The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01499

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


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Full Text
fewiisltUEItDiriidliiaun
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLv
^ne 30-Number 43
Miami, Florida. Friday, October 26, 1956
Price 20*
[hrushchev Charges Pole Revolt With Accession To Zionism
*
MUFF STATEMENT TAKEN SERIOUSLY
iplomts Weigh Soviet Mikoyan
marks on Israel and Suez Canal
New 'Position9 Reverses livestia
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)United Nations circles were Wednesday
Lhing remarks made at a Moscow cocktail party by one of the Soviet
lion's top-ranking figures in the right of Israel shipping to use the
in Canal, as evidence oiled up that it was meant to be taken seriously
J was notas some had speculated earlieran "off-the cuff remark."
Mikoyan, in conversation with reporters at a legation cocktail party,
pressed the view that all states should have equal rights to use the
Asked if he meant Israel as well, he replied. "Yes." He was then
Ked as having said that "for a
! time they have not been able
tit. and nothing has been done
ut if He added, however, that
! the canal to Israel was not
(serious for that country because
|ist cf its trade was through the
mean.
36 hours earlier. Izvestia,
ijet Government, had carried
ige attack on Israel, accusing
! seeking to launch aggressive
r against the Arab states in col-
nrations with the Western pow-
i. The editorial warned Israel that
i playing with fire" by con-
ting reprisal raids against Jor-
ISecretary of State Dulles later in-
(cated his belief that the Russians
wpreted the Security Council
i on the Suez Canal last week
mean that Israel ships would
i the right of passage. He was
ped at his press conference here
her the Western Powers had
Jtand received any assurances
Egypt that the principle of
> pa-age without any discrimin-
would ho respected concern-
I'Israel shipping through the
knal
P|r. Dulles replied that "we re-
pred no such explicit assurances
Continued on Page 9 A
NIKIJA KHRUSHCHEV
. the theorist
fOKtKM MWISTH Mflft [XPKTW
Security Council to Resume
Talks on Mid-East Tension
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)Ambassador Abba Eban, head of the
Israeli delegation to the United Nations, was scheduled to leave Israel
Monday for the United States to participate in the session of the Se-
curity Council this week at which Israel's and Jordan's charges and
counter-charges were to come up for discussion.
United Nations Secretary Gen-+------
eral Dag Hammarskjold was mean-
Correspondent Reports
Angry Exchange Between
Red Leader, Boss Gomulka
LONDON (JTA)Nikita S. Khruschev, leader of the Communist
party In the Soviet Union, injectec an anti-Semitic not* into his
angry talks here with Wladyslaw Gomulka, former purged Polish
leader who now has been restored to favor in the Polish Communist
ranks and who this week successfully challenged Moscow's domina-
tion over Poland.
The rift between Khrushchev and Gomulka led to clashes Satur-
day night between Polish and Soviet troops and the ousting of Mos-
cow influence in Poland in a 'Tito-like" revolt.
A correspondent of the British Broadcasting Corporation reported
Wednesday from Warsaw that when Khrushchev arrived there to-
gether with other top Soviet leaders last weekend, he told Gomulka:
"Russian blood has been spilled for the liberation of Poland, and now
9 you want to turn the country over to Americans and to the Zionists."
The Soviet leaders, including Khrushchev, flew beck to Moscow
Saturday after stormy conferences with members of the Polish Polit-
buro, which successfully supported Gomulka's stand after Poland, in
turn, accepted the retention of Soviet Marshal Konstantin Rokos-
sovsky. Red Army Stalingrad hero, in the role of Polish army com-
mander as the price paid to Moscow for the newly-won Polish "free-
dom." Earlier, the pro-Soviet Rokossovsky had been purged along with
other Russian leaders.
The Warsaw Jewish newspaper "Polkshtimme," which reached
here earlier in the week, reports that the Politburo, at the historic
meeting at which basic changes were made in its composition, was
scheduled to discuss a resolution urging "n energetic ideological
fight against anti-Semitism" and suggesting severe punishment of
those who are "insulting people because of their racial or national
origin." The resolution was Introduced by representatives of the
Wroclaw regional committee of the United Workers party, the Com-
munist party of Poland.
while expected to release here his
annual report, which will deal with
the Arab-Israel situation among
other problems and which he will
present to the UN General Assem-
bly when it opens next month. Mrs.
Golda Meir, Israel's Foreign Min-
ister, will come to the United States
to participate in the deliberations
of the General Assembly, it was
learned here Wednesday.
- Britain and the Soviet Union
Continued on Page 5 A
fobor Zionists Urge Formation
Of New Territorial federation
Israel Embassy Official Expected Here
For Community-Wide Mobilization Rally
UKEWOOD. N.J. (JTA)-A
IM.1 to American Jewry to
prengthen Jewish cultural activ-
ities in the United States in both
e liddish and Hebrew lan-
S^Wswas sounded this week by
j
Reform Leader
Blasts Orthodox
2LY(?K (JTA>-Leaders of
W" Reform Judaism from
iv ,! the counlrv he'l four-
'emergency conference here
f(!in the weekend to formu-
" Program ( ._:__-__
Program of action designed
ttte the serious shortage of
ft and religious school per-
r and to aid communities in
*. .* and '-''''I'shing new
"Wions. More than 300 dele-
^presenting 534 Reform
1 are attending the
openin[, the conference, Dr.
tLn El8,endr,h. President of
lml> Of Ameriran U.K.-...
cntinued
American Hebrew
on
Page t A
Berl Locker, former co-chairman
of the Jewish Agency executive
in Jerusalem, and Eliahu Dobkin,
member of the Agency executive,
addressing the 30th national con-
vention of the Labor Zionist Or-
ganization here.
The convention adopted a reso-
lution calling for the establish-
ment of a Zionist Federation in
the U. S. In accordance with the
decision of the 24th World Zion-
ist Congress. This federation:
should be based on democratic
principles making possible the af-1
filiation of all groups and individ-
uals who are ready to subscribe
to its program and giving to each
individual Zionist the opportunity
to participate in elections tor the
representative and governiag bod-
ies of the federation.
The two Israeli labor leaders
stressed that without Jewish edu-
cation and Jewish cultural activ-
ities American Jewry is in dag-
ger of assimilation. Mr. Locker
called upon the American Labor
Zionist movement to align itself
with all the democratic groups in
Continued an Pat* 'A
Yohanan Meroz, First Secretary at the Israel Embassy in Wash-
ington, will be principal speaker at a community-wide mobilization
meeting for the fall campaign of State of Israel Bonds Sunday morning,
Nov. 4. at the Shelborne hotel. The 10 a.m. meeting, announced by
Jacob Sher, will map plans for the mammoth "Salute to Israel." sched-
uled for the Miami Beach Auditorium Dec. 20.
Presidents of almost every Jew* -
ish organization in Dade county
will introduce their new Israel
Bonds chairmen, who will coordi-
nate plans for the December rally.
Sher. in a letter to presidents of
all Greater Miami organizations,
stressed the importance of their co
sponsoring the "Salute to Israel."
which will be the largest commu-
nin wide effort for Israel made
since the Middle East republic
gained its independence in 1948.
Detailed plans of the December
rally will be worked out at the Nov.
4 meeting, according to Mrs. Louis
Glasser. who will preside at the Mfr
sion. Reservations for the meeting,
expected to attract 500 persons.
may be made at the Israel Bonds
office.
Meroz was born in Germany in
1920. He came to Israel in 1933 and
received his secondary education in
Tel Aviv. Meroz continued his stu-
dies at the Hebrew University of
Jerusalem and the London School
of Economics, specializing in Semi-
tic philogy. history and interna-
tional affairs.
During World War II. as an offi-
cer in the Royal Air Force. Meroz
participated in the Allied military
campaign in the Near East and
Africa. In 1948, he joined the Is-
Continued on Page 9 A
tOHAHAN MOffEZ
. wor here
2,500 DtUGATtS flffCT DR. fRtUND MStDtNT
Hadassoh Confab Adopts $9 Million Budget
HOUSTON Tex. (JTA)An ap-
peal to the United States Govern-
ment to include Israel "among
the nations within the mutual se-
curity system so that she may be
granted military aid and be linked
in America's collective security
arrangement," was voiced here at
the concluding session of the four-
day 42nd annual convention of
Hadassah, the Women's Zionist
Organization of America. The
plea was included in a resolution
adopted by the 2,500 delegates
urging the U.S. to "strengthen Is-
rael as an outpost of democracy
ad a bulwork against Commu-
nism."
The convention adopted a $9.-
000.000 budget for the 195657
fiscal year to maintain Hadassah's
health and medical network in
Israel, the Youth Aliyah and
American activities. The major ex-
penditures forecast in the budget
are: $3,150,000 tor the Hadassah
Medical Organization; $2,100,000
for Youth Aliyah; $1,000,000 for
the Hadassah Hebrew University
Medical Center; $700,000 for the
Jewish National Fund, and
$600,000 tor vocational training
programs in Israel. Dr. Miriam
Freund of Ossining, N. Y.. was
elected Hadassah's tenth presi-
dent, succeeding Mrs. Herman
Shulman.
The resolution, introduced by
Continued en Page 2A
-


Page 2 A
jjMUJflBBBfcB
Fridc
October
Indemnification Official in Miami to View Eligibility Grounds
IfON KAPLAN
Kaplan Elected JWB
Nat'l Vice Chairman
Leon Kaplan, Miami attorney and
u aa this week ele< I
a \ ice ch i iho Jew[ah Corn-
it; I ter Division of the N.i
.ii Jewish Welfare Board '
iioi annual meeting la
a York
igb the .1 v. .-ii i
D "a i'. sen es .1- th<-
nal assi riatioi T i-'i
Centers and YM-
! \ .in :: .- also to aovei
: authorized 1

* ish milftarj personnel
plan i- a former p I of
JWB's Southern Sect!
Cord Party Slated Saturday
Ii wish War Veterans Post and
Auxiliary 330. Miami Beach, will
: a card party Saturday evening,
Ocl 27 at American Ltgtoa Hull.
1828 Alton rd. Proceeds are for
veterans' rehabilitation, an an
rouncement this week revealed.
Dr. Kurt Alexander waa in Mi-
ami this week to diseun
local leaders recent rhangm in
the West German [ndemnifical 1
La\
Dr. Alexander, who arrived
here Tuesday, is administrat
the I'. S. Office oi the United
Restitution Organization, with
headquarters n Mew York Citi
Last in Miami in March. I0SS,
Dr. Alexander met with offi
Of Mt Sinai Hospital. Creater Mi
ami Jewish Federation. Jewi-h
Family Service and National
Council of Jewish Women
A major Council program is of-
fering assistance to persons eiig-
ible to file claims for indemnifica-
tion under Weal German law-.
"These local organisations,"
Dr. Alexander told The Jewi-h
Floridian. have intimate contact
with many Miamians who filed
claim's for indemnification or
restitutionas a result of the
losses they suffered under the
Nazis before and during World
War II
Purpose of Dr. Alexander's
meeting was to apprise them of
new changes in the law. Most im-
portant of the changes i~ that
deadline for the filing of claims
h.is been extended to September
30. 1957.
Also." Dr Alexander cxpL.n-
people who former!) lived in
East Germany, now under
iiiunist domination, are entitled
to file for Indemnification u l
result of the new ruling. They
were ineligible previ"
Additional provisions of the law
make eligible persons who had
been required to wear the yellow
SUl oi David They are BM given
status comparahle ho coarentra
lion camp claimants
Finally, people WhU lived un-
derground outside of Germany
ma> claim indemnification on the
In.s of freedom" statute incor-
porated in the law.
The financial responsibility of
Germany to Jews who suffered
loam is now estimated at some
two billion dollars. Dr. Alexander
revealed during his two-day \i-.t
in Miami "It is roughly estimat-
ed." he surmised, "that 40 per
cent of that figure will ro to
former victims now residing in
the United States."
Other statistics show that Ger-
many has thus far made good to
the tune of 35 percent of its re-
sponsibility.
According to Hr Alexander, the
mot extreme difficulty continues
HADASSAH CONFERENCE ADOPTS $9 MILLION BUDGET
Continued from F*go 1 A
R -' Salprin, Badassahs
> 1 chairman and only
in member oi the Jewish \~
1 xi cutive, saul such 1 step
would give "practical expression
to the Middle East plans adopted
bj both the Democratic and Re-
publican national conventions,
which indicate a hi partisan
awareness of Israel's danger, and
would serve as an American com-
mitment to prevent a renewal of
hostilities against Israel." The
resolution stated also that II.1
dassah views witn apprehension
the threatened intrusion of Iraqi
lorces into Jordan.
Mirhael Comay. Israel's Ambas-
sador to Canada, told the final
ATTENTION INVESTORS I
WE NAVE MANY OUTSTANDING lit
ad 2nd MOt-TGAGES THAT Will NIT
TOM % Md 10% PER ANNUM. Mr.
Niom Mmm FR 9-3444.
ii
I t
!!
ii
I
1
ARNOLDS LOCK & KEY SERVICE
Formerly of York Lock & Kev
4018 ROYAL PALM AVE.. MIAMI BEACH
LICENSED
BONDED
LOCKS
OPENED
COMBINATIONS
CHANGED
RFPAiRFD
INSTALLED
LOCKSMITHS
KEYS
DUPLICATED
FITTED TO
ANV LOCK
LUGGAGE
REPAIRING
SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES OPENED
Call JE 8-4505 Day or Nite

LONG-DISTANCE
MOVERS
DAILY PICK-UPS
No York. Now J,rnr. Pb.l.dtl-
*. U*im*n, W.,k,tor.. Al-
*. IntH, fri>4*ne all
thcr poinft.
DIAL JE 8-8353
RETURN LOAD RATES
M. Lieberman & Sons
655 COLLINS AVE.
"Progrniing with Our Many Satisfied Cuitomert"
ANOTHER LOCATION FOR TOUR CONVENIENCE
COULTON BROS.
"ART" "MAURT" "NAT" YOUR TEXACO ROTS
Coral Way & S.W. 27th Ave. 840 S.W. 8th St.
"CHEVROLET
< PHONE
9-6441
1055 W.FUGIER
MightSemce
2300 N.W. 7fri AVE.
phone 64-2626
DtA&tt
Yesyou
can shop around
for a new ear, but,
LUBY SELLS
fOR LESS!!
See Luby before
yo sign for
any car!
M. HVpliun
HI RRfW ROOK STORE
417 Washington Avt., Miami Rh
Between fourth and fifth |ffc
Teleph.a. jf 10U
HERREW RELIGIOUS SUPPLIES
Itf Synagogues and Prh-ot. ||m
AIM RARRI MORRIS FRUCHTER
Kdr*

1
MORT6AMS~
$500,000 Private Money
CHAS. HIME
Permanent or Comtrction 1mm m
New .r OM Properties linger
Co-stn.ct.oi, ., Cpkt^. Will I., ,,
Uehntitetl l.i,,c, fwmdu
Phone FR 9-3444
to be that the burden of proof
o (eligibility remains with the
claimant. "In cases of concentra-
tion camp imprisonment or under-
ground living, two yitnes.ses must
.sign affidavits swearing to the
validity of claims," the restitu-
tion official said.
"Who can ever produce such
witnesses?"
Dr. Alexander is a former attor-
ney who practiced in Krefeld,
Germany, when Hitler came to
POWW. At that time, he was a
member of the executive board of
the Jewish Central Organization
of Germany
Prior to leaving Miami Wednes-
daj. he stressed thai thousands of
l"-> '*"iKfte **} TWil&afl^n-u|
Wie.fer^iitniacnorrf^-nave stilf
not filed claims At are onawaeb'
that they may be reimbursed for
their losses. He urged such per-
sons to seek information at the
National Council of Jewish Wom-
en here, 135 NW 3rd ave.
26..
COMPLETI
CONTRQi
I e CALL FR
Member loVtJftej.
+1*1
W ^BNyTiTO.
^poiiwpwi^SfcfjBi' inn
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
MS MICHIGAN AVENUE. MIAMI REACH
Phone JE 1-3:95

^roscripfioR J,Kitfe||
350 liscoiN KM
Entrance en Wukiip-. .
Phono JE S-742S
UM BISCATNE louuvuj
*' rrtm Sam
'' ''*> h he
Phono Fl MM)
OCUL.SIS PftESCRIPIKHB
CONTACT LENSES
. i session that hi nation's
army was "i formidable fighting
Hi' emphasized that no1
.: j or anj combination
..I. armies can put larael oul j
<>: btlsil At an earlier ses-
sion. Cecil Human, Israel'* consul
general in New York, praiaed Ha-
h'g vocational education pro-
gram, asserting that thi< effort
was providing Israel's newcomers
with neeessary skills 'to build a
modern progressive state."
=>WAWt=^Cti^AtR?S^r^^tJM
335 S.W. 12th Ave. LEO ALLEN, Director Ph. FR 4-5437 1 Fl'
Jpeeialmnc In Car* ro III* tMer/f on Chronic.lir
Gl A S^ F0R EYERY purpose
W fc ** STORE FRONT PLATE ooo WINDOW SUK
rernftwrt Tees, Rtvt/eW Mirrors no' Rftilveriog On SfKNttf
la* A G. Glass and Mirror Worlu
136 S.W. 8th STREET
PHONE FR 1-1341
AUrrii Or/io
RIVERSIDE-BEACH
MEMORIAL CHAPEL
for a
Perfect Tribute
In keeping with the tradition* of the
Jewioh faith,Riverside-Beach Memorial
Chapel offer* service* that you can be
proud of at a price you can afford.
Whether orthodox, conservalivc. or re-
formed service* are desired. River-ide-
Bearh provides the attention of a
friendly, experienced, understanding
staff and spacious chapels uitli facilities
ta meet every family requirement. In-
der the per-onal *u|iervision of:
lvis. Bi srr.. lif^PrfMilfl
Alt tnEMi.il, Treasurer
RIVERSIDE-BEACH
MEMORIAL CHAPEL
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
Phone IE 1-1151
MIAMI REACH
1390 Nohmanpy Daivr
1236 Washim.tov Avfm '
1850 Alton Road
Wbst Fl Ar.i r* avo 20th Avbmi
HOUTWOM
1720 Harrimn Avenh HoliywooJ 5 "
.24 HOUR AMBl'LANCE SERVH K
Tom Bucnv 1 D
Rirr.irfr Mrmori.l Cheael
York: 76th St. AaMerol"" *^V


Ley. October 26. 1956^
*knisl Ikridfon
inner Israel Army Captain Is Charged With Spy Activities
tft AVIV (,[TA) Alexander former Red Army officer, Mr.
j2vMr-old former captain Yulin was supposed to be return-
ing to the USSR.
However, in Switzerland, Mr.
Yulin became involved in cur-
rency difficulties,, was arMtted
and expelled from the country
According to the prosecutor, he
went to Vienna where he ap-
proached the Soviet Embassy and
was asked to give information on
"Jewish institutions." From there
he went to Germany where an
approach to American intelli-
gence was rejected.
Finallv. in Paris. Mr. Yulin a'-
ftbrVeT Army, was charged
I- week i'h espionage or
f Mr yulin, born in the
EC Union and a veteran-bMJ;
Si's War of Liberation, pleaded
M?inTelAviv'.W*td
lSprosecution claims that Mr.
kUB, *h *as discharged from
ie Israel Army last year, after
l ur.uccessful attempt at farm-
n complicated by family diffi-
uliie-. left i'rucl as a corresPn'
local newspaper. A
legedly made contact with an
Egyptian Embassy military at-
tache whom he convinced that he
had information of value about
the Israeli Army. The prosecution
charges that Mr. Julin was taken
by the Egyptians first to Athens,
then to Cairo where he met with
intelligence officers and diMCton
of the Hebrew section of Radio
Cairo.
After a few weeks he was
flown back to Athens and then
made his way lo Israel. Here he
is said-to have approached Israel
intelligence officers and offered!
his services. He was arrested.
foung Man' Mayshie Friedberg Has
As His Purpose Helping His Brothers
[Young man with a horn" re-
Inds everyone of the phrase,
oung man with a purpose."
[0n"> Mdl "young man" here is
ryjhie Fried here, of 1769 Lenox
A retired electrician, Fried-
[ti has been living in the Greater
Kami area since
[But retirement
L not meant sit
g back on his
iirels for him
tin life going bj
ea-y contem
Iition. Foi
riedberg knows
ut across tli>
hi- brother
i Europe. North
Ifrica and Israel
not sit back
(dthat there is no easy contempla-
fcr them.
f So Friedber^'s purpose has been
help his brothers in the best
ay he knows how. For one thing,
is a member of the board of
anon of the Greater Miami
ush Federation. For another, he
| an active Israel Bond salesman.
[Rounding out his interest in
roh affairs. Friedberg is also a
abcr of the Bialik branch of
ted.
ntltDBUG
What Friedberg recognizes is Jiat
"membership" alone can never be
enough when it comes to protecting
the interests of his brothers over-
seas. "Don't settle for the role of a
spectator when Israel, the Jewish
people and our own dignity and
self-respect are at stake," Fried-
berg advises even "younger" men
than he. "You can do something
about it."
What does Friedberg do?
Of course, there is an Israel Bond
office on Washington ave., Miami
Beach, but Friedber? doesn't relv
on the possibility that his friends
i and neighbors will visit the office
regularly to buy bonds. Of course,
there are public rallies, nationally
renowned speakers and even news-
papers to tell them the story of the
plight of his and their broth-
ers overseas.
Just to make sure. Friedberg is
a speaker and a newspaper all of
his own. "1 am selling the best and
safest bond in the world," he tells
everyone through advertising in
the newspapers for which he, him-
self, pays and by person-to-person
canvass in and around the large
cafeterias near the crossroads of
the Beach Lincoln rd. and Wash-
ington ave.
"You guessed it," he tells them
before they can say a word, "it is
the State of Israel Bond. And by
buying one, you will show your
continued faith in the future of
Israel."
To purchasers of bonds. Fried-
berg happily promises his entire
sale's commission health, happi-
ness and contentment.
r > i
m m
\& k
Jfk M
IILJI
Louis Stern, Newark, N.J., is
newly-elected chairman of
the Jewish Community Center
Division of the National Jew-
ish Welfare Board.
SCIENCE SHRINKS
PILES
New Way
WITHOUT SURGERY
Healing Substance Relieves Pain
Shrink! Hemorrhoids
For the tint time ecienee has found
A new healing substance with the
astonishing ability to shrink hemor-
rhoids and to relieve painwithout
surgery.
In case after case, while gently re-
lieving pain, actual reduction (shrink-
age) took place.
Most amazing of all results were
so thorough that sufferers mae as-
tonishing statements like "Pile! have
ceased to be a problem!"
The secret is a new healing sub-
stance (Bio-Dyne*)discovery of a
world-famous research institute.
This substance Is now available in
SUPPOSITORY or OINTMENT FORM
under the name PREPARATION H.
Ask for it at all drug countersmoney
back guarantee. *(R)
iational Jewish Book Month Will
Feature Miami Exhibits, Lectures
[Anrnal Jewish Book Month will
(celebrate:) in the Greater Miami
i from Oct 'J'i through Dec. 13.
his ar.nua! ob-pi-vance focuses at-
auon on Jewish !>ooks, authors
[publications of the past year.
[The local Jewish Book Month
Mnittee. sponsored by the Bu-
|4u of Jewish Education and com-
I of representatives of Jewish
Dilations (,i Creater Miami,
s planned four approaches to this
imficant cultural month.
Exhibit-,,! i,. a ish books are now
PROTICT
CLOTHES,
HOUSEHOLD
GOODS AND
FURNISHINGS
WITH
'0C% reissvi,.,.
t$, P.* and Riet Slut
CASH AND CAHHT MUCIS
Jit- r,c,,,......
i2dtPekae .
T>ii Available at All 6
]WI NOLEN Erterminator Oft C(
I iS '"" Ml '
Iff** ..V
lit 1 r' ,M
Jl IM44
Ft 4 1414
n 4-iiM
i f-asu
Hi MWi
WRDON ROOFING AND
SHEET METAl WORKS
hAI^^VI. M..M.4-:
*ia'!.u' roof '"sired now:
'li sa
ve on s ntw
4-5140
d now: vou
"Sat ,.
ory Wo7k,b'y*t-r
'Perienced Men"
* fh.. M,
NAT CANS
i^^W'^T'
on view at the Bayfront Public Li-
brary and will soon be on view at
the Miami Beach Public Library
and in various libraries at the Uni-
versity of Miami and other schools.
A special book review service is
now being offered by the Bureau of
Jewish Education to all Jewish or-
ganizations of the community, with
a book review committee prepared
to review recent Jewish publica-
tions.
Jewish Book Month will cul-
minate at Temple Emanu-EI on Dec.
J3, when Leo Schwarz, author and
anthologist, will appear as first
speaker on a special Jewish forum
series to commemorate Jewish
Book Month. Meyer A. Baskin is
chairman of the local Jewish Book
Month committee; Mrs. Joseph Dun-
tov is chairman of the exhibits con -
mittee; and Ehiel Lesowoder is
chairman of a special public meet
ing reviewing Yiddish and Hebrew
publications of the past year.
The Jewish Book Month commit-
tee also includes Joseph Duntov.
Mrs. Frances Gross, Mrs. Abraham
Seif, Miss Lillian Goodman, Beryl
Morrison, Mrs. Jacob Ishlon, Mrs
Joseph Rackovsky. Mrs. Meyer Gol-
ob, Mrs. A. B. Wiener. Henry Laz-
arus, Mrs. Harold Shapiro. Mrs
Herman Spiegel, Mrs. Bernice Gott-
lieb, Mrs. Peter Glazer. Mrs. Max
Meisel. Evelyn Decky, Mrs. Bernard
Kramarsky, Mrs. Helen Green-
house. Mrs. Louis Makovsky, Rabbi
Yaakov Rosenberg. Mrs. Miriam
Solkoff, Mrs. Joshua Stadlan.
Mrs. Ruth Abelow, Manuel
Tropp, Mrs. Abraham Shed-
roff, Mrs. Sara Goldman. Mrs. Os-
car Evans, Mrs. L. Adler. Morton
Grant, Mrs. W. Yanowltz, Mrs.
Harold Greene. Mrs. Stanley Pred.
Mrs. M. M. Brilliant and Louis
Schwartzman and Herbert Berger,
Bureau director!.
MJGUST BROS fc> /
/ .... ,, J V / '
Is r h, III W
L'CHAYIM!...
e
TO JEWISH GREATNESS
in the development of World Civilization!
On every occasion that calls for a L'Chayim...
MAKE A VCHAYIM
s*. W'TH
Calvert
No other whiskey ever bottled pleases the Jewish taste
like Calvert. Compare it with all others-its fine whis-
key flavor, so mellow and smooth going down. Then
you'll understand why Calvert stands highest in
Jewish favor and confidence for quality and value.
The Whiskey of
Good Will
4
62
4/5 QT.
Calvert
IRIESIEIKVI
iiccsueo 'WtiiSW
*t CA4aT oimiiiisc
Y^


. ir.l

i
'
The Calvrt Distillers Compmr. N. V. C-Bko

Page 4 A
-Jewish norkMtHi
Publlihd avary Friday elnca 1927 y tha Jcwlih
"forldlan at 12C N. E Sixth Streat. Miami 1*. Florida
Entmed a( aacond-claai ma'ter July 4. 1930. at tha Poit
Offica of Miami. Fla.. under the Act of March J. 17.
Tha Jewiah Florldian hat aoaorbad tha Jtwlah Unity
and th Jewiah Weekly. Member of the Jewiah Tele-
araphic Agency, Seven Arti Featura Syndicate, World-
wida Newt Service. National Editerial Asaociation, Amer.
lean Aaociation of Engiish-Jawian Newepapars, Florida
reat Association.
FRED K. SHOCHET............Editoi and Publisher
LEO MINDL1N .................................. News Editor
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N. E. Sixth Street
Telephones FR 4-1141 FR 4-8212______
Tht Jewish PlorlJIan doea not furant-e the Kaah-
mth of the mervhandi advert i*d In lt columns.
S U B S C R > T I O N RATES:
Ona Yaar tS.OO Twn Veert
B.M
Volume 30 Number 43
Friday, October 26. 1956
Heshvan 21, 5717
tOOtS FOR THE PEOPLE OF THF BO
Federation-Mt. Sinai Step Tow ard Community Plan Hailed
The joint Greater Miami Jewish Federation-
Mt. Sinai Hospital announcement last week to
the effect that the annual ML Sinai Jubilee will
henceforth be suspended should be welcomed
by all community-minded citisens.
Since 1950. Mt. Sinai has been running a
one-night, once-a-year "galaxy of stars," pro-
ceeds from which went to make up the dif-
ference between the hospital's annual "deficit
and Federation's yearly allocation for the med-
ical institution's operational expenses.
While the outpouring of funds at each Jub-
ilee was a credit to the community's philan-
thropic spirit, there was a sufficient number of
negative factors aitending the all-star show fund
raising affair to warrant the newly announced
decision.
Most important of all is the fact that sus-
pension of the Jubilee means elimination of a
major fund effort from the already overly-com-
plex and disjointed multiple appeals setup in
the Greater Miami area. A well-organized, well-
planned community needs unified budgeting.
Multiple appeals tend to feed upon them-
selves in the sense thai their prevalence encour-
ages the attraction of more and more diverse
fund drives for equally diverse purposes. Many
of them also suffer horn a kind of independent
cttitude that leaves them unimpressed with the
need of acting cooperatively for the best inter-
ests of the community.
While it would be an improper judgment to
conclude that all campaigns either unaffiliated
or running concurrently with Federation's Com-
bined Jewish Appeal are a detriment to the
community at large, the fact is that some are
"maverick" in nature they have little bearing
on the total good of Jewry here, nationally or
&WISH BOOK /MONTI
COK COUNCH OF AMERICA
'Vk-ll
_
Answer to Israel's Critics
For those who have been hastily and ir-
responsibly accusing Israel of attempting to pro-
voke a war with Jordan, it might be advisable
:c apprise themselves of the following facts:
Prime Minister Ben-Gurion summed up a
two-day foreign policy debate in the Knesset
en Wednesday, Oct. 17. In his summation, he
urged patience on the part of his countrymen.
He pointed out that the increase in activity
en the Jordan-Israel border was a divisive Arab
tactic designed to disguise increasing unrest in
Jordan. The unrest, Ben-Gurion declared, is the
result of a new internal war between Iraq and
Egypt over what segment of the Moslem empire
will rule the vast Arab domains.
The essential point of difference, apparent-
ly, is that old problem the West-sponsored
Eaghdad Pact, which seeks to bring Arabdom
into the camp against Communist aggression
in the Near East.
Iraq is a pact signatory, but Egypt is not
Ncsser has consistently opposed the pact on
the basis that it is a tool of Western colonialism.
As Nasser sees it, last week's furor over the
cdvance of Iraqi troops into Jordan for "de-
fense" against possible Israeli aqgression was
a.British-inspired move to bring Jordan into the
Eaghdad Pact arrangement and to strengthen
Wester* prestige in the area.
All of which has nothing to do with the so-
called "undeclared war" between Israel and
her Arab neighbors. Most interestinq is that the
Knesset voted 76 to 13 in support of Ben-Gurion,
~yh only the Communists and the extremist
jkrut parlies in opposition.
The Prime Minister's call for patience con-
tiAies to emphasize Israel's ardent desire for
pfcee no matter what. His overwhelming
vete of confidence highlights even more than
the democratic process by which it was ex-
pressed a people's will to live and let live.
abroad.
The Mt. Sinai Jubilee, which had Federa-
tion's blessing, in 1956 tapped the Greater Mi-
ami area for SI 50,000. no insignificant
sum when compared with the SI.525.000 CJA
total for the same year of which SI60.000 went
to the hospital. Since its inception in 1950, Jub-
ilee received gifts from the community totallina
$783,000. 7 y.
With this philanthropic demand on the area
eliminated, a larger share of gifts to the annual
Federation campaign should be available than
heretofore. Also, the reduction of this sum from
the total annually garnered by multiple appeal
activity will, it is hoped, serve to discourage
the increasing reputation of this city elsewhere
as a "soft touch" will reaffirm Miami's posi-
tion as a carefully integrated community in
which funds are gathered wisely and dispensed
well.
Another worthwhile consideration is the
fact that the volunteer and professional organ-
ization necessary to conduct the past Jubilees
will henceforth be more readily available to the
annual CJA campaign in which Mt. Sinai par-
ticipates. This may very well contribute to
knitting the gap" that has unfortunately arisen
m the minds of many Miamians who consider
themselves "hospital people" rather than cit-
izens of the total Jewish community.
For Mt. Sinai Hospital exists in this total
Jewish community is a part of this com-
munitywhich was responsible for its creation,
and which looks to a future of medical achieve-
ment for the good of the area at large. In this
sense. Miami's assumption of responsibility for
MmftE1 k SST"8? ~S180000in 1957and
S200.000 by 1958 and annually thereafter -
symbolizes the ultimate meaning of Federation
- a united local Jewry planning for the best
interests of all residents in every facet of Jewish
endeavor.
a*
rt,. mVn5.ue.?enfJeve" that Mt Sina.s financial status has become
clearer than before. The joint thinking of the
best planning minds and health experts here
went into arriving at the terms of the new ar-
rangement. This means that Mt. Sinai can
from now on move forward toward the achieve-
ment of goals it has long envisioned without un-
du# concern for its financial future.
during-the treeh
a* i see it .
by LEO MINDLIN
The deefarton t TO"JL}Jil
5n Jubilee "^""M
^m on, wh5 ;
means until "en h '
mand otherwise rJ1"*'
annual deficit. ^"'ible for ujg"
Of course, the hospital envisions great thine, u .
search. I therefore find it difficult to understand h fieldl
no more into the red than $200,000 every- f, 'ntends toi
Something will hava. fn iw .-.. -*.w?_ *. ,rom 1958 on-
t thine
"I'ntahlv
. have *~ -*
--------requirements
Nonetheless, here as I say. is an example of oner*.
where Miami leaders have an eye on tomorrowT^T*"*
budget for the days ahead with everybody's best int.! a1t,n,pt
This, however, is one side of the coin. The other iw! *!?* I
alarming at once. I have reference to the manv 2^4
Something will have to give way either the Z, ,
pre-supposed maximum deficit. This dilemma wiii7 f"1**!
of those "conditions" with which the community mav "***' *'
present planning fails to meet future requirements ,od*aI1
the
and
ration field offices now invading MnVrii? for the purSJ?1*1 **?
fund appeals. There is no doubt that most of them *****
organizations, representing programs in education i-iiJT1***!
and social action. re"". haft]
But a simple fact reminds us that only so much monevi,.
in Miami or in any other community for what is lr*L
"philanthropy." The concept of "planning" implies a cXl*!
raising agency with a carefully developed budget desumJ Tl
burn campaign gifts for maximum benefit This is th h 71
Federation's essential purpose. The previously mentioned1,2fl
suspension of the Jubilee will, it is anticipated strengtheniHj
But wha of the growing numner of fiefd offices here a ir appeals? Certainly, they add to the ego of Miami's aJ-Jj!!|
cosmopolitanism: in that sense, they flatter us. They aU jZ
alarm us; for. in a real sense, they must !>< r. :arded as comS
in the process of harvesting the ail-too spars,, philanthropic^^!
excesses of multiple appeals obviously will not ii ^^S
It) of funds The) will merely increase the sparing manner a ti
funds are disbursed for specific purp'
a |
THE tSStNTIAl CRUX IS COMMUNITY KlSFONSIBlim
T IS clearly for the community's central plann-nc agency toa>certai|
1 precisely which purposes shall have prior- with regardj
whether they receive funds at all. and how much is to be grantedM
those designated for allotment. But men FcderatiS
specifically can "have control mainly over th nation- psrtol
pating in its programs.
Bran here, it might be said parenthetically, there are frequcttl
difficulties in arriving at an annual budget acceptable to all partial
pants. More than occasionally, some groups, feeling they have heal
slighted in terms of their significance, threaten to bolt. oeclanngttaB
they can do better for themselves and their a;ms by launchui;m|
independent campaign.
In some cases, such groups are correct in their surmise and could,]
with little effort, vastly increase their operating budgets"by joumjl
the multiple appeal horde. But that intangible thing called 'eotrl
munity responsibility," as well as an infrequent exception for i|
"once-only" individual drive, stays them from doing so. This is tat]
crux of the matter in any discussion of central planning vs. multipkl
appeals it is that the independents do not always function in tens]
of area-wide interest but act merely to achieve their personal ends.
Thus, should they desire, independents can wring dry maximail
community sympathy, leaving the planners and their participants i]
tougher field on which to graze. The unfortunate result here is urn
first things no longer come first. While Federation offers no univendl
guarantee of priority there are many responsible leaders, for*j
ample, who consider overseas allocations excessive when comparejj
with local needs certainly a far greater degree of intelligent faij
disbursement is achieved in its hands than other*

THE CONCEPT Of NUMBtKS BllllS SOME MSI MAIS
THE PROBLEM of multiple appeals and maximum community intersdj
* is not peculiar to local Jewry nor, indeed, to Jewry 'ls*'r
It is a prevalent characteristic discernible in Miami generailj,
well as elsewhere across the nation. fc.
A principal example is voluntary fund raising in behalf of M
conquest of dread disease. Perhaps the most famous is ,heJ*^1
Dimes, which contributed significantly to the recent develop"j
an effective polio vaccine. Other examples, however, abound -
of which today have tremendous popular appeal and annually re
millions of dollars from the public outpouring of pittances.
Most of these, including the March of Dimes, were oripr
organized by persons of influence. In some cases, the laJW
identified with the drives were either affected by or '"d***
volved in the disease. In others, individuals of Pr,,minen"jr!fi
if lll-advisedly lent their names to an "humanitarian effon
rare exception notably cancer and heart research a"
fund campaigns symbolize a kind of community irrc-sPonM*"',,
makes the excesses of sectarian multiple appeals take on pro
characteristics .
Cerebral palsy, crippled or retarded children, muscular n-
and other research programs all of them together repnr-
miniseule fraction, for example, of the number of persons; ac -
nation afflicted by mental illness. It is common knoWlM?!0CfUpi?
ward of one-half of the hospital beds in the I'nited States are ^
by the mentally ill. Vet. the National Foundation of Mem .
does not even begin to capture the public imagination ~OT.(noB
support. The psychological reasons behind this sociolo^ic p wiit
is the subject for a column in itself The others, with ^P"'^
do and commit a general, self-centered disservice tnereoy.
'
A NfW GINUS Of COMMUNITY tf AMI IMlKCt$
A CASE in point is Miami. Over the past few years. J'^J J
*** dedicated a one-night stand annually to the ( P Tciei ^^ ^ j
this program will be broadcast over ch. 7 tM to no incorportL
this week revealed a new fund for health effort of its ew ^ ^m
ing a number of diseases afflicting children, with ine^, re-
nouncement backed by sheer broadness of intent that p ^^
used for research, among other places, at the Lniversny ^ ^rf
The announcement is clearly designed to concern_"*)ly oB i
the conquest of dread disease than to compete succr ^ *
Entertainment basis" with another major telexu-o dis*^
ch 4'i explanation is that Telethon funds re1J,r*V0U^ good *1
locally, as well as elsewhere, end that it could not.
(continued on Page 9A)


-Jli
+Jf~istrkrMto
rad Consul Will Visit Miami Area
For Discussion With Top Leaders
kahum
lar^Vhcast.',n United States.
the ^un I-iv from Atlanta to
ABSitai of Federa-
?** conference on
L at the Seville hotel.
^Viidliuuished visitor will be
"iSSina. Airport **
by a welcoming eommittw
aunity Center
(tension Service
to Program
, consul of Israel consisting of community leaders
and officials of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation and Federation's
Women's Division. This is his first
visit to the Miami area.
He will meet with memhers of
shed visitor will be the press, radio and TV at the
Seville hotel Monday morning.
The pioneer Israeli, who lived
in Palestine from 1P-33 to 1.152 and
volunteered in the Police Force to
defend Jewish settlements against
j Arab attacks, later became public
| relations officer in Jerusalem. He
took part in the 1948 War of In-
dependence and in June, 1948
Joined the Israel Ministry for For-
eign Affairs as chief public rela-
tions officer.
In 1952, he was appointed Vice
Consul of Israel in Chicago, and
early this year he was promoted to
Consul in charge of the Southeast-
ern region, with offices in Atlanta.
Astar will participate in a work-
of
Pdqe 5 A
UN Security Council Will Resume
Talks on Israel-Jordan Tension
N4MUM ASTAK
he latest extension service
Greater Miami Jewish Com-
ity Center is the program now
/conducted by GMJCC for
teenage and young adult
bership of Temple Israel, it
inintlv announced this week
' Wolff, president of shop discussion Monday on Israel's
fundamental problems and will
speak at 2 p.m. on the subject "Is-
rael Looks Ahead."
During his brief stay in the area,
the Consul will confer with Federa-
tion leadership, visit the University
of Miami and attend a special ses-
sion of Federation's executive com-
mittee on Tuesday evening.
Continued from Fag* 1 A
went on record at a Security Coun-
cil meeting last Friday as support-
ing Jordan's charges against Israel.
The United States did not express
any opinion at the meeting, but was
expected to state its views on the
Israel-Jordan border tension at the
forthcoming meeting of the Secur
ity Council.
Mordecai Kidron. deputv chief of
the Israeli delegation, told the Se-
curity Council at Friday's meeting:
I can give assurance that if Jor-
attacks on Israel, there will be
dan is prepared to put an end to the
peace on the frontier'' He charged
that Jordan has "persistently" vip-
lated not only the armistice agree-
ment but also the cease-fire pledge
its government gave to Secretary.
General Dag Hammarskjold last
April. Israel has suffered 37 dead
and the wounding of scores of
others at the Jordanian border
since the April cease-Ine pledge,
Mr. Kidron said.


Milton
Henry
nple L tin, pesident. GMJCC.
Ibe vouth group, known as
ifty," is a Temple affiliate of
National Federation of Tem-
Youth and serves young peo-
j from the 10th to 12th grades
high school. The young adult
lb has been recently organized
I is intended for young men 21
of age and over women
br 18.
Irhe teenage club recently
iei officers for this year who
as follows: Jim Breslower,
bsident: Phyllis Kaplan, vice
bsidtnt: Marlene Brown, corre-
nding secretary; Richard Com-
recording secretary; Marjorie
iviik treasurer; Honey Ann
light, sergeant-at-arms.
irtive committees of this club
miking plans for social, cul-
ind service work. A meet-
| Sunday night. Oct. 28 will fea-
i Irene Oshurn on the subject
"Segregation or Integration,
Community Problem."
ving as group advisors are
IUCC staffers; Phyllis Sham-
fiier for Tifty and Irving Levine
' the Young Adult group. Don-
Labelle. GMJCC extension
ervisor, is in charge of the
41 program. The youth commit-
1 of Temple Israel serves as an
|ti>ory body to this program.
committee, whose chairman
[Robert Lewin. also includes the
pritual leader of the Temple,
tbi Joseph Narot.
U of M Symphony Bows in for 30th
Year -- Guest Conductor Kostelanetz
sternal Group Gives Blood
plembers of Workmen'* Circle
Snch 1050 made their third dona-
of blood in a period of six
nths to Mount Sinai Hospital's
bank Sunday morning. Fred
pcrbach chairman of the social
fraternal organization's blood
m committee.
Kneseth Israel
Lists Adult Courses
Kneseth Israel Congregation this
week announced the opening of
its adult education program.
The program commenced Wed-
nesday evening with a course in ele-
mentary Hebrew and basic customs
and ceremonies, conducted by Rab-
bi David Lehrfield. Song instruction
session by Cantor Abraham Seif
followed.
This is the first adult education
program offered by the synagogue.
Rabbi Lehrfield said Wednesday
that plans call for the adding of
courses in Bible and Talmud in the
near future.
Tropical Audubon Society
Schedules /Meeting Tuesday
First fall program co-sponsored
by the Tropical Audubon Society
and the Miami Public Library will
be held in the auditorium of the
library Tuesday evening.
Speakers will be Craig Phillips,
curator of the Seaquarium, and
Dennis Paulson, of the University
of Miami zoology department, who
will speak on "Bird of the Month."
Phillips will show "The Sea Chas-
ers."
"Birth of a Florida Key" from
the Miami Public Library's film
collection will also be shown, ac-
cording to Dade Thornton, presi-
dent of the Society.
The University of Miami Sym-
phony Orchestra, John Bitter, per-
manent conductor, opens a brilliant
30th anniversary year in its first
pair of concerts Oct. 28 and 29 with
the first of the guest conductors,
Andre Kostelanetz, on the podium.
Guest conductors following Mr.
Kostelanetz during the year will
be Pierre Monteux, Howard Han-
son and James Christian Pfohl.
Mr. Bitter will conduct five of
the pairs of concerts, with soloists
Leonard Pennario. Beverly Sills,
Raya Garbousova. Isaac Stern, Jorge
| Bolet and Igor Gorin.
The schedule this year follows
the pattern of most of the major
symphony orchestras in having
guest conductors.
The program Sunday and Monday
evening, at the Miami Beach and
Dade county auditoriums, will in-
clude Suite for Strings. Corelli;
Symphony No. 1 in C major. Beetho-
ven; Romeo and Juliet. Tschaikow-
sky; and Capriccio Espagnol. Rim-
sky-Korsakoff.
Also scheduled is a world pre-
mier performance of New England
Triptych, by William Schuman.
Dr. Schuman. who is president
Of Julliard School of Music, has
written numerous compositions
which have been widely performed
in this country and in Europe.
For the past two seasons, guest
conductor Kostelanetz has been
making music history with his
series of special Saturday night
non-subscription concerts at New
York's Carnegie Hall, leading the
New York Philharmonic Sym-
phony, of which he is associate
conductor. A nationwide poll
among 120 newspapers in the
United States and Canada voted
him a place of honor in both seri-
ous and semi-classical music.
ANDKt KOSTtLANCTZ
TEMPLE EMAWI-El
1701 WASHINGTON AVfWK
a n n o u n c
Thv Opvniriy o/ Emi*
Friday Krrming Srrrirt**
FOB THE 1SI647 SEASON
This Friday Eviaheq, Otfober 26fh. 1956
Rabbi Imng le*rman Wu1 Pread. Off
The Moral Law vi Expediency"
The Challenge ef United Motions Week
Canter Israel Reich Will Chant
ted by th. TatnpU Choir
Merchant Marine
Expands With New
'Herri' Launching
NEW YORK The newest addi-
tion to Israel's merchant marine,
the 10.000-ton luxury cruise liner
"Theodor Herri." was launched at
Hamburg Oct. 1. it has been an-
nounced here by Gottlieb Ham-
mer, president of the American-Is-
raeli Shipping Company. Inc., 19
Rector St., New York City. U.S. rep-
resentatives and general passenger
agents of the Zim Israel Navigation
Company, Ltd., of Haifa.
The Theodor Herri, bearing the
name of the founder of the World
Zionist Organization, was sponsored
hy Mrs. Aliza Shinnar. wife of Dr.
P. Shinnar, Israel Minister Pleni-
potentiary and Chief of the Israel
Mission in West Germany. Built at
the Deutsch Werft yard under
terms of the Bonn-Israel repara-
tions agreement, the new vessel is
designed for the Zim Lines' weekly
trans-Mediterranean express serv-
ice from Haifa to Naples. Genoa
and Marseilles which she will enter
early next vear.
She will also be employed on lux-
ury cruises from New York to the
Caribbean area, beginning with the
1857-58 winter cruise season.
The Theodor Herri is essentially
a passenger carrier. Hammer ex-
plained, with accomodations for
560 in one class. She will be the
first single class liner regularly
employed on the Mediterranean a
distinct innovation in travel on that
inland sea.
Passenger accomodations will in-
clude four deluxe twin bed state-
rooms, 116 other two-berth state-
room*. 36 four-berth and 20 eight-
berth cabins.
MY FAIR LADY -
THIS DAY IS FOR YOU!
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
WOMEN'S DIVISION
3rd ANNUAL
Educational Conference
MONDAY. OCT. 29th
10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
SEVILLE HOTEL
SEE AND HEAR
*NAHUM ASTAR
Dynamic Israel Consul
* IRENE OSBORNE
Consultant off School Integration
-A-SYLVIA and MARCO SCOTT
Presenting Their Original rocket Music Revue:
"IT TAKES A WOMAN"
TICKETS FOR ENTIRE CONFERENCE
INCLUDING LUNCHEON: S3.0A
FOR RESERVATIONS
4-Mii ji:8-i:m NOW!
i


Page 6 A
+Jmist>ncrk*U7
GMJCC's County-Wide Programs Offer Youth VariedAdt
a aliii network of teen- meeting in homes in the North filial.,* ...:.,. **'"
Leonard L. Platt. president North Shore Optimist Club, and Dr.
Oscar Ruskin, president Miami Beach Optimist Club, look on
while Carl Hermanns, chef at Allison hotel, mixes sample
delicacy served at Optimist charier presentation banquet
Tuesday honoring new North Shore Optimist addition to
organization here.
Charter Ceremony For Optimist Club
A county-wide network of teen-
age and tweenage clubs under the
sponsorship of the Greater Miami
Jewish Community Center has been
taking shape during the last few
years and has now reached the
point where more than 50 such
groups meet regularly under
GMJCC auspices, with a grand total
of over 1.000 youth enrolled, ac-
cording to information released
this week by Emanuel Tropp. as-
sistant director.
These clubs, which nre organized
on both the senior high school and
junior high school level, are pre-
paring for two major annual get-
togethers in the coming months.
The Tween Age Council, repre-
senting ;ill such groups from the
seventh through ninth grades, will
be convening for an all-day pro-
gram at the Flagler-Granada Center
on Sunday. Oct. 26 The third an-
nual Teenage Conclave, reprt'-irt
ing all groups from the 10th
through 12th grades, will meet this
>ear at the hVar-h Branch. 1536 Bay
ni on Sunday. Dec. 9. Representa-
tives from these clubs will he com-
ing from the Center's Town and
Beach Branches, fa Flagler Gran-
ada affiliate, and extension pro-
gram'- now being conducted jointly
with the Coral Oablea Tawlali Cen-
ter, North Dade Jewish Center.
Monticello Park Jewish Center.
| Temple Israel, and from club-
Organization ^X V,
Commission also u 7*T*
ties for their "?crBi
w.detunc,,onrAtPSe'BC
are m.i.i.. _.. .. lne*e
are made possible ZS2S
financial support whin, -^
ceives throuT he Or G10CC
member agency. *fllcl>i
li in banqui
' rth Shore I Iptimisl Club
I
Sabbath Party Due
At N. Dade Center
of the Sum.lav
N Da le Jen -h Can-
tc m II b ild a Sabbath partj Sun
da) mi rains l the I enter.
Center with Hn
i .i- chairman, will

...
n kjndt
laii
-. the show-
..- the
son hotel, with Miami'Beach Op-
,i- sponsoring organization.
-v \ Klemming, gen
D trid "f Optii
Inten presented the char-
ter : a, past
ir ol the district, was
" ird L Platt waa Installed
: the new club Other
an I>r H I. (Mdbargcr
mow Silvarman, vice praai-
nta; Irvine c Spear. secretary;
Morton Malt/, treasurer; Aaron
k-pan. sergeant-at-arms; Leon-
K Abel, parliamentarian; and
i:. n ard I) Kaplan, chaplain.
year directon are Herbert
Beihnson, Joseph Feinstein and Dr.
Norman Ru~-. One-year directon
Harold Gradsky, Harry Jacobs
and Eugene Troop.
Complete and Dependable Title Service
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tQkttactCo.
25 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY
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IM I 1M SHOREIAND ARCADE
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LOW COST. MONTHLY PAYMENT LOANS
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Resources Exceed 97 Million Dollars
JNF Council Will
Install Officers
el Broad will be installed
lenl Of the Jewish \
Fund Council of Greater Miami at
ceremonJea Wednesday evening in
the Klurulian hotel.
Other officers to be installed are
Saul A-hkenazy. Ehiel Ix>sowoder.
Sol Goldaaan, Seymour Liebman
and Milton Miller, vice presidents;
Sam Schachno. financial secretary:
Mrs. Jack Davis, recording secre-
tary. Benjamin Appel. treasurer;
Oscar Mamber, comptroller.
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, chair-
man. Mr Nathan Book-nan. Leon
J Ell. Peter Heller. Sidney A.
Levy. Mrs. Miriam Press. Al Sher-
man. Mrs. J Z Stadlan and Mrs. Ida
'I. executive members.
Rabbi Irving Lehrman. soiritual
leader of Temple Emanu-El, will
be installing officer Frances Ber-
liner will present a program of
Israeli folk songs.

Reform Leader
Blasts Orthodox
Continued from Pay* 1 A
Congregation- denounced "intoler-
ant element-" in the State of I-
rad uhu-h hater prH.-ed the mtro-
ductinn of Reform Jewish prac-
We must cs,. this cn-pir-
acy of -ilence. this sha sha policy of
shunning the blasphemous boycott
and battle of our Orthodox breth
ren against the breadth of freedom
af religionthat is to say of the
Jewish religion, because, as we aU
know, most paradoxically, Chris-
tian and Moslem enjoy greater re-
ligious l.berty than do some of our
fellow Jews-upon the soil of
meeting in homes in the North filiated with
Shore area of Miami Beach.
On the teenage level, athletic
leagues are constantly in operation,
such as the touch football league
now being conducted by the Beach
Branch, and the forthcoming bas-
ketball league for boys' clubs and
volleyball league for girls* clubs
conducted at both branches. In ad-
dition, the Tween Age Council is
again planning the round-robin vis-
its in the fields of debating, basket-
ball, and volleyball.
A major highlight of teenage ac-
tivity for the past several years has
been the annual award for commun-
ity service work. More and more
of the GMJCC clubs have under-
taken to carry out various projects
to help the community, such as
fund raising, visits to hospitals,
preparation of scrapbooks and vol-
unteer office work. Increasingly
this form of activity has taken hold
to the extent where some groups
have carried on ten to 15 different
service projects during the year.
Teenage councils, with delegates
from each of the clubs, meet in the
various branches regularly to plan
joint social functions, Jewish holi-
day celebrations. competitive
events and other activities. In ad-
dition to the many groups for which
GMJCC has direct supervisory re-
sponsibility, a number of clubs af-
Sociol Gofhe
reception.
for ,..,,., If (
nw3
HAROLD PONT and IRVIN GORDON
GORDON end PONT
KOSHER CtTilin
frew hers fotuvrti to a complete Mr*
phonewnI
170 N.W. 5th ST., MIAMI
Une'er Raeoiaicef Supervision
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. October^- 1956^
Overseas Hit by Acute Crisis;
Emergency Cash Drive Launched
sjt^^sss:1*^ .......
nmiilce Wednesday, these
"now fac h- most aCUte
nfe the DP era.
Kane, president of the
*JmiiMk>rMtofi
=^
Page 7 A
Miami Jewish Federation
.Ttthe united Jew.sh
lieves the crisis can only
jf a minimum oi vw,-
nnie
of Philadelphia* national UJA cash
drive chairman.
The emergency mes$a ues: "In North Africa, where Anti-
Semitic disturbances and other
virulent forms of Arab nationalism
are causing untold suffering among
the Jewish populations, the JDC
has been forced to step up its re-
lief and emigration programs faster
than UJA remittances now permit.
Unless they can continue to do this,
the chances of rescuing at least
45,000 refugees by transporting
them to Israel may diminish to the
vanishing point."
In addition,' Federation must
meet their obligations to Greater
Miami health and welfare institu-
tions which "urgently reouire cash
to continue their services to men,
women, and children in this area,"
it was emphasized by Kurman.
The local cash drive will end
now 1957 campaign i Nov. 15, and an urgent message has
r* rerouted to bolster these
jggencies within the next
'^mediately appointed Abe
[chairman of the Comb.ned
[Appeal collection commit-
ying Squadron, to head up
untvwide cash drive. The
led effort seeks to secure
.payment ol all 1956 CJA
fcinnot cnntemnlate enter-
ic Notable Scheduled
(hold a dance Saturday evening at
Beth El Congregation. Master of
ceremonies will be television per-
erans Post and Auxiliary 243 will'sonality Jack Cobb.

PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO.
the .
se outstanding pledges
n solved." said Kurman
,lg a workers' meeting of
"mittee this week.
projects vital to Israel's fu-
the rescue of more than
hh refugees from North
in (he balance, is was
jn the communication re-
been brought by Kane, for all con-
tributors to send their checks im-
mediately to meet the crisi-.
Assisting Kurman in the county-
wide mass cash collection drive arc
R. Williams Apte. Matthew Band-
ler, William Blechman, Leo Chai-
kin, Joe Dallett, Joseph Duntov.
Clemen Ehrlich, Leon Ell, David
niton Samuel H. Darof." Klwitt, Mayshie Friedbont, JJ. L.

ABl KURMAN
Cabin. Marvin Goldman, Dr. Julius
Greenhouse, Sam J. Heiman, Mau-
[rice Hyman, Howard Kane. Aaron
I Kanner, M. J. Kopelowitz, Aaron
Kravitz, Sam Lachman, Ehiel Le
sowoder, Bernard Lieberman, Os-
car Mamber, Mrs. Alyce Mayne,
Joseph Mechlow, Joseph Rose, Jul-
ius Rosenstcin, Mrs. Edna Sells,
Morris Senderovitz, John Serbin,
Abe Solosko and Oscar Zeltzer.

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4. A complete brake job, including wheel
cylinder overhaul and drums turned,
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5. All necessary road service, flat tires,
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Page 8 A

>Jmiiti HwldUar
Traditional View of Mt. Moriah and Fountains of Learning
The following is another f. a series of articles prepared h\ ifN
leaders here for Tlie Jewish Flondian "Rdbbinuul Corner' in I
aticm with the Greater Mum Rjbbinudl A-'i. Kabbi Abraham
Herson. of Tifereth Israel }\orihside Center, is coordinator of this
Assn. program.
By RABBI LEON KRONISH
Temple Beth Sholom
President, Geater Miami
Rabbinical Assn.
Amon,' Um many attitude;
toward life that were ioheerW
by Father Abraham. whoM Mtfl
we reread in the Sabbath <=idrot.
two especially stand out more rel-
evantly for our times. I refer to
Abraham's attitude toward mixed
marvinee as revealed in hi- se*re!i
for a bride for Isaac: and Abrn-
ham's concern for religious edu-
cation as revealed in the episode
of Mt Moriah. Surely both of
these concerns will determine the
future of our faith in America.
Unfortunately, neither lay nor
rabbinic bodies have come to
grips with the problem of mixed
marriage; and while the tradi-
tional attitude is clear, there is n<
such equivalent clarity on the part
of the Jewish community or Jew-
ish parents in the latter half of
the twentieth century. As much as
I would like to dwell upon this
problem. I shall have to leave it
for a later consideration because
il i- patently and obviously so
charged with emotional under-
tral to our survival as a faith and
is | people outside of Israel. The
congregational religious school
really and unmistakably attests
to the faith of the vast majority
of American Jews that we can
i..illy live in two cultures the
American and the Hebraic and
withdraw from neither
(2) This modern Mt. Moriah
the congregational religion
Why it It that some families prefer
to hold their weddings on Friday?
I his custom is particularly popu-
lar among the ( hassidic sects. The
reasons given are varied. Some
claim that this is done because the
first marriage on this earth took
place on Friday. This was the mar
riage of Adam and Eve. The Al
mighty himself was said to have
been the attendant at this marriage.
Having one's marriage on Friday
(hui emulates the first marriage on
Box
it a more blessed occasion.
* ?
Why h it customary for all present
t*mplc ,n JeruMiera ,
t,n* to enda U
>te and so\ho 0,*<
feast ed8 J*^
school- has the best potential m "g* an.d "*" to have the Al-
an America that is becoming more h'y h,msc ?>an .attendant.
d more religiously oriented, h'h(e clam, that th.s is done so
For i. Is here that I growing ^"L',^ ^ Tk 'nT" 1*" ,heir
eration will feel the need for ^"^'"8 day to the Sabbath making
Hebrew, at the very least, as a
language of prayer: it is in the
synagogue that a growing gen-' j
eration will come to appreciate I !' V ------' *"" .
the cycle of life's ceremonies; |9,M.[* ,r. ~monyt the Sabbath are
after the
rrarlitionallv (he m
te Place for ,;
"Pon the table at wSl
ea,s it-s Sabbath nS*!
23llLesJh!? *
not
and itV within iheboVom''of't"heLIn ,h'; fir/t P'ace this act marks enough for the Me,!}
congregational family that there 12L-!!* _f ,he ceremony which "wrjhem The
MABBI icon nomn
. M eftertbeuekt
The Robbmicol
Comer
tones and overtones that it can-
not be discussed in the brief space
of this column.
I would rather dwell upon a
traditional interpretation of Mt
Moriah insofar as it effect- the
Jewish situation in America Tra-
ditional commentaries, in search-
ing out the various signffkanees
of the classic saga of the Akedah.
taa in the opening verses' of this
saca a priority which Abraham
gave to religious education: "Take
your son your only son if
really vant him to t>,. your
son and briny him to Mt Mori-
ah to the Fountain l Learn-
To the credit of American J. t can be stated with certainty
that they. too. reflect a proper
priority for the religious educa-
tion of their offspring (To the
discredit of American Jew- it
might be parenthetically stated
that they are quite content to
leave the entire responsibilitv fr
religious education to the relig-
ious school, but this is a subject
for another time). It is one of the
criteria of the current religious
renaissance. tha American Jew-
ish parents are bringi-.g their
children to Mt. Moriah as never
before in the history of American
Israel.
And the Mt. Moriahs to which
the children are being brought are
not afterthought aspects of archi-
tectural consideration Beautiful
buildings are being built for re-
ligious education and more than i
50 percent of the average congre-
gational budget is being allocated )
for these latter-day Mt. Moriahs
The last decade has witnessed the
birth of religious school P.T.A's
an additional reflection of the
concern of this generation of
American Jews for the future.
There are two thoughts that I
would like to underscore regard-
ing the modern Mt Moriah the
congregational school:
11 I The congregational school is
an indigenous creation of Ameri-
can Jewish congregational life in
contra-ditinetion to all other
forms of Jewish education which
an' reflections of another era in
another world Implicit in the idea
of the after st|,0| congregational
religious school is the recogni-
tion that our children will be
rooted in their American heritage
in the public school which is com-
mon to all children in America re
gardless of race, creed or color
and that they will be rooted in
their Hebraic heritage in the syna-
gogue, that institution which is
historically and traditionally cen-
is a real attachment between the
Sanctuary (synagogue) and the
home which was always tradition-
ally meant to be a "miniature
sanctuary."
It is well for thinking American
Jews to ponder the above. "The
Children of the Stock of Abra-
ham" (as George Washington re-
ferred to us in his famous letter
to the Jews of Newport) are cur-
rently attending congregational
religious schools in vast numbers
literally hundreds of thous-
ands: and they constitute the vast
majority of the American Jewish
generation of tomorrow. It is in
the congregational school that a
"fourth generation" will arise se-
cure and safe in the twin heritage
of Hebraism and Americanism.
gives the guests present their first
opportunity to express themselves
without interrupting the ceremony.
Some sources claim that it was par- inR Since the most e
ticularly customary to exclaim I fr family gatheringsi,
"Mazel Tov" at this point since the nen<* the Sabbath
the Sabbath candles m i
>tethe peiceofthfk. '
I'Rhtir.g up the area Z
breaking of the glass signifies a sad
memory the destruction of the
placed upon the table
(A Jrwl.h Tele*Tphle *.
idhbi smjn
In
75th st. Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abraham Hersen. r-s.
Abramowiti. Cantor Edward Klein.
Flint late Friday servire of aeanon
til l> m. To he honored Mlllon Mann-
helmer. inefficient of the Center. Urn
All. ii Acker, jireaident of Kl.tei i,,...,i
Dr Stunner CStwn, Hen's <-iut> pru-
dent: Mm. I'hlllp Jac-nby, |>re.Ment
of !'. T. A.: ami Mrs. Kreci Joeaj
Friendship club founder and prea).
clent Sermon: "The Ixut Art of Reno
In*" In whieh lUhbl Abramnwitz
will ent|ihaxix<. the need fur Jew* to
become well-read and welt-Informed
on Jewish current event* both local
ami national
CAMDUUGHTING TIM
Heehvan 21 5:25 p.m.
HIALEAH-MIAMI SPRINGS. 951
Flamingo way. Conservative.
'' jaj lift I'm Cantor B. Kerh-
nei .n ofTIi late <;Uei ^
' Stej i I, meinln-i
"I tlie Dade rount) school hoard Ber-
Eleyenth Annlveraan of the
lied N......n. Hoata al Onef Rhab
' i Mr sm Mrs Herbert Muxbaum.
I am.

HOMESTEAD CENTER. 183 NE
th St., Homestead. Conservative.
Morris Gertx officiates.
HOLLYWOOD BETH SHOLEM
1725 Monroe St., Hollywood. Con-
servative. Rabbi Samuel Lerer.
M sneaker;
II
S.lttrd. **+ *""-"
a
SOUTH DADE JEWISH CEN
TER. S. Miami Community Hall.
Reform. Rabbi Herbert M. Baum-
oard.
I i-I.iv *\; |i.m. In Merrb-k bid*.
if L'mveraity of Miami. Bm inou
Jewl.h -um-ei>t of the Mrnxlah and
Ibe I nil..I N .i: i. .i -. '
e a
SOUTHWEST JEWISH CENTER
6438 SW 8th st. Conservative. Rab-
bi Abraham Leviten.

TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144
Chase eve. Liberal. Rabbi Leon
Kronish. Cantor Samuel Kelemor.
Krld.i n ofriosra and l>or.l
of illractora < Men'a i-lub lo I"- COM-
nei-rat.,1 Sermon: "Intrrfalth Mar-
rtM' Saturday 10 IS a.m. Ilai M ti
v li Robert, son "f Mr. ami Mri.
Paul A Klera.
e
TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 2701
NW 183rd st. Conservative. Cantor
Ben Grossberg.
e
Glantz.
1 ",|" M pm. a
<"l-udii liver the inMT\
t "neit Mhabbat- j|- i
Krans Skturd.) >.m t
umentary Frt ol th. I
TOR AH TEMPLE, wj
eve. American
Abraham Cessst.

2AM0RA JEWISH
Timers eve. ContmthW |
B. Leon Hurwin. Canter I
Brill.
Plato is Subject i, iai j
Fourth lecture m i _
philosophers will be pn]
day evening by Dr.
Wolfson at the Spinoa
Forum. 11th st. and Ocean
Wolfson will spesk on
and Philosophy of Plato"

RELIGIOUS DIRECTORY
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyl.
ve. Orthooox. Rabbi Isaac Ever.
1-ridt.y
'
in*' '.r*-ntf^t Kthli *"> That a Han sh..,M ,>,.
BETH RAPHAEL. 135 h
v.. Orthodox. Rabbi Ar.e B^k.r.
' i.i.i.
Bermon:
p in
"" ''"tin.., ,,r i.ull.
ANSHE EMES. 2343 Coral Way. BeTH TFILAH. 3S Euclid
Orthodoa. Rabbi Jo^ph E. R^kovi
.
CORAL GABLES CENTER. 320
of Mr. .mi 'sbVr
e
CORAL WAY JEWISH CENTER
*2 **-. Cantor p",
'What I. .,' wV^ky >-"""
JPjtty-MM|^ so nw
*' Pi. Conservative. R.boi Leo
rttim,
"****" ACADEMY. 18.b
jOrtnodox. Rtbhi -- J
r^H. ** ue
BETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Yaakov Rosen-
bora. Cantor William W. Llpsen.
J^ !.:,*PJ" S'-r'o-n C-nlted
inn., .T u rt'r

BETH EL. 500 SW 17th ave. Or-
rhodex. Rabbi Stmearyabu ?. Swir-
aby. Cantor Louis Gartenhaus.
hVlday IjtO p m Saturday s.jo a m
-rt'-V- Klble- "" R,'n'<'"" "> UM

BfcTH BMETH.
ave. Cemoi atle.
V :" P-"J Hum, ,, ,,,
Shabbat: Mr and Mra. Samuel Miller
e
BETH ISRAEL. 4800 Prairie ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi H. Louis Rott-
men.
e e
BETH JACOB, 301-311 WasMno-
ton ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tiber
Stem. Cantor Maurice Mamches.
HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI
2030 Polk st., Hollywood. Conserv-
ative. Rabbi David Shapiro. Cantor
Yehudah Heilbraun.
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3198 SW
24th tor. Conservative. Rabbi Mor-
ton Malavsky. Cantor Samuel
Salkow.
la] ft nr! IAI p m sermon'
'' Mind Hoat. Onof
"bf-bbal Mr and Mn u ,m,m u,,.
"Hk. Saturday > .Hi M m '

KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid
ave. Orthodox: Rabbi David Lehr-
field. Cantor Abraham Seif.
itardao < '.o a m
.-ri, Weekly Portion*-

LAUDERDALE EMANU-EL
1801 S Andrews eve. Ft. Laudor-
le. Reform. Rabbi Mariws Ran-
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701
Washington ave. Conservative.
Rabbi Irving Lehrman. Cantor Iv
reel Reich.
PtMbj/ '< P m. fh.ierrlnx late
of th- eeaaon .< I :" i m Berenoa
"The Moral laiw \ Vraux Kxpedlen-
e> s.iturila\ Sam. Sermon: "VVeefc-
l> I'on ion "
e e e
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE ISHi
St. Reform. Rabbi Joseph Narot.
Cantor Jacob Bornstein.
Prlda) I i". |i in Kefioon: "Prom
Junale Ijiw to F>>undatlon l-'iiiid."
e e o
TEMPLE SINAI of North Miami.
P. O. Box 171, North Miami. Re-
form.
Queen U/iveiliiHj
TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Alfred
Wttmn.
e e e
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 4500 N.
Miami ave. Conservative. Rabbi
12201 NW 7th
MIAMI HEBREW SCHOOL. 1101
SW 12th ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Si-
"on April. Canto* Berelo Kolomor.
rrlday < p.m. Saturday ISO an
Sermon e e
MONTtCELLO PARK. 144th at
aa> s am tAwnsoa: Hay* sarah.-
V** CENT^ 13430
W^ Dixie hwy. Cenoorvottvo. Rebbf
Henry Okolle.. Cantor
Now.

NORTH SHORE CENTER.
Maurice
w.owjn o,*a
RoWri Dr. Tibor H. Stem
311 Washinejton Avo. M. B,
PHeneo: JB 8 2205 JE MflN
: Thr Dedication of a 1...
to thr Mr"no7 pi the I
dr. tunr ma
forme-
919 SW :4th Roe I
u ill a\e ,"Wf
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at : p
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of the Fathand. lllO na\
dent of the Jtui'h
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.Dr Queen i< '""'*J'|
wile. Shirley, three bntbaj
four fiter
Rabbi Mom' 5i
umII o/fio
Palmer", Miami Monueott
f pany m in charfe ol an
' ment. Fnend* and rtiawa
asked to attend.
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weroi, txpri;IM<
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,ber_26j956.
2j&!l!>Ik>rrfi>r>
JAssn. Elects
as President
, Roth has hern elected
ft United Cerebral
' "of Miami. Both served
|ber0f,hel.,ardofd.rect-
fr organiwtinn in 1951.
%er< elected at a re-
Tmee.in* are first vie,
I F b Elliott. Jr.; second
Eden.. Leon McAskill: sec-
Ldnok McCormick; and
I Cecil Woods.
1, of the hoard of direct-
L jack Bell. Harry Bot-
Ch possey. Fe1 Klein,
t Netter. past president,
"philhps. Sr.. and Frank
l Jr.
4 United Cerehral Palsy
l^iil be held this year over
\cKT. Channel 7, Jan. 19
loth has appointed E. B.
to serve as Telethon
Page 9 A
I. 1. KtHiN
Zionist Official
Will Speak Here
I. L..Kenen, executive director of
the American Zionist Council for
Political Affairs, with offices in
Washington. DC, will arrive in Mi-
ami this weekend to address top
community leaders.
K"iie will appear before a meet-
ing of the Zionist Council of S.
Florida ;>l 11 a.m., Sunday, in the
V :n rs hotel.
Philip Salmon is president of
anization. In charge of reser-
vations i- Mrs. Harold Melnick,
7227 Bay dr.. Miami Bench.
Labor Zionists Urge Formation of Territorial Federation
i
: 1\*
Continued from Pago 1 A
the country. Mr. Dobkin urged
increased Jewish emigration from
the United States to Israel.
Other Israeli speakers urged
American Jewish youth to partici-
pate actively in Jewish life in this
country. They suggested that
American Jewish youths should
go to Israel for a period .of time
in order to become familiar with
the spirit of Israel.
A d e claration of principles
adopted at the parley reemphasiz-
ed the Labor Zionist and Social
Democratic character of the or-
ganization, its-objectives of foster-
ing a co-operative society in Is-
rael based on the principles of so-
cial justice, immigration from
America to Israel, Jewish educa-
tion in America and the democra-
tic organization of Jewish com-
munal life in this country. The
convention elected as chairman of
the national council Herman Sei-
del, of Baltimore, and as chair-
man of the central committee,
Pinchas Cruso, of New York.
Savings and Loan Assn. Popularity Rises, Lipton Say;
mum roth
ICotinfry Club Site
IWay Jewish Center will
Trick or Treat" costume
[the Miami Country club
evening.
Beth Raphael Marks
30th Anniversary
Beth Raphael Congregation will
mark its 36th anniversary at a
social Sunday evening at the
synagogue. 139 NW 3rd ave.
Julius Sapero. president, said
Wednesday that "this 'double
chai' event is truly a landmark
for Miami's pioneer and first tra-
ditional House of Worship."
Beth Raphael first began as
Both David, subsequently changed
its name to Downtown Synagogue
and two years ago became Beth
Raphael in honor of the parents
of the present president.
Popularity of savings and loan
associations as sources of home
financing is indicated by new fig
ures released here this week, ac-
cording to Joseph M. Lipton. presi-
dent of Dade Federal Savings and
Loan Assn.
Citing reports for the first five
months of 1956, Lipton disclosed
that Dade countians started a total
of 7,252 family units and 3,022 of
these units, or 41 percent, were
financed through savings and loan
associations.
"While home financing may be
secured through o'her sources, rock
as banks, mortgage and insurance
companies." Lipton commented,
"none of the, groups enjoyed the
large share of financing which Dade
home builders gave to savin]
I loan associations."
The figures show. I.ipton con-
tinued, that the savings and loan
associations arc carrying out their
role oatabll hed 34 years ago by
i the Federal government.
"As a means of providing eco-
nomical home financing and en-
couraging thrift." Lipton recalled,
"Congress in 1932 passed a bill
which established the Pederi
Home Loan Banks to guide the Fed-
IE IHE KB... US I SEE IT
(Continued from Page 4A)
I. make TV time available to the Miami CP Assn. without
fees that fund, collected here would only be spent here.
I all of thi- transplanted Madison ave. mumbo-jumbo begs the
il issue the frightfully irresponsible use of resources to
Imagainst the Lilliputians when the Brobdingnagians are ready-
lend upon us, the exploitation of the child symbol to feed the
janew genus of community leader.
la lar^r sense, here is reproduced the waste of multiple appeals
lhat as it said a while back about Miami's being a "planned"
nily?
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0*1. K A ok ANIA*
DIPLOMATS WEIGH SOVIET
MIXOYAN'S SUil REMARKS
Continued from Page 1 A
from Egypt. It was generally under-
stood that the principle did cover
all -hipping, including that of Is-
rael. I see that it is reported in the
papers this week that Mr. Mikoyan.
at least on behalf of the Soviet
I'nion, has expressed that was his
understanding of the resolution as
it was ours. But we did not seek
and receive any explicit assurances
of Egypt in that respect. But we
do believe that in effect constituted
a reaffirmation by the Security
Council of the 1951 decision."
In Parish. Soviet Foreign Minis"-
ter Dmitri Shepilov was reported to
have expressed himself in favor of
freedom of passage through the
cargo.
ISRAEL EMBASSY OFFICIAL
Continued from Page 1 A
rael Defense Forces, and served as
economic adviser to the military
governor of Jerusalem.
Meroz has won recognition in Is-
rael as a distinguished literary per-
sonality. He is known as an out-
standing Hebrew stylist, and has
translated the works of Shakes-
peare and of German poets into
modern Hebrew. For his achieve-
ments, Meroz was awarded Israel's
coveted Tchernichovsky Literary
Prize.
In 1950, Meroz joined the Israel
Foreign Ministry as principal as-
sistant director of the British Com-
monwealth Division.
COMING TO NEW YORK?
Slay ol thii modern 25-
ilory hottl. All room
ouliide ipoiurt. largt,
beau room! with kltch-
ennette, private
bath, from $5.50
daily. Two room
auitea from $9.50
SPlCUl MONTHl*
Till
V IMtfiliMIBf t
MaiWel ?!!'
^BEACOI
roodwoy ol 73th St.. New York
Oicm w,.i.ob. Moo' Direcler
eral savings and loan associations
that were to have their beginning
in 1933."
The five-month figure of 7.252
units started in Dade was provided
by the University of Miami Bureau
of Economic Research. Lipton said,
and the figure of 3,022 units
associations was supplied by the
Florida Savings and Loan League
q( which Lipton is a director and
also a member of its executive com-
mittee.
Dade Federal has branches in Al-
lapattah, Edison Center, on the
Tamiami Trail, as well as its down-
financed through savings and loan town office.


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"age 10 A
+Jewls* florid***
V.
JONATHAN SHMLOH .
Scientific Process Assists Israel in Becoming 'Have'
HiLARY 3UNDLMN
WHO KNOWS BETTER MUST SAY SO! By Dr. Elmer Btrgr. 112 pp.
New York: The Bookmailer. $2.00.
RABBI ELMER Berger.. executive vice president of the American
Council for Judaism, toured the Arab States and bra*] in May and
June of 1955. This book, in the form of letter-, report- his "findings"
and impressions. The posiUon of the ACJ. as most Jews know, center-
around their belief that Jewi-hness is a matter of religion only, and
that Jews should not concern themselves with bnel any more than
with any other foreign country. It is a totally anti-Zionist position:
indeed, the Council spends mo-t of its time (and funds) attacking
Zionists and commiserating with Arab policies. They also number
among their pet peeves the APL. Hada-sah and the United Jewish
Appeal, if these letters are to be believed.
With this in mind. I think it only fair to -ay that Rabbi Berger.
in his tour, saw only what he wanted to see. and reports only what
tits his prejudices. This is strictly hi- rid*. Of the case Although he
protests again and again That he went with an open mind, it is quite
obvious, from his own statements, that this la far from true.
"I could do everything I wanted to do in Israel from a hotel room."
he remarks at the outset. He agrees with the Lebanese foreign minister
in his emphasis on the character of Israel "Is it to be a small state
in an area of small (!) states? Or i- it to he th.' Ix-achhcad of Zioni-t
colonialism1" He grieves greatly at the Arab refugee camp-: "I .
cringe with shame and disgrace and I do nol hesitate to -ay it a
hatred of the 'Jewish' raci-m thai created I -tate which now says
theaa people cannot live in it because the) arc not Jew-." (This i- a
downright distortion of fact.)
Of Israel, he -a>- "On top of their Jew i-hnc--' i- thi- Ifes-
Stank complex This country may well conquer the whole Middle
East if American Jew- make it possible by political -upport and
money." it is thi- sort of irresponsible loosr mlnrtortncai which breeds
hatred. He was very uncomfortable in Israel, complaining that the
Israelis were "watching" him and would not let him talk to any Ugh
officials. (This is probably quite true; Israel undoubtedly chose to treat
him as a spy. and despised him a- a guy without the guts to be a Jew I
l)r Berger conveniently forget-a number of thing- One would like
to remind him that the Arabs started the war. called on their people
either to leave or to sabotage Israel, and have persistently refused to
make peace on any but their own terms rather strange talk for
defeated countries Or to remind him that statistic- of miserable
"refugees" are the Arab count, and include the hundreds of thousands
of Arabs who suddenly decided to become "refugees" at the prospect
' t tree food and no work In railing against the state of some Israelis
while money is spent for modern offices, one wonders why Berger. a
self-styled "humanitarian." i- not equally concerned about million- of
lie--infested Arabs whose leaders wallow in unimaginable luxury.
Or, since he in.-i-ts that American Jews leave Israel absolutely alone.
what i- hi- excuse for concerning himself in Arab affair-'
But my purpose i- not to relute Dr. Berger. ea-y as that i- to do.
It l- to indicate that this i a vicious book, not because of I>r. Berger-
position, but because he pa-ses the book off as an objective, open-
minded, etc account of the tacts Yei it seems incredible to me
th.it the author's "truth" should find everything virtuous and right
on thr Arab -ide. and all evil and malice on the I-raeli side. My own
sympathies are with Israel; and still there are aspects of the Israeli
position with which I am not happy. Dr. Berger would have you
believe everyone is out of step except himself and the American
Council for Judaism. His book presents the complete Arab "line."
unmarred by either accuracy or impartiality.
One last thing. Dr. Berger l- very anxious for American Jews to
vi.it the Arab States and "-ee He forgets to mention that the Arab-
will not permit this One wonders, indeed, what sort of promises Dr.
Berger. a Jew albeit a reluctant Jew had to offer in order to
take the scenic Arab tour. Perhaps this book was one of them.
UERUERT G. EMJtt
Jerusalem
REVOLUTIONIZING Israels ag-
" riculture. turning the state
from a "have-not" country into a
have country in farm produce,
now seems a step closer to realiza-
tion. It depends upon the success
of a newly-patented process, de-
veloped by Israel inventor Alex-
ander Zarhin. to extract commer-
cial quantities of fresh water from
the sea. The proposed method is
ba-ed on the fact that salt is
forced out of brine when its tem-
perature is lowered to the freez-
ing point.
If the process proves practical
and the pilot plant should be in
operation within a year Israel
will -tand on the threshold of be-
coming an exporter, not an im-
porter, of foods. And the exports,
due to the country's favorable
climate and location, will bring
high prices
The Israel Government does not
believe that desalination is a wild
dream akin to alchemy, for it has
toVOOtad ISO.OOO pounds in build-
ing the pilot plant. Faith in de-
salination processes, hut not nec-
c-.-anly tin- one. can further be
shown by the IS. Government's
action in earmarking a consider-
able sum for study of suitable
processes in Israel. The funds are
part of the monies accumulated in
Israel under the U.S. Govern-
ment-sponsored information guar-
antee program.
Water, as much as coal, oil and
iron ores, i- a raw material whose
fundamental importance cannot
be over-estimated. Without water
in sufficient quantities. Israel will
always remain in the backwash
ol international life. With abun-
dant water. Israel, despite her
small size, will assume an impor-
tance far transcending her nu-
merical and geographical limita-
tion-.
The Arabs, self-chosen and bit-
ter enemies of Israel, know the
-trategic" importance of water.
It explains why Syria in 1953
and today is ready to take all
-lip- short of a war and per-
bagsj even to embark on a war
to prevent Israel from diverting
the waters of the Jordan River in
the northern part of the country.
I-rael has not yet abandoned her
ju.-t claims on a fair share of these
waters. When she moves in to
make these claims an actual fact,
the Middle East is expected to
rock and roll.
In it- final stages, the Jordan
diversion plan calls for the re-
routing of 300,000.000 cubic met-
re- of water to the Negev. enough
to irrigate more than 500.000 dun-
Opera 'David' Draws Thousands at Hollywood Bowl Opener
Hollywood
|u|OTION PICTURE director Harrv Homer -taged
*** the entire production of Darin- M'haud's
opera "David" at the Hollywood Bowl Sept. 22
Actively supporting the "Festival ot Faith and
Freedom" of the American Assn. for Jewish E
tion were Steve Broidy. head of Ailed Arti-t-. Dore
Senary and producer- Samuel Engel (Fox) and Mil-
ton Sperling (Warner Hi
Many members of the movie colony attended
the American premiere of the Milhaud opera at
the packed fm.1 The audience was given a pageant
of matchless beauty, in its gay decor and enchant-
ing ballets sharply contrasting the formal structure
ot the musical score We spotted among tho-e in
attendance two artists of world renown. Artur
Rubinstein and Gregor Piatigorsky
9
Jerry Lewis observed his 25th anniversary in
show business last week, hosting on his -fat at
Paramount 15 co-eds from leading universities
throughout the country who were touring the
UCLA campus. When we visited the studio. "The
Delicate Delinquent." hi- fir-t solo picture w u
-hooting on the "New York Street." replica of a
Manhattan Lower East Side segment. Jerrv por-
trays a tenement janitor who becomes a rookie cop
to work with wayward boys,
Jerry- told us of his debut as a performer at the
age of five at the President hotel in the heart of
the Catskill Mountains of New York. He first went
onstage with his parents, the Danny Lewises, to
sing a chorus of the topical number of 1931. "Broth-
er. Can You Spare a Dime." Jerry Lewis remem-
bers the occasion vividly He also recalls that he did
not set the world afire with hi- debut Nonetheless,
vaudeville trouper Danny Lewis put hi- offspring
int.. the family act We all know the result.

First achievement award of the American-Cin-
ema Editors, an equivalent of the Irving Thalberg
Award, wa- bestowed by Cecil B. DeMille on Anne
Bauch.n-. hi- fir-t and only film editor who ha*
been working with him for 40 years. More than
four billion persons have seen the result of her
editing on the screen. Miss Bauchens only recently
finished cutting "The Ten Commandments" ac-
cording to DeMille the most difficult operation of
film editing in cinema history Louis B Mayer for-
mer head of NGN studios, attended the reception
for Miss BauclMMM at the Paramount commissary.
i- Jea1 Cra'n' brn in nol|ywood. a film star at
joLH uT,", '.lned ,,,r ,he fema,c lMd "The
1, BZ, .-' ,'he n,Ur,cal ba}"d UP> Ihe hilarious
lie of Joe L Lew,-, the nightclub star and one of
duo^'ih r>S RrPa'"M W"v SarnuH Brlskta pro-
i^vjL?*songs by samm> c-hn -nd
*
Mel Shavelson and Jack Rose, the tandem style
motion picture makers, .re preparing a new opera
-on Anne Pern,, .<..... ha> ^en engaged to writs
iou-TlpB!:, "heM u'T"m,n* (->ran :,:',*;
humamtaS; J^JZutSJTl ^
foMhe'^narr" ^^ baC"8round "*-
ams (152.000 acres). The impor-
tance of the project can be visual-
ized immediately by realizing that
today Israel has only 1,000,000
dunams under irrigation. True
this is three times as much as in
1948. but it is still a far cry from
a goal which has been set at 5.-
000.000 dunams without utilizing
desalination processes. If all this
land is brought under irrigation,
the country can easily provide
food for a population of 5,000,000
persons.
At present, work is being
rushed in a dozen different ways
to exploit existing water resources
and to create new ones.
Many dams have been thrown
across wadies to trap flood waters
which go raging away during the
winter rains to end up in the sea.
Although not all the trapped
waters can be exploited immedi-
ately, and some consequently
seeps into the ground, this too has
a highly beneficial effect. It en-
riches underground water re-
1 well, |
*'" not go dry or I
T"-year, the w,
Aviv area were l
'^."""ngtheSt!
ng havoc Wto '
Tf"-s problem h,* II
Yarkon-Negev p> **
,n* 'he wells toft*
- ^^"Rhoutthe-,
,all>' the NeR.7
drilling for water' ,
oil. Discovery of,
wter. especially 3
means a new settler*. |
m> expansion moZi
region. m'
Plants which reclun"
ter especially froB.
Tel Aviv and Haifa
fication methods alfa
of -ewage waters
slighte-t danger of i
NATHAN XiPRiN
Dr. Goldmann's Back with Flansi
QR. NAHUM Goldmann has long
" been admired by his friends
and critics alike for his inexhaus-
tible energy and for his capacity
to analyze situations with a clarity
given to the few. At his most re-
cent press conference, held with-
in hours of his arrival in the coun-
try after an absence of six months,
he amply demonstrated those
characteristics to an audience of
newsmen that was both inquisitive
and critical. His report in its larg-
er framework appears elsewhere
in this paper. But it is the things
he said which do not meet the
framework of a newspaper story
that interested this writer as he
took copious notes of the press
conference.
One of the most interesting rev-
elations was the disclosure that NANOJ
high diplomats were praising Is-
rael's behaviour and conduct in
the Suez crisis. He said there were
many Europeans who would not
have been displeased If Israel at-
tacked in the wake of the Suez
dispute and others who were sur-
prised that Israel did not take ad-
vantage of the situation to really-
put on the pressure on the Arab
states.
With Egypt having withdrawn
some of its troops from the Lsrael
frontier and with Jordan in a vir-
tual state of chaos as a result of
the political tug-of war in Am-
man. Israel might well have been
in a position to make a drastic but
probably an eventually successful
move. That it didn't is a tribute
to the statesmanship and sense of
responsibility of Israel's diploma-
tic and military leaoers.
An important remark he made
was that if the Jordanian govern-
ment should lose control over the
situation. Iraqi troops would take
over, and since Iraq has no truce
pact with Israel. *nom"
ments might arise
quencc. Apropos N*
ing of spokesman-hip I
tire area of that
world, Dr. Goldmaani
the Sultan of Moroccoi
cept Nasser's claim Jl
of the Arab world'
may yet prove perh
cst -tumbling bloctol
bition-
Another item in nisi
ing w ide attention wasl
situation in End
where he said some 3,1
or more were capMt
tion which made it in
them to live JeMkfc]
Jewish position m
rather paradoxical
then- .ire recogmwd I
ality on their panne
cation papers but
avis other minorities I
facto existence.
HAROLB T. BtBAWWjz.
He Came Close but Not Close
IN 1927 Babe Ruth hit 60 home
runs. That has been the most
talked-about baseball record in
the game since then. Every sea-
son, one or another yqung slug-
ger challenges the record and
falls flat before the race is over.
No slugger ever hit more than
12 in the month of September, the
month during which Ruth hit 17
in 1927. Hank Greenberg, when he
made his challenge, did very well
indeed for a while, but a wrist
injury slowed him down some-
what. Today, reflecting as a base-
ball executive. Hank does not em-
pha-izc his injury. He talks only
about the tough September days.
"I came into September," he re-
called recently, "with forty-ix
home runs and I made a dosen
more." But it wasn't enough. In
September. Hank iM
er gets colder, u
stronger and the "
out earlier." Yetljel
good chance to bneli
mark. He hit his Mt"
five ames let o "
mi-edoutistoW*'!
ic relish to Arthur i
New York Times.
Against Bobo >*-
Howie Mills he did bjjg
,d he did. -toppntfj"
was a wild le-h*7(-
Hank loo often; I*
managed to hit
slammed a long ft*
didn't count for
foul lines st.ll *'
tohit themstm*!""
homer.


26. 1956
October
Sigma Breaks
nd for Frat
[e on Campus
Lll lie S750.OO0 worth of
L nuses on the rnivcrsity
I c,mpU< when Phi_ Sigma
|ew $115,000 house is com-
I January. W? '
breaking ceremonies were
fSX on the site at Ug.
* Fraternity How. with
lion to slart immediately.
T Wallace, fraternity presi-
Luced university officials
Lent fraternity alumni at
Lnv a. the Phi Sigs of
La "chapter marked their
Xron the Miami campus.
1 Smith and Irwin Korach
j-he home, and Hoehn Con-
L of Coral'"'hli's are build-
L 3i-man house, featuring
furniture for the bedrooms.
Imodern push-button kit-
ting facilities tor 50 men.
Xr dancing patio, a barbe-
^nd provisions for a swim
i local leader- instrumental
ling the new Irat house to
\n Jerry Lelchuck, Lewis
Charles Greenberg aaei
lAbess.
T. for the fall semester in
to Wallace arc Chuck
iviespresident: Bob Apfel.
and Jery Silverman,
LEGAL NOTICE
LiCAL NOTICf
Pag
e 11 A
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY No.1
195293
\|i'KIMS KASIICI!,
Plaintiff.
VS.
DORIS K'ASIII 'l\
I n fondant
YOV. DORIH KAS'IH'H.
Tin- Bronx, Se
notified Hi.n
plaint Km Divorce
ISO Aldus
Vi.rk. are
h Hill of Com-
has I" in ill. .1
nKiiliiHt you, anil you are required i
Hi' .i "p> your answer l
,n i-l.t imirr'H attorney. EDWIN A
W ILLINOIS!!. Llmoln-Drexel llulld-
inK. ItSS I Hex. I A v '.il.-. Mi tun
K.i.rli, '''. Florida, mid fllo the ii ii-'
iii.il ihiiimt In the Office or Hi. Clerk
of the Circuit Court nn or before No-
vember 2*. 19..S. otherwise decree
pro mil mm vvill be entered affalnal
IJAXRP- <. Lobex 22, isM,
i: H II" A Tit Kit MAN.
clerk, fin-lilt i v.tirt.
I!V K M RICE, JR.. lie.
K'll'.Cl'lT i-l.lUT HEAL)
n-18
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOT1CK IS IIKHI i v iMii'v ,, .
the under .,... V,, K *h
kVst'm.';;:';^,".';'. "
t, ,"';': m.....'
\ lh- '< of the Clri lit Co
Da.de t ounty, l
FAST MORTQAOH
HKKVICK CORF
OKNBT .v- OHNIJT ""'"
0 Lincoln Itoad
10 .12 -I..-..
NOTICE UNDER F.CTITIOUS
* NAME LAW
MTlci: is IIKUKin OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring I
under tin fl
PAS r MORTOAOE SERVICE
N I.. 2nd Ave Intends to reaiyt.
name with the Otet K -if the i Hn uit
Court of Dade. County, FJoi Ids
FAST MORTriAOE
BBRVICE CORP.
__...... A i : i Corp,
flENET OENBT
Attorney! foi Applicant
42s l.III.,.In Road
I : 21
Development
m in New Film
^lv, as well ; 'hort feature titled "Laud
l;hle" made its tli-but this
| the Cameo Theatre, on the
nith "The Last Ten
aScope and color, the
tts Israel, crossroads of
s faiths in its modern
(of industry and progress
! irrigation projects, the
ation of such famed cities
[Aviv and Haifa and even
potentials of developing
i alongside the Dead Sea.
Jhlm blends the ancient tra-
|nd history with the new,
'. a> it scans the topography
[land and recalls personali
I events linked to the heri-
three religions Chris-
ii*h and Mohammedan.
lew of Israel's newsworthi-
my, it is well to recall not
I current technical progress,
i peace and cultural tradi-
1 Judaism's forefathers. Svch
accomplishment of this fine
N very well done it is.
feature film. 'The Last Teh
J effectively recount* the
[schemes and activities of
filler and Eva Braun during
r-t, fantastic clays on earth.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLOR-
IDA IN PROBATE. No. 38986
In Re: EUTATE OK
FRANCE* M< HIKIS
I li erased
To Ml creditors and All Persons Rav-
ing i'l.urns oi Demand* AruIh.-i Bald
K.-tate
Vim, ami .mil of v..u .an. hereby
notified ami required to preaent any
alnl demands Which >"'.l. Of
either "f ymi. may have against the
estate of FRANCE* Multltls dereaaed
late of Dade County. Florida, to the
ilaaafaba County Judge* of Dade
County, anil rill- the name in their of-
fl.es 'n the County Courthouse In
i>niie County, Florida, within elithi
rsi. ii-l.it innnths from the date of thi'
first publication hereol Said claims or
doanands to contain the legal Bddreea
of the claimant and to be sworn to ai i
d aa aforesaid, or mm will lie
Date September -'lth. A.M. It SI
EDNA i LBIB
As Ex.. if is of Hi-- Laat \\'ill
and Taatament of
if ', \. s MORRIH
I '. .
MYK'KS. HFIMAN \ KAPLAN
Attoi iii-i l"i I Ixei ..ti ix
in 12-11
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLOR-
IDA. IN PROBATE. No. 39095-A
K R< E8TATR OF
OtH'AR BRC8KT
I i.i
To All Creditor! and All Peraona Hav-
alma or DetnaMa Aaainai Baw
Batate:
Vnii. and ea.h of you lire hereby
notified to praoent any clalma and do-
mands which you, hi either of you,
I11HV hn\. IIK.i inst the estate of US' All
HKl'SKY deceaaed lal of Dodo Coun-
ty. Florida, t" the Honorable County
Juilges Of I'aile County, and file the
anine In their offlcea In th.' County
'ourthoune in I Mil*- t'ounty, l-loi ida,
union eight caleadoB moatha from the
ii.ii, >1 th- first imhllrntlon heroof
S.i I'l i liiiin*. or demands to rontaln the
Wital addies* of the elaluiant and t" be
Kworn t** ii nd praaented aa aforesaid,
fir satto' will (- burred. Uee Section
733.16 of the 1*41 Probate Act.
Date Oct. A.I' li
MU'IIAKL BnCSKY
VICTOR UKiss
As Rxeetitora of the Last
Will aad Testament of
'Si Alt IlillSKY
I ei-eased.
MTER8, HKIMAN & KAPLAN
and
lnl.l.Ai'K AND TOl'Ni;
Attornevs for lUecutois
10/1I-19-24 11 i'l
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
he uii.lersiKlied. dealrlng t.. eni
iKbv^"!!?;1; ""' n''"'""* name of
. tin S SERVICE STATION A- JER-
R\ 8 ALTO RBNTALI1 .1 !M liVd
st.. m. it.. Ha., mt. mi. n. reclatet utid
inn'.- with the Clerk ..r the circuit
Court ol Dade County, Florida.
HOI, BAVADKR
io/B-36 ,i'I,/"" "'-'
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HERBBV OIVEN that
the underalfned, deslrlna to engage in
hUHlneaa under the fii titl.,Us name "f
BEDPORD PARKING it 1'fil N. B. 1-t
Street intend to register said n.unv
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
I lade County, I- lot I 1 i
BIDNKY l'(iZi:\' 50'i
,......CHAKI.KS B, BINKOW 50%
10/1J-19-28 11/2
NOTICE UelDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HKHKUY GIVEN that
the undoraignad, 'le^irlng to engage in
hualneaa under the flctitloua name of
BISHOPS TRADING PORT 711
N W, ".th Av.- Miami intendl to retls-
ime with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court or Dade Countv, Florida
MORRIH p.. IKUtU'ITZ
Sola Owner
BEIGEL a TEtTELMAN
- I.' Morris B. Ilorwltx
I" 12-19-28 ll _
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, dealrlng to .image In
sa under the fl.-tltioti^ na.......f
SAM s SIHiK REBUILDERSal sin 8th
Slieet. Miami lleai-h, Intend! to reg-
ilil name with the Cleric of the
Circuit Court of Dada County. Florida,
ABRAHAM S II Al.ltklti; I00K
10/&-12-18-28
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
1ITH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY FLORIDA IN
CHANCERY No. 194809
RUTH l-'Al.l.ls KNOLL,
Plaintiff,
va
WI I.I.I \M KNOLL, JR.,
I f.ndant.
TO: V. II I.I \\l KNOLL, .lit.,
i'.jl' Rlrhat daon Aven le
Bronx, N'.v.
V. .ii are hereby notified thai a Com-
put nt fut Divorce haa bet n filed
asalnai s 11 and you are herehv re-
oiilieil t'i serve a ropj of your Anawar
to the Complaint on Plaintiffs Attor-
ney, and tile th.- original Anawar In
the office ( the Clerk of the Circuit
Court mi or before the tin day of
November. ISM: otherwlao, the allega-
lions ..f aald Complaint for Divorce
will be taken ronfeased aaalnal you.
|i.\'l'l-;i' thla sih day of October,
Mot.
K R. LEATHBRMAN
Clerk of fir. nit Court
by h ii Kiel-:, JR.
Deputy clerk
Circuit Court Seal
TAI.IANOFF & WALLER
Attorneys for Plaint ill
IL'n Lincoln Road
Miami Reach. Fla.
in IL'-l-2 11/2
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLOR-
IDA. IN PROBATE. No. S9038-A
In Re ESTATE OF
l.'UIS API.Kit, lie,,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing claims or 11.-in,in.Is Against Said
Batate
and each of you are hereby
notified and required to j,resent an)
1.1mis and demands which you, or
either of you, may have acainat the
.stat,- ,,r LOUIS AI'I.KH. DECEA8ED,
late of Dade County. Plot Ida. to the
Honorable County Judges of Dade
County, and file the aame in their
offlcea in the County Courthouae In
Dade County, Florida, within eight
calfi.dur months from the (Lite of the
first puliliiatlon hereof. Bald
or demands to contain the legal ad*
f the ialmanl and to hi
to and preaentod as aforeaald, or same
will be barred Bi Heel on I33.lt of
the I84J Probati \
I late October i. IKt
ALICE ADLER WEINSTBIN,
As Adiuinlsi ratrl I he
cstat, of LOUIS ADLER,
DECE \.-i:n
MALVIN ENGLANDER
BNGLANDBR .v TENDRICH
^11 Lincoln Road
Mlai i Beat h, Fla.
'." 12-13 21 II I
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HKRERY OIVEN that
tla- undersigned, dealrlng to
islm ndei t he t let It io i name of
WOOD'S RESTAURANT at S0S7 N. W.
17th A v.. .Miami, i itend to I -
said name wltB the Clerk of the CIr-
CUlt Couit ol Had, Countv. Florida,
CHESTER A. WOODS
rHERESA WOODS
KES8LER .v cars
Aitoineys for Appllcania
1782 W. Flagler St.
; n/2-
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, dealrlng to engage In
bu le s under the flctitloua nan.....f
KIT KA.T INN at ::7ul N. \V. 17th Ave..
Mi,in,i intends to register said name
With the Clerk Of the Cinilit Court of
I'ade Countv, Florida.
WALTLI; I. KVAKTI NAS
Sole ( iw mi
KKSSt.KK fc OARS "
glei
10,lt-21 1I/2-9
Mi..i in-.ii tor A|ipiicnt
I7sj \\ Flagler St.
Offering
only
THE VERY BIST"
, SANITARIUM
.ACUITIES
*"y B. Pinks
Managing
mm. n
HEALTH RESORT
'OF LEAK?
CALL
Vtor i tftf
fs rPoir it or apply
K* 0W. for fa
We phone:
ACME
SUPPLY
CO.
FR 9-5274
W 3-6996
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTV. IN CHANCERY No. 195037
MAIttl.VN HI XKNSKY,
Plaintiff
i:li m uknskv,
I', f.-nilant
TO: ELI HI UKNSKV
|">17 Hurl Avenue
Brooklyn, New York
rOL' AUK HKKBHY RBQCIREP Io
.. co|>y of your answer to the
Hill of Complaint In the above cauae
foi iHvoic- on the Plaintiffs attornevs
and tile the original In the Office ol
the cieik of the Circuit Court, on or
before the istti da} of November, lr,
otherwise said Bill of Complaint 111
he taU.-n iis confessed li\ you
hated thi- l.Mli daj "f October, 19a6.
I it LBATHERMAN
Clerk of Circuit Court
I '..de Count) Florida
Hj I. RNEBOEN
|lepilt\ Clerk
MVKr.S. IIKIM \N KAPLAN
Attorm v s for I'la miff
-. ) hold lliiilding ,
Miami J2, Florida
in |*-M i |
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
+JeUbfhrkikti
solicits four legal no(1c.
W appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate gervice at legal
rat in .
Phone FR 4-43*6
lot meaeeoqer eerrlce
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
J lIC LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the underslKiied, dealrlng to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
SCNSKT CLEANERS OF NORTH MI-
AMI BBAOH at 1J66 N. B. IMrd St..
North Miami Beach, Florida. Intends
to register said name with the ( ierk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County.
K1rld" MAHY KLION
ARTM1-R I BNTDER
Attornev for Mary Klion
It-M
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the underalgned. dealrlng to engagi In
bualneaa under the fictitious name of
I! A- Q I.AM i i i i not In. i al C/O
11177 J'.ili stre.-t, Bay Harbor Island,
Miami Re ICh II I Ii Intend t"
i.i- tald name with the Clark of the
Circuit Court of I >ade Cnuntv. Hot-Ida.
EDWARD T ROBBINS
A- ELYNORB BOBBINS, hut arlfe
aole ow nan
THE......RE It NELSON
Attorney tor \p|dii ants
i Lincoln ltd itldg.
IO/12-lt-2< 11/2
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
thi inderaigned, dealrlng o. engage In
I ni under the flctitloua name of
ADVANCE DETECTIVE BCREAU at
Congreaa Bunding, .Miami, Intenda to
-aid name uith the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of I hide Countv,
Fl.....la.
ANIBD IM'ORI'OIL\TED
a 111. i torn.
KI'ItT WKLLIM II
Aiioin.v for Aim.Meant
ititi tongrei I :ldg.
! ii 2-1
notice under fictitious
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the underalgned, dt ilrlna t>. engage In
i.ns in-s under the Mctltloui nan.....t
BIBCAYNE LAUNDROMAT al 221 -
llth sir. t. Miami :.... n. Florida, in-
I'ml to regUtei Id name uith the
Clerk of th.- Circuit Court of Dada
Count I- lot ida
CHARLES ARM
ETHEL ARM
_'i'i it :-'.
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS^"
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, dealrlng t" en|
- under the flctltll
,VARIETY CLEANERS al 1200 Kill
Street, .Miami Beach intend to re
said name with the Clerk of the Clri ult
.Court of Dada C.....ity, Florida.
MARGIE MILLER
JACOB RBARSON
'.' U l" S-12-12-21
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IK HKHKUY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
bualneaa under the fictitious name of
FIX'IUIM REALTY at '-"' W Flagler
St Intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Ciuuit Court of Hade
County. norite,AORIB srssMAN,
Sole Owner
KBSSLBR OARS
Ai toi lnv s for ApnHi-ant
I7sj w Flagler HI
in i:'-1: -_': II l' _____
DISSOLUTION OF PARTNERSHIP
Notice is hereby given that the
partner.shi|. heretofore 1U Delating be-
iwe.-ti us. the undersigned. FRANK
\\ BAILEY and LEONARD '. LASS-
MAX, a k a LEONARD \V LAM-:.
heretofore carrying on luisiness as
NCLtTE SYSTEM at 217 N. W. 12nd
Street, Miami, Fla, has been dissolve.I
by mutual consent from and after the
iftk day of September. 1W.
All debts due. owing and pavalde
by the aald late firm will he assumed
and paid for bv the remnininvr partner.
LEONARD W. LASKMAN, a/k/a
LEONARD W. LANK, who will con-
tinue to carry on the aald business
under the former name of NCI.ITK
SYSTEM.
FRANK W. BAILEY
LEONARD W LASHMAN,
a/k/a LEONARD W. LANK
BARNETT i'KI.TZ
Attornev for Firm
i::t!i s w. Mh St.
10 S-12-12-M
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IK HEREBY OIVEN that
the underalgned, dealrlng to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
M.Mil'IV JEWELRY i'l-ATIM.
,-,',',,., In. i al I2M v vv. Mth st
Miami, intends to register k..... name|
with the 1'ieik of the Circuit I ourt of
a..... Coun,y- 's'v'MCKI. HYMAN
Sole I 1VVI.....
LEONARD I KALtsil. A ii -
Attornev for 8AMCBL in MAN
loni .in Com Bldg,
!-'l-2 ._______
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HKHKUY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to om;ii.- in
buainess under the fictitious name of
TOBA FASHIONS al I2S0 N. B. 16.1nl
sti.-et. North Miami Beech, Hi. In
tend to register said name with the
Clark of th.- Circuit Court of Dgtf<
1 'mint \ Hoi ida.
SYLVIA LITBMAN
RRBA I I.MAN
OERSHON 8. MIIXER
Attornev foi TOBA FASHIONS
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida
l" 5-12-K-2I ______
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
' NOTICE Is HKRERY OIVEN that
thi on leralgned, dealrlng to engage In
business und.-r the fictitious nai
THE BOUDOIR sum's al 2551 Col-
lins Are., M it. Intenda to register
d name with the Clerk of the cir-
cuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
ALGIERS LINGERIE INC.
A Ha. Corp.
M M' MERMEL
Attornev for Applicant -
IT5S s \v. Ird Ave.
In M 11 '-'-1-16
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY QIVBN that
tin- undaralgnad, daalrtag to engage in
bualnass under the fictitious name of
ETTORE8 BAR at 2761 N. W. :.4th
St. intend to register said name with
the Clerk of lifts Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
81 mi. c LARSON
H Interest
JEANNETTE K 11'U.LAND
'_ Interest
BARNETT PBLTZ _u
Altornev foi Appmants
I73P s W. sih St.
I" l*-M 11/2-9
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOT1CK IS HEREBY OIVEB thai
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
bualneaa under the fictitious name ..
BER.MAN VPARTMENTS a. 1-1
Eurlld Avenue. Miami B.-...Ih. t Ta.,
Intend to register said name with tie-
Clerk of th. cii ii-1 Court 51 Dees
''"1,,UV' K'"'"'SKLMA K BERMAN
JOHAN L BERMAN,
Sole I l tiers
THEODORE R NBLRON
tttorriev for Aid'llcants
I Lincoln Rd. Bldg.
I" -1 J -1 -'____________,________
'TyjGUST BROS u\i
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IK HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage n
,.';,.,. under the fictitious name nl
RUiAN CHAIR MANrFACTlR-
ING CO. (not Incorporated! at ...
N W. TL'iul Street, Miami. Horlda In-
tends to r. i name with the
;:,:',: a 3? ci,,,,,. co,.,t ..f bad.
"""'V' """''V i-nl.tlirSS'l
FRIEDMAN AM' SHAPIRO
attorneys foi V. Colarusao,
Hevbold Bldg.
Miami. Ha
10/12-19-26 H/2
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HBRERY OIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to Mil
- und.-r the fictitious n i me of
ANI'llK I'ltnl'I'i'TS at 2732 S W. 25th
SI Miami 12. Fla Intends to register
said name With the Clerk of th.
cult Court of Dade County, Florida.
VNNE I'HKISI'll.
Sole owner
BENJAMIN FOG EL
Attornev for Ann.- Drelspul
2751 S W 25th St.
10'5-l2-l-2 _______
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE Is HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name ..f
KINO COMMERCIAL I'HINTINi: al
lv, Fla intends to ri
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Couri ol Bade County, Horlda.
FRBD is' SHOCHBT
in l'6 11 1-9-10 _____
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR FINAL
DISCHARGE
IN COUNTY JUDGES' COURT,
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA, No.
20*71-A
RE, ESTATE OF
LI' t,lav SYLVIA FARB-KR
Deceaaed
,, ,. Is hereby given that I
have filed my final report anil petl-
i..... for Final Discharge as Executrix
of the estate of LILLIAN SYLVIA
IAHI1KH. deceased, and that on the
r.th da) ol I......ml..!-. 1050, will apply
to the Honorable vv. F BI
Countv Judjje of Dade County, Flor-
ida I" approval ol said final report
and for final discharge as Executrix
of the Batate of LILLIAN SYLVIA
FARRRR, d. .-eased
This 16th dav of latober. 19.'.6.
HELEN TEMPLE
Executrix Batata of
Lillian K>lvla Fail"-!-
MYERS. IIKIMAN A KAPLAN
At loru.-v s f.a Bxecuti is
10/20 II -.'-!'-! _________________________^
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undei -i lug to eni..
und. r the fictitious nal
UUI'TH SEAS HOTEL al 1751 Collins
Av,... M II. intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Cunt of Dade County, Florida.
MICHAEL .1 LEIBOW1TZ
HERBERT FIS1IKR
JEROME l LEE
STANLEY LEIBOWITZ
KES8LER CARS
Attorneys for Applicants
1712 W Flagler St.
in It-M ll'2-9
ATTENTION ATTORNEYS!
CORPORATION OUTFITS
Lowest Prices Quickest Delivery
in South Florida
Call the JEWISH FLORIDIAN at
I II 1- 4366

'


Page 12 A
+Jmlst>ncr*0ar)
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FOOD FAIR offers more every day
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653 N. W. GoWes -7" *. p ^ Beach
^BittmoreWay.C Hig^^I--------
The NewestT7U^____------.------
V
k
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Prices Good
thru Saturday
MAXWELL HOUSE
COFFEE
All GRINDS
1 LB. VAC
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WESSON OIL
FYNE TASTE REFRESHING
PRUNE JUICE
HUDSON Box of 80 ^ ^ ^
NAPKINS 3 29
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19
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2 st 43'
FROZEN fOODS
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tlte (JJi
oman s
IJUorU
Relaxing after their trip abroad are Rtyn
and Alex Youngerman .
They spent a good deal of time in England
and Holland and for a very good reason. Reyna's
cousin is a British architect, who showed the
couple main points of interest along the English
. countryside ...
\T&, nas a nephew who's with the American Embassy
Hacue. High point there was the current Rembrandt show
' ,0 be forgotten, in addition, are the famous sites the
sans visited in Italy. Switzerland and Frace. with special
'Ton the Venice Biennial International Art Exhibition and
elangclo- masterpieces .
dentally Reyn- wno is a {]ne artist herself, is now work-
nm sketdii- she made while in Italy.
:jni> of Hi'' continent. Judge and Mrs. Kenneth Ofca are
fin their 2301 Fairgreen dr. home after six weeks of plane
at travel
^0 insignificanl accomplishment is the fact that the Okas
on every air line in F.urope .
addition to his love of music, Judge Oka is an indcfatin-
Jlmmaker So, while he was busy "shooting," Mrs. O. took
t off to do some -hopping in Paris.
he Nov. 6 election is not the only exciting prospect for Irene
Ellis Rubin he's running on the Republican ballot for state
f..
The former Miss Kestenbaum and her husband are expecting
Jjdition to the family in the spring. Future grandparents Mr.
[Mrs. Samuel Kestenbaum, of Miami, are beside themselves
|joy-
WMsgtrde and J. Myer Schine of the noted hotel chain
doing some entertaining in the gardens of their Roney
hotel come Saturday evening, an invitation in the mail
uest of honor will be noted composer William Schuman,
nt of the .luilliard School of Music in Gotham Town, whose
ting symphonies are known throughout the world. Dr. Schuman
on the occasion of the world premiere performance of his
England Triptych" Sunday and Monday evening by the
ersity of Miami Symphony Orchestra under the baton of guest
:lor Andre Kostelaneti .
to entertain Dr. and Mrs. Schuman on Sunday in the
tdeLis room of the Fountainebleau will be hat-fashion lover
I Hitsch Pink, of Palm Island.
|Ma Louis lack, Mrs. Sam Seitlin and Mrs. Harold Gordon
!bn busy this week ironing out details for a meeting to be
(Wednesday afternoon, 1:30 p.m., at Mrs. Seitlin's home, 1819
|23rd st. .
[Occasion is a membership tea of the greater Miami chapter
Nephrosis Foundation. Dr. Charles Resenfeld will do the
nt on a film pertaining to the dread disease which strikes
(uny unfortunate children .
scheduled, according to the Mesdames Zack, Seitlin and
i is a report on research dones during the past year at the
^ersity of Miami medical school.
[Mrs. Rhea (Benjamin) Gladwin. of North Shore apartment
B. is back following her trip to Cleveland, Detroit, Rochester,
1 York and Atlanta .
[While in the Peach State, Rhea, who is chairman of the Worn-
Division of the Chamber of Commerce of Surf side. Bay
or and Bal Harbour, attended a meeting of the Women's
nbers of Commerce .
I conference, numbering 125 women leaders from 11 states,
[the second for this region and was presided over by Pequita
. of Coral Gables.
Fs "sweet sixteen" birthday party for Temple Ruth Diamond
Nay noon at the Delano .
(She's the daughter of the Bill Diamonds, 828 83rd st.. and will
pain friends at a luncheon there .
.'wple is in her junior year at Miami Beach High School.
M the granddaughter of Mrs. Sadie Diamond, Miami, and the
HI A. Diamond.
mnj years of married life were celebrated Sunday by Mr. and
y Wii!m Krug, of Collins ave. .
ormerly residents of Jersey City, N.J.. the Krugs retired to
"'Beach several years ago. Although they have no children
lir own, Mr. and Mrs. Krug have a large family of nieces and
i .TV"05' of hn in Gotham Town .
i!!!?!IU,ly' c,ose fiends, of which they have scores, call
' KM 0UPle "A%m* Mo,W* and 0mci* WHL"
air iV ,hc naPPjness f the 50th anniversary event was
j w of *-"" E. Weiss from Brooklyn to help his
and brother-in-law mark the event.
Notes
host
n the Run: David Stuxin, chairman of the membership
ee of ,ne Hialeah-Miamf Springs Chamber of Commerce.
"i Wednesday at a breakfast in Miami Springs Villas, hon-
a ne* Joinees Planning a Halloween party Saturday
are Tobia Herman, Jean Starr. Allen Butch and Bertha
s'te is the Venetian Isle motel for Washington
ke M ;**. nd Mrs. Max Resensteln are planning
I in r T Beach ,heir Pennanent home a second time after
Brooklyn for the past several years William Agranore
ere next week after a vacation in the North .
b Mn, *vHn" >s chairman of Temple Israel Sisterhood's
n.versary celebration due Nov. 5 .
Le.u ,hew dav8 Planning the affair with hostesses
^ **' and Mrs. Rhe. Gladwin.
Speakino' *>cc
I for M, ."""'^saries, it was a 23rtl wedding anniversary
la. nijht Jm lUrm*" at lheir s Miaml *ve- w*",ence
it^ur^wiyUBoirJidlilauD
Miami, Florida, Friday, October 26, 1956
Section B
Women's Division Education Confab to Feature Installation
v.
SESSIONS
ISRAEliWe/W/tf
YOUTH Madrid Ro,
^COMMUNITY
PROBLEMS
Maladi
I A.. '.
"Problems in the Headlines" will be subjects of discussion at an
all-day education conference sponsored by Women's Division
of Greater Miami Jewish Federation on Monday, Oct. 29, at
Seville hotel. Shown seated are Mrs. Samuel Sakris (left),
chairman of sessions, and Mrs. Joseph Duntov, exhibits chair^
man. Standing are Mrs. Irving Lehrman, Division president;
conference chairman Mrs. Charles Feinberg; and reservations
chairman Mrs. William Brenner. Representatives of 60 organ-
izations are expected at the all-day conference.



Leading Israeli Actress Featured
At 'Bond Between Us' Fete Nov. 15;
Anti-Nazi Heroine Stars at Algiers
Miss Orna Porat, leading ast-
ress of the Israel stage, will be
guest of honor at a "Bond Be-
tween Us" luncheon of the Wom-
en's Division of the Greater Mi-
ami Committee for State of Is-
rael Bonds Nov. 15. The meetim.
scheduled for the Algiers hotel
in Miami Beach at noon, will fea-
ture Miss Porat's dramatic inter-
pretation of the title role in Ber-
n a r d Shaw's classic, "Saint
Joan."
The function, announced by
Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers, also
ORT Groups Here
Eye Member Drive
First membership drive of the
Southeastern Florida region of
Women's American ORT will take
place Tuesday noon at the Algiers
hotel.
Greater Miami chapter. Coral
Gables chapter, Miami Beach Af-
ternoon chapter and N. Dade chap-
ter are all combining efforts to
make this drive for membership a
success. Luncheon will be follow-
ed by a fashion show, displaying
clothes which were designed by
ORT students and which will be
modelled by local ORT members.
A film, "The Mellah," will be
shown, and Mrs. Ruth Wilcks will
render a musical program. Mrs.
Irving Sussman, president of the
region, will give a short report.
Co-chairmen are Mrs. Norman
Rothstcin, Mrs. Irving Tillis, Mrs.
Milton Perlman. Mrs. Morton Ter-
ry and Mrs. Jay Cone in charge
of reservations.
Prytr Book Shower Sunday
Mrs. Richard Herald will be in
charge of a Prayer Book shower
Sunday evening at Beth David
auditorium Admission will be the
purchase of a Prayer Book. A so-
cial and card party are planned.
will mark the presentation of
Chen awards to leaders in the
Women's Division headed hv Mrs,
Meyers. Mrs. Samuel Z. Sakrais
and Mrs. Harrv Platoff. co-chair-
men of the Chen division, will be
in charge of the gala luncheon.
Chen charms are presented to
women for every $2,500 in Israel
Bonds purchased or sold. Several
women leaders will be presented
with certificates testifying to
their sale or purchase of\ more
than $30,000 in bondsfirst leg
towards the "Woman of Valor"
national award given to all women
selling or buying at least $100,000
in Israel Bonds.
The dramatic story of modern
Israel's renaissance is illuminated
by the story of the young and
beautiful Miss Porat, leading act-
ress in Israel's Cameri Theater.
She was the "hit" of the recent
national mobilization conference
for Israel Bonds in Washington.
Nine years ago. Orna Porat was
just one of hundreds of thousands
of immigrants who came to Israel
to forge a new life; today she is
the first lady of the Israel stage.
In July, she attained still wider
fame when she and the entire
Cameri Theater troupe flew to
Continued on Pafe 3B
Mrs. Samuel Z. Sakrais, chair-
man of the workshop sessions at
the Women's Division educational
conference on Mondav. this week
announced that all attendees will
be reoiiired to register before 10
a m. in the lobby of the Seville
hotel.
Discussion sessions on Israeli
teenagers and desegregation win
til start simultaneously at 10 am.
and continue until noon. The
sion on Israel, featuring Nahum
Astar, Hendrik Berns and Rabbi
Irving Lehrman, will be held in
the Barcelona room.
"Those wishing to participate in
the teenagers discussion are askc-d
to convene in the Madrid room "
Mrs. Sakrais said. The session on
deseerpation. under the chair-
manship of Mrs. Max Dobrin, will
be held in the Matador room.
Mrs. Sakrais points nut that tHis
year's conference will aim to please
the varied tastes of Dade county's
club women. In addition to work-
shops, thore will be a "continuous"
series of movie showings in the.
Seville TV room, featuring the
latest films made in Israel.
During lunch in the Alhambra
room, a brief business session will
be called to take action nnon
amendments to the by-laws of the
Women's Division, and to conduct
the election of officers and mem-
bers of the board for the coming
year.
Immediately following, mm-
mary reports will be presented by
Mrs. Milton Sirkin and Mrs. David
Catsman. Mrs. Samuel Simonhotf.
who was chairman of the Com-
bined Jewish Appeal Women's Di-
vision last year, will address the
convention on "Our Job in 1957.''
Sylvia and Marco Scott will pro-
vide the lighter moment for the
afternoon session presenting an
original "Pocket Review" entitled
"It Takes a Woman." The talented
duo has prepared and produced
musical shows before some of the
nation's largest convention groups
and TV audiences.
The program will also feature
installation of officers of the
Women's Division with Dr. Ben-
Continued on Page 3 B
AEPhi Alumnae Will
Hold Founder's Day
Greater Miami Alumnae Assn. of
Alphi Epsilon Phi will hold its 47th
annual Founder's Day luncheon
Saturday noon at the Top O' the
Columbus.
All sorority members are invited
to attend. Mrs. Harold Bellman,
4010 Meridian ave., disclosed
Wednesday.
In charge of reservations is Mrs.
Sam Elinoff. Mrs. Alex Alvin is
luncheon chairman.

Unique Format Hit
Here by Accident
The unique format of the Wom-
en's Division conference of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion this year was devised almost
by accident, it was explained by
Mrs. Charles Feinberg, conference
chairman.
The idea of "sparking meet-
ings" to stimulate individual
thinking by conference attendees
came to Mrs. Feinberg. Mrs. Irv-
ing Lehrman and Mrs. Samuel Si-
monhotf at a "coffee klatch" back
in early August.
An offshoot of this idea was-
derived from the latest preoccu-
pation of the advertising industry
known as "brainstorming."
"This informal technique of
thinking-while-eating apparently
is part of man's social instinct,"
Mrs. Feinberg pointed out, de-
scribing the new approach to com-
munity education.
To initiate the techinque for
the first time in conference his-
tory, Mr. Feinberg's hostesses will
serve coffee and refreshments in
the lobby of the Seville hotel prior
to the workshop session. The re-
laxed atmosphere, Mrs. Feinberg
pointed out, makes for easier as-
similation of "vital facts about the
Continued on Page 3 B


Page 2 B
-Jewist fhrk/iairi
_Lriday. Octob* I
tZMbout \Jjour Special jfc
r avo rites
IGG CASSUtOLE DELIGHTFUL ADMTION
Blintzes Are Cornerstone of Any
Dairy Dinner When Made This Way
' By REGINA FRISCHWASSER
When father and children show
that vague weariness of meat and
more meat and what with the
price of it these days mother
ean always rely on a neat change
of pace to delight their jaded ap-
petites.
To this end. there's nothing bet-
ter than a vegetarian meal. A fam-
ous cornerstone of any dairy menu
is blintzes. Made with a delicate,
maize covering, they can be 'fill
ing but not heavy." Add to them
*n egg casserole, and you have a
fine, economical dinner
BLINTZES FOR TWO
1 egg
3 tablespoons flour
'i teasftooa baking pojrdr
'j cup milk *'
1 teaspoon sugar
Add the milk, flour, sugar and
baking powder to the well beaten
egg. Grease a small frying pan
with a little shortening and heat
it to the boiling point. Pour two
I spoons oi the batter into the
skillet and tilt it a little so the
battCI will spread and cover the
Ixttom of the frying pan. Brown
the pan cake on one side, turn it
and brown it on th-- other side
Remove it from the pan and let
it cool on brown paper
When you have prepared all of
the pan cakes, fill them with cot
tage cheese or pot cheese Mix V*
pound cottage cheese with two;
teaspoons sugar and beaten egg,
half teaspoon- vanilla and one
tablespoon breadcrumbs Place
some of the cheese on each pan-
cake fold in the end roll Heat
some shortening in a large skillet
and place the blintzes in the hot
fat. Brown them on a small flame

EGG CASSEROLE
6 hard cooked eggs
4 cup softened butter
1 tablespoon grated onion
3 tablespoons minced parsley
1 teaspoon salt
** teaspoon pepper
1 cup sour cream
1 cup dry bread crumbs
Halve the eggs lengthwise. Re
move yolks and mash. Add soften
ed butter, grated onion, salt and
pepper. Refill egg whites Place
i ut side up in I shallow bak-
ing ili>h. Cover with sour cream
and sprinkle with bread crumb-
D< with butter and bake in a hot
oven 20 minut. -
the Symphony Orchestra at the
University of Miami.
The Albert Pick Memorial Li-
brary will be the third and center
building of a group of six build-
ings for the School of Music.
This, the third building, will be
circular and from the air will look
like a record platter. It will con-
tain approximately 3.500 square
feet of space and will bouse the
Music Library for the School of
Music and the Symphony Orches-
tra.
It is the hope of Mrs. Pick and
the Albert Pick Foundation that
the construction ef the library
will be completed for dedication
on May 17. 1957. the birthday an
niversary of the late Albert Pick
and the 100th centennial celebra-
tion of Albert Pick and Company,
Chicago.
Robert M. Little is the archi-
tect for the building.
.Chum WrizmannVSy
'*ah on Sunday aftf P *1
the home of mT^
k 2108 SW23rt^l
Program, will be
amusing skit.
P^ntm i
The Ariiiocnj !
!
HI "CMC!
MlAMi DIST.
_toso e, mh un^Vl
Sugar
ine is Answer for Those Who
Must Restrict Natural Sugar Intake
It's easy to when an kin pie. made without sugar, yet
abundance of tjste-temptine foods; just as rhlavorful and tasty as ever,
are placed before us its only j Calorie-free Sugarine is the per-
human. But when we do eat too feet substitute for sugar in your
much, no matter how deliciou- it is. favorite pumpkin pie recipe like
MKS. ALUKT P
Mrs. Pick Reveals
$50,000 Gift Going
To UM Musk School
Florence (Mrs. Albert) Pick an-
nounced this week an allocation of |
$50,000 by the Albeit Pick Foun
datum of Chicago. 111., to build
the Albert Pick Memorial Library j
of the School of Music at the I'm
\< raft) of Miami.
The surprise announcement was
made by Mrs Pick at the opening
event Tuesday, a luncheon at the j
Top 'O the Columbus at 12 noon,
officially launching the fourth an-
nual observance of Symphony
Week and the 30th anniversary of
G NOODl
Fine, Medium, Brood
Tempting. ..wholesim
delirious...real
flavor I Economical II

laiali tic> and those wl
cajAie dieLs under" d<
nsjsf a lot of eating
the! special desserts
we pay for it in terms of calories.
R ho are on low-
doctor's orders
ting fun because
special desserts usually are
loaded with sugar.
But folks watching their calorie
or sugar intake need not worry
where one favorite dessert is con-
cerned. Thanks to a new liquid
sweetener called Sugarine. you can
serve wonderful, delicious pump-
'Golden Purse1
Planning Slated
this.
2' :> cups cooked or canned
pumpkin
1'; teaspoonful Sugarine
'2 teaspoonful saK
'; teaspoonful ginger
1 teaspoonful cinnamon
U teaspoonful nutmeg
3 slightly beaten eggs
Wm cups milk
1 -. recipe Plain Pastry
1-6 oz. fi cup) evaporated milk
Thoroughly combine pumpkin.
Sugarine. salt, spices. Add eggs. I
milk and evaporated milk: blend.
Pour into 9 inch pastry lined pit-
pan Bake in hoi oven (450") 10 min
Luncheon at noon in the Royal utea, then in moderate oven '325 i
York hotel on Oct. 30 will precede about 45 minutes, or until mixture'
the fifst open meeting of tlu doesnl adhere to knife. Serve warm
Greater Miami chapter of the Jew or cold.
ish National Home for Asthmatic Sugarine can be uaed in making'
( InIdren at Denver. a ,.,l(,u ,., (ll.](.ctabu, dl._
Plans for a "Golden Purse" will Ju-t use it Instead Oi Mfar in re-
be discussed to cotnnenonte the cipet \h.,\ do not require itigar tor
Home's 5oth anniversary, a satin bulk it works wonders in iweeten-
with audience participation, plus Ing tea or othi
prizes lor best performances, will too So when \our sweet tooth la
add to the enjoyment of the after- aching, but duty lays "diet" try
noon Hoateaaea art Hn Irving thU concentrated sweetener, it has
Eeyda and Mrs Murray Blane. no food value at all.
DIET1""1"1*5 #
SWEET
BUT
NON-FATTC N ING
flu Pr*t( %ugor Hart
AT FOOD 4 OtUO JtOtlS I VftYWWtSi
IT THE IAKEIS OF
* m in
VEI CUSP" rUNSalTEIIIilll
Distributed
14 N.E. 24th ST., MIAM4
br
37,
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y q FAT1 M*wy Di"1 DemM'Tkm toh
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Ask for them in four food Market, Heolffc full
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Holland Honey Coke Co.
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Tku Swiss Ravoq/
It takes Alpine pastures and Swiu
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Swiss Knight process GruyereCheese.
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fill


October 26_1956_
+Jmlst>ncrkllan
Page 3 B
Lynminc fa*?* ^Jn the . jing Israeli Actress Featured
At Bond Between Us1 Fete Hoy. 15;
Anti-Nazi Heroine Stars at Algiers
l Crtinutd from P.* I
,, to represent Israel in the
L international Theater Festi-
[Not content merely to star in
Sans of Shakespeare and
Rosen, Brecht and Anoui.h
iPocat dedicates much time
Lghii! the theater to pioneer
jSJ, in the endagered border
Lements
- in Coloene. Oermany. 32
. m Orna Porat started
nine for the stage when she
B her mid-teens. By 1942
uj done walk-ons and small
B in scores of plays, she step-
jinto major parts with the pro-
Li repertory theater in
Ueswig.
d war was still going on and
Porat, who came of a Pro-
mt family with intense anti-
M convictions, became an act-
worker in the Allied under-
Ld. Continuing her work on
[stage, she was also a courier
, a secret group maintaining
I British Intelligence. In tense
rtdes far more dramatic than
[of the plays -he appeared in.
i carried to underground cells
I messages about the escape of
prisoners and about Nazis
r to be tried as war criminals.
Airing that harrowing period.
met her husband-to-be, then
an officer in British Intelligence.
They married just after the liber-
ation and. in 1947, went to Israel.
Miss Porat .took menial jobs, in-
cluding floorwashing, to tide her
over until she had mastered He-
brew; by 1948, less than a year
after her arrival, she was fluent
enough to be engaged by the
Came ri Theater, Success came
steadily and rapidly. In the sum-
mer of 1856, just before Miss
Porat departed for the Paris Fes-
tival, she received the coveted
Ramhal Prize for her distinguish-
ed acting in "Saint Joan."
Orna Porat and her husband,
who is now affiliated with the Is-
rael Defense Ministry, live in a
simple three-room house near Tel
Aviv. Miss Porat's younger sister
has followed in her footsteps nad.
after joining the Israel Army,
settled near Haifa with her hus-
band.
Miss Porat. fresh from trium-
phant appearances in Israel and
on the continent, is visiting the
United States for the first time.
She is scheduled to appear, on
behalf of the Israel Bond drive,
in Los Angeles, Washington. Chi-
cago. Cleveland, Baltimore, Phila-
delphia, Pittsburgh. Detroit, Bos-
ton, New York and other commu-
nities throughout the country.
[omen's Division Education Confab
Will Feature Officer Installation
1
MISS OBNA PORAT

WIW AND MARCO SCOTT
Continued from Pafe 1 B
jamin B. Rosenberg, executive di-
rector of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation, as installing of-
ficer. Slated to be installed as
president is Mrs. Irving Lehrman,
who served as president in 1956.
Final highlight on the after-
noon's program will be the princi-
pal address delivered by Israel
Consul Nahum Astar, on the sub-
ject "Israel Looks Ahead."
Mrs. Charles Feinberg, general
chairman of the third annual con-
ference, has appointed Mrs. Sam-
uel Lipton to head the hostess com-
mittee.
Members of the attendance com-
mittee are the Mesdames Arthur
Applebaum, Marie Bellman, Ida
Bookspan, Esther Brown, Jean
Devens, Jacob Entine, Trudy Ham-
erschlag, Daniel Neal Heller. Her-
man Howard, Benjamin Kline, Har-
ry Koretsky, Rose Lefkowitz. Rob-
ert Levy, Alyce Mayne, Marion
Meyer, Bob Schwartz, Jack Ddell
and Anna Weill.
Unique Format Hit
Here by Accident;
'Brainstorm' Result
Continued from Page 1 B
community, our neighbors, and
our personal role in improving
health and welfare programs."
Reaction to the new and stream-
lined method of "ideation" will be
reported by session leaders at the
close of the all-day conference
scheduled in the Seville hotel be-
tween 10 a.m. and 3 p.m. Monday.
Several hundred representatives
of Jewish women's groups will be
on hand in the Alhambra room.
Members of the attendance com-
mittee are Mesdames Benjamin
Appel, Arthur Applebaum, George
Baltuch, Marie Bellman, Ida
Bookspan, Esther Brown, eJan
Devens, Jacob Entine, Larry Fried-
land, Howard Grove, David Green-
berg, Trudy Hamerschlag. James
Harris, Charles Hineser, Herman
Howard, E. S. Kan' Be"iamin
I. Kamen, Benjamin Kline, Miriam
Kobley, Harry Koretsky, Sidney
Lefcourt, Rose Leikowiu, Jean C.
Lehman, Robert Levy. Sidney Lew-
is. Irwin M. Liss. Alyce Mayne,
Marion Meyer. Samuel Nieberg,
Howard Novell, Emanuel Pfncus,
Mortimer Podell, J. Raffel. Alfred
Reich, Oida Rubin, David J. Sachs,
Bob Schwartz, Sidney M. Schwartz,
Sol Silverman, George A. Simon,
I. Sussman. Charles Turk, Jack
Udell, Anna Weill, Sam Wilensky
and Oscar Zelter.
ovnefront
Book Donor Lunch
AtBethSholomPTA
Annual "book donor luncheon"
sponsored by the PTA of Temple
Beth Sholom in observance of
Jewish Book Month will take place
Wednesday noon in the banquet
hall of the Temple, according to
an announcement by Mrs. Harry
A. Lack, PTA president.
The luncheon will also mark the
dedication of a new section of the
Temple library, to be known as
The Bessie Cooper Memorial Chil-
dren's Section.
The expansion of the children's
library was made possible by a
gift from Julius E. Cooper and
other members of the family of the
late Bessie Cooper. Members of
the family will unveil a special
plaque as part of the special dedi-
cation ceremonies which will take
place at the luncheon.
Among other features of the
program will be two book reviews
'Member-Br ing-a-Member'
Tea Scheduled by AJCongress
"Member-bring-a-member" tea,
sponsored by Miami chapter of
the Amrtriean Jewish Congress,
will be held at the home of Mrs.
Ben Tug". 615 SW 31st rd., Wed-
nesday, Oct. 31.
Guests will be entertained with
an original skit, "A Sound Invest-
ment." presented by program
chairman. Mrs. Morty Fay, with
Mrs. Benjamin Kamen. president,
and Mrs. David Brodsky, member-
ship chairman, taking part.
Chairman of the day will be
Mrs. David Brodsky.
Viennese Pianist Featured
Miami Public Library will begin
the third season of its Music Mfa) I -
shop Wednesday, taught by Vien-
nese concert pianist and teacher
Hilda Steuerman. The lectures will
include music notation, elements
of music, music history and ear
training.
Mrs. I. M. Weinstein in a talk
on "Lucy Crown," by Irwin Shaw,
and a student of the confirmation
class of Beth Sholom, who will re-
view one of the latest acquisitions
of the library.
*jM55iiaB,H
^/rov rfM'f fan* ft frt mrirtfefcf';
BROWN KASHA
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OU S A 1 ( AT
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MARRIAGE CUSTOMS
AND TRADITIONS
CALVIIT DII'ILIIII COMPACT
Cover page of a new booklet
describing emotionally rich and
beautiful customs and rituals o
the Jewish wedding. Booklet
was prepared by Ruth Jacobs,
writer for Jewish newspapers,
radio and television. Published
by the Joseph Jacobs Organiza-
tion for Calvert Distillers Co., a
free copy is yours for the ask-
ing at: Tubie Resnik, Calvert
Distillers Co., 305 Lexington
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'I


Fugo 4 B
* itmsUMnrHtor
Octob*
BB Women in Varied Weekend Plans;
Halloween Fete for Hospital Vets
$i
B'nai B'rith Women's Council of
South Florida set off a long wee*
end of festive event* with a Hal-
loween party in the T.B. Ward of
the Veterans' Administration Hos-
pital at Coral Gables Thursday.
Members of Miami Beach chapter
acted a> iMtMM
The Council will also join with
other organizations in giving pa-
tients of the hospital a gala Hal-
loween carnival Tuesday. Oct. 30.
from 2 to 4 p.m. and 7 to 9 p.m.
Gilbert J. Balkin chapter has
planned an evening of fun and
frolic for their Halloween party at j judges
Hillel House Saturday evening | prizcw_
hypnotist will per-'
orm. Bon Landers, popular star
of radio station V?KAT will be
chairman Mrs, Abe *
unprecedented torC"0^
Jtted -President ouj *
Mrs. Murray GladstoJ^
BTi'h Women wT* "
Members, turning back the M| An"!
of time to "fairy^Sre'^ fliry^ wW 7oi
come dressed as their favorite
character or kiddie. Prizes will
ho awarded the most novel cos-
tumes.
Eleanor Roosevelt chapter will
day night at the Alca/ar hotel.
Mrs. Louis Aronowitz, 1300 NW'oneg ShalZt
17th ct. will be hostess for a fun
filled evening of dancing, games,
entertainment and refreshments.
Miami Beach chapter is sponsor
ing a gay and vivid Halloween
"mad hatter's luncheon" Wednes-
day noon at the Algiers hotel.
Members have been exhorted to
bring their fanciest or funniest
chapeaux or fedoras.
Mrs. Muriel Hirseh Pick and
Mrs Bess Glasser, distinguished
community personalities, will he
the selection of the
g hats. Prof. Julian
Mrs. Alexander Koqan demonstrates candlelighting ceremony
slated for presentation at annual Hebrew Academy Women
membership tea Nov. 14 in the Fontainebleau hotel. Standing
behind the cochairman are Mrs. Louis Makovsky (center!,
membership commi-fee chairman, and Mrs. Benjamin Appel,
Hebrew Academy WoAea president.
MRS. MAKOVSKV IS HOSTESS
Luncheon Site for Member Tea Plans
Mrs. Louis Makovsky, chairman of Hebron Academ) Women mem-
bership commit' to some IS members of the organization
at a recent luncheon in the Ritz l'laza hotel.
Plan* for the annual membership tea to be held at the Fountaine-
bleau hotel \m 14 Mere formulated and disco
\--i-t ng Mr- Mtkovsky as co-chairman are Mrs. Alexander Kogan
and Mrs. Charles Fruchtman. Mr- M -<- Rosenhouse and Mrs. Hyrnan
ndJar represented Uk Bebrei leadesri) P T \
Mrs. Benjamin A] -ident. in addn U m 'he luncheon gi: I
reference to last year's membership tea .it which time more than
150 regular mi mben and 45 life members were enrolled.
The Hebrew Academ) Women arm of the ontan
h a- many projects is with realizing one-
of thi' sent ol's annual deficit.
Coral Chapter Eyes Top Fi?nd Affair
master of ceremonies.
Also featured, will he the well-
known dance team, Eddie and Lor-
raine. Chairman Mrs. Frank Burg
hold a gala costume party Satur-|and cllK.hairman Mrs. Sam Lefko-
I witz are taking reservations. Presi-
dent of the chapter is Mrs. Max
Davis.
North Dade chapter will hold a
dance in the Roulette room of the
Monte Carlo hotel Sunday eve-
ning. Mrs. Martin Epstein, chair-
reservations for
Alvin Wank, as
University of"'lJ**
day evening. Mr 'T">
hostess at the affair.
Compare
TETIEYIH
*lth any on* kr*
Woman Leader to
Head Zionist Youth
Mrs Lillian Mamlet has been
elected chairman of the Greater; man. is taking
Miami Zionist Youth Commission. | this event. Mrs
Mrs. Mamlet. who recently re-! acting president, has announced
turned to Miami Beach from New- j that proceeds will be used for the
ark N.I sarwtd as chairman of!chapter's charitable projects. .
the Miami Youth Commission from B-n,j B.rHh Wom.n of BjajaaJ
1 chairman of the Bates County Sunday in the Driftwood room of
Youth Commission located of New; the NautjiUs hotel. Reservations
fAMOUS
IINCI IIV
ark.
arc being taken by Mrs. Robert
Mis Mamlet served as president, Colc, Mrs Mac neyman. Mrs. Jo-
of the Newark chapter of Hadas- ^^ Nuremberg. Mrs. Ben Slut-

I
I'
S
za hi
show and d
Chairman of the affair i- Mr-
Ralph Gitlin. "The American Med-
ical Center ki 1 non-sectarian hos-
pital for the care of tubercular and
"cancer patient-, Mrs (.ulin SB-
plained
sup-

I
in, wh ) .
> func-
ti n, added that* atteadaoea "al
this evening of splendor' will go
a long way toward fulfilling Mi-
tJni'l -hare in the responsibility
for the further achievement of this
great national medical institu-
tion."
sah for two years.
Fleeted co-chairman of the com-
mission was William Coldworm.
Miami Beach attorney and civic
leader. Gold worm la treasurer of
the Miami Beach Zionist District
and i- a member of the Bouthoatl
lemon's Zionist Youth Commis-
sion.
\trs Hamlet Wednesday an-
nounced that new offices of the
commission will be at 385 Fairway
dr Miami Beach.
Zionist Youth Commission is the
joint v -'' inoeemenl of the Zion-
ist Organisation of America and
H P [mm (ntaili :
I erica as mU at
rith Israel Accord-
ing to Mn Mamlet. many old clubs
are now being: reactivated, and
several new clubs have been or-
ganised locallv.
zky and Ruth Faske. According to
then Compare
TETLEY H||
with any otto k
CearmttW Mmt-
bsbM IssskCsm
jouJN C-flm?0 SnSET
[ EAST FLAGIEU AT 3rd
DOWNTOWN
Open 9:4S
WASH AVI S Of
LINCOLN RDM 8.
Open 1:45
S I SOUTH
FREE PAtXING
Open 5:45
.** Slit, "4< i'. it...


Babies thrive on its
Easy-to-Eat'Protein
Buro aJ.V s
Jodotf
THETRUETERRIFYIKC
STORY OF HITLER'S
LAST FLAMING DAYS!
Local Girls Enter
Antioch College
Two women who graduated from
Miami Beach High School in June
entered Antioch CoOege, Yellow
Springs. O Wednesday.
Linda Bressman. (Mwjnter of
Mr. and Mrs Harry Bressman, 2010
Ray dr.. and Flora Lefkowitz.
dauRhter of Mr and Mrs Leo Lef-
kowitz. 833 W 46th st spent their
fir-t days on campus partkil
in a Bet acquainted program before
daaoas begin Oct 31.
The two girls are among 343
freshmen and transfer -tudents
anteriai Antioeh this ML
Mi-- Lefkowitz has been granted
a scholarship by Antioch Cottsaaj.
In high school, both Mi-- Laflsa-
witz and Mis. Bressman were mem-
bers of the National Honor So-
ciety Miss Bressman. who is plan-
ning to become an elementary
srh.x.l teacher, was president of
I the Future Teachers of America
chapter at Miami Beach High.
North Short frkmdship Club
Jo launch Sooion Nov. 1
Friendship club sponsored by the
North Shore Jewish Center opens:
its Oral meeting" of the year on' '
Thursday. Nov 1 ,n the social hall *"*
of the Center. The club is for un
attached men and women 40 years
! and over.
i Mother and daughter team of Lil-
lian Nelson and Judy Nelson Druck-
er will present a musical program.
Eli Berenson, charter member of
the club, will be host.
"- RfjURQUES

<4 AdeCf H*&"-'
EXTRA ""*#*&!
!-"?"
czinm**.
Cand of the Bible iff!
* woven tutti me* k> otuuu
RNt ALL TYPE OF SASH OR JALOUSIES
BAR L0K STORM SHUTTERS
MAINTENANCE INCORPORAT|
(Division of Ludman Corporation)
F.H.A. Financing DIAL
3427 NORTH MIAMI AVE.
FB 3-5*1
~s^-W-V
<-V^^-\^-V-
HIW LOCATION
BARRin HJCTtlC CO.
Authorised Member Philco Factory
Supervised Service
CALLFRS-1081
iSI S. W. Is* Street
Mimi
Fl^i*


Cdof JSt
Page 5 B

UJ| to SendftPadwre$ Overseas? -- Get Lowdown
Ldine a holiday
gift overseas ( packages nd the United State this country? If the parcel to be
| also has regulations regarding ex | sent has a retail value of more than
* iost pUsh it in the portation of gifts." sUted Marion I fifty dollars, an export license may
1 Window and run. be-1 A. Leonard, manager of the Miami be required. If its value is fifty
dollars or less, and it contains only
those items normally sent as gifts.
krar
off if
-IB
I articles, and certain medicinals and
drugs, they can be sent without an
export license.
But the word, "Gift," must be
written on any required customs or
shipper's export declaration, and
the statement, "Gift Export Li-
cense Not Required," should be
placed on the address side of the
sucn as food, civilian clothing, toilet i parcel.
"It is better to be sure of these
regulations before shipping, so that
there will be no question as to
whether the recipient will receive
the gift," Leonard advised. "For
full details, senders of packages
should get in touch with the Miami
Field Office of the U. S. Depart-
ment of Commerce. Room 316, Post
Office Building, 300 NE 1st ave.,
Miami.
EVERYTHING
YOU NEED
FOR
'kitchen
^LAUNDRY
/BATHROOM
FOR MEAT AND
DAIRY DISHES
Yes, Kosher and Parve VEL
makes dishes shine without
washing or wiping don't
wash, just soak; don't wipe,
just rinse. And no "Detergen?
Burn" to hands with VEL
$AJAX
FOR POTS AND
PANS AND SINKS
Kosher and Parve AJAX cleans
sinks, pots, pans, bathrooms up
to twice as easy, twice as fast...
thanks to "FOAMING ACTION".
It floats dirt and grease right
down the drain I
I AB FAMILY IAUNDRY
Great New Formula FAB contains
More Active DM Remover than
any an* other leading product,
plufr not one, bat two of the
most effective whitening ingredi-
ents ever discovered I Yet Fob b
actually milder to hands than lead-
ing floating


Pcge 6B
Rosenbaum, Habib Exchange Vows
Victoria Habib and Her- Worcester Academy
bt Rosenbaum exchanged wed-; University, and was a sergeant in
dm- vows on Saturday. Oct. 20. j the Marine Corps He i
in
n the Algiers hotel. Rabbi Lsaac with Shawprint. Lowell. Mass^
Ever ..flu-.atf.l at ihr 7 p.m. can- Out-of-town guests included Mr.
dlelieht ceremony.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs Ralph Habib. 325 41st it,
and Mrs. Paul Smith. Boston.
Mass.; Mr. and Mrs. Harold Ryan.
Lowell. Mass.; Mr and Mrs. Solo-
Miam. Beach, and had'as her maid mon Rosenbaum. Fitchburg. Mass.;
of honor her si-tor. Mi- Dolores and Mr. and Mrs. Jack Bitterman,
Habib Mrs Rachelle Kamtnski New york Cjty
and Miss Yuette Hammer were, A nc99tiaB'and dinner followed
^SrSSLmom K the son of the ceremony in the Rubaiy.t room
Mr and Mrs Felix Rosenbaum. of the Algiers. After a honeymoon
Leominater, Mass Michael Zuck- tnp |0 Mexico, California and Las
ernick was best man Ushers were Vegas, the couple will reside in
** .. I -ls*u
*KS. Hf-BfT tOSINBA'JM
Bruce Tater. Jack Habib. Adam
Kaminski and Arthur Nemzer.
The floor length bridal iiown of
chantilly lace over satin and tulle
a u-hioned fn a long torso with
a V-n.'i'is A chantilly lace tiara,
embroidered with seed pearls, held
her Onnrtlp 1|Hl veil of French
iilu-ion. The bride carried a bou-
quet of white roses, orchids and
lilies The proom attended Miami Beach
High School and the University of
Miami The bridegroom attended
Leominster.
"?:
mis. NAtvir sfiaot
Woodbridge, N.J. Specters'Home
New burger, of Woodbridge, N.J.,
officiated at the ceremony.
Anita Rubin and Harvey Spector
were married during a 1:30 p.m
ceremony Sunday in Gluckstern's
Empire room. New York Rabbi S.
The bride is the daughter of
and Mrs. Philip Rubin, 1001
Eurke, Alboum In Nuptials Here
Myrna I'.ean Burke became the were Steve Wolk. Adrian Roth,
' le of Lawrence M Alboum Sat- Richard Fleisher. Nathan Mosko-
li day at the Seville hotel. The witz. Harold Weinman, cousin of
ctiemony was performed hj Rabbi the groom, and Steven Burke,
Y.'akov Rosenberg brother ot the bride.
he bride la the daughter of Mr A wedding reception followed.
I I Mrs Sidnev Burke. 2271 SW ----"" ~~
1 h Lerv.sht I" 8lven ,n mar Miss Gutman Now
i ie by her father. _
The bridegroom .s the son of; Mrs. Alfred Band
Mr. and Mrs Benjamin Alboum. Marc-a HlfB c.atmm became
Betrothals Told
In Ocala, Miami
Goldman-Friedman
Miss Sonya Gloria Goldman and
Bernard Allen Friedman will be Manny Needle, was best
married in December in Ocala, ior best man was Jules
*" l**W IKiati
4th st.. Miami Beach V
groom is tht. son of H,
Sidney Spector. Perth a2
Given in marriage bT3
ents. the br.de woreinj
of satin and lace fashk*e4,
high square neckline. lot|i
and a long satin train. Shtc
a Bible with a white ordaij
fingertip veil was alutfeii
Jeweled crown.
Miss Maxine Seider, a*A
the bride, was maid of hoM|
wore a blue-gray cod
dress with lace inserts.}
a bouquet of matchnji _
Junior maid of honor ta j
Sorine Rubin. si-terolttal
Long-time friend of the i
6733 SW 27th st.
'Mrs. Alfred M Band in 11 a.m.
The brides dres- was of taffeta wedding rites Thursday, Oct. 18.
t: Timed at the neckline in seed RaDbi Joseph Narot officiated in
: rll Her veil was held by a his study at Temple Israel.
Jare cap She carried white orchids Tne bride is the daughter of
at 1 lilies-of the-valley Mr. ^d Mrs. Robert Gutman. 2291
"!i-5 Anita Rothman. cousin of SW 17th st. Her husband is the
lb< bride. M maid of honor. Her son of Mrs. Louise M. Band. 1781
I --- v-a- embroidered ro>e taf- SW 14th ter.. and the lam faroll
i- ta, and she earned pink and rose L. Band. Sr
"n> Matron of honor for her sister
Bridesmaids, all dressed in pink, in-law was Mrs Shirley Band. Car-
Marilyn Zamnut, Toby Luric. oil L. Band. Jr.. acted as best man
Kene Drucker, saii'ir.. Cohen, for his brother.
U>Ta Kechtner. and Bette Kecht- A luncheon at the Columbus
the latter two being cousins hotel followed the ceremony. Af-
< l the bride Another cousin. Wen- ter a honeymoon spent in New
( Kaplan, v...- [lower girl Orleans, the couple will be at home
Irin Alboum. brother of the at 2732 sw 4,n M,am' They
.room. ..- beat man IMu r- 'Minted here Nov. 1.
mns cotMHAN mu wmmei*
Rabbi's Home
Site of Wedding
Karen Rochelle Langer and Ger-
ald Broder were married Saturday
in the home of Rabbi Morris Skop,
3511 Riviera dr.. Coral Gables.
The bride is the daughter of
Mrs. Irving Langer of 1920 SW
32nd pi Her parents gave her in
marriage.
The bridegroom is the son of
Mr. arid Mrs. Simon Broder, of
Brooklyn.
The bride was drcs-ed in a gown
of imported chantilly lace, bal-lave.
Fla.
A native Miamian and grand-
daughter or the late Louis Fine.
Florida pioneer, the bride-elect is
the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Nathan Goldman, Ocala, and sister
of Phillip and Aaron Goldman,
Miami.
Her fiance is the son of Mrs
Pauline Friedman. Forest rtllls.
N.Y.. and the late Frank Fried-
man.
He is a trial attorney in the
Anti-Trust Division of the U. S.
Department of Justice in New
York.

Wininsjer-Schwarttmen
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Wininger.
4298 SW Sth st.. announce the en
gagement of their daughter. Mar-
ilyn, to Morton Nathan Schwartz-
man.
He is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Morris Schwartzman, 504 SW 6th
brother of the groom.
Ushers were Barn- Katz.1
Katz. Dr Paul KielL Dr. I
Kramer, Joe Goldberg m4 I
Seider.
The couple will reside is Taj
bridge, N.J.
, lenna length A French illusion
veil was attached to a pill-box hat
Of lace trimmed with seed pearls.
The bride, carried white orchids
on a white Bible surrounded by
lilies-of the valley
The bride*! lister, Shari. was
maid of honor. She wore a baller-
ina-length dress of shell pink lace
"\ a cascade of baby orchid-
Brother of the bridegroom. Carl
Broder. WM heel man.
A reception followed The cou-
ple will reside at 2998 W Flagler
after a honeymoon at Miami !
WIDOW WOULD
LIKE TO SHARE
Moat* furnhea 2 b.droom horn.
*.th another lady or coupli. Reaaon.
able, v.arly only 8. W Saet.on.
Call MO S-S22S
The bride-elect attends the Uni-
versity of Miami. Her fiance is a
student at the UM medical school.
Miss Sisselraan,
Exchanges Vow|j
Anita Marcia Sisselmii I
the bride of Irwin "Bid"
Sunday at the Hotel Esasl
in Newark, N.J. Rabbi Owl
officiated.
The bride is the dufl
Mrs. Lena Sisselman of
formerly of Miami Mr.
is the son of Mr. and Mai
Richman, 932 SW 10th ttf\
Mrs Nathan H. Sind|
bride'- sister-in-law.
of honor. Jerome BictenJ
best man for his brother.
After a reception a! t I
the couple left on a i**l
eymoon in Canada. Tbej I
in Silver Spring, Md.
Tr.
"r-
ms. tautfNCf aiaotiM
M*S. GttALD UONI
---------------- '
DCUOOUS IlWISM OIlKACIfS "" frtm m Irmf el Ken Pettnrres f a Comalrtr Buff at COOPER CATERERS OlSCUSe YOUR PArfTY PROBLEMS WITH US HI 3-499S or HI 3-6420 2114 S. W. 26th Street, Miami
DrpmdoaU
Dm-tic Help
kiiehUaWy JEMntmliiT-
Werken \ gggtJCt
37 NX Slfc St. n 401
AL MEIOENBERG, O T
LET US BE COUNTED
by invaating >n your happy lutur*
by buying
ISRAEL BONDS
ana ,n honor of th 70th birthday of
Prim, Miniatar David Bon Our.on
Call Mayshi. FriedbBr.. JI |^H9
REASONS TO
REDUCE
t.YOU IU I AX. Slctvkm-B |
rJsn.harnilypka-t-W
E. COMPLETE MA2
Staoffrt iupplic oa* "* I
bchl.....lovclwP*01*^
Your sk.u ha **#> "*
rs-sisrsaj
You'll avIiK-vc^pcaK1**
aspcv.turKlo.nn^ I
.INPlVIOUAl*1^
TOW-Yourcunte* J
Z* ".At V.S.T. CJ
appoiuniicnt-
JE 14946
CSrSnay
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Naat ta
Burdint a
i



n^hgr 26, 1956,
his Institute of Adult Jewish
Studies Will be Held by Emanu-EI
amftoto
L Ming l^hrman. spiritual
td Temple Emanu-EI. and
liibner educational director.
uday
years, is a branch of the National \
Academy for Adult Jewish Studies !
of the Jewish Theological Seminary
['announced the ooeninc of America and is affiliated with
* the Bureau of Jewish Education of
Greater Miami.
^57 Women's Institute of
[jewish Studies for which
j now in progress,
institute, which ha* been
by the Temple for many
I

&
W
JL-
HISS HUM IAHH
Musician
ly for Bookings
Zahn. of 549 Meridian
liami Beach this week re-
I that the is available for
i in program- of folk songs
|my lands.
inn. who has a rich mezzo-
Toice, studied with Giu-
Bghctti. teacher of Marion
*pertoire includes Ameri-
leli. Yiddish, Russian and
I folk sons> in all, 400
some 15 languages.
nplished guitarist, Miss
| her own accompanist. Her
have been
' throughout
|fanada and Mexico.
ihn's method is "to re-
hrough the medium of
gs the joys and sorrows,
and aspirations of man-
flughout the ages."
Classes will be held on Wednes-
day mornings, with the various
courses divided into two hours. The
fall series will commence Oct. 31
and will run through Dec. 12, fea-1
turine "Elmentarv Hhmw." de-
! signed to teach the mechanics of
! reading Hebrew; "Prayer Book
| Hebrew," dealing with those who
I read Hebrew and wish to imn*ovo
their fluency; and "Intermediate
Hebrew,"- for those who have pre-1
i viously studied the language and
lean read.
This class will specialize in con-
versational Hbrew and reading of
short stories. All first hour classes
will be held from 10 to 10:45 a.m.
Second heir classes h'd fm-i
10:45 to 11:30 a.m. will deal with
courses in "Th Jewi-h Ws" of
Life," which includes the problems
of meaningful Jewish family life
and the basic principles and prac-
tices of every day Jewish living:
"Great Figures in Jewish History,"
a survey of great Jewish personali-
ties and their influence on the de-
velopment of Jewish life: "Con-
temporary Jewish Problems," an
analysis of contemporary Jewish is-
sues as found in the English-Jew-
ish press and the publications of
national Jewish organizations.
This class will also include round-
table discussions. A series of for-
ums on "The Meaning of Conserva-
tive Judaism" will be conducted by
Rabbi Lehrman. Spring series
classes will commence Mar. 6 and
run through Apr. 25. Included in
the faculty are Ribner, Mrs. Aida
Barad, Mrs. Miriam Solkoff and
Mrs. Beverly Kaplan, staff mem-
bers of the school.
Paae 7B
Mrs. Louis Shapiro, ad journal chairman of Temple Beth
Sholom Sisterhood, makes a wish for "the biggest ad journal
ever" as she blows out candle on cake in form oi journal.
Surprise feature was part of a luncheon tendered by Sisterhood
president Mrs. Sol S. Pine (left) last week at Allison hotel.
Elected to serve as officers of new senior class at Normandy
school are (left to right reated) David Goldin, treasurer, and
Lenore Friedman, president. Standing are Leslie Glickman,
secretary; Barbara Calick, vice president; and Miss Vi Oppel,
faculty advisor. First act of new officers was to act as hosts
at a "get-acquainted" party for classmates.
Do You Know What
A Recorder Is? Eva
Levenson Plays One
Do you know what a recorder
is? No, it's not a phonograph or
record-cutting machine! A record-
er is an instrument that was pop-
ular in the days of Bach, Tele-
mann and Handel and looks rough-
ly like the modern clarinet ex-
cept that it has no metal keys or
mechanical stops.
If you want to find out more
about this mellow-sounding instru-
ment, which is in the process of
"coming into its own" once again,
noted recorder artist Eva Leven*
son is the person to talk to.
Now in Miami and at the Trop-
ics hotel prior to making her per-
manent home and studio here, Eva
Levenson will give a concert
Wednesday evening at the Coral
Way Studio, 2973 Coral Way.
Among compositions on the pro-
gram will be the premiere per-
formance of a new work written
especially for her by renowned
musician Mana-Zucca.
Now a faculty member at the
Miami Conservatory. Eva Leven-
son is a graduate of the Stern Con-
servatory of Berlin and studied at
the Dalcroze and Juilliard schools
in America. Her recorder studies
were with Dr. Alfred Mann, who
"introduced" the instrument at the
Curtis Institute in Philadelphia.
Halloween Barbecue Shied
Flamingo chapter of National
Children's Cardiac Hospital will
hold a Halloween barbecue party
in the adjoining gardens of 4101
' NW 4th ter. and 4100 NW 5th st.
Saturday evening. The informal af-
fair will feature dancing, prizes
and games, according to an an-
nouncement here by Mrs. H. Gru-
met, 2121 SW 24th ter.
Contest Features Unique Awards
ie Auxiliary
m*s Kurman
North Shore lodge of B'nai B'rith
is sponsoring a contest here for
acclaimed school age boys and girls,
the United .... .
Announced this week is an essay
contest under the auspices of the
Sam Weinfeld Memorial Fund. Leo
Steinman. chairman, said that es-
says must be 50 words or less on
the theme of Teamwork."
The essay is to be based on the
reading of "Who's on First?" a pub-
lic affairs pamphlet published in
cooperation witb the Anti-Defama-
tion League of B'nai B'rith.
Prizes will include a football car-
pg hononns Abe Kurman.
of the Jewish Home for
will be held in the
Jde room of the Algiers
eday noon.
ol Silverman. president of
Auxiliary, will conduct
Pain ng and in-
[Kurman.
"' Krisburg will give the
}" Ml Louis Makovsky,
I airoian, will present
* 'Wham, who will en-
Mh a group of songs. Hy
' aKmpany at the piano.
tion WTVJ, Miami, by midnight
Oct. 31.
Judges are sports writers Luther
Evans, Miami Herald; Art Grace,
Miami Daily News: and Mert Wes-
tern, Miami Beach Sun.
Joint Card Party Scheduled
By North Shore Post Sunday
Jewish War Veterans North
Shore Post 677 will hold a card
party Sunday evening at the North
Shore Jewish Center.
The affair is being sponsored
ried across the goal line by Don Jjj* by the post and women's
Bosseler. University of Miami foot- aux.liary. according to an an-
u ii ._j .. .,- i, ,i nouncement hv Mi ton Koch, com-
hall team captain, and autographed
by the entire team; a pair of auto- JJ prpsldcnt
&9
ngr*tiig Camptnj
133 m. W 1U STREET
MIAMI 37. FLORID*.
COMMERCIAL HOTEL 6-SOCIAL STATIONERy
J
In charge of information is Mr-
Joseph Goodman.
graphed boxing gloves belonging to
Willie Pastrano. fourth-ranking
heavyweight of the world; a glove
used during the 1956 baseball sea- (g-g<,ggw5y.:,;ss^.;TC;.y5>sy,
son hy Satchel! Paige and the base-
ball used by him in his last pitch-, ?
ing assignment both auto-i^
graphed. j
All 50-word essays must be sun- >
mitted to the Sam Weinfeld Memo-i
rial Fund, c/o Jack Cummings, sta- >
>
SENSATIONAL
MVEIATION
ON
DIVERSITY of MIAMI SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
Opening Concerts Oct. 28th and 29th
WDRE KOSTELAMETZ
Guest
Conductor
'"'kits: $1.50 $1.75 SJ.00 S2.50 $3.00 $3.50
<" M. Symphony Offica M. B. Auditorium Dad* Ct.
I Audit
num. Amidon't Bookworm Cordelia's
JOHN FOSTER DULLES
Tune in WWPB
12:45 (Noon)'
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 23th
Wine's f.
UNSHINE FASHIONS'
L.L
oft.
- *AMI KACN PT. imanu wist rMaa MAGI
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Strictly Kosher Banquet Facilities for Social Functions
WEDDING .
RANOUETS
WEDDING
ANNIVERSARIES
BAR MiTZVAHS
fre 25 t I,tOt
HOTEL
UNDER
PERSONAL
MANAGEMENT
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SAW
MERMAN
ft H Ocean of Uacaln f out
FOR RESERVATIONS TELEPHONE JE 1-0111

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Page 8 B
MAN PARKfR
Reception Fetes
Alan Parker
Alan Bruce, son of Mr. and
MM. Ben Parker. 3154.SW 5th M .
Miami. \va> Bar Mitzvah Saturday.
Oct. 20. at Coral Gables Jewish
I ter.
Rabbi Morris Skop offieiated.
with Cantor Irving Robinson ren-
dering the musical portions a| the
liturgy
Alan is an eighth grada student
;.t Shenandoah Junior High School,
"re ho belongs to the Honor
Society. He attended reUgioui
-cool at the COrel Gahlps Jewish
Center for the pa-t four years
\ reception in his honor fol-
(owed at the Algiers hotel
Mercantile National Boak
Names Asst. Vice President
W. L. Hart man has joined the
staff of the Mercantile National
Bank of Miami Beach a* assistant
vice president, according to an an-
nouncement by Gordon Robertson,
president.
Hartman has been active in
Greater Miami banking circles for
over ten years, having been asso-
ciated with the Florida National
Bank and the Central Bank and
Tru>t Co.
A member of the Lions club and
the Beuna Vista Exchange club.
Hartman is married and has three
children. He served as a navigator
with the grade of first lieutenant
m the U.S. Air Force during World
War II and the Korean War.
Recent Births in Greater
_ Son born to u,
Epstein Sew.^"""^
Son born to u. .
* Kaufman SepTa*"!
Contracts Awarded
For New Mt. Sinai
Robert Stern, son ol Mr. and
Mrs. Paul A. Stern, 4300
Adams ave., will become Bar
Mitzvah Saturday. Oct. 26.
at Temple Beth Sholom.
Rabbi Leon Kronish will of-
ficiate.
Contracts for construction of
piling and piling cap foundations
for the new Mount Sinai Hospital
of Greater Miami have been ird-
ed to the Atlantic Foundations 'd. Louis Rosenberg Oct. 16.
Inc.. a local concern, it was an- Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Buddy
nounced last week by Dan B. Rus- Beckman Oct. 7.
Recent births at Mt. Sinai Hos
pital include the following:
Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs
Bernard Marks Oct. 14.
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Charles Daughter r,T,~'
Levy Oct. 13. 'rving Firtel J ^
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Van' Son J W 2l
Wolf Oct. 12. J~nn born to Mr. m J
Daughter born to Mr. and Mr, *" T" *" li I
Philip Lazarus Oct. 12. [daughter born t0 a, J
Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs-, i y Sachs Sept. U
Norman Dunnaskin Oct. 10. daughter born to fc
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Harold Donald Koppelman See'
Jaffer Oct. | Daughter born toT
Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs Edward Jeruss w ,
Jack Goldfarb Oct 9. Daughter born t
Daughter Born to Mr. and Mrs Walter Barviskv w*
Joseph BombroRki Oct. 9. c._ y ***
Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs an u,,/"1 !? Mr "*
Irving Dunn Oct. 8. ^ i Harmon Sep.. u.
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Oscar ^r)n_born ,0 *
Pollock Oct. 8
Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs.
Morris Burk Oct. 17.
Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur Herman Oct. 16.
Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs
Ivan Romanoff
Bar Mitzvah
Bar .Vitvw.li of Ivan, sea of Mr
Mr- Herbert Romanoff. 3430
9th -t will i.ikc place at Beth
'' W I lion Saturday, Oct
27
i- an eighth grade student at
-' nan l< i h Junior High School
K Idush will follow the
M I in1
Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg will
i fiicute, with I antor William Lip
rendering the musical portions
< i the litut
Top Student WIN
Assist Rabbi Heim
Sidney, son of Mr. and Mrs
Aaron Shapiro. 221 SW 52nd ct .
will become Bar Mitzvah at Flag-
ler 1.1.in.iila Jewish Center on Sat
iiriiav. Oct. 27. Rabbi Leo Heim
will officiate.
Sidney has been attending Flag-
ler-GranaaVs religion- leheol for
Hu pa-t mx years He has served
as cantor and rabbi of the junior
congregation. Sidney made the
highest grade in the community
final examination administered by
the Bureau of Jewish Education
and is presently enrolled as one
of Flagler-Granada's students eli
gihle for community graduation
etercltes in May. 1957.
Sidney attends Kinloch Park
Junior High School, where he is
on the Honor Roll. He is a mem
her of the vhool's band and par-
liamentarian of Ins home room.
Sidney will chant the traditional
Maftir after reading the weekly
portion from the Torah. He will
also assist Rabbi Heim during the
chanting of the Uturgj
kin. chairman of the hosp: al de-
1 velopment fund.
This phase of construction, which
commenced immediately, will cost 1
approximately S160.000. Total c-*tl
of the new. eight-story hospi'al 10 <
be erected on Collins Island in His
Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs
David Kline Oct. 7.-
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Bur-
ton Podnos Oct. 7.
Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs
Joseph Barnett Oct. 7.
Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs
cayne Bay. will be in *xc>.s ef< David Miller Oct. 6
$4,000,000 Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs
The contracts were awarded after Robert Feldman Oct. 6.
opening of sealed bids by the Mount' Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs
Sinai Hospital building committee.; Daniel Fields Oct. 5.
of which J. Gerald Lewis bj chair-j Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Nat
man.
Beach-ite in Boston University Position
I eon Lebtnan, oj ui Bay rd .
mi Beach .1 senior <
versify, has been named t. the
Rj ly Dav committee- for Home-
inj Weekend Lebman'i
tment was announced Wednes-
bj Bawla Ksasnoar, riea onair-
man of the Student Faculty A-m 111
bly.
I limited in the School of Public
R< .itions and ( onimunicatiHU '
ton University, Lebman is a
DM raben al the convocation com-
mittee. Founder- Da] committee,
stunt night committee and orpl
party eommittoi
LebHHm can t ito*tnn L'nlver-
sitj
f< ur >, an with the tinted
Slat.-- Mai 1 I'uh'ie tnformation
Office Prior to Ills service in the
Navy, he attended iba Unieenitj
ol Toledo, i^'binan was recently
eleeted to Tau Mil BpsUon, the
public relations honor.11> fraternity
at Boston I'm versify.
Police Academy
Director to Head
Defense Group
William F. Renager. director of
the Florida Police Academy, has
been named chairman of the Auxil-
iary Police Planning and Training
Division of the Dade County Civil
Defense group, according to J. N.
Lummus. Jr.. local CD director.
Renager. Academy director here
for the past three years, has been
in charge of police training for the
-tate for the past five years. Dur-
ing his eight years with the Miami
i Police Department, he served as
director of safety education and as
pedal investigator for two ol Dads
county's Blue Ribbon grand juries.
A native of Chattanooga. Tenn-
er has lived in Miami for the
' war- His wife and daugh-
ter reside with him at 620 SW 26th
rd
Proceeds for Hebrew School
Sisterhood of Miami Hebrew
School and Congregation will have
a games party Saturday evening.
Mrs. Robert Sdnrataar is chair-
man of the event. Proceeds are ear-
marked for the Hebrew school.
Pollack Oct. 4.
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Stan-
ley Kapus Oct. 4.
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Arnold
Piskin Oct. 4.
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Leon
Labbie Oct. 4.
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Harold
Pomerante Oct. 3.
Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs.
Lawrence Levine Oct. 3.
Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs.
David Kulehin Oct. 2.
Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs.
Jacob Gottfried Oct. 2.
Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Miller Oct. 1.
Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs.
Gilbert Fein Sept. 29.
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Altmeyer Sept. 23.
Daughter bom to Mr. and Mrs.
Man-in Dollin Sept 25.
luncheon Affair Held
Card party and luncheon was
held Wednesday noon by Louis D.
Brandeis Women's Club at the
Flondian hotel. Mrs. Joseph Ber-
|I'luy was ticket chairman.
Grossman Sept. 15.
Daughter born to *,
David Eskenaii Sept 14
Daughter born to**
Leonard Zigman Sept jp|
Daughter born to Mr. rfl
Irving Wolf Sept n
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TOOETME


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jig meetinq of Young Peoples League of
[shore Jewish Center will be held Tues-
Lening in Center social hall. Completing
blans are standing (left to right) Jerome
don, executive director. Paul M. Sedrish,
Louis Hymson and Neal Ornstein. Seated are
Jean Greenberg. Joan Cantor and Rabbi May-
er Abramowitz. Guest speaker will be Rev. Ed
Graham, Negro Minister of Miami.
r*r
t planning for future activities of Temple Emanu-El teenagers at opening Youth Breakfast
I season last Sunday (left to right) are Lester Brickman, U.S.Y. president; Cornelia Turk,
School Hop chairman; Shayna Rosenstrauch, song and dance leader; Steve Zinner, presi-
[Miami Beach High School student council, who discussed his recent trip to Europe as a
erof the National Assn. of Student Councils; Joel Channing, chairman of bowling for teen-
Seated are Rabbi Irving Lehrman, Temple Emanu-El spiritual leader; and Charles
* chairman of the Temple teenage council.
ISRAEL
EUROPE
Regular Departures from New York
APRILS- IK-* .MAY 17 -:il
Ami Regularly Thereafter
ABOARD THE AMERICAN EXPORT LINE'S
"SS CONSTITUTION" and "SS INDEPENDENCE"
Steamship Accomodations Hotel Accomodations
Independently Arranged Tours Conducted Group Tours
A'o Res.rv.tiom for all SUamship Lin**, Foreign Airlir. R*ilrod and Hef l
toonnoHon
V GEORGE BERGEH .
[AMI FR 3-2033
*WWOOD 2-9022
"JJNATIONAL
AVtt SERVICE
!"J Hollywood Bw a**<**i. Florida
FIRST NATIONAL TRAVEL SERVICE
HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA
ft*Mt S*n ISRAEL EUROPE
_
U.S. Royal Reveals New Safety 8'
Tire Now Available at Norton Co.
Louis E. Pallot, president of
Norton Tire Co., Inc., South Flor-
ida U. S. Royal distributor, an-
nounced Wednesday that United
States Rubber Co. is now market-
ing a new passenger tire designed
to keep a car steadier on turns
and stop it 25 per cent quicker
on west roads.
The tire, called the U. S. Roval
Safety 8,
running
resistant to abrasion, which means
more mileage, and a new tread pal-
tern with three times as many
wiping edges means taster stops on
wet surfaces and increased n i-
tance to sideways skid.
"At 30 miles an hour on very
slippery wet pavement, for in-
stance, the Safety 8 stops a car 19
feet sooner and gives 19 per cent
,t u>eVn!i"\ !"* neater resistance to sideshp than
to r r.v TiSiL cWnt,onal ** Te><> als show
son vice nre-S ^^ a high degree of stability and re-
manJer ofTl a "T?,1 sponse for the new **>. both on
S Rubber c? I*1 arU"d Rtreet corncrs and on
, I the long, sweeping curves typical
Advances an rubber compound- of today's turnpikes."
IcaV !2Lpr8fTMln.l and. chwm" I Thc Safety 8 is b*in* made in
Ir taH.R r.hKi-typeJwe,haT ,ube,css and tubp" eoMtnirttoiA.
"AM nan f h rSO" ?*" A neW Pnd for the lining of
All parts of the tire share the ,he tubeless tvpes makes it 35 per
-trams equally due to a new mold- cent more ajrtjght. Thc tubcle^
ing technique.
"The tread compound is more on 1957 cars.
version will be standard equipment
100 Club Exhibits
Members1 Wares
The all-important rim area of
the lire has been greatly strength-
i ened with an improved bead lock,
Cuthbertson said, and sealed
against air seepage through us.e
A dinner and fashion panorama of a new high-strength,, air-tight
of members' merchandise marked fabric called Fiberthin, patented
one of the rare open meeting! of by L'. S. Rubber,
the 100 Club of Dade County, lhe Safety 8 has seven highly
Wednesday at the Delano hotel. aerrated tread rows with alternate
The 100 Club consists of picked floating and full (edge-to-e
business representatives from the stow, and has closely-spaced ra-
area's trade, industrial, invest-' dial buttresses. Tire hum and
ment and professional fields. Al squeal have been eliminated by a
Sherman is president. new arrangement of tread de
Directors of the merchandise ,and clotting. White sidewalls have
showing were dress designer D,'en mi>de narrower to make new
i Rence Newman and Leonard Cole- car silhouettes look lower. The
I man, manufacturer. Style script footprint of the tread is rectangu-
! was written by Helen Alpert. .lew 'ar in -"hape, putting more rubber
elry, furs, sweaters, handbags, on ,ne road-
I frocks and sportswear were mod-' The Safety 8 is in the regular
I eled by members'wives and daugh- non-premium price range and is
ten. available with nylon or rayon cord.
On the planning committee
j were Until Reinstein, Mrs. Ray-
mond R. Rubin, Marilyn Levtne,
Mr. and Mrs. Jules P. Charming,
Mrs. Harold Shapiro. Mr. and Mrs
jN. Peter Brooks, hair stylist Tina
I of the Eden Roc, and Cosmetician
Man.i Marcy.
'Do'Is for Tots' Theme
Of Roosevelt Temple Party
"Dolls for Tots" will he the
theme of a Halloween niizht card
and mah Jong party sponsored hj
Roosevelt Temple S3, Pythian
Sisters. Thc event will take place
| Wednesday evening at Dora Au-
Igust Hall. 500 SW 17th ave.
Judges will pick the winner of
I best dressed doll contest, and all
i entries will be sent to hospitalized
children in this area.
Dolls may be obtained from
chairman Harriet Kaplan for par-
ticipation in the contest.
Sordine's Appoints Shanchcn
To Manage at N. Dade
Appointment of James M. Shan-
ahan as manager of Burdine's new
department store in the 163rd
Street Shopping Center was an-
nounced Wednesday by Horace F
(ordes, Burdine's executive vice
president and general manager.
Shanahan already has assumed
his duties at the three-level North
Dade store which will open Nov. 1.
He formerly managed Burdine's
Miami Beach store.
Seiderman is Speaker
Paul Seiderman, chairman of
the executive committee of the
Anti-Dcfamtion League of B'nai
B'rith, will speak at the Sabbath
services of Zamora Jewish Cen-
ter Friday evening. Seiderman
member of the Personnel Board
of Miami Beach and lone-time
community leader, will speak on
"Desegregation Problems and
Challenges to the Jewish Commu-
nity."
Masquerade Ball Saturday
Beth Emeth Teens will sponsor
a masquerade ball Saturday eve-
ning at Beth Emeth Congregation,
12250 NW 2nd ave. In charge of
reservations is Miss Leslie Klam-
kin.
*
...but, without fear
of contradiction, we
state that nowhere,
at any time, will
you find your banking
neighbors so sincerely
concerned with your
business, home, auto or
other financing needs...
...look us upyou'll
find our loan officers
to be your
"friends-in-need"
and that borrowing
from Greater Miami's
fastest-growing bank
is an experience
in down-to-earth
dealings.
BANK of
MIAMI BEACH

'l. mi,,. I -deral >.n i
imurancc I orpornrion
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Page 10 B
Initial Gif+ers
Gather Sunday
A brunch meeting of the initial
gifts committee of the Mount Sinai
Hospital development fund and the
recently formed Founders of
Mount Sinai Hospital will be held
Sunday morning at the Seville
hotel.
Leonard A. Wien, chairman of
the division, said the two groups
will complete their campaign plans
on behalf of the development
fund's drive for the new $4,000,000
Mount Sinai Hospital.
Jacob Sher. local civic leader, is
chairman of the Founders Of
Mount Sinai Hospital, which con-
Bifltt "f individuals who contribute
$50,000 or more toward the new
300-bed hospital.
Coh"struction of the new Mount
Sinai Hospital is now underway on
Collins Island in Biscayne Bay.
+Jpl<,HkfkMan
Noted Sociologist
Is Miami Visitor
Dr. Joseph Schechtman. member
of the staff of the Institute of
Jewish Affairs, has arrived in Mi
ami on a short visit.
He instituted with Prof E. M.
Kulisher the Research Bureau on !
Population Movements, which op-
erated under special agreement
with the Office of Strategic s. \
ice and the International Labor
Office.
Dr. Schechtman wa< MBttistsd
with the Office of Strategic Serv-
ice in Washington. PC. as a spec
ialist on population prohlems .tvI
a member of the American Acad-
emy of Political and Social Science
Oxford I'niversity Press pub-
lished his study. "European Popu-
lation Transfers." Dr. Schechtman
also recently published in English
and Hebrew the first volume of a
comprehensive biography of Vlad-
imir Jabotinsky. "The Rebel and
Statesman." the Vladimir Jabot-
Statesman."
OBMTVABl^s
MRS. JENNIE VARAUS .
?. of <90 S. Slw.r. .|r who eama h
elsht )Mt> ni> fr- m l't..v|.l-n... I( |
died Oct. 14. Hhe leav.n acven dauih-
w"- Jnr!V:'l"l? ,M" **.......-e,,
Mra. Mnitli.i h.ttian. Mm pearl Huff-
ii'iin. all -if Miami It. ... h nn.l a aon
Morrla. Miami n.-... u Servi. e* and
burial were In It w|th Hive,
ai.le lleach Mrmiiilai Chapel in chars.
!' idly.
Sidney Glazier (left) and Joshua Z. Stadlan (right) thank Morris
Levine. managing director of Mount Nebo Cemetery, for pur-
chase by the cemetery of a State of Israel Coupon Bond.
Glazier is city manager of Greater Miami Israel Bonds office,
and Stadlan is newly-named Israel Bonds chairman for South
Florida Labor Zionists. "I can think of no safer investment
than in the future and security of the State of Israel," Levine
told them as he turned over the check from Mount Nebo,
serene Jewish cemetery located at 5503 NW 3rd st. It was the
latest of a continuing series of investments and donations
towards American. Jewish and Israeli projects made by
Mount Nebo.
'Cleanup1 Drive Moves Forward
Halloween Dance Due
Members of Phi Epsilon Pi Alum-
ni Assn. of Greater Miami, as well i
as active members of the Alphj
Iota chapter on the University of
Miami campus, were Wednesday in-
vited to attend a Halloween parts
and dance. The affair will take
place at the Saxony hotel Satjrday
e\ening. Oct 27
Definite strns were taken thi*
week at the Board of Directors'
meeting of the Washington Avenue
Assn. for a three-week drive in a
campaign to have every property
Amity 28 Club Affair
All single adults 28 years of age
and over were this week invited
to attend an annual Halloween so-
cial sponsored by the Amitv 28
club Sunday evening at the Town
Branch of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Community Center. Co-chair-
men *< Irving Diamond and Mor-
ris Turfryer.
Nome Rule is Subject
Oi Address by Spaet
owner, merchant, professional and
businessman on Washington ave.
south of Lincoln rd. participate in
the multi-million modernization
program of Washington ave stated
Jack Silverman, president of the
organization.
The retail merchants, profession-
al and businessmen will he or-
ganized under a separate division
of the Assn.. have its own officers
and be coordinated by Ray Red-
man, executive director
The opening of permanent of-
fices by the first of November in a
central location on Washinrton ave.
will be announced during the week.
At present the group has a tempor-
ary office in the South Shore
Branch of the Miami Beach Federal
Savings & Loan Assn. at 665 Wash-
ington ave.
JEROME MEYER
:.:. of izsn n. Bay rd .tied Oct n \
retired jeweler, he h.i.l u-en a winter
resident hn> from Meadville |>H for
20 year*. Hl wire. Kleanor. a aiater
anil two broth, s lorvtv*. M> wan u
i t.f Tampto lariel. B'nal Hilih
thiine and the Aaierlcan l.eilnn
ftorvtcM were I let. 14 In Rl\eii.i.
lleach Memorial Chanel. Norman.K
lale. with burial In Temple larael aec-
llon of (Sraceland Park.
MRS. REBECCA WIIIIAUM
74. of ISIS w at* at., a reatdem her.
for U years, .lie.] (1. I. 12. She
native. ..f cm***" oaf la aurvlwa i
two aeina. Wwi.l an.I
two -IMerg. Service* werr In Chicago.
RAUL LURIE
II, of ?*3 NW 7th st.. died rvt P
He came here 21 year* afo from New-
York A ral.-man, he in aurvlwrl b)
hi* wife, Anne; a aon. I.arry; daughter
r Ada Mae Orahan: and one rrand-
aon. Kervlcea were OoC 12 at Rlveralde-
Reach Memorial Cha)iel. Flagler at
with burial In Ml. Slnal Cemetery.
MRS EVA ROSENBERG
47. of 711 lth at died Oet II In Suf-
fern. N.Y. Hhe had lived In Miami for
ten years and bekmired to lladaaaah.
Jewlah Home for the Aaed and Kne-
eth larael Conrrehtlnn. Hurvlvlna.
are a duuaht.r. Mm. fnei HaIn, ,.n.|
one wn, Jerold Ilarton S... ,j,., Werr
In New York.
oa J0HN
" of ;no R *
" '? M,rl
burial ..,..'","." "Vr.
......11.. memorial r*l

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HVMAN J. WIENER
7.1, of 200 8. Shore .lr died iVt 1ft
He ,-ame heie aavan year* no froq
rihia. Kurvlwira Include three
datirhtera. Mra. Mlld-ed narx.'f \i..
Iteitha Stelnl~-rg and Mra Laatrlre
Keinateln: a brother, -later and th'ee
i nndrhlldren Rervire wer In PhlN-
delphla. with Rlveralde-riearh Memoii-
al Chapel, Waahlneton ave In
kx ally.
JACo mThoV^.
riorra^
died ^h
m
Vntar*J>!*rj
C-hioaan. w(!h f"l
V"i.r,.i|.,| Km^
M8. ETHli.~Ollt
nf 1121 v V.n.ila,w,t,
n.l realdeni her, ffl
"" 17 She nwrM "J.
"'-!. IS- fwl
-j vr'
Jived h iwn fr
Norm.m Oeei
at Rlveralde-Raack m!-s
.v..jg
Attorney to be Speaker
Meeting of the Chicago clul
will take place Sunday evening at
the Saxony hotel Speaker will rx
Attorney H. L. Heiken.
"Home Bute as it Affects Dade
County and Miami Beach" will be !-------------------------------,_____
the subject of a talk Sunday mom Social Council DonCf? Here
ing by Miami Beach Councilman
Harold Spaet
He will address members of the
Men's Club of Temple Beth Sho-
lom. who are meeting for their
monthly Sunday breakfast in the
new banquet hall of the Temple
Program chairman is Arthur S
Weider. Albert L Bosen is club
president.
Membership Tea Tuesday
Sisterhood of the North Shore
lew,-h Center will hold a mem
berahin tea Tuesday noon at the
Allison hotel.
B'nai B'rith social council will
hold its annual Halloween cos-
tume party and dance at the
Floridian hotel Sunday evening.
BenGurion Birthday Marked
Seymour B Liebman. president
of the Southeastern region. Zionist
organization of America, will be
lUSSt speaker at a special celebra-
tion of the Golden Age Friendship
club of the Greater Miami Jewish
Community Center, honoring the
70th birthday of David Ben-Gurlon
The special occasion will take
place Sunday afternoon at 450 SW
16 ave.
ISRAEL BROCK
IS, Of 4401 Poat ave Mao On |ft H..
came her* ten years ago from New
York flty. A .n. Harrv. aorvlvea
Servloea were In New York, with Rlv-
eralde-Heath Memorial Chain-! In
charge locally.
MRS. REBECCA COLLIN
7 of 1S SW lth tr.. dlad Oa| It
She cam* from Cln.'lnn..ii aavaa
ao. s-irvlvlna ar her huanand. Har-
r\ two aoaa. Morrla and Manuel two
daiiahtera. Row and Mra (tell Horn;
and a brother. Servk-ea were CV-t. lint
Newman-Oordon Puneral Home, with
burial In Ml. Nebo Cemetery.
MRS. LILY KAY
SJ. of Mil SW IMh at ,|i,-,| Oct. 10.
She came from Rochelle Park. N I .
year-, affo and la mirvivrd b\ her hua-
hand. Jack: a aoo. Arthur, five alateia
BBd four rrandi hll-lr. n Sirvlcea wert-
In N.-w York, wlih Cordon Kuneial
Home In charre locally.
IRVING S ROSE
It, of I S. Shore dr. a reaident here
eia-ht xeara. comlnn hnoBI Washlnilon.
t"'. died tat IS He waa a Maa..n
Rurvtwara In. hide hla wife. Hilda
father. Samuel: three aon*. Rolwrt.
ii~oe and Allan; and Ih'ee aiaii'l-
chlldren. Servltea and hurlal were In
Waahlnnton, with RI.ershk-Boai-h M. -
mortal Chapel. Normandy lale. In
liaise kxall.%
SMUEL0LA|.1
- S|" 8W -.v
MM ivi
lallnl^^ aeent. h ^nJ",
Inr -. f ^ml
h'l wif.. n,,
win datirhti
man
W. l'
. r
Ml
CMARI_H~tD*3
:.i. or
ln a h.pr* attack >t. ni
...... ''.( a ', i tr%
from th<- tin.. >w ,2m|
air. fr n S v v,.. n,,
to dlvlalnn marurfrotliWl
drl\ lie a rah o-r rnn \
are hla -itV. }'.. ov M ^
two hroiher. s#r -. j
In NVw Y"-k, alts *
Memor'a' Onnel. ITinH^Ml
rharve of rrnmnn.
s'h.
MISS TMFRESA SCHWk
f 1^> \E HR t. i
came from New Jn
nro .-in'l 1* min'vet hr fac"
etodlnt Mr rtwtli RoattiU
.ml Mi Mim-t Ml
l!-M< h sVnlcea %tr t>t
Me Reai h Vamnrltl I
i) I-'.- with hurUl In ML I
tery.
MRS MILLIE WCI8BERO
Tl "t 1*11 SW ISth at. died Oct. .
She came hei e H \ ears |M iioni
New York CltJ an.I Is aiirvlved by hei
hDabaod, I .on is a aon, Harfaart; dauah-
ter, Mrs. Huth Hoffei ; brother, ala-
lar and four Kiandi'luidieii Barvkea
and burial were In New Vork. with
Unrdaa Funeral Home In il.aige lo-
tally
SIDNEY PLAnO
41. sto( KlT'.Ver awvWKa 1
and Co.. Miami Peart, i
Hi me I'nni Rad
i BW 'th .
hla wife. Man-: a *
dauaht-r l"mn'- S-rrtnC*
fj .,t Gordoa Funeral f
BENJAMIN CM
, ntr.j
rera n Xe
11. inlved by 1 a*
Ham l->le.lman. 1 I
Miami, and brolbf.
MICHAEL J- KOVAI
I: w.'iahlnfiaa I
i\ H. iurvlcg l>> Ml
ind a
'"' '" -'
1 M,:ljl 'XLl
ail H raMe-Baal
in lu.
FLORIDA
DAIRIES
HomooiHiue
Vitamin "D" Milk
"Milk Products"
Dacra Pratacttnl
TIL FR 4-2621
CORAL WAY JEWISH CEN1
HOLDING CORPORATION
Deve/upemp/if Proijram
CAMPAIGN GOAL
V 250,000
200,000
150.000
100.000
75.000
50.000
40000
3vv
examine goal chaxTof n^^S'Jamp?,9n1 chian.
aJr^jS la8, wee, by ^T^lTCr^^
'CR ANNUM
Ml^
t,0UfW>1
iami
roo,<
Savings and Loan Assocu**
IAROIBT and OCDBST IN MIAMI
iAC"
1611 NA/ashinglon Ave
665 Washington Ave 71st and
- ~______ ida Blvd
1611 Washington ~.
35 Washington Ave 7lsl and Ha
260 Sunny Isles Blvd
and-YOUR NEAREST MA"-
_ /


October 26_1956_
*-JelstncrMinn
fjiiope Men's
i Formed Here
.-line of the Greater
K roup f tho Ci.v of
f held at the Floridian
tt Week :
ur member, present in-
Hubert H. Clme. 1540
Lama ave.: Bernard Oold-
11750 7W St.: Max Green-
0 Euclid ave.; Bernard
7834 At)holt ave.; Ben-
fconireich. 747 Lenox ave^
Hiorgan.slcrn. 1420 16th
Lei Sossin. 540 West avc.;
wv Strull. 417 W. 30th at.
Lr group meeting will be.
L, 6 at the Floridian hotel,
fcitv of Hope is a national
and research institute
i engaged in fighting can-
pkemia. tubetrculosis and
psorders amenable to sur-
ition Execs
leet Tuesday
Hive committee of Greater
lewish Federation will con-
lesday evening in the Mu-
j of Temple Israel, it has
jounced by Howard Kane,
Pod's president.
Jnng a brief agenda, mem-
llhe committee will hear an
by Nahum Astar. Israel
f for Southeastern United
Re will arrive from Atlanta
iday for conferences with
ih leader-
School Dean
tome's Board
iting Sunday
Home for the Aged will
M fall board meeting
n. Sunday in Douglas Gar-
wding to Maurice Pearl-
iiecutive director of the
iKurman. president of the
1 Home for the Aged, an-
that Dr. Homer Marsh,
the University of Miami
medicine, will speak at
jeting.
Jim Gertman. medical di-
of the Home and director
Krics at the medical school,
wss plans for developing
ting relationship between
W and the geriatrics de-
bt of the medical school.
h of Pythias Affair
Ml affair of Trail Lodge
fight's of Pythias, is sched-
the Driftwood room of
utilus hotel Saturday eve-
[norgaa-bonl will be fol-
ly an evening of entertain-
Pd dancing.
erfront Development
outstanding buy, situated
"County has recorded lots
HY frontage that is worth
rort than askim price.
HL? Jun.d,veloo*d '"d it
pncluded. PRICED AT
P *i"S attractive terms.
P" details fo qoa|ifi,d
orokers protected.
CONTACT
b l. Walker, Realtor
P* 47S. N.oles, Fit,
8fl Midway 2-1341
HOWARD
|Subdtvision Sites
r Downtown Fort Laud,r.
h.rr;.HA "**
PE ACRE ?q.. DOWN
,";" N<* I'ver excel,
^"'rfront developm.nt-
"om.e, bu,intM
12"ACRE-29-. DOWN
1^ ? """'on-near
PE" ACRE-.. DOWN
1 R"lty Corporation
:u,-wd..M>*aii
" Iweersole
mem
VI HENRY LEONARD
Manufacturers Will
View Special Film
A color film strip tax program,
outlining a plan for tax reduction
and prepared by the National Awn
of Manufacturers, will be viewed
by members of the Greater Miami
Manufacturers Assn. at a noon
luncheon Wednesday. Oct. 31. in
Miami Springs Villas. Otis E. Dunan
is president.
"The film, which is presented in
an ea-sy-to-understand manner, is of
vital importance, especially to in
dustry, since it shows sources avail-
able and waiting to be tapped, for
securing business capital improve-
ment funds. Dunan explained.
W. A. Bugg of Atlanta, Ga., de-
velopment manager for the South
ern Division of the National Assn.
of Manufacturers, will come to Mi-
ami especially for presentation of
the film.
A Vernon Weaver, Jr., is chair-
man of the program committee of
GMMA.
NOME BtlTlR
5093 acres about 45 miles
from West Palm Beach, 25
from Stuart, 15 from Pratt
A Whitney plant, 10 from
new horse track. Good loca-
tion, good land, high eleva-
tion. Priced below land
nearby. 29"o cash. 3 year
moratorium. This available
few days only.
J. B. POWELL, JR.
Broker
Phone Temple 2-4641
West Palm Beach, Fla.
WATER WATER WATER
1,350 Acres
near Ocala and Silver Springs
800 in lush improved grasses, bal-
ance In heavy saleable timber.
Boundary is diked river 5 Ft. above
land. Level stabilized by locks.
Drainage by old stream bed emp-
tying into river below locks. Going
ranch. Efficient manager. Call me
for details.
F. D. H. Mackenzie/Realtor
Telephone MA 2-4215
OCALASILVER SPRINGS, FLA.
FORT MYERS
OPPORTUNITY!
700 ACRCS NfAR CITY end RIVER -
active center frontage en im-
portant hewlevard. $310 per acre,
29% cash and balance 10 annual
payments, fine subdivision site.
JEFFC0TT
Realty Investments
2400 FUST STREET
FORT MYERS, flORIDA
OPPORTUNITY
INVESTORS
AVAILABLl AT 0NIY $0
PER ACRE
230 ACRES IN SEC. 15-52-39
550 ACRES IN SEC. 21-52 39
606 ACRES IN SE. 22-52-39
ALL delivered with only 29.
cah. We consider thii an ex-
cellent opportunity snce land
hat been told as high as $'000
par acre tor Rock Pit purposes
in this township.
Exclusive with Geo. A. Simon
HENRY E. WOIFF CO., REALTORS
120 Shoreland Arcade
FH 9-3435
SALE OR TRADE
SEVERAL thousand acres nea
new $42,000,000 Palm Bead
County Pratt It Whitney je
engine plant site. Excellent fo
INDUSTRIAL or DEVELOP
MENT purposes. Tremendeu
potential for speculaffon. Goo.
income x properties AN\
WHERE considered in TRAD1
price: $225 per acre consult
LES FARNIIM.
EacJaiive with:
RAYMONO F. nUY CO.
Harvey Bid*
West Pelm Reach,, Florida
Tltephsni Temale 2-1669
FARMS FOR SALE
Near Lake City, Florida
500 ACRE farm completely
equipped, 100 head cattle,
100 head hogs. $70,000,
$25,000 down.
360 ACRE farm, 4 miles South
f Lake Crty, nice house,
completely furnished.
640 ACRES cut over woodland,
potential good growing pine
land. Fair stand of young
timber. $40 per ocee.
300 ACRE farm, 210 acres cul-
tivation, good land, $23,000.
BISHOP AGENCY
413 N. Marion St.
Lake City, Fla.
Phone 965
For all year needs
REAL ESTATE
in Brevard County
WRITE WIRE ... or SU:
R. C. BURNS, Reg. Broker
116 Willed St Ph Cocoa 474
'. O. Rex 762, Dent. R, Cocoa, Fie
PASCO COUNTY
4,000 ACRES
8 miles highway frontage
$125 par acre
Term. J p.c. down balance 10
years with release clauses.
LAKE COUNTY
371 ACRES
'n mile highway frontage
$100 par acre
341 ACRES
No road frontage
$40 par aero
1,650 ACRES
Tampa Area
$100 per sere
Terms $30,000 Cash
Balance 10 years.
KEY WEST AREA
1850 feet ocean frontage approx-
imately 35 acres. Price $70,000.
Terms.
Son Robt. L. Oostor
ALLIED REALTY, INC.
REALTORS
2400-A Oakland Ph. Beach Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale. Fla.
LOgan 4-1286 LO 4-1287
SOUTHWEST FLORIDA
APPROXIMATEL 750-acre is-
land. Marco area, suitable to de-
velop or hold long term. First
time ever offered for sale, $85,030.
FT. MYERS Beach about 1.800'
Gulf and Bay frontage, heavy sea-
wall, perfect location Hotel, Motel.
etc., $250,000
ABOUT 85 acres Orange River to
Hwy. 80 ready to develop, adjoins
Ft. Myers Shores, $66,030.
O'MAHONY, REALTY
REA1TOR
2461 First St., Ft. Myers
1
'
2643 ACRES
Martin County
One Mile Frontage on
Warfieid Road & Sea-
board R.R. Within 15
Miles of Pratt A Whit-
ney Plant Site. Future
increase inevitable.
$200 per acre
29% down with
terms on balance
CONTACT
Rainier Realtor
1239 East Las Olas Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale, Florida
Phone: JAckson 2 2106
A A FOR ACREAGE
TOWNSHIP 48 S-RANGE 42E
DEERFIELD-POMPANO AREA
190 aores $1,500 per acre
10 acres $3,300 per acre
5 acres $1,500 per acre
20 acres $2,200 per acre
35 acres $2,200 per acre
5 acres $1,000 per acre
10 aores $1,800 per acre
10 aores $2,000 per acre
$2,400 per acre
$3,000 per acre
$6,000 full price
$14,300 futl price
$37,500 filll price
$12,000 full price
Just a few of our
214 acres
80 acres
6 aores
8* a*res
25 'acres
15 THESE i
acreage listings
A A REALTY
347 N. E. First St.
Pompano Beach, Fla.
Pompano 3-3712 Evenings JA 2-2433
INVESTORS
DEVELOPERS
The following ore some of the
choice tracts in centrol Florida
we can strongly recommend:
1400 ACRE
185 ACRE
1406 ACRE
2200 ACRE
812 ACRE
780 ACRE
2800 ACRE
SOME OF
SMALLER
ON EXCE
S $85 PER ACRE
S $125 PER ACRE
S $135 PER ACRE
5 $150 PER ACRE
6 $350 PER ACRE
S $460 PER ACRE
S $1,000 PER ACRE
THIS ACREAGE IN
TRACTS AND ALL
LLENT TERMS.
W. A. HARRISON
LAWRENCE REAITY PL 9-0675
900 feet
Business frontage on U.S.
Highway No. 1 near Home-
stead Air Base. Ideally locat-
ed. 243 feet deep. Will soil
separately or together.
$170 front ft.
SEE TODAY
Corner Block
467 ft. U.S. Highway 1 front-
age). Close in to city limits.
Only $250
par front ft.
5 Acres
Choice location, ideal for de-
velopment.
Only $4400
per acre
A STEAL
KEEN-LOVftt
REAL ESTATE
16421 Federal Highway
Phono 817 9015
Unusual Florida Land
Development Opportunity
3.000 ROLLING SCENIC ACRES
located in the high, big spring sec-
tion of Central Florida. Over 3
miles of beautiful wooded, very
high bank river frontage, rated as
one of the best fishing streams in
the U.S. Miles of main highway
frontage. Close to seversl major
tourist attractiona and thriving
cities Will gross investors 12 mil-
lion dollars or more and sell faster
than can be engineered. Purchase
price $500 per acre. Terms to quali-
fied buyers. Insured Title and Sur-
vey to be supplied. Broker cooper-
ation invited.
H and H Estates, Inc.
59S1 Burlington Ave. No.
St. Petersburg 2, Florida
Phone 33-8641
Several Good Buys In
Lee County, small tracts:
107 ACRES, Pine Island, mile
road frontage, adjacent to new
waterfront development only
$250 per acre.
36 ACRES, with 680 Ft. on hard
top road: practically next door to
new subdivision: good high land.
Terms at $22,000.
160 ACRE tract, adjoining Phipps
Ranch. One mile frontage on good
county road. Partially cleared and
unproved: ideal to sell as small
acreage tracts. $825 per acre.
59 ACRES, with approximately
1000 Ft on beautiful Caloosahat-
chee River plus over V4 mile double
road frontage. Ideal to hold or
develop. Price $28500.
DOUGLASS CHAMBERS Inc.
Realtors
Fort Myers, Florida
DEPENDABLE
REAL ESTATE
KNOW-HOW!
HEMn E.WOL1
SHORCLANO 'aUCADF.
11
r


Page 12 B
j*i&
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****
vJewisti ntrktian
Friday,
A
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;JUiiMfc,
**^
u*
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UUB
---- -;-Ur

4
it's always a family affair...
YOLR III' IIIA I. ESTATE SHOULD BE A FAMILY DECISION!
Don't leave that decision to voar children
During your lifetime you ire called upon to make many decisions some you slip on and make a mistake .
others are right. One of the right decisions you must make is the selection of a family burial plot.
And, the right time to make this decision is now befere it is needed!
Take care of this matter now while it still can be a family decision! We know you will be rewarded with both pride and
PEACE OF MIND. You will take a heavy burden off the shoulders of your children during a time of grief!
And we are certain that you will be favorably impressed by the good taste and reasonable cost of a family memorial at
MT. NEBO CEMETERY Its conven.ent location close-m on the c.ty bus lines ... and its outstanding reputation
M the f.nest exclus.vely Jewish cemetery in Dade County, has made it the choice of 3,000 Jewish families in this area.
Mi. \obo Otter* Yom ...

PERPETUAL CARE PROTECTION with nearh
$100,000 ,n a TRUST FIND at the FIRM N V
IIONAL BANK of MIAMI ,n-,cd protection for
eOMtauad maintenance and beautilication of Ml Ncbo
!VAS^?JBER HAS *IGHT TO NTBRMINT OF
ANY MEMBER OP HIS FAMILY rv though the
lamily plot i. not paid in full Regular monthly pay-
ment- continue on the ban* of the original agreement.
PIVE POINT "MEMORIALIZATION PLAN" a
deferred payment p|an Wlln uri to enrf, yw, w ^y
Mt Neho inurr your property during the payment
period In the event of death before payment t com-
pleted, the full amount Is paid by AETNA LIFE IN-
SURANCE COMPANY OF AMERICA, and a paid
up Deed pre>rnud to the family.
JMI1 TO ANTONI READING THIS ADVIITISEMfNT
A fine pocket edition of JOSHUA L1EBMAN". out-
Handing book "PEACE OF MIND". Thi. le-
vered book fhould he a pan of your library M J
for your free copy no* ... at no obligation! Fill ,n
and clip coupon .end to the following addir-
MT NEBO CEMETERY, S50S Nor, W, j,d Wt.
Miami or Phone MO 7-2011, MO 5 564 1
MT. NEBO CtMETIRV
50OS NOHTMWUT U4 STREET
MIAMI. FLORIDA ilFRM^'*
rim-* lu-nd my KRKK pm-We-l n of M-SI11A I-""
i h..\>-K Or MIND," at no obligation whatever)
Name
Ad Cits------
lM
Slate
Miami Most Beautiful Kxelusively Jewish Cemetery
55rt5 Northwest 3rd Street
MO !-'


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