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The Jewish Floridian ( August 21, 1959 )

UFJUD

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~*3ewish Flor idian Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY rolurme 33 — Number 34 P — > %  Miami. Florida, Friday, August 21, 1959 Two Sections — Price 20# \oscow Charges US Aid To Israel Used For Military Needs JTA By Direct Tel* type Wire WASHINGTON—Radio Moscow has attacked Israel as •51M )-tate" of the United States and alleged that U.S. to ,'rael is being used mainly to cover military expenlures. 'IN real cause of the Israel cabinet crisis, according the n-w Soviet propaganda, is "expansionist military llicy pursued by the Israeli ruling cricles who are conIrned rot with raising the standard of living but with increasing Israel's military potential." The Soviet radio alleged that Israel provided 250,000 "gens" and other arms to Wast Germany. Actually Israel sold West Germany 250,000 mortar shells. According to Moscow, Israeli policy has little support from the Israeli masses who were depicted as oppos e d to Israel's "alleged aggressive militaristic policies." American propaganda was described with attempts to entice immigrants to Israel with accounts of "Israel's so-called prosperity." Moscow alleged that each Israel citizen received $240 in U.S. government aid contrasted with only $3 given each Arab. But despite such aid, Moscow said, Israeli living standards are low because the money is being spent for arms. Moscow said "Israel imitates the United States in the arms race and in other aspects of foreign policy." The broadcast was beamed to the Arab states in Arabic. orse Amendment In Sharp Debate fJC Resolutions } ut Spotlight )n Hot Worries ISSEMEIV WtAPUP RAGl 7-A ISTOC KHOLM—(JTAV-The fourth Issembly of the World Jewish Confess ( ncluded its 12 days of delieratu ns here by adopting a i I resolutions defining its nn the major problems ng the Jewish people to.hist ;s the question of the Jews the Soviet Union,.was the x parapunt ne on the Assembly's > bate, the principal res |utioradopted by the Assembly rah with the treatment of the ihe Soviet Union. Other PMiluticns treated outstanding and issues and internal roblems. The following are high l^his if the major resolutions: Jews in the Soviet Union: The rorld Jewish Congress called upon the Soviet Union to permit iRussian Jews to emigrate to IsIrael, deplored the denial to Russian Jews of the "basic rights every Jewish community to Ipreserve its spiritual end cultural treditions" end to "make Continued en Rage 3 A Refugee Plan Interests Iraq JTA—By Dlreot Teletype Wire LONDON—Iraq is inclined to show keen interest in the Arab refugee resettlement pin recently proposed by United Nations Secretary Secretary General Dag Hammarskjold, according to the Times of London. A Times dispatch received Tuesday from Baghdad reports that Iraq is sending to I the next session of the UN General Assembly which will convene Sept. 15 a 12-man delegation that will be "the strongest" ever sent to the Assembly by Baghdad. The delegation will be headed by Foreign Minister j Hashim Jawad, and will in. elude some of Baghdad'! 1 most experienced diplomats who are now assigned to posts in Washington, Bonn, %  ; Continued en Rage 7-A • Noted Jersey City, N.J., attorney, Bernard Abrams, was elected ndttonal commander of the Jewish War Veterans of the United States at the organization's 64th annual convention last week in New York. Dag Presses Toft Solution JTA—By Direct Teletype Wire UNITED NATIONS — General Hammarskjold. it was learned Tuesday, is still making efforts to solve the impasse concerning the Danish freighter Inge Toft, which has been tied up at Port Said since May, when Egyptian authorities stopped the ship at the entrance to the Saez Canal while it was carrying cargo from Haifa to the Far East Clear indication that the UN chief has net givon up on the issue was seen Tuesday when Israeli delegation sources were asked about a meeting between the Israel delegation and Hammarskjold Monday. The meeting lasted well over an Continued en Rage SA Sen. Allott Defends Saudi 'Right' to Bar Jewish Gl's By MILTON FRIEDMAN JTA Washington Bureau Chief WASHINGTON—Sen. Wayne Morse (D.-Ore.) introduced an amendment to the Mutual Security appropriations bill which would place the Senate on record as opposing aid to any country which discriminated on religious or racial grounds against any group of American citizens. His action led to an immediate flare-up in the Senate Appropriations Committee, where it was debated during a closed session, when Sen. Gordon Allott, of Colorado, defended Saudi Arabia's "right" to bar Jews in the United States armed services from serving at the American airbase in Dhahran. + Sen. Allott questioned whether the UnitedStates should "interfere" with convictions held by Saudi Arabia, stating that for "6,000 years" there had been a bitter fight between Jews and Arabs. He said he thought the proposed Morse amendment would place President Eisenhower in a "hopeless situation" and "almost certainly lead to trouble." Ho also voiced disagreement with a recent antibias ruling by Judge Henry Epstein, of the New York Supreme Court, against Aramco, the Arabian-American Oil Company. Sen. Kenneth B. Keating,* of New York, defended the amendCOIDA Mfl* Golda Denies Nasser Empowered To Set Terms for Suez Passage JERUSALEM—(JTA)—The Israel government does not recognize any "right" claimed by President Gamal Abdel Nasser of the United Arab Republic to set conditions for use of the Suez Canal by shipping of Israel or any other nation. Mrs. Golda Meir, Israel's Foreign Min! ister, declared this week. + — Interviewed on the Israel Radio's Israelis by United Nations Secre"Meet the Press" program. Mrs. tary General Dag Hammarskjold, Meir denied that Nasser had either Mrs. Meir replied with a firm the "legal or moral right" to set negative. "Such demands." she conditions for use of the internaaffirmed, "cannot be made the tional waterway. Asked if Israel basis for unlocking a deadlock." would "test" the conditions set by Continued on Page SA Nasser for Israel's use of the waterway, conditions conveyed to the Moslems' Peddling Hate JTA—By Direct Teletype Wire WASHINGTON—(JTA)—Sen. Kenneth B. Keating, New York Republican, this week called attention of the Senate to the anti-Jewish propaganda now being conducted in the United States by a group of Negroes who call themselves "Moslems." "A very disturbing development has been the emergence of a new hate group in the United States, which call themselves 'Moslems.' whose leader preaches a cult of racism for Negroes and extreme antiSemitism," Sen. Keating told the Senate. "It obviously serves ComCentinued en Page 2-A The Israeli Foreign Minister voiced hope that East-West tensions would be relaxed as a result of the forthcoming Eisen newer-Khrushchev meetings and' expressed the belief that such a relaxation would also affect the Middle fast. In response to one question, Mrs. Meir said bluntly that the Eisenhower Doctrine did not provide sufficient guarantees of Israel's security. She said her government had never taken any decision, one way or the other, on whether to establish diplomatic relations with the West German Federal RepubContinued en Page 7-A Egypt Major Issue as Israelis Await Election Day .' ___. !_ %  %  ---Mpir nd In his address. Gen. Alton dethe Canal te Israeli sh i pping. TEL AVIV-


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w No Vacation for IsraeTsNeedy as CJA Seeks Dade's Unstlntinq Cash Assistance .,s, &f tU* >*•* *—•" 'Moshm Mfjnw Mdh Hit* v h*NW ... v l*^* ,*..*.* •**.* **• %  m % %  (I ^w *•*-— *HW> • *• %  **• % %  *. > *>* %  > .***. 'afclMraa Mw ta*e M h** ^, Mw *d a -•*** .•' Friday, August Jl 6a. Youth Gets 6-10 Years Calhoon > >4V •* \. V *. • MMfA ** ah** *<<* tNj *"•* 'f* ^ MM* KS <*rt*a* a* "** x • ** : % %  *£ ,, t wJk-' wcw**. tm *W U**** ***• •-• • %  -wjl S hama n %  •*• *•* %  *' •v .... v*. ..... MB *f ha^ %  •* "** K-Nm *•" %  .oll'MIUS. Ga.--R.chJudge Hubert ,rd wrnon Smith. If 1coBTirt^nteooed young Smith. upbrJ| tommyitrflfl 7T MWfum here the damages Jews." The youth according u^ Mated SSMW). a> sentenwd lasl hoe. had called hinwifT-il „*~r> "i, ^ 0f /f es ^1 I d • follower of the NM, IJ3 ,^_ ^ ,- .. of Adolf Hitler """l COINWORDTof vou^s-u^^J Rises to $160 had smeared swastikas paint oa the walk of t NWV^XD Vo T this week s had mao> M* The JewiA noridi.. ^"J*?* 1 ?*?* *• %  ..„t>M B rtsats No aae ca me up >w "^_y "* ?"** aaal s a oarrevt sahatfaa to Puttie rifmaariiT w the awafte. watch Mt hundreds f t aatta ra a ts ttat t*Mr heaa*. appears oa JM with Has eek s TERMITE CONTROL &f taM 1* S V S v v v s x s x s v sv-w*^a*aa,^aaaa. ^ ^^^, ,^, ; ^*M> ^ <, > v i x ,^ x • o v ^. .> ^ ^ a^. li lUMtkUN A SONS I^^SSH jrss 1 MTWN S %  flam -%  i %  •J*. !^ raMTts • ?st4&t C0ULTON IIOS • aW w> *^^ im mMwar a



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C August 21, 19W TEr7$77fo!rJ357r TS!?Tr -•*> Dag Warns Mt. Scopus Still an Explosive Question /./*. By SAUL CARSON JTA United Nations Correspondent ...UNITEDNATIONS ~ The Mt.-Scopus dispute between Jordan and Israel is still an explosive issue which could, at any time, spread into a major conflagration along the entire Arab-Israeli front, in the opinion of Secretary General Dag Hammarskjold. In his own carefully diplomatic %  m HHSHB • %  nMHffiaviNiv^^^Bnl phrasing, the UN chief conceded this week that, around the Mt. Sco pus dispute, "there is a whole com Asked about the Inge Toft issue, centering about Israel's demand for freedom of shipping through plex of questions. We know that i the Suez Canal, Hammarskjold resuch questions have a habit ofjph'ed: "There is nothing really to spreading, contagiously, from one j say or to add on the Inge Toft matter to another, matters unrela-j story today." ted even geographically." Asked I Another question touching on the about the question of Jordan's \ Middle East dealt with {he fact. farewell reception honoring Israel Consul ihum Astar and Mrs. Astar (left) is held at (ami Beach prior to his return to Israel. Coksts were Mr. and Mrs. Sam Oritt and Mr. Ld Mrs. lack Corner, chairmen of Israel Bonds and the Combined Jewish Appeal, respectively. New Consul Moshe Leshem (center) is officially welcomed by Sam J. Helman, president of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, and Mrs. Heiman (right). Resolutions Spotlight Prime Issues Continued from Pag* 1-A distinct contribution to the of its country and country's |xtnthip." It urged ttw Sogovernment to give all its liens tho portuniry for "colreligious and cultural < expression" and admonished government to take ttw bests ry legislative and adminrative measures to mis end. / reedom of Movement: The Asll)!> adopted a resolution af(ing the right of any person to and return to any country. including his own. A clause, directed to Rumania, appealed to the government in Bucharest to "resume the humanitarian action, unfortunately interrupted in recent months, of granting facilities for reuniting broken families." Interruption of this policy, it noted, had "resulted in a sad situation." The resolution directed the executive of the World Jewish Congress to continue to provide "all available means" to Jews in all lands "to •vail themselves of the right of freedom of emigration if they desire to emigrate." DADE. FEDERAL SAVINGS aceoWt %  re INSURED to f 10.000 by an agency of the Federal government. .adtfi One of the Nation's Oldest and largest" Dade Federal t/AVINOS and LOAN ASSOCIATION of MlAMI lOSfPH M UPTON. President 5 Convenient Offices Serve Dade Count/ RESOURCES EXCEED 135 MILLION DOLLARS Complete mi Dependable Title Strvkt M IAMI TITL€ &QktmctCo. 34 YEARS OF* TITLi SERVICE IN DAM COUNTY ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE Title Insurance Peekles of leases City TrHe tosereex. Ce. 114 serf 1M IMHUW ARCAM %  If**** !" *?** (Alao Known A. 124 and IS* Security True! Company %  '* ) 1 Austrian Restitution: The Congress called on Austria to "recognize the wrongs inflicted on victims of Nazism" by satisfying the "legitimate claims" of these victims to compensation without delay. The resolution protested Austrian governmental commutation of sentences of "Nazi criminals who have been justly convicted-of and sentenced to long terms for the mass murder of Jews" and warned that this practice had "diminished confidence" in the Austrian authorities. The resolution noted that "a number of Austrian Nazis guilty of crimes against Jews have, thus far, gone unpunished." East Germany: The Assembly expressed the hope that the East German Democratic Republic would change its attitude and meet Jewish material claims. The resolution noted with concern that former Nazis occupied important positions in public life of the German Democratic Republic. Egyptian Jews: An Assembly resolution sharply criticized the 'inadmissible racial persecution" directed against former Egyptian Jews by the United Arab Republic. It called upon the United Nations and upon all member states of the UN to "impress upon the Egyptian government the need to end this discrimination." Arab Refugees: The Assembly noted "the tragedy of the Arab refugees who are being exploited by the Arab states in order to keep alive the hatred against Israel and maintaining an atmosphere of warfare in the Middle East." The resolution praised the Israel government "for doing its utmost to alleviate the sufferings of the Arab refugees." Bias: The Assembly called for worldwide elimination of the World Jewish Congress to do all in their power to get their governments to ratify United Nations conventions outlawing such discrimination. failure to implement Article VIII of the Israel-Jordan armistice agreement, Mr. Hammarskjold replied: "That matter is part of that complex." Hammarskjold was asked at one of his general press conferences whether his team of personal representatives had little to do. "Their mandate remains, and they will go into action again when it is necessary. Mt. Scopus is linked up with neighboring problems, and some of the operations are net working as smoothly as the convoys." He was refering to the bi-weekly convoys of supplies which the Israelis, under a UN supervised agreement with Jordan, send to Mt. Scopus from Jerusalem. announced by the UN chief in a 1 budget report, that member states | were not contributing sufficient 'funds for the needs of the United I Nations Emergency Force. Asked I whether the lack of money endan| gered the continued functioning of ; UNEF, Hammarskjold said: "It is absolutely excluded that, for the small amount of money involved, -the members of the United Nations would consider wrecking such an most important political operation." Pythians Plan Splash forty Flagler Lodge 186, Knights of Pythias, will have a splash party at Wonderland Day Camp pool, 11401 SW 67th ave., on Wednesday, I Aug. 26, at 8:30 p.m. GOLFERS CeJe Confidence with NEW GRIPS AN Styles Available tosfcefhei tefkdshkef vv/rr*i (0U i 6A1 us Open 6:45 '/r m*u/ £u**at Art/Tkeaft* TODAY .Open 6:45 "ATRIUMPH! DeSICA HAS OUTDONE HIMSELF!" -SHAMS wrm -SMoeseaM*MO %  eacveta new Ties ABTNTBV. NOMCSrv. ANO C04IPASSK*. THAT PIACS* OeOKA AAtOM IM eaaArasT o wac To as or ouw nuer • %  %  %  %  %  '•" %  tut nfi nvrn tors THE RQDF Don't put it off put it on Re-Roof WRITTfN tiUAtANTH UCH4SED & INSUMO PAYM1NH ARRANOH -AT TOOT limCaT F••" Frt># EitieMfl PHOHi OX 1-1321 Re-Roofing & Repairing ACMI 1UPFLY CO. 2670 N.W. 7Sth ST. I



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Page 4-A +Jeist ncrkfc>r Friday. August 2 Jewish Floridian OITICE and PLANT — 120 N.E. Sixth Street Telephone FR 4-1141 — FR 4-8212 Teletype Communications Miami TWX MM396 _____ FRED K. SHOCHET E ditor and Publisher LEO MINDLIN E xecutive Editor ISRAEL BUREAU 10 A. D. Gordon Street, Tel Aviv, Israel RAY U. BINDER C orrespondent Pub,, indar the Art >••''}•-"• Jjwjth ^ty •"* tlurinq the trooh as i HPP it • • • by LEO MINDLIN WES** .'"* *., have an ad fn>mVst2* J Miami Beach rabbi U, "how a Jewish newT Using non Kosher mett spiritual leader charge, .-, 1 0 be -in poor taste' ,1*. Th* Jewish HorWIan doe. not |U.PI Ibj of the merchan.li-,1 In ll roMmnS U B SC R One Year SS.00 I PTI ON HATES: .., Three Yeari 110-00 Volume 33 Number 34 Friday, August 21, 1959 17 Ab 5719 Give Them Some Sunshine Summer is drawing to an end. The community, revitalized by vacation, flexes its muscles for the season of activities ahead. Combined Jewish Appeal campaign chairman Jack Corner warned this week that "human need takes no vacation." He referred to the 115,000 souls still living in Israeli temporary shelters. Theirs was not the proper summer legacy of lazy swimming in a caressing summer sun, or tourist-minded sightseeing, or any of the happy activities in which holiday-bent men, women and children engage during July and August. Theirs was the continued legacy of the ma'abarot — Israel's shanty towns initially budi temporarily to house large numbers of immigrants but standing, fully occupied, long after they were meant to be tom down. Rightfully, Dade Jewry should have its eyes on the upcoming 1960 Combined Jewish Appeal campaign. Sadly, it must still reserve some of its forward-looking vision to the '59 drive which, according to Corner, was a good deal under the campaign goal representing CJA's total operating needs. This disappointment has been in part responsible for the recently-announced deficit budget recommended by the Greater Miami Jewish Federation board of governors in 1960. It is not too late to help alleviate the difficulty. Gifts and redemption of pledges to the 1959 drive may still be made at CJA campaign headquarters, 424 Lincoln In., Miami Beach. The citizens of Israel's ma'abarot would welcome some sunshine and vacation from their plight. Preach Love... Practice Hate A Chicago newspaper this week reported that the head of the Commission on Human Relations there lives in a luxury apartment house that does not welcome Jewish residents. The Commission chief is also chairman ol the Illinois Committee for Equal Job Opportunities, according to the newspaper. This is a shocking revelation, which serves as a cynical commentary on the brotherhood concept presumably sincere leaders of man/ faiths have been advancing over the years. On the one hand, we are lulled into the comfortable belief that progress is being made in ttte assault against religious bigotry On the other, incidents such as this seem to indicate that we are getting nowhere fast. • .u 7116 m 6st dis,urbin g element in the report is the revelation that residents at the restricted luxury apartment house also include a vice president of the National Conference of Christians and Jews. In h M r, m '!,- XperienCe in to* 8 "9"* ems o be little different. It is indeed a Sad shuation when bigots seek and achieve public apKl T nal gGin bv ,heir ex,ernal ide£ tilication with organizations dedicated to better human relations while violating the hiahest principles of these organizations 9 nn( W e wo der if ,h cities throughout the ? !" T„ T ^ m ? Sl bver,e <* ^ 'heir Americanun by leaders who preach love but practice LET'S STOP IT IN TIM! Jews from serving with United States Armed Forces at the American base in Dhahian. Previously, we heard all sorts ot delicate circumlocutions in behalf of this position. Elmer Carter, chairman of the New York State Commission Against Discrimination, in a recent case involving the Arabian American Oil Company's restrictive employment policy against Jews, ruled that the Aramco policy was an acceptable one. Taken to the New York State Supreme Court, SCAD's chairman declared that the conflict between Aramco's discriminatory practice and the state's Fair Employment laws must be resolved in the light of the nation's higher diplomatic needs overseas. This "subtlety" was properly struck down by the court. Sen. Alton's declaration on Capitol Hill is apparently a direct reaction to the Aramco defeat. No longer concerned with delicacy, it borrows a page from the grossness of the Saudi Arabian prejudicial practice by indicating in unmistakable terms that expediency must be our national rule. Sen. Morse should be applauded for his continuing battle. Colleague Allott should be reprimanded for his submission to Saudi feudal derniracy. in ^ ^ ** """' %  9rea,eS Submitting to Feudalism The Morse amendment to the Mutual Secunty appropriations bill is in the news again in hi i. Ugh Son Wa ? ne Mors "ia? be in his effort to oppose U.S. assistance toany cS" Ch diSCrimina,eS against Amaiffi ^ f^Y 6119 0 8 r racial pounds, i, appears that he is foredoomed to failure The economics and diplomacy of the situation, with specific reference to SaU Arabia simply do not spell success. i„ ??• C L rdon AUott of Colorado, is a case insult" such hiTihtii raise number of nuestj( of which would seem to indicate a careWlsly*"com*eive to be above reproach. It is simply that this newspaper does not antee the kashruth of merchandise advertised in its columns But there are more fundamental questions here. A central would be the Jewish newspaper's responsibility to the communit.? serves. Also pertinent are these facets of the question: a comtnaaa* responsibility to the Jewish newspaper serving it; Jewry's recoZ of the nature of her contemporary role; the spiritual leaders duasw today. Variations on the theme abound. With respect to the first and perhaps most important conaaV ation: A Jewish newspaper, sectarian in Us interests and aortas though it may be, is not a house organ. In this sense, it doei M operate in a vacuum. An appropriate contrast here would be n congregational bulletin, which is captive to the requirement of % body it serves. The Jewish newspaper, contrarily, must proceed %  a different basis by serving the needs of many congregations, suZ organizations and individuals — in fact, a total Jewish community In addition, it also functions within the sphere of the non-Jeii| community's social consciousness, and is frequently called upon •, fulfill its role in this regard. As a public instrument of mass comma. ication. the Jewish newspaper must finally adhere to the rulei down by post offices and press associations, and within the em*j| confines of journalistic practice. iNFotmiHo AW Msrtvaiwc rm commvmr IJONE OF THESE limiting factors is sectarian in nature, and it** mand adaptation where possible to the individual requirement) of Jewish newspaper publication. How does the Miami Beach rabbit charge fare in their light? As a general organ of community expo* sion. Jewish or not, a newspaper must have dear grounds for rtjeft ing advertising. This is a matter of professional practice not (itemed by partisan consideration. The Beach spiritual leader, wfc I chose not to be concerned with such professional matters—an alters* tive closed to the publication process—may in this regard argue that a conflict of interest exists between the advertisement in question u* the religious beliefs of the paper's readership, and that such a cot! flict constitutes sufficient ground for rejection. It would seem that an argument of this sort is specious. Was it does is to betray the imperious snd proprietary attitude of its pr ponent—the belief that the Jewish newspaper, like the bulletin, u i j captive whose function is to fulfill a private, vested need. The Jeviak ( newspaper, in the manner of any mass communications mediua. must contrarily both inform and instruct the community it serrp through its reportorial columns, interpretive features, and editorial opinions. Its additional responsibility lies in the realm o cream* Jewish education, with emphasis on current events of particular aterest to Jews, and presented in the light of traditional Jewua heritage. This newspaper has been attempting to fulfill these lofty goals for some thirty years. Each week, its pages are composed of preeueb J such material. It is strange that the rabbi chooses not to comment at them, but to reserve his criticism in a manner designed to hamper the process of serving the total Jewish community. W D0UBLI JOUKHAUSTK STANDAtD QF THE COMMUNITY'S responsibility to the Jewish newspaper, little need be said here. Since a newspaper, like any free enterprise, must sell itself, some argue that none exists. This would be fair game were it not for the fact that those who feel no responsibility are particularly prone.to believe it their captive instrument. IB severest critics are thus least willing to permit the Jewish preti achieve forthright, independent status-even as they attack it te allegedly exhibiting none of these characteristics. The community's responsibility to the Jewish newspaper, it sees* Hm£ '? ? Wrd com P s 1 '"Sely of such opposites that woaU demonstrate a clear desire for a vigorous, free organ of Jewish • .nlni" 1 "/, P l0 a minimi "n the intimidation tactics generaB. employed to force it into an obsequious role. It would also ultimate reject he double journalistic standard that demands of the Je* i w Mave like obedience and accepts with abandon from the general Press,nly such scraps of recognition it can beg. linn laVt .' ? h rabbl 8 ,et,er • %  n >mple of such intinud* Lnl !" ?! Part from i,s a PPrent lack of interest in the practical £r^nd^?A^r Piper pub,,c ion 'ho** not a fragment of concen ASM n Z W comniuni y responsibility to the Jewish newspaper I, %  ? v -h" dv f rtlsin •" to be of more significant value .dec on ,11 he coun > columns of Jewish content news and on* £n ^rtisements make pos,ble *** •<*opt. a pom. of v n< mmLT 1 '', 0ll,d dev "*" a P'Per's information channel. ,* *7 SemCe horuons Most 'n.portant of all. it presunw only -a pari Wh e Wnen in "3aT. the letter speaks f* MMM AS A TOTALITY TODAY I'M".!/'"* 1 analvMs ,ni 's the crux of the question-a syntheW the ffii u22? ,i !!fr f ,he na,ure of ner contemporary role d ( with ma ter 'If S d emm ,oda >' A ~ J'ws indeed concerned | vm.sem,n \n 3Sh [ U,h and wou,d J '* indeed consider an s,ilr U Ts es s n th n a n k h her f00d ,0 "* "* %  ** t te and Wr Manv JirthL ", h P est ,0 an,wer tb ffirmative that kashn.^ • eaders • r u *an <* Pe*P •*> *me J u$,,tt also argu !" ha, LZT* e ) em nt ,0 Jew ^ h o^rr.nce. The> %  not Jews memb "s o' other branches of Judaism are. in f* and XVun^LVS S !" dily %  • krt Iht only irwtt h-nmen who have vowed V he r view M ire I r nUgfous "*1 "I 'he Jewish State P Conserv u ve and Reform Judaism *j Atmosphere of Freedom Canada, our neighbor to the north of us is Wine ism !" ,he r biCen,6nar y f *** Ule ln the Dominion. Citizens throuqhout our ThA^" ? Qnd S ,ewish c mmun.y. a lei fn ,807 -^ ^i !" 69 ,he elec, 'n of existence here, and know il s hanH ^ ^ the contribution each Jewish rr. ^ 1S made to its country ovZLlT !" "? has case of Canada, if wiThl VT^ In ,he Wha achievements accruinq 0 ihe n^" 9 If of ^rv.ce not to !il'?\ ?*"* r,bbi '** •*. herefoJ Dominion ever since Ezekt! ^^ of ,he Wief. No one w!.l di" c r muni, > bu,, *> "* n brand <* Jf "£ Rivers, Quebec, was electee sfS Th h ^ EZZJ'S*' f^ the right of hi, oice m the Legislature W erms of j-^^ n ^Sr r S y l lke ,he Am bol of democrat !naiJn ^ a *Y m achievements of^a peorl tnbute ,h ol freedom and good^iB ^ atmos Phere with which he w „uiJTri.,,1 I, ,he r,Kht of h l well as other? sZrin h. ^ ^ leM lib r -but it seems that n*J nt"Dute more to the Je* 'his un! erstannZ '; NP r "" al dv "cement if he were • £j a totality Sj" f JUSl wha do *"* does not constitute Judah 'n r the n m al n 8 l!LT in ,he ••tempted cenaorship of advertiaej-*] minds todav and 0 Jn ^ "^'^"l thought that quicken. J** tributrngwih^;^/.-''' telling force in the years ahead.



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idoy. August 21. 1959 Jew 1st ncrkfian Page 5-A Morse Amendment in Sharp Debate Continued from Pago 1-A tions of both political parties. Be thought the Administration should mont put forward by Son. Morse ,,., v lnsisted on removing "tl He said the Morse amendment would merely express the desira of the Congress (hat foreign na tions receiving American govern.; The Oregonian said the action of aid treat alike all American ,he Administration was expedient 1 offensive' anti-Jewish ling procedures.'' screen men! ai citizens of whatever faith. nothing more or less." According to the senator, the Administration allow a single American dollar to bo used to subsidize policies which meek that high purposo." Aramco, said Sen. Morse, has been told it cannot violate New York laws at the behest of Saudi Arabia. He thought it indicated that Congress tell the State Department "it must not underwrite rl Grossberg, president of Riverside Memorial Capel in [New York, presents the New York State Flag to Sam ShaikeIwitz, immediate past national commander of the Jewish War [Veterans. The ceremonies marked the highlight" of the 64th [national convention of the JWV, and was held in the Grand [Ballroom of the Hotel Statler. The flag will be placed in a (permanent niche in the rotunda of the Headguarters of the [JWV in Washington, D.C., where it will be displayed along |with flags of the other states. Right is Emanuel Targum, comlander. Department of New York. Sen. Jacob K. Javits, of New also went along with the abridgeSTSfaitoW ^ndtelttW in stating there were thousands of years of bitter antagonism separating Jews and Moslems as a justification for the Saudi position Sen. Javits recalled that JewishMoslem tension was mainly recent and a result of the Palestine lame. He cited a long history, including many cases of good relations, between the two groups. Sen. Javits noted that the Morse amendment would not make it mandatory for the President to icans in the United States, in certain cases arising from Saudi pressure. Sen. Mor.se urged that the two entities. "Aramco and the United j States." should not be confused | He said their interests were not identical. He told the committee that "when we retreat from the I principle of equal citizenship for all of our citizens because of pres sure from a foreign monarch who threatens to deny us airbase acgovernment." Committee chairman Carl Hayden, of Arizona, assured Sen. Morse that his amendment would receive consideration. To date, 21 senators have agreed to join with Sen. Morse in support of the amendment. If the Appropriations Committee decides to incorporate it into the pending bill, however, it would not be necessary to offer the amendment 'o the floor. But thiwas doubtful, as Sen. Allott's rewithhold Mutual Security funds commodations unless we surrender marks suggested opposition with.n BBYO Officers To be Installed Newly-elected first vice presi>nt of District 5 Grand Lodge of j nai B'rith Judge Milton A. j hedman will install officers of, c board of directors of the B'nai nth Youth Organization here on onday, Sept. 14, at the Alcazar tel. ( hairman for the occasion is Norman Reinhard, past present of the B'nai B'rith Women's Mincil of South Florida and prest District 5 BBYO chairman, nai B'rth Women. ^ Offcers for the 1959-60 pro11 LONG DISTANCE MOVING to all points in the country ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY GIVEN WITHOUT CHARGE AI EB.B.VAN LI \i:s. INC. 2136 N.W. 24th Avenue NE 5-6496 MIAMI gram year are Jack Fink, president; Eli Hurwiti and Mrs. Reinhard, vice presidents; David Sachs, treasurer; and Mrs. Edward Silberstein, secretary. Fink is an attorney and resides on Miami Beach with his wife,! Sarah, and daughter, Carla. A former national president of Aleph Zadik Aleph. junior order of B'nai B'rith. he is past president of the Miami Beach Lodge of B'nai B'rith. An accountant in Miami, Hurwitz is presently the presidentelect of Sholcm Lodge of B'nai B nth. Sachs is past president of Flamingo Lodge of B'nai B'rith and serves as advisor to the Balfour AZA, which he helped organize this year. from Saudi Arabia, even if that country persisted in its anti-Jewish policies. He characterized, the amendment as merely expressing the "wish'' of Congress. Earlier, Sen. Javits testifed before the committee that "there is no end to the evil consequences which result from temporizing with efforts by foreign governments to cause us to discriminate among American citnzens." He t*rmtt the extent of Arab discrimination against Jewish Americans "shocking," and an affront to fhe national dignity of the United States. He urged adoption of the Morse proposal in a move to end Arab attempts to force the U.S. government to discriminate among American citizens on a religious basis. He cited particularly the barring of U.S. Air Force personnel of Jewish faith from duty at the Dhahran airbase. Sen. Morse told the committee his amendment should be linked to pending Mutual Security legislation, because "we are discussing a measure to strengthen the United to expediency, we lose prestige and respect all over the world." Emphasizing that the Congress was obligated to resist foreign attempts to create religious distinction between Americans, Sen. Morse drew attention to the fact that the statement of purpose contained in the Mutual Security Bill before Congress called for "a worldwide atmosphere of expanded free d om." He said that, if we believe that ideal to be true, "we should not Mrs. Silberstein is past presi^^ an(1 he free wor d .. He ex dent of the Hollywood chapter of pressed disappointment that the Dhahran Airbase agreement was B'nai B'rith and also acts as ad| visor to the Hollywood B'nai I B'rith Girls chapter. Board of directors is the policy! forming body of the B'nai B'rith j in this area, which serves 27 teenage BBYO groups and a member! ship of over 750 high school youth. renewed by the Administration in 1957, and King Saud honored here, despite the 1956 platform declara Dag Presses Toft Solution Continued from Page 1-A hour and considered significantly lengthy. The Israel delegation was led by its acting permanent rep1 resentative, Yosef Tekoah, and inI eluded Aneh Eilan. Hammarskjold was flanked at the conference by his executive assistant, Andrew W. Cordier. Asked about the unusually long talk, Israeli delegation sources said Tuesday that the parley was devoted to "an exchange of views concerning the Secretary General's current efforts regarding the Inge Toft." Paris chose Helen He stole her out of Troy and a thousand ships were launched in pursuit. Paris took his entertainment the hard way. Nowadays, WCKR puts the whole world at your feet, through its connections with the vast NBC Radio network not to mention such local favorites.as Don Franklin, Bob Perry, Jack Sheridan, Sonny Hirsch, Leonard Young. Miami's choice, as always HI-FI Radio 610 dQQQ SCIENCE SHRINKS! PILES New Way WITHOUT SUR6ERT Reeling Sentence Relieves Ms -Shrieks Hemerrheidi Per the first time science ha* found a n*w healing substance with ths astonishing ability to ehrlnk hsmorrhoide and tu relieve pain—wltheut [Surgery. In ease after ease, while gently relieving pain, actual rsduction (shrinkage) leek place. Meet amailng ef alt—results were ee thorough that surrsrsrs mad* astonishing statement* Ilk* "Piles have ceased to be a prebleml" Ths eecret I* e new healing sub stance (Bio-Oyns*)discovery ef %  world-famous rasearch institut*. Thla aubatance la new available In SUPPOSITORY er OINTMBNT FORM under th, n*m* PREPARATION H." A*k for it et all drug counters— meney beck guerantee. *(*n the committee. Sen. Leverett Saltonstall, a mem ber of the Apppipriations Commit tee, announced that he support" N the idea of the suggested amend ment. The Massachusetts Repub lican said he hoped he could b< helpful in working out wording in the committee that covered th( intent and was at the samF tim< "administratively practical." Sen Saltonstall is the ranking Repub lican on the Senate Armed Serv ices Committee. THEN TO TEL AVIV FOR I THE GOLDEN JUBILEE! This is Tel Aviv's Golden Jubilee Yesr, and a golden opportunity for you to enjoy flying st its finest. KLM will speed you non-stop across the Atlantic on s luxurious, fourengine DC-7C (Kosher foods available on all flights). Then go direct to Tel Aviv. Or turn your trip into s grand tour with the KLM stopover plan. Visit London, Paris, Brussels, Vienna, Rome, and a host of other historic cities-at no extra cost! Round trip to Tel Aviv: $947.70 Economy. $1,396.80 First Claas. Service from Houston and New York, too. See your travel agent or call KLM: Columbus Hotel, 908 N.E. First Street, Miami, Florida. FRanklin 3-8455.



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., \',' Page 6-A 9 .jt*tsl>fkr*09* Friday, Augwt 21 EXPLANATION TO mm wo. p \y[ %¡ 4 M1 S R 'L IB 1 U DM U 8 M TIT LB 12 w% M lb •o tflH u D %  %  Ji A ,y s |2I 0 22 3o n I 1 PI 23 24 L & p B c E 27 SMI NAME ADDRESS CITY PHONE •TATE COINWORD PUZZLE NO. 7 WORTH $160 If there are no correct solution* to the previous week's puzzle. Otherwise prize returns to beginning $100 Jackpot. If you wish to subscribe to The Jewish Floridian check the square and your paper will start immediately. Subscription price is Q S5 per year, Q $10 for 3 years Regular subscribers are eligible for large* prizes. See rules. ,No explanations are given 'or words 'having no possible alternatives.) EXPLANATIONS ACROSS • i ail %  •• %  £*sm5: WIPI -u I, K II r a • ino iKTRTMDK ll-MAST lf ',''', ';• Iheli "f ."", ? ..,.,. mui h moni %  ..... \| \\\ %  I.. :'.!• Varlell '" -""" Othl I • Punish HII'K Mil "'• w*)s %  ,".' ,,K. ""' d noi .irain.uii. hirunnlni l... hi -' .-"I Ham eno l* '" inparents. r,_\ %  baki rj strike without ans BREAP flnall) Irritates "'•„,:;'': Hi Tin fact that there Is no inn-, XK in ih) atrlgt would onlj Interest tm publli be•• i" "'•> ''' ""' DU BRKAJJ 17_if ., rarpenter gets monej for ;i l.„, I flooring loo, V"i Miithi sue • to have ll RRLAJO On* couMI tar* |y hi>|ie I" nnvs IB* monej KB.I v li wa* payment for wort Ibal was done, and inn.rouM onl) b .. pat tial rotund at beat. Bui In* '."in ler might be forced '" redo the Ji> to make it satisfactory. ]:. u roa cannot BHARB roor friend'x left-wing opinions, rou might turn .-. 1 toward hlni A i.olirai point of slow lands to ha fanatic nut tistrcfon to alienate oonaenratlv* i frlenda. Th** only roaOM to try to SHAKE hiopinions — make him waiver about them — would b* that |TOU dlaBptaTOVod unit couldn't SHARE them. tl—It's not B.HHI tc. trip on n 8TAKE hiiiiit-u among the srseds. One la mora likel] t" stub one'* to* and trip on i STAKK, a hard object, than on .. SNAKE which > %  not iood to "atop on." IS 0 N T vlfVl 1 D A Q R DR O AlNlyD i c u i IsD IJB E L MD sO R e AID IMl t jt T E|L| A! j D %  J vHJ j. I KD SIH ALB S T| A K E Q i N|AJ LKJ B E L ATE PI[F INIEIA R L yO^AlM^ E mo E TQ LD W 'the* already in hTV „i"1 ,h 1 IJ-A MARKER must h.1 %  Ing manner, customers thai hut .h..„ ,?"•• %  thilr money. A HANKI I lion rif presllg.-. Icrh.-. P1 ,X"_ fninlly connection, i.f finance; It I* vine* custom. !—A IJE In a golt onJL. er, for Instance. I. _*.< than ho ai >, -j-h ,1 I he orfly reason f..i K ,,\ dl in the acdre. IS—ll'a annoying wh-n f rm l>AI* haa ninrrnl \.,ur r r i i Hirlll. Willfully d. fa, | niI It *n'l matter -. wan done by walking ,,,, .. -Wl-Ai. markF. oi In maV be the f _"> a upeclal service — ,, r perwin and hla family the service Is hainoiina Trier, be too large a party for | Copyright 1M. General rVjtue Ct| J •' %  jt]i Rules for the COINWORD Contest DEADLINE THIS WEEK SUNDAY MIDNIGHT, AUG. 23 I Cut along the dotted line, paste on a 3 cent postcard and mail to COINWORD Editor, The Jewish Floridian, P.O. Box 2973, Miami 1, Fla. .f :m accident I* mans i> oph deCLUES ACROSS 1—Discovery that a foreign diplomat is ... for information brings a demand for his recall. 4—A millionaire may not be interested in a venture for money. 6—A doling grandma resents being as an interfering mother-in-law. &-Eat. JO— Xeither's mate. 11—There's no sympathy for someone who will atomic secrets to his country's enemv. 12-Within. 13—Hawaii before statehood: abbr. 15—Sea eagle. 17—A strait-laced official would want to a rock-and-roll hangouc 18— In conversation, a ham actor usually in reminiscences about himself. 21—Naturally a man with money to invest about inflation. 23—Sheltered side. 24—Some people a coin to any beggar who asks for it. 26—Charges against a slum landlord are dismissed if a foilowup inspection finds such improvements. 27—The night before. CLUES DOWN 1—It's dangerous for children to play around some unfinished 2—Anger. 3—You'd certainly avoid a man who had you by selling you worthless goods. A —An irritating one won't have many friends around the office. E—There's often a stockholdersfight to oust incompetent directors who are me company. 7—A minor executive envies the lucky of a youth who succeds his father-as head of the firm. 9—Printers' measure. 14—After a real a city official may finally get a job for his easygoing in-law. 16—Tourists had best avoid any in the streets during a revolution. 17—A ski run without much of this is pretty tame for an expert skier. 19—When one kid takes a at a member of a rival gan;: it usually starts a rumble. 20—Be perturbed. 22-Even: Contr. 25— Roman numeral, four. 2.'.—if the account RELATED bj tails tend to vary, Witnesses dlffei In what tiu-v notice, or remember An account that li I:KI. A.YBD bj many people, that Is, passed on bj someone who saw 'toaccident, to .> friend, to his. friend, etc., might s/*|| vary less In ih* telling, nine* each would t.ik. pride in slicking t" tin "Inside" facts (sometimes njuntlns the exact words) from someone who naw >he BCI id. Ill la Speedsters seldom learn, even •Then a fi li nd has KBARI.Y pa with hlx life for rei kli rlrt\ in;; hi .-sine .nit all right, didn't hi v friend who DEARLY i-.nd with his life might shoi k even .. Into realising thai "it could happen to me." 29— Many suspi led Reds keep giving the HA ME response of the Kifth Amendment In Senate hearings It's BAKE only in thai the) do nol Incriminate themselves, but their fear of speaking out leaves a strong cloud of suspicion o( the r tuilt. 30— Aim.mi others ..f their %  •. KET, sonu people .ir. natural leaders; men or women of strong personalities take the Initiative In making pinna for social events Since such event' *o often Includi both husband srlvi •*. !. ad. rshlp la i.• -1 one'a own v. \ _s„lve the nuzzle as you would any other croaaword puzzle. Appn_ ll \-YS \i-K".-S and CIA'EH IH>WN tell you how to mmplete the |*_ nlete words Correct answers to this week's COINWORD pussle will \„ tu jZl n iluhahetlcal order. In the word list. „_,„__ i'-ACne Is eligible to enter the (•OlNWORD OC*tte escept en-pUw. J staff niemlMT* (or members of their fain I Mas) of The Jewish R..rl(|laa. 1 i_\ ,-ontestant mav sutonlt as many enlrlcn aa he wishes on the offwial-eaJ i.Umk printed In lhl paper, but no more than; oOJ exact-sized, hknd-drugl fa.-lmile of the puzzle No mechanically reprodtsred tprinted, min.ei^rripsifgl ,,,. pies of the mesaaa* will be accepted. Unleas,Issued Ify thlsugT" .—To -uloiiit an entry, the i-ont<-staql should attasvh the completed uuzskgl 3-.ent postcard and mail it in time to reach the C edltwB The J. l>h Horliilan before midnight of the Sunday evening followh* psasasa tlon of that week's pussle. No entries received after that time, whetheris**! ed or delivered by hand, will be declared eligible. Tou may mail >o^ r Mists*] in an invelope If rou wish. This paper is not responsible for entn f Van delayed In the mall. 5._the Jewish Horidlan will award a >sckpot prise to the winner *f i__ \\< >RD ptizsle. If more thuo one winning, MS"" i received, thpra i__, be riitided equally among the winners.. If no correct solution, is received. PJ will be added to th> next week's prise. ___ (.—There Is only one correct solutionto the COINWORD puzzle, and oolr that correct answer can win. The decision of the Judges Is fir 0 iMan contestants agree to abide by the Judges' decision. All entries hecoSM fl property of this paper. Only one prise will he awarded to a famih unit. M '.—Entr cs must lie mailed to the II HNWf lRD editor of The Jewish "InllhW \.. entiles can be returned. The correct answer of each puzzle will *|1 published In The Jewish Floridian. %  .—Regular subscribers to The Jewish Floridian who win will receive i pi Ess bating. an.) limited to WORD LIST EXPLANATIONS DOWN l — if a newl) bereaved widow '•'•\iPORTS herself with some gaiety she win be critli 1st I She ai i.. %  cording to friends, .i~ if she didn't cai'. so it can hardly hi said lhat %  he COMFORTS or consoles hi If ~he is s.i t ;,v. -hdoesn't need consolation. i—If h.s ROILED, or angered by thui:s in %  bar, %  bi lllgerent man will M-.k revi ngi n. isrw i> read) %  or a right If he's ROU.KI) he la l"" l, ,,,l > rimk to km.w who did it. ROLLED, in slang terms ins that ill-, pockets were cleaned out wnne h.was uneonslour 7—If shi s impi hj ,,n,,. i in i,s '• %  lollu -l. %  %  i g|| i ,„.,, WVl money for a new outfit, probsbl) Ih. I>l US in question, I' i ., miu "'•'" wh 'overl ous m his clotheswhom she w Ishes lo si one new outfit would hardlj .1 nld '"" i"woi n oi. i and ovi r Khi i 1 ERTH BIR' BR \ :~ DECENT DINE I'll v:s E'EN EN ERN EVE FLIP FRET 'I M.I.KD OI'I I.I-" HUDDLE liriti'i.H IX IRE IV LABELLED LEE LIBE1.LED idEDDLER HERE Hi IRE HCDDLER NOR PALINH PAYINO ril.lM; PONDERa PRTINa RABBLE RAMBLE RECENT Rl'ININO RCNNINQ 9COPH .-Kl.l, siir.v SUIT KLIP RIPB SNICK SWIPE TELL T.H. WONDERS' Sunday Law Hits Business #** Gviom designed Charm and Modeling Courses a vailuble/or ages HiioM •OITH Af PLKBAUs* Director MODELING SCHOOt AND AGENCY 177 Miracle Mile, Cor*l G*ble. fla, Hlhlnd 4-1340 HARRISBl'RC. Pa I.ITA) Signature by Gov. David L Lawrence put on the Pfnnsylvanii statute books a Sundav "Blue Law which makes no provisions lor cxempiion (or businessmen obMrviag a day other than Sundav as their Sabbath. The new law provides fines and jail sentences for Sunday retail sfuffs H m S i,CmS exc< pl t^Muffs, drugs, novelties and souvemrs. Under the new law. the ne for a first offense ll mere,-,,! from four dollars to $100. A ond offense is punishable by a fine of $200 or 30 days ln ]al 3 The Legislature rejected an men, ,o the bill offer ed by Rep '.. Maurice (ioldslem which law L haVe K eXemp,ed fr m he law those who observe the Sab Thn 0 *" day ,her ,han SunSv Pmsbu r ^ enC h n J CW sh 0u,1 ^ of ica ;,M 8 t sharp,y "Welled the £d!"Both" re'Sus'L" 01 ^ values suffer Hi ZSS^ NEVER BEFORE. Luxury Tourist Flights At Such Low Fores LIMA 1 5 0 BUENOS AIRES 251 Wa # %  • New Douglat 0C- Swp*r C "Afro//'// cr/r//nes m 01 "•"•


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i. August 21. 1959 '.Jewlsti fftrrctfori Pr*jn 7-AIssembly Closes Sessions in Stockholm By EDWIN EYTAN jTA Staff Correepondent TOCKHOLM—The next five ITSvrill be "erneial ie*" for jcish people and Israel, but ir course will largely be detered by developments In the |rid at large. Dr. Nahum Goldnn, president of the World JewCongress, said here this week I,,, speech adjourning the fourth omblv of that organization, ding up its 12-day deliberahie years ahead, the Jewish %  der told the 300 delegates from Tin40 countries attending the Isions. "can be wonderful or terJle years." A relaxation of world fsion, he said, could result in Lrc in the Middle East and prosfity for Israel. Any worsening (the general situation, he pointout, would result in a worsenof the situation in the Middle st. He expressed the hope that presentatives of Soviet Jewry uld actively participate in the i: Assembly to meet four years %  a. |A major problem facktf Israel, reminded the gathering, be finding tne ma an a te II the vicuum in the Israel ^onomy that wwM result frem oletion ef German .reparan payments within the next years. the Assembly adjourned after pnsive debate on the major facaffecting the Jewish position roujihout the world and on the >:;inding problems of the world rish community. Jr. Goldmann was reelected to other term as president of the prld Jewish Congress. Rabbi IsGoldstein, of New York, was |cted honorary vice president; luel Bronfman, of Canada, lirman of the Western Hemis[!' %  region; Israel Sieff, of LonD. chairman of the European ^ion: Arieh Tartakower, chairof the Israel branch; Ira jilden, of New York, treasurer; Shad Polier, of New York, lirman of the budget commitThe new executive of the Con^s will consist of 75 members, | whom 16 will be from the UniStates and 15 from Israel The K-mbly also named a special emission for the establishment | a Dr. Nahum Goldmann Insti for Diaspora Studies in IsSamuel Bronfman, of Cmas named chairman of this r.mission. The Assembly adopted a global ^ram for the revival and stimpt;on of Jewish educational and tural activities throughout the world and decided that at least 20 percent of the World Jewish Congress budget should be spent on the newly-revitalized educational and cultural program. Included in the program are 1. establishment ef a central Jewish high school, probably in Europe, for Jewish students frem all over the world; 2. creation ef local Jewish cultural committees by all communities affiliated with the WJC that do net as yet have such committees; 3. convening ef regional WJC conferences in the future prior to worldwide sessions ef the plenary Assembly; 4. increased cooperation between the WJC and the United Nation* Educational. Scientific and Cultural Organisation. A proposal to convene a global conference of Jewish educators In 1940 was also approved by the Assembly. Fears by some leaders of Mizracbi that the Congress itself will enter the field of education through conduct ef its own educational programs were allayed by Dr. Goldmann. He assured the Mizracbi delegates that the Congress would not itself enter the functional phase of Jewish education and that, in any case, Mizracbi would be consulted during the implementation of the program. A major aim of the educational program will be the stimulation and development of Jewish day schools which the program describes as "the fundamental instrument for Jewish survival in lands outside Israel." Another group of delegates was assured by Dr. Goldmann that the Congress would do its utmost to associate their constituents with Congress work "as closely as possible." These delegates represent the Sephardic communities. Eliahu Eliachar, vice preside n t ef the World Sephardic Union, end president of the Sephardic Community of Jerusalem, told the Assembly of difficulties experienced by Oriental Jews who setHe in Israel. He declared that the "sociological e d uc a t i o n, housing, and employment difficulties" faced by these Jews in Israel "cannot be tolerated." Eliachar called upon world Jewry to help solve these problems facing Oriental Jews in Israel, by paying special attention to: 1. educational and vocational training facilities for the Oriental Jews; 2. creation of greater facilities for their constructive and productive employment; 3. special assistance-to large families; 4. establishment of seminaries and development of _the post-geoduate college which the Sephardic Federation has established in Jerusalem; 5. abolition of the slums in the "ma'abarot," the temporary camps for immigrants in .Israel. • INSURED SAVINGS &f H OME FINANCING •SAVEB YM AIL Oldest and Largest in Miami Beach IPPEML] SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Mem Offices: Uaceto 1-4 tf Wwhiejlta Avtgug Injaehesi a n na Sate l m i > i SOI 71* Street, •earn Share Sreerai (tk Street eee Wed I See Seaey Me. See* eaeee rert Refugee Plan Interests Iraq Continued from Page 1-A Teheran and New Delhi. HammarskioM's Arab refugee r e s ettlement plan has evoked mixed feelinga among Arab governments, these affiliated with the United Arab Republic being violently opposed to the plan, while ether Arab governments, notably Lebanon and possibly Jordan, alee insist that the Hammarck ieid plan most net be rejected totally, and that some ether cenetructlee prepesets bo made by the Arab states. Resettlement of the more than 900,000 Arab refugees is of interest to Iraq, which is in need of manpower to aid its large scale development plans. The Arab refugees are now housed about 40 percent of them in camps in Gaza, Jordan, Lebanon, and Syria. There are believed to be some thousands of the refugees in Iraq, but none of them under care of the United Nations Relief and Works Agency for Arab Refugees, the official UN relief arm for the refugees. Golda Hits Suez 'Exclusive 1 Right Continued frem Page 1-A Uc. Sbe declined to answer whether she expected to remain as Foreign Minister after the November elections. Meanwhile, it was reported that Mrs. Meir will arrive at the United Nations in New York shortly before the next General Assembly convenes on Sept. 15, and will remain as head of Israel's Assembly delegation for several weeks at least. It appeared likely that this year's Israeli delegation will, be smaller than usual. In recent years, Israel has included in its Assembly delegation at least one member of Parliament from each of various political parties — excluding only the right-wing Herut and the Communist Party. This year, it is believed,.no members of Parliament will be sent, since each party will want its parliamentary leaders to stay home to participate in the campaign prior to the November general elections. The Assembly delegation, therefore, is expected to be made up almost entirely of Foreign Ministry experts and diplomats. THE WOMAN IN BUSINESS makes bualneanllke pi'UViatoa for hrr future. Aak about the ItetropoMUa'a Income Plan for women NAT CANS 3200 S.W. 3rd Aveaee, Mieitii •heats Ft 3-4*1* *r HI 6 ll Representing MfTtOPOtlTAM UFf INSUIANCI CO. 1 Mediaon Ave-. New York 10. N.Y. *^**WW^*'A/*WW* GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS INC H4S M.W. 10* Ave. Ft 9-71W Have your reef repaired now; you will aava on a new roof later. %  •Satlelaetory Work by experienced Men" %  TTCeooDwcHl TIRE PRICES ] REDUCED 5 25% LOWEST PRICES IN YEARS 4 4 A WHITEWALLS SI DTIA 14" TIRES 15" TIRES SUE For The sin Fn The TH.I4 7.7 (4*1If •*•* •Mil* e\4S •Mil* .•• Mail .t lltstl g.70* mii4-mu •.•• TSO.lt J.0.4SIMilS—Z1rilS 10.M* Fed. Tn-Statt Tti titrt net t il m adai Tee m MS *M THOUSANDS OF GOOD USED TIRES • WHITEWALL • RLACKWAU. • TRUCK • PASSENGER 95 KX la 4 B. F. GOODRICH BATTERY ELECTRO-PAK 24-MONTH GUARANTEE $4 -195 11 VOIT SLISMTLT HISHS 11 INCIUDIS ACID OPEN 24 HOURS ALL DAY SUNDAY 5300 N.W. 27th ML EASY CREDIT to* HAkM THt TSMel (ir TS YOU WLLIH6 ON *.w. nti in. *. %  ta. m. Ml Ml ism %  .. m m. MMtESTEA* iK s. K**Mt an. MIAMI M* *. FlAfit II ST. MIAMI KACH l*MMTMMMg ON* SMITH MXII MAIATHM M. I SAltWSM H.H* KIT WIST ST.



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Page 8-A lmist>ncr*te*n Friday. Augu* 2l ; '. Members of the 1959 Temp'e Israel confirmation class honored last June. Hebrew Academy Will Install Officers Sunday Annual dinner installation meetin? of the Hebrew Academy will take place Sunday. 6 p.m.. at Uie Coronet hotel. B. I. Binder, elected president for the sixth consecutive term, will be installed together With a group of 60 officers, directors and trustees. Acting as chairman of the evening will be Dr. Milton Lubarr. newly-elected vice president of the Academy. Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, principal, will be installing officer. Rabbi Jonah Caplan will deliver the invocation. A musical program will be presented by Cantor Abraham Seit, of Kneseth Israel Congregation. Dorothy Naness, secretary nj the Hebrew Academy Alumni Assn. will extend greeting* on behalf of all students and graduates of the AcademyHarry Genet will be installed ;>s chairman ot the executive committee of the Academy. Other oflo be inducted are honorary vice presidents. Charles Fruchtman. Max Kamiel. Jacob Kaufman. Harry Levitt. Marcie Liberman, Kolman Luria. Jack Satin; firsl vice president. Louis Merwitzer; vice presidents. Herman Basch, Daniel It. Broad. Joseph Cohen. Irving Firtel. Dr. Milton S. Lubarr. Samuel Reinhard. Raymond Rubin. Max Silverberg; financial secretary. Moses Grundwerg; treasurer, Isidore Spolter; assistant treasurer. Dr. Robert Litowitz; auditor. Sol Goldman, general secretary. Benjamin Appel: corresponding secretary. Jerome Bienenfeld: medical consultant. Dr. Irwin H. Makovsky. B. /. BINOIK Record-Breaking Confirmation Class Shows "Steady Increase' in Registration Temple Israel of Greater Miami 196061 school year, where, last June. 71 boys and ^ lonai a f lorn0 on Hebrew ., received certificates in i '. I \| Llnton, i' .ii > mi I.UHI !ll\ n I.i-ii M .i i %  i. Brown ,, L i "' ~~i V li '.illU-l \ ll l|..l-. other large schools in the area had 1 i. w ,„ a decrease in attendance last ink. ..-. Ratlin Km. t.ll r Rlfyear. Temple Israel registration kin, 1 jumped bv almost 100. and regis,: -' %  luriith i.ym R trations thus far this year indi&#]* ,V" ,i "' 1 """ K ,u cate another substantial increase „,„.,„, .. 'n wnat is already the largest rei a-ani iti.rmiri sirvi-nx si ligious school in the Southeast,' according to Temple officials. The momentum for more relig 1 ions education which," according !' %  '•"' leM In |,„k D n -,ri.:. %  '"'' : Wl. klnan. I. 11 to Jacob Bornstein, principal of nlfn Ws H-ain. the school, "stems in great part from the young students, is ex .. %  ... pected to bring a post confirmaJacksonville Division Opening tion registration of close to 50 during the next semester. A complete senior high school departDede Heights Regisfrotit, Dade Heights Jewish Conj tion will hold registratiaa for] brew and Sunday school a; ml ter, 18160 NW 2nd ave N Jflj on Sunday from 9:30 1 | noon. si vln. HamM ... %  vn hui l... [hold But. 1 %  • II it..Id ~... • Ritbei 1 P< Alow HerNew Organist At Beth Sholom Charles Richard, member of the •REPHUN'S HEBREW BOOK STORE Largest and Oldest Hebrew Supply House in Greater Miami WNOUSAtf and IfTAIt Complete Line of Hebrew Supplies for Synagogues, Hebrew and Sunday Schools ISRAELI GIFTS and NOVELTIES t 417 Woshi.et.a Ae. Miami Beech I JHferson 1-9017 Speakers Bureau Available Southeastern Florida Psychological Assn. has organized a speakers bureau to fill engagements on a variety of subjects ranging from child-parent relations to adult study classes in marital problems In charge of arrangements is Dr !!' am u,?A"*"*!". Venetian Medical bldg. F.i win It Stem Associates, Inc., food brokers and manufacturers representatives of Miami, announces the opening of a Jackson-, ville division at 5153 Appleton St., I Jacksonville 10. Fla. "The new office will provide the area demands tor our many products—and serve the principals we now represent t to a much higher degree." Uovd American Guild of Organists, has A. Farmer, former supermarket Men appointed organist of Temple store director and newly-elected Beth Sholom of Miami Beach, acvice president, explained. cording to an announcement by Judge Harry Arthur Greenberg I ~ president. j tHnWas u Company and assistant conductor ar,i *'•",. b0rn In '>• %  's a of the Central City Colorado Opera graduate of the Sherwood MUMC Festival. ^ coach a 0 L Ch "' ag0, h8s served as R,tnard wiU *• Beth Sholom t,^"! accom Panist for cant'nder the directorship of Cantor tors and singers in New York City David Conviser. before coming to this area. For five years he served as accompanist and coach for MetroMI! i. T r lenor Brian Sulli N^ Colt J,ff ro 1-747J van He has served as music dlS ua ,n r„" a nCCr Jose G ~co in •Spain. Holland and Belgium, and ELto v. f Ct0r of the Grand R-Pids. Mich., civic Light Opera W -* •* To Lire m Hee V. Behind h :o 1 L?2et ~\i PALMI MEMORU "Miami 1 Oeff | kwidi Menu-set I MleWf 1 Scheduled Unveilinqs SUNDAY, AUGUST 21 e Wt. S/nei Meatoriif ferl Ctmtltry sof HIE P. oof ra, 4 FA Rubbi \! • A S^op "May Tht.r Soul* Repoii m El.'iul Peact'' AfUUNCEMENTS IT PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMINTC Miami Hebrew Book Sti ISM Waehmgton/**Miami Beach — %  >* %  •* %  Hebrew KeUo'cus Suppimi *\ •ynaooeues. tcbools A Pry**" ISRACLI A OOMESTIC W Rabbi Dr. Tiber H. S4 111 W4Mhir>gten **•• *JI Regijfraf/'on Hours Posted Zamora Jewish Center is registering religious school pupils Sundays from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m and weekdays from 10 a.m. to 6 pm ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE u m mm surruit mm mmmttmmSm 1357 WASHINGTON AYE. JE 17722 NZWMZH WNOtAl HOMI 1111 DADI OUIJVA* MIAMI BEACH T.



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f August 21. 1959 'Jewish fkrlorttn Page 9-A Services This Weekend 1TH VES W URUN. 17080 Collins ronjervitivt. Rabbi Abraham Von. Cantor Ben Zion KirechenlOATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyla ave. 1no( ,„,. Rabb. 'e Evjr. .ittn lar rW> am. survival "f hp J I • Lc EMES KS3 8W 1ih ivt Intervctivf. Maxwell Sllberman. Indent— • [u DAVIO. 23S SW 3rd ava. ConLyjtive. Rabbi Vaakov Roeenbere). intor William W Lipaon. • u FI *"" w "* %  %  "• %  Orthodox. L B bl Solomon Sehiff p.m. Situnlay :S0 a.m. e: in: Umndant Mvlnf." L r\'ETH. 12390 NW tnd ava. m*rvativa. Rabbi Oavld W. HerC"tor Hyman Pain. I, I, m Rnbhl HerWWl rr_ to puln't Sermon: "Prtwnect nu-trr ,%  •' Huturdny a.m. L ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ava. Orldo Rabbi H. Louia Rettman. |H JACOB. 301-S11 Washington Orthodox. Rabbi Tlbor Stern. ntor Maurice Mamchaa. RAPHAEL. IS* NW Srd ava. [hoci. Rabbi Aria Becker. TF LAM. 9S5 Euclid ava. Ordo. Rabbi Joseph C. Rackoveky. LL WAV JEWISH CENTER. Box 34-584. Miami. Rabbi 8amApril. HEIGHTS CENTER. 11180 NW lava. Conaarvallva. Cantor EmanManuel. LLER-ORANAOA. 90 NW B1t [ Conservative. Rabbi Barnard .•;• p.m. Saturday :*0 a.m. • — LAUOEROALE EMANU-EL. 1801 lAndrewa ava. Rafarm. Rabbi Ramon Cantor Sherwin tine. 0 REW ACADEMY. SIS tth at. Or%  ox. Rabbi Alexander Oroaa. • — |F AH REFORM JEWISH CONEGATION 11S0 W. Mth at.. Palm IVWOOD TEMPLE SINAI. SOW at. Conservative. Rabbi David uro. Cantor Vehudah Heilbraun. ELIfC CFNTER. 31*8 SW Mth Conservative. Rabbi Morton %  vsky. • —— |ETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ava. kdox. Rabbi David Lehrfield. |or Abraham Saif. V p in S.iiir'liiv x:S0 a.m. i th.. Pith of a Binning." • |l HEBREW CONGREOATION. SW 12th ave. Orthodox. Rabbi % cheil Saville. Cantor Barela p n Saturday 9 a.m. n Leljglon to MeuKure." • ICELLO PARK. 164th at. and p'th ave. Conservative. Rabbi Lipthiti. DADE CENTER. 1SSS0 W. bwy. Conservativa. Rabbi Okolica. Cantor Herman pun. -..Marbiny p.m. Rilihl i iKnlli1 res'' pulpit Saturday 9 a.m. SHORE CENTER. 610 75th at •rvatlvo. Rabbi Mayar AbramCantor Edward Klein. HWEST CENTER. 643S SW 6th Conservativa. Rabbi Maurice p m Rermoa: "Th.M • Mir V..nth -F BETH AM. 6950 N. Kendall Maml. Reform Rabbi Herbert mud. Cantor Charlaa Kodner. R ibbl ll.iiinisrarcl replt Celebration of fimt ''i the Temple's nt-w -• i mon "What Is Mora The li.-einnlna; or (Be \i v uriiMii ti> be dedicated. — -• -F BETH EL. 1646 Polk at.. fwod. Reform. Rabbi Samue' -E BETH SHOLEM of Holly1725 Monroe at Coneervative Samuel Larar. Cantor Ernest ibcr. -F BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chase Liberal. Rabbi Laon Kroniab Davlo Convlaer. • -E B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW d ave. Conaervatlva. Rabbi %  on Edwards. Cantor Ban Oroaa E EMANU-EL. 1701 Washingwe Conservative. Rabbi Irving ian. Cantor Israel Reich. • -E I8RAEL. tJ7 NE Itth at rm. Rabbi Joaenh R. Narot r Jacob Bornatein. .-„ E i u P A *> "aiormo ava Pl. Rabbi Morris 8kop. Canto' fan Gottlieb. 'in..ii "ITndei IF 9. ,ir ii |i 'i"-" in TI .in.lhBli-aeilnira: "Wllx anil Sir, Oeorse **turitav 9 a.m. nilnyonaire. E iJ K ." TAM, 0 •" at. ana Waterway. Modarn Tradltienal. Rabbi Eugene Labovitx. Can. tor Samuel Oomberg. Mormon "The niah;i< naratkMi Satunlaj in XtgPial. 'NAI NO. MIAMI. 121QC E J,"H vt R f rr Rabbi Bennc m. waiiach. a TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 951 Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabbi Leo Heim. PrMay l:n p m. s^i n "OH Ooma I#I i Mat ini" HiLord." s.-.m,.' day 9 a.m. SW 17th at Alfred Wjx. TEMPLE ZION. 6780 Conaervativa. Rabbi man. Friday :S0 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Junior iwrvli'*-* follow at 10 a.m. • TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6600 N. Miami ava. Conaervativa. Rabbi Harry C, Lawrence. Cantor Albert Oianti. Friday 8:30 p.m. Sermon: "Ktone'a Throw." rn\m Shatibat hoatd: Mr and Mr>. Herman lioldfarb. In honor of the blrthday of their dauxht>-ra. Ilarltara and Maraha. Saturday 9 a.m. TORAH TEMPLE. 1254 Weat ava Traditional. Rabbi Abraham Caaaal Servl.-eii Friday evening and Saturday morning. Dally prayer and modi tation. YOUNG ISRAEL. 16750 NE 10th ava Orthodox. 2AMORA JEWISH CENTER. 44 Za mora ava. Conaervativa. Rabbi • Laon Hurwltz. Cantor Mayar Giaeer. Friday 7 p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m Aufruf of Jack lia Banal, *~Ale?>rew C_^OM trtation Mrs. Benjoanin Fogel. director of the new Beth Am nursery and Jcindergarten. registers Danny (left). 4Vi. and Steve. 3. Sons of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Goodman. 624$ SW 117th ter.. they are among those entering the school which opt> is Sept. 8. D^BrVr 1 ? D:O rrn nnnto W D1DVlni .TV 1 ? ^ni tro-nai na? ,D-)na nW n^fn* t .D*n -39 hyn ai aaia 1K ,f nanj?n nnraoa .D^O nira ,T* wn?? n*?Kn, nn^n D*r;?, a a iiy T 'T T -• : • T niniaa oriix IDDKW .o-att ]aTa pi -.Dorian nnsna .o-prnaa a^a DWW ^ru -lnna-n-nan'j'aa nxai ,o^n il3? T\H vjrffl "?f anirrn sraito *%* iVao (lat'lnixa) a^tfrv nVa? o-^apa rm ,asa on 1 ? ipVnitf ,0^ *?, niaap .DV *7aa TRANSLATION Registration in Progress Registration is now in progress for Hebrew school at Kneseth Israel Congregation. Curriculum is under the supervision of the Bureau of Jewish Education. Rev. Benjamin Kaminetzky is education director. Rabbi David Lehrfield. Kneseth Israel spiritual leader, is school principal. Classrooms are air-conditioned. Water For Jerusalem That day was a day of rejoicing for the inhabitants of Jerusalem, for on it the construction of the great water reservoir for the city had been completed. Jerusalem is located among the mountains, very high above sea level. In its immediate vicinity there are no—or virtually no— springs of water. In ancient days already the problem of water was a difficult one for Jerusalem, and the people of Jerusalem always drank rainwater which they collected in cisterns in the. courtyards of theii houses. It was only in the modern period that pipes were laid, in which water was brought from afar. At the time of the War of Liberation the Arabs cut the water pipo and the one nundred thousand Jewish inhabitants of the city (at that time) suffered thirst, receiving small quantities of water which were distributed to them every day. (Published by Brit Ivrit Olamit) Teen-Agers Attend Conclave Twenty-four Temple Israel teenagers are participating this week in the Southeast Federation ol Temple Y"outh summer conclave at Camp Ocala, Uraatilla, Pla., as part of the year-around youth program at Temple Israel. ^The group was led by Temple Israel's newly named Assistant Rabbi, Elijah E. Palnick. who will be in charge of the entire youth program at the Reform synagogue, among his other duties. Rabbi Palnick will be on the staff of the camp, which will bring together 200 young mon and women from Georgia, Alabama, Florida, South Carolina and western Tennessee, for a week of learning and camping experience. Rabbi Palnick will conduct daily seminars on the subject, "Your Religion and Your Neighbors' Religion," Temple Israel now boasts the largest teen-age organization in] the Southeast Federation and the group, known as TIFTY; recently was awarded high national honors for its program of activity last, year. Members d o community work, provide volunteer assistj a nee in the Temple, ranging from baby-sitting on the High Holy Daya to helping with large mailings. and continue their religious education through a program o^ lectures and attendance at the re-1 hgious school post-confirmation classes. New Synagogue In Coral Gables A newly formed group, the He-1 brew Congregation of Coral Gables, Wednesday announced the frairt of a chart*" as a Conservative synagogue. The congregation will be at 1827 Ponce de Leon blvd., Coral Gables. At a recent meeting officers and! beard members elected were Arthur Deutsch. president; Harry | Marks, recording secretary; Irving Schwartz, financial secretary; | and Benjamin Friedman, treasurer. Services for the High Holy Days conducted by a rebel and a cantor will be held -at 41 Valencia ave. Tickets and information for holiday services can be'obtained at the synagogue 7 to 9 p.m., Monday through Thursday, and on Sunday from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Plans for a Hebrew and Sunday school have been made under the supervision of the Bureau of Jewish Education, and registration will also begin Aug. 24. 7 to 9 p.m., through Thursday, and on Sunday from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Cantor Strassfeld Named Agaduth Israel Hebrew Institute Wednesday announced that Cantor Abraham Strassfeld will render the musical portions of the liturgy during High Holy Day services. Rabbi Isaac Ever said that this will be the third consecutive year of Cantor Sirassfeld s appointment. So. Dade School Has Open House A new South Dade nursery and kindergarten sehool is inviting parents of preschool youngsters to an open house Thursday, Aug. 27, at 8:30 p.m. The school. Beth Am nursf-y and kindergarten at Temple Beth Am, 5950 N. Kendall dr., has planned a program at which spiritual leader Rabbi Herbert Baumgard and Dr. Florence Wechsberg, child psychologist, will speak. Those attending the open house will meet Mrs. Benjamin Fogel, the school's director, and her staff of teachers. Mrs. Fogel studied psychology and elementary education at the University of "Miami, Northwestern University and the University of Wisconsin. She was among the first to be issued a certificate by the Bureau of Jewish Education, and taught in Temple Israel and Temple Judea Sunday schools. She also taught kindergarten at the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center. Beth Am nursery and kindergarten will occupy part of the newly constructed Mark A. Light Memorial School bldg. Children from 3 to 5 years of age may be registered at the open house or at the Temple from 9 to 12 a.m. on Sept. 1, 2 and 3. Classes begin Tuesday, Sept. 8. e Beth Am Will Fete Anniversary Temple Beth Am will celebrate the first anniversary of its residence in the new building located at 5950 SW 8th st.. So. Miami, during Friday evening services. Rabbi Herbert Baumgard returns from his vacation to speak on the theme "What is More Wonderful — The Beginning or the End?" For three years, the congregation, then known as South Dade Jewish Center, held services and Sunday school classes at the University of Miami. A year ago, the Center moved into its new building. The combined Social HallSanctuary, which seats l,2e people, was a mere shell, the interior unfinished, the doors to the building not hung, there were as yet no seats, the air-conditioning was not connected, the sound system not installed. But congregants agreed that it was the most inspiring spiritual service that was ever experienced by them. The name of the Center was later changed to Temple Beth Am. meaning "The House of the People." Participating in the service Friday will be Cantor Charles Sheldon Kodner. A new organ will also be dedicated. Miss Ellen Severson is Temple organist. Southwest Center Readies Quarters Registration for Sunday and Hebrew School is now in progress at Southwest Jewish Center, 6438 SW 8th st. In the fall, the new school building, as well as the sanctuary, will be available. Both | are air-conditioned throughout. In charge of the educational curriculum will be Rabbi Maurice Klein, who will also direct Bar and Bas Mitzvah. as well as post confirmation classes. CANDUUGHTING TIMi 17 Ab — 6:30 pjn. Cantor Back From Institutes Cantor David Conviser, of Temple Beth Sholom, has returned from the National Federation of Temple Youth Institute in Indianapolis, where he served as director of music. Cantor Conviser was also on the faculty of the first NFTY Music, Dance and Art Festival in Great Barrington. Mass., during t h e month of July. Representative youth group leaders from all parts of the United States attended these Institutes. From Temple Beth Sholom, representatives were Denis, son of Dr. and Mrs. Norman J. Russ; Philippa. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Weine; and Steven, son of Mr. and Mrs. Eli Katzin. Plans arc now being formulated for NFTY participation in the biennial convention of the Union of Arjienean Hebrew Congregations which will take place in Miami Beach in November. Beth Raphael Boat Ride Annual boat ride of the Beth I Raphael Sisterhood will take place Sunday. Chairman of the commit{ CANTOR DAVID C0NVISM tee is Mrs. Julius Sapero. President of the Sisterhood. Mrs. Pearl Kriegcr, is in charge of entertainment arrangements, and Mrs. Gossie Hammer heads up refreshments. Program will include Israeli music and folk songs. 1



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Page 10-A +JeistncrMk*r Friday. Augmt^ MMta %  "" %  .^.6, HllMY MIND1IM Her Strength and Grace: She Creates Sevml Worlds M I VI m* & a|)d hig gen le aM J oshua to Rahab. Jmm „ v J CHOICE. By Amy K. Blank 115 pp. Hebrew Union Coll.*. Press. W-W. have appeared in England. THE SPOKEN Cincinnati: = S^r d ^^e^e^ r U, H Blank professor of Bible at Hebrew tn,on Co iege^Institute of Religion (Cincinnati., turns ouMo be a writer of strong, genome poems, a far cr> Bomw wispy, spidery stuff to which so many women art prone The volume is divided into two sections, of uhich the Oversells Newsletter. By EUAHU SALPETER M Recollections and Conversations." basedI on Hebraic tag mystique of a Biblical, personal God a God of nec* ?h£k or speak of God In thin abstracts Verj much a. home in the dramatic mono>ogu. (or dklogue). she turns her scenes-Jacob w.th RacheJ, BaIt's Always 'Next Year' for the Jews of Aden T HE BRITISH COLONY of Aden is situated at the southern tip of the huge Arabian Peninsula. It is surrounded by Aden Protectorate, whose 1.100.000 primitive Arab farmers and nomads are divided into 12 separate kingdoms, each of whom has signed a Treaty of Protection with the British government. The protection they were seeking was against neighboring Yemen, where slavery is still legal and flourishing, chopping off hands is the routine punishment for thiefs. and whose king, the aging Iman. is about the crudest and most absolute monarch on earth. (Despite which, Eliahu Sa.'feter chief correspondent of the }e\. Telegraphic Agent) m ItTUttUn U now I—ria| Aiian and African countries'. In this article, he describes the life of the Jews in Aden, a British Colony neighboring Yemen. Yemen is a member of the United Nations, its delegate there faithfully echoing the Soviet line against •Western colonialism.") Aden colony proper consists of the port city of Aden and its immediate surroundings, including the huge British military' base. The local population is about 140.000, of whom about 105.000 are Arabs, about 25,000 Indians from Hollywood: HERBERT G. LUFT "Solomon and Sheba' Hollywood %  THOUSANDS OF chariots are bounding over the plains of Spain in Edward Small's six million dollar movie. "Solomon and Sheba." that was almost a full year in production in Europe and only recently has been completed. Tyrone Power's sudden death last November prolonged the schedule for the Biblical epic by many months. All of Power's footage had to be reshot—even the sequences where his back was to the camera. Yul Brynner, now portraying the Wise King of Israel, is shorter and stockier than Power, and the latter could be easily detected by moviegoers. With Brynner playing Solomon: Gina Lollobrigida cast as Magda, Queen of Sheba: George Sanders as Adopinah. the king's ambitious and treacherous brother: and Marisa Pavan as Abishag, a tribal chieftan's daughter in love with Solomon: veteran director King Vidor has made all the primitive opulence and splendor of nearly 3,000 years ago come alive in a series of stunning scenes. During one sequence in the picture, photographed on location in Spain under the supervision of Ed Small's righthand man Ben Hersh. the Queen of Sheba comes to Jerusalem to visit King Solomon and brings him a caravan (if camels, asses and oxen laden with gold, spices, precious stones, rare birds, exotic animals and other items of great value. This scene of oriental splendor will stand out in contrast wrth the stark, sombre battle scenes done during the fust weeks of shooting. Last September a train of 40 cars left Madrid's Medioda railroad station carrying chariots ^^ ands — spears and shields, warhorses. and close to 5.000 costumes, bound for Zaragoza's Los Monegros Desert-Europe's largest desert and driest spot. Here the battle scenes between the Israelites and the Egyptians were photographed, and over 3.000 Spanish soldiers were utilized in these mass sequences. h.K Il ^ POr, if t w SC u enes > !*• ^coming picture include Sheba s milk bath with Gina Lollobrigida showing off her iigure to the best advantage: another in which Sheba is stoned by the people of Jerusalem; the partial destruction of the Temple by lightning: the assassination attempts on Solomon and Sheba: Solomon's famous judgment on SH T SU Z l Wh S the mo,her of the *sputed bab>" ?** l-rv 7 g i y '" wh,eh u s o'~ loses his self-respec and very nearly loses his throne. t ii Th u w aj0r J ty of the cast has been liv ">g at the Castellana-HUton hotel. Since Power's death, thev were put on a rigorous six-day-a-week working schedule often shooting late into the night. len a na I! !" !?" !" .? f u the technico| o'footage, editing, scoring and dubbing has been completed, and "Solomon and She 5.1 L S,a,ed £ >r I S* uted Stales relea! *>y *n 1960. We w II then see Yul Brynner as a majestic King of Israel and chest Carr> ng ^ 0,dDlated *ar of ^vid across |S Europeans, and about 800 Jews. flourishing and Somalis. about 5.000 When the British occupied of about 550 Yemeni and other reduced it to a small village Aden in 1838. its total population consisted people, of whom about 200 were Jen I. After the opening of the Suez Canal in 1869. Aden r its importance Ships from Europe to the Far EasTand'back *£. *& £ on fuel andI provis,ons in Aden, which has become the second largo bunkering port in the world. With the increase in PP ,a ""there was also a steady growth of the localJcwish community which by 1948 numbered almost 10.000. Almost all Aden Jews came originally from Iraq. They —like most of the Indians and some of the Arabs-are all in commerce, which depends on the special nature of the port Aden is a free port, which means that there arc no customs paid on any import to the colony This gave Aden the fame—by now somewhat unjustified-of being the place where everything can be bought dirt cheap. Each ship stopping at Aden to take on fuel — and there are several of them each day — spends several hours in port, and the passengers rush down the gangplanks hunting for bargains at the shops. The business center of Aden, consequently, consists of the two streets adjacent to the main entrance to the port. In each house there are about two or three general stores, selling everything from British toothpaste. French perfumes. Italian shoes and Swiss chocolate to Japanese radios. German cameras and American tape-recorders. About half of the shops belong to Jews. Some of the Jews work as mediumrank government employes. However, today. Aden's Jewish population is again down to about 800. In 1948. the Arabs staged a pogrom right under the nose of the British, murdering scores of Jews, plundering many of their shops, burning their houses. Since then. Jews have progressively emigrated from Aden, most of them to Israel. Practically all of the remaining Jews speak fluent Hebrew, have visited Israel, have many relatives there, and intend to emigrate to Israel themselves, sooner or later. Very often there is a regular rotation among the Jewish families: for about half a year, some members ol the family stay in Israel, while others tend to the bui in Aden: then they switch, with those from Aden goil Israel, and those from Israel coming back for some months to the family shop in Aden. The Jewish tommunit> as a whole lives in an atmosphere of Next year in Jerusalem." but it is always the next year, since the) try to stay on as long as they can The community has four synagogues and a good Jewish school where eleven teachers jive 178 children general and Jewish education, a good knowledge of Hebrew which has by now become the language spoken in a large part of the Jewish families, One of the grievances of the Jewish community Is the attitude of the British authorities, who—allegedly in trying to win the favor of the Arabs-are not ignoring the JewRecently thev ,„i„,. t0 reappoint the Recently they single Jew who represented the community "on ''ihi-'u^l lative Council, entrusting the protection of Jewish inn-rests in the Council-to one of the Arab members Between You and Me: laam and nis genue ss, JWIUI IO nanab. Jeremirt Baruch—into modern midrashim, complete with ck tenzation. Isauh reflects on his old age and Mo* his mountainous experience. Jacob speaks frmj, ij, v understanding: He blesses; ours tht fragmtnt. hit the whole, wt p rr Hu u the nlencc ilictd inlo tht norm The pause which |*nctU4ff< the universal danct. The word that purpotti its own replay. The dread of u'hich man onlv ^nou'.s desire and /light and a poor hungering return. The second section, "The Deeper Earth." includes KM love poems which seem self-conscious and a little f2j and a number of pastoral pieces, some of them tooijj mantic for my taste. Others, ,however—those touched with irony and those, again, God-goaded—continue to ciSj brate Mrs. Blank's competence and craftsmanship A|| one. a beautiful piece on birth and infancy called ''ChSt Wonder." is memorable. The poems (one always has to specify this in i poetry frightened days) are neither difficult nor dscunj They are not even neurotic. This does not mean (tor n] other group) that they are not meaningful and imports! In her strength and grace, and forgiving her the l


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Augu 21. 1959 +3elstncrk*an Page HA PMM 0Y HENRY LEONARD ••Hawkins, please show the Rebbe to Junior's room. It's fimo for his Hebrew lesson." < %  •• If. Ltmmmm SVSllns LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS IIKHKBY GIVEN that th* undersigned, desiring to engage In %  business under the fictitious name if FLAMINGO DRY CLEANERS I.Al'NDHY at IUt N W 17 Ave.. Intend* to register said name with the. Clerk r pt* -th. Circuit, Court of Dad* County, Florida. MAXWELL SCHWARTZ, Sola owner '7-H-*l-Is LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW -. IS HEREBY GIVEN that Igned, desiring to engage I ui the fictitious name U;li:i!EAN AIRCRAFT SCPPLY N.W. tfc Avenue. Intel -i l name with the Circuit Court >>f l>ade %  .1 \Ni; K MEDINA l.CIS U MEDINA -2S. 9/4-11 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAMELAW is HEREBY GIVEN thai lirni il, ill i Ing ta engage In I in i.name .>t l '...|. n:s .ii : %  <:< N.W 3rd %  | -r.r sold n %  ,.( id. Circuit Cowl "' 11 HEI.LER. sole owner LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW kin i: IS HEREBY GIVEN lh:.t |. %  .1 desiring to engnce If' ess under the flctitkHftJ name of F-AII.I.ES SCNDRIKS ai Vei I42."i Collins Avenue. Ila intend* to register • i Itti Hi. Clerk "f the I'II I Ml. County, Florida, r NICHTER, aole owner .\ EPSTEIN • \ for ApplU .. in I:...i.l t *1-!S, 9M-1I %  N THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN ANO FOR DAOE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN ROATE No 47337 IN HI' K-t.ite ..f SYLVIA IIKCKMAN also known %  a RUNNY GAER 1 .... ell NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditor* and All P er — Ha Having claim.-, or Demand* A***la*l Bald Estate. ton are li.-reb> notified and required i., |.i anenl an) claim* and l< whlrh von mat igalnal the estate of SYLVIA BECK MAN. ills-known aa SINNV OAER %  < % %  I.ii....f 11,|.] Florida, to i nJudge* "' Dnd* Counts .mi file tile .-.Ulle ill their Office* in the Courthouse In Dad* I Forlda. within right calendar months from Hie date of ihe riral publl i\ red I M BECK MA V vEg* ii i ,,f the i:-t ite of SYLVI \ HE< K M \\ MII aSl'NNY 0 EB i iEi IR1E CHEREN 101 oiwn-.ui Building Miami. Morlda ..-,,.,. N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN ANO FOR DAOE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY. No. MC 73*7 FIDELITY MORTGAGE CO, INC., II Florida corporation, Plaintiff. v. TROT WARD and MAXIE WARD, hi i wife. Diafondant*. NOTICE OF SUIT To: Tltoy WARD and MAXIE WARD, hi* wife HOMER BA88 Colorado Citv. Texas YOU ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED that ;i c, .mplalnt to Foreclose a mortgage ha* been filed agalnat you and each of you. That the property bought to be foreclosed Is described a: Lot Fourteen (14) in Block Six () of IVBB KSTATKs SECTION ONE, a subdivision of Dade County. Florida, according to the put thereof, recorded In Plat Rook T.7 at Page 74 of the Public Record* of Dade County. Florida: together with all furniture, furnishing* and fixtures and any replacement* thereof which are now or may hereafter be located and aituate on the above deitcrlbed property TOU ARE HEI'.KI'.V XOTIHKH 10 serve a copy of your answer to the complaint on the Plaintiff* attorney. GEORGE CHEREN. 07 Olympia Building. Miami 32. Florida, and file the original Answer in the Office of th. Clerk of the Circuit Court. Miami. Dade County. Florida, on or before the 8th day of September. 1 !• %  '•!•. Otherwise the allegations of said Complaint wilt be taken as confessed against you. DATED-the 3rd day of August, 19o9 at Miami, i>nde County, Florida. K. It. LEATHERN \\ Cl.rk of the Circuit Court (Mai) K M I.YMAN. Degtuty Clerk. 7-' IN THE CIRCUIT COURT Of THE 1ITH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN CHANCERY N* MC 7161 JOHN M HYLAND, Plaintiff. v*.. AI.I'E TERRAINS HYI.AND. .Defendant ORDER TO APPEAR TOP. ALICE LORRAINE HYLVND S30 Vleter Ave Elmhurst. New Tejrk, are hereby notified to file your answer to the complaint for divorce filed against you with the Clerk of the Circuit Court and serve a copy thereof II-...U Claude M Barnes. 3"? Calumet Bldg.. Miami 32. Fla., attorney for plaintiff, on ..r before the 31*t dav of August, IV".''. otherwise th.Domp t alnl will be taken as confessed !•> you. Dated July !.. II i: B I.EATHEI'.MAN. Clerk ..f the Cln nil Court a %  !• %  HIM with th< %  '• • li HENRI K .%  il.l.ow.W Sole owner < 7-14-21-2" N THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 44S11-B In RE Batata ..f FBRNANDO II NtflBEN NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or Demand* Against Said You are hereby notified and required t,. present any claim* and demands which vou may have a"n!n-ade ''• U ,V iACK^.nd OLCA UK, 124 1 It li St.. Mi..ml Ited. il. Fla. S/14-21---'*. I I NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW/ NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the underalgned. desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of CECELIA RROOKH Ml AM B Z.'d\\\ REAL ESTATE LICENSE EXAM sell, nil, at 1J87 Washington Avenue. Miami Beach Intends lo register said name with the Clerk Of the Circuit Court of Dade County Florida. C EC ELI A BROOKS. Bole Owner IN THI CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, •> No SC*3BS ItOSE T RIGGI. IMalntlff. v.. LIBORIO RIGGI. IVfendant _._... NOTICE BY RUSLICATION TO LIBORIO RIGGI Address I'nkpown You LIBORIO RlfKtt are hereby notified that a BUI of Complaint for Divorce has been filed agalnat you. and vou are required to serve a copy of %our Answer or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on the Plaintiffs Attorney A NOEL A. AI.I.UW Alnsk>i laill.llng, Miami It Florida and file the original Anawer or Pleading In the office of the C'erk of the I Ircult Court on or before the Hth day of September. USI If .vou fa" to do so, Judgment by default will be taken against vou for the relief demanded in 'the Bill of Complaint This I ill be p'ibl each week for four ..n-o-ciitlve week* |„ THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN I MINE \ND OP.DI I Miami, i, thla Sth day of August. AD. ,,t Court, Dad' %  i ;.-ik AN-;I:I.O A. AI.I %  Mff Una ^^k| J2. Fl NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAslE LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the underalgned. desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of IsPC RAUCH M A N Mi vTORH at Sinn N W. Sfitli Street. Miami Intends to register said name with the I lerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. IrSgrrt RAUCHMAN. Sol^ Owner IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AN: FOR DADS COUNTY, FLORIDA, IN PROBATE No 471 S3 In RE: Estate of ANNA ROSEN HECK Deceased NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claim* 04 Demand* Against Said Eatate: You are hereby notified and required to present any claims and dema-id* which you may have again-t the eatate of ANNA R08ENHECK. deceased late of I>ade County. Florida, to the County Judges of Dade County, and file the same in their offices in the County Courthouse In Dade County, Florida, within eight calendat months from the date of the first publication hereof, or the same will be ETTA WEISSRERGER Executrix. LEONARD H. RLBIN Attorney 1512 Metropolitan Bank Bldg Miami 32. Florida ,..,.„. /4 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBU GIVEN that thundersigned, desiring to enjage in business under the yarn. dl BEACH HEALTH I L* B at Miami Beach. Dad* County. Florida County. "o;y;KHT R CILU Sole owner THEODORE M. TRCS-H1N Attorney for Albert E Gill d/b/a MUml Beach Health^lub ^ ^ CIRCUT COURT. TlTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. CHANCERY No. C 7309 EVE MAE TEaMPI.E. Plaintiff, c.EORGE JOHN TEMI'I.E. ''7'' 1 r ; d nt NOTICE BY PUBLICATION Yin" GEORGE .IOMN TEMPLE. ADDRESS UNKNOWN, are notified to serve a oony of your answer to the complaint on plaintiffs attorneys, Engel snd Housen. 33 *>" %  **"• BulKUng. Miami. Fl.srl.la. and file the original with the Clerk of the above, styled Court, on or before ^P' rnb '; 9. t9. otherwi .mpUInt will ba confessed b> you. B'*S Si ^TIMRMAH. Clerk of the Circuit c-.urt i*s>l) By: WM w ST-•KING. Deputy lerk /7-14-21- IN THE COUNTY JUDOE'S COURT IN ANO FAR PAO COUNTY, FLORIDAIN PHOiATf. No. 4S9S4-B IN RE: Estate of SAM TEGELOWITZ a/k/n SAMIEL YEtiElA>WlTZ. ^NOTrCE TO CREDITORS To All Creditor* and All Person* Having Claims or Demands Against Bald You are hereby notified and required to present any claim* and demand* which you may have against th* estate of SAM YE.IEI .WIT a'k'al SAM I flEliOWITZ. late of Ide County, Florida to the County .Indites of Dade County, and I file the same In their offices In the ; County c.urth-.us.in Dade County. Florida, within eight calendar month" from the date of the first publication it..r FNC.I RICH nevs .In Road NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY (ilVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of CHARLOTTES DRESS SHoP at IMS N.W. 36th Street. Miami. Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Fl rld CHARLOTTES 1M. INC. Sheldon J. Schlelng*r. Secretary SHELI SCIII.ESINC.ER Attorney for Charlotte's 1M, Inc. 8 '7-14-s.i -Z* NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, deslrmg to engage In business under the fictitious name or CAHA IX>IX>RES APTK. at nuwiber 1:14 N.W ITth Court In the I ity of Miami. Florida and Intends to register the said name with the Clerk of to* Circuit Court of Dad. County, r.orida. ALFREDO PONTONDOLORES loNTON. his wlfa RICHARD ALTSHCI-ER Attorney for Applicants ^ ^^^ NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IB -HMREBY -GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of NEW YORK LCNOHEoNETTE at S*S lllscavw* Boulevar*. Miami sshorea intenda to register said nam* with the Clerk of th. Circuit Court of Dad* County, Florida. EMANCEL AREAS. Sole Owner 7/11. 8/7-14-tl ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! CORPORATiON OUTFITS LOWMI PricM — Quickest Delivery In South Florida Call the JEWISH FLORIDIAN at FR 1-4.14*6



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Page 12-A +Jeistncrldtor Friday. Augu| 21, Page IZ-A — Plan New Human Relations Workshop at U of £ The University of Florida will be the site of a human relation* st-minar sometime in December under the auspices of the Ant; Deiamation League of B'nai B'rith. Florida Council on Human Relations, and United Church Women. The proposed seminar is the outgrowth of two workshops held during the summer months on the Gainesville campus, with the same sponsoring organizations. First of the workshops ws on "The Role of the Teacher in Irv tercuttvral Education" hold Jore 22 to 26. The second was "Towards lntorroli9ious Understanding" from July 13 to 15. According to Arthur Spiegel, assistant director of the Florida office, Anti-Defamation League, '•the first meeting involved students and educators, alike. The college of education at the University of Florida gave us its faculty and facilities." The second involved the Stuff?. WM. K. WILLIAMS laudable act dent Religious Assn. of the University of Florida. Spiegel explained that the i meeting emphasized "the practical aspects of human relations. with the view of teachers, school administrators, social workers, and community organization leaders emphasized. !" ReTwilliam K. Williams, executive director of the Florida Council on Human Relations, said that "we reel both workshop* were a great success. Anything 'intercultural' these days is automatically considered 'interracial.' For the university to have offered its facilities and time to projects that might lead to controversy was a laudable act." Rev. Williams said that participants ranged from Peasacola to Broward counties "Without pressures applied to them as students or teachers by hometown 'leadership.' they sought and were presented with intergroup materials of an authoritative nature, and they were taught how to use these materials." "An interesting thing." Spiegel added, "was the variety of concepts raised—all stemming from what we might call a negative viewpoint. Some wanted to know who Conde McGinley is, and if his publication. Common Sense. is reliable. Others came right out and asked us about the image of the Jew as portrayed by Shylock in Shakaspean'i 'Merchant oi Venice.' According to Spiegel, a most interesting development was "the forthright discussion of the student constituency of the Univer-' >uy of Florida campus. Some of tht' participants freely admitted that many Gainesville parents: frequently express disturbance over the huge Jewish enrollment at the university. Stereotypes of a group or religious nature were highlighted at Rumor Clinics held at the workshops. Spiegel reported that Anti-Defamation AITNUI SPIfCfl forthright rfiscvisioo the clinics demonstrated little sensitivity toward Negroes or white persons. "Each, as a part of a rumor, maintained his identity during the course of the experiment. "But a bearded person introduced as a rumor al <" %  session wound "P being a Jew." Commenting on the outcome of the workshops. Paul SelderBade Kids March Alpha Omega Hears Talk AT I Jp PrA GrTfllTlf* Greater Miami Alumni chapter w-a wo iaw wi MIIIV 0{ A pha 0mega „. as l0 present a Scores of area youngsters will surnmer i ecture by Dr Mamn march on the Orange Bowl field Sugarman o( Atlanta, Ga.. on Sept. 4 to join in ceremonies pre.. Dif{erential Diagnosis of Disease ceding the pro-game between the n d conditions Affecting t h e V0 T'l C mP w n o Ba ltlmore Col,s Tongue." Thursday, 8 p.m.. at ML and Pittsburgh Steelers. sinai Hospital. They will be among the more than 3,400 youngsters representing taf 0MM the youth agencies of the United WdXHICHI Wit Fund, who will sing the National! Anthem. They are a small part of tho 101,189 Dade county youngsters who benefited from the services of the Fund's youth agencies last To Convention South Florida Alumni Club of Rho Pi Phi. international pharmacy fraternity, will be represented for the first time at its 35th annual convention by Walter Waxman. owner of the Medical Arts PharLeading this representative macy of Miami Beach, group of Dade county youth on to other Florida delegates will be the field will be the Boy Scouts Harry Schluessler, former vice with the largest contingent-some chancellor of the Florida chapter 1.500 strong Some 1.000 girls will and B en Savoia. of Gainesville; represent the Girl Scouts, while j former chancellor of Sigma chaps' YM i :A Y W £ A .. and Boys ^Mer at the University of Florida have 300 each. Following the cere-1 mony the youngsters will be seated Mrs Walter Waxman will be on in the stands where they will witthe hostess list for the Ladies ness the contest between two A x i"ary, branch of the fraternity teams. | noted for its work in the promoColt Coach Weeb Eubank said tion of research in leukemia, that famed Quarterback Johnny J The convention of Rho Pi Phi Unitas, mainspring of last years; pharmacy fraternity will be held championship drive, will see ac-' at the Grossinger hotel in the Cattion here in the Miami contest. I skills. Aug. 23 to 27. T GORDON^ FU NERAL HO ME mimmf, Pfeaeer Jewish % %  oral MOM FR 3-3431 FRanklin 9-1436 710 S.W. 12th Ave. Miami MAIIY COUPON, •rtsMeof WE GOtOON. f v.er.i Director man. chairma board of the League, declared that "tremendous progress is apparently being made in eliminating the social sicknesses of intergroup and interreligious tension. The rtudents and teachers who partici%  paled went back to their count1 Ities with new ideas to which J they had never before been ex| posed One teacher, for example, Tsked that Anti-Defamation I League material be sent her in fc< an unmarked envelope. -She fears 'retaliation/ but she wants to get the facts-and will get them." ••The bitterly amusing thing." according to Rev. Williams, "is that some of these people have never seen members of the groups they presumably 'hate." Manv have never seen Jews in their small communities, and achieve their negative or positive attitudes from the literature they receive." •Atll St 101 (MAN sdocatiof JM, do a trtmendous job in N* | tie against bigotry." In this regard. "ADL book, like 'American Jews — Their Story,' by Oscar Handlin, can do a fine job of instruction," accord ing to Spiegel. "And so con our religious kits, which inclwda items in miniature like a Tails. Tefillin, Metxuiah, Torah, and many others. These, demonstrated before church groups, lodge meetings, and schoolrooms can "And it is not only those i have never seen Jews we educate," Seiderman conch "We must educate Jews, Where Jews hide in a vac where they pretend they'rt Jews—anti-Semitism flouruktsl "This is an historic fact |{ a fact against which we battle just as we battle the stereotypes that Jewi farmers—when there ire over 100,000 in the United Stil —or against any of the countless stereotypes that hatred boiling in the unity ought to pervade America." THRIFT IS ALWAYS IN STYLE • • Mi: Over the years many things go out of style." But saving money never becomes old fashioned, especially at FLAGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS. At Flagler Federal your money earns a generous dividend of 4% and when you open a savings account you will receive one of these beautiful gifts* Free. FOR NEW ACCOUNTS OF S250 OR MORE *• ZJgEgi.'SSF" !" CLOCK %  -"* .T....Acr. W a-d ** %  25SV2S?' B Y LANV,N !" *• *- %  %  %  %  — FOR NEW ACCOUNTS OF $100 OR MORE WILSON' Sa coff SI, 0 / ^ N If V p ,ECt TABLEWARE SET • THREE CARAFE • | TcALsicn^,.?^ 1 110 "! IIBBEY CLASSES • ItK COFFEE MIRRO ELECTRIC COFFEE PERCOLATOR. om anywhere in the United States. Just Mag la or mail l* 1 GAL. SKOICH JUG FREE TRANSFER OF FUNDS u your paUk. There i no ch *


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.jocimiiE A1I/ oman s World Thank Goodness it didn't rain Sunday night That was TTie time for the farewell tfarty honoring Nahum Astar, Israel Consul for Southeast United States, and his lovely wife given by the Sam Oritts and Jack earners at the Oritt home on Lakeview dr. The stars shone, and boats went drifting by just beyond the big tent on the U waterway lawn, and people drifted in and out Harry and I Lee Rubin could have come in the back way—they live next door I -|'l„. Aaron Kanners, on Cloud 9, waiting for stork news from Clearwater. chatting with the Sam Heimans Everyone congratulating Paul and Jerri Pollak on their performance in the movie, I-Hole in (he Head" They took the part of the Mayor of Miami Beach and his lady in a dog track scene Pretty girl on the davenport the image of her mother, Miriam, Bass Husband David in earnest conversation off in a far corner Amazing how Nahum Astar could be so polite to so many peo[ple jostling to wish him farewell Among guests: the Gans brothers. Sidney and Maurice, with their lovely wives, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Gottlieb, Meyer and Florence Baskin, Mrs. Benjamin Rosenberg—who was hostess with Ben at their home Tuesday to another farewell party for the Astars—Mr. and Mrs. Max Weitz, the Ralph Speros, Herbert Shapiro and his Ruth, and a host of [others. s a •* *• Dr. and Mrs. Albert Rosman—she's the former Beverly Falk— I have just returned from a honeymoon tour through Europe The couple will live on Miami Beach ... Dr. Rosman is associated I with his brother, Dr. L. Douglas Rosman, in their No. Miami med[ical clinic Helen and HaroldPont post-carding to friends about their lovely time at the Lake Tarleton Club in Pike, N.H. ... Dr. and Mrs. Murray Heiken and children, Bruce and Gafy, leaving for lliendersonville. N.C., to spend a well-earned vacation Joy and Howard Trockman and sons, Steven and Wayne, arc I visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jimmie (Dorothy) Kopelowitz, at their SW 28th rd. home Howard is assistant prosecutor in \ille. lnd.. and is here to attend the American Bar Assn. it ion at the Americana next week. Mr. and Mrs. Sid Zwirn celebrated their wedding anniversary ISunday, Aug. 16 Ely and Sid and daughter, Bari. make their home on Lake Tahoe in Hialeah She is co-chairman of the board of education of Temple Tifereth Jacob, with Sid the vice president of the Temple The Zwirns' lakefront home will be | the site of a swim and cook-out party Saturday evening sponsored the Sisterhood for the benefit of Temple Tifereth Jacob religious I school Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kirsch, of Hialeah, have as their housets Ida's sister and family, Mr. and Mrs. Irving Cohen and son, Gilbert, of New York City ... Ida is recording secretary of the Temple Tifereth Jacob Sisterhood, with Mr. Kirsch on the board I of directors of the Temple. Three whole weeks First off to the national Alpha Epsilon |P; convention in Houston, Tex., go Mr. and Mrs. Harry B. Smith She is Federation's "Les Girls" own Marilyn Harry'll be attending the convention because he's a national officer on the I supreme board of governors—and also because he wants to show Marilyn off at the fraternity's Sweetheart Dance at the fabulous | Shamrock hotel Then on to Los Angeles in time to celebrate their anniversary and visit relatives—among them Movie Land's top dental surgeon who knows the teeth of the stars better than their profiles Finally, to Disneyland, Las Vegas, and San Francisco before Harry and Marilyn return home. Miss Lois Schwadron is vacationing here from New York, visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Schwadron, 1941 SW 19th Marking the occasion are parties in honor of her betrothal I to Dr. Sanford F. Zahlcr Lois' aunt, Mrs. Edna Zimmerman, was hostess to a bridal luncheon Wednesday at the Dupont Plaza, and Mrs. Louis August and daughter, Mrs. Peter Swartz, invited lormer classmates to a cocktail party on Monday at the Algiers... The Schwadrons celebrated the occasion with a dinner party at the Eden Roc Saturday evening Fiance Dr. Zahler flew in from New York to participate in the festivities Later in the week, the engaged couple, her parents and brother, Jeffrey, drove to Columbia, S.C., for a visit with the doctor's parents, Mr. and Mrs Edward Zahler, which will be climaxed by a social function at the country cbib there. — On the Birth Front: Twin boys. Randy and Ronnie, were born to Mr. and Mm. Charles (Joyce) Zalis Aug. 2 at Jackson Memorial Hospital Sisters Elayne, 6, and Cindy, 4, welcomed the new additions Brit was Aug. 10 at the Zalis home, 2938 SW 35th ave., with Rev. Abraham Seif officiating Maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Gottlieb, of Miami Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Joe Zalis, of Miami Also: A son, Kenneth Robert, born to Mr. and Mrs. George Oren July 1 at St. Francis Hospital Kenneth joins brother, Steven, 3 Bris was at the Oren home, 870 NE 175th st, No. Miami Beach, with Rev. Seif officiating Godparents are Joan and Bill Ostroff Paternal grandfather was the late Isaac Orenblum, of Brooklyn, N.Y. Hurrah: News from Chicago "It's a bojr" y Grandpa and Grandma Sidney Schwartz The baby's mother and father are Ronald and Maida Berger. Sam Wigler, New York music publisher, transferring his activities to Miami after half a century in Gotham Town David Saul Brummer a cash prize winner for the sixth time in three weeks in the radio programs "You Call the Play" and "Treasure Chest" He's the son of Rev. and Mrs. Philip Brummer ... Mr. and Mrs. Irving Hyman, 3140 SW 14th st., off to Jamaica for two weeks to celebrate their 25th wedding anniversary Mrs. Al>e (Sarah) Laitin, 1760 Lenox ave., hostess at a luncheon Sunday to some 25 friends in the Algiers hotel Occasion was her birthday Guests included her niece. Miss Ann Gluskcr, and grandniece, Judy Frankel, of New York Other nieces present: Mrs. George Marks, of Miramar, Fla., and Doris Laschow, Miami Miss Helen Liniado, of Miami Beach, becomes the bride of Stephen Tepper. of Gotham Town, on Aug. 30 Mrs. Donald F-rber, 2120 Biarritz dr., and Miss Toby Gerber, 6030 LaGorco Continued en Pag* %  %  "dewish OToridian Miami, Florida, Friday, August 21, 1959 Section B Israel's new Consul for the Southeastern region of the United States, Moshe Leshem. chats with leaders of the Women's Division, Greater Miami Israel Bond Committee. Left to right are Mrs. Max Weitz, chairman of the Women's Division; Mrs. Paul Pollak, chairman of the French-Israel Festival of Friendship and Fashions, which will take place in Miami at the Fontainebleau hotel on Oct. 22; Consul Leshem; and Mrs. Jack Katzman, Miami Beach chairman of Israel Sponsors. Occasion was a farewell party Sunday by Mr. and Mrs. Sam Oritt and Mr. and Mrs. Jack Corner for outgoing Consul Nahum Astar, who is returning to Israel. Miami Committee Names Chairman Of French-Israel Festival of Friendship TM 1NMAT0N Mrs. Linga+on Named to Office Mrs. Ted J. Lingaton, 141 E. 62nd st., Hialeah, was elected national patriotic instructor of the Jewish War Veterans Ladies' Auxiliary at the JWV national convention in New York Aug. 2 to 9. "Mrs. Lingaton has been active in veteran affairs for the past 13 years. She served as president of Hialeah-Miami Springs Auxiliary 681 for two years, department treasurer for three years, and state department president. Last year she was on the women's national advisory board. Complete report of the convention and presentation of awards will be given by department president Mrs. Max Kern at a department meeting hare Sept. 12 and 13. Mrs. Max Weitz, chairman of the Women's Division of the Greater Miami Israel Bond committee, Wednesday announced that Mrs. Paul Jerri Pollak had accepted the chairmanship of the FrenchIsrael Festival of Friendship, which will be climaxed by a unique showing of French and Israel fashioni at the Fontainebleau hotel on Wednesday. Oct. 22. The Fashion festival has already attracted international attention and acclaim. Paris' top designers and members of the diplomatic corps attended the premiere showing held at the Paris home of Baron and Baroness Edmund De Rothschild In announcing Mrs. Pollak's chairmanship, Mrs. Weitz pointed out that the premiere exhibit "immediately created a sensation in the fashion world which has seldom witnessed such close collaboration between France's famous fashion designers and the fashion industry of another country." Mrs. Weitz expressed the enthusiasm of the entire Women's Division over Mrs. Pollak's acceptance of the chairmanship. Active in many civic and social organizations, Mrs. Pollak 1 a founder and president of "Props," a group of Miami women whose lives and careers have centered around show business. A life member of Hadassah, Cerebral Palsy, the Cancer Institute, and Variety Children's Hospital, Mrs. Pollak is the mother of four children and room mother at Temple Beth Sholom. A former noted singer and recording star, Mrs. Pollak was vocalist with Gene Krupa's band, and appeared in many Broadway shows, as well as leading nightclubs. In addition to starring as a performer. Mrs. Pollak was the composer of the long-time hit song, "I Heard You Cry Last night." Stars of stage, screen and television will take part in the monthlong activities of the French-Israel Festival of Friendship, beginning on Sept. 23 and continuing through the fashion show luncheon at the Fontainebleau hotel on Oct. 22. Original designs for the fashion show were created by such leading French couturiers as Balanciaga, Lanvin-Castillo, Pierre Cardin, Guy Laroche, Chanel and Jacques Heim. Their dresses have been designed with fabrics produced by Israel's textile industry and carrypatterns fashioned by leading ateliers of Israel. Medical Center i Auxiliary Party Greater Miami Auxiliary of the American Medical Center at Denver, Colo., will conduct its monthly fund-raising event in the form of a card party at the Promenade hotel on Wednesday. Proceeds of the card party will go to the American Medical Center for use in its search for cures to cancer and tuberculosis, and for the care and treatment of patients from these diseases. Greater Miami Auxiliary also works with the staffs of the tuberculosis and chest diseases divisions of Jackson Memorial Hospital, as well as the tuberculosis sanitarium at Lantana, Fla. Chairman of the card party is Mrs. Jerry Poncher. assisted by co-chairman Mrs. Roslyn Faber.



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Page 2-B +Je*is*nt*iJiM Friday, August 2l Mrs. Eggnatz Will Represent Miami On UJA Overseas Mission to Israel Mrs. Meyer Eggnatz. of Miami Beach, has been named to represent Greater Miami on a tour of Israel as a member of the United Jewish Appeal Overseas Study Mission. Announcement of her selection was revealed this week by Sam J. Heiinan. president of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. %  Mrs. Eggnatz was chosen to join 24 of this country's outstanding women communal leaders on MRS. MCYCR ESSNATZ an inspection of Israel and other European cities, where the aid programs of UJA and its constituent agencies are in full operation." Heiman stated. Leaving New York City on Sept. 9 via El Al Brittania. Mrs. Eggnatz will arrive in Brussels the next day. The Study Mission will then go directly to Vienna, where they will be met by top officers of the Joint Distribution Committee, who will report on the activities of this global relief agency. JDC's most notable single development last year was assistance provided to Jews in Poland, who had been repatriated from Russia. The agency helped over 200,000 men, women and children in Europe, Moslem countries, and Israel. The Malben program of welfare on behalf of aged, ill and handicapped newcomers in Israel aided more than 19,000 persons. Arriving in Israel on Sept IS. the women, who are leaders in fund-raising campaigns in their respective communities, uill have an opportunity to examine, firsthand, how these funds are being used. They will spend 12 full daj In intensive travel and sightseeing, meeting government officials, as well as the man-in the street, vis iting installations, homes, hospitals, schools, and institutions. The American women will take hundreds of on-the-spot photographs, absorb thousands of facts, and jot down many notes for future reference. When they return to their home cities, they will be better equipped to tell the story of Israel's current needs in housing, jobs, education, and medical care. Tentative plans call for the group of women to depart from Israel's Lydda Airport Sept. 25 for Rome, where they expect to visit the Jewish Quarter, an ORT school, a JDC installation and other facilities which are supported by the United Jewish Appeal through the funds which they receive from American community campaigns similar to Greater Miami's Combined Jewish Appeal. More than half the funds raised here are allocated annually for support of UJA's worldwide relief, resettlement, and rehabilitation programs. Mrs. Eggnatz plans a brief visit to Paris late in September, then return to New York City on Oct. ft, traveling via the USS United States. An unexpected reunion will be brought about as a result of the mission, Mrs. Eggnatz disclosed. Among the 24 women who were selected to visit Israel will be her lifelong friend. Mrs. Ruth Marcus, of Baltimore, whom she has known since childhood. Mrs. Marcus is a vice president of the Women's Division in the Baltimore Federation, and has been active for many years in welfare and philanthropic work. When Mrs. Eggnatz vivsits Tel Aviv, there is another surprise in store for her. She will be met by her brother and sister in law, Mr. and Mrs. Sylvan Schapiro, of Scarsdale, N. Y., who will be completing a European tour. Mrs. Marvin Stang, director of In Miami it's FLORIDA-FOREMOST DAIRIES For Home Delivery Phone FR 4-2621 The great name in dairy products FRANK J. HOLT, Manager Leaders of the Miami Beach chapter of HadasGolden, Jack Falk, Joseph Shapiro, chapter sah make plans for a capsule conference to president. Milton bulcin. rrea Jonas. Samuel be held in the early fall. Chairman is Mrs. Z. Salcrais, Edward Holofcener, and Oscar Fred Jonas. Left to right are Mesdames Meyer Sindell. SDT Party Due Saturday Mrs. Ackerman Sigma Delta Tau Alumnae y,,.. _> League of Greater Miami will hold Will Represent I supper-splash party Saturday at 7 p.m. The party will be at the lAfa^a****!*'*? f^t-SMirtc Ocean Ranch hotel, and will feaOmCn 5 WlOUpb ture supper, swimming, and danc. .. „„, ing. Mrs Carles resting is Mrs Lco Ackerman. 1384 SW president of the League, and Mrs. 18;h st nas been appointed repreIrwin Kurtzark is partv chairman. "WMhNJ of the Women's Organization Division of the National Jewish Welfare Board on the voluntary service hospital advisory committee at Coral Gables VA Hospital. Mrs. AcKerman will represent the nine national Jewish women's organizations which have united to work in veterans hospitals through the JWB Women's Organization Division. She will coordinate activities on behalf of hospitalized veterans of local units of Hadassah, National Bureau of Federated Jewish Women, National Federation of Temple Sisterhoods, National Jewish Welfare Board Committee on Girls .and Women, National Women's 'League of the United Synagogue of America, United Order of True i Sisters, Women's Branch of the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America, and the Women's division of the American Jewish Congress. Mrs. Ackerman succeeds Mrs. Philip Heckerling. U.S. Air Power On Exhibit Here America's half-century of air power development will be dramatized at Miami Beach next month by display, side by side, of the first U.S. military aircraft model, a 1909 Wright flyer, and the Air Force's latest jet fighter, the F10S. The two planes, spanning 50 years of U.S. growth in air power, will be brought to Miami Beach as part of the Air Force Assn.'s Aerospace Panorama Sept. 3 through 6. according to Peter J. Schenk, AFA president. Schenk also announced that a special guest of AFA at the annual show will be the world's first military pilot, Brig. Gen. Frank Lahm (retired) of Huron, O. ; KOSHER ZI0N **0% M*i S£& PRODUCTS • PEPPERED BEEF • LIVER SAUSAGE • FRANKFURTERS • CORNED BEEF • PASTRAMI • B0L0CNA • SALAMI riEADIM DELICATESSENS. SUPERMARKETS t KSTAUMHTS KOSHER ZI0N *J$5t9 COMPANY OF CHICAGO 159 South Water Wrket, Chitago 8, niinois I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I the national Women's Division, UJA, has advised local Federation officers that Mrs. Eggnatz "was commended highly for leadership in last years CJA eamoaien as head of general solicitation" Prior to her local activities. Mrs Eggnatz directed successful doorto-door campaigns in her home town of Baltimore, and was chairman Of their general solicitation ror three years. In Miami, she has served in the LJA Women i Division, was chair man p* the school of nursing of Mt. Sinai Hospital, a board member of Temple Beth Sholom, and honorary president of Mt. Sinai Auxiliary. She ,s also a member of the board of governor! of the '<• ter Miami Jewish Federation Her husband. Dr Meyer I SLri* a? aC!iV cam Pa*ner m >uM?n S4? and Pr feions Division, havinu served as chairman of the Dentist! Division for seveMd years. Upon her return to Miami, Mrs Eggnatz will meet with office,, ,,f '' Iteration of Jewish Women's Orgamzat.ons to report on he findings ,„ srael an „ 0 h r uomens campaign cabinet plan for the upcoming i960 CJA drive mas. UP MCKOtMM JWV Post Slain Booth* North Shore Post 677, Jewi* War Veterans, was to meet Than)1 day evening, ft: M p.m. it tat | Washington Federal bldg. 119 Normandy dr. 9 /tfh\ "arte n r 55 PHONES* A T 12& M A E C ERMAN PEART ES: JE ** 232 > JE 8-6231 ^_____ PAT DEA | SWUTEB THAN SUGAt T NO FOOD VAltlf £T?. """""pi' •" "c • 22j;iL2£:" '"• &? 'WMmUihOHMMliiim 1_ ,00 TO VVWHl„ John Alden chose Priscilia !?ou ?rL S ^ ( ten When 8h *"•*•* "Why dn' 1 IZoTtL f y ur -" ? Priacilla believed in fhe tlv 8 D n t y u? •<>• you'll choose NeVioLK i 10n ** brinas y u worldwide I Sik ^ Ql re P rt ^g by Harry Munyan. yarn Radio 610 HI-FI Radio 610 ijDDD



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* kwisti fkrffitr Page 3-B r. Freund Charges Khrushchev Lied (hen He Warned: 'Don't Fear Ideas' NE W YORK —Dr. Miriam K. L-func 1 i' Iional President of Ha Lsah this wee* llurprv crit-! f compromise" whereby. Lvipt censors "hid behind a plas-' Court—" sonw W of^MO, Lnn1 books returned to the, Selves of the American NaUonal Exhibition in Moscow. Included in he reiru^ted volumes was "Great ( lie* ar. i Ideas of the Jewish Peo-1 Lie • edited by Leo W. Schwarr,; thich wa^ sponsored by Hadassah Ind polished by Random House. [••Great Ases and Ideas of the Jewish People" was hailed in 1956 Lv The New York Times as one of he outstanding 50 books of the 10,X, t,t)es published that year. ,ong Island University's school of pduca'icn gave Hadassah a special Lard in recognition of its 1956 [,lui> education program which' fulminated in the publication of j jie volume. J Recently, Sen. Styles Bridges hep N.H I, speaking on the SenIt? f'oor, characterized "Great Jges and Ideas of the Jewish Peo-; Lie" a "a great book." )uo on Visit To 'Old World 1 Isabelle Hecht. 4213 Nautilus |r.. and Brenda Brody, 620 No. Shore dr., recently sailed on a Veekend cruise to Nassau aboard lie SS Yarmouth. While in Nassau, they had the Lnportunity of viewing the historic lights of the quaint "old wrld" |ity while riding through the windng streets in a surrey. There was also plenty of time to Lrowse leisurely through the many British shops, bargain with the latives in the straw market, and lisit popular Paradise Beach. "I have read it." he said, addThc fine heritage of the Jews meat and drink too strong for the Kremlin's stomach." Dr. Freund called the basis for tfcr~rehrn t>f -*he~ hooks to-wr American National Exhibition "a strange compromise. For in effect the Soviet censors have agreed to display only the book jackets of some of the volumes originally removed." Dr. Freund said that "there j seem to be grounds for assuming' that the original removal of 'Great Ages and Ideas of the Jewish Peo%  pie' was influenced by the general' Soviet attitude toward the Jews. It would seem also that the so-called Soviet 'compromise' of returning, 'Great Ages and Ideas of the Jewish People' to the exhibition shelf was motivated by the Soviet desire for pretending before the outside world that the Jews receive equal treatment with other peoples in the Soviet Union. In short, the shielding of the book by plastic from readers is obviously in keeping with the Kremlin's domestic policy, while the display of the jacket is in con 10 right are Mesdames Arthur Burrell, Sydney Ohrbach, Leonard Gro c s, William !!T^.^!f l £omgn pr pa Wickman, M. M. Krauss, president of the Women's Cancer League of Miami Beach, Betty Fineaold, Morris Gidney and Charles ganda objectives. "Great Ages and Ideas of the Jewish People" interprets the almost 4,000-year heritage of the Jewish people, illuminating the major ideas and values of the past and their profound meaning today. The book provides an understanding of the Hebraic mortar which is inherent in American democratic thought. Dr. Freund noted that "in his initial encounter with Vice President Nixon at the American National Exhibition in Moscow, Premier Krushschev declared: 'We are telling you not to be afraid of ideas. We have no reason to be afraid. We have already broken free from such a situation.' "Significantly enough, it was almost at the same time that Soviet censors were banning more than 100 books from the American National Exhibition," she said. Gertler. Charter members of the new Cancer Unit, they are shown on visit to Mt. Sinai Hospital of Greater Miami, which will be the beneficiary of their future activities. W Pioneer Women Slate 16th BiennialBevy of U.S., Israel Leaders to Speak NEW YORK—Mrs. Abraham H., Golda Meir. Israel's Foreign Selkin, national chairman of the, Minister, is expected to attend the Pioneer Women's 16th biennial, convention to receive a citation convention in Cleveland, O., Sept. j tendered hor "for international 13 to 16, announced Wednesday! recognition received for comple! that Rep. James G. Fulton, of tion of 30 years of political leaderPittsburgh, Pa., will address the | ship in Israel." i closing banquet session of the con| vention on "American Israel Israel Relations." Charter Women's Cancer League A charter creating the Women's Cohen, j Cancer League of Miami Beach was signed Tuesday by Circuit Judge George E. Holt. Mrs. M. M. (Yvette) Krauss is president of the new group, which has already announced that its primary goals will be the acquisition i of a Cobalt Bomb for the new Mt. i Sinai Hospital of Greater Miami and the subsequent subsidy of the hospital's Tumor Clinic for free patient care. The first slate of officers includes, in addition to Mrs. Krauss.' the following: Mrs. Arthur Burrell, Miss Betty Finegold, Mrs. Morris Gidney and Mrs. Milton Linn, vice presidents; Mrs. Benjamin Adler. financial secretary; Mrs. Ethel Gerson, treasurer. Mrs. Charles Ucrtler. recordint? secretary; Mrs. Abe Schoenfeld, parliamentarian; Mrs. Leonard Gross, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Sydney Ohrbach, correspondinsecretary; Mrs. William Wickman, publicity chairman. Others who are charter members include Mrs. Ben Gitelm?n, Mrs. Herbert Gutman, Mr. Sylwn LJTarus, Mrs. Samuel Oritt, Mrs. Albert Bernard and Mrs. Wolfie { NOW! J i for magic-east* meats..* : % %  KOSHER : I SLICED BOLOGNA! WVIINO KOSHER IOLOCN* Isabelle Hecht (right) and I Brenda Brody take time out Ion leisurely cruise to Nas[sau aboard the SS Yarmouth. Other top American and Israeli or, Consul General of Israel in leaders scheduled to address the Chicago, who will represent Presiconvcnlion sessions are Gov. Mi-: dent Itzhak-Ben Zvi; Shoshana Fulton, U. S. Congressman since chael V. Di Salle. of Ohio; Mayor Hareli. vice president of the 1945, is chairman of the special Anthony J. Celebrezzi. of Cleve-1 Council of Women's Organizations •{fesfyfitted! ittwmiacWl feufyfefi0tol AIL PRODUCTS Kashruth I subcommittee of the Foreign Af fairs Committee on displaced perjsons and a ranking member of its i European subcommittee. Av„<. .*.,** FAB0UJ Nimtlt so**" KOSHER BUi %  WJh ROW land; Yaakov Herzog, Minister in Israel; Dr. Joseph Schwarz, exPlenipotentiary and Charge d'Aleeutive vice president, State of Isfaires in Washington; David Tesh-rael Bonds. VICTORY KOSHER FOOD MARKET 929 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach no longer carries the supervision of TIIK ORTHODOX VAAII II \KASIIItl I II OF FLORIDA and therefore we cannot carry any responsibility for the Kashruth of this establishment. THE ORTHODOX VAAO HAKASHRUTH OF FlOtlOA RABBI DR. ISAAC HIRSH EVER, •IRfCTOt Distributed by HI GRADE FOOD CO. 7700 N.W. WH. Av.no. **•• NBwten S-075 CHILDHEN NEED Homogenized Vitamin M D' PHONE IE 1-5937 tyy *vn%  **A TRADITION IN JEWISH HOMES SINCE 1837 Served In a glass or cop..*, There"! Yom Tov spirit in thk famous tea... "flavor crashed" for fullest strength ami stimulation... richer taste and pleasure with your fleishigs and nilehlgs and between meal TETLEY TEA %  OF +to **• Quality Flavor WILNO KOSHER SAUSAGE CO. (of Chicago) MIAMI BRANCH 2181 N.W. 10th AVENUE Phone FR 1-6551 WILNO Kosher SLICED MEATS Ask for AH Corned Beef, Pastrami, Salami, Bologna, Krisprt, FranWarters For dinners, buttet Jewcfceom, itikiovs saoeVfcfces, served HOT or COLO. J



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Tag 4-B vJewistincrMtor, Friday, August 21 I Jewish FlonJuin ExctNSfvS YOUR M c ARRIAGE COUNSELOR MtAatf. NMHBUI FAMOUS MAJUUAGE AUTHORITY. LECTURER AND AUTHOR Greater Miami may be a tourists paradise, but i is a no-man's land so far as tens of thousands of lee-starved women are concerned. Week after \ • ek, off season and on, young women and old worrier, divorcees and widows, flock to Greater Miami fr.m every part of the nation with but one thought i; mind—to snare a husband. Indeed, the hotels and motels of Miami Bearh harm with hopeful, impatient females jostling and ci mpeting with each other in their frantic search to find a man who will ease their intolerable loneliness and assume the burden of their support. Many of these women, alas, will be doomed to cl appointment. There are simply not enough eligice men to go around. Miami Beach, in fact, is a male paradise. There n e, I suspect, ten available women for every un; ached man and. as a consequence, the female of t; e spec.es finds herself at a serious disadvantage. Intoxicating Freedom For one thing, she finds herself in an emotionB 1 dJv:rbed environment where practically any: goes, and often does. Many of the women have c:me here for the purpose of obtaining an easy d'/orce. Others have left home because they have been v. wanted or rejected by their parents. Still others c me to nurse an unrequited love or to escape other-• %  unbearable problems. Whatever the motive, the typical woman who i .Ties to Miami soon discovers there is an intoxicating freedom here that exists nowhere else. She can frequent .thout a murmur of proa She can visit a man's apartment without having the entire citj ssip And she can bury her past, no matter how sordid it is. Hence, unless a woman is prepared to abandon a her inhibitions, and with them her dignity, she is ;: t to find herself deserted and alone. For in Ifiii n she finds that promiscuity is rampant and that i any. men will not take out a woman who is not free with her favors. She is. therefore, confronted with an alternat e of choices. She can. on the one hand, maintain her self-respect and hope that sooner or later the r e.ht man will come along who will value her for J.irself and not for what he can get out of her. Road Not Pool-Proof But if she does she may have to wait indefinitely r a marriage proposal. And the longer she waits e older she becomes and with anvancing age her e older she becomes and with advancing age her r i -MJM Or she may decide to swim with the tide rather an against it. If she does she begins by giving :r charms to any man she thinks will bring forth a marriage proposal. Unfortunately for her the road of promiscuity h not fool-proof. For the grim, inescapable truth ll that the mere fact that a woman gives herself to %  man before marriage doesn't necessarily mean he v..11 follow through with a wedding ceremony. On t e contrary, my own marriage counseling experi' ice indicates he probabl;. won't. For once a woman i s surrendered, she loses a great deal of her apsmce it is the lure of the forbidden that m the chase so fascinating. It is one thing to pursue a woman, to flatter and cajole her with all sorts : impossible promises untli she capitulates. It Is quite another thing to want tc marry her after she does capitulate. After he has tasted them, a man may weary of I woman's charms and decide they are no longer quite as exciting or as attractive as he once thought them. He may also feel that if the woman gave herself to him she might well give herself to some other man. Or he may persuade himself that it would be follv to marry her when he can enioy her favors without the onerous burdens and restrictions of holy wedlock. Havtn of Rafvge In either case the woman is likely to find she has made a tragic mistake. In a word, that ihi employed her charms to no real purpose and at I great sacrifice to her self-esteem. In a normal community as much as two-thirds of all divorced women and three-fourths of the divorced men eventually re-marry But as I have hinted Miami is far from a normal community. Indeed, since the area haven of refuge for many emotionally disturbed dislocated people, the odds are that not more than half of all divorced per>ons will find mates here. And a divorcee has a better chance than a widow. One-reason is that a divorcee often vorce for the express purpose of man else. Often the next man is already selected, she is anxious to prove bj reman nothing wrong with her. For anoiher. divorcees are apt to be you and more attractive. Half of all divorces take place within the first seven years of n a majority occur within three yearafter the ding. Hope Springs Ettrnal Widowhood, on the other hand, takes place relatively late in marriage, often after the bloom worn off a woman. Also, because they are younger as a uroup and have been wed a relative!) shorter period, divon are apt to have fewer children than a widow, mean consideration for a man about to choose a with only a limited income with which to support her. All in all. a 30-year-old divorcee has a fifty percent better chance of remarriage than a widow of the same age. Her chances of having that marriage end in another divorce are also fifty percent greater Why women continue to flock here is therefore a mystery. To say they come because of the balmy weather is only half an answer. The truth. I suspect, is that they come because hope springs eternal and because Miami provides the sort of anonymity they need in order to make a fresh emotional start. But actually Miami is no place for husbandasDirmg women. Indeed, they would be far better off if they went west where the men outnumber, women, or Alaska where the ratio of the sexes Is even more in favor of the female. There is one possible solution, however, and I offer it for whatever it's worth Why don't the en-, terprising hotel and motel owners on the Beach get together and offer to cut their rates in half to authentically-unattached mall Perhaps this is the lure that would bring in and v. worth iiwng again for the lonely and embittered women now LSf 8 ^. I d 0O,t J? ( T" beU,erm 3 improve a lot of women happy. Mr. f'''no is available for privets marriage counseling •_*• Hunting,.,, Mtdicol Mrf,., !„ Milmi Mrs. Jeannette S. Seidman. chairman of the Inter-Racial Press of America, at a recent visit to Palestine Automobile Corpr. ation, Ltd., Ford dealers in Israel. Mrs. Seidman stands b£ fore the Jerusalem offices and showrooms of the firm with Ernest H. Siedner, Jerusalem manager. Car shown is an Enn. lish built Ford "Zodiac' UF Names More Chairmen ; Businei Specia ajt You'll find complete &f F facilities to exactly satisfy > Meeting, anquel, or i Occasion A your needs in the Kismet, Aladdin, Scheherazade and Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a wedding or a private party! No. Dade Sisterhood Meeting North Dade Jewish Center Sisi terhood was to be hostess I day weeing to a group Board in Training." Mr| Blank, president, announced this week. The group ,s an arm of the Women League of the I: Synagogue of Amenca. which appears before members of the League to assist ,n ra i n ng new I'nited Fund's 1960 campaign .. tther itsp toward its new nlined look this week as key chairmen were named bj James R Brumby, drive chairman. Brumby said the "new look" for, the I960 drive will feature just four major campaign divisions toj tate the reporting of campaign prog The four maior campaign areas include the Firms, Group Em' ployes. Individuals, and Special I Divisions. John B. Turner, vice president end general manager, | Orange State Oil Co., will head up the Firms Division. Chairman of the first UF camhere in 1958. Turner is a member of the 1960 campaign cabinet named last week and has served as a member of the I'K's executive committee for the past McGregor Smith, chairman of the board. Florida Power and Lmht Company, will serve as chairman of the Group Employe Division. Smith, who developed the Fair Share Plan for federation giving in the 1851 Community (host campaign, and ha* served as Fair Share chairman in each sue-' t Chest and United Fund drive, will supervise Fair Share campaigns in all Dade county plants and offices. Heading up the Individuals Division will be Wright L Pearson, general manager. Equitable Life, Assurance Society. His group will i include all those in Dade county who give through their homes or; organizations rather than their I -ses. He will head up the division which includes the house-tobcuse campaign, which this year will be known as the United Good Neighbors. This group was formerly known as the Metropolitan Division. John R. King, of Ring. Mahony 1 finer Accountant-, has been I to head the Special Division. His duties include the superthe solicitation among sional groups. The four other chairmen named this week will be charged with supporting the campaign leaders and workerwith special services. Charles Kelly, manager of television station WCKT, will serve* chairman of the public relation, committee for the 1960 campsigs, | Manpower for the big campaio will be the responsibility of WISJ. ton Wynne, manager of the Coo. nccticut Ufe Insurance Company Packaging of Suppliefor the mi. sive army of workers will be tat; responsibility of Mrs. H. B Rob. erts. 4519 SW 3rd st. A brand new group in the 19s) drive will interpret the United Fund objectives and services to all types of community groups.' Headed by James I. Keller. Jr.. of IN ntland, Purvis. Keller & Co. Ae.) countants, this committee wift send its representatives to trade association meetings tjj HAPPY THEAFFAI! cloriOod by **J*M il tha amart aattinsa. the calabritte a cuisina, tha auava aarvica of S wv. whore a faataua lair fee 1 an affair la ow .oavaaautJ of M arm Baach'a moat data! in* array af handaomo NEW FACIUTIKl lor apicuraan functiona ... froaa 3 Poolaida Party to a Grand Bait. .ig for 15 paaaU ar 1*00 ... in GraatJ Ballrooaa. Petite Ballroom. r*^H Towar. Uppar Eehalon Club. V**.*-* an da Room, Roma Laaose.Tarraet Room. Cardinal Room. Town Hall Chooaing Tkt 5asaay for ar./ type af function ... mmii, RaiBML. MtTT-ftl UTltf tmnmvm will be yoor eaanranca of a party aa eor./raa aa it la torrtttl For Mess ssssf MeraMrtiae csf JE 8-6811 ARTHUR TIICHNIR, Director of Coisloe awe! Cotarisf •f the So-seay m/u>d#4 awa uunfastt ...aw mm won****! it m tor Information: HAZEL ALLISON Catering Director. JE 1^061 2Sth St. A Collins Ava. Tilereth Jacob R umma ge Sale Temple Tifereth Jacob s hood will hold a rummage sal, J Stevens Market. 27th av, ,. Mae 1 feu* 3 ? froi a %  -S Membership Swim Party wiir h r o h M 0d f Temple ^ Am wil hold a membershiD ,, RSaJ". ZFrpFUS luesdaj. i p. m .. at he fa Mrs. Morton Axler, I1400 sw Mrs. Jack Preei MIAMI BEACH'l riNEfT BANQUET FACILITIES %  ANQUETS • RECEPTIONS • WEDDIN6S COCKTAILS • LUNCHEONS • Ml NUTIVAHS II m—rmg rooma, sooting from 10 fnoofra-sfyfe to 500 bonooataty/e. 3 aaporofo dininm and tocklail oreoa* tromad, imoginofiva $laff *r* ossasf yaw without diorge. UN ft.rm SIX ACR(S ON IH[ OCEAN AT vBth smV • *!**' l (H T rooo sToitis "viavwHiet



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Friday. Augu* 21. 1958 +Jurist ncrkMan Facjv 5-B No. Shore Women In Member Tea North Shore Jewish Outer Sisterhood held Iff first membership tea of the new season at the home 0 { Dr. and Mrs. Lawrence Weston j,t thejOQP*dnaidy afternoon, Mrs. A. Louis Mechlowitz is president. prop-am chairman was Mrs. Jack Fisch, and the agenda in eluded a fashion show and indue iion ceremony of new members Personal invitations were sen: ttr"aH TM*'members through mem >ership chairmen Mrs. Normar Harrow and Mrs. Lawrence Wes ton. Young Woman Doctor Eyes Happy Future It takes only a few minutes of conversation to discover that famous Viennese charm in little Dr Renate Treister, now serving as an intern at Mt. Sinai Hospital. At the age of 27, she's confident of today and not too appro hensne about tomorrow. "I can't think of the future yet." But on the other hand, you'll find her loaded with memories, of all kinds. Bom in Austria's capital in 1932. she was still an infant when Hitler's Germany engulfed her tountry. With her parents, she fled to France. In Vichy territory, the whole family was committed to a concentration camp for eight months. At one time, she was separated from her %  M. MNATf TlffSTf* • • • prMwstay %  •fere Of ^focio/ with a Flair.,, THE EBEAUVILLE Complete Catering Facilities for that Special Party served in an elegant fashion within a luxurious setting that will reflect your good taste. CONFIRMATIONS RECEPTIONS WEDDINGS RANQUETS MEETINGS PARTIES Tete-a-tete or a gala celebration With 3.500j gueats. Ml r GOLDRINO^ W Sapanriaad Kestwr Catering Available HONE: UN 5-tSl ON THt CKfAN h/th 10 6 r "MIAMI BEAC aTlAiS Sottile Bank Names Krais Scott L. Moore, president of the American National Bank of Ft. Lauderdale, announced Wednesday the appointment of Edwin A. Krais as vice president of the bank in charge of new business development Krais comes to the Am e r i c a n National Bank of Ft. Lauderdale, a Sottile Group Bank, from the Dania Bank, where he has held officer status since IMS. He was in charge there of new business development, as well as personnel. Krais started his career at the ML Vernon Trust Company in 1930, worked his way through the bookkeeping department, became credit manager in 1934, and in 1838 was elected assistant treasurer and secretary of the Trust Company. When the Trust Company was merged with the County Trust Company, White Plains, N. Y., in 1952, he remained assistant treasurer In charge of operations and personnel of the Mt Vernon, N. Y., office, the second largest office of the chain of 39 branches. He came to Florida in 1955 to work for the Dania Bank. "tea*. ToGUST BROS Ry/ parents. Later in the war, her father joined the Allied icrct and finally succumbed in the fight for freedom. The end of the war was follow ed by school years in Paris until her return to Austria, where shembarked on a medical career at the University of Vienna. Renate is full of memorie year after year, despite her lirr. ited means, she hitchhiked through many European coun tries and North Africa. Farthelands stirred her imagination and as she found an opportunity to visit India, she embarked o. that -voyage, which took he through Madras, Colombo, Bom bay and Karachi. Far from home, she received word of her graduation. Instead of returning to Vienna, her way led her to Israel, where she accepted an internship at famed Belinson Hospital near Tel Aviv. Renate was full of memories pertaining to that period. "The head nurse was only 21 years old," she recalls. She worked only among young people "whose philosophy of life-was quite distinct from my present surroundmgs." she added. "Reta turns between a doctor and his patients were also different—much closer, I would say." At the end of three months, Renate returned to Vienna, where she worked in local hospitals and clinics until she received a letter from Mt. Sinai Hospital selecting her for an internship on the basis of her educational and professional merits. She spent two weeks in New York after her arrival from EuThere isn't much time to spare in the life of an intern. Patientcare and many hours of study under the guidance of specialists — m /**' %  1 aflL tJa^Rafc A w~ ^a^^J Jfltel \ 1 M kW_ K Si. 2% %5P f& R 4 %  pV ^ 1 ***.w— 1 WA i ,-T^—^B\ .• aW^—^*. J %  f i 1 KjS??y-i""~ ~~^^^L T^ HI ^ r -at fSj^m/^ Bib M %  S^ST ^Huflnev "*F Pa\ awuT RW ^a^^ ^kl PT^a) M Playhouse, 208 Bird rd., contii through Sunday evening. Cur is 8:30 p.m. There is a special all* count for theatre parties. J



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Page 6-B *>*/#>/*ir*tr Friday. August Ji %  %  3n tlierCealm of J^ociety Ungers Will Live on Beach Werner-Kahn MKS. UON TIRMIH Feinstein, Holstein Exchange Vows Miss Joan Lee Holstein is now Mrs. Jerome David Feinstein. The couple exchanged wedding vows at the Barcelona hotel on Sunday. Au". 16 Ran*!Morton Malavsky officiated at the 1 p.m. ceremony. The bride is the daughter of lira Elmer Holstein. 2760 SW 34th ct.. and the late Mr HoNtcin. The m is the son of Mrs. Harry leadership Course Sunday Department of Florida Ladies Auxiliary oi the Jewiah War \ I Be I'nitcd States will presenl a leadership course Sunday. 10 a.m. at the Alcazar boteL Mrs. afalvina Freeman, past national president and national leadership chairman, v. ill preside. Termin, Feldstein In Beach Vows Sev:lle hotel was the site of the 6:30 p.m. wedding ceremony of Beverly Anne Feldstein and Leon Terrain Sunday. Aug. 16. Rali'oi Morris Skop officiated. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Feldstein. 60 So. Prospect dr. The groom's paretus IK Mr. and Mrs. Charles Termin. 7940 SW 21st st. Maid of honor for her sister was alias Lois Feldstein. Shira Skop. afyrna Dolinger. and Florence Termin. the groom"s sister, were bridesmaids. Judy Termin was junior bridesmaid. Best man was Charles Steinmetz. Harvey Poliner. Donald Stone, and Simon Snyder were ushers. Ronald Conheim was junior usher. j The bride was graduated from Miami Senior High School, and was affiliated with Phi Sigma Tau sorority. She was sweetheart of Sigma Rho fraternity. She attended the University of Alabama, where she belonged to Sigma Delta Tau sorority. Mr. Termin graduated from Miami Senior High, where .he belonged to Sigma Rho fraternity, and the University of Miami, where he belonged to Alpha Phi Omega service fraternity. He is presently a student at the University of Miami medical school. Reception followed the ceremony at the Seville hotel. The couple are touring Washington and New York, and will spend a week in the Poconos. Feinstein. 2265 SW 15th St., and the late Mr. Feinstein. Matron of honor was Mrs. Rosalyn Davidow. Miss Elinor Sockloff was bridesmaid. Best man for his brother \\a^ Edward Feinstein. Joel Holstein and Lee Schwartz were usbi The bride chose a ballennath gown of tulle embroidered with lace sequins, she attended Minmi Senior High School. The groom graduated from Miami Senior High, and is now a student a' the University ol Flor ida in Gainesville, where the couple '.v ill go to live. ^ \v. rii : -hCabn UKS. MARTIN UNCEff Mrs. Goldsmith In Rabbi David Lehrfield officiated at the 7:30 p.m. ceremony unitinu Elaine Glaser and Warren William Goldsmith in marriage Saturday, Aug. 15. at the Saxony hotel. The bride is the daughter of Mr. FASHSON SHOWING let us moke your Club Meetings interesting and entertaining with our Fashion Show Coordinated and Available by Fra.icec Fashions by Froncee, Custom Made, Personal Styling, All Alterations. for Information Phone Highland 8-2425 Miss J'.iulinc Steinberger and Marl in L Unarr exchanged 9 p.rrr* —. ling ioSaturday. Aug. 15, a i the Deauville hotel Rabbi May%  er vhramouitz and Cantor Edward Klein officiated. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and MiJoseph Steinberger, 8875 Emerson ave., Surfside. The m's parents are Mr. and MrIfM I n i r, 3240 NW 172nd ter.. No Miami. Matron of honor was Mrs. Bca HJ Orshberg. MiLynn Steinberg I amaid of honor. Best man was Jerry Steinberg-I er I siiers included Herbert Steinberger, Sam Hubschman, Jack Hubschman. Len Gershberg, Bill ] Wdss. Ed Kaplan. Frank Davidson and Harry Kivitz. The bride chose an ankle-length chantilly lace gown on white satin Juliet cap was covered with seed pearls, from which fell a French illusion veil. She carried a bouquet of white orchids on a white; Bible. The bride graduated from New | York schools and Charron-Williamsi in Miami. She is now a secretary lor a Miami Beach firm. Her husband attended New York schools, and is now a dental ceramist here. He is a veteran of the Korean War. law sd^ wnere he wag ^1 Following their honeymoon at dent of Phi Epsilon Pi fraterata the Arawak hotel in Jamaica, the;He is vice president of Bal K* couple will be at home at 7845 tributing Corp. in New York. Byron ave., Miami Beach. Reception and dinner follow^ the ceremony. After a horteymoja] ^. .... trip U> California, Hawaii, and La)J Chantilly VjOWn Vegas, the couple will reside a and Mrs. Davfd Glaser. 1240 11th Forest Hills, St., Miami Beach. The groom is the son of Mrs. Ethel Rothstein, I Brooklyn, N. Y., and the late Irving Goldsmith. Matron of honor was Mrs Herbert Seltman. Misss Beverly Steinbert Seltman. Miss Beverly SteinHerbert Goldsmith was best man for his brother. Allan Glaser, brother of the bride. Barry Silverman. Donald Wachtel, and Robert Benjamin were minus The bride chose i French handI chantilly m in tiered ruffles, which fell m a chan i train, The gown foatorad a sabrina neckline. Ion i i at halo a point, with hand-em-, broidered seed paarlt on the French tulle front She carried a bouquet of orchids on a Bible. Werner-Raka tUS. WAfftfN COtDSMm Hi Goldsmith is %  graduate of Miami Beach High and the University of Miami, where she belonged to Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority. She is an elementary school teacher. busbasd is a University of Miami graduate, and attended UM PARSON C 3410 CORAL WAT Open ff.tmiay MHt Til t 143rd ST. SHOPPING CENTO Ope* Meader •"•! Friday Kite TM f CORAL GABIES CONVALESCENT HOME "4 r"rien ~ "• UR4W.RU WT PAIR, MIAMI CONVALESCENT HOME •*Cf'" LetotW lit. 1951 •i 4 i" Ur N ^"" ,in B Servic, • All R 00m „„ 0round r|oa "" Jewirh Style CooXlng • Scac.oua Ground* ._ r ,„ r rteaacnaol* Bate* • 5peciolii, ng in Cort fo the Elderly and Chronically Iff 335 S.W. 12th AVE. Ph ra ,-5437 4 FR W278 110 AUCN, Director Dependable A • 1 Domestic Help Reliobl. Day EMPLOYMENT Worker. SERVICE 37 MI E*f bl,,h,d 1W4 5; FR 44401 porsonoliied service of the blaclcstone flower shops where you get more for your money un 6-1233 J4 hour sRrvice except rosk kumm ami yom kiop*



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^J&wlsii ftcrkMon Page 7-B Rabbi Shoter and bride exchange vows. Dolores Keusch is Bride Of Miami Spiritual Leader Miss Dolores Keusch became he bride of Rabbi Bernard P. Shoter in wedding ceremonies SunUy, Aug. 16. at Temple Zion. She i the daughter of Mr. and Mra. alhan Keusch. 1010 SW 62nd ave. TinRabbi, spiritual leader of JaglerGranada Jewish Communy Center, is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry P. Shoter, of Boston, Mass Officiating were Rabbi Solomon .hiff, of Beth El Congregation; eshaia Miller; Johan Caplan. di'ctor of the Florida region of feshiva University: Alfred Waxnan, Temple Zion spiritual leadr. and Alexander Gross, principal l the Hebrew Academy. The ring used in the wedding ceremony belonged to the bride's great-grandmother and was used in the marriage of the bride's grandmother and mother. A graduate of Miami High and the Universitv of Miami, the bride belongs to the Florida Education Assn., National Education Assn.. and B'nai B'ritb. Rabbi Shoter is a graduate of Yeshiva College, Yeshiva University school of social work, and Rabbi Isaac Elchanan Theological Seminary. He is a member of the Greater Miami Rabbinical Assn., and the Alumni Assn. of Yeshiva University.. Miss Friedman, Daniel Klempner Exchange Vows Miss Joan Friedman became Mrs. Daniel Klempner in 7:30 p.m. ceremonies Saturday, Aug. 15, at I the North Shore Jewish Center, I with Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz officiating The bride is tl.e daughter of Mr. and Mrs. David Friedman, 7440 'J;irlv'e ave. The "room's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Paul Klempner, 731 Espanola Way. Matron of honor was Mrs. Gerald Lisa. Miss Roberta Schwab served as maid of honor. Iris Klempner was junior bridesmaid for her sister. Lawrence Burton Friedman, brother of the bride, acted as best man for his new brother-in-law. Newlywed Mrs. Klempner chose a floor-length French illusion gown with seed pearls and chapel train. Her fingertip veil was also of French illusion. The bride carried a lace-trimmed Bible with streamers of lily-of-the-valley. The bride attended Miami Beach High School and the University of Miami. The groom attended Miami Beach High, University of Florida, and electronics school. He is an electronics technician. Reception followed at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Klempner, 635 Fairway dr. After a motor trip to New Orleans, the couple will be at home at 19012 NW 23rd ct, Miami. School of Art Well Equipped The Spencer-Tart School of Art, of 3917 Alton rd., is housed in three fully-e^uioped air-condition(I studios at the gateway of the new Express Causeway. Adults, teen-agers and children are eligible for classes in art on a scholarly and informal basis. The SpencerTart School of Art will operate on a yearr oii".H basis, and registration for all fall term classes starts Sept. 1. A varie'v of corses is o'fered for beginners and advanced students, featuring basic orientation, drawing and painting, water color, oil and mixed media. Evening life and painting classes are available for business and professional art enthusiasts. The school library includes a fine collection of art volumes, reference works, periodicals and portfolio.:. Roz Spencer, art director and instructor, is a graduate of Par [ sons', trained at Pratt Institute. I Cooper Union, and the Art Stui dent's League. She presently serves as program consultant for | the Girl Scout Council of Dade Werner Kaho County. MR*. DANItl KUMPNU B'nai B'rith Names Director WASHINGTON—Albert Z. Elkes has been appointed national director of membership for B'nai B'rith, it was announced this week by Maurice Bisgyer, executive vice president of the organization. The 39-year-old executive has been assistant director of the department since joining the national -staff in 1940. He succeeds Max N. Kroloff, 51, who died July 4 after suffering a heart attack. Beth El Nursery School Beth El Congregation will this year launch a nursery school for children between 3 and 5 years of age. Registrations are now being taken. The school meets on Beth El's premises from 9 to 12 Mon day through Friday. ^'WWWrfW^rf'WWWWWWWW^N"* Lockshin, Weil Unite in Marriage Mr. and Mrs. Louis Weil, of 1265 Marseilles dr., Miami Beach, 1 announce the marriage July 2 of their daughter, Joyce, to Robert Lockshin. He is the son of Mrs. Cy Cohen, 4525 Pine Tree dr., Miami Beach, and the late Mr. Carl Lockshin. The young newlyweds are residing at 1919 Meridian ave. 10 Years Ago This Week Conflict: Members of two Jewish congregations in Minsk were involved in fights this week with union members in defiance of Communist Party orders for confiscation of their synagogues, which were scheduled to be converted in:_-_.... to clubs for the union. After a I ho,., „> Ardmore I mber rf ^^ f ghtg ^ auth()r M$. RORfRT lOCKSMIN I {ties sealed the svnagoeues. j DONCRAGGANI I INN | -la fee load W rfc. Say" J MWOttSOaiVlllI, H.C. I Secluded 16 acres; private 1 swimming pool; entertainment; golf nearby. AmerIican plan; superb JewishAmerican cuisine: r e aIscnable rates; children's counselor. Your new (hosts: Irene and Al Wise Blanche and George IGoodfriend. Write far free fcradwral IF YOU CAN CATCH US IT'S ON THE HOUSE! Any dress leaving our store without your being 100% satisfied, including buttons, seams sewn that were opened, and resized at no extra charge. FOR FAST SERVICE NO EXTRA CHARGE SUITS 1.00 DRESSES '1.25 up PANTS S 0 f RESIZING FREE FREEDMANS CLEANERS 1718 79th St. Causeway 2922 Coral Way TREASURE ISLAND MIAMI, FLORIDA Fast Sarvkt Frta • Cain Lndry 1-MR. 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Pmje 8-B Friday, August 21. 1959 *Jmlfl>f*-rtft Mi •* %  **/>*%*&>*> Friday. Auqusl 21. 1959 MISS LOIS SCHWADRON Lois Schwadron Betrothal Told Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Schwadron, of 19-41 SW 19th ave.. Miami, announce the engagement of their daughter. Lois Marjorie. to Dr. Sanford F. Zahler, son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Zahler. of Columbia, S. C. Miss Schwadron. a graduate of Miami High School and the Uni-| verslty of Alabama, where she re-, ceived her Bachelor of Science degree in business administration, was president of Delta Phi Epsilon social sorority, and vice presi dent of Hillel Foundation. She was also editor of the school of commerce newspaper, writer and commentator of an awardwinning women's feature program on radio station WABP in Tuscaloosa. member of Chi Alpha Phi. statistical honorary fraternity, House of Representatives of Assn. Women Students, and Penhellenic Council. She is now a buyer for Alexander's Department Stores in New York City. Dr. Zahler was graduated from the University of South Carolina, anagna cum laude. and the medical college there. He is a member of Phi Beta Kappa. Phi Eoailon Pi social fraternity, Euphradian Literary Society. Kappa Sigma Kappa honorary service fraternity. Bane Key, Pi Kappa Delta forensic society, Phi Delta EpsUon modi eai fraternity, and was national Intercollegiate debating c h a m nion. He hat served oaw year of internship and one year of residency m Muul MdlclM at ttw UH Miss Bass Weds Dental Student Roberta Rose Bass and Norman Kenneth Landman exchanged wedding vows at C:30 p.m. Sunday evening, Aug. 16, in the Sterling hotel. The bride is the daughter of Mrs. Lee Bass. 7000 NW 23rd at, West Hollywood. The groom is the son of Rabbi and Mrs. Max Landman, of West Palm Beach. His father was officiating clergyman. Matron of honor for her sister I was Mrs. Marvin Kutner. Miss Barbara Sue Cohen and Mrs. Mike Segal were bridesmaids. Mindy Kutner was flpwer girl. Best man for his cousin was Arthur Fisher, of West Palm Beach. Ushers included Stanley Hamersmith, Jim Kaufman. Mike Segal, and Michael Gutman. ... f Horida. where he was affiliated with Pi Lambda Phi lraternity. and is now a second-year student at St. Louis University dental school. Reception followed Ihe ceremony at the Sterling hotel. The couple will live in Sf Louis dr., honored Helen? at a luncheon Sunday in Ihe Algiers Vacationing at Duncraggan Inn. HendersonvUle, N.C., are Mr. and Mrs. Tobias Hochlerner, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Schaeffer, Mrs. Syd Levy and daughter. Mr. and Mrs Gus Fisher, Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Jacobs, and Mr. and Mrs. Al Zulka. • • • Joining the New Arrival Front: Rosanne Phillips, born Aug. 12 at Mercy Hospital She's the first born to Mr. and Mrs. Jerrold L. Phillips, 3851 SW 1st st., Miami Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Sam Phillips, of this city, and William Widlan. Leisure City. Fla. Mr. and Mrs. James H. Ruby on their way to Butler University in Indianapolis by way of visiting family in New York to take daughter Joanne to enter her first year there How will Bruce Rogers settle down to driving his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Harry (Mildred) Rogers, around when he's so used to chauffering for Generals and such? Bruce comes out of the Air Force at the end of August His first three months were spent in San Antonio, and the last three at the International Air Base motor pool here Three years ago Herald Soil/ —Roz' husbandcaught a 300-lh niarlin in Acapolco His last fishing trip was a quickie to the Keys He and Roi went to Marathon for the first time with friends Harvey and Frances Her man When asked what she had been doing all summer. Mrs llarr\ Orleans answered Nothing" Asked what she's doing at present, Virginia replied: "Nothing" What would -.he lie doing the rest of the summer? "Nothing" A lot ot 'nothing," .is ii lends know will spell a busy club year .ihe.ni tor Virginia. Brazilian Named to Post SAN PAULO—br. Tioraclo Later, long time Federal Deputy. former Finance Minister, .i~ appointed Foreign Minister here In President Kubitschek. Lafer, member oi the Brazilian Jewish Klabin family, heads its huge industrial enterprises throughout Brazil, and has always taken active interest in UJA ami other Jewish causes. Cantor Sang At La Scala Cantor H. Marchbein-Marbiny is now in full swing as music director, choir conductor and interpreter of liturgy at North Dadc Jew ish Center. The recently-appointed cantor lias the distinction of being the only clergyman who sang leading tenor roles at Ihe La Scala Opei i House in Milan, Italy. Cantor Marchbein-Marbiny is a graduate of the Yethiva Institute, Hebrew College, University and Conservatory of Milan, where he received degrees as professor di bel canto, composer, conductor and choir leader. He is an authority on all liturgical and sacred music, havinq been for the past few years dean and director of the Original School for Cantors and Cantorial Studies in New York City. He composed the music for the "Purim Oratorio" and the "Can torial Memoriam" which were produced at Carnegie Hall with a j chorus of 100 voices under his di rection He is the former president of the Jewish Ministers Cantors Assn. of Nam York and Canada The cantor's wife, