The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01492

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


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Full Text
^wiytUEIIiDipidliiaun
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEEL*
Mume 30 -Number 36
Miami, Florida, Friday, September 7. 1956
Price $2.00



Page 2 A
IllllfllUlltfWT
Sabbath of Repentance Services Due at Houses of Worship
ThUFSa>0evening services open Shabba, Tachuva--.hr Sabbath of Repentance--which blU on th. Sa.or
dav between Rosh Hashona and Yom Kippur.
Houses of Worship in which Shabbat Tschuva will be observed include:______________________________
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle---------------------------------------
vt. Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever. I------------.------------------------------------------------Rabbi Isaac Lerer.
TEMPLE EMANUBL. 1701

Washin9ton ava. Cantarvatlva.
Rabbi Irvin9 Lahrman. Cantor It-
reel Raich.
T.MPLI ISRAEL ,N
______Continued on p^, *'
ANSHE EMES. 2343 Coral Way.

BETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Yaakov Rosen-
berg. Cantor William W. Lipson.

BETH EL. 500 SW 17th ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T. Swir-
tky. Cantor Louis Oartenhaut.

BETH EMBTH. 12201 NW 7th
ave. Conservative.
CANDUUGHTING TMt
Tishri 2 6:15 p.m.
NORTH DADE CENTER. 13630
W. Dixie hwy. Conservative. Rabbi
Henry Okolice. Cantor Maurice
Neu.

NORTH SHORE CENTER. 620
75th st. Conservative. Rabbi Mayer
Abramowiti. Cantor Edward Klein.
1956 .".7
ysDDV nat; iri\v
m
QWoy iLQlw Q/ar U9 m
health and happiness
ORKIN EXTERMINATING CO. INC
SOUTH DADE JEWISH CEN
th tt.. Homestead. Contarvatlve. TER $ Mi#mj c,mmwnitv Hall.
BETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ave.
Morris Gertx officiates.

HOLLYWOOD BETH SHOLEM.
1725 Monroe St., Hollywood. Con-
Reform,
gard.
Rabbi Herbert M. Baum-
Orthodox.
man.
Rabbi H. Louis Rott-
tervative. Rabbi Samuel Lerer.
"/ WANT AW Hll*"
SOUTHWEST JEWISH CENTER
643S SW 8th st. Conservative. Rab-
bi Abraham Levitan.
* HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI.;
BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washing- W3 Polk Hollywood. Conserv- Chase ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon
?on ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor i,iv- Rabbi David Shapiro. Cantor, TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144
Stern. Cantor Maurice Mamches. hudeh Heilbraun. Kronish. Cantor Samuel Kelemer.

BETH RAPHAEL. 135 NW 3rd ISRAELITE CENTER. 3198 SW TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 2701
ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Arie Becker. 24th ter. Conservative. Rabbi Mor- NW 183rd st. Conservative. Cantor
* ton Malavsky. Cantor Samuel Ben Grossberg.
BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ave. Salkow. ------------ -------------~
Orthodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackov-
sky. KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid
ave. Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehr-
CORAL GABLES CENTER. 320 field. Cantor Abraham Sail.
Palermo ave. Liberal. Rabbi Morris
Skop. Cantor Irving Robinson. LAUDERDALE EMANU-EL.
1801 S. Andrews ave.. Ft. Lauder-
CORAL WAY JEWISH CENTER. dale. Ret0rn. Rabbi Marios Ran-
Rabbi Max Shapiro. Cantor Sam- son.
uel Gomberg. ...
MIAMI HEBREW SCHOOL. 1101
| FLAGLER-GRANADA. 50 NW SW 12th ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Si-
751st pi. Conservative. Rabbi Leo mon April. Cantor Berele Kelemer.
f Heim.
HEBREW ACADEMY. 918 6th
-st. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander
.'- Gross.

HIALEAHMIAMI SPRINGS. 951
I Flamingo way. Conservative. Rab-
( bi Boris Rackovsky.
*
HOMESTEAD CENTER. 183 NE
MONTICELLO PARK. 164th st.
and NE 11th ave. Conservative.
ELECTRICIAN
HONEST WORK by Master Electrician
of Dode County. Bill DIAMOND
UN 6-9711 Evenings UN 6-5474.
A HAPPY AND HtALTHY NEW VEAR
Staid tp lid Be Counted Invert .n
Vour >-iDr> f.,tr t,y Making
Isi-a*"! EconO"1 ong
Invest in Israel Bonds
Coll Mayshie Friedberg JE 1-5314
NORMAN
I
^OllKpO^Sfcrpv 1-in
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
, 945 MICHIGAN AVENUE, MIAMI BEACH
Phone JE l-3r95
17 li
7ft Quick action Free .ispection.
Phone FR 9-0667
PLAZA BLDC. 245 S. t. 1ST ST.
and be sure it's
FLORIDA
DAIRIES
HOMOGENIZED
Vitamin "D" Milk
"Milk Products"
Docre Protected
TEL FR 4-2621
Greater Miami Delivery
DAVID ROSNER
and Family
wish rot Mt Jtwir
LSHOHA TOVA TWISTVV
::nrn rcio .~:c"r
OfU
tow
tnmni
m
H a OAVio homniu'S
HOIIL POOL CABANAS &
On trio Ociin t 7th BI., Miami leach*
DIETARY
LAWS
STRICTIY
OBSERVED
M. E.rnSiun
ATTENTION INVESTORS I
WE HAVE MANt OUTSTAND.NG 1st
ond 2nd M0RTCAGES THAT WILL NET
YOU 8'. and 10% PER ANNUM. Ml
H;me Phone FR 9 3
HEBREW BOOK S TO I !
"ninn Ave., Minn! Beach ',
Between fourth and H!;h Sis.
Telephone K 1-901}
HEBREW RELIGIOUS SUPPLIES
for Synagogue* and Private Use
Also '-' M-Ur*w ^thooli
RABBI MORRIS FRUCHTER
r r: -en
ADD A ROOM
g&vSTVou!
Altfr.lt,on,. R-ms-rlinQ to
"'J.'"* need, ln.ur
CALL RAV. FR 4.7153 "
i FRIG/0 KING with the magnetic touch
I Auto Air Conditioning, Inc.
I 3551 NW. 14th AVE.-PhNE 5 79*51
1043 N. MIAMI AVE.-Ph. FR 4-1615
MORTGAGES
$500,000 Private Money
CHAS. H.ME
Permanent or Construction loans on
New or Old Properties Under
Construction or Completed. Will Buy or
Make Leans on 1st er 2nd Mortaages
Unlimited Insurance Funds.
Phone FR 9-3444
Prescription Specialisfs
350 LINCOLN ROAD
Entrance on rVashinjfon Avenue
Phone JE 1-7425
1329 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD
Access rrom Stan
trte Parkina in Ktmr
Phone F 1 2091
OCULISTS' PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED
CONTACT LENSES
Season's Greetings
Truly Nolen Exterminators
1742 Alton Road, Miami Beach JE 1-3444
600 N.W. 7th Avenue, Miami FR 9-1762
RIVERSIDE-BEACH
MEMORIAL CHAPEL
for a
Perfect Tribute
In keeping with ilio tradition* <>f llir
li i-li faith, KiM-riilr-Hr.u li Memorial
< Ii.ijh-I oiler- -rixiir- tll.lt JTOII i .HI I"'
limn I ..I .it j price >"" en afford.
!n i iiillimlni. unnii'UBliif ni r-
l"i.....I i \ n ,ii, desired, Rh*riilr'-
it proi idea ilie itLeation ol '
friendly, experieneed, nnderatandins
-I.ill .mil -|i.i, ii.ii- < li.i|nl- \ illi Li' ilil"' -
in linn ever) familj reajuirement. I "
del tin- |nr-ini.il -iiju'i\i-mhi ni-
ImiM Hi wmm.. I 1.1 /'#> nl-ni
Ai Fi*t**aiat. TriamrTf
RIVERSIDE-BEACH
MEMORIAL CHAPEL
H \KKAL DlBECTORS
Phone IE 1-1151
MIAMI BEACH
1250 Nokmamoi Drnxr
^/urtmcTOK A* i
1850 Ai ton Road
NV. i st AND lO< Am '
NOUTWOOt
li--' in A van I lltiMywoad 3 4JIJ
^4 liotR AMBULANCE SERVH K
Tent Burn.. F.D.
Ki.rr-i,!.- Memorial Osapel
\t\: 7*ak Si. A Am.terd.im A"-


Friday. September 7. 1956
-JenIsti fkrkftor
oday's Top Egyptian Propagandist was Noted Nazi Worker
**f vf\l>V Prnf Inh:inn Van at Vnn ir\ Tuli... t__. .
Page 3 A
NEW YORKProf. Johann Von
_,,!-, currently working as an
Egyptian propagandist, is one of
he most prolific and vicious Jew-
,a,ters Nazi Germany produced,
iccording to the Anti-Defamation
,eague of B'nai B'rith.
, r (In- week, two Western
i,-,... j'ondents were expelled
Mp.m Egypt after learning that
Prnl Von Leers was mastermind-
It!. Cairo's anti Israel propaganda
jrarfare.
Prof. Von Leers was a leading
fciembi r of the Nazi Party .since
1929 After the collapse of the
Vazi Kovernment, he escaped to
at You," to Julius Streicher. edi-
tor of Hitler's "Der Stuermer"
Photographs of leading German
Jews, such as Albert Einstein and
Leon Feuchtwanger, were shown
with captions reading "Not Hang-
ed Yet." Prof. Von Leers includ-
ed among the Jews the present
German Chancellor. Dr. Adenau-
er, then Lord Mayor of Cologne.
From 1933 to 1941, the Anti-
Defamation League pointed out,
Prof. Von Leers published 27
books, largely dealing with Nazi
ideology, race theory and the ex-
termination of the Jews. In his
1944 book. '-The Criminal Nature
of the Jew-.,". Prof. Von Leers
inals. Jewry is not a people like
other people, nor the result of
some race mixture, but it repre-
sents the principle of anti-God.
It is Satanism in action."
Prof. Von Leers' hatred also
extended to Christian teachings,
which he denounced as "intoler-
able" and "repugnant"
His present anti-Israel propa-
ganda activities are not surpris-
ing, said the Anti-Defamation
League. As recently as June 14,
he wrote a report from Cairo
demanding that the "ill-fated ex-
periment" of Israel be liquidated
or resettled in South Madagascar,
reentina. where ho was
rrr NartciuhJ. Be>iy in MX*. Jw>>7^ hereditary mar.- ,. ot Hitler' original ideas.
':inH:i--------- __.______
> ined Egypt's propaganda
uni-try- William Stevenson, one
to I the correspondents expelled
fi-cnv : nypt. reported that Prof.
Hew ZOA District Slates Meeting
;nUersr had'"graduated NortTSEe'z'Ini J"Kft. '. .^ conre*ati"s '" North Miami
t? sirs slb ,s- s,-Ser'
ii
Prof. Von Leers gained early
fcotonety in 1933. when he dedi-
Ic.iit i I is book "Jews are Looking
iepentar.ee Theme
)f Services Here
Ipening Friday Eve
Ccrtinued from Pag* 1 A
Reform. Rabbi Joseph Narot.
Cantor Jacob Bornstein.

TEMPLE SINAI of North Miami.
0. Box 878, North Miami. Re-
Drm.

TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th
Conservative. Rabbi Alfred
human.

TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N.
Aiami avt. Conservative. Rabbi
kbrahaii Herson. Cantor Albert
Hsnli
t
TORAH TEMPLE. 1254 West
ve. American Judaism. Rabbi
Abraham Cattel.

ZAMORA JEWISH CENTER. 44
Eamora ave. Conservative. Rabbi
t. Leon Hurwirz. Cantor Rudolph
kill.
Licbman. president of the Zionist
Organization of America's South-
eastern region, reported that Zion-
ists living in the areas north of
79th st. who now belong to other
districts will be invited to transfer
membership to the new group.
Ben Gwion Branch Will
Open Season Wednesday
Ben Gurion Branch of Farband
will hold its first meeting of the
season Wednesday evening, Sept.
12, at Beth El Congregation. Irving
Gerald Schwartz, a member of, Sachs is president.
jthe Miami District and former Dr. A. J. Ishlon will lead a dis-
j member of the Miami Beach Israel' cussion of "Highlights of the Latest
j District, is host for Monday's meet- j Political Developments in Israel
ing. He reported members of all and the United States."
Two descendants of immigrants plant a unity tree at the base
of the Statue of Liberty in New York harbor to symbolize
contributions of all ethnic groups to establishment and develop-
ment of the United States. They are A. B. Kapplin (left), director
of B'nai B'rith's citizenship and civic affairs program, whose
father emigrated from Lithuania in the 1880's, and Alexander
Hamilton, one of whose ancestors was first Secretary of the
Treasury. Tree-planting opened nationwide campaign by
American Museum of Immigration as a permanent shrine on
Liberty'Island to America's millions of immigrants. B'nai B'rith
voted $5,000 contribution to the campaign.
We BU>. Sell end RenT '
New and Used
I Power Mowers and Trimmers
up and Delivery
law ii Mower
I enter '
Autl Service and Parts
ed Clinton Briggs & Stratton
1501 N.W. 79th St.. Miami, Fie.
Phone PL 9-3514
Extends Best
Wishes For The
NEW YEAR
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
Tropical Display
Desieaeri I febrlcefers
EXHIBITS DISPUYS
STORE I ClIM INTERIORS
CUT-OUT UTTERS PLASTICS
"Ability IntcarJtr Service"
4M1 N.W. 21* SHUT
Pheae NE 4-1032
To Jewry Everywhere
EVERY MEAL'S A
HOLIDAY with...
Birds Eye Frosted Foods
Individually T.iUree
MEN and WOMEN'S
SUITS
*7S
;m

DAVID CAMERUCCI
Alto J!SJ0m TAHOtHMj
*0 .ITERATIONS I RIMOMIHM
Fish^Sticks
Pre-Cooked Just
Heat and Serve
Fish Bites

French Fried
Whipped
Potato Patties
YOUR
CHOICE
19c
Birds Eye Fralts, Vegetables, Potatoes, Fish and Jnlees Are Kosher
SUNILAND DELICATESSEN
10S5 WASHINGTON AVENUE, MIAMI REACH
TROPICAL KOSHER FOOD MARKET
1325 WASHINGTON AVENUE, MIAMI REACH
TRACHTENBERG KOSHER FOOD MARKET
1323 WASHINGTON AVENUE, MIAMI REACH
LUNDY'S MARKET
143S WASHINGTON AVENUE, MIAMI REACH
M.4M. KOSHER MEAT MARKET
441 ESPANOIA WAY, MIAMI REACH
RAPHIL'S DELICACY SHOP
521 41 t STREET, MIAMI REACH
ORIGINAL NEW YORK MEAT MARKET
7S7 WASHINGTON AVINUE, MIAMI BEACH
SCHIFF'S MARKET
1*00 LENOX AVENUE, MIAMI REACH
I
< a


i


Pag 4 A
J*i*fk****> Friday.jeptem^J^
.;r&-';i.'.?sg2 .:'I
Published .very Frld.y .Inc. 1t*7 by the J.wl"
riorid-n .1 120 N. E S.Kth Str..l. Ml. ml 11.
Entr.d > eond-el... m.tter July J*>' th .P84
Offic. of Miami. Fl... under the Act of March : ,87*v
Th. Jewi.h Floridlan ha. abwrbed th. Jew .h U"
and the Jewi.h Weekly. Member of th. J""n ^e
jr-.ph.c Agency. Seven Art. Feature ?<'&, World-
wide Newsservice. National lttSrlrt,At^*l can At.ociation of Engli.h-Jewi.h N.w.pap.r.. Florida
Pre.. Association.________________________
FRED K. SHOCHET............Editot and Publisher Volume 30
LEO MINDLIN .................................. News Editor
OFFICE and PLANT -WO N. E- **-
Telephones FR 4-1141 FR 4-821Z---------
during the week
an I ** i*t .
by LEO MINDUN
J
Jewish New *,
occasion (or ^
Less inclined to sumT,
bring to the (ore thtW2_!
of a regular rolumpjjTT!?'
sider this proper yj*
discuss what .- i.^
, y B S C P- T I O N RAT E :
On. V..Sr U M.QQ Two V..r.--------------
tsoi
Tishii2, 5717
aiscuss wnat invohwiTf
ing my weekly stint here-
have been since late 1051
Certainly, this is no manner of confession or apology- ^1
in totality, an answer to the many thoughtful people who hn
1 __ _
Number 36
Friday. September 7, 1956
We Look to the Past on Rosh Hashona for Signs of the Future
. .. ,,. _. ._:.v .u_ itr,i norvp centers of Miami Jewry,
,Rosh"HaVhona-t"he"start of a New Year for with the vital~J%^^ recreation-
Jewry-significantly enough involves more of the countless rehaious cu "ura^a
rnnTre,,he^,,hanana,,emP,, "plrie^^^^ the past
year. .
One good reason for this unusual approach New Houses qJ Worship and religious schools
lo celebrating a New Year is that lews tradi- ^ up throughout the peripheral com-
tionally look back. They look back to their glori- mun^ies of Greater Miami, and spiritual leaders
ous past, which today constitutes the corner- _e increasingly being called here to develop
stone of human ethics and religion. They look Qnd mn their proqTams. What are peripheral
be known, it is the columnist of the general pretW
limited. For their grist is always one <.( calculated 1.
stone 01 numan emits unu lemjw"- ~T^ .-----anj run {ne^ programs, wnai ui fwiif"""-'
back to their ancient past, which through gener- _munities today will be central Miami to-
morrow, and men and women of aood-will
ations of exile welded the fraaments of their
community dispersed across the face of the
globe, into a cohesive and unconquerable
unity.
And they look back to their historical past
and the aaes of their continuum that followed
svmbol of the eternal truth of their faith. As
'. ana hwh -nu _>- -.-
everywhere hope that these Houses of Worship
and religious schools may become premanent,
well-organized groups dedicated to serving the
needs of their particular areas.
But it will be no less incumbent upon these
groups to recognize that they cannot remain
1___1 <__1 -.1 tirnt Kov must sooner
crs a svmool ot tne eternal trutn 01 men rami. rv groups to recognize mui m-y -v.....~. ----------
:!*er cf fact, the greatest single Jewish peripheral for long and that they must sooner
:. f. modern timesthe rebirth of or later accept the responsibility of beina a vital
,lw> part of this thing called the Greater Miami Jew-
te of Israel :s the direct result of the
c: generations of Jews who saw in the
ast signs of the future and
- -ever tired of repeating in their prayers:
L Shana Haba BTerushalaim""Nt! yea
:n."
This kind of invincible faith in one's tradition
0 still another reason for Jewry's
prognostication at the
crdvei New Yea:.
The lew s cl shing of
: in }u<

lo no

fc I y
pasl :.-.e
c: these g an theii
::: =
the relationships be-
tween then the rre-
cep:s cf the faith they
hold dear.
Astonishing Growth Noticed
This is DC less true for Jews who therefore
on Rosh Hashor.a look to the past as a cauae
of the success they achieved in Bring ud to the
meaning of Judaism and who examine that past
in terms of a measuring rod for future ex-
perience.
In the wider sense, a community can also
look to its past year of progress.
The last twelve months in Miami have re-
corded notable advances in Jewish life. The
community united behind the Greater M.
Je-.v.sh Federation to score a resoundinaly suc-
cessful campaign in behalf of its local agencies
and for the benefit of national and overseas or-
ganizations dedicated to the service of Israel
end Jews everywhere.
Commens'irate with the astonishinq arowth
of Greater Miami, the local Jewish community
has recorded similarly expansive aains. To
meet the needs of a burgeoning Jewish popu-
lace, the health, welfare, leisure-time, educa-
tional and cultural aaencies servinq Jewry here
have been progressively enlarging their pro-
grams.
This could not have been possible, of course
without Miami Jewry's singular awareness of
growth and parallel growing needs. But
there is no observer of the Miami scene who
can truthfully say that the community's co-
operative planning and fund raising efforts axe
advancina in proportion to these needs. A ma-
jor goal of the coming year will therefore be to
ish community. The Hillel dictum that one
should not be separated from the community
1 organi-
of a united
must inevitably apply to persons and organi
zations alike else the meaning
Jewry here or elsewhere, is challenged and
diluted.
Dignity for All Humankind
The New Year will
bring problems to us, as
Jews, that have perhaps
never been posed before.
As a people dedicated to
humanitarian and ethic-
al doctrines, we shall be
called upon to be count-
ed in the matter of in-
creasing efforts currently
beina made to introduce
religious instruction into
our public schools. We
may also be called upon
to meet and act upon
what cannot much long-
er be avoided the Su-
preme Court ruling on
segregation.
While we, indeed, look
back to our Jewish past,
which today constitutes
the cornerstone of hu-
man ethics, we are a small people of singular
belief m a vast sea of more popular opinion.
For this reason, we must lace the possible
taunts of our neighbors in our insistence that
the Great American tradition of separation of
religion from state shall not be breached.
la a similar regard, as Jews in the South,
wr.ere the issue ol segregation is central to its
customs and traditions, we shall have courage-
ously to align ourselves with justice.
Both these problems touch upon our funda-
mental beliefs as Jewsthat Man. as intended
by ha Maker, is a creature of dignity. This is
a state he can achieve only by extending it to
alL
A Hope for Achievement
About Israel What can be said that has
not already been said in these columns count-
ess times? May Israel, all Jewry and humani-
ty at large achieve that sense of peace and
1 T^ WhlCh meY have **** searching
through the ages. y
But glib hope is hardly sufficient for the
achievement of ambition. To insure Israel's
security. American Jewry must dedicate itself
to the support of those drives here whose cen-
tal arm is that security. Lip-semce to Federa-
bon and Israel Bond campaigns can not sub-
stitute for honest efforts like giving and work.
Nor can an uninformed Jewish community-
cfos^the gap between needs and/servl^ JS ^^^t^
Apart from these main agencies, which deal informed intelligence.
hare been since late 1
oology;*,
~.-r who hiwnfcJ
asked what motivates a man to meet a deadline and what rj
the courage to make pronouncements scheduled regularly to
in print j
Rather. thi. i* to-be considered a kind of credo that my
pression a long time ago and that Is elicited by the rearward J?
ward wending spirit of the approaching High Holy bayi. *

THIU HOKIIOHS AM UMITt0
A columnist in an English-Jewish newspaper often feel, nM|
^ constrained to be confined to topically Jewish matter,
regard. I have on occasion received correspondence from sucamiJ
ists. who bemoan limits of the ^tsftosphere in which they mm 1
I do not hold with them.
If the truth
horizons are limitca. ror ineir grist u always one of calculi
Totally absent from their frame of reference is a righteous wraftfc,
eign to the world of the majority. *
It is the spokesman for the minority who Isels intensely aha
tho.e forces impinging upon society that may affect most tat IS
segment he represents What writer in the general press, forexui
can avidly identify with such issues as religious ln-tmctionia^
I'lihlu schools or American foreign policy?

IDlNllfKATIOM IS THl CIMKAL ISSUl
TO meal writers these are issuessimply is*ue
others Religious instruction in the public schools may reiftj
turn up in a column .t; a noble expression of traditional Americanrd
liance on ethical motivation. In a similar regard, for.i.-n polios*
.'( -hioned to demonstrate the latest Rassian coup. Rut no*
of these urL'es the readerfor the writer is not so urgedto thee->set>j
tial core of the matter.
Another example, of course, is the desegregation decision. Not ti
lid he unfair to UQf that there are no partisan columnists here Bg
I venture to observe that the prevalent approach i- one which relis!
heavily upon the sensational backdrop attending it Thecurrent ris-
ing in Texas proves infinitely more interesting grist than ducusKw[
ol the legal and moral aspects of the decision
In writing about these affairsand here using the vocabuurjdj
objection voiced by some of my colleaguesI do not feel constnuarf
to Ke superficial For each of these is an affair vitally affecting mial
the p.-onle for whom I speak. I can not write disp -*...natel) ibogj
civil rights or cynically about American foreign policv for at 11
her of the minority, I feel the impact of civil right- program? *i\
foreign relations more sharply than others.
*
TICHNICAl MATTHS ntSlHT DlffKUlTHS
yyHAT I am getting at is that, as an English Jew i-h columal
* identify more extensively and intensively with the world stai)
than do general columnists whose stake in the outcome of worldMJ
problems is hardly as keen as my own.
I find this, incidentally, an important issue For readwi
ask me why I am impelled to write about "non-Jewish sUl>jert
w r can onlj he that all subjects relate to us An understandmil
th personalft) ol Herbert Hoover. Jr.. for example >t :< -imilar und I
standing of the coming Nixon Knowland battle for con rvativ* lead*
ship of the Republican party, is equally important to u- as rrpeatd
Jysia of Israel 111 the Near Eastsince it should be clear that eai]
ultimately relate- to the other.
Those who can not recognize this, suffer from th< saM lack*]
righteous wrath that is absent in most general columnists
Now. all of these matters relate to motivation rather than to lie>
nical approach The latter is one that plagues every writer, and m4 j
has his own way of dealing with it. Meeting a deadline is not ttsf,
to be overcome are all the physical weaknesses and distracting *,
ments to which every man is heir. A typewriter is as challengin? a
instrument as any musical performer's. It mocks the columnist s in
tion, frequently says what he does not intend saying and often sJjtj
nothing.
But. just as it can betray his shabby reasoning and shallow per* I
alky, so too can it elevate the writer to honest preachments nd
sights with the reading public the direct beneficiary.

THftf CAN W NO COMPftOMfSf Of MHNCIPtf J
COR h.s the essential need of the columnist is the devoted Uk^
personality. If he sincerely seeks to illuminate his own un<
standing then he is. in some fashion, similarly capable of rmpnsj
that illumination to others.
I believe, that in such matters, thera can be no compromise Jj
example is the communist investigations that took place heres|
years ago. At that time, sincerely asking for the right of P*0?"-
defend themselves n the basis of Constitutional grant I found my^
the object of threat and ridicule offered by local vigilante group*"
personalities.
It this were not bad enough. I also found myself bem* **^JP
a< a protective symbol" by those I wanted, on principle, toon >
but whose politics I considered reprehensible and deplored T"*"^.
be no middle course here Where principle and realit> seem w-1
then principle must take priority. It did. and what I had to sajr i-<^
and what I have said sincehas been more meaningful to mr* j
to others therefor.
a
lAHWACt IfCOMfS A CINTtAl OWSTION
I^ONESTY as a prime requisite for the columnist must fwd *J
iUelf-and. of course, upon fact. In this regard. _J
should go uncovered. Other newspapers published here asoj-'g
periodicals, reports and a good measure of careful short"**
listen, ,g arr M parl Q. ^ worfc teast ^
Synthesis of these varied and often ideologically disparate
^^onaes. as a unit, my opinion. ium a**
sariry means inexcusable use of the language I can MS*\ZZA
Pwting the "folksy- columnist the cotwaanist of ^rTlM
quotation marks around words grilled at bars. If a writ*
minate and instruct, he should also elevate. i-wW**
Elevation is no less a factor of opinion than of the m
i- expressed There it is Happy New Year.


day
. September 7. 1956
* JtMsti Abridge*n
the (JUoman 's (JUc
Page 5 A
hese four pretty misses are part of a group of 24 young men
nd women undergraduates who have just sailed aboard the
I.S. Israel of the Zim Israel America Lines for a six-month
kacher training seminar in Jerusalem sponsored by the Jew-
Lh Agency for Palestine. Members of the group, representing
lebrew teachers colleges in New York, Boston and Chicago,
frill receive academic credit for a semester's work.
Hadassah Groups
Inaugurate Season
"Getting to Know You" will be
the theme of a skit presenting the
ehairmen to the Menorah group of
Hadassah at its first meeting on
Monday. Sept. 10.
It will be held at the homo 0f
Mrs George Gittelson, 1420 I'alan-
jcia. Coral Gables.
| Mrs. Philip Schiff, program
chairman, will conduct the 1 pm
meeting.
.
ML Scopus group of Hadassah,
for the coming year. oarah Tal. Israel s representa-
The program will stress member- ,lve *". ,he MiB8 Universe con-
ship and an original playlet by Mrs. !est ,his vear- sb-e will appear i
William Hechler. entitled 'Like the in M'^m> m October in behalf I
Psychologist to Address
Dade Professional Women
Dade Business and Professional
Women's club will hold its next
regular meeting on Tuesday, Sept.
4, at the McAllister hotel.
Speaker will be Dr. Seymour M.
Blumcnthal, consulting paychobf
Hist and marriage counselor of
Miami. He will discuss "Emotional
Tension Effects on Career Ad-
vancement."
RABBI and MRS.
JONAH CAPLAN
and Family
UUn4 heartfelt
NEW YEAH GREETINGS
of the women's division of Israel I
Bonds.
North Dade Opens
Bus Program
Rushing Waters."

Mrs. Sidney Lefcourt, president
of the Torah group of Hadassah.
announces the first meeting of the
season Monday. Sept. 10, at the new
air conditioned Musicians' club, 303
Minorca ave.. Coral Gables.
Plans for the afternoon are so-
cial. Mrs. Max Jacobson is in charge j Ta Z Nnr.hT^ S 2
of arrangements. !ces tne North Dade community
. has been taken by the North Dade
A membership party to be held jThtf bus" Wl'h "* PUrChaSC f
in the near future will be one of, ~L k
the main topics of SSoS^StZle^'u^SS^SJSStl
the Chaim We.zmann group of S?i/T-l 'ransP0r,at.,on
Hadassah is called to order by it. n i ar B 5 1^.'' W"n "Ve
new president, M.ss Fannie SfS.^J^J^ll hT'T ^
Next regular meeting will be held ,h ,k MCh' Gra,|Snv a"d
RABBI
LOUIS CASSEL
Spiritual Leader of
Torah Temple
Extends Best Wishes For
A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS
NEW YEAR
Flagler st., at 8:30 p.m. on Sept
10.
"Page1 Dedicated
To Mrs. Czech
flrs. Sarah Czech with Dr. Dov Biegun, national secertary of
listadrut campaign, and Rabbi Max Shapiro.
fr. Scheinberg Wi!l Address PTA Meet
L. ** i-tvii, vi miiiiiu oeacn, in appre-
F lml/ -Seheinhcrg. eminent;of Miami school of Medicine 1951- jciation of her donation in the
pi huirit. will discuss child guid- 53 and is now associate professor amount of $1.000" towards the erec-
ceat the first regular meeting of of nuerology and chief of the divi-jtion of the Pavilion for Internal
Beth David PTA nil Mnndav minn i\t naiirnlAOu nf tl,, llni I... v____*l tr_i;__**.
The bus will be used by the
nursery, kindergarten and religious
school. Kindergarten students will
be brought to school by 0 a.m. and
delivered to their door from 12 p.m.
Students of the Hebrew school will
be picked up at their public school
Kupath Hohm. Israel's medical at 3 p.m. and then returned home
organization and hospital chain, is after their dMSM
establishing a "Book of Health" to Mr. Dk D .
perpetuate the names of donors mt JSrSii!"""8 n""
from all over the world who fn for Dade Commun"y. as well as
through their generosity.helped in fcjftSl Tn%7n.H?h T*
the rehabilitation of the health f M'am'' Wl" ** handl,n8 'h* *>*
new immigrants.
A golden page in this book will
be dedicated to Mrs. Sarah Seive
, Czech, of Miami Beach, "in appre-
Happy New Year To All Our
friends and Customers
The Little
Bake Shop
OPEN FOR BUSINESS AT
2127 CORAL WAY
Call HI 8-7242
(Closed Saturday)
Beth David PTA on Monday
p. Sept. 10.
)r. Scheinberg was born in Mis-
sion of neurology of the University
Diseases in the Kupath Holim Hos-
of Miami school of medicine.
- Mrs. Robert Purisch Is chairman
and received his professional for the evening. A social hour will
ucation at Kmory University in follow.
Ijanta. Ga.. He graduated from I-----------------------------------------------------
&**$&$* of tables Sisterhood To Initiate Season
pital in Afula, Israel.
Mrs. Czech is locally active in the
Jewish Home for the Aged, Israel
Bonds and Hadassah.
M graduate training in internal
jsdicine and neurology at Grady
N>ital in Atlanta, Ga.. Duke Uni-
Coral Gables Jewish Center Sis
'terhood will start its season's ac-
h!lrrlHrt,r'uVC:,Mti with the first of several
ia Massachusetts General Hospi-;___. ... .
! "i Boston. membership teas to be given on
|He was associate in neurology at 'Tu*sdy afternoon, Sept. 11, at the
fa University school of medicine h<>me of Mrs. Alfred Reich. 6003
n50. research assistant profes- SW 59th st
^Physiology at the University | Mrs. Henry Levy is membership
lancing With Kim Novak Did Trick
ending a friend's wedding | ception. The young bachelor, grand-
sudden 1 y finding yourself, son of Mrs. Harry Kovner, who re-
with Kim Novak is an ex- sides at the Algiers hotel. Miami
ce one hardly forgets quickly Beach, is still up in the clouds.
Allan flew out to Los Angeles
last week to act as best man for
the wedding of his school chum
from the University of Texas. The
bride's attendance at dramatic
school had made her many friends
in the theatre and motion pictures.
Allan Kovner Bobys is noTx"
Phil Mothers Bid
daughters Adieu
(*' Phi Epsilon Mothers club in'he *"""< motion picture
f KaPPa chapter at th* limu.-.i wblch accounted for Kim Novak
[< *orid. held a n^rXfi-" '
appearance at the nuptials.
"Even more beautiful than she is
on the screen," is all Bobys would
^ affair wa to,.i *W about ,he sc*n s,ar wno
resell partv #3 T" of "danced wth him during the wed-
r* fcuBhters oZ ,mtS, t0 |di"g recpP,ion He ot a bi kick'
MschoT the open" to- meeting singer Frankie Lainc
President u and famed disc jockey Martin
Kw ,nMrMs- JtS Vrttd was Block-
"Gav t r,s Mlller- 'Aans uncle is Walter Kovner.
Mheprogr IU"8" Mt rounde I Asm.
chairman.
Sisterhood will hold its annual
post-Yom Kippur dance on Satur-
day evening, Sept. 15.
Co-chairmen of the event are
Mrs. Bernard Yesner and Mrs. Sol
Halpert.
First meeting of the Sisterhood
will be held on Tuesday evening,
Sept. 18.
The program will be a takeoff on
the television show, "The Million-
aire," written by Mrs. Jack Som-
berg, program chairman.
TO ALL... GREETINGS
Springer Roofing Associates
NO JOB TOO lARGt 0* TOO SMAll
INDUSTRIAL RESIDENTIAL
"!sf sTy Test"
14571 N.W. 25th Avenue, Opa-locka Phone MU 4-3211
TO ALL ... SEASON'S BIST WISHES
m ,
Key Plastering Company
GET OVf CSTIMATt GUAKANTUD WOKKMAHSMI-
112 N.W. 42nd Avenue (LeJeune Rood)
HOLIDAY
GREETINGS
INDUSTRIAL MIAMI BANKS WITH
Industrial National Bank
OF MIAMI
46 West Flagler Street 'One-Stop Banking Saves You Time and Money"
MEMBER:
FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
. r

!


Pcge 6 A
*J(i Sn tbelQcalm of Society
Miss Greenfield
Weds Mr. Segal
An 8 p.m. double ring ceremony
en Sunday. Sept. 2 united in mar-
riage Miss Shirley A. Greenfield,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ben
Greenfield. 630 S\V 64th ct. and
Irwin Segal, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Louis Segal. 2956 S\V 26th st.
Rabbi Irving Lehrman officiated
in the Lincoln Manor at an altar
decorated with pink candlelight,
white pompoms and white and pink
Mock.
Best man was Bernard Segal,
brother of the groom. l"-her- were
James If. Goodman and Samuel A
Segal. Steven Scott Seeal. nephew
of the groom, was ringbearer.
Given in marriage bv her par-
ents, the bride chose a floor-length
gown with bouffant skirt of n\ Ion
tulle over slipper satin. Ko-e point
lace formed the lone torso Ime
waist, with tailored point-to hand
sleeves, handclipped lace edeing
the illusion insert at the neckline.
The double-tiered three-quarter
length veil of French illusion was
held in place by a coronet of lace
embroidered with sequins and
miniature pearls. She carried a
white satin Bible, -howered with
lily-of-the-valley and centered with
a pure white hybrid orchid.
Mrs. James Goodman, sister of
the bride, was matron of honor.
Maid of h. n r was Hiss San ir.. L
Whitman.
A buffet dinner dance at the Lin-
r followed the ceremon]
Among out-of-town guests were Mr
and Mr.v James M. Goodman. El
Pao. Tex Mr. and Mr-. Bernard
Segal. San Francisco. CaL; Mr- M
Forsch, Mild
Exchange Vow?
Miss
F*rtomoliit4 'MAZIV
Lifetime Nickel-Plated
Key Tag*
VALUE SS.00
Sale- ki.oo
Postpoid
also Money-Clips with
"Mazel" $2.00
Ni n. Oakland. Cal Mrs Y Blat-
man and Mrs F. Broder. both from
Now \
White and pink flowers were
ho buffet and
bridal table Floral designs were
arranged by the BlackstOfM Flower
Shops.
The bride i- a graduate of Miami
Senior High and i- n.iw completing
her nurses training at Jackson Me-
morial Hospital The groom gradu-
ated from Miami Senior High, at-
tended the I'niver-ily of Florida
and Miami University and was with
the U S Army for two years.
I'pon completion of a honeymoon
at Miami Beach, the newly wed- will
re>ide at 2499 S\V 27th it
Hannah Joan FodfJi be-
came the bride of Lawrence Milton
Mild at an 8 30 pm ceremony in
Rabbi Irvine Lehrman's Study
Saturday. Sept 1
The bride i- the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs Sigmund Forsch. 820 15th
-t The cro>m i- the -on nf Mrs.
Hilda Mild and the late John Mild.
1732 Collins ave
The bride wore a ballerina-length
gown of pure silk -hantung and
aleneon bee. with portrait neeklne.
horl lieeves and bouff.mt skirt
Her fingertip French illu-ion veil
was caught to I j-weled cap of pail-
lets and seed pearb
She wore long white glove- and
carried a cascade of -tephanotis.
white -weetheart rows, centered
with a white orchid
II Elaine Gross was maid of
honor George Mild wa- his broth-
er'- be-t man
The bride i- a graduate of Miami
Beach High School and attended
the I niversit) ol Florida The
groom -ened in the Navy and
graduated from the t'niver-ity of
Connecticut.
A dinner in the Pagoda room of
hotel lollowed the cere-
BMO) After a honeymoon trip
through the Fa-tern -tate>. the cou-
ple will make their home in Nor-
folk. Va where Mr Mild i- em-
ployed a- a field engineer b\ Ri'A.
MIS. lAWKtMCt miLB
mas. NowAtn smvostu
Miss Greenberg To Live on Beach
ttrut.
O^TTD
A?-

Arkins 4,in Shop
TtOPHICS and EMGIAV'NG
173 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Fla.
** jf 4-41 62
lisensteins in Copenhagen;
Call it a 'Greal City
Late-t stopover on the European
>unt of Mr and Mr-. Leo Fi-.n
Minna* Beach, i- Copenhagen.
P -:card to friend- from the
Dani-h capital call* it a "great

The fiefnili im were last in
Dublin where They \1-1ted the
Lord Mayor and brought him a mes-
-age from Beach Mayor D Lee
1 and a key to the City of
".. Beach.
Schachnos Reveal
Juliette's Troth
Mr and Mr- Sam Schachno. 755
Alton rd Miami Beach, announced
the engagement of their daughter.
Juliette, to Sheldon Rothberg. son
of Mr and Mrs. Alex Rothberg,
Brooklyn. NY.
The bride-elect is a graduate of
Hebrew High School of the Bureau
of Jewish Education and Miami
Beach High School She taught Sun-
ihool at North Shore Center
and received the Matilda Ratner
Award. Miss Schachno is a former
.leader of Bnai Akiva.
The groom-elect is a graduate of
Ye-hiva Torah Vodaath. Brooklyn.
N Y He is engaged in real estate
bu-ine-s. The wedding date has
been set for Oct 3 in Brooklyn.
In a double ring ceremony on .
Saturday evening. Sept. 1. at Rabbi
Irving Lehrman's study in Temple
Emanu El. Miss Suzanne Ruth
Greenberg. daughter of Mr. Sam
Greenberg. 821 Escobar, and the
late Mae Greenberg. became the
bride of Howard Silverstein, son of I
Mr and Mrs Al Silverstein. 800
42nd st., Miami Beach, formerly of
Columbus. O.
Best man was Dr Nat Beckman.
of Miami Beach, brother-in-law of
the groom Matron of honor wasj
Mrs. Nat Beckman, sister of the
groom.
The bride selected a ballerina-
length gown of white nylon chif-
fon, fitted bodice, scooped n**k-
hne. puff sleeves and bouffant
skirt She carried orchids on a
Bible lent to her by Mrs. Jerry
Kravitz. a close friend.
The bride wore a strand of pearls
that belonged to her mother. Her
pearl earrings were borrowed from
the groom's mother. Her fingertip
French illusion veil was attached to
a crown of seed pearls.
The bride is a graduate of 1
field Private School in
Beach. Mr. Silwr-tein is a )
at the Unrvernt) of Muni I
school, a member of Nu Beta I
Ion legal fraternity and Tau I
Ion Pi social fraternity
After the 7:30 pm.
the immediate family went i
Eden Roc for dinner. The
are touring Florida and npoal
return, will make their hose I
2901 Sheridan ave Miami Beat]
Mr. and Mrs Le.-ter Green*
of Memphis. Tenn. brother i
sister-in-law of the bride, fin?I
for the wedding fe-tvities.
ontainebleau
HOTEL
o.-
Richard Kanner
Back from Service
Richard Kanner is back in the
dt) to spend the High Holy Days
with his parents. Mr. and Mrs.
Aaron Kanner. in their new home
at 32 Shore dr. N.
Richard has just returned from
two years in service with the Intel-
ligence Division. His station was
Germany
Following the Holy Days, Richard
will be off to law school at the Uni-
ver-ity of Florida, where he enters
his junior year.
*K lUUiril JCHACWeO
*
HOLIDAY
GREETINGS
TO ALL
\
ii in i i i
AM Lift to Vr,
.*ra yr o L.ft
SPEC.AL MEDICATION
Dr. Long's Clinic
2' S W .jth Av,
F 1 P*t
Mrtzvek torn*' Tutulay
North Shore Sisterhood Wednes-
day announced a "MiUvah game"
at the Monte Carlo hotel slated for
Tue-day noon. Mrs. Sylvia Acker
M president.
TO
Till
LOVELY
IIIIIIMS-
-TO-
BE
tff
5717
AND TO
ALL

A HAPPY
NEW YEAR!
)4i C0IAI WAT
\M OYUl VT-*
44th AND COLLINS AVE.
DcpcadabU
D*t,t Help
isiirti. D.y tMnfjYMlNT-
mmm V santa
37 Ml. 5* s,. p.
-------*- "t-'OENBEHG. o
Itl.'H ks(oi|<.
flower shop*
Mre y*.
2i hours
" MSN
STEVE CONDOS
announces owning of his
NEW STUDIOS
l CISTtt NOW NM StTTUMU CUSSIS W
TAP, BAWT, DRAfAATKS, iAUROOM, MOOEU*
Cmlls j
comas school of .%*<*
AXD DRAMATIC ARTS
7330 N.E. 2imI Avtnw. Phtw rt


September 7. 1956
+Jeisl) Fk>ridHam
Special J-avorites
Page 7 A

5*4 Sn5 Jjr* !
bV^bb mI

1
ly, festive start to a Rash Hashona dinner, traditional
fish with green pepper, served hot in a zesty tomato
with mushrooms. Both fish and sauce are ready-to-serve
Ms. manufactured by I. Rolceach & Sons, Inc. The com-
bn is heated and in just 10 minutes this attractive first
\ is ready for the candle-lit holiday table. In background
day Challah which is dipped into dish of honey at be-
g of meal to symbolize hopes for a happy, sweet and
i New Year.
*m evening mm
Pte Fish and Traditional Recipes
lake Rosh Hashona Table a Delight
ROSH HASHONA EVE MENU
Rolceach Gefillte Fith in Tomato and Mushroom Sauce
Rokeach Chicken Soup with Krepl.ch
Carrot-Beef Tzimmos Spinach
Challah
Tossed Green Salad
m Cake Honey Cookie. Taialach
Fresh Grapes
T* Black Coffee
khout the High Holiday*.
Ifish will have a prominent
holiday meals, along with
challiih, kreplach, new
li the -eason, and other
rmbolic df Jewish hopes for
a sweet, happy and fruitful New
Year.
The Rosh Hashona menu and
tested recipes below have been sug-
gested by I. Rokeach & Sons. Inc.,
kosher food manufacturers, who
HAPPY NEW YEAR
TO ALL
MR. and MRS. BERT SHER
KENNT ana ARTHUR
76 SHORE DRIVE WEST, MIAMI
-.-......*
""Zssty Salads
have on the market a ready-to -crvc
Kefillte fish in a thick, jelled broth
that is so characteristic of the
home-made product. Their pure
honey, borscht in the new wine de-
canter, and five varieties of chicken
soup are also recommended as true,
home-style, strictly kosher food, all
ready to serve during this holiday
week.
GEFILTE FISH IN TOMATO
AND MUSHROOM SAUCE
1 large green pepper
1 jar Rokeach Gefillte Fish in
Redi-Jelled Broth
1 can Rokeach Tomato Sauce with
Mushrooms
Horseradish, as desired
Wash and remove seeds from
pepper. Parboil in boiling water 2
to 3 minutes. Remove skin and slice
crosswise into rings. Arrange a ring
around each portion of gefillte fish.
Place in baking dish. Mix together
redi-jelled broth, tomato sauce with
mushrooms, and horseradish, to
taste. Pour over fish. Bake in a
moderate oven (350F.) about 10
minutes or just until fish is heated
through and flavors blended. For
a main dish, allow 2 portions each.
The 1-pound jar contains 4 por-
tions, the 2 pound jar 8 portions:
CARROT-BEEF T2IMMES
2'-4 pounds brisket of beef
4 large carrots, scraped, sliced
4 large potatoes, pared and sliced
4 sweet potatoes, pared and sliced
1 small onion, thinly sliced
1 teaspoon salt
'4 cup Rokeach pure honey
Cold water
2 tablespoons flour
2 tablespoons Rokeach Nyafat (all-
purpose vegetable shortening)
Brown meat on all sides in heavy
kettle. Add carrots, potatoes, onion,
salt and honey. Add about 1-inch
of water. Cover and bring to boil,
then simmer, uncovered, about 2Mi
hours or until meat is tender. Add
additional water, as needed, to pre-
vent sticking. When meat is tender,
brown flour in Nyafat. Stir in Mi
cup of meat juices, then stir into
pot to make thicker gravy. Remove
to shallow pan and bake in 350 F.
oven about 20 minutes, until top is
browned. Makes 4 to 6 servings.
HONEY DROP COOKIES
2 cups sifted all-purpose flour
y< teaspoon salt
' teaspoon Rokeach cinnamon
\k teaspoon ground cloves
Mi cup Rokeach neutral Nyafat (all-
purpose vegetable shortening)
4 cup brown sugar
Ms cup Rokeach pure honey
2 eggs
Mi to % cup chopped dates or
raisins
Mix and sift together flour, salt
and spices. Beat nyafat until
creamy. Gradually beat in sugar.
then honey. Add eggs, one at a
time, beating well after each addi-
tion. Stirr in flour mixture, then
add chopped dates or raisins. Drop
by teaspoonsful onto greased bak-
ing sheet. Bake in a moderate oven
(350F.) about 12 to 15 minutes.
Makes about 4 dozen cookies.
yt^'sysy
Breakstones
> BBT0
I. Rokeach and Sons has publish-
ed a beautifully-illustrated booklet
containing many recipes especially
designed to add new lustre to your
Rosh Hashona table. For a free
copy of this wonderful kitchen aid,
write to The Jewish Floridian, P.O.
Box 2973, Miami 18, Fla.
ma room
MR UDT OR GENTLEMAN In a
yea can call voar own la exchange far
lifht attics. Cell FReaklia 3-2341.
HAPPT NIW TEAR
DAVIS TOURS
242 liSCATNE BOULEVARD
Phone FR 4531
The Jewish War Veterans of Florida
EXTEND NEW YEAR GREETINGS TO ALL
THEIR FRIENDS AND MEMBERS
State Deportment Commander
Nat Gobey
4 HAPPY NEW YEAR
TO ALL OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS
"Proflreeaing with Our Many Satisfied Cuetemera-'
ANOTHER LOCATION FOR TOUR CONVENIENCE
COULTON BROS.
i
"At7" "MAint" "MAT" TOUR TEXACO ROTS
Coral Way & $.W. 27th Ave. 840 S.W. 8th St.
LISTEN" it's ...
THE VOICE OF THE MIAMIES
M '
Radio Station WKAT
DIAL 1360
A
Wishing you a Nappy and Healthy New Year
THE VOICE OF MIAMI
The Finest af Advertising Specialties
703 Longford Building FR 9-2172
TO ALL... GREETINGS
Bad's Robotyper Letter Service
PERSONALIZED DIRECT MAIL
ROROTTF1NG SPECIALISTS
1170 S.W. 1st Street
Phone FR 10396
TO ALL GKIE TINGS
Sareze Originals .
manufacturer! of txclusiv* Spttimamr Beech veer
2421 N.W. 2n Ave., Mieaai 37, FlarMa r.eae FR 4-2441
Our Best Wishes
for a
Most Happy and
Prosperous New Year
to Our
Clients and Friends
Jack Toppell and Harry W. Link, Jr.
CO-MANAGERS
A. M. Kidder & Co.
MEMBER* NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE
139 E. Flagler Street
FR 9-8301



Page 8 A
jeislincrkHar
^_ F"doy. Sep,^,
..i
Lehman Reaffirms Decision Not fo Seek Senate RectecHon
I oi sen I-ehman's
\\ ,r II.
mit-

HtUKWl H. UHMAN

-
-
came
Sena;*
Le- ^pers
litorub
mr rai-itit:
O.000 for Jcui-h relief pur
Thi '**
Lehman bjuught
', experience of
a hu>irK man and the heart of
He wa- interna
- hi- beriwi baa always
1 the narrow i i etion-
H.- phiio-ophy ha- been
coa>ttent;> liberal Hi ha- beta
Mffecr. a penetratm
4eM of kti*latJon. Bil ka***rahin
! aataBaniiin* the immigration
a reatucu: the barrier- oi
ampioning ci
lifll public-
Cites Egypt's Breach of Suez Pact ^00"",^.i
The National Administrative hour to rectify U
I mcil. the ruling body of the pa-t by adopting a new ar
Zionist Organization of America, policy boldly calculate
called upon Pre-ident Eisenhower strengthen our true friend and
ZOA Administrative Council Urges
President to Push Arms for Israel;
Egypt'
remn that in thc-e
ther matter- he ha been
called the conscience of the Sen-
The \eu York Post wrote: "Her-
bert I^hman- retirement from the
i s >enate would leave 'a lonely
place again-t the .sky.' Million- of
Wedni la) to authorize the imme- check the mounting arrogance and
diate shipment of defen-i\e arm- aggressiveness and the elen
(ht to be purcha-ed bj Israel inimical to America and the free
and to initiate discussions with the world "
Government of I- iing a Discussing Egypt's C. nsistent de- N' *** repeatedly dem-
mutual security pact. nei I thi t N Security Council's
Seymour B I.iebman. Miami at- resolution ol September 21, 1991
ad prei lent ol the Soul ng that U keep tl
he Zionist '" 'l!l international
America hipping, I>r Emanuel Neuman,
lc where lu Zionist Organ-
.,, ization oi America, si iti I tmeri-
mtrj to I gainst
Cn-is of the lie Israel's -hipping even while the
ited, by their votes, their re-
and affection for him. To
them, a- to counties* other Ameri-
i .. | symbol ol courage and
i nee in public affairs No
one can doubt the -mcerity of the
statement he iaaned >e-terday and
the agon] ol private debate srhicb
led it. On reading hi- mrds
_, iMn. ne-nr-t impulse,-to-as wkw
ecriticism md our failure I t tin ^ ngnt u> a* hi to reenaweta
rStat. Dei nil friendly nation. '"/ d?"?r *'llM' ";
Ar

:
'
- ,tes
'
iter outrai
ZOA pn
that "the relationship of the
rs with the Arab
rulers havi verj in,!;.
dot) and. it he now feels impelled
to withdraw, we -urely have no
moral claim on him We are all his
debtor- It would be equally Into]
arable, however, to accept In- de
e.OUN0
that ot profited from the c'v|"n withotH striving to communi
Our relation- with Ov \? bin our hope that he may
n >et be per-uaded to make thi- final
that ue are again pur-uing a p.ilirv ,..,.., ,, ,, .
invarnished appeaa. "n Utaa" **"
ment Ev. .. are man> aml ""e of them i- hu-
cilia- mt have made -erv- n!ll"> he may underestimate the
ln!' depth of popular feel-
...Trust- -
aii-too-often Is a m
of cold, unfriendly treat-
ment... of thrusting a-j
parrying...
*A but, at Greater Miami's
lA fastest growing
j \. bank you'll find
>> courteous friendly
[ A ]tellers...interested.
\J understanding loan
officers who'll give
you straight-and fast
answers...
New Optimist
Club Formed
situation of a new Uptimi-t
club for the North Shore area has
ing about his place in our political
In hi- announcement, Sen. Leh-
man -aid Public -ervice has been
my life for nearly thirty years.
Despite the fiustrations and dis-
appointments attendant in
i activity, I have found it a
rewarding experience. I
id my work and I hope
that 1 have been able to make
ontribution to my state and
to the nation I am grateful for
h, friendship*' I have made and
have made and for the opportunity
for the oPDorlonJt
ui measure j ^
decision- affecting
welfare of my own i
entire free work! i
my work ..ervthuB
Sen. Lehman pie*
ment to continue to |
I justice and dignity for,
a world at pesct- fc"
(siied that he expects to
I the elect h. ,| kjZ
| Democratic candidate.
'of the United State,.'
Frontispiece for the New Year
The frontispiece for The Jewish Floridian Ntw Yt*i
S717 depicts Kin**. I; XVI MM. Describing tht Sien of Eljil
pessag* reads: "Then the fire of the Lord fell, *nd coiJ!r
burnt sacrifice ." The illustration was prepared by tk>]
Jacob* Organisation.
HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO ALL
THE BANK Of DUDE
at the 163rd Street Shopping Center
A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAH
TO ALL OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS
Security Trust Company
SHORELAND BUILDING
119 E. FLAGLER STREET
MIAMI
Phone FR 1-4661
Nasser
The parallel action of Hitler and
r and th. | Hr-
Me.n Kampf and Natter's
I.> of Revolution" indi-
cate the warninc to the world and
the danger- to peace which i
averted only by firmne and
tude. according to Mr Liebman.
II' -tated that "the fiction of b**.n nnunccd h Arab unity is clear to anyone who l'harter member;, include Leon
i- only -lightly familiar with the f.rd ,>la,t- c'ng president; Dr.
anirr ting between feudal Herbrt rulers and de-pots of the various Ur>, and lhe follwmjj body:
Arab countries Nas-er i- not a na- Gvor^ Bloom. Joseph Kein-tem
tionah-t In black and white he !?ack F,ne- i>r Gerald rtatabain'
.plainly state.- that he desires to Hi,rr> Ja>bs. Leonard Leibowiu'
wekd Africa, all Arabs and all Mos- Louis Pearl. One Troop Harvev'
!Xa,;a:vp;k"Snemp,re from Kt^ 5*^*2
"EB.VP huMly engages ,n foment- A^tl ^71^^
ng war in Africa against France "* adws"^'u the new organ-
| in arousing the Cypr.ou against 'UUon are Dr ^ar Ruj.kin. Mia-
Enaland m overthrowing Jordan's m' ^^h Opt,m.-t club president
banon and ultimately take control "* b sched"'ed for
of Saudi Arabia's oil Tuosda> evening. Sept. 11, Uie
Biltmore Terrace hotel.
TO ALL MOST HAPPY HOUDM
Paul U. Tevis
YOUR MAYOR OF SOUTH MIAMI
Sunset Court Mortgage Co.
7225 S.W. 57th Court
South
Best Wishes for the New ft\
Goody Slioes
THf lAffSfST fiUJfir Sflf>tfeVfCf SNOf $T0K "* **" j
SHOP TW SVOIE NfAftST TOM
7 o ill... Gft ins
Fredy's Lawn Mower & Cycle
Of'tfrifterers fee:
FAItlANU MOISE POWf I MOWftS, KOOTOS *-* SMll WCaU'
mOlKM MOTOOCTClgS
Seses -Perts $*ric*
2375 N.W. 62nd Strott fte*
HAPPY \Ef

VtAl
Deoftito hi AIITfsm of Acreage
REAL ESTATE
R. R. FR0HTACI ROAD FROMTAd
t300 FT. ON SEABOARD 7'i AB
iUTHER SPARKMAN, *
5375 Federal Hwy., Donio Phone Holly*^!


Member 7, 1956
+JeUtnr*M>
Page 9 A

of Sisterhoods whose congregations
High Holy Days appeals for Israel
Imeet with leaders of the women's
for the Bond committee at the Mc-
hotel. Seated (left to right) are the
!es Lee Weger. Beth E3; Sara Hertz,
Granada; Anna Brenner Meyers,
l's division chairman; Morris Skop,
ibles Jewish Center; Samuel Sak-
ien chairman; Ann S. Padawer, ORT;
Press, collections chairman; and Ab-
Kasow. Beth David. Standing (left
to right) are the Mesdames Frances Levy.
Coral Gables Jewish Center; Joe Mintzes,
Beth Jacob; I. E. Goldman, Coral Way Jewish
Center; Jack Friedman, Coral Way Jewish
Center; Miss Lillian Goodman, vice chair-
man of the women's division; Miss Rosalind
Sonz. North Shore Jewish Center; and Mrs.
Sylvia Acker, North Shore. The sisterhoods
will cooperate in the sale of Israel Bonds
during Rosh Hashona and Yom Kippur serv-
ices at Dade synagogues and temples.
JNF Will Sponsor
Radio Programs
Daniel M Broad, president of the
Jewish National Fund Council of
Greater Miami, Wednesday an-
nounced two radio programs dedi-
cated to the observance of Yom
Kippur to be presented on Sunday.
Sept ft, under JNF auspices.
First of the programs will be
heard over station WWPB from 12
to 1:30 p.m.. with Rabbi Morris
Skop. of Coral Gables Jewish Cen-
ter, appearing as guest speaker.
The second program will he pre-
sented over station WMIE. with
Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan as featured
peaker.
Mr. Broad will deliver a High
Holy Day message on both pro-
grams.
A\1GUST BROS ft>7
.- is t*i atsi i
PAYABU QUARTERLY
INSURED SAVINGS
FEDERALLY CHARTERED
INSTITUTIONS
EACH ACCOUNT INSURED
$10,000 IY U.S. 60V
AGENCY
iutu
Tf
EftNftttMT
INSURED SAVINGS SERVICE
AINSUV BUILDING
FlajUr at First A*e.
MIAMI 32, FIA., PM. FR *-7*7*
r Says Blockade Against Israel Ships Will Continue
tin Suei (anal regard-
-
Department
[s Byroade
GTON fJTA)
Brtnu rt denied
The
Wednes-
IDRK iJTA) President less of the outcome of his negotia- for "the defense of Egypt "
|1 s not intend to tions with the five-power commis-1 Since the Suez Canal runs
irael sion over future control of the j through three Egyptian cities. Nas-
waterway. sor pointed out to the correspond-
In an interview with the Newent. the vessels of .Israel, with
York Herald Tribunte. published j which Egypt is technically at war,
late last week. Col. Nasser took the are excluded.
position that the eighfrear-old. The Egyptian dictator held to
hgyptian blockade against Israel,this position on the eve of his
shipping through the Suez Canal scheduled meeting with the five-
is not a violation of the Constan-! power commission representing the
k-~J D. ,m.0P Conve"tion'Of 1888 guar- 22-nation London conference de-'
I3G2Q rOliCV *?teem* freedom of navigation in spite the fact that the United Na-
* the waterway | tions Security Council has twice
Nasser told the Herald Tribune held that the Egyptian stand was
correspondent, the paper reported, in violation of the Convention of
i S Ambassador that although Article 4 of the Con- international law and of the Egvp-
e had made stantinoplc Convention specifies tian-Israel armistice
I f S. pol- that even the vessels of baUlgtr- | Earlier this week, Secretary of
I*'"1 ""- are to be allowed to pass State Dulles condemned the Egyp-
Mdt been >CCUMd tojyg the canal. Article 10 says tian blockade. He said Israel ships
I President 'bat the fourth article should not were entitled to use the Suez Canal
strong note stand in the way of measures which and Egypt was wrong in refusing
I'. I l>y George the Egyptians ruler finds necessary them passage.
t1 Secretary I ---------
tern Affairs.'
' i Egypt fol-!
i of the
I ims deal.
rtmenl said here
thai neither Mr.
other American
A Happy and Prosperous New Year To Our
Customers and Friends
MR. and MRS. DANIEL SERCTT and Daughters
Miami Wholesale Corporation
127 N.E. 9th Street
Air Conditioned
Phone FR 3-8737
Ample Parking
TO ALL...GREETINGS
ALLIED INVESTMENT CORPORATION
REAL ESTATE FINANCING
1202 SECURITY BUILDING MIAMI. FLORIDA
W. S. Brenza, President
High Holy Day Appeals for Bsnds
Eyes $190,000 Goal Slated Locally
Fourteen Greater Miami syna- of Israel and from all official rab-
gogues will hold special High Holy binical organizations of the Re-
C?j2 ,aJ aPralS fOT the S*le f SlatC *" Conservative and Orthodox
idiro last 0f iMrae| Bonds. Three. Torah Tern- movements.
. _. P'*- Southwest Jewish Center and Coral Gables Jewish Center
'< m The Reporter" Flagler Granada Jewish Center. Coral Way Jewish Center. Zamora
aserted that Nasser had have scheduled appeals for Rosh Jewish Center, Beth David. Beth
named the American' Hashoa. according to Seymour B. El. Beth Raphael. Beth Tfilah. Mia-
* < the man who told Liebman nd Rabbi Yaakov G. mi Hebrew School and Cortgrega-
lion nm Rosenberg, co-chairman of the High tion. North Shore Jewish Center,
Holy Days committee. I Kneseth Israel and the Hialeah-
Jacob Staer, chairman of the Miami Springs Jewish Center have
Greater Miami Committee for Is- scheduled Yom Kippur appeals,
rael Bonds, noted a goal of $190,000
has been set for this year's appeals.
He said that "never before has
Israel counted so heavily on the
sale of Bonds for economic assist-
ance. The gains of the past eight
years must be continued, if Israel's
steady march towards economic in-
TO ALL..
GREETINGS
R. E. "Bob" Rainey
Builder of Fine Homes
Phone M0 7-9412
|or the Allen note.
cello Opens
I Curriculum
lUon oi Mnnticello Park
te a now curriculum in
and Sunday schools for
mag fall term.
the Integrated He-
1 Plan." it was original-1
V the Bureau of Jewish dependence ls to succeed."
er* and is modified to
sof individual Centers.
in suburban areas, such
No Park, find it more
1 "mil the number of
* i" three times a
u decreasing the num-
lours per week." Rabbi
"plained Wednesday.
^n be accomplished by
one and a half hour
F"s the student is free to
,n other activities with-
m with his Hebrew in-
I Rahbi Lerer said.
Rram combines Hebrew
1 w"h the study of Jew-
Dn "'"monies and his-
,,u classe* apply t0
1* an'l up, Monticello
flU ma"'tain its Sunday
JjWren from four to
the spiritual leader
Israeli Consul Max Varon will
speak at several of the congrega-
tions. One of Israel's most dynamic
spokesmen, he is in the area con-
ferring with top Jewish leadership
on Israeli economic matters.
A copy of the new edition of the
Szyk Haggadah will be presented to
each congregation making "an out-
standing appeal" for Israel Bonds,
Rabbi Rosenberg said.
Varon will be guest of honor and
principal speaker at a special
luncheon meeting at the Ritz Plaza
Messages of support for the High
Holy Days campaign came from the
Greater Miami Rabbinical Assn.,
which has unanimously endorsed
, '* in ii, im.'ii iiitrcruiiK ai
the project, from the Chief Rabbi ihotel Monday noon
Samuel Reinhard, chairman of
the Orthodox division for the High
Holy Day appeals for State of Israel
Bonds, and Malvin Englander, vice
chairman, are co-chairmen for the
luncheon. Englander. justice of
peace-elect in the Fifth District,
will serve as master of ceremonies.
He said Varon will have "an inti-
mate report on the current situa-
tion in Israel, with a special mes-
sage on the significance of the Hifjh
Holy Days to Israel."
Reinhard. a leader in the^Home
for the Aged and Hebrew Academy,
is a Guardian of Israel and one of
the outstanding salesmen for Israel
MALVIN INGLANM* Bonds in Greater Miami.
To AH .. Happy Holiday*
McCAlB & TYRff, INC.
ENGINEERING CONTRACTORS
UNDERGROUND UTILITIES
2055 NX 151st Street North Miami Beach, Florida
Phone 816-2120
HAPPY NEW YEAH
t # ALL
A. E. & R. F. Raidle Inc.
REAL ESTATE
Dealing in All Types 1 Real Estate
WEST PALM BEACH PHONE TEMPI! 2-0M6


'age 10 A
+Jrl Friday, |

Beth Sholom Adds Letters to the Editor
New School Facility
Judge Harry A. Graenberg, chair-
man of the board "f education of
Temple Beth Sholom. announced
Wednesday the opening of its reli-
gious school's newest brancha
daily nursery school.
The school will meet daily, Mon-
day through Friday, 9 a.m. to 12
under direction i I .. -'.iff of
ed teacher- experienced in
v childhood education
The unique feature of this
ressive pre-school," -.ii Greenberg, ""ill he it- cmpha-i- on
bi-cultural education. c\po-ir..
dren to a general pre-school pro-
gram with a measure "t meanii
monials that will guide a
ing generation on the path ot Jew-
ish religious
Mrs Marilyn Bloom, who holds
an M in early childhood
- iin .iti.hi from New York I'niver-
iity, will serve as head teacher
Mrs Bloom ha- had extensiw
nee both in New York City
and in St Loin-, in organizing
schools of this type Ass
with Mr-. Bloom will he Mr- Ray
Berman. teacher. Rabin 1. n K
ish spiritual li Beth S
lorn, who will serve as relij
ad*, -or Sj dnej J. G
iatonal ci>n>ultant: Dr Lewis L
Julien, pediatric consultant: and a
en,ii i
til
Editor, The Jewish Plorldian:
l write to you concerning a facil-
it> that i- needed at VftfiCtj I'hil
- Hosptal
Variety Children's Hospital
i ,, micro laboratorj A micro-
lab make- blood diagnoses, hut It
uses a special procedure at present
At least 5 > c oi blood must be tak-
en from a child- veins in order to
make an analysis Tin- ma) not
seem like much to an adult but
the volume oi blood for a child la
less th in tit I ol an adult, and when
5 cc is withdrawn from an infant
or child vi ins two or three times
lor an analysis, Ux the
child must h* given a transfusion.
Obituaries
MAURICE W KAN
. v ..' '-. -
In Ml Ni H<
i S w
Ir Ml
M
. -
JOSE"" B v\ELOPF

.
U
' -
.


Gift of Israel Bible
For Rabbi Cassel
\ n i
ah Tempi.', will be
: Bible per*
R sh Hashoi

Israel just re-
will maki the
1 ..--el will he
ed sen ice
St itstand-
6- i
:-ltor
Israi hen he hai -
milv,
vas Lillv E CO-ES
o already ill child Oris Is atri
oil- and. BS you CM -<>' 40tl noth
log to strengthen the child
However, it it tw* po-ihle to
obtain through donation-. I micm-
laboratorj tor Variety, H could
mean that the -aine analysis could
be mad.- from a single drop of
blood taken Irom a child- fingertip
thu- Insuring that the child's
trellan would not be further
threatened
I have not mentioned the pain
involved Some children have veins
ire not r.adily accessible and
it i- not tea) or painless to obtain
the necessary hio linician will have to
train puncture- to <>!>-
,, ipecimen The child must
be restrained during thi- proced-
ure an.I some .ire not ea-ily com-
forted
A micro-lab for Variety Chil-
dren Hospital would mean so
much to all concerned -the child's
well being, emotional and phy-ical.
and a more rapid diagnosis than is
now possible.
A micro lab i- not cheap It costs
in the neighborhood of seven thou-
sand dollar- to m-tall but will pay
for it-elf many times over in terms
of health, safety, and comfort for
children
All children, regardless of race,
creed an treated alike at
Varietj with love and affection and
rj best of medical care avail-
able Hospitals such a- Variety do
much to de-troy the barrier- that
prejudice erect-
LIBBY KATZ
Serve Tetley
Tea to Guests
The solemn and sacred holiday
of Kosh Hashona is approaching,
and in honor of the holiday you will
probably have many visits of reta-
in es and friends who will come to
Spend a few pleasant hours with
you. It goes without saying that
von will wish to receive them in a
manner which will give both you
and them pleasure.
Now one thing that will give
every one pleasure is a glass or cup
of Tetley Tea. Tetley Tea has been
a favorite in Jewish homes for
many, many years. It is the festive
tea which you enjoy all year
around Tetley Tea ha* such full-
bodied flavor and fine aroma that
it makes drinking it a delight from
the very first sip It is therefore
not at all surprising that Tetley-
i- so wonderful for all occasions.
It is a fine refreshment mornings,
afternoons, evenings or any other
time. Don't forget, too, Tetley Tea
i- kosher and is produced under
strict Rabbinical supervision.
So for Rosh Hashona and the
other holidays, stock up on Tetley
Tea to be able to serve your guests'
and family. You can get Tetley's
in tea bag or package form. What-
ever form you buy it in. the rich,
full-bodied flavor, so characteristic
of Tetley Tea a 1 w ay s comes
through. And Tetley Tea is so
thrifty. For only a few pennies you
have a hearty, igm
for the entire |,T?
few pen,, /;
finale ,,, your ^
AHFIa.rarm$(!_
Oporators, Dov,|,*
Sptcubtw, h|
?o $5,000*,'
|ALL r-LORmVtffel
1. CHARLOTTE T**
I front. h,eh ..d r."**1
I. OKEECMOBM(-fi
way;frontag,. th '*
ny-R^ntM
J-^ntuc ?$
fc^a^ffK-J
S KISSIMMEE ,*
h.Bhwy 'ront.g, u, "
. OSCEOLA. *>mZ!i
ao p.r acr. ThT3J
v.lopment <
7. LEE 1000 icr, H-.J
S. CITRUS COUNTY I
1100, ro" ng Citrul |M*
t .MENDRY COUNTY
SSO on paved roid.
II. CLERVONT. 120iok1
grove, 140.009.
TERMS ON ALL PKOtaJ
MURRAY THWAITbI
1535 Breodwoy, ran J
\
A"CiBALO MALI




-

Scbring Real
I sialo
4,400 Acres Plus
food ava- t
VRS SYLVIA R TOBIAS
it w .

