The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01501

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


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fewiislfcUEIIiDiriidliiaun
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
30_Number 45
mmtS CrmCAl- tUSSIAH PKOPOSAl
don, Paris Declare Most
Suez Canal is Occupied;
pt Air and Navy Routed
Miami, Florida. Friday. November 9, 1
956
Price 20tf
ANTHONr (DIN
. change ef heart
WTE GRIDDLE
ten Hoi Seat
)ls as MP's
leer UN Halt
DON- Prime Minister Sir
j Eden has had a rough
[of il. Not all of Britain is
over hi; decision some
ays ajo to move against
in a combined Anglo-
pi operation "in order to re-
e to Hi,. Middle Kast
|te guarantee free passage
pi the Suez Canal."
Anthony\ opposition has
[Principally from the Labor-
ad lrom firey Labor partv
' Hugh Gaitskell along
[an increasingly vocal Nye
P. who Hems t0 ^p restor-
l1-''1' '......Pillar favor
Bntains these days,
since the toppling of the
prvative party and the defeat
n'inutd on Plge 3A
LONDON As another in a
series of many cease-fire dead-
lines drew near at the United Na-
tions Tuesday evening, combined
British and French operation of-
ficials here announced that most
of the Suez Canal had been oc-
cupied.
Earlier. Port Said and Port
Faud. at the northern entrance to
the 103-mile-long waterway, had
been declared "secured" by Brit-
ish and French defense ministry
spokesmen. The cease fire order
from Allied forces came at 2 a.m.
Wednesday morning, following
Egypt's move to accept the UN
order for cessation of hostilities.
Cease-fire arrangements had
been previously upset by Soviet
Union intervention in the Near
East dispute. Late Monday, the
British and French announced
that their paratroop landing
forces, launched in a combined
operation from the island of Cy-
prus, .had successfully occupied
Port Said and quelled all Egyp-
tian resistance.
From Cairo, capitulation had
been imminently expected. But
the movement of Soviet Naval
units close into the area and the
Russian delegation's resolution
before the General Assembly call-
ing for joint Soviet-US. military
intervention against Britain,
France and Israel, fired Egyptian
resistance once again. (American
Ambassador to the UN Henry
Cabot Lodge, Jr., rejected the
Continued on Page 11 A
Mideast Cease-Fire Shaky;
Red China Offers Troops
CAIRO A shaky United Nations-imposed cease-fire reigned in the Middle East Wednesday. The
cease-fire came after Egypt finally accepted the terms of the UN order but warned that guns would
blaze again if foreign troops on their soil moved "even an inch."
From Peipmg in Bed China Wednesday came word that close to a quarter of a million "volun-
teers" were prepared to mist Egypt in an all-out military campaign against Britain. France and
Israel should President Nasser re-
10,000 SOLDIERS GOAL OF GLOBAL UNIT
UN Moves to Organize Police
Force fcr a Middle East Patrol;
Eban Raises Sovereignty Question
WIN FREE PASSAGE TO RED SEA
UNITED NATIONS A joint resolution offered to the United
Nations General Assembly here Sunday night by Colombia. Norway
and Canada urged the establishment of an international police force
under UN command in the Near East to bring permanent peace to
the area.
The resolution was passed in a
midnight session after Israel Am-
bassador Abba Eban attempted to
block the move by raisin? ques-
tions as to its legality. Mr. Eban
declared that such a police tore,'
on the foreign soil of any nation
without it- consent Israels.
Egypt's or any other would
challenge the national integrity
of that country.
The Israel Ambassador slso de-
clared that such a move might
establish "a dangerous precedent"
in that any group of nations
would subsequently have the pow-
er to set up a police force where
ever il wanted.
"If this question of sovereign
quest their assistance.
Meanwhile, Cairo radio here
made public an announcement
released in London to the effect
that the Soviet Ambassador there
had Tuesday "offered" the use of
the massive might of Red armed
forces "to clean out the invaders"
of Egyptian territory should the
United Nations give the word.
The "offer" gave additional
support to the belief in Western
capitals that the Soviet Union's
"get tough" position is designed
to deflect world opinion from
Russia's own campaign against
the now all but dead Hungarian
revolution.
Continued on Page 2 A
Israel Annexes Islands
In Pivotal Aqaba Gulf;
Casualties Reported Low
JERUSALEM A quiet firmness of purpose reigns in Israel's
capital city as a United Nations-imposed cease-fire finally settled over
"the Near East early Wednesday. Military spokesmen here declared
that there was "all quiet" in the Sinai peninsula, where Israeli armed
units were busily engaged in strengthening gains scored against
Egypt's routed army, including
ELECTION GIVES NATION 'BREATHER' FROM CONTINUING LEVANT ggg
U.S. Sweeps Ike to Smashing Victory
WASHINGTON Little word about the United
Nations ceasefire acceptance came from this city
Wednesday. The nation was jubilant over the
sweeping victory Tuesday of President Dwight
JggLJABE A gjgjjgg Of SEASON HERE
rael Foreign Minister Will Visit Miami

"~i
60104 AUI*
Mrs. Golda Meir, Foreign Min-
ister of the State of Israel and
one of the world's greatest wom-
en in public life, will come to
Greater Miami Dec. 3. The an-
nouncement of Mrs. Meir's dra-
matic visit to spearhead the
accelerated Israel Bonds cam-
paign here was made by Yo-
hanan Meroz, first secretary of
the Israel Embassy.
Mrs. Meir, who succeeded
Moshe Sharelt as Foreign Minis-
ter several months ago, has cap-
tured the imagination of Jewry
everywhere by her rapid rise
from a Milwaukee school teacher
to the second highest post in the
State of Israel.
She stepped up from her long-
time role as Labor Minister to as-
sume the foreign ministry during
Pec. 3 function, arcordine to bond
chairman Jacob Sher. will be a
Dinner of State sponsored by the
Greater Miami chapter of the
Guardians of Israel.
Admission will be by the pur-
chase of a minimum of $1,000 in
State of Israel Bonds. Sher said
a top-level committee of Greater
Miami Jewish leadership is now
heJnl formed to assure the sue-
,ess of the dinner. It will be held
at the Fontainebleau hotel, with
dietary laws observed.
Mrs Meir is well known to Mi-
amians. for it was she who
launched the Israel Bonds cam-
paign here May 10. 1951. The'din-
ner is expected to be one of the
outstanding social affairs of the
Miami Beach winter season, with
plans for more than 500 persons
David Eisenhower in his reelection effort against
Democratic party candidate Adlai Stevenson.
By late Wednesday, the President was leading
in 41 states, M opposed to Stevenson's seven. On
an electoral vote basis, he had
gamed 466 tallies to his oppon-
ent's 65. On a popular ballot
basis, with 117.500 precincts
across the country reporting out
of 154.844 precincts. Eisenhower
showed 28,046.782 as against Mr.
Stevenson's 20.434.224.
Appearing at a brief "accept-
ance" at a Republican party cele-
bration in downtown Washington.
Mr Eisenhower vowed to do
everything in America's power
io secure the peace." The only
other major American move in
the Near East during the final,
Continued on Page 2A
conquest of the Gaza strip.
Prime Minister David Ben-
Gurion is reported from Paris
early Wednesday to have an-
nounced "the annexation by I-
rael" of two islands capture Mon-
Continued on Pag* 2A
PKtSIDtNX EISENHOWER
... to the victor the swiles
BEN-GURI0H REJECTS UN FORCE!
JERUSALEM Premier David Ben-Gurion Wednesday told the
Knesset that "the 14 armistice with Egypt is dead. We're never
going back to it or to those demarcation linos."
Th* 70-y*ar-old leader also said "Israel will not permit any
foreign fore* no matter under what name to tak* up positions
in *ith*r Israel or th* Sinai Peninsula."
Foreign reaction was almost immediate. The Soviet Union told
the United Nations it will make immediately available "whatever
forte is necessary to remove the Israelis, and the British and French,
fitinuod on Pi

> -.




Patjt
2A
k k**l*tnrrkttor
EBAN QUtSTIONS LEGALITY Of INTRUSION ON STATE SOVEREIGNTY
UN Moves to Organize Police Force for Middle East Patrol
Continued from Pag* 1 A
consent were not clarified.'' Mr.
Eban declared, "then a precedent
would be created whereby a ma-
jority of the General Assembly
could decide to station forces in
the territory' of any state irre-
spective of its prior consent.''
Maj. Gen. E L M. Bum-, of
Canada, for the last two raara
Chief of Staff of the United Na-
tions Truce Supervision Orjjam-
zation in Palestine, was named by
the Assembly at the suggestion of
UN secretary general Dag Ham
marskjold as commander of the
new IN force.
The resolution was passed by a
Israel Annexes Islands in Aqaba Gulf
Continued from Pa#e 1 A
day in the Gulf of Aqaba The
islands maintain a pivotal and
commanding position in that they
are at the approaches to Elath.
IKE IN SWEEPING WIN;
NATION GIVEN BREATHER'
Continued from P9t 1 A
heated days of the Presidential
election -came late Sunday night,
when the U.S. delegation to the
United Nations rejected a Soviet
offer of a joint I'.S -Russian op-
eration in the Near East against
Britain. France and Israel.
In Washington. Presidential
-xrctary Janu-.- Hi
termed ihe proposal "unthmk-
abiC."
deep south point in Israel's Ncjjcv
region, and finally give Israel an
outlet to the Red Sea.
This new route will correct The
former yeara-Iong Egyptian block-
ade against Israeli shipping
through the Suez Canal.
In an exclusive overseas radio
report to the Columbia Broadcast
ing System News Bureau late
Tuesday night, renowned corres-
pondent Edward R Murrow de-
dared that Israel had captured
'incredible amounts" of war
booty from Egyptian forces in-
cluding vast quantities of guns
and tanks.
Murrow also declared Israeli
l>cs to be
According to the CBS corres-
pondent. Israeli casualties num-
ber some 700 wounded and 150
dead.
vote of 57 in favor, with none
against and 19 abstentions.
The police force is expected to
grow in coming months until it
numbers some 10,000 men from
some 20 nations. Canada. Nor-
way. New Zealand and Colombia
arc among nations that have thus
far offered to contribute men to
the force. Indians delegation de-
clared, it wouM recommend that
a similar oiler be made US dele-
gate Henry Cabot- Lodge. Jr. told
the General Assembly at the mid-
night session that while the
United States will not contribute
men. it is ready to help with
transport and supplies.
55 fr
mt
^nr
'<**>
Book Month Plans
In High Gear Here
ftdfcbi Morris Liebeirnan. -
spiritual leader of Baltimore
Hebrew Congregation, is
new chairman of National
Jewish Welfare Board Com-
mission on Jewish Chaplain-
cy.
Ben-Gurion Rejects UN Police Force
Continued from P*oe 1 A
if they too decline to withdraw."
The British Foreign Office Mid it was urging Israel to withdraw
its army from Sinai, but indicated it will not use force to compel
the withdrawal. A spokesman Mid that "there is some doubt about
the Gaza strip, since it has never been formally incorporated into
Egypt."
He also said there was confusion about the two isles which
control the Gulf of Aqaba, since it is Britain's understanding the
small islands are owned by Saudi Arabia though previously occupied
by the Egyptians.
ARNOLD'S LOCK I KEY SERVICE
Formerly of York Lock ez Key
4018 ROYAL PALM AVE.. MIAMI BEACH
Activities for Jewish Book Month
went into high gear this week, ac-
cording to an announcement by
Meyer A. Baskin. local Book Month
chairman. On Sundav. Nov. 23. a
public rally on Yiddish and Hebrew-
books of the past year will he held
unbelievably light."j* Beth El Congregation
Featured speakers will be Rabbi
Shmaryahu Swirsky. who will dis-
cuss Yiddish publications, and Har-
ry Perach Kwitney. who will speak
on Hebrew writings.
Chairman of the meeting will be
Ehiel Lesowder. Book reviews have
been stimulated throughout the
community. A special book review
service for Jewish Book Month is
offered by the Bureau of Jewish
Education Book reviewers include
Mrs. Miriam Solkoff. Mm. Helua
Bason, Mrs. Peter Glazer. Seymour
I! I.ichman. Seymour Samet. Beryl
Morrison. Ehiel Lesowder, Jo.-epn
Duntov. Louis Schwartzman and
Herbert Berger.
An exhibit of Jewish books is
now on view at the Bayiront Public
Library, a Bureau announcement
said Wednesday. Other exhibits,
under the direction of Mrs. Joseph
Dontov. will appear at the Miami
Beach Public Library and at the
University of Miami and other local
schools.
^ptfMHpm S* pf* arm
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsfcy
MS MKNWAN AVENUE, MIAMI MACK
Jf 1-35*5
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Call JE 8-450S Day or Nile

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I November 9, 1956=
+J Will Head
imy Campaign
biman iapiro' for'
' annual din-
I ^ach mayor and chair-
rihe Academy's annual din-
1953 wa- named last
-nieH''" chairman of the
Miami Hebrew Academy
[Binder, president.
Lned to assist Shapiro is
Lmfier. religious and civic
Uno will act as co-chair-
Lademv. a coeducational
L- school at 318 6th tfj
Jeach. w)th a newly opened!
[a *be'.\'o'th Dade area,1
1 its membership drive
Ibreakfast meeting Sun-
f*4 The campaign will con-
^j Nov. 30.
bled for the duration of the
i will be radio talks to be
Shapiro and Daniel M.
I vice president of the He-
ademy. A seven-man steer-
fcnittee has been set up to
drive. "Every member of
|emy s boar(l of directors
^ to assist this committee
mllts oal- Shapiro ex-
are chairman Shapiro,
nan Mamber. Philip Weiss,
Appel. Samuel Reinhard,
, Broad and Irving Firtel.
-*-
lemy Students
ledical Check
a thorough examination
tas of physical health, we
he Academy students, as a
|a healthy and wholesome
boys and girls aware of
!ticing good health habits."
i how Dr. Irwin H. Makov-
| a corps of eight local med-
summed up the annual
htions given last week to
1 than 250 boys and girls
eater Miami Hebrew Acad-
receive the benefit of a
medical checkup in the
dentistry and pediatrics.
rin Hakovsky, medical
[of the Hebrew Academy
i inception nine years ago,
[the 20 room mothers who
| hand to assist in the ex-
es. A special morning will
'"(soon for examining the
[Academy students by Dr.
IB. Morgan, local eye spec-
PDllowing physicians assist-
naminations: Dr. Fred
dberg, dentist; Dr. Robert
Wtbodentia; Dr. Milton
|ers and Dr. Lester A. Rus-
hopedicv; Dr. Harold S.
. surgeon; Dr. Solomon B.
Urologist; and Dr. Nina
8*n. pediatrician.

Page 3 A
Left to right are Oscar Mamber, co-chairman, and Councilman
Harold Shapiro, chairman of Hebrew Academy membership
drive. Shapiro reads proclamation by B. I. Binder, Academy
president, dedicating November to Academy membership.
Tween Age Clubs Form Association
A new county-wide association
of tween age clubs, for boys and
girls of junior hiRh school age.
has been formed by the Greater
Miami Jewish Community Center
under the name "TACS," it was
announced hy David Eskcnazi,
GMJCC extension supervisor, who
is serving as coordinator of the
program.'
This group will sponsor and co-
ordinate the debating, volleyball
and basketball leagues which were
begun last year and involved a
series of homeand-home visits be-
tween clubs from other parts of the
county.
"TACS" sponsored an all-day i
rally last week at Flagler-Granada
Jewish Community Center. Assem-
bled tween agers from GMJCC ex-
tension programs at the Coral
Gables Jewish Center, Flagler-
Granada Center, North Dade Jew-
ish Center, Monticello Park Jew-
ish Center and in the North Shore
area heard from Rabbi Morris
Skop, of the Gables Center; Joseph
Masters, GMJCC treasurer; Rabbi
Leo Heim, Flagler-Granada; and
Rabbi Henry Okolica, North Dade
Jewish Centes.
Beginning the week of Nov. 19.
schedules have been set for 18
clubs to participate in the second
year of round-robin tournaments.
Telethon Chairman Named
E. B. Elliott. Jr.. first vice presi-
dent of United Cerebral Palsy Assn.
of Miami, has been appointed Tele-
thon chairman for the United Cere-
bral Palsy Telethon to be held Jan.
19 and 20. it was announced Wed-
nesday by Burnett Roth, president
of the local organization. Goal for
the 1957 Telethon has been set for
$400,000. The Telethon will be
broadcast over channel 7.
Prime Minister Eden's Hot Seat Cools
As Commons Cheers UN Cease-Fire
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streets of Port Said was still in
progress only hours before the
cease-fire.
But by the time the British,
French. leraeHfl and Egyptians
accepted the UN order, major Al-
lied targets in the zone had all
been secured.
Continued from Page 1 A
of Prime Minister Winston
Churchill at the conclusion of
World War II has the Conserva-
tive faction been under such
heavy fire. Large crowds have
been gathering outside of No. 10
Downing Street here, calling for
Eden's resignation. There has also frfjf0r fo DlSCUSS Israel
been much mob gathering with ru i n Tu ".
police here required to cb thelofClh t? .' .'"To J^'n
this stable, island country. I meeting of Miami Beach B'nai
But when Prime Minister Eden j B'rith* lodge Tuesday noon in the
announced the cease-fire in the' Shelborne hotel. His subject will
be "Behind the News in Israel."
/A^A^W*
House of Commons late Tuesday,
he was greeted with loud cheer-
ing. He said that a permanent halt
to the fighting could be achieved
if an effective international police
force is established what has ,
long been regarded here as a'. Germon-American. Mgr. for
1 Restaurant or Kitchen. Wife as Hostess
SITUATIONS WANTED
standing British objective.
Earlier, thousands of seaborne
commandos and Infantrymen
poured ashore in tlfe harbor area
oi the Suez Canal zone from units
of a fleet of 100 ships of various
types to bolster paratroops meet-
ing fierce Egyptian resistance
after they were dropped in an
initial landing attempt Monday.
Egypt had maintained that bitter
house-to-house fighting in some
or Pastry Baker. References. R. Shel-
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HOT SPRINGS NATIONAL PARK, ARKANSAS

if





Page 4 A
lp#f?ffcrAfc/7
ili^HY. No*
wJenisfr Meridian
'uHlihH avtry Friday elnce itfr by Jewleh
rieridlan at 11c N. K Sixth Street. Miami IS. Fleriga
Cntarefl aa aacond-claaa ma'tcr July 4. 1930, at the Poat
Office of Miami. Fie., under the Act of March J. UTS.
The Jewiah Florldian haa abaorbed the Jewleh Unity
and the Jewiah Weekly Member ef the Jewiah Tele-
graphic Agency. Seven Art! Feature Syndicate. World-
wide Newa Service. National Editorial Aaaoclation. Amer.
lean Association of Englieh-Jewiah Newepapera, Florida
"reee Aseociatian.
FRED K. SHOCHET............Editoi and Publisher
OFFICE and FLANT 120 N. E. Shrth Street
Telephones FR 4-1141 FR 4-8212
The Jewlnh nortatnn not guarantee the Kaah-
nit" 'he merrhan sugscn.FT
One Year tS.OO
ON m A T I
Two Vearg -----__
LEO MINDLIN .................................. N
Editor
Volume 30 Number 45
Friday. November 9. 1956
Kislev 5. 5717
We Must Now Reckon With a Profoundly Sad World Change
The rapidity of events in the Near East
during the past ten days has left the best of
foreign observers in a swirl. The result of this
rapidity is that it has been increasingly difficult
to discern causes from effects and. indeed, to
understand stated motives.
A prime example here last week was Brit-
ain's explanation for intervening into the Egypt-
Israel conflagration. According to London, the
avowed purpose has been to "protect'' Egypt
from Israel's "aggressive" move aqainst the
Suez Canal. But Britain, alona with France,
vetoed the U.S.-sponsored resolution at the Se-
curity Council brandina Israel the aggressor
and demandinq her withdrawal of troops. She
also sided with France and Israel against a
General Assembly cease fire resolution several
days later.
And. surely, if Israel. Britain and France
have not, during,the past ten days, been acting
the role of allies, then all previous concepts of
National Jewish Book Month
Jewish Book Month, annually sponsored by
the National Jewish Welfare Board, is being
observed now through Nov. 26.
Purpose of the observance is to emphasise
the contribution of Jews to letters in a variety of
fields.
As the "Nation of the Book." it behoves us
to be acquainted not only with Jewish literature
of antiquity buf crlso with the writing of our
?:mes; for the scholarly and artistic contribu-
tions of a people to the general development of
humanity is a guage of that people's sensitivity
to the world in which they live.
In that sense. Jewish books through the
ages demonstrate Jewry's vital participation in
many aspects ol endeavor, both with respect to
literary productivity, itself, as well as with the
areas of living experience on which they com-
ment. It is one of the aims of the annual ob-
servance to demonstrate this fact.
But a regular festival such as Jewish Book
Month is hardly enough to pay tribute to its
essential purposes. May we suggest a better
way one which involves individual partici-
pation and which can enrich each one of us?
Read a worthwhile Jewish book whether it be
in the field of fiction, poetry, drama, science.
religion or philosophy on this occasion.
And, better still, read such books on all
occasions and whenever the opportunity pre-
sents itself. This, after all, is the meaning of the
"Nation of the Book."
The People Have Given
A Mandate to Eisenhower
The American people have spoken. Exer-
cising their right as citizens of a free nation,
they went to the polls Tuesday and returned
President Eisenhower to office for a second
term.
The President's resounding victory over
Adlai Stevenson shown that he has been given
an unquestioned mandate and an overwhelm-
ing vote of confidence.
Men of oood will everywhere now pray
for the President's continued good health so
that he can meet the riqorous duties of the
highest office in this land.
Events around the world today show that
Mr. Eisenhower has a difficult task before him
to assist in maintaining the peace.
With the full knowledge ef this responsibil-
ity, the President must move to meet it. For it
was on the basis of their belief in Mr. Eisen-
hower's ability to do so that the American peo-
ple xeelected him so overwhelmingly.
military campaign* must be thrown out of the
window to make way for new ones.
But whatever the relative degrees of con-
fusion surrounding the action, one thing is cer-
tain: the United States is no longer the leader of
the free world. Apart from the fact that a major
Western decision was made by Britain and
France without either U.S. knowledge or ap-
proval of the decision, the war in the Near East
today may be directly attributed to a long series
of American foreign policy fumbles.
If the Korea conflict had the misleading title
of "police action." the present conflagration will
go down in history as "the unnecessary war."
For our government leaders have had more
than ample warninq over a period of several
years that seethinq unrest in the Neor East
could lead to nothing but bloodshed. Yet, they
embarked on a deliberate policy of isolating
Israel in favor of building an Egyptian dictator.
As in all other matters of major conse-
auence during the past four years, the Near
East explosion some ten days ago hit a com-
pletely unprepared Washinaton. A government
that has been almost totally responsible for
the confusion and conflagration, and that has
since shown its inability to cope with both, can
no longer claim the title of "leader."
This is a profoundly sad situation with
which the American people must now reckon.
Still the uncontested military and economic
titan of the world, they are now fallen from their
position as moral spokesman for free peoples
everywhere.
An Education Conference
Women's Division of the Combined Jewish
Appeal met last week for its first big affair of
the season its third annual education con-
ference here.
Subjects of discussion ranged over a
wide field of topics, including juvenile delin-
quency in the Greater Miami area; the impact in
Florida of the integration ruling on anti-Semi-
tism; and the critical situation in the Near East.
Purpose of these talks was better to equip
these women for the task ahead -- their parti-
cipation in the forthcoming 1956-57 Combined
Jewish Appeal campaign.
Armed with a keener understanding of their
local, national and overseas goals which are
the essence of the discussions they have sched-
uled the CJA Women's Division will bring to
the annual drive the vigorous leadership thut
has marked their activity in the past.
during the ev?lc
mm I **# it .
-7 IE0 MINLHIN
to S1 n MW% .
' one Jf
in t.J
tragic errors
Swept .long by the rush of the frenetic atmoYnhl! in *
I .m-w.th the mob-thrust from the (? V *
three decades hence. It is the New Era iojmJ?[ e,r *
George Orwell, who made the mistake of \Jw Wor
human dignity farther ahead than history m?J"*
JPy in ^lity Jj
lapse to have taken place
.rThere i,.no "*"* raoral cnsc'ence: there It ..
Afflatus cast in man's imagination however he Vhl
his privacy^to cast Him Divinity, that OranlK"'
mainly in hours of personal duress-we attrihut, .
our end. is supplanted by Big Brother
WGOIt tUSIMtSS fOH THt
MiWiY IlKFIO t KtSMNT
In Big Brother we are called upon to trust, jus,*...,
called upon-unquestioningly-to trust Ike FvenI Vft
days-I return here for point of reference to our I^!l
Europe and the Near East should have been forTh* i!!l
the most profound repudiation of Eisenhower-Dun-iT
Instead, running with the herd, we have returnedI tou
his office. "*
In that same capital city on the Potomac licsaUa.
Dulles, a cancer excised from his cut But public rZ2
James Hagerty not withstanding, the cancer j< not e2]
he ever in substance return to the pox, f whlch he h""W.
ery- Neither will the malignancy he -^,,1 ln thc '
out by G. O. P. prestidigitation.
What is it in Mr. Dulles' memorv now. leaving hiai
alone' Is it thc thought that his cancer -vmbolires the da
Administration he fashioned? It N perhaps more-i Nike
tion of thc fact that he has manufactured and >ucce-< i!ji
of Executive untouchahihty to his countrymen, that tan
have purchased this product without a trace if the Yankee!
formerly the foundation-stone of American intelligence
GKANITl INDIVIDUALISM HAS UlN THt $0UCf Of OUf MEta]
JT IS Yankee skepticism that keep. iu a people tag
European and Asiastic brothersa characteristic that!
prevented us from gathering in mob-, from -forming!
buildings: from shouting hosannah to sudden risen crieta
with social and economic panaceas; from willingly martht,
in recently-conceived uniforms bedecked by hysterical^
are a people who have had to be shown and. once >hoi,i
often moved so slowly that the energy of ill-defined i
dissipated itself upon the unyielding granite of our in
It is not the multiplicity of federal, state and local|
nor is it the deliberate and intelligent confusion of <
ances that has kept us a healthy, democratic ratios I
granite individualism that has been our savins grace: forl
plicity of governments and the deliberate confusion of
power can easily give way when a man betrays his duty I
fcrent.
This. I think, it is matnry that plagues Mr Dulles tsdarl
plague him most sharply in th>' future His c"nsciojsnenl
across our capital city to a President he ha- -upplantafci;
yond the city, it hithers and thither- first East thai
the multifarious global points of his incompetence.
sions quietly, perhaps, his gift ot pistols presented Jaj
again, his gift of pistols presented Nasser. He recall*
Quemoy. across whose straits Mr Dulles gave cause forCasl
tell the world that America wears the skin of a tiger but haf
of a lamb.
He crutches at memories of Geneva, where the Kii ted him and penetrated into the Near East with the >ud*il
ment of their Egypt arms arrangementthis, concluded!
watchful nose of State Department bred Henry Byroad*, *l
country down the river in a drunken stupor of anUSeiwosj
haps it is his deliberately distorted testimony before
Foreign Relations Committee last February". Mr. Dulles I
he presented to explain to the American people their"
Russia's advancing cold war.
THf StmAHTKS Of ACTION AMD THt CONDUCT Of mACI*
CINCf IT is the closest in time to his sudden illness.hekj
^ bility relives most vividly his Suez fiascohis urtaff
Eisenhower to insist that the British withdraw from U*
And least painful, but most embarrassing, is his recollectisj
Ike early in January' listed this withdrawal as a "muwr
of their joint Administration.
But If Mr. Dulles' illness is sad. it also has its <
For. fabricator James Hagerty not withstanding, wm
have to bear the burden of a world gone awry. **??1
to the Presidenta legacy Mr. Eisenhower helped fww m
and which the people have set as a seal upon his trusw
Mr. Eisenhower has. in the past, frecjuently *J^
"bold." in describing his rule But the semantics of aw
stirred him from the inaction of tackle for {tfb ?"l
And here is this man's ascending tragedythat.'"'T^
word even now overshadows the turgedness of his ^JL
and that the American people must soon come to *-
balance here of thought and deed.
For a President cata never be separated from po^ (
all from the unpnneipalled demeanor of his Par 5 |k^4-
Amencan people considered that party unpiwH* -i
cedented as it was, they returned Mr Eisenhower
Congress a Democratic nod.
e e a
AMUKAM fiOm MUST NOW WAIT AMD Ul
TMI$ It our sad inheritance today-a President jW^j
nation, who no longer is the leader of the free ^
who lost that leadership in theory last week wt-^
ago on his many marches through the green* "T^M
To all and sundry, he announced there is *'*!Lieti||
East." But the Near East exploded in a blare oi r
Israeli guns To all and sundry, he vowed Amerir ^
in the explosion; that, however, was prior to EiecuJ ^ *
face of this typical Eisenhower pronunciamenio. m
Centinved en Pt *


IBond Committee Schedules
jan Appearance Here Dec. 20;
Ben-Gurion Birthday to be Marked
Ttmt^n^m^
, Ambassador from
JrfVael to the Urn ed
rf also chief envoy to .he
iNations. will be featured
I', a community-wide Sa-
foel" at lhe Miami BeaC
nil'ec.20.
Sher chairman of the
LamirommiUee formate
Bonds, said
Wednesday
the first time in recent
at Ambassador Eban will
jjanii for the community-at-
ent visit" have of nece<-
limitH in attendance to
^|icr section <>f our com-
vhich constitute* top lend
[Sher said.
n to the "Salute to Is-
Bl be free to purchasers of
[$100 in Israel Bonds and
ins selling a minimum of
(Israel Bonds.
Hirsch-produced and di-
geant depicting the life of
fcemier David Ben-Gurion
[modern story of Israel will
Itention with Ambassador
fading professional actors
ttses will perform. Hirsch
baled.
iganizational meeting at the
Ee hotel, attended by more
I persons representing 127
Miami Jewish organ iza-
bproved plans for the gi-
ll
the organizations which
[have accepted co-sponsor-
"Salute to Israel" are the
Jewish Congress, B'nai
lens and Women's Coun-
teau of Jewish Education.
lit Features
Techniques
libit opened at the Miami
: Center Now 5 features
leljr varied techniques of
ked artists.
[riphs by Arnold Newman,
in Polymer Tempera by
i Kennedy and oils and
by Cirl Austen will be
by at the renter, 2100 Col-
through Nov. 21.
Ian. who studied in local
land at the University of
lis represented in the per-
[wllectton of photographs
Museum of Modern Art in
^rk City. His work is reg-
en in Life. Fortune, Har
oiidpy and other renowned
*s.
I Kennedy studied at the
'Art Institute, New York
pdent's League and under
Jomon. of Sarasota. She has
|d at the University of II-
ll'nivernty of Wisconsin,
pnstitute and Sarasota Na-"
She is the recipient of
pis awards.
| studied In Chicago. Oali-
hnd Italy. His work has
Mi throughout the United
Rrandeis University Women, Con-
ference of Jewish Women's Organ-
izations. Miami and Miami Beach
chapters of Hadassah, Hebrew
Academy, Jewish War Veterans,
Jewish Home for the Aged Wom-
en's Auxiliary, Labor Zionist As-
sembly of South Florida, Pioneer
Women Council, Farband, Poale
Zion, Mizrachi. Women's American
ORT. Workmen's Circle, the Zion-
ist Organization of America, the
Zionist Council of South Florida
and the Greater Miami Rabbinical
Afcjn*
Eban first achieved worldwide
prominence as official liaison be-
tween the Jewish community of
Palestine and the United Nations
committees which deliberated the
Palestine problem in Geneva and
at Lafce Soceess. He collaborated in
the preparation of the Jewish case
which was brought before the Gen-
eral Assembly and the Security
Council and himself presented a
part of the Jewish plea which re-
sulted in the establishment of the
State of Israel.
A South African by birth, Eban
was educated in England and grad-
uated from Cambridge with high
honors. He was appointed to Pem-
broke College, Cambridge, as a lec-
turer in Arabic, Persian and He-
brew literalurc, and held that post
until 1940, when he went to Pales-
tine as liaison between Allied Head-
quarters and the Jewish commun-
ity.
After the war, Eban settled in
Jerusalem as chief instructor of
the Middle East Center of Arabic
Studies. In 1940. at the invitation
of Dr. Chaim Weizmann, he joined
the Jewish Agency for Palestine
and worked in the field of Arab-
Jewish relations.
Eban, who speaks Hebrew, Ara-
bic and several European languages
with great fluency, is the author of
a book entitled "The Middle Eastj
and World Politics." He has trans-
lated Into English a novel by the
Egyptian author. Tewfik al Hakim,
and published a number of works
on Hebrew and Arabic literature.
Near Eastern social and cultural
problems and Arab-Jewish rela-
tions.
Paq 5 A
TX?
Top Community Leaders to Co-Chair
Professional Division of Sinai Fund
AIM (MN
[ Book Review
Shmaryahu Swirsky will
wit review for members of
Congregation Sisterhood
AT1?,.* th* con"*-
[*v nth ave. Mrs. Bertha
ls chairman.
Rumor Clinic' Due
At Beach Meeting
Miami Beach B'nai B'rith lodge,
in cooperation with the Anti-De-
famation League, will present a
"Humor Clinic," together with a
panel'discussion of ADL problems.
at a meeting Wednesday evening
in the Lucern hotel.
Edwtn Matter, chairman of ADL
committee for the lodge, will con-
duct the program, find panelists
will include George J. Talianoff,
ADL commissioner for District 5,
and president of the Florida State
Federation of B'nai BYith lodges;
George KronengoW, president of
the Beach lodge; Sidney Levy;
Miss Priseella Rosenfeld, educa-
tion direetor, Florida regional
office of the ADL; and Mrs. Peter
Glazer, state ADL chairman of
B'nai B'rith Women's chapters
Frank, Liberman
At Helm of Beth
Jacob Anniversary
David Whitman, president of the
Reth Jacob Congregation, an-
nounced Wednesday that the forth-
coming 30th anniversary banquet
honoring Beth Jacob's first honor-
ary president, Morris B. Frank, will
be headed by Hon. Bernard Frank
and Hon. Marcie Liberman.
Bernard Frank, councilman of
Miami Beach and civic leader here,
will be general chairman of the
banquet honoring his father. Fr.ink
this week hailed "the outstanding
record of Beth Jacob Congregation
in the preservation of traditional
Judaism. I am looking forward to
the celebration of the anniversary
with the joint support of the local
community." he said.
Beach Vice Mayor Liberman.
treasurer of Beth Jacob Congrega-
tion, has accepted the honorary
chairmanship of the anniversary
banquet scheduled March 2, 1957.
Appointment of three outstand-
ing community leaders. Dr. Meyer
Eggnatz. Sidney Lefcourt and
Aaron M. Kanner. as co-chairmen
of the professional division of the
development fund of Mt. Sinai hos-
pital was announced Wednesday
by Dan B. Ruskin. who expressed
deep satisfaction that these three
key personalities have accepted the
important position.
They will share the responsibil-
ity of mobilizing the support of the
dentists, lawyers and accountants
on behalf of the development -futiri.
All throe of the professional di-
vision's co-chairmen have achiev-
ed noteworthy records of service to
the community. Lefcourt and Kan-
ner are trustees of Mt. Sinai hos-
pital, while Dr. Eggnatz. although
a Miami resident only since 1951, is
prominently active in many civic
and philanthropic causes.
Dr. Eggnatz is a member of the
staff of Mount Sinai hospital in
orthodonitia, as well as on the
staffs of Variety Children's hospi-
ta and Memorial hospital in Holly-
wood. He was chairman of the
dental division of the Community
Chest of Dade county and was co-
chairman of the dental division of
the Combined Jewish Appeal in
Miami.
A native of Florida and long-
time resident of Miami, Kanner
has been active in the Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Federation and the
Combined Jewish Appeal for many
years and has spearheaded numer-
ous drives. In 1954, he was chair-
man of the CJA. He has been a
member of the board of governors
and executive committee of Feder-
ation since 1952.
Lefcourt, also a lone-time resi-
dent of the area, in addition to be-
ing a trustee of the hospital, is
vice chairman of trustees of Fed-
eration and has been a dynamic
factor in many CJA campaigns. He
i; a former chairman of the budget
committee of Federation and is
vice president of Beth David Con-
gregation.
Maimonides is Forum Subject
"MaimonidesGreatest Jew of
the Middle Ages and Greatest of
the Medieval Philosophers," will
be the topic of a lecture by Dr.
Abraham Wolfson Sunday evening
at the Spinoza Outdoor Forum,
11th st and Ocean ct. Mrs. Minnie
Shubov also on the program, will
recite humorous tales from Sholom
Aleichem.
Glass Named Ad Official
W. Bentley Glass, of 225 27th st.,
Miami Beach, was Wednesday nam-
ed coordinator of advertising and
public relations for Citizens Fed-
eral Savings and Loan Assn. of
Hialeah, by David Stuzin, presi-
dent.
ABRAHAM SCHAFER
CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT
Wishes to announce the removal of his office
to
940 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach, Florida
Suit* 216 Telephone JE 2-2339
Complefe and Dependable Title Ifcffct
M
IAMI TITLC
iQtetmctCo.
* Y6ARS OF TlTtl SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY
OWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE
TM IsMreec* FeRcles el
met City Title Hi...... Ce.
CMftef, Serelet 4 fteserre.
(med Mooeeeo
""?MWUUNOAKAM
TIIIPHOMI Ft Mttl
When it conies to saving...
come to Dade Federal
where thousands save millions
with Insured Safety and
Earn dividends twice a year
at the current rate ol 3V2%
per annum.
DADE FEDERAL SAVINGS
Accounts opened or funds added to
accounts on or be j ore the 10th of the
month earn dividend's from the first.
rnnwVfi'i^VnkiVfifn- .
"One ,gl the Nation's
Qlae$l -md Largest'
Dade Federal
I SAV NGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION oLMIAMI
TVW.J*J!.*^ 4 CONVENIiHT WHCM TO SftVE YOU
41 N.t. Ftm Avmm
ltflt S.W. M Stret
e 14M N.W. let. Street
e 57*7 M.W. 7tll Avon.
RESOURCES EXCEED 98 MILLION DOLLARS
I I


[I
H
":





Page 6 A
Masters Will Head
Annual GMJCC Meet
Joseph Master'- has been appoint-
ed chairman of the sixth annual
meeting of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Community Center, it has he^n
announced by Mi-. Milton Sirkin.
president.
The meeting is scheduled for
Sun.lay evening, Nov. 25 at the
Sen (Jull hotel.
Flection of officers and board of
directors will take place at this
time. Nominations committee i~
under the chairmanship of Fre
K. Shochet. publisher of The Jew-
ish Floridian. Annual agency re-
ports will be given by Mrs. Sirkin
and executive director Eiraim dale
Representatives of the Ortor
Miami Jewish Federation and the
"unity Chest will also I.....D
hand to address the meeting.
Members ot the annual meeting
ning committee in addition to
Masters are Mrs Hay Berrin. Mn
Edward Cantor. Leo Chaikin, M<
Harriet Cohen. Leon Epstein, M '
ton Friedman. Irvini I U Ed
M< ore, Mrs. Paula Orllk, Mrs Wil-
liam Sussman. Mrs Julhu Weiner,
Mr- Bernard Woksler and Mrs
Mejer Brilliant.
Labor Zionists Lsunch Season
I ibor Zionist Assembly will
li Id its first meeting of the a ason
Mi at the Ettstadnil
office. 600 Lincoln rd .r 7. SI
Ian. \ i. pn -ident. will preside in
the aba resident l>r a. J
I.-hlon. Subject to Ihs discuss "l Is
* Present Situation in 1st
tOStfH MUSTER'S
* Jen 1st fhrkH^r
Community Singers
To Install Officers
Miami Beach Community Singers
will hold their annual dinner in-
stallation Sunday evening at the
Delano hotel. Miami Beach Coun-
cilman Harold Shapiro will install
Samuel Friedman honorary presi-
dent of the organization.
Program will include Boris
! Pricher. actor; Bob Lyons, radio
and television personality: and
Jeanette Miller, noted state star.
Also scheduled are Ruth Suther-
lin. female lead in previous Miami
Beach Community Singers produc-
tions here, and members of the
I j choral group. including Anne
1 Bromberg. Buth Kramer. Dorothy
' Hebarber and Fdith Rothstein.
Judge Kenneth Oka will be guest
speaker Ben Yomen is conductor.
Accompanist is Margaret Yomen.
Frid
Qy. No
Royal Hungarian "wafeJS
For Beautifully Arranged Affairs with Jrad
Cuisine-Use Our Kosher Caterina Fnriiv
kSHINGTON AVENUE, MIAMI IEACM 3 C"','
woNt n I
731 WASHINGTON
Friendship Club Will Mark Anniversary
Catering for All Orcatlons
ArreNgad Any Day la the Weak
Mashgiach on Premises
Ere* Parkiaf ... Air CnndUiomti
PHONE UH 6 6043
0M NOW Ttl HOy ,
We willbe open ^
M*ry, Soturdoy |
Only
Open 4:00-9:30.
940-71stSt.,M,qrai|
N0RMAMDT ISU
Opwt, tke (Jjfl
TAKEIBUS-DIIKT*.
Anniversary danre which will
celebrate the ninth year of the
(olden Age friendship club of the
Greater Miami Jewish < om-mmity
Center l- slated lor t h e Town
Branch Saturday evening, it was
announced b] Henry Garlaon, pres-
ident.
The club currently BPOnaOH
an English class Monday evenings.
Through the cooperation nf Mt
Sinai hospital, a medical plan has
been formulated, A transportation
service ia tlao m naa for jin'mlnr-
who live some distance from the
It liter.
b addition, the group sponsors
Sunday afternoon socials, which
<; .. v n m k o F k \ l \ v
Sunday, \or ember tlth. i P.M.
COMPLETELY AIR CONDITIONED
Isaac Gellis
RESTAURANT DELICATESSEN
We 0ordially Invite Yon to Enjoy
A f nique Food Experience
in the
DELIGHTFULLY NOVEL ATMOSPHERE OF OUR
BEAUTIFULLY REDECORATED DINING ROOM
1141 Washington Ave. (opposite City Hall), Miami Beach
Delicious I)inmrs from S!.tt5
Complimentary Wise, Knishej and Stltier with R-gulor D/nn-rj
Open Dody 11 a.m. t. 9 p.m. Saturday S p.m. to 9 p.m.
DltJAUr 14WS OBSERVED
TEtfPHONE JE 4-26SS
features guest speakers, entertain-
ment and holiday celebrations, plus
regular Thursday night get-to-
getberi
A committee under the supervi-
sion ol Mrs. Anna I-rvine is work-,
ini: on plans to make the anni-
reraary event one of the high-,
lights of the year.
Israel Official Due
To Visit in Miami i
Beryl Locker, memher 01 DVMl*a
Parliament ad co-chairman of the j
Jewish Agency, will be a Miami
visitor late in December.
dicker will arrive here to be
principal speaker Sunday. Dec. 23.
at a meeting of the Israel Histadrut
Committee in Waldman's Crown
hotel.
The meeting, in the form of a
banquet, will mark the 36th anni-
versary of Histadrut.
* P*n O* Ut^
t
I
1
I
Our deposits have
more than doubled in
.the past year.
The Bank of Miami
Beach's lilt increase
in deposits make it
the fastest jrowinj latk
ia Dak CtNtr!
t
:.

