The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01517

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
,bined Jewish Appeal MUST SAVE 100,000 LIVES... Are YOU Helping:
l Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
131 Number 6
Miami. Florida. Friday' February 8. 1957
Price 20*
IA Welcomes Truman Sunday
[e Tells Saud He's Worried by Israel 'Expansionism;'
ho Warns King U.S. Will Support Jewish State Inteqritv
ISBTNGTON (JTA) King Saud of Saudi Arabia has told*________________** __________ **%\M%1* 111 l\+ljl I %. J
JGTON (JTA) King Saud of Saudi Arabia has told*-
pt Eisenhower that the Araba would accept the Eisenhower
only if the United States proves it will restrain Israel. Official
I revealed that the Arab ruler told Mr. Eisenhower he considered
i greater menace than the Soviet Union.
)ls Strain
\ud Eyes
MILTON FRIEDMAN
JTA
Washington
[Majesty Saud Ibn Abd Al-
ii in g of Saudi Arabia, has
[Israel by dramatizing the
medieval feudalism before
: of million* of Americans.
difficult for the average
ran to visualize the extreme
pnlno^ of Arab regimes like
L But when Saud arrived in
pgton he brought the 10th
y with him. His status as a
was visually demonstrated
uelfaeed bodyguards who
I Continued on Page 2A
ince Kept
>m Seeing
rish MD's
^SHfNGTON (JTA) The
! Department had no com-
I this week on a confirmed re-
[ii had cancelled an appoint-
at the Kessler Institute of
POKitalion (or an examination
pince Mashur, four-year-old
P1 King Saud of Saudi Arabia.
Wermine the extent of his
|wry from an infant illness.
offict of Dr. Henry J.
aW. Worl PM le.de, i Ewx County
Ktiviti,,, confirmed
^'ht St.,, Department had
* *PP<>intment at the
J W.,t Orange. N.J.. in-
N Saud brought his son,
* r'ght arm is partiallv p,,,
i. to ,he united States ex-
r> tor such an examination.
Minn SUmH here thal th* n-
""<"> was ordered after it oc-
Ib th".. !a'e D*Par,t *
B C *ly the KiB* fcud
Lf h,s son frn> Jewish con-
The King discussed the size of
J Israel with both Mr. Eisenhower
and Secretary of State Dulles, ac-
cording to these sources. The King
urged that an Arab-Israel solution
might evolve if Israel returned to
the 1B47 United Nations partition
boundaries and made other conces-
sions.
Mr. Eisenhower reportedly told
the King that he was personally
concerned ever Israel "expan-
sionism." He reviewed in detail
his personal attempts to prevent
and then to check Israel's mili-
tary action last October. King
Saud expressed appreciation of
the President's role but said that
further measures against Israel
would be required if the Arabs
were to be persuaded of Ameri-
can friendship.
The question of renewal of lease
of the U.S. Air Force base at Dhah-
ran was raised, but has not yet
been resolved. The President has
made no objection to the require-
ment that American personnel of
Jewish faith be barred from Saudi
Arabia. State Department authori-
ties pointed out that renewal was a
difficult enough problem without
complicating it with "racial issues."
The Washington correspondent
of the Cairo newspaper Al Ahram.
which has attacked the Eisenhower
Doctrine, reported in his paper
Tuesday that President Eisenhower
told King Saud during their talks
that Israel "is here to stay."
The Arab correspondent said the
President added that "the U. S.
will not stand idle and see Israel
disappear, and the Arabs have to
know that clearly." The correspon-
dent wrote that Mr. Eisenhower
also told King Saud the U. S. will
not, however, permit Israel to ex-
pand or to commit more "injus-
tices" against the Araba.
Former President Slated to Make
Major Mid-East Policy Address
UOH. HAM S. TKUMAN
. brest bead ftr bias
EDITORIAl-
A Great Leader Visits Us
For the first time in the history of Greater Miami, a
former President of the United States will honor this dry
with cm appearance here for non-political purposes.
Harry S. Truman has accepted an invitation to speak
before leaders of the Combined Jewish Appeal Tuesday
evening.
We take this opportunity of welcoming one of the
truly great Presidents of the United States to our midst
His personal role in the establishment of the Stats of
Israel Is today a matter of history. His message to the
Combined Jewish Appeal will do much to spur Miami's
CJA campaign as It moves to meet one of the telling
crises In Jewish history.
Greater Miami will turn out in force Sunday
te groet a former President of th. United States.
Harry S. Truman and Mrs. Truman will arrive
hero Sunday, 3:15 p.m., at the Florida East Coast
railroad station.
The former President is scheduled to address
leaders of the Combined Jewish Appeal at a special
tribute dinner in his honor Tuesday evening in
the Algiers hotek
Greeting Mr. and Mrs. Truman Sunday at the
FEC station will be a special committee composed
of CJA officials Sam Friedland, Col. Jacob Arvey,
Sam Blank, Max Orovitz, John Serbin, Howard
Kane and Carl Weinkle.
Also on hand to present Mr. Truman with keys
to the chies of Miami and Miami loach will be
Mayor Randall N. Christmas and Mayor D. Lee
Powell.
The former President is expected to make a
brief address at the station. Members of the Miami
Beach High School band will play.
Mr. and Mrs. Truman will then leave by auto
for It la Merada, where they will stay until Tues-
day. On Tuesday afternoon, he will be hosted at a
cocktail party in his honor at the home of Col.
and Mrs. Jacob M Arvey.
Mr. Truman is scheduled to
make his major address hero
Tuesday evening, 9 p.m.. at the
CJA dinner.
Dinner chairman Carl Weinkle
has announced that some 700
business and professional lead-
ers of CJA will be on hand to
hoar Mr. Truman deliver mn im-
portant address on the United
States policy in the Middle East.
Joining the former President
on the speakers' platform will bo
Rabbi Irving Miller, nationally
known religious leader and dy-
namic orator, who will bring a
first hand report on the tragic
refugee crisis which faces Israel
today.
Chances Held Slim for Early Immigration Talks
WASHINGTON (JTA) Pros-
pects for early Congressional
bearings on President Eisenhow-
er's proposals for liberalizing
changes in the McCarran Walter
Immigration Act appeared slight
Wednesday.
Chairman Francis Walter (D.-
Pa.) of the House Immigration
subcommittee and co-author of
the nation's immigration law,
said it would be "a couple of
Stars Will Shine for Eddie Cantor Party
Barney Balaban, Bing Crosby.
Samuel Goldwyn, Helen Hayes
and Prank Sinatra are among the
outstanding personalities in the
entertainment world who have
joined the entertainment commit-
tee for Eddie Cantor's 65th birth-
day celebration, it was announced
Wednesday by Jack Benny, com-
mittee chairman.
The national celebration of
Cantor's birthday is sponsored
by the State of Israel Bond
drive, and will be held Satur-
day evening. Fob. 16 at the
Pontainebleeu hotel in Miami
Continued on Page 12A
months before hearings on the
President's recommendations
could be scheduled. Sen. J. O.
Eastland (D.-Miss.), chairman of
the corresponding Senate sub-
committee, was not in Washing-
ton but there was no indication
that he planned early hearings on
the proposed changes. Both Rep.
Walter and Sen. Eastland are
strongly opposed to any changes
in the present law.
Rep, Emenuel Caller (D.-
Centinued on Pago 2 A


I
I? Page 2 A___________________,_____________ *!*******-------
--------------------------
W Ike Soothes, Slaps Saud Ambitions
-. _. ....-..-._____!L h,nH ami foot, band* imMrri-.! for the Rala M>



it*.
Continued from Pan* 1 A
anls waiting on him
Thev hoard a story that he even come
hand and toot, bandi annteri
Pretty younl drum major-
uttcd in abbreviated little
port, hundreds of women pressed
toward the landing strip. They
panted, eager for a view of the
Lion of the Desert. But when a
bespectacled, elderly and sloppy
Saud shuffled from the plane,
the disappointment was audible.
One woman said she was glad not
to be in his harem because he
was not "even a bit cute."
Reporters noticed Saud's attend-
A NEW EDITION OF
THE FAMOUS 24-YEAR
HEBREW-ENGLISH
CALENDAR!
ITS FREE FOR OUR
READERS!
All dates up to Rosh Hosh-
anah in 1958.
Memorial, nporten -''- "'> "'"
'''"-" '"......
.'tt;niion"o7the v !- ",'"'-";"""' ;
the Lincoln .
..ndere.l n Mr Eisenhower ..Hied *
ins trachoma weak-
i ,; i h
I hool majorette>.
er to the monumenl to *.mei
Great Emancipator. Men told mem
ben of the fair sex thej ha I better
go indoors lest Saud try to buy
them from Mr. ElwnhOWfr, The the plane, TThe
motorcade passed one of the 14 There were no
board, however, only Aziam
Pasha, slick propagandist for Hie
Saudi Arabian legation, and vari-
ous other hirelings.
Someone read that the king's
limousine once ran over a chicken
in Saudi Arabia. After ascertaining
thai it was really a chicken, the
king ordered the car stopped. He
got <>nt and paid the chicken's own-
er $40 in cash. A number of Wash-
ington newsmen considered bring
live chicken to the airport. But
none materialized. The Secret Ser-
vice might have raised a lot of fuss
and feather-.
Rabbi Joseph E. I
The President's plane, "The
Columbine," brought Saud to
Washington. Reporters renamed
Concubine."
concubines
Chances Held Slim for Early Talks
On McCarran-Walter Immigration Act
Donizetti is Program Thorn*
FdwarJ Clarke, of the University
of Miami school of music, will talk
on "The life of Donizetti" and tell
the story of "Don Pasquale" Thurs-
day morning in the auditorium of
the Miami Woman's Club. Assist-
in,' artist will be Caryl Evans,
coloratura soprano. Lena Maddtr
ford is accompanist
ftnnrrjor
"**" ^Ny M
rou... ond s a
"* pat Fl e.j44^
Continued from Page 1A
N.Y.I, chairman of the House
Judiciary Committee, said Pres-
ident Eisenhower would have
to use "a little elbow grease"
if he expects Congress to act
on the proposals, sent to Con-
gress last Thursday. Rep. Cel-
ler, who headed a group of 28
Democratic representatives pro-
posing changes which would
eliminate the "national origins"
base of the MeCarran-Walter
Act, urged the President to
make a national radio and tele-
vision speech to emphasize the
importance of liberating the
nation's immigration law.
number of proposals, that annual
immigration to the United States
he raised from 154 857 to UM4)
and that additional "unused DO
tien.d origini quotas he redistri-
buted to four regional quota
Rep. (eller has criticised
the proposals U inadequate. Rep.
Ri ting i; \ Y and Rep n-ii-
I ire introduced
I
Presidents r ceo m m endations.
has pre-
pare.: I fur the SttV
NEW MODERN QUARTER?
All Ground floor Rooms
loror Site Area
(with pntate bath)
VENETIAN NURSING &
CONVALESCENT HOME
fO* m TYPt CASES
R. N. in Charge
*'* Moderate Rates
8" 24-Hour Nursing Care
v Diets Strictly Observed
' Hamellkc Surroundings
1330 N. E. Bayshore Dr.
Mil Ml, PtA. Phone F 9-7640
MIAMI
HSREWBOOK!
(Formerly ,t 751 WMhi,
New At
1585 Washing |
Ph. IE 8-384J
RelifiMf Artickt,
ImearleeCiftifr,.!
Rabbi Jntuh
. saniuikw
facmtib
Me rr ay I. lab
All Hebrew and English dates
from 1934 to 1958. AU JewUh
holidayi up to 1967.
/. l?-!mmJ& "0*T" " ?k h*.?4"?"r H*br*w.Enli.hC.l.nd.r
"' *"" lulbl lo hundrrd.
. ibuuiudi g( J..,rt familm. Tbia
r..w rtua. lib* all ih* och.n. U f.
to our nedan. For rour cepr. IM
rite a bxtar or po.i-c.rd to:
JIA HIINZ CO, Doit. Jg,
fHtskarfS, JO. *.
The President asked, an
Afemoersit/p Tea Slated
i iT.il chapter of the American
Medical Center will hold a mem-
bership tea Wednesday afternoon.
Feb. 13. at the home of Mr- Jsj k
t'ooper. B388 SW 30th st Bbati.....|
are Mrs Ralph Gitlin and Hn
Jerry Baker.
OBJfCT MATRIMONY
ledy 52 yrs. ef age desire* t* meet
gentlemen up t. 60 yrs. Write I. S
Bx 2973, Miami 1|.
M. Elophan
HEBREW BOOK STORE
417 Washington Are. Miami leach
Between Fewrffc ond firth Sts.
Telephone JE 1-9017
HEBREW RELIGIOUS SUPPLIES
for Synagogues and Private Use
Also tor Hebrew Schools
ttnao "dw
RABBI MORRIS FIUCHTH
C'TlD -,B'D
GLASS FOt IV|RY "mi
VakfttJeJ TOtI fare/fort Upt, lev./ed Mirrors ewe* tesi/verm, Oar .
L. A G. Glass and Mirror W,
13* S.W. 8th STREET PH0N F. I
COMPUTE
PEST
CONTACra.
"Progressing with 0up M 8 a,a.
coTlToTITcIc i
W0 S.W. 8th St. i
Cmtt FR 41774
Member B'noi-B'nth
WORLD'S LARGEST
FR 9-6441
1055 VV.FUGIER
MfaService
2300 N.W.7trt AVE.
Phone NE 4-2626
Yes-you
can shop around
7r""e*^lMit,
LUBY SELLS
f OR LESS!!
* l*y befort
y sign for
& anycar!
Prescription Specialists
350 LlftCOlN ROAD
'"-. ., Washing,.,, M
Phone JE B-742S
29 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD
Across mm J,.,,
''oe Parfci,,. ,. t#-f
Phone FR 1.2091
OCUUSTS' PRESCR.PTKW ttUn
COMTACT lENSES
^^000 Private Monty
p CHAS. HIME
_____fhone FR 9-3444
M3GUST Bros j^;
.-----'* the DUST' *-
RIVERSIDE-BEACH
MEMORIAL CHAPEL
for a
Perfect Tribute
In keeping with the traditions of the
Jewish faith.Riverside-Bearh Memorial
<-liuiwl often services that you ran be
|>ioii| of at a price you can afford.
Whether orthodox, conservative, or re-
formed tot-vice* are desired, Ri\rrM Beach provides the attention'of a
friendly, experienced, undrrMandinj
*tafT and spacious chapels with fu< ilities
to meet every family requirement. In-
der the personal supervision of:
Iim<. III tMi <.. I'irr-Pmnlihi
Aac Eisi NBtac. Treasurer
RIVERSIDE-BEACH
MEMORIAL CHAPEL
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
Phone JE 1-1151
MIAMI BEACH
1250 NoauANDY Dsjvp
I2J6 Washington Avenue
18J0 Alton Road
West Plaglib and 20th Avenui
OUTWOOt
1720 Hakrison Avenub Hollywood M
.24 HOL'R AMRI'LANCE SERVICE
Tom Burnt, F.D.
Hi>. t-i.l. Memorial < hp-l
" >-rk: 7Mh St. A Alrril. x,r


L FebruaryJ. 1957
Pag* 3 A

?


Page 4 A
tArttflrim

^Jenistflcfidiap
Pubilih.d avary Friday alnea 1W7 by tha JaWlS*
rtirHTiii at 1 n. e Sixth strft, mi.mi is, FMrin
Entered (eeontl-elau matter July 4, 1SS0. at tha Port
Office of Miami, Fia.. undar tha Act of Marth .''
Tha Jawiah Florldlan haa abaorbad he Jawiah Un ty
and tha Jawiah weekly Mambar f tha Jawiah Teia-
prtnHir a,nr"cv Savn Arta Fratura tyndieata. World-
wide Nawa Sarviea, National Edltarlal Aaaoclation, Amr.
lean Aaaoclation of Enghan-jawiah Nawa#apara, FafraM
Fraaa Aaaociation._____________________________
FRED K. SHOCHET............Editoi and Publisher
LEO MINDLIN .................................. News Editor
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N | firfh Stre*
Telephones FR 4-1141 FR 4-8212
during 4kfweek
I nee It
an
by LEO MINDLIN
f
mmm^mmmM
One Ve.'r VM* S't V" UM Thr..V..r. |tC.t
Volume 31 ,nc Number 6
Friday, FebruoTV 8. 1957
Adar 7. 5717
Much Depends on '57 CJA Drive
lThe Cotabinld Jewish Appeal is In hiori
gear. Once again. Greater Miami is in the midst
of its annual campaign and once again in
the midst of a campaign with truly crisis impli-
cations.
Depending upon the outcome of the 1957
CJA drive are the tragedy-stricken Jews of
Hungary and Egypt. Also deoendinq upon its
outcome are close to two million Israelis, who
today stand with their backs against a wall
of Arab hatred directed against them.
National fiqures estimate that the Ameri-
can Jewish community will have to save some
100,000 of their brothers overseas this vear if
the refugee crises that ended in misfortune
during the Hitler era are to be avoided today.
Miami's quota is 1,500 Jews. At an averaae
cost of SI,000 per person, this means SI,500,000.
In ttremelf personal terms, this adds up to the
fact that each Miamian has a monumental
life-saving responsibility before him a re-
sponsibility which he, and all of us, can not
afford to shirk.
In addition to this emeraency campaian
figure, there is the reqular Combined Jewish
ApDeal goal of SI,468,000 for local, national
and overseas agencies. All in all, 1957 spells
a aigantic CJA task. A sign of its significance
is the appearance here on Tuesday of former
President Harry Truman to elaborate before
Miami's community leaders on the critical Near
East situation today.
Jews here can do no less than follow Mr.
Truman's example and join their efforts to the
assurance that 1957 will add up to the most
successful Combined Jewish Appeal ever.
King Saud's a Busy Little Bee
King Saud made some pretty sweepinq
statements in an address before the General
Assembly last week.
The Saudi-Arabian absolute monarch
pledged his regime to steadfast support of the
United Nations charter and declared:
"We stand on moral principles, on the
freedom and dignity of human beings, on co-
operation among the freedom-loving peoples."
This sterling example of concern for man's
progress added: "It is necessary that we should
avoid conflicts, defend each other against ag-
qression and build a prosperous and glorious
future."
In 1953, Kinq Saud exclaimed: "The Arab
nations should sacrifice up to ten million of their
Some Discouraging Figures
In matters of civic defense, we are too often
prone to look upon the dismal side of things.
Many sociologists deplore our concern with
failures and our relatively emotionless attitude
toward successes however minor they may
appear on the surface.
Aspects of anti-Semitism are a case in
point, where Jewish sociologists and civic de-
fense workers publicly indicate that the prog-
ress in eradicating this prejudice is never sen-
sationalized to the degree accorded the preju-
dice itself. r '
If this is true, the reason may lie in the
fact that Jews are largely as cynical in matters
pertaining to the strugqle against bigotry as are
their professional brothers in moments of su-
preme secrecy among themselves.
A recent Anti-Defamation League survey
gives us no cause to change our psychological
set to respond with greater bursts of enthusi-
asm toward our successes. The ADL survey
declares that about 18 percent of 20.000 white
collar jobs in Chicago barred Jews from con-
sideration during the final months of 1956.
In Los Angeles, 126 employment aqencies
entered into prior agreement with firms to
screen out Jews. Only one agency refused such
on agreement; it was Jewish-owned. In DenvPr
Colo., 45 of 46 agencies promised to service
requests for "White Protestants" only.
The ADL survey concludes with this choice
bit of information: Industries holding federal
government contracts continue with impunity
lo violate their contractual pledge not to dis-
criminate against prospective employees on the
basis of race, religion or national origin.
However hopeful we should like to be in
observing the inroads made against anti-Semi-
tism, these are discouraging figures indeed.
fifty million people, if necessary, to wipe out
Israel. Israel to the Arab world is like a cancer
to the human body ."
This hardly seems like support of the prin-
ciples of the Uniled Nations charter. No more
ore his deeds than are his words an example
of support of the charter. Immediately prior to
his arrival here. King Saud:
1. Beheaded two of his personal slaves,
who had been caught trying to escape.
2. Publicly beheaded ten other slaves, who
had tried to escape.
3. Stopped off at Cairo to enter into closer
fraternal ties with Egypt's President
Nasser.
All in all, January was a busy month for
this roval monarch. What with the decapita-
tions, Nasser aareements and professions of
love of human dignity at the General Assem-
bly, we can think of no finer conclusion to his
Eastern seaboard schedule than the White
House party hosted by President Eisenhower
in Saud's own words, "my great friend"
on the day following the king's arrival here.
Present were some 160 hand-picked guests
without exception bankers and oil magnates
lovers all of human dignity.
j
> :*''
<3"
mim Monrtwoo. or 4N
0
1/1
^Friday, p^
time, many y,
Ttfe complied
Pieces denyingJSJ
good sociology to say there is no such thing as ul ^
on more than one cession, I have been amot,K th,,?"^!
voicing with the best of them my own ardent denial "*?'
But Mayor Wagner can tell us otherwise nj
ingly good reason. As a matter of fact, the King Saudf WlUl'
which raised the Mayor to national news aignifnance t U]*
is an aspect of his triumphant coup against this mi i "^l
tional tidbld of information. m'eadiruj if(
Mayor Wagner had many delightfully unkind
the Saudi-Arabian king. Among these, he listed the ki
tMm a painful anlhropologie tortotogy, to ,8y ,nr ,
vilh the best intentions. I think it only fair to cm!*.
Wagner operated on a sound political basis In hlj
king's visit. But one must be equally fair in inotW
Mayor is a product of a long line of liberal thinking That
was politically expedient does not, therefore, preclude It!
honesty.
In any case, there he was, subjecting himself to ts.
arrows of an outraged State Department, and rostra
throes of a city that had rejected htm. To put it bluntly L
went to bat as spokesman for the sensibilities of his Jew!*
for people who let him down when he sought tbeirT
election day.

All ODDS fAVOMD WAGNlfS I If CT/OW .
WHAT HE wanted most was a seat in the United States b
" Mayors father established an honorable reputatkn m
Wagner Act is a tribute to the old Senators memory nd7
upon which stands the viability of today's labor movement |
no denying the Mayor's relative inexperience. But such an
was the misgiving of those who silently compared son to ta
ignoring the accretion of political intelligence to which
natural heir.
This was not the reason for Mayor Wagner's failure. Tan
was then Atty. Gen. Jacob Javits. Statistics indicate the prei
affiliation of New York City's Jewry with the Democnaki
whose ticket Mayor Wagner ran for U. S. Senator, and the L
which Jews generally hold the Wagner name. (His eneaustj
the rumor that Wagner is a Jew.) Statistically, therefore,
favored his election.
The Mayor was also "favored" by the anti-Semitism oft
York State traditionally Republican, but faced with the i
prospect of supporting their party's choice of a Jewish
A trip by Javits to the White House and candidate for the I.,
Eisenhower'j public blessings upon him were designed to
hearts of this region at a critical moment in threshold tu,
activities. Apparently, even the Administration was impresses!
pundits' insistence that there is BO such thing as a Jewish I
that Javits needed some of the' "coat-tail" treatment
G.O.P. aspirants across the nation.
Apparently, too, everyone had forgotten the 1950__
between Herbert H. Lehman and current Secretary of
Foster Dulles. It was Dulles who traded upon upper New 1
disinclination toward Jews by cautioning potential constihL
area: If you could see those people down there (meaning!
Cit]) ."
joatf mums or 4 ttwisti voti
IT TURNED out to no avail for Mr. Dulles. Six years Uter.lj
to no avail for Mayor Wagner. In the first c.i-e. tradiuoas|
lines n.de Mr. Lehman comfortably into office In iheecoo4f
i" party affiliation did the same for Sen. Javits. It
President's blessfag upon him that turned the trick, fori
York Stale remained firm in its prejudice, choosing '.
alternative to a Republican Jew; it was New York City's.
called for Javits, regardless of principle.
There are some who will argue that Sen. Javits is, himsafl
in point that he defeated Rep. Franklin Delano RooserekW
n< j general in 1952 and that current precedent thus exists rarl
pendent Jewish voting. From Mr. Roosevelt's point of view.lhM
certainly true, lie wept bitterly the night of his defeat, r
expected that the magic of his name and party to Jews would I
his election.
But several facts emerge. Item: Mr. Roosevelt an>**M
1M-- most mediocre records in the history of Congress item: Mr.I
veil's abysmal absenteeism can probably be equalled by Hi
Representative in recent times. Item: Political consideratiosij
H'R Jr.'s defeat was inevitable in the face of a ma*
support to Jewish Javits.
These are some of the elements behind Mayor Wag**'
last November. Today, he is singular in his significant oppM
King Saud's visit here. Certainly, no other effective oapT"
been voiced as Was against the possible visit to tb 1*1
by Marshal Tito. -

4 CIMTVff Of TH[ ADmimSTAltOK
fHE BRUTAL and pathetic fact is that the Americas I
shamefully expedient in their dealings with Saud a*
heir reactions to Tito. In their failure to see the relation**
'he two. they are emphasizing a kind of political naivete t
>ng at a time when the U. S. is presumably the leader <
world.
Whatever the motivation behind Mayor Wagners *aia
'"' Kwi>; Sau J resident on down has seen fit to do. be has at least SP**
irmly and clearly enough even for our frequently deaf W*
mem to take notice.
on a,?,1" fS" JavU$ has not "Pok'n Nor has he taken an o*rt
ii .u ur contrvrs.,I iasue. pending in (W***
; ^ lo the Senate. Indeed, it is safe to >VJ*
k *'th the voice of lam Lehman, his predicea*
l;"'' Wagner used to scare Saud out of town tost
a creature of the Adnum
bo so gleefully and irresponsibly elected hus <
sal


Speaks To Combined Jewish
At Dinner Feb. 12
700 Business Heads
>
leMflfthJEIondfoun
i Florida. Friday, February 8, 1957
me
HON. HARRYS.TRUMAN
... Former President of the United States
mk peaceful WH f
**" """> *'" wrW. wo,\d .1 MoW eJfMert, OWaf M Mnm / "K ''' sef."
* ffraat n'Wrei I M rfce Cmmilmm fmrlimmml, ml Ottmw, turn 11, 1*47;
:E-SA VING CJA CAMPAIGN HITS
ror ,hf (l^l time in the history of the Miami
punity, a United States president will appear
,i **,Nn Philanthropic institution to deliver
address concerning American foreign pot
film T.a,,ons co"tnue to pour in up to the
E'?! r ,he '"Mbute to Truman" Dinner
Iteml ^rmWned Jewlsn APP* campaign,
knoT M f Executive Preparing to make
KUv s^Ifd *PPrnce on February 12th,
"*. 630 P M. at the Algiers Hotel.
[gore ,han 700 persons will be on hand to
LP'''.m ""Pedal tribute to Mr. Truman and
T" colorful ceremonies which establish an
rJT'' '" *" ,ife of Greater Miami's
community.
|* > further expected that Mr. Truman's re-
UJ bear special significance since they
"> explosive situation in the Middle East,
ppomt of world interest at this time. Natioo-
wentioB has been drawn to the fact that
the former President has selected to appear at a
function sponsored by the Combined Jewish Appeal
and to deliver his first official statement concern-
ing world peace, Israel, and the Eisenhower Doc-
trine, which last week passed the .approval of the
House of Representatives.
Dinner chairman Carl Weinkle and a commit-
tee comprised of local dignitaries, religious lead-
ers and well-known figures in the field of business
and government, aaid that every effort is being
made to find seating space for the overflow crowd.
Campaign chairman John Serbin expressed con-
fidence that "Greater Miami will respond hero-
ically and sacrificially in this year's fund drive
which is pressed for time to raise $1,900,000 to save
1.500 lives and to secure $1,468,000 for local and
national causes."
Howard Kane, president of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, will be joined by Col. Jacob
Arvey to head the reception committee greeting
former President Truman upon his arrival in
.Miami Beach on February 12th.
Will Hear