Holiday Greetings To All Our
friends and Palrens
ALLEN CARPET CO.
CARPETS. IIN01EUM oni THE
143* AITON ROAD
Phones J< 1-5080 JE 1-153$
OF GOOD RANCN LAND.
five posture and produces f*>*d cattle.
Hat seme aeed timker,
potential for the next TP yaors is prok-
ably worth mare than the prko ol th*
toad. Ownar retool ort $45 par acra,
owner says pet after. No rakers
lease. Principals ooly.
E. C. VanrlooM Real Estate
OKIE TMfATM BLDG.. STBRtNG, HA.
Phone EVorfraaw S-1911
_
3etfi David Religious School
Reveals Sessions Program
id religious school will
- Sept. tj
Hebrew d<
1
Nurserj irten se=-

m the nursery-kin-
transport I
IS Will !>
lay.
JOSEPH OSSIP



n Ml

ABRAHAM SENDEL
1 '
-
-
For BEST B(/y in ACREAGE
in PALM BEACH COUNTY
LARGE TRACTS
SEE...
GEORGE DYKES, Broker
609 INGRAHAM BLOC. MIAMI
FRanklin 3-9922
PPED TURNER
BUSINESS & HOME
Active Gas Station and
Truck Stop
ON BUSY U.S. 1. Two bulk tanks 7.150
capacity total. LR- Dinette. Combina-
tion lunch coonter, not active but can
be opened at small cost.
Only $10,500
OCEAN AND A1A
Jo ACRES on Merritt Island crossed
ky A1A. Near Gaided Missile Base,
5125,000.
C. B. DAVIS, Realfr
710 E. Colonial, Orlando, Flo., Ph. 7305
AND THIS COES WITH IT .
Porchoser has option to pick up pay
S!?LM U* ,i,e "om* '
50.150. Now rented, rent nearly
wakes payments.
WRITE WIRE ... a, SEE
R. C. BURNS, Reg. Broker
116 Will add
P. 0. I0X 762, 0EPT. B COCOA, HA.
THIS JUST IN .
Motel Site on Ocean Front
>'5,000-oeod terms.
TODAY'S BEST BUYS
NEAR AIR BASE and BUILDING PROJECT
20 Acres on S.E. Corner
Tallahassee & Biscayne
53500 per Acre
60 Duplex Lots only $1,000 ea.
Acreaae Ntar Air Base
Excellent Speculation Bays
60 Acres Good Farmland
SS00 per Acre with Terms
CAll 1151 1351 HOMESTEAD
MAMIE P. SMITH, Realtor
287 SO. KRQME AVE.__________
Fort Myers
Opportunity!
700 ACRES NEAR CITY and RIVER -
act... center trontooe on important
koalevord. $310 per acre, 20-. t0h
and balance 10 annual payments. Fine
subdivision site.
JEFFC0TT
Realty Investments
2400 FIRST STREET
FORT MYERS, FLORIDA
240 ACRES
500 FT. LAKE FRONT
$28,500, Cash Only
2300 ACRES
INCLUDING PRIVATE LAKE
$200 Per Acre
1900 ACRES
EXCELLENT MAIN ROAD
o
ARTHUR >. ALIEN
Riviera Beach, Fla.
VICTOR 4-77i
DEPENDABLE
REAL ESTATE
KNOW-HOW!
I IK MO K. WOLFF
shorelano'ascade
FOR DEVELOPMENT
Approximately 47,000 Acres
between Vero Beach and
Lake Wales
About JO Mj|M lofce ,,. .
fr.nta,e, 10 mile, hi.hw.y. MR
P" Acre. Term, to accredited hoy.r.
J. W. SHRIGLEY, Realtor
LAKE WALES, FLORIDA
Tel. 2-46S1
see...
Rick Angle
For Good Buys in
Acreage

504 N.W. 8th AVE.
GAINESVILLE, FLA.
Phone Franklin 6-5316
er Melrose GR 5-2343
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
from
M. M. PARRISH
Gainesville
Acreage
CHECK NEW INDUSTRIAL DEVELOP
MENTS Of OUR COUNTY. Ivy acreage
before further advances. Many other
outstanding tracts ovoilakle. Phone or
writo us now.
M. M. PARRISH, Realtor
Gainesville Derelepers Since IRII
M.L lit-ST. PjO. IOX 114
CAINESVtllE, FLORIDA
"too* n 24404
A Happy New |
UfJ
ANACONDA REAIH
255 Ac
W4 of Sectiea 18414
of Hillsoora Ctosli
n 12. 13, SE .( IrmL
of Trod 2 on e|
*. 4. 5 ia SctioiL
Polm Beach Cmtj.
-tt Mile Friitoni|
Hillskara CaaaL
* lowest Par Acre I
Area ot S3S0 Per I
-* 29*. Will Haaik.
Good Terras tor I
200 Acnd
Located Fast I
CHARLOTTE
TOTAL PIH
$12,000
Brother* 01
50 Acres!
W2 el EJ < *!
of SW 4 $**'
located oa titoMlJ
land Pork 8h4,
Route 7.
I
t + 440' of freeteei ^J
? which near tees if
\ STat- Ml
I Appreciotiao. J
I Now 51.800 p.'a*J
I % M" .ill bowk -
* terms "'','Vd
? Brochure ao reee* |

Contact Ac
DeportfflW' |
JAcksofl Ml
Day or 0 \
Anacoi
I Reclty Coi
. 303 EAST LAS Rjt
FT. LAUOBW1
THE KINSEY CO.
MrlllON (80UAR SlEEPfl PALM BEACH COW
2S.4W0 ACfJS WffU DRAINED LAW
encallent Parm ana Ranch Opportunity. Low T ,
Proapacta for Comma Vonr. Thio Tract wen
HENDRY COUNTT
MANY ACRUCf 0#f*RTUNITIES ""J^.ptjJ
A 1.400 ACRE RANCH. PINKDT IN PLOB'O* H.J J
Equ.pm.eit. New 5 Room Houao. Ranpola "';'' iiilij;
Can Carry wall Over S.OOO Head at Catti. '""J^,
Railroad Prontapa ana Electric Rower Available %
THE KINSEY CO. P. M. KINSET,
lLL0li|^R.Ul^3r^ ^


;=".,C
im
September 7, 1956
eWfc* ggMNfi
EGAL NOTICE
JRCUIT COURT OF THE
H JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
DADE COUNTY. FLORI
UNCERV. No.
(ik, i-litintirr.
1*3442
Biili'IK. I'efendant.
BY PUBLICATION
i VVOJCIK
H PUlM Road
t'| N HEREBY NOTIFIED
F,,f Complalnl f'" Divon
;, ,i against yon, "rt y0"
,,, ,, i v a oopy if
.,,, pin f cini>lalnt
.,,(!- attorney. Stanley D.
rjil-ravnc ISulldlng. Miami.
Li til,- Ih.> original Answer
P,.f the Clerk "f the Circuit
f |*fore <.....bar l U*f'.,n
ssL'.,. h the Bill of Complalnl
, ,. ..n:.- uR-alnvt you.
.. .-. lllhel I. IM
CIHCI'IT COURT
11,,!.- Count) Kim Ida
I,, joAN Ci iL'RNOTBR,
11, | utj Clerk
LEGAL NOTICE
CERTIFICATE OF CORPORATE
DISSOLUTION
IN THE NAME AND BY THE
AUTHORITY OF THE STATE
OF .FLORIDA
TO Al.I. TO WHOM THERE I'KKS-
I.NTS SHAM. iliME, GREETING*
Whereas.
AI.IIKKT I. ROSEN'.
Page 11 A
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
bufllnvsi
..'.*;,L'.,l:l,'V"!,I."'-''-..'''-l'l"'< to encage In
EGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HERERY QIVBN the!
the unil.isK-M.-.l. desiring to eiifc-iiKe In the
slnesa under the rictltlous name of
SHIPPERS,
Miami,
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS IIKHKHY GIVEN that
undersign**, desiring to engage in
ADMIHAI. VRl"'7'r-"sHlY'lVi?,''' &?&S".,,J,,!??S """ "**&>" ""- ''
i. runin.,%lJuJW$*^.U*J,^BAMi at MM Coral Way,
WtPTiAat*JIJt..fl*',l''l,,u n""" "'
Florida, Intends i.i register natd
Fla.. intends to register said
MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA '*/j,"%%,,1,;i "'" Sn,d-'-
le 16th day of July. AD Is:,;.. /7-l4-l_________
m
UNDER FICTITfOUS
NAME LAW
S HEREBY OIVKN th.it
irlnr to engage In
. nrtitii.ua name or
! li K C A It A TORY
im'i lllarrltl I five, Mi-
Mm Ida, Intends to rcgls-
. with the t'lerk of the
ni I aide County, Florida.
in i.i KMAN, Sole Own.-r
oBom
did on the iin.i ii.ii in jn(y( ^ ii igu
cause to lie incorporated uniler the
Ions of Chapter 60S. Florida sta-
tute*. THE Hvan CORP a i orpora-
tkm. with Its pi in, n..,i place of bust-
nesa at .Miami. Hade County, In the
State of Florida, and whereas the
propgl officers of such corporation did
on the 27th day of August. A l> l'.i:.fi
cause to be filed In the office, of the
Secretary of State of the State of
Florida, a duly authenticated resolu-
tion adopted by the stockholders under
the provisions of said <*hapt.-i tin
lionda Statutes, showing U, dtsao-
lot ion of suen coriMiratloi,
Now Therefore, the Necretarr nf
Mate does herehy/ceitlfy to tha fort-
going and that he Is satisfied that the
requirement* of Isw have been com-
plied with.
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
______ NAME LAW
.NOTICE is HEREBY QIVBN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
' M S W W,LT5R" BXCHANaE. at
Ida l.i-L .' h V'"'"' Miami. Elor-
li ,n P* }" r'Klster said name with
i'::,1::^,:!::11".....'- '"*<
ROBERT WANDLER
/! i/l-U-U WK""- *"'" "Wn"'"
FI.OItl|>A SOCVENIR
PRODUCT!! CORP,
.,., 'A Florida Corp.)
I/1 9/7-14-21
NOTICE
UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
(IS HEREBY OIVEN that
,.,l. id Ing to engage In
,-r tin liclitioua name 01
?Y Si'llt >L. at 1021 lllar-
imi lies h, llorlda. In-
fcL '. id I,.line witll the
|: Court Of Dade
I HERMAN, Sole Ownai
UNDER FICTITIOUS
,v N*ME LAW
.J*,YnJ K '* HBRERY fllVKN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
WiT.NKss WHEREOF, hav, H^tVo^ "JpA^ISeNtT" U
hereunto set my hand and haie 7!0 7:,f> Ablaut Avenue Miami
affixed the (Jreat Sesl of lh, K,.,e Reach. Florida, intend t, register said
of Florida, at Tallahas-e. the name with the Clerk
Court of
UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
- IIKKKHY GIVEN thai
me In
oua name of
Ml sic AM" ART
li Drive, Miami
I. I- lo reglstel
I'll I- "f the I'll -
. i iunl i. Florida,
hi! MKK.MAN, Sole I la n.c
\y New Year To All Our
fiends and Patrons
Atlantic
lipiiirnt Co.
IN. Miami Avenue
ione FR 3-0316
Capital, this the twenty-seventh
da> of August. A.l>. 1
i:. A. ORAT. Secretary of State
ISKAI*)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUOICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 193560
BEVERL.T MURPHY, Plaintiff
va.
HIilIAltO P. MURPHY, Ix-fendant
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: RICHAItlt P. MURPHY
-Mil. n. to nk. i It.,.,,I
Severn. Maryland
Y'M ARE HEREBY KKQIIHKn to
i copy of your answer to the
Hill of Complaint In tha above cause
for divorce on tha Plaintiffs attorneys,
and file tin- ori/inal m the Office of
the Clark of the Clreull Court, on or
before the Mh day of October, 1(51 '
otherwise said Bill ..t Complaint h ill i
be taken a- confessed by you
Dated tin-- loth daj ol August, I95(
H l: LBATHERMAN.
( 'hi k of i 'iTCUll Court
Dads i 'onnt \. i 'loi id.,
B) JOAN COURNOYER
Deputy Clerk
MTERR, HEIM V\ \- KACKA.V
Attorneys for riamtiff
bold Building, .Miami .12, li.i
I 7-M-I1 II
- of the Circuit
Iade (Viunty, Florida.
SAM A. FKI.DMAN
.... PEARI. KKI.OMAN
MARK SILVERBTEIN. Attorney
1211 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach, Fl*.
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, deiiring to engage In
business under fictitious name of
RCHAPER'8 I.IQCoit STORE, at 2*
N.K. 7tth sir.et. Miami, Florida, in-
tend to register said name with the
CleiH of the Circuit Court of Dade
Countv. Florida
JACK I! Sill \|'ll!
MARY li SCII M'i:i:. Sol.- Owners
KK.-Sl.KIt a CARS
Attorn, v s for Apidicants
I7U W. Flagler St.
8/Jl 9'7-l4-2l
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
,uS T'!'K ,S "RBT GIVEN that
the undei signed, desiring to engage in
,"i. .".'"'.. AMAZON VENTURES, at Boa #msi.
Miami 7. Florida. Intend to register
sad name with the Clerk of the CIs.
cult Court of Dade Countv, Florida.
RICHAKl. WKI.Iiy. Partner
i-.l-IS TROOP, Partner
/! -Y/7.U.WliRUIf"' ^r""r
NOTICe UNDER FICTITIOUS
., NAME LAW
NOnici-; is IIEHKIIY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
d".. '.T.",,Vn1fr "'"tlous name of
RAI.KKili HOTEL CIGAR STAND
at Raleigh Hotel. 1777 Collins Avenue.
Miami Reach, Florida. Intend to regis-
ter said name with the CU--k of
Circuit Court of Dade Countv.
RUDOLPH
Partner, 2."
Countv,
Philip a.
Sole Owner
* (JARS
Florida.
LANGGFORD.
KBSRLBR
Attorneys for Applicant
its- vv Flacler st.
8/17-24-31 9/7
the
Florida.
CHER,
i Interest
SAI.I.Y BCHER,
n, ,.,-.,^. ,pr'ner. 7:.", Interest
niiBI-.RT A. KA.NTKR
Attorney for Rudolph Scher and
Sally Scher
S/I7-24-.11 9/7
Dr. Tibor H. Stern
fashington Ave., M. B.
JE 8-2205 JE I-194?
THt VERY BEST
SnN'TflRIUM
FACILITIES
Murray B. Pink*
i'ng
1*"H kliORT
t cfMsiiaiii*i,TT h. i
F LEAK?
\rosi conn
repoir it or apply
one. For free
^e phone:
ACME
SUPPLY
CO.
FR 9-5274
FR 3-6996
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
I11TH JUOICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
'FOR OADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN
I CHANCERY. fu0. 193543
ci.' RBNCE LONG, ll.ilntiff
\
.I'M v M IE l I i: I-'
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: Ml l.\ MAE LONfJ
w.ii. r I
Troy Mai
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
l Rill of Pomtilalnl tor Divorce
"i. and von
.iii- hereb) n a'copy of
your anawi ulead to the
Rill of Complalnl for Divorce on the
tiff, A \Ri >N v
K v\"\'K!t. ind Building Mi-
ami. Florida, and file the orlalnal of
such ai office
of the ""iik of
it I 11 ide County, Floi kit
ami, h"!..'i,in on or before t
day of October
If vou fall to A
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND OR DADE COUNTY, FLOR-
IDA. IN PROBATE. No. 38636
In Ri ESTATE OP
IIAHItY RITTNER, Deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Person! Rav-
ines I'lHims <>r Demands Against Said
Bat .
You. and each of yon. are hereby '
notified atui required to preaenl anyl
claims and demands arhlch y-oa, or
either of you, mav have sgalnst the
of MARRY RITTNER, deci rd
late of Miami i:..oli. liade C Florida la the Hon FRANK II
DOWLINO, County Judge "f Dade
County, and file the same In his of-
f in the Count} Courthouse In Dada
County, Florida, within ehlhl calendar
months from the date of tin flr-t
publication h. r.
dcni.iTids to contain the legal addreai
of lh* i lainiatil and to he sworn to
nnd presented us aforesaid, oi
win l>e barred. Bee Section 120 of the
IMJ Probate Art
l>nte Amrnsl :',. A 1> l.-,6.
LILLIAN RITTNER,
As Executrix of th. Last Will and
Teatament of
II MtHV RITTNER I'
MAX R. RILVER
Attornej for Exe< uti ix
> :il 7-li II
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
_____ NAME LAW
.NOTICE IS IIKHKHY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
buslnoaa under the fltltlom name of
TROPieAL HAY HOTEL AHTS
at Made County. Florida, Intends to
register said name with the Ctogfe of
F\> if'" "" r""rl of 1>*'l Comity,
UABX&SSg*- ]SC' -'-^"-
Attorney for Applicant
I6U Congress Bids;.
1/17-14-S] /7
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY QIVBN that
the undersigned, desiring to snt
- under the fictitious 0*
G17LP8TREAM REALTY, si SM N i:
i,th Btreet, Miami, Florida, intends
to register said name With the Clerk
of the circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida
ERNEST \v i.ikhiki:. s,,i,. owner
A. C. LOWERT
Attorney for Applicant
l/M-ll : t-1 4
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the flctltloua n.lllle of*
MAW TAVERN, at IBM N \V. 7th
Avenue, Miami, Fla., intends to regis-
ter said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade Countv, Florida.
MARY caw. sole Owner
KKSSI.KR GARS
Attorneys for Applicant
I7el' W Flagler St.
S/17-24-S1 /7
------- i ij.
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS IIKHKHY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
DANNY'S INFERNO, at 721 N K 1st
Avenue. Miami. Florida
DANIEL PA NIT!!. Sole Owner
KKSSI.KR fiARK
Attorneys for Applicant
1782 VV. Flagler St
.'I7-24-31 /7
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTI'H is HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name .,/
IM.ASTH- LAMPSHADES, at !
Northwest 7th Street, Miami, n.i .
Intends I" register said name with t li-
cieik of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florid.i
CLARA SNIDER
KOVNER A M VNNHEIMER
Attorneis for Clara Snider
S'JI /7-14-II
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undei .signed, desiring to engage In
business under the f i Itlous n
RELIABLE RE8ERVATIONH W'l'
Toi-rs. al 1137 Fifth Btreet Mian
Beach, Florida, intends to register
said n.'me ith the Clerk of thi i 'li -
(Cult. Court of Dade County, Florida.
RESSIE RACHMAN
IMELVIN I RICH Mil' tttornev
J7 Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach, Fin
1 7-1 I
foil! will
the relief
11 \
daj
N THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
N AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLOR-
DA. IN PROBATE No. 38164
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
in by de- To All feed I tors and ah Persons 11 >v
i \..-,
led In the Hill
f i' ..I. .
i this
rot
of
of July, i
r |: LRtTHERMAN.
I
Dsde Coon"
BY '' i K"E1
\ v 'V M KANNER I
Tit i rr
.,, i ind M
1
JOth
NOTICE MNnr.R F'CTITIOUS
NAME LAW
Vi.i-H I RN
Ml IMI
Floi i '
Clerk or I
C,.Urt ,,f I i ,,,,. i ,
M"i: 8LOVIR
GPORl IE 'in
1
ing Claims or Demands Agalnsl Said
Y,.;i. and ii h of sou
I required to present any
claims and demands Which >-.il. ,r
either ot i mi. may have i-m Inal the
H IRIO N \ n:i: v. dec< i--
i i.ue of l iade i "ounl i. Floi lil.i. iii the
Honorable Count) Judges of Dade
. and file II ami In their
In the Count
. I :'
the date of the
ibll atlon -i ilma
legal ad-
n,l !
|0 Ml
u lil bai r, I .s, Sect I .....I
ibnteM t
Date A
.mi ii >e.s n \ \ \
As 1 u in and
i ..r
' IERA, I
A c l.i.\Vi:i-Y
Mti fot d '. i i \ .
M imi 47. Floi
v .1
NOTICE UNDER F'CTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HERERY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
l.M-lness nnder the fictitious name '<'
KING BAKE SHI P .\ DELICATES
SEN, a) IRIS s W th
R W. -'li Ftreel Weal I
Mil N.W. 7th street. Miami, Florida,
Intenda to reglsti
the clerk of the Circuit Courl .,f Dade
MILTON PIKARSKY (Sole Owner)
El'tJENE HEIM \ N
V t..i nei f..r A in,Iii Hit
;-, i s.-i bold Building
B'24-31 /7-H
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 192959
AIM.INK c \ltol. FRIEDBERO,
Plantirf,
LEON FRIEDRERG, Defendant.
To: LEON FRIEDBERO
W. Itnd st Brookl) n. N V
You are hereby required to serve ,i
copy of your answer to the Hill "f
Complalnl for Divorce on the idantiffs
attorney, nnd to file the original an-
swer in the office of the clerk of the
Cii' nil Court on or I., fore t In- I7f li day
of September, a D. IM otherwise, the
BUI of Complalnl for Dlvo es hi r.--
tofore filed In rein. Will lie taken SS
confessed by you.
Dated .it Miami. Florida, this the
i"tii da) ol \ gut. l'.cr.
i: li LBATHERMAN,
'lei k of the cii, mi curt,
i iade 'ount). Fl a Ida,
(Circuit Court S. i
By M c GREEN, Deputy Cl< rk
MILTON \ FRIEDMAN
Id Bldg.
S 17-21-31 3'7
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAMF LAW
NOTICE '
ing to enfl
ss under '
nc GR \\i: M m:i- i:i; Ci I (not
... Ml
an i. Floi Ida, Intend In n
with the Clerk of the I
Court of I i.nie ('mini) FU I I
CT.AB I SNI1
KOVNI R A M \V\lli:i\li:it
Attorneys I nlder
l/tl 1/7-14-11
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
the ii nil, rsigm I, de........
I ndi "le 'lititi. I
i: MI'SINEKS !'l;i IMI ION,
i N W. 4th Btreet
i
Ihe ci
i.i.
HAROLD MAI
RICHARD 'F:iN
i ..1 i Mai
: 31 --17
IN COUNTY JUDGES" COURT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
No. 32362
RE: ESTATE OF
LAWRENCE JONES, I......aai I
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR FINAL
DISCHARGE
NOTICK |i 1,. 1, by glv. n thai I '
riled ni\ final report and petition for
Final 1 '!-> harga Executrix ol
estate of LAWRENCE JONES de-
of
Sepi the Horn a -
able W I-" BLAN n IN, Count: '
of 1 >ade '"in' v. ci' rids
of ...11,1 final report nnd ror final dls-
, bat g. an Executrl* of 1 te of
LAW RENCE li tNEH
Tin- [oth da) ol V'ii.1;
I M.I.ik M \K Jl NES, Exi lltrlx
FT \ NLEY I' CA1DIN

R07 B I- 11. Bl m

mi BROS u.\
ri ".-fiw/K>/
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
+ l*i*.i liftHitr
solicit* vour \mqa\ noHrg.
W apprar-iata your
pafronacjw and quaranlne)
accurate sarvica at teaa)
rateii .
Phone FR 44366
lor mofXHtnaor gorrlco
IN COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
No. 34746-A
i #'
IK 'II \i "E 'I III' 'HHEIMER I
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR FINAL
DISCHARGE
NOTIt 'E civ, n i'
led our final report and i
fm i ii..1'
of HORA-'K <1 RICH-
II El MER, di :> ,'l and that on the.
I4th d.i\ of s are lll
li I., the Honors 1..... I !- -
of l>aile Coiiiitv. Florida, for sppri d
.,f s.,i,i rinal 1.....1 1 and for fin.ii
, :i- \, ol
IH>lt WE 11 RICHHE1MER d( d
Thin ".'Ind day ..f AiiKtint,
ROBEH I" RICHHEIMER
II RICH VHi' RICHHEIMER, and
1 HARI.EH W HTIEFEL IR
I: II tRLES W BTIEFFT. IR .
\ \. utora "f tin' Tjit Will jinil
.uncut of II, 11.n U Hi' li -
ii.iio
U Heimait a- Kaslan
Attorneys lot Executors
S.24--I1 .
NOTICE UNDER F'CTITIOUS
NAMF L*W
V'EN t'i 't
'
I'ETR I HOLDING COMP i\V
1 1 Not In. 1. at tii I
1 lorlda, le! i"i
h thi '
Ida.
' '
BERT MANN -
KESSLER .'. 0 IRS
1 ApnJIoants '
a 7-14
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
Nii'i'l'l- IS HERERY OIVEN that
Ing t" em
husliiens under the I
WETiO BALI
Court. Mi.in Plot lo rag*
' 'lerh of tii.
DISSOLUTION OF PARTNERSHIP
Is hen 1 tli
T,.illi
1 n 1. 111 V
V R B N <" E I' I'' K -
ETT. JR
1 \ v\'i:i!ic \n nrsi.N
" id'' I. T i V 1 N VV
afi.r 1
All debt
by th(
JOHN I \i ".
PAN AMF7H1CAN
BUSINESS 1 il'l'i it.'Tt vn 1 KM
JOHN' HI '
I- PrCKETT, JR,
1 I : '. .
i
M tth st
1 1/7-H
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
V' '" Ii 'I- IS HERER1 niVEN I
(nderslgm lo engage In
,. ,.f
id'HI WINlMiW CLEANING
SERVICE, at 1314 N I nue,
i. hlnrlda, in' n I- i.
said name with the Clerk of the <"ir-
Cin ult emu i of I ol, County, Florida 'cult C urldn
.... ll;NINi; WfclBMAN, s.de Owner SIDNEY Rtif >wner
8/J1 I .1 l-:'i
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HERERY OIVEN that
the underlsneil. desiring lo n
business under <
HOME FI'RNITCRK WAREHOl*8R,
at ?! M W Mth Street Intends lo
r Mild name with the Clerk of
, i nit Court of Dade County,
Emu Ids
WII.I.IAM T KiNii. sle Owner
MILTON A FRIEDM X\
Attorney for A|i|dlcuut
Ki ^ bold Hldg
I 1 7 _' 4 31 /7
ATTENTION ATTORNEYS!
CORPORATION OUTFITS
Lowest Prices Quickest Delivery
in South Florida
Co* the IEWISH FLORIDIAN at
F K I- I .Mil.

i


x-i .sit/iSVjiti:-;
I
:
?
Page 12 A
'fV-

+Jeistfkrkftor
Friday, Stt
strictly kosher
MEATaPOULTRYMKTS
extend ill
d
Oea5o 5 K-jreetinc*i
and ^/jest UJi^ltcs
for a roits
NEW YEAR
1956
5717


mr the city
ms to ACHim
^li^viislb-IEIliOiciidliigun
Miami. Florida. Friday. September 7, 1956
Section B
ORGANIZATIONAL LIFE
IN GREATER MIAMI
'
deration Views Community Goals
1
i
[most HAipr new m
lian Langner
hf CONGRESS BUILDING
| LIFE DISABILITY
TALIZATION SURGICAL
illiam Kanes
SPECIAL AGENT
Prudential
insurance Co.
W. First St., Miami, Fit.
MSHES HIS FRIENDS
HAPPY NEW YEAR
nes: FR 4-0581 MO 6-4973
)ur Patrons and Friends
Happy New Year
[and MRS. JOE WENGER
w i:\-ihx
and Fertilizer SuppliM
10 W. DIXIE HIGHWAY
H.ppr New Umr U All
|0f friends ani Pafreas
luanne of Miami, Inc.
Women's Apparel
f24 N.W. 2nd AVENUE
Phone FR 9 8559
Louis Ross
GREETINGS
Seelhoff's
[Fabrics and Drygooda
38 N.W. 62nd STREET
Mitue PI I4S34
GREETINGS TO ALL
FRANK GARCIA
BEACH
[TYPEWRITER
CO., INC.
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BEACH. FLORIDA
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"Three Sams" pledge Greater Miami's
united support of UJA's Emergency Fund
Drive for $25,000,000 in addition to area's
annual goal at Federation's initial gifts
By HOWARD KANE, President
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
COR 18 years. Federation has been the symbol of
a united Jewish community. It has proved
many times through crisis and calm that individuals
and organizations achieve most when they are plan-
ning and working together.
There are many things to which we can point
with satisfaction and even pride: our campaign
achievement, our role in helping develop aeencies.
in making possible new buildings and facilities, in
our share in achieving high levels of services by
our agencies. All these were possible because we.
organizations, agencies, leadership and professional
staff learned to respect each other and to work to-
gether.
As we enter the new year, 5717, there is a grow-
ing realization that Federation will face new re-
sponsibilities, that more than ever, all of us will
have to work together to meet the new problems
and needs of our rapidly growing community.
New neighborhoods give rise to new problems.
These range from religious education to recrea-
tonal facilities, from building fund drives to family
problems, from campaigning to community plan-
ning.
With the growth of our community, the programs
and the facilities of our agencies become heavily
taxed. Federation will be called orf more and more-
to assist in planning of expanded services, in
strengthening standards, in developing a conducted
program, helping to spend community dollars most
wisely.
But Federation goes beyond its relationship to
the local agencies we have strengthened. We shall
continue to further weld our bonds with member
organizations, with the synagogues and rabbinical
groups. Far the first time. Federation's leadership
Joined with a committee of rabbis and interested
persons to study the Kashruth problem in setting
up a United Vaad.
The Rele of the Yewne
WORKING closely with the Rabbinic Assn. and
other interested groups, problems of Jewish
concern will continue to be the province of Federa-
tion.
dinner Jan. 29, 1956. Left to right are Sam-
uel Friedland, Sam Blank, Sam J. Heiman
and UJA executive director Rabbi Herbert
Friedman.
One of the most important areas of cooperation
is that of leadership development, especially the
training and indoctrinating of young executives
who are to become Federation leaders and cam-
paign workers of tomorrow. This will be a continu-
ing responsibility of Federation.
In the final analysis, people are Federation. The
businessman, the housewife, the young executive
anyone with a deep and firm conviction in our fu-
ture and the strengthening of our Jewish institu-
tionsthese are the men and women who wish to
build for the future: these folks are the 10.000 mem-
bers of "Federation."
They are the 250 members of Federation's board
of governors, the 75 leaders comprising the execu-
tive committee, the 21 men and women in the im-
portant budget committee, the multiple appeals
and community planning committees, and, of
course, the officers and trustees of Federation.
They are the 160 local and national organizations
comprising the Federation family.
And so, as Federation stands upon the threshold
of a New Year, I am convinced that we can and
must go in only one directionforward. When I
look about at the glowing achievements of our Jew-
ish community, I am convinced of it.
There is work to be done. And, on the eve of
Rosh Hashona, 5717. Federation stands ready to do
it. As president of this most important agency,
1 call upon everyone, old and young alike, to join
in this rewarding work.
By SAM J. HEIMAN, Chairman
19S6 Combined Jewish Appeal
REVIEWING the year's campaign activities which
are now coming to a close, our records will
show that, in 1956, we raised the highest total of
all times: $1,526,000even more than this com-
munity gave in 1948, the year of Israel's inde-
pendence.
As the picture of agency needs unfolded for 1956.
not only were we determined to raise more for our
regular campaign which supports seven local agen-
cies, 48 national agencies and the United Jewish
121
2V#ir Year's
Urvvlinas
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LADY BORDEN KE CREAM
and Other Dairy Prerfucfs
DAIRY PRODUCTS
For Home Delivery
Phone PL 7-1611


Dl. I. C. TAIASCH mm4 STAFF
f
TARASCH PHARMACY
EXTEND BIST WISMIS FOR A
NAPPY NEW YEAR
11315 N.W. 7m AVENUE
Phone NA 1-7961
GREETINGS
MIAMI FOOTWEAR
CORPORATION
Pbeee NE43325
3455 N.W. 30th AVENUE
MIAMI, FLORIDA
ClifriNBS
Charles Mrymat
MIRACLE CLEANERS
"ODORLESS DRY CLEANING"
Pre Saettod "Practised eed Treated"
171 N.E. 79th STREET, IfTTlf RIVER
rheaa PL! 1106
Now in Our New Location
Calvo Feed &
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3485 W. Flagler St.
Phone 83-6051
PURINA CHECKERBOARD FEEDS
All Purina livesteck eed paeltry
Chaws ere aew Micre-Mixad to
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tha Checktrheerd Beg ... and
Mkra-Mixad Chews ere available
ONLY al year Periaa Dealer.



Page 2 B
*>*/$*/*#*#/?
/ridy- Septemb^,
THANKS!
for Your Support
of the
MARLINS
SID SALOMON
frtuitni
"J
MIAMI
BASEBALL
COMPANY
A HAW AND PtOSMOUS NfW mi
TO Ml OUt fRUHOS AND FAMOUS
MODERN AWNING SHUTTERS
ALL ALUMINUM
S701 N.W. 35t*> COiWT
MIAMI
Pt* NE *-??
NEW YEAR GREETINGS FROM
ROSE-SAXON LUMBER CO.
"ROYAL SERVICE"
* LUMBER
MILL WOBI
Phone FB M333
1050 N.W. 21st STREET
MIAMI
GENERAL AUTO REPAIRS
Wood v* Tr xa< o Service
Lubrication Specialist, Get Oils tUfrim Tires
"Service wifh a Smile"
MHMMM ------mi^
Some Family Service Hori
nzoi
ALVIN CASSll
By ALVIN CASSEL
President, Jtwish Family Service
DISAPPOINTMENTS, tendon-, anxieties have
alwav- been the common lot of man. Societies
and individual* do well or badly in putting up with
then m balancing off the pleasures and the pains.
There arc a thousand signs that we are not doing
too well- The
change- have j
come too fast;
we have not
caught up to our-
selves. Discon-
tent, family
breakup, uncer-l
taintv about per-
sonal purpose.!
mental ill-health.1
too much social I
disorder in chil-l
drenthese are
some of the s>mp-
toms of s o c i a 1 j
trouble which are|
on the increase
To some degree |
they affect I
of u- Surveys re -I
port that our
fear- and person-
al Mr or r i i are
our greatest concern
We arc trying to catch upto understand our
problems, to find un-wers. to restore strength and
security To do thi- for the particular family and
individual, to enable you as a unique and specific
MM to gain greater insight and competence in
your own particular life struggle tin- i- the pur-
pose and practice of Jewish Family Service.
Problems brought to the agency with considera-
ble frequency include:
Marital discord ranging from deep-rooted mcom-
patability to more transient and superficial con-
flicts;
Disturbed parent-child relationships, ranging
from severe reactions in both parent and child, to
the less complicated ones;
Fatherless families in which the mother seeks
help with employment and child care services for
the children;
Adolescents, both at home and separated from
their families, who are having difficulties in their
work and social adjustments or who may be pre-
senting anti-social behavior;
I'nmarneri mothers woo seek help with practical
problems and with personal problems associated
with illegitimate parenthood;
Individual- with physical incapacity who are
having difficulty in carrying their normal responsi-
bilities.
Adult' who are separated from their families and
are having difficulty in their social relations or in
their work adjustment;
* ho are encountering difficulties
-eir employment, in their living arrangements,
..1 adju-tment-:
Persons or familie- who *eek help in money
management, hou-ing. or with problems of unem-
ployment, work adjustment, and so forth.
And in addition:
idren who need to be placed away from their
own hor
Person- who need to determine their vocational
careers, who seek help with employ
adjustment. '^"'i
Many Significant Adv.*.,
JEWISH Family Service, then, respond ,
w different problems in several differ*/
It- major programs are family venice^.1
and vocational service. In each of thejT^
year has seen significant advance, but
there Is much more that needs to be don
each program deaLs with different r
with different services that are needed",
programs have a common quality: AUofo^
sional services of high standards
The family service program is a M
Family Service Assn. of America, which
competent agency administration and
sional skill. The Vocational Service
member of the Jewish Occupational Co,
during this year was certified hy (he
Personnel and Guidance Association.
Care Department is only a year old. iu
have been described by several observerti
advanced and modern. Application for;__
in the Child Welfare League of America
initiated. The department is. rf course.
by the State Department of Welfare.
The number of fanuite- obtjinmg family |
seling continues to increase. In 1955,
families received such help, for the most'
problems of marital relation-hip and cot.
twecn parents and children The panel of i.
ing psychiatrists was enlarged The numberi
fessional staff has been increased in the
families coming for help can continue toi
service without unnecessary delay.
In the past months, individual and groa>{
ance services were initiated in the 10
service program. A significant innovation a]
gram occurred when an outpost operation i
gun at the Jewish Home for the Aged,
still experimental, this development offers |
of a very- important community enterprise
Large Numbers are Helped
THE achievements in the child care
have been the most dramatic in the pastf
In a year of operation, more than 70 diff*
dren and unmarried mothers have come ]
agency for help. There are more children mj
there have been more foster home pl
mor unwed mothers receiving help than id\
anticipated for the aext several years.
All in all. the agency has continued to mtbj
significant progress, filling in gaps in ptfj
gram, continuing to be responsive to con
need, constantly findiag ways to enrich iUi
This is reflected in the large numbers of I
who have come for help, numbering ibostj
families or individuals known to Jewish
Service in 1955. This has been in a large i
made possible by the success of the two i
welfare financing campaigns which suppdlj
agency, the Dade County Community Cb
the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. The!
is pleased to report that it- own income'
payments and fees has increa-< However, it is facing many problems
the imagination and resource- ol its staff of
pie and its board of director- of 33 r
lcaders The responsibilities i t the "<**V
be di^cribed a.-, one, to anticipate and kwM
Ceaf ieeeW M f I >
MST WISNfS rOt A
HAW MOUDAf
I e c f r o
Neon Sign Co.
24SS N.W. 7Sth STtfCT
num. mi
rkew Pi 4-IM3
TO ALL .
NEW YEAR
GREETINGS
P*iru-k Vrok
The Latest in Buiimsi
Machines
MM N.W. 3*h SHEET
m S-4IM
1
MR. AND MRS. MAURICE COHN AND FAM&?
and the
World Wide Liquor Co.
EXTEND BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY NEW YlAB
TO THE ENTIRE JEWISH COMMUNITY
*----'
^
,7
GOLD COAST REALTY
tnti'toi
#- *W O-fr Cbw-
4301 M. W. 2nd Aft. **
* VIM HAM MtWYUiTOAU


unbar 7. 1956
Paqe 3B
inai s
Proud Achievement
ByMAXOROVITZ
Pr..idtnt, Board of Truataat
Mount Sinai HotpiUl
[nosh Ha-hona season is traditionally a time
[meditation and spiritual awareness, a time
L. .11 (eel a little closer to the nature of God.
fjltrue. as has been said, that to relieve pain
-tress is
tlike. then
[son of the
bays is in-
most ap-
Lte time to
pd Mount
i Hospital's
ling efforts
dedicated
relieving
02 and car-
r the sick-
le, the rm -'
rnt i
I Mount H-
i.tital dur-
i past year
I unvarni-li-
that in
of an un-
dented in-
lin the pa- MAX OKOvnl
load, we
Lb]p to render remarkably efficient health
i ko many patients who came through our
i is this a noteworthy fact?
Lute of Greater Miami's continuing growth
unbelievably high rate; because of the tre-
U upswing of year-round community activi-
jcau.se our hospital serves the hearth needs
ver-widening geographical area: because this
utarian service to the community was
cd despite the great handicap of limited
I facilities,
department of Mount Sinai Hospital was
i the utmost during the past year.
c bear with me if I cite a few statistical
(lor these statistics represent more than cold
f Behind every figure is a story of pain and
a story of unselfish devotion by men and
who dedicate themselves to the relief of
Dd the saving of lives.
I number of patients admitted increased IS
u over the previous year; activity in the
|ing rooms increased 18 percent; the number
in the clinical laboratories increased 15
; the number of electrocardiograms in-
21 percent; there were 12 percent more
n the Maternity Division.
ry other department of the hospital showed
ending increasesorthopedics and frac-
seneral practice, radiology, cardio-pulmo-
pediatric-.
Real Tribott to a Drum
fignificant advance in our service was
thieved by the addition of tumor and dental
(increasing the number of clinics to nineteen.
leaching program continued its expansion,
puling to the efficiency of hospital service.
March laboratories, where brilliant scientist*
totally engaged in the quest for the answers
Wse and suffering, were occupied with eight
tprojects. The nursing department expanded
Wiing program, in its continuing efforts to
kte the shortage of qualified personnel.
fact that our hospital was able to achieve
this kind of service and growth despite limitations
of facilities is a real tribute to the men and women
who make up the Mount Sinai hospital the administration, the trustees, the medical staff,
the Women's Auxiliary, and every employee.
These men and women have well earned the
respect and gratitude of our community. Words
cannot completely express my own appreciation
for their constant and selfless devotion to our com-
mon goal of providing better health facilities for
our community.
While I feel that pride can well be taken in the
accomplishments of the past year, I may be for-
given if I prefer now to look to the future, to the
coming year, which we all face with heightened
enthusiasm. For it is in the coming year that we
cin foresee our hopes and labors for a new and
greater Mount Sinai Hospital begin to bear fruit.
It is just seven short years since Mount Sinai
Hospital was brought into existence by a small
group of dedicated and courageous men. Converted
from a hotel, the hospital was an improvision,
created to temporarily care for the immediate,
pressing health needs of our community
From the very beginning, the men who created
the hospital recognized its limitations.' Their hope
and goal was a new hospitala hospital that would
be designed, planned, erected and equipped to give
our community the most modern facilities that
medical science could provide, truly a haven for
the sick and a workshop for the physicians.
Years of 'exhaustive research, of discussion, of
labor, were dedicated to the task of evolving the
plans for a greater medical center for South Flori-
da.
Now, plans for the new 300-bed hospital are com-
plete. The most modern facilities, incorporating
the latest in medical equipment, will make availa-
ble to the sick of our community, the full benefits
of the latest scientific advances.
Details of a Plan ,
XHC new hospital will make available the best
and latest facilities for the practicing physi-
cian, for our reasearch workers, and for an ex-
panded teaching program.
Each hospital room will assure complete comfort
of the patient in a peaceful atmosphere that will
Coafini.**- IB
Operation in progress at Mt. Sinai. Nurse
assists a team of surgeons.
1 ALL .. HAPPY HOLIDAYS
Southern Salvage Corp.
ACROSS 'BOM INTIKHATIONAL AlKfOtJ
N.W. 69th AVENUE and N.W. 25th STREET
P- O. BOX 243. MIAMI 48. FLORIDA
PHONE TU M7M
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO
ALL OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS
Louis F. Gillingham
Guild Opticians
1 "NCOLN ROAD MIAMI 1BACH
Phone |E 1-S7W
TO Alt 0IHTINCS
MARTIN'S COFFEE SHOP
Dtficlaai t4 Pr*' Swvfce
7113 BISCAYNE BLVD.
MIAMI, FLORIDA
new nAt ctffriNcs Ma
DIXIE PICTURE FRAME CO.
3540 N.W. 54th St.
MerlaVt UfujtM WMatale
MM>facJiKtr !
PKTUAI MAMAS
MOLOINCS
FIAMI* PICTURES
Lea ClaM**
Phoiw NE 5-1241
SAM TRAURIG and WALTER TRAURIG
Extend Best Wishes to all their friends
lor a Happy New Year
ALL FORMS OF
IC
303) CORAL W
MIAMI, FLORIDA
/
Pkaau HI 1-1771
TO ALL ... A MOST HAPPY NEW YEAR
< OX.III CUNIC PHARMACY
1633 N.W. 35th Stre*t A fj Conger Building
** PHONE Nf S-672T^
VAL DAYTON. Owner
raiB RDYtn nc;
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Mindlin
Mr. Saul Mindlin
TO AU...Gff IINCS
BARBER PAINT & WALLPAPER
1064 N.E. 163rd STREET
PHONE 116-4415
. I
GREETINGS TT All
JOHN M. TOPPA
BuiiDii or rim works"
315 N.L 41st STRUT
' 1
MIAMI
TO Alt GREETINGS
r
SMITTY'S BOAT REPAIR
E'pert Wfkmmnihip Tfcrht the ftmrt
243 N.W. SOUTH RIV1R DRIVE PHONE ER 4-2101
i
GREETINGS TO All
When Better Automobiles Are Built
Buick Will Build Them
Sheehan Buick, Inc.
2301 S.W. 8th St. (on the Trail) Miami, Florida
Phone HI 4-1661

THE McCUNE COMPANY
APPRAISERS COUNSELORS
ADRIAN McCUNE, M A.I.
MARION C McCUNE M A I
151 N.E. THIRD STREET
MI AMI
AMERICA'S HEADQUARTERS
FOR
FOOD SERVICE EQUIPMENT
Supplies, Furnishings, Equipment
far
HOTELS. RESTAURANTS, CLUBS, RESORTS,
SCHOOLS, HOSPITALS, INSTITUTIONS
CHINAWARE, GLASSWARE. SILVERWARE, ETC.
EDWARD DON Pnn FR 4-4123 MRrTT^*^ "" *
N. MIAMI AVI. JR> MIAMI 32, FLA.
I


I I
Page 4B
*Jewis*ncr*Mart
FridaY. Stptonfe,,

To All... Most Happy Holidays
Dr. Joe Hall
DADE COUNTY SUPERINTENDENT OF
PUBLIC INSTRUCTION
HOLIDAY Of Ef TINGS TO ill
Plant Phone: 116 5787 Nites t. Holidays 1164210
North Dade Septic Tank Co., Inc. and Cradle Drain Tile Co.
COMPLETE SEPTIC TANK StBVICE
Rentals Back Hoe Ditchiao Mochine Small Deier
PIANT: 157th ST. & W. DIXIE NOlT* MIAMI BEACH, FIA.
TO All NfVV TEA* GKltTIHGS
RUTH L. SUTTON
Justice of Peoce, District No. 3
K0 Miracle Mile
Coral Cables
TO All SIASONS GKtniNGS
Mrs. Luther T. Uardison
X ASSOCIATES
CONSTABll DISTtKT NO. 3
TO All CBEET/NCS...
d r o s li a m' s (;i r a c c
Contflet* Auto leeeinaj Wheel Balancing and Aliajmaf
6500 S.W. 61st AVENUE
PHONE MO 1-4611
It is again a Pleasure To Extend
New Year Greetings To All
abi: ai.i.i:\iti hi.
Furnishers 1 Installers
Inlaid Linoloum Aspholf Til*
Rubber Til*
-E\E> MtTALLATtON C,.S*EEO'
~-:-f ra* c-tt Ei ~ txtt
*ZU N.W. 7th Avenue Phone PL 9 2211
Baby Die-Dee Diaper Service
l "diini mui's fiiir
An Ixclusive laundry lor Diapers and Baby Clothes
2111 N.W. 10th AVENUE PHONE Ft 55*3
"Tear Sati'rfectie* Oaf Pleesere"
PICK-UP AND DELIVERY
ZANDER'S LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANERS
3466 N. Miami Avenue Phone FR 1-1343
Carpet Laying and Repairing
RUGS CLEANED. DYED and DEMOTHED
26 S.W. South River Drive Phones FR 9-11S5 & FR 1-2007
A1E III < < I I AM Its
FUPNTTURE CLEANING
70 ALL HAPPY HOUDAyS
Arnold Building Corporation
ucmsa an* Msam touMNe coirrtACTots
ne OmiU Ta Tear SorisfecfieeT
Apartments Motels
Better Type Homes
Factories Warehouses
Oor IsriaMPe* 4 Sefeerti Are Free
4757 N.W. 2nd Averwt Phono PI 1-0342
The Battle for Our Freed
on,
NAtOlD SPAFT
By HAROLD SPAET. President.
Greater Miami Chapter. American Jewish
Committee
CINCE its origin, following the Kishinev pogroms
^ more than a half-century ago. the American
Jewish Committee has sought on a worldwide
hMli to protect "the civil and religious rights of
Jews." and to win
for them "equali-
ty of economic.
j and don
tional opportuni-
ty "'
The Commit-
n i-
d on its Con-
: i o n of the
n latJon of
I i ..oh other the
world over .m.f to
their felloe
in their re-
live n a l
While re-
the theo-
d Jew-
i > h nationalism.
we oppose the
-> of identity
that results fp>r*i
ilatjon. We
seek freedom for Jews in e\ery country of their
birth or adoptionfreedom for them to share fully
the rights and responsibilities of citizenship and to
participate in all aspects of its political, economic.
cultural and social life We also seek to maintain
and enrich the religious, historical and cultural
heritage that is shared by Jews everywhere they
may live.
To realize these goals in a tension-torn world,
the Cdmmittee believes that human rights for all
must be protected internationally and the cancer
of anti-Semitism must be excised wherever it ap-
pears.
Through the continuing dedication of such lead-
er> a* Herbert H. Lehman. Joseph M Proskauer.
Jacob Blaustein. Irving M. Engel and many others,
the goals envisaged in 1906 have been steadfastly
upheld through two world wars, a world-wide de-
pression and an upsurge of barbarism that threat-
ened the extinction of Jewry.
Since the second World War the Committee has
been active on many fronts hj free Europe, to as-
sist the reconstruction of Jewish communal life; in
North Africa, to protect a half-million Jews caught
in the upheaval in that area, and in certain coun-
tries of South America. On a global scale, the Com-
mittee has allied itself with the forces of freedom
against all forms of totalitarianism Through the
I'n particularly, we have sought to forward interna-
tional protection of human rights, the conquest of
prejudice and the removal of discrimination with
rv-pect to religion, race and ethnic origin.
Data to Cold War
THE Committee's efforts on behalf of Israel
reflect a pragmatic, non political concern with
lb upbuilding as a vital spiritual and cultural cen-
and the development al Hi capacity to provide
a free and dignified life for those who desire to
it it their home Our empha.sK from the time
our endorsement of the BaJfour Declaration
pott of the Partition Plan to pres-
ent effort^ for peace in the Middle Easthas been
on the practical and humanitarian, and nut on the
political aspects.* The services we have
Israel, as well as the constructive criticism"
directed at times both to Israel and our *"
eminent, have been pursued with the ^{
tion that "citizens of the United States art
cans and citizens of Israel are Israelis"
At the start of the cold war. the Come*
warned of mounting anti-Semitism behind th
Curtain. Two carefully documented volume/l
on reports from the Committee's European
"The Jews in the Soviet Union" dggo) &,
Jews in the Soviet Satellites" (1953vrerajkai
facts about the Kremlin's new march of
These, disclosures haveufcne much to infortl
Western World that ciftR&uisiri. no less thj,]
ism, uses anti-Semitisjef-^ks-'a divide-and
weapon in a global campaign agant demgajfl
Believing that democracy's most powerj.1
fense lies in those human rights which con_
would destroy, the Committee has opposed i
ures that would curtail civil liU-rties in
silence Communists. In concert with the
Council of Churches of Christ in the UsTj
National Catholic Welfare Conference and i_
organizations, the Committee has advocated!
ernment procedures to protect the nation'si
while preserving individual rights and duel
of law.
In defense of our free Institutions, the!
tee has helped repel malicious attacks on tl
schools, the United Nations and I'NESCO
these institutions foster acceptance of difft
and respect for human rights, they have bco]
saulted by reactionary groups, led in man]
stances by known anti-Semites At stake is thai
being democratic citizens and their chance to lire ]
peaceful world.
Reduction in Discrmirtatien
A |jP has worked over the years to eh
****^* discrimination and segregation fraal
American scene. The fruits of these effort^
evident in the nation-wide trend toward fair i
tices in employment and housing, improvedi
sion policies in colleges and professional.
While there has been a heartening redortej
many forms of discrimination, much reman* 1
done. Indeed, one of the most important
concerns is the formulation of a broad
against the insidious practice of social dii
tion. We see social discrimination as two"
the problem of ant-Semitism in America. Rii
is registered upon wide areas of our life. Al
end is the public accommodation, such astki
tion resort and the residential neighborhood:!
should be accessible to all. as matter of publkj
cy
Then there is the semi-public institution.
the college fraternity which operates underH
ter from a private or public college At thti
end of the spectrum are such purely private i
as the club and other forms of face-to-fat* M
tion There is an obvious interrelatednessf
the club, the neighborhood and the desirable i
gerial position in a large industrial or comr
corporationthe bank, insurance company,
utility or advertising agency.
While carrying on these day today *"*]
Committee has pioneered in a long range *
exploration of prejudice. The monument*!.
volume series. "Studies in Prejudice." *P"""
AJCs Scientific Research Department. op*Nj
new frontiers for teachers, clergymen, sotul
Par* >5I
ClffTINCS
O. J. II YI.IK
Saks Service
AM0 TELEVISION APPLIANCES
teooirs oa All Motet
AN Mark Cewrawteee!
nn Nl I *e*4
IS N.W. LfJtUM tOAJ
NUANU FlOtlOA
Carwer West FUaler Street
HAPPY NEW YIA*
FOB OfFKE
SPACE
HUMT1MGT0H MEDICAL BUILDING
SA 1st STRUT et SX lad AVENUE
Htr. Air CmTaliaia', JawfcaSa* Meat*
TRtfcy*^
ejjBMaft-BM
ro au meetings
*"* 1 Joe SaoaN
Suki Original*
INC
NANMACS OF rSTINCTfON
Ml S.W. u^ AVWwt
*** Nl 4-S7B1
MiAA*J. FLORRM
Season's terttfiRfS
Jnsul-Mastic
MO.STUR, wIAv3PMl4wL COROOSlOrt *0O<"
INSUL-WMITR ROOFS
27S S.W. 6th STREET
MtAtf*
**l
PR MM 1



g-ptember 7, 1956
+ k**Mnrrknr
.1
liami s
Home for the Aged
(&
\ <*"*
Alt KUIMAN
By ABE KURMAN
President, Jowish Home for Aoed
L 1954.55 story of the Jewish Home for the
IAeed of Greater Miami was primarily that of
Ablm Memorial-the first structure in Florida
Wllv designed, equipped and professionally
I a for the care and rehabilitation of the
chronically ill
\ and incapacitated
aged of southern
Florida.
But the 1955-56
developments at
Douglas Gardens
are even more
dramatic. It was
a year of coming-
of-age.
The 1955-56
story ia replete
with notable
advances in
program and
services, staff ad-
ditions, and build-
ing improve-
ments, but its cli-
mactic episode
was reached re-
cently with the
completion
|he unique and beautiful Gus Trau Pavilion,
i will be dedicated in public ceremony early
ecember.
Ie pioneered for Florida and perhaps for the
Ire South with the Ablin Memorial.
I'uh the Gus Trau Pavilion, we dare assert that
[are pioneering for the entire country.
Tht Significance o* the Pavilion
HE ambulatory, mentally alert resident of a
home for the aged has been the "forgotten
P of the senior citizen group.
fith the Gus Trau Pavilion we have begun the
of rebuilding his dignity, pride and self-
ct so that he may be restored to parity with
age groups in the community.
he Gus Trau Pavilion is unique for the entire
ntry and shatters every preconceved notion
ut institutional living for senior citizens. It
ks sharply with an ancient, incrusted and
tigial tradition which, in effect, says to the per
| entering a Home for the Aged: "Now that we
been good enough to admit you to our Home,
should be grateful and satisfied for all your
aining years. We have done our full duty to-
ds you What matter that you are miserable
unhappy because of your living quarters and
| lark of privacy, comfort and peace of mind in
'last years of your life?"
I Gus Trau Pavilion not only assures these
great blessings, but does so in a beautiful
lingin -harp departure from the traditional
of Institutional building.
lousing 16 residents, the Gus Trau Pavilion has
pt tingle and four double rooms. All rooms
individual air conditioners-heaters. All rooms
[connected to the Nurses' Station in the Ablin
norial by an audio-visual system. Pressing the
Ion on the buzzer cord not only flashes a signal
It over the resident's door and the control board
|he Nurs.s Station, but also enables the resi-
and nurse to talk to each other in case of
pgency or illness.
he building is shaped irUhe form of a "U" with
a broad, full length completely screened in porch.
The grounds are beautifully landscaped, having
been designed and executed by Mrs. Sam Resnick.
The rooms are attractively furnished with a por-
tion of the furniture built in.
A Cooperative Project
RESIDENTS of the Gus Trau Pavilion not only
have accepted for themselves the responsibili-
ty for the care and cleanliness of their individual
rooms, but also cooperatively for the porch, land-
scaping and nearby areas surrounding the Payilion.
Theae residents have already developed a deep
aeiiso of pride and satisfaction in "their" pavilion.
The therapeutic values are erformous and the in-
centives for continued creativity, usefulness and
productivity, immeasuraby strengthened.
Three names stand out among all others in the
creation of the Gus Trau PavilionSam Resnick,
chairman of the Trau Pavilion bldg. committee;
Irvin Korach, architect; and Robert L. Turchin,
builder.
During the past year, we have also made con-
siderable progress in the modernization of our
physical plant, thereby adding to the greater com-
fort of our residents.
Prior to the construction of the Gus Trau Pavil-
ion, we had only three private rooms in the am-
bulatory or cottage section of the Home. Now,
there are 24 private rooms, and only 11 double
rooms for a total of 46 beds in the cottage section.
We have relocated our synagogue in a more
Coortooad on Pose 91
Resident receives assistance from staff worker
in therapy room of Jewish Home for the Aged.
fM... Greetings
Harold A. Schuler, Jr.
I A ND fllVITOI
Sunset Drive
MO 6-0431
TO ALL SEASON'S GREETINGS
LARSEN'S FURNITURE STORE
"""T '* "0*1 fMMMNMS POO TNI lOWBT POKIS POSSNtU"
N*-N.L 2nd Aw. PUm PL4-45M
To All a Most Happy
New Year
IIH OSkl\ INC.
"Wallpaper"
402 N. MAM AVfNVf
Phone Pt M7S1
Pocjn 5 B

HAPPY MEW YEAR from
Keen-Lo veil
Dealing in All Types of Real Estate
16821 Federal Highway
Phone 817-9015
GILLIES PAINT & SUPPLY CO.
1277S WIST DIXIE mGNWAY
NOVTN MIAMI. nOMOA
bees PI I-31M
OtAUTI-'Tfcof fewees
WAUPAPEI
GREETINGS FROM
Vjcce/yn's
GIFTS.
SPECIALIZING M MUSICAL MOTIf
Pheaeeraeh Recerdi Ueeteel and TredHieoel Cretttee Cords Sheet Mesic
Op*n friry fveeiae Until Niae
Biscoyne Plaia
Sheering Center
563 N.E. list St.
.1
Pbert
PL 1-1103
TO All... MOST HAPPY HOLIDAYS
Jack Epperson Crane Service
Concrete Hoisting Blocks Stool Precast
Miscellaneous and Clam Work
Radio Dispatch MO 1-8775
If no answer Dial MO 1-5887
1
To AJf. Most Nappy Holidays
Marty Riehman
To Our Many Friends and Acquaintances H is My Ploaswo
to Extend a Most Happy New Yoar
John P. Connelly
2955 N.W. 17th Avenue Miami
Phone NE 4-8992
Air Conditioning, Refrigeration & Steam Fitters
U. A. Local Union
6 I f f f f HI
GARLAND PLASTERING CO. INC,
MASTftlNC AND STUCCO PLAIN AND ORNANKNTAl
MM S.W. 16th TEMACE PHONE Nl 6 05*5
TO All. SEASON'S GREETINGS
DODGE INC.
Manufacturers of Silverware, Trophies and Gifts
380 NX 60th Street Phone PL 9-5706
Miami 38, Florida
Decorative Chrome Silver -Gold
Nickel Bronze Brass
C/'L.
r


-,**HfflaMitSt"*1

Pago 6B
+Jewistir*>r*0i*n
SINCtRt GOOD WISHES
fOII A HAPFY WfW TEAR
mom Dimerous, officers
AND STAff OF
^?ERCANTILE
Y OF M\A
MIAMI BEACH
WOM XNcmm -7Ml
**, IMMMMIinilUMIllt'M*
FtEE PARKING IN OUR LOT
FC^HOROWITZ-MARGARETEN
Ci^'-.-Cuii
M A T Z O H S
Crisp, trwchy, and
unsahed- ideal for
restricted diets!
t 1
Distributed by PALM DISTRIBUTORS. INC
14 N.E. 24th ST., MIAMI 37. NA. PHONE F 3-6866
J
NEW riAK MEETINGS TO OOff MAN! FKItNOS
MR. and MRS. MICHAEL A. PEILE
DONNA SUSAN and ANTHONY

A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR TO
ALL OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS
ATLANTIS HOTEL
, 2655 COLLINS AVENUE
MIAMI BEACH. FLA.
Phone JE 1-0381

Ray H. Monsell
BEST WISHES
for a
HAPPY
and
PROSPEROUS
NEW YEAR
r
Tots in one of Greater Miami Jewish Com-
munity Center's programs for this age level
watch dance instructor Seda Khoyan as
she instructs them in intricacies of a step.
GMJCC offers Greater Miami progrtM
leisure-time activity suited to needs I
every age and group.
The Jewish Community Centi
By MRS. MILTON SIRKIN
President, Greater Miami Jewish Community
Cantor
A most significant development of this new year
fur our Greater Miami Jewish Community
Centerand for the community at largeis the
forthcoming study of the leisure time and recrea-
tional needs of
.1 w r y in the
Greater Miami
are ;i scheduled
for this 1956-57
season. Plans are
being made, with
the cooperation
and leadership of
the Greater Mia-
mi Jewish Feder-
ation, to bring to-
gether a cro>s
section of com-
munity r e p r e -
sentatives for this
purpose They
will launch an in-
tensive examina-
tion of the many
recreational prob-
lems and needs
that have been *
created by the
tremendous growth of our population in Dade
county.
With thousands of new families pouring into the
Greater Miami area each year to make this their
'
*S. AtHTON SJRRIN
home and to build a new life for themseln
Greater Miami Jewish Community Center.*]
as all communal agencies, has been sub*
heavy pressures for expansion of service) I
types. These new families bring with thai
urgent problems of adjustment, which ani
solved by the first stages of finding a howl
livelihood nor by simply existing in the an
of our wonderful South Florida climate.
These families seek and need well sq
nursery schools for their children of
age; they look for organized Jewish
for their teen-agers and pre-teen agers;
anxious for constructive summer expene
their children in the form of day camp)}
school is out; they must have |>ersonal
themselves as parents in athletic or cultunll
ties or in couples clubs; they want to knofj
can be done by way of providing Golden A#|
ties for the order adults. They ieek to hi*<
these associations with an intensityaid I
times with a etesperationthat can only bet
stood by people trying to become internet]
new community.
PreMems are Interrelated
CROM our vantage point, and because
continuing requests that GMJCC
guidance, consultation, and service, we BH^
these pressing needs mushroom to the point'
they must command the attention of the toteTj
munity leadership. Further, because this I
tion upsurge has taken the form of
Cearteeea' M Peee 91
Ta 0>ir Many friends and Patrees. .
A AJOST RAPPT NEW TEAR
HetMMfflll
CARD SHOP
** IX lt STRUT
VOGUE
Laundry and Cleaners
MOW! JI M721
The Best For Less
Office and Plant
U25 20th Street
MIAMI BEACH
wirings i
"UMPS" CLARK
COIF PROFESSIONAL
irtesere Cewrse
teitMl by Amm+imlm,m1
CeeajJote Ijae GeHi-e lm,i,m.nt
Rfceno tiltteore-MI e*44, Nl 4-t2S4
Hartley's
Auto Top Shop
The Best In Material, and
Workmcmahlp
1234 N.E. 1st Avenue
^heee FR MH7
GORDON ROOFING
SHEET METAL WOtfj
414 S.W. IW AVI. ****
H.v. your "VW*I
will tin o" n,S,^Tw !
SKPnnc ^*^i_^
Visit any Cemetery
in Miami
and you will find
the finest ewnnpl*
of Memorial Art
have been create*
and installed by
MOMUMIMTCa
Tfce 1-Srery I^^Sg
MARKERS $***

,W, Ceaw*T
00*
Of******


Page 7B
lucation for Miami's Youth
_
SOI GOlDmAN
By SOt %*** _^__
>rttl*"f' WM" J**r'** * Ihrr.tr] objectives of the Bureao of Jewish
Ution of Greater Miatni are .tilted in its
Km* on Deeember 13. 1M4: The general
Tj .he object of this corporation shall be
U Jewish education for the children, youth
lilts of the
communi-
jreater
to coor-
the pro-
Jewish
itlon in
er Miami:
rpret the
lof Jewi-h
ion to the
unity and
kanize the
(nity to its
; to estab-
1 operate
i for Jew-
lik.' of Jew-
Intent and
to aid.
and im-
irsting
jfc of Jew-
lucation in
Immunity: to train teachers and leaders in
i education ."
-he time of the signing of this charter, almost
Irs ago, there were four schools on the lower
| and in two sections of Miami with about 200
Today the Bureau is servicing 28 schools
ver 6.000 students on all parts of the Beach,
iroughout the vastly expanding Dade county
Hollywood to Homestead.
Critical Shortaga of Parsormal
ITE the crowing scope and considerable
eompli-hments of the Bureau during the past
Jewish education in Greater Miami faces
[problems One of these problems was focused
igional conference on "Meeting the Personnel
I in Our Jewish Schools"' held on Miami Beach
pay. For many years, the natural charm and
weather o( Miami has attracted sufficient
^rs and principals to staff all of its schools.
while that charm has not diminished, the
rig number of schools, the greater demand for
Brs, and attractive salaries offered in the
I, have produced a shortage of qualified Jew-
lucational pcr>onnel in Greater Miami.
Imeet thi~ -hortage. the Bureau has offered
rships td the University of Miami to train
jily qualified personnel, the Bureau has ini-
I program* of teacher training to attract new
nnel, special in-training courses have been
fcd to all Jewish teachers to stimulate and in-
Ithem to make the Jewish teaching profession
plienge and life-opportunity. The economic
ol the problem has not been neglected.
1 Bureau has revised its Code and Practice for
fcw teachers, raising the scale of wages, and
png clearly the responsibility of teacher and
ratification of this Code has been requested
leach school. The Code of Practice for Sunday
f\ teachers will be implemented this year.
Supervision Margsr of Schools
need for closer supervision in the Jewish
ds has been apparent for years. In recog-
nition thereof, fhe Bureau last year released its
director of extension activities from bis duties at
the Bureau's central Hebrew High School, to join
the executive director in his task of observing class-
rooms situations in the Jewish schools, and work-
ing with the teachers thereof in raising educational
standards. This experiment only served to reveal
the glaring need for further Bureau personnel to
accomplish this task in some depth.
The growth of small Jewish suburban communi-
ties around the Deriphery of Miami, has underlined
the problems inherent in small schools, with neces-
sarily poor classification and part-time instruction.
The Bureau has attempted last year to encourage
the merger of small schools into one or two units,
offering financial assistance for the necessary
travel to and fro. Although merger is occurring in
manv communities throughout the country, leading
to all-round improvement in status of student and
teacher, the merger ptortlift* bee* V-esMted here by
new congregations who feel that there is a direct
correlation between growth of synagogue member-
ship and the individual schools.
Curriculum of Schools
THE curriculum of the schools has been the
subject of considerable study with a re-evalua-
tion of aims and time allocation: Subject matter
or attitudes? Increase of subjects or emphasis on
basic Judaic knowledge and practice? Can we teach
God and ethics to young children, or can ethes be
taught at all in the classroom? Can total units of
Jewish living be developed following the pattern
of study at the public schools? What can be done
to gain the necessary added time for more intensive
study? What new texts and educational materials
are available for changes contemplated?
These questions and many more are being
tackled by the Bureau in collaboration with the
newly formed Jewish Educators Council and the
Hebrew Teachers Assn.
Secondary and Adult Education
14/HAT <"an be done to excite the Jewish teen-ager
to accept secondary Jewish education? Grad-
uates of all Jewish elementary afternoon schools
are enrolled in the Bureau's central Hebrew High
School, where 49 students studied last year in class-
es in Miami and on the Beach. Last year the
Bureau honored its fourth graduation class of 12
students from the high school department.
While these 49 students compare favorably in
number with other Jewish communities, there is no
doubt that they represent a small fraction of a
possible future secondary' program. The elementa-
ry graduation of 46 last year may swell the ranks
of the Hebrew High School next year. Yet. there
is no doubt that the teen-ager in Jewish education
presents a problem which demands immediate and
serious attention: new approaches are necessary,
including the establishment of high schools for
Jewish studies for post-confirmants of larger Jew-
ish schools with a challenging program supervised
by the Bureau..
In the area of adult education, the Bureau has
joined with the individual congregations to imple-
ment a program planned by the Bureau and the
Rabbinical Association of Greater Miami Elemen-
tary courses in Jewish studies are offered by many
congregations under standards set up by the plan.
Over 300 certificates of completion were award-
ed by the Bureau to such adult students last year.
Yet no one is particularly happy abont the general
CsafMatd M Paft II "
H. Shaddick
REALTOR
- MOffm MANAGEMENT
JjMTGAQE LOANS
M GIIAL0A AVENUE
Shaddick Buildin,
CORAL GABIES
* Highland e-25l
N Electric Co. I
wwt4craw i snvKi
8*> S.VV. 4th $f.
* FR92477
GREETINGS
White Rock
3300 MARY STREET
MIAMI. FLA.
Phone HI 3-1633
Lula Jones
fhwtrs ft All eeaJaa
iinviti
Cat Fleweri
Petted Ma**
Cartages
Funeral Deiliat
o WsddtafS
Partial
1910 S.W. Mr STtlCT
Phone FR 4-5790
SERVICE to roo JATrSMCT.OW
HMirlMUl
M. lOJttafaaOaf
opnrs auto repairs
GENERAL IEPAIRS
All Make* a# Cars
1M S.W. lit STtUT
5717 C* 1956
Happy New Year.
As you face the nevV year with" vis-
ion and courage, please accept the
sincere wishes of your many good
friends here who stand
ready... always .. : fo
help you to make yOu<
future brighter arid
happier.
Savings and l_.oa.ri Aooia.tlon
IICAYNE BOUIEVABD AT Itlk STREET MIAMI. FLORIDA
f. AttttrT MUOr, ftaaaW
WWWWWWWWWWWW"
DAILY PICK-UPS TO NEW YORK
M. LIEBERMAN & SONS
LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE MOVING TO AND FROM
NEW JERSEY PHILADELPHIA IA1TIM0RE
ALBANY WASHINGTON BOSTON
PROVIDENCE ana all ether seinti Weekly Ssrvics
Firo Proof Constructed Storage Warehouse
655 Collins Ave., Miami Beach
Dial JE 8 8353
W*W^*^ar^*^O^i^*'^*''W^^'W^>'^*^'^'^''^-'^*^n*^*^*A^*W^
33S S.W. 12th Av*. LEO ALLEN, Director Ph. FR 4-5437 A FR 9-0271
Sptcimiiiimg in Car* fa ffce ilitr\y aad Cfcraaicalfy III
HAPPY NEW YEAR
FAR EAST RATTAN
SOUTH FLORIDA'S ONLY DIRECT IMPORTER
OF RATTAN
FROM HONG BONG AND THE PHILIPPINES
BUY DIRECT AND SAVE
SO N.E. Uth STREET MIAMI. FLORIDA
TELEPHONE FR *-7Ml
rrln> %bt*1"W a^^Wd^ t^*P^II* *"^""'"'
er Ike
GOOD-BAR PLUMBING SUPPLY CO.
EXTEND BIST WISHIS FOR MFW AR
Mil HAYES STREET H0UYWOO0 3-M0t
HOUYWOOD, FLORIDA MIAMI FR 1-421*
To AM % Friomds and Acquaintances .
HOST HAPTY HOUDAYS
Ralph F. Miles
YOUR HIAIEAH COUNCILMAN
in
I '