Picciolo's
ARE NO LONGER
ASSOCIATED WITH
THE SUN CITY MOTEL
RESTAURANT IN
SUNNY ISLES

DOROTHY & SAM
PICCIOLO ARE
BACK AT THEIR OLD
LOCATION
136 Collins Avenue
VINCiNT
SAM
DOROTHY
OPENING IN NOVEMBER
with their famous Food
PHONE JE 8-1267
... and, that's only the.
beginning for. in the
last few weeks, these
figures have been
increased even more...
-
... proof positive that
confidence, service,
; neighborlmess and
': deposit insurance
plus quarterly regular
2*A1 interest payments
I are just what folks
. expect and want
i from their bank.
BANK of
miami BEACH
H.t. \\ aahiugUMi VVemi*
*trmbrr I rdrrml Urp
ln$mrnnrc Corparari
1
arsfilles
CATER1NS FOB AU OCC
Banquets f,^
Weddings | |
HOTEl
Srncrly Kshr Rabbinical Supervisita
FULL 10 COURSE DINNER
N* litra Chtrte for Steaks, Chops end lMtti
ALSO TRAD TiONAL FRIDAY N'GHT oifckc.
WITH COMPLIMENTARY WINE 4 SELTZER
On the Ocean 1741 Collins Avenue Miami
It -57ll fr.r for kirn* *
HAROLD PONT and IRVIN CORDON
GORDON and PONT
nu/s
KOSHER CATEIIII,
f rent ftsri efeeavres to CMpbfc |
170 N. W. 5th ST., MIAMI PHONE Ftj
Under tabbiaical Supervision
OPEN HOUSE WEDDINGS BAR MITZVAHS tECBTM
|
that ^
lutlniss Meeting, ef
anquet, or
|
Haw.
Special Occasion
You'll find complHa
facilities to exacty sotbfj]
your needs inHnGaaV1]
Aladdin, Scheherazadi I
Rubaiyat Rooms, b* i I
wedding or a privatef
for InfornnWo*1 |
HAZEL ALLISON
Catering Dire***
llh SI. ColHM'
have a truly luxurious
wedding
fasmon show
at the exciting new...
FaMmibcaKi-
at sitsaUt pricts!
Because of our matchless facilities.
and experienced management
and expertly trained staff, we can
serve any event for much less
than you could imagine'
Vet you will enjoy all the glamour
and excitement of Miami Beach's
newest luxury hotel!
And remember-here at the Seville-
a luncheon for ten or a banquet
for over a thotnead can be served
with the same gracious ease'
Seville'
L
Cars-IB
CALL CATERW**
DEPARTAUNT
$rk/y **
jKlterson
fjm
OCeANPHOHT. ftth TO 30th aTWCCTS. MIAR
RfACH


No
,vember 9. 1956
WJsElected
hel Chamber VP
U Mazer, board chairman of
En Pulp & PaDer COrP hi,S
[elected vice president of the
rir,n*rael Chamber of Coffl-
4- Industr) and national
_3I) nf it membership com-
Nathan Straus III, president
Chamber, announced this
jn New York.
er is an earlv arrival to Mi-
iBeach where he spends more
mx months of each year. His
Lny'j plant is located in Palat-
atr was one of a group of
(rican business leaders who
[led the Chamber three years
lo establish closer economic
rflween the I'nited States and
[l He has been a director of
;anization since its forma-
and the Mazer family have
[been interested in Israel's in-
ly potential. The Abraham
kr Fondestablished by the
flounder of Hudson Pulp &
lf_m association with invest-
throughout the world, set up
Israel the Middle East's only
IS paper mill in 1951.
er 600 American companies
membership- in the Ameri-
Inel Chamber of Commerce
i-try. It- sponsoring groups
iael are the Manufacturers
tbe Chamber of Commerce
I Farmer- Federation.
+Jewisti Fit radian
SL
W
" VffJrCK"
Page 7 A
wish vesmi ccntcb ]
WIMMINfr :'.::::
afc B 51 |il

::AS
Muscular Judaism
Temple Zion forms PTA;
Ejects Rohr/ich President
Fred Rohrlich has been elected
president of the newly formed FTA
of Temple Zion.
Other officers named at a recent
organizational meeting are Jack
Deutchman, vice president; Mrs.
Martin Loss, corresponding secre-
tary; Mrs. Benjamin Jonas, record-
ing secretary; and Mrs. David Bur-
rows, treasurer.
JACOB MAZEI
intor Schiff
Anders Liturgy
I honor of the 51st wedding an-
I of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob
who 'I'd the Onegj
-' ft ning at the Is-i
p Center, a friend of Mr.
F v cantor at
I ht and Saturday serv-
i there las) wi ek,
tator Jacob Kahan, internation-
renoune-l as the cantor with
i has won fame
Mac and concert artist in Eu-
Canada, South America and
stout the United States. He
music and voice culture at
[Conservatory of Music in Vi-
ctor Kahn arrived in the
1 States in 1942. Since then,
1 gained acclaim as an inter-
tV* ,he Hel'r(w liturgy.
bi Morton Malavsky offici-
WATERFRONT
A DfVUOPMENT, partly completed.
Owner toys, tell as if. Wonderful
opportunity for builder or Investor.
2,000 Ft. of white sand beach on
Gulf side and 2,000 Ft. of U.S. 1
frontage. Would make a terrific
yacht club with enough land fer
gelf coarse and residential use.
South Shore Realty
BROKE** COOPERATE
Nl 3741a
Waterfront Development
This outstanding buy, situated
in Lee County has recorded lots
and bay frontage that is worth
20% more than asking price.
250acres of undeveloped land is
also included. PRICED AT
$300,000 with attractive terms.
Complete details to qualified
buyers. Brokers protected.
CONTACT
James L. Walker, Realtor
Box 475, Naples, Fla.
or call Midway 2-1341
f'9'on is Subject of Talk
esident of Miami chapter of
encan Humanists Assn., Ever-
I Bosenstein, president, will
fk at a meeting of the Miami
Fet>' 'or Ethical Culture Sun-
""wing, subject at the 11
" 'n Koubek Center will
BUILDERS
BEAUTIFUL HOME SITES
75 Ft. Front
FROM $4,000
MULTIPLE UNIT 10TS
All Siies
BUSINESS LOTS
See Us Before Tow Buy
We Specialise in North Miami Beach
Also Income Property
and
ACREAGE
Merritt Realty
344 M. E. 167th St. 16-4520
l"Rel
lun i- for the Living."
'e look.nr, tor a n,c. home
"id income property
>''issSeeinfTtos!
1 Of M,a
Shores, 2-Bedroom
j B -"ore., i-aegroom
w aw. ,hom* b*u""y ur-
n, ,.. y ""Oecaped. By owner.
L*f """ "2 AM MU 1.U16
ACREAGE
NEAR 40 MILE BEND
Close to Dude County Line
12,000 ACRES
$30 per Acre
10,000 ACRES
Between Melbourne and
Orlando, Fla.
$45 per Acre
29. DOWN
WYMAN ATKINS
Realtor 1271* W. Dixie Mwy.
K B-B332 PI -
Acreage
Specialist
See
F. D. H. Mackenzie, Realtor
Telephone MA 2-4215
0CALA-S1LVER SPRINGS, FLA.
DEPENDABLE
REAL ESTATE
KNOW-HOW!
MINK K.\
SHORELAND'ARCADE
NOME BITTER
5093 acres about 45 miles
from West Palm Beech, 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% cash. 3 year
moratorium. This available
few days only.
J. B. POWELL, JR.
Broker
Phone Temple 2-4641
West Palm Beach, Fla.
SOUTHWEST FLORIDA
APPROXIMATELY 750-acre is-
land, Mirco area, suitable to de-
velop or hold long term. First
time ever offered for sale, S85.000.
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, $66,000.
O'MAKONY, REALTY
REALTOR
2461 First St., Ft. Myers
For all your needs
REAL ESTATE
in Brevard County
WRITE WIRE ... or Sit:
R. C. BURNS, Reg. Broker
116 Willord St Ph Cocoa 474
. 0. Bos 762, Deot. B, Cocea, Fla
SACRIFICE
at $184 per Acre
Total Price $731,400
Liberal terms, over 3.000 ft. road
frontage, located or, warm side and
safe side of Palm Beach Canal near
West Palm Beach
FOR PITAllS Stt
GEORGE DYKES
609 Ingroham Bldq.
Phone Miami FR 3-9922
2643 ACRES
Martin County
One Mile Frontage on
Warfield Road & Sea-
board R.R. Within 15
Miles of Pratt & Whit-
ney Plant She. 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 2-2806
SALE OR TRADE
SEVERAL thousand acres near
new S42.000.000 Palm Beach
County Pratt & Whitney jet
engine plant site. Excellent for
INDUSTRIAL or DEVELOP-
MENT purposes. Tremendous
potential for speculation. Good
income properties ANY-
WHERE considered in TRADE
price: S225 per acre consult
LES FARNVM.
Exclusive with:
RAYMOND F. MAY CO.
Harvey Bldg.
West Palm Beach, Florida
Telephone Temple 2-1669
A A FOR ACREAGE
TOWNSHIP 48 S-RANGE 42E
DEERFIELD-POMPANO AREA
190 acres . $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 aero
10 acres . $1,600 per acre
10 acres $2,000 per acre
214 acres $2,400 per acre
90 acres S3 100 per acre
5 acres $6,000 full price
6H acres $14,300 full price
25 acres $37,500 full price
15 3(n'i $12,000 full price
THESE are just a few of our
acreage I stir OS.
A A REALTY
347 N. E. First St.
Pompan o Beach, Fla.
Pompano 3- 3712 Evenings JA 2-2438
BROWARD
Subdivision Sites
All near Downtown Fort Lander-
dale 88 acresFHA approved -
OK'd Septic tanks.
$2,500 PER ACRE-29'. DOWN
245 ACRES on New River-excel-
lent for waterfront development -
over 500 homesites and business
frontage.
$4,000 PER ACRE 29'. DOWN
660 ACRES7-12' elevationnear
J large subdivisions.
$1,800 PER ACRE29'. DOWN
Atlas Realty Corporation
1263 E. las Olas Blvd. JA 3-4326
Ft. Lauderdale
FORT MYERS
OPPORTUNITY 1
700 ACBES NEAR CITY one BIVEB -
active ceater frontage en im-
-.rtant boalevord. S310 pe' "';
29% cash and halaace 10 annual
payments. Fine subdivision site.
JEFFCOTT
Realty Investments
2400 FIRST ST1EET
FOtT MYIRS, FLORIDA

900 feet
Business frontage on U.S.
Highway No. 1 near Homo-
stead Air Base. Ideally locat-
ed. 243 foot deep. Will sell
separately or together.
$170 front ft.
SEE TODAY
Corner Block
467 ft. U.S. Highway 1 front-
ago. Close in to city limits.
Only $250
per front ft.
5 Acres
Choice location, ideal for de-
velopment.
Only $4400
per acre
A STEAL
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 several ma|or
tourist attractions and thriving
cities. Will gross investors 12-mil-
hon 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.
5951 Burlington Ave. No.
St. Petersburg 2, Florida
Phone 33-8641
KEEN-LOVELL
REAL ESTATE
16121 Federal Highway
Phono SI7-9015
Several Good Buys In
Lee County, small tracts:
107 ACRES, Pine Island, 'i mile
road frontage, adjacent to rjew
waterfront development only
$250 per acre.
38 ACRES, with 680 Ft. on hard
top road: practically next door to
new subdivision- good high land.
Terms at $22,000.
160 ACRE tr.ict. adjoining Phipps
Ranch. One mile frontaoe on good
county road. Partially cleared and
improved; ideal to sell as small
acreage tracts S25 per acre.
50 ACRES, with approximately
1000 Ft. on beautiful Caloosahat-
chea River plus over V, mile duble
road frontage. Meal to hold or
develop. Price $28500. .
DOUGLASS CHAMBERS Inc.
Realtors
Fort Myers, Florida

i
:
! *
, I

,


Page 8 A
+Jew9sl Bible Teaches Us How to Achieve States ot Mental Health
The following is another in a series <>/ article* prepared bx spiritual
leaders here for The Jewish Floridian "Rabbinical Corner" in COOpeT-
ation with the Greater Miami RdMntncdl Anoi. Rjobi Abraham
tierson. of Tifereth Israel \orthude Center, is fffffWIflMtltT of t'ui
Avm. program.
BY
RABBI ABRAHAM CASSEL
Torah Temple
It would be dishonest if we
v.i iv tn merely point out the pos-
i'-ve forms of the Bible. The
Bible, in my opinion, is a Book
< l Truth This m.ik.'s ,.i the Bihlr
the greatest of hooks its hon
eaty tta reality, it is. there-
fore, a real book of life. <*riinal-
Iv the'imrient Hebrews called it
! ("heyim." CTree of I-ire.
no avail There is another quo-
tjtmn: "Mar. should disdOM his
mi- to the community. Man
bhou!J speak ol hla inner woes,
if h.- ten i emotional strivings
! iv.ui-i' u hen he
i ks I i h rr!ie\ ea him-
Ot part of the Buffering."
There is another: "There are
three thing! which destroy the
*un>M!i hems and hrinT him to
his ultimate end a bad spirit
because H its Rbnesty and be-
cause it speaks and teaches the
truth of life itself. Thus, even
the negative and "bad" side of
Ine is recorded in it. The Bible
en discusses the subject of
mental and emotional Qhaen
The, proper study of mankind
The Rabbinical
Comer
i- man. We try to recognize this
in writings and proclaim it as a
t< iiree of strength in. human suf-
fering and as an incentive to
reach the ultimate goal of man
happiness and contentment
The great Kraeplin in 1896. who
created the concept of manic de-
pressive psychosis, and the en-
tire phenomenon of emotional
and affect-disorders, was not the
i -i Surely the Bible came be-
lt re him. and the very concepts
mood disorders can be traced
and found in the very pages of the
Oeat Book, the Bible. Our ngMi
who lived hundreds and thous-
ands ni \cars before Kraeplin.
knew of emotional illness and
understood the dangers of emo-
tional swings Above all. they
knew clearly the causes of men-
t.il and emotional breakdowns
For instance. I have several
quotations from Talmudic sources
which prove that, for all pur-
poses, emotional illness is not
new. ft is as old as the Bible it-
s' If We find in the Talmud: "Do
r t worn about the fe.us of to-
i arrow because you know not
v bal tomorrow brings Who
s. perhaps tomorrow will
< me and you are no longer there
or perhaps tomorrow will never
o me. then this worry will ho of
- *
mood is one of the major
ones
The soul is called bj five dif-
ferent names and one of the im-
portant names is "Rooach '" This,
in ancient Hebrew. means
' "breath, spirit, emotion of man "
* The great rabbis proclaim that a
stupid dog is the symbol describ-
ing a man upon whom the bad
spirit hovers The man who in-
sists upon being depressed does
not understand the beaut}- and
joy of just plain living. He is
equal to a dog. a very stupid dog.
There is another very unusual
quotation which proves the wis-
dom of the people of old who
lived by the Book. "The evil emo-
tion comes upon one who has not
washed in the morning." The
sages preached good health or a
clean mind in I clean body Wash
ing one's hands, according to an-
cient Judaism, is a necessity upon
rising in the morning, plus the
offering of a prayer of thanks-
giving to Cod for the right to Use
again and be alive
Our sages surely knew the
meaning of illness which comes
from a sick spirit or a sick soul.
The Bible points out, not only
the causes of emotional illness,
but also teaches the rules of
emotional health According to
Biblical teachings, the emotions
of man are divided into two
sources of origin. One is the
emotion which comes from the
heart or which the heart dic-
tates, and the other is directed by
the brain, or by intelligence and
logic Thus we have moods dic-
tated solely by the heart, i.e. "h?
has a soft heart;" "he has a weak
heart;" "he"d give the shirt off
hi- back These are actions
which come directly from, and
are dictated by emotions of the
In ;irt The heart is the main j
source of these emotions The
second source is the brain. These
Question
Box
sources of Jewui.
that such was ? "ft
. A number 71 ,n'
offered for thi* ^*,B
claim that n**
KABS1 4MANAM CASSU
are based on logical analysis of
the situation. We are taught that
lx>th. as a combination, are the
best for man An emotional life
dictated by the heart, combined
with logic, usually is rational ana"
wise and leads to successful
achievement in life.
Psychologists say "give him
back his self-esteem and his feel-
ings of security, and his symp-
toms tend to disappear." The
rabbis of old and the Bible tell
us to "teach man to bridle his
emotions, not to lose his self-
respect by his unbridled emo-
tions." "Teach man to use his
heart in conjunction with his
brain." This combination of log-
ical and emotional thinking makes
for the complete and successful
man. This rule is as wise and
practical as the rules of modern
psychology and mental r.ygiene
today The Bible is the Book of
Why is k customary to recite the
137th Psalm of David .ft.r o.ch
meal on weelc days and the lMth
Psalm of David after each meal on
Saturdays and holidays?
It has been a Jewish tradition
ever since the destruction of the
Temple, to have some continuous
reminder of the fact that the Tem-
ple was destroyed at every occa-
sion where we find happiness and
satisfaction. This is meant to sdber
our joys with the realization that clair """m i>
we would have achieved greater the deceased "aav. J0**!
happiness had the Temple not been his l.fetime and .k ^
destroyed For thfa reason the glass charity are ,,, l his *i
is broken under the wedding can- Others claim that ik-""""*!
** meant ,,, show h "^
The 137th Psalm of David re- ambled ,,,|V *,
minds u, of this fact as it speaks iarc ""'ted in one bodv at
of the people of Israel weeping at 1 Frs The unity
;the waters of Babylon, jt also give'
jus the great oath which proclaim,
If I forget thee. O' Jerusalem
may my right hand forget her cun ,
ning" (Psalms 137:3). fn this re j ***" as a token fonte
spect the Jew remembers Jerosa- thal nis >ul shall be rewaj
lean and pledges her his loyalty! Heaven for the charitable ri
after every meal. On the Sabbath his friends and relatives sT
and holidays, when it is more ap- "
propriate to recall sadness and
feel dejected, the 126th Psalm is
substituted. This Psalm speaks of
the return to Zion and indicates a
note of hope and expectation.
These Psalms are said directly be-
fore the Grace which comes after
a meal.

- of the ta,
Ihrmigh.th,
offerings j^
y box.
Still others claim thi
Wti
Why is it customary to collect of-
ferings of charity at a funeral from
those who attend the rites?
Such has been the custom in
many places. Some of the later
earth. Furthermore, it jjjl
is a token of our belief inflhl
mortality of the soul, jhottal
we still feel that it has if1
and that we can still heij"
ally, it is claimed thai the t_
is given for the living, d|3
witness of a funeral feeblbM
of offering charity so th*bj
spared on this earth as Ion*J
sible. In the presence of ts}{
one becomes humble ana* rai,
his own futility in the bttii
fate.
(A J.-wUh TH.-tr.phlo Aim I
lii I!.I.I.I .- ,| Ki,
Ing of ItookH."
nion. "Weekla
Saturday
Portion
a.m. 8er-
NORTH SHORE CENTER. 620
75th at. Conservative. Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz. Cantor Edward Klein.
Smur-
l-.l.l> *:I5 |i.m. Dec mow:
I.If.- in Southern ltuM|>lnilli>
J .-*. ~r.u ... ....- Ill CM,,,. ri.-I >| f lOMI'H TOI| >
amazing guidance lor the human !.',*> ; '", *<<> "Wield) Por.
. ""ii Itar Mllivali: Bruce, hi.ii of
being in his desire to achieve
happiness in life. It teaches emo-
tional illness in very simple and
practical terms. It is the finest
book of practical and everyday
psychology.
RELIGIOUS DIRECTORY
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7D1 Carlyle
ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever.
Herman
I foflM
"The Hum.- > r fr. ,ni
ANSHE EMES. 2343 Cor.. Way. iJElL^EaR WiEcUCod ;V#-
... | Orthodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Reckov-
ky.
e
CORAL GABLES CENTER. 3W
Palermo ave. Liberal. Rabbi Morris
Sfcop. Cantor Irving Robinson.
Frlilay l j;. p m Sermon "The Place
'i la (he Mi.,1,.i n T, m-
l Hei > h ,i..|i. it< ,| i,. IntSrn i -
>'..nili Sai.iwth ..r ASA VI r.i.i.
vnthla liv.ii iil portlelnote s ,'
Hermon "Whal I
ii niK I niv. real I'.... '
BETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd avo.
Conservative. Rabbi Yaakov Rosen-
berg. Cantor William W. Lipson.
' ila I'lS p in s,-i rn.,11 'The
*.i laatlr. Loots I > Brai
Hal ": 0 mi Bar Ultavah
si- .en, ..n .f Mi an I \ii- \.,
i.i
e e
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T. Swir-
sky. Cantor Louis Gartenhaus.
r .1
on l i ... .1 ha JeSrlah \'..i.- '
.
BETH EMETH. 12250 N.W. 2nd
ave. Conservative.
..I-. la p m Herb, i Bui
. inw
shi '" rta> r\ in Mr and
i
?
BETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi H. Louis Rott-
en en.
Friday '..?. p.m. Ratm-tlay I '.". Fir-
' .L..-..I. S|.....k i larsvaL" Vfc
t..i Asrah win review 11- Weekii r,,i
e e e
BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washing-
ton ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tiber
Stern. Cantor Maurice Mamches.
'''id* i Saiurday l.-SO am
.- i inn Weekl) Portion "
e e
BETH RAPHAEL. 135 NW 3rd
see. OrthodoH. Rabbi Aria Becker.
Friday p.in. bbtunlajf 8:30 am
u n
CORAL WAY JEWISH CENTER.
Rabbi Max Shapiro. Cantor Paul
Bock.
,..l".r"uJ,, ," '" si W,
Mleli Hrh'M.I audltorl
V,(1 s-......i' "Th* True i
About

FLAGLER-GRANADA. 50 NW
51st pi. Conservative. Rabbi Leo
Hoim.
., y"'' i "i Usturda. w m
..r...n Himu ,l..|, ,,. ,.. ,
Nation Boot I hreenben ana Bti
' 'J'1" < i-".. i-..- In Junior
e e
HEBREW ACADEMY. 910 6th
si. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander
Gross.
rrlday r.js p m. Saturday a.m.
VKaekly p..i......
Kern
HIALEAH-MIAMI SPRINGS. 951
Flaminoo way. Conservative.
e
HOMESTEAD CENTER. It3 NE
th st Homestead. Conservative.
Morris Gerti officiates.
e
HOLLYWOOD BETH SHOLEM
1725 Monroe st., Hollywood. Con-
servative. Rabbi Samuel Lerer.
e
HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI.
2030 Polk st., Hollywood. Conserv-
ative. Rabbi David Shapiro. Cantor
Yehudah Hoilbraun.
rridaj I to y m. itn. hUtsvah; OansL
duuahi.-r of Mi and Mi Hal '. I:g
wnihal Sermon: p........ Annltilla-
iii.ii
a
ISRAELITE CENTER. 319t SW
24th lar. Conservative. Rabbi Mor-
ton Malavsky. Cantor Samuel
SahVow.
1 rWjy b and Ml m armoR:
,'.r.iii* i' "<' Stela Nati
I.. Ik- Boateaii ..i linea Khahbat.

KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid
ave. Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehr-
field. Cantor Abraham Self.
_ "taj B i |. n, rlaiurdaj M ...
' nab Coma boas afeta
a
LAUDERDALE EMANU-EL.
1101 S. Androws ave. Ft. Leuder
dale. Re.orm. Rabbi Mario, Ran-
son.
e
MIAMI HEBREW SCHOOL. 1101
SW 12th ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Si-
mon April. Cantor Berate K.temer.
' ftdB) i -.. |, si tn a m
^rmon- .. N.
a
MONTICELLO PARK. 164th st
f?..1* ,,,n Conservative.
Rabbi Isaac Lorer.
1 \' p m Bareiasii .nu- l>.
toturd.v? '" ,iW,kn "'
Rli hard i..-.. t ii
in-, and
Mr*
lt.-n
I'.il.i i.
e
SOUTH OADE JEWISH CEN
TER. S. Miami Community Hall.
Reform. Rabbi Herbert M. Bawm-
ard.
Friday one aarvlca oalv at l:lt p.m.
in M-rrl..k 117. flv*rlt) ..f Miami
main ramwua Berasoat: "la th^ Uaa
..f Poree Bvei MoralT"
SOUTHWEST JEWISH CENTER.
6430 SW 8th st. Conservative. Rab-
bi Abraham Levitan.
Kii.li I U p.m. Sermon: "Jacob
Rater* Jordanfa." Duals at i m.-K
sh,.l.l..ii are Mr an.I Mr* Phi
1. iIi.iii Sal ii I oi Villain "
e a
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144
Chase ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon
Kronish. Cantor Samuel Kelemer.
rVMai I !' i. m Baranoa: "The
Moral Imperative of DeaaCTecat
Baturda) 10:45 a.m.
* a a
TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 2701
NW 183rd st. Conservative. Cantor
Ben Grossberg.
* e e
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701
Washington ave. Conservative.
Rabbi Irving Lehrman. Cantor Is-
rael Raich.
Krlda) :. ninl s ::i> p.m. Special mem-
orial *ei \ lee f..i Jewlah .n \.
Harmon "KtenasJ gueal for Peace
Haturday .. m. liar Mitaxah: Barry,
m of Mr, an.i \i Harry BlacaL
Sermon "Weekly Poi lion "
e o e
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 19th
st. Reform. Rabbi Joseph Narot.
Cantor Jacob Bornstein.
l"n.ia\ s i, ., s.,.ri,,nr "larael at
War" i m.-a Slial.hat follow-
Abraham Herson. Centsr
Glantr.
rii.lkv v -ii |, m Senm: T
Tlmax'
Bl 'in si ,,, iv Mr aadI
Miarrny Marruae Satunkyli__
a "'i hrea aad Thlr Mi]
Human Life "
...
TORAH TEMPLE. 12M
ave. American Judiim
Abraham Cassal.
a
ZAMORA JEWISH CENTO. |
Z amor a ave. Conservilinv
B. Leon Hurwiti. Center k*
Brill.
Priday 113 ]. m Sv-rirori
in i"ti-i- I:.ji boati
Mr. and Mi- Herbert LOBS.'
Rienbera an.I lierald Doaa>L
MWavah alumni, will lerilripaal
the aervl.. Harriet "*u* rt I
h..Bored on n.ih l.lrth \ -,., ., in .-. I. 'Thr SislinK
Life "
Belanoff Unreifrnf
Thr Dedication of a Mooos|
to the Memory of tin
CHARLES BELANOFF
mere) 1600 S w". 1 Ith Snirr
u'lll iak< r;jlf
S,.: ., N iVEMiEl 1UH
it ; jo rm "
Mt Sis-: MeMOMAI P*
Cemi
u-it'i RaSSI Simos AM*
:jnaf.
Mr Bel.iroll is -urMved by*
Paulino: WO lOSX
iff
Mu
lie. Pauline: t*" ?, '
,d Ruhv. ol Ne* t<* *
Ait"
four (.'randchildren
Arrangnncnl- are
Pilmer"- Miami Monument
pany Friend- and
Vked to be prent

,y. Friend- and relate at
aon of Mr a
W. Dixie harp. ConeorvaHvo. Rabbi
Mry Okolle^ Ctor Maurke
' "!.,> Ml m RajBBBS.
"Siieak-
TEMPLE SINAI of North Miami.
f. O. Bos ITt, North Miami. Re-
form.
...
TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Alfred
Waxman.
Prldnj l", minute* before aundown
I P IS Bel ..|, nail I j-
l.an Jealeh War Vrteian* I'ual -"-'"
ixtluir) to be I,..-1 at tmaf
Shalihal. Saiur.lav .SV am
* .
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 4500 N.
Miami avo. Conservative. Rabbi
Rabbi Dr. Tibor R M
311 Washington Avt, *
Phenes: JE8M05-Je'-'
Liaat
vviOVJ-ST BROS Rfr
'rfWA^W*N-e*UeV.
e^^^v-V-"
THURMOND
MONUMENT CO.
Strvifef Jewish families Since 1925
MARKERS $40 M >kfi Cesjatarf CsareH
^aaaaso *" ijiteT
"53 $.w. lih JT. Twa Sterv Wbfta f*Ma> -aapssR. hJ**,|| ^
V^VW^V^e)


re
day.JIovembe^WSe.
y\[|. S. Ambassador to Israel
Will Address Bond Function Here;
Presentation Scheduled at N. Shore
+k~irin,,t,u+r^
Pag* 9 A
r, McDonald, first United
' rAn^a^ior o tsrae. who
now national chairman o the
JTrv council of the State of
'S Bond drive, will be guoat of
hnr and principal speaker at a
K Shore Jewish Center meet-
[Nov. 21.
[McDonald will present a copy of

Jl
IAMS C. McOOHAlO
be new edition "f th" Arthur Rzyk
Bonds, chairman Jacnh Sher said.
The Nov. 21 mectinn. scheduled1
for 8 p.m.. will hear McDonald re-
port on the latest developments in
the Middle East and in Israel. Rab-
bi Abramowitz announced the ap-
pointment of Max Krauss, 1956
Ouardian of Israel, as bond chair-
man for North Shore.
Krauss said all members of the
congregation, Men's club. Sister-
hood, PTA and other affiliated
croups will be invited to hear Mc
Donald and see the presentation of
the Haggadah.
McDonald has been for many
years an outstanding authority on
international affairs. He is one of
the founders of the Foreign Policy
Assn., an organization which has
since 1919 worked for the further-
ance of studies in international re-
lations. He served as chairman of
the board of the Foreign Policy
A^n from its inception until 1933.
when he was appointed League of
Nntinns HiPh Commissioner for
German Refugees.
As Ix-ague Commissioner, lie-
Donald was one of the first to rec-
ognize the impending thrift to
world peace implicit in Nazi per-
Mention of the Jews. In 1935. his
IfetlCf of resignation from the
League post was given wide pub-
licity as one of the few document-
or President Roosevelt's advisory,
committee on political refugees,
which dealt in the main with at-
tempts to achieve State Depart-
ment agreement to wider interpre-
tation of U.S. immigration laws.
In 1945, McDonald was asked to
serve on the Anglo-American Com-
mission of Inquiry which was to of-j
fer a proposed solution of the Pal-,
estine problem to the United Na->
tions. He emerged as a champion of
the rights of Jewish victims of Hit-
ler's Europe to unlimited immigra
tion into Palestine.
In 1948, he was appointed U.S.;
Ambassador to the new State of
Israel. He served with distinction
for more than two years and. upon
his resignation, was hailed in Is
rael as the man most responsible
for the bond of friendship between
America and the new democracy in
the Middle East.
bggariah to Rabbi Mayer Abramo- extant which called for joint ac-
litz and Hilton Mannheimer. pres-
|ent. in behalf of the congrega-
on. The Haggadah is being pro-
fited to North Shore "in recogni-
on of its outstanding appeal for
ael Bonds during the recent
figh Hoh Days."
Last vear. North Shore led all
tion in the world body to avert
"desperate suffering in the coun-
tries adjacent to Cermany and an
even more terrible human calamity
within the German frontiers."
On his return to America. Mc-
Donald was. successively, an edi-
torial writer for the New York
igregation- in Greater Miami in | Times and president of the Brook-
md sales, and this year sold the i lyn Institute of Arts and ieffftices.
nd greatest amount of I*rael He was then appointed chairman
G THE WEEK... US I SEE IT
Continued from Page 4 A
[participation of U S. troops in a Near East police action would not be
.-i(!' with ;i prior promise of non participation.
Guided by the age-old Republican touchstone of status quo, Itemiined to solve everything by solving nothing while putting all
linto abeyanc. the President goes now where? The Russians, with a
IbnIHncv. ,,i u.lr own Monday made the boldest possible move
Icourted the favor of American military might in a campaign
[this nation's traditional allies. The President must now, much to his
I misery, do something. Where will his boldness take him and the
IAmerican people turned suddenly hero worshippers, whose Big
Brother In is? Rejection is hardly the sum total of a foreign policyas
even lonely John Foster Dulles can tell him.
| Saying "no" to the Russians is not enough. Perhaps the answer
llies in Mr. Eisenhower's bombshell confession this week that the
[Democrats have been responsible only for two wars in the Twen-
tieth Century that the Korean War was "a police action." Is this his
[apologia'.' The American people, who trust him. must now wait and see.
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i


age 10 A
MMLTOX FRMEDMAN
Friday. Noi
HiLARY MJHfBtJN--
TWO WORLDS: An Edinburgh Jewish Childhood. By David Daiches.
192 pp. New York: Harcourt, Brace A Co. $3.50.
CONSCIENCE DICTATES the confession thai am. initially, extreme-
ly partial to this book and to its author. David Daiches was one
of the most loved and revered protestors at Cornell I'mversity ami
somewhat of a diety to the English majors: in the spnnc of 1951 I
had the great good fortune to wangle my way into his count on
Modern English Poetry. It was common knowledge that this ua- to be
his last lecture course before leaving America for good to accept the
position at Cambridge which he now hold-; a- a result, the I'nivers.it>
had magnanimously thrown the class open to sophomore- The en-
rollment was consequently tremendous, and attendance, swelled by
-ltters-in." even better something of a miracle, for Prof. Daiches
neither took roll nor gave cuts, -tating at the outset his belief that
a teacher who could not hold the interest of his students had no right
to coerce their presence.
Much too shy to attempt the beginning of a more personal rela-
tionship in the midst of sentiment surrounding the ending of thing-.
I contented myself with pleading, in a sweat of desperation and fear,
to be allowed into the small group of students whose papers Prof.
Daiches would himself mark; permission granted. I justified my ef-
frontery by the usually kind comments I found in the margins of my
papers This book thus represents to me that personal relation which
1 wanted, and which I mi--rd
"Two Worlds." parts of which have appeared in "The New York-
er'" and in ""Commentary'" of December. 1955. is an autobiography
which foeuaSM lovingly and often on David Daiches" late father. Rabbi
Sah- Daiches. Rabbi Daiches was well-known throughout the British
Isles as the acknowledged head of Scottish Jewry, as a Talmudi-t
and a scholar. He had. for instance, resolved the quarrel between his
Orthodoxy and Kant, as he had with Hume, without di-turbing in
any way his Orthodoxy: a resolution which, his son writes, "is in some
sense a symbol of his life." For one of Rabbi Daiches' great aims in
life was to bring the Scottish and the Jewish worlds "into intimate
a-sociation. to demonstrate, by his way of life and that of his com-
munity, that orthodox Jewish communities could thrive in Scotland,
true to their traditions yet at the same time a respected part of the
Scottish social and cultural scene."
It was a synthe-i- which his own life brilliantly exemplified, and
which, it turned out. "proved incapable of transmission to his children,
at least in the form he gave it." David Daiches. who in his childhood
moved easily between the two poles of the religious and secular worlds,
grew up to chafe again-t the narrowness which Orthodoxy imposed.
and "to doubt profoundly the whole basis of the creed in which I had
been brought up." Spoiled for any sort of compromise by the very
terms of the creed (if you believe in the divine origin of the Law. you
cannot reject part of it without rejecting all of it), agnosticism was
the only intellectually honest position open to him. That he could
substitute a different basis was apparently unfeasible.
Looming as this decision is. most of the book describes a charm-
ingly sensitive boy growing up in a community which accepted him
but of which he was not wholly a part. Dotted with sparkling vignette,
of rare folk, whimsically recording the now-vanished Scottish-Yiddish
speech, and writing with utter candor of a youngster's feelings about
hi- parents. "Two Worlds" delights by matter as much as by Prof.
Daiches' unpretentious lucidity.
A- I said. I find it difficult to be objective. This is the same man
whom I adored from afar in another world. But lest this sound like a
schoolgirl's paean, let me also slate that I was not alone. That last
Saturday, as David Daiches concluded his final lecture in America and
walked, head bent a little, out of the huge hall, we were on our feet
applauding long after he left, hoping that the sound of our love would
follow him far down the corridors. Then we filed out slowly into the
late May afternoon, eyes lowered, a bit ashamed, and completely silent.
Not one ot us would trust our voices, to speak.
&AI/X CAM80M
Facts and Fancy Free: Some Possibilities About Pass
Washington
THE Saudi Arabian consul might
' -oon have been confronted by
I vtai aapplicant in the person of
William Carmen, national com-
mander of the Jewish War Vet-
erans, if not for the present war
threat. Carmen wanted to visit
the U.S. air base in Saudi Arabia,
from which U.S. servicemen of
Jew i-h faith are barred, and other
American defense installations in
the Middle East.
President Eisenhower and the
US. Department of Defense were
interested in Saudi Arabia's re-
sponse. The President gave tacit
hle-ings to Carmen's idea and
a-ked him to report back to the
White House with his findings.
The Defense Department wrote
Carmen it would "he happy to as-
si-t in making appropriate ar-
rangements for you." "A first
hand report on the Middle East
area will be of benefit," the De-
fense Department said.
Carmen, as a U.S. veteran lead-
er, is concerned about Commun-
ist encroachment in the Middle
East. He is mindful of the mor.
ale and welfare of U.S. service-
men based in that area. In this
connection he has noted the sit-
uation confronting U.S airmen
who happen to be of the Jewish
religion. They are restricted from
entering the U.S. base in Saudi
Arabia.
As commander of the oldest
active war veterans organization
in the I'nited States. Carmen
was received at the White House
by President Eisenhower. The
President listened with interest
and even surprise when Carmen
described the religious discrim-
ination against American service
personnel The White House later
requested information from the
State Department which, under
both Democratic and Republican
Administrations, participated in
the anti-Jewish arrangement
U.S. veterans- are observing
Soviet strategy in the Middle East
and the collaboration of Egypt's
Nasser and other Arab leaders.
Carmen has been in touch with,
the American Legion and similar
veterans groups. He said "there
are many questions in the minds
of American veterans of all faiths
concerning this vital area of the
world."
Carmen was hopeful of also vis-
iting American bases in Libya,
Morocco. Algiers, and NATO in-
stallations in Turkey It is known
that Carmen's broad approach
created a favorable impression at
the White House and Defense
Department.
A young man of 37, Carmen
personifies the imaginative" new
thinking emerging among organ-
It is noteworthy
are welcomed by
ized veterans,
that his ideas
such men as President Eisenhow-
er, who listened intently. The
views of Carmen, a former Navy
aviation machinists mate, were
in fact a subject of interest to
the man who served as Supreme
Commander-in-Chiel.
American Jews would have been
exposed publicly when Carmen
appeared before the Arabian coi>
sul. If the fW,*ffe
would dramlfize" Saudi Arabia;
- bigotry. Should- the vis) be grant-
ed. Carmen may have had a
chance to meet King Ibn Saud.
Carmen might even have sought
to persuade the King of his error
in seeing pro-Communist Arab
elements as his allies and Jews
as his enemies.
The U.S. Government apparent-
*aj
to
ly cons,.i(rs the JWv
Pnate organization
stra Ttt
ft ffmSfJ^gm
thinking hv Gen TV
>rce Ch,ef fj"**,
Secretary Quarles. m '
wi,htI'dea"fal,en,P,in?J,
with Nasser He would ^ '
believed, could do'no bT
m.gnf do some good. C
maintains that he it ..'
but no, -,!,*
was within the realmo[
that a former aviation
ists mate of Newton Ma
sail through the Suei CW
ing to bring sanity to the
of Arabdom.
JONATHAN SHILOn
Arab Refusal to Make Peace Misf
The Game Ended in Stalemate -- but Moral Victory Scored
United Nations
THE BIG game ended zero-zero but a member
of the scrub-team had run away with the ball
Thus, in retrospect, one must summarize the out-
come of the Security Council's long deliberations
over the Suez Canal crisis.
All the Big' Powers, and several smaller mem-
ber- of the Council had brought their Foreign
Ministers, their weightiest players, to fight for
their respective teams. Literally on the back bench,
denied the right of even appearing in the arena,
sat Israel. And yet. on that midnight when the
long, gruelling series of Council sessions was ad-
journed, Britain. France and the United States
were no further ahead in their efforts to get
some concessions from Egypt regarding the ex-
propriated canal.
The Soviet Union had stood its ground, budging
not an inch from its role as defender of Cairo's
position. Israel which not only has no vote in
the Council but, this time, was denied even a
voice Israel came out morally the winner.
One look at the six-point resolution adopted by
the Council adopted unanimously, with Egypt's
concurrence points to Israel's most important
victory. Tw> of the six points declare: "There shall
be free and open transit through the Canal with-
out discrimination overt or covert The opera-
tion of the Canal shall be insulated from the
politics of any country." What do these principles
mean1 Here is the interpretation given by Israel's
delegation chairman, Abba S. Eban:
"These formulations cannot possibly be re-
conciled with the continuation, for a single day
of Egypt's overt discrimination airain-t Israel in
pursuance of a purely national policy condemned
ny tne international community. If this
does not mean the immediate end
tion against Israel in the Suez
nothing at all."
statement
of discrimina-
Canal. it means
During the long debate, both Britain and France
indicated in their presentations of the case against
ISS.^ f!22 WaS V"r> ****** "he
!nn rl L,:ndo"s for"" Secretary. Selwyn Lloyd,
and ( hristian P.neau. Foreign Minister of France
adduced Israel's experience with Egypt's Suez
when-"? *S eVidPn~ h,h rP,evanl -S mater",
when ,t comes to judging Cairo's assurances that
the government of Col Carnal Abdel Nasser really
of passage" through the
cares about
Canal.
"freedom
.hi,P. n.arrain P0'"*' lher w disappointment
Do .es"., a S,?,eS Sere,ary of ** John Fos'e
Dulles had not mentioned Israel outright in the
Security Council A ranking member of The Amer
after all. Mr Dulles' position was know n as being
liTV W"h ,Srae,S ph"TO' "' EKvpr, ?<;
lations of International Law and Security CouncH
action regarding the Suez; that Mr. Dulles
declared the Suez blockade as illegal that
Preside, Eisenhower had called the blockade
black mark" against Egypt.
had
even
THE advantages of
tween Israel and
peace be-
lier Arah
neighbors are immeasurable; in
comparison, those of a state of
"no war, no peace" are slight.
But there are some advantages
as most Israelis are gradually
realizing. The Arab refusal to
stop border raids, whose avowed
purpose is to bring Israel to her
knees, has boomeranged. Israel
today is much stronger, in many
fields, especially in the military
and allied branches, because of
this Arab plan.
A policy of understanding and
sympathy on the part of the
Arabs, in Israel's most formative
years, might never have stopped
the country's development, but
it would have slowed it down tre-
mendously. For Israelis, being
human, would have begun to rest
on their laurels after the War of
Independence and the creation
of the State, slightly drunk with
their own successes. But they
were never given this chance.
The Arab boycott, for example.
has brought untold economic
losses to Israel The brighter
side of the picture is that Israel
has attuned her budding indus-
try to sell to European and
American markets. Were it not
for the boycott. Israel would
have planned to meet the needs of
the Arab states. At any time, these
states could have clapped down
a boycott, strangling Israel at
will. It would take years before
the country could regear her in-
dustry.
Agriculture is another instance.
Had the Arab states made peace
immediately after the war. Israel
agriculture would never have de-
veloped at the present rapid rate.
For the Arab countries would
have flooded Israel with cheap
vegetables and foodstuffs. No
Israel farmer, accustomed to a
European standard of living,
could have competed.
Talk of throwing up an import
barrier through high
would have remained only
For the border can be tro*.
a thousand points. Andittfj
rael customs official is g^|
press charges against an
lad or an old woman croa
lines to -ell a basket 4
Especially if (hey came in
Even economically, such a i
rier would be unfeasiMe
the Arab- were to buy
manufactured soods. thV
demand the right to pay fort
in agriculture produce.
The matter of oil pm
is another prime example.
rael were receiving petnltaj
unlimited quantities from
Arab oil fields, she would I
have gone ahead so mi
with oil prospecting. Of
oil would have been found i
rael. but it would have undi
edly taken a couple of more j
No great loss if the country
have purchased crude oJ a 1
ficient quantities. Evtn afteri"
was found locally, its dm
would have been greeted
the proper rejoicing hid
down) with a series of
but "wet blanket" I
in the Hebrew press qu
the economic pros and I
producing oil locally.
The Israel Defense For* I
so many other things.
double role in Israel. And!
tasks are of equal imp
That of defense needs no <
ation. even if that of e
does. Composed of imil
every country, with ttrti|l
tasting backgrounds, not
in language, hut also of
life, something was M**N
force these widely divers*I
pies into constant contact
And if the Arab state* M
break Israel by their poucy."
advantage- will continue to I
For to exi-t. Israel must i
the Arab states in tbe
survival.
HERBERT G. IJ FT
Broidy Maps Top Features Program
Hollywood
CTEVE Broidy, head of Allied
Artists, heretofore engaged
in the production of medium-
sized films, changing company
Policy has mapped an ex-
tensive program of top fea-
tures with such internationally
known stars as Audrey Hepburn
and Maurice Chevalier The fir-t
in the series of Allied Artists'
high-budgeted pictures, "Friend-
ly Persuasion," made at a cost
of M.000 (MX), has been complet-
ed and previewed in Hollywood.
Based on the book by Jessamyn
West, and starring Gary Cooper,
it deals with a group of Quakers
caught in the turmoil of the Civil
War one hundred years ago. The
horrors of battle echo at their
doorsteps but rarely reach the
Piou* farm folk who are life-
guarded by their belief I
and the principle of not
Film director WilUia
who has made fewer P*
than most of his contenw
but better ones, again
mastery by pa"""1*
image of rural life, ^f
us an enfiros-mg. i*
matchless bearo
of world tensi
war hysta
the On**"*
sentiments o<
sition of
our days
ever increa-infi
movie about
their
DOM*
love is ole-eme
ls noteworthy ttatj*.
ual message i. egg*.
like Broidy and >
votion to the theme ot
Persuasion' *"*,
strengthen the "
(hri-tiaii- nd *T'
the picture is b


Hovemb9j956_
js Withdraw Ambassador from Post
hi'SALFM The Soviet GovernjTient has announced the recall
I imha^aclor from Israel. The announcement was coupled with
| wainintf to Israel. The Israel Government was advised by
Tl2eow radio to "fully evaluate" the warning.
,Diultancu-l>. the Soviet Government warned BriUin and
e that they may face the threat of attack "by some stronger
rnCr jf tncy refuse to end thein battle against Egypt.
* t the same time, Reuter's revoetcd here that authoritative Israel
' saj(j that Soviet Army tochnicians attached to field units of
^Egyptian Army have been found among war prisoners held by
bei-'_______________:-------------._________________
* tf*1
Pag
e 11 A
ther to Head Jewish Education
Survey Slated for Greater Miami
Lbert E. Scher. leader in local
isocue and community affairs,
i head up the Jewish education
L here sponsored by the
far Miami Jewish Federation.
jcher's appointment was an-
Wed this week by Harold Thur-
t chairman of Federation's
Enmity planning committee.
survey is part of the na-
tal Jtudy of Jewish education.
i brtig conducted in more than
"representative communities
Ughout the I'nited States un-
direction of the American
for Jewish Education.
his is the first time a big-
lo public opinion survey will
[conducted among Jewish par-
i to determine exactly how they
I about the adequacy of Jewish
jcation programs for their chil-
i," said Scher.
lOUtliaad the two major aims
|the Federation sponsored study
ill to find out what is the
*nl status (if Jewish education
chool
which conduct eduacational
runs; and i2) to help develop
Idlic guide- lor the future de-
ppment of Jewish educational
Mis here.
believe every Jewish parent
be vitally interested in the
ome of this project," Scher
is expected that the survey
icb will take about one year for
pjfction will reach every Jew-
omaniiation and practically
ry Jewish family in the Dade
nty area. Scher further an-
nced that Dr Uriah Z. Engel-
d. outstanding educator and di-
[MOST Of SUEZ OCCUPIED
Continued from Paee 1 A
oposal, calling it "a cynical
ggestion.")
French spokesmen here declar-
that Egyptian armed forces at
t canal approaches "were be-
dtttroyed or dispersed." Ac-
rdini; to reports here, some 95
rant of the Egyptian air force
been destroyed and most of
Egyptian navy damaged or
pnk.
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER PICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
Noil. E IS HEREBY GIVEN it.
"" underlined, desiring to en
\ unn>r H..- rk-tltloua..........
IKL.VEDBRE APARTMENTS el 76
Irkena Ave.. Miami Uearh, Intend
LEGAL NOTICE
l
' '-"i s,,i,i ,,,,,,. wiih the "clerk
;,;;;, 1,,,;r"1" '""" .....S count
DAVID coin v
WILLIAM I b'rS?N|hCOHEN
SfissuSTAP'.....
ll/9-l6-:'::-:i.i
rector of the National Study of
Jewish Education, and his staff
will arrive in the Miami area in
mid-November to take over direc-
tion of the local survey.
In process of formation is a
commission of more than 100 per-
sons including representatives of
the Bureau of Jewish Education,
various congregations. Federation
and other major Jewish organiza-
tions. This commission will assume
the responsibility for conducting
the local study and for presenting
recommendations at the conclu-
sion of the project.
Although specific survey tech-
niques and procedures are in prep-
aration, the general plan will call
for personal interviews of parents
and pupils by a large group of
volunteer interviewers. Questions
will deal with parents' attitudes
and opinions on the effectiveness
of existing programs at schools.
adequacy of facilities and their
>n .' lrvc,;lpro8rcss undcr thc pres'
.k_ ., cnt system,
s and various other agen-* ,' .
Scher is president of Beth David
Congregation and a member of
Federation's board of governors
and executive committee.
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
.NOTICE IS HEHEHY OIVEN that
the undersigned, deelrlng to engaga in
bustmsi""'I.-, the flrtlHiiui name or
I- 8 HOMES, no m.,n s K. Jnd
< otirt, North Miami. Intend to regtSfer
s.iio name erlth the Clerk of the cir-
cuit court or i*ui* Count*, Florida
JOH.N LEACH
HAItltY II SCHWARTZ,
a Joint vt-ntur*.
THEODORE A. NELSON
Attorney for Anpllcanta
I Lincoln Road
II i-9-lt-U
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. 195037
MARILTN l;nii:.\sKV,
Plaintiff
VH.
.1 RIIDBN8KY,
I 'efclidant
TO: El.i RCDEN8KY
4'17 Surf Avi.....a
Brooklyn, New Y..rk
TOL' ARE HEREBY REQUIRED t'>
serve a t-opy or your answer to the
Bill cf Complaint In the above causa
for divorce on the Plaintiff's attorneys,
and rile the original in the Office qi
th, Clerk nf the Circuit Court, on or
1..;. i. Hi.- llMh day .if Novellllier. !!".",,
gtberwlse aald Bill of Complaint will
be taken a .....r.-s-,.,i by you.
Luted this 15th day .r October, 1B56.
K. H. LEATHBRMAK
Clerk of. circuit Court
l-n.le County, Florida
By I. SXBEDBM
i >eputy Clerk
MYERS. IIEIMAN KAPLAN
Attoineia for 1'lalntiff
150 Seyhold Ituildiifg
Miami :i2. Florida
10/19-26 ll/Z-
Offering
only
THE VERY BEST
SANITARIUM
FACILITIES
Murray B. Pinkl
rV n i n i n g
r 'top
k.
HEALTH RESORT
OOF LEAK?
CALL
htor cmsm
" repair it or apply
' Bw one. For free
mm phone:
I. ACME
| i^. SUPPLY
CO.
FR 9-5274
FR 3-6996
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HBKEBT GIVEN that
the und. r-itm-.l, desiring to engage l|
pualnesa under the fl. titi.,us name of
VANCE PROIUT-E CO. (not Inc.) at
22.5 W. Klagler St.. Miami. Intend*
In register aald name with the Clerk
of I he circuit Court of I>ade County,
I KM < PETEIt A. VANCE
ANTHONY .1 MANZO
FRANK NAVILIO
KE88LER & CARS
Attorney* for Applicant*
I7l W. Hauler St.
ll/2-9-l-23
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
HISS MEAT MARKET at 17 liith Avenue, North Miami Beach, Ha,
intends to register said name with thc
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Flo. Ida.
HCSSELL C. ROBIDOl'X
Sole Owner
GOLDMAN & GOLDSTEIN
Attorneys for Registrant
I.mj West Klagler Stieet
Miami, hlorida
ll/L'-B-IS IM
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN lhat
the undersigned, desiring to -i.Kage in
i. islneea under the fictitious nam. of
It. a B. PRODUCE at MBt N. W. lith
Avenue, Miami. Florida, int.nds to
register said name with the Clerk or
the 1'iie.iji com i < I i%d i inly,
Florida.
DAWBON .1. DROWN
WEINKI.E fi RRS8LER
14 Heybold nidi:.. Miami
Attorney for applicant,
latwson .1 Brown
II | | l-2j
Beach Consfabie m Talk
Beth Israel Men's club heard Mi-
ami Beach Constable Rocky Pomer-
anee in a discussion of "Law En-
forcement in Dade County" at a
meeting here this week. Site was
the Roney Plaza hotel. Sol Malter
is president.
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IK HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to eagagta In
business nnder the fictitious num. of
KING ARTHUR MEAT PRODUCTS
..t 11.tde County, Kla., Intends ii reg-
ister said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Horlda
EDITH MASSMAN, Sole Owner
ll/'J-ls-El-Jn
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS IIERKIIY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
ROYAL PATIO 1 -rUNITI'KE at IT".S
Blscayne Blvd. Intend to reafster mid
iianie with the clerk of th Circuit
Court i>f Dade County, Florida.
HERMAN' .v HARA BLOOM
11 'I-9-l-:':i
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT.
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY No.
19523
MORRIS K \snill.
Plaintiff.
vs.
DORIS KA8HUB,
I iff. ndant
t< l*, I" R1H k tSHUIl an of Kan-
Aldus Btn st, Thi Bronx, Si
Y...k. are hereby notified that a Hill of
Complaint FW I >t\ orce ii u bei
you, and you an ,
Ml \ .. i op] ol roui gnas i i
on Plaintiffs attorney. EDWIN ^
WILLINGER. Line, In-I'i. \.l II'.lid
Ing. I65S l Mi (el Avei ue, N'i""'
i:,... li. II, Florida, uid file the oi it-
Inal answer In the office of th.
of the Circuit com t on before No
vember N, lM, otherwise 1.......11:. .. u ill he .in. icd again--1
you,
DATED: o. toiler :':. IJ
| B l fc kTHERMAN,
clerk, circuit Court.
ItV R. II RICE, JR., D.C,
(CIRCUIT Cl Hi: r SEAL)
If L' 11/2-9-1*
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
solicits your legal natfess.
Ws apprsciat* your
patronags and guaranty*
accurate ssrvics aX Ugal
ratsis
Phone FR 4-4366
lor ma>sssngs Sewvtcs
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN
CHANCERY 195645
MARY H KROTKI,
PI ilntlff,
v s
LAWRENCE I. KROTKI,
I tefend ml
TO LAWRENCE I. KROTKI
34 ".II Slle.l
BrooU.i n, New fork
You aie hereby notified thai a Com-
plaint For Divorce has been iile.l
against you and you are hen b
oulred t' serve < cops of your Answer
to the con.|.iaint For Divorce on
Plaintiffs attorney and file the orig-
inal Answer in the offJos of the Clerk
of the Circuit Coin I on or hefore the
7th day of December, W58, otherwise,
me allegations of aald Complaint For
IHvorce will be taken as oolll
against vefl,
DATED this ;th day of November,
IMS.
E. B. LEATHERMAN
Clerk of ClrcuK Court
l.v R. II RICE, JR.
Depnty Clerk
KOMMEL & RnOBRS
Attorney* foi Plaintiff
ijo Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Fin.
NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR
TAX DEED
Chapter 207SJ Acts ..r inn
. File A-1*202
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
v JAY FINCKE, bolder of Count] Ta
rial. Certificate No IMI Issued the 1st
dn\ of June, A.D |934, ha filed same
In my office, and ha- made application
..i ., tas del 'i to be i-.....i thereon
-..id Ci stlfl. st* embrai Ihe follow -
in described properts In the County
,,i i....|. Florida, i" '
Trlangulai Portion lad 7 Lying SE'ly
r w Per PB 5(1 SI Block ,
Town of Perrlne, Plal Booh B, Page
, Township S.. I'll.
Range Itl East. In the Count) "f Dade,
ul Florida.
|-h,. pnt of -aid iit"i>' rty un-
der it', "aid '- ln ,ne
name ..f ii. WATSON BOOZER -v
Unless -a d cei llfl. iti th iH be re-
operty
bed h. r. In el i i....... to Ihe
. .. irl Houi door
\t--ii.!..- In the month ol
whii i la the Ird Say
if !' ''' ,-e
circuit .'"int.
1 lade '.....it). Floi
Circuit Coui l al
liv & g Ml H IRE, D.C.
ll J-l
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
IITH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN-
CHANCERY NO. 195344
RAYMOND ROGERS
Plaintiff
VH
EMMA N Hoi; EPS.
Ii.f, ndant
TO: EMMA N. ROOERS
S451 74t Ii Avi
Ol. ndale
Queens, New Y.uk
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Complaint r.r Divorce has been
filed against you, and ion are re*
quired to nerve a copy of your Answm
or Pleading to the Complaint on
Plaintiffs Attorney, JOSEPH l'\R-
!>(>. 4!1 Plaza Building. Miami, Flor-
ida, and file the original Answer or
Pleading in the Clerk's Office on or
before the :ird day < December, IK*.
if you fall to do so, judgment b) de-
fault Will be taken against you for
Ihe relief demanded in Ihe Complaint.
DATED this 2:,th day of October,
E." B. LEATHERMAN
Clerk of the Circuit Court
B) L A. CLBARE *
Deputy clerk
ii t-g-ia-a
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undei signed, desiring to engage in
business under ihe* flctltloua nam. of
woods Restaurant at jos7 n w.
I7th A\e, Miami, Intend in rei
said name with the Clerk of ihe <' r-
cuit Court ol Had. County, Florid
CHESTER A. Wt >I>S
THERESA WOOUa
KKSSI.EIl K OARS
Attorneys for Applicants
17S2 \V. Klagler St.
I" lt-M 11/2-9
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN1 that
the undersigned, desiring to engag.- In
business under the fictitious name of
KIT KAT INN at 3701 N. \V. 17th Aye..
Miami, intewlr an registS' "Wld nenie
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court, of
Dude County. Horlria. I
WALTER .1. KVAJITL'XAS
Sole Owner
KESSLER & GARS
\ttorne>s for Applicant
I7U \\'. Klagler St.
10/19-2C 11/2-9
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS IIKKIlP.V GIVEN that
the undei signed, desiring to engage In
busleesa under the fictitious name of
ADVANCE DETECTIVE Bl'REAl' at
Congress Building, Miami. Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
the circuit Court of Dade County,
Elorldu.
AN1ED INCORPORATED
A Via. Corp.
KIRT WKI.LISL'H
Attorney for Applicant
H14 Congress Hldg.
10/19-:* 11/2-9
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
Inislnesn under the flctltloua name of
JERRY'S SERVICE STATION a JER-
RY'8 AUTO RENTALS at SOU 23rd
St.. M. H I- la intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of I i.ide County. Florida.
SOL SAVADER
Sole CAvner
10/19-26 11/2-9
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW ,
NOTICE IS HEREBY IIIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to en*
tuaineea under the fictitious name of
ELL MOTORS at 29in N. W. Nth
Street. Miami, Ma., intends to register
aid name llh the Clerk or the Cir-
cuit Court "f Dade County, Florida.
M.FKEII QALASJ
SAMUEL 1. HANI'
Attorney for Anplicnnt
Mb Baybold Itl.lg.
II t-sVl-tJ
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
BIKCAYNE LAUNDROMAT at 131 -
nth sireei. Miami teaoh, Florida, in-
tend to register said name with the
Catrh ..r the Circuit Court of Dad*
County, Florida.
CHARLES ARM
ETHEL ARM
1" le-M I1/2-*
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desli In* to .-ngag,- in
business under the flctltlo i nam, ..f
THE HAM SHACK al 128 8. Miami
Avenue, Intend* to registei said i
with the Clerk of the Circuit Conn of
Dad. County, Florida.
UAR\ BY HERMAN
ll l-t-le-tl
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTHE IH HEREBY GIVEN
the und.-i signed, desiring to enga
business under the fictitious nam.
THE BOUDOIR SHOPS at ISU ''..]-
lins A> M I! int'iids t.. r.-gi '
said name with the Clerk .>f the Cir-
cuit Coin t ..f Hade Count) Floi I u
ALGIERS LINGERIE INC.
A Ha. Corp.
MAC MERMEL
Attorne) for Applicant
17".:t S. W. '.id Ay.-.
10/26 11/2-9-16
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
im-inc-s under the fictitious name of
ETTORHS BAR St 277.9 N. W. 7,4th
St. Intend to register sal.l name with
the Clerk of thc Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
SYBIL C. I.ARSON
>-. Interest
JBANNKTTE E. HOLLAND
' Interest
BARNETT PELTZ
Attorney for Applicants
17S9 S. W. Hth St.
10/19-2S 11/2-9
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN thai
i. i signed, desiring to ngage i"
huslness under the fictitious name of
GOLDEN GLADES SUNOCO at IM
\ i: Itrth St.. North Miami I
intends to register said name with
the clerk of th* circuit Court of Dad*
Count *. I '
ALEX wkinstikk
NOTICE UNDER F'-.-.T ITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the and, rslgned, desli Ing to ngage In
business un I r Ibe .tltlous name of
I.EATHBRCK VFT I PHOLSTERERS
,., :: in v Miami v- Miami. Intend
Id n n i'h the clerk
uc Court i lad* i lounty,
UVVLNG RATNER
ARTHUR s.'HAi'l EL
NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR
TAX DEED
OtaPtwtMM ^VlJeVIIMO
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
N JAY nNCKE hoW. \ '','v
C,n flcate No th ;
nth..... oi '""'
I ,, in my office, and ha* m
,,|c H.n for tax de. I to be
following protM-rti In the I ount) ol
Had.-, State ol Florida, to-wlt
,, ii Block South Perrlne, Pitt
Book i ""' <-,""ll> "'
i.aiie Stall of Florida.
The assessment of said property un-
ssi.....
will be sold to 'he
Houwdoor
'JTssTrM
Ik"*
a clrcwlt Court,
l>ade Count i Ha Ida
DC.
j-16-25
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the and. i signed, desli ing to engi
,i,r ihe fictitious n I
KING COMMERCIAL PRINTING al
Dade County, Fla Intenda t" i
said nam,- with the Clerk of th- ( ir-
clllt CoUfl of Hade County. Hotld.i.
li:i:n K 8HOCHET
ETHEL SHOCHET
ll/2-9-l-2a
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR FINAL
DISCHARGE
IN COUNTY JUDGES' COURT.
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA, No.
36871-A
RE. ESTATE OF
fjl ii \N SYLVIA PARBBB .
Deceased ,. .
Mi in U is hereby given tnat t
have filed my final report and pett-
I..... for Final Hisclu.tge as Ext-ciuriK
,.f the estate of LILLIAN St L\ [A
I'MtPKIt. deceased; and lhat on Ihe
Ml, da) ol Dei .nd.. r, I956, will
Honorable W. K Bhi
County Judg* of Had.- County, F
Ida foi ajna-oval of said final
and for final discharSe asi Ejeo X
,. of Lillian .^ i.\ i.v
PARHER, de. i ased.
Thi- loth dai < Octol...... l^-.6.
HELEN TEMPI B
i;\, (UtriX Estate of
Lillian Sylvia Earlier
MYERS lli'.IM \N & KAPLAN
Attori ",x
in : n .'____
ICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
': is HEREBY GIVEN that
Ing to engage in
under the flctltloua nam- Of
SEAS H' 'TEL at 1751 Collins
n Intend to registei
Ith the Clerk of the Circuit
I 'ad,. County, Florida. _
MHIl \i:i. I LEIBOWITZ
HERBERT FISHER
.IEIH IME .1 LEE
STANLEY LEIBOWITZ
KESSLER ft OARS
4,ttorn. \s for Applicants
1782 W I- hauler St.
10/19-26 11/2-9
NOTI
Ni 'Tl' '
'
puslnesa
M.CTII
\\ M
Court of
ATTENTION ATTORNEYS!
CORPORATION OUTFITS
Lowest Prices Quickest Delivery
in South Florida
Call the JEWISH FLORIDIAN at
FR4-434S6
>t
?.


, i
i


Page 12 A
+Jew 1st fkrkMan
Friday, Novenit>>t
To The Thousands Who
Came, Who Saw, Who Were Astounded!
Yes...Food Fair's 56th and Largest
Market In Florida Is Indeed
Astounding. Truly A New World of Food
Shopping in the 163rd St. Shopping Center
Food Fair Dedicates Itself as Always to the
Policy of Giving You The Most For YourMontf
FOOD FAIR
Mb.
Vac
Can
Alt Prices Effective Thru Saturday
Wt Reserve Tfce Right Te limit Quantities |
STARKIST GREEN LABEL
TUNA 3 79
SUNSHINE SWEET AA
SUGAR 5. 39
U.S. EXTRA FANCY MAINE
CORTLAND 3 LBS.
APPLES 39

NEW CROP FLORIDA JUICY
ORANGES St
BLUE RIBBON U. S. CHOICE BONELESS
BEEF ROAST -
BLUE RIBBON U. S. CHOICE BONELESS
CROSS-RIB ROAST
| Visit The New Beautiful Merchants Green S tamp Gift Center in 163i*St.ShoppMC'


. ***<
Arnold Newman is expected in Miami the week
0f Nov. 19. He's the fabulous photographer, whose
work has been seen in Life, Fortune and many
other top magazines .
There are few who can ever forget Arnold's
marvellous portrait of Igor Stravinsky seated at his
piano. This is only one of his great lens achieve-
iany of which are on exhibit at the Museum of Modern
in New Vork
With him will be wife Agusta, as well as children Eric, 6. and
1 4 They expect to stay at the Island House motel .
Among <>tnr reasons, purpose of the trip is to attend the
Mitzvah of his nephew, Matthow Ira Nawman, son of the
fr'ty K. Nawman* .
He will of course, also be visiting with his mother, Mr. Freda
n and brother, Edward, while the foursome are on their
mi Beach stay
Incidental^. for those who are not yet acquainted with
Id' photography, there's an exhibit of some of his prints now
ing at the Beach Art Center.
I(\ a pre -Thanksgiving cocktail party for Virginia and Mervyn
ir 812 Ortega, Coral Gables, home this Sunday afternoon
i 4 to 7 p.m. .
Their patio will be the site of the affair for some 50 guests.
identally. Mervyn is the other half of the Falk and Anus law
here
A grey Chinese silk cocktail dress, featuring jewelled but-
11- what Virginia will wear for her duties as hostess, along
t;.lish glass shoes .
Order of the day are not hors d'oeuvres and a bouffet table.
Schildren Helena, 10, Stephany, 7 and Eliiabath, 2, intending to
ne the festivities in quiet but alert politeness.
Pjnsy Flaum is telling friends about "that marvellous" ex-
t of glass flowers they have at Harvard University .
Pinsy's lust returned from a two-month vacation after joining
florist friends at the Florist Telegraph Delivery Assn. conven-
in Boston
To'a Lichtenstein is back in her Aruba. N W I., home after
idinfi six weeks in Miami on a holiday shopping spree for her
re in San Nicolas .
Tola was given a farewell dinner party at Creighton's in
Lauderdale. Tats Brody and Bills* Straub playing host, before
nung to Aruba.
>>>>><<<
Their 2509 Swanson ave.. Coconut Grove, home will have one
resident because the Martin Sptlkas had an addition to the
If...
Born to Millicant and Martin Nov. 2 in Hollywood'* Memorial
ttal was their 7-lb., IVi-ot. daughter .
Dsnna Cynthia joins sister Natalia and brother Martin. Other
lives, she will soon discover, include her Miami uncle, Stanlay
^nd cousins Billy, Steven and Nancy Tucker, although the lat-
will not be seen too often because they live in Huntsville, Ala.,
parents Bernadine and William Tucker .
Proudest of all, because this makes six grandchildren for
, are Pearl and Nat Roth, of 337 NE 28th st., Miami.
Notes on the Run: Nathan Adelman is convalescing at his
|1 SW 1st st. home The Fontainebleau was the site of a two-
Ik vacation for Nettie Melker, with Councilman and Mrs. Sam
tin entertaining his sister ... It was a ninth wedding anni-
ary for Mr. and Mrs. Murray Weinger, 4489 N. Michigan ave.,
celebrated the occasion at Luau along with friends Dr. and
Murray Rtckson, 4315 Prairie Murray and Rusty have
daughters, uho offered their anniversary congratulations,
*'*. 8, and Marri, 5 Appointed to the 12-member board
Jovernors of the Young Patronesses of the Opera here is Mrs.
> Wsxsnburg she's the former Frankie Wolfson. whose dad
all of television station WTVJ and Wometco Glimpsed at
I opening of the Civic Music Assn.'s season last week in Dade
Morium were Beachites Mr. and Mrs. Leo Robinson .
Friends are being told by letter that Leonora (Mrs. Sailing)
h will open her San Marino Island home in time for Thanks-
Leonora is now staying at the Bellevue-Stratford in
(ladelphia ...
She spent the summer in California with sister Julia (Mrs.
n"f) Bloth, of the City of Brotherly Love .
Wore returning to Miami Beach, Leonora will see son Donald
ni wife during a stopover in Washington.
Itv ittVieu countrv club was the site of an exciting Halloween
lLj..0 r nignt' with firsl Prize for their costumes going to
fs"d Mrs. Harold Raod.. .
he chose a Hawaiian motife, with exora in her hair, and Dr.
came dressed as a witch to carry out the holiday's theme .
Second prize went to Mrs. Irene Medalia and Mrs. Harry
""*. teaming up as a horse .
[*i\ Afthur Lindh'"er nd Mr. and Mrs. Dan B. Ruskin
din f"1"0"8 uests- Incidentally, the latter attended the
g 'son Lloyd this week in Gotham Town's Hotel Pierre.
her s!L^r for Puticl"n8. "w* most P*oph; don't care to hear
last wl decades, but a Stevenson women's division meet-
week at the Fontainebleau is worth noting and for a
C">us ren. Chairman
But
was active Bess Glasser
era? L"?y pre**nt recehW n *id for being the oldest
Anna I ende*rin* Mrs. Joseph cesidr*O0-year-old mother
tir ?*r M*vr. school board member here, who never
leiiing her age!
Soek '*
'ng of Halloween, also active that night were the Leonard
*1W
oman s
Wor/J
^uewiislhJEJIioiciidliiaun
Miami, Florida, Friday, November 9, 1956
Section B
DPhiE Will Sponsor
Co-ed Presentation
Delta Phi Ensilon sorority will
a-jain sponsor the 10th annual pre-
sentation of all t'*iversity. of Mi-
ami sorority pledges. The gala pre-
sentation of UM sorority co-eds
will be held Saturday evening at
the Roney Plaza hotel.
Sonny Block will emcee the pro-
gram and introduce Delta Phi Epsi-
lon president Barbara Lenselter.
She will present the president of
each group with a bouquet of roses.
New pledget of Delta Phi Fnsilon
are Sue Aronson, Arlene Altman,
Florence Boderman, Celine Cohen,
Linda Corn. Lois Dalton, Carole
Fine, Barbara Feuer, Joan Green.
Judy Greenberg. Jery Goldstein,
Karen Let, Helene Liniado. Sarah
Lippit, Elaine Morse, Joann Miller,
' nrraine Moser, Doris Plotkin, Ce-
lia Postol.
Barbara Robbins, Andrea Rus-
kin, Barbara Rubenstein, Lynn
Schwartz, Nanci Stein, Barbara
Schwartz, Wanda Steinberg and El-
len Zuckerman.
Delta Phi Epsilon Mothers' club
will honor pledges with a brunrh
and fashion show, courtesy of Alix
of Miami, Elnita Fashions, Lou
Reinstein Furs, Florida Undergar-
ments and Venzer of Lincoln rd.
The brunch will be at the Algiers
hotel Saturday, 11:30 a.m.
When Israel Consul Nahum Astar (left) visited Miami last week
to confer with leaders of Greater Miami Jewish Federation, he
renewed acquaintance with Mr. and Mrs. Baron de Hirsch
Meyer whom he met in Israel recently. Astar will be a frequent
visitor to this area from his consulate headquarters in Atlanta,
Ga., serving the Southeastern states.
Kahaner Auxiliary
In Tourney Here
Mollie Kahaner Ladies' Auxiliary
of Monticello Park Jewish Center
will sponsor its first annual man.
jongg tournament commencing
Tuesday evening, Nov. 13, and
Thursday, Nov. 15, at Allan Park,
18th ave. and NE 162nd st.
Contestants must notify Mrs.
Irving Lane, Mrs. Mac Stern and
Mrs. Sol Friedman by Friday, ac-
cording to an announcement this
week.
According to the rules, contest-
ai.ts may specify on which evening
they wish to compete. There will be
nightly winners and three grand
prizes presented on the play-off
night, the announcement revealed.
300 Leaders Expected at Bonds for Israel Functions Here
_ __ r-i_______i u...,^,i Mm Tho fcilliiuim' dav. Tl
Women leaders of the Greater
Miami Jewish community will stage
their most intensive, two-day cam-
paign for State of Israel Bonds in
history next week. Mrs. Anna
Brenner Meyers, chairman of the
women's division, Said the visit
here of Miss Orna Porat, first lady
of the Israeli stage, will involve
more than 300 women.
A tea under the auspices of the
Greater Miami chapter of the Spon-
sors of Israel is scheduled for 2
p.m. Wednesday, Nov. 14, at the
home of Mrs. Shepard Broad. Mrs.
Meyers will preside. The Sponsors,
headed by Mrs. Samuel Rost, in-
clude women who have purchased
at least $1,000 in Israel Bonds this
year.
The intimate meeting with Miss"
Porat. who was a hit at the recent
national mobilization conference
for Israel Bonds in Washington,
will be one of the stellar social at-
tractions of the Bay Harbor Is-
lands-Miami Beach area.
Women's Groups Meet at Academy
A Hebrew Academy choral group
sponsored by the schools PTA met
this week in the Academy auditori-
um.
They
f ti!rier!i!'ned 250 guests at the Seville Oct. 31 -
. like the Wiene. avid golfers who frequently tee-off
Moose Women Plan
Dance Project Here
Women of Moose Miami chapter
289 will have as their project this
month a dance sponsored by the
publicity committee at Moose Hall.
2744 W. Flagler st.
Proceeds will be used for the
purchase of equipment for Variety
Children's HospiUl.
Dancing will begin at 9 pjn., fol-
lowed by a floor show. Mrs. Charles
According to Mrs. William Farr,
PTA president, more than 30 wom-
en have already volunteered for
this experimental group, the first
in the Academy's history. Mrs. Jack
Donnerstag, Academy music direct-
or, will instruct this group in He-
brew, liturgical and modern Israeli
songs.
Classes in elementary and ad-
vanced Hebrew also met this week.
Mrs. Shoshannah Soector and Mrs.
Zahavah Sukenik, instructors at the
Hebrew Academy, conducted the
classes.
Mrs. Spector is author of "He-
brew Made Easy." and Mrs. Suke-
nik is a former leader of the B'nai
Akiva groups in New York, Chicago
The following day. Thursday,
Nov. 15, Miss Porat will give her
dramatic presentation of "Joan of
Arc" at the Algiers hotel at a noon
"Bond Between Us Luncheon." The
luncheon will mark the presenta-
tion of Chen awards for 1956.
Solid gold charms, known as
Chen in Hebrew, will be presented
to more than 50 women. One Chen
charm is awarded for each $2,500
in Israel Bonds bought or sold. Miss
Porat will make the awards. Shep-
ard Broad, Bay Harbor Islands may-
or, will speak on "Israel Today."
In addition, several Greater Mi-
ami women will receive certificates
showing they have sold or bought
more than $30,000 in Israel Bonds
their first step towards the
Continued on Page 3 B
Donee, Chanuka Workshop
Revealed at Emanu-tl
Mrs. Raphael K. Yunes. presi-
dent of Temple Emanu-El PTA.
Wednesday announced a Thanks-
giving dance to be held by the or-
ganization on the patio of the Tem-
ple religious school Nov. 17.
At the same time., Mrs. Yunes
announced an annual Chanuka
workshop Nov. 26. when demon-
stration of food preparation and
home decoration for the Festival



Page 2 B
jk>Hif fltririinr
MAKE IT A GOOD CHOICE
The Meal May Have Been Excellent,
But Your Dessert Tells the Story
By REGINA FRISCHWASSER
Nc matter what UM main cle
menta i a meal, your lajiiily al-
myslooki '" the last tt m<
ever coffee and some fine dessert
to put a final period t<> in excellent
dinner hour.
Here are a few treat cat- d*l
arts neither you nor your family
can afford to inis-
FIG MARBLE CAKE
"4 cup shortening
1:i cups sugar
1 teaspoon vanilla
3 cups flour
teaspoon salt
4 teaspoon* baking powder
1 cup milk
4 eg:, whitc-
1 cup chopped figl
1 teaspoon clovoa
1 tablespoon rot leases
< ream the ibortening ;-' I 'hi
Beth Israel Dinner
Culminates Drive
'h [siael Cm fan*
will !" Sunday
i; ..! Hun-
el Ih..... ilfiliat-
. >ups ni the ei n .ire
effort to moke
t 1 fair .. "
history <>: the congregation "
The dinner mark- the culmiua-
rhood campaign to
s funds for Keih larael 1
ation Hebrew School building.
MARRIAGE CUSTOMS
AND TRADITIONS
CAIVIBT DIMM Ilk* OlmV
u".r- p tdU til] I unl1'
mixture 1- tight "' (:,1"v A<''1
v inilla S.ft Hour. *a't. baking pow-
der and add to the hatter alter-
th milk Beat well after
each addition of dry ingredients
and -tir in the'milk. Add well beat-
en egg whites Add to the figs.
cloves and molasses and blond with
-'4 of the batter. Grease a nine-
mch pan and add the plain better
and the fig mixture alternate^
Bake m I very moderate oven 325
1I1 .:-.. K 40-45 minutes
POPPYSEEO CAKE
' 1 cup popp> Modi
1 cup milk
2 cups flour
2 baaapoow baking powder
11 tea-poon salt
"1 cup shortening
1 ,up- -mjar
3 eg., whif -
s.,.ak the poppy-ceds in milk
overnight Sift and measure flour.
baking powder and salt. Cream the
-hortcnmi.', add the sugar gradual-
Iv. beating until the mixture 1-
huh' an s-m- '.i tii- sugar-fat nixl
I) with milk and poppy-
the lorm- 1.
in the latter Gently (old in
:i egg white* which have been i
en stiff but not do Bak'- in two
tini Rn8 inche- in a moil
., n MS .i. 1 "." nia
Lorber Hears
Talk on Chanuka
I-orhor chapter of the Jewish Na-
tional Home for A-thmatic chil-
dren met this week at the Ocean
Ranch hotel.
The luncheon meeting preceded
a -hort skit under the direction of
Mi- Harry ( ygielman. program
vice president
Guest speaker was Rabbi Morris
A Skop. ot ("oral Gables Jewish
Center, in a di-.cu-sii>n of "Chanu-
k.i lor Your Children
Beach Chapter of Hadassah Groups
Set Varied Events Beginning Mow
Hanna Senesch group of Miami' view hi h 1,. ... *
Mrs. Lionel Golub, oi Brook-
lyn. N.Y. was unanimously
elected national president of
the Mizrachi Women's Or-
ganization of America as the
31st annual national conven-
tion of the women's religious-
Zionist organization came to
a close in Atlantic City, N.J.,
this week. _______
Chiropractic Auxiliary Installs
Officers at Beach Convention
Installed Nov. 2 at the Algiers
hotel wore newly elected officers
ol the Florida State Chiropractic
Auxin'
led Nov. 1 during the state
convention, which met at Miami
Bet 1 ii in conjunction with the
Florida State Chiropractic An .
were:
President, Mr- C. w. Tunpa: fir-t vice piv-ident. Mrs.
Raymond Schneider. Clearw.itcr
second vice president. Mr- C B
Cook. Miami: aacretery, Mrs. J. L.
l-cone. Tampa.
group
Beach Hadassah will meet at th"
Shelbauroe hotel Monday after
noon. Program will include a BhOVia
, It Could Happen to You." Social
hour will follow.

Louis D. Brendeis group will wel-
come new members at a member
-hip tea Monday noon in the Fon-
; tainbleau hotel. Mrs. Irving Fier
son 1- h'.stc
\
Deborah group is planning a
> brunch meeting at the Martinique
i hotel Monday. ll:Jr? a.m.. in honor icon.
I of Hadassah Medical Center.
Dr. Morton Bramson and Dr.
I Henry Blum, both recently re-
i turned from Israel will speak about
ithe work of HMO there.

Hani group is planning a paid-up
! membership tea to be held at tbe
I Sorrento hotel Monday at 1 p.m.
! The musical program will include
l a well-known dance team and an
; accordionist.
vie* 1
hwtti
Izssr&z.......;i
Nellie C |
Cpnununit) :n3i
Snnia Weiss wTZZll
terno'.M -
Provide tot I
ntcrtainment 1
deeci bing the *rvke, of,. j
g5 will be shoe? Si08*!
Melmck will discuss p^J
eonung Henrietta Szold 0,11
Stephen S. Wise group will meet
Monday noon at the Allison hotel.
Program will include a skit on
Henrietta Szold. founder of Hada-
sah Chanuka will be highlighted! ideas arid Ages of the"jfeidj
in story and song by members of j pie.
the group.
'IB
Israeli group will hold iu 1
ing at the Algiers hotel
noon. A new brack Llntjii
shown, and refreshments,!
served.
I. R. Goodman group |,
Thursday evening. Nov. 15
San Marino hotel.
Mrs. Oscar Sindell. presideai
the Miami Beach chapter
port on the national Badass*,
vention recrntlv held in
Tex
.'- '1 : ok Month ain
served b\ .1 1 resentatioa egg
from
Mi
I Marx
Dedication Friday Evening
Curtains covering the Huh Ark
will be dedicated at an Oneg si.
bat Friday at Southwest Jewish
Mr. and Mr- Charles Cole-
man "will present the curtain- in
memory of their dear departeii
Rabbi Abraham Levitan 1- spiritual
leader ol the Center.
Cover page of a new booklet
^escribing emotionally rich ai_J
beautiful customs and rituals o
the Jewish wedding. Booklet
was prepared by Ruth Jacobs,
evriler for Jewish newspapers
radio and television. Published
by the Joseph Jacobs Organiza-
tion for Calvert Distillers Co., a
bee copy is yours for the ask-
ing at: Tubie Resnik, Calvert
Distillers Co., 305 Lexington
Ave., New York 17, N.Y.
/ ARE YOU
FARBLUNJET?
'/ WANT MY MILK"
lilmb.
FREE
Sand taday far your free copy af.
the wonderful new Jewish English
"Handbook af Familiar Jewish
Wards and Expressions". See
"forbien/ef" on poet 34; also
"Tiafcaeppenesn". See "Mectea A
Cktimik" an page 6. See 222 Jewish
wards, expressions, definitions,
es, etc. Fan, loughs, educational
far the whale family.
Fa# yoer h copy, write ta:
J. F. TUBIE RESNIK
CALVERT DISTILLERS CORP.
. 405 LEXINGTON AVENUE
-LNEW YORKJ7, NEW YORK
and be sure Wt
FLORIDA
DAIRIES
Homoeimu
Vitamin "D" Milk
"Milk Products"
facre Prelectee*
TEL. FR 4-2621
footer Miami Delivery
Shaloma Kroup will meet Mon-
day noon at Hihiscus lodge. Pro-
I gram chairman Mrs Max Rothfeld
will present a review describing
the work of the Hadassah Medical
Organization.
Members participating in the re
view will be*Wrs David Kovnat.
I Mrs Joseph Kovnat. Mr- It i i
Garth, Mr-. Joseph Lateimer, tin.
Joaeph Rappaport and Mrs. Gene
Troop.
There will also he a musical re-
The Aristocrat if Ten
sCf
..at
TEA!
aw c M
mMOiKt
:iAM. OlS":
LEVINSON'S FOOD SPECIALTIfl
1050 E.ut <7tn Strut, Huiuh.Fe.1
NO PAT!
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NO SUGAR!
Many Diets Demand These testrkhml
Holland ffonff
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are mode without then, rrt at
KIKKXIS end TASTY
Ask tor thorn m your food Market, Health foci Slw|
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mmttr by
Holland Honey Coke Co.
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These Products have
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PICKLED, COOKED ami SMOKEOfW^O01^
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55 BISCAYW ST., MIAMI BEACH
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PHONES: jimiji WTiIgi,



B
Lay, November^
1956
+Jenist fhridHarr
Page 3B
>
feminine jair: \^J,
Expected at Bond Fuitction Here
the Continued from
Pag* 1 B
,,,-v. ol Vlor" award.
Roosevelt became the
ian m "ho country to rfr
E, ft?.ward at a Miami Beach
early this year.
,! confer' i
Mrs. Harry IMatoff and Mrs.
Samuel Z. Sakrais, ci>-chairnien of
the Chen division. il! preside
along with Mrs. Meyers lira. Montr
Selig is honorary chairman of the
women's division for Israel Bond-.
-
irst Lady of the Stagelives Her
Life in a Fruitful and Unassuming
Manner as an Artist and Pioneer
Dm a
Ml 'he freshness, vitality and
bmieof the State of Israel come
Lmatically alive in the person of
Porat. the beautiful young
hding lady of Israel's Cameri
amDeri Theater. Miss Porat,
In" .ill appear in Miami next
k. is fame! not onlv in her own
Lu'ry but also on the continent.
she remains the unassuming,
Irm. enthusiastic human being
|o undert >k pioneer life in Is-
len than ten years ago.
Poral has come to this
intry on th heels of a triumph
lappearanc in Europe. In July, I
Mi>- Poral and the entire!
Lap* of the Cameri Theater flew
(Par:- to represent Israel in the!
ird annual international Festival
| Pans. The critics found nothing
tthe highest praise
the group's. Just before she
I for Pan-, she received the cov-
Ramha' Prize equivalent.
jughiy. to our Oscar for her in-
iring iterpretation of the title
leinBerr.:: Shaw's mastcrwork.
liini Juan." In addition to Shaw.
plays central roles in a reper-
' that includes Shakespeare and
en. Breth- Anouilh and plays
Moshe Shamir and other con-
nporary I-raelis.
(Despite her busy program, there
always time for Orna Porat to
bring the comfort of the theater to
endangered, isolated border settle
ments; to many of the recent immi-
grants there, people just emerged
from areas that still follow a medi-
eval pattern of existence, the thea-
ter is a new and highly exciting ex-
perience. Proof of their responsive
ness to old and new plays, all
brought to them in their new na-
tional language, is the acknowledg-
ed fact that there is scarcely a man
or woman in Israel who does not
attend the theater whenever it is
at all possible to go. In many in-
stances, their initial interest la
aroused by the work of their tall
and gracious friend. Orna Porat
Through her life in Israel, bfisa
Porat is achieving the dreams of
her short lifetime as an actress,
forlier'work}as a w,fe- as an anlent Patriot.
She was born in Cologne. Ger-
many. 32 years ago. A bright young
ster, she went through school on
scholarships and. in her mid-teens,
began to dream of a theatrical ca-
reer. After she had had two years
of training in basic acting skills,
that career flowered rapidly. By
1942, when she was 18 years old.
Orna Porat was a leading lady in
the Schleswig Provincial Repertory
Theater.
But the Nazis wer? t'.ill in power
and the war raged on. The young
rs. Grossinger Honored in North
and being named in honor of Mrs.
MISS ORNA PORAT
Orna had learned from her Protes-
tant parents to hate the Hitler re-
gime. In order to live in conformity
with her beliefs, she became an ac-
tive worker in the Allied under-
ground. Everyone knev her as the
star of Schleswig*! theater; only a
trusted few knew her also as a
secret agent working for British
charged with dangerous missions,
smuggling letters out of prisoner-
of-war camps and aiding in the es-
cape of captured Allies.
During that harrowing period. |
she met her future husband, an'
Israeli then serving as an officer!
with British Intelligence. They mar-
ried in 1945. after the liberation;
two years later. Orna Porat set
foot on Israeli soil for the first
time. War clouds were gathering on
the horizon there and her husband
went into the Israel Army. Orna
would have to provide for herself
during those lean days. Among her
other problems was the fact that
she knew virtually no Hebrew and
so was not qualified for the Israeli
stage. While she was mastering
Hebrew, which is one of the most
difficult languages in 1he world to
learn, she kept herself going by
taking all manner of menial jobs,
including one as a scrubwoman in
a small hotel. Always energetic,
never losing her sense of humor,
she worked at Hebrew diligently
enough to have an almost total com-
mand of it within a year of her ar-
rival in Israel.
Finally the day came when Orna
Porat Trchicved the first step, an
invitation to join the Cameri The-
ater. Her first major role, in 1948,
was Katherine in "I Remember
lending up to her now-famous
"Saint Joan." The Shaw production,
first staged in 1953, had an electri-
fying effect on Israeli audiences
and established Orna Porat as the
First Lady of the Israeli stage.
She has grown as her adopted
homeland has grown, and she. too,
is working towards a rich and ful-
filled fu'ure. When she is not tak-
en up with the theater and with her
work with the immigrants, she
joins her husband, now with the
Israel Defense Ministry, in tend-
inu thpir simple three-room house
near Tel Aviv. She often sees her
younger sister who also left Ger-
many and. after serving in the Is-
rael Women's Army, married an
Israeli. -
Orna Porat has an immetiiatn
and intense interest in every phase
of life in Israel. Because she brings
the theater to the border outposts,
as well as to the big cities, she has
the feel of the entire country as it
develops. Her interest and her
pride dictated an enthusiastic an-
swer of "Yes" when she was in-
vited by the Israel Bond Organiza-
tion to visit the United States this
fall. And Israel Bonds invited her,
in turn, because only a dramatic
actress can convey the human dra-
ma of present-day life in Israel.
The story Orna Porat tells to
Americans is not an economic story
or a military one or a political one;
nor is it an ivory-tower tale of the-
atrical adventures. It is a little fff
all of these, knit into one by the
insight, the imagination and the
love of people that characterize Is-
Intelligence. A courier, she was'Mama." Other big parts followed. I rael's leading lady.
|Mr-. Jennie (irossinger, famous
ami Beaeh ,,-id New York hotel-
Oman, ;* i | "Woman of the
ear" by the Kew Gardens chapter
lladassah in New York.
I Member- ol 'lie organization
^animous!\ selected Mrs. -Gross
ger for the honor Nov. 1 "be-
|ue of her dedicattoa to the
inerican wa\ of life and her con-
pbution to the welfare of man-
nd."
[Official presentation of the
pque took plai e in the auditorium
Temple Anshe Sholom of Kew
frdens. u wa, announced at the
Pnony that many children's
Miters are being built in Israel
W
Grossinger and Eddie Cantor "for
their cooperative effort in behalf
of Youth Aliyah."
In accepting the award, which
was presented by Kew Gardens
Hadassah president Rachel Kauf-,
man and vice president Elaine i
Schondorf. Mrs. Grossinger said |
she prayed "that God would guide
the leaders of the world so that
there would be peace and brother-
hood."
High SalpeteY, nationally re-
nowned Jewish social worker, ad-
dressed the meeting.
Mrs. Grossinger has been active
in Miami Beach social work. Last
year, she sponsored a new Miami
Beach chapter of the "Fight for
Sight," an organization also known
as the National Council to Combat
Blindness.
SUPERMARKET
527 WASHINGTON AVENUE, MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
/
^.v .
* m
Tif ereth Women
In Member Tea
Monday evening. Nov. 12. is the*
date set by Tif ereth Israel North-
side Center Sisterhood for its an-
nual membership tea.
"This function will provide an op-
portunity for old and new mem-
bers to get acquainted." Mrs. Ann
Harris, president, said this week
in making the announcement.
Chairman of the tea is Mrs. Syl-
via Pearlstcin.
Thanks for Making the Anniversary Sale a Success
Open Sundays til 1:00 P.M.
SPECIAL SALE DAYS THURS. FRI. SAT. SUN., NOV. 8, 9, 10, 11
3
HUNT'S PURPLE
PLUMS
No. 2'/2
Cans
59
YACHT CLUB
COFFEE
69
Lb. Can
Minute Maid
FROZEN ORANGE JUICE
2
6 0z.
Cans
29
No will De their Ideal Men?
lrwT? Clara Hil8h Landau
Id* I younq women Pn"
tno Ration. They'll
kT f,0me Sunday evening.
*** the B nai B'rith chapter
^J\ 's traditional eighth
Bikur Cholim
Slates Luncheon
Bikur Cholim of the Israelite
(enter v*ll hold its annual lunch-
eon and 'card party WeAjesdaj
noon at the Center, 3198 S\\ 24th
k charge of the B*2"
Mejdames Jack Finkelstein Elsie
Eisner. Fannie Gorman. 1
Baker, Minnie Chiller. C.
and Louis Freedman. Mrs.
Silkissl
Nathan i
U.S. No. 1 CALIFORNIA CARROTS
10c
1 IB. CELLO BAG
Bird's Eye Frozen
MIXED VEGETABLES
2 r 29
U.S. No. 1 Indian River Natural Color
JUICY ORANGES QQC
LAKGl Silt # ^
DOZ. |____
VELYEETA CHEESE
2 LB. BOX
MAMBO PUNCH
LG. 46 OZ. CAN
23
LILT HOME PERMANENT
NEW SQUEEZE BOTTLE MAGIC
49
1.
Rea. $2.00 Value
SAVO BLEACH
OT. BOT.
10
Horowitz Margareten
GEFILTE FISH 49
1 LB. JAR
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
ii



Page 6B
9>JewlsttnorkM9fJ
_^day. Novemb
9.11
ne<
>y 4^5ocietif
Miss Nash Picks Parchment Color Long-Sleeve Gown
At a candlelight ceremony in the
Algiers hotel on Sunday. Nov. 4.
Mi. Linda Nash and Mr. Stanley
T. Brownatflln exchanged wedding
VOWS. Rabhi lrvmc I.ehrman offi-
ciated at the 7 p.m. rites.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and lira Saul Nash. 810 10th -
Miami Beach. The bridegroom's
parents are Hr. and Mrs. brim
Brownstein, Elmira, NY
The bride wore a lone-sleeved
gown fashioned of parchment-col-
ored Bilk The bantan neckline of
rest point lace was trimmed in se-
quins Mil seed pearls. The
featured lone torso waist and three
tiered bouffant skirt flowing Into
., chapel sweep Her fingertip veil
ed French
matching parchmenl -hide as at-
tached to a tii ] crojrn of seed
pi rls and sequin -
Fur s, methinfl borrowed, she
her mothei diamond and
rultun I'
Old, the bride carried the
{room's mother's wedding handker-
chief. She also carried her COB-
tirmation Bible and white orchids.
Mia Susan Winter was maid of
honor. Carole Susel and Lois Lon-
don "ere blidetmsldl Junior
bridesmaid was BOeea Nask and
flow ere irl was Lori Nash, both
couidns of the hnde
The bridegroom had M his beat
man his cousin. Jay Winston, and
as his ushers Jerome Blatt. Martin
Nash and the lindi s brother. Ger-
ald Nash
The hnde WSJ I mniorette and
graduate of Miami Beach Blfh
School and attended the University
of Miami school of nursing. The
bridegroom attended Albany < >!
Pharmacy Union University
and belongs to Southeastern Flor-
ida Pharmaceutical Assn
\ recaption and dinner in the
Kubaiyat room followed the cere-
kfter honeymoon trip to
Nee Orleans the couple will live
It 911 Meridian ave.. Miami Beach
Miss Stein Becomes Mrs. Ruskirr
Chantilly Gown Over Peau de ^1
?rPLRDit??.aAPierre Rof GarL

Schofels to Live On Miami Beach

and I their a
H
fel, whose mar- took
Seville hotel
The the former Joyce
Mr and airs
d Ml
ami Beach, who gave her in mar
parents
in Mr an Mm Hj man Si
2390 SW 24' h I
liala< >kj pel form
cd th- v, and the hnde ;,.
attended by her sister, Pauline
GlantZ, maid of honor, and Jean
Scbofel, sister of the bridegroom
bridesmaid.
Lils SchofeL niece of the bride-
groom, wan flower girl
Chantilly lace fashioned the
m which had a wide taf-
feta cummerbund which fell into
a bustle at the back of the full
skirt.
Her Fingertip-length veil of il-
lusion was held by a tiny pill box
headpiece, and she carried a white
Bible topped with white orchids
and lihes-of-the-valley.
Buddy Fine, of Detroit, I
man. Martin and Joseph S.
brothers of the bridegroom, Bar
old Welch and Buddy Becker were
ushers
A reception and dinner followed
the ceremony
U ben the newlyweds return Dec
I, they will make their home at
1571 S Treasure dr., Miami Beach
MRS. HAK01D SCN0K1
Inferior Decorator fo Spook
Nor- men's
1 'HT will bold a brunch
ting V Nov. 1t. from
10 a.m. to 12 .' i Oval
: \rthur Ma: itirant.
Quest speaker will be Bertx
ger. interior decorator of Burdinc s
f
Dieters Dreamifl
Breakstones
mates H- .
BEJT0

*ws. noro mm
'* JJ
Mts. sra.vur mownstcm
Wagner, Fel dm an
Exchange Vows
Sharon Merle Wagner and Ira
Jean Feldman were married Oct.
14 in the Algiers hotel Kabbi Jo-
seph N'arot officiated.
The bride is the daughter of Mr
iand Mrs. Philip Wacner. 1161 Still-
water dr. Miami Beach She was
given in marriage by her father.
The bridegroom, who lived at
133 S Shore dr is the son of Mrs
Harry Feldman. of Mount Vernon.
NY
Mi-s Carol Ann Wagner, sister
oi tbt bride, wa- maid of honor.
iris Kay Wagner, sister of the
bride, and Mrs Seymour Cove, sta-
ler of the bridegroom, were bn
maids
Brother-in-law of the hnde
m. Seymour I'ove. was best
man.
The Hotel Pierre Roof Garden
was the scene Wednesday evening
of the marriage of Miss Margery
Ann Stein, daughter of Mrs. Max
Kolmer. New York and Miami
Beach, and Mr. Sol Stein, Miami
Beach, to Lloyd L. Ruskin. son of
Mr. and Mrs. Dan B. Ruskin, Mi-
ami Beach.
The ceremony was performed in
the garlanded chapel of the hotel
by Dr. Nathan A Perilman, of
Temple Emanuel. New York. A re-
ception followed.
Mr. Max Kolmer gav" his step
dsughter in marriage. She wore sn
imported white chantilly lace gown
of rose point design over blush
peau de soie, with the_ scalloped
hemline extending into a chapel-
length train. Encircling her waist
was a blush peau de soie sash.
Her very full silk illusion veil)
ing was attached to a matching
chantilly motif, and her angle
strand of oriental pearls were those
worn by her maternal great-grand-
mother at her own marriage. The blossom- The bridecami j!b
bride carried a cascade bouquet of cade >l v.b: : (!: il. aw) sm|
white orchids with demure roses taW-valley over a while Kbit,
and stephanotis. firs. Leonard ScbwatJ
Mi- Andrea Ruskin. sister of the Salem. N I -ter cf the'
bridegroom, was maid of honor, frown, v. : hoonvj
The other attendants were the "Ass Carol Bravenm wall
Misses Roberta Chason r.ml Sandra honor.
Bounty, cousins of the brid-?. IheJ Their 1
Misses Doreefl Bounty. Mother were cloud ;
counsin. and Susan Coolik. niece of They can lc bass
the bridegroom, were flower girls, light and rk pink canuh
Samuel Coolik served as best ] Barbara Schwartt, n.ece eg I
man for his brother-in-law. The groom u |
ushers wen Peter Weiss and An- her sistei
thony Van Wye. TM,.,r < vm
Miss Stem was graduated from pjk
the Leonard School for CirU and __
i it i v huds and white lace.
attended the College of Fine Arts
at Syracuse InivcrMty. Her hus-, After an extended wed
hand is an alumnus of Georgia Mil- to Mexico, the couple will i
itary Academy. Vanderhilt I niver at 622 Beacon
sit> and the tniversity of Miami
law school. He practices law in Mi-
ami.
After a three month wedding trip
to Burope. the couple will make
their home at Bay Harbor Island.
Miami Beach.
Candlelight Rites
Unite Plotniks;
Travel to Mexico
A candlelight ceremony in the
Fleur de Lia room of the Fon-
tainehleau hotel united Elaine Car-
ole I-eNoble and Dr. Samuel M.
Plotnik in marriage Saturday. A re-
ception and dinner followed the
ceremony.
The bride, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs Joseph Lc.Noble. 7025 Rue
(iranville. Miami Beach, was given
in marriage by her father.
She wore a gown of pure silk taf-
feta with a yoke of re-embroidered
hand-clipped alencon lace. The
bodice extended into a full skirt
drawn back into huge puffs and
swept out into a chapel train.
A French illusion veil fell from
a lace cap trimmed with orange
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Wfi
mberJJ^
"JmlsilFkiririi+n
Paqe 7B
Musical Sfoferf Wednesday
"Eye Bank" musical will be giv
en by Stephen Wise group of Ha
dassah Wednesday noon at the
home of Mrs. Lee Howard, 8986
Bay dr. Featured will be the Con
tinental Duet and Olga Bibur Stern,
well known pianist. Chairman is
Mrs. M. Bernstein.
MUCH NIUNA
ias Reveal
fia Betrothal
Mrs. Nathan Neijna,
Kfrivne pt. r.l.. Miami
Ununre the engagement
laughter. Marcia Anne.
m, is Sheldon W. Blank.
r. Daviil Blank. 315 S.
HJaml Beach, and the
Ibeth Blank,
liple arc planning a Jan-
ling.
MM MSS MAHKQMIZ
Betrothals
lunced Here
ywowiti Schwarti
lHarriet MayerowitX and
pwartz wi'l marry in June
k'tbetrothal i-announced
Mde-elect's parents. Mr.
|Harrv Mavcmwitz, 321 S.
.Miami Beach,
lice i- in the I' S. Navy.
|ai the Opa-locka Marine
he ion of Mr and Mrs.
fca'(7. 254S Khimingo dr.,
kh, an'l Newark, N. J.
f' led will graduate
Miami in
Mr. Schwarti i- a '56
Ma,
*
Kamm-Stein
|aln. Jack Kamm, 563 W.
nnounce the engagement
filler, I)(.|,i,v,(o Charles
he son nf Mr and Mrs.
pi Englewood, N.J.
Ideolect i, a member of
Won Phi sorority and at-
fc University of Florida
pHj of Maryland,
x*. a graduate of Duke
' and University of Flor-
' attending law school at
Mjngtiin University.
N. Dade Women Set
Chanuka Program
North Dade Jewish Center Sis-
terhood will meet at the Center
Monday evening, with Mrs. Max
Rudolf presiding.
A Chanuka quiz, with audience
participation, is scheduled, and
prizes will be awarded.
Sisterhood Judaica Shop has re-
ceived a new shipment of Chanuka
merchandise, according to an an-
nouncement Wednesday. Menorahs,
candles, gift wrapping, Chanuka
cards, wallets and a large variety
of gifts are among the Items. Mrs.
Irving Jacobson, Judaica shop
chairman, and Mrs. Carl Renter
are in charge of information.
Orthodox Confab
Cites Heinz Co.
NEW YORK Harold K. Stas-
sen, special assi 'ant t< President
K.iscnhower on Disarmament, and
Reuven Shiloah, Minister Plenipo-
tentiary of Israel, delivered major
addresses at the national biennial
convention of the Union of Ortho-
dox Jewish Congregations of Amer
>ca last weekend In Atlantic City,
N.J.
The announcement wet made hv
S. David Liebowitz. of New York
Citv, convention chairman.
Other noted personalities parti-
cipating in the convention were
Dr. Marvin Fox. professor of phil-
osophy at Ohio State University,
who delivered the keynote address
at the opening public session, and
Dr. Alvin Radkowsky. chief physi-
cist of the Atomic Energy Labora-
tories and recipient of the Distin-
guished Service Award, the nation's
highest civilian award, for an in-
vention essential to nasal atomic
power.
For the first time in its 58-year
history, the Orthodox Union hon-
ored a private business enterprise
with a special community service
award to the H. J. Heinz Company
at the convention.
H. J. Heinz II. president, accept-
ed the award for his company in
a ceremony at the opening public
session. Moses I. Feuerstein, of
Brookline, Mass.. UOJCA presi-
dent, said the Heinz Company was
chosen for the special award be-
cause of its "pioneering support"
of the Kosher Certification Service
of the national religious organiza-
tion.
"The growing support of the
American food industry for a
Kashruth program is a service of
the highest type to the American
Jewish community." Feuerstein
said. "It enables the principle of
freedom of religion to become a
reality in the Jewish home.
"The Heinz Company has been
a leader in the development of this
great service to the Jewish com-
munity from the very beginning,
and richly merits this expression
of our esteem and appreciation for
their courage and vision."
"Knowledge in a Capsule" is presented to
member's of Conference of Jewish Women's
Organizations of Dade and Broward Counties
during an all-day "Leadership Traininq Work-
shop" held recently in the Roney Plaza hotel.
Pictured are Mrs. Harry G. Rogers, president;
Mrs. Jean C. Lehman, workshop chairman;
Mrs. Alexander Robbins, membership discus-
sion leader; Mrs. Maurice Serotta, program
leader; and Mrs. Sidney Schwartz, fund rais-
ing discussant.
Mrs. Pallot is Hostess
A membership col tee spoil!
by the Coral Cables .Jewish Center
Sisterhood was held Wedni
afternoon, with Mrs William Pal-
lot, 3516 Alhambra Circle, a- h
ess. Mrs. Henry Lew. membi
I chairman, was in charge of the af-
fair.
Miami Mayor Randall Christmas proclaims Nov. 11 to 18
"National American Jewish Conqress Week" in his city. He
hands official proclamation to Mrs. Benjamin Kamen (center),
president of Miami chapter, AJConqress, and Mrs. David
Brodsky, membership chairman. Celebration will be high-
lighted by a discussion on "Our Jewish Heritaqe" Monday ham Gittelson will provide the dec-
morning at home of Mrs. Edward Goldstein, (5615 Nervia,
Coral Gables. Speaker will be Dr. Joseph Huiwitz, of Univer-
sity of Miami faculty.
North Dade Groups
In Active Schedule
PT\ of the North Dade J(
Cen'er will hold its "annual bar-
jbeeue Sunday, Nov. 11, from 4 to
7:"0 p.m.
This will be "mo'her's day off"
and the "family's day out" at the
Center.
Sisterhood of the Center will
hold it- regular monthly meetina
Nov. 12. while the Men's club will
IV!'her at the Center on the eve-
ning of the 13th.
Parcn's Organization of the daily
kindernarten will hold a Chanuka
Institute on Wednesday morning,
Nov. 14. under the direction of Mrs.
Jack August. Rabbi Henry Okolita
will discuss the significance of the
holiday. Mrs. Okolica will prepare
the Chanuka table, and Mrs. Abra-
AJCongress Women Leader Reveals
"AJC Week' Festival Opening Here
Meeting Mapped
*5owoder. president of
toadrut Committee of
umi, this week called
*ncy meeting of members
|w Zionist Organization
F *">" at the Algiers
nference will be ad-
dressed by Rabbi Max Shapiro,
who will discuss "Critical Condi-
tions in the Middle East."
:\jGUST BROS U> /
"Acting in concert with like-
minded citizens, the individual
American can do much to perfect
his community. The American Jew-
ish Congress, a national association
I of American Jews committed to
] the preservation and extension of
I our democratic way of life and also
Mrs Charles P. Feinberg. of Mi- National "American Jewish Con- to the creative survival of the Jew-
ami Beach national vice president j gress Week" will highlight the re- j jsr, people, offers the opportunity
of the Women's Division of Ameri-i sponsibilities of citizens in a democ-j to be an effective citizen 365
can Jewish Congress and promin- J racy. "Every citizen must vote on j days a year."
ent in local Jewish community ac- i Election Day," Mrs. Feinberg de-, As an additional Indication of
tivities, announced Wednesday i clared. "This is the basic duty in the importance of the work of the
that Mrs Willie Hollander will head lour democracy. But once elections American Jewish Congress in this
the Miami area AJCongress mem-1 are over, his obligations as a cit- afea offjces for the Southeast re-
bership drive as part of a national izen must continue. To make his gjon o{ the Amerjcan Jewish Con-
"American Jewish Congress Week" city, state and nation an even: have ^en opened in Miami
isessrJUA srAsrutst s s~!?^=^ttj"
mas of Miami, and Mayor D. Lee cricai issues that confront us all | also announced by Mrs. Feinberg.
Powell. Miami Beach, have issued! and jn particular, study legislation, Director for the region is Morris
i.ic Hocionatinc the r ..... .__. .:- i Hoffman, who recently arrived in
* *** fhe home of -
/UNSHINE FASHIONS'
p **- off.
r **" 1UCH FT. UVMMAU WIST PAIM MACS
niWrlli mirtiiii a*v*.,------- anCl, in (Ml lit m.u siuuj :*.-** v
proclamations designating the peri- poUeJee that affect his local
<>H as "American Jewish Congress *^
Week" in their respective cities. | and national community.
More than 500 divisions and chap-
ters of the American Jewish Con-
Miami to assume this post.
grea and its Women's Division in
all sections of the country will be
participating simultaneously in this
nationwide celebration. ____
Do* 1 ltttk far tat rolt Hie spectator
in fhi. hour of criU for !*'
lavttf i" 1or *W7 '"''"
tUI tSMH BONDS
Ktp lrl Economically Strong
With Israel Bondi
Call May.hit JI -
UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
JOHN BITTER conductor -
NOVEMBER 18 MIAMI BEACH AUDITORIUM
NOVEMBER 19 DADE COUNTY AUDITORIUM
LEONARD PENNARIO
Pianist
Singl. Tickot.: $1.50$1.75$2.00$2.50$3.00$3.50
At: U. of M. Symphony Offico M. B. Auditorium
Dado County Auditorium Amidon's Bookworm Cordalia s




t


+Jewlsi>norMtofJ
Fiiday,
Women's Council to Evaluated.
BB Programs at Meetmg TlJ
of the board of th- ()fflf.0 h_ .. "*
Members
South Ptoftda Council of B'nai
B'nth Women headed by ptfaaidai I
Mrs George Baltueh will meet
'""'' here, n,, ,
|s iwidentoftfc
.A' the next
B'nai B'rith
fpeuljr
Thursday evening. Nov. 15. at th amC n"ll7r W*m*
Rascal House U) organize and oval- thorn....! 5fou"1 ^|

'^"'"ftingishe,,
ninS' N W.TS
,er a ""< busir,
youth will p,^
' 'V ^'rectiori oi Dr"i
n.
!l! ^ XnvertJ
"""'"^attheAiSa
ev* Nor. J
Southeast region of Women's American ORT
enrolled 128 new members at kickoff luncheon
last week in Algiers hotel. Shown at member-
ship-fashion ?how function are (left to right)
Mrs. Irving Tillis and Mrs. Morton Terry.
luncheon committee; Mrs'. Norman Rothstein.
chairman; Mrs. Irving Sussman. regional pres-
ident; Mrs. Jay Cone and Mrs. Milton Perlman,
luncheon committee. Musical program includ-
ed appearance oi Mrs. Joseph Wilcks.
uatc activities of the 12 chanters
which comprise the Council s
al chapters have already set meet
i ihis month.
B'n*i B'rith Women of Miami,
bMMM "I ll>- current situation
in 1-vm !. Ikis advanced the date of
i- regular meeting to Monday eve-
ning, Nov. 12. instead ot a
djte originally scheduled. The
netting will be held at Beth David
auditorium. 262S RW 3rd ave Mi .how the care
ami. and will be dedicated to the to patient* at *h
chapter's Bonds of Israel drive. by B'nai B'rith
A film on Israel will be shown, chapter will also
and Mrs. Rubin Bott. aid-to-Israel hprtr in sjx
chairman, will report on the suc-
cess of a recent drive conducted
during a brunch at her home
Speakers on that occasion were
Rabbi Yakov Rosenberg, and Ir-
win Bloch of the Bonds of Israel
"fw technical* M
'^h. They Live bTT|
andt
c: Mian?, I ** the University principal speaker a. the conference. Shown
nuc edu^ho2Ur? f lr ^ JHud T Wlth Cral GabIes "endance chairman Mrs.
Wni!- r? ere^e sPi:3red by lhe Benedict Silverman (seated) are Avi Kachioff,
F^laulnTZ^l?ieaT Miam\kw-h W* W-. M.chae. Schneider. Miriam SUman
t ederaticn Tha group received personal greet- and Uriel Sharon,
mgs riom Nahum Astar. Israel consul, who was
Teen Agers Meet to Map Third Annual
Meet Under Community Center Auspices
Forty-one (. represent- Harry Shamis. Branch supervisor !
ing the teenage cl.-hs iiBaimuJ Flagler-Granada: and Mrs Dolores
by the Greater Miami Jewish Cot* Pearl. David Eskenazi. Don Im-
munity ( enter, met last week to Belle extension luperJhwL*
ZmmjTZttSS STt r^^ ST* *
at the Beach Branch. | Hav rd ^^ll !T aW
Mora than 250 delegates repre- Vitr. Ted Krav.tz. Arthur ChavET
CMJCC at Reich' ETVf ^'^ "8" ^ iH
!'h m ?h ,\l"Wn H3al<'r na UPlkto- Nor,h '^ders carl
' Tp!1 t Mont.celh, Sterling.-Joel Brill; Da* Debs _
Park. Temple Israel and Coral Sheila Kpstein. Sue Beresh Jan-
Gables w,l p.rt.c.pate in this con- Ic. Kller.n. j,rrv Bn]1 Jamjl^u.
clave. Highlight-..f the one-day af- bJ; Sparta*! Hcnrv Ma I U-
fair w.ll include workshops on Teen Boys Dave Sfcrnond Jeff
club experiences a full sports pro- Sch.ssler; Hi Teen Girls nZ
gram dinner and a gala dance to Hornstein. Sandy Green Lois Mil-
end the days activitie- man v*,cen- >
Conclave coordinator for GMJCC Va .,,.-,
is Miriam Sche.nberg. youth activi- A,pha 0meg" ~ Gai1 F">d.
Om supervisor of the Beach V;,"' ?**> a De,,a *
Branch. Other staff involved in SJ' 5"""* ^nt .w ihevach' JOih Sirkin. Bob Rubin
the event are Ilelene Femn. youth opals Jane Lubin. Susan Si
activities supervisor. Town Branch; rams; Granadettes Carol Gozan-
sky. Sandra Goldberg; Imperials
r. MU.S Will S^k ^Zf'riJf^'^Z
North Shore Zionist District will Horowitz,
hold a general meeting at the Knights Myron Nirenberg
North Shore Jewish Center Mon-.Jay Kotzen; Amieus Carol Lev-
day evening, according to Ezra enson; Mu Sigma Norman
Finegold, president of the North Broad. Mickey Herron; Sigma
Shore Zionist District. Lambda Sigma Josie Wien; '
Dr. Morton J. Robbin* will be|chdelt Denise Cohen; Alpha
guest speaker. He is a national vice Gamma Iota Rochelle Mindel
president of the ZOA. > and Jo Brodkey.
Appointment of Dr. Judd L.
Teller, author and American
expert on Middle East affairs,
to poet of political secretary
of World Zionist Organiza-
tion has been announced by
Dr. Nahum Goldmann. presi-
dent of World Zionist Organ-
zation. In accepting new post.
Dr. Teller resigned as director
of information and publica-
tions of Jewish Agency for
Palestine.
Membership Drive
Off to Fast Opening
Oscar Mamber. communitv lead-
er and membership drive co-chair *"7 fhaian. andlt
man of the Hebrew Academy, ad (' (,r'M>n 'lC(Vch,inB,M
Shahhat to be heli
on the campus of |
Miami Friday evf
North Shore ehip%i^
annual "paid-up m^M
at the Saxony hotdl^B
Nv lr> Rahbi Ml
witz will conduct the <
any.
'ion Shnwnf iursj
Thai will be another fa^
afternoon. Furs i|l JJ]
by the Mesdames S. ]_,
ing Simpson. Ham ,
Klein and M Kahn. jfril
dressed a hoard of directors
meeting Sunday morning at the
Ritz Plaza hotel.
"The fact that we have enrolled
some 40 new memlM-rs on the lirsi
day o/ our membership drive is
clear indication of progress. We
aim to enroll 500 new members
during the month of November.'
he told the meeting.
Guest speaker Rabbi H Louis
Rottman. spiritual leader of Beth
bnwl Congregation, stated that
"the physical growth of Greater
Miami culls for an even greater ex-
pansion of educational facilities
and urged "a more inen^ivo et
fort by Greater Miami .! w- to help
tha V uach its goal through
membership affiliations."
incilman HaroM Shapiro, in a
radio talk here, road the proclama-
narrator. Preidwi
is Mrs Emanuel Pi
Memortol to QuosJn
Ben-Gurion bra.ch i\
will meet Wedne^ay
Beth Fl Cnnerention!|
be ;> memorial to Sasas|
branch member who dell
ccntly. Irvine M. Sadsf
announced this week.!
i ultural committee!
will discuss "Current Em
and Abroad."
f due of ion Proym I
Knee!h I-
) announced A
ment ol it- adult e-ia
gram with theoffi
Talmud in
>;in> Tuesday eveaiBg.sj
imm io m
' : The Jewi-h Fk
V, b, the unJifiifai
president who appealed for mem
l>ership in the worn. iniza-
tion.
tion of B. I. B.nder. AeaeJenr* pre t0 ,he ****_
dent, calling for membership mobil-
1/..I1..11 during the month ol Nb-
vambar.
Other srwakers at the mcctm-
NN It.il'l.. .Mcvander S. G
school principal Jay Miller, ninth
la -indent, and Mrs. Benjamin
Appel. Hebrew Academy Womcr. Friendship Comer IM
and receational ?a"
at 2nd >t. and 9t
almost every i
community to kuoe a^j
work of Mr. Chaim R.l
in our behalf.
He is always fnenatf.]
smile for even ore He I
and iBtarestad m thei
any person who i-
He has wonderful
can listen with un
with a ccnuine de
sen-ice. He is a creAHM
of Miami Beach", as JM
city's professional staV
We take thi means at
our commendation of *^
the attention of the
auei of Miami Bear*
8 NAT HUREWI
rhairman .
Committee i<*
Corner No 2
Dinner Will Honor
Balkin's Memory
An Americanism dinner in trib-
ute to Gilbert J. Balkin will be
given by the Gilbert J. Balkin
lodge. B'nai B'rith. this Sunday
evening Veterans) Dav. Nov. 11, at
the Biscayne Terrace hotel.
Judge Stanley Milledge. Rep W
Cliff Herrell and Judge Milton
Friedman will announce the win-
ners of the essay contest on "Why
the American nag Should be Dis-
played on National Holidays."
Former Mayor Abe Aronovitz
will be the principle speaker, with
Rabbi Irving Lehrman giving the
eulogy.
EDITOR'S NOTE A
'* a) EDITOR i "'- ta(
Mr. Balkin was director of the, |owjg comment "J^j
Florida regional office of the Anti-! WM tns4vrUill ^
Defamation League before his
death Mar. S. He was recognized'
throughout the state for his con-|
tributions to brotherhood and the
betterment of human relations in
Florida.
YoungHers in Assembly
Kindergarten class of Beth
conclusion of **.
Editor pvblrshoj*
Fteridlan d** mM
^h>v I^r.
^ .rticls by W*
i,h appears JjJ*J
and tmit^.T
swo
View
Mwi*
fin. of L^r*
Emeth Congregation will hold an I was PJ1*" MlJ,,lr"*
assembly Sunday morning at the 9*"* *_?Z-mm*W
congregation, 12356 NW 2nd ave.
Slated is a pheM under the super-
vision of Mrs. Robert Shapnick
Theme will be 'Sabbath in thei
Home.'' Stanley GUtter, Betki
Emeth president, will be guast
aaV
ill
binkal *^?%?
Flori***. A. **
.rsonal. *"**


i
mmliJSL.
+ k*>ishTk)rMfor>
Paae 9B
1 '" '" Ml. > .l-i i
MRS. MIRIAM L. STEIN
; n 'i......H
le, U-Hh I. iriti .. .
SAMUEL VOOEL
".....
' New
Survlvoi
New
Tom rlth
' nan i ioi ion run, .
it ion Servi. ps (r Oct. SO, willi
i in Mt. Nabo Can* ; rj .
HARRY SHERNOFF
for,,., rly of
Is n. N,1 dli ,l Ocl SO. s. i
N ^ or...
I:,..,..,,!. B(
KATIE KAT2
MRS
mil
.....<< ih.....
- 'M. MaJ
-ix Kruno hlMn n
', ''' Hotm with
burial in Mi \..i,
ISAAC MAYEZSKY
"' i' -I, .1' dla i Nov | \
lothlna i,,.
...... v. ,i
>olk ||. I. IV, |.. |, ,
two tiaui :,i. two una and a nl
fie
In
f local .hi -
sh Duntov, chairmen ci Mount Sinai hospital library
a preview of Maurice Samuel's best seller,
[ and the Fos3il," to be reviewed by Dr. Benjamin
ort-coif=e Tuesday afternoon in Mount
fa :1 room.
fConcftee
Urcsn! Call
cenf Books
erg. ok-
er Mi-
ll The
I ant! Ih I tkfi
nnt Sinai
I
; o- eomm ht years
h i.-
that r'i book
I coffee
P "
i ca'l
ribute
p n order
i re.
imar-
' lencc of
f ttracting
l< j noran
inel in re-
| Duntov an-
|E*WJ made'to
I ll-read volun-
panel project,
tor books to be
lo the bedside of patients
five book carts.
lo trie chairman, spec-
ijgned invitations were
d by members of the
rnher? is a nationally
cial worker and expert on
fy organization. He has
[s" years, director of field
he National Council of
Federations and Welfare
received his PhD de-
Johns Hopkins Univer-
P a graduate of the New
P00' of Social Work of Co-
P'versity. He served as a
oi the faculty at Johns
Ri .k8s a ler1urer on so'
Tithe Lniversity of Day-
EM?1 anno"nced that
Z Ma>-*'r is chairman
Er. ^mnbutions commit
includes the Mesdames
.JWpern. Alex Libow,
J*' and Miss Vivian
"e reception commit-
n Mrs. Benjamin B.
F chairman, and Mes
[**"<" coidberg. Marion
I W| Greenfield, Mur
C: '' Raff. Leon
"" John Serbin and Louis
MRS. TILLIE r-ELDMAN
71, of -2140 dial -.; b,
;
n :,i
J08I LER
DAVID FARKAS
I

SAMUEL SILVER
. I I : i I
. i
.ii ram
SAMUEL SCHEINER
'' of R] n Bve., foi i
N< York, died n, .,...,
!" *! "Tiirl with i i i.......
D) Rlv, i -,.i. -1:. ftch Memorial Ch
JACOB HYMAN SIAS
from I mt, x v.
' t. ware In New 1
wn i.i .\,.
'i>"don l- literal Ho
MRS. MINNIE DRAGON
It, of i lit Alt,.,, r i i r, Idanl here
I. 1941, ill i Ocl .' .<>,.
i from Si w Yoi k anil Ii iur
b) her lo,-:.mhI. Samuel; daughter
f iatta Mlrrsky: and iwo rms,
iiiiiI I >a\ i,I Sei era Ocl
followed Ij I. ,. ii, Mi. .
I IHI'I I
SOLOMON SHAPIRO
*i".. of ii,.;. Pennaylvanla ave., *'i.,i
o,t 28. A retired wholeaala furrier,
ha came bare leven yean aso from
Haa York .,n,i laav, I a i. Hilda;
., son i;,i-.i .,: i. daughter, Mi
Albei ta; t wo broth, ra
and two (ra.idehlldren, Rervlcea were
| let. SO b l:i\ .i Hide B. a, i Men
' 'haiiel, w i ave., with I
in Ml N,!.o i'.
Cooking Expert
On the Program
Home of Mrs. Irwin Makovsky,
3414 Prairie ave.. will be th,
of a membership luncheon Tues-
day noon, Nov.
13, given by Beth
Israel Congrega-
tion Sisterhood.
Guest .speaker
will be Mrs. Leah
Leonard, author
of "Jewish Holi-
day Cooker y"
and "Jewish
Cookery," the lat-
ter in its tenth edition in the Unit-
ed States and second edition in
! England.
,.!.}. L1..,AJ
Coord Meeting Wednesday
Bikur Cholem Kosher Convales-
cent Home will hold a board meet-
ing Wednesday evening at the Al-
Kiers hotel. Mrs. Vicki Roe is chair-
man.
Renowned folk singer Hany
Belafonte will ba among
judges of a national photo
contest sponsored by Reform
religious schools affiliated
with Union of American He-
brew Congregations. Photos
must interpret significance of
Chanuka festival, beginning
at sundown Nov. 27. Entries
may be submitted through
local schools.
LFONARD FEINBERG
I ; -
i with r Mt. Ni bo
Mrs. Stern Dies
In Mexico City
CHARLES S. COLE ,
I nl] N.I II v
er, M '
" rl
,1 ,; i ,i Kunei I Hi ne, Ith b l
in Mi Nt bo t*i
MRS SAD.E FRIEDMAN
7,1 ol Ml 1 ith it., 'L' I Ocl She
, .,..,, 1. 1 1 from Allen-
Rabbi Tibor H. Stern, of Betli lown 1., ., 1 i> urvi\ hua-
Jacob Congregation, left Sunday 1 > ,! ';;'
r r -. 1 .,..,i waa a naeinbei ol Knesatb binu 1
morning for Mexico City to attend
the funeral of his mother, Hani
Ste*"n, 78. who passed awav Nov. 3.
The rabbi's mother arrived in
Mexico City from Hugary in 1940.
She is survived by 11 children, 41
grandchildren and 53 great-grand
children, all of Mexico City, with
the execption of Rabbi Stern.
Burial was Nov. 4 in Mexico
City, where Rabbi Stern is remain
ing for the entire week of mourn-
ing.
Mrs. Stern was long active in the
Jewish community of pre-Comraun-
ist Hungary. Her family has been
noted for years as one of the lead-
ing of Mexico City and a staunch
advocatant of orthodoxy.
. Compaq I
J^ion eomiBHu. in-
\> T" K,,rda' cha,r-
J^'nes Rudy Baum
i* Kvans. Martin
Jo"n Serbin and Ar-
"J In charge of decora-
L .Joseph Abelow,
MRS. BELLE KASSEL
M. 6T II"..'. I'. 1 n vhanii '"
. to, from 1
Meadow. I. I .il.-i N..v I Hhe leavea
htern, Mr- Julia Uehten-
urtn ''!' rolllm s. r\
Ices an,I int-nnent ui. In N4M \ ork.
JACOB PALETZ
.' ..r iTTr. s\v itth ^: I fill llltlll.' 1,1, r :inl. he '!""
iiere >ix year* ncn f,,.m i hi
hi' r, s.u ih iwo il
Mr* Amw K \s.......n l Mm M i
Mart-o 'i Ahkti P lllr
iriuiol, h,l,lr. ii Sw '"
Itlvermile. lie*--' M. '<' i- h;i"fl.
WiHtUT it., will.....rial In Ml N'l-'
MRS JENN E ROSE
I SOB N ttarafcore # I NW i
NVw'Vorlc einr\lvln '' hunband.
Menjntorn: a mm. M < dmn'ii'i.
Mrs. Jaro-t <:,^lnmn. th:
InelMttlda Mt-e. La Bhe>e<'. Miami
^PRDBUCIS
flUNE

MUTTER
*=
mmm
r&s
AMERICA'S FASTEST GROWING FEDERAL !
SAVINGS ACCOUNTS INSURED
UP TO $10,000.00
FLAG LER
)}DERAl
.SAVINGS
FLAGLER
FEDERAL
&lodn Aoooctition of Miami
lOO i\.E.2nd AVENUE. MIAMI
Pawl H. Mark*, PrtskUnt
ITS T11HK TO SAVE*'


? ?
Page 12 B
Jewlsjhnorkprui
an inspiration to the living

VIM II HI RIAL ISIATI IS A FAMILY HERITAGE FOREVER

Yes, your burial estate at Mount Nebo is a living family
heritage which belongs to you, your children, and your
children's children forever. It is the one portion of your
estate which is sacred for all time.
It cannot be taxed!
It is non-assessable!
It is lien-proof!
It is judgment-proof!
It cannot be seized for debt!
Mnuni \vlm Oflvr* You .. .
PERPETUAL CARE PROTECTION h nearly JIOO.ooo ln a Till ^T It \D at the
Fi.-I National Bank of Mum, m-urcd Pt.rfca,.... (or continued mamtenan..,: and bWlfh allllll
of Mount NcKp!
SUBSCRIBER HAS RIGHT TO INTERMENT OF ANY MEMBER OF HIS FAMILY
even though the family pin i> not paid m full- Regular monthly payment, continue on the ha.,,
of the original agreement
FIVE POINT "MEMOR.AL.ZAT.ON PLAN" a deferred payment plan h up to
three year, to pay. Mount Neho m-ure> y..ur property during the payment period In the event
of death before payment if completed, the full amount paid hy AETNA LlrE INSURANCE
COMPANY OF AMERICA, and a paid uP DEED Preented to the family-
Miami's Moat Beaafiful Exelnttivelv 3mwili C
As your family's most personal, permanent possessm]
the location and selection of your burial estate she
be a family decision ... a decision made calmly anoj
thoughtfully before the day of actual need.
Now is the time to make that decision while prices an
low and many choice locations are still available. Wj
invite you to come out and visit ... to enjoy the beautyj
and inspiration of our grounds ... to see why over3,(^
well-known and respected Jewish families own fani3r
burial estates at lovely MOUNT NEBO CEMETEBtl]
FREE
With
will
TO *"
(VIM KM*1
A f i
it ion of *
LIEBMANS
in* book .. 2$
MIND' Write or pW*
7-2011 or MO M6WIJJ
FREE copy now t noow
over 1.000.000 copies in print, this tre*
be a valuable addition to your library
PILL OUT AND MAIL COUPON Bil0*
lory
Mount Mibo Cmtary
&S0S NTthwn*. artf St.
IV ^Ml m, your FIUOC pocket <" *
m.n -I-EAC-K OT WOKV i'^lk",
NAME
55*5 Northwest :ircl Street
MO 1-S2tl
AtiDRBM
CITT ____
ONE
statk


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