Address on Mid-East
"It is my desire to help build
... a strong, prosperous, free
and independent statet It must be
large enough, free enough, and
strong enough to make its people
self-supporting and secure."
These were the prophetic words
of former President Harry S.
Truman in 1948 as Israel became
a reality. And it is this forth-
right humanitarian who will be
the guest of honor at the Combin-
ed Jewish Appeal historic dinner
at the Algiers hotel on Tuesday,
Feb. 12, at 6:30 pjn.
Chairman Carl Weinkle and his
"Tribute to Truman" committee
expressed the pride of the entire
Jewish community on this sig-
nificant occasion, saying: "We
are proud to pay tribute to this
great democratic leader and hu-
manitarian during whose admin-
istration as President of the
United States, the young nation
of Israel was established and rec-
ognized by the entire world."
. An overflow crowd of some 700
local business and professional
leaders will be on hand to hear
the former Chief Executive de-
liver a major address on the
United States policy in the Mid-
dle East. Admission to the Tru-
man dinner will be by invitation
only, it has been announced.
Campaign chairman John N.
Serbin predicted an unparalleled
outpouring of life-saving gifts by
the assemblage to help achieve
the twin goals of $1,468,000 for
local, national, and overseas needs
and the Emergency Rescue Fund
of $1,500,000 to save 100,000 ref-
ugees.
"Greater Miami will respond
heroically and sacrificially to the
appeal of the unfortunate from all
parts of the globe." said Serbin.
"We dare not do less."
JOHN SEKBIN
. campaign chairman

CAM WtlMKU .
. dinner thnirmon
please read this.
OPPRESSED DRIVEN JEWS LOOK
TO US FOR HELP ..
YOU HOLD
THEIR DESTINY
IN YOUR HANDS
Volunteer MOW!
Give One Hour of
YOUR life to insure their
FUTURE!
CALL: JE 8-4331
CJA Campaign Headquarters
420 Lincoln Road Miami Beach
DO IT NOW!
*.


i
f
6A
KAour j-ederation
.leHUtntrkMw
S^tU^^u
19 Years of Loyal Community Servi
A veteran Federation board
member recently told of an inter-
esting question he was asked by a
iriend.
"Why is it," his companion
queried, "that although Federa-
tion is 19 years old, still there are
many people who know little or
nothing of its work within the
community''"
The Federation board member,
fortunately, was able to answer
his friend's question. And since
Federation is now undertaking
cne of its most vital jobs the
big 1957 Combined Jewish Appeal
it's certain that many others
would like the answer, too.
"Federation." the board mem-
ber told his friend. "i a dynamic.
,'hirtsleeve organization engaged
in work much of which is confi-
dential in nature. Add thp fact
that the average Greater Miami
resident is a recent arrival, and
>ou have the answer why so many
know so little, not only about
Federation, hut about the general
community."
Federation is the Jewish com-
munity's planning, financing, c<>-
crodinating and public relations
arm for the health, child care,
recreation, and family welfare.
But don't be frightened by I hat
lengthy interpretation Summed
up it means community welfare
a concern for the well-being
of everyone.
Our Jewish community in
Greater Miami is a phenomena.
Within a period of less than 25
>ears it has mushroomed to one
cf the largest in the nation.
Families flock to South Florida
'very month by the hundreds.
They're still coming, and as of
now there's no indication of a
)et-up.
In addition to furniture, auto-
mobiles and other personal be-
longings, people bring other
things to their new homes. Many
HOWAtD KANl
. Federation president
times it means problems and
troubles, be they financial, health
or adjustment difficulties
That's when Federation moves
in, often not a bit too soon.
The first welfare agency in Mi-
ami, Jewish Family Service, was
founded in 1920 ; i-h Welfare Society. Others
followed rapidly, keeping pace
with Dade county'- amazing
growth: the Community Centers,
Mt. Sinai Hospital, Jewish Home
for the Aged, the Bureau of Jew-
Mi Education, National Council
of Jewish Women, Baron de
Hirscfa Loan Fund many more.
In the 30s and 40s. the Jewish
community had added a number
of other institutions, and it be-
came evident, as the Jewish pop-
ulation increased, that if the wel-
fare services were to develop in-
telligently and efficiently, a fed-
eration of all philanthropic sen-
ices would have to be organized.
This was done in 1938 under
the title of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation.
Strong leadership has always
characterized Federation and has
been responsible for its growth
and influence. The quality of this
leadership has withstood the tests
of one world conflict, a depTOS-
sion. and the largest influx of new
citizens in a community since the
immigration waves descended up-
on New York City during the first
quarter of this century.
Evidence allows us to say this:
when a Jewish husband and wife
arrived at Ellis Island in 1900-25,
little did they know that they,
their children or grandchildren
probably would be South Flori-
dians by 1956.
And this is a community com-
posed of relative newcomers
That's one of the reasons some
do not know of Federation's exis-
tence. But there are many who
are quite aware of Federation's
presence.
More than 20.000 of your
friends and neighbors were given
aid during 1956. That total is cer-
tain to be exceeded this year,
which has been the biggest in
Federation's history.
To the sick and disabled senior
citizen, the parentless child, the
working mother, the emotionally
disturbed adult, teen-ager, ado-
lescent or the unemployed head
of a family. Federation gives
counseling, understanding and
concrete assistance.
And it is done in a friendly,
humane, dignified manner with-
out publicity or fanfare. This is
part of the silent support and
help which functions constantly.
Federation always has geared
the programs of its many agen-
cies toward the immediate needs
of the community.
Skilled planning by your Fed-
eration, "expects the unexpect-
ed."
Federation reduces the cost of
Continued on Pago 8A
ffDERATlOn

HERE
IN
Your CIA
Mt. Sinai Hospital
On Collins Island behind the
present Mt. Sinai Hospital, a mag-
nificent dream is coming into
reality with the commencement
cf construction of the new and
greater Mt. Sinai Hospital of
Greater Miami.
Over S3 million has been raised
towards the $4 million goal to
complete the modern edifice.
Until the doors are opened to
the new hospital, present facili-
ties are continuing to serve the
Greater Miami health needs.
Each day of every year. 30 per-
sons enter Mt. Sinai for medical
surgical or hospital treatment!
More than 50.000 patients have
received treatment within Mt
fcinai. The average patient re-
mains about one day more than
a full week.
During the past year, the hos-
pital admitted 9.924 patients; ren-
dered 9.000 emergency treat-
ments, 10 percent over the pre-
vious year; performed nearly 4-
000 surgical procedures; record-
ed 1.163 births; served 350 000
meals many of them strictly kosh-
er; filled 85,098 pharmacy orders
and handled 8.298 clinic visits. '
A Cardio-Pulmonary Labora-
tory activated in July. 1955 initia-
ted major research projects and
conducted comprehensive clinical
ftudies of cardiac patients. Fur-
ther evidences of the march of
service of Mt. Sinai is the re-
MIAMI
Dollars Help to Strengthen These
itS hfTUlu.iu. ^
ommunity Center
cently insulted Lsotope Labora
tory and the Tumor Crime.
Physical-Therapy service also
increased nearly 55 percent, with
6.717 treatments recorded for the
year, and the Blood Bank, con-
tinuing its round-the-clock serv-
ce. provided 3.470 pint* of blood
tor patients.
R1a/Ch marched forward dur-
ing 1956 with seven different pro-
jects under way through grants
Continued on Pig. BA
Home for Aged
The Jewish Home for the Aged
ls ^ministered as a non-profit
communal institution serving a i
US?* f,,he JeWish *** Po "
ulation needing a sheltered en-
vironment. regardless of their
financial status. r
The Home gives priority to
those with little or no financial
resources, and admits and g,v
urgenUrPPri0ri,y,C,hw--'
urgently requiring institutional
DeH9T Phvs'"lly handicap-
ped and incapacitated aged
19l5hewl!rinOPOned i,s door* in
Sxh2Homrm^,d:i,
bu.lt for the sicklnJin *"*""'
- and Provid^ fi ftSSt
an additional 27 beds.
Through its relationship with
Federation and its beneficiary
agencies, the Home has pioneered
m development of medical, psy-
chiatric, nursing, casework, rec-
reational and voluntary services
lor the aged.
A new program, Day Care is
now available to senior citizens
who neither need nor desire in-
stitutional care, but who will ben-
efit from the nutritious food, com-
panionship and programs at the
Home They continue to live ,
lnmC7mUni,y and are at ,h*
Home from morning through the
evening meal. e
Every effort is made to seek
o and develop ,he creative ca
thJn.l7"Ch resident <**
tion m *imum Participa-
u efu V r,Ch> c<*'P"at.ve and
useful community life.
At the Home, there U w..-
mum independence
^nSS
&%saa --
"a'hu?ih;rfr,heA^
P"ne to i s re^UnT^ and
brighter tomorrow^a,.'"d. '
citizens. aU ^nior
President is Ah v..^
native dim, *;'* Kurman. Ex-
Recreation from the cradle in-
to the golden yean is offered to
the community by the Greater
Miami Jewish Community Center
Nearly 10,000 persons are served
in a comprehensive program pro-
viding leisure time and recrea-
!,"naI frv'ces for every member
of the family from pre-school age
to golden age.
Programs are now conducted at
i^7bui,din*s: on <* B*ch at
1536 Bay rd (the former YMHA);
,sw ,6,h ve.; and at the
Flagler-Granada Jewish Commun-
ity Center. 50 NW 51st pi. Aj
"ewer geographical areas in the
cou,y develop, the Center pro-
*jdes additional services outside
of these facilities.
nrCl!|JCr.u0nducts *ointly Pon-
ded youth programs with Terr,
North na^,hrUgh lts Sisterhood.
h,M'amJ Springs Jewish Cen-
ter. and North Dade Jewish Cen-
been ^nSUJla.Uve 8ervic*s hv*
been'Provided to synagogues and
other community organisations.
years niT? SchI with on
xn?rl2. (S,ry ***** "
oie for children from three i
[""-day enrollment Hot mal.
Welfam\
_ traditions to makeaL
4 eaawrience for the cM^
For the children of
mothers, who are on the I
second grade level, teen)
five-day-a-week afteraaai*
gram, including game*jjj
crafts, dramatics and singe*!
children from the thin!
grade, there is ballet, *
and athletics.
Over 40 teen-age club*
sored by GMJCC serve aaaitl
1,300 youth under the guwal
the Center professional %
These groups participate J
letic leagues and
functions. There are
the young adult popol
for young men and
tween 18 to 25. and other
single people over O.
A variety of """jT
elude art. Latin Amewai
ing. folk dancing. "*
and women's athletics. H
frequent social and
functions for adults.
Senior citizens, over
Centhwed on Nf *
HirschLoan
agearr.
This helpful m
tence for many ** *,]
** living with the best in Aaaeri- AcJteroan.


Febniary 8. 195T_
JmlslinerkpM
deration Agencies Assist You And
ur Neighbor Every Day With CJA
>
*
aai Hospital's doctors, nurses and technicians join in guarding health
i of community. Best medical care the utmost in skill, facilities and
ch is made possible by support oi CJA.
A
rtwn and leisure-time activities from teenage to Golden Age are
Bed by the many branches, of Greater Miami Jewish Community
r Arts and handicrafts keep tiny hands busy thousand* more are
Q year round all because CJA funds are raised by YOU the
i community.
'*l7
1 1 ii
/ f < 1P&"
1 f .Jbbbbs
/" 1 K BBM* .. :.^b3P*
^k i y- V %*-.- *K I
^> f ' m - ft
^^^^^^^
orah yields rich store of spiritual knowledge for future leaders of
la V j^068' tandards of modem education techniques are utilized
W'tv *h 8chol program through direction of Bureau of Jewish
on- This important agency is supported by CJA funds.
Games, pleasant moments fill hours at Greater Miami Jewish Home for
Aged. Here senior citizens find purposeful, dignified, useful lives all
through help of Combined Jewish Appeal.
Anti Defamation League and other community relations groups help to
combat anti-Semitism and strengthen democracy through inter-faith pro-
grams, education and legislation. Here Mrs. Beebe Mineser, Mrs. Martha
Morgan. Dolores Acosta and school principal Ellis Van Blanton participate
in Four Chaplain book cover ceremonies. CJA funds keep work going
forward.


^ *J

A new life begins: just landed at Lydda Airport, Israel, this East European
family fc about to begin a new life after years of oppression and poverty. In
1957, 100,000 refugees from Europe, Egypt and Middle East will be seeking
freedom from totalitarianism and hostility. Combined Jewish Appeal seeks a
$1,500,000 Emergency Rescue Fund this year to aid them. Refugees arriving
in Miami are helped by Jewish Family Service and Newcomers' Service of
National Council of Jewish Women.
enghthen Jewish Life Everywhere
\lVE..SUPPORL The Vital Combined Jewish Appeal NOW


!
w
f
Page 8 A
*JeKtfkrklkMi
Frid
!

0*3
Truman, as Chief
Executive, Fought
For Jewish State
i From "The Realities ef Amer/cen-re/ejliae Relations,"
| by eVoa* f. Moiiii*/, PuWic Allairt Press, Washington, O.C.
In the immediate postwar era the problem of what to do with the
survivors of Nazi extermination became a paramount issue. The
British Government's position was one of hostility not only t<> the idea
of a Jewish State being established in Palestine, but hostile tad
obstructive to admission of refugees from Hitler's Europe.
When Truman became Presi-
19 Years
Of Loyalty
To Miami
Continued from Pege 6A
community welfare by eliminat-
ing duplication and waste. It con-
sults and plans with its agencies
concerning their future needs and
how best to meet them.
The organization constantly de-
velops new and more comprehen-
sive services to meet the needs of
our growing population. And it
is a growing population.
Through the Combined Jewish
Appeal. Federation, in its life-
time, has raised more than $000.-
000.000 to help people here,
around the world, everywhere
help was needed.
Through the CJA and its wide
range of institutions. Federation
reached out to strengthen Israel,
and rescue the thousands fleeing
lands of tyranny and oppre^-ion.
And -o. Federation ha been on
the job tor 19 years on a con-
tinuous day-by-day, week-by-week,
year-by-year basis. There's no let-
up because trouble never takes
a vacation. It is our commun
hie insurance.
So to ;, great extent, one of the
>ns some people are not
aware of Fi |s because of
the nature of it, behind-the-
services,
But hundreds of thousands of
Greater Miami residents will tell
>oU that Federation i- a hospital
a community center, help for a
family m trouble, a parent to de-
pendent children seountv tor the
aged, guidance for bovs and girls
rehabilitation, a new home for
the refugee.
dent, one of his first acts was to
write to Clement Atlee. endors-
ing the Jewish Agency's plea for
the admission of 100.000 Jews to
Palestine.
Congress backed up this plea
with a Resolution on December
19. 1945 which enjoined the Gov-
ernment of the V. S. to secure the
opening of Palestine "for free
entry of Jews into that country
. and that there shall be free
opportunity for colonization and
development, so that fhey mav
freely proceed with the upbuild-
ing of Palestine as the Jewish
National Home."
Meanwhile, at British insis-
tence, the Anglo-American Com-
mission of Inquiry had been set
up In April. 1946. the Committee
presented a report recommending
the admission of 100.000 Jews into
Pale-tine, as the President had
suggested, hut rejecting partition
and proposing instead a trustee-
ship under the I'nited Nation,.
President Truman again endors-
ed the admission of 100.000. but
deferred long-term proposals for
further analysis. He called for
immediate implementation of the
immigration proposal
On July 2. 1946. after the Brit-
ish had arrested leaders of the
Jewish Agency Executive, he
again reiterated his stand for the
admission of 100.000 Jews in Pal-
estine and offered to have the
c S, assume technical and finan-
cial responsibility for the pro-
gram. (In an interview with \We,
Goldmann, Upsky and Silver).
He was in effect answering a
six-point questionnaire submitted
to him by the British raisins these
questions, a- Implied ot,,e<-'
to the admission of loo.ooo refu-
'-'< to Israel.
To meet British objections of
this nature President Truman ac-
quiesced m the creation of a
ond Anglo-American Committee
to review and pass upon the foasi-
Continued on Pag, lQA
7. Ft
Historic meeting of two Presidents during a Weizman in Washington, D. C short!, i
critical period in world history shows former recognition of State of Israelin W\h'
President Hairy S. Truman greeting Dr. Chaim are Mre. Weizman and Mrs. Truma
'Peace and Progress for Israel'
Was HST's Major Hope in ffi
following is the text of letter lout fey Mr. T re
an November 29, ??4*. Te appears in "Truman Hem airs.
re Or. CM* Wed.
Vol. II. Pp. J.l-t.
first resiieatil
Dear Mr President:
Today the first anniversary
of the Partition Resolution is
a most appropriate time for me to
answer your last letter, dated
Nov. 5.
As I read your letter. I was
struck by the common experience
you and I have recently shared.
We had both been abandoned by
the so-called realistic exports to
our supposedly forlorn lost cause.
Yet we both kept pressing for
what we were sure was right
and we wire both proven to be
right My feeling of elation on the
morning of Nov 3 must have ap-
proximated your own feelings one
year ago today, and on May 14
and on several occasions since
then.
However, it does not take long
for bitter and resourceful oppon-
ents to regroup their forces after
they have been -haltered You in
Israel have alread) bean confront-
ed with that situation; and I ex-
pect to be all tOO lOOB So I under-
stand very well your concern to
prevent the undermining of our
well-earned victories,
I remember well our conversa-
tions about the Ncgev. to which
you referred in your Utter i
agree fully with jour estimate of
Rabbi Irving Miller Will
Be Guest at Dinner Fete
Rabbi Irving Miller, outstanding *nu. ,.....,. "** VlC
the importance of the area to
Israel, and I deplore any attempt
to take it way from Israel. I had
thought that my position would
have been clear to all the world,
particularly in the light of the
specific wording of the Democra-
tic party platform. But there were
those who did .not take this seri-
ously. I believe they have recent-
ly realized their error. I have in-
terpreted my reelection as a man-
date from the American people to
carry out the Democratic plat-
form including, of course, the
plank on Israel. I intend to do so.
Since your letter was written,
we have announced in the Gen-
eral Assembly our firm intention
to oppose any territorial changes
in the Nov. 29 Resolution which
are not acceptable to the State of
Israel. I am confident that the
General Assembly will support us
in this basic position.
We have already expressed our
willingness to help develop the
new State through financial and
economic measures. As you know,
the F.xport Import Bank is ac-
tively considering a substantial
long-term loan to Israel on a
project basis. I understand that
your Government is now in pro-
cess of preparing the details of
nor Roosevelt *nen he appeared
.*"* !*ntly
"We have had numerous re-
quests from Jewish leaders every-
where asking for Rabbi Miller to
return to Greater Miami and to
join with President Truman in the
ceremonies at our Feb. 12 din-
ner," said Carl Weinkle, Dinner
chairman.
"We are proud to welcome the
internationally prominent spir-
itual leader again in our midst to
bring us a message of inspiration
oncerning our life-saving roie
in this year's campaign," Weinkle
on
***** C lr.mo 1
32 *"* "" c~t.ci.ace
m nVa caawmlii.
returned from a tour of j3
where he Witnessed first hand the
nbvw,h?vi1 irrgran,< 3*5
:L V p,0"d from Nor,h At
. Egypt, and other trouble
Rabbi Miller is a noted oulmt
radio and TV orator who E
spoken before huge Sr
and mass meetings throughout
the nation. He has appeared fre-
luently on such nationwide pro-
rams as the ABC network "Mes-
sage of Israel."
Currently spiritual leader of
As a delegate
Z'onist Congress
Rabbi Miller
such projects for sob
the Bank. Personalb\~il
like to go even further,)
pending such financial
nomic assistance on i!
to the entire Middle
tingent upon effective!
operation.
Thank you so much I
warm congratulations astj
wishes on my reelertioi]
pleased to learn that
Israeli elections have I
uled for Jan. 25. That i
to set a definite target i
extending de jure
In closing, I want to I
how happy and impr.
been at the remarkable i
made by the mw State a*]
What you have received I
hands of the world hat I
less than was your due.
have more than made the!
what you have received I
mire you for it. I trust I
present uncertainty, win]
ribly burdensome
will soon be eliminate!I
do all we can to help by I
aging direct negotiation^
the parties looking
prompt peace sett
Very sincerely 1>
HARRY S. TIT
Mt. Sinai
Continued from PajeJ
from foundations and
Routine chest X-rayi are]
ed without charge to
tient admitted to Mt. Si
operation with the Da*
Tuberculosis Assn.
As there is a prep
Jewish patients, u*m
maintains two kosher a*
those who are obserwn'
ruth.
Mt Sinai administers tiaj
sons without regard 1
creed, color or ipHw'.
President is Mm 0*i
tive director is Saw* ,
The hospital is locates a
Alton rd.. Miami
Beadt
to
in
^Congregation Sons of I* [ ,h< ^omp,itnraentg
Woodmere. N.Y.. Md for Jg ^ITJ^ *" he b*k
'be World
Jerusalem,
?r*'^S-^fima
*te problems and nJ "?T
new State of i,rel ? f the
wh immiTranu "T1"
** ccompli,hlntnt,
*) IIVIHC Mllllt
recall*! by
^^ of those thousaniof
new
immigrants who continue to live
n.Bi* and b*rr** >! funds
Sr.C'CaBUkeP0-ib,eth^
Rabbi Mil,,, wt]nm^
o the Greater MUml area by
John serbin. chairman of the
Un.hu.ed Jewkm Appeal. Fettor-
t'on p,*.^ How| ^
hoat of local aUfiittariea.
Community
Continued frs* Pap
of a^. find a ware *"
new friendships at "a-.
afternoon Golden M*0"
ings. The Center aW
extension aervke W
the Jewish Haste t*
as well as in K *
President *
kin. Executive
Oale. The agaaflf
lfth are. -


L February 8, 1957
+J**lst>ncrkHnr>
____________________Page 9 *
low Federation Guards Your Freedom
ogress Welcomed
Ceaseless Struggle
gainst Anti-Semitism
M\,V0\- ftWHTl.uW
I meaningful and major role
n in the increasing ascen-
of Florida has not been
_it religious discrimination.
Kiort decade ago ugly signs
narked the beaches: "Re-
^d Clientele," "Gentiles
p "No Dogs or Jews Al low-
day, discriminatory adver-
( is Illegal. State laws de-
j it so. But more, the full im-
Jtion of the Legislature's ac-
[is that it is no longer re-
able to boast of one's anti-
Jtism.
Iwrvor, the practice of dis-
Ination continues. Within Mi-
[Beach itself there are resi-
jjal area- wired for Aryanism
eas which bar Jews, per se.
esc areas, boys and girls are
jting into teenhood, absorb-
Ihe "propriety" of restricted
hborhoods and unconscious-
kveloping amenability to the
fkted sorority and fraternity
jefore them, to the institu-
i of discrimination in hotels,
ssociatiiin-.. in employment.
Fare the tare of adult life.
diminution and the eventual
cation of local discrimina-
I is a major priority of the
I defense agencies.
Jere are signs of progress.
> a few months ago, the Anti-
nation League of B'nai B'rith
ed Governor Collins' assur-
that no official function of
State of Florida would again
ield at a discriminatory hotel.
Ibers of business, professional
[civic associations have fol-
suit. The practice of dis-
tillation is now becoming less
stable.
crimination is something
[challenges our yearning for
prred dignity. There are oth-
jroblem- however, that chal-
tour maturity and our ability
to relate ourselves in dignity add
with good will to our Christian
neighbors.
One is the question of religion
Jn the public school. While many
Christians are no less dedicated
to maintaining the wall separat-
ing church from state than are
Jews, there are many who, with
unimpeachable good faith, seek
greater religiosity in the schools.
Currently, this issue has centered
itself among Florida's community
relations problems. Feeling runs
high, for convictions, pro and con,
re deeply rooted. The task of
community relations agencies has
been one of extreme delicacy.
Our dedication to the separation
of church and state is substan-
tially based on Jewish desire to
further healthy Inter-faith rela-
tions. However, this dedication, if
turned into unthinking zealous-
ness, can rapidly create the very
tensions we seek to avoid.
The American Jewish Commit-
tee has shown adept statesman-
ship in developing Christian al-
lies in the maintenance of the
separation of church and state.
The Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith, in a meeting with
State officials, secured assurance
of a drastic cut in plans to re-
lease a so-called program of
'Moral and Spiritual Values for
Florida Schools.' The distribution
of, the Gideons' Bible in public
schools now may well be a thing
of the past, thanks to the efforts
of the American Jewish Congress
among others.
Jews in Florida have been dis-
covering a "new" community re-
lations problem: the backlash of
the segregation Issue. First cau-
tiously, then openly, now boldly,
literature of segregation pricks
Continued on Page 10A
Participant* in four workshop sessions preced-
ing fifth annual dinner meeting of Greater
Miami chapter, American Jewish Committee,
are standing (left to right) Mrs. Charles Fin-
kelstein, Seymour Samet, Ernest London, Mrs.
George Baum and Alvin Cassel. Seated are
Richard Wolfson, Charles Goldstein, Dr. Jack
Kapchan and Jerome Hofmayer. Not present
are Col. Nathan Rood, Allen Freehling, Mrs.
Van Myers, Rabbi Joseph Narot and Leo Mind-
lin. Baron de Hirsch Meyer was presented with
citation as man most typifying meeting theme
of "Man's Responsibility to Man." Meeting was
Jan. 27 at Eden Roc.
Miami
The Miami Bureau of Jewish Education
immunity Relations
\nd the Significance
pf Our Civic Defense
campaign workers know
lit is no easy a>signment to
l the funds which Federation
putes each year. Every con-
gor has the right to feel con-
ft that CJA funds are allocat-
[Ificiently. economically, wise-
'n the direction where
funds will do the most good.
fat then is there about com-
^y relations which makes it
we and necessary and wise
federation to allocate the
I almos, $40,000 a year to
w"onal agencies in this area
|, ,Ce How important is this
I- a anti-Semitism so preva-
I "Great.r Miami or through-
L ,nfun,ry ,hat each yar
F urns have to be raised and
P to combat this menace?
j"Vn.d othT questions are
' *. and deserve answer.
FWide., on this page spell
it, community relations
lathe L. S. While historic.!-
S *i community relations
V*ieloped out of anti-de-
or 'civic defense" con-
Program, dedicated t<
tJ? {ewUh *" to
Cohere our Uma^
^ofwcaa afford to mini1
-miie the fight against anti-Semi-
tism in whatever form it takes,
but we now feel the best defense
is to take the offense on behalf of
the principles of freedom and
equality, civil rights and liberties
and equal opportunities for alL
Federation and every Jewish
organization is engaged in com-
munity relations work inasmuch
as relationships exist "between
Jews and non-Jews in every com-
munity and communal agency.
Within 48 hours of the outbreak
of hostilities, Federation took a
leading role in the creation of the
Special Committee on the .Mid-
dle East Crisis. This representa-
tive committee, Including all the
major Jewish community-wide or-
ganizations, began functioning
with Stanley C. Myers as Chair-
man. It has a two-fold function.
Naturally this includes the co-
ordination of efforts by and for
Jews. It also fills the vitally neces-
sary responsibility to see to it that
non-Jewish leaders and all our
fellow citizens of Greater Miami
understand the significance of the
current developments in the Mid-
dle East
Your Federation participates in
the work of the Joint Advisory
Committee on Religion fat the
Cswtlmni en Page MA
The Bureau of Jewish Educa-
tion of Greater Miami is the edu-
cational arm of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation.
The Bureau supervises and
guides the administrative and
programming policy of the Jew-
ish schools in this area. It pro-
vides personnel, teacher training,
curriculum guidance, classroom
observation and consultation,
along with in training classes for
Jewish teachers, publication of
festival and pedagogic bulletins
and constant research for improv-
ing educational standards.
The Bureau sponsors secondary
education by admitting graduates
of elementary Jewish schools to
its central high school for five
years of training. Five graduates
of central high school have been
registered in rabbinical seminar-
ies.
In collaboration with the Rab-
binical Assn. of Greater Miami,
the Bureau developed a system-
atic plan for adult Jewish studies
for elementary courses, under
special standards set up by the
Bureau, in individual Jewish con-
gregations, with recognized cred-
its leading to admission into the
Bureau's College of Jewish Stud-
ies.
Last year over 200 certificates
of completion were awarded to
adult students at nine Jewish
Synagogues. The Bureau also pro-
vides program service to all Jew-
ish organizations for meetings
and special events of the year
making use of its extensive audio-
visual materials of films, film-
strips and recordings.
In close cooperation with the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation,
the Bureau is helping Federation
conduct a county-wide Study on
Jewish Education. It is hoped, as
a result of this Study, to analyze
community opinion regarding the
current needs and to also evaluate
the achievements of the children.
The aim of the Study in general
is to determine how education*
can contribute to a more creative
and satisfying Jewish life.
The Bureau is particularly
proud of its Central Jewish Libra-
ry of Judaica containing ovef*
6,000 volumes in Hebrew, Yid-
dish and English. Teachers, schol-
ars and general book lovers bor-
row over 1,000 volumes each year
under the library's free circula-
tion plan.
President is Sol Goldman. Ex-
ecutive director is Louis Schwartz-
man. The agency is located at
135 NW 3rd ave., Miami.
The National Council of Jewish Women
The Community Service Pro-
gram of the National Council of
Jewish Women includes the fol-
lowing:
Work with senior citizens at the
Jewish Home for the Aged. Volun-
teers participate in group activi-
ties and friendly visiting. They
work with the residents in arts
and crafts, sewing, English class-
es, and other group activities.
The Council makes loan schol-
arships to residents of Greater
Miami on the basis of scholarship,
citizenship, and the need for fi-
nancial aid. In February, a one-
semester's tuition scholarship will
be made to a medical student
from funds given specifically for
graduate work.
At the request of the Board of!
Public Instruction, 20 to 50 Coun-
cil volunteers are assisting teach-
ers of blind and partially seeing
children in our public schools.
Council's Braille Program in-
volves: teaching of Braille to
Council members, the preparation
Continued on P.a 10A
The Programs of Miami's Complete Jewish Family Service
The Jewish Family Service pro-
vides counselling service in prob-
lems of interpersonal relation-
ships, particularly in marriage
and in the relationships between
parents and children.
This is the basic central pro-
gram of the agency which, to-
gether with child care, is financ-
ed by the Community Chest The
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
provides funds for the re-settle-
ment service, better known as
Care of New Americans. Refugee
families arriving from Hungary
under provisions of the Refugee
Relief Act arc included in this
service. With the recent an-
nouncement that many thousands
of refugees will be admitted to
the United States in coming
months, it is expected that this
phase of the agency's service will
be accelerated.
In November, 1953, at the re-
quest of Federation, responsibil-
ity was accepted for the creation
of a vocational service program.
Accepted by Federation as one of
the basic and permanent wel-
fare services needed by the Jew-
ish community, vocational service
is now stabilized as a continuing
department of the agency.
Foster placement of children'
adoption services and care of un-
wed mothers are also in operation
as added functions of Jewish1
Family Service. This program, be-
gun in 1905, is increasing and*
parents more readily turn to tha*
professional help given by the so-
cial agency, instead of engaging
in ill-advised actions when faced''
by family and personal preMems*
Centiiwed en Page 10A
i


i 1
Page 10 A
/]:
^ImlttifltirtMan.
Friday, p.
jffl*!'8
1 Truman, as Chief Executive, W
Struggle for a New Jewish '
Money literally grew on trees at recent Pace-Setter's dinner in
home of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Weinkle, at which advance plans
were discussed for Combined Jewish Appeal inaugural din-
ner Tuesday, Jan. 15. Shown examining a "money tree" de-
signed by hostess of the evening are campaign leaders Joseph
M. Lipton, Sidney Ansin and Carl Susskind, chairman of
Business and Professions Division.
Continued from P9 *
bility of the recommendations
made by the first committee.
American representatives to
this committee proposed a plan
for the partition of Palestine.
This was the first partition plan,
which was rejected by all parties
except the British. The I'. S. Gov-
ernment rejected the plan as well.
In the fall of 1946, President
Trtunan sent to London a new
partition scheme which had been
drawn up by the Jewish Agency
Executive, commenting that it de-
served serious consideration, and
in October of that year (Oct. 4)
in a statement to the press, re-
iterated his demand for the open-
ing of Palestine to Jewish immi-
gration of a substantial number
of Jews and expressed favor,
though not specifically endors-
ing, the Jewish Agency proposal
fur "the creation of a viable Jew-
i-h State in control of its own
immigration and economic poli-
cies in an adequate area of Pales-
tine."
Then, on Oct. 26. in a letter to
Ibn Saud, Truman made the first
formal statement of American
policy favoring the creation of a
Jewish State in Palestine, and
stated that the "Government and
people of the United States have
given support to the concept of a
Jewish National Home in Pales-
tine ever since the termination of
the first World War." Truman's
position was based on President
Wilson's casual endorsement of
the Balfour Declaration.
On November 13. 1947. the Brit-
ish announced they would take
no part in a partition program
and the next month announced
they would terminate the Man-
date and leave Palestine by May
15. This left the V. S. bearing the
responsibility of great power lead-
ership for the idea of partition in
the t nited Nations.
After November. 1947, power-
ful anti-Zionist forces within the
State Department and in the out-
side world had managed to create
sufficient confusion and fear of
the idea of an emerging Jewish
State to cause the U. S. delegate
to the United Nation, -.
which only f^ day, JLfl
succeeded in forcin ,ft?
Since, on March 18 J
Truman had assured^
mann that no change Hi
policy was contempt
interpreters feel th7
Truman, wps not info
own State ftcMrofiiirni
Port of the orders ilhichH
issued to the UN ttttrtu
Then, on May 14, Wh,^
was still bandying the L
bout and while the u^
delegate. Professor JtZl
"till trying to formuhtTiif
plement some kindofTraij
plan which would pr%
tion. President Truma, Ml
stroke resolved the probb>l
announced de facto 1
the State of Israel.
The United States thiM to
the first government in tali
to recognize Israel.
Community Relations and
Your Miami Civic Defense
Sounding keynote of 1957 Combined Jewish
Appeal, executive council of Apartment House
Division prepares biagest solicitation drive in
CJA history. Group headed by chairman
Daniel Broad and co-chairman Oscar Mamber
(holding sign) intends to reach more than 2,000
apartment houses in Greater Miami area dur-
ing coming three weeks. Shown seated are
Charles Sturman, Al Osheroff and (extreme
right) Morris Honigbaum. Standing (left to right)
are William Copelan. Abe Swartz, Joseph
Duntov, Mayshe Friedberg and Max Sulken.
Continued from Pago 9A
Public Schools, chaired by Rabbi
Joseph R. Narot. As described
elsewhere this Committee sew
it- function as one of coordinating
and advising on the activities of
a number of Jewish organizations
who believe in the wisdom of the
> paration of Church and State
principle as a safeguard of re-
ligious liberty.
In the above committees and in
a host of other activities pertain-
ing to civil rights, civil liberties,
inter religious amity as well as
combatting anti-Semitism, some
of the most effective contribu-
tions are made by the local chap-
ters of the national agencies sup-
ported by the CJA. Among them
are Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith. American Jewish
Committee and American Jewish
Congress who are represented in
Miami by able staffs and devoted
leadership. Their offices are arms
of our local community. Jewish
Labor Committee and Jewish War
Veterans are other con_._
lations agencies financed bjj
The local leadership of 1
ganizations i- always evil
the community relations
ties in Miami. The Natomll
munity Relations AdvisorjJ
mittce (N.C.R.A.C), aaottoi
beneficiary, i-^ an as
local and national Jewish
munity relations ageo
joint policy formulation, pn
planning and coordination a]
tivities.
In 1959 Federal fon'd
$36,900 towards the
support of the 6
mentioned. We beJievt 1
was money wisely spent,
lute the leaders of |
tions. Their efforts itfd t
affect each of us. The
dignity and self resptct J
whole Jewish
raised through the day \
activities of the
tions agencies.
The Battle Against Big
Continued frnm Pn_ Ok .,.,.. ..... ___ J& ...___
Continued from Pag* 9A
and jibes at the Jew In St Pet-
ersburc, ,n Jack-nnwlle. in Miami.
mated m virtually every major
mttropoiil in this state, the
;"'"' tuspateherj of bato
mining
mail boxes with the
ACTIVE LOCAL SECTION
"Jewish" responsibility for the
Supreme Court's dex-inion on de-
lation. Kditors, columnists,
attorneys are singled out for
1 concentrated mailings.
The Klan. long dormant, ha
en to give new voice to its old
'i of Jewish perfidy. Out-
side of Jacksonville, in January,
Aaron Kravitz and business partner William uz
again head fast-growing Retort Merch?r\ We,ntiaub will
bined Jewish Appeal. Duo las? yeaset recorH^'T Cm"
expect to reach every retail storein iwi m dlVUJ,on and
wo months ^ *c^g^ ^"7
crisis campaign. General chairman John Serb! ahown checking retail store lists with volunteer8 ^ "
The National Council of Jewish Women
Continued from P f material in Bra,lle for the pub-
s' T;h00l, and ,n" *hto| of
"'"He to b.,d children. :
have transcribed ,n Bra.Ue work
^ks >"d ,h" teachers f0r
'he public schools.
Aid "> New Americans: -New-
Programs of a Complete Family Service
Continuod from P.* 9A For more ,_ ._ ^VICC
Continuod from Page 9A
In its adoption policies, the agen
cy has been guided by the most
modern concepts that have been
attempted in other places in the
country.
given' Ttaff ran Six years' il
Aa h ,0 lhe Jewish Home for fhP
Aged with the admission process
Some case work service's
being provided to residents of ,e
Home. In addition, older people
Ijving in the comrnUnity
th* office for case-work ^
President is Alvin r
comers' Seme*.-"Volunteers help
WNh for relatives of persons
abroad and to follow-up on citi-
zenship applications. They tutor
both for ftfcajtoh and Citizenship.
Council assists in the settling of
new Americans in this communi-
ty. Members filj out assurances to
make immigration possible, meet
new arrivals at trains and planes.
nd help uieiii find housing. That
Program i, financed through Fed-
eration allocations.
Recently, the Council, in ee-
operation Jewish FamMr
Service. h been t.kmg major
re in settling the Hung**, ref-
400 hooded Klansmen P*|
for a segregatior) rally m\
monized the >*>vioiil "J
Semitism. White l-'iuVj
cils similarly are attflW*
stimulate their efforts n"
ulations of W&&*m
and literature.
The South to
flux, its peopla are l
by the social revolutia*'
in the Supreme Ca*&>
and the> are prey t" V*1
The professional "'' .
grasped this fact. Their KJ
today is the charge !'
plot to mongrel itt the
massive educational pro
the part of community 1
agencies cries for accele
plementation. Only tM*
sive educational '
schools, with chiggto*<*
and power structure *
our communities can W. j
minimize the impact
lie.______________^
ires****
is*4'
ugee families str
area.
Section president
C.Lehman. ExerBti*'
Miss Minnie FeinHtJja
3rd ave., Miami.


j-Fabnxgy 9. 19&_
JJournalist Will Address NCCJ
Hnner on ike Policies in Middle East
B. Reston, chief Washing-1 review the federal loVernment's
pondent for the New record of the past four years in
,nes. will be the principal the Middle East and to forecast
t the fifth annual Broth-1 coming trends in the Eisenhower
Dinner sponsored by the administration's handling of this
chapter of the National major problem in foreign relations
,ce of Christians and Jews | Reston joined the Times staff in
198, working in the London Bu-
reau. Since 1946, he has been sta-
tioned in Washington, first as th
kifj>nr*^f
Page HA
Ritainebleau hotel on Mon-
. 18.
. Turner, chairman of the
Jid that he expects a crowd
1000 guests to hear Reston
>t Named to
(Cross Post
L S. Pallot, Miami attor-
I been appointed chairman
nrly-established Red Cross
1 Bureau which will begin
ps immediately. Miller N.
Red Cross Information
announced Wednesday.
_jier Naval officer with
far II service in the Pacific,
is graduated from the Uni-
-----e----f mmma* ma llHS
diplomatic correspondent covering
important national and internation-
al political developments. As chief
of the Times Washington Bureau,
he is one of the nation's leading
journalists.
A committee of 120 Greater Mi-
amians is active in planning the
dinner program and handling res-
ervations. Denis V. Renuart and Dr.
Kurt Peiser are working as co-
chairmen with Turner.
Shepard Broad is chairman of
the advisory committee. J. N. Mc-
Arthur and Hank Meyer arc head-
ing the special Inter-Americas com-
mittee.
Al B. Block and James T. Vo-
celle, of Tallahassee, and Dr. C.
Gallup Pole Lists B. G. 'Most Popular'
WASHINGTON (JTA) The
American Institute of Public Opin-
ion has listed Israel Premier David
Ben Gurlon as a personality re-
i garded by a cross-section of Ameri-
cans as one of the world's most ad-
I mired men.
A national public opinion poll,
i directed by Dr. George Gallup
l showed that Mr. Ben Oyrlon ranked
higher in American public esti-
mation than Secretary of State John
Foster Dulles. The poll also showed
! that Premier Ben Gurion was more ,
admired by the American man-in-,'
the-street than Indian Premier
Nehru, British Prime Minister
Eden, who resigned recently, or
American Henry Cabot Lodge, chief
VS. delegate to the United Nations.
The survey was aimed at deter-
mining which men living in the
world today the public admires the
most. Premier Ben Gurion has be-
come widely known to Americans
because of his strong stand against
Arab aggression and the impres-
sion he created on a number of
national television interviews.
JAMtS a. rrsrON
If Florida, is a member of
Masonic Lodge and active \ % h'TT 5 C
Junior Chamber of Cojjjg. I"** Hi./!
id is aho a member and'^"T "S honorarv chairmen
,..._ ^___i r-.n____u-_ oi the dinner.
I of the Coral Gables chap-
j'nai B'rith.
[helped organize the North
Ceromic League
Ups '57 Awards
r;
I lb
One of the features of the din-
ner program will be the reading of
the official Brotherhood Week
istmasters tlub and is vice proclamation by Gov. LeRoy Col-
of the Downtown Toast- lins. Brotherhood Week has been
Igroup. designated from Feb. 17 to 24.
|bing the services of the
Bureau. Pallot said that
fibers "will appear before!
of clubs and organiza-
[roughout the Dade county Cash awards for the annual Cer
the purpose of informing ?mic ^^ of Miami competition
. r ,k o-. o____hav he*" upPed this year to
$2,623. five times the amount
awarded in 1956.
Sponsored by the Ceramic Lea-
gue, the fifth annual Miami Na-,
tional Ceramic Exhibition will be
previewed at the University of Mi-!
ami's Joe and Emily Lowe Art Gal-
lery Mar. 4 from 8 to 10 p.m. The
show is open to the public March
5 to 24.
Entry blanks for the competition
must be submitted prior to Feb. 11
and local entries must be at the
gallery by Feb. 13. They may be
obtained at the Lowe Gallery.
Imunity of the Red Cross
I service.
>r PROTECT
CLOTHES.
HOUSEHOtD
GOODS AND
FURNISHINGS
wrm
n
?YSTALS
ibi mm Urn
amo carry men
Pachaae ,.
*.iiabl at All f
IjlfN Ellermmalor C
Ml *.
"* Ml. .
4-HXI
N
Class in fit-rage
A class in bridge instruction for
ddults is being offered at the Beach
Branch of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Community Center, 1538 Bay
rd. They are scheduled as a series
of eight lessons Thursday evenings
from 8 to 10 p.m. Mrs. Emanuel
Goldstrich is instructor.
>
~
B and B
AIR CONDITIONING
utenonce Contracts Installation & Repairs
All MAMis
Air Conditioning and Mfrfescatton
24 HOUR SERVICE
* Sunday, mingy, wrf RmiKi ,.M57
,,*>W MNTtt IPAIIO
l 0665 122 2nd St.. Miami Beach
Beach Bank Lists
63% Increase in
Deposits for '56
A 03 per cent increase in de-
posits was listed by.the Bank of
Miami Beach as of Dec. 31. accord-
ing to B. F. Danbaum. chairman of
the board.
For the first time, the bank's
statement of condition shows de
posits exceed $10 million.
Deposits totalled SlO.WT.Wi.tf
as of Dec. 31. while total resources
were $11,183,743.71. This compares
with deposits of $6,423,232.01 and
total resources of $7,030,622.80 as
of December 31, 1055.
The bank, located at 937 Wash-
ington ave.. showed an increase of
more than $4 million since Jan. 1,
1056. Danbaum revealed. Open only
two years, Bank of Miami Beach
now has 3.900 checking account de-
positors and 1.802 savings accounts
Officers of the bank include Sey-
mour B. Liebman. board vice chair-
man; D. Lee Powell, mayor of Mi-
ami Beach, president; Charles M.
Volk, first vice president; B. L.
Gabrielson. second vice president;
and E. C. Lutz, assistant vice presi-
dent in charge of small loans.
In addition to Danbaum, Lieb-
man, Powell and Volk, directors of
Bank of Miami Beach include Leo
Adeeb, Miami Beach auto dealer;
Max Boderman, real estate invest-
or; Joseph M. Rose, hotelman; H.
Earle Smalley, Jr., oar rental sys-
tem president; and Samnel Rabin,
hotelman.
Bank of Miami Beach opened its
doors January 7, 1955. Among its
features is the only drive-in teller
service on Miami Beach.
j 0*4* POUS .
I We con *>t all rour saw14 f*r-
sMirra, cestaSM jewtlry, children's
clethina end ,., corsets, tool*
- and mott anytki*. rhet y.
Sews ne Mr, m Ur ad nrec.eds
talsfl toward the MSfert el
The Jewish Home
For The Aged
P'oese Bring t m er Mil for stttvp
THRIFT SHOP
5246 N.I. 2nd Ay. Pl 1.3,4,
Closed Saturdays
A HERITAGE...
The monuments in oar ceate-
(eriei are a pan of the rich heritage
that .i ouri the historical and
sentimental ties which bind us to
preceding generations. The hei.tase
we pass on to future generations
should be equally rich in sentuaent
and family history.
Our experience at Memorial
Craftsmen and oar ability to fur-
nish the best in design, material and
workmanship insure for you the
very best to be had.
MfMOtfAU Of timntmo aittnr
H. A era rat, Central Mni||f
DADE MONUMENTS INC
3241 S.W. 8th St. Miami
Ph. HI 4-2018
: Courteous
Efiiciemt
m
nujniiird Service
'rfW'W>W'\~-'W'W'W'W-w*W*\_*
GORDON ROOfING AND
SHEET MET Al WORKS
414 S.W. Mnd AVE. Ph. HI 4-SI60
Have year roof repaired new; you
waS aav. on a new roof liter
"Satiafactery Work by
Experience* Men"
NEWMAN-GORDON FUNERAL HOME
| Edward T.
Newman
Funeral Director
1333 DADE BOULEVARD
Phone JE 17677
* 4
<
i *
<
4 4
::
4 4
JJ
4 4
*^-**W,
<*.*m<
MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY
THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION
FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES
Phono MO 1-8201
AIL Y
PICK.UPS TO NEW YORK
M. LIEBERMAN & SONS
M.LIEBERMAN.50NSI
SRooai.rB.av. hkmhiumh
ST0KA6E WAREHOUIESj
&
AND LONG DISTANa MOVING TO AND FROM
u!lu WIA0IIPHU IMTMMM
JJ WASNINTON o BOSTON
0VEK1 ond .11 .nw sols*. Wo*** -*.
" Prof Ctslncfd Storage Warehwif
W,iw A*., Miami Bech Did JE 8-8153
See or PB4MM Me
NAT GANS
Ph. Ft MAH Nl o-tWI
un iNSMAWCf mat
Mefreeellten lift laserance Co.
ISO0 S.W. 3rd Avo.-Mof 5 Peieff"
COMING TO NEW YORK?
Stay ol tkii medera J5-
Itory hotel. AM room
ouiiid. aipoiure. large,
b.outilully (uraiih.d
roema with hitch-
ennetta, private
bath, from $5.50
dally. Two room
eultee from $9.50
IflCIAl MONTHlt
BATH I
ak-msiiiyn t
MlMIIM. .i^u
.
^BEAC0\
Sreedwey ot 75ih St.. N.w York
Ow Wiairek. MeaeeMf OWmiv
MIAMI-710 S.W. 12th Ave Phone FR 3-3431
IKE GORDON. Licensed Funeral Director j

'I.
I



i.


-.

Page 12 A
Citation presented to Baron de Hirsch Meyer at fifth annual
meeting of Greater Miami chapter, American Jewish Commit-
tee. Shown is Harold B. Spaet, chapter president, as he makes
citation offer. Theme of meeting was "Man's Responsibility to
Man."
AJCommif fee Executive Warns Jews
Must No? Shun Segregation Question
Dr John Slawson
. lent of the / wish
Committee, told members of the
C.reater Miami
that thi- i> amor
area- in the South because l\S.
-n policy, as ell inti
tion, may he discussed here [i
and Cfitical'.y.
Slawson, addressing the chap,
fer's fifth annual meeting at fhe
Eden Roc hotel, declared that the
United Nations is currently seek-
Bag Boy GOLF CARTS
Sold Repaired
COIF CLUBS
.(finished Reshafted
Goff's Golf Club Service
1423 Ponce de Leon Blvd.
Coral Gables. Ph. HI 32659
1957 CARS FOR RENT
t^thWLE.KLV, INCLUDES 2S0 m.le.
ing to forre Israel out of Gaza
and the Gulf of Aqaba without
adequate safeguards against fu-
ture Arab tafack.
'he same time, he saw an in-
.'. bj
ird the braeli
n. which dues nut wanl
turn to the status quo of Ocl 29 -
late on which the Sinai cam-
Turning to domestic issues.
Dr. Slawson warned leaders here
that Jews who seek to remain
unidentified with the integration
battle "as not our battle" are in
for a rude surorise. Praising the
progress in Miami, ht nonethe-
less cautioned that integration
and relig:ou< instruction in the
schools are thorny issues which
Jews here and across the nation
can not abjure.
Baron de Hirsch Meyer, first
president of the Greater Miami
chapter was awarded an American
Jewisli Commit* e citation as "the
nn who by his life
the theme of its annual me.
Harold B Spaet was reflected
president.
AUGUST BROS dT^
_ '* 'hr BEST' *'*
* YOUR INCOME TAX +
PREPARED m **A fff
J- E. MARQUA
AL TAX CONciii -r..._ ^ ">
SPARED
CORRECTLY
BY
MIAMI REAL ESTAtYmaVt ""Wl m aVE
Open 9 m. l0 7:30PPH,ONE PL *'
rons
SERVING MIAMI
OVER 60 YEARS
W* PAY MORE?
Bobbins Roofing & Sheet Metal Co.
A. H. BECKER, Mmnrnfr
'HONE FR 4-370S
2M N. W. 26th STIEET, MIAMI
+Jelstnork#M
Friday, Ft*
Israel President Greets Egypt fc
TEL AVIV (JTA) President were immediately transferred to An addition .~
Itzhak Ben Zvi was on the pier in homes waiting for them in a et-|ae8 fmm i, **
Haifa to welcome a party of MO.tlement of f*taow-Karaites in the Z. m E'l* er_
i,.u and Karaites from Egypt who Negev "P1" earlier |n the jl\
arrived la-t week of the S.S. Mod- Italian liner RWu. ~
Abraham Manteld, a mtmbir
of the Cairo rabbinate among the
exiles, said that Egyptian Rabbi
Haim Hahawm'a statement In
support of the Nasser regime
was the "reevtr of a situation
without choice."
iterranean, a passenger ship char-;
tered t" move the exiles from
Naples where an Egyptian feastl
brought them last week. The I'res-
dent told them they were coming
to [sraal not as rsfugets, but as
citizens and brothers. The Karaites
,inerEpru.j!3
* continuing sudden J
seizures of jewWl
EfcWian Govern^
Another 180 Jew, -jj
were brought to
Stats Due at
^?kn_the Greek 3
Continued from Page 1A
Beach. Admission will be by
purchase of $1,000 or more in
Israel Bonds. Former President
Harry S. Truman will be speak-
er at fhe event, which will be
dedicated to the advancement
of the economic development of
Israel.
Other noted men and women
who have joined the committee,
which is still in formation, include
Steve Allen. June Allyson. S. N.
Bchrman. Milton Berle. Yul Bryn-
ner. Jeff Chandler. Paddy Chayef-
sky. Rosemary ("Iooney. Perry
( onto, Cecil B De Mille. Jose
Ferrer, Eddie Ki-her. Have C.ar-
pge ( oiIh'I. Arthur God-
frey. Fannie Hurst. Jennifer
Jones. IiOwis Milestone. David
Niven, Kim Nova*, Gregory Peck,
Mary Pickford, Dick Powell,
Michael Redgrave, Buddy Rogers,
Rosalind Russell, Emanuel Sacks,
David O. Selznick. Dinah Shore,
Sophie Tucker, Rudy Vallee, Rob-
ert M. Weitman, Orson Welles,
Earl Wilson, and Shelley Win-
ters.
Key communities from coast
to coast will hold simultaneous
Eddia Cantor birthday celebra-
tions, which will ha linked with
the national observance In Mi-
ami Beach via a closed-circuit
television hook-up. Included
among the cities that will join
Miami Beach in observing Can-
tor's birthday and hearing Mr.
Truman simultaneously are
New York, Chicago, Boston,
Cleveland, St Loah.
. Mamphl,,0^
Francisco, .na Entertainers PPeirB.i
Cantor birthday S^
include Jimmy rZ
"King" cole, Clon?
Gracie Fields, George i,
E- Lewis, Hal ^ndT
Price and Roberta Shen
The Cantor b.rthda, j
Miami Beach, which k|
tended by approriraatdjl
key Jewish leaders frogf
of the United States uA
will be part of the threat.
inaugural conference to]
Bonds, to be held on ft
17. The conference win|
official launching of i i
aell a minimum of 175
Israel Bonds during UU
'^tlfc
NOT 2
NOT
3
BUT
INTEREST PAID ON SAVINGS
4 Tims A YEAR
IT'S
TIME
TO PUT
YOUR
MONEY
TO WORK
A now interact period > akxrting lot thrUrf
minded people at Mercantile National Bank
of Miami Beach.
Open an insured earing* account now and
Jet your money work FULL TIME for yw-
Receive Interest on your fund* in January,
April July and October.
3% interest par year Is paid on saving*
accounts.
You'll find it cooTeniant and soar to ***',
at iriendly Mercantile National Bask |
Miami Beach.
V A^xot BANK
? OF MIAMI BEACH
"NCOIN ROAD AT WASHINGTON AVINU!
p-t JiffrsM R-7IJ1
^^ERCANTILE
L^^""---------1 f ^
ear"**!
Ft*