Fage 8 B
leHlstfkrkftor
Frid
IffY- Septen^.
have a truly luxurious
wedding
fashion show
banquet
at the exciting new..
FiMMSikfMCt-
V* ^Vi^^^^W n^^ n^p^s*
Because of our matchless facilities.
and experienced management
and expertly trained staff, we can
serve any event fer much less
than you could imagine'
Yet you will enjoy all the glamour
and excitement of Miami Beach's
newest luxury hotel'
And rtmember-here at the Seville
a luncheon for ten or a banquet
for over a thousand can be served
* with the same gracious ease'
** CNHltBSNI
CAU 'CATERING
DEPARTMENT
ille
nm
' Strittty fester Cnterinf
JEfierson 2-2611
I
OCEANFRONT. 29tH TO 30th STREETS. MIAMI BEACH
HAROLD PONT and IRVIN GORDON
GORDON and PONT
-IW3
KOSHER CATERERS
from nori #MM fn CeJete fcnWnf
PHONE 9-7W6
170 N.W. 5th ST., MIAMI
Under Rabbinical Svptri'uiaa
OPEN HOUSE WEDDINGS BAB MITZVAHS RECEPTIONS
FOR ADDED HIGH HOLIDAY ENJOYMENT
1UD 7-COUR5E DINNNERS
izRitz (Plaza. *i
PREE PARRIN6 COLLINS AVf. AT 17Hi ST. MIAMI REACH
NEW TEAR GREETINGS TO All
PHONE JE 5669
LINCOLN MANOR
CATERERS
STRICTLY -r2
RESTAURANT
'On the Ocean"
SERVING 7 COURSE KOSHER DINNER
from SI.65
Catering For Iff Orranlonn
AIR CONDITIONED LOWEST POSSIBLE PRKES
Um4tr Rabbinical Supervision of VnnW Mnftnshrvfn nf Agndcfb Israel
Rabbi /. H. titr, Dircctnr
' Fr* tnri;n M RianMnwi 2 Lincoln oD MIAMI BEACH
i
, SERVING
^GREATER
MIAMI
CHILDREN NEED
Homogenized Vitamin "D" Milk
PHONE IE 1-5537
MOUNTSINAI HOSPITAL'S POOUfl ACHIEVEMENTTU
Cnnfinnntf frnw Rnff JR
be helpful to recovery from HtflR All patients'
rooms will be outside rooms and will offer a re-tful
view of magnificent Biscayne Bay or the Miam
skyline. *** laWH
Working areas for nurses and doctors on each
floor are designed for maximum efficiency and
convenience. This will allow floor nurses more
time to devote to their patients.
Complete details of the new hospitals plans have
ben published before, but I do want to point out a
few highlights among the ultra modern features
which are included in the plans: air conditioning
and sound proofing throughout the building; reduc-
tion of ward areas, with a maximum of four beds
in any one room: pipe in oxygen in all rooms.
Each patient will have a bedside microphone to
transmit requests and take advice from central
-urse'< stations. Under consideration is a closed
television circuit for constant observation of all
patient> by nurses from a central nurse's station.
There will be an out-patient clinic designed to
handle approximately 25.000 visits a year.
A continuing national problem which our hos-
pital also faces is the shortage of graduate nurses.
By providing better working and living conditions,
the new hospital will enable us to attract and re-
tain employes of the highest caliber, resulting in
better sen-ice to our patients
Today, as we face the beginning of the new year,
M stand on the threshold of converting these plans
into reality l/nder the leadership of Dan B.
Rusk in. the Mount Sinai Hospital Development
Fund has taken a big step towards realization of
the goal of over S4.000.000 needed to construct and
equip the new and greater Mount Sinai hospital.
over $2,190,000 has already been pledged.
This of the hospitals trustees, physicians and a few in-
dividuals Now. with the sincerity and generosity
of the trustees and physicians clearly demonstrated,
the Development Fund is stepping up its program
to secure the additional funds necessary.
Construction of Bride*
THE organization needed to secure the support
of the public is in the process" of bein| com-
pleted. Men who have long demonstrated their
sincere and unselfish devotion to community needs
have accepted leadership in this effort. A number
of campaign division committees are already in
formation. Heading the Commercial Division are
Carl Susskind and Leo Chaikin. Dr. S. Charles
Werblow heads the Doctors' Division: at the helm
of the Memorial Division is J Gerald Lewis: Aaron
M Kanner heads General Solicitations: Jacob Sher.
Amusements; Leonard A. Wien. Winter Residents;
and Isadore Hecht is co-chairman of Initial Gifts.
Setting the pace in this new phase of the cam-
paign is the Commercial Division, which, in the
first two weeks of its efforts has already realized
more than $80,000 of its $500,000 goal.
An important step towards building of the new
hospital was taken with the beginning of construc-
tion of new bridge connecting the mainland with
lo.rre CoUini Mand. on which the new hospital
u'' This bridge will be completed in
weeks Hearing of Collins Mand will begin
immediately after completion of the bridge.
I am mindful of the great task which still looms
before US, the obligation and the challenge of n>
_ curing, the balance of the fund, needed Yet. today.
H
New Mt. Sinai isotope laboratory wen k
cated Jan. 13. 1955. Shown are principal,
ticipants in the lab project srjeakinq
hospital official Daniel Ruskin. From fat,
Mesdames Julian Ollendorf. president i
er Miami Circle of United Order of
tors; Henry Sisorek. chairman. United'
Mr. Ruskin; and Moe Sigelbaum, pre
Miami 43 chapter.
as we see our hopes, dreams and efforts
to bear fruit, I feel that pride can be
what has been achieved to date.
This report would not be comnlete wittmJi
deep appreciation for the unselfish devobaj
efforts of those who have made possible |
achievements: my colleagues on the board i
tees: Dan B. Ruskin. chairman of the Devek
Fund, and bis co-workers; Samuel Gertner. I
pital's executive director; the Women's Ai
and its president. Mrs. Meyer Eggnati; the I
Miami Jewish Federation, which is co-sp
the drive for the new hospital.
It is said that the science of healing, of |
tion and cure of disease and pain, is at the |
of a new. golden era. Within the near future.!
is real and justified hope that many of tat i
scourges of man will be conquered in our i
battle against disease.
Now. as we enter the New Year, it is i
propriate to visualize this golden era in
our own efforts for a new and greater Mount I
Hospital.
By bringing our hopes and dreams of 11
cent new health center to full realization, |
be able to provide the benefits of medicine's |
era to all who need health care, regardless i
creed or ability to pay.
OUR FAMILY SHE
CoatiavW from Pnoe 21
munity needs; two, to figure out what needs!
done; three, to help the community under
and. four, to see to it that the job gets done. 1
means the agency must be alert, alive to ">'
and realities of our community It means tstj
must be competent and energetic In "ur pu
and in our interpretation. We must decide i
needed program is something that this.*
ContinotW on Rnoe HI
A MA*Py MEW rtAK TO AU.
Gl ASS F0R IVERY purpose
WUMJJ ST0RI FRONT RUT! M. WINDOW GLASS
fwrmhwrt Taps, RnrafW Mirnn onn* R*sih>*rlf Our Specialty
La A C. Glass and Mirror Works
.......___________.
J 136 S.W. tth STREET
Writ Ottlm
RMOwl FR 3-27M
'nJLjmj ami iiwt(L


jy, September 7,_1956^
+Jmist) fksifj-ir
MI'S PROGRESSIVE JEWISH HOWE FOR THE AGED
Continued from Peet 5R
riate setting and have provided additional
ition, TV and game rooms. Our main dining
Svnagogue and recreation rooms have been
Led and air conditioned.
venerable, seasoned leadership of the Home
ergetically developing a growing and impor-
roup of young leaders. We are deeply in-
to our Jewish Federation for its foresight
gating a leadership training program several
I age- whirh is already bearing fruit at Douglas
ens.
talented young leaders as Irving Cypen,
Fine. Julian Weinkle. Irvin Korach, Dr.
i Becker. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley M. Beckerman
Jlywood, David Fleeman, Dr. Samuel Gertman,
Ijeorse Graham. Emanuel Smith and Dr. Jess
are bcintf groomed by such distinguished
ans as Baron de Hirsch Meyer, Phillips,
bd Spaet, ("I Jack Arvey. Daniel Broad, Jack
er. ?am Keywell. Mrs. Sol Silverman, Sidney
Mrs. David Phillips and Mrs. Baron de
\h Meyer.
Pre-armi and Service Development*
I areas of prnqram and service, thereby broad-
the live" of our residents, perhaps our most
Je and pioneering advance is the recent crea-
f of the Sol and Mollie Silverman Physical
apv prnuratn. "a first" in a home for the aged
I Florida. Fully equipped and professionally
it is already on the way toward the reha-
in of almo-t forty of the Home's residents.
rehabilitative aspects of the Home's program
eominq more and more dominant with the
icencepts of the program laid down in 1955-56.
Irins thi- year the Home established its own
\\ work department with a full time, trained
experienced caseworker as its head. Its med-
btafi was impressively augmented by the addi-
Iof a consulting psychiatrist and a consulting
ppedist. the latter supervising the physical
ppy program. A trained and accredited phys-
herapist has been added also and it is likely
|iay soon be employed on a full time basis be-
ef the rapidly increasing need for physical
pp services.
vid evidence of the increasing leadership
|lige of the Home is its accreditation by the
and County Boards of Public Instruction as
lonly mming home qualified for the training
udent nurses in geriatric nursing. A new group
'tudent nurses are at the Home every six
npovised by their own RN and under the
all supervision of the Home's Head Nurse.
nring 1955 56. our cooperative leisure time pro-
I). which is under the general direction of the
kter Miami Jewish Community Center, was both
kdened and intensified. This program of rec-
ponal, cultural, arts and crafts, music, games.
ndly visiting, newspaper publishing, letter
I"1-, and ;i host of other activities have been
|tb expanded and enriched because of the un-
II) creative eroup of volunteers of the Greater
ni Section <>( the National Council of Jewish
i" These volunteers are supervised by the
ft caseworker and professional staff of the
ater Mian Jewish Community Center.
A New Development
IE linal m;>jor development also occurred this
year. I refer to the close relationship which
own between the Hollywood Jewish,JVelfare
Federation and the Home, and the recent orgahi-
zation of a Hollywood Women's Auxiliary which
has shown a phenomenal growth in its three
months of existence. The Hollywood leaders prin-
cipally responsible for these developments are
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Beckerman. Mrs. Frances
Colby, Julius Ritter and Mr. and Mrs. Ben Biegel-
son.
It is not our intention to sing the praises of the
Home, only to take legitimate pride in our accom-
plishments. This past year has been one of signifi-
cant growth and progress for the Home. We are
receiving local, state and national recognition for
our efforts. Indeed a .new and exciting chapter
has been written by the Home for the year 1955-56.
Our story could not be complete, however, with-
out grateful acknowledgement to our many devoted
friends throughout the Jewish community, whose
loyal and generous support made possible our
achievements.
COMMUNITY CENTER
Continues' from Peso el
neighborhood localities, over a wide-spread area,
this has added to the difficulties of how these areas
can best be served.
These problems of new neighborhoods, together
with other needs in the order established areas
which have emerged from the development of a
great metropolis, are so muc^i part of one another
that the time has now arrived for a thorough anal-
ysis of all the parts together.
We look forward with hope and excitement to
the projected study of these needs which will be
undertaken this year, and which should bring
greater clarity and understanding, and begin to set
in motion an overall community plan to meet
these needs.
What are some important parts of the entire
picture that will be put unfer the spotlight in the
near future for evaluation and recommendations?
At the present time, GMJCC is conducting ex-
tension programs jointly with the following syna-
gogues: Coral Gables Jewish Center, North Dade
Jewish Cen(er, Monticello Park Congregation,
Hialeah-Miami Springs Jewish Center. We also
carry oat a program in homes and other facilities
in the North Shore of Miami Beach.
However, increasing numbers of synagogues and
other neighborhood organizations are requesting
the services of GMJCC in new areas. Some plan
must be developed to determine how all of these
needs can best be met.
GMJCC now operates programs in three build-
ingsthe Town Branch at 450 SW 16th ave.. the
Beach Branch at 1536 Bay rd., and the affiliated
Flagler-Granada Center at 50 NW 51 pi. At two of
these locations there have been substantial shifts
in population since the time the buildings were
originally erected. The Jewish population has con-
tinued to move farther south and west in Miami
away from the present Town Branch location; while
in Miami Beach, the trend has been toward the
North Shore.
The question must now be raised as to whether
these buildings are properly located for the most
effective service and what physical facilities are
needed. The present structures are in many re-
Coe finned" on
101
rmar\ natu rw5
Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Ginsburg,
ans the entire family of the
STRATH HAVEN HOTEL
411 OCEAN DRIVE, MIAMI REACH
wish for all Jewry L'SHONA TOVA TIKESEVU
To You and Yours HAPPY NEVV YEAR!
Illinmi'i cJirtl Sxc/uiiw iPainl Slot*
TINGLE
CORPORATION %o
Social Gatherings
| of All Kinds
* parties
* weddings
f luncheons
f, receptio s
, lor a#ifotioni Jt 8 68
Page 9B


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m?L^***m\
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REV. WM. W. LIPSON
Motel
Associated with off Hospitals in Greater Miami
Telephone FR 9-6308
SAILINGS ftOM NEW YOtK TO
?*7ff
5
NAPLES pK-
HAIrAuM.e,
fej

U**imm
. Jm Conju/f ^ouf Tro/ Ap.nr
ZIM IStAll NAVIGATION COMPANY, IT*.
us tmuiiuTitis taiiiCAi isiaui sumac ci nc h ttciti si. i i .ixn< M
TO Alt HOLIDAY GKUTIHGS
ANTONS CONTINENTAL
"Air Conditioned IttlNrmt" Ineemporaklr Omm, in New Setting
French and Italian Cuisine Staefc* witti Mvshraaam
Ta make a meaf a memorable occasion, Phone MO 1-5M1 far reierv.fi.*,
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HAPPY NEW YEAR
II \M.O\ I'M MIIIM. CO.
Sv-'WW
729 S,W. 12th Avenue
PMON1S FR 3-1611 an. Fl 14311
mm OF JEWISH COMMBWITY CENTER 0*
ability to make a contribution to cona
and we envision* even greater horW ,5'
recap the year past: "Nrffc
it, ^
limits of these problems and to tae *-
to comam
norizoni ah
As mentioned above. GMJcr now op.^ I
programs with four synagogues. several^
were began this past season, while other* *
panded. t"*l
The program of group work service la M
Cfin.ed for* #
spects outmoded and not in keeping with the stand-
ards set by our community What facilities can be
UStd and what is needed in addition?
Camping Increasingly Important
T this late date, it still remains a fact that the
tremendous numbers of Jewish children in
the Greater Miami area, no less the entire State dents of the Jewish Home for the Aged haw
have a community-sponsored eral years ago. was vastly expanded this ^ar,*
increased staff time devoted to the supervhi'a
these activities and with the cooperationofT^ ^
of volunteers from the National Council of"
Women. ,t
In the course of maintaining standard* f I
school education in the Center's three m
schools, the training institutes for nursery
staff were conducted last year and were broL
to include members of the teaching staff of,
Jewish institutions, and consultation to outsi-1
ganizations on preschool programming was
provided.
" Services to teenagers rose sharply last year |_
50 teenage and tween-age club- in all tantni
Dade county were under the direct supervis**,
C.MJCC staff with a grand total of more than I
youth enrolled as members of these groups.
For the first time, the parents of teenagers^
brought closer to the program through a serial
club parent nights, which increased parental 1
derstandang of the function of the center
youth.
The four summer day camps operated this 1
summer by GMJCC shattered all attendance
ords wKh a final figure of service to 550 eh*
during the eight-week camping season,
first time, transportation service for our day-
was provided to residents of the Coral Gables am]
Additional Accomplishments
THE Senior Citizens Council was formed,
sisting of representatives of the three 1
Age clubs of the Center. This council
carried through a series of joint meetings
of the Golden Agers at the various I neat ram.
Golden Agers also participated actively in the!
ior Citizens Hobby Show sponsored by the Wd
Planning Council.
The annual Jewish Music Festival BfMM|
GMJCC with the cooperation of the Canton 1
brought together representative musical
from many organizations and played host
overflow audience at Temple Israel
Trends in programming for children shos
increasingly enthusiastic response from the jt
sters to cultural activities such as art. dramj
dance.
GMJCC guided the activities of the Jewish'
Adult Council of South Florida, which as
sentatives form all of the young adult organ
in this area and whose most noteworthy
ment was the conduct of a successful lead
training course for young adults
In the course of carrying out this prog
GMJCC has had many wonderful opportunity I
cooperate with other community agencies so
the Ml. Sinai Hospital, Bureau of Jewish
tion. Jewish Home for the Aged, Jewish Fai
Service. Rabbinical Ami., and others
With the successful completion of the
pated study process, we are looking forward \
fully to an even more effective and signifies* I
gram of service to the community in the
of Florida, do not have a
overnight camp to attend during the summer vaca-
tion period Camping has in recent years become
an important life experience in the growing up of
the average child and an invaluable adjunct to for-
mal education. Each year hundreds of people in-
quire about a community camping service away
from home and thus far there has been no answer
for these individuals
A country camp somewhere in the State of Flori-
da could be used year round, and not only for chil-
dren, hut also for teen -agers. voung adults, adults
and GoklM Acers
It will be necessary to study and analyse what
kinds of leisure time services are most needed in
our community and to set some system of priori-
i| service so that the community dollar will be
put to the best advantage.
It will also be necessary to study how GMJCC
can best be of service to other Jewish organizations
in connection with their leisure time programs.
Fun for Fun's Sake
IN the course of focusing public attention upon
these vital community problems, we will be
hoping to create a greater awareness of what the
aims of GMJCC actually are. In referring rather
l y to these services as "recreational*' or "leis-
ure time" or "group work." these simple terms
very often carrv only a luxury type of meaning,
such as "fun for fun's sake."
We will want to clearly communicate the idea
that GMJCC, as a responsible agency affiliated with
the Greater Miami Jewish Federation and nation-
ally with the National Jewish Welfare Board, has
a very definite set of objectives which it aims to
carry out through its program These are:
Emphasis on small group activity, in which in-
dividuals of any age have maximum opportunity
for participation, individual expression, and per-
sonal recognition:
Constant strc-s on the quality of supervision of
all activities, based upon the belief that leadership.
and training of leadership, are important keys to
carrying out a constructive program. All club and
activity leaders work under the constant supervi-
sion of full time professional staff members, most
ol whom have Masters degrees m social group work
or education:
The natural blending in all programs of the finest
in American traditions and Jewish living;
The creation of a common meeting ground,
where every age group in the family has an oppor-
tunity to participate with their own peers in a true
cross section of the community. These activities
bring together individuals from all walks of life
regardless of social and economic background, and
religious or organizational affiliations.
A Rocap of Post Year
QESPITE the many difficult problems that have
beset our agency, along with others, as this
community has grown, we have tried within the
^^-''W^f'W
70 ALL...
SEASON'S BIST WISHES
JUDGE FRANCIS J. CHRISTIE
YOWr. JOSTICE OF THE Pf AC!
District 2
44 N.E. 1st AVENUE
MIAMI, FLORIDA
k^r^^n^^n^AH
sirtcrtf HoiiDA-r atfirmo*
treat
NORMANDY
SCHOOL
MIAMI lft(H
lea NsberoM*
1M1 IMtim OtIVf
* ON 6Mil
To Stm Yow is
Our Pleasure
Ed. J. Vischi
Reol Estate in AH
its Branches
124* mi. 7th Avnrof
TO ALL GREETINGS
Paul R. Steoman
JfcWELtt
Diamond., Watchee. Teweary
"Fine Watch Repairing"
2304 Ponce de Leo Bred.
PHONE HI 6-6081
J.rvk. DebVary aortfy
'tfKtlPTKM fHASMACISTS
COMPUTI INNII
wwitf tw homi tout inr
HOTEL PHARMACY INC
* 9
UNCOiN A ALTON
MIAMI HACK
M 1*42$
sUMMma
A HERITAGE.!
The swsM>J.0J"J3
CTmsss. -SJ^jr:
IK* """S'ViV !,-*
preceding tci*<*< JS3
we past on 10 future l""J
aboulJ be equally ncs "
and family hrMory. ^^
Our eip*r*nce T^hr-
Oafrmwn and our *W-i
nrth the best in *W-r?zZ At
workmanship insure for r-
very best to be sad.
MMOMAfJ Of
N. Abr. *""*
DAK MWUMEHTSj;
3241 S.W. 8th St. **j
Pfc. HI 4-2011




Any. Setrtembw 7. 1956
mm
-
^lassrom observation and supervision are
one of chief services of Bureau of Jewish
Education to Jewish schools of Greater
Miami. Class in progress here is at Beth
David Congregation.
UTLGOK OF LOCAL EDUCATION FOR THECOHilNG YEAR
Continued from eoe 71
\gXta in adult education. There li evidence of
of continuity, lack of depth, lack of construc-
iparticipation which could possibly give enough
der-tanilint: to effect human conduct. Further
by i- needed; -wb study will be initiated by the
Ircau thi~ year.
The Central Jewish Library, located in the
eau building, containing over 6.000 volumes in
h-h. Hebrew and Yiddish, has proved an in-
luable resource not only to students, teachers,
polars anil general Jewish readers, but may also
pve to l)o the key to an adequate adult program.
Interpretation Imminent Survey
PO interpret the need of Jewish education to
the community and to organize the Jewish
knmumty to its support" has been a perennial
pblcm nl the liureau. The use of the press, radio
lecture platform, the holding of conferences.
workshops and special lectures, all have been help-
ful, particularly in registration at the various Jew-
i-h schools. More is necessary, however, to attract
sufficient lay leadership to participate actively in
a community-wide educational program so that the
proper "support" of the Jewish community may be
aroused.
In October of this year a national survey Commis-
sion will visit Miami to survey the entire gamut
of educational structure in Greater Miami. A local
commission is being formed to work with the visit-
ing professionals. This survey will be sponsored
by the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, and will
involve representation from the entire community
from local agencies, synagogues, Jewish organi-
zations, as well as representatives from the Bureau
and Federation. The survey may give us an in-
ventory of the assets and liabilities of the past
years in Jewish education. It is hoped that the sur-
vey will give us a blueprint for Jewish education
to our area for the future.
ON FAMILY SERVICE OBSERVES ITS HORIZONS
Continued from f eee I B
buld develop in itself or if others need to be
nulatcd to carry responsibility.
Absence of Homtmikir Service
IE arc very conscious of needs that are not yet
satisfied, of programs that ought to exist but
not Our child care service, for example, will
ed expansion if the increasing number of chil-
rn coming to us are to be served. The agency
*rately needs more foster homes. We believe
pre are many families who have not come for-
pd a< yet who would take children into their
Ms as foster parents, to give them "tender
Ping care." We are acutely aware of the lack of
WBll in the South for the emotionally dis-
rbed child, who needs psychiatric and casework
P but cannot remain in his own home. We have
decided to launch a serious effort to see if such a
facility can be created here.
Another gap in our program is the absence of a
homemaker service. When a mother is temporarily
away from home or unable to care for her children,
a supervised homemaker can make it possible for
the family to remain together and for emotional
security to be maintained. There is almost no ma-
jor community in the country which does not have
such a service available.
These illustrate the major problems facing the
agency. They represent the need for further ex-
pansion to make it possible for the Jewish popula-
tion of Dade county to be served better. To some
extent, they reflect the fact that additional funds
are needed to support more adequate welfare scrv-
Confinoed ee Peee 111
* HAfei HtW rtu
TO All
MEF'S PASTRY SHOP
'OW NORMANDY DIIVE
rktiw UN 4-152a
* Music I Art Center
fc-J HR thm H S., r~r
NvuceJ k4,
"*M. 17* AVINUE
fl*"e NE 5-3711
2,2 AIAGON AVENUf
' HI 4-0200
-l--'*lM AVENUE
HAPPY
NEW YEAR
Mr. and Mrs.
JEROME H. WEINKLE
Daughter*. Carolyn and Linda
and Sons. Louie and Steven
!
Page 11 B
V**%|0e\mjM
%'A/*X/,/WA*-i
*'*W*WA^A**W^*'WAe^'W-
Kent Wishes
on the
Oeeasion ot
ROSMM HASHONA
and a prosperous \<>u- Year
PAN AMERICAN BANK
of Miami
Memeer:
*. a
Federal Reserve System-Federal Deposit Insuronce Corporation
Coral Gables
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
M*mkr:
Federal Reserve System-Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
SOUTH DADE FARMERS BANK
of Homestead
Member:
Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
...SOTTIE BANKING DIVISION...
TO ALL GREETINGS
A.IM. Tile
Company
CONTRACTORS
CAU ANT TIMI-MV I-0SS9
3101 N.W. 54* St. MIAMI
Te Oer Meey Friends, Petrous end
Aoeeeiefeacts .
MOST HAM HOIIDAYS
CRESCENT ELECTRIC
Industrial Electricians Contractors
Thee N. locos, tee.
Pfceee MM I 347*
14IM N.W. t7rfc AVENUE
Of A 10CKA, FIORIDA
To Ail Jewry...
We Extend Best Wishes
for the New Year
Newman-Gordon
FUNERAL HOME
re AN .
A Most Neper Now rear
W. M. "Newl" HUDSON
Teer District f*1 Constable
5050 N.W. Ttk AVENUE
MIAMI, FIORIDA

\
f
v
}}
-
i v
}
\
EDWARD T. NEWMAN
fwmwul Director
HARRY GORDON
President
1333 Dade Boulevard
Miami Beach, Florida
JEfferson 1-7677
7.



Page 12 B
+Jelsti Hcrkfian-------
TO 411 ... 4 MOST HAY NEW YIAK
The Julius Jay Perlmutters
A Happy
New Year

Dubrow's Lincoln
Cafeterias
330 LINCOLN ROAD
Miami Beach
Brooklyn. N. Y.
tfiirifffi
Jackson's Sowing Machine (o.
CempMe Se/fCfieii of NatimaHf Aiitrlisti Sewiog Mocfcmf s
Rentali Salts Repairi
77 HtAlEAH DIIVE, HIAUAH PHONE TU 7-4412
GREETINGS
Hibiscus Baking Company
(Formerly Gleason's)
PIES-CAKES PASTRIES
1732 S.W. 8th STREET
Fl 3-4717 PHONES Ft 5017
A. C. ALLER, President and General Manager
"Prompt Day and Night Service"
MH OltMU K-ltOYI IT
PLUMBING CONTRACTORS
Fer Sales, Service or Repairs Phone PI 7-47*3 PI 9-4011
443 PARKWAY DRIVE MIAM| SHORES. FLORIDA
;'W,'W'V"','W'W'V'^^
TO ALL ... A MOST HAPPY NEW YEAR
East Coast Laundry Machinery
;< Corporation
F" NEW USED REBUILT
$ DRY CLEANING and LAUNDRY MACHINERY
Mi SK/Cf K>* AU70HATK LAUNDRIIS
Phone TUxedo 8 0513
1044 E. 29th Street Hiflleah
Friday, Set
|
5AM A HUMAN
NAtOtD rnutMAM
*owAntm
THREE FEDERATION LEADERS VIEW COMMUNITTg
Cmtinytd from Pag* T
Appeal, up also accepted the responsibility of the
Fmergency Survival Appeal to help Israel retain
her freedom and maintain a lifeline for immigrants
from fear-ridden North Africa.
The community was aroused and hundreds of
volunteer* undertook the time-consuming task of
meetme the challenge. Thousands of contributors
cave from their hearts of their worldly goods when
they heard the story. This was, indeed. "Miami
Jewry*l finest hour And having had the privilege
of serving as campaign chairman during this event-
ful year. I can truthfully declare that it has been
an exciting and unforgettable experience.
I wish to say to those who worked diligently and
rtrived continuously to cover their assignments,
that the record-breaking achievement was the re-
sult of their devoted efforts, and theirs alone. The
gratitude of the entire community goes to the cam-
paigners, the contributors and the staff for un-
precedented efforts and results.
Now. what about 1957' Can we retain the dedica-
tion and interest of our veteran leaders and bolster
their ranks with new leadership? What is the down-
to-earth prospect for 1957. and what steps can we
take immediately to develop a blueprint of action
for those who will direct the drive next year?
An Eleven Point Program
I was privileged to attend the national conference
on campaign planning sponsored by the Council
of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds. Here
were men from all walks of iife gathered from all
corners of the nation with one common determina-
tion1957 must be another banner year, and we
must insure the success of our campaigns in 1957
to meet the critical needs which shall confront us.
Out of Miami's successful campaign we were able
to develop an 11 point program to lay the ground-
work for 1957:
Build now for the 1957 campaign Select the
chairman and build *the campaign organization.
DOBl wait until the end of the year;
Organize educational parlor meetings as early as
P'l-sible. for workers and givers;
Begin now an individualized approach to com-
munity leaders and top level givers to
their support;
Look for new sources of gifts;
Involve more young executives in the <
Give them responsible jobs and educate I
higher levels of giving;
Organize the suburbs, evaluate outlyiag|
and involve them in the campaign:
Seek out new businesses that have comei
area. Many of our new citizens have starw|
businesses, other enterprises have grmm i
capable of playing a greater role in the i
Involve additional people, both men and i
at all levels of the campign:
Enroll as many campaign workers u
now, to lay foundation-for a strong rampant]
We must make sure that Federation ha I
cient staff to carry on the tremendous i
ty ahead of our community;
Continue and strengthen methods for i
tion with all of our local organizations.
Only Hm Beginning
THi year 1996 was truly the greatest ]
history, but I predict this is only the I
The suburbs are expanding. Jewish
are growing and their needs are mountinf!
More funds must be raised in coming yean I
pace with this growth. This job is up to thai
communitynot Just a few leaders.
May we continue to dedicate oursehtsl
service of humanitarian causes wherever tail,
may exist.
It is in this spirit that I wish to per
press, again, my deep gratitude to the hunJ
loyal and faithful campaigners with honil
my pleasure and privilege to work this patf
and my best wishes for a year of peace,
and prosperity. G-d bless all of you.
By HAROLD THURMAN, Chairmen
Community Planning Committee
THE year 1957 poses a strong challenge!
community planning committee of the 0
Miami Jewish Federation. This year-rotWl
mittee has as its primary assignment thei
study, assessment and development of
CearfiaaW m fft Mi
DUIALITE
"Tfcaf foment Pmimf
SIMS
Paint ft Supply
5IS2 SUNSET BtlVI
SOUTH MIAMI, FlORIDA
* 140 77041
CooMMccioi Coertiojgt Cor*.
PUO VAC
Tregitoao-Aftv*- Flat l.ol,
i
TO Ail .. tmtrmu
Taay Utwmim
ACE 11 ItIC \//o
COMPANY
ii N.E. 24th STRUT
MIAMI
To All My friends md Acquaintances..
MOST HAPPY HOLIDAYS
Judge George L Hollahan, Jr.
YOUR STATE LEGISLATOR
t ah 111 r i i'i i...
W. J. KNOX
OVR aaaJ COAttMTWB mtmUM Uk *
"UMI STUMS,
JET
' AU ten wmm pa, mMprr MotAfArS
AGG-RATE STOIC COiPOMTlON
*i IT


jay,
September 7, 1956
-Jewlgt rhstJlor
wish Women's Organization
J.with
mS. AAKON FAM
By MRS. AARON PARR
km P* President, Cewterenca of J
Women* Orgeniiatlom of Dada end
Broward Counties
| Conference of Jewish Women's Organizi-
ng of Dade and Broward Counties is com-
82 Jewish women's groups in the area,
the ninth
its exist-
nd it is
growing
I recognized
ijae com-
The new
f-irffic
llefl HT
headed by
Harry RR-
i c I ii d e s
|B repre-
many dif-
organiza-
and each
ha* srrv-
1 Individual
I with I
don.
problem
Confer*
a; encoun-
ks the lark
^r?e attendance at the four open meetings,
i the representation has been of high caliber.
ence is aiming for both "quantity" as well
slity." We hope everyone is aware that it is
lible to have a mailing list of every woman
bference. and of necessity the notices of
gs are sent to presidents and delegates only.
K we invite all interested women to partic-
p\ all open meetings, and these are always
led by the most gracious local press.
year. Conference adopted a new project.
the formation of a Speakers Bureau to in-
he public of the new Foster Home program
Jewish Family Service, and the need for
[parents in Dade county. The first year's e*-
ce proved gratifying and fruitful both to the
and to Conference. We hope to continue
pand this service.
In Deference to Community
THER accomplishment in the field of com-
munity interest was the step Conference took
jdirection of trying to alleviate the crowded
bnity calendar and the almost unanimous
|ince nf the third Wednesday of every month
designated as Sisterhood meeting day. This
Mease the other odd days for other groups
fial events The cooperation of the individ-
herhoods. some of whom had to relinquish
^standing date, was most commendable.
of the most outstanding programs offered
nference is the annual Leadership Training
"e held annually in the early fall. With top
tehip participating and invaluable information
ltl in the fields of leadership qualifications,
IraiMng. programming and parliamentary
lure, this i. a great asset to groups who do
pong to a national organization and helps
I develop new leaders. Even to groups with
I affiliation the Institute has proven itself
U must" on the date-book of a good club-
ference i, meeting ground of women of
different interests, different geographical centers,
and we feel that in the healthy exchange of ideas
each one profitrfby the other's thinking and experi-
ence. Friendships are formed and a greater feeling
of "oneness" prevails in our large but closely knit
Jewish community.
Pioneer Women Regard
txperience iffelr Realm
By MRS. ISAAC PUSHKIN, President.
Council of Pioneer Women's Organizations
of Groater Miami
piONEER Women is not merely another Jewish
women's organization in the respective com-
munities. As an integral part of the Labor Zionist
movement, it adheres to a definite philosophy of
life.
Pioneer Women is not merely a fund raisin*
agency for women and children's institutions in
Israel but has a program that embraces all activi-
ties related to the totality of Jewish life as well
a* various civic projects on the local and national
scene.
As the women's Labor Zionist organization.
Pioneer Women's strongest link is with the Moetzet
Hapoalot, its sister organization, which deals spe-
cifically with the well being of women and children
as builders of the State of Israel.
Pioneer Women is interested in the overall wel-
fare of Israel and cooperates with all organizations
and funds devoted to the growth and development
of Israel. It is vitally interested in bettering the
lot of all citizeni and furthering personal liberty
and the democratic way of life.
OUR FAMILY SERVICE
Cenffaaed from P.,e If I
ices. To some extent, they are the natural conse-
quence of community growth, an evidence of our
progress. We believe that inevitably, through per-
sistence, better understanding, improved financing,
these expanded services will come into existence.
They will include more effective services for the
aged, education in family living, district offices to
bring services closer to our spreading population.
In the meantime, the gap between plan and achieve-
ment means pain and difficulty for many who need
help. It is indeed a problem for Jewish Family
Service, knowing what people need and knowing
what the community ought to have to serve them,
to have to say that the service cannot be provided.
As in all human endeavors, to some extent the
probjems the agency faces are outside its own con-
trol. As the recognition of the need for more social
work sets itself more deeply in our society, we are
coming face to face with a serious problem of
Ctim4 aw Peye 151
cifcriNRs ro Ait
AVlirs I I ItM 11 HI CO. INC.
APPLIANCES
PHONE HI 4-1SI4
1 1th STREET
Clothes-'r-Clean Mfg. Corp.
Meeerecferers af
QUICK SERV1CI LAUNDRY EQUIPMENT
nit ii... ~> *
"""UORW-immMMlMil -
'NW 2nd Avv Miami,flo. PI4-7022 PI4-2150
"* MEW YtAH
We'll be looking for you to
visit our new home
Now at
C. C. KUHL
OPTICIAN
355 Miracle Mile
Phone HI 6 6874
"IN TNI OPHCAl DKPfMSIMQ
SIKVKl SFNCf me**
WE HAVE TNI ONIT COMPUTE
IENS 6RM0MC UMMATOtY
IN CORA1 GABIES
See h. fye Pfcyski. (JM.O.i af
Tewr CfceJte 4 let IN
Make Tee* deists
HAPPY NEW YEAR
Page 13 B
'
To All... Season's Best Wishes
Tropical Paper & Wax Company
1111 East 24th Street Hialeah, Florida !
m
< A
%
De Carlo and Jennings
CUSTOM BUILT HOMES ]
2844 S.W. 27th Avenue Miami, Florida
It is our privilege to express
Our appreciation to our many
Friends for their kind consideration
During the past year.

s
We Express Genuine Greetings and
Wishes for a
HAPPY NEW YEAR
THE STAFF OF
rjefristincrkltori
i
Minn}* McrVherfer
tea Minilin
Joseph Scarefcmck
Af I. lit*
Christine Cmrrimmm
Bttty Trepne//
lean Kelly
Dan River.
Mef Campbell
Tem leaner, Jr.
Set mm Themps.a
Mmrttm Sailae
Georee Tooker
tr*4 Hog.rf h
MTm. 0. He.erf h
Hilary Mindlim
Ada Mass
eberf Pester
Heaaafc Mass
V
y to your good health -
HOT SPRINGS
V NATIONAL PARK
// ARKANSAS
* World-famous natural
thermal waters-
only Spa in U.S.A. under
regulation of the Depart-
ment of Interior.
R. E. McEachin. Gen. Mgr.
ton
ft BATHS
Renew your health at one of the
South's finest retort hotelsl
Guest can go directly from room
in robe end slippers to our own
Bath House located within hotel.
Al sports available
wonderful etthf and gorR
660 Rooms 70% AIR-CONDITIONED-
Al with bath or toilet.
For Reservations, or for Information,
, wrrfe or phone: Arlington Hotel
NAtional 3-7771
l '


Faqe 14B
Faqe
JUDGE and MRS. RAYMOND G. NATHAN
and Family
Extend Best Wishes for A Happy New Year

SOI Til MIAMI'S MOST
iieaitifi i. cmmmnmm
FOR THOSE OF THE JEWISH FAITH
5?00 S.W. 77th AVENUE
Fossett's Prescription Pharmacy
Huntington Medical Building
168 S.E. FIRST STREET MIAMI, FLORIDA PHONE PR 47691
One of the largest and Most Complete Prescription
Pharmacies in the World
W. E. FOSSETT, Preafietee
inr wishes t o a nappp
AND HEAITHT NEW T f A *
>lr. and Mrs. AuMtin llarke
To all our friends ... if is a pleasure fo extend
A HAPPY NEW YEA*
DAVE EKIUND
Universal Dixie Construction Co.
"There is no substitute for eiperience"
10880 N.E. 6th AVENUE
PHONE PI 8-2745
TO All A MOST HAPPY NEW TEAR
Abbott tp;inlrus Private* School
NURSERY THRU 8th GRADE
7705 ABBOTT AVE. PHONE UN 6-4818
To All .. Greetings
Gelhaus Garage and Service Station
SINCLAIR PRODUCTS COMPLETE ONE STOP STATION
Front Wheel Alignment Goodyeor Tire* one Batteries
4200 S.W. 8th Street Phone HI 6-9722
NAPPY NEW YIAK TO AIL OUR fKliNDS
Costume Booteries of Allan Lasker
9481 HARDING AVENUE, SURFSIDE, MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA Ph. UN 4-9843
HOLLYWOOD BEACH HOTEL
ALGIERS HOTEL
To All... A Mont Happy
JVeit? Year
RICHARO W. NilL CHAS. A. DAVIS WILLIAM S. NEIL
Phone MU 8-3611
Neil-Davis Concrete Co., Inc.
Crane Service
Ready Mixed Concrete
Concrete Placing and Finishing
HIALEAH, FLORIDA
4152 E. 11th AVENUE
>*<> oBn>
=*JAjgkMS^
Friday.
Tril A
*S, jS


JEW I SH
M E N
.
w K Mtw
i L4 OUTUbTiQH t (CPvr.ut
NIW i


m
MT SINAI
1HOSP1TAI


UNITED
5RA[L
APPEAL
FAI
SEW
ICOflMUNITyf
SEW
*.
Human aid in Greater Miami, overseas and
Israel is depicted in colorful dramatic can-
tata. "What is Torah?" Cantata was pre-
sented at Miami Beach auditorium during
past year in behalf of Combined Jewish
Appeal by Temple Beth Sholom choral
group. Front row (left to right) cue Met-
dames Jacob Fishman. Irving Kaplan, Jadt*
Rosenthal and Soi Pine. Middle row a*
Mesdamea Samuel Kelemer, Test Kate
and Martin Epstein. Rear are Mesdanw
Jennie Miller, Beatrice Frohman. Larry SI
verman and Oscar Green.
THREE FEDEHnTIOM LEADERS VIEW COMMUNITY [1
Ceofinord from Pooe 12 8
and activities conducted by the local beneficiaries
Of the Combined Jewish Appeal campaign.
Our purpose is to help the Jewish community
meet the demonstrated seeds for ongoing social
services in Greater Miami. The committee's job in
the coming year i* made more demanding, espe-
cially because of the nriftly growing increase in
population.
(>no of trifle Interests f the Committee
this year will I*' in the area of Jewish education
The increasing number of children attending oaf
ish schools, the need for more trained teachers
and the developing education make it important to ncxamino the
el our Bureau To thai end, we shall be cooperating with
the \--n of Jewish Education in a de-
.'I stud) of the past achievements and future
growth of Jewish education in Dads county.
i t some time the Greater Miami Jewish Com-
mumts Center ha- focused Federation's attention
upon the need for a counts wide itudj of leisure
time and recreation facilities Here again the pro-
ional guidance, direetien and cooperation of
Federation Li required la connection with this
study, Federation will work closely with the Zion-
i-t Youth Comn ission, B'naj B nth Youth and other
nal youth group chapters functioning in this
i to help reappraise their programs and func-
tion.- 11. the light of roe agin aeeaa
The Community Planning Committee of
tion will cooperate with the Hillel Fountain 1
the University of Miami in a study of bow belia|
serve Jewish college students, a very large on
of whom are local young men and women.
Majer Lena-Ran** Task
I AST year Federation organized a confereiwl
representatives from the suburban areas to!
cuss the various problems that they were fa
serving their needs as Jews Federation kel
that the findings of this conk-rence should bl
ther studied with the aim of carrying ot* I
recommendations for increased services
Federation's major long-range task has heal
tension of health facilities and medical re
provided at Mt. Sinai hospital and the iss
of the success of the current building
which calls for construction of I new $4J
hospital on Collins Island. Miami Beach
Federation must continue it- concern and i
set in the vocational service and child care I
grams conducted by the Jewish Family Scrviw.i
to stimulate community planning regardinj
need of facilities for the care of disturbed ch
who must be removed from their own homes.
The coming year forses.es continued a*'
panded cooperation, and daatlirioai with the C
mun.ty Chest and the Welfare Planning CM
Coflfiowed on P** >*
Ho.ey New Uu To AH Oor
friends and Potrens
Halton
llvcoralortt
3471 N.W. 7th STttn
Phono NE 4-0S21
To My Many Friends and Acquaintances
A HAPPY NEW YEAR
TOM B. DeWOLF
CONGRESS BUILDING
MIAML FLORIDA
to au ctirriNos
Groceries wottm Mt
Vejetohles S.o Fdi
BOULEVARD
GROCERY
3023 inXAYHI IOUUVARO
Miami, rioeio*
n 44*44
70 AU ... HAPrY HOLBAYS
Southland Paint Lacquer Corf
-
'ml paint products
Jlrf*** eW -
M NX in AVINtit. aWAJAt ROtta*
I


iday. September 7, 1956
+J**l&fk>rMhn
IE AJC BATTLE TO PRESERVE OUR HUMAN FREEDOM
Continvti irom fat* *
child guidance experts and all others conccrn-
With mental health and personality develop-
Aided by AJC's findings that bigotry is a
a| disease scientists of major universities are
Sloping new approaches to reduce, and even-
ly eliminate, prejudice attitudes.
Religion in tha School
m Miami, are fortunate in having Seymour
Samet. Southeast area director, heading the
l 0{(iCe He has employed- bis special skills in
rgroup relations with important effect and has
^ as consultant to many of the groups in our
unity as well as to government officials.
* Committee has helped give leadership to the
I against the distribution of the Gideon Bible
venth grade students *n the Dad county pub-
chools. a problem of continuing concern at
time. Along with this is one that faces all
nts and citizens of the State of Floridathe
ing of religious teaching in the curriculum of
hools. AJC together with other leading or-
ations is watching these developments, for it
ts all Americans, separation of church and
state being fundamental to the American concept
of religious liberty as embodied in our Constitu-
tion.
Miami's chapter is continuing to distribute infor-
mation and tact sheets on the true aims of Com-
munism, exploding the myth of Communist concern
for minority group rights and for civil liberties.
The Committee is vigorously aiding the fight
against segregation according to the law as explicit-
ly stated by the Supreme Court of the United
States. It is giving its full support to the Dade
County Council on Community Relations in its
work in this direction as well as community edu-
cation on civil liberties. AJC is proud that the
leading citizens of the community are among Its
active working members, among them David Flee-
man, chairman of its executive committee.
A workshop to familiarize all who are interested
in the philosophy, achievements and methods of
the Committee will be held early this winter in
conjunction with Miami's annual dinner. It is our
purpose to aid American Jews find genuine se-
curity thrqugh a program of self-education so that
they will be strong in ther role of preserving and
enriching both Judaism and democracy in their
native land.
IE FEDERATION LEADERS VIEW COMMUNITY GOAL
Continued from Foft 14 B
plop close relationship! for the benefit of the
r ncies involved, as well as the total com-
ply
rejected for 1057 is Federation's ongoing par-
kation in community relations programs, such
Ihe newly formed Joint Advisory Committee on
IKion in Publk Schools.
Further Study Ntcasury
tE Rabbinical Assn. has asked Federation to
I study the feasibility of a chaplaincy service
[Jewish patients and inmates in the various hos-
kl- and institutions in Greater Miami. It is pos-
that such a service will prove to be a humani-
i. constructive approach for helping people in
able.
he problems of the aged and chronically ill
received considerable attention by the plan-
ning committee in previous years, and the procram
of our Jewish Home for the Aged has been an
example to other institutions throughout the coun-
try
However, we recognize that further study and
planning must be undertaken to meet the needs
of the ever increasing number of aged people in
our population.
The program outlined above indicates a few of
the major interests of Federation in community
planning. Many more will come to the attention
of Federation as a natural outgrowth of community
needs in the coming year. We know that our com-
mittee will continue to receive the fullest coopera-
tion of the staff and lay leaders in all our agencies.
We are also confident that the Community Plan-
ning Committee will benefit from the year round
professional guidance which Federation's executive
staff, new and old, will bring to bear as we tackle
the priorities for 1957.
MUSH FAMILY SERVICE OBSERVES ITS HORIZONS
Conti.eW U%m Page lit
tage in the number of social workers. The big
blem in the future may be not the lack of funds,
the failure to have recruited and trained
Jugh professional social workers to do the job.
Universal Cooperation Needed
p in Jewish Family Service are inclined to
criticize,| ourselves for not having succeeded
licicntly in bringing our neighbors, our local
Fish population, to an understanding of our
Iwej and their meaning for them. Perhaps this
(specially true in Miami, for so many people
je come recently who do not as yet know their
i community; but this makes it all the more im-
portant for us to labor at this more diligently.
It is true that the development of new services
is dependent upon community support. But this is
not the most important aspect of it. More impor-
tant is the fact that people can only turn toward
service that they need if they become aware of its
existence. We know that many people struggle un-
necessarily with problems they could solve with
professional help. But sometimes they wait too
long, and the problem becomes so severe that it
cannot be easily solved. It is important for every
family and for the whole community that these
subjects, which are so much the concern of all of
us, be brought to everyone's attention. In this, the
agency needs the cooperation and help of everyone.
i 1
^BPS
Page 15 B
TO Ail MOST HAPPY HOLIDAYS
Three Way Ornamental Iron Co.
rOUl SATis*ACTION ONI PUASNftf
3595 NW. 32nd Street Phone NE4-4167
Dwight Sheldon
5CorolWoy Phono 111 3-4256
HAPPY NfW YtAH
HOLIDAY CKffJNOS
ttamU Diaz
NAII STYLIST
FeraNNMnt Wevief A Heir Tintinj
S77S S.W. Mi STRUT
n.n, AM 7 1077
CROWN FENCE
INDUSTRIAL
RESIDENTIAL
CHAIN Utn WOOD COHCMTI
DOUBLE LOOT 4 MAMOND LAWN Will
MM
MIAMI PL 7-4515
FT. LAUDERDALE JA 3-0800
HOLLYWOOD 2-1752
SERVING MIAMI JEWRY uithHONORand DIGNITY /or OVER 25 YEARS
V+F II
ajV^r 1 v KG0RV)0K Hal HI
MIAMI-710' S.W. 12th Ave Phone FR 3-3431
IKE GORDON, Licensed Funeral Director
*w
rA/'W*W'W'W*W'W*W"'WA*W'W MOUNT KEB0 CEMETERY
THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION
FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES
5505 N.W. 3rd at
Phone MO 1-8201
'A^A^'WWWWWWWWW^^'W
REBUILT BATTERIES
12 Month Guaranta*$7.50 up, axch.
EXPERTS ON STARTER AND GENERATOR REPAIRS
REASONABLE PRICES
BATTERIES GENERATORS STARTERS
111-VOLT BATTERY MFG.
1850 N.W. 7th Avenue Phon* FR 9-34S1
If!
St
Courteous
*
;
Eitirteut
A Hmppr >* A" "r
ftitmdi m*4 CHMft
Oboler 4k Clarke
coNsvtriNO u*mus
ni ? *wht
MIAMI IIACH
Jl 14111
: mounted Service
! NEWMAN-GORDON FUNERAL HOME
formerly GORDON MIAMI BEACH CHAPEL
s
? ?
?
? ?
? ?
? ?

it
? ?
? ?
Edward T
Newman
Funeral Director
?1333 DADE BOULEVARD
MIAMI BEACH
Phone JE 1-7677
n

H
i <
I '
.
tl



Qi^N^N^H


J
Page 16 B
*Jeislinar**tor
I^^Septtm}**,
TO ALL MOST HAPPY HOLIDAYS
COLLIE A. CLARK COMPANY
NOT INC.
GENERAL CONTRACTORS
5710 N. E. 2nd Avenue P*ne PL82333
Miami, Florida
%*r~- -
HAPPY NEW YEAR GREETINGS
ARTHUR J. ALLEN
REALTOR
ACREAGE SPECIALIST
Riviera Beach, Florida
Phone Victor 49771
To All a Most Happy
New Year ...
JOE DE MURO
The Spaghetti and
Pizza King
ffW M\m4\pk\m)
ITALIAN CUISINI OF OOAIITY
AND DISTINCTION
"Nmc Uiitt A*r*k*r
Any Prkt"
Ravioli Spaghetti
Pizza Pies Cacciatore
Open Ivory Doy 3 p.m. 1 IA
Fri. and Sot. 'til 4 a.m.
We Have No Steam Tables
All Foods Cooked to Order
4137 S.W. 8th STIEET
PHONE HI 6 5988
ONI fKll BLOCK Of HIKING
MRS. DE MURO, Your Chef
SiiKttVM
PROTECT!
ALL ALUMINUM
.WNIN&&
IAT1NG
tor***

im
Pro-TectUi mm all-alumin>n> awning A **?'*!*'*'' "*"
it *e achievement of 30 yeort rf !. ,,<(.
development on4 rn.provemO.it by A ^^JjT*-**"0,,"
wealhor protection specialist*. ^ ,,,, n:'j5!?
No yoorty upeeep smo". initial 0 i -<
eipenie ii your only enpenje.
hrHflMMM
*
To Our Many friends, Patrons and Acquaintances
Most Happy Holidays
MILLER-DUNN
DIVERS EQUIPMENT
2517 N.W. 21st Terrace Phone NE 4-5821
r{)GUST BROS RY,
gp^
pRDTECTu
>.,

GREETINGS
Florida-Georgia Tractor Company
15151 W. Dixie Highway
North Miami Beach
Construction, Industrial and Materiol Handling Equipment
"International Industrial Power"
Branches: Jacksonville, Tallahassee, Orlando, Lakeland, Tampa, Florida
Savannah and Valdosta, Georgia
For Vour Real Estate, Insurance and
Mortgage Requirements:
Janes Realty Company, Inc.
We Cover Florida Peninsula of Health and Wealth
Far PROMPT and RELIABLE Servko
I I i c i :
9810 S. Dixie Highway, Kendall. Florida, Phone Miami MOhiwk 72501
Sylvan Shores Hotel, Mt. Dora. Florida. Phone 2-*04i
50* 10th Street, Welt. Bradenton, Florida. Phone 2-0951
Van's Equipment & Rentals
TUM\ TOOLS & MACHINERY RENTED
Distributors lor
COOPER CLIPPER POWER MOWERS
Sales Rentals Repairs
1830 N.W. 20th Street Phone NEwton 5-8712
HAPPPy NEW YEAR TO ALL
ZZ

Palmers Miami Monument Co.
'Miami's Only -lvuish Monument liuihlvrtT
Exclusive Dealers for Nationally Known and Advertised
"ROCK Of AGES FAMILY MEMORIALS"
Wish Their Many friends and Customers the Traditional
~Muu You fl# inscribed tor a Good Yeur*
Palmer's Monuments
Are beautifully de-
signed, custom carv-
ed by master crafts-
men and sold at low-
est prices in Miami.
We invite comparison.
Palmer's Monuments
Are unconditionally
guaranteed with a
"certified" quarry
warranty and sold at
lowest prices in Mi-
arni. We challenge
competition.
Palmer's Monuments
Are priced within the
means of every fam-
ily and sold at lowest
prices in Miami. We
will not be under-
sold .. EVER !
Visit Our Modern Shops and Display Patios ... Select the Monument ef
Your Choice ... See it Custom mode to Your Individual Order by Skillful
Master Craftsmen and Designed Especially to the Reverent Memory ef
Your Loved Ones. Hundreds of Miami's Loading Families Are Our Best
Reference. Ask anyone ... and you will be convinced.
WHEN WE REMEMBER .
"WE ARE NOT ALONE"
SNMtfT H PAUW
Season's Best Wishes To All Our
friends and Acquaintances
Tiny's Jet Bar & Package Store
12901 N.W. 27th Avenue, Opo-loeka
{ A .Vice P/oce for Mice People
ENTERTAINMENT PACKAGE GOODS
Vmn Hosts 1m mrni Mm* Dioneoeil
MU 1-1000
MEMORIALS
MARTIN IUDNICK
Soles Counselor
,'
lot Counselor Soles
Palmers Miami Monument Co.
*ns erncis. plants e.e eis-iAV patios:
127779 S"tbwest 8th $t. f*m*m*-m\***k
Designers, Monofoctarors and Distribute*
GRANITE, MARBLE and BRONZE MEMORIALS, PLAQUES and MAUSOlfl*


ISFKTS Of IB NM
TUB CEUBBATIOM
ii^Jliewiislh-IElliOiciidlJigun

Miami. Florida, Friday, September 7. 1956
Section C
WHAT THE JEW FEELS
ABOUT HIGH HOLIDAYS
e Greet Rosh Hashona With Prayer
ASON'S OREET1HCI
XHEHACI FAMEY
if Food Stor*
jj N. E. 14th Street
Phone FR 3-2038
Holiday
Greetings
to our
Patrons and
Friends
oil Collins. Miami Beach
Phone IE 8-4345
GREETINGS
LEE'S
Ufblithed 3S limit
324 N. E. 13th Street
Manufacturer*
Wholesale Retail
Fishinq Tackle
Repairing
[Underwater Equipment
HHSI'I |< II
FLOORING
CO.
IETAII INDUSTRIAL
iMlerM Ceerrecferi
lik-lt, Atphalt Tilt
[3800 N.E. 1st Avenut
* METAL PRODUCTS CO.
OrMBwetel ItM
6ri,, Setae
'< ReiUngi
Cotam M... Alvwtoeei
StafM Shytt.r.
** M.W. MM STtfST
'hot IAU 1-fOJi
' .
prs pure oil service
|.^,"',"" Oer Metre
| lento i,^, w#ffc
'" "' "tttrr J^ke
CM* ,., ^ Mhtn4 ffM
1721 FIAGUR STRUT
* HI 3-1407
Rosh Hmshtna 5717 is upon s
iotrry everywhere. If is i pom- of #
hind-and-f or esight. We look f ffco procorf-
if yeor for ovitfonco of omt spiritual lapses
and to ffco yoar aheod "^ ffce fefv""
hop* .nof wo sM oof again foil whore
foilore snagged us oiico boforo.
lot if Rosh Hashona is o period of awe-
some infrosoecfion marked by crrficoi $elf-
analysis, H is o/$o a period of affirmation,
oVing which the human soul soys "yo"
fo foe Jew's greatest achievement his
deeply personal relationship with his
Maker. I
Tins, Bosh Hashona 5717, os in count-
ies* fonoj-offMS posf, reiterates Jewry's
limitless belief in the spiritual independ-
ence of Man, in his perfectibility and in his
respect for all individuals as significant
creatures of Natural Design.
Together, the mixture of self\udgment
and hopeful achievement temper excessive
ambition and make of the Jew on the
occasion of Bosh Hashona the essential
center of his traditions and beliefs.
To illustrate that end, the feature stories
in this section of The Jewish Floridian,
Bosh Hashona edition 5717, are dedicated.
smcatf ooop wmns ram
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Phone FR 3-8642
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400-602 N.E. 2nd AVENUE
MIAMI, FLORIDA
Pfceee Fl 4 (611
GREETINGS
Hollopeter
& Post, I He.
REAL ESTATE
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840 S.E. MIAMI AVENUE RD.
Pbeee Fl 3-7374
GREETINGS
NORTHWEST PLUMBING
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PHONE PL 4-3242
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EGETABLES
ITAMINS
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fiitmdi mm! Pefrees
BARKIN ENVELOPE
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MIAMI
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Harry Barkin
TO All...
A MOST MAPft NEW TEAR
THOMPSON BURLAP
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IUY n
Wh.l*5/e
SELL
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l I
3741 N.W. 7th STREET, HIAIEAH
PfceM PL 15332



Page 2 C
*Jmistncrkilan
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Miami. Florida 3148 S.W. 22nd Street
HARRY C. SCHWEBKE
AND ASSOCIATES LAND SURVEYORS
Reasonable JUfti Prmpt Semca
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Miami
PHONE PI 1 1*44
Greetings To 41/
!. i
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LAND SURVEYOR
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Phone MO 1-0550
TO ALL A MOST HAPPY HOLIDAY
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I. L Knowles. Pre*.
Phone NE 4-0117
GREETINGS
MILONE
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7150 N. W. 3rd Avenue
Phone PL 4 7041
BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY NEW TEAR
Custombilt Furniture Mfg. Co.
Showrooms and Factory: 100 N E. 40th Street
Phone PL 8-4781
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
Zippy's Rent-a-Car Service
Rf
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1100-5th STREET
PHONE JE 8-5311 MIAMI BEACH
SEASON'S GKttJINGS JO ALL
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Ask for "BAIWJ NOMEMAOf DAIAJTIfS" la .,.,y $Uc,
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TOM S.W. 7Ht mm__________________phoni H| ,.
Te Out Frianrfs Wt l*1*4 Oar SinctrtU Wishes F.r
Heart* aarf Saccass ft The Coming rW
MR. MORTON R. FEILMAN (Consulting Engineer)
MBS. MORTON R. FEUMAN, SON IARRY ... DAUGHTER SHEUEr
Origin of Rosh Hashona Prayi
By HARRY CUSHING
THE fircat achievement of Rosh Hashona and
Yom Kippur is the development of the syna-
gogue service marking the observance of these holy
days From a few simple lines uAne Bible, calling
for their observance, there have developed sublime
and powerful liturgies For countless generations
the service for the High Holy Days was considered
the climax of Jewish worship. In the liturgy of
these days are found the mast important ideals of
Judaism: the sovereignty of a Divine Being over
all Creation, the brotherhood of Man. the revela-
tion of Gods spirit to Man. the concept of reward
and punishment. Besides these ideals, the oppor-
tunity is given to renounce sins, to seek forgiveness
and express vows to better our lives.
In general, the Hebrew prayer service is unique
among the prayers of all peoples While the He-
brew prayers have two basic elements. Praise and
Prayer, they express more than religious ideas and
beliefs They include also the history, experiences
and aspirations of the Jewish people. The prayers,
therefore, are a reflection of both the religious and
ethical principles of Judaism. Furthermore, they
mirror the economic, political, social as well as
spiritual history of Israel.
Because the Jewish people have always had a
group consciousness, the prayers are almost always
in the first person plural. The sentiment has exist-
ed for centuries that all Jews are responsible for
one another's deeds Says the Talmud. "All Israel
i* responsible one for another." (Shevuot 39a).
Although the Bible is the major Jewish literary
contribution to mankind, the Siddur or Prayer
Book, has been the Jew's closesr companion. While
the Bible had been canonized more than 2.500 years
ago. the Siddur continued to develop until recent
centuries. In fact, it has gone through many
changes and variations. It has experienced count-
less different rituals for various communities, and
in recent centuries has seen further changes with
the development of unique sects and religious
movements within Judaism.
Elements of Prayer Service
AS already mentioned, two elements, praise
(Shevach) and prayer (Tefilabi majte up the
Jewish prayer service. This is based on the princi-
ple expounded in the Talmud "Man should always
first utter praises and then pray" (Berachot 32a).
It is to be noted, nowever. that very little in the
prayer book is original. Most of the material has
been culled from other sources of Hebraic literary
achievement: the Bible, the Talmud, the Zohar and
other sources. It is to be observed that not all the
prayers are in Hebrew, many of them being in
Aramaic Basically, the rabbis had no objection to
prayers being recited in languages other than
Hebrew In fact. Jewish legend relates that the
Ten Commandments at Mount Sinai were uttered
in 70 languages The prayers are recited primarily
in Hebrew because it was always strongly felt that
this was the unifying tongue of Jews everywhere
It i- to bfl note Prayer Book, developed it became truly an antholo-
-> of Hebree Literature.
One principle of tbe tynafngm ritual is the fact
that the prayers have been successors to the sacri-
ficial cult, as observed in the Holy Temple in
Jerusalem. Hence, many of the injunctions, laws
and descriptions of the sacrifices found in the
Bible and the Talmud are part of the Siddur text
There are thus many Hems in the Siddur which are
descriptive of Israel's historic past. For example,
w
rs
ex*


Youngsters who never knew peace a I
brief lives will now find it in Israel, thai1
homeland, on the eve of Rosh Hashoxl
Jews are great believers in the principle of
Abot,'' tbe Merit of the Fathers. Thus,
prayer is recited asking for divine inten
cause of the merits of Abraham whost m.|
was spared the sacrificial knife, the prayers|
lowed by the recital of the beauliful Bibln
rative describing that moving incident.
Because learning plays such an importami
the life of the Jewish people, many of tbe i
the Siddur are neither prayers nor prnal
actually of educational significance. As tfcj
recites these segments as part of his daily (
and festival prayers, he is to learn soanethia(i
his past, his heritage, his purpose in lift.
Many axe intrigued by the mystery of I
names and titles. The word "Machior," titk(
high holiday and festival prayer book, hi
simple in its connotation. It means
refers to the cycle of the year during
various observances of the Hebrew cilendai
place. Originally, the term "Machsor'' taf
to describe the book of prayers, that is thel
Later, the Siddur was the term given total!
tion of daily prayers while the Machior
collection of routine prayers to which aJ
added many and varied poetical insertK*r"
on the festivals and high holidays.
To explain further, the term Siddur.
prayer book, was chosen because it w'
that one would put "in order" the senW'
tended to recite. The original reference tot*
of an Order of Prayer is found in the
where it is indicated that God kowed *
order of prayer. "The Lord wrapped hiW*
a Talit) as the leader of a congrtgaUon tfflj
Moses the Seder Hatfilah. the Order of
iKu.sh Hashona 17b). The prayers,
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Tommy's
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M7 N.E. 1st AVENUE
MIAMI. FLA.
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WisJios A// A Hoppy Holiday
A Happy Mow Year U All
Biscayne Terrace HoW
340 BISCAYNE IOOLEVARD
Mm


September^. JjS^.
Days of Hope and A
Page 3Q
we
By
RABBI SIDNSY GREENBERG
,jgh Holidays constitute a rich spiritual
nhony in which many heroic motifs are
The celebration of the birthday of the
_ (he coronation of the King of Kings, the
hrance of the merit of the ancestors, the
L upon life's brevity, the yearning for more
Le motifs are all interwoven in the liturgy.
ninant and recurrent theme, however, is the
jpon the need for repentance. Indeed.
Hjav period from Rosh Hashona to Yom
constitutes the "Aser*. Y'may Tshuvaw."
days of Penitence.
nuod of these days is eontyUe an* *olj
^ ji he otherwise wheri wtr focus the si
"Sirfcience Upon ourselves? Moral jm
nP,lv laken. is rarely conducive to height-
If-appreciation. Jhe gulf between what we
and what we are. between our vast poten-
and our limited achievements, underscores
k) for 'Tshuvaw1*a return to God. an up-
e for the Highest. Like the angels in the
repeated I nsaneh Tokef" prayer we, too.
ayed; (car and trembling seize hold of us.
'the great trumpet is sounded and the
11 voice i- heard.
ear doo not yield to despair. The aware-
our sins and our human frailty is relieved
comforting faith that we can conquer sin.
using voice is silenced long enough to cna-
|to bear the whispered assurance that atone-
within reach. We need not remain the
A captives of our own transgressions.
determined will on our part, we can count
assistance to liberate us from the schack-
own fashioning. Thus our Sages taught:
an opens his heart even so slightly as a
l eye. God will open it as wide as the gate-
the Temple Hall."
God is not only our Judge but also our ally
.struggle for moral regeneration. Yom Kip-
traditionally referred to as the "white
cause it held out the promise of victory on
rce battlefield of the Soul. The Jerusalem
put the thought this way: "When men are
tied before an earthly ruler to defend them-
against some charge, they appear downcast
sscd in black, like mourners. Israel appears
loe
ettlement of Yotvatha in the Negev, on
te of an ancient city which in Biblical
! was known as "a place of, rivers." is
I modernized and expanded today. This
3 Israeli immigrant will gieet Rosh
bna with confidence in her spiritual and
~ future.
before God on the Atonement Day attired in white
as if going to a feast, confident that upon a peni-
tent return. Israel's Maker will not condemn but
will abundantly pardon."
By which pathway does the penitent return? How
is "TShuvaw" affected? The discipline of repent-
ance consists of three distinct steps. Initially, there
must be the conscious awareness of having sinned.
Rationalization, concealment, projectionthese
and other mental masks we use to disguise our in-
adequacies must be removed. We need first the
courage to accuse ourselves.
Remorse Alene Inadequate
THC consciousness of sin roust be followed by its
confessiondireeUy to God without benefit of
human mediator. The enumeration of sins found in
the "Al Chet" is sufficiently exhaustive to touch
upon the personal transgressions of each of us. It
has been suggested that the reason for alphabetical
arrangement of the sins in the "Al Chet" was to
assure a conclusion to the list. For the alphabet
does have an end whereas the sins of men do not.
This may be true of the number of human sins but
not of their variety. The Yom Kippur confessional
seems to cover the types of human transgressions
with terrifying thoroughness.
Having thus confessed his sins, the true penitent
must determine in his heart of hearts not to repeat
the sin. Remorse without resolution is inadequate.
Morris Joseph accurately reflected Jewish teaching
when he wrote: "We may be truly sorry for our
shortcomings, sincere in our entreaties for pardon,
earnest in our desire for reconciliation with the
Highest, but unless to crown all this we solemnly
resolve to make a better fight for Duty henceforth,
the Day will have done little for us." True atone-
ment involves amendment.
This, then, is the three-fold spiritual strategy to
rid ourselves of sinrecognition, recitation, renun-
ciation, j
Where the sin is against a fellow man, a fourth
step is requiredreparation. "If thou hast sinned
against thy brother go first and appease him, other-
wise the Day of Atonement cannot absolve thee."
The prayers of these holy days are beautiful and
moving. The spiritual reveille sounded by the
Shofar is dramatically stirring. The pathos and sor-
row of the Kol Nidre chant strike some sympa-
thetic note in every Jewish heart. The self-imposed
austerity of the fast drives home most effectively
the moral significance of the season. All these,
however, are only the prelude to something big-
ger. Beyond prayer, rfte and ritual is the arena of
human action It is there that true repentance is
achieved, the human triumph made secure.
The keynote of the Days of Awe, their solemnity
and their hopefulness is eloquently sounded in the
message of Isaiah read on Yom Kippur morning.
Mfl not this tlif fast that 1 have chosen1
To'loose tht bonds of U'u^f.ino-
To undo the bands o\ iht yo^e
And to let the oppressed go jree'
Is il not to deal *hy bread to the hungry
And that thou bring the poor that are CM out
to thy house?
When thou stilt the ndlrJ that thou cover him
And that thou hide not thyxelf from thine outt
flesh'
Then shall thy l.ght J>rea\ forth lil(e the morning
And lh* health shall Jprmg forth ipeedily.
And thy righteousness holl go before thee
The glory of the Lord shall be thy reward."
a
TO ALL NEW YEAR GREETINGS
DOKHORN PRODUCE
2143 N.W. 12th Avenue
Phone FR 9-8411
MR. and MRS. HENRY M. CAIN
Son. Fred, and Daughters Dene and Candye
wish all their relatives and friends
A HAPPY NEW YEAR
. j
SINCERE AND GOOD WISHES
FOR A HEALTHY, HAPPY AND
PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR TO
OUR MANY FRIENDS AND
CUSTOMERS. |
tiii: crown press, inc.
324 Collins Avenue Miami Beach, Florida
HARRY GERBER, Mar. Phone IE 8-7936
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I Mt FR 144V RuMeect Mem ft I-4040
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YOUR TRANSFER PROBLEMS
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1 ALL ...
| M0ST HAPPY NEW YEAR
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Phone. FB 4-3*42 FB l-TOS*
mr^m-i
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NEW TEAR GREETINGS
CHARLES M. EWIMG
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CONTRACTOR
431 SOUTH MIAA4J AVENUE
rk... FR 4 0251
TO All ... NEW TEAR
GREETINGS
AroHte Neoi
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3900 N.W. 2nd AVE.
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GREETINGS
May the New Y.r Bring Unity for the United Nations
end Everlasting Peace to AU Mankind
FLORIDA LINEN SERVICE
1950 N.W. lit AVENUE IRVING RERUN, Mar.


ERIC 8. DIETS* II
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1651 N.W. 19th STREET PHONE NE 5-1912
SLATER JEWELRY CO.
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50 N.E. 2nd AVENUE
i*
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WHOLESALERS CANDY CIGARETTES PAPER
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ALL
A MOST HAPPY NEW YEAR
A Happy and Prosperous -
NwYear #* |
To All Our Friends W _
and Clients
CONGRESS ILD6.




" ,'
I fit *
Page 4 C
^JmlstncrkHar
Friday.s^tnh(l7
* >
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ROEBUCK AND CO
a STORES i
...Wish You A
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large Sltramt Rooms tor Kent with Meet Rails Zero 1 If*
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TO ALL GREETINGS
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HARDEMAN INSURANCE AGENCY. INC.
John V. Haxdeman and John V. Hardeman, Jr.
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TO ALL OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS
HAPPY HOLIDAY GREETINGS
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Btsf Wishes To All for The Mew Year
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Brandeis-Great Jurist and Jew
and eventually became known -rv.
fought the ra.lroad ij*|
fire insurance inters./^ VI
WSTICt LOUIS KK AN Of IS
. opponent of "lifwoss"
By MEIR CHARNIAK
HE died at 85. and most of the photographs we
M-,. of him today are of the old. white-haired
Supreme Court Justice, so that now. as we mark
the birth of Louis D Brandeis 100 years ago. we
forget that he was a firebrand of a man. one of the
most controversial in American jurisprudence
and one of the greatest Jews in American history-
In a recent hook of letters of Rabbi Stephen S.
Wisp, there is an
illuminating pas-
flap about Bran-
ded, who ,<
Wit'- auihentic
American Jew-
ish hero in a
1920 meeting he-
tucrn Wlafl and
Charles W Eliot.
retired president
of Harvard. Eliol
- .i i (l. "Brandeii
l),.- the moat in-
teresting mind I
met And
Wise responded,
ll. i- easily the
first .lew in the
world
It is ai the
first jew of the
world'' that he is remembered with admiration and
affection by American Jews today, as his 100th
birthday (November 13, 1856) is being commem-
orated.
Yet Brandeis was far more than a man who de-
voted himself to his people. This is how A. T.
Mason, his chief biographer, characterizes him in
a few lines, prior to explaining him and his career
in a fascinating biography:
"Famous at twenty-one years, and to the end of
his days. Louis D Brandeis is among the most
controversial public figures of our time. He was
a great lawyer, uncommonly effective both as ad-
vocate and counselor. He was a great judge. But
relentless curiosity and ardor for seeing things
whole broke down the conventional barriers of his
profession, drove hira beyond the law into life
itself, forcing him to see that no man. no group,
can lay exclusive claim to truth."
One should recall some of the skeletal facts of
Brandeis' fabulous career so that his Jewish activi-
ties can fall into place and be properly understood
and appreciated.
Brilliant Student at Harvard
IjJE was born in Louisville. Kv the son of Adolph
and Fredencka Brandeis. a young couple
Louii entered Harvard at 19. and
must brilliant students the law
Mis grades were fantastically
and from the outest of his student days, he
awed his professors with the qualitv of his mind
'me- M Landis savs that no student ever
made his high grades and he graduated before 21
so that the rules of the lav, ichool had to be waived
in order to permit him to receive his degree, for
until he came along, no one under 21 was allowed
to be graduated from the Harvard Law School
After a short tenure as a lawyer in St. houis
Brandeii moved to Boston, where he became me-
cesaful at the Bar from the very beginning He
as a. i,.w remember at this tinw. an eminent cor-
poration lawyer and became rich
career But he was a man of
interest, m .^
"eloquent opponent^
Lawyer." He
utilities, the fire
Morgan. He was
ness," and in case after case, h
mous talent, to fight for ,he small 21U'
the vast financial interests Hostilitv to**'
grew as he fought more and more "
Again and again, he went before the SuprL f
and. as one notable judge said, he not oal^ I
ed the Court, but be dwarfed the 6*1? *
His famous book, "Other People's Ug^.
the great financiers livid with
"Re. for be,
>' put people, |
raoiMj
born in Prague
was one of the
school ever had
early in his
mmense courage
Honed the use to which the
He gave, Widl Street the jitters and r
one of the most hated and loved-
at one and the seme time.
Appointment te Supreme Court
THUS when Woodrow Wilson, whom he sob
for the Presidency, picked him for a i
Court post, the storm that was blown
enormous. The New York Times said thai"*!
Brandeis is essentially a contender, a striven
changes and reforms. The Supreme Court by]
very nature is the conservator of our institu
He was called a "radical agitator' and
was made to "the Jewish mind Earlier he
been opposed when Wilson was thinking of rj|
him Attorney-General. Now. it was eveeii
violent. Fifty-five leading Bostonians, headed 1
the then Harvard President A. Lawrence Uel|
said that Brandeis "has not the confidence of I
people." But Charles W. Eliot supported bh
William Howard Taft, a political foe, attaecedktf
Yet slowly, his friends proved the case for k*,]
and he was named to the Court It is hMoryatl
he was one of the finest Justices in the Coonl
annals.
Nevertheless, the Jewish community of AaentJ
remembers Louis D. Brandeis for hi- Zionist laid
his championship of Jewish causes, his founaafl
of the American Jewish Congress and the PatataJ
Economic Corporation, among other signifiaflj
Jewish organizations.
Professor Mason, Brandeis' biographer, i+> raj
ten of Zionism and Brandeis:
"This cause, more than any other, fired BruWl
imagination and captured his heart. It sataal
his love of adventure, brought to the surfaces!
unflagging belief in the power of idealism. Dean
all trials and throughout the lagging years. ZioaeJ
for him was no dream, but a beautiful reality."
It was in the year 1910. when Rrandeis waseaafl
in to settle a strike in the ILGVYt and bring akatl
self-government in the industry that he first tn|
became acquainted with East European Jea
he liked what he saw. He was then a man a*l
and had created a great career lor himself
Jewish background was practically noimi**!
and it was at this point that he became a Zioa*|
thanks to a meeting with Jacob De Haas, a fa
seccetary of Theodor Her*I
He Becomes Zionist
JLfHEN Brandeis had read of the first
Congress, he is reported to have remartnl
"Now there is something to which I could ae|
myself." And, with De Haas, he started to kail
the movement. He was interested in sound!
ness methods and did not relish a blend of p"il
thropy and investments. It was on this pro^J
that he and Dr. Chaim Weirmann disagreed;
split, at the historic 1921 Zionist convention*]
CaavhNoad ea feet
GREETING S*
B. W. THACKER
AGENCY
TYPEWRITEBS
A Check Write*.
SOLD RENTED
REPAIRED
'* Nt It* AVINtJI
** Mill
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO OUR
FRIENDS AND PATRONS
kVrson Co.
Wholesale Distributor.
Ladiei' and Children', Wea,
212 N.W. l.t COURT
Phone 9-5912
TO ALL A MOST HAPPY NEW YEAR
FLORIDA PROCESSING CO, INC
JOSEPH COHEN. WILLIAM RUtDI and WILLIAM BiK
2700 W. 3rd COURT
HIALCAH
TO OUR MANY PATRONS AND FRIENDS
SEASON'S GREETINGS
FUlup with Billupe
Tire. atterbe. Accessorial
S E ft V I
BILLUPS
C T A T
0 M f
THROUGHOUT TM1 SOUTH
In Miami:
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201 N.W. 17th AVENUE PHONE NE S4M*
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U-S- I-PERRINE
U.S. 1
^MESTEAD


September 7, 1956
+ t*m*c* nnrlr4*+r*
houghts on Some 'Big* Subjects
By PHILIP RUSH! elements. Even among the ancient Greeks of the
. Mi HI* Holida, seasor.when moot oX KUXI^'JiSS^W^
us give some thought to the subject of^Hg.on ^ rf J three ^^ ^/^^'^
, good time as any to bnngup ***** WM the H|| ,.......
rel-ion J .^lJe^2 ^ hiTb^n f0med '" ritU"; were re>i*ous-poe7ic
he connecuon between them w en rtatuary pajntingg; there was t||e poe(j(. JJJ
osophy of Plato.
in modern times, and of present-day at-
pts to restore the connection. It is, of course,
^v important matter to which even a full-length
could hardly do justiceto say nothing of a
article-and all I shall attempt here Is to am
some ideas on the subject that have been with
for a Ions time.
i using the word poetry here in the broader
of literatureincluding prose and drama
the arts, and am not confining myself to poetry
he narrower technical sense of verse. I am
king here of the wordsometimes also called
which connotes all human expression that has
motional appeal, though the appeal may also
in part intellectual. I am not using the word
ature because under that word are often in-
ed philosophical and scientific works whose
al is purely intellectual. The word art, though
ight he hotter employed in this connection', is
n however used to denote only the visual arts
tine, sculpture and architectureto the exciu-
of belles lettres and music.
philosophy I mean human expression that is
arily intellectual. It may also have a poetic,
emotional appeal, as in the biblical Book of
lelet. the works of Plato or Nietxche, but a work
;e main appeal is not to our reasoning faculty
hardly be called philosophical.
eligion I take to be that fusion of poetry and
osophy. of the emotional and intellectual sides
our human nature, which lifts manthe indi-
al personalityout of himself, which inspires
with faith in, with conviction of. the existence
some unseen, all-embracing power or powers
h control his. man's, destiny as well as the
my of the universe. That conviction may be
k and of a passive nature, or strong and some-
g which is acted out in daily life. It may be
re or hypocritical, but even when hypocritical
weak the conviction, the inspiration, can be
d in a diluted form in the person's make-up.
basis of religion is poetry, emotional appeal,
the intellectual appeal of philosophy. But it is
surcharged with meaning, a poetic trunk
uting forth philosophical branches and leaves.
igion. no matter how philosophic, must always
nd upon poetic inspiration, if it is not to dry
nd wither away. But on the other hand it can
become an emotional orgy when the handle of
on isn't there to direct and restrain it. Only
ancient Creek and Roman upper classes and
three monotheistic faithsfirst Judaism, then
Manity, later Islamunderstood this and so
able to rid themselves of much of the super-
ution to which the human race had been chained
millenia. Even today Hinduism is so over-
timed by its religious poetry that it will not
the (laughter of the "sacred cow" in a country
India where millions of people are always
starved.
Scienct Corrosive Element
^ to modern times, the connection between
religion, poetry and philosophy (which later
pded what we nowadays call science) was so
Nate that at times one couldn't distinguish be-
wn them, put either a religious, a philosophic
Pwtic ta on some ancient or medieval work.
biblical Book of Job is an example of this thor-
&n fusion of poetic, philosophic and religious
The one big exception was the
philosopher Aristotle, the first pure, systematic
philosopherand scientistin history. But in the
Middle Agesknown as the Age of Synthesis in
contrast to our modern Age of Analysisthe Chris-
tian Scholastic Philosophers took Aristotle under
their wing, made his dry philosophy the intellectual
justification for their Christian Catholicism. Ju-
daism went even further in this regardthat part
of the Talmud which is legalistic, argumentative,
intellectual, the part that is called Halacha, was
declared more important and more sacred than
that part which is called Agada and which consists
of inspirational sayings, stories and legends.
The modern age, which began in Europe with
the Renaissance, saw a gradual separation, and a
frequent estrangement, between religion, secular
literature and philosophy. That process of separa-
tion and estrangement began when science seceded
from philosophy to which it had always been at-
tached. It was when the scientific, that is, the
analytic spirit declared its independence of the
philosophic, that is, the synthetic spirit, that the
modern age with all its gains and losses for the
human race began. Inductive rather than deductive
reasoning, based on observation and experiment
rather than on pure logic, meant taking a thing
to pieces rather than trying to see it whole. Syn-
thetic philosophy itself became, as in Bacon, Des-
cartes, Spinoza, influenced by the spirit of science,
the spirit of analysis.
But the separating spirit of analysis is hostile
to the spirit of poetry and religion which seeks
wholeness, which attempts to be all-embracing.
So it was natural that the closer philosophy moved
Caarffawed Papa 13 C
Dr. Abram L Sachar (left), president of Bran-
deis University, on the occasion of an address
before the National Friends of Hillel. implied
that "too many men magnificently equipped
who enter public service and court responsi-
bility move out all too quickly as soon as the
going gets tough." ________________
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Page 6_C
n
I-.-
To Our Nkmy Friends,
Patrons and Acquaintances
SEASON'S BEST WISHES
^rT^W
.Friday,
-1
Ralph H. Schneeloch & Son
*
FLORIDA DISTRIBUTORS
(Utonvlocturtrs Agent
1652 Lenox Avenue
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To All My Friends and Acquaintances
Holiday Greetings
JUDGE
George E. Holt
Dade County Court House, Miami, Florida
TO OUR MANY FRIENDS. A MOST HAPPY NEW YEAR
Davis lloih-r & Iron Works. In\
BOILERMAKERS AND CERTIFIED WELDERS
Ph. FR 4-4030 ,980.8, N Mj,mj Avt
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and ICE CREAM
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SINCERE WISHES
FOR A HAPPY NEW YEAR
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^ TO ALL A MOST HAPPY HOLIDAY*
Hide & Seek Children's Shoo
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GIFTS APPAREL
TOTS TO TEENS
The Forgotten Poet of HatjL
By HAROLD U. RIBALOW
rIS year, in December. Jews all over the world
will mark the 100th anniversary of the birth
of Naphtah Hen Imber. forgotten and now obsure,
rememberedif at all the author of "Hatik-
\..h the national anthem of the Jewish people
and the Stale of Israel
Imber was more of a character than a poet, oc-
cording to the veteran Zionists still alive who
remember him Louis I.ipsky has called him a
"vulgar, sardonic jester" and reminds his readers
th.it he drank himself to death, like so many poets
before and after him Julius Haber. another old-
time Zionist, in his book "The Odyssey of an
American Zionist." concedes that Imber had his
detractor^, but ndds that "there was a quality in
him that lifted him above his all-too-human flaws."
Yet one o| the most penetrating analyses of the
life and work of Imber was written years ago in
Hebrew by the late and great Hebrew critic. Mcna-
chem Rihalnw. who declared that 'Some people
accomplish the work of a lifetime in one brief hour
according to a Hebrew saying Such a man
was Imber" And then the critic added: Naphtali
Hen Imber caned his niche in Hebrew poetry and
m Jewish life with the Jewish national anthem
Hatikvah Millions of people in every corner
of the world sin the words of "Hatikvah." which
inspire hope and strength, faith and confidence.
Rut does anyone remember the author of the song?
How many know the history of his life? What
place does he occupy in the memory of his people?
During his lifetime. Imber was a wanderer suffer-
ing from hunger and from sickness. He went
through life like one excommunicated, finding
casual shelter here and there, drunk with despair
and poisoned by the venom of human brutality.
After he died, his reward was a lonely grave and
oblivion. The Jewish people gladly accepted the
hope "Hatikvah which Imber offered and made
the poem its national hymn The man who wrote
it was forgotten and hit memory shamefully ne-
glected.
Ths Poet Had WancWrust
IMBER was born in 1856 in Zloezov. Galicia. and
began to write poetry- at a very early age. He
was raised in an ultra Orthodox. Hasidic home and
received a traditional Jewish education. Yet poetry
continued to entrance him At the age of 10. he
won fame among his schoolmates with a poem writ-
ten on the war between Austria and Prussia and
in 1R74. on the occasion of the 100th anniversary
of the Joining of Buc-hnvina to Austr.a. he com-
posed ui ode to Austria and dedicated it to the
Emperor Fran Joseph, who gave him a prize and
mi letter of appreciation,
"*" roans Hebrew poet, however, had the wan-
derlust and began to move about earlv m his Ufa
HH restless spirit lea him to Brody and then to
Lemberg and then to Rumania He also moved to
Vienna and to Constaatinopto, and it was there
ihat his life's patten began to emerge. In Con
stant.nople he nut Uurcnce Oliphant, a mvstic
Englishman who believed deeply m the return of
the Jem to Zion OUphaal was one of a group of
notable Gentiles lko Ordo W|Ka|p ,nnR J^,
w^,,h0r;r'' T"^'"1 Zmmsts and who
worked hard for ,he return of ,he Jews to Pales-
MdJSS- '*'Came 0,,phan,s *** secretary
n.n 1882 wen, wh OUphant to Palestine Imber
"l there for s,x ycars, where hc
Hebrew periodicals and, according to .some author,-
atiKah" w ,kVah" ,her '0,herS *
_Hatikvah was written in Rumania in 1878. the
r.s$$i&*9!itia~.
+.
-

He net himself one mission to hiHi
renoacence of Zion. Imber was the 3
to be a coafirmed Zionist."
year in which Petah Tikvah was foundei) |
wrote other popular poems in Palestine, i
"Mishmar Ha Yarden. which was espeoi
in Rishon le-Zion. Although "Hatikvah"!
at the first Zionist Congress, and imiL
cepted as the Zionist hymn. Mishmar L,
continued to hold its popularity in somt'J
settlements.
When Oliphant died. Imber left Paletta>|
became a vagabond. He visited Cairo. _
tinople again and, finally, l^ndon. when L
came friendly with the noted English Jesuit
Israel Zangwill. Imber taught Hebrew to I
and the English Jew, in return, taught
Imber. It is said that the beggar poet Ik
Pinchas in "Children of the (rhetto" is L_
be Imber and that Imber is also drawn nu|
in "King of the Schnorrers."
In 1892. Imber came to the United Sutaj
tramped from city to city, drinking, wrttaj^
and irritating many people In New York. I
befriended by A. S. Fnedus. who was ia i
of the Jewish section of the New York I
Library and Judge Mayer Sulzberger. who I
to support him. Like many free thinkiati
pendent artists. Imber was willing to xetn
gesse. but unwilling to heed their advice acfj
tinued to drink himself into an early
For a short while, he Used in Boston.'
published a magazine devoted to mystic st
the Kabbalah and married a (.entile womani
Amanda Kalia. who embraced Judaism ail
wed. But Imber was incapable of leading I
nary, quiet life and he soon commenced ti
once more. He grew more and more
the passing years. He saw an edition of ha
published by a brother in Zloezov, get
and he made scenes at conventions and i
of Zionists who knew him M the author i
vah." Louis I.ipsky rememlxr^ that he
describably dirty and always exuded a stdel
of whiskey." When he died, in October, "
could be said, as Menachem Ribalow h*11
it. that he had gained immortality in'1
moment the moment during which I* <
"Hatikvah."
Zionism Could B. Fulfill
EVRRTHELISS, Imber was more tUm]
bond poet, more than an eecenmt
whom Julias Haber tells many interestef
Ceasiaswd M "c
N
5 rimers Way, Csrsl Mats
fkm Nl l-ssjs
GREETINGS
CEMENT BLOCK IMMSlRHs
CERTIFIED CEMENT Rt.nrr.
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Immediate Dsnrery
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440 S.W. 74th Aveast-OH Bird Id.
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622 S.W. 27th Avenue p^. m ^
CKiniHGS TO All
IHSUBAMCl M0RT6ACB
BhUBjl $.uaaj? ^-^
* t I ...
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WH1 N.W. M AVBtUf
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With Beat Wishes For A
Happy Holiday
Season
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September 7. 1W;
P xt of a Rare Samaritan Bible
By GAY LUCI
Lwish Theological Seminary of America
Losses a 15th century manuscript of
aritan Pentateuch, or Five Books of Moaea,
, to Rabbi Gerson Cohen. Saminary libra-
he manuscript is written in the Samaritan
-an ancient form of the Hebrew alphabet,
loaralle! translation into Arabic. The text
llete and well preserved. There are no
, translations of the complete Samaritan
juch into Arabic, and this volume may well
Erf of its kind available to scholars at an
an institution of higher learning.
(.page manuscript was presentedJo tb#)
Rabb'i Cohen explained, by 1
Philadelphia, and Harry G. HltiUINSV
I Rabinowitz and Julius Silver, of N?w York
, memory of Doctor Alexander Marx, late
' of Libraries at the Seminary. The acquisi-
tion manuscript had been a life long dream
Ijlarx. and he had hoped to purchase this
liar example from the moment m 1931, when
became aware of its existence.
nanuscript is an important source book for
.. making available to the Samaritan ape-
an uncommonly readable bilingual text, ac^
j to Rabbi Cohen. Variations in the Samari-
Btareuch. he explains, are mainly linguistic.
> difference is worth noting: The last of the
nmandments contains an interpolation es-
_. Ut Certain as the chosen spot for the
fnd Schechem (Nablus, today) as the Holy
f sacrificial offerings rather" tian Jerusalem.
such as "the hand of God" are omitted
h<- Samaritan translation of the Pentateuch,
their stead are more abstract terms, such
i power of God."
[Pentateuch composes the entire Samaritan
The Samaritans, a fundamentalist sect,
ed from Orthodox Judaism about 2,500
ago. recognizing no prophet but Moses, es-
HiU no Rabbinic custom, and forming a sep-
nturgy and creed. The Samaritans interpret
piiim to be God's sanctuary, not Mt. Zlon,
this day practice animal sacrifice there.
1300 Samaritans now live in the Arab city,
|, in Jordan.
Seminary's manuscript was written in
around 1477. This is known from tashqils,
in the text, a Samaritan device to prevent
jf the scribe's name, owner and dates. The
enpt reads from right to left in two columns:
light hand column is Hebrew (the ancient
plan formi. the left hand column, the Arabic
tion. Inside each text is a central column
pacv [or a single letter marked off in stylus
> The scribe skipped these columns in most
text, filling them only when the letter in
tas* which c;ime out in this column was also
kpmpnate letter in hi* name. Thus, the scat-
ettera In these columns read vertically, form
fchqil. The single-letter columns in Leviticus
Miteronomy spell out that the scribe was
Df the Samaritan family of high priests, Writ-
Nabhu in 1477. At the end of the book of
Mi i- s bill (.1 sale, indicating legal transfer
\ volume from one owner to another. The vol-
l written on parchment from skins of ritually
^tered animals: ram. goat, and sheep.
Samaritans Corn* From Many Places
fARITAN literature is scanty. It was almost
"own in Europe until the 10th century
lar. Joseph Scaliger. began correspond-
ing with Samaritans and other Eastern peoples in
order to expand ancient history to include more
than Greek and Roman chronologies. The first
Samaritan Pentateuch was brought to Europe in
1016. The Samaritans claim their earliest writings
were lost under the persecutions of Hadrian and
Commodus, and a continuing chronicle, the Tauli-
da. begun in the 12th cenutry, records their history
since then.
Samaria, once capital city' of Northern Israel,
was occupied by Assyrians. Babylonians, and Per-
sians in rapid succession; destroyed by the Mac-
cabees, and rebuilt by Herod a* Sebaste. The
Samaritans were believed to have come from a
number of places, among them the Babylonian city
of Cutah. which survives in the contemptuous des-
ignation of them as Cutheans. They were deci-
mated by the Romans, with whom they once allied
against the Jews, and their religious practise bears
little resemblance to what is known as Judaism to-
day. While their Bible offers historical and inter-
pretive material to scholars, it is only a portion of
the official Jewish canon.
Among the Jewish Theological Seminary's 9,000
manuscripts, there are 65 pther Samaritan manu-
scripts. The Seminary's library now contains a col-
lection of 170.000 hooks, the world's finest collec-
tion of Hebraica and Judaica. and many unique
manuscripts. The library houses the largest ar-
chive* in the world today on the history of the
Jews of England, France and Germany. It also con-
tains unusual holdings in medicine, mathematics,
music and extensive collections of megillot, hagga-
dot, and marriage contracts.
It has been said that if a meeting of the United
Nations General Assembly were to be held at the
Seminary library, each delegate would be able to
read a Haggadah (order of tlu? service for the Pass-
over Seder) in his native language. Exhibits of
these books and manuscripts have been held in a
variety of places, and photostat service makes the
collections available to scholars the world over.
The library's services are heavily used by the
Seminary's other departments, by the Rabbinical
School, Cantors Institute. Teachers Institute and
Seminary College of Jewish Studies.
Open page from Book of Deuteronomy of
Samaritan Pentateuch. Right-hand column
contains Hebrew text, and left-hand column
contains Arabic translation. Center of each
column is a longitudinal acrostic called a
tashcril.
TO ALL GREETINGS
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from
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TAYLOR CONSTRUCTION CO.
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A-jt^a

A "ready made" synagogue to be manu-
factured for members of the Union of Ortho-
dox Jewish Congregations of America, is
shown in this artist's conception. Design is
by David Moed. of New York. "A nJ
gogue can be a show a place for serious study and sincere pin.
er." says art critic Alfred Werner.
The Past Year in Art Creativity
By ALFRED WERNER
THE Jewish year of 5716 was a "Max Weber
year Por cm April 18. 1956. the painter Max
Weber celebrated, in full health, his seventy-fifth
birthday. He cannot claim to be the oldest living
Jewish artist, though, since Sir Jacob Epstein.
Maurice Sterne and Abraham Walkowitz are his
seniors, and he certainly does not look his age. It
i- highly gratifying to know that upon this eminent
artist who had been neglected for many years and
who had to struggle for hi* daily bread while some
lesser men were getting all the "plums." member-
ship in the National Institute of Arts and Letters
has been bestowed at last. To be elected to the
Institute whose membership is limited to 250. is
for Americans what the Academic Francai.se is for
French scholars and artists
An appropriate birthday gift was the retrospec-
tive Weber show at the Jewish Museum, including
more than a hundred paintings in various media.
>- well as drawings, woodcuts and lithographs,
works full of that greet and freedom, that dancing
lightnesa that li the triumph of a long life of
arduous labor. This exhibition made it clear that
Weber is one Of the outstanding artists of our
time. Everything he produced he endowed with a
poetry of his own Whatever his subject matter
somber and melancholy landscapes with trees, glow
ingly rub still Ufea, plump nudes, excited mu-
sician- or fervently studying Talmudistshe has
mixed his colors with the religious spirituality that
'!'"" infuses life into piece of canvas, a sheet
Of paper, or I lump of cla)
It .- I wonderful thing to grow old and to remain
in full possession of ones mental and physical
powers Alas, there are many who are called away
at an early age. before they have even started to
develop their talents, and among these unfortunate
ones was Maurycy Gottlieb. Last January, ti
ish Museum staged a very fine Gottlieb exh
to commemorate the 100th anniversary of I
ist's birth. Gottlieb was born in 1856 in n
Galician town, and he died in Cracow at _
of twenty-three. In the six or seven years !|
career he worked feverishly, as if he bad kg]
premonition that the time granted him
short. Unfortunately, many of the more than
hundred canvases he produced were destroyed
ing the last war. and the New York exhibition
inevitably, small in scope.
His greatest work. "Praying Jews on the Dsjj
Atonement.*' is in Tel Aviv, and only i
production could be seen. Still, the ei
revealed Gottlieb as a great talent, and
astonishingly gifted portraitist. Rembrandt i
work he studied, had a profound influence i
earnest young man with the restlessly
soul. What a pity that Maurycy did not
least a few more years to ripen his talent-
a truly great master he would have become
Contemporary American Artists
ART lovers often want to purchase worbj
** contemporary American artists, preffl
paintings or prints on a Jewish theme, and <
to me with their problem. I ran recommend I
two who have had one-man ibowi during the I
year. Lithuanian-bom David AroaaH who'
in Boston at both the Museum's Art School i
the Hebrew Teachers College is a young *,!
artists go.
His exhibition of paintings and drawings all
York's Niveau Gallery was "Jewish Art" at its!
Preoccupied with human qualities. Areas*'
and paints faces and figures inspired by tn'
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lay
, September 7, 1956
SfttttflgttB
Ld with an unforgettable intensity of ex-
nistorted to the point of grotesquenees,
-nnae creatures look at us with large sad
| of ludenschmerz. On the parchments they
lbr.w words are written, and the margins
Ithe pictures are crowded with a puzzling
of symbolic objects such as watches and
- in these sombre-hued convase*. there was
L the mystery one finds in Brueghel, in
land, going further back, in the fervor of
die Ages.
Son. however, has had a following for many
[nd deservedly so, for he is one of the sig-
artists of our time. Entering his one man
the Duveen-Graham Gallery. I recalled
Heine's outcry: "f see now that the
[were only beautiful youths, but that the
ere always men, mighty, unyielding men."
#t had in mind the kinds and prophets of
[Testament, and these are also the favorites
izion. In painting or etching, he always
something that is most enviable, namely
|so very personal that it cannot be imitated.
j is himself in everything he conjures up
[types, Biblical figures, animals, flowers
ruggedness of color and design, the utter
[for superficial charm that characterize his
re shockingly there in the man himself,
gly. because one has become so used to
onts, false tears and false enthusiasm in
[his larce canvases with Jewish themes are
1> monumental can be proven by a simple
hey look overwhelmingly great even when
to the size of a magazine illustration.
equally ambitious efforts of others, who
lied the gift of magnitude, look puny in
(productions. And there are some gigantic
|n his graphic work that dwarf most of the
illustrative drawings too often used by
organizations for textbooks, posters and
oration of synagogues and centers.
nmunity Sponsorship of Art Education
CINC of organizations, it is noteworthy that
>re ami mure Jewish groups are beginning
the fact that the eye must be cultivated
as the brain, and that what is commonly
"beauty" has its rightful place in our lives
|s. a> Americans, as citizens of the world.
example of what can be achieved by civic-
y tireless workers was shown by. the excit-
t-day "Creative Arts Festival" that was
at White Plains. New York, by the West-
chapter of Brandeis University's National
i's Committee. Artists gave demonstrations
skills; there were dance recitals, concerts.
on show, ;i symposuim on "Creative Arts in
fca Today." and the new Brandeis film, pro-
V Dore Senary was shown. Westchester art
ttrs made accessible to the public more than
fred masti'rworks of all countries and eras,
cal artists, teenagers as well as adults, dis-
their efforts, some of them showing aston-
ly good taste and remarkable skill.
kild have liked to take the young artists of
jkmit count) to view an exhibition, "Art of
Children" that was held in New York at
Brnc-i(. Endowment International Center.
fly. children draw and paint more or less in
ne manner, whatever their origin or religion.
fent>. good or bad ones, often color their
a greater extent than that of adults who
luired the sift of repression, of rationaliza-
The work of the Westchester children was
Ocularly marked by any sadness or gloom,
W of the Israeli children was, for nearly all
had spent at least a few years in Nazi-
Europe or in refugee camps. There were
memories of fear and horror in a good many pic-
tures. M
.A15"yearold ^y Produeed a miniature "Guer-
nica" with his stark rendering of the Warsaw
uprising. German tanks rolling through ruined
streets, Wehrmacht soldiers dead on the ground,
outnumbered defenders manning machine gun
posts. There was an endless row of emaciated,
grim faces in Yehuda's uncompromisingly brutal,
"On the Road to the Concentration Camp," while
little Naomi's "Behind Barbed Wire" was. un-
doubtedly, an autobiographical report, as it showed
a bewildered dark-haired neglected child staring
at us from behind a DP camp fence. Fortunately,
children do not only remember, they are also able
to forget, and many of the works in the show
exuded the joy of life, the happiness these young-
sters found in the freedom of Israel.
Religious Building Boom
THE boom in religious building continued in
$716; and we are told that, with America in
the middle of a real religious upsurge, more and
more churches and temples are needed. Many peo-
ple will rejoice over the fact that what is known
as the^ traditional style in ecclesiastic architecture
is on its way out. while others may regret the
modernist trend. In any event, large segments of
the American population keep on demanding that
our houses of worship be as comfortable and up-to-
date as our private residences, office buildings,
schools and hospitals. Modern Jews do not care
to step into a world of Graeco Roman, Romanesque,
Raab Graduate Center at Brandeis University
shows simplicity of design and functional
ease. "Modern lews do not care to step into
a world of Graeco-Roman, Romanesque,
Gothic, Moorish or Colonial style make-
believe. .**
". .. Israeli children nearly all of them .
spent a few years in Nazi-occupied Europe or
in refugee camps. There were memories of
fear and horror. ."
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... the tide of tbeats
T HIRBf RT A. PRItDMAH
E .etutrve Viee Chairmen #f OJA
WHEN I came into the UJA almost a year and a
half ago. there were new and discordant
rumblings of historic forces in the Mediterranean
lu.xin and the Middle East
In the Mediterranean area the tide of change
u u rising to full force and beginning to affect the
position of thou-
sands of Jews in
Moslem lands. I
came to one such
land soon after
the violent out-
breaks of July
in which hun-
dreds of Jews
were terroriied,
and some slain.
I felt then as
I went through
the age-old ghet
toes of various
1 cities that the
Jews had little
future there, and
that they would
have neither rest
nor peace until
some vast and swift effort were undertaken to save
a many a* possible from what seemed to impend.
others who visited there shared the same fears.
Today, one year later, we can take little solace
from the fact that some of these strongest fears.
and many warnings, have been fulfilled. The com-
fort we can take, however, is that, in the year 3716.
American Jews through OJA made possible the
movement to Israel of tens of thousands before
the closing off of mass emigration.
The UJA in 5717 will say to the Jews of Amer-
icaas it has said for the past two yearsthat
the saving of lives must go on where opportunities
exist and especially while there is time How much
time still remains for the emigration of Jews from
Moslem countries is the greatest question of the
Now Yearbut the fact is that every moment of
remaining time must be used to the fullest advan-
tage Even- dollar contributed now has a real
bearing on the number of Jews that can be brought
to Israel, and on the number of lives that can be
rebuilt there All the urgency of the old year
throbs in the new. and it is this pulse-heat of crisis
that must make itself felt in every Jewish heart
in America.
The Soviet Union
UUITH respect to the Middle East, one year ago
it was alive with rumors of an impending
deal between Cairo and MdsCDvJ I remember being
in Israel a few weeks before the High Holy Days.
when the HMOd there was one of apprehension and
uncertainty The question- asked were these: What
an the Bnilani up t Six week- later, on return to Israel with members
ot the 1956 UJA Oversew Mod) Mission. I saw the
late summer mood of apprehension justified. Two
before we arrived Egypt announced it would
receive .. minimum of $250,000,000 worth of
Soviet-made jet fighters and tanks, bomber planes.
artillerary. surface ship- and submarines from Red
Czechoslovakia Here was the beginning of a drama
that has yet to run its course, but one in which
the fate and survival of Israels people are inti-
mately and seriously involved.
Almost a full year has passed since the first
Soviet arms began arriving in t,. baa
andri. and Pott Raid. 8o far. thT^L,,,
ha* received from the Communist, w*J
jet bombers. 200 MIG jet fighter, y, c! In
of 60 tons each. 400 Katushka rocket i
numerous motor torpedo boats ,jx e*'M
marines, two destroyers, spare Dn\ i
these, and the training b, Soviet ZC*i
Egyptian pilots and maintenance .crews^l
Israel, in the same period, receited .-v
compare with this. The truth is th,t wJTjf'
was receiving this massive quantity of JL,
the Soviet arsenal. Israel was receivine ill
thousands of Jewish refugees. Here mdeeTi
commentary on the nature of Israel's pemi
on the nature of the enemies arrayed Mnti
But the Jews of Israel and the Jews of A.
appalled as they were by Egypt's Communist,
lost neither faith nor courage. For their aa
rael's people refused to close their gates <
grationdespite the terrible dangers they 1
on every aide. And though they were bei
gunned with every shipload of arms that
at the Egyptian ports, they held their own I
ders that were constantly under attack.
American Jews Fired by Israeli Court*,
EUtf D by the courageous spirit of brad's
r the Jews of America took up and ei"*-
pleas that were put before them. From
where the UJA Study Mission was .
October, 1868, the call went out for _
ordinary meeting of the topmost leaden
American Jewish community to consider
of American Jewry in the face of Un__
crisis. Out of this meeting, which took pea
November 18th at the Waldorf-Astoria hots
New York, came the UJA's history-making
Survival Funda program for the rusiaj
$25,000,000' or more, over and above the faa
be contributed to UJA's regular campaigs
The response to the Special Fund was
taneous. As the months wore on and eras
oped upon crisis, the Special Fund grew to
to 66.000.000 by the end of January, to
$10,000,000 by the end of February, to
$14,000,000 by the end of March, to $H
CeaJriaeed en Pays 15C
Rabbi Friedman, arrived in IsraeL -
with David Ben Gurion on need lor uw
S25.000.000 Emergency Fund.
tVata's
Ya-ht Itasin
1884 N. W. North River .
Drive
Phewt MI 5-tMI

DICK MEYER
STANDARD STATION
(ronwortv t J/Hi t Troll)
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Sfcpfemkr 1. MM
14 C
ill IMIDEI5 GREAT JURIST Hi HIT JEW
Ctifthmi freer
4C
KOBtKT SIOID
. "Iht little man"
Brandeis lost, and never again really
re reins of the movement. Still, he Hid not
ciatc himself from Zionism. He "founded
inc Development Leagae, the Palestine
rative Co., the Palestine Developmnt Coun-
, Palestine Endowment Fund and the Pales-
' nomic Corporation. He thought in terms
ping to develop Palestine's basic industries,
t jn few-cost housing projects and to make
|er for small businessmen to rtiake industrial
Szold. one of Brandeis' close friends and
Uhe president and chairman el the board of
the Palestine
Economic Cor-
poration, as well
as of other bodies
created by Bran-
deis, has said: "In
all these econom-
ic* activities, Mr.
Braadeis was
characteristically
concerned with
the little man.'
____ ____ For him Zionism
' _____| was a segment of
the striving for
the dignity of
man."
And Professor
Mason further
clarified the dif-
ference between
ann and Brandeis, when he wrote that "the
e was between propaganda and practical
between vested organization and newcomers,
til insisted on high efficiency, strict frnan-
ountability, and keeping faith with promises
ay, years later, as Israel strives toward eco-
development. the Zionist historian can see
lie original clash between these two approach-
still alive: the "free dollar" as against the
ment dollar. And Brandeis' philosophy will
its adherents today as it did then.
a writer. Brandeis was crystal-clear and bc-
he hai stated the case for Zionism so elo-
y, it i> worth reproducing one of his classic
ents it \a the one that has become a Bible
1 Bonlsts, particularly American Zionists:
t no American imagine that Zionism is incon-
t with patriotism. Multiple loyalties are ob-
able only if they are inconsistent. A man
ftter citizen ol the United States for being
loyal citizen of his state, and of his city; for
loyal to his family, and to his profession or
: for being loyal to his college or his lodge.
> frith American who contributed toward ad-
Png home rule was a hotter man and a better
ican for the sacrifice he made. Every Ameri-
ew who aids in advancing the Jewish sett*e-
m Palestine though he feels that neither he
is descend.,i,n will ever live there, will Hke-
k better man and a better American for
so."
Proud of Role
fAUSE he came to his Judaism late in life.
nd because he was essentially a humble man,
* undertook the leadership of the Jews of
m a spirit of humility. And. at the Mine
"" was proud of his role as an American Jew.
"roughout long years." he once said, "which
represent my own life. I have been to a, great ex-
tent separated from Jews. I am very ignorant in
things Jewish. But recent experiences, public and
professional, have taught me this: I. find Jews
possessed of those very qualities which we of the
twentieth ccntory seek to develop in our struggle
for justice and democracy; a deep moral feeling
which makes them capable of noble acts; a deep
sense of the brotherhood of man; and a high intelli-
gence, the fruit of three thousand years of civiliza-
tion.
"These experiences have made me feel that the
Jewish people have something which should be
saved for the world; that the Jewish people should
be preserved; and that it is our duty to pursue that
method of saving which most promises success."
By this Justice Brandeis meant Zionism. He did
not live to see the birth of Israel. But today, as
we mark the birth of a great American and a great
Jew, we can know, with every'assurance, that many
of his visionary plans have come to fruition and
that the State of Israel would have been the same
beautiful reality to him that Zionism was in his
own time.
. mm pdet
Continued from Page 6 C
dotes. His selected writings, which appeared in
1929 (50 years after he wrote "HatHcvah,") contains
44 poetical works and six prose pieces. "Among
these," Menachem Ribalow wrote, "are some writ-
ings of a high order from the literary-historical
point of view. Aside from 'Hatikvah,' which
overshadowed its author. Imber is deserving of a
place in Hebrew literature because of his innate
literary ability. The fundamental quality of Im-
ber's writing is his clarity of purpose. He set
himself one mission to fulfill: the renascence of
Zion. Imber was the first poet to be a confirmed
Zionist."
He was convinced that Zionism wourtt he fulfilled
and because of his faith, he consecrated his work
and his mose to Zionism. Menachem Ribalow quot-
ed his "oral will," in which Imber declared:
"For two thousand years Hebrew poetry wan
Continued en Page 73 C
Louis Lipsky (right) as he received the 1954
Stephen Wise Award "for his outstanding
leadership in rebuilding Zion." Lipsky called
Imber a "vulgar, sardonic jester."
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SEASON'S GREETINGS
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Manufacturers of
ARTISTIC PAPER BOXES
Miami International Air Depot
Bldg. 144 Phone TU 8-84S9
MIAMI
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pajasj leasts, Mats, Tracks Per* toaifineat Refriferatlea
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In The Heart ol Miami
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f
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Patje_12C___ i m
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XI-III ((DIIU MUttl MMPi
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CONTRACTORS
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GREETINGS TO OUR MANY JEWISH FRIENDS
EARL V. Wll SOY COMPANY
Merchandise Brokers
M*1' Jacksonville Tampa
Atlas TV Center Inc.
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PHONES UN 4-7217 UN A-SIM
TELEVISION RADIO APPLIANCES SALES RENTALS SERVICE
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To All... Greetings
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-JenishthflsikXL.
Friday
THE ORIGIN AND MEANING OF ROSH HASHQNJ
Itmtimvti tt*m eft IC
this Talmudic reference. had divine purpose.
Whenever Israel will, let them carry out the order
of service and I will forgive then."
First SI rE origin and suggest ion of many of the ravers
and blessings are found in the Talmud. How-
ever, the first authentic compilation of prayers
called the "Seder" or "Siddur" was the Order of
Rav Amram in 875. Since then the Order of Pray-
ers, without the additional poetry, was known- as
"Seder T'filot."
The first known "Machzor" was that of Yannai
who lived in the seventh century. Originally, the
Machzor contained only poetry of the medieval era.
later, customs, laws and other details as well as
the regular prayers were added to the Machzor.
An example of this type is "Machzor Vitry," com-
piled in France by Rabbi Simcha ben Samuel of
Viiri a disciple of Rashi. The volume contains not
only the text of the prayers, but many Piyyutim,
z'mirot for Sabbath and the festivals. Also included
are deciaioai from the Talmud as well as the Ethics
of the Fathers iPirke Abot).
The line of distinction between the Siddur and
the Machzor did not exist always. Originally, both
terms were applied to the regular prayer book. The
lir-t Machzor for use only on the festivals and high
holidays was that known as "Machzor Romaniyah,"
having originated in the Byzantine Empire. It was
edited by Elijah ben Benjamin Halevi, who en-
riched it with many of his own compositions.
From the Byzantine Empire, the idea of adding
Piyyutim, poems written by medieval authors, was
introduced in Southern Italy, and from there it
spread to Rome. The Roman Machzor was publish-
ed for the first time in 1485. The use of Piyyutim
spread to northern Europe from Italy. It under-
went a number of changes and became known as
"Minhag Ashkenza" (the German Ritual). There
also developed a Minhag Polin for the Polish Jews
and a Minhag Tzorfat. for the French Jews. The
French ritual, however, was never published, re-
maining extant only in manuscript.
Synaeoeue Changes in Services
IN short, the Machzor of the holidays has gone
through the same experience as the Siddur of
the daily and Sabbath prayers. Without our fully
realizing it. there is gradually developing a Minhag
America. American synagogues and temple have
for years been introducing changes, omissions.
variations and additions to the prayer service. It
will take several decades more until we may reach
truly a representative Minhag America which will
contrast the various rituals of the synagogue of the
put
like the Siddur. the Machzor is a volume of
anthological proportions imludng the classics of
Hebrew literature. Its text has a webbing into
Which are interwoven passages and selections from
the Bible, and mystical literature. Its high points
..re the "Piyyutim" or poetical selections written
b) the "payyetaninm" or liturgical poets from the
lilth to the sixteenth centuries.
The olde-t Piyyutim are anonymous and are
l-und in the Prayer Book They show an attempt
at meter, and TtHslll lines are often alphabet-
ically arranged. Examples of such Piyyutim are
found in the regular Sabbath morning service and
Include such hymns as "El Adone" and "HaKole
^scribe
Hi the
?V
vj
I
On Roth Hashona, "the opportunity kl
to renounce sins, to seek forgirenam
press vows to better our lives."
Yoducha." An example in the daily
"Vehu Rachum" which leads off the |
prayers for Mondays and Thursdays.
The oldest payyetan known by name a J
Jose (or Jose Hayatome, the Orphan). Soul
known to Saadia, himself a compiler of m(
early prayer books, it must be assaadj
lived before 850 Another payyetan i
are found in the high holiday ritual u hi
puted to be the teacher of the most popasf
the payyetanim, Eiazar HaKalir.
In Germany during the eleventh ceatajl
were Moses ben Kalonymus. Meshullaakfl
nymus. Simon ben Isaac, the notable!
Gershom. In the twelfth century there!
thiel ben Moses of Speyer. Meir ben hatcl
where Hebrew poetry reached its luihe*,|
famous liturgical poets were Solomoal
Judah Halevi and Abraham and Mom I
These are only a few of the hundreds sf|
poets who contributed to Hebrew liti
Middle Ages.
The most popular of all the liturgical I
penally in the High Holiday Machzor. si
Kalir (also known as HaKalir. Kalin a
Although little is known about his We,|
sumed that be lived in Palestine in the <
ninth centuries, since he is mentwoei Rs|
Gaon in his writings. Kalir wrote no leal
Piyyutim. basing his work not so mudii
religious feelings but rather on po*1"'
ment of ideas and statements derived
Midrashim, the rabbinic legendary
Despite the lack of biographic data ibjM
many legends have been repeated aM*J
Among these is the story relating that *
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[September 7, 1956
-JewMfhskMsr
Page 13 C
I MODEST TIOUEHISOrilf SUBJECTS
Court""*' ''* *8 5 C
,nce, ,ts own child that had been running
it. the further it moved away from
[d religion. In the end we got a philosophy
Vistrumentalism of John Deweyscience
dry. un poetic and unreligious, if not
Bai-
lee and the scientific spirit which in the
Jge has been the great corrosive element
prived religion of one of its two props
iy. It is the scientific spirit, the spirit of
(which kept whispering all the time to the
Intellectual: "There is no
Kforce, thete are only distil!
|h "an be seenjtouched."V-Il-
flic phi!'>M>phy.*wTUcTi left no.
In its scheme of things.
Is spirit of scientific analysis and material-
phe effect of separating religionstrange
lv seemfrom its other and opposite lup-
in-. Under the influence of this scientific
|ch of the poetry, literature, art of the
century became too analytical to serve
.]- inspiration for people, whether high-
Hbrow or middlebrow. Or else, reacting
he analytical spirit of the age. art turned
(posite extreme of primitivism, to jazz mu-
a higher plane, the primitive sculpture
D, the literary babbling of Gertrude Stein.
n. Primitivism too could not serve as re-
spiration for a Western world which had
a highly developed Graeco-Roman and
uistian culture.
allure hud gradually developed a scien-
erialistic civilization which, in its irreligi-
Herialism and power-madness, had not only
}s back upon the parent culture but was
threatening to destroy it. The problem
ke present age. viewed from this angle, is
but humpty-dumpty together again: how
iblish the connection between the poetic,
psophic and the religious spirit that all
Piin man, yet are today so estranged from
er because the domineering spirit of sci-
ild brook no unity among them, a unity
the scientific spirit would have to be
(to.
Iy religion, philosophy and poetry are
mt PS! w
P; jh
of A V



\:
r
oblem before the present age is ...
Reestablish the connection between the
he philosophic ... the religious" and
Intific spirit of man.
I.
mutually dependent, are badly in need of each
other. Should we succeed in re-uniting them we
need not thereby destroy the scientific spirit of
Inquiry, as many scientists themselves are now
beginning to retlize. Their unity would not mean
an end to scientific progress, but it would put an
end to the modern delusion that science, which
does not evaluate, which is amoral, which is inspir-
ed only by a sense of curiosity in its search for
truth, can be a substitute for religion in the true
sense of the word. The big question for this age is-
How can we revitalize religion, make it meaningful
again in our daily lives, by reuniting it with poetry
and philosophy, which themselves would be the
gainers irom sue*. union? if ...this writer knew
the answer, he wouldn't hesitate for a moment in
giving it to the reader. Unfortunately, he doesn't
know it.
FBI YEAR IN ART
Continued from Page 9 C
Gothic. Moorish or Colonial style make-believe
whenever they enter a house of worship. They
want modern templesand they are getting them,
whether the congregation happens to be Orthodox,
Conservative or Reform.
I wish to comment here briefly on two remark-
able synagogues that were finished last year. One
is the Temple Emanuel in Beverly Hills, Cal. This
lovely, dignified modern building designed by Sid-
ney Eisenshtat certainly will please a generation
that has attended the schools of Wright, Le Cor-
busier, Gropius, and Mendelssohn, architects who.
as much as they differed in their tenets, were unit-
ed in their fight against stylistic throwbacks. In
Sanctuary and Chapel the decoration is kept to a
minimum, and Ark, Eternal Light, Menorah were
fashioned by masters, among them the sculptor
Bernard Rosenthal, who happily avoided the cliche.
Noteworthy is the landscaping which blends the
beautiful California trees and flowers with the
noble and unencumbered lines of the structure.
The other house of worship is the spacious, well-
Continuod on Pome ISC
FORGOTTEN POET
Continued horn Page 11 C
merely a lament, a literature which breathed the
spirit of Jeremiah. It contained no love songs, no
drinking songs. It lacked the gaiety and joy of
life. It bore no trace of universal poetry. Hebrew
literature had no poets. It had only mourners.
In my Hebrew poems I ceased weeping and wailing.
Away with laments! We have wept too much al-
ready. Instead, I introduced the spirit of romance
and gaiety, the spirit of the world. My subject and
my goal are Zion. Only one idea rejuvenates me
and one faith encourages meZionism. Aside from
it I have no noble wishes in life."
Perhaps this poet, the victim of poverty and
liquor, did not introduce "the universal spirit"
Continued on Pane 15 C
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HP
Page 14 C
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In the liturgy of the High Holy Days are
found the most important ideals of Judaism:
the sovereignty of a Divine Being ovei all
Creation, the brotherhood of Man. the revel-
ation of God's spirit to Man. ." The late
Albert Einstein (seated center), who 1bJ
his great name to American Jewry i yl
medical school, increasingly spoke <1
"Nature's divine design" toward the si]
of his days.
THE ORIGIN AND MEANING OF RUSH HASHDNA1
Cintimued ham aqa T2 C
funded by heavenly fire-, wtien he wrote the
Redushs; that he amended the Heaven* and learned
trnm the angels the secret o writing hymn.- in the
alphabetical acrostic. Another legend is the one
which relates that his teacher. Yannai. mentioned
above as another famous payyeten, became jealous
of his superior scholastic abilities He put a scor-
pion in his shoe which was the cause of his death.
The alphabetical acrostic la a main feature of his
Piyyutin Often, like many other poets. Kalir uses
a double and even a triple acrostic of the Hebrew
alphabet Btm the name of the famed titurgist is
bound up with legend. The name of Kalir Ls said
I >me from the Greek word meaning "a small
i I fsnad poet ttl said tn have been given
ascribed with Biblical vent, when he be-
to Mboel If \\a- this tali-man that gave
li.ni I wisdom.
Objection to Poyyutim
THROUGH the c ntun.s rafieaii rabbinic and lay
authorities objected to the u-e of the Piyyutim
KM it j. leh that they were an interruption
ba regular divine service These objections
are found ;* early u the eleventh century. Some
of the ebjettawi were from the esthetic viewpoint
and on account ad the obscure and archaic language
Used in the Piyyuhra In the eighteenth century,
strong objection* were made to the piyyutim be-
cause it a. felt improper to address prayers to
the angels Among the leading authorities who op-
: the insertion of the Piyyutim in the service
Maimonide-
Translations of the Machzor into tat n
became popular as early as the 16th rente* |
1571. Abigdor ben Moses published i
German translation of the high holiday
It wasn't until 1800. however, that a true I
translation was available. 'I his was pub;uMtj
Benjamin Wolf Heideabiem There folkmlj
whole series of translations into German. I
Dutch and other languages
Fint Cnelith Transition
QMI of the first attempts to translate the I
^ zor into English was made by David I
1789. A copy of that edition is in the
of the writer. Published in Ixindon. tbewl
entitled "The Form of Prayer* tor the Neil
according to the custom of the Spanish aid I
Eucse Jews, as .Read in their Synagogues, add,
in their Families." Since then there kntJ
many translations. The best and most
the "High Holiday Prayer Book withal
and annotated with an excellent introdnda^
Philip Birnbaum. The exceptionally fine'
w.is first, published in 1951 bj the Hebrew I
inn Company in New York.
In his "Guide to the Perplexed" (Morel 1
chimi Part One. chapter 59. Maimoaidn reje*^
Piyyut because it expresses dangerous and i
ideas and primarily because he felt it *** I
den to add prayers to those attributed to tall
of the Great Synagogue. On the other hand,J
notables like Rabbeinu Gershom. the LijUd"!
Exile. Ra.shi and his grandson. Rabbeinu T|
vored the use of Poyyutim in the -enices.
It has been Israel's devotion to the tnt**
Cewtieeed *v >*<
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i, September 7, 1956
-Jwittnorktton
Page 15 C
f EIIIB SINCE LAST ROSH Ull IN THE UJI
imc of Israel's 8th anniversary, to $18,500,-
the end of Junewith monies still to be
from communities whose campaigns will
[soon after the New Year.
y dollar contributed to the Special Fund
en a dollar for direct transmission to the
Agency in Israel and for the financing
at programs for the resettlement of the tens
wands of refugees who began coming in in-
numbers from last October on. Had it
jn for these Special Fund dollars, Israel's
would have had to carry a double burden
PAST rUR IN HUT
Ctntinwtd irm t IJ C
and comfortable building of the Baltimore
Congregation, designed by Percival Good-
["Tho decoration of this building was finished
[inter when the sculptor, George Aarons, put
st touch to the stone carvings lor the front
synagogue. The artist was limited by his
i, in this case, "The Basic Ideals of Judaism."
oided hackneyed treatment of. the Tablets of
aw. Creation, Episodes from the Bible, by
\g the designs of the panels sufficiently ab-
to exploit the material's inherent qualities
rehitectural rhythm, yet sufficiently realistic
rmit decipherment. A synagogue can be a
base and yet remain a place for serious study
Incere prayer!
FIHTTEN POTT
Continued from Pg* J3 C
i
|brcw literature and poetry. But he told the
truth when he stressed his own love of and
[in Zion.
so. while the memories of those who re-
er him may evoke unsavory pictures, Imber
man of stature. Sometimes, those who know
are the last to see and understand those
|ies which make him live long past his own
ne. So long as "Hatikvah" is sung; so long as
nd women have sympathy with the displaced
disjointed artist who, somehow, has captured
ssence of a hope in a handful of words, so
nil the memory of Napthali Herxl Imber be
ubered.
the burden of strengthening their national de-
fenses and that of paying for the saving of lives.
But for the UJA Special Fund, financial ruin might
have engulfed the people of Israel, orto avoid
thisIsrael's people might have had to take the
extreme and terrible measure of closing their gates
and thereby signing Jewish death warrants for
those waiting for emigration.
Thankfully and mercifully, the Jews of America
helped to prevent this from happening.
The Year Ahead
WHAT n0W' of lhe Ncw ^ear 5717?
TV fact is that great efforts and exertions
are still ahead of usfor Israel's people are still
in danger, still threatened, almost encircled, the
object of unyielding venom and hate on the part
of the Arab states.
As this is being written, the Soviet wooing of
Nasser goes on with increasing intensity and arms
from the Soviet arsenal continue to come to him.
Though the United Nations has succeeded in
winning a cease-fire, Arab violations of Israel's
frontier continueand the toll of Jewish lives
continues to rise.
Harassed, boycotted, outclassed in military arma-
ment, assailed by every media of Arab propaganda,
Israel's people continue, nevertheless, to keep their
gates open, continue as of yesteryear to reclaim
the land, and stand alert and vigilant in defense
of their freedom and independence.
In this hour and time of vigilance for them, can
American Jews do less than before? Surely, the
answer is no. The grim truth is that we are far
from finished. In 5717 the United Jewish Appeal
must command the fullest measure of attention
and devotion from American Jews everywhere.
Let this be a Happy New Year for all who made
the old a Happy Year for tens of thousands of
Jews who were saved from misery, terror and
death. But there will be no true happines for any
of us until Israel's people and our fellow Jews
overseas have emerged from the shadows in all
the places where death and danger stalk their
lives.
TEAR PRATER
Continue*" from Page 14 C
M that have assured its survival. Among the
Rtl of Jewish tradition is the vast liturgy of
ynagogue and home service. Israel's love for
iurgy, especially that of the High Holy Day
|n- has kept up the warmth within the souls
(ws for centuries. It has been the observance
Jewish holidays, such as Rosh Hashona and
Kippur. through the special synagogue litur- Rabbi Friedman (ri9hl> with toP U*A leaders
[that have strengthened the Jew's faith in the at farewell gathering prior to taking off on
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Jaha (H.aay Hopweod Sell Sauthortf J.ck liasi
1S3 N.t 10th STIEET phone El 4412*
Pheet Nl 4-153* *, Paiafiai
proctor and son body works
SEAT COVERS TAILOR MADE
1311 Douglst Bo,d Miami. Floride
TO All MEETINCS
MANFRED M. UNGAR0
7021 BISCAYNE BLVD. phone PL 4-2221
PEST CONTROL SERVICE
TERMITE PROOFINGFUMIGATINGMOTH PROOFING
MIAMI MIAMI BEACH CORAL GABLES
Biscay ne Exterminating Service, Inc.
3925 PONCE DE LEON BLVD. PHONE HI 66401
DON T TOLERATEEXTERMINATE
V
HUSH
05rcctimis Jrom t3Thc ali Corn (L'omt
Dubuque Packing Compaq
Dubuqui, I e w a
PsdtenW
KOSHER BEEF
KOSHER LAMB
kosher ve*
Wishes You A Very HAPPY HEW YEAR
*
'R'flnl.l,,.l
SAFFER BROKERAGE COMPANY
MAIIT SAETM, fr*.m,
24 North*,,, $,,, Strt#| ^ .%Akl
MIAMI, FlOtlDA
BMrW*
MIAMI PROVISION
COMf*^
234)1 Rerfkesei *
MIAMI HO***
El 3-1441
Cwrl


ffWS AND VIEWS erom
HERE AND ABROAD
leu/wsUlondlian
i
Miami. Florida, Friday, September 7, 1956
Section D
THE HUMAN STORY Of
NEW YEAR S716
he World Community in Retrospect
MONITOR
Furniture Inc.
Extends To All A
Happy Holiday
162 $. DIXIE HWY., SOUTH MIAMI
Phone MO 6-23*9
Optn friday Evenings Ml 9
[TO ALL GREETING!?
Stern Electrical
Engineering
[RCA Radios Television
Sales and Service
5138 S.W. 8th STREET
Phone HI 6-6540
10 All .
A Most Hooey New fear
IRVING RATHER
ARTHUR SCHATFEL
LEATHERCRAFT
UPHOLSTERERS
Manufacturer* Designers
Bars BoothiBeteea
ihiontWallsKUehea Noe
REPAIRS
1140 N. MIAMI AVENUE
PHONE Fl 3-5046
W e f 1
Machinery, Inc.
CONSTRUCTION
WOODWORKING
1DUSTRIAL MACHINERY
455 N.W. 26th Street
TEAR TO ALL
f-R AMD PATRONS
Essex Village
Pharmacy
<*1 HIALEAH DRIVE
*t the Essex Theatre
HIALEAH
Ph. TU 1-4660
i.v Steir, Prop.
:
Direct contact with new generation gives feeling of participation in life of young
all Jews added inspiration and a greater Israel.
*
What Ranaan Sees in His New Nation Typifies
The Spirit of Jews Everywhere in Today's Life
Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Saffer
and Family
| E*tend Their Best Withe*
TO ALL FOR A
^PPY NEW YEAR
s. By HERBERT M. HOFFMAN
QANAAN shifted the rifle sling more securely
along his shoulder and started the climb up
the watchtower. This could be a bad night. He had
the last watch until dawn and the day's unusual
overcast still hung on, masking out starshine and
moonlight.
A long-repeated pattern guided Ranaan up
through the velvet darkness. Fourteen rungs to the
first platform, turn; ten rungs up to the small plat-
form, step forward; six rungs up to the sheltered
main platform.
How many times had he taken this climb?
Dozens. Scores. Hundreds. Yes, it actually must
be hundreds. For it was three years since he had
finished agricultural school. He and a group of his
classmates had come down to organize -a new kib-
butz at the Gaza Strip border. Not a bad job they
had made of it. Not without some blunders. He
smiled at some of the mistakes he recalled. And not
without some trouble. He couldn't check that
slight involuntary tightening of the throat that al-
ways came with the memory of the bombardment,
or the sneak raid that got David. That was when
they built the watchtower. It hadn't ended the at-
' tacks, but it certainly had proved a deterrent.
The long cone of light from the revolving search-
beam atop the tower gave Ranaan a glimpse of Zvi,
whom he had just relieved on watch, rounding the
cow barn on his way to bed. Now he was alone in
the quiet blackness, poised in midair, the slow turn-
ing of the searchlight marking out a great charmed
circle around him.
He couldn't resist taking Tamar's letter from his
pocket. On this utterly darkand therefore dan-
gerous nightit was like a talisman. Ranaan un-
folded the letter. He had read it so many times
that he could trace it line by line in the pitch dark-
ness. It was like having Tamar herself talking with
him on the tower.
Talking? Ranaan chuckled. Telling him off,
rather. For the letter was so like Tamar. He could
visualize her serious face, lightened by the wide,
clear eyes and soft mouth still carried over from
her childhood only a few years back. He could hear
her earne.st*voice lose its assumed grownup tones
as Tamar forgot herself in their arguments. At
those moments Tamar would pour out words in an
impatient torrent, determined to make Ranaan un-
derstand. How many times he had interposed cavil-
ing and specious ideas just to goad Tamar into
forgetting the self-contained mannerisms of new
adulthood, to relapse into the rush and emphasis
of childlike expostulations.
But their last argument had been different.
Looking back at it now. Ranaan felt abashed at his
vehemence.
When Coldenson of the Jewish Agency had come
to the kibbutz to ask for someone to go jo America
to participate in the I'nited Jewish Appeal cam-
paign. Ranaan had been mildly opposed to the idea.
Now Ranaan could admit it to himself, it was only
when Tamar turned out to be the one chosen to
go that his vague opposition had changed into heat-
ed disagreement. Surely, he had declaimed, the
Jews of America didn't need Tamar to point out
the need to support the building up of Eretz Israel.
They certainly were aware of the grave defense
situation. They assuredly knew the difficuties and
sacrifices everyone in Israel was undergoing in
order to make a place for the refugees who still
came to them from North Africa and elsewhere. It
was much more important for Tamar to stay on the
job at the kibbutz, where every pair of hands was
sorely needed, than to go to the United States for
charity.
They Don't Have to be Cajoled
JLfELL he had lost the argument The vote in the
" kibbutz had been overwhelming for Tamar to
accept the mission. That was nearly two months
ago.
And now he had Tamar's last letter, summing up
her feelings about her trip as she prepared to re-
turn home.
You were partly right, Tamar's letter assured
Ranaan. I found out that the Jews of America
don't have to be cajoled or exhorted into support-
ing the struggling people of Israel. They love and
cherish the ideal of Israel. But (of course, thought
Ranaan. after that mollifying introduction there
would have to be a big BUT that would put him in
his place), but you were completely wrong about
the purpose and value of my tour.
First of all, you were dead wrong about your
outlook on help from the Jews of America. It is not
asked as "charity" and it is not given in that spirit.
Raising funds is just one more means of their par-
ticipation with us in building Israel. And you cer-
tainly don't have to be told how important the fi-
nancial phase is today. But their deeper participa-
tion in all of our problems is just as important to >
themand to us. If you don't recognize this fact,
the Arab rules certainly do. For they have un^
leashed an intense propaganda attack upon the
Jews in America.
And then there is another thing, Tamar went on.
You forget the^human equation involved. (Well,
I've certainly discovered the missing factor in my
personal equation since Tamar left, Ranaan thought
ruefully).
Her tour. Tamar explained, had proven to be
highly successful from that standpoint. Not be-
cause she helped provide Jews in America with a
direct flesh-and-blood contact with the new genera-
tion in Israel -especially with the young men and
women who were standing firm on the "front-line"
border settlements. An American Jew in Califor-
nia, for example. 8.000 miles way from the Gaza
Strip, gets a new inspiration and a greater feeling
of participation when he hears at first hand what
life is like in Israel today and how his efforts are
so closely related to the building of freedom in
I-rael.
Equally important, Tamar continued, was the
opposite side of the picture. I, too, got a great lift
from meeting the Jews in so many American towns
and cjties. This is something I can bring home. The
CewfJeeec' en Paee 12 0
A HAPPY NEW YEAR
University
of Miami
CORAL GABLES
6IEf TINCS
We Skin Anywhere We Deliver
AA PATIO SHOP
"NOME OF DOUGHBOY POOLS"
Complete Line of Quality
Lawn Furniture
Agnes ane) Amerv Graham
2151 N.W. 27th AVENUE
MIAMI
Phone NE 5-7562
i1
(inriNd
FRANK'S
GARAGE
GENERAL REPAIRS WRICKER SERVICE
Day TU 14317 Nit. PL 7 7043
1350 PALM AVENUE
NtALIAH
CRIfTINOS
RANDY'S
WATCH SHOP
GUARANTEED WATCH REPAIRING
12540 N.E. 7th AVENUE
NORTH MIAMI
Phone PL 8 8946
TO ALL GREETINGS
CORAL GABLES
OPTICAL DISPENSARY
240 MIRACLE MILE
CORAL GABIES
Phone HI 6-0140
GREETMNGS
Parks Bros.
Mfg. Co.
Manufacturers of
TOOLS and DIES
METAL PRODUCTS
Phone TU 7-5011
1049 E. 23rd Street
Hialeah, Florida
*
i i



Page 2 D
Jmlsi> ncrkliar
Zridy- **ob,T\
I
O. M. PUSHKIN
YOUR MIAMI BEACH BUILDING INSPECTOR
Extends Greetings to All
To All. Season's Best Wishes
Line Material Co. Inc.
-m au as ciosi as rout MHT
7240 N.E. 4th Court Ph*e 9"6681
600 N. W. 10th Street
EXTENDS GREETINGS OF THE SEASON
TO ITS FRIENDS AND PATRONS
Telephone FR 3-6332
mi r f at i
Automotive Repairs Tires T.kes Accessaries Expert l.kric.ti.*
KEITH & JACK'S SERVICE STATION
8801 IISCAYNE KHJUVARO PHONI PI 4 2?2I
Peerless Manufacturing Co.
Manufacturer ol
Corrugated Cartons and Cartons lor Fruit Candies
23 N.E. 74th Street Phone PL 9-0953
A NAPPr NEW riAR
Richie Plumbing Supply. Inc. NEW AND USED PLUMBING SUPPLIES 2116N.W. 27th Ave. Telephone NE 4-4537 Miami. Fla. THE LEVIN FAMILY

A MAPPr Nfw run to nwtr tVMrWMH
i!
"RICHARD "DICK" BERENSON
And Associatet
MI A M IRO\TO\
TO ALL ... A MOST HAPPY HOLIDAY
MACK CONSTRUCTION CO.
6442 S.W. Ith STtflT .hone M0 Mffl
MAX STEIN, Owner
L
TO ALL OUR FRIENDS AND ACQUAINTANCES
new yiAt cmfTINCS
L L POWELL & SONS
REALTORS
JJ
165S Lenox Avenue
Phone IE 1-3357
A MOST HAPPy NEW TEA* TO All
MARTINIQUE HOTEL
6423 Collins Avenue
Miami Beach
SUK PRJREM MAID, 1!V.
Jnf.crureri ,1 Ittftr Cls. foils. Teener* mV Imttmkl,,
IXTINDS BEST WISHtS TO All FM A HAPPT MEW 11 At
127 N.W. U4 Str.et. Mi..i
Men* El 4.777*
The Year in American Liti
By EDWIN A. SELLER
THE largest, fTOOlt. wealthiest Jewish community
in all recorded history traditionally counts up
its triumphs .,n reason Often accused of a woeful lack of intro-
pectivc ability, it la a community which has never
had an equal for solemn weighing-op of weakness
and strength What could he said without fear of
contradiction had heen repeated so often it had
long ago lost its sharpnesa. but none of its trutAV
It is the giant, the new colossus, of world Jewry.
Some said. "A giant, yesbut the giant sieepe?*
And others countered. "What you call complacency
is confidence It was told that it was a communi-
ty without a soul, that it had sold its spiritual birth-
right for a mess of materialist pottage It was told,
too. that it was on the threshold of a great renais-
sance of the spirita new "Golden Age."
What was certain was that no man could say any
of these things with the certainty which he as-
sumed for the sake of argument The summing up
would come, but not until time had lent the neces-
sary perspective All that men can do for the pres-
ent is to keep the record, which will be there for
the othersfor those who come afterto judge.
Sleeping giant or no. what this Jewish communi-
ty does or does not do carries with it the most fate-
ful consequences for Jews everywhere in the world.
Keeping its record is a matter of
perspective in space, no less than
in time. For it has two faces, one
of them turned outward. Like
the larger American community
of which it i- so very much a
part, it has suddenly been made
the center, the key. the pivot on
which the largest world commu-
nity must turn. And like that
larger American community it
sometimes groaned under the
sense of aweSOUM Ii-|'"iisihility
which it felt. History had thrust
this mission upon them and no
man could turn the clock beck
One fact about this community
was m the process ol being reiter-
ated in the course of the year just
past And that wa- that this com-
munity properly oriented and
fully alerted, could respond to the need for its
financial help with a generosity unmatched by any
group anywhere before Israel, faced with what
many considered the most potent threat in its eight
years of existence, in the form of a freshly armed
and intransigent neighbor, and straining at the
need to gather in yet more threatened Jewsmost
notably those from North Africahad called again.
And in the face of that call American Jews were
netting goals for themselves to meet. '
P*fgsj
Israel Bonds in 1000 were running 31
the same period in 1955
Nor was there any lack of support f,
projects of the various organizations Th/
conference of the American ORT FefcrjhTS
gone on record in support of a $4,000^*^
to provide training for 20.000 young Jl!?J
Israel. North Africa, and other areas TWsbI
retribution Committees 41st annual cw(-2
had adopted a budget of $29,000,000. ^! |
$3,700,000 was to go toward aiding tne'eajejj
of North African immigrants For this aaraai
announced, it would take no funds from thTui
Special Survival Fundthus, in effect doublet!
contribution for this purpose.
At the dedication of its new headqntrtj-j
Hadaaeab Houseearlier in the year, the wom]
group had turned over a check for Jl.ooc J
Bin. Abbe Ebaa. wife of Israel's Ambassador tofcl
United States. One half that amount, it tJ
nounced. would go for a pavilion for ama*J
child cere at the Hebrew Universitj-Hadnjl
Medical Center, and the remainder for the rrrA
and rehabilitation of Moroccan Jewish childw [
Reporting on the results of the spring cimpagl
from 43 of the largest communities id Kaon]
the Council of Jewish Federations and ttefaj
Funds said that results were already 38 pmg
ahead of the previous year. Nor was tkit d-l
eight of 16 cities reporting had already eiraet]
their goals for their campaigns
There could also be no question of the suipgl
of American Jewry for the- ejkj
matic goals of the Israel;
ment. Organization after orpel
zation went on record denuafaj
that Israel be given the ojasl
tunity to purchase the aras aj
so desperately needs to
the increasingly menacing htjj
up of armaments by her Co
nist supplied neighbors. Tktl
mands took many forms, afl
there was some difference d
opinion about what ought *
done after that first ste? af
achievedbut there could bel
doubt whatever that the owl
whelming preponderance f *
ry in the United States waits!
aware of the nature of the the]
posed by Arab unwillingneaij
make peace.
SfN. MtMft r if Hat ah
. McC.rr.--W.tltr U.
Boycott of American Jewry
TWO ugly repercussions ol the Arab
toward Israel had struck directly it
Jews in the year past. The first was tke
edged ban on the stationing of American
sen icemen at the United States Air Force baaB
Dharan in Saudi Arabia. The second **y
tension of the Arab boycott to Americas
pened to be Jews.
As to the first, there was an increasing mlB
Aid Approaching R.cotd
EVIDENCE [or tn.s contention was piling up indlgtrntieej at the fact that the pmeaHffl
could report at the close of the first half year of its mM,t wilhut "* "of*11 ""'"
campaign that $40,350,000 in cash had already been tken. the ban gainst American Jewish seme
raised Of that total. $32,250,000 was for the regu- had been carried out by the Pentagon. knowing
Jar drive ami $8,100,000 for the Special Survival weJ1 .w.. n* Saudis-who had been giWDtbtiiJl
u bob tra*-
At the same time, early in summer, the Israel ""* ""^ **""1 P>
Bond Organization was reporting that sales of fmmtlmmad Pa "
C r 11 i f s
Greyhound Racing Record
Pkl,,fc,- b, 04SYM00N0 MMUUTMBB. ROC
ROBERT M OunTT. Ed,tor
ELLISON E KETCHOM. A**..,. E..^ .^ ,* ^^
MILDRED A HORK.NS. l,sinNl M.r.^r
AmtKA-s AOTKoirrArnrf c.etmovwd tAcmo PimicATroe.
1
MERCURY LITH0GRAPHIH6 CO
545 N. W. 5th Strwet MiamL
lUmmsjj fl 1.4SA7
EXPERTS IN MULTICOLOB OFTSCT
mmmnkmnm^
1$1 $X 1t *-
141 MkWOI Mill, cow *
>4i41IICOU(OAO.*,",,a
WISH All 4 n*i *"*m
mucim it-
WNOUtAlt ItAtm "^
1441 wt$T fU* ^
tuAUiri*1*^


r September 7, Hj
1856
*Jeist?ihr(Man7
-Pqq> 3D
Europe and the Middle East
By CHARLES H. JOOOAN
Acting Director-Oeneral, Jelnt
Distribution CommJWw
Ro-h Hashona. we make much of wishing
[each other happiness and luck for the coming
i Basically, however, to those of us who live
Lrmal circumstances the variations any one
Lay nrin are small. We can look forward
|a certain amount of assurance to continuance
form of life we are living, to some little
for the better or worse, perhaps, but rarely
pnpletc upheaval.
err are thc*e, however, who live on the edge
Jing-i, whose lives can be affected radically
Ce year to the next, Wljese chance* for health
jhappine-*-yes, for life itselfdepend on
[somebody else does for them. These are the
men. women and children overseas who
Lear look to the Joint Distribution Committee.
i generosity of American Jewry, through the
. Jewish Appeal, for solution of their prob-
"what will the New Year bring them* Let
pk into the files of some of them and see what
prospects are.
Shlome S.
|e year ago Shlome had very little to look
[forward to and great unhapptness to look
upon. Shlome and his wife were residents
loehrenwald, last Jewish displaced persons
in Europe. Behind him were years upon
of life in campswork camps, concentration
s. DP camps. Ahead of him was blankness.
Shlome had just been told that his last appli-
for emigration had been turned down
sixth country that had refused him a visa.
was nothing wrong with Shlomebut his
had a bad medical record and no country
I accept herand Shlome would not leave her.
Ms for just such people as Shlome that JDC
nade arrangements with the German govern-
: for housing accommodations in various cities.
nd his wife were enrolled for residence in
eldorf. JDC provided them with furniture
|a-ured the wife of continued medical atten-
And three months ago they moved out of
jtamp and into their new home.
two weeks ago JDC received a letter from
ne. After telling how happy they are with
1 new apartment, he writes: "I have a job. For
ngsters in a kindergarten occupy them-
*tith matters new to themdancing
I singing.
Eager Yemenite pupil being taught intriqacies
of Hebrew language.
the past two weeks I have been working in an iron
foundry pouring metal. It's hard work, and I
sometimes wonder where I get the strength for it
but I continue." And he adds somewhat proudly,
"I am the first Jew that ever worked in this foun-
dry since it was opened 30 years ago."
He goes on for quite a while, telling all about his
new life, the friends he and his wife have made,
what they do for amusement. He asks for a sub-
scription to a Yiddish paper and ends up: "I look
forward to the day when I will be in a position to
contribute to Jewish causes, when I will become a
giver instead of a taker."
The Ledies' Committee
UME don't have to worry too much about what
** Shlome S.'s New Year will be. He himself
will make it a good one and it is good to know
that American Jews were able to do something
for a man like him. Let's turn to another part of
the JDC programto far-away Iran.
There is a kindergarten in Tehran and every
day except Saturday 500 lovely, clean, bright chil-
dren assemble there. They have learned to sing,
to dance and to play. They know they must wash
themselves daily. They have learned how to use a
knife and fork when they eat. They know the
songs of Israel and greet the visitor with a smile
and a shouted "Shalom."
But alas, the picture outside is a different one.
This is the only kindergarten in Tehran and every
day mothers20, 30 and more of themline up
outside the gate with their little ones, hoping that
today perhaps there witl be a vacancy, that there
will be room for their children to enter into the
brightness of this oasis in the heart of the ghetto
slums.
The Ladies' Committee of Tehran, that redoubt-
able band of courageous women who shattered
centuries-old traditions to raise money for the
kindergarten, is at it again. Once more they have
approached JDC and offered to raise 50 percent
Cejrtiaeed en P m i 9 0
Ed Steckler Men's Wear
txlends New Year Greetings To All
UNC01N ROAD MIAMI HACK
[Bobbins Roofing & Sheet Metal Co.
r,|W Ntf ROOFING SUPPtlfS tETAIl COHTtACTm REPAIRING
A. H. IECKER,
f N.W. lift STMn,-MIAMI
PHONE PI 4-3785
Anchor Yacht Sales
961 N.W. 7th Street
Phone 827181
LESLIE MULLEN, JR. DONALD TH0NE
Extends To All New Year Greetings
Miami
HAPPY HEW YEAR TO ALL
ATLANTIC FOUNDATION CO.
2190 N.E. 160th Street North Miami Beach
Phone 81-6-3516
T. C. MITCHELL and ARTHUR RICK, JR.
BLUE MIST MOTEL
EXTENDS SINCERE WISHES FOR A N/tPPT AND PKOSPiKOUS NEW YEAR
Em & Stan's Flower Shop
14601 WEST DIXIE HIGHWAY PHONE 81 6 5980
EXTENDS TO AIL HAPPY NEW YEAR GREETINGS
A
HAPPY
NEW YEAR
TO ALL
DR. and MRS.
MANNING J. ROSNICK
and Family
SEASOrTS GREETINGS
MR and MRS.
HENRY SHIER
and Family
2038 N. W. 27th Are.
PHONE NE 4 4554
GREETINGS
Harding Paint & Hardware
Phone UN 6-2252 Prompt Delivery
9471 Harding Avenae, Surfside Miami Beach, Florida
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL
KING FINISH PLASTER CO. f
LIME COLORED PLASTER
Phone FR 3-2031
260 N. W. 27th Street Miami, Florida
Season's Greetings
Webb Construction Company
"WE AIM TO PLEASE YOU"
1400 N.E. 125th Street
Ph. PI 4-7921 PI 9-0580
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
miu
1733 Alt- Need)
545 W. Plaajler Street
Jf 84134 JE 1-1737
Teleehent Ft 3-4743
Cooper Motor Sales, Inc.
TOUR OLDSMOBILE DEALER
1607 PONCE DE LEON BOULEVARD. CORAL GABLES
PHONE HI 14704
THE KEYS ARE WAITING!
DRIVE OUR SPECIAL "ROCKET" SHOW CAR TODATI



Page 4 D
*Jelst>rhrld***7
FridaY. Septan^,
7
Complimenfs of
JOWEIN, INC
227 N.W. 26th STREET
To All Greetings
MIAMI, FLORIDA
Johnson's Auto Repair
ENGINES REBUILT or REPAIRED
COMPLETE HYDROMATIC and BRAKE SERVICE
1250 N.W. 62nd Street
Phone PI 40771
Miami
To All Greetings
Tharpe's Iron Works
WRIUGHT IRON RAILINGS ORNAMENTAL DOORS, ETC.
3155 N.W. South River Drive Miami
Phone NE 5-8713
ii!
Holiday Greetings To All
Sameth-Piepgras Realty Company, Inc.
REALTORS
SALES RENTALS
Residential Commercial Industrial
976 E. 25th Street Phone TU 8-0233
HIALEAH
GREETINGS TO All .
WAXIE'S DRIVE IN
Service Reasonable Prices
2801 LEJEUNE ROAD
MIAMI, FLORIDA
T
BEST WISHES FROM ALL OF US
TO ALL OF YOU
RAY-MAR ELECTRIC CO.
3043 S.W. 38th COURT PHONE HI 6-6416

*
HAPPY NEW Y t A K
COLLINS GARAGE
24-HOUR WRECKER AND MECHANICAL SERVICE
*01 H.W. 7H. Am.-PV PL 4-JSvl 11$ S.W. 2 St.-Pfc. Ft J 73*
GREETINGS "
Super Sagless Spring Corporation of Florida
JOBBERS AND MANUFACTURERS OF UPHOLSTERY SUPPLIES
A. P. LAND. Manager
10*0 S.W. 27th AVENUE PH0NE H| .^
TO ALL A MOST HAPPY HOLIDAY
PARK MADISON STUDIO
L"'R V U HOTOGRAPHERS
Phne "3* FRAMES MmSSSA^ *
Jewish Community in England
By GEOfFUEY D. PAUL
London
ANCLOJEWRY is at the threshold of its fourth
century as a re rstar.li-.hpd community in Brit-
ain The Tercentenary celebrations have come to
U end There have been weeks of luncheons, din-
nen rod bnqoU, musical performances and ex-
hibitions, lectures and a garden party at which the
hod was the head of the Church of Kngland. Jewish
leaden have paid tribute to the tolerance of Britain
which hai allowed the community to flourish and
i representative c.cntilc personalities have
paid tribute to the contributions made to the life
,i ibt DDuntry by it- Jewish ciHwM in every
Vbere
But below the nirface. the great miss of the near
half-million Jewish community h.i- been untouched
bj the passage of the Tercentenary. There was no
bration i n i national -rale but a seriea of hard-
|j related eventa, held almost entirely in London,
I which the HIM "leading personalities of AngLp-
Jewry" were seen time and again A celebrated
British figure once remarked on how nicer were
"public lac.- in private place*" than "private faces
in public place- Tail might be echoed by saying
how much nicer it would have been to see the com-
munity as a whole taking part in the celebration of
the Tercentenary than to repeatedly coine across
the MOM "leading personalities." r,. .
Jn-t as the "average Jew in the street" scarcely
noticed the celebration of the tercentenary, so he
remained indifferent to the many problems which
beset the community. One problem is perhaps in
itself the cause of this apathythe lack of co-
ordinated leadership which through forceful per-
sonality and dynamic approach could acquaint the
non-committed Jew with his responsibilities and
duties.
This lack of coordinated leadership was sadly
demonstrated during the visit of the Russian lead-
ers to Britain in the early part of the year. Three
organizations made separate applications for a
meeting with Marshal Bulganin and Mr. Khrush-
chev at which they hoped to discuss the position of
Russian Jewry. None was granted. It is only guess-
work that a joint approach would have had a suc-
cessful outcome, but the failure to make such an
approach was in itself an unpleasant reflection of
the disunity which now prevails.
The major parties to the dispute over unity, or
it- absence, are the Board of Deputies, the Anglo-
Jwi-h Association, the Agudath Israel World Or-
ganization and the British Section of the World
Jewish Congress. The Board proclaims, and rightly
so. that it is the only democratically-elected repre-
sentative body of the community. Within its mem-
bership can be found representatives of all the
other three organizations.
The Anglo-Jewish Association is a non-elected
miration open to anyone prepared to subscribe
to it- laudatory principles and pay a member-hip
It has a lone tradition of charitable and other
I wort on behalf of Jews in many parts of the
world The AgudMh Israel World Organization
and the British Section of the World Jewi-h Con-
arc tfao open to private memlx-rship and
follow the polities of their world bodies
Gtntral Community Relations
|N the row over communal representation that has
been argued over too many year-, the Board
< laima that it. and it alone, has the right to repre-
senl British Jewry as a whole before any govern-
ment or organization In general, the Anglo-Jewi-h
Association recogntMt thi- but reserves to itself
*'*<-
Presentation of three-tier gold c
Crown to British Jewry made by MqbjI
Feuerstein (left), president of Union of!
dox Jewish Congregations of America i
5716, to Dr. Israel Brodie. chief rabbi at L
Commonwealth (center), who acceptsaM
ing visit here in July.
certain rights with.regard to the expression
own sometimes independent views. The
is suspicious both of the Board, because of lajj
number of World Jewish Congress membeni
ranks, and of the British Section of the I
Jewish Congress itself because of its rtli
with Its parent body. The Agudist vie*utk*j
British Section could never go atone, *?[
united decision which contrasted with the l
point of the WJC world executive. The Bnnal
lion has. however, indicated that in tail
of unity it would be prepared to support anri,
mous decision on a matter of Jewish is
It is rather in their relationship with the!
community than in the relationship amajj'l
own organizations that Jews can this yearlM
certain pleasure. While no one would -sfM
anti-Semitism in Britain is a thing of thefatf
certainly less in evidence than in prcvioaj
This is without doubt due to the prevnla||
rate of employment and the generally hie))
ard of living enjoyed by all sectors of the |
tion. A recession with the resultant
standards might well bring to the fore otell
those race-minded bigots who find theJewvpj
tarpet on which to pin the world's ills.
This is not to say that the lunatic friajfj
ceased operations. Scurrilous publication!
to circulate over a large part of the eountrjj
one or two centers, notably Birmingham,!
organizations which are vocally anti-Sea**!
their influence at present i- -mall. One <
ment which is a cause for some concern BOB]
up that has been made between extreisef
Semites and Arab student group- in Bnuat]
gates to a recent Arab student conference
don produced their loudest applause fortheej
man of a semi-fascist group who deaj
greater part of his speech to a vicious am
world Jewry. ^J
British businessmen, in the majority, hewl
themselves well able to rise above the f
Arab countries to boycott firms which t
Israel or have Jews In their management
regrettable minimum of support from the
ment, threatened firms have ignored Arabr
Cmiv4 .'!'"
in r is i
DR. CARL J. SIADE
0 f I OM I T I $ T

/ I. IN AVINUI. NULIAN
ItoBJ TU I 3003

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WINDOW LETTERING
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HAPPr NEW YtA* *il
MerlinU-Drive-lt Co.
4949 N.W. 36th Street
Prior* TUxedo 7-6721


bBmH
gpptember 7, 1956
+ Bm>M f\rrl~fl-+r
I *
conomic Progress for Israel


By IMMANUEL NEUMARK
,e Stale of Israel greets the New Year M17.
he is confronted with her gravest security
Knee 194 Surrounded on all sides by hostile
ors who instigate border raids with the aid
imum-t arms shipments, and impose econom-
ctts and blockades, Israel is forced to expend
ums [ money for a vital defense program.
e same time. Israel is girded for an intensive
to maintain the pace of her economic expan-
o carry forward the development programs
will strengthen her economic framework,
add ne projects which wUl facilitate tfri-
X commercial and industrial growth. Israel
ps large resources of investment capital from
Bonds.
arge extent, it has been Israel Bond pro-
which have enabled Israel to make gains in
key facets of her economy during the past
months, despite pressure of Arab hostility.
ran one-third of the main expenditures under
']i Development Budget, which provides funds
e country's economic projects, is derived
jrael Bonds.
major events, both highly significant for the
rent of Israel's long-range goal of economic
r.dence. took place in the past year. One
M five' strikes of high grade oil at Heletz
northwestern Negev. which are expected to
reduce the importation of oil now costing
nore than $40,000,000 a year in hard cur-
The other was the completion of the pipe-
n the Yarkon River to the Western Negev,
$ 50.000 acres of wasteland into fertile soil,
elding an estimated $10,000,000 worth of
tc Israel's annual agricultural production.
H
vt
EHHH
I concrete irrigation pipes at Yuval Gad,
|c..es in diameter, used to complete water
Ifcom Yarkon river to Western Negev,
50.000 acres of wasteland into fertile
nmmt
Israel Bond dollars were used to help create new
enterprises and expand existing ones in many
fields, including the chemical, pharmaceutical, tex-
tile, building, metal and wood industries. During
1955. investments of $22,100,000 in foreign ex-
change plus the equivalent of $12,790,000 in local
currency were approved for 104 new enterprises
and the expansion of 32 older ones under Israels
law for the encouragement of capital investments.
This compares with $10,600,000 plus the equivalent
of $5,300,000 in local currency in 78 new and 24
established enterprises during the preceding
twelve-month period. Today, there are 22,000 in-
dustrial enterprises and workshops in operation
in Israel.
Water for tha Negev
AGRICULTURALLY, the country has made im-
portant progress in several areas. Since Israel
celebrated her first Rosh Hashona eight years ago,
she has established 446 agricultural villages. Dur-
ing this period, her cultivated area increased from
412,500 acres to 950.000, while the area under irri-
gation more than trebled, from 72,000 acres to
approximately 240,000.
The new pipeline to the Negev will make possible
the creation of about 30 new villages in the next
two years. A second Yarkon-Negev pipeline of
approximately the same length as the first and
carrying its water supply to the Eastern Negev
is scheduled for completion in 1948. Israel is also
working on several other major irrigation projects.
During the past year, 22 new villages were estab-
lished in the Negev, 18 of them in the newly plan-
ned Lakhish region. Kiryat Gat is being built up
as industrial center of the region for processing of
its industrial crops, such as cotton, sugar beets and
peanuts.
In 1955 the yield of cotton covered 40 percent of
local requirements. By the end of 1957, the region
is expected to produce and process enough cotton
to supply the needs of Israel's entire textile indus-
try, thus saving at least $8,000,000 in foreign cur-
rency.
In industry, as in agriculture, Israel has been
able to maintain an encouraging rate of growth.
As an indication of her industrial activity, Israel
cites the increase of production and consumption
of electric power. Total sales of electric power
have almost quadrupled since 1949, from 329,000,-
000 kilowatt-hours to 1258.000,000 kilowatt-hours,
while consumption for industrial purposes trebled,
from 97.000,000 kilowatt-hours to 302,000,000 kilo-
watt-hours.
During the past twelve months, industrial pro-
duction increased in value to $760,000,000, as com-
pared with $226,600,000 in 1949. The industrial
labor force increased by some 8 percent, from
118,000 to 127,000.
Significant strides have also been made in diver-
sification of industry. With Israel Bond aid, new
domestic and export markets were established for
use of Israeli steel, pipes, tires and rubber goods,
electrical appliances, paper products, fertilizers,
refrigerators, radio sets, Diesel engines, light tools
and motor car assembly. Many of the industries
use local raw materials to a considerable extent,
and some use them exclusively.
This year, Israel's minerals are expected to earn
or save $10,000,000 in hard currency. By 1958,
savings are expected to reach $25,000,000 as a re-
sult of stepped-up production in the oil fields of
Heletz, the copper mines of Elath, the iron mines
Continued on Paat 13 0

Greetings To All
Parker's Rest Home for
Elderly Pensioners
HOMCUKE ATMOSPHERE
546 E. 25th Street
Phone TU 8-7901
Hialeah
Greetings To All
Tea and Body Wtrk Paintina. General Repairs
Steam Cleaning and Undercooling
Qliveros Motor Service, Inc.
COMPLETE AUTO GLASS SERVICE
Phone FR 4-4612 FR 1 5178
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PHONE n 4-01SS
IIIff|N 6 S
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S/ipcevers Drapes Bedspreads Cornices
Heodooords-rVifh or Without Our Materiel
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Season's Best To All
Madden Appliance Service
TV and RADIO SERVICING
Serving Southwest Section, Coral Cables and West Miami
6448 S.W. 8th Street
Phone M0 6-8230
Miami
Greetings
DADE REST RESORT
PERMANENT HOME FOR BLIND CHRONIC CONVALESCENTS
HARD TO MANA0E AGED
1319 N.W. 7th STREET MIAMI
AIRWAY CONVALESCENT HOME
719 N.W. 13th AVENUE
PHONE FR 3-0759
TO ML CKttTINGS
Madrid Restaurant
Spanish American Dishes
740 S.W. 8th STREET
'Chicken amd Rice Our Spectmltr"
PHONE FR 3-1779
WlTINGS TO ALL
10RIDA BURLAP AND
BAG CO., Inc.
fterlep end CeNe. to,.
ItftJ ONI New ferlep
"SO N.W. 00th STREET
* PI 84766
RSSFS OWNERS
hTs Restaurant
PanhM
'r.r
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'" Airport
* NE4-S341
A HAPPT ?^EW TEAR XO ALL
OVR PRIEKDS AND PATRONS
Allapattah
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MIAMI
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-.. ...r... .... ---
A Happy end Prosperous N*u> Tc
To All Our Friend* and Patrons
Fisher Jewelry
1433 S.W. 8ih STREET
MIAMI
Phona FR 4-2468
Milton Fisher
I
IN wishing you a happy
i New Year, The Herald
hopes for you every
possible blessing that
the New Year can bring
Stye ^umri JHeralb
FLORIDA'S MOST COMPLETE NEWSPAPER



Page 6D
A Happy and M'rosprrous
New Year To All Our
Friends and
Patrons
[
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Makers of
ABC JALOUSIE WINDOWS JALOUSIE DOORS SLIDING GLASS DOORS
ALUMINUM THRESHOLDS and ALUMINUM FURNITURE
193rd ST. & BISCAYNE BLVD.
Phone 816-2676
A Happy New Year to All Our Friends and Patrons
Hot Shoppes Caterers, Inc
Afffuwf CAwmrs ro
Eastern Air Lines Pan American World Airways
and Florida Sunshine Thruway
NEW YEAR GREETINGS
from
Burons
Use Our Lay away Plan Pan American Charge
51 E. FLAGIER ST. PH. 93771
U the Jewish Community in Setrrh florae
Wa Extend Sincere Greetings
t
:
r-
iesf Wishes
If
A Happy New Year
THX
MIAMI BEACH
KENNEL CLUB
1
*//lorA*H/?
^Z^^^J
A Letter on Rosh Hash
ona
By ARYEH LEIB
Tel Aviv
Mr. Abe Markowits
ISA.
Dear Abe,
I thought I would write you. being its near Rosh
Hashona, M you would have something to read
on Roah Haakoni and besides you can save the
stamp a- I know Israeli stamps are very popular
and I am Slice I hat you w.jujd W"Uh' >tnjR,epe-
sim ft.** 0 MSt-W* tf .GWt"V.-Mtoif**
itiori E avuli MC squared. I know, algebra
was your favorite subject
Since you are so mathematical. I will try to tell
you about the year in brad in mathematical fash-
ion iti statistics It'a not easy. Abe. to be statistic-
all about Israel Just H the Mayor of Tel Aviv said
when someone asked him what was the population
of (be city Ho took OUl bil watch and said: "Well,
riyht now it's ;u)0.000 but I can't say what it will be
in half aa hour
However, Abe, I will use statistics as much as
possible Last rear, Abe, 4H.889 people immigrated
to Israel Most of then, Abe. were very poor, com-
ing from North Africa. Ma
The) have a different way. Abe. now in'floaling
with the immigrants They used to put them into
a Maabara or something like that, where the im-
migrant read the papers, discussed the political
situation and watched the want ads until be could
find a suitable job for himselfmaybe a member
of the cabinet would resign and there would be a
vacancybut now they take the immigrants direct-
ly from the ships to some new place and they im-
mediately start to work One day at Haifa, Abe. I
saw a party of immigrants coming in. I was struck
by the appearance of one of the men coming off
the ship and I said to myself: "Hell do all right.
He had the makings of a good citizen." Well, do
you know, three days later I passed through a lone-
ly spot in the Negeb and who do I see. but this
same fellow and he's already the mayor of a new
village I never expected him to succeed quite that
fast, but that's the way it is here.
As you know, Abe. they have found oil in Israel.
This year there were several gushers. Some experts
think that more will be found and Israel will be-
come another Oklahoma or Texas. In that case, of
course. Israel will need a lot of ten gallon hats, so
that might be an opportunity for some young am-
bitious college graduate like yourself.
But really. Abe, most Israelis are just as pleased
to find water a- oil I suppose. Abe. the most out-
standing achievement in Israel this year was bring-
ing the waters of the Varknn from around Tel Aviv
to Beersheba. A total of 135 miles of pipes had to
Ik- laid. Do you know. Abe, which is the one fac-
tor) in Israel which work- -even day a week and
24 hour- oveq 'lay'1 It i- the Vuval (Jad pipe fac-
tors, financed hy Israel Bonds. I know you have
bought MOM Israel Bonds, so you ought to be proud
of what you are doing to make the desert blossom
like the rose, aa it says in the book.
I could write more about this, but I know you are
anxious for more statistics Well. Abe. I'm the man
who has em. This year the number of tourists was
almost the same, strangely enough, as the number
of immigrants According to the figures. 48,720
tourists came to Israel thu year. Israel hops, soon
to reduce fly.ng time between Now York and Israel
to 16 hours, so I hope somo day when you have
nothing to do, you will drop in for taw evesnag
JiTS^*' Abe> how you "^ t0** <> -weet
roll, before anyone else, so I ,m SUre you will be
/ *
*_
. now they take the immigrant. |
from the ahipe to come to some new i
they immediately start to work."
glad to learn that Israel had a bumper what,
this year, producing 75.000 tons of wheat, o,B
you think of coming to Israel, doiWW,
the sweet rolls. 'I.-
Do you remember the good time we hadal
country when you fell out of a tree? Youc
do the same in Israel. Last year more Uual
a half million new trees were planted. Noli
years ago. the people of Israel all envied ,
where that tree grew. From being an alsstj
less land Israel is becoming like Central Pat, ]
Arabs didn't believe in trees Their rulen i
you give people trees, the first thing ,.
they'll want bath tubs and all kinds of |
things.
And speaking of bath tubs. Abe, you ouiUkf
the big factory in Beersheba making belt
Financed by Israel bonds, it is taking the i
clays of the Negeb and making so many I
that Israel is reaching out even to sell bssj
to Turkey.
Well, enough for now. Abe. Wishing yoaai
happy new year, 1 will close with one
statistics: there are now 306.500 children i
the Israeli public schools.
Your friend,
Dai
ENGLAND'S JEWRY
Coofowd trim Faff <
for details of their trading with Israel and!
data. In this they have been given a leaifcd]
London Chamber of Commerce and mflusdshl
lions of the press.
In Parliament, too. Anglo-Jewry has sees nl
arguments in favor of Israel strongly prestswj
supported by Members of the Conservstnt, I
and Liberal parties. While the Labor partyi'
sentatives have been more outspoken as f
behalfsupport of Israel is a solid part all
foreign policy platformthe Conservative I
include many friends of the Jewish State I
not slew to criticise the Government for iU i
to the preservattoe and defense of Israel.
The collection of funds for Israel sad
Ceatwwee se rose III

A Noswr r. r. an o
'rite* osd Potroos
UAH'S KOSHER MEAT I
POULTHY MARKET
Wasst toothy f a*^
UN s.w. rrun
A HAPPT NEW YEAR TO AIL
OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS
Jeffertioii Hotel
WtNS KANTEI, SJ,,.
H 15th STREET
MIAMI BEACH
WnoJE 1414]
AJwawrMswroavIo
m % Waaow
MM chief
Florid*
Compliment*
of
**. AKD MRS.
JOSEPH IM
SEASONS GREETINGS
TO ALL
to Alt...
aeon turn
WO MA*
ASSOCIATE,-*
4}4 $imu*
bes*"*-**
IAt !'*"
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PRfaXJJUPTlWI^,
mm *u,Tm
MNWa
e*sofrt*w~r^r7o*J
c~-*v> cf* **-*
fsec Ofu'vl


lay, September 7, 19S6
-JmlsMhri&an
____-
Poge 7P
iigh Holy Day Question Box
By RABBI SAMU1L J. FOX
i$ it that Hit story of the binding of Imoc
Md in tho synagogue on tho second day of
Htshona?
hi explains that this portion is re*! so that
[Almighty may remember the incident and have
icv upon us for the sake of the spirit ef sacrifice
.laved by Isaac who asked to be bound to the
of sacrifice. This theme is the predominant
* of the holiday It is even said that the ram's
is blown to remind the Almighty of this mei-
J since it was a ram that was finally substituted
[base when the Almighty* spared hi* life. tor-
nore. thi* pa*M* sUNSfrnXien ef the
.. read on the first day ef Rosh stash ana
i tails of the birth of Isaac. Sarah was retnenv
with a child on Rosh Hashona and thus is
cs birth read from the Tonm en the first day
Hashona.
,
da wm people pray in a -hen* position all
[ina the High Holy Oayaf
,his is considered to be a sign of-humility before
i Almighty. On Rosh Hashona especially, that a
_ must be humble before the Almighty Pray-
in a bent position displays this feeling. Some
Ln that the Shofar which is Mown on Rosh
Lhona fnust be bent Jo show that nun must
id his will before God.
ky do tome people refrain from eetfno nuts on
Hashona?
rhere arc mainly'two reasons advanced for this
itom. One is a practical one. According to this
|son one refrains from eating nuts on Rosh
shona because eating nuts increases coughing
spitting due to the small bits that get caught
|the throat. This would lend to a disrespectful
havior in the midst of prayer or at the table
khe holiest time of the year.
bint of Rosh Hashona will prevail in this
ne of Col. Yochanan Peltz. administrative
Qtendent oi Dead Sea Potash Works
S'dom. "On Rosh Hashona. a man must
' humble before the Almighty." says Rabbi
The other reason is symbolic. The Hebrew let-
ters that go irho making up the Hebrew word for
nuts have the same numerical equivalent as the
Hebrew letters that go into making up the word
for "sin" in the Hebrew language. The Jew sym-
bolically avoids any reference to sin by abstaining
from nuts. This night be a means of showing that
the first step toward repentance is to avoid any
connection with sin, or no matter how remote it
might be. even though it be only symbolic in nature.
Rosh Hashona is the time for repentance and this
symbolic refrain is considered quite appropriate.

What is the reason and origin of th. many liturgi-
cal pmi which art inctweed in the High Holiday
Htwreyr
Because Rosh Hashona and Yam Kippur are so
important and crucial in the life ef man, the rabbis
.sought to tohe advantage of every avenue ef ex-
PMssion available to men so that he might be able
to seek the mercy of the Creator. The services
are longer on the High Holy Days than on any
other festival so that man nay spend as much
tiaae as possible in prayer and meditation. For this
reason many liturgical poems were included in
the liturgy.
One of the sources (Sefer ha-itim) claims that
most of the liturgical poems were composed dur-
ing the periods of persecution. In course of this
time Jews were unable to read the Torah being
forbidden to study Torah because of prohibitive
decrees from a hostile government. They therefore
wrote liturgical poems in whose text was inter-
woven the various laws and requirements of the
holidays as well as the significance of the holidays,
so that in reciting these poems the Jews was auto-
matically reminded of the laws, the customs and
, the significance of the occasion.
Why is it that the last note of each unit of the
Shofar blasts is extended longer than tho others?
The last note is called "Tekiah Gedolah" and is
purposely extended over a longer period of time
than the other notes to signify to the congregation
that this completes the set of blasts from the
Shofar. The Maharil derived this from the Biblical
text in Exodus which states: "When the ram's
horn soundeth long, they shall come up to the
mount" (Exodus 19:13). This statement was made
at Mount Sinai and indicated that the Divine
Presence had left the area. Just as a long bla*t
announced the end of a situation at Sinai, so does
the long Shofar blast on Rosh Hashona announce
the culmination of a series.
Why is it customary to dip in honey tho first piece
of brood oaten at tho table on Rosh Hashona?
This is done while reciting the expression: "May
it be Thy will that a good and sweet year be re-
newed for us." The rabbis in the Midrash consider-
ed it a good omen. It may be that man was taught
thus to understand that if he would wish to have
a sweeter life in the coming year, he himself must
initiate this condition with his own mellowness
and sweetness. Man was thus shown that he has it
within his own province to begin his own improve-
ment.

Joe Soler
M Of 4UI64T0R 6OO0S
asd
NHI 44tKA MfffNJtS
"5 Lincoln Rood
2201 Collins Anw,
'HONK JE 4-4M0 ..,,
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OOWNTOWM
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!
Extends Slneerest New Year
Greeting* To All
A *mm Now Year To AM Oar friends and Patrons
Industrial Equipment and Supplies
3030 N.W. 8th Avenue Phone NE 5 2523
Hearty New Year Greeting*
to the
Entire Jewish 4 ommunitu
The FORD PLACE
2751 North Miami Avenue
Phone FR 9-4761
SINCERE WISHES FOR A
HAPPY NEW YEAR
Carpenters' District Council
2955 N.W. 17th AVENUE
Miami 42. Florida
TiIssImm nimm;
JOHN L. HJQKEY
H. E. MORRIS
Secy.-Ti
I. E. SHEPPARD
E. JIMMY JONES
MARVIN L HAMMACI
ARTHUR E. STEWART
LYMAN WILLIAMS
Assistant Business Representatives


Page 8 D
*Je*is*ntrMk*n

"sincere'wishes for a happy new year
al meidenberg and staff
A-1 EMPLOYMENT SERVICE
37 N. E. 5th Street
Florida''tt Famous
Coppertone
SUN TAN OIL and CREAM
Holiday Greetings
DOUGLAS LAB CORP.
MIAMI. FLA.
Happy New Year To All
JACK JUSTICE, Realtor
9513 Harding Ave., Miami Beach UN 6-7646
North Miami Beach Branch-1947 N.E. 163rd St.816-8631
Golden Gate Branch-19400 Collins Ave.-816-5697
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
A. M. TRANSFER & CRANE SERVICE
Boats Machinery Office Safes Household
Concrete Pouring Move Anything
31 Years oi Experience in the Greater Miami Area
239 N. W. 26th STREET
Phone FR 9-8959
*
Everglades Land & Oil Co.
901 Congress Building Miami
Wish* All A Vmy Happy and Healthy Now Tear
r -
MOXTERREY MOTEL
40 IHU ISlf
WKAIIA MOTEL
2340 COUINS AVEMUf
..I
MOXTE CARLO HOTEL
6S51 COUINS AVENUf
BRAZIL AlVAIt I Mi:vi HOTEL
6525 COUINS AVENUE
NBPTtTIVE RESORT MOTEL
15*95 COUINS AVENUE
Ed Kelmans, President
Ixtend To All The Happiest of New Year Greetings
Frid
%J*****i>
The Jewish Year in Germany
a., cau Mil I FB / nf German* > I.Hi '
H
By SAM MILLER
Bonn
IGHLIOHT of the Jewish year in Germany wu
once again the indemnification issue in all its
technical complexity, and more specifically the
slow progress through parliamentary channel! of
ihe Amendment to the 1953 Federal Indemnifica-
tion I-aw.
Entering into force in July of 1956. this long-
overdue hill is the final one of the major measures
in the field of compensation for individual Nazi
victims While it satisfied only few of the demands
b> Jews who never lived in Germany bajaaajjaajj
of Germany was established Yet f
.ndemnification obligation, '^"l
In the Luxemburg Agreemenu L \
public I T |, to stle al. indi^jH
eation claims before the end of J ,Z**1
year. As pointed out above, this will foT^f
t.onal expenditures running to ne.rlv ,? **"
.*.. claims by Jewish victims of Nan'
approximately $1 billion out of thai 7^*1
cording to the best available esUmieTSl
measurable suffering inflicted upon jlrJ
lerism can never begin to be made *'|
m'ny *2. I thousand~
after Hitlerism and who fell into Naii handta**-'' oVwnriVWfOn rofntthnte substantial iwk
where in Europe, it did remedy a good many aw- mediae* treatment. sUrtmg *
stiees and deficiencies for those who had been
ju
residents of Germany, and more particularly of
what is nw Baal Germany, prior to the onset of
the Hitler era The right of inheritance, for in-
stance, is now generally safeguarded in cases where
the Nad victim dies after his claim has been recog-
nized. hut before it is paid. Certain limited im-
provements were effected for former DP's. that is
to say, for Jews on specified deadlines after the
war
The Amendment is in fact a thoroughgoing re-
write of the 1953 Indemnification Law. and the
expansion of its scope is expected to bring upwards
of $400 million to Jewish victims
hi Nazism during the next seven
V'.irs
The time span is predicated
upon the Federal Government's
pledge ti> complete the indemni-
fication program within that pe-
riod, uhich would require that
all payments are made between
now and early 1963.
To achieve this goal, the rate at
which indemnification claims are
processed and settled will have
to be stepped up drastically. Al-
most two-thirds of the 18 years
between the collapse of Nazism
and the scheduled conclusion of
the program have already claps-
ed. but no more than one-fifth of
the estimated indemnification to-
tal has so far been received by
the surviving victims of Nazi bestiality, or by the
widows and minor children of those who were
slaughtered.
German Indemnification Bill
?HE aggregate past and future indemnification
outlay by the Federal Treasury and by West
Germany's nine constituent states, as well as by
West Berlin, is computed at almost $1.75 biHion.
Under the state and the zonal legislation in force
prior to October 1953. about $150 million were
made available to Jewish and non-Jewish victims of
Nattsm. Federal and state disbursements under the
provisions of the 1953 Federal Indemnification Law
may now have passed $200 million. Individual in-
demnification has thus amounted to little more
than $350 million during the entire postwar era.
For more than eleven years, the leaders of post-
war Germany have been pledging speedy and ade-
quate compensation to those whom the Nasis jailed,
crippled and robbed, whom they drove into exile.
whose kin they massacred and whose careen they
cut short. Seven years ago. the Federal Republic
rttltfl
lag medical treatment
rendering leu onerous the decMnhaTJeaia 1
elderly. "el
To that end, $1 billion will g0 a loon.,- J
imperative, though, to expedite the pnxeJ/J
payment of claims, to recruit more and be>!
sonnel for indemnification agencies, to cunjiliJ
widespread "cold sabotage'' that finds m Jl
in footdragging. buck-passing. obstructiMisa!kJ
quibbling and a bagful of other bureaucrat al I
terfuges. among them the assignment o! J
petents and the ouster of the few officials re*4
fight for adequate indemnification.
In the sphere of redressing Nazi wrongs, i
legislative progress was repeal
ed in other fields al?Ki*g|
portant is a bill dealing i
claims against the prewar;
wartime German state, whicki
er interminable deUna]
launched on its parlu
way in June 1956.
German State Still Fails
JLf HERE the Herman state tad
** appropriated Jewish pnfgl
ty, claims are generally dasssjq
as restitution rases and dust]
not fall within the purview of 9)1
Federal Indemnification 1*1
Such claims the Federal Repast]
has so far refused to honor, I
when court judgments wait
tained.
While German individua
been compelled for the p rs"
years to ret inn "identifiable" property actual
from Jews under Nazi duress, no restitution Nl
been effected to this day where the illegal cqait|
was the German state, not a private eitjaaa
business firm. Years ago, in the Luxemburg ABaa
ments and in the Paris Conventions, the ill
German Government recognized its liability an
such claims to the extent of $357 million, but ts*j
no action to implement its pledge.
When the new draft bill becomes law. Jewsl
seek compensation for outright confiscawaJnJ
the compulsory delivery of silver, gold and jewaM
and for the fine of one billion marks imposed aaa
the Jews of Germany after the Pans aauiiafB
of a German diplomat by Hershel GrynKaa|
November 1038.
The law on civil service pensions for Kai *]
t will in future i
tims was liberalized, so thai
cower former German university lecturers
fesaora who were not in a technical sense
of the civil service.
The shipment of West German reparation
Israel proceeded smoothly during the yett
the type aad quantity of orders unoagwl
ClfiriNCS
DAVID R. IAL0GH
VM...I. $ih, A^lqswi
AA##aj(fxtwr#ri
mm, MAIl, MAMONB JIWUIY
Mate OHkt:
447 41st Street, MissM Beech, Urn.
* Jl 1-1 tM
Ml Mired, Mil,, f^rwl C.kl, ru
Nl Mill
CAKY'S iONDCD
FRUIT SHIPfWS
?
m BtscArm BoauvAi*
AW NEW TEA! TO All
XatTs Hardwaro
H S.W. Ith STREET
WEST MIAMI
**" **0 1-45*2
AW NEW ff At TO Ml
UU< h*HH Shop
$R0RTaw
1314* WIST
Mwea lv4SS
*
TO U1 a**""*5
GEORGE DEW
PM aajMIS mi BTW
Tihjt* ""'
.....
MIAMI M. HO***
fewer*1 ?*" *** **
C4SM0T0R*;
SERVICE STATW
.ear *"*
-gwa- a****"
1479 S.W. $n0T
M*45


[September 7, J956_
, ,he rate of delivery 'coming up to
bth elates again agreed on a $99,500,000
If commodities and services. As In the
[wo years. Germany utilized an escape
r ,() |jmjt the amount available for rep-
kurrhas.s to the rock-bottonf minimum
Yot in the reparations pact, not to the
[e\ envisaged therein.
ve reflecting the volume of West German
the Arab nations climbed steadily up-
. the latter nonetheless continued their
Fof pinpricks and innuendo against the
L pact. In the course of the year, the
[upon a yet more effective weapon, which
kited to the hilt. They exchanged bland-
[anri visits with East Germany, knowing
Vognition of the East German regime by
| Arab states would profoundly embarrass,
uer Government.
tcessful squeeze-play, the Arab diplomats.
Lst German capital used this threat not
ktrart concessions from Bonn, but also to
he establishment of diplomatic relations
Pest Germany and Israel.
president and Chancellor Cordial
in public life, a number of incidents and
led to concern among the Jewish com-
nd among democrats in general. Rela-
the head of the German state. Federal
Hems, and with the country's chief
Federal Chancellor Adenauer, were
considerable cordiality, however.
laddress to the Conference of German
rof. HeuSfS turned against the Gorman
vill to forget" everything that had hap-
fing the Nazi epoch. Jurists must not cast
Iheir minds the memory of the time when
neither law nor justice, he told the as-
iit should on the contrary keep it alive,
ugh it might at times be inconvenient.
|ity to forget is a grace bestowed upon
Federal President observed, "but it so
Ithat I am opposed to transmuting this
|o a technique predicated upon the will to
Prof. Heuss also made it a point to attend
rations commemorating the centenary of
fcrich Heine's death and the 100th anniver-
rof. Sigmund Freud.
JelsliFk>rkUan
Page 9D
brTMaurico N. Eisendrath Oft), president of
Union of American Hebrew Congregations, ex-
amines announcement of France's first school
for braining of Reform rabbis and educators
held by school head Rabbi Andre Zaoui. of
Paris.
Chancellor Adenauer granted a special audience,
on his 80th birthday, to the head of the Israel Pur-
chasing Mission in Germany, Minister Dr. F. E.
Shinnar. who conveyed warmest felicitations from
Israel's then Foreign Minister Moshe Sharett and
from Dr. Nahum Goldmann in the latter's capacity
as chairman.of the Conference on Jewish Material
Claims Awinst Germany. On behalf of Foreign
Minister Sharett, Dr. Shinnar presented the Chan-
cellor with an album containing all the postal
stamps Issued by the Jewish State since its estab-
lishment. With the regards of Dr. Goldmann, he
made a gift of two ancient Jewish coins. In his own
name and that of the Israel Purchasing Mission,
Dr. Shinnar handed the German statesman a silver
plate specially wrought by the Bezalel Art School
in Jerusalem and bearing, in Hebrew and in Ger-
man, the famous words from the prophet Isaiah:
"And they shall beat their swords into plowshares,
and their spears into pruning hooks; nation shall
not lift up sword against nation, neither shall they
learn war anymore."
IH MIBEASTSCENE OF ACTION AND REACTION
Continued from *# t 0
ksts of setting up a new kindergarten in
kh quarter if JDC would again provide
Ice of funds necessary, would again plan
pies and train the necessary teaching and
nee staff, in view of the great need JDC
nothing but yes.
p> the new kindergarten is about to start.
ne next Kosh Hashona comes around, fhe
ho stand today outside the kindergarten
be home, and 300 more children will be
ind dancing, and singing, and learning
the new kindergarten. It is going to be
ppy New Year for them.
No More Ftars for Them
osh Hashona there were still 1,800 aged
'and omen living in canvas huts of the
Hannah maabara. The huts were window-
source of light and air being the deer.
U*re was no flooring, the makeshift
and kerosene cooking stoves were set
on the bare ground. It was bright and sunny last
Rosh Hashona, but aged residents of the maabara
were already looking forward with dread to com-
ing of the late fall and winter with its rains, and
cold, and mud.
No such fears exist for them this New Year.
They are housed in a, new village of the aged. Neve
Avoth, built for them by Malben, the great JDC
operation in Israel which looks after the aged,
chronically ill, the crippled and handicapped among
the newcomers that have come to the country.
As in the other 19 institutions for the aged oper-
ated by Malben, Neve Avoth provides its residents
with well-built housing, with central kitchen and
dining rooms, with gainful and interesting occu-
pations, with ample recreation facilities. This year
they do not dread the coming of winter. The rains
and winds will find them well-housed, well-clothed,
well-fed. A very happy New Year to them.
A couple in Germany, 300 children in Iran, 1,800
men and women in IsraelJDC has helped make
it s happy New Yesr for themand for many
thousands more like them in every part of the
world.
m Htm Mm Mm
jfcr Electrical
[applies, hie.
anting, Fixtures
1 N.W. 7th Avonue
HONE PL 7-4598
I ALL ... A MOST
"0ST H4,f r Mtw nm
^ J- Wallace
T* *fNNI5NIN6
N- 2nd AVENUfi
MIAMI. FLA.
I K 1-7814
A HAPFT NEW TEAR TO ALL
OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS
FRIENDLY
BEAUTY SHOP
2185 S.W. lst Street
MIAMI
Phone FR 4-7857
Devon Matell
A HAPPY NEW TEAR TO ALL
OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS
Coilims
tlrxall liruijH
7450 COLLINS AVENUE
MIAMI BEACH
Phone* UN 8-4890 UN 6-5919
A HAPPY NEW TEAR TO ALL
OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS
Gables Stationers
OFFICE SUPPLIES
129 GIRALDA AVENUE
(Opposite Post Office)
CORAL GABLES
Phone HI 94046
Sol and Thelma Schreiber
CMfTfNtf 70 All
Aoreo Kipit
EXCHANGE
M 4-4014
, wmi Vsed Office rereftere
1741 N.W. ISth STRUT
NEW YEAR'S GREETINGS
front the j
WALDMAN FAMILY
Waldman Hotels
CROWN- Miomi seech
VICTM-Miami Reecb
MURIDA-lonj leach.
New York

$ f A J 0 N $ mifinti
Coral Gift Shop
Gift* .1 Distinction Jewelry, Lessees Watch Repairing
1131 S.W. 67 th AVENUE PHONE NW> 1-9431
Alt. mmd AIRS. At SiRMAM of the
HI-GRADE FOOD CO.
7200 N.W. 29th Avo. MIAMI Pfceae NE 5 204 4
Ellens' Scif Wishes 7* AM Their friths mmi Petrous Far A Hmppy New Yeer

Waikiki Motel
18801 Collins Avenue
Dan and Joe lifter
Wish You All A Very Happy New Year
:r3
*!*
La Rosa Signs
623 N.E. 127th Street
Phone PL 8-3300
Wishes You All A Happy New Year
TROPICAL
PANORAMA
>
i
18495 Biscayne Boulevard
BEST WISHES FOR A
HAPPY AND HEALTHY
NEW YEAR
*
Bunnel Pools Corp.
1007 Kane Course lay lloihei
Phone UNion 6-9741
OR ANT W. ZEUERS
Wishes All A Very Happy New Year
Island


rsiSjEftij'iva


Page 12 D
U
New Year Greetings To All Our
friends and Patrons
Arthur Wilde's
Seafood Harbor
ON THE OCEAN AT 193rd ST.
(THE IDEAL RESTAURANT)
OPEN:
WEIK DAYS
SUNDAY ...
4:10- 10:00
1:10- 10:00
Cloifd1 Mondays
PHONE 116-3551
SINCERE WISHES FOR A HAPPY NEW YEAR
TO THE ENTIRE JEWISH COMMUNITY
WALTER E. HEADLEY, JR.
CHIEF OF POLICE
MIAMI. FLORIDA
GREETINGS
K. M. Jones Real Estate
W. 0. Webb, Mgr.
WE SPECIAtlZE IN ACREAGE AND BUSINESS PROPERTIES
639 N.W. 102nd Street Miami
Phone PL 1-8636
SEASON'S BEST WISHES
Brown's Rest Home
24- HOUR NURSING SERVICE
Homelike Surroundings
116 Beacom Boulevard Miami
Phone HI 31802
To All. Greetings
POWELL SEATING AND
SUPPLY COMPANY
Formerly C&A Sales Service
FOtDING CHAIRS and FOLDING TABUS
All TYPES Or SEATING FOR CLUBS, UNION NAUS, ClASSROOMS, ITC.
a. r. mo f,wtii
"The Seating Headquarters for the South"
52 NX 51st Street pfe,,, fl t.19S4
fJenistfkridMofl.
!| <*
&!i**d
1* N.W. SOUTH RIVER DRIVE
t f f T I Jf !
POHl I HERNDON ENGINES, INC
MAY MARINE MOTORS
tamtm t *( s.iei t snk
HIONE FR 4-1577
ConfinueW fret* Peft I 0
wonderful realization that we are not alonethat
we ate not just a handful of Jews in Israel atanding
i,v ourselves against a sea of enemies. I'll never
gain tool to lonely when I stand my watch on the
tower In the days t<> come. Tamar said. I've reamed
that million- of Jews abroad will be standing with
me.
Don") you see, Tamar admonished, how the Jews
throughout the free world are sharing in our work?
Without tlif help nt the Galuth. the present Yishuv
could not have come into being. The very watch-
tower on their own kibbutz was a joint creation of
Ihe two elements of the Jewish people. Thus, her
mission to the American Jewish community was
just as purposelul as her former direct sharing of
wakhtower duty. She was strengthening the bond
betea the dispersed and the ingathered.
Concentrated Survey of Border
a LL right, thought Ranaan with a grin. You're
** correct I agree with everything you say. 100
percent Especially since you're coming home!
His eyes followed the sweep of white from the
searchlight As the beam carried past the eastern
boundary of the Kibbutz land, Ranaan's gaze was
pulled back into the darkness there. Something
WM changed. There seemed to be a tinge of red
at the far end of the field. He stared intently into
the darkness which returned as the beam traveled
ahead. Yes' there was a reddish glow and it seemed
to be spreading.
You dreamer! Ranaan berated himself. While
you were so lost in your own romantic gaze, they've
infiltrated the kibbutz and set fire to the brush.
He unslung his rifle and prepared to fire a volley
to give the alarm.
Before squeezing the trigger, he made a con-
centrated survey of the eastern border. The red
npints spirit of jews y
"Perhaps the watchtowers have atood long
enough. perhaps the determination and
steadfastness of all Jewry will bring about
the transformation of the watchtowers in Is-
rael. The towers standing on our soil will
take root and metamorphose into living trees,
sheltering a peaceful land."
"The year 5716 has been a tough oJ
minute of let up. Digging bomb sbjj
erecting barbed-wire fences. Mayb|
would be better."
I
i
glint on the brushland was spreading.
fleeted into the sky. He could see the L
the low cloud formation marked out by a i
pink. The faint red streak was widenint L
sudden wave of relief surged through his mail
tenseness slid away from his whole bodj
the rifle down against the corner of the i
What a fool, he told him-elf sheepishly.
most got the whole kibbutz up to set the i
Sunrise. The last sunrise of the jot..
Hashona would start with the setting of taaj
The Year 5716 has been a tough one. Nil
of let up. relaxation Milking cows with i
strapped to tbe hip. Plowing fields with ai
at hand on the tractor Building roadsi
detail on constant alert. Digging bomb i
the kids and women. Maybe 5717 would I
Maybe the new year would bring a
pressure and the work of construction i
forward without the drain of desperate I
needs. Certainly. 5717 would bring him i
piness with Tamar.
One thing sure. Come what may. the |
our kibbutz will continue to build i better I
the people of Israel will continue to stride!
And Tamar is right. Million- of Jews in the
will stand with us.
Perhaps the watchtowers have stood kef I
Just as the Bible speaks of beating ouri
plowshares, perhaps the determination
fastness of all Jewry will bring aboutJbt]
formation of the watchtowers in Israel,
standing on our soil will take root anil
phoae into living trees, sheltering a;
Now the dawn waa advancing rapidly.
phous darkness was dispelled. The
beam seemed to grow pale as the sun begat
up the whole land.
Ranaan started the climb down from I
What a Rosh Hashona sermon I've I
thought with patronizing amusement W
the feeling that Tamar. 6.000 miles way,
pered Amen.
ctffriNcs
Hastings Trim Shop
Funirr.re Upholstering Track Seat Coven ... Tew
use n.w. 7th avenue PH0#II n
SEASONS GREETINGS
\'w man. Iliirk
& < aliiouii
REALTORS
Heal Eatert. & Mortgage.
13-15 Flret National Bank Bldg.
MIAMI. FLORIDA
CREfTNKS TO Ail
CHAILY'S
0,1 Tl T| A II
WSTAURANT rf DSUCATSSSIN
*rev Cettem
"Where Yaw Prtre.^ h
aajajseaJaejaW
S.W. lth STREET
* M0 7407V
1
To All... Bit Whim ft Happy Holidays
TOM MURPHY aMOTORS
MrT aw P1INT
rear lafWmHea ... Oar Meaie*
244 N.W. 54th Street
1114252
Swosons Best Whim U All...
FREDERICKS MARKET INC
"WtM Wmm A MlASWf "
645 N.W. 62nd Street
H1-5651


September 7^1956
+Jewld>rh*iJ*>ti
Page 13 D
lEL'S ECBM8MIC PROGRESS SIKEIEW TEIH 5711
Confixi Um P-f 5 0
in the north and of the Negev in the
he phosphate deposits near Kurnub, and
chemical plants near the Dead Sea, which
atcd with the aid of Israel Eond funds.
Improved Transport Facilities
LenTS of potash from the Dead Sea leave
lei every month for foreign markets, and
exploitation of phosphates, ceramic clay
and deposits in the Negev has already
frhese developments are helping to narrow
Woreign currency gap, ^fr^. Htt|
|larit of Fertilizers and Chemicals I^rJ^al
if already Israel's -tirgMdt^UtustrfT'itnil
Rjnt> rapidly. Key structural changes and
Mion of modernized operational methods at
It have re-lilted in additional annual earn-
falmost S5.000.000, including $1,000,000 in
I Among the new installations completed
Enterprise this year was a sulphuric acid
rhuh l- -upplying 80,000 tons of chemicals
local and export markets. Expansion also
bee at the superphosphate plant, which is
lucing 135.000 tons of fertilizer annually,
f,l with 100.000 tons a year ago.
ker important achievement aimed at Israel's
goal of economic self-sufficiency has been
fcment in transportation facilities. For in-
[israel's system of railways has been over-
land modernized, and is in the process of
Dmpletely Dieselized. The total length of
lines is 330 miles, as compared with 140
1948. This total includes the new railway
j>m Naan to Beersheba, whieh is carrying
ninerals to the industrial centers in north-
Is of the country. At the same time, Israel's
(asphalt roads have increased from 770
more than 1.100, including the recently
|ted highways from Beersheba to Dimonah,
S'dom to Beersheba.
|'s merchant marine has also made advances.
ears ago, Israel's shipping fleet amounted
than 10,000 tons. Today, Israel owns 35
[totalling some 135,000 registred tons. Dur-
| past year, ten new ships have been put into
, including two 10,000-ton, 19-knot passenger
1i
--J

lilway line opens from Naan to Beer-
Israel Bond investment has stimulated
^d line development from 140 miles in
o 330 miles today.
During 1955, investments of $22,100,000 in
foreign exchange plus equivalent of $12,700.-
000 in local currency were approved for 104
new erflerprises and expansion of 32 older
ones under Israel's law for encouragement of
capital investment.
lines which travel between Haifa and New York.
In addition, Israel has in her fleet four other pas-
senger steamers, six modern fruit carriers and 23
freighters. Orders have been placed for 16 new
vessels with a total displacement of 136,000 tons.
The national air serviceEl Al Airlineswas
inaugurated in the summer of 1949. El Al, which
is constantly expanding its service, has just acquir-
ed its fifth Constellation and also operates Sky-
master and Curtis Commando planes for its air
routes which span 12 countries and four continents.
The national airline will add three Britannia turbo-
propo planes, each with a 400-mile per hour air
speed, to its fleet within the next few months.
Since Israel's first Rosh Hashona eight years
ago, significant progress has been achieved in
many areas of her basic economic structure. Be-
cause of tensions caused by the pressure of intensi-
fied hostility on the part of her neighbors, how-
ever, Israel realizes that this is not a time for
reflecting on past accomplishments, nor for relaxa-
tion. Rather, it is a time for redoubling the nation's
efforts to strengthen her economic frontiers. Israel
counts heavily on the Israel Bond drive for achieve-
ment of that purpose.
ENGLAND'S JEWRY
Continued from Page 6 0
ganizations continue to be the cementing bond
between all groups of Anglo-Jewry. There are few
indeed who could be described as being anti-Israel.
There is no group in Britain akin to the American
Council of Judaism. That is not to say that all
Britain's Jews are Zionists. There are, however,
but two basic sections: Zionists and friends of
Israel. Both groups can be highly critical of certain
developments in the Jewish State but there is hard-
ly one who does not wish her well and, what is
more, makes some effort to help her meet the great,
number of problems with which she is faced.
*' Wishes To ill I
Medical Center Pharmacy
Clayton 6. Johnson
N N.W. 36th Street Miami 42, Florida
Nones NE 5-144S NE 5*1444 NE 5-1447
To All... Greetings
SHORES REALTY
"Ts BUSINESS 10TS HOME DUPLEX NOME AND INCOME
15 N.E. 7th Avenue Phone PL 1 -8990
To All .
Happy New Year
and Season's Greetings
Auerbach Paint Co.
1671 ALTON ROAD
METALLIC
ENGINEERING CO.
Specializing in Alloy Metals
3701 n.w. ioth sneer
PImm PI 9-2472
V
To All... A Most Happy New Year
Paul Faske
NEWAY UNIFORM & TOWEL SUPPLY CO.
Miami Swim Pool Corp. I
1818 N.W. 79th Street
Phone PLaza 4-3062
' WISHES ALL A VERY HAPPY NEW YEAR
Miami
To All Season's Best Wishes
Rental Equipment, Inc.
NITES AND HOLIDAYS-rHONE PL S 6606
809 N.W. 72nd Street
DAY PHONE PL 1 36M
Miami, Florida
*
Greetings To All
Coral Gardens Motel & Apts.
" i
'Apartments Designed lor Gracious Lbr'maf'
3622 S.W. 8th Street Miami, Florida
Phone HI 6-9980
y
HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL
Miami Poultry & Fish Co.
5711 N.W. 7th Avenue Miami
Phone 84-3667
HOTELS, RESTAURANTS and INSTITUTIONS SUPPLIED
NEW TEAM GREETINGS TO All
I.ATTA'S SANDWICH SHOP
700 N.W. 79th STREET
PHONE 14-5355
H. C. LEWIS OIL CO.
3034 N.W. NORTH RIVER DRIVE PHONE NEW 44932
(.rani's Standard Service
13950 WEST DIXIE HIGH WAT PHONE PI-.- 1-9391
WISHES All A NAPPV NEW TEAR
>ll I KN I I I 4 I It If CO.
9590 N.W. 26th AVENUE PHONE MU 1-4055
EXTENDS GOOD WISHES FOR A HAPPT HOI/DAT


%
Page 16D
vjenistflcrldtar
To All. Greetings
TROPICAL
CHEVROLET
MIAMI'S MOST MODERN ;
I :
I "Serving Greater Miami" I
Phone PL 9-9721
! {
8880 Biscayne Boulevard ;
!
T
BEST WISHES
FOR
A VERY HAPPY
NEW YEAR
SHAW BROS.
OIL CO.
Exclusive Distributors of
Pur* Oil Company
Products In South-
Eastern Florida
GREETINGS
IIi'iImtI Ilia hi oikI
&<.
1340 N.W. 27th Ave.
Miami 35, Florida
Telephone NE 4-6031
SEA SHELLS &
FLOWER SUPPLIES
JERRY & MACK
RADIATORS
CLEANED
REPAIRED
EXCHANGED
(Htw or Utti)
All CORES MANUFACTURED AND
GUARANTEED IN MIAMI BY
JERRY & MACK
REPAIR SERVICE
2034 N.W. 2nd Ave.
Phone 9-2603
Mac Griffin
The BEST PICKLES You Ever TastJ
They're Crisp
And...
/
eaAkwe 8ran4
HOME MADE
KOSHER PICKLES
Made in Miami, Florida
mm*
Featured at Famous Miami Restaurants
WHY ARE THEY BETTER?
Grown with our own special seeds 1 2 months per yorsea-
soned with Seashore Spices to add an extra delicious goodness
Get o new taste rhriH.
Packed in Gallon Jars-5, 10, 16-Gallon Kegs
and 50-Gollon Barrets
Packers of
PICKLES SAUER KRAUT TOMATOES PEPPERS
HORSERADISH VINEGAR MAYONNAISE
MUSTARD
SEASHORE FOQD PRODUCTS
Pmoni MU 1-3541-2-3
ROWELL-VAN ATTA
ACOUSTICS
2711 N.W. 17th Avenue
Phone NEwton 5-2301
WISH ALL A VERY HAPPY NEW YEAR
Miami
BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY AND HIALTH1 *'
Patrician Hotel
3621 Collins Ave ^
Season's Greetings To All Our Friends
Giovanni's
Restaurant
ITALIAN FOODS
1015 N.W. 79th St., Miami, Pie.
Phone PL 9-9409
BEST WISHES TO ALL E0R A HAPPY NEW YEAR
Southern States Distributors Inc.
1065 N.W. 71st Street
Phone 84-0661
Miami
loliiinv\|ur4>Oil
1031 EAST 49th STREET, HI Alt AH
rM WENOJ TO I| MR mim m m m i(ui
A Healthy and Prosperous
New Year To All
EVERGLADES IIDIEfli
Harmon Gaines Al too***
7488 NX 2nd AVENUE
Pt S.N23


US. JEWRY HITS
HIGH Of ACTIVITY
leuflislUEIondiku)
Miami, Florida, Friday, September 7, 1956
Section E
EVENTS ON PRINCIPLE
fRONTS OF THE NATION
he Past Year In American Life
ALL .
IMOST
IpPY NEW YEAR
MILTON
WEISS
*
Greetings To All
? QUALITY,
?SERVICE
MIAMI
BAGEL
BAKERY
TELEPHONE NE 54441
138 N.W. 17th AVENUE
MIAMI 35, FLORIDA
GREETINGS
Reg's
Appliances
hi cn fcc SUM, lf Wt
jWEJIINCHOUSf"
(2440 N.E. 7th AVENUE
PHONE PL 7-7767
pW YEAR
|R E E T I N G S
HI
Public
Gas
Co.
7200 N.W. 7th Ay.
PHONE PL 8-7621
Miami
f* N. Federal Highway
!"" LOgan 4-1811
fort Lauderdale
521 Fleming Street
Phone 2-7525
m. *Y West
f2* S. F^eral Hiqh
"omeetoad
"And of His attitude, one of the prayers
which we recite on these Days of Awe tells
us that He does not desire the death of the
sinner, but rather that he should leave his
path and live."
High Holy Days Offer Man the^Opportunity
Of Righting Wrongs Committed Against Man
By BEN ELIAS
^NE of the most interesting aspects of the season
^^ of the year we are now entering is its empha-
sis on a neglected facet of religious life. That
facet is what may be termed, with appropriate
apologies to the well-known television program,
person to person. At the same time, it seems to us,
it is a form of religious expression which is often
misunderstood.
The question which is being considered here is
the true significance of the facet that Rosh Hasho-
na and Yotn Kippur are not alone times for the set-
tling of accounts which have arisen between man
Ra2
1. ^k
F/p^^^K'.if w
1 |ew*^"*"
"Let us take cognizance of our obligation by
extending to men the threefold method of
atonement which is prescribed in our rela-
tions with the almighty'Penitence, prayer
and charity avert the severe decree.'"
and his Maker, but also the opportunity for the
righting of wrongs committeed by one man against
another.
This is an exercise which seems, to many non-
Jews with whom we have discussed it, strange and
even non-religious. That is not to say that they are
not aware of the ethical precepts regulating the
relations between men which are ordained by re-
ligious teaching, but rather that the formalized na-
ture of this obligation at a time of the year which
they understand to be a time of supreme religious
expression surpises them.
It is ofenten instructive "to see ourselves as other
see us" and in this matter perhaps even more so
than in others. Is the obligation a truly religious
one? Or is it an unhappy mixture of social precept
and spiritual obligation?
We think that in the answer to these questions
lies 'one of the strongest reaffirmations of t he
uniqueness of our religious expression. The ques-
tions can only be asked we think, by those who
have never been truly steeped in that ancient arti-
cle of faith"... the Lord our God. the Lord is
one." People who are used to dichotomizing every
aspect of spiritual existence ask -such questions.
Peoplespecifically, we Jewswhose basic charter
of the faiththe Torahmakes no distinction be-
tween, say, keeping the Sabbath holy and caring
for the widow and the orphan, do not.
There are. after all, 613 commandments in our
Torah and they cover a mighty range of spiritual
and social matters. But the true glory of it is that
the social matters are spiritual and the spiritual,
social. There is no weighing up of one and saying
it is less than another. Indeed, we are adjured in
"The Ethics of the Fathers" not to make the foolish
error of believing one commandment is greater
than another. If any.such distinction could be made
it would be made by the one God.
Livinf at H.art of M.tt.r
CTILL another aspect of the question which often
** appears to defy the understanding of the
stranger is the universality of the practice. Not,
we hasten to explain, that every Jew is cognizant
CaeriMtd m feet T JI
C K [ t T I N G S
All W.rk Gwwrtectf
Factory Specifically*
Pkfc-ee mmI Bafivcry
MIAMI JACK
SERVICE
Specializing in
HYDRAUUC JACKS, STEAM JENNYS
10 S.W. 55th AVENUE
Phone MO 1-9460
MIAMI, FLORIDA
A Happy New Year To All
Our Friends and Patrons
GUARANTEE
EXTERMINATING CO.
3211 S.W. 22nd Terrace
Phone HI 4-4688
f
NEW YEAR GREETINGS
John II. Orr, Inc-
Building Construction
Quarry Keystone
485 N. W. 54th Street
SEASON'S GREETINGS
LOUIS

4.
Your Hairdresser
WHERE
INDIVIDUAL
SERVICE
IS GIVEN
Beauty
SALON
1735 CORAL WAY
SPECIALIZING IN ALL
BRANCHES OF BEAUTY
CULTURE
Phone HI 8-4328
Holiday Greetings To All
Geo. P. Karnegis
Royal Baking
Company
601 N.W. 7th St.
Ph. FR 3 8685
150 DIFFERENT BAKERY
ITEMS OFFERED BY ROYAL
The widest variety of bakery
items available in South Florida
Is featured by Royal Baking Co.
These famous specialty bakers
serve all hotel, restaurant and
institutional needs for bread,
rolls, pies, cakes, etc.. from
West Palm Beach to Home-
stead. Service is available by
calling Royal Baking Co..
FR 3-8685.


:r.< I -/'-i'S'-?;.''-;??*-11;;
Pag* 2E
+jmi&ntrMb*_
I^yj^^y.
V

Sincere Ufiifcei
for a
HAPPY NEW YEAR
DELTA *.
TICKET OFFICE 300 N.E. 1st ST.
Phone FR 9-8476
. Air Vontlitionvd-----
When it comes to
BANKING
There's no
substitute for
SERVICE!
Best Withes U All
Our Friends ft A
Happy New Year
Florida National Bank
at CORAL GABLES
169 Miracle Mile, Colonnade Building
MEMBER FlOtlDA NATIONAL GROUP
MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
MEMJER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM
. Private ParliHtf in Rter ef leak'
A Nappy Mew year
R. C COLA
Best By Taste Test
NEHI B0TTLIN6 CO.
538 N.W. 24th Street
Phone FR 3-6287
T
I
BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY NEW YEAR
TO OUR RELATIVES AND FRIENDS
31r. and Mr*. A. Finley Hinder
and Miilii
I. Louis. Maurice- Jeffrv.
Jonathan Mark and Ktuel Marv
NEW YEAR GEETINGS
TO ALL .
SNIDER-JONES, INC.
Manufacturers oi Trade Wind Gilt Jellies
MIAML r*LA.
PHONE MO 1-2730

TO ALL SIASOHS CtHTINGS
jeaxts nvm shoppe
SM LINCOLN MAO (Os***!*. lise.1. Hull 11 flllll JE 35S1
212 COLLINS AVENUE-Plume JE 1-7703
Trejk./ CeneWs jellies Ciff Neveffles FmM Shi^eri
WESTERX MEAT CO- I2VC.
WHOLESALE HOME FREEZF
2122 N. W. 7th At*.
GREETINGS
Miami
Inside U.S.A.-Tale of Cities
By SAUL CARSON
ACROSS U00 miles of the American lsnd, the
two cftte*. Chicago and Los Angeles, glare at
each other bj rlvclrj friendly rivalry, io he sure
competisjf for supranacj an,on8 ,he Jewish com-
munities In the United Statei outside New York.
\, v. tut, "I court*, LI m a category by itself. With
,(. ttfitrg aaiUlatal. "Is vast complex of Jewish or-
ganiiationj, local and national and international.
Jewish Nw York can not be compared with Jewish
America any more than the great metropolis as a
whole ran be compared to America in general. One
must get out of New York, away from its too-famil-
iar atmosphere to obtain at least a partial view
of what i- happening in other sections of the land
as far as Jewish lit*- i- concerned.
To obtain a partial view, one goes to the Jewish
community which for years has been considered
the second in Jewish population, in the richness
of its spiritual life That city, of course, is Chicago
You speak to leaders of the Jewish community in
Chicago and they still assert that Chicago is. the
No 2 Jewish city in the I'S.A. But is it? A six
hour flight has brought you to Los Angeles. And
there you hear other claims. And many of these
claims are barked upnot only by statistical data
but also by some personal observations and by
gratifying, if quick, probings into the life of the
Jews m this vast city on the Pacific which is proba-
bly the fastest growing town in the entire country.
When you have sorted out the claims and counter-
claims, when you have weighed the masses of in-
formation acquired in both Chicago and Los An-
gels*, where extremely busy executives were kind
enough to take time out of heavy schedules to be
as informative and candid as they possibly could
when you have done that, you decide that the an-
swer to the question about which of these cities is
No 2 (next to New York) is really simple. When
you see the outlines of the inner Jewish life of both
these large centers of Jewish life you decide that
both are No. 2
Cenvenient Measuring Rod
IN every respect, both Chicago and Los Angeles
' are extremely important. If you start with
population figures, which should be clear as yard-
sticks, you hit snags immediately The latest issue
of the American Jewish Year Book estimated the
Jewish population of Chicago as 262.000. that of
Ijos Angeles as 325.000. But a leading Chicago wel-
fare executive sets his city's population figure at
275.000. another at 325.000 while an Anglo-Jewish
editor raises the ante to as high as 400.000. In Los
Angeles, there Is unanimity, those who are active
in the Jewish organizations tell you that Los An-
geles now has 400.000 Jews. And all in bos Angeles
assure you that the Jewish populationas the
population in the city as a wholeis growing, at
times increasing so rapidly that statistics are out
of date by the time they had been computed.
Another convenient measuring rod should be
the totals of monies raised for Jewish philanthro-
pies in the two citiesfor local, national and over-
HM Jtjwiafc needs. Choosing between local pre-
cistness and a national organization's clear ob-
jectivity, you aecept the figures for Chicago and
Lea Angeles as compiled by the Council of Jewish
Federations and Welfare Funds. You find that,
for the latest comparable year1855Chicago
reported a total of $6,720,000. while the total re-
ported by Los Angeles was only $4,706,238. How-
wr, that comparison is misleading. The Chicago
figure included monies raised not only by the Wel-
fare Fund but also by the Federation In Los


* j
Former President Harry S. Truman
received Menorah from Israel at
celebration on occasion oi 3.000 ajum
oi City oi Jerusalem. Making presenlatau
Col. Jacob M. Arvey (right). Chicago |
Miami B*ach, noted American Jewish I
Angeles, on the other hand, the Federaaii
much of its money from the city's ovmlf,
munity Chest; furthermore, it seems tkatl
Angeles has more Jewish organizations tu]
independent of the overall Jewish cair.paigijj
Chicago has. Thus, money figures are larl
reliable as accurate measurements of esai
munity's strength as a Jewish entity.
What about the historical factors in the d
ment of the two communities'' Chicago n|
of the fact that, as far back as 1861. it alrcsfeaj
three synagoguesthe first of these hawjl
formed as early as 1847 But is upstafl
Angeles a Johnny-come-lately1 Far froa t\
you wait for the elevator on the mam fleaar a
beautiful, thoroughly modern building of te|
ish Community Center in Los Angeles.:
falls on a framed document decorating tati,
The frame contains a printed copy of tat I
tution and by-laws of the Hebrew Bea
ciety of Los Angeles. The date on the i
clear: 1855. Later you discover that labial
organized Jewish charities in Los Angeles a)
of another record: It was probably thefirstt
welfare society in fhe entire United SbUJj
alone the West Coast. ,
Qreet Similarities Netea
THUS you discover that both Chicago aadil
Angeles are well entrenched at Jraatf
munities of substance, no matter what raft
proach may be. Chicago has its great .
Reese hospital; Los Angeles is proud afCl
Lebanon and Mt. Sinai. Chicago has itti
synagogues and. temples Orthodas. Bean
Conservative; so has Los Angeles. CteaM
Jewish city spread out now Mr a R 1
one executive put. it: "We re>ch ^*Jj
waukee now." The tremendous areas w
Los Angeles reach at least an equal distaatl
cago has its tw Jewish connnunitie*. I
Angeles. *
A Chicago example is a district calW
Woods; in 1949. there were either fwirsM
iab families in the district now there*
CswrhNrtrfMrssft'51
TO OUR MANY
FRIENDS
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
Rader Engineering Co.
CONSULTING ENGINEERS
111 N.E. 2nd Avenue
Miami. Florida
Fit 1-3551
* AlJ...H.(J.y Hoi,..*,
Dreamboat
MtfMtrt
NEW YEAH GREET^I
Lang I***"*!
Tile C*
-WE AIM TO W**J
430N.W.7!lkSlr<"
nappy mw
rMi'*
SWatTSIfINC AT ITS Mir
f0* RISERVAJI0NS C4U FR 44491
CHy Yacht Ittia, pi* i0
A
lat
15J4


September 7,J358^
.
Guide to Our Teen Agers
By GEORGE PERRY
eighteen-year old boy who thought that col-
_ee for him was outside the realm of possibili-
Cjil have a chance at four years of higher
HtJon, thanks to a unique project called
tATION VOGMA.
pn Goldmanthat's not his real nameowes
_ fortune in part to VOGMA, a vocational
Jr.i- and military advisement pilot study con-
in San Diego under the auspices of the
nal Jewish Welfare Board (JWB). One of a
I n high school seniors who were the subjects
'experimental program held in the 11th Naval
m Alan had long ago decided that college
hot for him. He looked forward to enlistment
adoation. His mother was the sole support of
Be wmily and Alan knew his college prospects
[bleak. The counsel given him by the psychol-
I jn Operation VOGMA had changed the career
I for Alan. He applied for the scholarship and
[a tour-year $600 annual State of California
Jar-hip. He plans to join a Reserve Officers
Jing Corps unit on campus.
nldered by worries about jobs and military
cc and eager to learn how best to relate the
ig people everywhere are asking: "What
lion shall I train for?" "Shall I go to college
to work0-' "Shall I start college now and
me until called up?" "Shall I enlist now and
over with?" "Shall I take a job until called
the authorized agency for serving Jewish mill-
[personnel. JWB has been increasingly con-
with pre-induction orientation, which has
een taken up in a number of communities.
in all of them is the idea that the defense
preparedness of the nation are of vital concern
all.
In Concert With Committee
kEN the San Diego JWB Armed Services Com-
mittee got set to launch Operation VOGMA
small group of prospective high school gradu-
it turned to the local Jewish Community
fer and the Lasker Lodge of B'nai B'rith, which
sM

,l'.~"
annel m Navy and Marine Corps sto-
at Pearl Harbor usher/ in Aloha Chapel quonset hut. This
15th anniversary of "Day of Infamy"
cember 7, 1941.
This chaplain blowing the Shofar is typical of
the 350 full-time and part-time Jewish chap-
lains who are conducting High Holy Day
services for 150,000 Jewish servicemen and
hospitalized veterans at U.S. military posts on
four continents.
sponsors an AZA youth group, for prospects for
its project. The committee's hope was to help the
prospective graduate and his parentsas a family
unitto a decision concerning a vocation, and to
help him decide on the type of enlistment that
squared with his aptitudes as shown in the voca-
tional guidance tests. In concert with a small com-
mittee from B'nai B'rith the JWB unit set up the
blue print.
This meant hiring a clinical psychologist trained
in guidance who would select testing materials and
interpret the findings. A fee of $13.00 per candi-
date for the test was set. Military orientation in
the project was to be the chore of Abraham Fried-
man, JWB Armed Services area worker in San
Diego, and organizer of the VOGMA OPERATION.
In two preliminary meetings attended by the fam-
ily units who came in response to a letter from the
committee, Mr. Friedman told of JWB's responsi-
bility for youth in the Armed Forces. He told the
eager group:
"We shall try to relate the vocational findings
to the particular personnel needs of the Armed
Forces, so that each of you may advance your ca-
reer while carrying out your military obligation."
In his part of the presentation. Dr. Daniel Harris,
the psychologist, explained that "through certain
testing methods we are prepared to use, each of
you can know more about yourself, your strengths
and weaknesses, which things you might do best,
C**f?rf m Fife 121
ALL .. SEASON'S BEST WISHES
Morehouse Supply Company
80 N W 20* STREET MIAMI 42. FLORIDA
PHONE NE 4-8517
TNI
MIRACll WIDOI
^ead Door Company of Miami, Inc.
Ull Miami 3t. Florida
ll lUemJ; SERVICE INSTALLATION
n BouUvatd Telephone PL 8-5513
GUARANTY TITLE &
ABSTRACT CORP.
ABSTtACTS ESCROWS
TITLE INSURANCE
50 Wed Flaaler Street
C R f E T l c S
COLLINS PRINTING
COMPANY
?rhtlm
4J Hour Servict
21S7 N.W. Mth STREET
Mm NE 5 5124
Page 3 E
!
BEST WISHES
r* o r a
HAPPY NEW YEAR
BEST WISHES
FOR THE
NEW YEAR
NA.F.-II. '
LiVt
MUSIC
TO THE
ENTffiE JEWISH
COMMUNITY
MIAMI FEDERATION OF MUSICIANS
LOCAL 655, A. F. of M.
P. RICHARDSON & SON
Insulation Firebrick Tank* Traps and Regulators
1047 N. W. 22nd Street
Phone FR 1-5782

luffUHt Si mitt*
of Interitr Oecorafin*
EXCLUSIVE DRAPERY WORK and UfHOtSTfRY TAtlOR MADE SLIP COVERS
1230 Allan toad, Miami Beach 39, Fla. Phone JE 1-1024
iJ
New Year
Greetings
*i
RONEY PLAZA HOTEL
JT IS A PLEASURE TO EXTEND A HOLIDAY GREETING
TO JEWRY EVERYWHERE
HERtHtf a. mm
MIAMI BEACH
TO ALL. GREETINGS
RALPH A FOS5EY. Realtor
Your County Cobvw it t lower Kloof
504t S.W. 73rd St. Bv|H BU. Sou* Miami. Florida
PHONE MO 1 S30t
Dad* County Resident Since 1301
-...
Groofrftfs
Bill Austin Ford, be
HIGItfST TRAOC-W VAlVf S LATBT E001PRKNT FOR SERVICE
"Wf APPRECIATE OOMM BHSMfSS WITH YOU"
3801 N.W. 27tfi Avenue Phone NE 5-0311



Page 4 E
+Je*is*f*>rklkHi
TridqY- Soptaab,,
%..
Dllrs. Met fiocf;ct
cFred X >hoch:
>
v paw /"'My
/
-
/W CJSW
It AIIIII ;iiiI MBS. S. M. M.M IITi:i
MR. and MRS. MORTON STITSKY
STELLA REGINA. LEO JAY and JERRY HOWARD
Extend To All Jewry
Best Wishes for
A HAPPY NEW YEAR

HAPPY HEW YEAR
from

MIAMI COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY
301 N.W. 29th Street
__
****
Greetings To AH
O. J.Jorgensen
L. G. Schreff ler
CONSULTING ENGINEERS
Biscayne Building
Miami
t I S T WliHIS
YELLOW r\R CO.
foiiterly Checker Cofc
MIAMI-Pk.ne FR 4-4141
MIAMI BEACH- Jf 13411
FOR READY-MIXED CONCRETE PHONE HI 8-2080
Allied Concrete Products, Inc.
3087 S.W. 28th Lane. Miami. Florida
(One Block North of Dixie Highway)
FRANK S. WUELKER. President
T 0r m.my fritmds, Pafr.ni md Ac,u.int.nc*s Se.sw. feu W,,hti
SAM'S TEXACO SERVICE STATION
"WNE#E THE CAl/SfWAY MffTS THE iEACM"
501 MTON ROAD MUM, iwc||
..I
SEASON'S BEST WISHES
George J. Bertman & Associates
Realtor
420 LINCOLN ROAD. MIAMI BEACH
On the Washington Scene
.RESIDENT EfSENNOWE*
... Hit Sei acfcieveateat
By MILTON FRIEDMAN
Washington
THE Israel Arab issue, exploited by the Kremlin.
|0dy transcends Jewish interest It has be-
come a major unsolved problem of U.S. foreign
polio
I ,,-t September the Egyptian arms deal with the
Soviet bloc became known The free world looked
to \\ j-hin -ton
for counter ac-
tion But no ef-
fective reap
had emerged at
tHiV wVfaMf
T'iSMU thf
A- lb* R 11 has insinuated it-
into th.' '
I
turned I
u .i li ader ol I
Russian
[low Into
; and other
Arab lands From
\\ ashington, bow-
ever, there came
only pious platitudes and evasions masked in
vague cliche*
By summer of 1956 it was apparent that the
Soviets had taken the initiative away from the
United States in the Middle East Following in
quick succession after its arms deal with Egypt.
the events ensued: The Soviet I'nion opened an
embassy in Libya and started an unprecedented
propaganda drive in North Africa for Arab favor.
Rus-ia promised Egypt help in erecting the Aswan
Dam. A Soviet-Yemen friendship treaty was signed
in Cairo. A Soviet barter and trade agreement
was made with Syria
In January. 1956. a Soviet UN resolution sup-
ported the Arabs against Israel The same month.
Communists joined with Egyptian and Saudi Arab-
ian agitators in Jordan to incite anti-Western riots.
By June things were going so well for Russia that
Soviet Foreign Minister Shepilov was an honored
guest at the Egyptian celebration of the British
forces evacuation from the Suez Canal Zone
No comment could be obtained from Administra-
tion spokesmen in June when Soviet-built MIG
fighter planes roared over the Sue* Canal at the
ceremony marking removal of Western influence.
Did the Republicans still list it as an "achieve-
menf1" This question brought only embarrassed
silence.
No Comment Available
THE Republican National Committee listed the
Rnti-h departure from Sue? as an achievement
of the Eisenhower foreign policy Secretary of
State Dulles had used his influence to persuade the
Rnti-h to go It vtl hi* contention that once
Nasser*! demand was met. Egypt would turn to a
path of peace with Israel and friendship with the
West Israel had urged Dulles to recommend some
concession from Nasser as the price for Sue; with-
drawal-at least the right for Israel ships to use
the international waterway. But Dulles ignored
Israel
Many Congressmen expressed fear of what they
considered the "dangerous diplomacy" of denying
arms to Israel while Egyptian superiority increas-
ed State Department sources meanwhile said the
Israel application was evaded not btr
hostility to Israel, but to avoid dispiVas ^^ I
American diplomacy had as lU ma.* **s
Middle East the attempt to w,n (h(V^S
from Moscow. The New York Times repTJJ
Dulles "complained recently to Israel, 231
Abba Eban about Zionist efforts to forr. ;?*!
in United States policy through ConsX
pressure." **
fetes!
Dulles Has No Objection
PHI Administration was embarrassed beta,
more than one-third of the member. 1*7
House Urged kVms for htrat/.tfftvKmajSisZj
nfrtf' lOJ^rtemrtcrats camo/out in As,
aCt'rf:iIrfrf>ortarrt Senate^, { Aujh pi
similar ideas. Adlai Steve
campaigned for arms to Israel
Spokesmen for the Arab cause anr! ail mim*
met with President Eisenhower But Rabbi Alk
Hillol Silver failed to get the desperatelv Detail
arms approval when he called on the preah
The president, according to most reliable soaX]
completely shared Dulles' attitude.
Dulles indicated he would have no objectioa fl
Israel bought arms from France, England or ou|
Western nations. But Israel pointed out repeat*I
to Dulles that other nations refused to act uclejl
the United States shared responsibility by *Dsf 1
at least some arms to Israel France, having l
illusions about Egypt's Nasser stood alone in th 1
sale of a relatively small number ol jet airtnlj
t6 Israel.
' Western diplomats in Washington held thai]
was "hypocritical" for the United States to el*!
a decision by seeking to pass off the problem
others. Dr. Nahum Goldmann. chairman of ) I
Jewish Agency, charged State Department "a>|
occupation" with Nasser's "mood." urging "ml
concern for the mood of Ben Curios" tad tat I
temper of Israel's public opinion."
Observation of the State Department led i
to a conclusion that militant Israel policies actua; 1
made more impact than eloquent humamunal
appeals. VS. officials indicated boredom wrtiJ
pressions by Jewish groups citing the moral Kt|
sity for U.S. arms sales to Israel.
Arabs Reject the Pita
JHI Arabs were first to reject Dulles' plea tat j
the Israel issue be kept out of domestic a*J
tics. Nasser condemned Democrats and asked **|
re election of
President Eisen-
hower. Other Ar-
ab leaders joined
in support of the
Republican tick-
et This embar-
rassed a Repub-
lican faction
which sought fair
treatment for Is-
rael.
A typical Con-
gressional reac-
tion came from
Rep. Wayne
Hays, an Ohio
Democrat. He
said ". Nasser
has endorsed the
.-rl
MfSJNK RM
President for re- >
election The UneV&ecretary of State. Mr. Ho**
CearthMMd Peee '* *
Our Sincere Wishes for a
Happy and Prosperous New Year
1
WST FLAGLR
KNNL CLUB
West Fl3le, St. d t i ,' h Avenue


IFridaj
September 7, 1956
In the World of Sports-5716
By HAROLD U. RIBALOW
years ago. the noted Jewish writer and
thinker Maurice Samuel suggested that the
n for sports is not "Jewish," aid he introduced
theory connecting Christianity with games and
fcww with intellectual endeavors. Always a pro-
ative essayist, Mr. Samuel made an interesting
case against
sports. But he
overlooked the
very alive fact
that Jews, who,
after all, are peo-
ple, only more
so, also like
gamesand that
liking has little
to do with Jew-
ishness as such.
If any proof of
this were needed,
we can turn to
Israel, where the
Maccabiah, the
Jewish Olympic
|
mm.
*
BAKNtY KOSS
. m f the r*t
imes, win new thousands of adherents each time
games are played. The physical fitness pro-
ams in Israeli schools are predicated on sports
npetilion and it is obvious that love Israelis
ve for sports has done much to develop the
dern Jew in Israelto no detriment at all, no
tter how one looks at it.
|ln the United States, too. the status of the Jew
be gauged by his progressor, sometimes,
rk of itin various sporting endeavors. For ex-
Bple. take the sport of boxing. Some seasons
Irk. this writer shared a platform with Ruby
pldstein. the noted referee, who once was a hard-
Iting lightweight contender for the championship.
by was a^ked by a Jew in the audience why there
^ren't more Jewish boxers nowadays. A rather
quent man. Goldstein grew indignant, not at
question which he recognized as legitimate,
^t at the realization that, in truth, there were few
od Jewish fighters in the ring today.
"That's just the trouble." Ruby said, in all sin-
rity. "Jews today have it good. They want their
Us to get an education and they are unwilling
the kids to take a few tough punches* So they
t excited if a kid wants to fight. And they don't
them."
Jtws Produced Groat Fighters
is quite accurate. In the 1920's, when Jews
were immigrants and were feeling their way
aard Americanization, they produced Benny
onards and Ruby Goldsteins, and Barney Rosses.
this writing, there isn't an outstanding Jewish
adliner. except for a newcomer from Connecticut
ned Larry Boardman, who created a sensation
Couple of months ago in Madison Square Garden.
Shtmg against third-ranking lightweight Frankie
If. Boardman showed himself to'be a diamond
|the rough as he polished off Ryff. Taking a box-
lesson from the brilliant Ryff, Boardman pole-
ed him in a^Jale round and knocked Ryff out for
t first time In his career. With that punch, Board-
Jn catapulted himself into the forefront of the
ptweight divisionand became the first Jewish
liter in yea la attain such heights. How difler-
used to be, when Jewish fighters dominated
' game, as Negro boxers do today and as, in an-
fer time. Irish battlers held sway!
w the other hand, Jews are emerging in areas
where they seldom showed up well prevteushr-
mainl, because they had had no opportunities.
Tennis is one of those areas. Until a handful of
seasons ago. a top-notch Jewish tennis player was
*!**_* *** S**" and Herb Flan, eoth hit
the headlines. Savitt became Wimbledon king and
Flam went far in the American finals. After a few
years at the top. Savitt retired from the regular ten-
nis circuit, but to this day is reckoned to be per-
haps the finest amateur in the United States for
when he does manage to play'in a tournament, he
usually battles his way into the finals against the
present-day first-rankers and. more often than not,
wins the championships! Flam, who has been in
the service of his country and hasn't the hard
fighting condition that tournament tennis now re-
quires, is slowly winning his way back to the top
and made a good showing at Wimbledon this year
losing to Vic Seixas, one of America's best.
Jews in Baseball
|N THE national game of baseball, Jews are play-
ing a smaller role at present than they have in
a decade. One could always point to at least a half
dozen Jewish players of stature, if not of stardom.
But baseball runs in cycles, and now it appears to
be the cycle of the Negro star. When Hank Green-
berg was bashing down the fences with home runs,
there were also Buddy Myer of Washington. Phil
Weintroub of the Giants. Morri Arnovich of the
Phillies and other good National and American
League players. The minors were peppered with
some Jewish athletes with major league potentiaL
But this year has been a comparatively poor one.
Sid Gordon, for a decade a steady and sometimes
brilliant player, reached the end of the line. After
good years with the New York Giants. Sid was
traded about and came to the end quietly and not
very effectively. His was an honorable career and
thousands of fans were sorry to see it end. Moe
Ginsberg of the Kansas City A's never showed real
class as a top catcher and is a fair player with a
mediocre club.
There remain three Jewish ball players who are
worthy of more extended comment. The first, of
course, is Al Rosen of the Cleveland Indians. It can
safely be stated that when Al Rosen was named the
Most Valuable Player of the American League in
1953 he became one of the finest Jewish diamond
stars in history. He was chosen unanimously, a feat
accomplished by no other player in the history of
the game. He
was the best
player of the
year in 1953,
and then he
was injured
and declined, at
least on the
records, during
the next two
seasons. In
1956. working
his heart out
for his club,
still handicap-
ped by injuries,
the Indian fans
started to "get"
on himand it
was the subject
of much ire all
over the League. But Rosen fought back against
his detractors, and remained the best clutch hitter
C*nfinned m f>a( 14 f
At MSf M
. fens roe* him
MOST HAPPY HOLIDAY
10HNNIE & MACK
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"BV the Railroad Track"
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74 N. E. 20th Street
Holiday Greetings To Our
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LARRY MARKS
ICO.
120 N.W. 2nd Street
10 ALL ... GREETINGS
Webe
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2301 NW. 2nd AVENUE
MR. and MRS.
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and the
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lilt 8. W. FIRST STREET
53 COLLINS AVENUE
Miami Beach
wish ro* ah rum fatkons
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TO ALL OUR FRIENDS
AND PATRONS
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Mmm n o-iiei
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HAPPY NEW YEAR
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DADE COUNTY
COURT HOUS E
TO ALL ... A MOST HAPPY NEW YEAR
Miami Battery Exchange
BATTERIES GENERATORS STARTERS
5700 N.W. 17th AVENUE
Phone PL 8-8791
Greetings To All
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735 N.W. 22nd Avenue
Miami
TO ALL ... A MOST HAPPY NEW YEAR
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* IN NEW YORK................................................ fTS JJNDVS
* IN MIAMI BEACH ITS .
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RESTAURANT SANDWICH SHOP
195 Lincoln Rood


w
Page 6 E
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T AH Our fritnii end Pafraaj A Alest Hmpn Htw Veer
The Prom Shops
IIS LINCOLN ROAD
263 MIRACLE MILE, CORAL CABLES
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Miami
TO ALL GREETINGS
Grentner Brothers Packard Agency
South's Leading Packard Dealer
Siaatr end Better Trade-la Values
1799 S.W. 8th STREET PHONE FR 3-5784
USED CARS BOUGHT end SOLD
1215 N.W. LeJEUNE ROAD PHONE HI 6-6442
TO All.. GRttTINGS
COLE AND SONS, INC
TV RADIOS APPLIANCES
OPEN MONDAY AND THURSDAY TILL 9 P.M.
2290 S.W. 8th Street
HI 3-8850 HI 3-8873 HI 8-0576
MR. AND MRS. AARON KRAYITZ
and Family
MR. AND MRS. WILLIAM A. WEINTRAUB
and Family
WISH ALL THEIR FRIENDS AND BELATIVES
A MOST HAPPY AND PROSPtROUS
NEW YEAR
-,i
SEASON'S BEST WISHES
TO All
CASA LOMA MOTEL
HOTEL ROOMS APARTMENTS
"Our Pleasure To Please You"
BISCAYNE BOULEVARD AT 211th STREET
IB
Noted artists and lecturers will make com- They axe among notables booked by jaj
ing year a good one ior American Jewish ish Center Lecture Bureau of JWB, lanpt]
culture in communities across the nation. Jewish booking agency in world.
Community Center Fellowship
By PHILIP GOODMAN
THE MOM ( solidarity between each individual
' Jew and the entire Jewi.sh people is always
reawakened during the High Holy Days. The New
Year reminds us of the need for fellowship among
Jewi scattered throughout the world. Yom Kippur
creates m every Jew a deep feeling of "al-one-ness"
with his fellow Jem wherever they may be. The
prayers of confession recited by each worshipper
on the Day of Atonement are for the entire congre-
gation "f I-rael. for "every Jew is responsible (or
hi* fellow Jew As a violin struck at one end vi-
brate- all over, so the Jewish people as a whole
suffer the consequences of each other's acts and
the pleasures of each other's happiness.
In recognition of the common fate of all Jews,
numerous organizations unite the Jewries of the
world f'ir various purposes Some protect Jewish
rights oilier- counteract anti Semitisin Many
provMa aooisl welfare service-, aid in resettlement
and -er\e the religious, cultural and social needs of
Jewi One of the youngest and still the least known
i l these i- ib' World Federation of YMHA- and
Jewish Community ( enter- of which the National
Jewish Welfare Board is the American member.
tl> ten year- ago. this Federation
eta unite the national organization -
.ne the lei-ure-time and welfare need- of Jew-
l-h \outh and the Jewi.sh community generally. As
it completes it- first decade, the FederaUon is sen
rganization- in 32 countries on five contineats
and ha- to it- credit the establishment of the Jeru-
salem YMHA
The Federation's major task has been to help
organize Jewish Community Centers wherever
needed In L-rael. the (enter movement has taken
deep root and now serves the unique purpose of
helping to bridge the cultural and social gaps
between new and old settlers. In Western Europe,
Jewish Community Centers founded in recent years
are among chief instrumentalities for furthering
the process of rebuilding Jewish life after the
havoc and destruction of the Nazi era and U
War II. Many opportunities he ahead anil
be fulfilled if the American Jewish
understands the problems and provides the i
kind of necessary support.
With this in mind and in the spirit ofi
interests, ideals and fellowship that link ailJ
the National Jewish Welfare Board is
the New Year S717 by launching the Jratt(
munity Center World Fellowship.
An Informal Projaet
THIS unique undertaking has three majori
lives: to instill in each member of tat I
than 350 Jewish Community Centen aei'
YWHAs in the United States a eonscloBSH|
his or her kinship with and responsibility to 1
Jews in other lands; to stimulate each
an awareness of its role in the world mowstfl
Jewish Community (eaters: and to derthfl
grams aimed at promoting understanding <
life and Jewish communities in other i
the world.
The Jewish Community Center WorMI
-hip program is an informational projecti
fiU naturally into the existing program i*]
Centers in the United States and Canada. "
provide an opportunity for individuals aadl
large and smallin the Center- to
a Jewish program of worldwide scope Tfcj
Fellowship program will seek to encourapf
members to develop a wide variety of'
that will enrich their knowledge of Jews aj
countries and will help them develop an
of their Jewish kinship. Among the plannea'
ties are dramatics, arts and crafts. bobbi*r
story telling apd^ discussion. Arrangtwi
being made to establish conjjictjj *'t
Jews through exchange of correspondent
cations, photographs, stamps and similarj
Members of Aieerican Centers will he r
to give various forms of cooperation w
CearttawalMPaffMf
Ctf f T IN 6 s
Radio lo.lors
Saeth Mieati a c.r.1 C.hl,
Saajtkwatt tettiea
RACK) I UUVIUOH SttVKf
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MO 1-4477
Sincere Wishes to All Our
RelotlYajs and Friends lor
A Happy New Year
*
Mr. and Mrs.
G^rg^Cheren
TO ALL OUR FRIENDS.
RELATIVES AND
ACQUAINTANCES
A MOST HAHrY NEW YEAR
Mr. 4k
Harry W. Fields
1484 COUNTS A**..
AND FAMILY
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.&p**"'7' !*-
Highly Unusual Synagogue
By BETH SIEROTY
Washington
Rosh Hashona or Yom Kippur services will be
H the country.
Jection room 3 on the fifth floor of the De-
U)epartment's massive Pentagon shall remain
Jiat on the Jewish high holidays. Qn every
[week day of the year, however, at five min-
\t noon to 12:30 the tiny projection room
es the Pentagon synagogue.
on Ro>h Hashona and Yom Kippur it is
that the small fifrllfregaitoa of Defame
it employees have lift their-wor^jkywor
community synagogn*. In- all pnobabllRy
core of people who come to pray or pon-
lily at the Pentagon synagogue will enter
aventional schules daring the Jewish holi-
|But it is doubtful that the design and- decor
. larger synagoguesbe it modem or monu-
-uill meet their human reqwreoMnts and
needs any better than the simple projec-
cm turned synagogue.
blain Maurice S. Kleinberg, consultant on
I affairs to the Army Chief of Chaplains, ex-
(controversy from the Pentagon service. And
reason, he feels. The Pentagon synagogue
ays, "a place for a few quiet moments, a mes-
rom a Jewish source, and a thought about the
Ll value of living in the midst of the 'A'
I' bomb age."
I service he has created is short and simple.
most part it is repetitious day after day.
|er for peace, silent devotion, the 32nd Psalm,
h, the benediction and a few other devotion-
*<

I E. Stassen (right) special disarmament
nt to President Eisenhower, accepts
nitarian Award" from world.preeident
I B'rith Philip M. Kluhsnick. "A prayer
Jce. silent devotion, the 32nd Psalm.
. the benediction and/ a' few othsT
Pnal selections are a constant part of
^vice."
si selections are a constaat part of the service
find! ST2 fr thC day'* varies" of ". "id
finds its topic among current eyents of interest to
arJhehf,hhaiP,ai'S 8BiaI1 bUt Steady conWeg-tion
are a h.ghiy educated group. That there are per-
haps more PhDs in the Pentagon schule than in
any other congregation in the country reassures
the sp.r.tual leader that this group is well aware
of the conflicts of the world of which they are a
part.
Massive Pentagon Popo Ution
T* people, who voluntarily ceme *> the s*H|ce
duriog,their junch Naur ariVseakffte soinethin,
other than discussions on charged current issues
the Chaplain says. Prayerful meditation, a feeling
of Jewish identity, retirement, perhaps even with-
drawal-these are the needs which are trying to
be fulfilled by the noon service.
A hard core of 10 individuals regularly attend
services. Most of the congregants are civilian pro-
fessionals working in mathematics, statistics, or
science; men outnitmber women 3 to 1; and among
the faithful 10. the largest percentage is Conserva-
tive.
Twenty-nine thousand people of all faiths. civil-
Ian and military personnel, work in the Pentagon.
On special occasions the Chaplain figures that ap-
proximately 25 Jews will fill half the room. On
regular days the number will fluctuate between
eight and 12. Although no statistics on the number
of Jews working at the Pentagon are available, it
is guessed that about three percent of the Jewish
Defense Department employees attend the noon
service. And the number is increasing, the Chap-
lain says.
Since a person's lunch hour must fall between
12 and one o'clock in order to attend the service,
many individuals are excluded. This is apparently
inevitable since to give government employees the
time to attend services at public expense would
violate the principle of separation of church and
state. Strict adherents to church-state separation
already look with silent disapproval at the exist-
ence of religious''services in pubic buildings.
The small room that converts to a synagogue for
35 minutes each week-day is windowless and
square. About 90 theatre-type scats, 10 to a row,
face a portable field altar draped in ced velvet dis-
playing a Star of David and the Ten Commandment
symbol. On one side the altar is bounded by the
American flag, on the other side by a Jewish flag.
A soft green curtain used as a backdrop covers the
projection room's movie screen when the syna-
gogue comes to life. The pale green is echoed in tk
seats; the walls are panelled in beige unfinished
plywood; and a rose carpet serves to warm the lit-
tle room which is lit by muted light concealed in
the ceilng.
Arid Neutralism a Keynote
IN this room Reform, Conservative. Orthodox, and
skeptical Jews come together to create a new
tolerance for each other and a new unity for Juda-
ism. In effect, the best compromise is found
generally in the Conservative service. Reform Jews
cover their heads with yarmulkas as a sign of re-
spect for the customs of Conservative and Orthodox
Jews. Orthodox Jews have to overlook some of
the traditional ceremonial rules since lack of time
CeeHnesd aw Page 1*t
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JAMES NELSON
SEPTIC TANK CONTRACTOR
Tasks Cleaned Drain Lines Re-laid New Installations
170 N.W. 78th STMIT, MIAMI, FLORIDA Phone PI 4-34*2
Best Wishes from
CLAUGHTON THEATRES
ROYAL
CIRCLE
NORMANDY
TRAIL
To All. Greetings

Boulevard Floral Gardens
CORSAGES BOUQUETS CUT FLOWERS
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FLOWERS BY WIRE FREE DELIVERY
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Phone FR 4-5017
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL
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Page 8 E
+Jeistncridtor
5717
Frid
Y.
b****)
1956-57
Greetings for Rosh Hashona
EMPIRE FURNITURE
takes this opportunity to extend
their best wishes to people
of the Jewish fait* all
over the world
Telephone HI 8 7405
HOLIDAY
GREETINGS
from the
LUBY CHEVROLET
ORGANIZATION
SAM LU8Y SR.
Chain*** *l the B.ard
IE! SPfNCf
IUBY CHEVROLET
Miami, FIc.
SAM IUIT. JR.
IUIT CHEVROIET
New Y.rfc, N.T.
5
CHESTER IUBY
IUBY CHEVROIET
Boston, Mots.
FRANK COIE
IUBY CHEVROIET
Baltimore. Md
ALL ..... HAPPY NEW YEAR
Mr. and Mrs. Abe Greenfield
Sewing Machines. Commercial and Domestic
Bought Sol I Rej
EAST COAST MACHINERY CO.
332 West Flagler St.
Ph. FR 9 3915
Miami 36, Florida
GREETINGS
Investors Div'Tsifiod Services, Inc.
MORTGAGE LOAN DEPARTMENT
Room 300
lit National Bank Building
CORAL GABLES. FLORIDA
We Extend Sincere Best Wishem to All Our
Relatives and Friends
Dr. and Mrs. Alvin F. Gardner
and Daughter Ava Lee
By SAUL CARSON
HUM FOSTER 0V1US
... the oosk issaes
I'nited Nations
The vear opened dangerously, close ominously.
In the I'nited Nation*, this has been a year of dire
tribulation for Israel
It was a year o( missionsand failures.
It was a year
unrelieved
It ended M H
started laraol,
a small state,
narrow in area.
with a popula-
tion less than
one twentieth
thf rise "f Its
Ar.id neighbors,
(Ir-crted and
alone
At Nitrana El
Auja. on the Si
n a i Peninsula,
in Gaza, larce
masses of troops
were p n i c d .
armed with
isms planes, tanks that had come largely from the
Soviet world I-rael\ I.ake KinnerethTiberias
stood shadowed by Syrian guns, unmuzzled, ready
for action. Jordan had fired its Rritish commander
of the Arab legion, made a military pact with
Syria, stood ready for action against Israel. Egypt's
Premier. Col. Gamal Adbel Nasser, had cemented
his relations with both Jordan and Syria. In the
background stood King Saud of Saudi Arabia, fat
with the millions in royalties from oil for the lamps
of Britain and the I'nited States, fat with arms,
some of them received from America.
Alone. Israel stood guard along its turbulent
border-
And here, at the I'nited Nations, Israel was de-
serted.
One recalls some of those missions. There was
Maj Gen E. L M. Burns, chief of staff of the
I'nited Nations Truce Supervision Organisation in
Palestine, coming here to tell the Security Council
in person how serious the situation was in the Mid-
dle East. There was Israel's Foreign Minister.
Moshe Sharett. coming here to beg for arms to off-
set the massive armaments being furnished at that
time to Egypt, later to other Arab lands, by the
Communists There was a visit to the Middle East
in January by Secretary General Dag Hamarskjold.
Sir Anthony Eden. Britain's Prime Minister, came
to Washington to talk about the Middle East. There
w.i- the H.immarskjold "peace mission" of April-
Maj
Ask for Balance of Arms
|T was Rl the end of the previous Jewish yearon
lUgOsI 28 IMS th.it Secretary of BttU Mai
Foster Dulles made i policj speech in which he
ssed the Middle East Mr DoD was con-
cerned, travel) concerned Let u>. he said, tackle
tin basic issues in that area Lot "the parties" get
(ether (or solutions mutually acceptable If the
Arab refugee problem blocks the path toward
ild not the West help Israel with money
to compensate the rnfiiajaaaT
The words had hardly been sp,,ken when C.ata
erupted again Egypt had attacked. Israel had re-
taliated The dead were counted, and the count
was heavy The Security Council bestirred itself.
United Nation]
Annolution was adopted The revolt,
Meanwhile, rumor, that had circle,
^I!i^lnLtr"U'0rmcd int0 hard ,' J
Csswhoelovakia was ending arm. IT 1
Soviet Union smiled, condoned "Vm*9*
ciaJ arrangement." said the Coids**!*'
. Moscow and in Prague. UM* U
Israel became alarmed i,rie, rt J
m TiKth*..l,ll'nCe arms in '^W*2
Moshe Sharett went to Geneva The bT
eign ministers were meeting there &,??}
22TS" Int0 ,he BiFour *i*Z2
jected hu own note. What about waTi
The impression left in Geneva, and in i
don and Washington by the Israeli Fon_
tor was "profound. But Mr Sharett left!
emnty-handed
Sharett went on to Washington OnthewJ
he arrived in the United States. Eden J?
up. It would really be easy to settled the
East problem, said Eden, give up "seMiwnsi
t achments to certain areas What are those tJ
purely "sentimental" value" The Negev o(
the vast part of Israel into which so modJ
had been poured by the settlers.
On to Washington continued Sharett Anal1
impressions he was making were deep. |
was in Washington pleading for arms when
explosion occurred. Some Syrian guns had u
some Israel boats on Lake Kinnereth braj]
taliated. Again the Arab dead were mbo,
Andagain the needed excuse for denjiaii
to Israel had been finished. Instead of ins,|
received a scolding, a censure of extreme *_
The Job was done here, at the UN. The Condi
again, in a series of eight solemn session*, aai
demned Israel.
Mr. Hammarskjold went to the Middle I
stopping in Jerusalem and Tel Aviv, in Ci|
Amman and Damascus and Beiruttalknfi
the leaders. He found them all well. Tkenli
pet was out all over the region. He found (Ml
want peace. That was good news. eneourafln I
only trouble was that his hopeful
drowned outby Arab shootings.
Mr. Eden came on. His tone had ehanfrii
what. Heaven forfend' Britain would not j
that Israel give up "sentimental" areas Ml
Eden talked with Mr. Eisenhower Mr East
home. The U.S. had clipped some of Sir i
wings, refused to go along with London's pun]
mutilation of Is-
rael. So far, so
good. But arms
for Israel?
Wash ington
couldn't think
of such a step.
Wa s h i n g t o n
could for years,
follow a policy
through
NATO SEATO.
endorsement of
the Baghdad
Pactof using
armaments to
deter aggres-
sions. That was I
a good policy'
for the West in Cl* E. I. *?
jeneral. But for
SEASON'S CtffTfNCS
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Phone JElUW


r. Septembf 7, 1956
+JelstrkrBctinr,
Hi
l^V X* 1
\m ahthonv eden
I. enough of "sntliwiit"
he answer was vague but the lack of ac-
definite. Israel would get no arms from
Somewhere or
other, in the
shuffle of many
missions, even
the vapid, in-
definite Tripar-
tite Declaration
of 1990 the
Declaration by
which the
U.S.A., Britain
ad. France had
promised to
guarantee Israel
and Arab bor-
ders and to
maintain a bal-
ance of arms in
the region-
even that Pact
had been scut-
bere was no Tripartite Pact any longer.
as only, in the Foreign Ministries and in
ipartmcnl of State, fear, timidity, lack of
Meanwhile, the Arab states grew stronger,
dacion-.
Hammarskjold Worked Hard
lENLYmore fighting. In Washington the
licial word was that there was no danger of
Jthe Middle Easthence Israel did not need
arm* But the United Nations can be far
ran Washingtonwhen such remoteness
Ime people in Washington. So the story here
Iferent Mere the U.S.A. took the Arab bull
[ horns. The U.S.A. discovered of a sudden
i situation in the Middle East had "deterior-
I Act ion by the Security Council was needed.
wa taken The Council met, talked, de-
iMOlded both Israel and the Arabsone
nis.ses an opportunity to scold Israeland
hi mandate sending Hammarskjold on a
peace mission.
I Secretary General packed four shirts and
He worked hard. Furthermorelet that
fcver he forgottenhe worked with absolute
Jy. with creat tact, with skill, with honesty.
all the leaders in the Middle Eastmore
^ice. He argued, cajoled, acted firm and in-
He omainea a cease-fire." A "cease-fire"
eded For Nasser had unlimbered his mur-
otage uanss of fedayeen, and Jews in Israel
ting attacked in their homes, in synagogues,
lements deep within its borders. And Mr.
ptjold got a "cease-fire."
a lone report from Hammarskjold. Came
lof behind the-scenes talks by members of
fcurity Council. For meanwhile another mis-
sel materalizcdthe mission of Communist
hrushrhev and Soviet Premier Bulganin to
Their Foreign Minister at the time, Molo-
Iwued a statement in Moscow declaring
IPolicy ;,- favoring peaceful settlement of
Bu< tensions on a basis "mutually accepta-
Mhe Arabs and Israel. K. & B. repeated the
Pit in LondV Eden joined them in reiter-
tiat fine sWtiment in a joint communique.
N members of the Security Council thought
hneant ha|A said about Middle East peace
Pesirah!e c>4\J,asis "mutually acceptable."
followed one of the most arduous series
^sessions ever held here. Britain had put
those words, "mutually acceptable," into a resolu-
tion. The Arabs fought against such a notion
. Syria s man. Ahmed Shukairy. speaking not only
for his government but also as deputy director-
general of the Arab League, really raised a row.
Shukairy threatened the Council, he implied a
threat against Hammarskjold. he shook his finger
at red faced Sir Pierson Dixon of Britain, he twirl-
ed the British lions tail, he insisted that "Palestine
was only the southern part of Syria," he called for
the complete destruction of Israel.
Day oi Shame for the UN
^T that point. Russia showed thatlike some
other powers that differentiate between action
here and words in their foreign ministries"mu-
tual" acceptability of a Middle Eastern peace does
not reach into these hallowed halls. Russia backed
the Arabs, full force.
Britain bemed. 'It also hawed. Its resolution
could have obtained a majority vote in the Council,
unless the Soviet Union would go so far as use the
vetoand it was fairly certain that the USSR
would not veto, and it was also felt that in this in-
stance a Soviet veto, if employed, would still have
helped Middle East peace aims.
But Britain capitulated. It was a day of shame
for the United Nations"a bad day at the UN," as
even the New York Times admitted.
The net result? The Tripartite Declaration of
150 having been scuttled, East-West unity on the
Middle East having been shown again as an im-
possibility, the Hammarskjold mission having been
shown up as a gesture of agonizing futilitythe net
result was that Israel was left in the lurch once
again.
Israel was left to rely on the armistice agree-
ments of 1949. Israel was left with the need to
continue begging for arms to repair the imbalance
caused by Communist armament shipment.
Here and there Israel got some help. There were
a couple dozen of French jet fighters which Wash-
ington allowed Paris to slip out of the NATO ar-
senal. There were undoubtedly other Israel arms
accretionsIsrael had even gone to Tokyo to try to
get some badly needed material for defense pur-
poses.
But largely Israel stood alone.
A New Year dawns. Israel is still alone. But be-
hind it, even here at the UN where official actions
are not always consonant with genuine feelings,
Israel still has friendsand powerful friends.
But Israel's best friends areIsrael and
world Jewry in
the Diaspora.
The Jewish
State needs the
UN. The Jewish
State needs the
help of friends
at the UN and
outside as well.
But let there be
no mistake
about this: The
UN needs Israel
too. For Israel
is forever im-
bedded in the
conscience of
the United Na-
tions. And with-
out a consci-
ence the UN is
nothing.
Page 9 E
v. m. M0L0T0V
. "mutually acceptable'
*SON'S GREETINGS
I *
MR. and MRS.
ALFRED STONE
and Family
tiH!!*4 *""' *w rear
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Happy New Year To All Ow friends, Customers and family
Tower Tackle Co.
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ON THE
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Our Sincere Wishes to Everyone
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State Supervited Porimvtvel Wogerincj
Sr7 BISCAYNE^track
III Ik III III IIWIIM M.C l. N M.W. 7 th AVIW I


Fags 10 E
+Jmlsl>Bcir*mar
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Parta's
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OPEN 24 HOURS A DAY
7301 COLLINS AVENUE
To All... Season's Best Wishes
LYONS MACHINERY INC.
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The Sobeloff Appointment

By HENRY W. LEVY
ONE year and three days after President Eisen-
hower fir>t nominated him. Simon E. Sobeloff
WH confirmed by the tailed States Senate as
.lustier of the Fourth Circuit Court of Appeals.
Stepping down from the post of Solicitor General
of the United States. Judge Sobeloff will occupy
the seat of Judge Morri* A. Sopher. a distinguished
juri-t under whom Sobeloff served as a law secre-
tary about forty years earlier.
No recent nominee for high judicial honors had
a rougher lime in getting Senate confirmation fn
fact, it was reminiscent of the fight waged in 1916
against Louis D. Brandeis when President Wilaon
named that great jurist to the Supreme Court. Bot
even that bitter controversy was resolved in lees
than six months, whereas the Southern Senators by
l delaying tactic, blocked the Sobeloff appointment
for over a year. When Senate confirmation finally
came, it was by a resounding vote of 64 to 19.
It is ironic that Judge Soberoff*s appointment
should have stirred so violent a controversy for he
is moderate in everything that he does, and the
very act that aroused the ire of the Southern Sen-
ators was an act of moderationthe presentation
to the Supreme Court of a plan of gradual integra-
tion following the high court's decision that racial
segregation was illegal.
In Baltimorewhere he has
served over the years as City
Solicitor. United States Attor-
ney and Chief Judge of the
Maryland Court of Appeals
Sobeloff's reputation was based
in large part on his tact and
skill as a negotiator. A life long
Republican, who served as chief
01 to the Republican (l"\
ernor Theodore R. McKeldm. he
was also labor dftaor to the
Demotratal Mayor Thomas D-
Ueaendro When he prartic-d
law, prior to bacenalai Mary-
land's Chief Judge, he had on
in- desk two direct telephone
wires, one to Governor McKel-
dm and the other to Mayor
D" Alejandro.
A little over a year ago. on
June 6. 1955. Judge Sobeloff delivered a commence-
ment wMraaa :it Morgan State College, a Negro in-
stitution in his native Baltimore It was only a week
after the Supreme Court-had declared that segre-
gation in the schools was illegal, and it was only a
month before President Kiscnhower was to nomi
him for the Circuit Court of Appeals, when
Solicitor General Sobeloff said:
in appraising the Court's decision, we must be
i arafad to avoid the tendency either to minimize or
exaggerate its significance. I know that there are
man\ sincere people who would have wished the
1 ourt to order a complete abandonement of the
eaiatsnf ayatatn forthwith, or at least that a more
-peeific timetable had been indicated. Doubtless
such a course can be defended on strictly logical
grounds, but problems of Government do not lie
exclusively ,n ,n,. realm of logic. It is surely no
desertion of principle to recognize practical diffi-
culties in order to carry out a program. It is well
to remind ourselves of the words of Lord Bryce counterpart of New York's Madison Hoast
who wrote of our Constitution: "It was and remains d. of the loc,i American Jewish Coogr*
what ,u authors styled it. eminently an instrument *"' l*J"*TV vice JesideoU
of compromise: it is perhaps the most successful ter> M "*U UmMtl0Dal v,ce*re 3
"stance i. history of what a judicious spmt of f ,h boiri *"* ^ ^^
compromise may effect.' Csstiad '* 'i l
|N every Me men of real surfer*.,,,
the object of uni,y and ef,/""""
been content to accept what i, J~29
proceed step by step effectively S**
sist uncompromisingly but vainjy onik. S
attainment of the ideal I, ls in Z*l
the Government's brief and argumJ .
mitted to the Court, and u lhi1'
that breathes through the Court\ mm!
Principle is not compromised, t^TSl
local problems, are recognized and
made for dealing with them." ^**
These wordsenunciating Judge Sobeimr
indicate what a disgraceful and unuirfia
Senators EasUand and Johnson led J!
the Senate, a fight which even *
Senators publicly proclaiming that SobeHh
judge was "personally obnoxious" te utmau
people of their states-VirgmU. Nonk I
and StHith Carolina.
Whether the question of Judge Sobehtf,i
ness waa a factor in the opposition u oenw
tion. If it did. it was only mcideaUL
few days before confirmation, crosi
of K.K.K. dayswere burned near the hanJ
Judge Sobeloff. Justice Frankfurter of the S
Court, Chief Justice Warren and the head all
Washington NAACP Audi
was one particularly i
statement made by Senihrj
ertson of Virginia who i
Sobeloff's selection b/|
dent Kisenhnwer "an efiatl
woo certain political
groups in other parts of tktaj
tion by an action whidnj
fensjve to a majority i\
people in the region hi
area."
The sixty-one year i
Sobeloff's career has bead
ry interrelated with thrf
Maryland'.- chief eseeUntl
ernor Theodore Roo Keldin. who thinks of ha I
"high minded rituen |
abilitya great lasje?.' I
their younger days, balk I
were associated with former Mayor Wilba|
Broening of BaltimoreSobeloff as advis|
later in the City Solicitor's office, and lid
secretary to the Mayor. I-ater. when McKekhl]
came Mayor and Governor of Baltimore, I
Sobeloff was his closest personal advisor.
Both the Governor and Sobeloff are nairnl
timoreans, poor boys whose success stones i
much a part of the American pattern. kVil
father was a cop: Sobeloff an upholsterer.
were horn in Baltimore, sons of immigrants. ^
have done credit to Americas traditional
door" policy, now, unfortunately limited
Through all his years. Simon SobeWf kal
active in Jewish affairs. A member of the Hal
Congregation, he has been president of tat I
more Board of Jewish Education, president i\
Baltimore Jewish Council, a member of tl
of the Jewish Educational Alliance,
SIMON f. SOIHOFf
. .. statiiHi pMkasephy
TO ALL A MOST
HAPPY NEW YEAR
STEVENS MARKET
6209 N.W. 27th Avenue
6600 Red Road South Miami
THE REST THE MARKET AFFORDS AT REASONABLE PRICES
TO ALL .
GREETINGS
Mis.
V. C. PLUMMER
E. STRECKER
Truck Body BuUdara
724 N. W. 211 Sfre*
HAPPY
H O L L A Y
McAlliater Flowan
"tur.ll with
Bmaeny Uuath
Ml S.w. laf M. n USM
HAPPY NEW YEAR
The Bom Ik. Market
i
Nathan Alexander and Penally
Hrtnan. Harry It Sec
of the
DIXIE CASH MARKET
139-11. W. 14th
ea, 175 v. w. lath St.
TO ALL"
HAPPY NEW YfAB
THWrTYSOW
MARKH
ftatt**1*11
COCKTAU kuVt -*.**
nil M*1!
Ueaeaf
II'
i4ca N.ar. tr*



hSptmber 7. 1956
^

wesses in the Hall of Fame
Page 11 E
By BEN NE&RI
tAmerican Jewish women of pre-Civil War
L would you select for the Hall of Fame?
i's socalled emancipation is of recent
|ill without the vote and without even en-
|to business careers, some women managed
can author, Wash.ngton Irving. Miss Gratj nursed
her a., she lay dying of tuberculosis. Irving later
told about it to Sir Walter Scott who used her as
the model qf the Rebecca of Ivanboe.
Oth.r.
kheir imprints on the sands of time. Harry -HE g^, friendly with th*. .
rff in his recently published "Jewish Nota- clav fflmilv ZZ 1 &:? __. *l *l,ry
Vmerica" gives us six women among the
B7 notables.
Lalf-dozcn Simonhoff selects are Abigail
Rebecca Franks, Rebecca Gratz, Penina
rnestinc L. Rose and Ada Menken.
Liim admit that the author has presented us
Inpretiiva gallery of ladies, a composite of
a, philanthropy, glamor and wit.
Irst. Abigail Minis, is probably the least
known We hear much in American his-
but the founding fathers." But if there
iindinR fathers, there were' also "founding
' although they didn't get much publicity.
linis was a "founding mother." You might
|the fir>t "founding mother" of the state of
She was the mother of the first white
lild born in Georgia. She was the "ayshes
(described in the Bible:
of valor who can jind. for
|>niY u above rubies
jrt of her husband dolh
hi im\( in her
I tnd flux
ntth With fter
t
II i\ \et night
food lo her household -
[Minis'- husband died
ely and Abigail Minis
mother and father of
ehold. the home keeper
|bnngcr in of income for
Uy maintenance. Despite
her influence reached
Duch so. that during the
Revolution, the Brit-
pd her to leave the city.
Ufa second .selection
la different type. Rebec-
Ik- She was beautiful
>' A pampered daugh-
pMrica's aristocracy at
. she took the Tory side
nericm Revolution. General Howe.
Minder of the British forces who had an
fanale pulohrttuft was a frequent visitor
franks home. Rebecca Franks was one of
m of Beauty in the famous Mechianza of
plution. one of the beauties for whom the
s in the days of ancient tournaments were
to battle.
jca Franks married a British officer. Gen-
fctield ScnU'fo his Memoirs tells of visiting
frank- m.iMidon in her old age. She then
to him regret that she had taken, the
I glory in my countrymen," she said.
"Td lady is ajiother RebeccaRebecca
aughter of tffchai Gratz,''merchant and
icolomzcr Hers was the inner beauty of
f_ bne was covered by a mantle of philan-
FWe || supposed to have been the model
a m Scott's "Invanhoe."
Gratz had been the closest friend of
Clay family with which it married. Rebecca
Gratz herself was never married. She was the
founder of several charitable organizations.
Penina Moise, the fourth selection, comes from
South Carolina, the state of which Mr. Simonhoff
may properly speak with some authority. Harry
Simonhoff was long a resident of that state and at
one time served in the South Carolina legislature
Yet it was more than state pride that caused Simon-
hoff to include Penina Moise. Charleston, as he
points out, in early American history was one of
the important cultural centers of America.
Penina Moise was the "spiritual" type. She owes
her claim to fame chiefly to the hymns which she
wrote which lor a time were included In the Re-
form Jewish prayer book. She was blind for a great
part of her life.
Ernestine L. Rose, the fifth selection is the cru-
sader. The daughter of a Polish Jew. she travelled
about Europe, settled for a time in England and
later came to America at the time when America
was experiencing a great re-
form agitation. It was the time
of abolitionism, of the begin-
nings of the woman's rights
movement, of Utopian socialism.
The day of Wendell Phillips and
William Lloyd Garrison and Su-
san Anthony. No less a person
than the last herself admits to
having come under the spell of
Ernestine Rose. Reformers had
to go through a powerful lot of
heckling in those days, by those
who wanted no change in the
status quo and Ernestine Rose
had the knack of subduing the
heckler.
The last selection for the hall
of lime is a woman who com-
bines several of the qualities of
the preceding. Ada Menken
combined intelligence with
glamor. Imagine a female Theo-
dore Herzl joined to a Gypsy
Rose Lee. Merely to think of
such a combination is ludicrous,
yet Ada Menken was something
like that. Back in the days be-
HAKKY SIMONHOff
. i*Ur*ltin follery
fore the Civil War, this young woman who had
barely reached the age of twenty was writing
poems calling on Jews to restore the Jewish State,
the same Ada Menken who was shocking American
audiences by giving the first performances seen in
this country of an actress in tights. She died at the
age of 31 and yet in so short a life, she fascinated
everybody from young Mark Twain to Henry Wads-
worth Longfellow, who visited her as she lay dying
in Paris.
It is an interesting gallery of portraits that
Simonhoff has presented. He is now at work on a
second volume that will bring the Jewish Notables
up to datefrom the Civil War to the present
time. Woman has branched out in the succeeding
generations, but it may be that Mr. Simonhoff will
find it difficult to get together a more interesting
jMnan, the fiancee of the famous Ameri- selection on .the distaff side.
^wt #Jiglj*3 got The Heart of Fashion
in Tropical America
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TO OUR MANY CUSTOMERS AND FRIENDS
MOST HAPPY HOLIDAYS
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GREETINGS TO ALL FOR A HAPPY NEW YEAR
Mark's Quality Cleaners
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1201 20th St., Miami loach
Ph. JE 8-6104


Pag* 12 E
It is with pleasure we extend
A /Mosf Hanpf ** re#f
to all evr Friends and Acquaintances
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Gelvan
and Daughter
A
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CORAL GAIIES
TO ALL GREETISGS Enjoy your stay: relax m comfort
ROWK II O T B L
"Reasonable Prices"
PHONE UN 6 H17
MOO COLLINS AVENUE
A MOST HAPPY NEW YEAR
FURS EXCLUSIVELY BY
PINTO
1642 Euclid Avenue phone JE 1-7066
Palm Island of Miami
THE REINHARD FAMILY
100 N.E. 39th STREET
MIAMI, FLORIDA
The MAYFLOWER RESTAURANT
Homo Stylo Complete Dinners $|
SPECIAL CHILDREN'S MENU
ALL BAKING DONE ON PREMISES
Now 8.rinfl B..r and Win. t. Add to Dinm Pki.ur,
"6000 FOOD FOt AU TNI FAMILY"
Biscoyne Blvd. I S.E. 1st St.
FREE PARKING
+ kni**fkk&HL
Friday, R_
*iakt on U.S. I
EVENTS i THE
CwHnW treat reft* l
told the Foreign Affairs Cormnitiee. not asked He
but told us. that they were going to build a dam
in Egypt at a coat of fl.2OO.OO0*Qi. I wdared
what we were going to get in return. H H is this
political endorsement I would like to point out that
from recent experiences of the British you cannot
buy the Arab leaders. They will not stay bought.
Judging from what happened in Jordan, Toy can-
not even rent them any more."
Dulles, in an appearance before the Senate For-
eign Relations Committee, reiterated that the) Israel
arms question be
excluded from
politics. But
Democrats re-
plied that they
would not be
quiet in the face
of the Adminis-
tration's appar-
ent abandonment
of Israel to its
fate They cited
President Eisen-
hower's refer-
ence to a foreign
policy "based on
decent, moral,
ethical values"
and "positive
measures that
people through-
out the world will trust." It was the contention of
some that there was something less than decent
and moral in the Administration's evasion of Is-
rael's plight.
The huge Communist-supported Arab military
AMRASSADOf IRAN
'THE LIGHT OP REASON'
Nobel Prize winner Dr. I. I. Rabi (left) congrat-
ulated by Pennsylvania Supreme Court Chief
Justice Horace Stem on receiving honorary
degree at Dropsie College in Philadelphia.
"If we would guide by the light of reason, w.
must let our minds be bold."
(WH
buildup continued throughout tk.
Meat* of ha** M *?*;
s center of controversy wllTSl
The answer might be known tH?l
and a little more about yourself, ]
Oritntatlon was f..iinwed by t* hS
Rt a rater date. Administered by
vocational guidance testing, the u*3
Differential Aptitude Tests (DAT)
schach. and the Cornell Person^ S
JWB area staffer assisted with xtm J
scoring and as each file was compel
patched to the psychologist.
Sveoattt Pouibk Chskst
A NO then came the counselling
each boy really ror pictured him. Informality market)
group sessions. Picture a homey ..
in a circle set up for the family njj
VOGMA team. Dr Harris review* _
grades, his achievement record in scsatj
scores and the feasibility of his _,
tional aspiration. Like a judge be thai
the verdict in the form of suggestion* l,
educational and vocational plans hae"L_
terials available and discussion with panas]
Mr. Friedman stepped in:
He gave an outline of the militant i
each boy. He suggested possible choral
best suit each. Where a college
planned by the family, he general!* i
ROTC on campus or the Marine Plata)
Class. He then distributed literature a I
ous branches of the service.
What had OPERATION VOGMA
By correlating the vocational piidawl
with information about the military. VO
helped the family unit to plan for i
ahead. It offered one avenue of light a j
beset with so much darkness and no
it has opened up possibilities for orl
wherewhich might take a wide varietyI
One expert in the field has summed up II
orientation thus:
"Our manpower resources are nw|
than ever before. Abilities, interests. I
personality of each boy must be i
ixed. Our global success may depend til
tent on the margin of individual elf
adequate programs of guidance can hnaji
This operation extends in scope beyaaj
ter of guiding young people in the dir
aptitudewith special emphasis on miatt
It is a study in American Jewish:
ish participation on the American
best tradition of fine citizenship. Forti
a Jewish awareness of its own ^"'"JV.
with emphasis on how it relates to the y"*
can in hit daily activity. "*"
And it is this synthesis of the seciht^
traditional that makes of this nitir
peoplea bastion of freedom.
VOGMA and JWB are proud to "
sharing of this union.
Rhww FR M944
Peter Kent. In,.
"Anythmo Thofi Good Enough to
Sell h Good Enouoh to
Take Back"
176 W. Ragle, SL
NEW YEAR GREETINGS
TO ALL
DANTE B. FASCELL
YOUR CONGRESSMAN
MIITMNJI TO All
"* "* tttlbr" kotie, Pfae,
Kenny's Restaurant
* taataaaal
<> M Near*
** ** 4 4*51
***. toi AVtNtJf
"AMI, FIOMBA
TO ALL ... A MOST
NAPPY am Yf A*
MR. and MRS.
SAM JOSEPHER and
FAMILY
of the
MIAMI SEA
17* K. W. Mi
BEST WISHES
FOR
A
HAPPY
NEW YEAR
MR. and MRS.
HARRY SIRKIN
Dr. and
A. E. BoiH
and H
EKtend to All ttjj
and Firm*
Sincnm WisbR
VERY HAPPY t1
"GBEEn*8,
ASSUBAIJJ^
or caMP
W. Keith PhiUiF*
Seymour Seig*'
AU '*


?J*?Mrh*kMaf,
Page 13 E
y
GREETINGS ARE EXTENDED
WITH THE SINCERE AND FERVENT WISH
FOR GENEROUS BLESSINGS OF
GOOD AND HAPPINESS
THROUGHOUT THE WORLD.
ful meditation, a feeling of Jewish
retirement, perhaps even with-
-these are the needs which are
be fulfilled ." Despite a drench-
some 10,000 persons attended an
outdoor festival in New York during the
past Hebrew Year 5716 to mark the eighth
anniversary of Israel. Mayor Robert F.
WagiWr (right foreground) addressed the
function.
Continued from faqt 7 t
it. And Conservative and Orthodox
do without the Cantor and the rituals
i part of their worship.
^rs ago the Chief Chaplain of the Army
ion-denominational service for interested
Pentagon. Jews, Catholics, and Prot-
e welcomed to attend the services dur-
ree noon hour. But the non-denomina-
tional service lasted only one year. The necessity
to avoid any reference or symbol that might offend
any believer had turned the service into arid neu-
tralism bordering on nothingness.
Therefore the Chief Chaplain decided to offer
three separate services for Catholic. Protestant and
Jew. Chaplain Kleinberg then began conducting
the Jewish services. And for the small congrega-
tion and the Chaplain, the noon hour of the past
three years has been of spiritual importance.
Continued from Pm%* ? ff
klisation Many, unfortunately are not.
lather to the universality of the principle
Irated in the double obligationto beg
* and to grant it.
kly nothing could be more evident than
imperfect nature is the guarantee that
mething in every life in every year which
asking of pardon. And equally surely
Wen to the Jews"the mericful sons of
I -to refuse to grant that solace to the
hnsgre^or. Can they be, in their rela-
|one another, any less forgiving than the
And of If is ^attitude, one of the prayers
Ncite on these Days of Awe tells us that
lot desire the death of the sinner, but
' he snuW leave his path aa'd live.
ng at the heart of the matter. Living in
actual existence and "living" in the
JJ^sense And because the Torah under-
stands the dual meaning of the word the precepts
which it lays down face both waysto God and to
man.
Today, when our world has shrunk to the tiny
community which modern transportation and com-
munication have created we must develop, perhaps,
a deeper sense of contrition for the sins, witting or
unwitting, we may have committed against people
whose names we cannot even know. It is a time, we
think, for reappraisal of our obligations to our fel-
lows. And, since this is the season for begging for-
giveness of our fellow men. let us take thought for
ouf obligations to our brethren who need help else-
where.
Let us take cognizance of our obligation by ex-
tending to men the threefold method of atonement
which is prescribed in our relations with JJie Al-
mighty"Penitence, prayer and charity avert the
severe decree."
S*
Riverside-Beach
Memorial Chapel
IRVING BLASBERG
LARRIE BLASBERG
ABE EISENBERG
W. D. DARE. FJ>.
yf
. i
MIAMI REAL ESTATE AGENCY
1034 J.P.nt luildinj
Pkeno Fl 4 4033
i
TO ALL JEWISH CITIZENS .. .
NEW YEAR GREETINGS
WALKER CASKET COMPANY
286 N.E. 67th Street Phone PL 8-8715 I
Compliments of the Season
MIAMI f^ ^1 CORAl CABLES
141 L Flo.ler y 'Lj.'fj Mirxl. Mile
Ph. FR 4413S ^BaAJM^ Pfc HI 34704
THE SHOiS YOU'VE KNOWN ANO LOVED fOK HAftS
TO ALL OUR FRIENDS
NEW YEAR GREETINGS
PRITCHARD GLASS CO.


i

Page 16E
9-Je^Utfhrklkiri
Il^U^aaml
'Say it with Music'
-
$
BEST WISHES
FOR A
MOST HAPPY NEW YEAR
PROVIDENT JEWELRY
and
LUGGAGE COMPANY
24 N. Miami Avenue
ROSH HASHONA GREETINGS TO ALL OUH FRIENDS AND CUSTOMERS own raw n* MR. and MRS. HYMAN ZAIDMAN DADE KOSHER MARKET THE FARll FAMILY Extends Mew Vtor Greetings to the tntire iewiseCiM

TO ALL... GREETINGS WEST INDIES FRUIT COMPANY 605 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD Phone FR 1 2473 **^^*^**^
... ________^^^^^
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS BUTTERFLAKE BAKERY 1349 WASHINGTON AVENUE Phone IE 1-7117


~ T .,!
East Coast Fisheries, Ine. West Flagler StreetAt the Bridge Free Porkioo, Wholesale A Retail 1st Seafood Ur Health NORTH MIAMI HARDWARE AND BUILDERS SUPPIT MO N.I. 1271* STRF.IT MAM NfW TEAR TO All
ifsr wishes tort a ham new ha* RAYALL COMPANY ISM N.I. 11M STREET, NORTH MIAMI PHONE PI
The Otiiver*. Mrvetorn and Salvn Organization oi
*
4 Hoppy Mew Tear To
To All Our Friends
and Patrons
FOX BRAKE SERVICE
2626 N. E. 2nd At*.
FR 3-S530
li
To All Our Friends and Patrons
A Most Happy New rear
t
Samuel C. Kelly
Miami Truck
Sales
7100 N.W. 7th AVENUE
MIAMI, FLORIDA
Mount
u ish to vxtentl bvst trisites tor a
Happy, Healthy and
Prosperous New Year
EBO
Rus. Ph. HI 34496 Ret. Ph. MO 7 5520
iiiiriui
Joe Toth'l
CORAL WAY GARDEN CENTER
"Everything Foe the lawn and Garden"
(Formerly with Hector Supply Co.)
1447 CORAL WAT, MIAMI, FLORIDA
JOSEPH 6. TOTH
Horticulturist I Plant Consultant
Bond
Transfer Co., Inc.
Trucking
1944 N.W. 7th AVENUE
PHONE Fl 4-3144
^METEI,
sacred to the memory ot loved ones, dedicated lo the
Jew,sh concept oi Lile Eternal, in a setting of tropical beauty
and peace, comforting to the dear ones left behind.
PERPETUALLY MAINTAINED
rout
INSPECTION T
INV\HD fl
;-

MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY. It
> tor BUerimlmmilna W*W
& 5505 NORTHWEST 3rd $
Phone MO l-**1


Itf NAMES IN THE
hm STRUGGLE
i^Jliewiislh-IEIIiOiPiidliigun
Miami. Florida. Friday, September 7, 1956
Section F
WHAT THEY BELIEVED
ABOUT THE FUTURE
rsonalities In The March Of Events
GtlMNGS TO ALL
BANK
AVERS
',y Ceo/ ffefresfeinf
kink with four Frieads
KlOl N.W. 17th AVENUE
MIAMI, FLORIDA
|r. and Mrs.
ivid Brown
mil Family
/ISH ALL THEIR
RELATIVES AND
FRIENDS
IPPY NEW YEAR
inn
)NCE DE LEON BLVD.
CORAL GABLES
Phone HI 6-7368
A Most Happy Holiday
)BLE H. PARKER
EAL ESTATE
[623 Michigan Avenue
Miami Beach
*>lt WiflMt
and a)
W Hem fear ( freryeae
land Mrs. Leon Kaye
and Son
"S Slit STREtT
ctirriMcs TO All
SAM BERLIN
AMBER FUEL Oil
MU on
M-Heer Service
MIAMI BEACH
NOW j| 14)735
'PPy New Yer To All
Fri.n '** Pharmacy
N-W. 7th avenue
MIAMI
Raymond Hinst
AM PI M032
The World of Justice Brandeis And His Fierce
Struggle for the Ultimate Triumph of Moral Law
^^sl^^^w?
^-rr*^ sNSrHB

r .V^Al
La aaa

LB *at < -
B3f.rES?5fi "?
^a^^^^^^B ^-^ar-Lav a/ aa^iea^ 1
LaaamB
ri5fljjiijt': ^jjjjffiiljBJ1 ^^^^
";: .-.."..,."
fire 'jSfeJffBHJ^^
1 ''*

justice lows dembitz brandeis
. "deep knowledge el human necessities"
On P. 4C of the Rosh Hashona edition of
The Jewish Flondian. Meir Charmufr, presents
hu portrait of justice Louis Dembit^ Brandeis
m an article entitled "Brandeis Great jurist
and Jew." Because November 1 J, 1956 will
mark, the centennial of the btrth of this great
man. The Jewish Flondian here offers a second
Brandeis portrait, jeen through the eves of vet
another observer, to stand among the personals
tiej highlighted by thu section of its Rash
Hashona edition 5717.
By EMANUEL GILBERT
OUIS Dembitz Brandeis, lawyer, social philos-
opher. humanitarian, author and Supreme
Court Justice was born a century ago. This year.
a centennial focused on the 100th anniversary of
his birth, Nov. 13, 1856. will honor the late Justice
for his leadership and example that has affected
so many fields of thought and action in America
and Israel.
Social scientists still find his thoughts on the
"curse of bigness" a useful concept while his fel-
low lawyers use the "Brandeis brief in their legal
practice. President Dwight D. Eisenhower, in
noting the centennial celebration, recalled that
Justice Brandeis "initiated many changes in socio-
legal thinking which are accepted today as a mat-
ter of course."
In 85 years of service to his family, nation, ideals,
and plans for a Jewish homeland in Palestine,
Justice Brandeis authored countless thoughts that
embody the spirit and philosophy of the man. His
words, recalled now in an age that they predicted,
illuminate the central themes of his life.
The Law
IUSTICI Brandeis loved the law when it could
* work for all the people all the time. "I believe,"
he said, "that the courts and the people have been
too far apart. There is no subject so complex that
the people cannot be interested in it and made to
see the truth about it if pains enough are taken;
and I believe that a common agreement of public
sentiment should influence the court's decision on
many a question-----"
Other comments on the law by Justice Brandeis
included: "In old times the law was meant to pro-
tect each citizen from oppression by physical force
I
But we have passed to a subtler civilization; from
oppression by force we have come to oppression in
other ways. And the law must still protect a man
from the things that rob him of his freedom,
whether the oppressing force be physical or of a
subtler kind----"
"The law has everywhere a tendency to lag be-
hind the fads of life___"
"Knowledge of decisions and powers of logic are
mere handmaidensthey are servants, not masters.
The controlling force is the deep knowledge of
human necessities. The duty of the lawyer today
is not that of a solver of legal conundrums; he is
indeed a counsellor of law----"
Democratic Ideals

DEMOCRATIC ideals play a large role in the life
of Brandeis' America as well as the State of
Israel for which he planned so much. His writings
include such pronouncements as: "Democratic
ideals can be attaned only where those who govern
exercise their power not by alleged divine right or
inheritance, but by force of character and intelli-
gence ----"
He felt education played a key role in a Democ-
racy: "Democratic ideals cannot be attained by the
mentally undeveloped. In a government where
every one is part sovereign, every one should be
competent, if not to govern at least to understand
the problems of government; and to this end edu-
cation is an essential. ."
"Our great beneficient experiment in democracy
will fail unless the people, our rulers, are devel-
oped in character and intelligence ...."
His IdM off a University
BRANDEIS University is founded to further the
principles of the late Justice, expressed by his
statements: 'To become great, a university must
express the people whom it serves, and must ex-
press the people and the community at their best.
The aim must be high and the vision broad; the
goal seemingly attainable but beyond the imme-
diate reach
"The function of the university in respect to the
fine arts is not limited to promoting understanding
and appreciation. It should strive to awaken the
Centineed m Peee M F
GROSSINGER'S,
GROSSINGER, N.Y.
ladgo and Mrs.
William L. Pallat
and Family
EXTEND BEST WISHES
for the
NEW YEAR TO ALL
NEW YEAR
GREETINGS
PRINTING
ARTS
1300 N.W. 29th Street
Jack, Jesse, Merman and Af Teifler
Dr. and Mrs.
MAX PEPPER
AND FAMILY
EXTEND BEST WISHES
for a
HAPPY NEW YEAR
To All Their Friends
and Relatives
MR. & MRS.
NATHANIEL J. KLEIN
and Family
of 3040 Alton Road
Miami Beach. Fla.
Wish all their Relatives and
Friends a Happy and Prosperous
New Year
GREETINGS
Weaver
Rexall
Drug *
Stores
744 N.I. 2nd Ave.
S47 N.W. 42nd St.
1701 Carol War
5901 N.I. 2nd Ave.
5725 Bird lead
Ph. Fl 3-4*45
Ph. PI 7-1202
Ph. Nl 4-7*21
Ph. PI 44414
Ph. MO 1*491


Page 4 F
+Jflst ncrkUar
FridaY- Set****,
i r
K
il
SIR. mid Mils. SAM si IIII\
and daughters Barbara Judith and Harriette Marsha
EXTEND BEST WISHES
TO ALL
FOR A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR
Sincere Wishes T All Jewry for A eu Happy New Yemr
SCII IIS MARKET
MR. and MRS. J. SCHIPF
1600 Lenox Avenue. Miami Beach Phone JE 1-3751
SHKBH WISHtS fOlt A HAffl NtW YlAI
MARKOWITZ BROS., INC.
MECHANKAl CONTIACTOIS
600 N.I. 4th AVENUE PH0NE PL 1-3411
Greetings
himnylocturers
DiltrifcWori
Architectural
Yidwrk
53S N.W. 11th STMET, MIAMI. FLORIDA
AS NtAt AS THE rfUPNONI: ft 4-3JI4
HAW NEW YU* from
SOBEL & WEINBERG
if4i rots
ONI LINCOLN ROAD, MIAMI BEACH
PfeMM JE 14445
I
A HAPPY NIW YIAR
*0 All OUR
rtllNDS AND PATRONS

TRANS AMERICAN
AIRLINES
1635 Collins Avenue, Miami Beach
Phone JE 8-4444
239 E. Flagler Street, Miami
Phone FR 9-8321
The World of Louis Marsh
By BEN AARON
fa- mt, the ttnUMWy of the bi'th of
I \i .. 1 noted American fririih fifiirr
uho died i-> IMS In this article the author
Mtnfcafl humjn rights champion
a mhif.t u-nh painful rfbvmCJ d> turrrnt
/"\NE da) in the winter of 1011. February 15. to
" DC n.n'l th.' Pre-iHent of the United States.
William Howard Taft, invited a number of Jewish
leaders to riaH him at the White House It was not
I da) chosen .it random, lor on the next day hear-
on the Parson^ resolution were to begin be-
fore a Congressional Committee. The resolution
wfcs a straightforward one It railed for the abroga-
ti.*ei coaarnerrial treaty -Between the United
Stati and Russia -a treat) which had been in force
since 1832 It uas not a litht matter for the Presi-
nor indeed for the Jewish leaders.
President Taft's views were based simply on the
n th.it it was too late to do anything by
denoum In anal well aware
the principal problem was for the men who
The problem was that ever since ___
government of the dariu violation of Heavyweight champion of Hesse Con, I
the treat) had been refusing visas to Americans. Abraham Rosenberg arrives in US mJ8*
N "' but to certain mi- "hello" with three-yearold immiarZB
nontie, Pwo such rrunorit, group, which were Cxipri. Louia Marshall was chafid f
**.ed visa. n.,n Catholic and Protestant miasion on Immiaration appointed bvS
mi^onaries But bj far the largest single category York'. than-Gov. Charles EHuqhe.il lffl
of those discriminated against was that of Ameri-
can Jewry.
Mr Taft stressed bo these men that the Govern-
ment of the United States had long protested
list this practice to no avail. He said that long-
continued abuae of the treaty had rendered imprac-
tical the logical courseto abrogate the treaty.
But the Jewish leaders, with all due respect, dis-
agreed And beginning on the next day. they pre-
sented their case The principal witness for their
contention was an attorney. Louis Marshall. And
he made an important point. The trouble with con-
tinued negotiation, he said, was that it might find
the conscience of America growing ever more faint.
until, from sheer weariness, "gradually we will
read into this treaty an acquiescence with the Rus-
sian doctrine of discrimination among citizens and
of a discrimination among men by reason of their
faith. Nevertheless, the Parsons resolution and a
similar one introduced into the Senate by Sen.
( harles Culbertson Of Texas were allowed to die
when the congressional session elo
But the determination of those who spoke for
America's conscience had not yrown weaker New
resolution, were introduced, and the following
r, on December 11, 1911. the House Commit-
B Porei-n Affair, m<.t t0 conslder the new
r Resolution. His citations, hi, memory of
re point, of law. his calling of witnesses, his
I radim masters of the facts, amazed those
I the proceedings When he was
through, the action was a foregone conclusion. The
Itioo w,- reported tavorabl) to the House by
unan.mou. rota and it passed the House with one
di
denounced the treaty, the Senate would endontfcj
House Resolution unanimously.
Commitment to Rioht. of Ortwt
yNE die was cast. President Taft informed fcj
Russian Government that the United Stss
was determined to abrogate the treaty Intend
ance with the one year notice required by the tens I
of the accord, therefore, he informed the Gal
government that the treaty would lapse u "]
December 31. 1912.
Now Louis Marshall would have been th firstt 1
protest that he was not alone in the fight and tW [
the facts, as we have recited them, did not 01*
ficient justice to those other- who fought thtfaV
with him. But we think that the emphasis katj
given to the role he played by the man ilium IBM
birthday we mark this year, do no grave injtSB
Louis Marshall was a fighter for these rights af i
we do him honor in just proportion to ah fJBJ
accomplishments.
The depth of his commitment to the right.!]
others is exemplified by more than his struggle !
the rights of American Jews, fur hi- -ympaha]
were not confined to the group to which he hf
pened to belong.
Take, as one example among many, thecaalj
the famous Texas "white primary" law Teu passed a law specifically excluding Negro eitnal
from Democratic primary election in thai sM
The National Association for the Advanceaeati
Colored People took the case to the SupremeC4
contesting the right of a political party to eirtah
Negro citizens from a primary in a state where I j
victory in the primaries was an assurance ol |
tory at the general election to follow In Mad.
enting vote. lofy aJ ^ |men| election to toliow. in
Two days later. Louis Marshall appeared before ,927, ,n* ^P1"*"1* Court handed down a unauaa
the Senate Foreign Relations Committee as first "TT ** th* M,e ,aW "" JJLTSlaS
and principal witness When testimonv was com- ^ '"""^ "^ "*""* '
Pleted. Sen Henry Cabot Lodge made a report
U> Preside* Taft The Senators report was simple
and trtfghtfarward enough. Unless the President
who was also a member of the Association'.h*i
of directors, was Louis Marshall
That case was but one among many such, ud*
IINCItE WISHtS
to au jrwir
for*
AW atnv 11 At
*. JACK MUCH
M- St*
Jl**Y
siAtotrs ctmiNcs
135 mkrmU Mil.
sOIAl 6ABUS. FlOtMA
m 34X01
Air. and MVs.
CLAUOt
tfNSNAMf
A HAPps vvv yFAR TO
OUR PWHDSAHDPATRt5s
Muilvm (us,>U,.
Hvauty Salon
1518 S.W. 8th STREET
MIAMI
* 0 10SS
ANNA BLITCH
PATTERSON BROTHERS
"AC t OUTI CO.
wire ntorr ..4 vecitaile
COWTAINE$
1329 N.W. JIM Terrace
WISH ALL THEIR
FRIENDS AND PATRONS
HAPPY NEW YEAR
A rery BssW
*!
mi cotiorj *rWi
miami ewa



lav
September 7.
fe*Wc#>/lnr^te/7
Page 5F
avid PinskiHis Life and Art
By AARON NISSENSON
Ly wntrrs have managed in the sum total of
[their Ttiftk production to give expression to
|ra and u> witness with their own eyes the reali-
n or at ira.sl a beginning, of their dreams. Our
and <>ur era has bestowed such blessing upon
.1,1 Pinski It was the lot of this veteran Yiddish
(ter to usher in this era, to help give it form, to
nd out it- contours and to see it give way to a
one.
ho ,ra which has called forth writers such as
ski. has planted the seeds of a new wotHj order.
ra the beginning of the century of the common
And although the first half of the century
not traveled too far in this direction, and in
bin respects had even regressed, it nevertheless
nt through all the suffering on the road to salva-
of which the people of the end of the nine-
nth and the beginning of the twentieth had
amed.
inski came to Yiddish literature at a time when
rish life reached a point where a change was of
post urgency. Something within it had to break
lordcr to clear the stifling air in which Jewish
at the end of the 19th century was steeped.
From the very depths of Jewish national life
lied up an energy which was in need of social
I artistic formulation and direction. Pinski found
pnion of both these attributes within himself in
harmonious tune. He is one of that colorful
Had of writers who at their very beginning real-
that art was not something which resided in a
rid of its own. but that it is tied with myriad
gs to the people and through the people to
sanity; that art flowed directly from the depth
| the people Like everything else in this world,
, was created to serve man, and its justification
|the performance of that function.
There are times, as we have witnessed in the first
abbi Maurice N. Eisendrcrth (left), president
Union of American Hebrew Congregations,
ceives bust of Isaac Mayer Wise from Dr.
pah B. Wise, son of founder of American
Norm movement. Bust is by late Sir Jacob
Joses Ezekiel. "There are times." says Aaron
lissenadn. "when art seems to forget its func-
>n .. there is a separation between art and
as a result of which it becomes eso-
BC, and the people cease to enjoy its bles-
Special ceremony atop Mt. Zion near Jeru-
salem commemorates Rosh Hashona 5717.
This "... is the era that has witnessed the
near extinction and the resurgence of the
Jewish people."
half of our century, when art seems to forget its
function for a while and strays into strange paths.
In such times there is a separation between art and
life, with art creating for itself an ivory tower and
beginning to deal in abstractions, as a result of
which it becomes esoteric and the people cease to
enjoy its blessings. Art ceases to fulfill its func-
tions and estrangement sets in between it and the
people. Such a period, of course, is unnatural and
cannot last too long, since the artist needs the peo-
ple for his art to be genuine, and the people are in
need of the artist to interpret life to them.
Beginning of a Nw Era
BINSKI belongs to a generation which fully
realized the role of the artist and the responsi-
bilities invested in him. That was a generation of
artists imbued with prophetic spirit who gave ex-
pression to the dreams, hopes, desires and suffer-
ings of the people. They were of the people them-
selves and loved and admired by them. Art and
man were the natural twin since the birth of both.
The end of the 19th century saw the beginning of
a new era in Jewish life. That era has in our days
resulted in the birth of another new erathe be-
ginning of the deliverance of the Jewish people as
a prelude to the deliverance of mankind. The era,
which extends slightly over half a century, will
occupy one of the most colorful chapters in the
unique history of the Jewish people. It is the era
that has witnessed the near extinction and the re-
surgence of the Jewish people. It began with the
awakening of the Jewish folksmentsch, saw him
sink into darkest pessimism, and lift himself up
again with song of victory which found its crown-
ing expression in the birth of the Jewish homeland.
It was the Jewish folksmentch who at the end of
the 19th century, after 1,800 years of exile, pro-
claimed to the world his determination for a Jewish
homeland in our time. His program for such a
homeland were the principles of absolute justice
formulated by the prophets of yore for all future
generations. The geographic borders did not mat-
ter as such, since they contained the spirit of the
Continotd en Pae 10 f
GREETINGS
RESTAURANT
"45 N. B. 2nd A ramie
'HONE fr MM1
GREETINGS
S. E. "DOC" SPAULDING
WILDCAT
PHARMACY
"OS S. W. 8th Street
^aipttcm Pharmacist
* MO MSM
tiiniNts
PETE'S LAWN MOWER
SERVICE
SberpMlei Factory MetWa1
Smmll Eaa iai laealrs laarafi
M01 N.W. Tttfc ST WIT
tea* PI I 4012
Pttt Tetto, Owner
Napey New rear U Ovr Maay
rrtoa* ami Petrau
EYEREADY SALES
AND SERVICE
53* COUMS AVENUE
Jf t-470*.
GREETINGS
Palmer's Roofing Company
has carried on continuously
since 1920 thru "booms,"
"depressions" and hurri-
canes. In a great many
cases it has maintained roofs
lor the same families and
estates thru two generations.
We are not "Super-roofers"
but we make every effort to
do a worthy Job. We con-
sider that when we install a
roof it is our responsibility
until it has outlived the term
of years for which the class
of roof was intended.
Sincerely yours.
Palmer

MMM PI 3-044
To Our Clients and
friends
and to the
Entire Jewish Community
We Extend Our
Best Wishes
for the Year to come
m
BOULEVARD NATIONAL BANK
of MIAMI
5120 IISCAYNE BOULEVARD, MIAMI
Member f.DJ.C. ftderal ff/escrvt Syitem
Best Wishes for a Happy and
Prosperous New Year
Broad Causeway
and
Town of Bay Harbor Islands
Mayor Shepard Iroad Councilman Stanley Tata
Councilman David M. Abel Councilman Harriton A. Walker
Councilman Joseph J. Gardner Councilman Sidney S. Weiss
Cotincilweman Mercedes Nicholson J. M. Lelchuk, Town Manager
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL OUR
FRIENDS AND PATRONS
Robinson-Weinberg Co.
ROYAL ASCOT
144 N.W. 23rd STREET
MIAMI
PHONES FR 4-1109 FR 4-0784

MR. AND MRS. S. J. SPECTOR
WISH ALL THEIR FRIENDS A HAPPY
AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR
TO ALL HAPPY
NEW YEAR
.
L H. HARRIS PAVING
235 N.W. 22nd Street
Miami
NEW TEAR MEETINCS TO Alt
Suteliffe's Gifts and Toys
7331 COUINS AVENUE
t
PHONE UN 44013
HARRY AND FRIEDA COHEN
HOTEL NEW YORKER
Miami to Tel Aviv Via Pan American
and Israel Airlines
ROUND TRIP IS DAY EXCURSION (Eff. Octabar 1st) $0*7.10
Ptai Tax 010.10
ASK ABOUT TRAVEL MOW PAY LATER
PAN AMERICAN WORLD AIRWAYS
1 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD, MIAMI
1*32 COLLINS AVENUE, MIAMI BEACH
Talaphana NE 4-5411



Page 6F
i

BAL HARBOUR VILLAGE
EXTENDS
BEST WISHES
FOR THE
YEAR AHEAD
A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR
TO ALL OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS
Powell Seating and Supply Co.
52 N.E. 51st STREET
PHONI PI 11954
GREETINGS TO ALL
Yifaro fainting i'tunpanu
four Satisfaction Our Pitasurt
1170 S.W. 6th STREET PHONE FR 161SI
H A P P T NEW Y I A It
JACK'S GROCERY & MARKET
192 N.W. 14th Street Phone FR 4-8865
COMPLETE LINE OF GROCERIES AND MEATS
NEW YEAR GREETINGS
ARKIN CONSTRUCTION CO., INC.
General Contractor*
1827 Purdy AvenuePhone IE 8-4325
MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA
New Year Greetings To All Our friends
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Sadoff
r.l
A M 4M C A N CANVAS PRODUCTS
PHONE FR 9-7801
mmmm nun made or canvas
553 N.W. 5th STREET
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Pearl
and Family
wish all their friends
- AND HARRY WISHES HIS CUSTOMERS -
T A.HAPPY AMD PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR
$
*==Il^2L*!*ti
Anniversary of Ahad Ha-,
By PHILIP SLOMOVITZ
A CALL has been issued by the Jewish Agency
^ for the celebration, this autumn, of the 100th
anniversary *>( the birth of Ahad Ha-Am, the
philosopher whose name is recorded in Jewish his-
tory as "the father of spiritual Zionism."
In marking this important anniversary, in tribute
to Ahad Ha-Am (Asher Ginsberg), who died Janu-
ary 2. 1927. Jewry again pays tribute to the philos-
opher of the Zionist movement who gave a soul
and a cultural aspect to the movement for Jewish
national and cultural rebirth
In the philosophy and teaching of Ahad Ha-Am,
.wn.thmu that was Jewish, all things Hebraic,
every element in life affecting the Jew, found
an exponent.
To Ahad Ha-Am. the typical product of Hebrew
genius was the prophetic, which is able to enunci-
ate moral laws based on spiritual truths. The spiri-
tual creations and cultural possessions of the Jew-
ish people were to him therefore the supreme ex-
pressions of Jewish existence, and the influence
that his philosophy had on rebuilding of Palestine
ha* found root in a system which affects the
growth of Jewish nationality, a system in which
the prophetic plays the part on a par with the
diplomatic.
Ahad II.i Am was above all else a practical man.
His food business sense and powerful administra-
tive ability which he demonstrat-
ed in his own business affairs,
were reflected in his theories af
fectmg his moral Zionism He
declared that the Jew cannot be
himself either in the Ghetto or
under conditions of emancipation,
but that what is needed is a com-
bination of unadulterated Jewish-
Baal with the freedom of modern
life To make this possible he
urged a fixed center for the Jew.
a soil of his own where the Jew
could concentrate his national
life. His conclusions were not
'Ii-similar from those of Theodore
Herzl. Asher Ginsberg, the phil-
osopher, who assumed the pen
Maine Ahad Ha-AmOne of the
People -like Hcrzl. the diplomat.
Um the only solution for the
'< H -h problem la be in PaltaHlffl That his the-
should become practical, the return to Pal-
estine w.i- manual
If* in -pa,, of his having made Palestine the
of nia teachings, Ahad Ha Am was one of the
most misunderstood men in the movement for Pal-
estine n ...r, iMimi ,,s th.. center ot Jewish life.
The People's Will
^HAD HA-AM worked on the same principle as
Her/1 He maintained that where there is a
"ill there ,y. and that the more difficult the
was the more ardent must be the desire What
Anad Ha Am charged is that the Zionists assumed
.hi- ,ie-,re lo exist, whereas he maintained that
with the overwhelming majority of ,he Zionist
rank and file ,. was a conviction that lacked feel-
r-harn i u ph,loM'Ph the Zionist ideal
eh ante, l was that where failure met Zionist enter-
K.-es was because of the lack of desire and the
STiJr i~lin* for ,he na,,onai 3*
nons ai the Jewish people
To the student of Zionism Ahad Ha-Am was
^J^J^^n^ione ot ^ most coniributing
AHAD
intern*
forces in the national homely .
spite of the pessimism f hls p^J^
pounded, particularly when he maiJ"^1
isms with plasters and drugs a, i0, r? of the nation was cold and weak **<
Ahad Ha-Am proposed a foundation fag.
ist structure to make il strong and secL^a
transform it into a powerful agencr*,?
down this maxim which is to tnis L *>\
truth-giving elements in the JewZ
"The concentration of Jews in 2
preceded by the concentration of Jew, J*$
of Zion."
In the long run. Ahad Ha-Am1, -
teachings and ideals complement the m
and political aspirations of Dr Herd m\
Nordau. Ahad Ha-Am demanded a nronieL
dation. He charged the Zionist malady to bed
internal spiritual nature and demanded few
to be made equally internal and spiritual
and Ahad Ha-Am both demanded
Jewish life in Palestine.
The spiritual Zionism of this philosopher
of the necessary complements of practiciz_a
Ahad Ha-Am urged that danger in tot tftj
divided Jewish ranks be averted through {
of a common culture which should unite,,
feeling and make of the;
one national entity. Pik_
the center and Jewish cafe,
the motivating force: thtai
the aims of Ahad Ha-Ani
ophy A rebuilt Zion will
among the greatest proskkl
the redemption the oatl
Ahad Ha-Am.
He Upbraidt Auimiufaj
TO speak only of Ahad I
Zionist philosophy a al
his memory injustice. Htea
great interpreter of Jwia|
and Jewish law. of the i
that concerned Jews ew
His essay on Moses is oatdj
very great masterpiece*'
MA-AM in the past 50 years. Bis I
il spiritwal aatwre on assimilation i- marked all
ly by his analytical comnwBl
also by sincere assertions of a proud Jewuka)|
In his essay "Slavery in Freedom" be i
assimilators who sell their soul and
To quote from this essay
"Today. I try to give my wean eyes a rest!
the scene of ignorance, of degeneration, ori
able poverty that confronts me here in I
find comfort by looking yonder acrn- the I
where there are Jewish professors. Jewishi
of academics, Jewish officer- in Ihe army.J
civil servants; and when I see there, bekallj
glory and grandeur of it all, a two-fold i
slavery, moral slavery and intellectual slnWj
ask myself: Do I envy these fellow-Jews a"!
their emancipation. I answer, in ill truth *d^
eerily: No! a thousand time- NO! The podj
are not worth the price! I may not be em*
but at least I have not sold my soul for i
tion. I at least can proclaim from the
that my kith and kin are dear to me whereat!
are, without being constrained to find lonwj
unsatisfactory excuses. I at least can
CMtineeW en Pe.e U f
LAWRENCE DRUG
MM C0RAI WAT
Mr. ond Mrs. lorry Simkin
*'* rfcelr ,.,, fritm4t
*PPr nJew Veer
T I aj C |
*' "*.. Pre,.
SUMOCO STATION
ROYAL PALM SERVICE
".....?'' -Sihiihsjui,
' n.e. m avenue
* Pi Mill
GREETINGS
ANGIf and fRED'S
Italian American Restaurants
"XMOwN no* COAST TO COAST"
Now at TWO Convaniant Locationa on Miami Be**
MM COLLINS AVENUEPhona UN 6-0633
2039 COLLINS AVENUE Phone IE 2-2851
TUTAN MOTORS IHTC.
DODGE AND PLYMOUTH PASSENGER C&,
DODGE "Job-RaW TRUCKS
SALES and SERVICE
PHONE HI 3-7491
3500 S. W. EIGHTH ST.
MIAMI *J


Lptembar 7. 1956
aw
+Jmist>fhr*M&7
lere are Many New Years
By DR. SIMON GREf NBIRO N
I is a widespread but wrong Impreision
here Is only one New Year's Day. In
Ire are many New Year's days in the life
[people. July *th is New Year's" day for
independence and every official act of
nment is dated accordingly. July 1st is
|nin of our fiscal year. January 20th .s
lyear for the President's term of office,
-ctate in (he Talmud dealing with the laws
|lh'-huna opens with the following state-
pbere are four New Years days. 1) The
'of Kisarl was the beginning of the New
j Kin^ i" Ira?l.-regardless of-What'day
Lr they hid ascended the throne. 2) The-
Jof Bliil was the NeW Year for the cattle
jTh.' tut day of Tishre was the New Year
Ireckoniny of the years of foreign Kings
Ithe Sabbatical and Jubilee years. 4) The
djV ui Shevat was New Year for the
Nisan vs. Tishre
to dates that competed for first place in
iffection of the people were the first day
and the first day of Tishre. Nisan was
by many because in the month of Nisan
lathers were emancipated___
fcir slavery in Egypt, and
iartcil on it> career as a
Hence one school of
jwas inclined to associate
significant events in his-
i that month. Thus Rabbi
|(ho lived in Palestine
fe between the years 40
ACE > maintained that
srael was the people
Jwhom Torah was reveal-
ban. "The world was cre-
[Nisjn. Isaac having been
Passover, Thofigh our
trs ceased their slave
the fir>t day of Tishre
dual redemption from
ok place in Nisan. More-
future redemption from
II also take place in Nisan."
^temporary. Rabbi Eleazar however main-
hat The world was created in the month
e. that Ahraham and Jacob were born and
I Ti>hre. hut that Isaac was born on Pass-
bou^h our lorefathers were redeemed from
Nisan. our future redemption will take
Tishre."
lopinion is supported by numerous Biblical
fn> which are far too complicated for ade-
tiKlish translation within the space limita-
^hese brief paragraphs. Like so many other
ons recorded in the Talmud much more
ed than appears on the surface. The^abbis
[terested in establishing historic facts. But
heir thinking was dominated by concern
bral principles.
Justice end Mercy
fcrtat European Talmudic authority, Rabbi
Wl Eliezer Edels, known as the Ma harsha.
! in 1631. finds the key to their differences
try point in which they both agree, namely
c was born on Passover, and that Isaac
ion. and the redemption of all mankind
M. SIMON
. rebleM
represents among the Patriarchs the quality of
Justice.
Both schools of thought also agree that the re-
demption of our forefathers from Egypt was achiev-
ed through the exercise of God's justice in punish-
ing the Egyptians. The month of Nisan with its
festival of Passover, therefore, speaks to us of God
as the God of Justice who punishes the wicked.
But the creation of the world speaks to us primarily
of God's love and mercy. Our daily morning serv-
ices remind us that "In mercy God gives light to
the earth and to those who dsvdj upon it" and "in
His goodness He renews the work of creation con-
stantly every day." Hence the creation of the world
could not have taken place in the month in which
' God s justice, rather than His mercy, was supreme,.
R*bbi Joshua.in giving primacy to the^iponth of
Nisan is thus maintaining that the quality of Jus-
tice is supreme in the world. Just as Israel was
redeemed in the past through the justice which
punished the wicked, thus Israel's and mankind's
future redemption depend primarily upon the de-
struction of evil.
Rabbi Eliezer however, maintains the supremacy
of thequality of mercy. It is true he says, that in
the past Israel's redemption was achieved through
justice. Therefore that redemption was only tem-
porary. But when God created the world, he called
upon His mercy rather than upon His justice to
bring the world into being. Hence Israel's future
will come about through mercy
and loving kindness in the month
of Tishre as it is written in the
book of the prophet Isaiah (Chap-
ter 54; verse 7) "With great com-
passion will I gather thee .
with everlasting kindness will I
have compassion on thee Saith
the Lord thy Redeemer." Thus
the future redemption will not
again be followed by exile.
Note that neither school of
thought maintains that God is
only just, or only merciful. Ju-
daism teaches that the Lord is
both merciful and just. The Mid-
rash teaches that all Important
basic Jewish doctrine in a typi-
cally simple rabbinic parable "In
the day that the Lord God made
earth and heaven (Genesis Chapter 2; verse 4) He
was like a king who had very delicate glassware.
The king said to himself "How shall I treat this
glassware? If I put very hot water in it. it will
expand and burst. If I put very cold water into
it, it will contract and burst. He finally decided
to mix cold and hot water for his glassware. When
subjected to such usage the glassware endured.
Thus the Holy One blessed be He, in creating the
world said to Himself: "If I create it with the
quality of justice only, how can it possibly endure?
I shall therefore create with both mercy and jus-
tice and pray that it may, even thus, endure!"
The problem of the relationships between God's
justice and God's mercy is one of the most im-
portant in all religious thought. It is one of the
perennial points of discussion between Judaism
and Christianity. Later generations accepted Rabbi
Eliezer's point of view. We mark the creation of
the world on the first day of Tishre rather than
Nisan. thus expressing the hope that God may be
Merciful rather than Just toward us.
GKHNBUG
i of hkttieaskipa-
A HAPPY NEW YfM
from
Moore Pipe & Sprinkler Co.
N.W. 27th Avenue Phone NE 4-5541
II. L.
PLUMBING PHONE 83-2695
Heating and Gas Instalkxti
"Wl COVOt GREATER MIAMI"
S-W. 22nd Street
HONE HI I ,711
Miami Florida
A MOST HAPPY
NEW YEAR TO ALL
Le Bon Cleaners
& Laundry
Irving Kornicka
9S5 S.W. 8th STREET
. .._____________________________________Fctg7F
MR. AND MRS. HARRY MARKOWITZ
and Family
Thomas Robert Jerry 7 **!'
Wish Their Relatives and friends A Happy New Year
XBIW YEAR UMIKKTMMS
from ffy frojne/tf fin* Sndek j {

nation
155 I. Flaajer St.^Du Pont B/dg. V Miami
GRABLES BAKERIES
10 STORES IN GREATER MIAMI
if ifs Grables it's good
Mr. and Mrs. Saul Kenholz
and FAMILY
txfmi Itff Wishes To The tnlire Jewish CemmvaEify
far A Vtry Happy New Tear
70 All HAM NfW rtAlt
\
KORKY'S
RADIO and TV SHOP
2299 S.W. 17th AVENUE
Phone HI 4-2604
NFW TEAR GREETINGS TO All
DELUXE LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANING SERVICE
Secieliiiaa ia Heed Laeaary Special 24-H.ur Service
1154 NORMANDY DRIVE, MIAMI BEACH RHONE UN 6-5975
HOLIDAY GREETINGS from
MR. CARLTON i. COMRS
of the
CARLTON VAULTS MNC*
BILL WRIGLEY of
WRIGLEY ENGRAVING COMPANY
WISHES HIS MANY JEWISH ftlEHDS A MOST HARPY NEW YEAR
NEW LOCATION: 122 N.E. 6th STREET, MIAMI
7* Our Many Jewish ftiaUt on the Occasion .1 the Holidays
We Sincerely Offer Out Very G4 Wishes
DR. J. HOLDEN BECKWITH DR. JACK H. BECKWITH
SEASON'S GREETINGS
LEONARD T. WILSON AND ASSOCIATES
WII.MI* ROOFINC I'll.
SHEET METAL SHOP
1105 Fifth Street Phone JE 1-3063
1690 Alton Road
TO ALL ... THE SEASON'S BEST WISHES
STYLECRAFT BAG MFGS.
Ladiea Handbag* by
STYLECRAFT
31 N. E. 17th STREET


V
Page 8 F
*Jenlsfirhrktknr
Friday,

HI
MR. AND MRS. BENJAMIN WKINER
and Children Richard. Jill and Rabs
of IMS MAR 101A COURT, CORAl GABUS
Extend to their many friends
Best wishes for a happy and prosperous New Year
SINCERE HOLIDAY GREETINGS
TO MY MANY FRIENDS
R. J. SHEPARD
CHEF OF POLICE
MIAMI BEACH
A HAPPY NEW YEAR
CLUB. RESTAURANT EMPLOYEES <5> BARTENDERS
UNION LOCAL 133, AFL CIO
AL GONZALEZ. Jr.. President
MORRIS G. DRAPKIN. Secretary-Treasurer
(21 N.E. 2nd Avenue, Miami rh.nt Ft 3-7*03
Mac Vicar Wells. Inc.
Complete Building Supplies
!. D. MacVTCAR
President
FRANK J. WELLS
Vice President
Wallpaper Distributors, Inc.
5142 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD
MIAMI
Phone PL 80922
T
1886-1956
Our Seventieth Year
of Leadership
in
Consumer Acceptance
anil
Public Confidence
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
(KENTUCKY)
i?-**!
The Struggle for Civil Lib
By JOSEPH B ROBISON
THE pressing problem of racial equality has now
been turned over to the uncertain helter-
skelter of the Presidential campaign, ft remains
to be seen whether the issue will be treated in
terms of outworn cliches or with meaningful under-
standing To reach a fair assessment of the per-
formance of the parties and their candidates, we
must bear in mind the civil rights history of the
pa-t decade.
Hopes for enactment of Federal civil rights leg-
islation were at an exciting high less than a decade
ago. We saw successively the publication of a com-
prehensive set of legislative proposals by the. Presi-
dent's Committee on Civil Rights in October. 1M7,
President Truman's ten-point civil rights program
of February. 1948. and his election in November,
1948. despite his break with the Dixiecrats over
civil rights Yet neither then nor since has any
significant Federal civil rights laws been enacted.
The Congress elected in 1948 turned back a vigor-
ous drive for a fair employment law. Since then,
no civil rights bill has come to the floor of either
House fur a vote.
The plain fact is that Federal civil rights bills
have no chance under the present political lineup
and existing Congressional procedures. The Demo-
cratic Parly is hopelessly split between militant
supporters and militant opponents of equality. The
Republican Party, for the most part, is indifferent
to civil rights and some of its influential leaders
oppose specific civil rights measures because they
oppose government regulation generally. When we
add to this the fact that it takes 64 Senators to
break a filibuster, it becomes clear that efforts to
get new civil rights laws serve little more than an
educational function.
Rolevance of Statutory Clauses
THAT fact has prompted the organized civil rights
forces to look about for other legislative ap-
proaches. By far the most promising of these is the
device of offering amendments to pending mea-
sure* that enjoy substantial support. This pro-
cedure has long been accepted in Congress and is
entirely appropriate when the amendment is rele-
vant. There is no real question as to the relevance
of statutory clauses that prohibit segregation in
schools, housing and other projects that receive
Federal aid.
This tactic was used when the bill for Federal
aid for public school construction was debated in
the closing days of the 1956 Congressional session.
The anti-segregation amendment offered by Repre-
sentative Powell was approved by the House of
Representatives, largely because of the support of
Republicans who voted for it in order to defeat the
school construction proposal itself. Thereafter.
with this group voting against the bill, it was
defeated.
While few gams have been made in Congress,
the judicial branch of the government has been
UM scene of ugnificant progress, a large-scale
campaign of litigation by the NAACP has resulted
in a series of important decisions by the United
States Supreme Court. Attorneys Genera) repre-
senting both rjemocratfc and Republican adm.nis-
nSHlal'SLJfl br,t>,s w,,h ,he (ourt sta,,n<
unl n *;imP0Sed *W" b necessarily
unconstitutional.
de SUPreme Court decision of My ** con-
JhTnTn rreBa"on '" P""c schools radically
NowTha, t na,U" f ^ dV" nghts *52
Now that he oppOMt,on has bMn
^^"Uud^Uy approved segregate laws
erti,
The 1954 Stephen Wise Award ,
Dan. (right), veteran newsman^S
commentator. Presenter ,0 ^j
ft" Am?"can civil abe^i,!
by New York States Sen. Herbert23
it has become violent and openly defiant J
processes. Unfortunately, some Uberik |
lowed themselves to be frightened by tig*.
The third branch of the government, tael
tive, has followed a course midwiy bet*
of the other two. Under both Democrau-
publicans, it has made some significant pj.
important being the end of segregation!
Armed Forces. Following the 1954 public,
decision, the Eisenhower Administration *.
effectively to end segregation in scboobi]
District of Columbia. But it has refraudi
any action that would curb the excesses i
segregationists in those states of the Dee |
that have altogether rejected the SuprraH
ruling.
Court Decision is Pivotal
YHIRI are three elements to witch in tkci
campaign maneuvering on civil natts I
what will the parties and candidates an l
civil rights legislation? This is the suatril
of platform planks and speeches: FEPC, (
the right to vote and so forth. However,
said on these subjects will have only 11
importance; the Congressional stalemate i
unlikely that any plank or pledge will brajj
rights legislation nearer to enactment.
Second, there is the Powell Amendment
party is likely to go out on a limb on tail
issue is too complex and there is no wardH
ing whether any statement on that wbjatl
attract votes.
Third, there is the Supreme Court I
is the issue that will provide the real teat I
ties and candidates. Of course, neither |
condemn the decision; the fight will lie I
those who would write a call for prompt i
tation of the decision and tlvisc who wish*!
"unity" by ignoring it altogether. Tat'
of the-civil rights forces in each part) will
vealed by what the platforms and
on this point.
There is no doubt that segregation wiD ntl
if the Supreme Court's decision is carrafj
Hence the Dixiecrats seek to nullify tat i
Their campaign is aimed at the neutrals ]
far Iff
T 0.r a.f,, ^ tritmdt
A MOST Um N(w rf jj,
Newt's Place
'M-flftf covus
Good Work i. N.t Cheap
Chtos Work is Not 6ee
"UT Nfwr do ass
10,5 "* S- M. NE $.5314
A Nappy Htm roar re AM %
rVioads east retreat
MAURICE CUSTOM
TAILORING
1*70 ALTON ROAD
MIAMI IEACM
"eaaJle-UeJ
. J- Weiss
Happy Holiday To U
Williams Opti*1]
Dispensary
Complete Eye Gkae I
1213N.W.3rdAVEH*|
The Yeru Kent Wishes lor a
The Miami Beach
HAPPY XEW YEAR
Railway Company


t September_7,_I9j
+JewMnnr*ti*n
Page 9F
iood Rosh Hashona Business
By D. SHOCHER
ailed him Fetter ever since I remember.
fetter of course means Uncle, but as a child
Ls thought it was just hia first name. The
(sounded funny to us children and Fetter
Bong with the fun. He used to sometimes say
te\t that he was "der dinner fetter" punning
jish. He looked a little like a hat rack with-
hats on it. All bones.
Iwife had died young and he had never re-
j. He had no children. He lived with us and
ed to eke out enough doing odds and ends
ffor his room and give a few dollars for his
Lnance. He was a very comical fellow, always
kg a pip* He never seemed to eat much, but
always drinking coffee. He would explain,
| to look out for Brazil. There are a lot of
ople on the coffee plantations." When any
turned down a cup of coffee tendered him or
would comment: "Is that the way to be?
thinking of yourself. What about the poor
i working in Brazil? Do you want they should
I? Drink the coffee."
Iwas a devoted Zionist When some of the
children would sing some popular song like
|ot Mama or something, he would say, "Why
nging Red Hot Mama? Hatikvah isn't good
Has especially attached to Sammy, the young
the brood. "Sammy," he would say, "eat your
If you want to be a Haluz, you've _got to
|ong. Yes, Sammy, you got to be strong. A
|has to dig ditches. If you want to dig ditches,
got to he strong." He would pause a mo-
and turning to Sammy, ask, "Do you want to
Itches, and be a Haluz?"
f." Sammy would say.
I right then," Fetter would say, "eat your oat-
ind III let you."
1*1 know of anyone who was less businesslike,
! always talked in terms of big business deals.
[of this talk was couched in terms of moral
pum. urging us children to think in big terms.
' own just one ship," he would say. "It's bet-
|have a chain of ships going to all great ports
world." He would point out the advantages
corny of overhead and so on.
I'ii

.<
nent of Dimona in the Negev, southern
nal of Beersheba. "The fact ia Sammy
up and did become a Halux. He went
ome Youth Aliyah group .. and settled
_^_an isolated border section."
Another business which he urged us to seriously
consider was banking. He was very much in favor
of the banking business. If you are a banker he
would say, you don't have to have any money.
Other people bring it to you and you lend it back
to them, charging them for it. What can be sim-
pler, he would ask, adding that it was simplicity
which we should look for in everything. Take a
man. he would say, who is a storekeeper. He has
to think of a thousand different items. But let us
say, a man sets out to be a King of frankfurters.
All he's got to think of is frankfurters.
Stranger Than Fiction
J^S for himself, he would say, if he had it do do
over again, he would go in the shipping busi-
ness. He liked the idea of having a chain of ships,
sailing the seven seas. One of the advtanges of
owning ships, he pointed out to us, was that if you
wanted to go somewhere, you didn't have to buy a
ticket.
When we asked him how come he hadn't become
a banker or ship owner, he would say his English
wasn't good enough.
Life is stranger than fiction. The fact is Sammy
grew up and did become a Haluz. He went with
some Youth Aliyah group and charmed there by a
Sabra damsel, married her and settled down in an
isolated border section. Fetter was a heartbroken
man after Sammy left. Sammy often invited Fetter
to join him but pointed out that he would find
many inconveniences. At meal time especially,
Fetter would often talk of joining Sammy. Mother
used to say, "All right. Fetter, eat your oatmeal and
you can go and be a Haluz."
It was hard for a man of his year to pull him-
self up, but he finally made the great decision. He
went to Israel. The first letters that we got from
him were in the usual semi-comic vein, but there
was an undertone of discontent, but the tone seem-
ed to change after water was brought to the settle-
ment. "American Jews," Fetter wrote to us, "who
bought Israel Bonds to make these irrigation pipes
possible, have truly brought us the waters of salva-
tion, as it says in the Bible." The irrigation system
had in fact been reenforced by the establishment
of a reservoir to store the rainfall, thus creating an
artificial lake.
Last Rosh Hashona, we visited Fetter and Sam-
my. Fetter had aged, but he was happy and Sammy
had two boys of his own. Sammy was showing us
all about the grounds, his barn, his cattle and so on
and then took us for a walk around the new reser-
voir. Fetter was with us, walking with Sammy's
oldest boy and Sammy and myself walked behind.
"Fetter," I remarked to Sammy, "seems entirely
adjusted."
"Yes," said Sammy, "he's the same old fellow
although at first, I wasn't sure he would be. But
the water pipes and the reservoirs changed that.
Of course," added Sammy, "water makes a tremen-
dous difference. In the States, you think of water
only for washing and drinking, but here it means
food, money, everything. The bringing of water is
a signal accomplishment of Israel Bonds."
"I don't suppose," I said, "that Fetter indulges
any more in those fanciful dreams about big busi-
ness projects."
"Well, I don'f know," said Sammy, "let's listen
in as we walk behind them."
We stopped talking and listened. After a few
minutes, Sammy winked to me. Fetter was telling
Sammy's boy of a great new Rosh Hashona business
Conf\mmti m P agt 10 f
I 0r MmA w4 Acnumimtcn
MW NfkV nut
ALLISON
0' H0RI0A. IMC.
*""*'" Hk Skirts
" N.W. 21 STiifT
To Our Many Friends
and Acquaintances .
HAPPY HOLIDAY
E. If. Reynolds
INSURANCE
Ate Fir. Band* Maria*
lift lasaraaca Allied lia
2429 Galiano St. Coral Gables
Phone HI 8-1631
A HAPPY NEW YEAR
TO ALL
Propeller Service
of Miami
20th St, International Airport
COUNCILMAN and MRS. HAROLD SHAPIRO
tXTlMD IfST WISHES FOR A HAPPY NEW YEAR JO THE
GREATER MIAMI JEWISH COMMUNITY
Capt E. V. Rickenbacker
Chairman of the Board of <&
Eastern Air Lines
joins with the entire EAL Family
in wishing our good friends a
Very Happy New Year | J ]
GREETINGS
MIAMI BEACH
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
1651 ALTON ROAD
MIAMI BEACH
i
TO ALL A MOST HAPPY NEW YEAR
BLUE MARLIN FISHERIES ij]
j
1
D. DIEFENBACH
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
BEST WISHES FOR A HEALTHY, HAPPY
AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR
MR. & MRS. EUGENE J. WEISS
ANDFAMTLY
1650 S. W. 21st STREET
LUIGI'S RESTAURANT
<
TO ALL GREETINGS
FINEST ITALIAN-AMERICAN FOOD ^
7419 COLLINS AVENUE 1
MIAMI BEACH ]

FITZPATRICK PAINTING I DECORATING ,
FITZTHE PAINT MAN
Outside Luminall For All Stucco Finlahos Weatherproof '
An Oil Paate Paint Thins With Water
YOU TRIED THE REST NOW USE THE BEST |
6005 N.W. 7th AVENUE
MIAMI. FLORIDA
To All ... A Most Happy New Year
MRS. BESSIE GALBUT AND FAMILY
244 5th STREET
WASHINGTON SUNDRIES, INC.
MIAMI BEACH
To Ait...
2V e HP Year
Miami Transit Co


Page 10 F
K
Mr. and Mrs. Baron de HirschMeyet
EXTEND TO THEIR MANY
FRIENDS AND ACQUAINTANCES
BEST WISHES FOR THE
NEW YEAR
HOLIDAY OKCITINCS TO 411
, FRANK D. DIILARD and FAMILY
r ;

i
I iIHilv ronNiraetion Corporation
GENERAL CONTRACTORS
4471 N.W. 36th Street, Miami Springs Ph. TU 8-6423
FOR REST AND RELAXATION
AT YOUR FAVORITE FURNITURE STORE
E. 6. MALONE MATTRESS CO.
GREETINGS
MADER & COMPANY
P. & O. DOCKS
MIAMI
TO ALL NEW YEAR GREETINGS
W. VALENTINE COMPANY
WHOLESALE ONLY
PHONE FR 4-8505
GREETINGS
DIXIE BROOM & MOP CO.
4700 N.W. 36th Avenue
Since 1918
Hilcraft Engraving Company
commercial hotel social
frerf K. Shochel Imm J. Hill R.dolph j. Crystlt Bill Aate
/W&d yea,
133 n.w. 36th street
miami 32, florida
PHONE PI 4 5431
+Jmtot>fhr*0M>
DAY! MET ANNE FRANK IN
Ceariavea' h0m ff if

were singularly successful in escaping deportation.
Such persons were useful to the Nazis in negotiat-
ing exchanges for their own prisoners. Deportation
Mi also suspended in the cases of wounded Ger-
man veterans of the first World War: but they had
In prove they were wounded at least three times!
Thousands of petitioners had passed through my
hu-band'- hands in the five years we were held in
WcaMfbotl I' taught him much about people.
When the Franks were led into the office (he
I,ild me laten he knew they were to get red patches
on their shoulders; he was painfully aware of trfe
futility of their petition But hope, no matter how
! -lender it- thread, is one of the most powerful
i 'ices in a concentration Camp
These formalities over, the Frank family was
shut up in their special barracks. We never mw
them at.mi
The following weeks were momentous. In the
final days of Auguat, the Allies had liberated one
COTMf o( Holland. The Nans were in feverish haste
(0 dear the Dutch camps. The race for death had
gained momentum. Camp Vught. near s'Hertogen-
boacb, Brabant Province, had already been cleared
of most its inmates who were deported to German
camp- A last remaining group of 500 prisoners
were murdered on the spot. Westerbork was to be
The tension in our camp was broken one Sunday
morning as 2.000 inmates, including the Frank
l..mily. were loaded into a train heading east for
\iischwit7 Another group left the next day for
Theresicnstadt in Czechoslovakia. Shortly after, a
third uroup left for Bergen Be I sen
Survival Was a Miracle
TH4S mass exodus of death was being repeated
in other West KuroDean camps. Many pn-nn-
er- refused to accept the knowledge of the fate
awaiting them Reports of the gas chambers came
over BBC. which we listened to in secret. But the
stark truth was more than one could bear; it was
di-missed as British propaganda!
Mv hu-hand and I were among the last to leave
\Ye-terbork. liberated hv Canadian troops. Our
survival was a miracle Or so it seemed to us. The
rapid advance of the Allied armies threw the Nazi
executioners off balance and cheated them out of
many victims marked for the slaughterhouse. We
were among the lucky ones.
After the war. those of us who survived had an
insatiable thirst for news I got my first report of
the Franks shortly after the Nazi surrender. The
girls, I learned, had been transported from Ausch-
witz to Bergen Belsen. where Margot died of starva-
tion Anne, her will to live gone, succumbed short-
ly after. Only a few weeks later. Bergen Belsen
was liberated. .
Mrs. Frank died in Auschwitz Mr Frank, the
only one who survived, got back to Holland He
Liter settled in Switzerland.
When Annc\ diary was found and turned over
to him. at first he refused to read it. He nursed
the hope that she was -till alive, he was reluctant
to invade her privacy He consented to read it only
when he was convinced that Anne was dead ...
There are moments when this whole nightmare
becomes too oppresslvP. At sucn times Anne's
In- a strangely curatice quality Such is the
miracle of this 15-year-old healer whom I will al-
ways remember as the slim little girl with the ex-
pressive eyi and the persistent dignity of our
p.-opJe
ftftfer*-.
~y?:
s*
"Inmates herded into these bleak ,
lived under severe restrictions. They
kept under the closest surveillance andt
not move around freely, like other
within the camp compound."
THE ART OF PII
Cifmmti fr.m Pete 5 F
world. A Jewish homeland and univfrsil
spelled out one and the same thing to the i
folksmentch longing for salvation.
David Pinski apprehended this longing af I
Jewish masses and ventured to give it tonal
expression. At first he attempted an appnaaj,
human salvation in general terms through)
conception of universality, lie soon, hewmr.i
ized that prior to human salvation Jewish i
must be achieved, and he turned his talentsus]
ing. describing, expressing the present and I
of his peopleand the future he envisioned il
Israel dehorn in its ancient homeland. Ttat
of his led him to the path of Jewish history asil
ranks of Labor Zionismthe ideology of tat J
ish folsmentch.
Pinski has lived to see the beginning of 1
realisation of his life-long dreamthe
state. His name in Jewish literature and I
history will be inscribed in golden letters.
CMrffaW rre Peee F
opportunity. Think of all the Jews in k
who have no place on Rosh Hashona. he sad.
saying Tashlichno water to throw ,beirj*|
What a great business opportunity the rear
has created. "When you grow up." he bus"*!
my's boy. "you must build a big hotel heresy
will become a millionaire. I would do
Fetter said, "but my Hebrew is not good
IIIfft II
John's Photo Studio
Wea-Wiiti rsMMssi Csbsmbssbj
Nomt Sirriaas Paisaerfi
P"eafe t PI.,,,,
M7 N.L first A... "0. *,, ,,..
has* fr inn
L'Shono Tova Tikosevu
United Kosher Market
Al Wolt.r. gM C#h#
Mxit* Motor**
"' tali re larva ea"
30JO 3033 H4. lad AVENIH
We riaaawe Oar Owa Can
PA* Htm
aWY MMf
SAVI Mflf
553 S.W. 8th Street Phone ikwg
The Original Kosher Market. Owned by LOUIS & ^
Under Supervision of the
Greater Miami Vaad Hakashruth
A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR
TO ALL OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS
VELDA CORPORATION
VELDA MILK and ICE CREAM
f l 0 I o A $
QUALITY D Al 1
-SMOOTH AS VELVET
500 N.E. 181st STREET
Pbone Dial 81. then Dial 6-3511


-
spte
mber 7
, 1956
I y
3V ,M
n r
Pago ilF
,e Year in Malben's Work
By CHARLES PASSMAN
ourse of the year 571* lihlben, the Joint
bution Committee welfare program on
< age j {bed Home in Bishon LeZon and the re-
Wbod Home for aged Jews from Orient
ics in Neve Haim. In so doing, it reduced
aged waiting to get in and added to the
aged and ill in ell Malben's institu-
u are "home," contented and happy, no
ere numbers in the sea of humanity, but
an being* with dignity and a place in the
bar of his life of Rosh Hashona the Jew
over prays to be granted the strength to
(himself and assume his destiny. We at
Approach the year 5717 with fervent prayer
I task of easing the burden of the State of
caring for the aged, the infirm, the sick
dicapped immigrant will again be one of
|on to us and happiness to those we serve
p. It is our great prayer too that we will
i to receive the support of American Jewry
the United Jewish Appeal. For, as we
i the past year's achievements in all branch
alben's activities and while we are cogni-
Ithe infinite problems yet to be solved, we
fcdent that it has been a good year, a pride-
] worthy of the support of world Jewry.
Canvas Huts Replaced
nonumental task (still under way) in the
ragi' program of Malben was the taking over
Jewish Agency of the camp of 1,450 old
I women at Pardess Hanna, where for eight
he> milled about, listless, unoccupied, sul-
submixMve to the miserable conditions
which they were living. As the year closes,
pp. now under Malben's auspices, known as
Vvot" (Parents' Home), "Village of the
[ha- a new face. Canvas huts have been re-
by simple, pleasant buildings, workshops
jth activity sewing, knitting, carpentry, cob-
eramics. etc ; and cultural life in many in-
|is combined with that of the aged citizens
nearby village of Pardess Hanna. The Vil-
licfa will eventually be reduced to 1,100 resi-
de remainder being dispersed in various in-
ns of Malben throughout the country,
[in normal, wholesome activity and the year
pn a hij;l) note of increasing happiness for
|d in Neve Avot
We help noes a long way" can easily be the
the past year's activities in Malben's con-
^e loan department, which reached the one
P"uikI mark (spent in the six years' time)
xpenditure- ol helping (over the six-year pe-
5-000 handicapped immigrants, heads of
i" establish themselves in small entcr-
II ever) corner of Israel. A kiosk here, a
rtore there, a meat market, tailor shop,
M<- store, luncheonette, shoemaker, tinsmith
and manj other categories spell independ-
Bd sell respect to the handicapped immigrant
pith the help of a small loan from Malben
vice from Malben, he strives to maintain
and his family.
ly of Malben institutions in Israel num-
and among those is the new hospital in
>a for the chronically ill, one of four Mal-
f>PHals with a total bed capacity of 700,
*M opened in the past year with 180 beds,
upto-date equipment and a well-trained
[family
staff. There is hope that the chronically ill, who
heretofore had been bedridden and left to die
would, through the efforts of Malben's team of doc-
tors, nurses, social workers, physio-therapists and
occupational therapists, be granted some small
share of recovery that they might yet taste the
sweetness of the good life.
Due to the coordinated efforts in the quick
handling of TB patients in Israel by Malben, the
Israel Government and Hadassah specialists and
staff, TB incidence has continued to decline to the
extent that Malben has closed one of its TB institu-
tions and consolidated its entire TB program in its
Be'er Yaacov hospital, the largest TB hospital in
the Middle East. Brought into the compound of
Be'er Yaacov is the former Malben TB Rehabilita-
tion Center of Neve Haim, where emphasis is being
put on rehabilitation of the patient from the mo-
ment he enters the hospital until the day when he
leaves completely cured, a skilled hand and better
than average possibility of returning to the normal
social and economic life of his community.
A New Venture
THE year 5716 marked a new departure in
Malben's program. The Youth Rehabilitation
Center in Jerusalem for the mentally-retarded im-
migrant child is a small but important institution,
which was-undertaken in the past year. Here the
mentally subnormal child of 12-14 years of age,
who cannot attend a normal school, who is a prob-
lem to his immigrant parents and finds no com-
panionship in the community, is given a chance to
learn the three R's and a trade under the special-
ized educators and socal worker engaged for that
ourpose. To date, 41 children have been enrolled
in the dormitory-school for a two-to-three year
period. A new venture, there is hope that in this
pe of work Malben will have prevented to a small
xtent the menace of juvenile delinquencv and
will, on the contrary, aid these children to assume
their rightful place in their homes and their com-
nunities.
The story of Malben since its inception some
seven years ago is the story of people. As with"
people, it can mean progress, it can mean failure
too. It is a story of goals and a story of ideas. It
tells of hope and it tells of change. But in it all
runs the golden thread of Malberfs efforts to al-
leviate suffering, to help the helpless, lighten and
extend the life of the aged in the twilight of their
years and, above all, to help the immigrant under-
stand and share the happiness of the "ingathering
of the exiles" in his new homeland, the state of
Israel.
CIVIL RIGHTS
Continued from Pete I f
civil rights battle, who are at present on the side
of enforcement because of their normal attachment
to the cause of law and order. They can be swung
to the other side if they are persuaded that en-
forcement will be more unpleasant than closing
their eyes to violations.
After the Civil War and the Reconstruction
Period, the North was persuaded to abandon the
equalitarian principles embodied in postwar amend-
ments to the Constitution. The coming Presidential
campaign will reveal whether we are threatened
by a repetition of that disaster.
Our Many Friends. Patron* and Acquaintances .
A MOST HAPpy NEW YEAR
C V. W. Trice, Jr.
i f a i r o i'
CONGRESS BUILDING
Phono FR 1-6626
BEST WISHES TO ALL FOR
HAPPY HOLIDAYS
w
KAMMER & WOOD
Electrical Contractors
|N.W. 54th STREET
PHONE PL 1-3621
A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS
NEW YEAR TO ALL
from
THE PUTT FAMILY
Del Prado Hotel
MeJMey tVeefieas
SIGHTSEEING
GIASS BOTTOM BOAT
COMRADE II
Trips Deity 10:30 a.m. ead 2:00 .i
Chamber ef Ceajaeerce Decks
5Hi and ALTON ROAD
MAMI DEACN
Hmm Jl 3M2
SEASON'S GREETINGS from
Sidney Meyer Mitchell Wolffon
WOMETCO THEATRES
CAR IB
MIAMI
MIRACLE
TOWN
SURF
CAMEO
.1 MAYFAIR
TOWER
ROSETTA
^sJOyiXVARP. DRIVE-IN
CORAL WAY BRIVE IN
STRAND
PARKWAY
CENTER
ESSEX
SUNSET
27th AVENUE'BWfE-IN
NORTH DADE DRIVE-IN
...j
-CHANNEL 4

SINCERE WISHES FOR A
HAPPY NEW YEAR
BARNETTS INC.
134 N.E. First Street
MIAMI'S FINEST OFFICE SUPPLIES
Mil,, a ml >lliS. JOSKPII H. 4 OIIF.Y
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1140 Venetian Way
EXTEND BEST WISHES TO ALL
FOR A HAPPY NEW YEAR
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL
OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS
216 LINCOLN RD.M.B.
FREE PARKING
OPEN 24 HOURS
HAPPY NCW YEAR 10 All
ALLIED LAWN SPRINKLER SYSTEMS
Phone JE 8-7073
1436 ALTON ROAD MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
SEASONS GRttTINGS 70 ALL OUR WINDS AND PATRONS
MR. and MRS. MURRAY SCHWARTZMAN
and Family
REALTOR
521 Lincoln Read Phone JE 8-0569 v
Season's Greetings
PAN AMERICAN
Metal Products Co., Inc.
Metel Staatoinai Teeb A Dies Screw Mechme Products Gears
. Die Costing Liffct Asseathliet -.hnectkide Ser.yen
Furniture Hardware
401 N.W. 71st Street
Phone PL 9-5716
i!
EXTENDING OUR SEASON'S COMPLIMENTS TO THE
MANY PEOPLE IT HAS BEEN OUR
PLEASURE TO SERVE
111 E. Flogler St., Miami
200 Miracle Mile, Corel Geeks
034 N.E. 2nd Ava., Little River
411 tincln Id., Miami Reach
12S0 Se. Dixie Highway, Corel Cable*
79th St. Riscayne Shopping Plata
::
Nialeah Mice* Center AUaeattah Bird A Red Road
Other stares m JMfyweed, fort leodordaJe, DeyUna Reach, LaJrclemf,
ensacete, West Pmim leech, St. efersoera, Sereseta and Key West
r-TJTJ.
r.gxj'.g'.r.
**.?j.gxor


I
Pace 12 F ______,___
\fyeahop
fun
REDUCED ROUND-TRIP
FARES TO THE
& NORTH
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Comki" "g low round '"P r.il 'o'ti .nd
borgoin ''( ro'.l. ghtM.'"g ond
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WASHINGTON. PHILADELPHIA. NIW
YOK. NEW ENGLAND W.d. orjry
Mlf^U 'o '' ror fim. ond t--o.r.
gV^SsBB* f^P"!"' on Sfoboord S"romlinri includ.l
CENTERLOUNGE COACHES, ond S..*p SUN LOUNGE.
On fhe Silver fleet registered nurse. rou.-9r
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OBTAIN ANO USf YOUt
RAH TRAVEl CREDIT CARD
fernowl "Hoprolity Hour."
( o cor for irgftfMorngwo ff mot-.
io" orrong.rn.nrl boforo you 'o*0.
HI YOUR TRAVIl A6INT
"f>ho-. R2 6411 or coll >n porton 17}
I Floalw Si. 2204 N w 7th .. .
i. Oc IJJJ Won,~glon A.. .
M.om. B.>> W I .-I C A
R.p-.i.-'a' .., oio ot Kty W.t.
Moro'non. Hg.ono, Ndimu. Jgmaio.
Puno Rico.
THE ROUTE OF COURTEOUS SERVICE
smut Mir wishes for the hew tear
Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert B. Schwartz
MR. and MRS. WILLIAM AGRANOVE
960 Bay Drive. Miami Beach
Extend Best Wishes for the New Year
to their Friends and Relatives
SEASON'S GREETINGS
GotAjfiniuato Duii Guujthmq
iumBftVARDS,mc;

CORAL GABLES MIAMI SHORES
NORTH MIAMI BEACH PERRINE
A HAPPT NEW YEAR TO All OUR FRIENDS AND P ATRONS
PAPCO PUBLISHING CORP.
legal Formj Offset Printing
2357 CORAL WAY, MIAMI ,N0NE HI 8 1450
Robert R.uite, Prt.

'*...,
Charles "Chuck" Hall
REAL ESTATE
fxfends Besf Wishes for The Holidays
To Ail His friends
-.1
Nelson Mortgage Company Inc.
Now in Our New Home
I *W *.W. 27th Avenue Phone HI 4-1691
TO All MEETfNCS
MANZE TILE COMPANY
CAU US FOR ESTIMATES PI I SIM
T37t H.W. 54th STREET
MIAMI, FLORIDA
Confirm*-, frwa Pefft *f
festimony of hi* work in such causes comes from
mm better qualified than this writer This is what
tho late Walter White, who headed the N.A.A.C.P..
for many years, had to say ten years after Marsh-
.,11- death In the life of Louis Marshall I find
the living te-timony to the firm belief that Negro
and Jewish citizens of this country have a common
ground on which they can wage the fight for the
full fruition of the democratic ideal in America,
an ideal that knows no race, creed or color."
Or take another example of Louis Marshall's
almost prophetic sense of the unity of the fight for
minority rights. In November. 1922. the voters of
Oregon poaaad a law in a special election which
made it a crime for "any parent, guardian or other
person" to "fail or neglect or refuse to send ... a
child to a public school" while the child was be-
tween the ages of eight and sixteen. Some citizens
of Oregon, who were Roman Catholics, challenged
the law in the courts The courts of their own state
upheld the law and an appeal was taken to the
Supr erne Court And that court held that parents
could educate their children in any way they saw
fit. provided only that the education given them
met the standards set by a state or municipality.
And the attorney representing the right of Catho-
lics to send their children to parochial schools in
Oregon was Louis Marshall.
Contribution* to General Welfare
PHE number of those who owe much to Louis
Marshall is legion, even if the story were con-
fined to his exploits outside the courtroom or the
committee room. When, in 1927, Henry Ford finally
apologized for the dissemination of the infamous
"Protocols of Zion" in his "Dearborn Independent,"
he made the first apology to Louis Marshallwho
had been the general commanding the forces in the
fight against that slander. When Louis Marshall,
ill and tired in 1929. was urged to take a rest, he
replied that he could not. because he had to get
hack to work in connection with an appearance he
had agreed to make before a Congressional Com-
mittee on behalf of the Association of Indian
Rights, and to continue preparation of a brief of
the National Association for the Advancement of
Colored People. Nor. was his sympathy for the
right! of others confined to his work on behalf of
racial or religious minorities.
In the political field, too. he had the consistent
courage of his convictions. In 1913. for example,
he joined with other eminent attorneys in defend-
ing the right of five Socialists to take the seats in
the Net) York legislature to which they had been
electeddespite the unquestioned fact that as a
life-long Republican he found their political views
completely abhorrent.
I>iui- Marshall's contributions to what we call
the "general welfare" bulks so large they very
nearly drive the chronicler of them to despair. He
VM a member of a commission investigating slum
conditions on New York's Lower East Side in 1902,
chairman of the Commission on Immigration ap-
pointed by New York's then-Governor Charles
Evan Hughes, in 1909. a mediator in the great
clothing strike of 1910. a member of the arbitration
committee which settled the New York clothing
strike of 1919. the first New Yorker ever to serve
at three state constitutional conventionsin 1890.
1894. and 1915 The list is by no means exhausted,
but even a partiaj^recitation very nearly beggars
belief
Yet. we think we are not amiss now in devoting
some space to Louis Marshall, a Jew. His love of

Dr. Israel Goldstein (left) shown i
lem Drees, on occasion of hit _
the) Prime Minister of Holland in L
during Tercentenary celebration 11
tlement in the U.S. Goldstein
Jewry's appreciation of Dutch
"which made it possible for th &
settlers to establish themselves in 1
sterdam in September, 1654." Louisl
addresses of an earlier day hit i__
the defenders of discrimination inn
his people played no small part in his i
general good and, far from narrowiaf |
expanded his vision Marshall wa> Mi
but he was an active figure in the i
Palestine as a place of settlement
idea in which he believed. He was a I
struggle for the establishment of the |
minority rights at the Versailles Pe(
He played a major role in relief i
victims of the First World War. He fa
discriminatory immigration laws mil
legislation. He was. of course, for mail!
ident of the American Jewish Co
was in that capacity that many of I
fougrt were carried on Before he sa
Mayer Sulzberger in that office, he hall
as a leader of the group, though 11
effacing one.
A man of broad sympathies, he'
within himself many aspects of JewH
lesser men might have considered i
tradictory. But it is not surpnsing.tol
he was at one and the same time |
pie Emanu-El. a great Reform insliitSal
incidentally, during his administrata!"
merger between Emanu-El and Temple r
affected) and chairman of the board"
of the Jewish Theological Seminary f
the academic bastion of Conserve* i
America. Nor is it surprising to I** I
era when the bitterness between the I
Jews who crowded New York's
East Side against the earlier Cerau'
rivals was not nearly so invisible as it at;
day, Louis Marshall, a strikingly P"*'
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JJT WISH*
TO AU
*


Member 7. 1956
+JewM fU*kUr*tj
Page 13F
111 Mil OF HD HHM
Cmti*v*4 from Pf *
|at other times than those of 'divine
[can mourn for its loss in public or in
Lout being asked what Zion is to me,
L have no need to exalt my people to
[trumpet its superiority above all other
| order to find a justification for its
1 at least, know why I remain a Jew
b can find no meaning in such a ques-
V>re than if I were asked why I remain
[son. I at least can speak my mind con-
beliefs and the opinions which I have
Continued from Pagt 12 f
I latter group was a figure of affection
kormer. Or to learn that this man of the
be oe~t sense of that often abused term,
[religiou- and that it has been said that
clients were in his office late in the
lie would have them join in the Mincha
Issues of Our Own Day
oversies there were, needless to say,
[in his long career as a Jewish leader.
urmus how they fade when measured
record of achievementhis own and
I opponents, no less. The struggles were
s of principle. They included the sharp
the struggle attending the formation
krican Jewish Congress, the question of
let Marshall was largely a force for com-
kdeed. his last public act as Jewish lead-
ear of his death, was to set his signature
litution of the enlarged Jewish Agency.
I striking thing about Marshall's career,
etrospect. is the amazing relevance of
bo the issues of our own day. Amercan
ens are being discriminated against
[other countries than Russia in our own
Ml Marshall's words about the Ameri-
pce could be re-inscribed in the Congres-
brd at this minute with profit to all.
are abroad in the land, setting one
b-therand the Louis Marshall of the
ol case and the Texas "white primary"
[need no refresher course to appear as
the disfranchised and the victims of
bd one would not have to make many
p in any of his addresses of an earlier
|hem against the defenders of discrimi-
nmigration in our here and now. Of
lhan of many of whom it is too quickly
say. "W| nuss him."
pprai-al of his career needs more than
But we would like to add the testimony
* witnessSupreme Court Justice Ben-
teo.-and to let it stand as the judgment
Tian. Of Louis Marshall, Justice Cardozo
p that he has somehow transformed into
T institution, coordinating the energies
M of many men, so that with all his in-
fan traits he has acquired, in his own
bid. as it were, a corporate personality.
ht lawyer; a champion of ordered liber-
'"der of his people; a great lover of
inherited from my ancestors, without fearing to
snap the bond that unites me to my people. I can
even adopt that 'scientific heresy which bears the
name of Darwin' without any danger to my Ju-
daism. In a word, I am my own, and my opinions
and feelings are my own. I have no reason for
concealing or denying them, for deceiving others
or myself. And this spiritual freedomscoff who
will!I would not exchange or barter for all the
emancipation in the world."
As the years pass, and the figure of Ahad Ha-Am
the appropriate pseudonym meaning "One of
the People"recedes farther from our memory,
his writings assume greater importance. He was
one of our contemporary prophets and one of the
great contributors to Jewish life of the last decades
of the nineteenth, and the first quarter of the
twentieth centuries. He was one of the very great
in Israel. As such we remember him on the 100th
anniversary of his birth.
Ahad Ha-Am proposed a foundation for the
Zionist structure to make it strong and secure
and to transform it into a powerful agency.
"The concentration of Jews in Zion," he wrote,
"must be preceded by the concentration ot
Jews in the love of Zion."
Temple Israel Brotherhood, New York, takes
out life membership in National Assn. for
Advancement of Colored People as Adam
Clayton Powell (left). Representative of New
York, looks on. Louis Marshall fought the
famous Texas "white primary" case for the
NAACP.
Best Wishes
for a Happy
New Year


I MIIIUlVMtv,
PARAMOUNT BEACH GABLES
FLORIDA SHERIDAN CORAL
BOULEVARD SHORES CINEMA
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best wishes for the new year
twin city press, inc.
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Phone TUxedo 8-9112
PEPSI-COLA COMPANY. LONG ISLAND. N. Y.
Franchised Bottler: PEPSI-COLA BOTTLING CO.. Miami


Page_14F
+M&fe*^L
^M**m
WEUEXTEND SINCERE GREETINGS AND BEST WISHES
FOR A HAPPY NEW YEAR
THE
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Opening December 12th
HAPPY NEW YEAR from
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Phones 816-1461 816-1462
JACK COX OGDEN MILLER
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GUTTMAIV ASM I APOli
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EXTEND BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY
NEW YEAR
TO THEIR FRIENDS AND CUSTOMERS
325 Collins Avenue i^^ 3. fc
Telephone JE 8-1031
THE WORLD OF BRANDEIS AND THE MORAL STfiHd
Ctmtti rre* Pete 1
slumbering creative instinct, to encourage its exer-
cise Md development, to stimulate production"
A Jewish Homeland
JUSTICE Brandeis did not live to see his life-long
** work in the interest of a Jewish homeland
come to fruition but was able to set the stage for
it A man is a better citisen of the United States
11 bfia| also a loyal citizen of his state, and of
his city; for being loyal to his family, and to his
profession or trade, for l>eing loyal to his college
or hi lodge." he said "Kvery American Jew who
aidl in advancing the Jewish settlement in Pales-
tine, though he feels that neither he nor his de-
scendants will ever live there, will likewise be a
better man and a better American for doing so."
The Jewish People
THROUGHOUT long years which represent my
own life. I have been to a great extent sep-
arated from the Jews," the Justice said. "I am very
ignorant in things Jewish. But recent experiences.
pubBe and professional, have taught me this: I find
Jews possessed Of those very qualities which we of
the twentieth century eek to develop in our strug-
gle for justice and democracy; a deep moral feel-
ing which makes them capable of noble acts; a
deep sense of the brotherhood of man; and high
intelligence, the fruit of three thousand years of
cmlization."
Belief in the Individual
IN an America fast becoming a nation of mass
communications, mass production, mass selling.
and mass man. Justice Brandeis wanted to protect
the individual. "I abhor averages." he wrote. *"I
like the individual case A man may have six meals
one day and none the next, making an average of
three per day. but that is not a good way to live..."
America has believed that each race had some-
thing of peculiar value which it can contribute to
the attainment of those high ideals for which it is
striving. America has believed that we must not
only give to the immigrant the best that we have.
but must preserve for America the good that is in
the immigrant and develop in him the best of
which he is capable.
America has believed that in differentiation not
in uniformity, lies the path of progress. It acted
on this belief; it has advanced human happiness,
and it h;is prospered "
Trade Unions
"THE Ju ticc mm in the trade union a potential
to limit the power of the bigness f industry.
ndustry. however, he warned against letting
1 le unions themselves become too big or uncontrol-
The citizen in 1 nietxasfM democracy nnist
education, he must be free Men are
dependent Industrially upon the arbitra-
ry will ol another Industrial lihcrtv on the part of
worker cannot, therefore, exist ,f there be over-
nu Industrial power Some curb must be
Placed upon capitalistic combination. Nor will even
this curb be effective unless the workers cooperate
as in trade unions Control and cooperation are
DOU essential t(, industrial liberty. ."
-I>on t assume that the interests of employer and
mpove, m necessarily host,le-that what is
good lor one is necessarily bad for the other. The
opposite |, m0re apt lo ^ fhe caM, Whi|^
h-ve different interests. ,hey are k,,y -e
"r suffer together ..'.."
Rrandeis registrar enrolls two
graduates. "To become great; *J
Brandeis. a university must expresu
pie whom it serves, and must 2
people and the community at theiTL
aim must be high and the vision tnj
"Our employers can no more afford loL,
lute masters of their employees than tajj
affor to submit to the mastery ol it*,,
ees ...."
In suming up his argumen the stated;
liberty must rest upon reasonableness
nothing by exchanging the tyranny of,
the tyranny of labor."
The Curt* of Bigness
Ljaj saw the mounting empires of
government long before they had 1
warned against their uncontrolled ttrowtk
be true that as a legal proposition mere sari
a crime." he wrote, "but mere siie mar I
industrial and social menace, because it I
creates as against possible competrton 1
against employees conditions of sura
equality, as to imperil the welfare of the 1
and of the ndustry.
"The history of combinations has sk
what one may do with impunity, may Intel
ble results when done by several in
Similarly what approximately equal
traders may do in honorable rivalry may I
grave injustice, and public injury, if |
great corporation in a particular field dI
which it is able to dominate. In other'
method of competition (air among eqmBi
very unfair if applied where there is i
resources."
" The Justice believed that corporatioui
be bigger than man's ability to control
doubt." he said, "whether anybody who!
engaged in any important business Isii
a director in more than one large
he seeks to know about the affairs of tkaf1
poration as much as he should know, as
the interest of the stockholders, but inthjl
of the community, he will have a fiewr
that will certainly occupy all the tunttsd|
Again he stated: "My objection to:
directorates is not on the assumption I
mean to do wrong. It is because it is'
possible for a man representing confW
BEST WISHES FOR A
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HAPFY NEW YEJ
Mr. and Mr*.
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m
i, September 7, 1956_
r,
kMnn
FLECTIONS ON 1100150 LETTERS III IIM ERA
Contiavl from fee* if
International Dictionary for the first time
Yiddish among the world's seven leading
mainsprings of Yiddish culture were de-
during the last war when Nazi Germany
three generations of Yiddish speaking Jews,
ter when Soviet Russia wiped out Yiddish
from the face of ita earth and strangled
tors. The events stirred in American Jews
e of bereavemnt. As a consequence they
ined to seek reaffirmation of their heritage
IV. Followeryaf Hebrew and Yiddish, here-
divided by their separate loyalties, became
that both tongues represented but a single
Also Engylish thinking Jews turned to
urce for spiritual re-identification,
way of rebuilding it from its ruins abroad,
lling back the tide of assimilation at home,
I organizations pilot nationwide forums, con-
dramatics and mass celebrations. The organ-
s include: Yiddish Scientific Institute
I, World Congress for Yiddish Culture, IKUF,
Workmen's I 'irrle, Histadrut Ivrit, Jewish
lion Committee. The Jewish Book Council
erica, under guidance of indefatigable Philip
an, annually sparks the Jewish Book Month
ffans of widespread symposia, art exhibits,
and varied other activities which tend to
tize in English, Hebrew, Yiddish and through
the totality of the Jewish ethos. The Coun-
tri-lingual Rook Annual furnishes comple-
r> reference material.
|he absence of commercial publishing houses.
groups anil their subsidiaries publish and
Ibute books in all literary and educational
Dri(' on the American hemisphere, and spon-
|lite a few book prizes each year. Many recog-
mriters pay their own way. The postwar
lidc pel destroyed by the Nazis, has receded. Vir-
ibandoned are foreign translations which
timed in profusion in the golden immigrant
1 and helped to form Jewish relationships.
pih toppled a number of writers whose passing
taping voids in the fields of poetry, fiction
iterary criticism. Few are now coming in. and
I are none born or bred in America to fill the
[Yet despite the uncertain state of Yiddish
ksion, it still beats with inherent vitality. The
lage remains the sole means of communica-

*. ^
1 H I
.*fc>
"*V

hilton Quadrangle atBrandeis University,
Nd after the immortal United States Su-
">e Court Justice.
tion among the major Jewish communities of the
world, and the medium for chronicling Jewish
experience whose flavor, agony and humor no
other language can easily duplicate.
OF
Continued from Page 14 f
ests on two boards to do right by both, no matter
how pure his purpose is ...."
"Multiplicity of pursuits is as great a curse as
bigness. The greatest benefactors of the human
race have not been they who attempted many
things but they who did a few things well___"
"Organization can never be a substitute for ini-
tiative and for judgementhuman nature is such
that monopolies, however well intentioned and
however well regulated, inevitably become oppres-
sive, arbitrary, unprogressive, and inefficient___"
"Whenever trusts have developed efficiency,,
their fruits have been absorbed almost wholly by
the trusts themselves. From such efficiency as
they have developed, the community has gained
substantially nothing."
Civil Rights
THE problem of suppression of individual rights
ha* perplexed the nation Brandeis loved so
well many times in the past century. He said:
"Nobody ought to be absolute; everybody ought to
be protected from arbitrariness and wrong deci-
sions by the representations of others who are be-
ing affected-----"
"We Americans are committed not only to social
justice in the sense of avoiding things which bring
suffering and harm, like unjust distribution of
wealth; but we are committed primarily to democ-
racy. The social justice for which we are striving
is an incident of our democracy, not the main end.
It is rather the result of democracyperhaps its
finest expressionbut it rests upon democracy,
which implies the rule by the people .. .." "Ameri-
ca's fundamental law seeks to make real the
brotherhood of man ...."
"America has always declared herself for equali-
ty of nationalities as well as for equality of individ-
uals. It recognizes racial equality as an essential
of full human liberty and true brotherhood, and
that racial equality is the complement of de-
mocracy."
Suppression of argument and ideas was attacked
by the Justice who asserted: "It is the function of
speech to free men from the bondage of irrational
fears-----"
"In the frank expression of conflicting opinion
lies the greatest promise' of wisdom in governmental
action; and in suppression lies ordinarily the great-
est peril___"
"The constitutional right of free speech has been
declared to be the same in peace and in war. In
peace, too, men may differ widely as to what loyal-
ty to our country demands; and an intolerant
majority, swayed by passion or by fear, may be
prone in the future, as it has often been in the past,
to stamp as disloyal opinions with which it dis-
agrees. Convictions such as these, beside abridging
freedom of speech, threaten freedom of thought
and of belief."
These words, many written a half-century ago,
give direction to the present generation and will
continue to guide its children for many generations
into the future.
MOST HAPPY HOLIDAY
TVRDJTka
lUflliUd*
E. Mangels Company
NW. Stth St. pkVMff|
>AN CHAPPH1
Biscayne Building
A Happy New Year To All
Our Friends and Patrons
Star Printing
Serviee
1331 S.W. 8th STREET
MIAMI
Ph.nt Fl 3 Of 32
TO ALL ... A MOST HAPPY
NEW YEAR
on Auto
Service
"On* oi Miami's Best
Equipped Shops"
3283 N. W. 17th Ave.
I S-S181
New Year Greetings To All Our
friends mmi Patrons
MIAMI BiACH
KEY SHOP
SIO 5th STREET
fk.n. JE I-S401
1. N. aVowR
A HAPPY NEW TEAR TO ALL
OUR FRIENDS AHD PATROHS
Normandy Isle
Seed Store
1171 71t STREET
MIAMI BEACH
Phone UN 6-4267
Lou Borden, Owner
SOUTHERN MAID
WISHES A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL
ITS FRIENDS
Southern Wood Industries, inc.
7230 N. W. Miami Court
Phone PLaza 9-4543
A HAPPY MtW YEAK TO ALL
OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS
Bonfire Restaurant
HICKORY ROASTED FOOD OVER OPEN BON-FIRE
1700 N. BAY CAUSEWAY
79th Street Causeway
Phone UN 5-3431
Sam Winer Jack (Casey) Katelman
?
NEW YEAR GREETINGS
M. LIEBERMAN & SONS
of Brooklyn. N.Y.
LOCAL and LONG DISTANCE MOVING
Miami Beach Office: 655 Collins Avenue
DIAL JE I 1353
Mr. and Mrs. Abraham J. MalofI
and Family
6117 RIVIERA DRIVE, CORAL GABLES
Extend best wishes for the coming year
to the entire Jewish Community


Page 16 F
*Jeistn*rM***
I^I^-PM*!
Mr. and Mrs.
Jerry Scherzer
PARKWAY
VMWJKr t
' :* -...... >
PRIME
MARKET
Wish all their
friends and patrons
a
VERY HAPPY NEW YEAR
814 S.W. 8th Street
3015 S.W. 25th Terrace
To All...
A Most Happy
New Year
MOORE
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fsfablisherf 1945
OPEN
8:30 A.M. to 4:00 A.M.
Complete Liquor Service
^ Phone 81-67190
L 13501 Biscayne Bird.
Miami 38. Florida
Greetings To All Jewry On The New }
, BLU- GREEN
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pnnon p pnnob no
Fomost Kosher Sausage Co.
230 N.W. 5th Street, Miami, Florida
Phones FR 3-0721-2 Ft im
*
Reddy wishes you
the happiest New Year ever...
And tor the happiest living ever .. .
all through the gear ...mmt elect rich g
to irorfr lor more leimmre time,
comiort. and convenience I
@*8 fL0R,<>* POWH A LIGHT COMPANY


\a people's FAITH
their tomorrow
l Miami, Florida, Friday, September 7, 1956
Section G

THEIR WATCHWORD IS
BUILD AMD BUILD
rael Views The Horizon Of 5717
ppy New Year To All
Friends and Patron*
rintprhaven
Hotel
1402 Ocean Drive
Miami Beach. Fla.
Phone IE 1-5571
| Jomei Morgolis, Owner
Louis Kanter, Mgr.
KPPV NEW Tt'AR TO ALL
miEfi ,s AND PATROLS
Terminix
Service, Inc.
,60 N.W. 17th AVENUE
MIAMI
Phone NE 5-4531
H. O. Earnest
World's Largest in
Termite Control
G E T I N G 5
|CF THE .
ICE
YOU WANT
EN YOU WANT IT
j Convenient Locations
(blocks CUBES
I HOUR AUTOMATIC SEIVKE-
ROYAL PALM ICE
PLANT SERVICE
OVE 3101 S.W. 37th AVI.
ACH 347 MICHIGAN AVE.
fci| South florida Since 1923"
lappy New Year To All
r Friends and Patrons
West Flagler
Garage
30 WEST FLAGLER ST.
MIAMI
Phone PR 4-2121
[Jim Hounshell, Prop.
SEASON'S MEETINGS
UUH KERSEY, Inc.
fOR NOME, OFFICE, HOTEIS,
OTELS and APARTMENTS
Y*m' SMei from Stack
**coererf or fa Order
M N.E. 40th STREET
Phone PI 4 *295
piiiiii]
Sutjorlne
1't'nils
To Our Many
rri-ndt in th,
l'*hh Commnnkj
Our H,mi ruftei
'<" *onderlul
** YEAR .
C*< frerfft. //.,,
16 5717 _
Tbe Dead Sea Lives Where Waste Yesterday
Spread from its Stare to Engulf the Entire Land
The spirit of Israel's redemption is exemplified by the spirit of
her people, who toil the land and embrace their belief with
fervor.
>
By IDA SLAVAN
Jerusalem
YAM Hamavet Hai" (The Dead Sea Lives)in
giant letters made of gunny sacks twisted
around wires, these words are strung between two
poles on a height overlooking Ein Gedi, pioneer
outpost on the Dead Sea.
To one who thinks of Ein Gedi as a place men-
tioned in the Biblecaptured by Joshua: where
David sought refuge from Saul's wrath; and where
Shulamit sang of her shepherd lover, "My beloved
is unto me as a cluster of camphire in the vine-
yards of Ein Gedi"its becoming a modern settle-
ment full of the sounds of people and animals, the
noise of tractors and trucks, and the movement of
daily life, is close to miraculous. And indeed the
recent ceremony celebrating Ein Gedi's inclusion
in the Ihud Ha'Kvutzot Vehakibbutzim (Union of
Cooperative Settlements) as a full-fledged coopera-
tive agricultural settlement is indeed a miracle.
The wonder of turning "dead" land into living,
fruitful soil is due to the foresight and preserver-
ance of the Jewish National Fund. Eight years ago
the fsrae! Defense Army captured Ein Gedi as part
of the last "mopping up" expeditions of the War
of Independence. For centuries the land had lain
waste, the ancient terraces crumbling, and the soil
that had been so fruitful was slowly covered by
rocks and boulders which had been swept down
the hills by the winter rains. Gradually the dense
brush and other hardy desert bushes covered all
signs of occupation.
Inaccessible Point Chosen
AND then came the miracle. Where private
^ enterprises feared to tread, for the initial in-
vestment would be large, the venture hazardous,
and the profits far off in the future, the Jewish
National Fund undertook the task of reclaiming the
land of Ein Gedi. A group of NAHAL (pioneering
youth who spend part of their period of military
service in agricultural work) were established at
the foot of the hill. Almost immediately, bunk-
houses, a mess-hall, shower-houses, all whitewashed
and shining, sprang up. and the young men and
women of NAHAL began clearing the stones from
the fields. Directed by the JNF, eighty dunams
were reclaimed the first year and experimental
planting was begun.
Why was this inaccessible point in the desert
chosen for such great investment of money and
labor? Firstly, there U the strategic importance of
the place. Lying about 50 kilometers north of
Sodom, it is Israel's northernmost outpost on the
Dead Sea. Just as important a reason is Ein Gedi's
special character. It is an oasis, fed by three
springs which flow down in two waterfalls at the
rate of 440 cubic meters of water an hour. These
fabulous quantities of water have been pouring
down* unexploited for centuries. Their mineral
content has formed fantastic stalactites and stalag-
mites which line the famous cave under the upper
waterfall. In Biblical times Ein Gedi was a flourish-
ing oasis where dates and figs and grapes grew in
abundance.
The caves in the mountainside were a favorite
haunt of the Essenes, who sought to establish at
Ein Gedi a rule of simplicity, equality, modesty,
and purity. In early Christian times hermits lived
there and manufactured healing balms from the
various leaves and berries which abound. The plen-
tiful water made Ein Gedi an important stopping
place for caravans crossing the desert, and up until
the War of Independence a few families of Arab
peasants eked out their existence by scratching the
soil with their primitive tools. In modern times
intrepid travelers with a taste for antiquities made
the difficult and dangerous journey and then re-
turned to their countries to write in glowing terms
of this "mirage" in the desert.
Special Attempts Made
IT is these evidences of a fruitful past which gives
the young kibbutz its hopes for the future.
During its second year. Jewish National Fund
reclamation increased the cultivable area to 400
dunams. A pipeline was laid from the waterfall
and carries a tiny fraction of the springs' water
down to the fields. Plans are in progress for the
reclamation of an additional 1,000 dunams to be
irrigated by more and wider pipelines. Almost all
the experimental plants flourished; during its first
year of existence Ein Gedi sold seventy tons of
prize quality tomatoes at very high prices in the
large city markets, for they ripen when there are
no tomatoes anywhere else in Israel.
This year there were cucumbers, squash, grapes,
and bananas as well. There will be special attempts
made to grow exotic subtropical fruits such as
mangoes, papayas, pineapples, etc. Another impor-
tant enterprise will be the growing of flowers to be
shipped by air to all parts of the world.
The young kibbuztnicks replacing NAHAL, who
Ceasfsees as Pace 9 W
HAPPY NEW YEAR
TO ALL
f
Bancroft Hotel
1501 Collins Are.
MIAMI BEACH
LUNDY'S
MARKET
1435 Washington Ave.
Wish Their Friends and
Customers
A VERY HAPPY NEW YEAR
GIEETINGS
WILLIAMS TAILORS *
DRY CLEANERS
Qualify Cvsfem Hand Jmilorimf
Suits Made fa Measure
4842 N.W. 27th AVENUE
Phone NE 4 9251
GREETINGS
from the
RED
BARN
CLUB
Northwest 79th Streef
and 37th Avenue

A Happy New Year To All
Our Friends and Patrons
SHOREHAM NORMAN
Hotels & Villas
Ocean FrontFifth to Sixth Sts.
Miami Beach
*evM less, Presiseaf
H. J. Stupelfc Mgr.

MR. & MRS.
HARRY BLUMLN
and Family
of Miami Beach. Fla.
Wish All Their Relatives And
Friends A Happy New Year


Page 2 G
+Jeistncrk*r)
Friday,
!lay- Septetnl*,
> i
\


On Rosh Hashona
i
i
i
I !
I
ftt, et HerMe MbHl
extend sinctrair Htm Tear's
areefinfi **' "* **
vr fr.ends, cutfmtrt mmi
basinets Mieoefes apan '
animal abiarvence f
Nathan*.
If is aar eernaat wis* '' "
centine nw )* fc,i"
aaca and nder*aiie-in
mankind throughout the
world f MMmit
ef the napes arf prayera ef
off peaple 'or a befter w^W.
THE
T7L0RIDA NATIONAL BAN1(
X AND TRUST COMPANY IV
At Miami
Alfred I. duPont Building-
Member: Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation,
1 t-Jeral Reserve System, Florida National Group
Our Capital and Surplus in Ratio to Deposits and Loans
Makes This One of the Strongest Banks in the Nation
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL
OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS
University Cabs
CORAL GABLES
PHONE HI 4-1616
Best Wishes for A Happy New Year
ADRIAN THAL
f U R R I R 5
716 LINCOLN ROAD
SAFEGUARD
With SUPER-SOFT SURGICALLY STERILE
DIAPERS
:ionin
By JONATHAN SHILOM
Jerusalem
volution, which never make* headlines
Soon after the eM.bhshmen.odh,^
almost mandatory for civil smi ***'
their name.. To aid them ZZ*'
to draw up a guide, the Her^w^*"
A quiet revo.u
te (predecessor of the Hebrew m
and which probably never will, is running its "V* d** "P set of rules plus alL*U*^
Hebrew family names "*of W
Hebrew family names
eoorM in bmL B is the changing of "Diaspora" The ,, m sirnp||Cl(y jn ^
familv namcs-the F.nkelste.ns, Smiths and Dos- J""* '""J "> Hebraic b, J"
vowels or only one consonaat: BranT
trovskys1 Hebrew names. The latter are gener- Barer, Brown becomes Bar-On Art
ally sought among the wealth of
names found in the Bible or are
mined afresh from the living
language
The move received new im-
petus recently when the Minis-
ter of Interior, Israel Bar Yehu-
da, introduced a bill in the
Knesset making obligatory' the
adoption of family'' names.
The future law. aimed at sim-
plifying the keeping of vital
statistics, will affect many
.Tew* raised in primitive Arab
countries or Iran Many of them
ml] 'I" not have family
name- Lb*]! do not see the
I for them If this is not
11 I rra the cus-
tom of certain Kurdish tribes
m Ii. \ .indson lakM his grandfather's first
MUM M hi- surname The grandson's wife, how-
<\ the grandfather's first namei. But her father's first
MM .I- her married name
But this |a a sidelight on the entire problem.
Fir it is the .lews coming from the western world.
although not affected by the future law, who are
conducting the revolution by Hebraizing their sur-
names (Most Oriental families have fine Biblical
names as family nan*sif they have them at all I
Cities Figured Prominently
IUOT n the Furopean (and. of course, the Ameri-
can i Jews Their family names run the gaunt-
lt-t of every conceivable name and reflects un-
erringly their live* in the many countries through
which they passed They derived their surnames
in many fashions For example, many called them-
selves after the cities in which they lived. Thi> ex-
plains the London, Berliner*. Danzig*. Others
blended with their vocation: Sandier (cobbler) or
Kantoyowttcfl tntor), while many called them-
sehfei after smo personal characteristic: Klein
'Small, or Schwart* .blacki In 1787. Joseph n of
tttatria ordered all persons without surnames to
adopt them This explains the great influx of Ger-
manic name- Fris, hwasser, Wasserman, Gold-
Bchaaidl
Today, th.-s,. name- are gradually being shed for
Hebrew ones The process Parted with Eliezer
IVrlman. the r.vi.w.r of Hebrew as a living and
expressive language, who ii better known to pos-
Kr.ty as Kliezer Ben Yehuda He adopted his new
name when he -ettled in this country in 1881 The
names f (hers who followed this custom, and who
Urged others U) do the same, i- legion: To name
leu niWaMHma lir|(1
Kovatcn
Arbel: and
Kovea.
And why not gaak
"*? Jacobowj^ '
Jacob which is only ajr]
from the Hebrew
of Ya'acov; Gtnter
Ginat. Again, it g
translate many fora^
into Hebrew. Why
not Wov, Wolf and BdjJ
One of the most pops*,
Is to adopt a father's fn,
H font family out.
tftrtrei (he addition of h]
fix ben (son). Praia*]
Zvi did this.
Another method. alatj
rie- with it a stark m
the War of Independean,j
call yourself after a
daughter who fell Israel today has naa~i
have immortalized a fallen hero in this
For example. Avidan. the father of Dan.!
the father of Gur
And finally, when none of these sn__
pleasing or acceptable, the Bible may bei
and a name selected. It can be the naL
figure, hero, settlement, plant, region. :.is,l
valley, or any noun which rings true aaji
has a pleasant connotation.
tfSfDC NT REN ZVI
. MM Shimtkilevitch
I
Revolution of another kind >nvolv*T
minertion of brael't r^P^.^jTjJ
,.n|. ....... ..... ": minauon oi muon r^uf -----
.shml w ;,u';'and'n *"> Yitzhak Ben-Zvi lee. hope to make fertile .heir new
Share,! 'si,, rtllk, Gur'n (Green,; Mo!,he workerTempty aack. of cottonoto
------------- ____ near Kirat Gan
wie-.Weak Pick-Up and Delivery Service
arizing Storage Hamper Furnished
S.bicriptia* to Baby Talk" MH.iin(
Subicriplien 1* "Baby Talk"
Givan Fraa la Moih.r-T.-a*
PHONE HI 8-1716
bta Mr. Sferlr U Your Naif
Boby SUm. UUlitm MoaV
d frf U far Homa ami ,.u^
MAY YOU Bl IMCKIHfD fOK A GOOD TfAR"
Mewbar Natiaaal laililata al Dlaaar t*rrittt
4JII Rirara Street Carat tablet, ritrida
H35H3
* "r Htm Ytu J, 4||
Oar friends ami a>,,f#(l
FOR BEAUTIFUL SHOES
2336 PONCE DE LEON BLVD.
CORAL GABLES
Phone HI 8-8947
The Winokuro
TO ALL GREETINGS
Mr. and Mr.. Wm. L. Sheade
Sheade Beddinir
and Mattress Co.
23 N.W. 23rd STREET
fhaa. FR l.j|4
TO ALL GREETINGS
"Th* H**t lor afW
Murguia Bakery
CUBAN & ITAUAN BREAD
DeUvery to Store* and Reataurants
2125 N.W. 8th AVENUE MIAML
Phone FR 3-3894
A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAH TO
ALL OUR FRIENDS AND PATRON*
ZION FOOt) CENTER
1429 WASHINGTON AVENUE
MIAMI BEACH. FLA.
Phone JE 1-3411
SAM
PHILIP ROMER
a a'WW'


r, September 7, 1956_
+deisi>nericHav7
/
ii,
University's Noble Creation
By DANIEL G. ROSS
>nj, American Friends ef Hebrew University
Late nr chaim Weiimann, the first President
jthc reconstituted State of Israel, is reported
_ once remarked that the Walls of Jericho
lhe sound of trumpets, but that he had never
Of any city being erected in such fashion. To
city, a country, a state requires arduous
flsrael. he said, would be built with the aid
[factor which he called the "nobility of crea-
the Jewish people.
I characteristic of the great spirit which ani-
[j)r. Weizmann in his dreams for Israel, that
as lfllf- hen the gunsef World War I had
been stilled, that he was already laying the
Ition stones for the Hebrew University of
Jem. Today, 31 years after its formal found-
J1925. the symbolism of that act stands out
land clear. For this historic ceremony Dr.
inn utilized 12 foundation stones, symbolic
|l2 tribes of Israel. As he pictured the Uni-
|, it was to become not only a great reservoir
Wed manpower for Israel and the Middle
fur was also to be the University of the en-
vish people.
|site chosen for the University was historic
Scopus. Here it was that the legions of
iirveyeil Jerusalem prior to its capture. Here
|that Dr. Weizmann and his colleagues later
^hed a great cultural center which would
part and parcel of a reborn Israel. Today,
bnately. Mount Scopus and the original build-
!the University, its entire magnficent collec-
Jewish lore, of educational and scientific
|and instruments and priceless records are
from use by the faculty and students. The
\& of war have thus far placed this site in
ands.
A Temple of Learning
Israel needed farmers the University
^ovided them. As the country grew, the Uni-
provided additional experts that were
Its scientists charted searches for im-
resources, for water, chemicals, mineral*:
nproviscd new methods of agriculture and
new sources of power. The Hebrew Uni-
[provided the teachers for the thousands of
brought into the new way of life that was -
| It provided the officials that directed im-
on and the absorption of newcomers. It
' the young men and women who won the
par of Liberation against unbelievable odds.
Pe establishment of the State in 1948. its
brs and alumni filled important posts at
nd became accredited ambassadors to repre-
vigorous new democracy of Israel abroad.
University, from the very beginning, was
ed as a non-sectarian temple of learning;
tall, to Jew and Arab alike, to all races and
Is. and dedicated to peace, to brotherhood
peoples of the area, and to the elevation of
Jhe ancient prophet spoke of the Holy City
alem in colorful terms. It was out of Zion
rah was to go forth and the word of the Lord
Irusalem. Hebrew University was the source
>rn culture, for Jewish learning.
University was linked with all Jewish insti-
p higher learning, and with secular univer-
mterchanging with them students and
and the fruits of scholarship. An early
[,h* University was its Institute of Jewish
where scholars from all over the world
pnto Jewish treasures of the centuries. Here
F^rof tradition, of religion, of science, of
Mrs. Irving Engel, president of National Coun-
cil of Jewish Women, greets Prof. Benjamin
Mazar on his visit to the U.S. following' Ifls
election as president of Hebrew University.
promise for the future. From the very start of the
Hebrew University scholars gathered at ancient
sites in Israel, uncovering important archaeological
evidence to support Biblical and other records of
past Jewish culture. Recently, ancient scrolls of
the Torah and other writings have been found
which corroborate earlier history. Using the Bible
as a divining road, University scientists have found
copper in the area where King Solomon utilized
copper mines. They have found water, chemical
salts, other ores, similarly. They are now looking
for more treasures which will aid Israel's economy,
bring it to self-sufficiency more quickly.
Makeshift Quarters a Deterrent
MNFORTUNATELY the fortunes of war have
brought catastrophe, confronting this tradition
and service of the pa_st three decades with almost
insurmountable problems. Its campus on Mount
Scopus is cut off from use. The University must
be rebuilt, almost in its entirety, on a new site,
which the Government of Israel has provided at
Givat Ram.
There are close to 4.000 students who are en-
roled in its various schools and institutes. These
students are the future teachers, scientists, doctors,
lawyers, dentists, pharmacists, industrialists, gov-
ernment workers and communal leaders of Israel.
Many of them will come to us as ambassadors, as
teachers,' as rabbis. They will bring the revived
culture of the Jewish people. They will provide
new inspiration for countless generations of Jews
all over the world.
These students must pursue their work in make-
shift, crowded and inadequate classrooms and lab-
oratories, scattered over some 50 buildings through-
out Jerusalem. A lecture hall, for example, is sit-
Cemtimuei em Pmee 7 63
'y Cuttings To Ow Many hiinis
Constrnctien Predects Corp.
UftJMN* MATERIALS
N.W. 36th Avenue Phene NE 5-0411
i. A. Cantor Asseclates, Inc.
SEASONS GREETINGS TO ALL OUR
FRIENDS AND PATRONS
Mil LINCOLN ROAD
MIAMI BEACH
PhoiM IE 8-0313
A Hippy New Yeer T. All
Sol Megdell
REALTOR
605 LINCOLN ROAD
Phone IE 8-8551
MEW MAR CRffTJftrCS
FOSTER
Electric Co, Inc.
CONTRACTING
ALTERATIONS
SERVICE
Paul Foster, Pres.
2264 W. Flagler Street
MVhii'i flonda
Phone HI 8-2671
Page 3G
TO ALL... SEASON'S BEST WISHES
Alan S. Boyd
YOUR FLORIDA RAILROAD & PUBLIC
UTILITIES COMMISSIONER
m'un
': |*i*3 >,
*

41! hm
HAPPY HEW YEAR TO m frml' ,
Miami Tiresoles, Inc.
7180 N.W. 27th Avenue Phone NEwton 5-1457
Baros Family
and Miami Rug Co.
HOLIDAY G R t E T I N G S
r ii is a pi warn mm i oor hoi si:
3906 N.W. 36th STREET Telephone HE 4-4113
SEASONS GREETINGS TO OUR tlUEHDS
VESXKMJLY9* KISTAIMAXT
Under New ManagementDinners from $1.00
4218 N.E. 2nd Avenue, Miami
Phone PL 4-1686
PHONE PR 91442 Lmhmrmity en ffie Premises
WEBER OPTICAL CLINIC Inc.
Complete Optical Service for These el Modest Income
Doily 9:00 5:30 Sot. till 3:00 MjiHloy Eve till 8:00
66 N.E. 2nd STREET MIAMI, FLORIDA
A HAPPY NEW YEAH TO ALL OUR CUSTOMERS AND FRIENDS
GOVERNOR CAFETERIA
AND ENTIRE MANAGEMENT
WASHINGTON AVENUE at 12th STREET PHONE JE 8-2979
GRttTINOS
Jensen Custom Engineering
12270 N.E. 13th COURT
P. 0. BOX 1580, NORTH MIAMI
PL 1-2054
TO ALL OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS HAPPY NEW YEAR
STATE HARDWARE & BUILDERS SUPPLY CO.
7806 N.W. 7th Avenue
Miami Florida
TO All SEASONS BIST WISHES
William L. lulmonson
171 E. 64* STRUT
HIALEAH
TO ALL RtfflMI
Dfisce 11m>ms inc.
1139 N.W. 72 STREET
MAW. FLORIDA
TO ALL ... A MOST HAPPY NEW YEAR
Pellegrini
FINEST WOOLENS -EXCURSIVE PVBMISHINGS
MERCHANT TAILOH IMPORTER
40 MIRACLE MILE, CORAL CABLES, FLORIDA PHONE HI 6-1857




Page 4 G
+Jewlsi>rk>ri(*ii
FridaY- Sepk*^.
Jo Our Clients and Friends
and to Jewry Everywhere
We Extend Our Best Wishes
for a
Very Happy New Year
J.,i.,. ft Loo. ftWMH
NORTH SHOW BRANCH OUTH SHORf "<*!
Sm>^AH. Harsln|Av...7lstSt. ".....""'*
Sincere Good Wishes to all my Friends
MINNIE McWHORTER
NEW YORK MUCATESSEN
AMD KKSTAIHAM
BEST WISHES fOK A HAW NtW YEAR
THE CORNED BEEF KING"
Charlie's Air Conditioned
MARKET VIEW RESTAURANT
CHARLES FRIEDMAN. Proprietor
Rhone ft 1 fill
2195 N. W. 12th Avenue Miami Florida
Season's Greelings To All Our Friends and Patrons
Paul's Carpet Co. Inc.
2412 N. Miami Avenue
Phone FR 4-8435
TO All ... A /HOST HAPPY NEW YEAR
ENJOY MORE "POLAR ICE CREAM"
POLAR UK CREAM O.. HfC
2120 N.W. 11th Avenue Phone FR 9-4881
A MOST NAPPY NEW YEAR TO All
IIoil\ wood >lsihim'** 4'ompany
Nolhon ond Morion Nash
253 N.E. 73rd STREET MIAMI, FLORIDA

.......i
n E ST W 1 S If E S
i o r a
it A P P Y A E W Y E A II
%
,i

MJIJL
IN DUSTRIES, INC.
SERVING SOUTH FLORIDA
FOR OVER FOUR DECADES
5220 Biscayne Boulevard
Phone PL 1-6631
The Building of a New Natii
By PAULA ARNOLD
Jerusalem
THE jeep turns off the highway into a sandy.
rutted track. We get out much in the middle
of nowhere between fields, and walk towards a
thicket. Iving low and filled with birdsong. Pres-
ently the ground begins to wck at our feet and we
walk cautiously There are reeds, papynu bushes
the plant association known from the Hulawith
pink knotgrass, speedwell and sage, and. is addi-
IJOfl, thick clumps of the beautiful purple iris
which does not grow in the north. The shrubs and
trees are willows and. astonishingly, ricinuarU
.....ms this has wandered here from some spot fur-
ther north where it waa cultivated, to run wild and
plague the engineer* of the Jewish National Fund
which cleared the area. At a muddy spot without
vegetative cover we come on the huge, deeply im-
printed ipoor of a wild bear, quite a sensation for
me.
Thi- pleasant little jungle of fifty dunam is all
that is left of the redoubtable swamp formed by
the Wadi Falik. The Falik owes its existence only
in a very small part to springs. In the main it con-
sists of winter waters that rush down from the
hills, from as far away as Tulkerem. augmented by
what run- off the slopes of Ra'anana to the east
and Hcr7lyah to the southwest, bringing with it
-and and earth, stopping its own way and flooding
the land. Thousands of years ago it must have been
I lake, not a swamp, but the Romans cut through
;i sandstone hill, ten meters deep, so that the Falik
could run through and continue its way to the coast
south of NatanyaI mean what is now NatanyaI
should say well north of Appolonia.
Engineers Began te Work
THE "Roman Gate." so called by the Bedouin
who formerly roamed the region, is a romantic
spot, and it speaks ill for our photographers that I
have to date not seen a picture postcard of it. The
lake has gone, but the swamp remained. It was
Waqf. that is land belonging to the Moslem priest-
hood. Now the Israel Government has sold it to
the Jewish National Fund.
In the summer of 1954 the engineers began to
work on the draining the swamp Engineer Ham-
mer in charge, with Mr. Sofrin as his second in
command, both obviously had their hearts in the
work They are mournful about having to make do
the funds are limited. All in all. the local au-
thority 'Mo (i/ii Hof HaSharon) participating on a
fifty fifty basil. Two hundred thousand pounds
have been spent on this clearing and raining the
Falik swamps, and 4.600 dunams of newly-won, ex-
cellent land have been won.
Apart from deepening and. to the east, broaden-
ing the channel where the winter water comes
Mown in spot-., the land had to be cleared of the
deep, matted roots on the thickly growing surface
jungle described in the beginning; bulldozers did
most of that. The area is hilly and the rising ground
i- light soil, hut where the swamp stood for thou-
sands of years, the soil is now marvellously black


Papyrua reeda grow wild in the Wa4J
Swamp.
earth bearing record harvests Last ytvi
vegetables were produced in unheard of i
and the green fodder and other growth-1 J
are as lush as, anything I have seen; themiaii
and vetch already standing manhigh.
In one place peat is being cut. but. as m tke|
not for fuel, but to be used as fertilizer.
simple processing plant for the purpose Tkt|
under the peat will probably be used forty
at first, before it is fit for agriculture.
Cultivating the New l*nd
THI channel of the Wadi Falik proper ki
kilometers long, but above a point nearl
Zion there are almost four kilometers more.i
Wadi Khabel.
This channel has been widened twelve i
in some places up to twenty meters so
flow should lose impetus and earn- less soil 1
from these approximately ten kilometers of I
channel, 20 km. of new. wide channels or I
have been cut. to carry off the surplus watav
Seven neighboring moshavim and four!
some new, some old, arc cultivating thai
land. Going from north to south, there Ml
Netter. Evan Yehuda. Beit Yehoshua. leaj
Yitzhak. Yakum. Ga^ash, Bnei Zion. Can I
Basra, Shephaiim. The new coastal railwaying
through the region and it lies betweeal
great north-south roads. Hadassim. the i
village, lies within it, and a new schoaL|
Wingate, is just going up there.
Here is a drainage undertaking whksU
tance is second only to that of the pM]
Swamp region. It is another great ach
the Jewish National Fund in changing!
figuration of the land and rendering thai
Israel more fertile and prepared for the 1
tlement of the new immigrants who are*
ing into the Jewish Homeland.
A Happy New Yeer Te All Our
Eritaa's ens' Pof.ons
TWIN CITY TRANSIT
CO., INC.
14th 1 WASHINGTON
RHONE 2-0100
PHONE FR 4-0100
A Happy Htm Year Te All Our
Fri*ne,s eat Petreni
-ffflfl
laWint if Salon
403 WASHINGTON AVE.
MIAMI BEACH
Phone jE 8-1735
Alma and Rudy
SINCERE WISHES FOR A HAPPY NEW YEAB
Royal Beauty Supply Co., Inc.
ALBERT I. HIRSCH. President
119 N. E. Sixth Street
PHONE PI 3 0151
Oistrikefers Sf tKIOt-a-M* I
EVION, DUSHARME. IONAT, tlUINO, REAUSTK, ">'""
AN MeHeMffy Kmwwh SaweVies
GREETINGS!
T. J. James Const. Company
Phone MU 8-8621
ROCI FILL SAND
"WE MOVE THE EARTH"
1700 N.W. 119th St.
Inc


, September 7, 1956
+***!** nnrtrt**r>
el Aviv's Labor Situation
By NAHUM GUTTMAN
,iace of Histadrut, the Israel labor federa-
1 in ,hc development of the Jewish State
erally well known. Histadrut's role as a
b bringing together the Various sections of
nmunity. veterans and new immigrants, and
itribution to the economic, social, health and
pnal training programs are common knowl-
jBut the average American cannot visualize
L tremendous organization, comprising over
6, Israel's population, operates in 4a $iven
jity.
I, how does Histadrut operate in the country's
| tnetropolk Tel Aviv*
Ibegin with. 118,000 Tel Avivians belong to
iut. With their dependent*, the family circle
out to 160.000 men, women and children.
an increase of some 23 percent since the
Ms formed in 1948.
members are grouped according to occupa-
25 trade unions. These include members
poel Hamizrachi. Poale Agudat Yisrael and
ab workers0 percent of the city's workers
Dvered by union contracts with employers.
ghout the years, working conditions and liv-
sndards have improved, with emphasis on
differentials between old settlers and new
rants, between Jewish and Arab workers. In-
al skills rather than "ethnic" backgrounds
ecome the basis for advancement.
rapid growth of Tel Aviv has created a
j problem of considerable dimension. Organ-
Kurkin- youth above the age of 14 (school-
lg age tor many of the low-income families)
bervising their further education and voca-
trainm. has been undertaken by the local
of Histadrut, the Workers' Council. This
km is a strong antidote against juvenile delin-
. Then are 4550 boys and girls organized
place.- ol employment, while 1.800 belong
biche- <>f educational movements. Eleven eve-
thools were tounded by the Tel Aviv workers'
kl and later transferred to the Department of
pton. Noar Uaoved, the working youth section
tadrut. maintains courses for 1,500 youths.
Higher Productivity Sought
of Israel- most serious economic problems
that of ureater productivity. Histadrut, to-
with the Manufacturers Association and
Mk.
8J
1 ^ 1 |'i ti ~r^yk ^Ki
piv's labor force include* 2,000 organized
*ws in building trades, 2.500 clerical work-
M 5,000 in other specialties.
Government, has sponsored Productivity Councils
with marked success. In Tel Aviv alone, there are
48 such Councils in factories employing 5 000
workers.
Tel Aviv's labor force includes 2,000 organized
workers in the building trades. 2,500 clerical work-
ers, and 5.000 in other specialties. The Labor Ex-
changes have, in the past eight years, found 501.178
jobs, permanent or temporary, for workers in the
area. Special attention has been given to the aged
and handicapped, while special Labor Exchanges
serve juvenile workers.
Of Israel's three largest cities, only Tel Aviv does
not have a labor mayor. Haifa's Abba Hushi and
Jerusalem's Gershon Agron were elected on the
Mapai slate, although the municipal governments
are coalitions. In Tel Aviv, despite the fact that
Mapai led the other parties, an anti-labor coalition
was formed by the General Zionists and Mizrachi.
The labor candidate, Mrs. Golda Meir, has since
become Israel's Foreign Minister. But Tel Aviv
continues to suffer from mismanagementinade-
quate sanitary services, dirty streets, polluted bath-
ing beach, lack of parks and constantly growing
slums. The labor groups continue to prod the Mu-
nicipality to make Tel Aviv a better city.
On the Cultural Front
TEL Aviv is a rich center of culture. Histadrut is
a major reason for this phenomenon. Some
50.000 workers attend monthly lectures on a varie-
ty of subjects under Histadrut auspices, at cultural
centers or at places of work. Histadrut maintains
44 cultural centers, club houses and sports grounds.
Its theatre. Ohel, is one of the country's finest, and
regularly draws large audiences at its Tel Aviv per-
formances. Among the Israel Philharmonic's most
enthusiastic following are the workers, who pur-
chase large blocs of tickets at reduced rates. Or-
ganized sight-seeing tours, to give the urbanites a
chance to see the frontiers occasionally, are parti-
cipated in by 6,000 workers annually,
Fifty cultural groups function, as do four choirs,
three orchestras and two dance troupes. Histadrut
maintains 17 libraries in the city, with 40,000 vol-
umes on their shelves.
Teaching Hebrew to adults is a major function
of the Cultural Department, and some 3.000. Tel
Avivians have acquired the language through His-
tadrut courses. Twelve thousand adults and adoles-
cents have achieved a primary education, while
5,500 study at the various educational institutions
maintained by the labor movement in the city, such
as the Workers' College.
In the summer of 1956. something new has been
added to the skyline of Tel Aviv. The American
Histadrut Center was dedicated in August. Con-
sisting of the Abraham Liessin House and Farband-
Hamlin House, this Center is already a meeting
place for American visitors who seek information
about Israel's unique labor movement. A perma-
nent exhibit, a library and reading room, and social
halls are available.
Kupat HolimHistadrut's health organzation
which covers two-thirds of the entire population of
Israelmaintains 24 clinics in the Tel Aviv dis-
trict.
In the Jaffa district is the new Dr. Herman Scidel
Continued m Paft 7 C
10 *H GREETINGS
HERM GELLER
(CONSTRUCTION CO.
75 WIST DIXIE HIGHWAY
"OtTM MIAMI
A'S STEAM BATH
* MASSAGE
Pan it
* It p.m.
I"1' 7H, AVENUE
TO All GREETINGS
MIAMI HANDBAG MFG., INC.
-Mfaffan ef
SHELL CARRYALL m ACCESSORIES
KfO N-W. 54tfc STREET
MIAMI, FIO*IOA
GREETINGS
DIXIE FABRICS I
UPHOLSTERY, INC
SLIP COVERS REDSRREAGS
DRAPES aad CORNICES
MADE TO ORDER
R02t NX lad AVENUE
M, FLORIDA
PI Ml 21
TO AU ... A NAPPY NEW TEAR
JOHN V. DEEGAN
Rf .sttrad faef Estate >aar
7*25 RISCAYNE ROULEVARD
PI 4-4AGA
A MAPPY NEW YEAR TO AU OUR
7MMS AND PATRONS
Shoreline
Cleaners
8420 NX 2nd AVENUE
MIAMI
Mmm PI 14537
Ralph Green
HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO OUR FRIENDS
PEOPLES NATIONAL BANK
Miami Shores Florida
* *
AMERICAN NATIONAL BANK
North Miami Florida
+ +
PEOPLES BANK OF
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
Florida
PHH0NE PL 14021 10-Year Guorantet Coating Prodwcf
PEARCE ROOFING & ROOF COATING CO., INC
ROOFS OF ALL TYPES HOT OR COLD PROCESS
Commercial Roof Maintenance Keiidential
502 N.W. 54th STREET MIAMI 37, FLORIDA
SMALL'S BEACH & SPORTSWEAR
2301 Collins Avenue
EXTENDS TO ALL ITS FRIENDS AND PATRONS
SEASON'S GREETINGS
HEW TEAR GimmeS 70 ALL
MR. and MRS. MARK SLOTKIN of the
NEW YORK MEAT MARKET
757 41st STREET, MIAMI REACH PHONE JE 14171
HAPPY NEW TEAR
< IIAIM IS HOTEL
COLLINS AVENUT a15Mi STREET
MIAMI REACH
TO ALL ... GREETINGS
Charleys Stuart Motor Co.
fine Cars Reatonably Priced
27S7 N.W. 36h STREET
PHONE NE 54407
TO ALL OUR mitNDS AMD ACQUAINTANCES MOST HAPPY HOLIDAYS
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Shafkin
1903 COLLINS AVENUE
MIAMI REACH
HAPPY NEW YEAR
Hfl
ONE HOUR VALET. INC.
1 HOUR DRY CLEANING 3 HOUR LAUNDRY SERVICE
500 N.E. 2nd Avenue
DRIVE IN SERVICE [Jjfcr
178 W. Flagler Street
Corner S.W. 2nd Avenue
115 N.E. 2nd Avenue
Congress Building
239 23rd Street
Miami Beach (New Roney Plaza) \ I"


WM
Page 6 G
+ leMincrktkW
.Friday, s.

Rosh Hashanah
Time to Koiiiombor!
''Whosoerer Honor a the Tor ah
Shall Himself he Honored"
P'Nutj I
><*!
WKi
Rabbi Simeon said: "There are three Crowns; The Crown
of the Torah, the Crown of Kehinah and the Crown of a
Good Name."
WIL N O
KOSHER SAUSAGE
COMPANY
Pioneers in manufacturing "PURE BEEF" Kosher
delicatessen products for over 60 years are graced with the
"Crown of a Good Name"
Standing at the dawn of this New Year 5717. we rededicate
ourselves to the sacred religious heritage of Kashruth and
to maintain our steadfast principles of quality and integrity.
We wish our worthy Rabbis. Rabbi Boruch Rabinowitz.
Rabbi Ben Zion Rosenthal. our two steady Mashgichim.
(Guardians) Rev. Abraham Weinberg and Rev. Nachman
Stone, our dealers, distributors and customers, all Rabbis
and all Israel:
A Happy, Healthful, Prosperous and
Peaceful New Year!
Wilno Kosher Sausage Co.
OF CHICAGO
Local Plant:
2111 NORTHWIST 10th AVE., MIAMI. FIMIDA
TELEPHONE: FRankli. 44421
GREETINGS
ALL FLORIDA SURETY COMPANY
409 BISCAYNE BUILDING
MIAMI 32. FLORIDA
To All. A Most Happy Holiday
MARVEL CLEANERS
SltVKI one QUALITY CLEANING
Mrs. LucUe P. Neher. Owner
16 COHAL WAY pHQNE m
TO ALL...
A MOST HAfft Mlw rM||
THOMAS J. KELLY
YOUR DADE COUNTY SHERIFF
Our Interest in Israel's Future
n.. icdaci r.m MTCIH RmiiUnl I ..___1-1 _.
By ISRAEL GOLDSTEIN, President,
American Jewish Congress
A MERICAN Jewry' feeling of involvement in the
State of braal U quite remarkable in its quali-
tative :i- well tl in it- quantitative expressions, and
both on the conseious and subconscious levels. The
one criticism that I would feel justified in leveling
gains) Mime of my American Jewish brothers is
that they refuse to believe that Israel is going
through a political and security crisis, where its
ran lilt' il .it -take. Too many American Jews re-
fuse to believe that. This kind of easy optimism.
refusing to reckon with unpleasant possibilities.
has often led to disaster because it has dulled the
ol vigilance and of sacrifice. Fortunately, the
braeUl sad their leaders entertain no such illu-
M
Perhaps re-evaluation of existing policies m
public relations U called for. The objective la how
to win American public opinion for an American
foreign policy in the Middle Hast which will ensure
the existence and viability of I-rael and at the same
time 'one the best interests of America.
The American Jewish community, over the years.
Baa had great and numerous successes despite for-
midable obstacles in winning support of American
public opinion and of the American Government
for brael- through the stages
of the Balfour Declaration, the
eatebJJlhMOl of the State and
thereafter. It is in the last sev-
eral years that American policy,
responding to increasing Arab
pressures, oil interests and the
threat of the Soviet L'inon's
penetration into the Middle
Kast DM veered toward the
Arab stales. In all fairness,
however, it should be recog-
nized that American policy is
not an unmitigated negative so
far as Israel is concerned. Its
economic aid program to Israel
continues, including grants in-
aid. technical assistance and sur-
plus commodities The declara-
tion by the President and Secre-
tary of State that "the preserva-
tion of Israel is part of American foreign policy."
i- U) affirmation which provides a significant
premise for urging a policy consistent with it
We Have Not Succeeded
yyE -hould be less than frank, however, with our
government and with ourselves if we did not
point out the failures of American policy toward
Israel with respect to the Arab threat to its very
existence. The American Government has thus far
declined to do what is indispensable to Israel's se-
curity and would effectively deter the would be
aggressors, namely, sell arms to Israel and give a
clear warning itself or in concert with other powers
that it will not tolerate aggression.
We have not succeeded with our government
because we have not succeeded with American pub-
lic opinion. In our democracy, public opinion is
heeded eventually. It registers through Congress
and often makes an impact directly upon the
Executive branch.
ISMAIL
I would venture to sUfioeu .
American seems to view \h1 "*
wderations occur to him as he e?W "
l.on -n ,,, parts 0( ,he h e,
eluded. "* *<
1) He wants the avoidance nt .
may lead to war. This does "? ""H
to avoid any and evervT,^mT^S
that ojnetimes risks of war mu^ ? *'
sake of securing peace and tl '
strength is a sound policy. ***'
2) He favors the cultivation of n\Ji
against the contingency of mi,Itary ""*i
a deterrent to the aggressor ^
3) He favors resistance to Comn^j
sionism and infiltration by so-called M!11
ganda' eCOnm,C allurempn,s nd nSJ,1
4) He wants to see the spreading oltki
cratic way of life wherever possible Mow
the burdens of poverty, disease and ex*
which oppress the masses of peopled
developed areas of the world.
5) He realizes the importance of keen.j
with moral commitments The average
may give this consideration a low priority t
identifies it with the American tradition oft
he is proud.
Leaders Make No Secrtt
UkffE can apply these points to the pre ** tion in the Middle But
It is generally recogiB(H
a conflict in the Middle I
may not remain loolnelj
long. But it is not:
recognized that a huge |
ierance of arms in the ha
Israel's enemies who ml
upon its destruction, aaj
absence of a clear and i
takeable commitment
ed in advance that i
power or powers will ptsstf
aggressor and come to tkei
mediate aid of the vicuai
effect, an encoursujeme* sfj
aggressor. The Arsh I
making no secret of tbari
ana intentions. The
powers have gone so far I
acquiesce in a resoluM
deleted the expression of i desire for a i
that would be mutually acceptable to
and the Arab states. If Col Nasser should i
the thought that he can try an attack on I
the next weeks or months because he may geta
with no more than a censure from the Uiafl
lions, it would be because he is encouraged to"
appeasement policy in which all of the grestl
ers are guilty.
Why have we not succeeded in wimuaJI
opinion? Because we have not succeeded i
vincing it, as we ourselves are convinced thtf
in Amerca's interest to do what we are urn**
overall American interests in the Midas!
mand it.
It is strange that in casting about lor j
the Middle East our State Department aaj
British Foreign Office should be fooja1|
what happened in World War Two Heal
did Iraq, Syria and Egypt prove to he?
junctures their leaders either carried |
Ceatiaeedeefesele
COIDSTHM
reevekatlea
* tmjmj "* Tter Te 411
Oar Frieadi eari Ngaajg
Jim Wood
Land Clearing
5924 CORAL WAY
Ph. MO 7-3602
JIM WOOD
TO ALL GREETINGS
YEARS EXPERIENCE"
Custom Upholmiarina
Furniture Repairing
Refinishina Painting
Anticn*. t liactahj
"43 S.W. 8th STREET
Phone, FR 4-7804
GREETINGS
Walsh School of Business Science
139 N.I. 1st Street
Phone FR 3-8404
To Our Many frhmh and Patrons ...
Happy Holidays
HILSOM ROOFING CO.
"Wl TOP in AU"
3065 S.W. 37th Area** a*"*1


>, September 7, 1956^
^Jwl&rhridtoun
Page 7G
BREW UNIVERSITY GONCEiVED IS II NOBLE VISION
Continue A fnm Pf 3 C
L ;i converted monastery, another laboratory
space in what was originally designed as
Ltor ^haft. A famous scholar works in a
A great doctor must do his medical research
muirii warehouse.
[people "f Israel arc a proud people. Today.
year 5717. the beginning of which we are
liserviny. it is an established fact that those
Pii- pioneers of Israel, the general popula-
well i- ""' teachers and students who con-
the personnel of its great University, are
our work They arc assuming our obligations.
Shey willing to cut themselves off an say
\a." (it i-s enough), we will out off immigra-
stabli-h our State and provide for our people
(ready live in Israel, they would have no dif-
and would have no need for appeals, nor
Igns.
Ithe people of Israel have not done this. They
lid thai wherever a Jew is in need, wherever
lives who wants to come to Israel, it is his
hid hi- privilege to come. They have opened
Hoor- and their hearts to our persecuted and
[brethren all over the world. They are living
(es of what we talk about as "the good neigh-
licy."
evolve- upon us, therefore, to render aid now,
I
Continued from Page 5 C
built with the help of the Baltimore Hista-
Campai^n. to honor one of that city's out-
ng Jews,
Cooperative Ventures
PERATTVE -tores serve 47,250 members,
|hile cooperative housing projects are in-
by 12.000 families.
84 producers and transport cooperatives
in Tel Aviv engage thousands of workers.
cally all belong to one or more of the mutual
}d social security and pension funds set up by
union.-.
but not least i- the working woman. The
Ing Mother- Aociation is the country's
ne group It- 3.000 active members in Tel
I 43 crechei and kindergartens for chil-
The Association also maintains Nehev Taf.
^ homo for children needing expert care not
ible at hi n
bort-fpnrinus nation, Isrn1 crf^r* o a \>;-'-
jy of athletic activities, Hapoel. Histadrut's
Btion, has 4.000 members in the
di-. tod large stadium of its own.
resume ol the scope of Histadrut work in
pmmunity could be indefinitely expanded, but
|h ta bet n presented to indicate how much
ed labor means to the Big City. Tel Aviv
iues the 'easy life." just as Beersheba and
the epitome of pioneering. That Tel Aviv
not descend to the depths of a levantine
town, with contrasting misery among the
i and luxury for the select few, is due to the
N* of a modern, democratic labor movement
lsnse of justice as well as a historic mission.
when the people of Israel need it. Specifically,
there is no time for ordinary routines. They can-
not reestablish the University with good intentions
alone. It .s reported that the late Leland Stanford
determined to erect a university in California, tele
graphed to a president of an eastern univer-itv
ben in the United States, asking "What will it take
to duplicate your school in the west?" He received
a brief reply"300 years
Schools and Our Prophets
SCHOOLS of higher education normally measure
their existence in terms of centuries. In 31
years. Hebrew University has become a great bea-
con for the entire Jewish people. It is a beacon
that needs rekindling. There is no question about
the fact that we must participate in this great his-
toric undertakingthe rebuilding of this great
University.
Establishing our University, maintaining it and
now rebuilding it, is in keeping with our tradition,
that hand in hand with concern for the survival of
our people as a physical entity, goes the mandate
to maintain and continue spiritual valuesthose
standards of ethics which have been handed down
to us from time immemorial, by the greatest law
giver of all times, the prophet Moses.
We associate the Hebrew University of Jerusalem
with other great names of history, with Schapira,
Weizmann and Ussishkin, with Sokolow, Bialik,
with Magnes. Perhaps it is fitting that we remem-
ber Dr. Weizmann s words spoken 'when he was
laying the foundation stones of the University,
"It is true that great social and political problems
still face us, and demand their solution from us.
We Jews know, however, that when our mind is
given full play, when we have a center for the
development of Jewish consciousness, then coinci-
dental^ we attain the fulfillment of our material
needs."
Hebrew University has inscribed an introduction
to the story of regeneration of our people, in our
time, in our sight. There are other great chapters
which this institution and its graduates will write
from which we can all take reflected glory.
Officers of Alpha Omega Dental Fraternity
honor Dr. Benjamin Mazar, archaeologist and
president of Hebrew University at Jerusalem,
during dinner held m New York City this past
year. From left: Dr. Bernard Gruber, chairman
of capital fund drive; Dr. Harry M. Seldin, spe-
cia gifts chairman; Dr. Mazar; and.Dr. Ben
Hyman, Alpha Omega president. _____
U All... mm Happy Holidays
John B. McLeod
YOUR COUNTY COMMISSIONER
Siegel's Hardware &
Home Furnishings
free De/ivery Service
6thS,re* Phone JEfferson 2-1353
Hm New Year U All
GREETINGS
CHRIS BODY CO.
Mntffetctwr#rs #
CUSTOM TRUCK BODIIS
Trailmobile Parts Service
2155 N.W. 24th AVENUE
e
Phone NE 4-5151
TO All CM! TINGS
I
NORTHWEST AUTO SALES
UY HERE PAT MERE
GUARANTEED CARS
let Us Self Tew Cor
PfcoM MU 1-7914
13590 N.W. 7th AVENUE
MIAMI, FLORIDA
HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL
Charles II. Ilr<.holi,
_ R. E. VAUGHAN, INC,
ENGINEERING CONTRACTOR
General Utility Construction
General Excavations
Ditching Pipelines Water & Sewer Construction
Telephones NE 4-7691 NE 4-7692 NE 4-3403
3850 N.W. NORTH RIVER DRIVE MIAMI
A MOST HAPPY NEW YtAK TO ALL
King Bakeries and Delicatessens
ttVING and MIITON P1KARSKY
1825 S.W. 8th St. 5236 W. Ftofkr St. 3011 N.W. 7th St., Miami
TO EVERYONE ... A MOST HAPPY NEW YEAR
YOUNG ELECTRIC COMPANY
3003 S.W. 38th COURT
PHONE HI 8-1477
TO ALL NEW YEAR GREETINGS
WM. J. ALLEN and HAROLD M. DAVIS
Custom Craft Parry Industries, Inc.
3301 N.W. 73rd STREET
Phone NE 5-4595
MIAMI
To All .
A MOST HAPPY NEW YEAR
John B. Orr Jr.
Your State legislature Representative
...*h..
FINCHER
MOTORS, INC.
Yaar Ofdsmooife Dealer
Soles
Service
1740 N.E. Second Avenue
vitwiii, rtvnoa


Page 8 G
+Jelstrkrkiiar

Mr. and Mrs. Calvin C. Gould
and Daughter Emily
EXTEND BEST WISHES FOR THE NEW YEAR
TO THE ENTIRE JEWISH COMMUNITY
DR. and MRS. MILTON SANES GOLDMAN
and daughters Rose Hannah and Lynn Esta
2335 Meridian Avenue. Miami Beach
Extend Beel Wishes for the New Year
to their Friends and Relatives
TO ALL NfW ttAK MffTMSS
Mr. and Mrs. Win. Rafkind and Family
541 MILLER ROAD
CORAL GABLES, FLORIDA
A HAPPY NEW YEAR
TAHAX mSTItllll I IM.. Inc.
3401 N.W. 36th STREET PHONE NE 5 2531 MIAMI, FLORIDA
Hancock Refriqeration Co., Inc.
"FRIGIDAIRE DEALER" Solei ax* Senke
1S24 N.W. 36th STREET PHONE NE S-4S21
H. C. HANCOCK, Prct.
"TNI ffff BAtttQUC tAUCl IM TOW*"
HAItlllS FOOII I'ltOIH 4 IS
Manufacturers and Distributor*
Mayonnaise Pickets Condiments Spices
4421 N.W. 23rd Ave. Miomi. Florid* Phone NE 4-9747
TO ALL CmniNGS
BURT CONSTRUCTION COMPANY
18143 N.E. 19th AVENUE, NORTH MIAMI BEACH Phone 81 6 3830
U All ... A Most Happy New Tear
WEATHER-TIGHT COMPANY
PUMPS
1812 NO^TH LF JFUNE ROAD
PHONE NE 40731
TO 4.11 ... A MOST H4PPT NEW TfAIr
Majorrtio Drive In lli'slauraiit
Service Good Food Reasonable Prices
511 N.W. 79lh STtilT mAm flMnA
(iff rmcj
V
HART ELECTRIC
ELECTRKAl INSTALLATIONS R.iidentiol I.d.itrj.l CooMMetM
IS* N.L 13th STREET
PMOM Fl J-1J49
HAPPT NfW TI4I TO All
"III" STEPHENSON
11143 H.I. 19th AVENUE, NORTH MIAMI REACH SI*., |, 4 j,20
Jones Miami Beach Express Co.
MILO W. BENNETT. Operator & Owner
1826 West Ave.
PHOftt JE 13707
Miami Beach
Zf2p^?l
SEASOKS GREETINGS TO ALL OUR FR1EHDS A\D PATRONS
Johnny Electric Co.
ELECTPTCAL CONTRACTORS
9524 N.W. 22nd Avtn.e, Miami Phone MU 1 1301
AMERICAN JEWRY'S INTEREST IN ISRAELS fl
Continued fro* PsfO 4 9
nations with the Nszis or unshamedly jumped
cm the Nazi bandwagon when they thought the
Nazis were going to win the war. Now that the
Arab l>gion is no longer under British control,
even Jordan is no longer reliable The Arab dic-
tators will go where the winds of victory will seem
to blow. Left to their natural inclinations they
would probably gravitate toward dictatorship*
rather than toward democracies. On the other side
of the scale stands Israel which is committed to
democracy with all its heart and might. And it also
has strategic location. Here is our natural ally if
there should ever be a showdown in that tart of
the world. There are military strategists who hold
that view. Their opinions should be more Widely
sought and circulated There are men of ststtore
in the Congress of Ihe I'nited States, some of them
members of the Armed Services committee, who,
holding that view, believe that America's interests
dktatC a complete re-evaluation of our govern-
ments attitude toward Israel.
Soviot Union a Factor
THERE ml experts who believe that the
danger oi alienating the oil of the Middle East
i- exaggerated, that there is no substitute for
American dollars as a purchase price for Arab oil.
This i a subject which needs to be studied more
deepl] anil the studies made more widely known
Hum I hey are We must not permit the American
people to be regimented into the unquestioning ac-
ceptance of Slate Department conclusions. They
have been fallible before and they can he fallible
both on facts and on policies as to what is
in the best interests of America.
one factor which is most directly responsible for
the leapfrog move of the Soviet I'nion into the
Middle Fast i- the Baghdad Pact, the brain-child
of our State Department and the British Foreign
Office Israel's statesmen opposed the Baghdad
Pact for reasons of their own and also for broader
New American citizen Alex J. Hadid. formerly
ot byria, purchases State of Israel Develop-
ment Bond from F. Topek (right). Texas philan-
tnropic leader. New American Hadid made
purchase to show belief in principle that
Israel growth and achievement must inevita-
bly assist the upbuilding oi her Arab neiqh-
bori and the enine Middle East

-""-"/
Israel's Foreign Minister Gold Meii wtstj
U.S. during past Hebrew Year 5716 tod
United Jewish Appeal's nationwide <_
Here she confers with Jack D. Wais,|
national chairman.
reasons. Now this pact has come to plaguei
sighted authors and indirectly. Israel hail
the .chief victim of its consequences
was our short-sighted State Department ihaj
a hand in expediting the withdrawal of thel
from the Suez, without setting any conditia(
as a guarantee by Egypt that it would mibj
with Israel and thus ensure the peace of thel
East Now Nasser is veering toward tail
I'nion and away from the West
France are feeling this antagonism direcflfi
United States indirectly
This is linked with the spread of
which the average American would lito.1
even if it is not at the top of his pnontia.1
and the friends of Israel would like nothiaf t
than a democratic Middle East reclauned I
poverty, disease and exploitation, Israel kaaj
yond the barbed wire curtain which se
from its neighbors to a time in the futtwi
can play its part as a good helpful neighb|
rehabilitated Middle r
Lost of Faith in America
AMERICA'S moral obligation for the *|
of Israel has deep root- As early as Itlt,Jj
Adams, then an ax-President who wasnoiil
date for public office, and at a timehel
ish population of the IS. was not five i
less than five thousand, wrote to Mordetil
expressing the wish "that the Jews mightl
come an independent nation in Judea \
generation of American life this hope a!
expression in the utterances of great
If America, the largest of the democraaaj
Israel, the smallest of the democracies. tI^
Ceotfkwod o. Foto'C
"UIIKfl
"SUM" WALDR0N
for
NIW TIMS, tKAK ... RATTIRIIJ
fear eaairlvaaia Tiro Daaosr
"Tfco W.ldro. Center"
"* at WIST FU6UI STtltT
TO Ail ... HAPPY HOLIDAYS
Steel by JAFRA
F.hrk.tod f tractaral Steal fear* Use, Seea *** **
Mheatlaaieai aVadarti Slia> Tree Metal Fores
(ichrswe Sake Aaaat* ke Florida far Maioieoc latera**"
JAFRA STIIl CORPORATION
3.7N.L71ttStrttt Pho#tePl^Sj
Champs EJysees Resfouranf
"A Bif of P.,j, i mimmi"
LUNCHEONS .. DINNIRS
"& TetotW'. Ceweati** ,w^t
tfce Ceatiaoatal **rnnai
"* ^ aa teaamftared
Saeraieft Boliaaf"
"J list.,.. PM, n ffn$
TO All... MOST HAPPY HOLIDAYS
King Arthur Homes
Embassy Homes
725 N.W. 115th Strttt
North MM


3ep
tember 7. 1956
tkM&JFhr&HBun
Page 9G
DUD SEA LIVES WHERE WASTE WAS YESTERDAY
Conlinwi frooi PofO 1
Led their term of service, have accepted
|r roles eagerly, with no doubts of their
| make good. They hope to make their kib-
ealth and tourist center. They have hot
tarings the salt waters of the Dead Sea,
enery, and delightfully warm weather in
er season. All they need now. is good
transportation, for the rough path along
lline makes for a dusty, bumpy journey.
ently purchased a boat to bring tourists
Jom.
[congratulations to the new kibbutz. Prime
Ben Gurion said: "There is perhaps no
ce in the country blessed with such rare
jous qualities as Ein-Gedi Once again
vineyards of Ein Gedi will be heard the
ongs of redeeming labor." It is this labor
claims the soil, and the vision of the Jew-
onal Fund, which have brought about the
the I>ead Sea.
ITEREST IN ISRAEL
Cotilinutd horn faff I 0
eracy in the world in need of America's
im will feel itself safe. Loss of faith in
is not in America's interest.
endeavored to present an approach to the
of winning American public opinion for
Icause in tnrms exclusively of what is good
erica. There are subsidiary questions.
for example, is the question of the Arab
b. While Israel has repeatedly stated that it
ready to make a contribution toward the
of th.it problem and the United States has
to finance a Jordan Valley water plan
ban result in the constructive relocation of
portion of the Arab refugees, the Arab
prefer to keep that sore open, for political
k
other danger should be mentioned because
large upon the horizon, the danger of a
ent imposed upon Israel by the United Na-
^hich would truncate the already miniscule
nd make it unviable. It has been hinted at
[Eden some months ago. and it is not impos-
it the American government may become a
it. Perhaps it has such an imposed settle-
mind in shifting the problem to the UN
acquiescing to the Security Council's for-
khich has deleted the reference to a settle-
K mutual agreement. Israel has served no-
it it will not submit to a truncation of its
Here again America's commitment to
Mrvation of Israel may in a t est prove
p Is i collateral issue which deserves the
on ol the American people. I refer to the
Mr nt Ai.il) hostility against Israel to Jews
wr they are, affecting not only Jews who are
w but all Jews. Thus, American citizens
re Jew- find themselves the object o* dis-
ition and villification. American Jews are
tourist visas to Arab countries, opportum-
| doing business with firms in Arab countries.
In serving in American armed forces at U.S.
I m Saudi Arabia. Meanwhile, Arab propa-
and representatives of Arab governments
US. and the UN ax* fomenting hatred.
"The wonder of turning 'dead' land into living,
fruitful soil ."
slander and suspicion against American Jews in
collusion with professional anti-Semites.
The Fat* of a People
F our government has made protests to the Arab
governments concerned, there is reason to
doubt whether they have been anything more than
pro-forma in character. Our present State Depart-
ment tells us that when the Arab-Israel hostility
will be resolved, these problems will also be re-
solved. What has happened to the American tradi-
tion of absolute moral standards? Is America's
foreign policy to become so craven as to permit its
own citizens to be insulted and discriminated
against in their own country? Here is an issue in
which the support of all Americans should be en-
listed and which civic and religious bodies every-
where should make their own.
We are dealing with the fate of a people whose
crime is that it is small in numbers and of a statelet
called Israel whose cardinal sin is its small area
and poor natural resources. This people, never
numerous, and this spot, never large, have been
the spiritual alma mater of half the world. Because
this people, has been the discomforting bearer of
the tablets of the moral law and though weak and
small has stubbornly maintained its unique identi-
ty, arousing wonderment, suspicion and hostility,
and because the recreated State of Israel seems
dwarfed in a world of power politics, the treatment
accorded Israel and the Jewish people by the world
has been and is the touchstone of the world's
decency and civilization. This universal test we lay
upon the conscience of our beloved America,
matching its practical interests with its moral
obligations.
it
Gnurms ro au
Jephson Pharmacy
(mm m 1H[ AJtr w comrowtam mscemiem
"ASK TOOR DOCTOR HE know
Ponce De Leon Blvd. *
Coral Gables
l... HAPPY HOLIDAYS
United Electrical Contractors
"SRECIAUZINC IN INDUSTRIAL WfRINC"
*f 130th Street North Miami, Florida
C. V. Galardi
INSVffANCI
144 tlSCAWf OUUVAID
mum AU MIS fKllHDS
A nappy new rut
NEW YIM GREETINGS
M. Glenn Tuttle
BUSINESS INSURANCE
SPECIALIST m y
t44 Biscay" lewUvard
Phone PI 3-0741
MR. and MRS. PHILIP WEISS
owners of fhe
Royal Hungarian Kosher Restaurant
731 WASHINGTON AVENUE, MIAMI BEACH
With Their Klcmy friendt, Pafronizers one*
fellow Jtwt, wherever ffcejt may he,
A Very Happy New Year
SINCERE WISHES FOR A HAPPY. PEACEFUL NEW YEAR
Dick Allen's
Deauville Service Station
6438 COLLINS AVENUE PH. UN 6-9156
USi SINCtAIR DRIVE WITH CARE "POWER UP WITH POWER"
24-Hour Reliable Road Service
To AH My friends and Acquaintances a Most Happy New Year
Lin Fong
Chinese American Restaurant
7321 Collins Avenue Phono UN 6-5588
TO ALL ... A MOST HAPPY NtW YtAK
SAVORY BAKE SHOP
Morris Yuden Abo Klein Charles tudwig
55 N.W. 36th STREET
David Rapchic.
HONE PL 4-2022
BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY NEW YEAR
MR. A*ft> MRS. ELI HURWITZ
MARTIN and MARILYN
SMXCERE WBSUKS FOR A
HAPPY XEW YEAR
Seven-Up Bottling Co.
Miami, Fla.
SHERMAN J. TOBIN
ami Family


r
Page 12 G
+jmlstifk&ia-
.
S i n v v r v si
it olid a 1/
V rm-mt i ny


As the Jewish Community ushers in the New Year Season.
it is the privilege of HOME MILK to extend cordial greetings that
the year ahead be filled with HEALTH, happiness and peace.
Home Milk will continue to serve its many patrons with the finest
of Dairy Products so that the year 5717 will be the Healthiest
and Happiest.
TO AIL .(JIASOW'S MffHNCS
C RALPH WOOLSEY
PAINT SI IVXE
**" Cmtrmtt
Imtfif fcferier
l*n M. MIAMI AVINUC
n t-roj
BUD'S BOAT YARD
SMAU MAT REPAII mi FMIft SUSS
Vm4,r Mtw
1*14 N.W. 27* A
Nnm NE 4-140*
Met Wllf
NORMAN E. BUTIER
IAI 1ST ATI
13030 N.W 7th AVENUE
MU 1-1440
HAW NEW 11 At
HAPPY NEW YtAK
\u-Way Auto Srvi>
The Souths largest Exclusive Bod, 4 ftnier Repair Service
551 N.W. 71st STREET
PHONE PI 81400
1956-7

5717
!D3D rtaiu nro?
a ppy
an
JV.
rosperous
NEW YEAR
<& an
GORDON FUNERAL HOME
IMffftr GORDON
pYmMmI
'"MWfl o.oor. ,..,.,
710 S.W. 12th Avonuo, Miami
.
I GORDON
'"i Mf#elr
WNtftTT* SHU
TO All ... A HOST HAPPY NIW YIAK
David S. A Eli Andron
Plll\i; >ll-ll\ll HOTEL
2P18 COLLINS AVENUE MIAMI BEACH. FLA.
'r IRVWC MCUU
"(JOW goodly w n,,
" < -lacob. thy '
o brad
With the chantine of da]
tional prayer, chief Rabkil
feld of Hesse, Germany, lati
dedicated a three-ttorr |_
monu-t the pine* of frj
Forest. ,i- a vacation boa]
German .hwish children
Follou ine the formal d
and the nailing of MenaOJ
donrpo-K Rabbi Ltchti|
eepted a Sefer Torah ot l_
the home from Theodore HI
Joint Distribution Com*!
tor for Germany.
"In opening this bonwi
commit ourselves to thel
of a permanent Jewish i
in Germany." Rabbi
said in accepting the Tonkj
"What we do here is a I
tion of the fact that then I
in Germany and because f
those of us who are
the service of Jewry ma|
these Jews with Jewish I
! and Jewish cultural and I
services must provide tjtj
dren with the means ofar
Jewish traditions and tkj
phere necessary for its I
Our aim is not to build oil!
nent Jewish community h]
1 many- our aim is to
| daism and to sera **j
Present at the ceremowi
dition to 100 German JeiiJ
ers from every part of *
were government official*I
nitanes; a Bishop of tbtl
Church; a representative*'
Cross; the country direetfj
Joint Distribution CoT"
United Jewish Appeal I
which made the largest^
tnbution to the open*
home; and representU*J
Government of Israel, m^
Jewish Agency.
Thar want i** |
FOR this was a l*
was the first >n* (
Jewish children <*** 1
any since ****T
government cut sb""
lr.m of providing'
ish children who were
to attend German P"^
Ordinarily. P1** .
dren come to spend t^
U called a camP *^l
Central Je**b We"..
tion of Germany. \,
t, the i*****
nothing o ^
"camp." m t* "+*>
word camp i> G*^1
Caarfta-W *+1


tember 7, 1956
I SETS THE
FOR ISRAEL
T
,R. MAX F. BAER
Director, B'nai B'rlth
uth Organiietion
^tlinfi unrl hustling little
ty of Israel, which I had
ppe ol visiting recently,1
j thr product of youthfujj,
t youthful hsM*. It was
""of voting people that
t.iic .if the new nation
tr for liberation. Youth
the desert, drained the
[ tilled the fields, and
Bt of ancient stone the
dern cities of the Near
Ire. at the crossroads of
lam! the West, young peo-
p-ectinu a beacon of de-
(hat will yet illumine the
darkness ol surrounding
ht chief of staff of the
ny. General Vigae! Yadin.
I32 years of age at the time
"ght for independence. Of
khicf colonels, who played
\e role in determining
and tactics in the war with
k, three were under 30.
ps succeeded hy General
lUkleff, also aged 32.
kmez, who was chief of the
Ir Forces for several years,
129 years of age. M. Limon.
\e commander in chief of
I forces, was only 26 years
chief of the Palmach
jing force of the Army
he Haganahand later the
Israel which stemmed
was full of young people.
ngsters ol 16 and 17 fight-
feld. working behind the
Ing as couriers and nurses.
Entire New Generation
[Eban, Israel Ambassador
he United states and to the
lations, was only 33 years
the time of his appoint-
Hn Esther Herlltz, now
onsul in New York, was
rtien appointed First See-
the Israel Embassy in
Pon.
Past d( 1 ade and a half
* relied in large part upon
i from Europe for the up-
I of the state. Those who
I the horrors of the concen-
fcamps and the slave labor
Nre mostly the young and
|"8- Israel received not
hardier survivors of the
for, but an entire new gen-
>hose childhood and early
Jice had been spent in con-
hn and DP camps.
I1" the kibbutzim it is un-
that hfe here must be
!> the young, not by the
fSed This is particularly
'the frontier settlements.
*r *ers of Arab infiltration
Hi.
' .vuth is a precious asset
Not be wasted. In an im-
[ "isht eer,.,llony at Ramie.
[T 'hro<' hundred girls.
I"em only 17 years of flge
I* the Army. As I watched
f.fctermined face of each
F- II ils he stepped forward
I ^arm, I felt that
m' "i youth cannot fail.
kl1 APPrai,a| of Youth
"h f,n!" hi Haifa, sp-
hy 'he municipality I
,|n,,lll""i counterpart-:
' M'"r" young ch.ldren
+Jm>Mfkr*M*r
Page 13G
A Year of Happiness

"*:,
ToE
veryone
J

seitli^&compmV
<
i


I
990 S.W. 1st STIEET MIAMI, FLORIDA
SAM SEITIIN, President
TELEPHONE FR9-755S
R. LOUIS SEITIIN, Secy t Treat.

Best Wishes to Everyone
for a
HAPPY NEW YEAR
fifacudMite
BRAND
prvon
rnncb
Beef, all Beef, choice Beef!
You just don't know how good a frankfurter can be until you taste these
plump and juicy ISRAEL beauties. Enjoy the matchless flavor of western
corn-fed beef superbly blended with subtle seasonings.
Demand Israel Kosher.. and get what you demand!
' FRANKFURTERS CORNED BEEF
SALAMI BOLOGNA PASTRAMA
^l^.-T^aV, \
------------p>
fifilfobdiajW^iiis/
Under the supervision of Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky and
the Greater Miami Vaad Hakashruth
Economical, Ho Waste, less work at mealtime'
mr'mXmwM\a'WVvm and independent grocers
featured at fine delicatessens.
ISRAEL NATIONAL KOSHER SAUSAGE CO.. Inc.
230 N.W. 5th Street, Miami, Florida
Phones FR 3-0721-2 FR 3-4225
IM'
!


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