The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01548

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


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Full Text
fewiytUEIIiDiriidliiaun
Combining; THE JEWISH IHWTY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
31 Number 41
Miami, Florida, Friday, October 11, 1957
Price 20*
.S. Will Train Arab Legion Troops
ir Russians
in Campaign
linst Jews
1INGTON Experts
et affairs and Jewish lead-
e have expressed serious
that the recent detention
srrogation of Eliahu Chaun,
iplomat in Moscow, might
jfirst step in a design of new
persecution of Soviet
(remlin seems to be aroused
rturbed by the warm recep-
al Soviet Jews gave the fe-
deration to the Moscow
festival. The Kremlin's dis-
ha.s been particularly
by the news of widespread
ate di-crimination against
Jews in education and the
lions which was reported by
\r- ol the Israel youth dele-
puhlic anticipation of
[can forestall a new wave of
:ions." one expert said.
oviets must be forewarned
etition of 1948-1953 will
countenanced by world pub-
thn."
ir was expressed here that
Mention cf the Israeli diplo-
ho last week returned to
might be followed up in
by wholesale raids on the
of Soviet Jews who have
in contact with the Israel
tion. Thousands of Jews
tenfinued en Page 2A
TABy Direct Teletype wire
wuSS^tt!r m y''" *"""from *****
mi^'JSirf.tl" "*"& m"i,'ry M,**" 9roup in Jordan
S2L22? "" '?"" *"" HuM#ln eh*r- of "American
MmHmi. so, a plan wa. worked out to train .elected Jordanian
officers and technician, in West Germany, according to these sources.
Most of the U.S. Army mission that visited Jordan to survey its
military needs came from West German bases, it was reported.
The Jordanians will be trained in tactics, as well as in the main-
tenance and operation of equipment, much of which is of British
manufacture though furnished to Jordan at American expense.
The equipment is being provided through an off-shore procure-
ment program to augment existing British arms held by the basically
British-equipped Jordanaarmy.
Saudi Tells UN to Put End
To Statehood for Israelis
UNITED NATIONS(JTA>Saudi Arabia, considered by many dip-
lomats here and in Washington as America's firmest ally among the
Arab states, presented to the General Assembly this week a three-point
plan for "solution" of Arab-Israel tensions. The Saudi Arabian Gov-
ernment proposed:
1. Establishment of a special*------------------------------------------------
United Nations agency to send all
the Jews from Lsrael "back to their
homelands in Europe and else-
where."
2. Outlawing Zionism "anywhere
and everywhere."
3. Rejecting all thought of reset-
tling Arab refugees and, instead,
sending all of them back to Israel.
The Saudi Arabian Government
also expressed its strongest sup-
port of Syria, absolving Syria
from any blame for accepting
arms shipments from the Soviet
Union. It also denounced Israel's
Continued on Page 7A
jC Resumes Polish Jewry
lid After Eight-Year Lapse
nRIS(JTA)The Joint Distribution Committee, which was for
close its offices in Poland at the end of 1949, will resume relief
ie.s there to help Jews repatriated from Russia to Poland adjust
Mves to new conditions of life, it was indicated here in a state
[issued by Charles Jordan, JDC European director, following his
I from a two-week stay in Poland.
IJordan said that Polish Prime*------------------------------------
pr Josef Cyrankiewicz assur-
that the JDC would be al-
to conduct without hinder-
Program of social assistance
Wish Jews repatriated from
"As the major agency ser-
Uf JM04N
relief renewed
ving Jewish needs overseas, the
Joint Distribution Committee wel-
comed the suggestion of Polish
authorities that we send a mission
into the country to discuss setting
up a social assistance program on
behalf of the 9,000 to 10,000 Jews
among the Polish nationals recently
repatriated, as well as for the many
more thousands expected to arrive
in the foreseeable future," Mr. Jor-
dan declared.
Pointing out that the JDC mis-
sion was well received in Poland
and was given every opportunity
to see the repatriates, speak to
them and weigh their needs, Mr.
Jordan said the repatriates n
only "sketchily Integrated" Into
the economy of the country.
"They are largely unemployed
and find it difficult to provide
for themselves," he continued.
"Housing has been supplied to
them but It is definitely inade-
quate. In spite of what the gov-
ernment is doing, there are yet
Continued on Page 7A
Seek to Raise
Arab Standards
JTA Bv Direct Teletype Wire
JERUSALEM The Government
of Israel has moved to accelerate
the development and other projects
designed to raise the standard of
living and quicken 'the integration
into the country's economic and
social life of the 200,000 Israeli
Arabs, Zalman Divon, advisor on
Arab affairs to Premier David Ben
Gurion, announced Tuesday.
- Dr. Divon told a press confer-
ence that the current drive is part
>f an overall increasingly success-
ful campaign to gain acceptance
ind cooperation among fhe rural
-onservative Arab population
Red Cross Says Egypt
Will Permit Visit With
Six Israeli Fishermen
-BULLETIN-
LONDON (JTA) Israel has
seized an Egyptian freighter which
entered Israel territorial waters,
according to press reports from
Athens reaching here. The Israel
Navy has as yet made no announ-
cement about the capture. Accord-
ing to the reports, the Israel Navy
intercepted and captured the 1,000-
ton Egyptian ship last Tuesday af-
ternoon. There was speculation
that Israel would hold the ship and
its 11 n,.in crew until Egypt re-
leased the Doron and its six-man
crew seized Sept. 25.
JTABy Direct Teletype Wire
GENEVAThe Red Cross dele-
gate in Egypt has reported assur-
ances from Egyptian authorities
that he will soon be permitted to
visit six fishermen seized with the
Israel fishing ship Doron and held
since in Egypt.
Dr. Maurice Thudicum, the dele-
gate, informed the International
Red Cross office here of the Egypt-
ian promise.
(In Jerusalem, a foreign min-
Continued on Page 12A
King's Credited
With Diplomacy
JERUSALEM (WNS) King
,,i | Saud of Saudi Arabia is being cred-
modern improvements in health,
aducation and agriculture.
The basic effort, he added, is
in the field of education, where
the government is trying to ob-
tain 100 percent compliance with
the compulsory education law,
particularly for Moslem girls.
Israel already has achieved the
highest Arab school attendance
rate in the Middle East. Israel has
115 Arab elementary schools in op-
eration, 85 more than existed when
the state was established, Divon
revealed.
The first Arab teachers' college
will be opened next year.
ited by the press in the Arab coun-
tries for the recent statement by
West Germany's Foreign Minister
Henrich von Brentano that the
"time is not yet ripe" for the es-
tablishment of diplomatic relations
between Bonn and Israel.
The Saudi Arabian ruler re-
cently consulted with Bonn of-
ficials.
Although there has been official
silence here on the question of
Bonn-Israel diplomatic relations,
there is general expectation that
the West German Republic would
move in the direction of establish-
ing such relations with Israel now
that Chancellor Konrad Adenauer
has gained a smashing victory.
Institute Raps
Levant Policy
WASHINGTON (WNS) The
Public Affairs Institute, in an ex-
tensive report dealing with U.S.
policy in the Middle East, charges
that the U.S. policy since the end of
1952 has been characterized by ap-
peasement of the Arabs "at the ex-
pense of our allies, at the expense
of the Arab people, of Israel, and,
in the final analysis, of our primary
interest without achieving the end
objective security."
The report urged abandonment
Of the present U.S. policy of "am-
bivalence, uncertainty, appease-
ment and parsimony" and called
for priority to the needs of the peo-
ples of the region through a long-
range development, a final settle-
ment of the Arab-Israel conflict,
and the resettlement of Arab ref-
ugees in Arab lands.
Discussing the inadequacies of
the Eisenhower Doctrine and the
alarm over the continuing Soviet
success in penetrating that area
of the world, the report warned
that the Kremlin was ready "to
engage the force of its arms in
support of the Arab states," so
as to destroy Israel and advance
Communist ends in the Moslem
world.
"Soviet acquiescence in the elim-
ination of Israel as a state," said
the report, "is a price the Kremlin
is prepared to pay if thereby it can
further entrench itself in the Mid-
dle East with Arab support."
The report asserts that the Re-
pubfican Administration's "pro-
Arab bias was underscored with the
exclusion of Israel from all mili-
tary pact discussions while the con-
centration continued to secure
Arab acquiescence" and that "a
cornerstone of the appeasement
policy was the effort to lull the
Arab -governments into forgetting
Western approval of the creation
of Israel" to which effort "principle
and practicality alike were sacri-
Continued on Page 7 A
Rabid Anti-Semite Gets 8 Months
BERLIN (JTA) West Ger-
many's continuing struggle with
the remnants of the Hitler era
was marked here by a jail sen-
tence for West Berlin's most rabid
anti-Semite of the post war era.
Erwin Schoenborn, 43, was sen-
tenced to eight months in jail by
the Goettingen district court that
found him guilty of libeling Dr.
Eugen Gersteinmair, the Speaker
of the last Bundestag.
Schoenborn, who is chairman of
various neo-Nazi splinter groups
and of a "German-Arab Society"
which has chapters in several
cities, was convicted of calling Dr.
Gerstenmaier a "vile traitor,"
during a series of small town po-
litical meetings.
The epithet was used because
Dr. Gersteinmaier, during the
Hitler regime, had been sen-
tenced by a "People's Court"
for failing to betray an anti-
Naxi movement.
Meanwhile, the "German Social
Movement," which has close rela-
tions with the Arab League, held
a convention this week in Freud-
enstadt and featured numerous
addresses, most of them marked
by anti-Semitic innuendoes, de-
livered by a number of open devo-
tees of Hitler.
I


Page 2 A
+JeisMcr*l**n
Frid
^Hb|
I
[ n
r

Fear Russians Plan Anti-Jewish Push
Continued from Pag* 1 A
are in this category. Anyone
possessing souvenirs, widely dis-
tributed by the Israelis during
their visit, is vulnerable to the
charge of "communicating with
the enemy" and acting as a Zion-
ist-imperialist agent.
It was recalled here that the liq-
uidation of Jewish culture in the
USSR, culminating in the socalled
. "dpttois eJgt'. .in J953.. foBowcd
closely on the heels of the spontan-
eous demonstration in Moscow for
Israel Ambassador Golda Meir in
1948
The attendance of Israel youth at
the Festival represented the first
opportunty for large numbers of
Jews from abroad to communicate,
person to person, with Soviet Jew-
ry, without the mediation of offi-
cial interpreters.
The Israelis have returned from
Moscow deeply stirred by the dis-
covery that the reaction of hosts of
Russian Jews to Communist anti-
Semitism since 1948. which still
persists in covert form and is ex-
pressed in professional and edu-
cational discrimination, has been a
desire for affirmative identitica
tion with Jewry Many of them,
including members of Komsomol
and the Communist Party, desire in
settle in Israel, although their opin
ions of Israel policy are often con-
fused by Soviet press indoctrin-
ation.
Israel youth was represented at
the Hi -> Youth Festival by two
delegations, one Communist, the
other comprised of members ot the
cour,tr>> three Zionist Socialist
paries. They con.-i>ted of 100 peo-
CHINCH 1
BUGS? !
. Wi IUMINATI THIM AND
6UAIANTH TOO* LAWN
TO CHINCH IUG mil
TO APRIL 1, ltSS. '
. Phone: FR 9-1761 ~
TRULYNOLEN.il.
litii i l*r*i< fm* C.-"t Cs
I pie each. According to information
j reaching here, the leaders of the
Maki (Communist i delegation for
bade their members to wear the Is-
raeli insignia and to distribute Is-
raeli souvenirs to their Soviet rel-
atives.
The leaders went about justify-
ing Moscow policy on Israel, des-
cribed the country as an Ameri-
can base, but were nonetheless
booed by the Arabs when they
tossed the reviewing *"he
Labor Zionist delegates brought
along literature describing fife in
Israel, which they distributed
openly. Some members of the
Maki delegation clandestinely re-
quested the other delegations to
give them Israel insignia* for
their Soviet relatives.
"From the moment the delega-
tion arrived at the Rumanian fron-
tier station Ungheni. they were
I greeted by crowds of Jews at ev-
ery- station." one report stated. "So-
viet police soon took care of that.
j The delegation was henceforth for-
| bidden to leave the stations where
official delegations met them with
brav bands. But in each instance.
I over the din of the music could be
j heard the clamor of crowds of Jews
I outside the .-tatum who were kept
back by police. Protests by the Is-
i raeli delegation were of no avail.
The clamoring Jews outside were
not permitted past the gates.
"In several instances" the re-
port continued. "Soviet Jews broke
through the police cordon, and in
one instance, near Odessa, as the
Crowd broke through, someone was
heard shouting in Yiddish, above
the clamor: Fellow Jews, see how
aright it is here, we are burning
like candlev' Even when the train
entered station pa^ midnight,
there were still crowds outside the
held back by the police. The
train was quickly routed past
Most without stopping there, to
fru-trate a demonstration by Jews
at the gates of the terminal.
"When it reached Moscow, the
delegation was overwhelmed by
a spontaneous reception from So-
viet Jews," the report stated.
"From all corners of the Soviet
Union, from the Baltic countries,
the Ukraine, Georgia, Miadte
Asia, and even from Birobidjen
on the Mongolian border, Jews
had com* to the capital seeking
some contact with the Israel is
and news about Israel.
"The delegation became the fo-
cal of a cult, almost fetishist. In-
signias. newspapers, ashtrays, post-
card- and stamps bearingrthe word
Israel' were grabbed op by the
crowds whoWrom dawn till after
midnight, beseiged the headquar-
ters of the Israel delegation at the
Timiriaiev Academy, situated far
outside Moscow. Every Israeli
leaving the building was virtually
' pounced upon by throngs of Jewish
'youth who plied him with questions
about Israel. Soviet police agents,
including photographers, kept con-
stant vigil at the building, yet this
did not deter Jewish Soviet youth."
"The Soviet Jews." the report re-
: vealed. told of the rampant popular
j anti-Semitism, but were evasive
| about government policy. Here and
I there, however, Khruschev's per-
I sonality was defended from charges
, of anti-Semitism: Soviet Jews are
i wholly unaware of his anti-Jewish
statements to foreign delegations.
Sukkoth Parties Scheduled
for North Shore Center Pupils
A series of Sukkah parties will
be held for students of the North
Shore Jewish Center religious
school Sunday.
Rabbi Abramowitz will lead stu-
dents in prayer and discu>s the
meaning of Sukkoth. both in bibli-
cal and modern times.
Refreshments will be served by
the Parent Teacher Assn. commit-
tee under the leadership of presi-
dent Mrs. Philip Jacoby.
Many conceded f that the govern-, tion from th ,
<"* worship
cP,udefr,S^^
HoPPy Mem
mental anti-Israel propaganda car-
ried bold anti-Semitic overtones.
Some were critical of Israel policy,
obviously confused by official prop-
aganda that Israels military actions
were 'Imperialist-directed aggres-
sion.' and yet even these said they
would like to settle in Israel 'among
our own,' secure from social ostra-
cism.
"Even incorrigible party mem-
ben revealed a profound interest
in Israel, its collective settlements,
its health services." the report sta-
ted. "In view of what they read
about 'fascism' in Israel, some were |
surprised that the Israel Governs |t Pir**J^h
fried i
' Ym eft J]
ment had permitted attendance at
the Moscow Youth Festival, espec
ally by the Maki delegation and
that Soviet books were obtainable
in Israeli bookstores. Almost all
conceded that Communism had not
solved the Jewish problem.
"Wherever they went in Moscow.
\ the Israelis were stopped by young
| people who identified themselves
I as Jews and asked for souvenirs.
I The Israelis of the Zionist-Socialist
1 delegation were easily identifiable
l by the embroidered seven-armed
candelabra, official emblem of the
, State of Israel, on their blouses.
"Passersby in the streets embra-
ced and kissed them like long-lost
| relatives. The peak of enthusiasm
was reached when they visited the j
Moscow Synagogue. Its members |
were called to read the weekly por-1
Domestic Htla
Rtliebl. Day
Workers
37 ML Srh $t
I_____*- MtiOENKPia.(
1 "r.,0v
TERMITE
CONTROt
WORLD'S LAIC*
Gl ACC FOR EVERY PURPOSE
V ** STORI FRONT HATI mi WINDOW MAS!
Feraifara Taps. Revefee Mirrors mmd Resitveriae Oar SaacsaN*
I Is* A G. Glass and Mirror Works
| 136 S.W. 8th STREET
MORTGAGES
$500,000 Privet* Monty
CHAS. HIME
Ptramaeat er Coastrectiea Leant
New er OM Prsaerties Unetr
Coastrectiea er Completes. Will Bay a
Make Looms aa 1st er lad Merteeea
Brewed Fees er Leases
Oaliadtsd laseraace leads.
Rg. Broker Ph. FR 9-3444
"Progressing with Our Many Satisfied Cuitomcn*
ANOTHER LOCATION FOR TOUR CONVENOR]
C O U LTO N BROS
"ART" "*Mey "MAI" TOUR TEXACO MTJ
Coral Way t S.W. 27th Ave. 840 S.W. Hi
335 S.W. 12th Ave. HO ALIEN, Director Pi. FR 4-HVMi
SaecJaMtnSfl ia Care te fae flaerly o Carucsl|R
THURMOND
MONUMENT CO.
Serving the Jewish Community Since 1925
MARKERS $40.00 pi.. Cemetery Charges
JJ53 S.W. 8th ST. Two Story White Bid,. Opposite Weealown Cemetery j
Open Sundays p||#M HH J
**u* vat* yi ira
Robbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
MS MICHIGAN AVENUE, MIAMI REACH
Jl 1-35S
M. Rephe.ii
HEBREW BOOK STORE
417 Washington Aye., Miami Reach
Retweea FevrfI mm4 Fiffa Jfs.
Telephone JE 1-9017
HERREW RELIGIOUS SUPPLIES
lor Synagogues and Private Use
Also for Hebrew Schools
triao -era
RARRI MORRIS FRUCHTER
c"nD -ttr,D
FR 9-6441
1055 W.FUGLER
MghtService
2300 rJ.W. 7th AVE.
Phone NE 4-2626
'2S&*
Ytt-ytw
con shop around
for a new car, but,
LUBY SELLS
FOR LESS!!
& Loby before
You sign for
any car I

Prescription Speciaiisfs
3S0 IIKC01N ROAD
Entrance ea Washington Artaee
Phone j| R-7425
132 BISCAYNE BOUUVARD
Across treat Soars
Free Perkiae la Rear
Pheae FR 1 2091
OCULISTS' PRESCRIPTIONS FILUB
CONTACT LENSES
RIVERSIDE-BEACH
MEMORIAL CHAPEL
for a
Perfect Tribute
In keeping with the traditions of ike1
Jewhdi faith,Riverside-Bearh Memorid
Chapel offers services that you can be
proud of at a price you can afford.
Whether orthodox, conservative, or re-
formed services are desired. Riverside-
Beach provides the attention of a
friendly, experienced, understood"!
Maff and spacious chapels illi facilijw
to meet every family requirement. l.
der the personal supervision ef:
Ibving thllalaa. VirfPresiiUnt
Ast Ei-.fsai.Pi:. Treasurer
RIVERSIDE-BEACH
MEMORIAL CHAPEL
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
Phone JE HXU
MIAMI REACH
1230 Nosmandt Dwve
1236 Washington Avenui
1850 Altn Roab
BBBBBBBI
West Flacles and :0th At**
24 HOI R AMBl'LAN< E ***
Torn Iflirn.. r L>.
AUGUST BROS Dy^
*mm~**3*A
\,~ V..,k: ;.lh St I Ani-l'"


T, October 21. 1957

*Jewlsl>ncrid**n
tm
HACHMAH TAMIK
tadrut Slates
:hman Tamir
Histadrut Committee of
b Miami will meet Sunday
(g, Oct. 20, at the Seville
Lesowoder, president, sai(J
bachman Tamir will be guest
nor.
lir is a leading member of
had Hapoel of the Histradut-
|vi\ in Israel. A pioneer kib-
lorker. he is a former captain
I Israel Army and a writer.
Balfourio Gilad, popular
li singer, will be heard in a
tal program accompanied by
[Anuyta Melicov.
i scheduled is an Israeli film,
I Good Seed." The program
ark the launching of the New
greater and more active
rship was installed during
," Lesowoder said Wedrtes-
"A membership drive for
Helim in Israel gave us
[opportunity to enlighten
per Miami regarding the role
Hstradut's medical organiza-
Iwhich assures equal medical
|to settlers and newcomers.
Greater Miami chapter's
ership drive was concluded
: the past year at a rally ad-
d by former Jewish Agency
pan Berl Locker.
fcmenting on last season's ac-
>, Lesowoder pointed to His-
|s weekly luncheons "at whic
|s weekly luncheons "at
[a special project was initiat-
(tourists for an ambulance to
ft to Israel in honor of re-
Id Yiddish poet and dramatist
Ivick.
Page 3 A

OF LEAK?
CALL
\CTOR row
Jw repair it or apply
|"ew one. For free
note phone:
ACME
SUPPIY
#C0.
FR 9-5274
FR 3-6996
United Fund Gearing
For Maximum Effort
t Ear. sasasaaasL's surveynrs and m-
The Commerce and Industry 0^ lecuJ t" In.D"d? County-
which faces the task of .surveyingTanrtltect on.Tw. o United Fund,
havens ^^l\TcZTZ^l ^^.^"'unteers
phase of C & I Two's job by early Tn oi 1 CmPlCte lhe surve*
ober. *
The businessman who volunteers to
work for this division will find his job
it not a time-consuming or difficult
one. And if the first United Fund drive
is a success, the volunteer worker will
benefit in several ways.
First, he'll not be asked to help in
other drives, since the United Fund is
designed by citizens here to eliminate
!!!!--UlPliCit/ wf.d,rLVeS by """"bating them into one annual cam-
paign. Second, he 11 have met a lot of new people through his work
and more importantly, have the glow of doing a needful community
Businessmen who volunteer to work for C & I Two, will be asked
to: (1) Survey 10 firms in their own neighborhood. This must be done
as soon as possible. Ten firms can be handled in one day. (2) Do the
actual solicitation, which begins Nov. 24, and ends Dec. 12. That too
can be done in a short time.
The survey job will be, simply, to sell the United Fund to the
firms. The volunteers must convince the management to (1) support
the United Fund, (2) allow employees to participate, and (3) set up a
payroll deduction plan for gifts.
The volunteer will only be assigned to small businesses. The larger
firms are being handled by another UF volunteer division.
Here's where volunteers are needed: Coconut Grove, Edison Cen-
ter, North Miami, South Miami, Opa-Locka, West Miami and Homestead.
If you wish to volunteer to work in these areas you can do so by
telephoning United Fund headquarters. The number is FR 3-7704.
Here is a list of chairmen of other areas who need help, and their
phone numbers:
Airport area, Herrol Bellamy and Al Moulton, chairmen, need 100,
TU 8-8481; Allapattah, John Haldeman, need 75, NE 5-6455; Buena
Vista, William J. Neale, 25, FR 1-8023; Coral Gables, Tom Shelly and
Winston Wynne, 50, FR 1-1461; Hialeah, Frank Knuck and AI Palmer,
50, TU 8-9727.
Little River, Mrs. Cameron Craig, 15, PL 1-2888; North Miami Beach,
Joe Moffat, 10, WI 7-5395; Miami Shores, Dean Miller, 24, PL 1-0189;
Red-Bird rd. area, Dr. W. W. Davies, 10, MO 1-1594.
If the drive succeedsand it can only succeed through the whole-
hearted support of Dade's citizensit will mean the end of the repeated
separate campaigns that have plagued Dade in past years.
He 1000*5 Field
Isadore Dickman, field under-
writer for the Home Life Insurance
Company, led the entire company
in production for last month. Dick-
man is associated with the Miami-
Rafkind Agency.

iTODAy
EXTRA.
LATE SHOWS
CARII 11
MIAMI 10 30
MIRACLE 1000
AIM MURPHY- GEORGE NADER BURGESS MEREDITH

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UH. AVI. SOUTHQf ..........
VZZ.TXs* IRON PETTICOAT.
... H*n
KATHAMIf MIHU.
/fitu//at7 4-StoMef Ant 7Jie4&64
7* JO*0*MMMM* MSOUTM 4VAMI TOliAY ^"
fUTHRIt T iilOSil.
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WOMEN HAO
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MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY
THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION
FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES
5505 N.W. 3rd Street Phone MO 1-8201
US 19 PASSES MOUNT NEBO
*H
*.

New Center Buildings
NEW YORK Forty-four new
Jewish Community Center build-
ings costing $28,100,000 for land,
construction and equipment have
been opened since the end of
World War II, and three others to
cost in the aggregate $4,000,000
will be completed late in 1957 or
early in 1958, it is reported in the
1955-58 (Vol. VI) edition of the
JWB Year Book just published by
the National Jewish Welfare Board.
Fifteen other new Center buildings
Dt. MAX I. TENDRICH, Dentist
Announces That
DR. JACOB D. MALDONAD0
I* Now Associated With
Him in Practice ot General
and Children's Dentistry
at 2425 CORAL WAY
\ HI 4-3411 Evening Appts.
WAiArf^^>WnVwArf^^^W'
are in various stages of planning or
construction.
LONG-DISTANCE
MOVERS
DAILY PICK-UPS
New York, New Jersey. PfclUdal-
pHio. eeSfiwere, WasftiaetM, Al-
bany, tsetse, Providence ell
other pa Its.
DIAL JE 8-8353
RETURN LOAD RATH
H. Lieberman & Sons
655 COLLINS AVI.
Complete and Dependable Title Service
IAMI TITLE
<* Qktract Co.
25 YEARS OP TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY
ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE
Title hseremce Policies ef
Kansas City Title Insurance Ce.
Capital, Svrplos A Reserves
Exceed- $4,000,000
124 A 129 SHORELAND ARCADI
TELEPHONE FR 9-1891
Vwi-wsr/c
POR BOOfS AND WAllS
TyBBT
'GUARANTEE
phone FR 91761
TRULY NOLEN, inc.
HENRY CADKN, M.ll.
DIPLOMAT OF THE AMERICAN ROARD OF OPHTHALMOIOGT
Announces the Opem'ne ef tee
NORTH DADE EYE CLINIC
(PRACTICE LIMITED TO THE EYE)
** BUIIDING COMPUTE OPTICAL SERVICE"
H Nl- '*'" STREET PHONE WI 5-2M9
13rd st. Shopping Center)
Oldest and largest"
r iSade Federal
t ^/wim-s and Loan Association oi Miami
Miami, Florida
'! M UPION President
IT TAKES MORE THAN WISHING
TO MAKE DREAMS COME TRUE!
Now is the time to open or add
to your Dade Federal Savings Account I
3v2%
crr.nl were
PCR ANNUM
ON INSUMO
SAVINGS
4 Convenient Offices with Once e Week Evening Hours end Free Perking
DADE FEDERAL RESOURCES EXCEED 110 MILLION DOLLARS
I
i
e


Page 4 A
+Jelst>nor***'i
wJemstiflcridian
Published every Friday sine* 1M* by the Jswlsh
Morldlan at 120 N. K. Sixth Street, Miami II. Florida.
Entered at second-elm matter July 4, 1130, at the Post
Office of Miami. Fia., under the Act of March S. 1(71.
The Jewiih Florldlan haa absorbed the Jswlsh Unity
and the Jewish Weekly Member of tho Jewish Tola-
graphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndioate, World-
wide News Service, National Editorial Association, Amer-
lean Association of English.Jewnn Newspapers, Florida
reet Association.
FRED K. SHOCHET............Editor and Publisher
LEO MINDLIN......................................News Editor
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
Telephones FR 4-1141 FR 4-8212_____
The Jewish FloHJlan does not % usrsnlM the Kaah-
ruth of the. merohan.liae advertised Tn It. rolumna.
siliflliPT|',N BATES'
On. Year 15.00 Two Year. M00 Three Year. 110.00
Volume 31 Number 41
Friday. October 11. 1957
16 Tishri 5718
during the week
ms I see it .
by LEO MINDLIN
His Choice a Double Honor
Dr. Iterjam^nJ3. Rosenberg is^one^ of Jwq
Federation executive directors'across trie nation
who have been chosen to accompany a UJA-
sponsored Study Mission to Israel late in Octo-
ber.
Dr. Rosenberg will shortly join community
leaders from Greater Miami and across the na-
tion in the projected eight-day tour.
The UJA choice emphasizes Dr. Rosen-
berg's unusual capabilities as Miami's Federa-
tion executive. His is a wide background of
experience in the Jewish communal field, as
well as in a kind of academic scholarship that
makes him a professional of broad perceptions
and keen understanding.
These qualities which Dr. Rosenberg brings
to Miami Jewry's central fund-raising and plan-
ning agency, accrues to the credit and benefit
of the community here.
The UJA choice is therefore also an ac-
colade to the importance of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation in the wide horizons of Amer-
ican Jewry.
Sukkoth Man's Perfectibility
"On the fifteenth day of the seventh month,
when ye gather in the produce of the field, ye
shall celebrate the Feast of the Lord seven days
and ye shall take in the first day the fruit of
a beautiful tree, a branch of the palm tree, wild
boughs of a myrtle tree, and willows of the
brook, and ye shall rejoice before the Lord
seven days."
In these words (Lev. 23:39-40) are set forth
some of the symbols of Sukkoththe observ-
ance Jews throughout the world are marking
today.
Principal signs of the festival are the ethrog,
or citron, and the lulav. Tradition has it that
the ethrog stands for the heart of man; while
the lulav, or palm frond, is akin to his free will.
So that in a season of harvest man matches
his soul with his intellect. Such an examina-
tion, involving submission to the belief that
higher powers than his reason alone govern
man's ultimate destiny, can hardly be carried
out in a state of tranquility.
The search is therefore pursued in historic
parallel with the days when the ancient Israel-
ites wandered through the wilderness in quest
for redemptionin a perilous journey to the
Promised Land. "And ye shall dwell in booths
seven days, all home-born in Israel shall dwell
in booths, that your generations may know that
I made the children of Israel to dwell in booths
when I brouaht them out of the land of Eqvpt."
(Lev. 23:42-43)
Thus are the sian* and symbols of today's
observance fully stated. Sukkoththe Feast
of the Tabernacleshighlights man's eternal in-
quiry into h:s spiritual sources. In the Sukkah,
replete with fruits thouah it may be, lies the
frank statement of worldly transience; while in
the ethrog and lulav. beautiful to the eye though
they are, lies the conflict between spirit and free
will.
Happily, we learn from the holiday that
worldliness and concepts of free will need never
be denied, for Sukkoth is traditionally a joyous
occasion. Rather must thev exist side by side
with spirit, which governs them, in an eternal
drive toward human perfectibility.
Progress is Overshadowed
The Little Rock. Ark., aifair is a blot on the
nation as a whole. The world at larae looks to
Little Rock with revulsion. But the Communist
world looks to Little Rock with glee.
If we indeed are the leaders of the free
peoples everywhere then we dare not have
another performance akin to that taking place
in Little Rock today.
For many of these free peoples, and many
aspiring to be free, may soon begin to wonder
what this great nation of ours means by democ-
racy. If a minority race can be taunted be-
cause of the color of it skin then perhaps U.S.-
style democracy is a far different thing from
what they had imagined.
This, at least, is the direction the Commun-
ist world is taking in its propagandistic pres-
entation of the Little Rock affair to the peoples
of Asia and Africapeople, principally, like the
Negro students who have had military escort
into Central High School.
- ~If1The-tong run, it can do little good to quote
facts and figuresto insist 'hat the horror and
brutality of Litte Rock overshadow the ad-
vances being made against racial and religious
discrimination in the United States.
The fact is that there have been more laws
against such discrimination enacted in 1957
than ever before. During the current year, leg-
islatures of at least 12 states passed new meas-
ures or amended existing ones to check bigotry
on racial, religious or national origin grounds.
Today, there are 25 states which prohibit
discrimination in places of public accommoda-
tion; it is significant that this represents a ma-
jority of the Union. Thirteen states now have
fully effective fair employment laws, while
Colorado and Wisconsin during 1957 added
powerful enforcement rules to their previous
"voluntary" non-discrimination laws.
Statistics also indicate that Illinois and Cal-
ifornia have acted to curb bigotry in teacher
employment; n such states as Massachusetts,
Minnesota, New Jersey, Oregon and Washing-
ton it is now illegal to dicriminate in housing;
while Oregon, Vermont and Washington legis-
latures made sure that it will henceforth be an
offense to show prejudice in trailer parks and
camp grounds.
We can go on and on. The record of pro-
gress is indeed a good one. But the bayonets
in Little Rock glare terribly in the light of anti-
American propaganda and blank out the pro-
gress to our inescapable detriment. The bay-
onets must be sheathed, and the supreme law
of the land obeyed.
A Decision Must be Made
Biggest news of the week and perhaps
of our generation is the Soviet launching of
a satellite into space. The launching leaves
the Western world dangerously exposed, for
it places our nation on a par with the militarily
second-rate European continent.
Through two world wars, the U.S. has had
time to prepare for combat and to support
her allies during the preparation process. This
is no longer the case; we are as open to im-
mediate annihilation as any of Europe's coun-
tries.
No one knows this more than the Soviet
Union, and she will make much of it at the
United Nations during the days ahead. So will
the "neutral" countries by now teetering
dangerously toward the Eastern orbit.
Signs of things to come were in Saudi Ara-
bian delegate Ahmad Shukairy's words before
the General Assembly this week, when he vir-
tually called for the liquidation of Israel and
charged Zionism with undermining the loyalty
of non-Israeli Jews to the nations in which thev
live. '
We beliere that, once and for all. our gov-
ernment must make its stand somewhere else
than on the Near Eastern fence now that a
Soviet satellite circles the earth every few
hours.
is MJtfc.
k.'T
Sometime b^T
cnpt- ^ere*!?1
the ,^*i
book would, after all. outrage the tennW 'r ,hf w*
now German allies. Lord LJseU S^T******
barous censorship. Since the war. his has h*I umb lot,
battle to maintain a balanced view towarri il a '""Marti
For Lord Russell there seems somothin. VT1* C
t.an demand to forgive. Did not the erh tUdulen, *H
by. silent and untouched by the Germani atrori? "*
million defenseless Jews? To the unusu2 I,ha' **
could fathom this hypocrisy. Lord Russel ,' i ^,d **
den of being the conscience of those who have T^
Nor -has he forgtmerrevenTn the flusT",l'***
latest victory while the West gloats vr nJL*"?*
to the righteous paths of freedom and dem. cr^ V"*
fore the Theodor Herzl Institute in NwfiS^**
Russell warned that "there is only one political ,.-*" *l
today on which there is almost compile ?iE"J
unification." undmm"J, andfJ
White Western observers would be incline u .
and while they would point to Dr. Adenauers ZT4
their agreement, as well as of Germany's acco d SZ?t!
the free nations of the world, Lord Russell undt^ fkS
calling attention to a completely divergent view.
THE GERMANS ARE LOOKING EASTWARD '
GERMANY'S PRESUMABLE IDENTIFICATION with thJ
her "rehabilitation" has been based less ,.n political raJ
on the expedient belief that unification can best be ach^u
U.S. leadership. It would only be fair to Dr. Adenauer tail
position i- .i synthesis of both principle an.l expediency-hail
rellor's wholesome effect on his countrymen must be raS
diminishing value in view of his declining years.
Whatever his political strengths and however often
offered pronouncements from Bonn to the contrary u*a*J
that Germany increasingly sees the failure of his policies M
em identification has not brought unification at all; indeed,,
brought is Washington-inspired restriction against outriral
with Moscow. Aware of this dilemma, the Soviet Imonnw
ped up its propaganda campaign, dangling as bait before*.
possibility of unification predicated on new understandm3
Germany provided Bonn's supposedly spiritual ties to1
and London are loosened considerably.
Whether Adenauer and his fellow Germans see the ra*l
not, hardly matters. Fact is that an unexplored avenue I
fication however mirage-like in quality has ben i
them; and fact is they are anxious to examine it. Were Dr. L
economic policies less successful than the> have been, Weal,
would long ago reject her chancellor's quaint notions aboutfral
with the democratic world.
This is one of the most reasonable and realistic opinion*.
on the unification issue in a long time. That it should cdmebau
Russell merely strengthens his role as the well-tempered Mil
an otherwise wish fulfillment diplomatic picture. "Tbstst.
to think that present day German attachment to the Westil
means to an end." Lord Russell warned his Theodor Herdr
audience, "and that once she has regained her military stfl
will offer a military alliance to Russia in return for East!
TREACHERY IffFWfNG 47 MUY TURN
I ORD RUSSELL'S VIEW is of course predicated on Ik I
ascendancy of traditional German military' authoritj.
since the conclusion of World War II would seem to contra1
view. Strong opposition to Bonn's participation in the Nodi
Treaty Organization was presumably registered on the basssfl
nausea'' and "collected national guilt 1
Generally speaking. West Germany has shown a more tM
objection to re-arming. But the belief that nausea or pi* *
a factor into German reckoning can hardly be anything Wj
thinking. The country's unprecedented economic recovery a
perity, to the point where it is the richest on the continent!
did much more to contribute to the quieting of Germany s<
military ambitions. No less was her inordinate political i
the face of a phenomenally developing financial and imtotrwr
a determinant in the German disinclination to re-arm.
In addition, a new German army would not be used toWl
glory of another vengeful Reich; it would simply be* tool-".
ment in the hands of Washington-controlled NATO. SiK^.
of most Germans and perhaps rightly so NATO is aw-M
than a thrust at the heart of the Soviet Union, why shoui*
many participate at all? West Germany, its citizens "**?
someday reckon with the Soviet Union on her own terms at
tion to unification not as a faceless adjunct to an Amen
military machine.
Thus. Lsjrd Russell's view is vindicated. The dishiclin*J
arm, like Germany's identification with the West, is r.
principle but on expediency. In his own words: ". .
delude ourselves by imagining that the rulers of Germany i
any particular time, do what they think in the best inia
own country or that she will think twice before dropping
friends if they appear to have outlived their usefulness.
GERMANY AND THE fAST NAVt UHMBKr C0UBW
IN THE FINAL analysis. West Germany's seeming J**^ i
Phenomenon explained by the fact that "they *> J
authentic voice of the recruiting sergeant, the true voice ^m
In Lord Russell's view. German youth today is-i,
and contused They 'await the longed-for voice of ainn- ^
future may be decided by whatever group of pol,,lcWn' ,ut|
many manages to seize power and assume the mantle w^ ^
There are those observers who will call this a' -. ^,(
but Lord BtMseU'a "Scourge of the Swastika" was cons
and damaging book. ^ ^
What Lord Russell succeeds in doing is to invest ^^
with the heinous motivation that seems to be
implicit part of her nature. It is this heinous
r> .'listically recognized but hoped to cen-
tion forgiving Uncle Sam refuses to believe exii
Konrad A*
several weeks after "his" reelection forged on \C**L~&-.
But n does exist even in trusted friend Ko"* p^
several weeks attar hi< r<-tiitn forced on a ca -
,ard tbJ
Sukkoth the Feast of Horvest
ol friendship with the West, turned his eye* l0*":.h,1i
iis countrymen, aware of the fact that alliance wiw
Continue* en Ft 7A


October 11. 1957
+JmHttnar*ton
Oration Thanks Floridian for Coverage
fhe Jewish Floridion:
U of the officers and
bvernors of the Greater
jjsh Federation, I wish to
[you and your staff our
hn and thanks for your
n in the past year.
. intelligent and incisive
lion in The Jewish Flor-
Federation's many serv-
Tmen and women learned
federation family of aen-
them and their neigh-
generous and thorough
of the record-breaking
bined Jewish Appeal, we
[informed of Miami's re-
Hie world crisis, overseas
rael. and through your
nns and editorials, Miami
kept up with the fast-
tional and international
vhich we are all so deep-
ed.
vish Floridian has for
a quarter of a century
[itself to community serv-
nmmunity progress. The
liami Jewish Federation
member organiaztions
\ and your newspaper for
done.
AARON M. KANNER
President
ties, another one about the Medical
Organization and the Medical Cen-
ter by Mr. Eliahu Salpeter.
The entire edition was very in-
formative and most interesting.
Best wishes for continued success
in the year 5718.
MRS. IRWIN LISS
President
Miami chapter, Hadassah
|Th Jewish Floridian:
bw year begins, we want
means of extending the
lanks of the Jewish Na-
Council of Greater Mi-
bur outstanding coopera-
|he Jewish National Fund
advised that a resolu-
ktitude was unanimously
Jthe last meeting of the
Iboard of the JNF Coun-
ssin^ appreciation and
i of the valuable services
inizalion which you have
ftly and willingly render-
M. BROAD
MAYER ABRAMOWITZ
live Chairman
Hie Jewish Floridian:
iccept this expression of
Jfrom the Miami chapter
very complete Hadassah
in the New Year Edition
pwi>h Floridian.
re all quite pleased to
pdition to the article con-
ur local Hadassah activi-
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
With the coming of the New
Year, we bafcmce our books to as-
certain our spiritual assets and
debits. Kashruth, a fundamental
part of our religion, needs to be
evaluated from time to time, and
I can not think of a more appro-
priate occasion than this.
The fact that Kashruth is invol-
ved in commerce and in the econ-
omy of our people makes it a prob-
lem both for lay and rabbinic lead-
ers, who look upon it from a relig-
ious point of view.
The problem of Kashruth in our
community has national implica-
tions because our community
serves people from throughout the
United States. We must therefore
maintain a very high standard, both
with respect to the ethics and the
law of Kashruth.
Wo have boon suffering from
the commercialization of Kash-
ruth. It ha* affected the dignity
of the institution, and it ha* pen-
alized tho Kashruth-observing
homo.
With overwhelming joy I inform
the community that the recently
organized United Vaad Hakashruth
composed of representatives of all
Orthodox synagogues and several
Conservative temples is the true
and only communal Kashruth su-
pervisory agency the Greater Mi-
ami Jewish community ever had.
The aims of the United Vaad are
dedicated to bringing Kashruth in-
to every Jewish home, to safeguard
the religious requirements and
ethical practices of the law. The
United Vaad is affiliated with the
Rabbinical Council of Greater Mi-
am,i which guides the Vaad relig-
iously. The Vaad also has the sin-
cere support of many Conservative
and Liberal rabbis.
The United Vaad is presently
supervising all Kosher markets
that toll moat and poultry; all
wholesale moat house* that im-
port Kosher merchandise; and it
Shochtim who slaughter fowl; all
ho* jurisdiction over Kosher ho-
tr* and catering establishments.
The United Vaad still needs the
support of such community-spon-
sored institutions as Mt. Sinai Hos-
pital and Jewish Home for the
Aged, which should be brought un-
der its strict supervision. It would
also be commendable for local af-
filiates of national organizations to
follow the recent example of the
Jewish National Fund here in ar-
ranging for Kosher dinners under
the supervision of the United Vaad.
The United Vaad has adopted
many rules and regulations con-
cerning Kashruth as outlined by
the Law Commission of the Rab-
binical Council of America. The
Jewish community is therefore
urged to cooperate with the Vaad
by requesting Vaad supervision for
their functions and by purchasing
Vaad-supervised products.
The Jewish community should
be informed that no rabbi it pres-
ently supervising any establish-
ment on hit own. If any estab-
lishment claim* supervision by
*n individual rabbi rather than
by the Unitod Balabatim Vaad
Hakashruth of Greater Miami,
the claim i* not true. Individual
rabbi* have in this regard pledg-
ed to recommend only Vaad-su-
pervised establishment*.
The United Vaad has above all
created unity and harmony in the
community in the field of Kash-
ruth. As chairman of the Law Com-
mission, I have been working on
plans to facilitate the keeping of
the laws of Kashruth for the house-
wife, as well as for hotel and res-
taurant establishments. One of the
plans includes frozen meat pack-
ages. In accordance with the cus-
tom of the Chief Rabbi of Israel,
deep freeze Kosher meats may be
Page) 5 A
kept for indefinite periods with-
out previous washing and should
greatly increase the number of peo-
ple using Kosher products.
As a whole, the creation of the
United Vaad should raise the num-
ber of Kashruth-observant homes.
And the entire community will
benefit from the non-profit ser-
vices of this new organization.
RABBI TIBOR STERN
Miami Beach

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home or car, emergencies, future security. v
Save where saving it
Profitable? Savings accounts earn M the
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Safe! Each savings account is insured op o>
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IT'S tIMI TO SAVt-
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"DEDICATED TO THRIFT"!
Lax Aids Formation
Of New T Branch
Irving Lax has been named chair-
man of the temporary organization-
al committee of the new Southwest
YMHA Branch of GMJCC, presi-
dent Mrs. Milton Sirkin announced
this week.
Lax will lead in the organization
of this community into a "Y" activ-
ity center for the family.
Located at tho Wonderland
School, 1401 SW 67th ave., tho
new "Y" initiated its activities
program Oct. 1, with the forma-
tion of four evening youth
groups. Development of youth,
adult and senior adult program
is expected to take place rapidly
under tho professional guidance
of Harry L. Shamis, branch su-
pervisor.
Lax was chairman of the relig-
ious board of education of the Flag-
ler-Granada Jewish Community
Center in 1952 and became Flagler
president one year later. He was
also a member of the Center board.
He has been a member of the
GMJCC board of directors since
1953 and has been a leader of its
personnel committee. He is a past
member of the board of governors
of the Greater Miami Jewish Feder-
ation and served as chairman of
Combined Jewish Appeal in the
Flagler-Granada area in 1954.
Lax is a member of Federation's
community planning committee
and a charter member of the Past
Presidents Club of the Jewish Wel-
fare Board.
The father of four children. Lax
is owner of a jewelry business lo-
cated here. Shortly after his dis-
charge from the Navy after three
years of service as a petty officer,
he and his wife, Ida, moved to
Miami, where they have lived since
1946.
SAVOY HOTEL
"Open Year Around"
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W. L FOSSETT, Proprietor
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PHONES:) Nl 6-5923

:H ,
> 4.



Page 6 A
+Je*isHhrk#ar
W.

Federation's Executive Director
Joins Leaders in Tour of Israel
How is the present plant expan-
sion of Mt. Sinai Hospital to be
financed? How is the hospital's
annual deficit to be defrayed in
the' years ahead, and who did
away with the "Jubilee of Stars0"
Should the vocational depart-
ment of Jewish Family Sen-ice re-
main under JFS jurisdiction, or
.hould it become a separate
agency? Under what circum-
stances did JFS child care and
adoption work come into this or-
ganization's programs?
What is to be done about the in-
ordinate number of applications
for entry into the Jewish Home
fcr the Aged u compared with its
facilities, and what will happen
new that the Home has closed
down on admissions?
These and many other ques-
tions relating to such services,
i-s well as to the Bureau of Jew-
ish Education and the Greater
Miami Jewish Community Cen-
ter, not to mention problems
concerned with settling new
Americans in the area, all fall
tor solution upon the shoulders
cf the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation the Jewish com-
munity's overall planning and
fund-raising arm.
Miami's lay leaders assume a
punciple role in dealing with
these budgelory and coordination
questions, and in carrying out
Fderation's extremely complex
rganisation. This runs the gamut
from the president and annual
i mbined Jewish Appeal cam-
paign chairman down to individ-
ual members of Federation sub-
C< mniitieo set up to "research"
highly specialized aspects of par-
ticularly knotty headaches.
But Federation personnel a No
means trained and skilled profes-
sionals men and women whose
educational and experiential back-
grounds suit them to the exacting
work of conducting a community
planning and fund-raising agency,
ard of coordinating their know-
how with the invaluable abilities
DR. BIHJADIIN KOSfNBlKG
. brood perception
and leadership that well known
civic and philanthropic person-
alities in the area bring to the or-
ganization's tasks
Dr. Benjamin B. Rosenberg is
chief of Miami's professional
corps. As executive director of
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion, it is his task to coordinate
the skills of lay and profession-
al leaders for the sake of the
area's annual "maximum ef-
fort" in behalf of some 60 local
and national organizations par-
ish Appeal, as well as in the
programs of overseas organiza-
tions and the State of Israel.
"Ben" to his co-workers, he is
known throughout the country as
a first-rate social worker and com-
munity planner. Come Nov. 5, he
will also be known as a world-
traveler. For Dr. Rosenberg is
one of two Federation executives
across the U.S. who have been
chosen to serve as advisors to the
Study Mission of 80 of the na-
tion's top business leaders sched-
uled to make a tour of the State
of Israel in mid-October.
Dr. Rosenberg will meet Oct.
15 in New York with other mem-
bers of the Study Mi-sion. as well
as with fellow executive director
Isidore Sobeloff. of Detroit's Jew-
ish Welfare Federation, for indoc-
trination and briefing, prior to
hopping off for Furope and Is-
rael, where an eight-day tour is
planned.
During the tour, he will gather
first hand information to he used
in Miami's upcoming 1958 Com-
bined Jewish Appeal, a major
share of whose annual goal goes
to the State of Israel.
Dr. Rosenberg has been Mi-
ami Federation's executive di-
rector since 1953. Soft-spoken
and reticent about personal
publicity, in this case he only
recognizes the responsibility de-
volving upon him through
UJA's choice; indirectly he does
not see the choice as a UJA
tribute to him personally. Of
uppermost importance, he feels,
is the orientation to be received
by American Jewry's touring
community leaders, and of the
significant role this orienta-
tion will play during the 1958
campaign.
For six years director of field
service for the Council of Jewish
Federations and Welfare Funds
prior to his arrival here the
joint organization of Federations
throughout the U.S. and Canada
Dr. Rosenberg is equally at home
in scholarly matters as he is wise
in the ways of American Jewish
life. He is a one-time member of
the faculty of Johns Hopkins Uni-
versity and has engaged in re-
search work with the Maryland
Itinerary Set for Overseas
Study Mission by Miamians
The United Jewish Appeal has selected two big city welfare execu-
lundVrtei'ty^M.10 b" ^ "*" ^ rehab,ll,a,lon P*rams
Dr. Benjamin B. Rosenberg, executive director of the Greater Mi-
cm. Jewish Federation, and Isidore SobeloH. executive director of the
Jewish Welfare Federation of De-
troit, have been invited to serve as
advisors to the Study Mission of 80
U.S. business leaders who will
make a study tour of the country
and confer with Israel government
oincials.
Greater Miami representatives
of the Study Mission are Mr. and
Mrs. Carl Weinkle, Dr. and Mrs.
Morris Goodman, and Mr. and
Mis. A. J. Harris.
1 he United Jewish Appeal Study
Mission will first meet in New York
City Oct. 15 for indoctrination and
briefing regarding their trip to Is-
rael.
On Oct. 20 and 21. after the holi
day recess, the mission will fly to
Paris for a series of meetings with
country directors of Uie Joint Dis-
tribution Committee. These rep-
resentatives will bring a first hand
report of Jewish communty needs,
especially those in central Europe
and in the Iron Curtain countries.
Of prime interest will be discu-
ClMiiani on the problems of caring
ior the continued flow of migrants
from tension areas and oppressed
lands. Advance reports indicate
that nearly half of the Jewish pop-
ulation of Egypt has been driven
irom the country- and that the
greatest number of these refugees
seek entry into Israel and other
free lands.
housing facilities, schoU and re-
habilitation centers.
During their stay, the Miamians,
along with other members of the
Study Mission, will be the special
guests of Prime Minister David Ben
Gurion and will be invited to at-
tend sessions of the Kneseth.
"It is a tribute to our community
and a distinct honor that our execu-
tive director has been invited as
la** of the United Jewish Appeal
to \isit Israel." said Aaron M.
Kanner. president of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation.
Mission members have been in-
formed that more than 25,000
Jews came to Israel, Europe and
the United States with UJA aid
during the past year.
On Oct. 23. the Federation direc-
tor will continue on to Israel for
an eight day stay and inspection
tour. He will join other members
of the Miami delegation establish-
ing their headquarters at the Dan
hotel in Tel Aviv.
Weinkle is a former president of
Federation, a CJA campaign chair-
man, and last year was chairman of
the Harry S. Truman dinner, as
well as vice chairman of the Pace
Setters group Mrs. Weinkle is
active in the CJA Women's Divis-
ion.
Dr. Goodman was recently
named campaign chairman for
the 1958 Combined Jewish Ap-
peal and Harris is a member of
the Federation board of gover-
nors, executive committee and
led the CJA drive in the Coral
Gables area last year.
In Israel, the Miami delegation
will confer with representatives of
the Jewish Agency and wil lstudy
the achievements of agencies sup-
ported by United Jewish Appeal
funds. The group will tour Israel
Levi Plumbing
Company
"fsfeMisbed 1924"
2141 S.W. 3rd St. Cell ft nil.
To Serve You is
Our Pleasure
Ed. J. Yischi
Real Estate in All
Hs Branches
124*4 M.L 7th AVENUI
Pheoe t>i a^,,!
R. H. Shaddick
REAIT0R
A"S rWftTY MANAGIMfNT
(HUM AVENOt
Sheddich teiMkei
COtAl 6AIIK
* Hlgkl... | 25,,
Youth Commission of the Rocke-
feller Foundation.
His Doctor of Philosophy de-
gree is from Johns Hopkins,
which he earned in 1935. His
Masters and Bachelors degrees
are from Ohio State University.
He holds membership in Phi Beta
Kappa, highest scholastic honor-
ary in the nation.
When he has the chance. Dr.
Rosenberg will speak as intel-
ligently and with as much infor-
mation at hit fingertip* about
the art novels of Czech writer
Frani Kafka as he did about
"The Role of the Synagogue in
Community Organiiation and
Planning." tho title of a paper
he presented before the nation-
al conference of Jewish Com-
munal Service at St. Louis in
May of last year.
rH,|
to Israel and Wib
w"'h'ld the n ,S
'res burning CJ3
T7'7nm ^"
'' (''I-David Cant: M
of ""' Israel iwl?*^
> -oe ,KJ, S
Jeep into the intend
inspection tourT^'1
tions. ^'
' Or Rownu,,
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vter.n of lua.1', ,^
Liberation fa, *l
m,litry side *,,, Zl
""ill. F"F*w3J
daily tackles mor. d^3
s.onments then ^
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Ml


I, October 11. 1957
*-Jewisl)ftcridlian
if Resumes Aid to
)lish Jews Following
\pse of Eight Years
Paqe 7 A
inued from Pag* 1 A
need not boing mot. It
us that immodiato social
Ct in areas of housing.
rent and child caro
provided. Wo aro will-
Indertake such a program.
fails are now being work-
?hile in New York, Edward
ititate Raps
rant Policy
linued from Pago 1A
I without winning over the
Id."
urvey charges the Admin-
with failure to holt the
League's anti-Israel boy-
ppite boycott throats to
in firms, and with having
d to "Saudi Arabian in-
on the right to bar Jews
ing with American arm-
is" sent to Saudi Arabia.
Id the U.S. at any time reg-
pnal protests with Arab
(against threats of a sec-
pd against Israel, says the
pdding that "this lack of
! has only encouraged the
I believe that no price was
I to demand from the Uni-
tokter is Hostess
M Florida region, Wo-
nerican ORT, met Tuesday
[at the home of Mrs. Max
1232 Castile ave., Coral
M. M. Warburg, chairman of the
Joint Distribution Committee and
honorary chairman of the United
Jewish Appeal, hailed the "rees-
tablishment, after an eight-year
lapse, of the traditional lifeline of
aid from the American Jewish com-
munity to needy Jews in Poland."
Mr. Warburg reported that be-
tween V-E Day, 1945 and Dec. 31,
1949, when JDC was asked to sus-
pend its operations in Poland,
the overseas welfare agency
spent some $20,000,000 on behalf
of Poland's needy Jewish popula-
tion. He noted that when JDC
was forced to close its offices at
* the end of 1949 "it was the first
time in 35 years that there was
no JDC office in Poland.
Mr. Warburg noted that there are
an estimated 40,000-50,0000 Jews
living in Poland today, including
the 9,000-10,000 repatriates. He in-
dicated that for a number of
months JDC had been seeking a
means of aiding Jews in Poland.
"We are therefore extremely happy
that new circumstances and events
have now made it possible for the
Joint Distribution Committee to re-
sume its humanitarian efforts on
behalf of Polish Jewry. We are
doing so, I might add, with the full
knowledge and agreement of the
United States Government.
"JDC has embarked on this pro-
gram with the complete assurance
of the Polish authorities that we
will be able to supervise the entire
operation in the fullest detail, and
that we will be able to carry out our
mission of mercy without interfer-
ence. In this new effort we know
that we can count upon the enthus-
iastic support of the American Jew-
ish community now again, as in
the past."
THE WEEK... US I SEE IT
Continued from Pago 4 A
i axis has had no positive effect on unification, Adenauer today
1 ready to pull out all stops. The industrial and financial recov-
has wrought for Germany is a wizard's phenomenon; next plan
^ program is a political resurgence to be followed by a military
rmany's own terms.
pc West has been unable to give her this. The East, playing
P'th satellites in the sky and a kind of military ascendancy we
T\er known, may very well succeed especially since both
|ny and the East have expediency in common.
fobbins Roofing & Sheet Metal Co.
Responsible teefers" ESTABLISHED 1919 Estimates Free
f'NG and ROOFING SUPPLIES RETAIL CONTRACTING REPAIRING
A. H. BECKER, Manager
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paby Die-Dee Diaper Service
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P N.W. 10th AVENUE
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Saudi Tells UN to Put End
To Statehood for Israelis
3
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Cher-
cowsky, of Miami Beach,
leave by plane for Israel,
where they will participate in
development of new Israeli
community sponsored by
Jewish Daily Forward, inter-
nationally renowned Yiddish
newspaper published in New
York.
Continued from Page 1 A
use of the Gulf of Aqaba, and
concluded its statement to the
Assembly by declaring flatly:
'To the Jews as a nation wo
grant nothing."
The first policy speech in this
year's Assembly by any of the Arab
governments, the address came as
a great shock to many delegations
here. The speech was delivered by'
Ahmad Shukairy, Saudi Arabia's
Minister of State for United Na-
tions Affairs.
On the issue of "the Palestine
problem," Mr. Shukairy asked the
82-member body to "strike at, not
around the bush." Mr. Shukairy j
said there is only one answer to j
the question as to what is wrong
in the whole situation. That an-!
swer, he went on, is "Israel is in
the wrong."
The only thing the United Na-
tions must do is to "reverse" ev-
erything it has done in the past
years in connection with Israel,
he said. "Zionism," Mr. Shukairy
continued, "is an aggressive
movement. It is destructive for
it destroys the loyalty of Jewish
citizens to their homelands. It
is expansionist for it engineers
to establish 'Or*tr Israel' be-
tween the Nile and Euphrates."
A spokesman for the Israel dele-
gation said, in comment on Mr.
Shukairy's address: "The Assembly
witnessed the shocking perform-
ance of a delegate of a member
state addressing the Assembly and
asking formally for the liquidation
of another sovereign member of
the United Nations."
. .1
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Fascell Opens District Office During Fall Adjournment
i *
For the third consecutive year,
Rep. Dante Fascell is opening a
Congressional District Office in Mi-
ami during the fall adjournment
period.
The office, located in room 340
Federal bldg., 300 NE 1st ave.,
will be opened Tuesday and will
close Friday, Dec. 13,. with office
hours from 9 to 5.
Fascell's administrative assistant,
John R. Buckley, of Miami Springs,
and secretary, Miss Jeane Mahaf-
fey, of Coral Gables, will staff the
office. Any individual with a prob-
lem of a Federal nature is invited
to visit the office and discuss it
with Fascell or his staff.
Meeting Due Saturday
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Gluckstadt will
be hosts with Mr. and Mrs. Max
Gutmann at a meeting Saturday
evening of Hapoel Hamizrachi in
Beth Israel Congregation, Rabbi
M. Horovitz, president, announced
this week.
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**
4
> '}


Page 8 A
*JeistncrkMa*
-Ili^OcW*]
Mt. Sinai Research,
Healing Push Hospital
To Among Top in U.S.
"The new Mt. Sinai Hospital
will be the affirmation of our
determination that our people
will share the rewards of medical
science's constant battle for a
better healthier and longer life."
executive director Samuel Gert-
ner declared Wednesday.
The new Mt. Sinai, currently
. inu up on Collins Island, adja-
tent to the hospital's present site,
i.- expected to realize the modern
concept that the hospital is not
cnly a haven for the ill but also
the nerve center of broader re-
sponsibilities in safeguarding the
;irea's health through Mt. Sinai's
tHree-fold objective of patient
care, teaching and research.
Gertner said that "by provid-
ing the bait of facilities and
equipment for our distinguish-
ed staff of physicians, surgeons
and technicians, we shall be giv-
ing tham the weapons they
must have in their battle
<-gainst disease and death."
Modern patient care reaches
cut beyond the bedside. It de-
mands the training of tomorrow's
II aJao demands research into the
I umi and cure of diseases en-
( untered at the bedside: it
COMING TO NEW YORK?
Stay oi rtiii modern 25-
tory hotel. All rooms
ouliide eipomre large,
beautifully furnished
rooau wit* kitch-
enette, erlvote
beta, fro* $6.50
doily. Two room
Mitel from $11.50
lRMl MONTMIT
umi
aiwufliiuin i
111*.
I"-

k* BEACON
roadway at 75th St., New York
O" ***, Me.O|le Directer
| (H* Ctlst of QootL- ifting i*.
MYortQty
24tm Str**t CM mt $ Ik 4HIM
ManKaHan's largest and most con-
veniently located hotel. 2500 outside
rooms, al with bath and free radio,
television in many. Direct tunnel con-
nection to Pennsylvania Station. All
transportation feciKtiei at door. Throe
air-conditioned restaurants
LAM* fOJT CORNf a COMtt HOUSt
60LDEN THREAD CAFE
Singles I Doubles I Suites
from $7 |from$,] | from $23
JOSEPH MASSASLIA. J_ frwldeel
CHARiES W. COIE. Sis.Mi
I-Other MASSASLIA HOTELS"
SANTA MONICA. CAt Hotel Mlremar
SAN JOSE. CALIF. Hotel Saiete Cleire
ION6 IEACH. CALIF. Hotel Wilton
GALLUP. N.M. Hotel Rancho
ALIUOUERQUE, Hotel Fr.iciicn
DENVER. COLO. Hotel Perk Laaa
WASHINGTON, DC. Hotel Heleigb
HARTFORD. CONN. Hotel load
PITTSIURGH, PA. Hotel Sherwye
CINCINNATI. O. Hotel Sletoo
NEW YORK CITY Hotel New Yorker
HONOLULU Hotel Weiklkl lilimore
CmicaOO uiowisi Mtr>outlfts
sochun^ o*ici Me I. waiion os ;->m
eosroM omct e> acmsTON u. mu zeeae
immm World-tomed hotels "
Teletype serviceFamily Floje
demands increasingly complex
equipment.
These are some of the broader
concepts of medical and health
responsibilties that are an integ-
ral part of the dream of the new
'Mt Sinai Hospital a magnifi-
cent, modern medical facility
ministering-to the ill and be-
yond that serving the total
health needs of the community.
According to Gertner. "thi* i<
the new Mt. Sinai Hospital that
is now no longer a dream, but is
in fact becoming a reality as
the walls of the new building go
higher and higher.
Out-Patient Department
Dedicated to the premise of
prevention, as well as cure of
human suffering. Mt. Sinai's out-
patient department conducts 22
clinics, serving all who need med-
ical attention, regardless of faith,
race or ability to pay.
The primary consideration is
the care and welfare of the pa-
tient, and each clinic is under
tho supervision of skilled phy-
sicians. In addition, the clinics
serve as fertile training ground
for internes and residents.
Nearly 10.000 patients were
eared for in the out-patient de-
partment during the past year. A
mere listing of some of the clinks
indicates the wide range of serv-
ing available. Included are med-
ical, surgical, chest, dermatology,
gynecology, hematology. pediatnc
pre-natal and "well-baby" clinics.
Hearing Rehabilitation
In its comparatively brief his-
lory, Mt. Sinai has been responsi-
ble for introducing a number of
progressive innovations in the
field of medical services. Among
the most significant is the estab-
lishment, earlier this year, of the
fir>t hearing rehabilitation center
in South Florida.
Although every inch of space
in the present building is at a
premium, the center was estab-
lished in answer to an urgent
community need.
Staffed by members of Mt. Si-
nai > <>t<.laryngology department,
the center holds forth new hope
for Miami's deaf and hard of hear-
ing by providing a multitude of
services required for the proper
examination and medical atten-
tion of persons with hearing im-
pairment.
High Health Standards
Man's battle against disease and
death is a battle that never ceases.
At Mt. Sinai, in a world seemingly
apart from the familiar scene
known to patients and viators,
highly skilled scientists are for-
ever waging this battle on the
frontiers of the unknown.
Mt. Sinai's research stiff and
laboratories are working on
protects which include pathot-
1956
10.453 PATIENT ADMISSIONS
1950
6570 PATIEKT
ADMISSIONS
1947
1.941 PATICMT
ADMISSIONS
Miami takes pride in growth and develop-
ment of Mt. Sinai Hospital since its begin-
ning in 1946. Few institutions can excel record
established by Mt. Sinai for high calibre of
medical services, achieved despite handi-
caps of inadeguate physical facilities. Using
present building to utmost capacity, Mt. Sinai
has constantly met challenge of conns*'
ever-increaema needs ms ill,....-.-..
above. IN
1947 was 1.5 95,0. first yWjT
ever-mcreasing needs, as Ulustrated a
above. Number of bed patient, Slfl
1.941. Inl950.arstvJr^
building, number was 6.570. By 1?
full calendar year for which figure*,3
able, number had grown to 10.453.
Helping to fill community's drastic shortage
of nurses, Mt. Sinai Hospital's School of
Practical Nursing is only one in state ac-
credited by National Assn. for Practical Nurse
Education, Florida State Board of NunthJ
istration and Nursing Education and Venn
Administration. School is an important |
ject to hospital's Women's Auxiliary.
Medical authorities agree that teaching hos-
pitals hospitals where teaching and train-
ing of physicians and nurses in an important
function also offer best patient care. Teach-
ing hospitals like Mt Sinai contribute to
knowledge and treatment of -
to improve diagnosis, and provide more i
better physicians to serve community- H
Sinai also maintains schools for labaoJ|
and X-ray technicians.
ogy of heart disease, cardio-
pulmonary function, blood co-
agulation, cardiovascular path-
ology and others.
Answers discovered in the hos-
pital's research laboratories today-
may save human lives tomorrow.
Thus, through research. Mt. Si-
nai continues to broaden its hori-
zons of service to Greater Miami
and to mankind.
KAMn mmnm
from
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TO ALL
DANTE B. FASCELL
OUR CONGRESSMAN
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October 11; 1957
+Jewt9t>nark*ag?
Page 9 A
'otes front the tCaLLi s pulpit
ie following is another in a icrics of articles prepared by spiritual
Vdtn here for The Jewish Flondian "Rabbinical Corner" in cooper-
ton with the Greater Miami Rabbinical Assn. Rabbi Abraham
Irson, of Tifereth Israel Xorthside Center, is coordinator of this
\sn. program.
ikkoth Symbols Teach Us
i
le Advantages of Unity
By
51 YAAKOV ROSENBERG
lath David Synagogue
pleasant our lot! How
lul our heritage! The more
lelves into Judaism, the
the understanding of our
[ This understanding then
a profound love and sin-
jpreciation for the wisdom,
mis, and the uniqueness of
vish way of life.
bave just completed a ten-
pni.'l from Rosh Hashona
Vom Kippur. These Ya-
oraimDays of Awewere
in solemnity, in introspec-
self-analysis, in a cora-
^thereal contemplation. For
all of us became "luft
(en," living only in the
Dl the rarified atmosphere
itual mountain tops.
the same Torah, responsi-
i the Commandments to live
1DLUIGH7ING TIME
Tiihri 5:28 pjm.
*
icibbctth *^<
on these "mountain tops," within
five days after Yom Kippur, says
to you and me, as it were, "come
back to earth; come out of the
clouds" and behold the beauty
and enjoy the blessings of God to
be found in the earth, in the val-
leys, in the yield of the ground
"You shall take for yourself
... the fruit of goodly trees (the
esrog) branches of palm trees
(lulav) and boughs of thick trees
(myrtle branches hadasim) and
willows of the brook (arovos and
ye shall rejoice before the Lord
your God ." This is the com-
mandment for the 15th day of
Tishri, the beginning of the Feast
of Tabernacles, the holiday of
Sukkoth. Within this specific and
simple mitzvah lies, I feel, a great
message for you and me in this
age.
What are we to do with these
four species? We bind the myrtle
and the willow branches to the
lulav and, holding them together
with the esrog, we are to pro-
nounce a blessing a brochoh
over these united four species
each day of Sukkoth. If any single
one of these four species should
be missing, then you may not re-
cite the brochoh. It applies only
to the united four species.
Jewish communities all over
America benefit from this through
Jewish Community Councils.
May God grant that we, the
Jews of Greater Miami, may also
come to realize the blessings to
be found in united action, through

a united body representing all
Jewish organization, all shades of
opiniona true "unity within- di-
versity." Then we too shall be-
come worthy of a blessing to God,
to ourselves, to America, to world
Jewry, and all mankind.
RABBI YAAKOV ROSlNBiRG
. unity in diversity
Now, these species are not of
equal quality, nor are they indi-
vidually of equal importance. The
esrog is a "mechayeh." What an
aroma, what a delicious taste!
The lulavonly a delicious taste
from the dates. The myrtle leaves
the hadasimwhat a fragrant
aroma, but no taste however. The
willow branches the arovos
"nebech" neither taste nor aroma.
None of these is worthy of the
brochoh when it stands alone.
United, bound together, however,
they become a source for bless-
ing.
This is the great strneglh to be
found in the factor of unity, of
united action. Please note
strength in unitynot necessarily
in uniformity. "Unity within di-
versity," this is the source of
blessing. "Federation" knows this.
"United Fund" realizes this, and
crvices
in x^lreater <*SVli

id mi
fhe first two days of Sukkoth were being marked Thursday and Friday in synagogues throughout
ater Miami area. In addition to the Sukkah or booth from which is drawn the English name,
the Tabernacles symbols of the holiday include the esrog and lulav. (See "Notes from the
| Pulpit" above). Final days of Sukkoth, known as Shmini Atzereth and occasion for Simchat
pr conclusion and beginning of the Scroll of Law, are Thursday and Friday, Oct. 17 and 18.
>ATH ISRAEL. 780) Carlyle I ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
thodox. Rabbi Isaac Evtr.
i. Saturday 9 u.iu.,
lb: Minvha at .".:30 p.m.

IE EMES. 2535 SW 19th
(ntor Morris Zimmerman.

DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd ava.
ttiva. Rabbi Yaakov Rosen-
ntor William W. Upton.
r< and 8:16 p.m. Sermon:
i anil Optimism." Saturday
Klrby siiv.r.

EL. 500 SW 17th ava. Or-
Rabbi Shmaryahu T. Swlr-
Batarday I It a m
l n Abundant Harvest."
a
EMETH. 12250 N.W. 2nd
aservativo. Rabbi David W.
Cantor Hyman Fein.
o
ISRAEL. 4000 Prairio ava.
Rabbi H. Louis Rott-
51st pi. Conservative. Rabbi Mur
ray A. Alstet.
Friday ixti p.m. Saturday I a m.
Junior congregation aervtcefl 11 a.m.
e
FT. LAUDERDALE EMANU-EL,
1101 S. Andrews ava.. Ft. Lauder-
iale. Reform. Rabbi Marius Ran-
son.
a a a
HEBREW ACADEMY. 918 6th
It. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander
Brew.

HIALEAH-MIAMI SPRINGS. 951
Flamingo way. Conservative. Rab-
bi Leo Holm.
Friday (:ll p.m. Sermon: "Rejoice
a.id be Thankful.'" one* Shahhat
hosts. Mr and Mr*. .Manny Kane. Sat-
in-day !' a.in. Slinehat Torah wodnea-
(lay, Oct. Ill, at p.m. Thursday !1 a.m.
Vlsknr 10:30 a.m. Sermon"! "Why via-
tor on a Joyoua Festival?" Friday !'
a.m.
a a o
HOMESTEAD CENTER. 113 NE
Hi St., Homestead. Conservative.
r*~ri* Gerti officiate*.
S K
p.m. Saturday 8:10 a.m.
JACOB. 301-311 Washing-
Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor
Cantor Maurice Mamches.
t"> p.m. Saturday ItM a.in
a
HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE BETH
EL. 1645 Polk St., Hollywood. Re-
form. Rabbi Minard Klein.

HOLLYWOOD BETH SHOLEM.
RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ,72S Monro* Hollywood. Con-
thodox. Rabbi Arie Becker, "rvetive. R'bbi Samuel Lerer.
11 van a.m. Sermon: '.' I
. hi' mnphue." Bible class
'"Ms: Mr. and Mrs Joseph
THLAH. 935 Euclid ave.
x. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackov-
HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI.
2030 Polk St., Hollywood. Conserv-
ative. Rabbi David Shapiro. Cantor
Yehudah Hailbraun.
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3198 SW
24th ter. Conservative. Rabbi Mor-
U. WAY JEWISH CENTER, ton Malavsky.
*tive.
a a
HEIGHTS JEWISH CEN-
18160 NW 2nd ave. Con-
re.
111 One* Skabbat follow*.
i Mitchell, Mm. Jutes
Mra Leon Roaanbltun.
.* *
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid
ave. Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehr-
field. Cantor Abraham Self.
r, ui.-i> | p.m. Saturdaj
Bermoi "; Oant
the Torah."

MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGA-
Rabbi Simon April. Cantor Berele
Kelemer.
Sal in day 8:30 a.m.
a
MONTICELLO PARK. 164th St.
and NE 11th eve. Conservative.
Rabbi Isaac Lerer. Cantor Jacob
Goldfarb.
Friday 5:10 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m.
Sriinon: "Will Our Age Become the
.\n>- of f.* .Magog'."'

NORTH DADE CENTER. 13630
W. Dixie hwy. Conservative. Rabbi
Henry Okolica. Cantor Maurice
Neu.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m.
e e e
NORTH SHORE CENTER. 620
75th st. Conservative. Rabbi Mayer
Abramowiti. Cantor Edward Klein.
Friday l:U p.m. Saturday s:t:> am.
Barmosw "Weeklj Portion." Bar .Mitx-
vah: Mark, son of Jlr. and Mrs. Al-
bert c.ianoff.
a e
SEPHAROIC JEWISH CENTER.
715 Washington ave.
a
SOUTH DADE JEWISH CEN
TER. Reform. Rabbi Herbert M.
Baumgard.
Two aervicea Friday at 7 and 8:15
p.m. In mark Sukkoth in SIS lierrMi
hid*;., I'nlverslty of Miami campus.
Siriniui: "The MeaaatM "f th- Ih-hr*.w
Propheta" at the early aervloe; "The
People Who Live in Booths" at the
late serviic.
m
SOUTHWEST JEWISH C3NTER.
6438 SW 8th st. Conservative. Rab-
bi Abraham Levitan.

TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144
Chase ave. Liberal. Rabbi Lean
Kronish.
i i.i.i : | p.m Bei mon: "The Age j
,\ erj i- N"t Vi't i Ivor." Batur-
13 a.m.
> e
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701
Washington ave. Conservative.
Rabbi Irving Lehr man. Cantor Is-
rael Reich.
a e
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 19th
st. Reform. Rabbi Joseph Narot.
Christmas Eyes Reelection Bout
campaign would be headed by John
Frykman as campaign manager;
Martin Fine and J. Mark Stanley,
Mayor Randy Christmas has an-
nounced that he would be a candi-
date for reelection in the Miami
City November election.
Speaking before some 250 friends
at a breakfast at the McAllister ho-
tel, Mayor Christmas gave a strong
answer to the question of his can-
didacy and the conduct of his cam-
paign.
"Yes, I shall be a candidate for
reelection," he said, "and I will
wage a vigorous, determined and
all-out battle to win that reelec-
tion."
At the breakfast, which was
an organizational breakfast prior
to an official kickoff, Christmas
said, "I intend to run on my rec-
ord as mayor and as a city com-
missioner. The last two years
have been good years for the City
of Miami and I have nothing but
pride for my modest role in
them."
Christmas also added, "In the
two years to come, I pledge to you
my assembled friends, and to
everyone in the City of Miami
continued economy, continued effi-
ciency, continued service to the
people of Miami.
The Miami mayor also announced
that the organizational end of his
Jr., will serve as co-chairmen of
the finance committee; Mrs. Arthur
Camfield as chairman of the Wom-
en's Division; Mrs. Henry Balaban
as chairman of "Christmas parties;"
.Charles Shaw as publicity and ad-
vertising director; Estelle Qufsfe'r
as office manager; and Celia Adams
as campaign hostess
Local Aviation Industry
Saluted in Observance
South Florida officially honors
the aviation industry through Oct.
12, proclaimed by the Dade County
Commission and Greater Miami
municipalities as "Aviation Week."
Kenneth E. Benson, president of
the Greater Miami Aviation assh.,
stated Wednesday that "Aviation
is Dade county's largest industry
with a payroll in excess of S200
million" and that "Miami Interna-
tional Airport, the gateway to the
Caribbean and South America, is
today the second largest and busi-
est airport in the world."
"We must give cognizance to
these important facts and realize
that the economy of populous
South Florida is dependent upon
this great mushrooming industry,"
he said.
TEMPLE JUDEA, 320 Palermo
ave. Liberal. Rabbi Morris Skop.
Cantor Herman Gottlieb.
Friday R.-13 p.m. Hermea: "How to
Enjoy the Beauties of IJfe." Sal ir-
day ::!.> a.m. liar .Mitzvah: Stephen
sun or In. and Mis. Alfred Aunustin.-
Thursday, Oct. 17. I" a.m. Slirnnu .\i
eretfa services. vision- memorial tol-
iiws. Thursday T::t0 p.m., Minn-hat
Torah party.

TEMPLE NER TAMID. To be
erected at 80th st. and Tatum water-
way.
TEMPLE SINAI of North Miami.
131st st. and N.E. 6th ave. Re-
form. Rabbi Ben no M. Wallach.

TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th
it. Conservative. Rabbi Alfred
Waxman.
Friday il p.m. Sal 111.lay II a.m. Car
Mitzvah: Marvin, son ,,f Sir. and Mrs.
l*aul Shapiro.
a e e
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N.
Miami ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Abraham Herson. Cantor Albert
Giants.
Friday H.M p.m. Sermon: "The
CuldinK rillar of Light." Installation
of New Vlvalel officers. Onea b'nabbal
boat a: Mr. and .Mrs. Moray Bnaenberg
Saturday 9 a.m. Sermon: "CoiiiuIhk
tun- IHewlna--."
TORAH TEMPLE. 1254 West
ave. American Judaism. Rabbi
Abraham Cassel.
a e e
ZAMORA JEWISH CENTER. 44
Zamora ave. Conservative. Rabbl
B. Leon Hurwitz. Cantor Rudolph
Brill. ,
Friday 6:45 p.m. Saturday Si.in ,.m.
liar Mitzvah I Mnald Robert,
Mis. lima Tesclui Bermon by rVtbbJ
rlurwlts.
AMERICAN ISRAELI
RELIGIOUS STORE
1357 WASHINGTON AVE.
MIAMI BEACH JE 1-7^22
A BIG SELECTION OF BAR
MITZVA OUTFITS and
8YNAGOGUE SUPPLIES
Rabbi Dr. Tibor H. Stern
311 Washington Ave., M. B.
Phonos: JE ft-2205 JE 1-1W9
LER-GRANADA. 50 NW TION. 1101 SW 12th ave. Orthodox. Cantor Jacob Bernstein.
SI
V


Page 10 A
n -
* Jewish ncrkUan
llllMlV MfVWJV-
Nathanael West's Disquieting View of an Unsavory %
THB COMPLETE WORKS OF NATHANAEL WEST.
Introduction by Aim Ross. 421 pp. New York: Farrar,
Straus Cudahy. $5.00
NATHANAEL WEST was born Nathan Weinstein in
1903. His output is slender; with the exception of
his Hollywood writings, all of West's major work is repre-
sented in this volume.
Like F. Scott Fitzgerald, more than Hemingway or
Dos Passos. or Dreiser. West's work typifies the age that
generated it the '30's. depression, near-doom and. most
f all, a hopelessness and despair b) be found perhaps no-
"wheYe "Ftsr in responsibflTconTemporary literature.
X ATI! 1 V Z1PMX
A cynical observer would discover much message in
West for our own time. Obsessed by the emptiness of
Christian myth as a substitute for positive reaction against
the worthle.-sness of life. West satirized salvation in the
form of Saint Puce, a flea who lived in the armpit of
Jesus. Such impulsive sacrilegious paternts, so expressive-
ly written in The Dream Life of Balso Snell," rises to
more cogent parallels in Wests latest novel, "Miss Lonely-
heart.-" (1939). writen one year before his death in an
automobile accident.
Here, a degenerate journalist, author of a sob-sister's
column, symbolizes the essential delusion in West's eyes
of Christian reason brought to the chaos of 20th century
Once Upon a Time, He Could Fight Back
BRUSHING WITH ANTI-SEMITISM is an experience few
* Jews have been able to escape. But if my clashes with
hate mongers are to be taken as criteria the malady is not
as widespread as it appears to be or really is.
1 had three personal brushes with anti-Semites over
the past fifty years, discounting of course the occasional
abuse 1 took in my teen-age days from Gentile youngster-.
many of whom today are in the forefront of all liberal
cauM'v My initial experience goes back to the first world
war. We were a group of boys and girls on the way home
in a train from a picnic in a park Sunday picnicing, it
seems, was a national tradition those days when we
noticed a group of uniformed men brutally annoying a
bearded Jew who had begun showing signs of collapsing
under the impact of abuse.
Wo begged the soldiers to quit, but the more we re-
monstrated with them, the more their anti-Jewish fury
seemed to rise. Finally, when one of them raised his hand
against the Jew. 1 cautioned him that if he let his fist drop
on the man he would have to fight it out with me. uniform
rr no uniform. Intoxicated by the power that is a uniform
my call for service came on armistice day and I was not
destined to wear a uniformthe soldier shouted a pro-
fanity at me and seized the Jew by the beard amidst a
bedlam of passenger approval and disapproval.
At this point the issue had been joined to a point of
no retreat for me. As the train was speeding toward the
ext station. I pounced on the soldier, pommeling him with
a ferocious abandon that can only be induced by madness
tIAVI SCHWARTZ
or unquenchable wrath. At the next station, the soldiers
poured out on the platform in defeat, in humiliation and, I
would like to believe, in repentance.
My next encounter was with a man in a street car. My
companion at the time was a charming Christian woman,
a school teacher. This was more than twenty years ago.
We had gotten into the car, and as I paid the fare the man,
sensing correctly that I was a Jew, began hurling anti-
Semitic epithets with a vehemence I felt could not go un-
challenged if I was to keep the respect of the Christian
lady. I urged the man to control his tongue, but when
his fury rose into a crescendo of blue vituperation, I could
not resist tackling him even though he was a much young-
er, heavier and more muscular man.
My most recent experience with anti-Semitism was by
remote control. This time the anti-Semite concealed his
identity under a- lul of anonymity through a poison letter
addressed to be to the B'nai B'rith Messenger of Los
Angeles. The inducement for the anti-Semitic outburst
this time was a piece I recently did on Baruch's autobio-
graphy. At my age, nearing sixty, one hesitates laying
hands even on anti-Semites, and the hero of the abusive
letter can rest in safety on that account.
Baruch in his autobiography relates that a good beat-
ing his brother once delivered to a teen-ager who called
him "sheenie" forever silenced the abuse from that source.
The Los Angeles anti-Semite is beyond redemption. Neither
fist nor persuasion can cure him. His place is among the
hopelessly insane.
Enough About Dad--More About Renana
yHE ARRIVAL IN this country of Renana Ben Gurion
to attend the annual Israel Bond conference which
took place last week at the Waldorf is a refreshing bit of
news. The whole world knows about Ben Gurion. The
New York Times recently even told us the kind of break-
fast he eats, it will be refreshing to learn something about
the younger Ben Gurions.
Besides, it will be refreshing because Renana means
refreshing or joyous in Hebrew. The sound of the name
too. is pleasant. Renana is the kind of name that Holly-
wood likes.
Only Hollywood and Israel seem to realize the impor-
tance of names. An aspirant to movie stardom knows that
Oral of all he or she must have the right name. In Israel
HERRERT G. IMJFT
Murderers Approved
A FTER A DISPUTE with the Times film releasing or-
ganization that resulted in minor cuts, the Johnston
office has granted its seal of approval to "08 15," a movie
made in Germany in 1954, based on the novel "The Revolt
of Gunner Asch" and published in this country by Little
Brown & Company.
"08 15" deals with some affairs of 1939 in a German
military camp and ends with the all-too-justified puni-h
ment of a sadistic and corrupt officer. The picture does
not even touch upon the real crimes of the German mil-
Mary, their war atrocities and the cold-blooded slaughter
of millions of civilians in occupied countries, a slaughter
ordered by those who on the screen mete out justice.
The author of the novel is a Nazi, Hans Helmut Kirst
accused by Secretary of Defense Strauss of the Adenauer
cabinet of having been dedicated to the indoctrination of
the German Army. Strauss states that Kirst attempted to
bring treason charges against three officers and sought
to have them condemned to death by the Hitler regime
Kirst does not deny that he has been a leading Nazi But
he feels that he has "sincerely reformed" and defends the
I suppose, everyone has the feeling that he or she is a
star, so they go in for new and better names, and the Israel
Government encourages the practice. Send 15 cents with
your name to the Israel Government and you can call your-
self anything you want to. That's the law in Israel.
The Government of Israel is, of course, not interested
in the changing of names per se. What it wants is that the
people have Hebrew names. Renana Ben Gurion didn't
have to change her name. She was named Renana at her
mJSSl GUrDnS ,h/ee1c,nildren all born in different
countries^ Renana s older sister was born in America
during the first World War. Ben Gurion had been
pel ed rom Palestine by the Turks and he was in the U.S.
trying to organize the Jewish Legion which served in that
St KJlfJT prcparing l0 Jin the Legion in the
fight, he decided to get married, so he would have some-
body to write to. A soldier always likes to get mail He
?n l^ t.nd ^J he left' hls wife "ad h" fE"child
L\TZ pMrS Be" Guri0n presen,ed hi" with a boy.
Amos, and Renana was the third child born to the Ben
Gurions in Jerusalem in 1925.
milirS.a,mernber otJ Kibbutz- Banana had her quota of
%SZ ,i"og a"d during ,he dangerous days of the
underground Hagana fighting Renana was on some vl
m^hd0H ass,gnn,s- Once she overheard an^ner giri
in the Hagana remarking that she had heard that Ben
wa8r,ha,aUs8hh,er ,0 W3S in ,he Hagana- "?S wou
wagT he same^/'Ve" ""* POSt Ac,uall-V *"*
MftreSMOJLUt--
isolation and opportunism Lov,
form of lust, leads to the death J^Vc
when overcome by spirit,,,, identifici,iru,.4
ing, he u brutally murdered by ,?*
to solace. inos* *m J
No lesa is West's commentary on th.,*
ter in "A Cool Million." where ShaltSS
President of the United sl^sS^
in that unsavory light which Wen use,,1
the political development of his era TL ?
much reminiscent of the hollowWiS
lating the recent photographs out of JJ
poke's cynical attitude toward the stuniw
is meant to be taken seriously Thus. h3
Pitkin, seeking to make his way in the ma
Alger before him, succumbs to imprm,
the death struggle between Fascism JJL
Emerging from West is the trivial m**.
Can be Terrible." But in this volume S*
"The Day of the Locust," emerges as wj Jid
satire that is hardly trival that is indJT]
to the'time in which it was written. Onel^
mistake; Nathanael West's message is triniT
it was meant to be.
For a man so bitter as he, the messa*,
all, not rival in excellence or depravity _h
upon which it has commented. In Wests m,i
of the message is a symbol of the triviality 4L
in which we live. Precisely in this ccncini
heights of West's art.
ELiAHfJ SALPETER -
Kosher Meat Pr<
AT THE COST of what is likely.to turn oat b|
** million dollars, Israel is now trying It 1
shambles of whttf is even bj Middle East 1
of the greatest scandals of mismanagement. Ai(
taxpayer will have to pick up the tab.
Several years ago, a group of Israeli and S
businessmen established a new company, by tke|
"Incode," to supply Israel markets with meat
buying the meat in the Argentine, the new i
upon the idea of utilizing the abundant* of i
cheap, though of somewhat leaner and smiileri
Eritrea and Ethiopia, in East Africa, much ch
Israel markets.
First in Jibuti, later in Asmara and Din-I
yards, meat processing, canning and freezing)
set up. There was a somewhat better supply J
lower prices, and Israel achieved an important
position in Ethiopia and Eritrea. However, atal
success, various problems arose, and the ownenat
the Israel Government. Then the trouble? beguM
Reports of difficulties reached the public 1
adically, when some newsmen happened to viatl
or via the grapevine from government and r-^"
The name Incode was mentioned fromtiail
the papers, usually when a new manager w<
which was quite often. As a matter of fidH
standard joke in Israel, that while Russia sent l
generals to Siberia, America to the chairnnidM
board of some big corporation, Israel sent U*"T
ranking officers to Eritrea to manage the lnt|
When, however, it was learned that two oil
plants, the one in Jibuti and the one at Dii
closed down, the rumors began to gain in
a matter of fact, as it was learned later, the I
ministries concerned had been receiving rweri
aging reports about the affairs and doings of l
nothing much was done about it.
Ultimately even government eyes couldI*
any longer, and the Ministry of Finance dispsw
its experts to invesigate this report. "leaked ^
shamed even the wildest rumors of incomp
management for their modesty.
The report disclosed, for example, thataW
set-up in Eritrea, in which $1,500,000 was bwjj
is not one single trained expert in meat can1 1-1
single trained expert in cattle buying. '
cost calculation ever made in the history 01m
was based on cattle prices which bear no w
the prices actually paid.
He May Yet Make a University Presi
cessfully conducted the United Jew h ry' and suc"
number of years, has done it uZ 1^' fS? for *
right of every individual to confront and regret his P"*Went of the Israel Bond Oreaniiaiinn ke*ecu,,ve v,<*
tm>r4 "" ** the Israe^d 1^.2*!*
The screenplay to "08/15." now being released in this
*W
only "making good" on the bond drive.
important for Israel-that he has alsc1 dew-
complete harmony between the bond w
drive and the Jewish Federations ai
WeH**
country, with dubbed in English dU.ogu'e6. w written'^ J^ SLSfi* Wtio wh took
aftnst von Salomon who on June 24, 1922. actively partici- -~ u ? weekend The objective of
pated in one of the most ruthless crimes of modern htsYorv f7. .^H" ,he raost 'ntensive phase at th.
-the assassination of Walter Rathenau. Foreign MiS $75'000000 1 year thrown ?u!Mh.e cmP*'n Jewry stood between
of t>rmajiy. the only Jew ever to serve in a German Cab-
inet of the Weimer Republic. Even today. Von Salomon
cynically takes pride in his heinous crime.
rougnout the country. c,hartJ-wlw
Isra ....."- -nievea There was a time when Dr. iben ^ K
nf "mpaign this year, a communal leader but also a *ho,a",3 for *
2*!*.1*"? "Ports ,0 the th-ree-daVco";:
tion which took place
welcome him to this position w!u^;,n tBe V^S
from t**;
^^S^X^SK^SkilSL^ ,he '- "evr^-^ll'ho'id-e^en.'u.l'y
campaign. It is recognized the, hi^ ^V ,h*.bond U1 <" maximum Jewish financial 1
I recognized there th.VD^Vw'.rtT.s^
try subsides.


October 11. 1957
*Je*ist>ncrHk>n
LEGAL NOTICE
Page ll A
NOTICE UNDER
J. ,F'CTIHOUS NAME LAW
.WOTICE iS HEREBY GIVEN that
LEGAL NOTICE
later Bald Mm,, with the Clark of the cr,.,.''." """ !<>' the Clerk of ti
Irta''1"' "' 1""'*' Cmty, flor' MU "' "'lle County, ho
PHILIP n on .<.-_. NA ,____NOTICE UNDER
Vfv.f. CTITIOU8) NUE LAW
N"i II K is HEREBY GIVEN that
umleralgned, desiring to engage in
businesi under the fictitious name of
Avenue, Miami Beach, Intends i,, reg-
;-<' tiki name with the Clerk of tiic
Flor-
10/4-l.-18^"'UI' B- S'^ERSTEIN
lidney Shindell, of Hart-
Conn., has been ap-
medical director of
I Distribution Committee.
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
>CT.TIOUS NAME LAW
IS HEREBY GIVEN that
trsigned, desiring to engage In
under the fictitious names of
tin Iieonette, D'Arcey's Restau-
n.i Luncheonette, D'Arcey's
ml. I ''Alocss at 130 Alton
ami Beach, Florida Intend to
i.l iiiiihs with the Clerk
relut Court of I i.i.lt- County,
DAVID It. COHEN
- IAN LEY It t'OHEN
tK A MANNHEIMBR
for David A Stanley Cohen
h Rd.. Miami Peach, Fla.
5,11 1
NOTICE UNDER
llCTITIOUS NAME LAW
|ri IS HEREBY GIVEN that
gned, desiring to engage in
ider the fictitious name of
ITI i.\S ntl .'Tlo.N CO. .a MM
....li.cw I nive, Miami ll.aoh.
Intend to regiiter said name
erk of the Circuit Court
Ennui Elm ida.
HIVING BERN
'M'.n Eiu Min.. i I leach, I* iorida
IXM l!i '--'i:\
ira i i in-: Bern
lid Miami Beach, r
1-25. 11 1
C-RCUIT COURT OF THE
1NTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. IN
[OR OADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
I CHANCERY. NO. 206027
AITLI.I. ATP IN (IF
l.Ki i\ \ G. WITHERS to
become a FREE DEALER
ICE OF APPLICATION FOR
>EE DEALERS LICENSE
I.MKS E WITHERS
Idresi L'nknown
st Known Address
N B ::iih Street
Florida
ICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
Idersignol LEONA G. WITH-
Vill "ii the 7th dav of November.
It the hour of 9:16 A.M.. or aa
hereafter as counsel can be
rappl)' to Judge MARSHALL C.
IEART In his Chambers at the
'oiiniy Court House, for a 11-
manage, take charge of and
her property, and to become
l'. .ii. i in .\ an i .^""i"!.
LEONA G. WITHERS
iRP 1! WEKSLER
for Petitioner
In-ni i National Hank I'.ldg.
Florida.
IE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
ID FOR DADE COUNTY. FLOR-
IN PROBATE No. 41651-A
le of
ETTA 8. BROOKS
eas. I
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
11 dltoi h and All l 'eraoiu Hav-
Daman Ii Against Bald
., i... ,. No- 1813-A
n RE: Batata ol
BENJAMIN I(i i.SENSTi I. K
Deceased.
To 'Vnt?-T,SE TO CREDITORS
lim, i'ia\?.!J,JE SLl *il """sons Hav- "" 'a, i Apt. Hotel at li.41 Llb-
i^K U.,n,s oi Kmand^^aia,,^,^ flK^^^Jjml Beach 1,,,.,,,,*
You .r. w,... _......... 1? t?*l*RL,^B'**,B ^Rh-HnrtSer*
nuTra e her,,,,v notKfed and re-
?,!,, t"t}:rZUrnt anv 'launs and de-
mands which you ma\ have agalns!
STk'kT "f ?K-AMIN Huse.n!
K.:m .> "'. lo ,he County Judges of
[hen- $82fti ft!- -file ,Be "" '
n? i. ?f"X,e '" ,he County Courthouse
In Lade County, Florida, within eight
calendar months from Ihe date of the
will1 be barred"' h*re'- r u,e **
MILTON A. FRIEDMAN.
Executor
-MILTON A. FRIEDMAN. Attv
1023 Seybold Bldg. Y"
Miami, Florida,
lu/11-18-26, 11/1
! th^cou^Jy Judges- COURT
,N Aflor,5a-R ,nDApDrEob^UNTY'
IN RE: ^,.f.o;147,-B
ESTHER WOLF VOGEL
Deceased.
. .N,PT,.CE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Peraona Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Acainst Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified ami re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands which you may have against
the estate of ESTHER WOLF VO-
'. deceased late of Dude County,
Florida, to the Coonty Judgvs of Dade
County, and fil* the same In their
offics in ihe County Courthouse In
Dade County, Florida, within clRht
calendar months from the date of the
first publication heieor, or the aama
will be band
GLADYS BASSETT
WILLIAM WOLF
ICxeculors.
By: Gladys Bassett.
aaron m. banner
Attorney for Executois
in Shoielaml llldg.
Miami 31, Florida
10/11-18-25. 11/1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
busineaa nuclei the flcutioui name of
Decoratori It-apery s. vice al 150
N.W. 1st Street Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of l>ade i'.hiiiiv. Horlda.
DECOR and BALES aids. INC,
A Florida Corp.
PALLOT, SILVER A- MI'LI.OV
Attinn.ys for Applicants
701 Congress Bldg.
10/11-1S-25, 11/1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
M'TICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undei signed, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
Hotel & Restaurant Drapery Com-
pany at 150 N.W. 1st Street Intends
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
DECOR AND SALES AIMS, INC
A Florida Corp.
PALIX>T, SILVER & MILIA>Y
Attorneys for Applicants
701 Congress Bldg.
10/11-18-25. 11/1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
btlalneaa under the fictitious name o|
Customs Draperv Company at l"i0
N.W. l*t Street Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
DECOR AND SALES AIDS, INC
A Florida Coll*.
DAT.LOT. SILVER A MFLLOY
Attorneys for Applicants
7m Conereas Hlilg.
10/11-18-25, ll/l
.
wh
|i ii,
f, F
Ik f
In 11
hereby notified and re-
.-in any claims and de-
leh you may have acatnet
i ETTA 8. BROOKS -
nf Dade County, Florida,
nty indues of Dade Coun-
. mme In their offices
. 'ourthouae in i Mtde
i a vv Ithln elshl alendar
m the date of the first pub-
,, aat wilt '"
Mil TON A l R.1BDMAN
Administrator
>N A. FTCIEDUAN, Any.
f, 1.,,1-t Ride.
12, Horlda
2"., ll.'l
HE CIRCU'T COURT OF THE
fENTH JUD CIAL C RCUIT OF
IIDA IN AND FOR DADE
|TY. IN CHANCERY No. 205898
fN ilOTLEX
Bllllilf
LIOT MOTLEY
ant.
lOTiCE BY PUBLICATION
F*Kli F.I.I.HIT MOTLEY
!* ITemitead I'lace
Piarlotu, North Carolina
-MtE HEREBY NOTIFIED
Itueil .. oopy of your
pleading to Ih. Hill
I roi DlV i. riled against
-ANN MiiTI.KV, in Hi,.
L-> i cause, upon Ji tSEPH w.
fK '"" Lincoln Rond, Miami
r Horlda, and file tile orUln.l
W' Ihe officn of the Clerk
I styled C "mi ..ii or ha-
, c.i ,,f November,
.;. alii gallons <>l ild B II
.. 'ii as i ,,!.
la 10th day ,,f lea
WEATHERMAN, Clerk,
' "" County, Florida.
Bj i;. ii. (ti,
1-18-25
thi i Ircult
l.. Ida.
HARRV RECKSON
i" It-lS-H, li/l
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OfVEN thai
the mi lei simied, desiring to eBfjace in
l.ii Ineaa under the flctitloui name of
' \ bu
<;rs ,<-
*N s ,v i.\i l\ H t.isin r.ui at fouo
N,\V. 17th Avenue Intend t.....glster
said name With the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
U'SSIK OECHTM LN
jack QBCHTMAN
KESSLER \- CARS
ailot nej for Applicant!
i'i',< s \v ivi Btreel
10/11-18-25, 11/1 _________^^
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, deairtna to enga>< In
busineaa under the flctitloui name of
HotH Rest lurant I'pholstery at
,-., v i>- isi sii-,.1 Intends to reaia-
tei said name with the Clerk of th
i ii. .,i > ...,ri of l>a,le County, 1-loi-
Ida
DECOH AND BALES aims. im\
A Florida Corp.
I'Al.l.ol-, SILVER a MCLLOY
r,.,. .,.,, '. onlicanta
70] Cmsress llldg.
OPERATE...
1MR.NKTT ROTH A 1'''"'"U D.....'
Attorney toi A|,pli,ant
t-'n Lincoln Road
10/11-18-25, ll/l .
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
d, sniiiK to engage in
I'li-ines- ,,,., the flctitloui name f
Itelle lleac.i Apt. Hotel at lt.41 Llb-
?' "'V circuit Court"o?"Dade'Coun^
t.v, I- Iorida.
BEATRICE C. coti.ER
IKON A. KFSTEIN S'e W"ir
Attorney f,n \|.|.i.. .,nt
420 Lincoln Road
Wll-18-25. 1 I
NOTICE UNDER
FICT,TIOU8 NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY (ilVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitluus name of
MITCHELL AIR CONDITIONING
SERVICE at 7411 N.W. 25th Street, Mi-
ami Intends to register said name with
the clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
c. V. MITCHELL, Sole Owner
KESSLER & GARS
Attorneys for Applicant
198 S.W. 1st St., Miami, Fla.
8/20-27, 10/4-11
NOTICE UNDER
F'CTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
A. A. Goltzman Broa. and A. A. Goltz-
inan Brothers at Mil N.E. 7:>th Street,
Miami int. nils to" register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County, Florida.
EASTERN VAN LINES, INC.
KOVNER MA.N.NHEiMEK
Atto. neys for Eastern Van Lines, Inc.
1U/4-11-1S-L'.-,
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
busineaa umlei the fictitious name of
THE TOY CHEST at 8801 Collins
Avenue. Miami Reach intends to reg.
liter -all nante with the Clerk of the
f*1 cult Court of Dad* CountK Flor-
ida.
MARK F. LIPTON
GRAYSON & LIPTON
Attorneya for Applicant
"in Lincoln Road, Miami Beach
10/4-1I-In-25
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to ragace In
l.usiness under the fictitious name of
KVEKEADY SALES A, SERVICE at
214 :,th Street, Miami ivach Intends
to Veglsi. i said namefafrch the Clern
of the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida,
T.V. RENTAL AND SALES CORP.
,T. a Florida Corp.
HARRY A. GORDON
Attorney for Applicant
70 .si Nil eei, .Miami Beach
10/4-11-18-25
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
BENDIX LAINDERLAND at 2268
S.W. 8th Street. Miami, Florida, In-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
IEANETTE S. FISHMAN
EHRICM & ZUCKERMAN
1001 lliscayne Bldg., Miami .12, Fla.
Attorney! for Jeanette S. Fishin.ui
'. 10-27, i" 4-11
Statement required by the Act of
August 4. 1912, as Amended by the
Acta of March :), imi. and Julv 2,
[Ml (Title 39, rnitci states Code,
Section 2.1:1) showing the ownership.
management, and circulation ..f THE
.n:" ism FLORIDIAN, publlt h i d
weekly al Miami, i-iorsla, for Oct. lad
The nani.s and addresses of the
publisher and ediior are: Editor-
Publisher Fred K. Shochet, 1'. O.
Box 897S, Miami is, Fla.
The owner is: The Jewish Florldlan,
Not Inc., l.tnel Shochet, Fred K,
-' bet, P. O. Boa W78, Miami 18,
Fla.
. The average number of eoplea of
each issue ol ilns publication -'Id oi
distributed, through the malli or
otberwlae, i< jmnl aubacribera during
the 12 months preceding the dale
show ii above was: lo.i ,
FRED K. SHOCHET,
l-.dllol'-I'lihllsh, i
Sworn to ami suii.-c.iiied before nw
ilns i.-i dai of October, 1867.
SEI M \ M TIP l.MCSON
i.My commission expires September
I, l58>.
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HBREBV GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fft-titious name of
TAMIAMI COFFEE SHOP at 205 W.
Flagler Street, Miami, intend to reg.
Ister said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
LARK1N WILLIS
FANNIE WILLIS
KESSLER A- gars .
Attorneys f,.r Applicants
1888 s W. isi St., Miami, Fla.
9/20-27. 10/4-11
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
No. 41455-A
In RE: Estate of
EDNA Kl.'IiEL
-Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demand! -Xyainst Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
whicn you may have against the es-
late oi EDNA Kl IIEL deceased late
of Dade County, Florida, to the Coun-
ty Judges oi Dade County, and file
the same In their offices In the Coun-
ty Courthouse in Dade County, Flor-
ida, within eight calendar months
from Hie date of the first publication
hereof, or the same will be barred.
ALICE SINGER. Executrix
GEORGE CHEREN, Atty.
B07 olympia Bldg.
Miami 32, Florida.
10/4-11-18-25
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
^Jenls* flcrkilari
solicits your legal notiewn.
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates
Phone FR 4-4366
for messenger service '
LEGAL NOTICI
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
builnes! under the fictitious iwin. ..f
GROSVENOR IlolSK at 1946 Bay
Drive, Miami Beach, Fla.. intend- to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
BERNARD NEWMAN
GERTRUDE NEWMAN
0/27. 10/4-11.18
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DAOt COUNTY,
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
No. 41653-A
In RE: Batata ol
MARY PEARL FRENCH
I', eased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All 1'ersons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Batata:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to in, sent anv claims and demand!
which you may have against the es-
tate of MARY PEARL FRENCH de-
ceased laic of Dade County, Florida,
to the County Judges of Dade Coun-
ty, and file the same In their offices
in tne County Courthouse in Dade
County. Florida, witnin eight calen-
dar months I. uni the date of the In st
publication hereof, or the same will
be hailed.
ELIZABETH DOUGLAS, Executrix
A C l.oWERY, Atty.
188 N.W. Blal Tel race
Miami it, Florida.
Ill 1-11-18-20
NOTJCE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD CIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY, IN CHANCERY, No. 20588J
ROBERT GAL'S
Plaintiff
vs.
MART IIANLEY GAUS
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
;TO: MARY IIANLEY GADS
;.:; Abbott Avenue
Ridgefield, New Jersey
You aie hereby notified that a Bill
of Complaint for Divorce has been
flleu against you, and you are requir-
ed to serve a copy of *OUr Answer or
Pleading to the Dill of Complaint on
the plaintiffs Attorney, STREET &
GREENFIELD and file the original
An.-w.r or I'leadlng In the office of
the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or
beloie the 3lhh day of October, 1857.
If you fall to do so, judgment by de-
fault will be taken against you for
the relief demanded In the Bill of
Complaint.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. No. 41628-8
In Re: ESTATE OF
IMMAN GOKSEYEFF, also kpown aa
HY.MAN GOFF
1', -eased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons H i v-
Ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You, and each of you are hereby
notified and required to present any
claims and demands which you, or
either of you, may have against t-'o
estate of 11 Y.MAN GOKSEYEFF. also
known M HYMAN GOFF decea*e,l
late of Dade County. Florida, to tha
Honorable County Judges of Da le
County, anil file the same in their of-
fices in the County Courthouse in Dade
County, Florida, within eight calendar
months from the date of the first pub-
lication hereof. SaM claims or de-
mand! to contain the legal address of
the claim.nit and to l,e sworn to and
piesellted as aforesaid, or same will ho
i........I. Bee Section 7J3.16 of the 1813
Probate Act.
Date September 12. AD. 19:,7.
GILBERT gross. Aa Admtnlstra-
t.....f the Estate of ii Y.Man OOF-
h'ETEFF, also known as HYMAN
Gill- F, I leceas. d.
MARX M. FADEK
1612 Congress Blda Miami, Fla.
: 10-27, 10, 4-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTIT.OUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBT GIVEN ihat
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious nan. ,.f
LEGS I'NI.I.MITED at S50 Northeast
73th sir.-ei. .Miami. I-iorida Intend to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
DATED at Miami. Florida, this 12th,
day of July, 1857.
SAIL HERMAN
I.l ll HERMAN
Partners.
DANIEL NEAL HELLER
Attorney for Applicants
: -'7. 1U/4-1L18
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the uudei sign.*,I, desiring to engage in
busineai under the fictitious name of
SELHY'S at 158 Miracle Mile. Coral
Gables, Florida Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of Ihe Circuit
Florida, this 30ih day of September, i Court of Dade County, Florida.
A.D. 1957. NATHAN \\\ WINOKCR.
e'b LEATHERMAN, Clerk, Sole Ov, nee
Circuit Court. Dad.- I'otinty, Florida. \\'A "''' g '\KI,, M' ,jl,,'!Y ,
Attorneys lor .Nathan \\ \\ Inokur
(seal)
By L.
A. CLEARE.
Deputy C.erk.
STREET a- GREENFIELD
Attorneys for Plaintiff
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida
10/4-U-18-M
nnmr witn tnr < htk m in
i 'onrt of i ia.de .
: AND S \l.!'~ AD'S. INC.
\ I" ii,1.1 Corp.
PALI OT. SILVER A MCLLOY
ants
7nl Congreai I'ddg.
,-. ........
lu/ll-lS-25, 11,1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersbmed, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious na
TRABBRT A HOEFFBR SI 888 Lin-
coln Road, Miami Beach, Florida, In-
tends to register said name with the
ciok of the Circuit Court of Bade
County, Florida.
ALAN CUTLER
:.i North shore Drive,
Miami Beach, Florida
R \T7. AND ROSEN
Attorney! for Al'ri Cutler
940 Lincoln Rd., Miami Beaeh, Fla.
i : i
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS IIEKEIIY 1I1VKN that

ame THE I.ITTI.K I'\rr M',A Ll., i STORE
\ venue, "oral Gables,
nil, lids i said name
with th, ii .mi i oui t of
iil\, 1-Ion.la
IRVING ROTH MAN
! I:. ITH
tpultcanf
42" Lincoln Road
10/11-18-25, 11/1
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD CIAL C'RCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. 206920
LEAH HOFFMAN
Plaintiff
vs.
MICHAEL HOFFMAN
1 -le iidant.
NOT C= BY PUBLICATION
TO: MiCH -111. HOFFMAN
i.a;.: \\ .si 7th Strei I
Brooklyn, New York
YOU ARE HEREBY REQUIRED to
at r\- i c.-.'o of your Answei or Plead-
nig ii, the Plaintiffs Complaint for
Divorce on the Plalntlffa Attorneya,
GENET GENET, 120 Lincoln Road,
.\ laml i and file the
o iglns; Answer In the Offlos of the
i 'ie .,. i ., Circuit Court on ,.i be-
fore Novembei i, 1837, otherwise the
Complain! will I.r take! as -.tit.......1
by you.
i ia i i:: i this i"ih day ,.r Septem-
ber, 1837.
K B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk,
Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida,
(seal) By L. A. CLEARE,
Deputy Clerk.
10/4-11-
9/20-2?, 10/4-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C.RCUIT. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
No. 205575
JOSE A, NUGL'EROLA
Plaintiff -.
\ s
ESTER Nl K1CERIILA
I 'etelldal.t
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
Ynl'. ESTER NCKll'EROLA, 71--47
M8th STREET, E LORAL PARK,
glen OAKS, NEW YORK, are re-
lulred to ii an-w ,r to the Com-
plaint for Divorce, ..; the above. Court
net erve a ,-.,p\- ihertsif upon GLNO
P. NEGRETTI, Attorney, 1108 Paclflo
Duii.1 na;, M ami, Florida, on or before
October -'!. IV .7 Ol else complaint will
I.
Dati I, Sept. ub. i M, I8S7.
E. B. LEATHERM \N. Clerk
of the Circuit 'onrt.
1. v CLEARE, Deput) Clerk.
9/27, 1" 1-11.18
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NdTI.'K IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring i" em n
business under Ihe fictltloils name of
MAGI.' CHEF at 8808 N.W. 48th St.,
Miami Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
ACME PACKING COMPANY (,'F
FLORIDA, INC. A Florida Corp.
9/27, 10, l-ll-.s
ATTENTION ATTORNEYS!
CORPORATION OWJTFtTS
Lowest Prices Quickest Delivery
in South Florida
CaH the JEWISH FLORIDIAN al
Fit I- i:h;<;
i
i
i
>

i


Page 12 A
fk^istJhrkikir
Fridc
' n I
Egypt Will Permit Visit With Seized Fishermen
Continued from Pago I A
istry spokesman announced re-
ceipt of such information from
tho International Rod Cross. He
warned that the longer the six
fishermen are kept incommuni-
cado by the Egyptians the more
serious the situation becomes. He
noted, too, that Israel has been
making constant representations
to the United Nations to obtain
immediate release of the men.)
It was also disclosed here thai
the Egyptians have refused to re-
Iveal the place of detention of the
I fi.-hermen or to permit them to
i send the usual Red Cross messages
j to their families since their seizure
[Sept. 25 in the Mediterranean Sea.
Dr. Thudicum also was reported
to have informed the Red Crow of-
fice here that, according to Egypt
ian assurances, the fishermenone
of them an Italianwere in good
physical condition and receiving
humane treatment in accordance
with the Geneva Convention.
To Hove j^
Hialeah-Mi,,* St*J J
^ enter will h, 1*5 i
forstudenUofrt/JJl
Sundav Ech jn^jNl
theN1Knifjcanfe-a**<
"val in class, illk.J
irsr. in, 5!?
^ Leo Heira ^
esroR and lulav.

M-.*\
ou are invited to Celebrate
ISRAELS GLORIOUS
10th ANNIVERSARY
in Jerusalem, June 24-26, 1958
at the never-to-be forgotten "WJA Anniversary Conference'
Next spring Israel's people will begin a year-long
celebration of their 10th Anniversary of Independence.
A brave, liberty-loving citizenry will mark how
they built a home for themselves and a million refu-
gees in the face of terrifying dangers and hardships.
This extraordinary celebration will have a special
meaning to millions of dedicated Americans who
support the United Jewish Appeal, which next year
marks its 20th year of saving lives and aiding the
oppressed and needy.
Without Israel, UJA could not make the proud
statement that, in nearly two decades, it has saved
more than 1,300,000 refugee lives.
UJA Conference in Jerusalem
With this in mind the Officers of the United Jew.
ish Appeal are proud to announce that in 1958,
UJA's customary mid-year conference will be hdd
in Jerusalem, Israels capital, June 24, 25, 26.
UJ A believes that thousands of supporters will be
eager to attend this unprecedented event.
But it urges communities to begin to organize
groups now, and individual supporters to make their
reservations at once, since only 1,000 persons can
be accommodated 1
United Jewish Appeal
OabekaHe*
XWmS> ISRAEL AFfEAU JOINT DtSTOlUTtON COMMrTTEB
NEW rOUC ASSOCIATION FO* NEW AMERICANS
For Lest Than $800An All Expense Trip
UJ A has arranged to put the conference trip witbj
the reach of the greatest possible number whowo*
like to go. Through UJA you can choose
these three sensationally low-cost, all-expense p*
For less than $800 per P*rson >ou "n
an all-expense trip that includes: air transport**
to and from New York, three exciting daysinje
Jem at the "UJA Anniversary Conference,'' c*
fortable hotels and meals.
For less than $900 you can have a 10-day
that includes all of the above, plus a five day
bus tour of Israel's sights, settlements and c
For less than $1,000 you can book
all-expense trip that features the three day *
ence plus a ten day tour of Israel. At exuajf
arrangements can be made for an additional stop*
To Vtofc IsraelMake Reservation* No*
To insure your attendance at this rustory-a
"UJA Anniversary Conference" you mU**^J
Secure your reservation form at >'our wrjK#|
campaign office and fill it out at once. Or
the national UJ A. ^t
Remember, only 1,000 applicants can w
In 1958, see Israel and the humanitarian
you helped to create. You can do so by *&*
15-Af.
far mtn-KlM far-! ***' "t**1**
Greater Miami Jtwish Federtti*
******
4M IHKOUI
*MM1
Or write te:
United Jewish Appea
UJA Aniverry
16 W. **t" S
e-*Tsrtfrt
Hoearerr Ceacnl Cfcaireua: HERBERT H. LEHMAN u______#-v ____ WILLIAM
H iminrwiin """AN tW, airm* EDWAID M.M. WAISUJLC O-trJ CW*^
10**^
"^O**** DEWW D.STONE, JONAH M
iVh9t-Ck*bM-
HfU**'


tewislb-IEIloiriidliiguR
imi,
Florida. Friday, October 11, 1957
Section B
Federation's Presidents
Award Goes to Fine
Martin Fine has been selected as the first young adult to receive
the Presidents' Leadership Award offered by the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation Stanley C. Meyers, chairman of the selection committee,
revealed Wednesday.
*
'
MARTIN FINf
ikkoth Meeting
ited Sunday
Ukkoth celebration sponsored
|tly by Golda Meir Club of Pio-
W'omen and Ben Gurion
nch of Farband will be held
day evening at Beth El Congre-
Dn.
Musical portion of the program
I include tenor Henry Mart el
h Miss Anyuta Melicov at the
no.
[iso scheduled are Beryl Morri-
lii ;i Yiddish recitation, and
Ibi David Shapiro, spiritual
|er of Temple Sinai of Holly-
A. J. Ishlon will be chairman
l evening.
Announcement of the Miami at-
torney's selection for the unique
community honor was revealed at
an executive committee meeting of
Federation Tuesday evening in the
Algiers hotel.
The award was established by the
past presidents of Federation this
year "to give recognition to young
people of outstanding promise who
have shown active interest in their
devotion to Federation, the Com-
bined Jewish Appeal and to the
Jewish Communal Agencies of
Greater Miami."
Among its benefits, the award
includes a trip to the annual Gen-
eral Assembly of the Council of
Jewish Federations and Welfare
Funds being held this yoar Nov.
17 and II in New Orleans, La.
Fine was selected for his varied
services with the Jewish Home for
the Aged, Temple Israel, the Com-
bined Jewish Appeal, Jewish Fam-
ily Service, the Community Chest
and the American Jewish Commit-
tee.
Fine is a member of the execu-
tive committee of the Home fofr
the Aged and has served as co-
chairman of its committee on coun-
ibrew University Dean to Address
Dade Bar Assn. Lunch Here Oct. 21
if Benjamin Akzin, dean of
Faculty of law of the Hebrew
versity at Jerusalem, will ad-
|s> members of the Dade County
Assn. at their monthly lunch-
meeting Oct. 21 in the Colum-
hotel.
Pi : \kzin will discuss "An
fceli Lawyer Looks at the Middle
fct."
ie is here as a guest of the
^ater Miami chapter, American
BjHfe of the Middle East, who
plan to honor Prof. Akzin the
ping of Oct. 21 at the Roney
za hotel.
'Hosts will bo attorneys Col.
*eob M. Arvey, M. A. Baskin,
muel Pearlman, Irving Cypen,
irry Gordon, Alox S. Gordon,
Lachman, Seymour Lieb-
n, Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers,
Kiami Beach Mayor Kenneth
Judgo Harold Spaet, Herbert S.
Shapiro, Harry Simonhoff, Sam-
uel Simonhoff and Milton Weiss.
He taught comparative govern-
ment at the University of. Paris
(1930-32) and at the City College of
New York (1940-41).
Earlier, he had received Doctoral
degrees in political science at Uni-
versity of Vienna (1926) University
of Paris (1929) and Harvard Uni-
versity (1933).
During World War II ho served
as foreign affairs specialist with
the Library of Congress (1941-44)
and the President's War Refugee
Board (1944-45).
At Hebrew University, Prof.
Akzin has held the Herbert Samuel
Chair in Political Science and Con-
stitutional Law since 1949. He was
first named dean of the law school
in 1951.
5JJL 3
KK*Bte- -MK"-.^.
a^^tflfl 9 R
fid
1
H ^E^C^a
B a^^^^^exk^F

Officers of Greater Miami Hebrew Free Loan Assn. make pur-
chase of $1,000 Israel Housing Bond. Left to right are Harry
Goldberg, treasurer; Isadore Schwartx, president; Sidney H.
I palmer, vice president. Hebrew Free Loan is one of many
local groups, businesses, and organizations investing funds
m upbuilding of Israel at time of her housing crisis.
ty aid, which developed a Dade
County Commission annual grant
of $25,000 to the Home.
At Temple Israel, he was one
of the first presidents of "Couples
Limited." He has also served as a
member of its board of trustees.
"In Federation, we have found
Fine to be an imaginative and
creative person who is far be-
yond his chronological years in
his demonstrated ability to serve
the community, and in his un-
derstanding of community prob-
lems," said Myers.
He is a member of the board of
governors and a past member of the
community planning committee,
and has also served on a number of
ad hoc committees.
He was a member of the pro-
gram planning committee for Fed-
eration's 19th annual meeting and
served as a narrator of the dra-
matic presentation of the annual
report. He was a founder of the
Young Men's Division Training In-
stitutes.
In the Combined Jewish Appeal,
Fine served for a number of years!
in the Attorney's Division. As the I
lirst chairman of the Young Men's
Division committee on fund-raising,
he was the driving force behind the
successful 1957 effort.
Fine is now overall chairman of
the Young Men's Division which
prepares the area's single persons
to assume responsibilities as poten-
tial Jewish community leaders.
Fine is also a member of the
Jewish Family Service board. He
was recently appointed to the
Continued on Pago 9B

Seymour B. Liebman (left) and Dr. David S. Andron discuss
plans for forthcoming Zionist Organization of America South-
east regional conference to be held in Birmingham, Ala., Nov.
1 to 3. Liebman is region president, and Dr. Andron is presi-
dent of Miami Beach Zionist District, largest in Southeast re-
gion. Their membership of 1,530 will allow them largest single
delegation at conference.
LARGEST DELEGATION
HAKKY IkfJt
$250,000 in Bonds Sold
During High Holy Days
A new record was set by the
over $250,000 in Israel Bonds pur-
chased during the High Holidays
last week in 30 synagogues par-
ticipating for the first time in a
special Israel Bond drive to help
Israel meet her current housing
crisis.
The drive, stressing a goal of 150
housing units costing $3,000 each,
was headed by Rabbi Mayer Abram-
owitz and William Bornstein, co-
chairmen of the High Holy Day
planning committee. Rather than
aiming at a goal of dollars, this
year's campaign enabled Israel
Housing Bond purchasers to know
almost the very village the very
housing unit they made possible
with the purchase of their bonds.
"The overwhelming success of
the High Holy Day Israel Hous-
ing Bond drive will play an im-
portant part in the overall 1957
Israel Bond campaign, aiming at
a goal of 400 housing units, cost-
ing some $1,200,000," chairman
Jacob Sher said Wednesday.
Prior to the High Holidays,
Greater Miami residents had pur-
chased enough Israel Bonds to
build 180 housing units, costing
$540,000, leaving a balance of 220
housing units for the remainder
of 1957.
A constantly increasing flow of
immigrants now fleeing persecu-
tion from Egypt, Hungary and
other lands, has confronted Israel
with the pressing need to expand
and accelerate her economic de-
velopment in order to provide
homes and jobs as the first steps
in the integration of these new-
comers into her economy. Israel
must build 30,000 housing units this
year at a total cost of $90,000,000.
Three synagogues, which arc
planning a special series of func
tions and events on behalf of the
High Holiday Israel Housing Bond
drive are Temple Emanu-El, with
a quota of 35 housing units, Rabbi
Irving Lehrman, president Samuel
Friedland; Temple Beth Sholom,
which has a quota of 35 housing
units. Rabbi Leon Kronish, presi-
dent John Serbin; Agudath Israel
Hebrew Institute, Rabbi Isaac Ever,
president Samuel Feldman. with a
quota of four housing units.
Those synagogues that have met
their housing bond goals will re-
ceive formal presentation of a Sho-
far made in Israel by master crafts
men. Each Israeli Shofar is con-
tained in a beautifully fitted vel-
vet-lined case. An individual in-
scription on the cover of the case
will pay special tribute to the work
of the synagogue to which the Sho-
far is presented.
Jaffe Will Chair
ZOA Region Confab
Harry Jaffe, of Birmingham, Ala.,
has been appointed chairman of the
20th annual conference of the
Southeast region of the Zionist Or-
ganization of America to be held in
Birmingham. Ala.. Nov. 1 to 3. ac-
cording to Seymour B. Liebman. of
Miami, president of the region.
Harry Hurvioh, of Birmingham,
has been appointed as Jaffe's co-
chairman.
Jaffe, who is at present chair-
man of the administrative com-
mittee of the Southeast region,
is a native of Birmingham and a
past president of the Birming-
ham Zionist District, as well as a
past vice president of the South-
oast Zionist region.
He is also a past president of
Knesseth Israel Synagogue of Birm-
ingham and is at present Alabama
Governor of Toastmasters Inter-
national.
The Southeast region conference
will include delegates from ZOA
districts in Florida, Georgia, Ten-
nessee, Mississippi. Alabama, North
Carolina and South Carolina. The
Tutwiler hotel in Birmingham will
be headquarters for most of the
activities.
'Studio Nights' to Resume
At UM's Lowe Gallery
"Studio Nights" will resume Oct.
18 a( the University of Miami's
Joe and Emily Lowe Art Gallery,
according to director C. Clay Al-
dridge.
Scheduled 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. Fri-
day nights during the gallery sea-
son. "Studio Nights" offer mem-
bers a chance to draw from life.
Well-known local artists are hosts.
Groups Meeting
At Club House
Religious, charitable and civic
groups in the Parkview Island Club
House area are now meeting in the
club house, according to the ex-
panded policy announced by club
director Henry Marcus.
The club, designed originally for
private use by island residents
only, is being made available to
some neighborhood groups who
want a public meeting place. "This
broadening answers a Miami Beach
community need," Marcus said.
B'nai B'rith Women, North
Shore chapter, mot recently at
the club house with Mrs. George
Baltuch, state president, in
charge.
The North Shore Sisterhood also
held a recent gathering at Park-
view, with Mrs. Sam Belsky pre-
siding, and the Bess Rose unit of
the Women's Corps of the Cancer
Institute of Miami schedules regu-
lar monthly assemblies at Park-
view.
During the summer, the Park-
view pool was opened several days
a week to the North Shore Jewish
Center nursery school.

:i
i
i



At
!
1


Page 2 B
rjtnistfkrfdfojn
V


w
omen In the
I
Mrs. Tart Named
To Technion Society
The appointment of Ann M. Tart
;i executive director of the Nation-
al Women's Division of the Amer-
ican Technion Society was announc-
ed Wednesday in New York by
Mrs. Herman Jr Leffert. national
president
Mrs. Tart succeeds Mrs Marie
Levy, who inaugurated the work
of the National Women's Division
in the Sociclv
Mrs. Tart is tht daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Harry M. Matz, long-
time Miami Boach residents. She
is a former member of the Great-
er Miami Jewish Federation
staff.
Happy over enthusiastic response of audience at meeting last
week in behalf of current High Holy Day Housing Bond drive
for Israel are Mrs. Gertrude Hamerschlag and Mrs. David Den-
ner. They are part of women's committee for State of Israel
Bond Housing drive under direction of Mrs. Anna Brenner
Meyers, chairman of Women's Division. Mrs. Hamerschlag
notes commitments for housing bonds in capacity as chair-
man for Temple Beth Sholom.
Women's Group Slates Classes
South mom of the Surf side Cham
ber of Commerce.
The jewelry-making class spon-
sored by the Women's Division
chamber of Commerce of Surfside,
Bal Harbour and Baj Harl
Ian ;- which meets Wi 1 to
I"' Surl i mber of
< mmerce, > >m| rise: far i
&k- -i !> sequins and wa-
ih' IT.
i Besides designing car rings,
firaceleis. rings and pins o4 steriiag
Silver and semiprecious stones.
Bsefui, attractive serving p
h ..- -poons. fork* am! trays
fre a!>o being made if various
foetal.-
Mrs. Van Kirk, of the Dade
; County Board of Public Instruc-
- tion, conducts this class for men
I and women.
The cancer dressing group, which
previously met on Wednesday
hiorniny. will now convene on ,
Thursday from 10 to 12 noon in the '
Next regular meeting of the
Women's Division will be held at
the Colonial Inn. 18101 Collins ave
Dutch treat luncheon at 12 noon
will he followed by a book review
at 1:30. Mrs. Frank Kerdyke will
five a dramatic presentation of
"Sword and Scalpel," Frank Slaugh-
ter's book, now on the best seller
list. Oct 23 is the date
Joint Meeting Innovation
North Shore Jewish Center ha-
an innovation planned for it-, next
meeting On Tuesday evening m
the Center, there will be
tuned meeting of North Shore Jew
is-h center Sisterhood, Men's
and the Teen-Agers Group.
SO*! PEOPLE USE
v,Sugflrlne
AnwtK, oneaal m4 MM
otot* lrt Hqwd tmrlHM
MI-OB
SWEETER THAN
SUGAR-YET
O FOOD VALUE
Doctor, recommend SUG ARINE
tor diabetics, overweights,
too calorie dels
WWI MAUS tCONOMICAl
4 Oz. bottle
Only 75c
AT FOOD STOKIS IVUrWHIM
GUARANTEED
NON-FATTENING
Dieter's
Dream
Creamy-Sweet...
^_ Slimming, too!
\^WVf
lckv^?;
A *** co*
IMPORTANT INFORMATION
:
Do you know that recent medical research has found that
S2iK7 .an "IfS"1 *?in ,he cause of heai SSoSS
Not the fat on shoulders, hips, waistline, etc.. but fat that?c
cumulates m the arteries. To combat this danger less to
foods is recommended. HOLLAND HONEY CART JE
BREAD fit perfectly in such a die,, for thes^Ire^ade 5E
out addition, o any fat. Yet they are nutridous deHcTou.
and energy awn*, food.. Good health depends to a lame
extent upon what we eat. ge
CAKE Ax5Datil^An8alt yTX P'lblem? HOLLAND HONEY
CAKE AND BREAD-made without these ingredients-is
HOlSrcfttt' fill" t- H7hWu SQke ea' HOLLAND
HONEY CAKE. Tell your friends about this productthev
will apprectoe the tip. Ask for it in your food .tore. Y
"Mrs. Tart brings to her job
many years of experience in Jew-
ish communal and educational or-
ganizations," Mrs. Leffert said. A
native of Virginia, she was educat-
ed at the University of Pennsyl-
vania and did graduate work at
Columbia University in the field
off social research.
She has also been affiliated with
Hadassah and the New York Feder-
ation of Jewish Philanthropies.
Compare
TETLET TEA
with any other brand
VAMOUS
aiNca itsr
then Compare
TETLEY TEA
with any other brand
ond be two If i
FLORIDA
DAIRIES
KOHOCtHlKD
Vitamin "D" Milk
"Milk Products"
Deere Prefectee
ML fR 4-2621
*r Mfe.l Deliver.
Pioneer Worker is Speaker
Y liens of Temple Beth Sholom, met
Tuesday noon. Charles Lavin, pio-
neer in the fieldTi^'"*
*l elderly L^^d
2=* Co^n i, ^ _
group
HOROWITZ-MARGARETEH
EGG KICHE
Delicate, melt-in-your mouth
cookies light
and delicious
also
available
in bogs
iy tmi lAKtas or "ovi-n etisr- onsaitio ,,
Dtotrlbuted by PALM DISTRIBUTORS I\T
14 N.E. 24th ST., MIAMI 37. FLA. PHqne F|jJ
aufcfcteNtm:

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They're going around in circles
now but when they get home
they'll head straight for the kitchen i
and howls of chili with crispy
HOLSUM toast. Hungry teens
hav'9 fun fixing easy snacks
with fresh HOLSUM BREAD.
Make it
taste better...
r Serve it with...
HolsrniiBieas
Good Any Time
i
PICKIED, COOKED ond SMOKED MEAT PRODUCTS
__ itausivt Mjeiouroes of rut south ..
COASTLINE PROVISION CO, IKC
855 BISCAYNE ST., MIAMI BEACH
HUM*,,** PHONES: mtS ,*


Friday. October 11. 1957
+Jeisti Meridian
Page 3 B
bmen's Leader Sends Message of Need from Israel
'The people of Israel have dem-
Blrated the historic truth that
jlv through sacrifice and self-
cipline can a people achieve
lionhood."
This is the theme of a message
eived in Miami Beach this
ek from Mrs. Samuel Simon-
ff. president of the Women's
vision of Federation and for
ee years leader of the Wo-
fn's Division in the Combined
wi>h Appeal, who is now visit-
Israel :is *t member oi an
E'er seas Study Mission sponsor-
by the United Jewish Appeal.
|jlrs. Simonhoff's'letter to mem-
rs of the Women's Division as-
jrts that although the threat to
(gel's safety is still imminent,
l oud Jewish State has strength-
led her economic and military
Isition. and her status in the
krld of free nations.
Describing her discourage-
ment with the Israel picturt in
1951 when she last visited the
{late, Mrs. Simonhoff said: "I
ould not see how weak and de-
enseless Israel could success-
lly stand against the sur-
oonding Arab nations who
*e; biding their time, waiting
destroy her."
(Writing from the Dan hotel in
city "f Tel Aviv, the women's
pder said "You can't help but
perience a thrill as you look at
Isse hright-eyed, courageous peo-
." Despite the fact that there
people here from 80 different
ids, there is basic harmony and
(feeling of understanding among
em all, she said.
luthwest Women
i Theater Party
ludio M presentation, "Beyond
| Horizon," by Eugene O'Neill,
I be the site of a theatre party
Ithe Sisterhood of Southwest
ksh Center.
[Dates are Saturday and Sun-
ty evening. Also scheduled are
prty performances Oct. 17, It,
24 through 26; Oct. 31 and
1 and 2.
[rs, Norman Richman is chair-
of the affair. Reservations
be made at the Studio M box
Ice. Proceeds are for Sister-
d's annual allocation to the Cen-
"A's Schedule
mclave Tues.
residents of Parent Teacher
fcns. and delegates to the Council
[Parent-Teacher Assns. will get
ether for a fourth-year conclave
esday. 10:15 a.m., at the audi-
lum of the Beth David Congre-
|ion.
The presidents and delegates will
ebrate the beginning of the
fcrth year of activity of the Coun-
of Parent-Teacher Assns. of the
reau of Jewish Education.
Program for the conclave will
Mure a musical interlude on the
lalil," favorite instrument of Is-
by celebrated recorder artist
\* Levenson.
The program will also include
' discussion on objectives of Mi*
farent-Teacher Assns. by Loui*
chwartzman, executive director'
'he Bureau of Jewish Educe
on, and a problem clinic.
[Hosts for the conclave will be
Beth David Congregation PTA,
P'h Mrs. Dorothy Handshu as
Mirman of arangements.
[Officers of the Council include
ps- Benjamin Green, president;
"** Sylvia Rosenberg, Mrs. Doro-
Ff Handshu, and Mrs. Martin L.
Undy, vice presidents; Mrs. Faye
*>. recording secretary; and
rs Ruth Schwartz, corresponding
retary.
Hekoh Lodge Mi-is
I Sunshine Rebekah Lodge 9 met
"esday evening at the American
8ion HaU, 1828 Alton rd., Mi-
Hi Beach.
Reporting on the philosophy
and attitude of the average Is-
raeli man-in-the-street, Mrs. Si-
monhoff declared that "theirs is
a common love of country. These
wonderful people have created
the State of Israel. They are
building it, making it stronger,
day by day. They will die if need
be, to defend it."
Miraculous changes have
_ taken place in the physical ap-
pearance and the expansion and
growth of the Israeli cities in
the past six years, Mrs. Simon-
hoff indicated. "I was amazed
at the great progress since my
last visit in 1951," she said.
"On all sides we have seen the
relief work carried on by the
Joint Distribution Committee
which gets its funds from the
UJA; milk-stations and children's
nurseries. Our Study Mission has
visited new apartment houses,
hospitals, home for the aged. We
saw farmers in the fields and
workers in the factories. Their
vitality and dedication is truly
amazing."
Mrs. Simonhoff is accompanied
on the Study Mission by Miamians
Mrs. Samuel P. Sapiro and Mrs.
Samuel Basker. The women's
Study Mission precedes the for-
mal UJA mission attended by
businessmen from all parts of the
United States who will visit Is-
rael late in October.
Commenting on the critical
immigration situation, Mrs.
Simonhoff? communication ret
ports: "Refugees keep coming
each day, in ships at Haifa har-
bor and by air. We are told by
representatives of the Jewish
Agency's Immigration Depart-
ment that 4,100 immigrants ar-
rived in Israel during the
month of August. Half of this
number came from Europe, 420
from Egypt and the remainder
from other countries."
Israel officials say that more
than 150,000 European Jews are
anticipated within the next 10 to
"l2~T11onths. Mosfof TBese Are
refugees from Poland, Hungary
and other European nations.
CIRCUS OF
VALUES
1
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I 1
^AiiatMt. jt.iiWiW fit-it i ,1 ill Xi..>
AT SUCC0TH TIME
FOR YOUR HOLIDAY FEASTING...
2 for
afflftpa
Fish Sticks
33
ORANGE JUICE
c GRAPE JUICE
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c fe
POTATO PATTIES... YnilR
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3 For
55
Birds Eye Fraits, Vegetables, Potatoes. Fish and Jniees Are Kosher
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TROPICAL KOSHER FOOD MARKET
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ORIGINAL NEW YORK MEAT MARKET
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LUNDY'S MARKET
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SOME FREEZE FOOD____BiRDS EYE FREEZES FLAVOR
*t ,
"
.


Page 4B
vJenistifkxkhan
feminine fair: K^n the Hadassdh Groups of Beach Chapter
Stress Membership in Monday Meets
TaNcing thinqs over wiih Rabbi Leon Kxonish. spiritual leader
of Temple Beth Sholcm. are (seated) Mrs. Sol S. Pine. Sister-
hood president, and Mrs. William Yanowilz. Sisterhood vice
president and program coordinator. They are discussinq pro-
gram for next open meeting of Sisterhood Wednesday. Oct. 16
Rabbi Kronish will review "The Last Angry Man." by Gerald
Grsene, a current best seller.
Prospective Joiners Hear Home Report
Prospective member* were invil
cd to ;i luncheon meeting Of the
1 orber chapter of the Jewish Na-
tional Home for Asthmatic Child-
ren Tuesday at the Garden restau-
rant.
ran *rai d< signed to inform
Of the aims and objectives
ol the organization Mrs. Irving
Goldstein, president, reported on
the work of the Home in Denver,
from where she has Just returned
after attending a golden anniver-
sary convention.
Mrs. Goldstein and the other
life Pins Presented
Mr* Jerry Poacher presided at '
a meeting of the Greater Miami j
Auxiliary of the American Medical ;
Center Wednesday at the Lincoln
Lane restaurant. Members were
honored with Life Pins and certifi
delegates presented the Home
with the Lorber purse of $8,150.
Since tins is the beginning of a
new half century, the chapter held
a Charter-signing ceremony in or-
der that members may rededicate
themselves toward their goals of
care for the intractable asthmatic
eases and the expansion of the
medical research program.
After a brief business meeting.
Mrs Jeanne Kaplan told of her
child's progress since his discharge
'he Home in Denver. This
as followed by a skit, narrated by-
Mrs. Harold Solomon, which dram"-
tixed reasons for members joining
the organization.
Final activity of the dav was an
accessory fashion show presented
by Burdine's. with the accent on
appropriate fashions for club activ-
ities.
Mr* Jerald Rosen was coordina-
tor for the membership luncheon
activities
Hannah Senesch group of Hadas
sah will serve cake and coffee at a
meeting Monday noon at the Sea
Cull hotel.
Mrs. Rote Singer, chairman of
.m em bees hi p. will introduce Mcs,
Joseph Shapiro, who will speak.
Miss Lillian Atlasa will report on
the inited Nations,
Deborah group of Hadassah will
have it- regular meeting at the
Martinique hotel Tuesday at 1 p.m.
Mrs. Milton Sirkin is guest speak-
er, and her talk will be on mem-
bership. A -kit will also l>e pre-
sented.

Israeli group of Hadassah will
bold I membership tea Monday
noon at the Algiers hotel.
Mrs. Samuel Marks, program
chairman, has arranged a Sdkkoth
Festival celebration, with Hiss
Cindy Stevens singing American
and Jewish songs,
Mrs. David Joseph, president,
will welcome new members.
a
Sukkoth Festival with music will
be a highlight of the regular meet-
ing of the Stephen S. Wise group
of Hadassah Monday noon at the
Monte Carlo hotel
Louis D. Brandeis group of Ha-
dassah will hold its regular meet-
in- Monday at the Fontainebleau
hotel at 12 noon. Mrs. Louis Gold-
man will be guest speaker.

Henrietta Szold group of Hadas-
sah will hold its meeting Monday
in the Rubaiyat room of the Al-
giers hotel at 12:15 p.m.
Mrs. Samuel Sakrais will speak
on 'Israel Today."
Mr, j Drucker. accompanied by
her mother. Mrs. J. Nelson, wil'l
provide the musical entertainment.

Hersl group of Hadassah will
hold its meeting at the Algiers ho-
tel Monday at 12:30 p.m. This meet-
ing will be in the form of a "What's
My Line?" to introduce new offi-
cers. There will be community
singing as a part of a Sukkoth cele-
bration.

Shaloma group of Hadassah will
have its next regular meeting Mon-
day wrmiiTrT "lioaecm auditSum
A skit. "Everything is Rosie," di-
rected by Mrs. Harry Oberst. pro-
gram chairman, will be presented.
Mrs. Herman Angcrman will
speak on current events. Mrs Jos-
eph Lateiner, membership chair-
man, will welcome new members.
Students n, ^"""V^
"'brew Acade^prt^V
brew and iWh^JJ
** honor of sJ5 W
A'exaCndP:arysWrr:^
occurred annualf^
Temple m ancient itrJZj
Performed hv ,he ,JN
dancing group. **l
The Hebrew Academy,
nerstag. provided the "
the program.
yjGUST BROS :
voc*tf
...10***
We should say A'OT.'
Proof is they choose the Lucerne
for luncheons, sales meetings, uwaVinat,
banquets, and all special occasions! It's
refreshingly different and you'll love it too ...
the famous Swiss-inspired hospitality, delicious fool
marvelous service, sensible pr.
Why not owe a very special party in the Club Chalet-oea n
the Hsnuia Moral Cras Shew! We'll do all the work ,..sal
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And remember here at the Seville
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w over a thousand can he served
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HAZEL ALLISOM
caw
A**


October 11. 1957
'

8 -^


and Florence Bailan show movies of their recent trip to
El at a recent reception in their home in honor of (left)
del Brisker, educator and director of youth villages in Is-
1 Brisker was in Miami on behaH of Israel Housing Bond
Ipaign during High Holidays.
iter Appoints
Is. Goldstein
^e\v face to the young people at
own Branch of the Greater Mi-
Sivu.-h Community Center is
|Mmris Goldstein's, who has
appointed youth activities su-
S< r at that branch.
alive of Pittsburgh, Mrs. Gold-
|*vhn came to Miami last year,
kalh tok her training in fine
It Carnegie Tech.
le went to the New School of
*l Research, where she re-
bd her Masters degree in
biology. Mrs. Goldstein has
led both individual and
i therapy. She spent a num-
f summers in her home city
playground supervisor.
per capacity as youth super-
, Mrs. Gold.tein will direct the
fschpol program for children
jementary school age, the tween
Ipiogram for youngsters in
|>r high school, and the, teen-
|(Ihi-ion for the senior high
level.
It re are presently some 25
tp> involved in this program,
k leaders will all be working
Itly under Mrs. Goldstein's su-
sion,
ms. moms eoiosrtiH
'Cinderella' Fantasy Slated
"Cinderella." a musical fantasy
written by Mrs. Philip Caplain, will
he presented by Temple Israel Sis-
terhood Wednesday, 1 p.m., at
Wolfson auditorium. 137 NE 19th
st. Mrs. George Graham is direct-
ing the fantasy. Accompaniment is
by Mrs. Julia Sobel.
Perfect A
Kswer
TO LOW
CALORIE MEALS
Solve that weighty problem .
erve plenty of nutritious, flavorful
August Bros, bread made
from select spring wheat flour .
contains no shortening.
ri)MNICKH e BOHEMIAN BY!
BAGEIS VIENNA EGG TWIST
FRENCH BREAD *EGG ROLLS
HARD ROLLS
*

\
+J*istrk>rkten
Page SB
Miami Hadassah to Meet Monday
An original skit, "The Lady of
Shady Lane," under the direction
of Mrs. Jules Richter, and starring
Mrs. Lawrence Hurwit as soloist,
will be featured attraction at the
third annual membership tea of the
Albert Einstein group of Hadassah
Monday at 1 p.m.
The meeting will be held at the
home of Mrs. Maurice Corenblum
12845 NW 1st ave. All North Dade
friends of Hadassah are invited.
*
An "open" new membership
'muncheon" of the Avlva group of
Hadassah is scheduled here.
The program will consist of an
address to the group by Mrs. Ber-
nard Stevens, as well as a skit,
Unique Wedding
At Beth David
Invitations are going out this
week for a unique wedding Wed-
nesday noon at Beth David Syna-
gogue.
Mr. and Mrs. Beth David request
the -honor of your presence at the
marriage of their daughter, Sister-
hood, to Mr. New Member. He is
son of Mr. and Mrs. All Congrega-
tion.
Co-chairmen of the wedding
event are Mrs. Morris Rabino-
witz and Mrs. Max Jacobson.
Table arrangements are by Mrs.
David Parnes, Mrs. Homer Riev-
man aid Mrs. Ernest Sussman.
Bride will be Mrs. Roy Mack.
Others are Mrs. George Rachlin,
groom; Mrs. Michael Covin, cantor;
Mrs. Lewis Seitlin, rabbi; Mrs. Ben
Bloom, mother of the groom; and
Mrs. Michael Forer, mother of the
bride.
North Shore JWV Auxiliary
To Host Servicemen Here
Ladies' Auxiliary of North Shore
Post 677, Jewish War Veterans, will
be hosts to servicemen and women
Wednesday evening at the Service-
men's Center, 10th st., and Ocean
dr., Miami Beach. Mrs. Frances
Chernevitz is chairman of this aux-
iliary project.
The auxiliary met Tuesday even-
ing at the North Shore Jewish Cen-
ter. President Mrs. Milton Ehren-
reich presented plans for the bal-
ance of the year's programs.
THIt 24-YEAR
HEBREW-ENGLISH
CALENDAR IS FREE
TO OUR READERS.
It gives you all Hebrew and
English dates from 1934 to
1958. Important Jewiah hol-
idays to 1967.
"On You it's Becoming." Theme of
the play is "Be an angel and Join
Hadassah."
The meeting will be held at the
home of Mrs. Stevens, 6190 Mont-
gomery dr., S. Miami, Monday
noon.

A gala membership affair will be
held by the Chai group Monday eve-
ning at Carpenters Hall, 625 NE
131st st.
Guest speaker will be Mrs. Ger-
aldJJolJz.^A _skjt .wjU jjlpojse pre-
sented.

A "musical extravaganza," di-
rected by Mrs. Louis Alexander,
will highlight the paid up member-
ship party of Mt. Scopus group of
Hadassah.
Mrs. David Sernaker. life mem-
If you arc a reader of this publication,
you may aecura tbis valuable calendar
absolutely free. Just write a letter t*
pott*caru to:
H. J. HEINZ CO., Dept. J2
Pittsburgh 30, Pa.
MEANS
TMaSyaseel
Appears e
Certified**
Ketkea.
KOSHER "Cr.
bership chairman, will install new"
and life members. Mrs. Joel Belov,
American Affairs chairman, will
address members on "The Political
Scene."
Meeting place is the Masonic
Hall. 41 Valencia, Coral Gables,
Monday at 1 p.m.

Next meeting of the Naomi group
of Hadassah will be held at 8:30
p.m. Monday evening at the Ocean
Ranch hotel.
Guest speaker for" fhe "evening
will be Peter Aaron, interior decor-
ator of Delson Furniture in Coral
Gables.
*
I.ox and bagel" membership
brunch is being given by the Torah
group at the Venetian Isle motel
Monday at 11:30 a.m.
'
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MARGARINE


Page 6 B
+Jmist!fhrA0!>r

<^Jn the #v<6
Jane Braunstein
Now Mrs. Brooks
\m o
The lawn of the Kessler hotel in
Mount Freedom. N.J., was the set-
ting for the recent marriage of
Jane Braunstein. daughter of Mrs.
Helen Braunstein Goldner and the
late Milton Braunstein. to Harold
Brooks, son of Mr. and Mrs. David
Brooks. The hotel which was also
the wedding site of the bride's
nicther. has been in the family fur
30 years.
Blue and white was the color
scheme of the wedding, and the
bride's attendants were dressed to
match. They included the bride's
thiee sisters. Marilyn, maid of hon-
or; Bonnie, junior bridesmaid: and
Abby. flower girl. Bridesmaids
were Joann .Miller. Rene Nussbaum
and Nanci Stein, all residents of
Miami Beach.
Brothers of the groom were best
: an, Philip Brooks, and junior
u-her, Norman Brooks. Nicky
Conn, Cliford Fried, Max Hagen
and Eugene Kolnick. who are all
li'TJi Miami Beach, were ushers.
White silk mist taffeta with
hand-embroidered alencon lace [jlPV Plclll Til 11*
and seed pearls were the bride's ._. *..
choice for her wedding gown. She
carried her confirmation Bible cov-
ered with white orchids and steph-
bdi tis.
Wedding Days
>/ ^^ocictxf
TUM Law Students
Plan for December
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Roth. 1036
SW 3rd st.. Miami, announce the
engagement of their daughter.
Ruth, to Sam Polur, son of Mr. and
Mr>. Polur. of New York City.
Miss Roth, a Mater at the Uni-
versity of Miami school of law. will
be a June graduate. She is cur-
rently enrolled in her fourth year
as a evening division law student.
She is a licensed teacher, cur-
rently employed by the Dade Coun
ty Board of Public Instruction on
'a substitute teaching basis.
Miss Roth has a Bachelor of
Science degree in education from
the University of Cincinnati. She
expects shortly to complete her
Master's degree work in the field.
She was born in Newcastle. Ind..
and has lived in Miami the past
'four years.
Polur is a 1950 UM journalism
\ graduate. He is a prospective Feb-
ruary graduate of the university's
school of law.
He is a member of Sigma Delta
Chi. professional journalist fratern-
ity. He is founding editor of
"Parent-Age." CM newspaper mail-
ed to parents of matriculated stu-
dents. He is a past president of the
Bar and Gavel legal society and a
Jane, who was born in Morris- Barber. Pasadena. Calif., to Lt
i N.I. graduated from Miami George Bennett Halperin. Jr.. CSN
i High School and attended He is the son of Mrs Albert Bern-
the University of Miami, where she'stein. Everglades hotel, and George
wua miiu vicax.1 i^c,**' JUmri illlU a
Announcement in made of the member of Tau Epsilon Rho legal
engagement of Miss Ellen Elizabeth fraternity.
Miss Roth is a past state presi-
dent of the Indiana B'nai B'rith
w.i- a member of Alpha Epsilon Phi
> i ority.
Harold, also a graduate of Mi-
ami Beach High School, will re-
ceive his diploma from the Uni-
versity of Miami in February. He
belongs to Zeta Beta Tau fraternity.
After honeymooning in New
S k. Washington and Florida, the
bride and groom will reside in Mi-
aou Beach.
Bennett Halperin. Orlando
New York.
Lt. Halperin attended Duke Uni-
versity and is a graduate of the
U.S. Naval Academy. He is study-
i ing for his Master's degree at Stan-
ford University, where he was as-
i signed by the Na\\
The bride-elect is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Allyn Herschel Bar-
ber. Pasadena, and is a descendant
of Lyman Hall, a signer of the De-
claration of Independence.
She graduated in June from Stan-
ford where the couple met.

K lapper Cherdack
Former Miamian Miss Adrienne
Klapper is engaged to a University
of Miami graduate, Leonard M.
Cherdack.
She is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Klapper. of Moodus.
Women's Organization and eight-
state district chairman of the Hillel
and Foundation.
Polur served as "troubleshooter"
and city manager of the American
Financial and Development Corpor-
ation for Israel. He is a former
"legman" for a nationally-syndi-
cated Washington columnist.
The wedding will be held in Mi-
ami in December.
Music Evening for
South Dade Center
An Evening with Music" will be
the program presented for benefit
*>] the Sisterhood of South Dade
Jewish Center.
The Miami Quartet are four tal-
ented young musicians who have -
appeared with symphony orchestras j Conn. He is the son of Mr. and
Murray Cherdack. Albany,
various cities throughout the
c< untry. They all came to Miami
t< make their home and met while
appearing with the University of
-Miami Symphony Orchestra
Harriet Balogh, violinist, was
vith the National Symphony in
Washington, D.C., and the Now
Orleans Symphony. Arthur Bod-
C*r, violinist, received his de-
cree from the University of Mi-
ami, and is a leading member of
the University of Miami Sym-
phony.
Mrs.
NY
Miss Klapper is a graduate of
Miami High School and is a senior
at the University of Florida.
Mr. Cherdack is a member of Sig-
ma Alpha Mu and Delta Phi Alpha.
He attends the Pennsylvania State
is the son of Mrs. Jannette Lasch-
ower. 815 SW 25th rd.
Miss Hurwitz. a graduate of Mi-
ami High School, attended West
Liberty State College. Mr. Lasch-
ower attended Tech High and ser-
ved in the U.S. Navy.

Rothman Mimltt
Mr. and Mrs. Murray Rothman.
1150 103rd st., Bay Harbor Isle.
Miami Beach, announce the engage-
ment of their daughter. Barbara
Mae. to Laurence Norton Mamlet.
He is the son of Mrs. Alfred
Mamlet, 385 Fairway dr.. Miami
Beach, and the late Dr. Mamlet.
Miss Rothman attended the Uni-
versity of Florida and graduated
from Ohio State Cniversity.
Mr. Mamlet is a graduate of Dart-
College of Optometry. where he is mouth College and is a student in
the secretary of his class and a
member of Omega Epsilon Phi
.
Siegel Leon
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Siegel. Palatka,
Fla.. announce the engagement of
their daughter. Barbara, to David
J. Leon. He is the son of the Ed-
ward Leons, Golden Beach
Mr. Leon attended the Cniversity
of Florida, where his bride^lect is
Murray Schwartz, violist. played
with the St. Louis Symphony. Na-
tional Symphony in Washington.
DC. and the Indianapolis Sym-
phony. His wife. Bernice. cellist -----....."*" ""*" """wra is
has appeared as soloist with Chica-' t se.mor she is a member of Alpha
go orchestras, was a member of St. Phl soron,y-
Louis Symphony for ten years, and
appeared with the Indianapolis and
Houston Symphonies.
The Quartet will offer selections
from works of Haydn. Handel, and
Beethoven. An open invitation has
been extended to enjoy the musical
evening at the home of Mrs. A. B.
Wiener. 6420 Maynada st., Coral
Gables, on Saturday evening, Oct
19. at 8:15 p.m.
Following the program, artists
and guests will enjoy a social hour.
Mrs. Schwartz and Mrs. Wiener will
be hosteses.
To Celebrate Birthday
Alpha Epsilon Phi will celebrate
its 57th birthday at a luncheon
Oct. 19 in honor of Founders Day.
Host is the Greater Miami Alpha
Epsilon Phi Alumnae Assn., and
site is Miami Springs Villas. New
Sledges of Alpha Eta chapter at
tfte University of Miami will be
iuiests..
The wedding will take place next
summer.

Hurwitz Laschower
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hurwitz. 3061
SW 4th st.. announce the engage-
ment of their daughter, Frances
the University of Miami medical
school. He is a member of Phi
Delta Epsilon medical fraternity.
A June wedding is planned.

Green Goldstein
Mist Betty Green and Charles
Goldstein plan to be married in No-
vember.
Announcement of the engage-
ment is made by I. W. Green. 6165
Pine Tree dr.. Miami Beach, bro-
ther of the bride-elect.
Mr Goldstein is the son of Mr
and Mrs. Jack Goldstein, of Phila-
delphia, Pa.
Mi-s Green is a graduate of Wil-
lam and Mary College.
Mr. Gold-
Etf.ll*. to ArthuVSower vZ^^ ,Vnnlva State
'fflL.S
n
j
and
Guantanamo Bay in Cuba 1 ^
Mrs. Arthur J. Pearl. P' s" ^4
tioned at the Naval Base there doin.^^J
Dr. Arthur left here l.,7jj^!l.
stayed with then- youngsu,, unli, {-Jj,
Wednesday, she pulled up stake.-J
Craig. 21 months, and Marc Howard, 9 months, to ioin S L
they'll stay for two years ... J0ln ^,1
Grandparents are Mr. WTd Mrs. Max JacobsWnr m.
ter., and Mr. and Mrs. Herman Paul, 1823 SW Uth ter W"
Birthdaze: Michael Cary Blasberg born Sept 2* m u.
Hospital ... hi. it n.
Thrilled mom and dad are Arlene and Larrie Blast*. <]
Beach. Michael is their first ... B Equally thrilled are grandparents Mr. and Mrs Geomh.* j
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Blasberg.
>
The Saxony had as brief visitors Rhoda and Georee s J
penthouse at the hotel for ten days s^uui
Rhoda and George came in from New York. where thovu-a
two weeks. Then back it was to Chicago and banking* buwl
New Jersey's Morris Lavine is 90. No one would know it .
from gay goings-on at the Blackstone hotel the other dav
Golden Age residents gave Morris a birthdav party
The Blackstone, as all know, is a hotel for the elderly art
ting long a Miami Beach show place.
< > >
More daze: James Eric born to Mr. and Mrs. Daniel GUhi,
Alicia Diane, making new parents of Helen, and Mum
Harry Koretzkys are the grandparents.
UM concert manager Marie Volpe is popping her buttons ad
the advanced sale of tickets to the 1957 58 series First pair of i
are Brazilian pianist Mme. Guiomar Novaes and Maestro
Fiedler .
Early reservations include the Leo Ackermans. ham BjsJ
Shepard Broads, Sam Blanks, Samuel Friedlands ...
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Gerngrass. Mrs. Jennie Grossinger, Mr.*.
Mrs. Walter Jacobs. Rabbi and Mrs. Irving Lehrman. Mr. and hi
Stanley Myers, Mr. and Mrs. Max Orovitz .
And not, of course forgetting Miami Beach Mayor and Mrs.
neth Oka. Mrs. Albert Pick, the Leo Robinson,, William Tana
Carl Weinkles and Mme. Mana-Zucca.
Speaking of the university series, Mr. and Mrs. J. Mver L
will join G. David Schme and the University of .Miam? Symphony C
to host the annual reception before the first symphony concert itkl
gardens of the Schines' Roney Plaza hotel Saturday evening.Ort.il
Guests of honor will be the Arthur Fiedlers and Mme Naj
(Hear her recent Chopin recordings on Vox label? ... Ah.)
Josh Sirkin, freshman at the University of North Caroun,1
been elected Drum Major of the band there, after serving tsoji
in a similar capacity at Miami Beach High ..
Josh is pledging Pi Lambda Phi social fraternity. following ml
brother Dick's footsteps. A June grad of UNC, Dick was preaasj
of Pi Lam, is an ensign in the Navy now on maneuvers in the Pa
His wife, the former Ruth Sindell, is in San Diego, Calif, 1
home port, teaching school .
Parents, of course, are noted community workers Mr. mi I
Milton Sirkin and Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Sindell.
< >
October will be a busy month for the Lear family. Dr.isil.
Edward Lear will celebrate an anniversary during the weekend oil
14th, as will Richard and Dorothy Lear .
Richard is Lear School principal, Meanwhile. Dr. "Walter W
will fly down from New York for a temporary respite from his (Son
as assistant medical director of the-Hospital Insurance Plan.udl
gether the group will weekend in Nassau.
Panama bound via Aerovias are W. Bill Click. PR --
and his charming Mrs. They're scheduled to confer with I
manian government officials With them is local PRwomanl
Baura.
luncheon Due Tuesday
First of the regularly scheduled
luncheons and card parties given
by the Miami chapter of the Na-
tional Children's Cardiac Hospital
will be held Tuesday noon at Mel-
vm Cohen Hall, 4250 W. Flagler st.
A smorgasbord has been planned
by chairman Mrs. Leo Sobel. The
Cardiac board will be hostesses. In
charge of transportation is Mrs. Al
Saindler.
MISS KLAFFf*
*' Mfitt
Novel to be Reviewed
"The Sword and the Scalpel." by
Frank Slaughter, will be reviewed
at an 8:30 p.m. meeting Wednes-
day m the home of Mrs. Arthur
Sheir. 2131 SW 21st ter.. Miami.
Co-chairman for the Emunah
chapter. Order of the Eastern Star,
event is Mrs John S. Hoffman.
FTnnk Kerdyk is book re-
viewer.

Prof. Smart is Speaker
Prof. George K. Smart, president
or the Greater Miami UN A*n.,
was to be guest speaker at a Thurs
day evening meeting of the I. R.
Ooodrnan group of Hadassah in the
Sani Mar.no hotel Theme of the
i
Mm, Mixed Rch. **"
president cf District
Lodge B'nai B!iL
has been oppouiteaY
of District Bnai BritJ^
Committee, w^f.
custodian lor you*
of B'nai B'rith.


jber 11. 1957
+Jelshfk>rldtar)
M

M
HAKOID SPAET
[Architecture
to Tel Aviv
| of Miami Beach archi-
now being sent to Tel
liiii-ition in Israel.
shipping food and
khitecti Robert and
Iciasser are now post-
| containing floor plans
Lgs of Parkview Island
6. which they designed
Igo for builder Jack
i to senior member of
[eonard Glasser, vice
bf the Miami Beach
frier, this emphasis on
is in with Israel's
sys he has received
from Israel in recent
pg for blueprint infor-
pictures of Parkview
(construction purposes
ldoe.tn't know exactly
cqueits originated, but
it residents of the is-
Itors to Miami Beach
(homes, communicated
|es or friends in Tel
at the chain was start-
nanner.
owner Jack Mintzer
^n interested in Israel's
He and his father,
L. Mintzer of Miami
the Dan hotel in Tel
Mrs. Spaet Leads
United Fund Region
Mrs. Harold Spaet. of 220 Rivo
Alto dr., Miami Beach, has been
appointed co-regional chairman of
the United Fund's Metropolitan Di-
vision for Miami Beach. Mrs. F. F.
Ravlin, Metro chairman, said
Wednesday.
Mrs. Spaet, wife of Miami Beach
Vice Mayor Harold Spaet. will
serve with Mrs. Charles Hall in
the task of directing house-to-house
solicitation on Miami Beach for
this fall's drive.
She and Mrs. Hall replace Mrs.
Evelyn Daoud, of 1777 Michigan
ave., Miami Beach, who will serve
as an advisory chairman, Mrs.
Ravlin added.
Mrs. Spaet said more than 800
women will be needed to serve as
solicitors in this phase of UF's
campaign.
Persons who wish to volunteer
to work with Mrs. Spaet and Mrs.
Hall may do so by telephoning
United Fund headquarters at FR
3-7704.
Mrs. Spaet said each woman
would be assigned one block
preferably in her own neighbor-
hood for solicitation, which be-
gins United Fund Sunday, Nov. 17.
Housewives will be asked for a
larger single gift, Mrs. Spaet said,
"but they'll only be asked for
that one gift throughout the year
if UF is a success. They may
pledge their gift and pay on a
quarterly basis," she said.
The United Fund of Dade County
is a non-profit, self-ruling corpora-
tion, formed by citizens here to
consolidate all health and welfare
drives into one annual campaign.
At present 53 accredited local
and national agencies are members
of UF. The drive ends Dec. 12.
wif Home Party
olim Kosher Convales-
|will sponsor a Sukkoth
lorah party at Kne-
i ongregation Sunday
esident Mrs. Isidor Co-
I a-, hostess.
er Meeting
Bea chapter of Women's
PRT met Wednesday af-
Iht' home of Mrs. Milton
6!" SW 5th ave.
1AM H. ROHM
|R of PIANO-ORGAN
rowAY at sunset
i-W. 87th Avenue
Res. MO 1-8275
Pacje 7B
Thompson Seeks
To Succeed Self
Hialeah Councu incumoent Mil-
ton "Milt" Thompson is seeking
reelection to the council in the
coming political race.
He is eeking ofice for his third
full term, having been appointed in
1953 to fill an unexpired term. He
is running on an independent tic-
ket and has chosen as his campaign
slogan, "Actions Speak Louder than
Words."
Thompson has lived in Hialeah
for 34 years and resides with his
wife and family at 347 E. 4th st.
He and his wife are the parents of
three children and grandparents of
two grandchildren.
Thompson pledges that he will
continue to vote as he sees fit,
siding with no council bloc. "I will
represent you, the taxpayers, as I
always have," Thompson pledged.
He is an active member of the
Episcopal Church, charter member
and a director of the Hialeah-Miami
Springs Chamber of Commerce,
charter member YMCA. member of
the local Moose Lodge, an active
member of the Hialeah-Miami
Springs Lions Club, union member
of the AFL. and a member of the
West Side Civic Assn.
HOTEL... MOTEL... HOME
Cr APARTMENT HOUSE OWNERS
** ere here re serve you with COMPLETI LINI OF LINENS
CANNON SHEETS BLANKETS SPREADS
PILLOW CASES BATH TOWELS
* DISH TOWELS
>RAPES CURTAINS BED PADS RUGS
TABLE CLOTHS PLASTIC GOODS
Cannon Womiutta Fieldcreit Pacific
AIR CONDITIONED
HABLA tSMNH
t. IMOTT. WO.
127
N.L #
FR I 1717
ASKIM
Dr. Eileen Blackey Named Director
Of Hebrew Univ. Social Work School
DR. t.LEIN BLACKEY
NEW YORK Dr. Eileen A.
Blackey, noted social work teacher
and administrator, has been named
director of the Paul Baerwald
School of Social Work, newly in-
augurated by the Hebrew Univer-
sity of Jerusalem in cooperation
with the Israel Ministry of Social
Welfare and the Joint Distribution
Committee.
The announcement of Dr. Black-
ey's appointment was made here
last week by Edward M. M. War-
burg, chairman of the Joint Distri-
bution Committee, which is financ-
University Series Slates Top Artists;
first/ Premieres Due in Miami Area
The subscription sale for the
1957-58 University of Miami Sym-
phony season is now 25 percent
above that of last year.
The single tickets for the first
pair of concerts, Oct. 27 and 28,
will be on sale at all ticket offices
Monday, Oct. 21. Arthur Fiedler
will be guest conductor with pian-
ist Guiomar Novaes as soloist.
Fiedler arrives Oct. 21 to take
over all rehearsals for the last
week.
The coming outstanding series
will present four guest conduc-
tors, Arthur Fiedler, Heitor Villa-
rVrrfers' Conference Will
Launch Book Observance
NEW YORKThe Jewish Book
Council of the National Jewish
Welfare Board and the Theodor
Herzl Institute have announced
plans for the first national confer-
ence on Jewish writing and Jewish
writers in the U. S.
The conference will be held Sat-
urday evening, Nov. 16. and all day
Sunday, Nov. 17, at the headquar-
ters of the Theodor Herzl Institute,
here. The meeting will bring to-
gether authors active in a variety
of Jewish literary fields.
The conference, which will seek
to evaluate the problems and pros-
pects of Jewish writing in this
country, will be the opening event
of the national observance of Jew-
ish Book Month. Jewish Book
Month will be marked from Nov. 15
to Dec. 15. The conference is under
the joint auspices of the Theodor
Herzl Institutethe cultural center
of the Jewish Agency and the
Jewish Book Council of JWB. The
latter is the sponsor of Jewish
Month, which is being observed for
the 14th year.
Flamingo Chapter Party
'Queen for High? Theme
Flamingo Chapter of National
Children's Cardiac Hospital held a
membership party at the Biscayne
Terrace hotel Wednesday evening.
"Queen for a Night" was the
theme membership vice president
Mrs. William Greenwald used for
the event.
6 blackstone
flower shops
to serve you
24 hours
phone JE 8-1598
Lobos, Igor Stravinsky and How-
ard Mitchell, with celebrated
guest soloists Mm*. Novaes, Fran-
ces Yeend and Joseph Szigeti.
John Bitter, permanent conduc-
tor, will lead five pairs of the
series. New and familiar soloists
to appear with Bitter are Yehudi
Menuhin. Leonard Rose, Gina Bach-
auer and Irmgard Seefried. The
season will end with Verdi's Re-
quiem, with the University of Mi-
ami Chorus and four well known
soloists: Jon Crain, Frances Bible,
Kenneth Smith and Gloria Lind.
One of the highlights of the ser-
ies, in the Dec. 8 and 9 concerts,
will be the performance of "Amahl
and the Night Visitors," with music
by Menotti.
There will be a matinee for the
young people of Dade county
schools at which only the perfor-
mance of "Amahl and the Night
Visitors" will be given. Announ-
cement of the matinee performance
and ticket sales will be made
through the schools.
The December pair of concerts
will bring the first performance
of a work by Beethoven, a scene
from "Vesta's Fewer." Bitter has
scheduled another first perform-
ance by a former student of the
University of Miami music school,
"Psalm for Orchestra," by C. V. J.
Andersen. This composition was
commissioned by Edward Ben-
jamin.
Villa-Lobos will present another
first performance, the first world
premier of "Four Danzas Sinfon-
icas," by Julian Orbon. He will also
conduct the first U.S. performance
of his own work, "Chant et Orch-
estra."
Two symphonies will be heard
here for the first time. They will
be Symphony No. 4 by Dvorak, Oct.
27 and 28, and Symphony No. 2,
by Tschaikowsky, Jan. 19 and 20.
ROOM & BOARD FOR
ELDERLY PEOPLE
Reasonable rates; warm atmosphere.
Car service to Beach, etc. MRS. H.
LEVIN, 1545 EUCLID AVE., JE 1-3741
Miami Hebrew Book Store
1585 Washington Ave.
Miami Beach JE 8-3840
Hebrew Religious Supplies for
Synagogues, Schools 4 Private Use
ISRAELI & DOMESTIC QIFTS
ing the school, and Daniel G. Ross,
president of the American Friends
of the Hebrew University.
The school, which has been
named in honor of Paul Baer-
wald, a founder, former chair-
man and now honorary chairman
of the JOC, has been established
on the basis of a grant of half a
million dollars by the JDC. Of-
fering a course in the practice of
social work, the school will grant
a 'certificate on the successful
completion of two years of work
and the degree of Bachelor of
Social Service after three years.
The opening of the school is
planned for the academic year
1958-59, the announcement said.
During the next year Dr. Blackey,
who has already left for Israel, will
be engaged largely in the organ-
izational work connected with the
school.
Dr. Blackey has been a social
work administrator and teacher in
the United States, Hawaii, Puerto
Rico and Germany since 1935. She
organized and served as director of
the school of social work at the
University of Hawaii from 1936 to
1939, and as director of training
for the Puerto Rican Department of
Health and Welfare in 1943 and
1944.
During the past year she has
been serving as a consultant on
special projects in the office of
the director of the Bureau of
Public Assistance of the Depart-
ment of Health, Education and
Welfare.
From 1949 to 1954. she was chief
of staff development and student
training in the Social Service Di-
vision of the Veterans Administra-
tion. Between 1944 and 1947 she
was director of child research and
child welfare for UNRRA.
Dr. Blackey has been actively as-
sociated with the National Council
of Social Work Education since its
establishment in 1952,
Hay Ride Saturday
Young adults of the Flagler-
Granada Jewish Community Center
announce their participation in a
"hay ride" on Saturday night.
The hay ride will be followed by
a barn dance. Participants will
gather at the Center at 8 p.m.
OLD GENTLEMAN WANTS
ROOM & BOARD IN
NICE KOSHER HOME
Private Room. K. luria, Marseilles
Hotel, JE 8-5711, Room 409
Lula Jones
Flowers ft All Occeiieas
DELIVERY
Cat Flowers
Potted Plants
Corsages'
e Funeral Designs
Weddings
e Parties
1*10 S.W. 8th STREET
Phone FR 4-5790
/'WWWWWWWWWWWA
MR. BUSINESSMAN
and MRS. HOUSEWIFE
We can use all your obsolete fur-
niture, rues, linens, costume jew-
elry, lamps-most anything thai
you cannot ase er sell I .
PROCEEDS GOING TOWARD Till
SUPPORT OF THE 84 DISTINGUISH-
ED OLD MEN AND WOMEN AT THE
JEWISH HOME FOB THE AGED.
Please Bring if fe us er cell ear
Mr. Silverman far pick at
THE THRIFT SHOP
PL 1-3*49 5246 NE 2nd Ave.
Open every day I te 4:30
Closed Fridays and Saturdays
ATTENTION -vi CONSUMERS
THE UNITED BALABATIM VAAD HAKASHRUTH OF GREATER MIAMI
hereby serves notice that it can verify the. Kashruth ONLY of those
establishments that have the VAAD LICEN8E. All Vaad Supervised
poultry must have a special Vaad Seal bearinq Vaad name. Be sure
of Kashruth look for VAAD SEAL.
^at^jicw -a*w the home of
SUNSHINE FASHIONS'
Tec. U.8. pat. off.
MIAMI MIAMI BEACH FT. LAUDERDALE WEST PALM

"' t

<<


Pcge 8 B
* Jet* if Iflcrk/iar


'''
Jfyctr Mark Elliott, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Albert Granoff, 814 Ray-
mond St.. Parkview Island,
will become Bar Mitzvah Sat-
urday morning, Oct. 12, at
North Shore Jewish Center.
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
will officiate. Mark is a stu-
dent in graduating class of
Center relioious school and
attends Nautilus Junior High.
Warren Sheldon, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Kirby Silver. 4419
NW 17th ave.. will become
Bar Mitzvah during Saturday
morning services, Oct. 12, of
Beth David Congregation.
Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg will
officiate, with Cantor William
Lipcn rendering the musical
portions of the liturgv
Airlines Veteran
Joins Northeast
R. Robert (Tt'\. I.auxin, 1Tm':iv
hi in airline sales, has joined
Northeast Airlines Miami sales
staff, u was announced horc by
NT \ district sales manager Charles
Lawler.
Lawson, a National Airlines
representative in Miami for the
fivi ears, will sell anil ten -
mmernal and convention ae-
<..urn- in- Northeast from the Mi-
ami sales office, according to Law-
lef.
They're Conscious of Style
Proof that older folks are the most
-Ivlc-conscious in the world came
in the form of an announcement
Irorn the Floridian hotel
The hotel's residential croup i
Golden Agers i< planning a fashion
>h >w. featuring clothes tor after-
, noon, evening and .-ports
The fashion show will take place
Friday in the Floridian gardens
overlooking Biscaynye Baj
Morris Noble
Bar Mitzvah
The Bar Mitzvah of Morris Fred-
erick Noblt, -on of Mr. and Mrs.
Seymour Noble, was celebrated at
(Temple Beth Sholom. Hollywood,
Saturday morning, Sept. 28.
Rabbi Samuel S Lerer conducted
tin services and spoke on "Torah
and 1'rophets."
I It certificate of Bar Mitzvah
was presented by Ben A. Rosenthal,
president of the congregation. A
set m Bibles, gift of the Sisterhood.
u.i- presented by Mrs. Jack Sher-
man, president, and Irving Chess,
president ol the Temple's Men's
Club, offered a membership card
to the Youth Minyan Club.
Mr and Mrs. Noble were hosts at
the Kiddush reception following
the services In honor of their son.
Freddy Is a student at Olsen
Junior Minn School, a member of
Boy Scout Troop 124 and the Little
League.
Jii^M)^,
Rabbi Kronish to Review
Book at Sisterhood Meeting
Rabbi Leon Kronish. spiritual
leader of Temple Beth Sholom, will
rei lew the current best seller. "The
Last Angry Man." by Gerald
Greene, at an open meeting of the
Sisterhood in the Sisterhood lounge
Wednesday at 1 p.m.. according to
Mrs Sol S. Pine, president.
Vice president and program
chairman lira, William Yanowitz is |
in charge of the meeting, and Mrs.
Harold Granoff is chairman of the
committee of h iitecs.
His appointment increases
Northeast's "outside" sales staff
in South Florida to four.
A native ol Dallas. Tex.. Lawaon
graduated from the Unfversit) ol
-un in li)39 and began his air-
line career a year later with Delta
Ail line- in Dallas. He served in
POSU in Ft. Worth. Shrove
port. New Orleans and Atlanta be-
'"'. \ \1. in Miami in 1952.
Lawson Is a key member of the
downtown Miami Lions Club. He
- With hi- Wilt, Cecelia, at
2*J Venetian Way. Miami Beach.
Tubercular Word to Benefit
From Coral Chapter Party
Patient! in the tubercular ward
Ol Jaduon Memorial Hospital will
benefit from a card party ny Coral
Chapter Of the American Medical
er at Denver scheduled fofr
23 in HcArthur Dairies, 6851
KM 2nd ave., Miami.
The chapter held a luncheon pro
ggam Wednesday at the Ocean
Ranch hotel, with president Mrs
Al Gerstetfl MpoHasg on the
vr ups work at Jackson Memorial.
I finest cuisine
for discriminating
people .
NICK"<1
ARTHUR'S
RESTAURANT
Your Hmt*
NICK & ARTHUR
Succulent charcoal steak*, d ne to
a tender turn delectable
dishes to tempt the most pampered
palate .
For R#rvot''n Phone
UN 6-9759
1601 79th St. Causeway
Mayor Milandtr
Seeks Reelection
Hialeah Mayor Henry A. Miland-
er has announced his candidacy for
reelection with a platform "based
, on economy and efficiency in gov-
ernment operation, continued ex-
p.n-ion and improvement of play-
ground and recreational facilities,
industrial expansion to lighten the
tax burden of the residents, long-
range planning for civic improve-
ments on a sound financial and or-
derly basis and planning before
acting."
Milander i- a businessman who
.came to Hialeah in 1924 from
Allentown. Pa., and opened up a
small union meat market on Palm
ive., when today he can still be
'seen behind th> counter every Bat-
urday. His supporters declare that
"he ha. seen and contributed to
the phenomenal growth of the i itv
i| Hialeah from a ponulation that
was estimated at 5.000 only ten
years ago. to a progressive, debt
free city of some 60.000 re-olt nts
, today."
They say he was instrumental
in securing the cooperation of
the Race Course officials and ob-
taining the heed tax from the
Hialeah Race Course for fm, city
"He. fought for and won the re-
moval of the personal property
tax, a source of annoyance to
the homo owner and a deterrent
to the business expansion of any
community.
"This, in turn, encouraged In-
dustry to move to Hialeah. thus
serving a dual purpose in lighten-
ing the tax load of the home own-
>rs and providing employment lor
the city a swelling population."
Milander -ani Wednesday that
* lie took over the rein* of Hia-
i ">>'" in 1947. "the city
had a debt of $130,000. and out-
-landing nond (swan in the amount
of S835.000. Today the debt s!r
vice imposed on the citizen- tuu
been completely wiped out. the
eity is operated on a pay-as-vou-go
and the tax miUaga ,, l)l(.
current year has been adopted at a
low eight mill-
Tope on 'Brainwashing'
"Brainwashing," an official Air
Force tape recording about the ex-
perience.- of Armed Forces person-
nel during the Korean War. will
be the subject of a meeting of the
Mental Health Society of Greater
Miami Tuesday evening at the Mi-
ami Library auditorium. One Bis-
cayne blvd. Speaker is Dr. Bruce
Alspach.
LfcGAL NOTICfc
im t^J'StL?* PUBLICATION
J1 C\?A$'*CV,T COURT OF THE
rLORmVH1iUOi5,^L CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DAOE
MAXNKr'!l,vHANCE,y No *
I'i.i no if r
ROWA nki.i. PALMER KATZBN
I 'ii'iiiltni
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
K-'SA nki.i. i'.u.MEK KATZBN
nrtam
800 Kim Street
' ii kaonvtne. North r.m.Una
,,f .''',;!''i ,"'''> notified that Bill
filed .,,,-, you, ami ,
quired to eerve com of vouV An-
:Ev&i2,|?r.'v,!
"-':"'.,,,.,-^.l-:;:r",
An.we, ,,r rie;i,K Vi, -
"' '" *'!! fail In ,1,. _.,
; r...... relief ..,,',',!;:.:;
A Nil ' im- stti das of <>, tober, a d! I
in:, .mm i iM-r I'iihiiv Clerk.
;^i Lincoln'Rood
Mi..... Beach, rlortda.
AtlorSM) f. I'lalliliif
1 U-14-25, II I
Splash Party Saturday
Amity dob of the Greater I
Jewish Community Center will hold
a splash party social Saturda\ eve-
i hf 7 P-m- .Ocean Baneh
NOTICE UNDER
N..-n,,C,.Tl,T,0iy.s n'm"law
5 rSS
mnsoc ''>"<"
10/11-18-16, i| ,
IrT^N^^R^rf?^0^^
FLOR.Di IN PRQBATF ^COUNTV.
?*RAH PRUK
'0T,,C,E,T0 c,RED'T,Ps
. .. I:"I;i:ut i-i;i iK
. "
io 11-i-.-..,. i,
.1.
n
ROOM
lArVI 0EACH
wsns
ORCHESTU
JOHN FRIGGI RESTAURi
Formerly of Andr.-. ,nd Moth
FRENCH ITALIAN CUISINE
7 COURSE
FILET MIGNON
will melt in your mouth
Open lit,? Every Day
SALVESON'S RESTAURaSI
13205 N.W. 7th AVENUE
$1
lest
Aperitif
in Town
CHEZ LEON RESTAUR
iVoir Open
(CLOSED FRIDAYS)
AofaeaLc French Cuisine
Aatele farkiaf
Telephone FR 4425
128 N.E. ITltil
CHARCOAL STEAKS
CHOPS SEA FOOD
CHOICE LIQUORS I WINES
HALIANDALI BIACH tOUHVARD
Nf A OOlfSTatAM RACJ TRACK
HAUANDALE, FLORIDA
Open All Yt.r 1M|
Sew
PLANTATIOI
RESTAURAH

* 3*
Hit
2-029}
PHONE JE 8 5669
sTRicnr
LINCOLN MANOR S
0 f ft t Onm
Om ffc. Oeeaa
SERVING 7 COURSE KOSHER DINNER from SliM
Caierina For AU Ocra*i**l
AH CONOITIONED 10WEST rtWj'l
0er KmbkinKml Sw?*ihl*t ef Veae" Hokeifcretft *l <"
feftal I. *. Ier, Oirwter
Fre P.rkm, PremiMS 2 UNtOlN 0iD1
HAROLD PONT and IRVIN GORDON
GORDON and PONT
KOSHER CATEH"
from ken e"oer* I* e*^"
PHONEm
-rtori|
1^3
170 N. W. 5th ST^ MJAA91 IZSJU*
U-e-ee *"*.,.- e, t/eitae Weft-'- Vnt
OPEN HOUSE WEDDINGS BAR MITZVAN5
___'Quality li Long RememMred
CHEF'S A^TAR SPECIAL -
Jior Sfiurr MIGNON CHARCOAL
V
Shrimp Cocktail Ore*" v't,iSJf-
Chtfi %mt*4 B Cup o< W"
e Chopptd Liv.r >" Town $
laciuaes.- e Bk-d id >(|o Potato cno'c* ,lw
Cottage Cheese mA nutter
ndChiv.. 2''^.V"
e OarHc aread ll,h T"y jjjj
COMPUTE SEAFOOD AMD SHQU DtMMUi ^
Open Daily lir3e a.m. to trt a m. Si"""y
COCKTAIL e GROU*1 LUNCHEONS *
LOUNGE *_-*J,T,B:8 AND %ANQUt
Henry Lite. "or gjOVt '
3131 COMMODORE PLA2A, COC0W' ^Hf.
Oee Meek *jerft> of Creee PMra* ***!.
Air Condititrt*"


*Jeni&ttk>rkio,n
Pag* 9B
li m

ims Jonn McWeeney after he was so rudely ignored
lies who never figured him for a congregant at Rosh
and Yom Kippur services.
)ught to Know/ Said
Irishman With Assurance
irrangementl were made at Mt. Sinai Hospital. Orderlies
bg the rounds among rooms and wards, posting the High Holy
kle for services at the hospital.
IcWeeney lay in his bed, waiting. A brakeman for the New
[Haven and Hartford Railroad, he had been crushed between
bmclime ago. Suffering severe internal injuries, he was in
jlospital for further specialized treatment.
derlies passed him by.
he called. "What about me?"
i just handing out schedules for High Holy Day services, Mr.
[" someone explained to him, "This wouldn't interest you."
Jri" you know?" McWeeney replied in rather injured tones.
I a look see. I may be interested after all."
ilcWeeney interested in Rosh Hashona and Yom Kippur ser-
kngc thoughts people get in their heads, lying in a hospital
tcVJtrrey'i aren't strange thought* at all. "Ever hear of
1scoe?" he explain*. Turn* out Irish McWeeney ha* a cousin
tabbi in Israel. His mother was born in Russia.
f-yearold railroad man is married, and he and wife Gladys
27 NW 12th ave., Miami.
lid McWeeney pray for on Yom Kippur? For a lot of things
McWeeney's recovery. And Mt. Sinai's doing all it can
bkc his prayers a reality.
[Students
lany Trips
f trips throughout the
pointing up its natural
vas recently formulated
beral Organization of the
) an an hi-h school stu-
i d by presient Jo
vice president Jo-Ann
secretary Barbara Bod
Id treasurer Ed Levine.
pid coordinate the all-day
Transportation for the
pi be via the Lear School
dnt group, in seeking
rge their educational
pi actual visits to histori-
*st points, have to date
"?s to such far-off
_ Marineland and Key
' even further to Nas-
loir is school director.'
Students of Services
Sukkoth services for students of
North Shore Jewish Center re-
ligious school were to be held at
the Center Thursday and Friday.
Participating were to be Terry
Deutch, Richard Friedman, Robert
Holtzman, David Noble, Douglas
Noble, and David Tannenbaum.
Palsy Rehabilitation Center
Admits 25 in September
A total of 25 new patients were
admitted to the United Cerebral
Palsy Rehabilitation Center at 1411
NW 14th ave., Miami, during the
month of September.
This compares with 17 for this
same period a year ago. More than
550 children and adults afflicted
with cerebral palsy are now under
treatment at the UCP Center.
This is an increase of approxi-
mately 225 more than a year ago.
Some Significant Thoughts on Sukkoth
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
JTA
i..' New York
Columbus Day this year comes
during the Sukkoth week. It did so
once long ago with Columbus him-
self, It was Sukkoth when Colum-
bus discovered America back in
1492.
In a letter to Luis de BuitufaeU,
telling of his discovery, he made
special mention of the abundance
M pine and palm tree's in'the land
he had reached. So if Columbus
wanted to build a Sukkah. he had
plenty of pine branches to cover
it. Also there wore the palms for
"CjsTOg Ixnshen." We know there
were almost a "minyan" of Jews
along with Columbus. seven to
be exact end they must have
taken special note of the pines and
palms around Sukkoth time.
It was in mid-Sukkoththe time
Of "Hoshana Raba" that Columbus
set foot in the new worldthe
time that the Hosannas arc chanted
"Hosanna, that we may exalt
Thee! Hosanna, that we bless Thy
name."
Hosanna help us! It was the
time of the Inquisition and the
Jews needed a lot of helping. Who
can say God does not answer
prayer?
The Jews who stood on the deck
with Columbus on "Hoshana Raba"
knew that their prayers had been
answered, with the discovery of
America.
1 remember the Sukkah of my
childhood an improvised tele-
phone booth without a telephone.
To be truthful the Sukkah booth
was a good deal larger than a tele-
phone booth, but still quite small.
It was covered with pine branches.
From the flimsy ceiling papa would
suspend apples so that it looked
like an apple orchard.
The weather was beginning to get
cold around Sukkoth time, so we
would sit and freeze, but neverthe-
less I was thrilled. I liked the out-
door effect the combination of
Federation Award
Presented to Fine
Continued from Page 1 B
board of the City of Miami Housing
Authority and has been active in
the Community Chest. He is cur-
rently serving in the United Fund,
Community Chest successor. Fine
has durig the past year become
active in the American Jewish Com-
mittee and will serve as a panelist
in its forthcoming annual meeting.
He has been an instructor of law
at the University of Miami.
The first award recipient receiv-
ed his Bachelor of Law degree in
1949 at the University of Miami
and completed undergraduate work
at Temple University. He is mar-
ried, resides with his wife, Pat, at
11602 Micanopy ave., in Miami, and
maintains law offices in the Bis-
cayne bldg.
Members of the selection com-
mittee were Aaron M. Kanner,
president of Federation, Meyers,
founder, Dr. Morris Goodman, Mrs.
Aaron Farr, Harold Thurman, Dr.
Benjamin B. Rosenberg, Mrs. Sam-
uel Simonhoff, Max Orovitz and
Mrs. Stanley C. Meyers.
In* HOLIDAY PLEASURE
.this savory, flavor/
traditional dish
Such testy good eating! Made with
more whitefith... the gentlest of
seasoningsand the traditional
touch of Manischewitz cooking skill!
l+filto.
WWSCHEWITZ
Gefilte Fish
...in its own natural broth!
Spinoza Forum Schedules
Series by Dr. Wolf son
Spinoza Forum Foundation an-
nounces a course of ten lectures on
the "Art of Living," by Dr. Abra-
ham Wolfson, Forum director.
The lectures will be given on ten
consecutive Saturday evenings at
11th st. and Ocean ct., Miami
Beach.
Dr. Wolfson is author of "The
Road to Health and Happiness" and
"Live 100 Years Happily." The
lectures will start at 8 p.m. A ques-
tion and answer period will follow
the talk.
Dr. Jaoques Fresco, Miami psy-
chologist, will speak at 8:45 p.m.
TOGUST BROS Rvi
indoors and outdoors, the smell of
the pines and the apple branches
hanging down.
Under an apple tree at Appo-
mattox Court house, Grant and Lee
made peace.
Under an elm at Philadelphia,
William Penn made a peace cove-
nant with the Indians.
Who knows? If Eisenhower and
Khrushchev met in a Sukkah they
might come to an agreement for
the ending of the cold war.
8he Sukkah is not too comfort-
able a place. The statesmen of the
world meet in too much comfort.
They will never reach agreement
that way. They should freeze a
little.
Remember the story of the rabbi
who, distressed by the plight of the
poor Jews of his town without fire-
wood, called late one night on a
rich Jew?
The rabbi knocked on the door
to explain his mission.
"Wait until I put my clothes on,"
said the rich man, "I am shivering."
"No," said the nrbbi, "now that
you arc shivering you can better
j understand the suffering of the
1 ooor Jews without firewood."
I The Suitkah is a little uncomfort-
able. That is why it is valuable.
When we enter it, we can feel for
our unfortunate fellow man. Ac-
cording to Jewtrh'tradition, Jacob
was the first to observe Sukkoth.
It is easy to see why tradition as-
cribed him this role. Jacob was
forever running away. He ran away
from Esau, he ran away from La-
ban. His only real home was the
gieat outdors. He lay down but-
i doors with a rock for his pillow
and there the angels visited him
and comforted him.
Sukkoth is'the eternal symbol of
the refugee.
/--*-<. jf '-:
Left to right are Allan Troop, Barry Reich and Allen Medoff.
They conducted Rosh Hashona junior services at Temple
Emanu-El. Allan Aioert joinea them in officiating at Yom
Kippur services Saturday, 3 p.m., in Miami Beach auditorium
before a capacity group of Temple Emanu-El worshippers.
Cantor Israel Reich and music director Joseph Schieibman
led the choir, which includes Arlene Abrams. Stanley
Bernstein, Warren Bertner, Ann Cohen, Judy Cohen, Bonnie
Cypen, Steven Dell, Manuel Diner, David Epstein, Howard
Forman, Richard Gersten, Steven Gould, Ed Greenwald,
Sharon Halpern, Janet Halperin, Bruce Hillman, Steven Horo-
witz, Jimmy Hankoff, Diane Kaminsky, Barry Katzen, Gay
Kaufman, Steven Kaplan, Dorothy Koloff, David Levin, Lucy
Laufer, Karen Miller, Gerald Nash, Richard Melker, William
Podgarsky, Linda Reich, David Rosenstein, Alan Rosen-
strauch, Stan Solow, Eileen Schwartz, Richard Schwartz, Ben
Stone, Jon Turk, Robin Turk, Vallis Feinberq. Sally Mischen-
off, Paula Roth, Adrienne Deblinger, Sherry Rose, Ellen Teller,
Roberta Brick, Susan Yunes. Michaelp Kanlan delivered the)
sermon.
Resource*
Over
100,000,000.00
ederal
Savings and Loan Association
LAnoesT ana oldest in miami biach
Lincoln Road at Washington Avenue
665 Washington Ave. 71st and Harding Ave.
260 Sunny Isles Blvd.
and ~ YOUR NEAREST MAILBOX!


Page 10 B
rjmistncridtari
UJA Leaders Personally
mil Evaluate Needs
NEW YORK the largest group of American leaders ever to
meet in the State of Israel will gather in Jerusalem next spring when
the United Jewish Appeal expects more than 1.000 delegates from com-
munities throughout the United States at a UJA anniversary confer-
ence to be hejd June 24 to 26. Plans for this spectacular event were
made public Wednesday by Morris W. Berinstein, president of the UJA.
The overseas gathering, to be
HELP KEEP THE GATES OPEN
held during the celebration of Is-
rael's 10th anniversary, will give
Jewish communal leaders from ev-
ery part of the United States the
"opportunity to see and assess for ^qqq S900 and $1,000 per person.
of people. UJA has arranged for
low cost all-expense transportation
including trips for five, ten and 15-
day duration, at prices of less than
themselves the great humanitarian
achievements they helped bring in-
to being," Berinstein said.
The conference will be a high
spot in UJA's observance of its
own anniversary, marking its
20th consecutive campaign year.
During the past two decades the
organization has aided more than
2,600,000 persons in need and
saved more than 1,300,000 lives.
"We expect at least a thousand
COmmUIiaJ leaders and UJA sup-
porters from all parts of the coun-
try who will be in Jerusalem at
that time, to take part in this his-
toric occasion," Berinstein said.
To bring the conference within
the reach of the maximum number
DuBreuil to Push
For Reelection
Emphasizing the urgent need for
an immediate solution to the com-
munity's No. 1 problem traffic
and bridges Commissioner
George W. DuBreuil launched his
campaign for a four-year term to
the Miami City Commission at a
kickoff buffet last week at the Al-
lapattah Lions' Club.
DuBreuil. born in Key West and
a Miami resident lor 35 years, was
appointed to the City Commission
two years ago to fill the vacancy
left by former Mayor Abe Arono-
vitz. who resigned.
The 36 year old restaurant
owner and catering service oper-
ator has qualified for the Nov. 1*
elections in Group Five.
In his opening campaign talk.
DuBreuil pointed to his record of
achievements during the past two
years. Among the accomplishments
in which he said he was privileged '
to play a major part were "the
completions of the new Municipal
Justice bldg and the new Commu-
nications and Legal bldgs."
He also emphasized that Miami
has now been rated No. 1 in the
nation for its Municipal Court sys-
tem and for its publicity depart-
ment and pointed out that the city's
building code ordinance and model
traffic code ordinance now has
been adopted county-wide.
Library Continues Top Movie
Series with Hopkins Drama
At 1 and 8 p.m. Thursday, Oct.
17. the Miami Public Library con-
tinues its feature film series by
showing "The Old Maid," starring
Bette Davis. George Brent and Mir-
iam Hopkins.
The film is based on the play by
Zoe Adkins. which won the 1935
Pulitzer Prize, adapted from Edith
Wharton's novel. Edmund Gould-
ing directed the film in 1939 and
Max Steiner wrote the music score.
Free tickets are available to any-
one over 14 on the Monday preced-
ing the program at 6 p.m.
The ten and 15-day trips olfer ex-
tended sight-seeing tours of Israel,
in addition to three days in Jeru-
salem in attendance at the confer-
ence.
The UJA president pointed out
that 1958 will be "a milestone of
deepest significance in Jewish
life, when the State of Israel be-
gins its second decade as a free
and democratic land. By the
time of Israel's 10th anniversary,
which occurs in April, Israel's
people, true to their self-imposed
mission, will have given haven
since independence to nearly a
million refugee, men, women and
children. The financial sinews
which made that vast lifesaving
work possible came in great part
from UJA supporters."
Berinstein suggested that pros-
pective attendees consult their lo-
cal Jewish community welfare of-
Hces for travel arrangements and
participation in the conference ses-
sions and tours, or write to the
national UJA.
"The anniversary conference, and
the tour arrangements." Berinstein
said, "will give the largest possible
number of leaders who have devo-
ted themselves through the years
to the rescue of Jewish lives and
aid to the people of Israel in their
efforts to create a haven for the
persecuted and oppressed, the in-
spiring chance to see what they
have done.
"The conference will also help
them see for themselves how much
their help is needed to go on creat-
ing opportunities for the vast num-
bers of newcomers reaching the
ten-year-old democracy."
Mr. Berinstein explained that
conference plans are being made
public now to allow for prospective
attendees to make adequate travel j
arrangements sufficiently in ad-
vance.
Israel meanwhile is reported
bustling with plans to accommodate
the heavy influx of American dele-
gates anticipated for the June
meeting. Dr. Dov Joseph, treasur- \
er of the Jewish Agency, the phil-
anthropic body carrying out immi-
grant resettlement work in Israel,
financed mainly by the UJA, re-
ported this week that a special com-
mittee has been set up to coordin-
ate conference arrangements in Is-
rael.
Rabbi Herbert A. Friedman, UJA
executive vice chairman, is direct
ing the American phase of arrange-
ments.
UJA must have $30,000,000 in Cosh by December 13 Annual Meeting
Lions Bulb Sales Booming in Dode
Booming sales reports are com-
ing in from Lions Club members
this week in the county-wide drive
to sell a quarter of a million light
bulbs to raise funds for sight con-
servation.
Some 1.500 members of 24 Lions
Clubs throughout Dade are selling
the bulbs door-to-door, said Tom
Werdebaagh, president of the
Greater Miami Lions Club Assn.
The drive began Oct. 4 and ends
Oct. 12.
Mike Kent, chairman of the
bulb sale for the association,
pointed out that the drive it on*
of the few major charities in
which the public is asked to give
nothing.
"The bulbs are sold for their
regular retail price," he said. "So
the Lions selling them are not
seeking contributions."
Sight conservation has been
adopted by Dade Lions as a special
project. They offer financial help
and medical aid on a non-sectarian
basis to persons suffering from eye
diseases and disorders, who are un-
able to pay for treatment.
. Part of the money raised by the
sale supports Lions programs of
youth guidance, recreational facili-
ty promotion and other community
enterprises.
Fire Prevt
Weekhsf
"NaionalRr(ft,
ls !*>(? obwrv^irtj
nation throuth n-iS
servanceoffKianjJj!
master SamwiR.vJJJl
. A" supervisor, wi
insinuations on ,iTj
hres in post offieeiS
over the greats )c2
,CC,0 bsrK,J|
'be prevtnti*, tfaj
underlined t, -;
Postal truck drnJ
their tquipmnr,
"F'res have bttg.
post offices thro
try. but this irejjj
fire in a post offiJ
-."'I Valliere.
"We hope lo u,
no fire record," he,,
"The emphasii oi-L.
Prevention Week in
carrying out our [*J
program."
free Vision Tesfil
for Children Ml
Free vision tests i
Miami Beach schostj
Saturday. Sponsoni]
Masonic Lodge, the I
take place at the I
bldg.. Alton rd and)
mi; the hours of 10u|
Although not at
amination. the tesusgij
those M'ungstCTswkil
have turther attenls
be tested for far i
ability to coordinate!
a general visual.
stated Sam Shapira. I
Master.
Each child mu.-t t* I
by a parent or guardiai
tested by a staff fm|
County OptometneAl
V^An^alA^MWMWW^^ LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
v. FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Mm with in- dark f KTciiSuiI
I owl a* Dade County KlorUlJ
htonbt RntoNatnJ....."'' ''.....
:V.'':r/"v '"' Applicant
-IS shorehin.l Klilr.
I" 11-18-M, 11/1
Teen-Age Kol Nitre
Service Called 'Success'
First Yom Kippur Kol Nidre
service arranged especially for!
teen agers and students of the'
North Shore Jewish Center relig-
low school was acclaimed Wednes- j
day "an overwhelming success" by j
Jerome B. Gordon, educational di- \
rector.
The Biscayne Elementary Cafe-
torium overflowed with 750 boys
and girls who participated in this
High Holiday service.
Teen agers who. are members of I
the United Synagogue Youth Or-'
ganization, participated. They in-
cluded Harris Baltuch, David Der-!
nis, Lorraine Friedman. Herman !
Hohauser. Robert Holtzman. Paul I
Jacobi. Harold Kart. Ellen Schlos-
W and Karen Sherman.
GOOD GOVERNMENT IS YOUR PERSONAL RES
Continue to Protect Your Investment I
Re-Elect M. E. (Milt) THOMf
"ACTION SPEAKS
IOUOU THAN WORDS"
Pull Lever 28A
1. INDEPENDENT -
PROVEN ABLE HONEST
2. RESIDENT 34 Tears
3. QUALIFIED Businessman
4. ACTIVE in Civic Affairs, Chared,
School, Fraternal, Laker, far
May y
5. ABLE Member ef year Ceancil
6. MARRIED 24 years, 3 children,
2 orondchildrtn
rooR cominuio
SUPPORT AmiCIATIO
A COUNCILMAN FOR ALL
THE PEOPLE
w
For City Councilman of Hialeah
1/ATC WALTER J. McLELLAN
W V I C Pull Lever 19A
4 Businessman for A Business Administration
YOUR VOTE APPRECIATED TUESDAY, OCT. 29th
Pd. Pol Adv.
VOTE FOR ECONOMICAL GOVERNMENT
RE-ELECT j
HENRY A.
MILANDE
MAYOR OF HIALEAH
EXPERIENCED 20 Ya <* Public So*"
DEBT-FREE GOVERNMENT No H#an
NEW INDUSTRY FOR HIALEAH **
MORE JOBS higher standard of H*"*
VOTE U ITil cosn***'
PILL LEVKB SA
OCTOBER 2*Wh
1 I A N D E R --------- YOUR WORKING MAN'S MAYO*
_" P' ** C""~'n o Ra-lfact H**y A Milan-". May* 1 *j*


Dber 11, 1957
+Jewisi> fkridian
Page 118
MHO
BY HENtY LEONARD
i-WJ*MU-^-
Mieiet pr 1957, Leonard PrttlUn
-i-
lafhematics
Dies at 68
YORK Dr. Jekuthiel
ifessor of mathematics
University and director
tute of Mathematics,
a heart attack Mon-
|ge of 68.
ip of his death, Dr.
'as making arrange-
h<> olchration of the
ersm of the uhivers-
p'a'h'">tatical journal,
thematic*," of which
nrtcr aad editor. An
: teacher, scholar and
^as primarily through
editor of "S^ripta" that
widest recognition.
'S. IS, 1889 in Llpnlki,
cam* to the United
12, and attended CoJ-
ersity, where he re-
Master of Art* degree
1918 he wet eppoint-
listant to Prof. Devid
ith, eminent mathe-
Columbia't Teachers
e held the rank of as-
lathematici at Teach-
until 1939.
|r)r. Ginsburg was ap-
1 member of the first
pity, with the rank of
Vofessor. He was pro-
pull professor in 1933,
i the department of
in 1940. In 1945 he
Rental in organizing the
Institute of Mathema-
pduate unit with both
nri rpvparch programs,
its first director.
[contrihutions to learn-
" of "Scripta," Dr. Gins-
warded the honorary do-
ctor of Science by .Col-
ersity in 1942.
[elected a fellow of the
|Academy of Sciences in
was a member, also, of
Dal Academy of History
American Mathematical
Ich Mathematics Society,
A-n for the Advance-
pence, American Mathe-
pwy, of which he was
1950, and other groups.
|ved by his wife, the for-
(Brodsky, and his sister
Nman, of Miami Beach.
fe/
nw Dirowt
MRS. JFNN'E ELDMAN
71. of 29X11 S\V 19th Ft, .H.-.l (VI ,;.
A resident here for the last i:. roars,
coming from Newiirk, N.J., she in
survived by her l,n-i.;,n,l. Abraham;
two Bonn, Ueater ami Leo; four dau-
ghters. Mrs. M err It Adilniiin, Mrs.
Louis feVhwarts, Mis. Miriam cnur-
gln and Mrs. Helen Mrkuman; one
hrother, 12 grandchildren mid five
great-grandchildren. Hervii-pjO were
Oft. 7 in (ionlon Funeral Home, with
burial In Mt. Klnal Cemetery.
MRS. LENA SHAPIRO
i.i. of I..... .\ I-. Inist tar., .V Miami
Beach, died Oct p. A i.sident here
for the last five years, cuninc from
Brooklyn, N.T., she is survived by her
I'll! .1 i|.i 1 I I'
Beatrice Eckstein: one brother, two
sisters ami four lii-andchildi en. Ser-
vtcea and burhU were in Brooklyn,
with <;nriinn Funeral Home m charge
nf Iim.i 1 all .' lit: .-II .-lit s.
!e>-a,,r.;lr<"Sd & 2 *** survived
Renli iiil?u,cnl,'.K' '"'ludlug lira.
Kenee (Illateln, of (iolden Beaih and
SS*aSKijS^1B ,har6e '"
J*!St4r^lE WE'NBERO'
1 2L-* ""'I'lnKton ave.. died (let.
-: fine -tame her,, lj yearn asm rmm
New Fork. Surv.vlnVare^!,"^l
tore. Mis. Pearl i,n,.. Mr- BvlMa
I.udliis and Mrs. Miriam lb.be, si
burial we-,- In New fork, with River-
*';,,",', M'-"""-^i Chapel In
n.iiue of local arrangements.
n. ,.RAVM0ND JOFFE
.. "f 31.' .lerieisun ave., a iiharma-
;;V "/'" -' He was 'resident
here Dye yean, coming. from New
Brunswick, XJ. Survivors |n,|,i,b' I
brogier, Jacob. Berrlce. were <,. .1
In Itiversi.le-IIeach Me.....rial iln.,.1
liinaKin av,-.,ith burial I
ii
ROBERT S. POLACK
M, of 1121 N\V 17th s, died Oct. 1.
He came here two years ago from
(nicago. Sutvivlng are two brothers.
sc, vtee* were Oct. 3 at Gordon
Funeral Home.
LEO MAX NEWMAN
52, of 123U 101st st., Kay Harbor Is-
lands, died Oct. l. lie live.i here ten
years, coming from New York City,
where lie was an Investment broker
He leave* his wife, Rhea, and a son,
Richard Hess. Also surviving is a
grandchild. Services were Oct. 3 at
Riverside-Beach Memorial ChapeL
MOE KOZAK
66. of 7S25 Harding ave., died Oct. 1.
He came here ten years ago from Lin-
den. N.J., and was a retired mer-
chant. He leaves his wife, Kvelvn,
and four daughters. Servi.es were
Oct. 3 at Newman Gordon Funeral
Home, with burial In Mt. .Nebo Cem-
etery.
SAMUEL M.LLER
:_'. of 4310 Conine ave., .ti.-.i net. 5.
Bervlcei and burial were In Brooklyn.
N.V.. with local arrangements by
Hellman Funeral Home.
MRS. ANNA ARNOLD
73. of 1231 Pennsylvania ave.. died at
hei home Oct. .". She had been a
resident here 12 years, coming from
New York City, and was active in
work for the Jewish Home for the
And. Mil viving are a son, Edwin;
daughter-in-law, Mrs. Jean Arnold
grandson, friaries Arnold; grand-
daughter, Mrs. Robert 1". Korthals;
and a grandson, *B4'iau Allen Korthals.
.Services and burial Wen m N.w York
City Oct. 7. "with Idoal arrangements
by Hellman Funeral Home.
MRS. ESTHER PARLEMAN
6S, of r.763 SW !.th ter.,' died Oct. 4.
She came here 11 years ago from
Brooklyn, N.Y.. and is survived by
her husband, Jacob: two soh*. Sam
and Oeorge; two sisters and a bro-
ther. Services were Oct. 6 at Hlver-
slde-Beach Memorial Chapel, Miam
Beach, with burial In Star of Oavld
Cemetery.
SAMUEL ASCOTT
17. of 1337 Kuclld ave., died Oct. 1.
He lived here 13 years, coming from
Detroit, and was owner of an apart-
ment house at Miami Beach. He Is
survived by his wife, Loretta; a dau-
ghter, Joy; son, Richard: two bro-
thers, Albert and Ixiuls Askowitz;
and two Bisters, Mrs. Rose Towlen
anil Mis. Kvalin Lipchlnsky. S'ervlces
were Oct. 2 at Riverside-Beach Me-
morial Chapel, Washington ave., with
burial In Mt. Nebo Cemetery.
MRS. MATTIE LAZER
72, of I5M Prexel ave., died Oct. 1.
She lived here ten years, comlni
from Patereon, N.J., and Is survived
by a son, llairv Bervlces were Oct.
2 at Riverside-Beach Memorial Cha-
pel, Washington ave., with burial In
Nit. Sinai Cematery.
BENJAMIN MILLER
87, of U2J s\v 2nd s, died Sept. 29.
A bakery truck driver, he oame here
17 years ato from N.w York City.
Sur\ivlng are his wife, Omis: two
sons, Ihiveand llarvv; 'wo .r.i,ghti>' s,
M Anita Orel, and Mrs. Rose Alt-
man; a slater and sin arandchlldren.
Services were Oct. 2 In Oordon
Funeral Home, with burial in Star
of l>a\id Cemetery,
OWEN FEIGELES
32. Miami Beach civic and youth
worker, died Oct. 1 in Wilson. .\ .! ,
of Injuries suffered In an auto a.-.-i-
dent there. He came to Mi..mi Beach
12 years ago from Bfjooklyn. N.Y'.. and
lived al 1133 l-olrfWTave. He wal a
member of Miami Beach Blka l.ortjte
lfi'l .mil Miami Beach Jaycees. lie
also was active In Boy Scout work.
Surx'ivors include his parents. Mr. and
Mrs. Nathan Kelgeles. Services were
Oct. 1 in Newman-iiordon Funeral
Home, with burial in Mt. Nebo Cetn-
e,.r>
American Essay Contest Now Going
What the American Flag Means
to Me" is the subject of an annual
Americani.sin essay contest spon-
sored by Gilbert J. Balkin Lodge,
B'nai B'rith, now inviting entries
from the general public, as well as
LOUIS BUNCHAU
;6^ of 6:,3 SW 9th ter., died Sept. 88.
He lived here elrrlit rear
from Pittsburgh, Pa. lie was a re-
tired merchant and a m.-mli.i of /,-
mora Jewish Center.
by his wlte, Bethel
Lillian Ilorwitz; anil
i i, t
I uneral Home, will, burial at Mt .\. -
bo Cemetery.
. emlng
He is survived
laughter. Mrs.
four brothers.
In tinr.I.in
MRS. KATE KALI1.KI
H, of 2-' N Coconut In.. Palm Island,
di..i s. i 2] a,,,,- an auto accident.
ritie had lived here nine months, com-
ing from New York City, and Is sur-
vived by her husband, In. David .1.
Kallskl. Seivl.es and burial were in
New \ork, with Riverside- Bea. Ii M.-
morlal Chapel In cliaig,- of local a i -
rangements.
^ 80LOMON SCHWERTOK
89. Of ,,in \V,st ave., died Sept. 19. He
was a retired apartment bouse oper-
ator and had lived here eight year!
coming from Brooklyn. N.Y. He is
survived by two sons, Milton and
Louis, Servi.es and burial were in
Brooklyn, with Riverside-Beach Me-
morial Chapel In charge of local ar-
rangements.
HARRY SLAY
86, r.f 17MB NB Ml pi., died Sept. 29.
He iiv.-.i ,i,i :. on.- year, comlns from
St. Louis, Ho., and was a retired
auditor. Suivlvors Include his wife.
Bell; a daughter, Mrs. Lillian Bran-
don; and two brothers, Frank and
Oscar. Services were Oct. 2 at I'.iv. -
sTde-Beacn Memorial chapel, Nor-
mandy Isle, with burial at Lakeside
Cemetery.
MRS. LENA SUSSMAN
69, of 3621 N\V llth ter., died Bept.
28 In Tampa while visiting her dau-
fht.i. She lived here 12 years, coni-
ng From. Pleasantvllle, N.C. Survivors
Include (wo s..s. Morton and Sidney;
a daughter, Mrs, Jean Blumberc; four
brothers and sigh I grandchildren.
Services were Oct. 1 In Oordon
Funeral Home, with Initial in Mt
Nebo Cematery,
from junior and senior high school
students.
Deadline is Oct. 30, and 500
words or lest is the limit. Entries
should be mailed to Gilbert J.
Balkin B'nai B'rith, P.O. Box
7043, Miami 55, Fla.
A U.S. savings bond and an
American flag are the prizes in the
three categories of general public,
senior high and junior school
awards. American flags will go to
honorable rrrentions'.
To be Distributor
Al Hirsch, of Royal Beauty Sup-
ply Company, 119 NE 6th st.. has
been informed by Helene Curtis,
Chicago, that his firm will be dis-
tributor for South Florida of Len-
theric Tweed and King Men's
Toiletry.
REAL ESTATE SALESMAN
NEZDED. Good Commission.
Norman E. Butler, Realtor
13030 N.W 7th Ave. MO 1-1440
10,000 ACRE RANCH
ON A HIGHWAY
at $100 per Acre
JEFFCOTT REALTY
INVESTMENTS
2400 First Street
FORT MYERS, FLA.
EDISON 5-4421
MRS. YEVA PROSTERMAN
of 4427 Royal Falni nvc, resident here
14 vears, died Oct. 4 in Chicago while
visiting her daughter. A life member
of Hrandeis I'niverslty Wome>
Committee, she also belonged to li'nal
B'rith and Temple Beth Snolom. Her
husband, the late Samuel 1'iost.r-
man, was long |,rominern in Jewish
affairs here pi lor to his dearth in 19al.
Surviving are three sona, Ism.-l. .Je-
rome and Albert; two daughters. Mrs.
Badel l' Levy and Mrs. Harriet Sene-
II. k; two S'st.is, Mrs. Itose l.iehmun
and Mb-s Beas Caslow; .and one bro*
I her, i Mi uric* '':' In Pen Ii ab
Orl '' N't. Nebo Cemetery,
with Riverside-Beach Memorial Chav
pel in .t.a.k. "I a ii-eio.-lils
MRU. II I HILDA HALLEN
.'.i, ol 18X0 Cleveland 1.1. died at the
home of her slstet. So,.|iie h'in.n. in
.....cently. she !< sun i\.-.i BJ
her hush.mil. Isadore; two son:*., I'a-
vid and Brio; and another slater. She
'-....... to Mi.,m, from New Kork five
>'e..ra ago. Burial was |,, Chicago.
MRS. BERTHA PROZAN
118, of I'm. S. lland BVe., Holil.n
NWM71N~
QOXVON
eUNIIAl MOMl
I-74JI
thwh
TrVG
BFGoodrich
PR\CtSPt
^----------- e>
B.F.Goodrich LIFE-SAVER
95
j Miller Electric Co. j
J QUALITY CONTRACTING t StRVICl J
820 S.W. 4th St.
Ph. FR 9-2477
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JE8S3J3 Anywhtf AoyHour JE 1-9000^ ~-*

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MIAMI
500 W. Flegler
MIAMI
4900 N.W. 2nd Ave.
MIAMI BEACH
I Pollol TireM
4 Alton Road
v HOMESTEAD
Nerteia Pollof TirC.Co.
US-
NORTH MIAMI
13360 N.W. 7Ha Aye.
SOUTH MIAMI
J930 S. Mfale Hio>woy
HIALEAH
(00 E. 25th St.

102 S. Krome Aye.
B.F.Goodrich Tires



Page 12 B
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UiMltr tut Strict oni Constant Su^erviiion .1
UNITED BALABATIM VAAD HAKASHRUTH
OF GBEATER MIAMI
AT.
I

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meat and poultry
BEST!
N
Now! A feature at Food Fair Kosher Markets
FOOD FAIRS FAMOUS P.S.GJ KOSHER MEA1
i



Protected by modern sanitary refrig-
eration methods and under constant
RABBINICAL SUPERVISION.
Selected by our experts, men who know
kosher meat best, to assure you top
quality always.
Guaranteed to please or your money
cheerfully refunded. No sale is final
until you are completely satisfied!
Only 3 out of 10 BEEF STEERS SELECTED for P.S.G.!
E5* !or PlkGyrdu$'to select OB,y *he *"*
meet their rigid specifiers. "'" SteerS
the hLCJTefUi!!,e5tloB "? ? source assures you of
es5TSerq'mtll,r,,erxmeats >e fouila ^Sy the
TinesT Kosher meats bear the label P.S.G.


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