rebniary 8. 1957_
trzt Slated
mu-EI
Ex Ant. vice chancellor of 1
g)i Theological Seminary,
cm, will be guest speaker [
jveiiing, Feb. 8 at Templet
fct has been vice chancellor
irish Theological Seminary |
,51. He also serves as as-
Crofessor of practical the-
| the faculty of the rabbin-
ol of the Seminary.
_1t served as president of
|inical Assembly of Ameri-
89. He is a former vice
Lot the Synagogue Council
B,anri at the prewetil time
nher of its administrative
_, as well as of the execu-
cil of the New York Board
as chairman of the Joint
,_ok Commission of the
ynagopue and the Rabbini-
nibly and is at present a
[of that committee. He has
[accepted the invitation of
Lsh publication Society of
] to serve as a member of
.orial advisory committee
ill prepare a completely re-
nglish translation of the
pptures.
: was graduated with the
Lf BS from the College of
I of New York in 1918. He
bis MA from Columbia
jty in 1921. and obtained
ee of Doctor of Hebrew!
ft from the Seminary in
was awarded the honor-
of Doctor of Divinity in
[the Seminary.
: was recently appointed
of the seminar on reli-
olumbia University.
Rabbi S. M. Ma$hii. author
of "This is My God." will be
present at autograph party
hosted by book shop of Jar-
dan Marsh Monday, Feb. 11,
from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Party
is slated for Jordan Marsh
auditorium.
Chapter Meeting
[Phi Epsilon Mothers Club,
Jupter. met Tuesday at the
Mrs. Lester Korshaks,
netian Way.
Demos Install
Levy President
Harry Levy has been installed
president of the Democratic Club
of Miami Beach.
Others assuming office at a re-
cent Dseting, with Councilman
Harold Shapiro as installing officer,
were Dr. Samuel Gluck, executive
member; Mrs. Amy Haber and
Mrs. Anne Goldberg, vice presi-
dents; Mrs. Rose Brown, treasurer;
Mrs. Joseph Richman, financial
secretary; Mrs. Herman Smith, re-
cording secretary.
Mrs. Betty Harris, correspond-
ing secretary; Herman Smith, ser-
geantat-arms; and Sam Madison,
assistant sergeant-at-armx. Wally
Gluck was installed chairman of the
board of directors.
From FEBRUARY 15
rough FEBRUARY 24!
ART BRUNS PRESENTS
Thai Act Drummtr Mmn
IENE KRUPA
AND HIS TWO
featuring
)IE SHU """"> "d
THE NEW CLEANS JoOM ""
AMI SPRINGS VILLAS
Cantor Brothers
Will Participate
In Festival Here
Two cantors who will be parti-
cipating in this year's annual Jew-
ish Music Festival are both well-
established in service to thi* com-
mumtv and come from a long line
of ten generations of cantors.
They are Cantor Berele Kelemer,
i of Miami Hebrew School and Con-
gregation, and Cantor Samuel Kele-
mer, of Temple Beth Sholom.
The festival, which will talc*
placa on Sunday, Feb. 17. at Tem-
' H*,!"**1' W,M ""? "wny In-
dividual and group performances
along voeal and instrumental
lines. The concert Is sponsored
by the Greater Miami Jewish
Community Center, with the co-
operation of the Cantors Assn.
An unusual dramatic reading
with musical illustrations, based
on the story by the famous Jewish
writer, Peretz, 'Philosophy of a
Melody," will be presented by Sam-
uel Kelemer. He is now in his 12th
year as cantor of Temple Beth
| Sholom and was also president of
the C antors Assn. for many years.
He has received national recogni-
tion as vice president of the Ameri-
can Conference of Certified Can-
tors.
Cantor Berele Kelemer,' who has
been associated with Miami Hebrew
School for the past seven years,
KasowsHostZOA
Meeting at Home
Mr. and Mrs. Abe Kasow were
hosts to the board of the Miami
District of the Zionist Organization
of America recently at their home,
home.
Sam Levine, membership chair-
man, outlined plans for a member-
ship drive to take place during the
month of February. Seymour B.
Liebman. president of the South-
east region, discussed the current
I Arab-Israel crisis, and Gil Rappa-
jport, director of the region, an-
! nounced plans for a special affair
i of the District to take place in
May.
I Dr. Morton J. Robbins, of Nashua.
N.H., national vice president of
the ZOA, was guest speaker.
A. Arthur Pekelner, chairman of
the South Florida chapter of the |
American Zionist Council, reported ,
on the activities of the Council on I
behalf of Israel. Sol Collins stressed (
"the importance of each member,
of the District is doing his share'
for the current Federation drive."!
Page 13 A
%M
CANTO* If RUE CANTO* SAMUU
will chant a biblical excerpt from
Isaiah, in an original translation
into classic Yiddish by himself.
MIAMI REACH SVtFSNM
11*4 Lineal* U. M73 Haremf Avt.
Ph. JE 1-3*12 Ph. UN 4 4171
picrrc
CUSTOM TAILOKING
1104 lINCOtN ROAD
Minmi leech
9473 HARDING AVENUE
SerfsMe
HAIIRDASNERY
33rd X;r ea Miami
TK FLAGIER-GRANABA PIAYERS
ef the
Flagler-Granada Jewish
Community Center
SO N.W. SIst Place Presents
The Seccestfel Breedwey Ceetedy
"THE FIFTH SEASON''
last Performances Fee. 9-10
Deeetien SI.50
new DANIA
JAI AI.AI
PALACE
8 pm
Admission
from 35<
USEtVATIONS
MIAMI: FR 1-S549
r HOLLYWOOD: 3-1516
Ft Loudrrdal" JA 4-28C5
US1 AT DANIA
RACING
FIRST
RACE
t:15 PM
MINOR.*
MIAMI
BEACH
x*
r Run
TU M511
Art Irens, Co Owner
rt7R ANNUM
Pteeourcee
Over
0100,000,000.00
I
now
running!
THROUGH MARCH A

era I
Savings and Loan Assentation
'AWeBB.T and OLDEST IN MIAMI SIACM
1611 Washington Ave.
hlngton Ave. e 7isl and Harding Ave
200 Sunny Isles Blvd.
a*-YOUR NEAREST MAILBOX!

<\\^*JbuJ^
i
POST TIME 1:30 PM
'ADDRESS OF THE STARS"



&!**ni
-~
They Talk About the Middle East but Forget About I
HILARY 3UXDLMX
ON A DARKLING PLAIN. A Novel by Clifford Irving. 320 pp. New
\f York: G. P. Putnam's Sons.
LIFFORD MICHAEL Irving, a 1951 graduate of Cornell University.
** has written a first novel which is. in its way. remarkable. Far
from being the usual tortuous autobiographical catharsis, created out
of a kind of lyrical slush. "On a Darkling Plain" displays a discipline
and craftsmanship which might be the envy of many older writers.
Disturbed only by an unevenness of focus, it is written well, with
honesty and sensitivity.
The book places four young people against the "pure air" of
their college days; then it picks them up five years later. There is
Joe HacMarlane. who hated the phony hypocrisies, who had come to
the University hoping it 'might surround him with ... the threads of
life and knowledge and with diligence and honesty he might weave
the cloth of the free spirit about his naked human skin." and found
it was not so. For him the five years were an escape to Marathon
Key, where, with Liz. he created a tiny world of comfort of his own.
There is Mike Donnenfeld. who still" bore the same bright banners
that he waved in college for freedom, and integrity, and let's-save-
MacFar!ane-from-himself. Pete Reed believed in "enlightened self-
interest a clear, simple climb to security and stability, and I will
' scatter enough light and goodness on the way to justify my existence
before any God you may call to witness, before any abstraction you
choose." He compromised nothing, since he had nothing to com-
promise. In a sense, he represents the villain.
There is Fletch, Mike's college love, of whom MacFarlanc had
said: "She's one of the lost ones there are some people you .....
who have a brightness and a glow in the way they do things, and you
know they're burning themselves out. burning up all their real
energy, because what's deep down i- toft, sick almost." And there is
Joe's sister Barbie, whose necessary marriage to Pete gives Mike the
excuse to fetch MacFarlanc back to come to terms with the ugly,
real world.
Thus the novel moves from its twin worlds of unreality Cor of
youth) the ivy-covered vacuum of college, and a remote Florida
key to the anxious adult world of problems and shocking tragedy;
and back again. But this time, as it deposits it* characters those who
have come through the "sea-change" gently back on the sands of
Marathon, it is with a profound difference.
"You know," says MacFarlanc. "Everything is an island against
what we call real life. But what's real about it? It's elusion, like every-
thing we tamper with. Only the things we leave alone, the things that
spring from nowhere, the things that move through the air between
us they're real. Even-thing is an island. Yet those islands are all
that are real to me. all I care for. Within them I feel free from all
the corruption, all the sickness."
Perhaps what Mr. Irving is saying is that this generation's lack
hor?'aSh! \rCa,es' illuslon of ,hem a" F"r l" Miite of a
wholesale denial of the patently valueless a-pects of living there
remained the implicit assumption thai this, then, was the right way
ww^ wf T S>.,Cm' m"re hopeless for never havin8 h What .s left when this, with youth, finally .s wrenched away?
"Only one another, mute faith nothing more ,. Mr Irvine's
each^r Uto> authT^ ^ ** ^ a >^^
each other If the author does indeed speak tor our 'iUusionless"
ofSru^'all of\neSS Wh,Ch ^ ^
DAViD SCHWARTZ
United Nations
N all the hullabaloo about Israel
at the United Nations, most of
the press is overlooking one factor
of extreme importance. The fac-
tor is Russia. The fact is that the
Soviet Union, as viewed from the
United Nations, is still bent on
Israels destruction. That is evi-
dent not only from the speeches
made here by representatives of
the Soviet bloc. Jt is seen also in
samples flora the Russian press
_ distributed here by the USSR
delegation.
The Russian press is still shar-
pening the knife to stick into Is-
rael's back. The Russians are still
keeping alive a campaign design-
ed to enlist "volunteers" on be-
half of the "defense" of Egypt or
the "defense" of any other Arab
state that might decided to ignite
the flames of war for instance,
Syria.
Right now, there is a page from
"News," an English-language "So-
viet Review of World Events,"
published in Moscow Showing a
photograph of a large crowd of
men and women standing in barn-
like structure, being addressed
by a young man in front of a mi-
crophone, the News'' prints the
following caption under the pic-
ture:
"The British French Israeli
armed aggression in Egypt evoked
a wave of protest meetings and
demonstrations throughout the
Soviet Union. The people de-
manded that the aggressors be
curbed, the war stopped, and
peace and tranquility restored in
Egypt. The picture above shows
a protest meeting at the Vladimir
Ilyich Works in Moscow. The
speaker is fitter Pruzhinin."
Anyone who knows anything
about the Soviet Union knows
how such "protest meetings" are
organized and how such re-
ports find their way into the of-
ficial press, as well as how such
Moscow reports "happen" to find
their way into material furnitJied
this correspondent by the Soviet
delegation. There is nothing ac-
cidental in any of these step-.
Each step is designed for one ef-
fect: to intimidate Israel and to
encourage Arab aggression
it Israel, with a hint that
the plan for sending "volunteers-
is still very much alive.
One day, Pravda," the official
organ of the Community Party in
the USSR, reports "Muscovites
Meet Egyptian Peace Co napkins,"
a pair of Egyptian writers hailed
as "representatives of the Egyp-
tian Peace Movement." Next day,
"Pravda" tells about an "Evening
Devoted to Soviet-Egyptian Cul-
tural Relations" at which one
of the principal speakers was
Mohammed El Kuni. Egypt's Am-
bassador to Moscow. About the
same time. "Izvestia," the official
organ of the government, carries
an article from a oesvaspondent
who covered the r-eoaat sjausi-al
conference of the United Nations
Educational. Scientific and Cul-
tural Organization at New- Delhi.
The summary of the UNMCO re-
port, as provided by Moscow's
own propagandists, states: "Rav-
ing noted that the session (of
UNESCO) performed useful work,
the correspondent writes, how-
ever, that owing to the opposition
of a number of delegations, it was
unable to reflect in its decisions
world opinion on the Anglo-
French-Israeli aggression In
Egypt."

The Soviet bloc here, now, is
nine strong. All nine sing the
song of anti-Israel provocation to
the tune composed in Moscow.
Yugoslavia, independenteof Mos-
cow in many affairs, takes the
Iria r v- *m^
true of Poland, del ,
*' recent reui
D complete
Soviet Union. *'
On the very dn
Meir addressed ^
embry inthereeew,
in* upon hrt*\ *,
troop withdriwali
** ~ adopted by a vote of
Israel the top
the Soviets took th
Vaeslly v Kuasehss;
foreign minister in'
Government. Here are
eerpte from his speeds
"Bvtdence malm *
the ruling decks of
hatching plans to un
ntory of nrighooasf
states." (One notes tag.
tleman speaks not onr/
Syria is also on hit
center where Arab
be "defended" by pn
against Israel For proof,!
further to Mr, Ku
Some Facts About New Congress
Gen. Lee Lost War -- but Interest in Him is Growing Steadily
THIS IS a year for anniversaries. Now the 150th ,,,,, ,, "
fPrtPrTVerSary J en R"bm E *~> federate Commander-in-chief, is being marked. "ifica Th t' not s0 a,K^''-' "-letl
Lee's was a nst r3" -,j ;T ..... .... 'i"jii>. Tn.-re weren t as man.. ______ "
being marked,
was a "lost cause" and it is well thaf
feSL*! fHr 2 lKat 'he Pr"tlge ^ee ^
leningryhears SUlh' grw in ,he inler"
tWeSLV? aJSU,h of ''cession and ileverv
that South is dead. There \ South of Unkmand
freedom; that South, thank God, ,s living Zath
ing, growing every hour." I remember ,,. ,
boy reciting those words from the n
eloquent Southern orator, Henry W. Grady.
the
Slavery was bad. All are today agreed The
only place where slavery exists today ,s Saudi
Arabia. A United Nations report has testified
its existence thorn h ;i .._.. '"""
tifkally. There weren't '-.."m *" i",vanccd ">
>>8 in EnglS ^.\mntna North
port I
South
shout
Br
Washington
TWO newly-elected Congress-
* men of Jewish faith began
duties this season. They are Rep-
resentatives I .anad garbstein
and Ludwig Teller, both New
York City Democrats.
The number of Jewish House
members remains at ten. Faro-
stein won the seat relinquished
by Arthur K. Klein while Teller
replaced Irwin Davidson. Klein
and Davidson left Congress to be-
come judges.
other Jews continuing service
in the House are Emanuel Celler,
Lester Hnltzman. Abraham J.
Multer. Herbert Zelenko, Isidore
Dollinger. all of New York; Sid-
ney R. Yates. Chicago; Earl Chu-
doff, Philadelphia: and Samuel
N. Friedal,' Baltimore. All are
Democrats.
In the Senate. Richard L. Neu-
herger, Oregon Democrat, contin-
ues his term. He is joined by an-
other Jew, Jacob K. Javits, New
York Republican. Javits was
elected in 1996 to fill the seat va-
cated by the retirement of Her-
bert II. Lehman. Javits previous-
ly was a member of the House and
more recently was Attorney Gen-
eral of New York State.
Farbstein has already gained a
measure of distinction i
freshman by his
the important Fortiaij
Committee. He is the 1
Democrat to serve as I
mittee since the
Bloom, of New York 1
in 1048 after holding tl
Affairs chairman-hip
years. Immediately to
recital of the oath of i
stein began participation]
vital committee hear!
new Eisenhower Middle I
Doctrine.
A graying, modest
54, Farbstein came to I
after sen ing 24 yean I
semblyman represeathfj
hattan district in tba i
islature. Farbstein's
is made up of many <
Jewish and Italian
As a son of immigrastj
he understands their
fair immigration and
laws.
Teller, the other net j
came to Washington
tinguished record sill
fessor snd labor;
the author of a five*
dard national treatise
law and of a number alt
books and articles in I
periodicals.
nKUHERT G. EMJFT
H"ing m England, sought to en!k.n,." C '-------------"------------------ -----------
oil for the I'nmn hv i Bntish sup.
SS&SSSSxs WaWl Bus' Director Yicas Na
sins.
existence there, but oil cover
to
s a multitude of stood
Hollywood
yiCTO* Vicas. young European
director now under a long-
MiORMS SMOLAR
Zionist Struggle Seems to be Creeping to the Fore Tod
B^"""?- ** rr ?. rore ,oaay
overshadowed many issues in AmZZL ^
Ish life, including the fight between XI a J<"W-
Independent Zionists a8d ih?^ st'orglnS
of America. The fight has been going on for^.m"
time, but it has assumed a new imnatiK in
tion with the forthcoming f.rTt "KneeTZ
Independent Zionists in March. ArtSfy the i
dependent Zionists consist of a grouo 0 {Jt,In.'
men in the American Zionist movemen whoTSv"!
basic disagreements with the ZOA. ave
They include people like Louis Lipskv I,.rt
Louis E. Levinthal, Dewey D. Stone and' f ,W
dozen other,. However, for the S t^Vmese
<...... U I product of ,h ''"' ,,n,|'''-
sharin. iu tfews ;,,,ut MJ(, ^nnfmDorary South, 'erm contract to aoth Centnry-
,JU nM-- ]"x- heen assigned to guide
tL 'l,l.mmg of John Steinbeck's
I he Wayward Bus." which stars
Jayne Mansfield. Joan Collins and
Dan Dai ley. Now a natunjj,.,!
American citUen, hoyimh-lsswing
Vicas has led a W. .j.^ M
eolorful as the stories ha puts on
' screen.
generals
Without ;
movement
of the General Zionist
"imiui an armv th ">rmrnt a
"WOO memb^auS: EttSi ,h
- il under the ZOA innuenl L "''' ****
in
country
the.
0*
around Israel hav.
of uniting all Zionist
into i
effect was. adopted
and Dr. Nah
see it carried out.
ments in and
enlisted in the Frews'
sened with sn anti-teatj
was taken prisoner
mans in June. 1940 '
to escape, makis M
m May, IMi be i
I'nited States wherej
film editor of the '
Information. A:
commissioned s I
U.S. Signal knowledge of h*"P2
opean film techaiq
a valuable asset
director of Army
and still lateral?1
with the Frenek
brought to-ibt is
! ," overshadowed the
issue
territorial fede^Zn Vl^" "^
"*'on- A decision to this
hum Sdr ^ ZinLM C-
,ao" is determined to
Russian born, he left .
with his parent, in 1924 when ha
*' Just x. Victor attended
Krammar school in Berlin When
mov ed to Puu where Vicas gzad- ema methods. la
uated toom the Fr.,^ mm fa. to Italy to dUed
wlit !L .hrmch J>irta fUa, for SI
\ersity. in togs, victor waste* no. feamdaiion 1 I
! PlungiM mto aswiT1^ Jarv fil
t'onandfortwert^Tw,
wj n ^ ?**** of World rar*llei*sbUe.
^v u, in September Its. ha Cannes Fihn


L February 8, 1957
I *
w
1
*-Jn+in**rt**>,i
[e Must Always Wear His Name
Page ISA
hi fottouing is another in a series of articles prepared bv spiritual
| here for The Jewish F\oridian "Rabbinical Corjirr" in cooper-
' .i with the Greater Miami Rabbinical Attn. Rabbi Abraham
Hcrson. '/ T'fertth Israel Sorthsxde Center, u coordinator of this
isin. pngntm.
Rabbi Herbert Baumgard
oth Dade Jewish Center
Itor, South Florida Council
nor, ---------
Ion of American Hebrew
Congregation*
I Torah Portion of the weeb
'let reflection upon at least
three things: the Nair Ta-
"The Eternal Light;" the
and Thummin, ancient
Ii garments worn by Aaron;
e ancient altar with its sac-
I system of atonement.
Ithese three things only the
| Tamid has been continuous-
ed down to our own day.
_r Jew, whether he be Ortho-
|Con Inntional attachment to the
Sal light. This is so, perhaps,
bse a continually burning
i has a deeply spiritual eon-
lion. Placed as it is before tho
Ithi' Nair Tamid reminds us
[the Torah, properly prac-
, is the light of the world and
ihMUGHTING TIME
fievat 30 5:47 p.m.
MABU HIKBUT BAUMGAKD
. flexibility of Judaism
living link between God and man.
We are advised through Moses
to make the light of pure olive
oil. Surely this symbolizes the
fact that spiritual light comes into
the world only when action is fed
by the fuel of pure motives. The
olive oil gives li^ht even while
ft is Itself consumed. The Nair
Tamid is thus a reminder that the
true sacrifice is one which con-
tributes beneficially to society.
The precise use of the Urira
and Thummim is not known to us.
The combined wisdom of the rab-
bis and the archaeologists has not
revealed to us the clear meaning
of these devices worn by the
priest. We are told that the Urim
and Thummim were placed in the
Breastplate of Judgment worn by
the priest. Rashi describes the
Urim and Thummim as the "writ-
ing of the Divine Name" which1
was placed.inside the folds of the
breastplate. He uses Numbers-
27:21, "And be shall* inquire for
him by the judgment of the
Urim," as his reference.
We are told further in ourj
text, Exodus 28:29, "And Aaron |
shall bear the names of the chil-
dren of Israel in the Breastplate
of Judgment upon his heart",
Might we then assume that the
Breastplate was the locale for a
kind of symbolic meeting between
Israel and God since their names
seem to have been placed there
in close juxtaposition? Thus Is-1
rael and God came together be-
fore the altar in the person of!
the priest.
The lesson for ourselves is that'
we must always wear the names
of God and of Israel upon our
hearts so that we will feel and
act not in terms of selfish feel-
ings but in terms embracing the
higher concepts taught us by God
and involving the larger com-
munity. Parallels here to the use
of the phylacteries are unmistake-
able, particularly in view of 28:38,
wht:~e Aaron is instructed to bear
the iniquity of Israel "upon his
forehead." Perhaps the use of
Phylacteries is a later develop-
ment drawn from an earlier
priestly practice.
The third suhject upon which
we ate moved to comment is the
ancient altar, the use of which is
described in our parasha. With
the destruction of the Temple
the use of sacrifices and the burn-
ing of incense has been absent
from Jewish worship. Today our
"altar" is the Holy Ark, and we
commune with God through the
study of living words rather than
through the sacrificial feast. Thi3
remarkable transformation in the
practice of Jewish worship Is tes-
timony to the flexibility and adap-
tability of Judaism which alone
has enabled it to survive through
'the centuries. The light is indeed
"eternal" even when it may shine
forth from different vessels.
'Peace of Mind'
Again Available
As a result of an intensive search,
officials of Mount Nebo Cemetery
have secured enough enpies of the
bok, 1'Peace a* Mind/' to- supply
the numerous rcqaests foe the free
volume. An unexpectedly large de-
mand last month had depleted all
supplies of the book in the state.
Morris Levine, managing direct-
or of the serene Jewish cemetery
located in Miami's quiet residential
neighborhood, said additional cop-
ies also are on hand to fill new re-
quests.
Written by Rabbi Joshua Lieb-
man, "Peace of Mind" is consul .
ered one of the finest philosophical I
studies written by an American in |
[ recent decades. Copies may be ob-
tained by writing Mount Nebo Cem-
etery, 5303 NW 3rd st.
Frederick R. Urhmnn, executive v|. <-
president, American Friend, of the
Hebrew I nlveriilty. Topic: "Diguing
"'i I'.""'" Saturday Maif
Bar Mttavah: niohard. ,, of Dr a,|(|
Mrs. bmnuei Gertman.

TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo
ave. Liberal. Rabbi Morris Skoo.
Friday R:15 p.m. Sermon: 'Runa-
ways. Saturday 9:4.-, a.m. Cues!
paakei-: i>,-. Samuel Ooldenaon, n m
nerorth.- Central Conference of Am.-i-
>abbatlt Services in K^reatcr '';i" .** 'ir afltavah: M
in l Ur; '""' Un "''rv Ateenshtat!
Mln.-hs 4 p.m. Itar MM/.
Kdwln. son of Mr. and Mi.-,. Bemhardt
nan.
Cantor Israel Reich, of Tem-
ple Emanu-El, will be intro-
duced at this year's Jewish
Music Festival on Sunday
night, Feb. 17, at Temple Is-
rael. Formerly of California,
where he has served with
other congregations. Cantor
Reich has been with Temple
Emanu-El since August of last
year. He will chant liturgical
selections, one of which will
be his own composition.
OATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carly le
x. Rabbi Isaac ever. Is*. Orthodox.
Gross.
lavni
HEBREW ACADEMY. 91S 6th Troup 430 will participate In services.
ly 6 and 8:15 p ni. Sermon: "Re-
laml Judaism Saturday 8:S0
mon: "Securing a Higher Ob-
Ha^BRWl r^raXttflMf
ME EMES. 2343 Coral Way.
DAVtD. 2635 SW 3rd ave.
rvat.vs. Rabbi Yaakov Rosen-
[Centor William W. Lipson.
?> v p m. s.-rmon: "Is Ritual
fry lor lielision?" Saturday
fr Mltivjh: Kirhard, son of Mrs.
EL. 500 SW 17th ave. Or-
Rabbi Shmaryahu T. Swir-
i. ?&"" Saturday 8: a.m.
Ilt.v.h '.', '!"d '" Mortgaged."
R-kSS; on of Mr nd
a
HIALEAH-MIAMI SPRINGS. 951
Flamingo way. Conservative.
Friday 1:11 p m. Hosts at One*
Shabbat: Mr. and Mra. John da Toyng.
HOMESTEAD CENTER. 113 NE
1th B^ Homestead. Conservative.
Morris Gerti officiatei.
o e
HOLLYWOOD BETH SHOLEM.
1725 Monroe st., Hollywood. Con-
servative. Rabbi Samuel Lerer.
e a e
HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI.
2030 Polk St., Hollywood. Conserv
ative. Rabbi David Shapiro. Cantor
Yehudah Heilbraun.
tuETu ---------..... Friday 8:80 p.m. Sermon: "Law and
EMETH. 12250 N.W. 2nd Kthlcs Where They Meet and Where
tervative. Rabbi DaviH la/ They Differ." < meg Khalibat holi<:
* U"v'a W- Mi. and Mrs. Max Cohn. Saturday i
a.m. Sermon: "Weekly Portion."
Saturday
Portion."
i.m. Sermon: "Weekly
_ Pm Sermon: "Care for
I '/ "an Saturday i a.m.

P| ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie avo.
*" Rabbi H. Louis Rott-
NORTH DADE CENTER. 13630
W. Dixie hwy. Conservative. Rabbi
Henry Okelice. Cantor Maurice
Now.
Friday 1:15 p m. Sermon: "Intermar-
riage." Klddusfa Children: Heather
Ktikovlts and Robert Fox. Saturday I
a.m. Sermon: "Weekly Portion."
a e e
NORTH SHORE CENTER. 620
75th St. Contervative. Rabbi Mayor
Abramowitt. Catltnr Edward KUrln.
Friday l:l| p.m. Sermon: "The Rev-
erent Scout." Saturday 8:43 a.m. Bar
Mltsvah: PMIIp, eon of Mr. and Mrs.
dial leu KWchenthal: Russell, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Max Herman.
see
SOUTH DADE JEWISH CEN
TER. S. Miami Community HalL
Reform. Rabbi Herbert M Baum-
gard.
Friday 8:13 p.m. at 117 Merrlck bid*.,
t'nlvsrslty of Miami main campus.
Sermon: "Basic American Thought
Orlgina and Development." Susd.iy
TEMPLE SINAI of North Miami.
13tf t. and N.E. 6th avo. Re-
form. Rabbi Benno M Wallach.

TEMPLE 2ION. 5720 SW 17th
a*. Conservative. Rabbi Alfred
Wrnxmrnn.
Friday S.JO and 8:30 p.m. Sermon:
vTh-'V'L/'"' m* l*mP-" MII-
\ah. llarbnim Bllen. daughter of Mr
and Mrs. Sol Berlin. Saturday a m
Sermon: "Weekly Portion." Bar Miis-
Phillip Krlecher.
e e
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N.
Miami avo. Conservative. Rabbi
Abraham Herton. Cantor Albert
Ofarrtx.
Frlay 8:30 p.m. finest apeaker: Mr.
Adon Taft. religious editor of the
Miami Herald. Topic: "The Ten Com-
mamlinenta." Saturday 9 a.m
e
TORAH TEMPLE. 1254 Wort
v. American Judaism. Rabbi
Abraham Caaaal.
a e e
ZAMORA JEWISH CENTER. 44
Zamora avo. Conaarvotivo. Rabbi
. Loon Hurwitz. Cantor Rudolph
Brill. ^
Labor Zionists
Sponsor Show
Miami's Labor Zionists will pre-
sent a theater program Sunday eve-
ning at Miami Beach High School.
! The program will feature a tri-
l lingual cavalcade of Jewish wis-
dom, humor and songs, with a
special comedy scheduled to high-
light life in Israel today.
Due here are Ben Bonus and
Mina Bern, singing-acting team;
Lili Lilliana and Leon Llebgold,
renowned duo team; S. Pershko,
eminent Israeli composer and per-
former on the Solovox; and Al Har-
ris, impersonator.
QUALIFIED CANTOR
AND TEACHER
fei.ssset ieaaortawt oootlfktiea for
a cenerejatien. Call
It 4-8523
SRAELITE CENTER. 3198 tW!morning brief asiiluaT"ooJsat "sptritoal
?lk ), (">nrw>*lM> D.bki Uar. leader: Dr. Samuel H. Ooldcnxon, rahhl
. I! C-"#rv*,iv- R,l*i fAr] emeritus of Temple Km-u.-KI. Nw
ton Malavsky. Cantor Samuel York city, sermon: "What is Juda-
Salltow. ,'mT" .
SOUTHWEST JEWISH CENTER
643 SW, Oth st. Consorvativo. Rab-
bi Abraham Lovitan.
Friday 5:10 and IMS p.m. Rermon:
"Oo Forward." Katnrd.iy s a m Bar
' nm o.,..._j ^ ., uo riuwaici. naturaay a.m. liar
W,.,,i. ,.' ;'."r V ,:S0 *m- Mltsvah: Ronald, son of Mr. snd Mrs.
. '""Ion. Max fvankei.
see
v. nPu8",301"311 W"hin-! KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid
C.. *' R,bb' T,bor ** Orthodox. Rabbi David Lohr-
^nior M.ur.e. Mamchos. | f||t. Cantor Abraham Saif.
: Rahhl K,!i p^?' ,,.,u,'"t Prlday 8:0 p.m. Presentation of the
'^'I Mimldman. Rysk Haggadah by Major Morde.h.il
n | ,, ,_ '"n""' Would fiui ban, commander of the parachute Sons." Saturday 10:4j
^Br \!|,7, ,i, ,"'""'" Kln brigade of the Israel Army. Saturday
?*' Entinan ,low"rd- on of :S0 a.m. Sermon: "W.ekly Portion."
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144
Chase avo. Liberal. Rabbi Loon
Kronish. Cantor Samuel Kolamor.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "The Three
.m.
RAPHAEL. 135 NW 3rd
Whodog. R.bbi Arl. aUckar.
P"TtP,J- .Kntu"ay 880 a.m.
of Ac.ompll.hments."
Kif.* ws ^m vo.
* R*bb' JPh E. Rackov-
UL WAY JEWISH CENTER. ^
^ER.GRANADA. 50 NW
' ^-onaorvativa. Rabbi Loo
It.'sfoS r:l"", -Mbafl Mr.
'>ut eaecutrtx
f
M-loai. w unry." Sat-
" -s"....." "Weekly For.
e
.UUOEROALE EMANU-EL,
*hm- Rbl Mariu. R.rv
MIAMI HEBREW SCHOOL. 1101
SW 12th avo. Orthodox. Rabbi Si
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701
Washington avo. Conaervative.
Rabbi Irving Lehrman. 'Cantor la-.
mon April. Cantor Borele Kolenar. '* *
Friday 5 and 8:S0 p.m. Ouest speak-
KVIday 8:15 p.m. Quest upeaker: Rah-
hl Arle Becker, spiritual leader of
er: l)r. Max Aral, vice-chancellor of
m,?..,h n Rlin* Wan has Ton! Jwlah Theological Seminary of Amer-
STSJ7 iV-Jl.-^th. ii Ii.r.n Kh, r Hatordsy > a.m. Sermon: "Week-
heslng Kf\rnd the Horlson Matur- p__.,nn .
day 1:10 a.m. Bar Mitsvah: 8taven. son -oion. .
of Mr snd Mrs. Philip Melfser; Daniel,
grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
man.
e e e
MONTICELLO PARK. 164th st.
anal NE 11th ova. Conservative.
Rabbi Isaac Lerer.
Prlday 8:15 p.m Sermon: "Truth
Judgment and Peace." Hoy BoOOl
DR. W. B. HAILEY
DENTIST
1753 COtAt WAT, MIAMI '
(S.W. nod St.) Ph. Wl 3-4736
PARK FRCK FRONT OR REAR
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 1ST NE Iftb
st. Reform. Rabbi Joseph Narot.
Cantor Jacob Bornstoin.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Quest speaker: Dr.
W 0'SIV H TWA
Rabbi Dr. Tibor H. Sttm
311 Washington Avo., M B.
PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO.
"Miami's Loading Memorial Dealers"
Serviag *e Jewish CeeaasaaJfy SIm 192t
MlAiS ONE
AMD ONLY
JEWISH
MONUMENT
BUILDERS
CATIKINC
txausnur
ro rut nwisM
cutmiu
OOARANTEED
HNOT OtlAUTY
MONUMENTS
AT LOWEST PRICES
M MIAMI I
OtAVI MARKERS
MIAPSTONU
FOOTSTONM
Only $35.00
Why Pay More? Ivy for Last at Partner's and Save I
Cosfoo. Mo* hOsrOas Sboas Withi. J Day, |
Phonas: JB 31305 JB MM*
33T7 79 81 WirmwWT Irk STiin
Utxt fa Caroor of SJraT Araaaa
PHONESt ) M 6-5922
' M 6-5921

L


I

t

Page 16 A
JeUtflr/Jto(l
Friday, p,
Under the Strict on- C.n.tant *****.
THE GREATER MIAMI VAAD HAKASHRUTH
RABBI J. I. RACKOVSKi, Oirfar
Prices Effective
thru Feb. 15
Your response did it! We repeat our
we sat
**"* fr*"* Otto:

SGATTirFRffi^iS
^
ALL THESE FINEST QUALITY SUPER VALUES ON SALE AT
FOOD FAIR'S 3 OUTSTANDING KOSHER MARKETS
IN MIAMI ... In the 163rd St. Shopping Center
2091 Coral Way
IN MIAMI BEACH ... 19th St. at Alton Road
GOURMET
Specialties
MAX'S Famous
STUFFED KISHKA
CHICKEN FAT
CALVES LIVER
LAMB TONGUES
VEAL TONGUES
STEER TONGUES
CALVES LUNGS
CALVES FEET
CALVES BRAINS
STEER LIVER
OXTAILS
PRIME or CHOICE BEEF
FOREQUARTERS lb. 47
Average Weight 175 lb*.
PRIME or CHOICE BEEF
ARM CHUCKS lb. 49
Average Weight 100 lbs BW
PRIME or CHOICE
RIBS of BEEF lb. 69
Aver.g. Weight 30 35 lhi_ ^* *
A.eroge Weight 30-35 to.
PRIME or CHOICE TftJMMED
BREAST of BEEF lb. 95
Average Weight 10-12 Ik.. *m
SPRING BABY
Kosher JMadd
EVISCERATED
POULTRY
CAPONS
PULLETS
BROILERS
LAMB CHOPS lb. 89
*"!. Weigh, 4 fc. wk ii## %##'
*"je Weight k ft. mk
MILK FED flRST CUT
DUCKS
VEAL CHOPS
*'*. Weight I Ik. ^fc
ib. 89c IHen TURKI
All cuts will be Wrapped, Sealed and
SAVE ON YOUR PURCHASES -
Labeled-WITHOUT EXTRA CHARGE
CHOOSE NAT.0NAUY KNOWn' "" E ^^
ST4AIPS YOU CCT .
" QUALITY 0IF7S v ..


I
... u j H _
* "K/c
omaw s
T^c/y
That big secret we teased you with a couple
weeks ago in this column is finally out The
excited glow around the Granada blvd. home of
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley C. Myers is all due to daugh-
ter Judith's engagement to Arthur Gilbert. .. Same
glow at the Alton rd. home of Arthur's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Larry Gilbert .
nal announcement will be made at a family dinner Feb. 10
Rytrt residence Martha says the wedding is planned
f 8, just after Arthur receives his MD degree from the
Ky of Miami medical school.
>>>>cc
and Iris Cutler brought home close to ten pounds of
r baby recently ... Harold Jeffrey weighed in at 9 pounds
i on Jan. 22 That's a b-l-g boy! Jeffie (as he's ai-
tn nicknamed) joins his sister lefty Gail who is three-go-
bar
pd grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Semuel Cutler of Miami
nd Mr. and Mrs. David Schuhem of Coral Gables Rabbi
htii officiated at the Bris on Jan. 28.
J back from the University of Florida at Gainesville are
rtti Lubiti, of 1721 SW 23rd ter.. and daughter Mrs. E. A.
... Occasion was the graduation of son and brother,
im the College of Engineering .
.1 graduated with honors third in his class and was
ated into the highest national scholastic honorary society
Phi.
bter's the time for those long looked-for reunions with
.. Visiting Dr. and Mrs. Jereme Benson. 150 SW 32nd
I Minettt's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Vietonohn, of
non, NY. Clamoring for most of their grandparents'
are almost-seven-years-old Lisa Fe. and two-and-a-half
Jan* The Victorsohns will stay just through Lisa's
on Feb. 17 .
rationing at the Venetian Isle motel are former residents
I Mrs. Em.nuel Larick, now of New York City Eva is the
If Temple Israel's capable executive secretary, Mrs. Jennl
j... The Laricks plan a six-week stay .
basking in this balmy weather are Dr. and Mrs. I. C.
ntx, of Jersey City, NJ. ... Dr. Pomeranfi is director of
elations for the Manischewitz Co., and active in Jewish
on organizations.
fcns like the whole town's talking about only one thing, and
-o, too The impending visit of former President Harry
an has our usually sophisticated citizenry in a tizzy of
nt. one of the most select parties scheduled will be a
rittail party given by Cel. and Mrs, Jacob Arvey in his
iBeach home Guests will be Combined Jewish Appeal
k who will join in a very special "Tribute to Truman"
1 ceremony at the Algiers hotel later that evening .
timtn will come straight from his Isla liorada hideaway for
livities.
J >
I'Happy Retirement" dinner with a scenario flavor was ten-
la^ week to Jack Goldberg, an executive of Metro-Goldwyn-
l by a group of his friends, at the Algiers hotel Unable
td his official retirement banquet in Albany, N.Y., several
l ago. the six couples vowed to make their own when they
I at Miami Beach for their vacations The promise was
1 on Jan 25. when they all got together .
[addition to Goldberg and his wife, who now live on Indian
the Scheherazade room dinner was attended by Mr. and
frnard Rots, Mr. and Mrs. John Gardner, Mr. and Mra. Chase
?y, Mr. and Mrs. John Stoli, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Goldstein
i Ktnrwth. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Lament and Harry Lament,
i the Albany area .
Nmptuous cake with . naer of their motion picture affiliation!.
e donor luncheon given by Temple Israel Sisterhood recently
Americana hotel was a chance to catch up with some of the
TTing fashions Among some of the lovely ladies present
ill. Si,n*k' in white sllk with 1mingo >"> dots .
"" Jtcob* wre a striking red silk with a fur hat .
KrauM chose a blouse of black cashmere with matching
uar and cuffs of sparkling white shantung .
'en always versatile, la the eternal favorite for daytime
j3"r; 0| Coh,n wore embroidered white linen with a little
G I uMr*- B#n'amln Bronaton in blue linen Mrs.
,., ," cnose a natural linen sheath with a straw hat,
with beige and orange silk flowers ... and Mrs. Laurence
n picked a beige linen sheath trimmed in matching satin, a
'r and a stone marten scarf to cope with the air-con-
I'lWKVlr<'ady mad* for the Di* Prty Feb. 24 at the North
[willh homouof < *"- arald Schwartz ... The gath-
l anri u 1 e arrival of F' cousin nd her husband,
V JrlT Co,'* 'rom Aberdeen. S.D____Maxlne, a
ate. is the daughter of former Democratic Senator
^^JewisltiJrlMidliiaiR
Miami. Florida, Friday, February 8, 1957
Section B
|of South Dakota .'
i1^?1"6 i,he exPectl guests will be Dr. Sheldon Dobfcin
land u'Us SW"*r (' "*nd) Olasler Coon-
*r -Harold Shapiro Judo, and Mrs. George Jack-
LlictM,r-""'Mr- *""" Lanaor .
f Elino new,y-aPP''>ted Judge Stanley Pred and his
[with m nni,) wil1 Join the welcoming committee .
miin?' Mr** Um G#,,M Hes an interior decorator.
Ai tPamS ', ;a.nd *''' Rundell, one-half of the top public
nly one Schwartl >< "undeJI .
Mr, .rais"jn*'" unfortunately, will be Felice's identical-twin
s iust*."!,. *lhnkk Janice's home is in Minneapolis,
Just a bjt too far to come!
foum **
of Am d .some,hin if you didn't get to the Isidore Donskey
id ,. .TrJcan and French landscapes and portraits held last
I in both, n ucerne hot' *>. Donskey. who has critic's ac-
> Russu and America, really has a way with a canvas.
Aa a Beauty Queen, lovely Sarah Tal, Israel's entry in last
year's "Miss Universe" contest, has to watch her figure, but
the arrival here of the first samples of granulated sugar pro-
duced in Israel provides Sarah with a good excuse for a little
celebration.
Trees, JNF are Themes
For Hadassah Groups
Mrs. Jesse Casselhoff, program
chairman for the Albert Einstein
Group of Hadassah, has announced
an interesting program for the next
meeting of the group to be held at
Burdine's auditorium in the 163rd
.Street Shopping Center on Monday,
Feb. 11.
Pansy Flaum, of Pansy's Flower
and Fruit Shop, will give an hour-
long presentation of flower ar-
rangements. Mrs. Flaum has ar-
ranged flowers for many celebri-
ties, among them President Eisen-
hower and former President Harry
Truman.
She conducts a professional
school for aspiring florists and has
also lectured and exhibited her
work at the Miami Public Library
and on television.
Mrs. M. Feldstein, chairman of
the Jewish National Fund project
for the Albert Einstein group, will
give a short talk on the accomplish-
ments of JNF based on her per-
sonal observations during her re-
cent visit to Israel.

Mrs. Henry W. Michaels, vice
president of the Metropolitan Mi-
ami Flower Show and member of
the steering committee on "Oper-
ation Beauty Front," will be guest
speaker at a meeting of Menorah
group of Hadassah.
Mrs. Michaels, who is chairman
of the Garden Ramble for the Na-
tional and State Federated Garden
Club Convention and a charter
member of the Greater Miami Hi-
biscus Society, will demonstrate
flower arrangements and specialize
in appropriate centerpieces for
Jewish holidays.
The meeting will be held on Mon-
day afternoon, Feb. 11, at Temple
Judea.

Mt. Scopus group of Hadassah
will hold its regular Feb. 11 meet-
ing at the Masonic Hall, 14 Valencia
ave.. Coral Gables.
The 1 p.m. program includes
Mrs. William Hechler, who will pre-
sent a skit, "Higher than Heaven
a Salute to JNF." Participants
will be the Mesdames Joel Belov,
Herman Mintzer and A. Arthur
Pekelner.
The Mesdames Max Fried and
Abraham Rosen, JNF chairmen in
charge of the afternoon's meet-
ing, have planned special refresh-
ments in keeping with the occa-
sion.

Dr. Zev Kogan, Southeastern re-
gional director of the Jewish Na-
tional Fund, will address the next
meeting of the Naomi group of
Hadassah on the subject of "Israel
Today."
The meeting will take place at
the South Miami Great Gables
restaurant on Monday. Feb. 11, 9
p.m. Mrs. Ralph Swisko is in
charge of the program.

Mrs. Edwardo Pena, interior dec-
orator, associated with Richard
Plumer Furniture, will be guest
speaker at the home of Mrs. Max
Jacobson, 185 Shore Drive South,
Bay Heights, on Feb. 11, 1 p.m.
where the meeting will take place.
Mrs. Edward Quartin, Mrs. Al
Nadler and Mrs. Harold Zetman,
will highlight "JNF and Trees"
for members of Torah group.

"Jewish National Fund and
Trees" will be highlighted at the
next regular meeting of the Chaim
Weizman eroup of Hadassah Feb.
11, at 8:30 p.m. Site is the Oddfel-
lows Temple. 215 NW 4th st.

Winners of the charming child
contest will be announced at a
meeting of the Cbal group at 8:30
p.m. in the Dunes motel on Mon-
day, Feb. 11.
Floral Style Show
For Pythian Sisters
A floral style show was featured
when Pythian Sisters of Roosevelt
Temple 33 met Wednesday at Dora
August Hall.
Elton L. Edelman, of 1511 SW
37th ave., floral artist and designer,
demonstrated how the proper
choice of flowers can enhance the
costume and blend with the wear-
er's coloring.
Using in season and easily
found flowers, he proved that
fresh flowers are always stylish.
There were corsages for the
wrist, for the pocket and for the
waist, as well as the shoulder.
Edelman stressed the importance
of size of a floral accessory to
good taste.
A highlight of the display was
an informal bridal party. Models
were chosen from the audience.
The program was arranged by Mrs.
Ann Blumental, entertainment
chairman.
Zamora Women Set
For Fashion Show
* Wednesday evening. Feb. 13, is
the date of a social event by Za-
mora Jewish Center Sisterhood.
Theme of the evening will be
"Birthday Ball."
and old members will
mingle at tables, designated by
the 12 months of the year.
Festivities will include the con-
secration of new members by mem-
bership vice president Mrs. Joseph
Ostrie. Fashion show following will
feature as models the following Sis-
terhood members:
The Mesdames Norman Angel,
Phillip Catsman, Chip Diamond,
Irvin Dien, F. Fa brie and. J. Fish-
men, William Locke, J. Leopold,
Abraham Maloff, Sam Miller and
Stanley Silvern.
They will model fashions for
morning, noon and night ensem-
bles from the salon of Mary Nor-
ton. Program is produced by Mrs.
Irving Pearlman, and Mrs. Bernard
Miller will be commentator. Mrs.
Harry Marks is hostess of the Feb.
13 event.
She'll Preside as
Double Leader
Mrs. George Baltuch will preside
both as president of the B'nai B'rith
Women's Council of South Florida
and as chairman of District 5 con-
vention committee at a meeting of
the committee to be held Wednes-
day evening at Waldman's Crown
hotel.
The meeting is one of several,
designed to formulate and com-
plete plans for the B'nal B'rith
convention to be held this year
in Miami Beach in June.
North Shore chapter, B'nai B'rith
Women will open hearts and
hearths for the benefit of the Chil-
dren of Israel. Throughout Febru-
ary, volunteer hostesses will give a
series of luncheon-card parties for
members and their friends at a
moderate charge. All proceeds will
be used to aid the B'nai B'rith Chil-
dren's home in Israel. Mrs. Lester
Arkin, chairman, and Mrs. Emanuel
Pincus, president of the chapter,
are taking reservations.


Page 2 B
*Jeist flcrkltor
I^Y- F.W.
?
&4bcut jJoiir Special J-avoritcs
Gefillte Fish Recipes Challenge Cooking Skills
The Gefillte Fi-h recipe contest
COntlntIM to attract the interest ol
Greater Miami housewives, who
have been sending in their favor-
ite recipes employing pike, cup
and white fish to The Jewish Flori-
dian.
The contest is under the aus-
pices of Food Fair Stores, and
entries should be sent to Recipe
Contest, co The Jewish Flori-
dian. Box 2973, Miami 18, Fla.
Prizes of $10, $5 and $3 will be
awarded to winning recipes at
the final judging.
The following is .! favorite nnt
ill by Mrs. Manny Austin, oi
Cleveland rd. Miami Beach:
FISHBALL VEGETABLE
CASSEROLE
2 lbs white fish
2 lbs pike fi-h
1 Spanish union
salt and pepper t<> taste
1 tablespoon sugar
3 eggs
4 soda cracker- [seated and
squeezed)
1 onion
2 potatoes
4 carrots
' | 111 :
\. iii string b
i, lb, butter
Leivick to Speak At HistadniiS
H. Leivick, prominent Yiddish hotel Mn.,,v ^*l
poet, author, lecturer and Yiddish; i_:v at no< '
dramatist, will be guest of honor '" d'scuss- .
,,i i weekly luncheon of the Great-1 ** l saw it"
.i Miami Israel Histadrut Commit-1 Tn event win h.
(EhielUsowoder,^*?
Luncheon site is the Raleigh Israel HIstadnH r Mi
lnmmitteji
top milk for basting
Grind fish and Spanfajt onion.
Add eggs, soaked crackers, salt,
pepper and sugar, and mis tbor-
oughlj with an electric mixer
it available
cut raw vegetables into a large
issswrolw. or baking dbA Form:
fish mixture into balls, and place ;
in ctsserete over vegetables. Dot;
butter over li-h. Bake in a mod-,
erate even at 350 (leg f for 2 hours.
Baste occasionally with top milk.
Serve- 8
Compare
nun r
V *" JJjf/
i ^ffiT'i** -FAMOUS
'Futurama' Fete Plans Completed
then Compare
11X111 tt*
4,0**.
Final plan- have been completed
for the "Futurama Pledge Lunch-
eon being given Feb. 13 at the
Americana hotel by the National
Council of .Itwish Women, Beach
Dil i-ion.
Chairman Mrs. Irving Blasberg
has arranged a lavish afternoon's
entertainment for the guests
with an outstanding fashion show
by Miss Kiva.
i newcomer to Miami with un-
usual fabrics, style ishions
In the m European ele-
i and taste, Miss K.
of (hi
the country.
Co-chairmen are Mrs. Lionel
Cat pel and Mrs. Fred Sommer-
stien. Tickets reservations and
seating were done by Mrs. I. E.
Harris, Mrs. Robert Schwartz
and Mrs. James Chapman. Table
decorations and staging for the
show were by Mrs. Louis Korda,
Mrs. Ben Lond and Mrs. Zach-
ary Bailey.
Irving LsJbgOB will furnish the
music for the afternoon Mrs Mil-
ton Hargulis Is chairman of pub-
licity.
I V
uuuiuni.u-----tl
lakbi Joe ok Cebea
Joint Dance Slated
Jewish War Veteran, Auxiliary ^ U'"h In'Por/fd
223 and Sisterhood ot Temple Zion
will hold their fir-t joint -sweet-
heart dance" Saturday, Feb. 16, at
Temple Zion. I
Swiss Knight
HOROWITZ-MARGARETEN
EGG KICHEL
Delicate, mert-in-your mouth
cookies light
and delicious
The nut-sweet flavor of true,
imported Gruyere cheese (rive)
nssa zest to food and beverages.
Wonderful for TV snacks, and
as a dessert or luncheon treat*
Packajre contains 6 handy
b.te-size" wedges. Try Swiasj
KnH$t today!
Imported'
Swiss Knight
also
available
in bags
" "'HIT5 ">0'V* *'' -"VAiri mA>zom,
ZTZi* D*BUTORS. a
fHONf fr 3-6S6S
---------- *7 rrxui
14 N.I. 24th ST., MIAMI 37. FU.
NEW!
Taste senior, iri ,
the Easy-Open,
^sydoce Container!
^mW?
;

your grocer s now
Treat yourself to delidoj
coffee... arrd sleep,too!
Compare
th flavor
New Kosher Inttant Sonlta
Coffee it all coffee, pur*
coffee, blended and roosted
to perfection. Compare fit
delicious flavor with your
present coffee.
at
--< LIIIU.........
Compart
the sleep
When you drink Kakej
Ir.slanl Sanko. ysill
sleep b-tter. To fid
better a'l day. drltk 11
for brcahfost and Ivmi I
It's "Caffeift-aar*r*-|
97% ol the b*
ersom* coffein ha |
been reamed.
i Jl

toouct
Of
cimiM
fOOOS
^ink it aft
!t>annt
Good Any Time
ZION
P'CKLED, COOKED and1 SMOKED MEAT PtODiKTS
COASTLINE PROVISION CO. *
HMAH *UM
855 BISCAYNE ST., MIAMI BEACH
PHONES: \nS.


Lgy, February 8, I9S7
+ lflst ftrrkfar,
Pagg 3^
Special Announcement
Former President
HARRY S. TRUMAN

We take pride in announcing that former President:
Truman will be the principal speaker at the National
Celebration Dinner in honor of Eddie Cantor's 65th
birthday on Saturday evening, February 16th at the
Fontainebleau Hotel.
It is a source of inspiration to all those interested in
the preservation of the new democracy of Israel that
the former Chief Executive who played a historic role
in the establishment of the State of Israel will partici-
pate in this occasion, which is dedicated to its progress
and economic development.
EDDIE CANTOR DINNER COMMITTEE
Lawrence G. Laskey, Chairman Jack Benny, Program Chairman
1544 Washington Avenue Jefferson 8-7336
. i

I


I
.'
Page 4B
+J(wlstrkridl**n
MISS JUDITH MYIRS
AUtX) -Mai r
c^e, g;/An to 'My Jmtc I
sreSS8 s ssattsKfts as
Woman's Student As,n ,he Pen Hcllen,c Socwty and
i Miss Spector Now
I Mrs. Christie
Joyce Spector became Mr. It
win G. Christie in Sunday, Feb S.
nt.- it Beth David Synagogue Rab-
bi Y.i.iknv Rosenberg heard the
couple exchange their 7 p.m. row*
The bride i- the daughter <>t Mr
and Mrs. Julius Spector UB SW
ttndrd Miami The groom, of 2187
SW 13th ave., Miami, is the -on
1 of Mr and Mrs. George Christie,
Flushing t otuj Island, \ Y
The couple1 were married under
a new choopi presented to Beth
David bj Iheir parents.
Matron oi honor was Mrs. G R.
Sonic, sister oi the bride Junior
bridesmaids wire Adele Segal, An-
nette Levitt and Judy Levitt, the
bride's cousins. Tamarr Spector and
Barbara Burney, also cousins, were
junior bridesmaids.
1 isini Debra Baron and Steven
Spector wire flower j^irI and i.
irer, respectively.
Hubert Christie wat best man
his brother Ushers included
Bi it ] Spector, Jo] e Koch. I
skip Soule, Sol Michelson, Sian
Kubinitz, Evan Olster, Andrew
Novak, Julie Ser, Elinor Spector
and Louis Spector.
The bride, a native Miamian.
graduated from Miami Senior High
School, attended Stephens College
and will graduate from the I'niver-
litj oi Miami In June with a de-
gree in education She Is a member
(of the Assn. for Childhood Educa-
tion and Kappa Delta Pi education
honorary.
Her husband graduated from
New York University and L'M law
school cum laude. He was a mem-
ber of Kappa Alpha Delta law fra-
ternity and case editor of the
Miami Law Quarterly.
A reception followed the cere-
mony at the bride's home. After a
four-day honeymoon in Havana
the couple are at home at 2257 SW
13th ave. Miami.
*2SSSft&* So!
dtnner. Sun?ay *
Mexican Tour
For the Sterns
Honeymooning in Mexico are Mr.
and Mrs. Jerome Howard Stern
Who were married Sunday. Feb. 3
a' the Fontainebleau hotel.
' Steinhardt, daughter of Mr. and
Milton P. Steinhardt 1580
r*M
**h- d"'t think LT,
DeMrtm.nt ,t,H k*J
Comb,n.d jj*M4
The J.wi.h Floridi./P,H, *,
'" in thi, gf.fl
Wellins, Chanin
Plan for March
Mr. and Mrs a p..^.
in* engagement and "
marriage of ,heir
ces Marilyn. t Hini
He is the son 0f Mt
Chanin. of Philadelphia
The weddiny willbel
adelphia on Mar 30.
Mis* Wellins attend,
High School. DeerbomTsd!
aca College and worked as,
in New York.
Mr. Chanin trie army and attended Ten
verity. He ,- p,,,,^
United Drywall Corp. of;'
phia.
WANTED
SfCRETAIT
FOR SYNAGOGUE OF
Oivt full dotail, ,d r*^
firat lattar. No objtction t, 1
agad woman. Wnt M. c.. It
Miami is, Fla.
CONCERT PIANIST
AND ACCOMPANIST
will accept a ftw paa*
Special attention 10 cli-Mrn,
Vour How or Mini
BTNa IAIRETT
MM. MOM STUM
GREATEST NAMES IN LADIES FOOTWEAR
JUST ARRIVED if
AH Brand New At Savings lin To J1| A Pair
* PALTER DE LISO
* ANDREW GELLER
* PALIZZIO
* PEACOCK
$|295
Reg.
$21.95 to $39.95
Th* S"rh' ri* Mft Gro. C
* MADEMOISELLE
* TED SAVAL
* BAREFOOT
ORIGINALS
* SELBY
$795
Regular
*14.95 to $19.95
St.Ilwater dr. The bridegroom',
parents are Mr. and Mrs. David
Stern, of Atlantic Beach, Long Is-
land.
The bride's gown was of white
tisaue silk with garlands of hand-
made appl.qued lace inserted into
the skirt. A lace-edged silk juhet
cap held in place her fingertip
veil. She carried white roses and
lilies-of-the-valley. ,
Matron | honor was Mrs. Alvin
J. Smith. Ills, .Marsha w,llfson
and Mn Herman Cohen also at-
tend,. ,1 ihc bride.
Alvin J. Smith vai best man. and
ushers were Ray Stelnntrttt. Barry
Sirvennan and Neil Altman Law-
The couple are on a wedding trip
*"* City, A.apukoandSan
mi HAUKUT $U
TRIM $1.25
Marcel & Gasfw
rlfMaHt Won froa I
S0< Waihmoton Af I
je 4 *tn
IADIES I MfN'J SUITJ
Altf Daaal* iraslf d rNlt I* lawk]
SATISf ACTION GUtlWlU ,
SHIEBERT TAILORS
23 5 St., Mia. Bch Jf I
B
E T T E R
U I C K
U Y S
BY BERNIE BERIOW*
Shaohan Buick HI 4-16-1
"'llotloa Slora

Courteous
Expert
Fitting
You are cordially Invited to attend
an Autograph Party
honoring
RABBI S. M. MACHTEI
in the Auditorium
of Jordan Marsh
1501 Biscayne Boulevard
Monday. February 11th from 11- a.m. to 1P*
Rabbi Macfctei will be happy to autograph
copies oi bis book
"THIS IS MY GOD"


urdine's
*f-t U I
tht boon of
SUNSHINE FASHIONS*
Ml ,t
mm ~ **" *cm rr. uuoaoAu ma *


fl February 8. 1957
i r im
.*

.V lllil'M '
m$. Atian kssui
lach Hadassah
ins Calendar
I Btach chapter of Hadas-
Iwill sponsor a book review
Iday afternoon at the Algiers
p. I. If. Weinstein will review
i Bible as History," by Werner

liloma group of Miami Beach
is-sah uill meet at Hibiscus
pe Monday noon.
Ibbi Yaakov Rosenberg, of
David Synagogue, will be
speaker Mrs. Max Rothfeld
ogram chairman. Mrs. Martin
Istein will preside. .
' '
lnna S*nesch group will cele-
1 "Birthday Month" Feb. 11, at
helbournr hotel.
birthdays of George Wash-
Ion, Abraham Lincoln and
na Senesch will be especially
|ored at the 1 p.m. affair.
book review on the life of
Ina Son^srh will be given by
. Henry Wernick.
Italian Silk Gown
For Mrs. Kessler
In Mid-Day Rites
In a randlelight ceremony on
Sunday, Jan. 27, at Temple Beth
Sholom, Miss Barbara Lita Glass,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sol Glass'
868 W. 49th st., Miami Beach, be^
came the bride of Albert Kessler,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Kessler,
Philadelphia and Atlantic City'
N.J.
Rabbi Leon Krnnish performed
the 2 p.m. ceremony. Decor of the
wedding was pink and white.
Best man was Monroe Kessler,
brother of the groom. Maid of hon-
or was Beatrice Kessler, sister of
the groom. Matron of honor was
Mrs. Sidney Nelson, of Elizabeth,
N.J.
Ushers included Robert Ellin-
port, Henry Laherman, Earl Kop-
pell and Daniel Naids.
Bridesmaids were Eleanor Kes-
sler. Barbara Urett. Harriet Gar-
land and Addie Rose.
The bride wore a gown designed
especially for her, featuring a
white Italian satin appliqued lace
gown, long torso-fitted bodice ap-
pHqued with lace and reembroid-
ered with seed pearls and bugle
beads, scoop neckline and long
sleeves to wrist point. The very
bouffant skirt featured two panels
down the back of Italian lace re-
embroidered with seed pearls and
bugle beads. Her skirt extended
into a cathedral train.
The four-tier French illusion veil
fell from a crown of matching
Italian lace and seed pearls. The
bride carried white orchids and
stephanotis on her confirmation
Bible.
+Jmlsii ncrkfttr
Page 5B
Sheppards Say
Wedding Vows
Miss Darlene Berenstein and Ed-
win Sheppard exchanged wedding
vows at noon before Rabbi Vaakov
Rosenberg Sunday, Feb. 3, at the
Seville hotel.
The bride, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Max Berenstein, 940 Biarritz
dr., was attended by Mrs. Rhoda
Levitt, matron of honor, and Miss
Sheila Sheppard, maid of honor.
The bridegroom, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Sheppard, of Philadel-
phia, had as his best man Irv Egen-
dorf, also of Philadelphia. Jack
Krongold, Jack Needle and Norman
Sher were ushers.
The bride was dressed in an* an-
kle-length gown of chantilly lace
and nylon tulle over white satin
with a sweetheart neckline. Her
fingertip veil was held by a cap of
lace and seed pearls.
She carried a bouquet of two
white orchids on a white Bible be-
longing to her great-grandmother.
A reception and dinner followed
the ceremony. The couple are hon-
eymooning in Varadero Beach and
Havana, Cuba. Upon their return,
they will be at home at 1000 Lenox
ave,, Miami Beach.
M*S. KICHAMO PARKER
Werner-Kahn
mks. ftmm snipparo
The bride graduated from Lear
School, is a junior at the University
of Miami, majoring in zoology and
belongs to Iota Pi sorority.
Mr. Kessler was graduated from
West Philadelphia High School and
is now a pre-medical student at the
University of Miami. He is a mem-
ber of Tri BeU honorary fraternity,
the German Club and Chemistry
Club.
The couple will spend their hon-
eymoon in Nassau. Upon their re-
turn, they will live at 1616 Salzedo,
Coral Gables.
icond Yiddish Classic Slated
Pie Sin^in^ Blacksmith," fea- Monday evening. Feb. 11. at the
M Itoshe Oysher. will be the Temple, are the date and site, ac-
Wd Yiddish film classic shown co"l'n8 to Mrs- George Cohen,
h the sponsorship of the chairmn of the *rouP-
frat-Heart group of Senior! Mr*i "" ^PPlebaum and Mrs.
f ociuor josepn v/eisberg are co-chairmen
" of Temple Beth Sholom.' of this project.
BATHTUB
Safety
SAVES FALLS AID BODY INJURY
1S%_0F ALL imiWES RESULT FROM
FtUlM IN TIE RATNTfJI
JJSE THE BATHTUB SAFETY RAIL
I*'1' not T fUbb?' riD All contact port* or* PLASTIC COATED,
lT|0N B^Z ?. ^^tra Bofhtub ... NO EXPENSIVE INSTALLA-
l,NG win ^?.V KMw Of. Ch.2d odorn ony bathroom Potent Pending U.S.
^'"ce. Trod. Mork Registered U.S. Potent Office.
- All Prices NetF.O.B. Detroit, Mich.
iHsfSJ* MEDICAL SUPPLY CO., INC.
-'NCOLN ROAD MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
PHONE JE fi-6791
Parkers to Live
At Air Base
In Tampa. Fla.
On a wedding trip to Mexico City
and Acapulco are Mr. and Mrs.
Richard H. Parker who were mar-
ried Saturday evening in the grand
ballroom of the Fontainebleau
hotel.
The bride, the former Saundra
M. Dubbin, is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Henry Dubbin, 1811 W.
24th st.. Sunset Island 3. Mr. and
Mrs. Perry H. Parker, 4412 Royal
Palm ave., are parents of the
bridegroom.
The bride's gown was of rose-
point chantilly lace with a Queen
Anne collar, embroidered with se-
quins, illusion neckline, and a scal-
| loped lace train. A seed pearl and
iridescent sequin crown held her
fingertip length veil. She carried
orchids and lilies-of-the-valley. ,
Mrs. Murray Dubbin was maid of
honor and bridesmaids were Son-
! ya and Bonnie Dubbin, Eleanor
Kane, Myma Morton, Ann Marder
and Maxine Hart.
David Parker was best man. Ush-
ers were John Whitehouse, Richard
Gale, David Koffman, Garbis Jek-
navoian, Murray Dubbin and Bur-
ton Dubbin.
The couple will live at MacDill
Air Force Base in Tampa where Lt.
Parker is stationed until March 29.
Then they will move to an air base
near London, England.
The bride, a junior in education
at the University of Miami, is a
member of Future Teachers of
America. Mr. Parker graduated
from the UM law school and was
affiliated with Sigma Alpha Nu, Nu
Beta Epsilon, Alpha Phi Omega
and Phi Eta Sigma honoraries. He
also received the outstanding fresh-
man award.
Non-Fading
MAH JOMili
SETS
There'// be Pancakes
And Coffee Go/ore Saturday
More than 20.000 are expected
to attend the first annual Aunt
Jemima pancake festival scheduled
for Saturday at the Miami Beach
auditorium, according to Sam Rab-
in, general chairman.
The festival, which will benefit
the Hope School for Mentally Re-
tarded Children in Miami, is one
of the largest special events pro-
grams planned in Greater Miami
history.
The general chairman cited the
following companies aiding the fes-
tival: Quaker Oats Co., 2,000
pounds of pancake mix; Pet Milk
Co., 1,000 gallons of milk; General
Foods Co., 700 gallons of syrup;
and Food Fair Stores, 1,000 pounds
oi coffee.
Tickets are available from Food
Fair Stores, Burines, Jordan Marsh,
Biscayne Shopping Plaza, 163rd
Street Shopping Center and Miami
Beach Banks.
Domestic Hake */*J L
Reliable Day eTMPltHMElTC-
Werkeri \ sR\KM
37 N.E. 5th St. Ft 9-1401
Ac MEiDENBERG. Owner
I
sumns this flowers
RACKS A1S0 CARDS
OPEN EVENINGS
Boulevard Depf. Store
7801 BISCAYNE BLVD.
Pheae Plaie 1 14*1
H blaeksftone
flower shops
te serve fee)
24 hoars
M t-1Sft
L
116 H. I. 6th Street, Miami
Wadding Invitations Bar MHzvah Invitations
Enjoy the specialized services of
oar Wedding Consultant
Rita H. Bukstel
Complete selection shown in the
comfort of your home
Only $17.95 for 100
vs. Pfceee FReaklia MAM tee. Nnm MUrrev I-MI6
"ftrerari ef Ceewiae Steel Die fsfreW Sfatfe#>err


+JmlstncrktkM
Sisterhood Luncheon Duo
Sisterhood of Miami Hebrew
School and Congregation will hold
a monthly luncheon Wednesday,
Feb. 13, at the congregation. Chair-
man is Mrs. Peter Duchon, who will
DER YIDOISHER FORUM
MEETS EVERT SATURDAY, t e.at.
KNESETH ISMAIL
CONGREGATION
1415 Fue'ld Avinnt, Miami Beaen
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 9th
A SYMPOSIUM THE FUTURE
Of YUMMSH THEATRE"
Participating: Dr. A. Mukdenl,
Dramatic Critic; H. Leivick,
Dramatist A Poet: Boruch Shafnar.
Journalist A Estaylot
! YBdlBh-r Kmum i a WV.-khr
i-r-atvrr- nf t Orrm*r Miami *
*" < Mri. Sam H!!r^
Kosher p
* *$..
Our p8ultrv (, T<> I
Cleaned th^_
UB*r itnet TT"**
T..U Jt.rm.nj,"
Cpon,,,,, .ajTSPi
*" D,pJj
BlRMAJlPQl"
7 Washington Ay^"
Phona Jr. i.'tjj"
KATZ'S iBra RESTAURANT
500 Collins AVMW( "* **UHAHf
FINEST QUALITY KOSHKR FOOD AT em.. '*" l-IB
LET US ARRANGE YOUR WBomJ/EAS0NABLE p.,,,!"
ENGAGEMENTS -d OT^K0^^ BAR IT/v;',
Complimentary win. Served wltnFrW.y aM^jgJ*
Shown at AJCongress South Florida Council Levy, president. North Dade chapter; Rabbi
meeting are standing (left to right) Morris Hoff- Jonah E. Caplan. Yeshiva University regional
man Southeast regional director; Mrs. Benja- director. Others are Rabbi I.eon Kmniih Tam.
...^.2 m, olulluliiy ell 10 Ilynu jvioms nori- pwui ... uupUU, imuvu universjiy regional
man Southeast regional director; Mrs. Benja- director. Others aze Rabbi Leon Kronish. Tera-
min K. Kamen. president, Women's Division, pie Beth Sholom; Mrs. Charles P. Feinberq
Miami chapter; High Salpeler. national direct- AJCongress Florida Women's Division presi-
cr; Mrs. Larry Friedland, president. Louise- dent; and Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg, Beth Da-
Eranaeis chapter, Women s Division; Harry vid Synagogue, chairman of new Council
NOW PLAYING -
CAPLAN BROS. PRESENTS
ON STAGE >N PERSON
ALL NEW YIDDISH -
AMERICAN
VAUDEVILLE
Alt STAR NEW YORK
COMEDY CAST
IRVING PIETRAC A HIS ORCH.
PLUS
A NEW FEATURE FILM
Continuous Show from 4:00 P.M.
All Seat! 93c to 6.00 P.M.
Eve Pro. All Seat. $1.25
AIR
COND.
AJCongress Forms S. Florida Council
The eeneral anil Vmiim1! IM.,1 _;... i__j__ ___
The general and Women's DM- munity leaders meets monthly t
sion membership units of the Pl" the direction ami emphaati in
Southeast region of the American '
Jewish Congress nave established
F"
a South Florida Council of AJCon-
gress to further the work of the
organization on the local scene, it
has been announced by the South-
east regional office. uiih head-
quarters in the Congren bids, in
Miami.
This is fha first AJCongrtsi
Council in tha Southeast art*
nd will ba followad by others
the rn.mbart.hip expansion
continues.
.............." 'iif'n.i^i'' ii
AJCongress activity on local com
munity relations issues.
During a recent visit here, na-
tional AJConnress director of or-
ganization and membership. Hih
Salpeter participated with the new
Council body in reviewing and de-
veloping its position and program
m Jewish and general community
affairs.
____ *** M*T. Safer*., g fmdm
,. ttasaeaaai """^.j,
mmw^^^m|f^^^^^^^ 1-4X27
Home: HI 6-5371
PARTY BOX ^ ^ 3 (AlS]
Under Rabbinic Supervi.,.,, M.,Bflcn
fro* Hers D eeorvros fa a Camp/ere Buffet
WE SELL FOOD AND CAKE TO TAKE OUT
1757 *"+* M
Mrs. Grossinger
Is Chief Hostess
^IVERSmr of MIAMI SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
Dr. Howard Hanson
The launchin? of -he South Flor-
*^hsi?xiz He":jennic *-"* -
and expansion of program act.vi- comm"l nd religious
or^n "r Fl0nda Counci1 ~m- eadPr: has accP'l he position
Posed of organization an<| eom. chairman of Greater Miami host
esses for the 1957 national inaug-
ural conference for State of Israel
WHAT'S THE OCCASION
* mmnirr utmi rnt arrant,
you II be glad you chose the Moot* Carle
Famed for its dining elecance, tat;
Monic Carlo specialist in social (ruTl
"know-how-'- whether it be for 4 or 4 J
The nest time tou plan a .eddinfj?
bar-mltnah. card partyiabtfl
an social event-.ou II heilai
you chose IS for the occiiioe, -
SUN.-FEB.
lOth-M.B.
AUDITORIUM
MON.-FEB.
llth-OADE
AUDITORIUM
1:30
Siajle
CUIST CONDUCTOR
Tickets: $1.SO-$,.75.$2..$2.SO-$3..$3.50
r>v... Pr'"
gjjrtur* to ih^ 'r-tmrlu
g.....honj No. ill ''
- <" M.moi.....f Ranaon
.... '";','''' Kouaai
The IHreblrd Bu ~------ n.nw.n
Tickett o ,a)e u f M
DONIZETTI'S
Bonds
She will also be chief local host-
m for tg, mtkm-moomKB aalZ
>b iTna,rhh1u,ed Fnda^n-" i
a th rntainebleau hotel
i!SiS&r- *< HOTEL
-------------------------------------------------
PiZ!HrJ^.':s UN 4-8721
LiDO
Laaatad in the heart if L_
The Hotel Lido is conveniently)
for th. ehoapino center, WeatT
tral Park, American Clue
famous) Prado Beulavara'.
aingla or double, have cofflOMBJ
roama and air-conditioned.
ML* &
MIAMI |. AUD
l. 20
0k
OPENING
DADE CO. AUD.
i The Opera Guild
Of Greater Miaul preient,
MITROPOUTAN and CITY CENTER Opero fW
iLAINE MALBIN-CESARE VALETT, '
FERNANDO CORENA FRANK GUARRERA
MR Greenhouse mSH
r lowers for
that Special
Remembrance
WRGE and COMPinE
SEIEQI0N FOR
VALENTINE'S DAY
"he Exotic
Gardens. Inc.
nmm JT. MtMI
-----------------JA 3-430J'
C
Try "Momo 4mNr's" Nmm CooRinf
/ ITALIAN AMERICAN
AND VEGETARIAN RESTAURAUT
*>err Mtfc A fretleJiy 4
ALSO ORDERS TO TAB I
Jl itrn
T 00R FAMOUS PIZZA PIE
7M Collins Avettwe, Meaeai leoxa
I Rocky Graziani Italian Resiaura
DINNERS SERVED DAILY 5 P.M. TO 10 PX
SUNDAYS FROM 1 PJt TO 9 PX
** A RAt tTAUAiV D/MMfff SEt YOU \
ROCKY GRAZIANI'Sj
Molfwe
[U P*^T of Fr PhHii
M71 $. W. 32nd Avt.
^?a Soatk !( Maty. aW Caral W


I February 8. 1357
~ ~~-rn-------
STEAKS
z
'hsV iTo$Hn poom
CHOPS CtffCKN
A Unique Experience
in Dining Pleasure
DINNER
FROM $1.65'
!$3&
<
I
4 <
i
1
-feious Cold Hot Delicatessen ami our Own Bakery Goods *, }
Itional Friday Night Dinner Cemelimentary Wine, Seltier J, Knishes <
I] Washington A ve. Opposite City Hall Miami Beach \\
\ Doily 11 o-m. t_9jM._____________Soterdey 5 mm te e.m. j j
Kneseth Israel PTA
Installs Officers
Newly formed PTA of Kneseth
Israel Congregation was installed
during Friday eevning services of
the congregation by Rabbi David
Lehrfield.
Officers are Mrs. Milton Koch,
president; Mrs. Sidney Ritterman,
vice president; Mrs. Irving Cooper-
man, secretary; and Mrs. Manny
Miklowitz, treasurer.
Page 7B,
940 7Ut St. Miami Beach
NORMANDY ISLE
Oppoiite the Fountain
TAKE L IUS DIBECT TO US
free Parkin? Air Cwidifieaed
For the Finest In
Kosher Dining
W* MICHEL'S
Open Daily
Dinner served 4 to 9:30
Under Strict Kosher Supervision
Mashgiech On Premises
Catering tor All Occasions
Phone UN 6-6043
ROOM
mi:
/in ON THE 0CEA\ MIAMI BfAl m
SUPERB DINING
- PLUS
DJaser Musk by
SID LEWIS &
ORCHESTRA
j i''| i* '"fcniei ~ej "%i"%imr"^i 4 % ""W j >__
ftj
i^
A Traditional Friday Night Dinner
STRICTLY KOSHER
UNDER
HABBINKAL
. SACRAMENTAL WINE AND SELTZER
ATE FISH, MATZON BALL SOUP, KREPLACH,
[BOAST beef au jus, roast chicken,
"ast duckling, chicken OR beef in pot,
'FED DERMA, TZIMMES, KUGEl, STRUDfl
DESSERTS, TEA OR COFFEE
A FULL 10 COURSE DINNER
SUPERVISION
fefPtta
flEE PARKING
RIS.:
JE I-4-881
COLLINS AVI. AT 17th ST.. Ml AM' BEACH
rON HOTEL DINING ROOM
2729 Collins Avenue, Miami acock
rVOW SERVING DAILY
i Louise Frishnet
4*07 1 JE 1 6651
IKS,!?**1- T TA.M &I0AM ? fPk PI j^S
The Finest Cuisine Far
Discriminating People
Nick and Arthur's
RESTAURANT
1601 Ttlh Street Couseoey
Miami beodl, Florida
For Reservations Phones.
UNion 6-9759 .
e
Your Hosts
Women Will View
U. S. Security Law j
' The loyalty-security laws of the
federal government as applied to
five different agencies will be dis-
cussed by members of the League
of Women Voters of Miami Beach
t their unit meetings this month.
The women will also begin pre-
liminary discussion of some of the
elements which may go into the
proposed new Dade county chapter.
Locations for the neighbor-
hood discussion groups are Tues-
day, Feb. 12, 10 a.m., home of
Mrs. Charles Stein, 4975 Dela-
ware ave.; at 7:30 p.m., home of
Mrs. David Shedroff, 5309 Alton
rd.; and on Wednesday, Feb. 13,
10 a.m., home of Mrs. Gilbert Bal-
kin, 611*6 ,t.
The Tuesday evening unit is be-
ing established this month so that
^ business women and mothers un-
able to leave home during the day
can attend.
Resource chairmen for the topics
to be discussed are Mrs. Oscar
I Green, individual liberty, and Mrs.
Norman Babel, county charter.
Dental Auxiliary
Fetes Visitor
Mrs. Henry Goldman will be
guest of honor at a luncheon given
by Alpha Omega dental auxiliary
Tuesday, 11:30 a.m., at the Algiers
hotel.
Mrs. Goldman is here with her
husband. Dr. Henry Goldman,
who has boon invited to Greater
Miami by Alpha Omega dental
fraternity.
A nationally known cliniean in
Boston, Mass., Dr. Goldman will
lead a seminar for local dentists
next week on aspects of oral sur-
gery.
The luncheon will include a mad
hat design contest and fashion
show.
Royal Hwigatia^
for Beautifully Arranged Affairs with Traditional
Cuisine-Use Our Kosher Catering Facilities
. 1 JRaSHINOTON AVENUE, MIAMI BUCK PHONE JE 1-5401
Dining Room Open to the Public
SUPERB CUISIM
DAVID ROSRER'S
mm
Under strict
Dietary
Supervision
Air conditioned,
centrally heated
In the
Sterling Room
Reservations Ph. UM 6-8831
ON THE OCEAN AT 67th STREET, MIAMI BEACH
PHONE jEn-aee*
[LINCOLN MANOR
lAitAtsS
0 Ik, Ocean
STRICTLY 19S
RESTAURANT
SERVING 7 COURSE KOSHER DINNER front $1.65
Catering For AU Oeramiomm
AH CONDITIONED L0WEST posjujir prices
Under Reskiakal SepervWo. ef Vood tuJESki J55
Rossi I. N. twr. Director
free PorVieMi en Premises
2 HMCOtN ROAI). MIAMI BEACH
have a truly luxurious
weddinq R| | fashion | | banqoc'
mar
luncheon Meet Due
The Mesdames Myer Friedman,
Morris Alpert, Albert L. Rosen,
Camille Baum, Louis Stoff, Alex-
ander Bobbins and Harry A. Lack
will serve as hostesses at the next
luncheon board meeting of the Sis-
terhood of Temple Beth Sholom
Friday noon, Feb. 15. Mrs. Sol S.
Pine is president.
loOK
WITHOUT
SUGAR
Sweet, but
non-fattening
at the exciting new...
at UKsilM pricts!
Because of our matchless facilities,
and experienced management
and expertly trained staff, we can
serve any event for much less
Hum you could imafine!
Yet you will enjoy all the glamour
and excitement of Miami Beach's
newest luxury hotel!
And remember-here at the SeviMe-
a luncheon for ten or a banquet
(or over a thousand can be served
with the same gracious
Seville
ana
COBBHiSSttl
CALL CATERING
JEfterson 2-2611
Sug*r'ne
DEPARTMENT
OCEANFRONT. 20th TO 30th STREETS. MIAMI BEACH
or
lave that
10
feculent charcoal steaks dene la a tender
rn Deiectools abbes re tempt lbs
nwt tampered newts.
*tr*ina the Komi
ter of a century.
pate*
oral far ever a
PeWRaftleJj) RRPSBM Ret
rae
r/i Perfect Sugar flavor
AT FOOD tToRUO STORES Iviirwiidl
Business Meeting,
Banquet, or
Special Occasion
. FORMERLY OF THI
PLANTATION IN HALLANDALE
FAMILY-STYLE
FULL COURSE DINNERS
$1.50
iCMeN Wise Included,'
VESUVIO'S
Restaurant and Piizeria
*""- PIZZA
Plenty of Free Parking
S. W. tth St. (Temiomi Trail)
FR 4-972S
You'll find complete
facilities to exactly satisfy
W your needs in the Kismet,
Aladdin, Scheherazade and
J Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a
^ wedding or a private party i
i
it that
tor Informatloni
rtAZfcL ALLISON
Caterings Director.
Bits St. Collins Sve.


r
Paqe 8 B
~v~utnrrHtor
Frido


Israel Not Inclined to Submit to UN Pressure;
Gaza Security Demands Remain Top Question
.1.. ^. ,n,t itaha arpa until she receives adequate guarantees that her demands
UNITED NATIONS ^-J^\^^^^^^^S^ 'SL Eban mdicated here early this week after a
for security and freedom of passage of the Gulf of Akaba will De met. isr.ui string
post-midnight vote of the General Assembly called on Israel to evacuate the Gaza and !
In a late night session, the Assembly passed anotl
In a latenfghisession. the Assembly passed another 'immediate withdrawal" resolution by
and Holland and Luxemburg abstained.
vote of 74 to 2, with two abstentions.
Israel and France voted in the negative and Holland and Luxemburg abstained. .;(,, hmaataatlsaai ih* -' .* ,v
The Assembly then passed a second resolution, by 56 to 0. with the Sov.et and Arab bjocsabrfamm^broaden.ng^he functions of the
Vi. 1 V .it inn.. I'nununn' Vnrca 'jn,l nlliini' it nil I 111' I ll'lll .lll'il! Hill lltll' Ill'tW't'Cll Is
rne AssemDiv men passed a secono resuiuuun. uj ju iu u. -. ..... ^.-.. Jnu ni* "j:,;. _.,< -_ _t>i j ^
Vnited Nations Emergency Force and placing it on the demarcation line between Israel and Egypt unt.l conditions had been achieved condu-
cive to the maintenance of peace
in the area. ; agree to an expanded role for
Both resolutions were introduced L'NEF. Egyptian Foreign Minister
by a seven state bloe: the United Dr. Mahmoud Fawzi declared that
AM|. A ... .....a. ,iii a a States, India. Brazil. Colombia, In- UNEF was not in Egypt "to resolve
III HK llWn Wfirk^ With IIM OrrnMlTfl d""'^- Norway and Yugoslavia, any question or to settle any prob-
wi ii3 vffii TTUina null un viuicaii a (ini(ll which had fakn a ,eidinR lem but to ..PBt ,n end to the
in effort.- to satisfy Israel-
Dr. Howard Hanson Will Conduct Two
aggression" a
withdrawal oJT
armistice deraai
Egyptian vrnik^..
upon Eg>p,ian JJ&JL
fashion *XT9
^nttoth,^""
deployment of ta,
indispensable
Howard Hanson, noted American
composer-conductor, will be on the
podium Sunday and Monday eve-
nings with the University of Miami
Symphony Orchestra in perfor-
mances at Miami Beach and Dade
County auditoriums.
Dr. Hanson will conduct two
of his own works. Symphony No.
3 and Elegy in Memory of Strgt
Koussevitzky.
Also to be heard are Overture to
"The Impresario." by Mozart, and
Suite from "The Firebird." by Stra-
vinsky.
Dr. Hanson began his orchestral
conducting in California when he
Was invited to conduct hi- own
work- with the Los Angeles Phil-
harmonic and San Francisco Sym-
phony Orchestras Previous to his
departure to Europe hi- music for
the California Forest Plaj in 1920
had also gained attention. In Rome
his "Nordic Symphony." or Sym-
phony No. 3. -till one of hi- most
popular work-, was completed and
it- premiere was by the Au
Orchestra, the composer conduct-
ing.
Other major work- written in i
Rome were "Lament for Beowulf"!
given its premiere at the tag ti
Festival in 1926. the String
tat in One Movement, Opus
23. comni: labeth
and hi., svm-
ems, "North and West,"
nd "Lux '
Soon after beginning his dlrec-
HOWARD HANSON
Square Dance Scheduled
Mei Shol-
.11 hold
Fob 16. in the Tern-
en, i
Men's Club
port- the Tern-
I rities pro.
torate of the Eastman School, Dr.
Hanson inaugurated the Ameri-
can Composers' Concerts which
have been a powerful influence
in American creative music. As
president of the National Assn.
of Schools of Music, as chairman
for years of the Commission on
Curricula of that organization,
as president of the Music Teach-
ers' National Assn., as writer and
speaker on music education. Dr.
Hanson has exerted wide influ-
ence.
role
demands for security guarantees,
refused to sponsor the resolutions
because the I'. S. had insisted on
deleting clear language proposed
by Canada.
Israeli circles here expressed
the view that unanimous passage
of the second resolution, despite
its faultinest, represented a clear
victory for the principle of "with-
drawal plus related measures"
upon which Israel insisted and
which has now become establish-
ed UN policy. Israel wants the
UN Emergency Force to remain
in the Sharm el Sheikh r as
well as on the Gaza-Sinai line.
During the early part of last eve-
ning. Egypt -urprised the General
Assembly by declaring it would not
Spinoza Forum Schedules
Two Talks Next Week
"Psychology of the Emotion-"
will he the topic of a lecture by Dr.
Abraham Wolfaon Sunday eve-
ning iit the Spino/,i Outdoor Forum,
11th -t. and Ocean ct.
Tin- will mark the -i\th lecture
in a cour-e on "The Philosophy of
SpfaMU "
Thursday morning, 0 i n. r>r
Wolfson will give the sixth talk
00 "The Heavens and the Earth." i
* "lU.t
Or"
SSI
FLORIDA
DAIRIES
HOMOGtNITfD
Vitamin "D" Milk
"MHk ProdoctT
Bre rVefecred
TH. Ft 4-2627
Greater Miami Delivery
v the present time he is chair-
man of the Commission on Grad-
' \ m of
I Music, chairman ol the
advisory music committee of the
0berli frust, and a member
of the Examining Jui
"''n Academy li ,i ,, nu.m.
i the advisory committee on
Music oi Department ol state.
JIFFY-QUICK, JUST OPEN THE TIN -
A royal treat when
guests drop in!
RtADY-TO-SEHVl...,
SO GOOD TO EAT I
paiM****m*mit
Weather forecastbridal shower ahead.
If you're the hostess on this happy
occasion, serve easy-fixing frozen chicken
a la king on HOLSUM toast. And here's
good advice for a bride-to-be
o jW*i meal taste more delicious.
Instant treat for
family or guests...
instant hit with ev.
eryoael Spread
with cheese, it's
delicious ... copped
'th ice-cream. it'
a peak-of-the-rnenu
drsstrc!
MILKI
GENUINE
SWISS (Ml
For truly fine cheat,]
People probably havtu,.
highly cultivated caste iai
world. And for a truly i
lor gru>ere no ochet I
pleases the Yiddtshea 1
like milk boy BSa.vd!,,
made in Switzerland iaia
ported by Bordeo d*,
finest you can
serve with
soups, salads,
in sandwiches
and between-
-meal noshing..
Get milkboyI
atyourgnxcrV
now.
Dfftrlkvtta k>
Tie t*>4t Cliffn CY '
Date Nut Roll
AADE WITH OUSr\ CHUNKY WAUJOTS '
AMD THE WORLD'S CHOICEST DATES,
*j* DROMEDARY CHOCOUn-NUT >OU ^ ~>~.------------,
'M%s
a^i
^
Make it
taste better... ,
Serve it with... /
Hokum B read
O houum maaae imbk
i
excitingly different
'*te treat xvith that
rM old-fashioned favor..
-\%
Trom MotherTi
spotkss*^,
agaaMtJ
wonderful P*
flsb,withfhfW
naturally jelled. Hi** .
CiajjaiydilTerenl! Jr><*J J-
GEFILTEHSH SffiSST-*
Htkaaa | ucnmt fOOO sajOOWCrS. toe r*-*'


t, February 8._1957_
Beach Councilman
ard Frank is chairman of
er which will honor Mr.
Mrs. Louis Gurfoin at
Idman's Crown hotel in
future. Gurfein is found-
prid former president of
dva Torah Vodaath and
in Brooklyn. N.Y.
United Balaba tint Vaad Statement
Marts Role as 'Sole Official Agencv'
through its president, Philip Weiss:
"We hereby officially inform the
Jewish public of Greater Miami
"All Kosher meat markets pre-
viously endorsed by the seperate
Vaads have a Kosher license issued
* 7hS Y?**? Balbatim Vaadiby"the'unitedWVMd
Hakashruth of Greater Miami is I V.ad and the rabbfs CaH the n
functioning the sole official, tion of the Jewish"con umer S
All individual Vaads have
f citMd to function and all sopor-
vhlnt rabbi, of th.ir rvapoctive
Vaads have committed them-
selves to supervise Kashruth only
in conjunction with Mm Unitod
Vaad.
'All Kosher poultry slaughtered
locally bears the identification of
the United Vaad. No other 'ring'
or clip is recognized as Kosher be-
etters to the Editor
r. The Jewish Floridian:
| firmly believe that Kashruth
en one of the most powerful
pes that preserved the entity
~ae\ throughout the many cen-
of dispersion. Many spiritual
|er< have been debilitated in
ener.iti'.n. and one of the few
ning citadels guarding the
buil> of Israel is Kashruth.
believe that Kashruth nur-
that deeper holiness which
\ ultimate aim of the Torah
onsecration and sanctity of
ldividu.il .lew not only through
let ideas but essentially
gh the daily diet which def-
' and intimately affects man's
must be dignified tn approach, sen-
sitive to Ha moral implications,'
sensible in application, honest in
method, sincere in regulation and
ethical in the stamp of approval.
We believe in the cohesiveness
and in the intelligent construction
of a community. The Jewry of
Greater Miami has grown in num-
bers, both lay and rabbinic, and is
mature and eager and capable of
governing its religious agencies
with loyalty to Din Torah as the
only basis. Kashruth can best be
fostered and maintained where
there is no remuneration attached
to jt. All revenues over the cost of
i administration should be fulrv re-
,ini I ^Ll "P:ess^ turned to the community through
st VcL "v,n* tional institutions. Such conduct
Hoh i I ,hT. ,hS "I" 'and such Procedure and integrity of
ipt to8" h "'diei^lS FT0* ThM- reS,0fe PUb'iC 2*
s- fidence and bring many a wavering
home back within the proper an-
chorage of tradition and observ-
ance.
Because of a passionate will for
sanction, must be 'thorough lhe digni,y ot tradition and a de-
> a h.ch plane with no 1ter.minPd ef(rt to place the re-
ligious aspect of Greater Miami on
; an exemplary plane, we fervently
'greet the formation of the United
; Balabatim Vaad Hakashruth. At
; long last the compelling wish of
, sincere minded people has come
to fruition when the separate
vaadim have been fused into one
governing body that has the con-
fidence and approval of all whose
hearts are steeped in Torah and
whose spirits are motivated by the
desire to see this facet of Judaism
channeled along the highroads
that lead to every Jewish home. We
acknowledge gratitude to Mr. Philip
Weiss and the directors of the
United Vaad for their inspiring
leadership and for strengthening
the hands of the rabbis with pru-
dence and wise understanding.
To the community at large w
are happy to announce that com-
mencing with Rosh Chodesh Adar
Rishon, the 1st of February, the
United Vaad will be in complete
charge of administering Kashruth.
One sign, under the aegis of all
the rabbis, will be exhibited in
every establishment engaged in
dispensing Kosher meat products
There will also be only one seal
as a mark of Kashruth on poultry
which will bear the imprimateur of
the United Vaad. We ask our con-
scientious people to look for these
signs and identifications as they
will be a strong and salient factor
in the guarantee for the ultimate
in Kashruth. Tn achieve these ends
we are all dedicated in a high and
solemn resolve.
Rabbinical Council of America,
Southeastern Region
Rabbi Shmaryahu T. Swirsky,
President
there is no guarantee of Kashruth
by the Vaad.
"All hotels, restaurants and
caterers or manufacturer* of
Koahar food product* aro re-
ueeted to apply for th* Unitod
Vaad supervision. No individual
rabbi shall giv. private sanctions
to any establishment.
"For any information concerning
Kashruth call the Vaad office Rab-
binic Board. For information con-
cerning licence call the Executive
Board."
MIAMI OIST:
LEVINSON-S FOOD SPECIALTIES
10S0 East 17th Stre.t. Hlaleah, Fla.
It's mAtmHkf to W ovrwifktli
BROWN KASHA
i
I is less fattening! Protein-rich! Roasted
I nutlike flavor of 100% real buckwheat."
I For tempting, delightful ways to serve
' this Old World favorite, write for my
FREE NEW
.' BUCKWHEAT COOK BOOK
^ Peyflis Wom. Pmn Yan. New York
KWiK CHEK
1oVENmh'RTR??? K!?!A>J,*i* *"'"' Distributor,
iQSO E. 17th STREET, HIALEAH. FLA. PHONE TU 71571
Ince lor Kosher meat is the
[paid for the privilege of be-
fe to the Hierarchy of Israel,
heheve that the regulation
phrutfl, because of the re-
ion. must be t
Ion
p< or elasticity of control. It
N PRIME KS
oiF
Imb Do Freezer Orders
-"f DCUVIf*
)HH STRATMAN
GOOD MEATS
p2 N. E. 125th Street
M'""i Ph. n 44447

IAT Plotters
so***
KOSHI*
TRY HEINZ KOSHER VEGETARIAN BEANS
HAWAIIAN STYLE...a delightful parve recipe
MiKHissnr an.
''At CORP
, SERVING
^GREATER
MIAMI 11
CHILDREN NEEP
*9ktod Vitamin "D" Ml*
PHONE JE 14117
Chunks off golden sweet pineapple give a
now tang to an old favorite! Quid nourishing,
and so simple to prepare. First:Preheat the oven to 350F.
(Moderately hot). Then take
3 slices of canned pineapple
1 tablespoon pineapple syrup (from the same can)
2 tablespoons light brown sugar
1 can (16 oz.) Heinz Kosher Vegetarian Beans in Tomato Sauce
dash of ground cloves
(Makes 3-4 servings. To double recipeuse H teaspoon
of ground cloves and double all other ingredients.)
2. COMBINE bean*, cut-up
pineapple, syrup, sugar, and
ground dove* in lO" x 6" x IH"
baking
0. GARNISH with halves of
remaining pineapple .lice (stuck
wjln whole doves if desired).
Bak at |50* F. for 25 minute*
or until hot. Sit down and dig ia.
I. CUT UP 2 of the 3 pine-
pple slices into small piece*.
Alway. ask for HEINZ-the
world s Ureeat-tellinc vegetarian
bean*. ^
Isstjbr A.-/ tfm+n~m, / THE UNION OF ORTHODOX JEWISH CONGREGATIONS OF AMERICA.


.?-:
Page 10 B
9-J&l t
I^fl^Wg,^
Mrs. Jan Peerce (left), wile of noted Metropolitan Opera star
and a chairman of women's division of New York's Israel
Bonds campaign, sells actress Shelley Winters a State of Israel
Bond. Miss Winters will be a guest of honor at national spon-
sors salute luncheon a! Fontainebleau Friday noon, Feb. 15,
which will launch 1957 inaugural conference.
r
Luncheon Will Toast Comay, Cantor
Daughters at Start of Sponsor Salute
Michael Saul Comay, ambassador
extraordinary anrl plenipotentiary
Of Israel to Canada, will be princi-
pal speaker at the national sponsors
-salute luncheon scheduled for 12:30
p.m.. Feb. 15, in the Fontainehleau
hotel as the openinq of the 1357
rational inaugural conference for
Israel Bonds.
Mrs. F.ddie (Ida) Cantor and the
Cantors' daughters. Marilvn and
Janet, will be guests of honor at
the luncheon, which is expected to
attract more than 1,000 women
leaders from throughout the Unit-
ed States and Canada.
Actress Shelly Winters will be
a featured guest at the luncheon.
Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt has
accepted the post of honorary
chairman for the event.
Mrs. Sidney Munter of Pittsburgh
lias been named chairman of the
National Sponsors Salute Lunch-
eon.
Comay. appointed the First Min-
ister of Israel to Canada in 1953
became the Ambassador in August,
1954, when the status of the lega-
tion was raised to that of embassy.
tthen Israel was established as
an independent state in 1948 Com-
ay was appointed director of the
British Commonwealth division of
the Israel foreign Mini-try In 1102,
he became assistant director gen-
eral of the ministry. He is al-o |
member of the present United Nl
lioai General Assembly, having
served with the Iir-t I>racl Delega-
tion to the IN m 1948, and again in
1954 and 1955.
Mrs. Munter, a Harvard grad-
uate with a Master's degree in
education, toured Israel in 195o.
She has been active in the Israel
Bond drive since its incoption,
nd is national community lead-
ership chairman for the woman's
division of Israel Bonds.
She has served several times as
president of both the Western
Pennsylvania and Pittsburgh region
of the Pittsburgh chapter of Hadas-
sah. and is currently on the organ-
ization's national board
Mrs. Roosevelt is the first and
only recipient of the Honorary
Woman of Valor Award given by
Israel Bonds. Miss White,, who
has played an active role in the
New York City Israel Bonds cam-
paign is a member of the national
eomm1(.0 fl, f:(|,!|(, "^
birthday celebration.
NAVAL HERO LISTED HERE
One of the Israel Navy's ureat-
war heroes. Capt. Shmuel
*anai. will arrive in Miami
nay to speak at several meetings
in preparation for ma i,,
tmnal inaugural conference for
Mate of Israel Bonds.
Commander of his nation's de-
stroyer and frigate flotilla, I
CAPT. SHmUU YANAI
VanaJ led Israeli naval force. ilt
* .me of the recent Sina, Pen-
ula campaign. Hi, fiotuu
^*fit major laraJH?
Ibrahim a] Awal ^W|
The enemy warship steam**
-to Haifa Harbor Oct. 29 ^2
Man ,h.|.i9 the bra.,,
7a into*H,Yanai Ud hi* "S
P '",0 defensive action. The
fXan d,l,,rov,r *****
wiftly.without inflictin .ny
"terial damage at Haifa
For many years a leading par-
naval actions, and many shelhnj
oi <.aza, El Arish and Migdal
rSbBSSss
"cleu.s of the Kr,,, ^
commanded these mJttL
^ar during their J2 "e
Coast-to-Coast Hookup for Inaugural
Former President Harry S. Tru- cities that will join Miami Beach in
, __. .,, observing Cantor's birthday and
man will be Princ.pal'?. hearing Mr. Truman simultaneous-
Feb. 17.
Speaker* in addition to Mr.
Mr. Truman will speak at the
principal session of the confer-
ence on Saturday evening, Feb.
16, which will take the form of
a national celebration of the 65th
birthday of Eddie Cantor, who
will be honored for more than
20 years of leadership and service
in behalf of the State of Israel.
Key communities from coast to
Truman will include Dr. Abba
Hillel Silver, chairman of the
board of governors of the Israel
Bond Organiiation; Abraham
Feinberg, president; Dr. Joseph
J. Schwarti, vice president; and
Laurence Leakey, chairman erf
the conference.
The conference and the Cantor
coast will hold simultaneous Eddie tribute will focus attention on the
Cantor birthday celebrations on Sat- 0,f.ic,al !*hng of an intensive
nation-wide campaign to sell a
urday evening, and will be linked
minimum of $75,000,000 in Israel
with the national observance in Mi- Bonds during 1957.
ami Beach via a closed-circuit tele- j in announcing Mr. Truman's par-'
vision hook up. Included among the ticipation in the launching of the I
> 'srael Bond capnli
said: ^1
"We are pro* MjA
former President TW"!
V Principal sp^l
Truman wh0 W^*MJ
n the Lnited NatCJM
.^""ngforuXa
! of the State 01^*2*
,*r recognition to tbT^S
i of Israel The i^fl
,Pgn is designed to, J?
economic aid which ^
has regarded as bask i.)
velopment of new f
Israel."
VaUntine Duct D*
Jewish War Veteru, tu
Auxiliary 330 wnibo^, J
dinner dance Saturday J2i
American Ugion Hail, u
rd. Proceeds are for v
grams.
I'CHAYIM!.
C C
TO JEWISH GREATNESS...
in the development off World Civilization!
FELIX
MEKDELS50HN
On. of the gr.al.tt com-
petort In Hi. world, F.lii
M.nd.litalm wat bom In
Hamburg. Germany in 1 lOf.
H wat a child prodigy and
wrote hit Irtt orchetlral
work bolero ho wot Kft.n
Two yan later ho completed
hit moil tamout work, the
MMiummer Night't Dream
eeelBie. M.ndrluohn'i
mytic remain, a timele..
contribution to conc.rt Kolli
** world over and it Jowry't
contribution In the realm at
creative mu.it.
I
ft
/
!/.'.':/' All:
B#rx.
On every occasion that calls for a I'Crvayim...
MAKE A L'CHAYIM
y%. W,TH
Calvert
^t'cTi^oT"lxmlcd <"~- ***
whukev fl7 ComP" wirh .11 oth.n-ia fine
Calven
The Whiskey of
4
90
4/f OT.
Good Will
'" **" V- C_o wihk, M Im^m
tttMOufl***
fM CAlW"* *^1
CiinNru|S'*i9


February 8. 1957
Brenner, 65
Beach
89, of 927 4th
on
I Brenner,
three brother., I.ldor. Charlee and
Irving, service, were Feb 4 In Rive"
In Mt. Nebo i Vinetery.
MR*. RAY LIPSHAY
of 176 Jame. ave., tiled Feb. 1. A
>''r". ihf leave, a
Shulman;
ft
renlilenl here IS
daughter. Mm Frieda
Beach, father Of Mrs. al.ter, Mr.. Hcssle Wlen; and a
tier Meyers, member of
[County Board of Public
j died Tuesday,
of Brooklyn and a for-
ent of Newtown, Conn.,
|ved in Miami Beach 21
was a retired women's
nanufacturer.
fcbutor to many charities,
rticularly active in sup-
l Hebrew Academy and
Home for the Aged.
his wife had celebrated
[jen wedding anniversary
er, 1945.
hg are his wife, Edith;
Robert and Hy, Coral
nd William, Miami; and
Mere, besides Mrs. Mey-
fSarah Hochman and Mrs.
Bergad, Miami Beach;
hel Bernstein, Brooklyn;
iDorothy Foster, Manches-
were Wednesday in Riv
ach Memorial Chapel
on ave., with burial in Mt.
neterv.
MARGARET BLAU
i NE Mil ive., died Jan. M.
krtrn tarn her, he was em-
lh- North Hade Jewish Con.
i husband, Fred;
Jean; two sons,
I: hi I two brothers.
In Gordon'. |f|.
burial in Mt. Sinai
max berglass
ME ll dlel .inn. 28. A
Vr. Mven y< ir, he Is sur-
our lft. is. in, hiding Mr.,
ktowlli. Mi. Serv-
[Jun 29 in the Uiverslde-
porial Chanel.
SARAH ROTHBARO
KK Ith ter., died Jan.
I :' Morris, lAinarri
pi. Seivl, > .md but ill anjn
lihia
_IUS N. MITCHELL
fJ'" : ve., died Jan. 27.
>' in NVwBjmn-
>ll. With burial la ML
trj.
WAN BERNSTEIN
Shhopa. NY., died Jan.
er* In Brooklyn with
ecn Memorial tal arrangement..
|5SBECCA~8CHI-ASIN
J" lh '-. died Jan. 30. A
jre nine >,ars. she leaves
Went, including Mr. B.
FJU, if Mi.......leach: a .on,
I and K .ndchlld. Service*
If1 "*. Onion's Miami Ku-
P. iili burial In Star of
kJMmmin klkin
IColJIns ave., died Jan. J.
IBeach Memorial Chapel wa.
fl arrangement..
*rIu,WrCHeHO
I.oilm. ave dled Jan. SO.
nun .-rl"i Her* ,n Chicago,
p|Won Funeral Horn.
-.'OORt GORDON
HZi*l"."ur ''*' fesldent here 12 year, he
kyhb if., &,her .nd a
Jch 'CM *'"'" Keb '*
II in Mi V.,-?""l' Chapel.
Mt. N,bo Cemetery.
fcS >';::. -
Tfr.n s' hwarta; five
Lh"i' Chicago, with
** "''Hiifementa.
"ORRIS NTvVMAN
KjWer*. lertleea were in
^'^'WITSNNER
I Jan. IT.
F*" KL........" ""> He
1 SI- ih rdS"/!! Hur'"" ''
Ipludin. M"".' '-'vnei: t
> .V ,, ";nnah Cutler,
> Pel, "'"'hlldren. Serv-
' .'''J'-. dW Feb. 1.
'- survived by
I I-OUls; a
> '"In, M..I.U
',""!*". Ser-
f"nUry. ,h burUl in Hlar
'"nilLJ wa" """-
Lr. ls :'"" ^"ft.
>nd. Me. ,h,'r 8*'
Jjfc^AN,
KhV I)- "lad Feb. |:
I ..wner and
, .be f,,
iSssi^r- *-* or are i.raw^w:SriSi
------------ iW?n'tr'",';h".'l".n ^rvice. were Feb
I JO.EPH SIEOME..TER b-rl 'STm? %5^^ ^
Hi W.V'.NMM"ml '*' dled >b- -------------
Kuhb Vh.i .and own*r "f ,he FRANK WEINORUCH
Pcrqe 11 B
2. A resident here IS years, he wa.
chairman of the board of director, of
Eagfr Inlted Super Market., past
president of Til-flty Jewish Center,
in Hock Island. III., and a member of
Temple Beth Sholom. Miami Beach.
Survivor. Include his wife, I two son.. Services and burial were hi
Hock Island.
r
subscribe to '
ItJewlsIliJEIIo^
ENGLISH-JEWISH WEEKLY NEWSPAPER
Re
******
10&
-tv*
^
*

^^s
GV^* cA ^e ,<**


A"*"
in

fo
1^
n
The Jewish Floridian has made
great strides in keeping the
Jewish population of Florida
abreast of current eventsboth
national and international with
a complete and comprehensive
view of the Jewish situation.
The Jewish Floridian, now in its
21nd year of continuous weekly
publication is your English
language Jewish newspaper.
*:

''
. *
Jo,
*****
'^VQ **
Ax/(
04
^,
*^
^^c
"^c^
Wo0#
^a.
M
10*
$**
d^-'
.^
^

X
r^et
9*J.e*W
oU***
-*5=tas^
tst

eA^
\V0*
'*
YoVv0tVS


vjo
VD
fl
vve
,-*

Don'f Miss An fsset
Mail This Sehuriplien BlonV tww to:
TW JtWISH n (Da County Only)
eleete Inter My Svbicria>tien
'or A Periea Ol
2 YEARS 1 YEAR
D $100 D $5.00
Nam*.
-tate.



my.
Page 14B
+Js*!&lMk
Jfjar Roy Klein Bar
Mitzvah Saturday
Rov Edward Klrin. -on of Mr.
ud Mrs. Bernard L. Klein. 22) OT
REMOWWD CANTOR
Presently In Miami, uiki yearly poal-
tion or Shaboaim at Paaaevar with
Synagogue. Will alae consider a prom.
ment hotal for Passover. Plaaaa Write:
Cantor, C O Laweon. 1133 Ifth St.,
Miami Baach, Fla. JE 1-2113
RoMfomJ
Howard, son of Mrs. Elsie
Entman, 130 3rd st will be-
come Bar Mitzvah Saturday
morning at Congregation Beth
Jacob. Howard is a ninth
grader at Beach High, mem-
ber of Eagle Scout Troop 35.
sponsored by American Le-
gion Post 85, and is a recipi-
ent of Neir Tamid Award.

Russell, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Maxie Herman, 775 84th St..
will become Bar Mitzvah
Saturday morning, Eeb. 9, at
North Shore Jewish Center.
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
will officiate. Russell is a stu-
dent in the religious school
of the Center and attends
Nautilus Junior High.
tor mm
13th street, will become Bar Mitz-
vah Saturday morning. Feb. 9. at
Congregation Beth El. Rabbi
Shnaryakii Swinkj will officiate.
Roy is the ijrandson of Mr. and
Mr- Harry Klein, Mn Clara Kaaa
and the l^lc Mr. A M Bacr. who
..ri organiser am' president of
Beth El Congregation.
He i- a student at Beth i:i relig-
ions school and attend- Shrnan-
doafa Junii r H
The Bar Mitzvah will read from
the Torah and conduct the Shach-
l Mu-ai -< rvices, Kiddusfa
will be held in Dora August Hall
following services.
DAVID STTJZ1N Je COMPAMv
CBRTIFIBD ^VBLIO ACCOUNTAlil
nnounoe
tU* removal of tfaawr ofrto^
to th>
OITIZH5NS IPBJDH3R.AL SAVlNQg
BUILDINO
400 H1A1JBAH DRIVBJ
HliOeali, Florida
Monday, Februai-y 4,18ct
TUxodo 7-3888 David Stuain,cA
Chaa. Heruoff
Laafaaal
Beoytiful
300 sq. ft. office'i
AN ADDRESS OF DISTINCTION
940 Lincoln Rood Bldq.
MIAMI BEACH
_$100
Sl
CUSTOM DESIGNED TO YOUR REQUOtEMEtfS
Comfortable, modern entrance. Complete limUr ttr.ii.
Lobby-Arcade on Lincoln Road pr|w. ',. .
Elevator aervica pr"'" parking ficlllBa
Uniform air.conditioning and adjacent, municipal |
heating a ftw f, beyond
Wrife or *Aee far aVachvre and floor *laat
GEORGE J. BERTMAN,
940 Lincoln Road,
Rental Agents
UMl
Steven, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Phillip Meltzer, 1520 SW 13th
St., will become Bar Mitzvah
Saturday morning, Feb. 9, at
Miami Hebrew School and
Congregation. Rabbi Simon
April will officiate. Steven at-
tends Miami Hebrew School
and Shenandoah Junior
High.
__
Philip, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Riechenthcl, of 7860
Hawthorne ave., will become
Bar Mitzvah Saturday morn-
ing, Feb. 9, at North Shore
Jewish Center. Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz will officiate.
Philip is a student in the re-
ligious school of the Center
and attends Nautilus Junior
~~| High.
Bergerson Bar Mitzvah
Daniel, son of Mr- Guldie Ber- School and Congregation. Daniel
gerson and grandson of Mr. and is a member of the junior congrega-
Mrs. Samuel Goodman. 610 SW tion and attend- Shenandoah Jun-
11th St.. will become Bar Mitzvah ior High School Rabbi Simon April
on_Saturday at the Miami Hebrew will officiate.
^^^^^^ OFFICE REOPENING .
Dr. A. Schr.iber wish,, to announce resumption of hi.
practice, following postgraduate studies in Europe.
Specioliiing 28 Years in
NON-SURGICAL TREATMENT of
All Rectal Disorders
e Hemorrhoids i piles)
0 Prostrate Glands
e Varicose Veins
O Hernia Irupture)
Lew Back [
Wt,Bht Control
Call For Appomtment
Complete and Dependable Tfffe Service
IAMI TITU
tOktractCo.
25 YEARS OF TITLE SERV.CE IN DADE COUNTY
ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE
Title hwHI, f^Jiej,, ,|
Umtm* City Title laseree.ee Ce,
Capita/, Urplmt A Reserve!
Exceed $4,000,000
W t 12f SHOREIAND AtCADE
TEIEPMONE FR ll
Our Resources Exceed 100 Million Dollars
When it comes to Saving .
come to DADE FEDERAL
SAVINGS ACCOUNTS OPENED or funds added
to accounts on or before the 10th of the month will earn
dividends from the I st of the month
SAVINGS ACCOUNTS INSURED to $10,000 each
by the Federal Savings and Loan Insurance Corporation.
EVENING HOURS .. Onca-a-wealc evening hours
for your convenience. Our Main Office is opon Mondays
and our Branch Offices on Fridays to 8 P.M.
YOUR SAVINGS EARN dividends twice a year for
you at the current rate of ..
3m>%
p#f onnufrv
(/compounded scmiaimuoily
. s4.~_*lU&ft>a?ai^4s-.
i*i,
"One o/ (;,. -,'.-
Oldest ana I
Dade Federal
SAVINGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION d WtAMI
)OSH>" NJ p,,
4 CONVENIENT OWCfS TO SCIVf YOU
4SMHl EX AUAWkTfAH WAHCH
nsnsf^ip bo,son NTit iahch
7*7 H.W. 7f* A*t.
100 *Wliofi Dojg^


fabruary 8, 1957
"Junto* nor Mian

i

L. Weil, of New York.
iy and nationally
leader of social wel-
teligious, cultural and
[endeavor, has been
J chairman of the board
fernors of Hebrew Un-
_3>Jewish Institute of
jjn. Weil succeeds Her-
I. Bloch, of Cincinnati,
[served as chairman
11952.
| LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT 0~F~THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN
CHANCERY. No. 1M3M
ROSALIND F1.YN.Y,
Plaint Kff
john rsu,
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
TO: JOHN \1 ll.VNN
17c> AwniK
Now fork, New V.iTk
You are hcrcbs notified that u r,,,.
plaint f..r IW voice Iihh been filed
against you ami y..ii are li, >, |
quired to serve a copy ol four Answer
to Hi,. Complaint for Divorce nn Plain.
tiff's Attorney and file the nrlKlmil
Answer In the office of the Clerk f
the Circuit Court on or before the
Hth day of March. 1387: othersvlse. the.
dona of MM I'.lll i>f c.imi.liiint
will be taken as confessed uKalnnt
'Dated this ."th day of February, 1957.
Ks I!. LEATHERMAN
Clerk of Circuit Court
by B. H. RICE, JR.
Deputy Clerk
Page 15 B
NOTICE UNDER FICTIT
NOTICE iffWR&TQIV
the i.o.i..,-in...... desiring to .
'"-" the 'l,-ii.|
US* ," ..... N w tnd Ave.,
Intend* to leirUt.-i .-........
lerk of the circuit Cowl
County, IT,
KBEB&VaW0**'' w
nS8Tw fff, 'i!,"""ant
IOUS
KM that
r...... I .f
L.U'N-
. Miami,
with the
ol l >.,.!.
On in i
LfcGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
KOMMRL ROOKRfl
Attorneya for Plaintiff
b} ItFTRNARD M. KuMJIEI,
Z/8.13-1J 1/1
ISVal)
Series Sunday
[in a series of four concerts
he leadership of Miss Vera
dean of the American
Organi-ts, Palm Beach
heduled for Sunday
at Tifenlh Israel North-
i it -i will he lyric so-
Baire Estelle Cohen.
LEGAL NOTICE
R FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
$: IS I I I I VPN that
o ii naji.....<
AVI niic .
I to iaglater said
of th.. Circuit
i' '
I.KMINO
si I'A'i i:. ia FLEMING
PFTN I. VMES
j foi RnBERT KLE.MINO and
RI'IA flemino, his wife
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THI CIRCUIT COURT Or* THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND POR DADE
COUNTY IN CHANCBRY No. 1tBI2B
TKRKRK Mil.I.Kit SILVER
Plaintiff,
v.
CHARLES I,. SILVER
Defendant.
TO: CHARLES I,. SILVER
194 Clinton Ave.
Newark. N\ J.
Tou are required to serve a enpv of
your answer to the Rill of Complaint
f. .r Divorce on the plaintiff's attorney,
and to rile the original answer in the
orflce of the Clerk of the circuit court
on or before the 11th day of Iteroh,
A.P., wise, the Rill of Com-
plaint for Divorce, heretofore riled
herein, will be taken as confessed hv
you.
Dated at Miami, Florida, this the
6th day of I luiiarv. ItST.
E. H LEATHERMAN,
Clerk of the Circuit Court,
Dad* County, Florida.
it Court Sea!)
B) Bill W B roCKINO
| Deputy Clerk
Name anil Ad.Ires, of
Plaintiffs
n A. Friedman
l Miami, Florida.
3/1
\* IX JSP!! JUDOES- COBRT
n.*N,?, F0R DADE COUNTY, FLOR.
A,; ,NL.PROBATE No. 39624
In lie: ESTATE (>!'
MARTIN I, .N,:\VMA|tK
11.-, east .|
t *iN,t'Jte to creditors
To All hedit,,,-. and All Peraofia Hav-
ingl laima or Demand. Against Hald
eTiiIL.and*e"rh of >*,u *r" herein-
HEM and required t present any
Claim, and demand, which yon. or
e ,yV.me,A,have ln.t the
estate of MARTIN I. NKWMAKK
fJ^ST'J"'" ,ld County. Florida,
5? a,Z Honorblf county Judges, of
25fcfT,% "v? "le ,he **m*|n ni'
t\ "r.'n ,he r""n<> Courthouaa In
I x "a Coun,v- Florida, within eight
calendar month, from the date of the
! first publication hereof. Said claim.
or demand* to contain the legal ad-
dress of the claimant and to be sworn
..""-'' i,rrBtne<' as aforesaid, or same
*" ** harred. Rea Section 7SJ.16 of the
194., Probate Act.
Date January 23, A.D. 19:,7.
PECOY I'KAI'K MOW-MARK
Aa Administratrix of the Estate of
MARTIN L. NKWMAKK
BERNARD B. WEKSLER Dece"ed
421 PlHEa Huiidin,
Miami, Florida
Attt.rney for Administratrix
2/1-8-15-22
:e undfr fictitious
NAME LAW
T. Is HEREBY OTVBIf that
dealt ing to ngag' In
| Hti'ler flctltlons name of
PRODiTTS COMPANT at
|K- lllh I North Miami,
Intends to regie tar said name
1 Ork in the circuit Coart of
limy, Florida
MIT M.S. INC.
a Florida Cor|>oratlon
* MANXHKIMKIt
I lor Metal Product* Company
I l
-------- w
CE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
IS HEREBY GIVEN that
Ngned, .l.-inng to engage In
lumler the fictitious name of
MIUNQ l.lsr CO. (not Inc.)
iBUrrsneer Avenue. Treasure
Wfnds to register said nnme
1 r tha Circuit Court of
Int*, Florida.
IDAVlU isi:\ki,, Sole Owner
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN
CHANCERY. No. 198161
MERYL C. KlloMIIKIM,
Plaintiff,
va
MM.TON S. KRON11K1M.
fend.lllt.
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
TO: Mil.TON S KRONHEIM
2900 V Street. N. K.
Washington. D. C.
Tou are hereby notified that a Com-
plaint for Dtvorra ha. been riled
against you and you are hereby re-
quired to serve a copy of your An.wer
to the Complaint for Divorce on Plain-
tiff's Attorney and file the original
Answer In the office of the Clerk of
the Circuit Court on or before the
8th dy of March. 1967: otherwise, the
allegation, of said Bill of Complaint
will be taken aa confessed against you.
Ddted this Ith day of rVhruary, 1957.
K. B. LEATHERMAN
Clerk of Circuit Court
By: R. H. RICE, JR.
Deputy Clerk
(aeal)
Tallanoff Waller. Esqa.
Attorney, for Plaintiff
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida
l/8-li-tt S/l
. 5?2IICJ:-BV PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
SfliETT-J.K CHANCERY. NO. 197768
MARY ANITA McNAMARA,
I Plaintiff
va
JOHN THOMAS McNAMARA, JR.
Defendant
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: John THOMAS McNAMARA JR
7t Main Stleet
Watertown. Massachusetts
You. Joll.N tHomas McNAMARA
hereby notified that a Hill of
Complain! for Divorce lias l.....u riled
against you, and you are required to
serves cop) of your Answer ol
ing to the Hill of Complaint on the
plaintiffs Attorn, v. FREDERICK N
B M:\li. 1 Lincoln Road. Miami B. ... h,
J.. .an(l '" ,l"' original Answer or
I leading in the ofn.e of the Clerk of
the circuit t'ourt on or before th*
2".th day of Pebruarr, i:.:,; if you
fail to do so. judgment by default will
be taken against you for the ralhsl
demanded In the Hill of Complaint
This notice shall be publish.-,I once
ea.h week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLOR1DIAN
_DONB AND ORDERED at MUmi,
Florida, this 22nd day of January,
E B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk,
circuit Court, Pade County, Florida.
tClrcuit Court Seal)
By R. H. RICK, JR
___________Deputy Clerk.
FREDERICK N. BAKAD
1 Lincoln Road Bldg.
Miami Peach. Ha.
Attorney for Plaintiff
1/J6 2/1-8-1S
AMERICA'S FASTEST GROWING FEDKAt!
3V2%
Current Pivldend
SAVINGS ACCOUNTS INSURED
UP TO $10,008.00
I-LACLEd
k>jjerai
SAVINGS
^EOER/UL
SAVINGS
frUh Aoeociafion of Miami
"0 i\.E.2nd AVEINUE. MIAMI
'"I E. Marki, Prtiid.af
*>T*S TIME T SAVK"

^^^^*V^"V^*Vrf 4 J
THURMOND
MONUMENT CO.
Serving Jtwish Families Sine* 1925
MARKERS $40.00 phi Cautery Charaet
i U** "' ~ Twt $Hr **** ** PP*ira Wiaas-m CMMttry
Pk*a. Ml 4-H14
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OP
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DAOE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 1979SB
ELIZABETH LISA.
Plaintiff
V*
MICHAEL LISA,
Defendant
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: MICHAEL USA
R24 Harden Street.
Hoboken, New Jersey
You MICHAEL LISA are herebv noti-
fied that a Bill of Complaint for Di-
vorce has been filed against you, aad
you are required to serve a copy of
your Answer or Pleading to the Bill
of Complaint on the plaintiff's Attor-
ney 8BTMOUR H LIEBMAN, 605
Lincoln Road. Miami Beach, Florida,
and file the original Answer or Plead-
ing In the office of the Clerk of the
Circuit Court on or before the 4th
day of March. IMT. If row fall to do
so, Judgment by default will be taken
against you for the relief demanded in
the Hill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published onca
each week for four consecutive week*
in THE JEWISH FLORID1AN.
DONE AND oltPEREP at Miami,
Florida, tal* Mth day of January, A.I).
1957.
E II. LEATHERMAN. Clerk,
Circuit Court, Hade County, Florida,
it Court Seal)
H.\ JOAN SNKEMKN
Deputy Clerk.
SEYMOUR It. LTBBMAN,
Attorney for Plaintiff
ROOF LEAK?
CALL
VICTOR CONN
Ut us repair it or apply
a new out. For free
estimate phone:
ACMI
-r-Xj; S&PPIY
^# FR 9-5274
FR 3-6996
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY IN CHANCERY, NO. 197713
HARRIET WITTENBERO
Plaintiff,
va.
SAM 'WTTTENBERO
i left n,i in
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: s.\M WITTENBERG
...... South Manfe ittan Place,
lx,: Anaeles, California.
You s\M WITTENBERG are herebv
notified thai Bill of CompBrinl fo-
taa bei n filed aganst ynu. and
>'ou are r*i|uired to serve a coi.v .,i
your An.wer or Pleading to the Bill
..f Complain) on th< Plaintiff* Attor-
'.iiiohi H l.lebman, 60S Lincoln
Road, Miami Beach, Horldn, an I file
the original Answ, i or Pleading In the
office of the Clerk of the Uri uii
.....H before the 22nd day of February.
1957. If you fail to do so, Judgment
by default will be taken against you
for the relief demanded In the PHI
of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week f.rr four consecutive week*
in THE JEWISH FUdtlDIAN
DONE AND oKOKKEI) at Miami.
Florida, th. 21st day of January, A.D.
E. B. LEATHERMAN,
Clerk. Circuit Court,
I'.dc County. Florida.
(Circuit Court Seal)
By Joan SNEEDEN
Deputy Clerk.
SEYMOPR B. LIEBMAN
60"> Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida.
Attorney for Plaintiff.
notice by publication
in the circuit court op the
eleventh judicial circuit of
florida. in and for dade
county. in chancery, no. 197747
Elijah Booker,
Plaintiff
va
BERNICE hooker.
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: BERNKE BOOKER
777 clausson Ave.
Brooklyn, New York.
You BERNICE BOOKER are herebv
notified that a Bill of Complaint for
|..v.ree ha* been file.I ni;aln-t you,
and ynu in. reani. .i ., terve ,i cony
r An-w.r or Pleading to the
Hill of Complaint on the pi..
Attorney, BEN ESSEN, Baa,, mil
Seybold Bids;., Miami. Florida, and file
tnawei or Pleading In the
: I lie i ai k of the 'in i.' .
on or In for* th* bruaJ! .
1957. If you fail to do so, Judgment
by default will ha laki n
for the relief demanded In the Hill of
Complaint.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, this 22nd day of January,
A.l>. 19r,7.
i: H LEATHERMAN, Clerk.
circuit Court, Dad* County, Florida.
(Circuit Court Seal)
Hj L. A CLEARE,
IVputy Clerk.
1/23 2/1-8-15
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS' HEREBY OtVEN that
the unilersirned. desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious n
ALCO Bl'ILDINO ASSOCIATES (not
Inc.) at 7401 N. B. Srd Court Intend to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Bade County,
Florida,
LEONARD KAPLAN
HY POMERAM'i:
BAM POMERANCE
MANNY POMERANCE
KES8LER St OARS
Attorney, for Applicants
1998 S. W. lt St.
2/1-8-15-2J
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IK HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to .-image In
bnskeess under th.. fictitious name of
CLARA'S FINE FOODS al ISM s w
sth street. Miami Intend to resrl
hald name with the clerk of the Cir-
cuit Cuurl of r>ade County, Florida
I MRS. CLARA SILVER, Partner
MRS' MVKI: MICHLIN ',i Partner
p \i:m:i r PELTZ
Attorney for Appii. ants
t. W. sth Street, Miami
Telephone KK I
2/1-8-I
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
Fl OR DA, IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY NO. 197643
JE8HIE MM l.i:i:,
Plaintiff
EDDIE MILLER
Defendant
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO EDDIE MILLER
It Btr< i
New York. New Yoi k
YOU ARE HEREBY REyCIRED to
serve a copy of your answer to the
Complaint for Divorce In the above
cause on th,. Plaintiff* utorney-i. and
file the original In the Office of the
clerk of the Circuit Court on or before
the 25th day of February. 1967. other-
wise said Complaint for Divorce will
be taken as confessed by you.
Dated Mils ISO) da) of January, 1937.
B H LEATHERMAN
Clerk of circuit Court
Dade Counts-. Florida
By JOAN BNEBDBN
Deputy cieik
MYERS. HKIMA.N A- KAPLAN
Attorneys foi Plaintiff
i n Seybold Building
Miami 32. Florida
1 -':, 2/1-8-1.-,
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. NO. 197508
JOHN H i'i-iK.
Plaintiff.
CATHERINE CO! >K,
Defendant.
ORDER TO APPEAR
TO: CATHERINE cm >K, II2 O.
fl* Street llai a, you are
quired to
' i complaint for divorce on
Irulff's attorn, Haude M. P...
E. Fiagle,
file the original in the offii
Clerk of ii,.. cii ull Court on or bel
| the -i da] of Fi h i.i ry, A.D
or a default will l..- entered against
you. 111'.
B B. LEATHERMAN,
Clerk of the Circuit Court.
WM. W. STOCKING.
1/18-23 2,1-8
NOTICB UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAMB LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVFN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
NORTH SHORE AI.'TO RENTALS at
7118 Abott Avenue, Miami Beach, Flor-
ida, Intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
NORTH SHORE MOTORS. INC.
a Florida Corporation
1/2S S/1-8-1S
IN THB COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND POR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. No. 39*17.A
In Re: ESTATE OF
GEORGE RISSMAN
I ?, .
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claim* or Demand* Against Bald
Estate:
You. anil each of you are hereby
notified and required to present any
claim, .ii..1 demands which you, ..r
elther Ol yon, nun bav* against the
estate of OKilRGK ItlSSMAN it.
late of Dade County, Florida, to the
Honorable County Judges of I .ole
Counts, and file the same In their
office* In the County Courthouse In
Dade County, FTortda, within eight
calendar months from the date of the
il.ll.ailon hereof. Said claim,
or demands to rontaln the legal ad-
Of the claimant and to be gtrora
to and presented as aforesaid, or *ame
will be barred. See Section 733.1S of
the Itdl Probate Act.
Date January 15th, A.D. 1957.
ESTHER RISSMAN
As Administratrix of the Kst.te of
Testament of
OEol'.i'.K ItlSSMAN, Deceaaed.
WEPMAN AND WEPMAN
Attorney* for Estate
1/11-25 2/1-3
NOTICE TO DEFENfc.
or
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
'ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE
.COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, NO. 197308
IRENE KASSON,
Plaintiff,
I v..
SPENCER ERNEST KASSu.N.
Defendant
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: SPENCER ERNEST KASSON
I R.D. t, Johnson City. New York
You are herebv notified that a Bill
of Complaint for Divorce ha. been
filed against you. and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your An-
swer or Pleading to the Bill of Com-
plaint on the Plaintiff's Attorney,
OKORIIK CHBREN. 807 Otympta
Building. Miami. Florida and file the
original Answer or Pleading in the
office of the Clerk of the Circuit
Court on or before the 13th day of
February. 1957. If you fall to do so.
Judgment by default will be taken
against you for the relief demanded
In the Bill of Complaint.
Thl* notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive week*
In THE JEWISH Fl.oRlDIAN
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, this 9th day of January.
A.D. 1937.
E. B. LEATHERMAN,
Clerk. Circuit Court,
Dade County. Florida.
(Circuit Court Seal)
By WM. W. STOCKING
Deputv Clerk.
oeorc.f: cheren
Miami 32. Fla
Attorney for Plantlff.
1/18-25 2/1-3
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
. *-ki<.tFkrk1ian ,
solicits your locjctl notJcBn.
Wb appreciate, your
patronage) and guarunloet
accurate) Trie, at laga]
tcrJMB ...
Phone FR 4-4366
lor m4>#a#ngr
ATTENTION ATTORNEYS!
CORPORATION OUTFITS
Lowest Prices Quickest Delivery
in South Florida
Can the JEWISH FLORIDIAN at
VRl-CMHi


Page 16 B
*J&!slJkd^iL
Frid
f?,Fel**rr|j
Mount Nebo
has a
i
free gift for
your entire
family!
SIX PERSONALIZED
PASSOVER HAGGADAHS
Each Personally inscribed with your namt!
One for every member of your family!
Absolutely FREE... at no obligation whatever!
ft
- to

%<&
fW



Send NOW for your FREE set of personally-inscribed
PASSOVER HAGGADAHS. This beautifully illustrated
and faithfully translated set of Haggadahs will surely enrich
the dignity and pleasure of the Passover Seder
for you and your children.
The
HAGGADAII
oi
PASSOVER

.And. because you wish'to give your family every care and happiness
possible.. we feel that Mount Nebo Cemetery has even more to offer you
the knowledge of how you can provide the utmost security
and Peace of Mind for them, by selecting a family burial estate now...
before the day of actual need ... and while it can
still be a family decision. J
Let our representative explain the easy and convenient way to offer this
Peace of Mind to your loved ones. Over 3,000 well-known and respected
Jewish families own burial estates at beautiful Mount Nebo.
Don't you wait until a later date... ACT NOW, while prices are low,
and many choice locations are still available.
*>
MAIL THIS COUPON TODAY!
MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY
5505 Northwest 3rd St.
Miami, Florida .
Ccntlemen: *
We shall be glad to
Phone:.
MO 7-MI1
MO 5-5641
We shall be glad to receive, without oWifation.Our FREE et of 6 personal**
1 a"ver HM" NAME.
ADDRESS-^
nun run
CITY
ZONE
.STATE.
Miami's Most Beautiful Exclu
*ly Jewish Cemetery
BBOB Northwest 3rd straat
mtfw
MO 1-8201


Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID E7VR72D56_J9WWJY INGEST_TIME 2013-05-11T01:15:23Z PACKAGE AA00010090_01517
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES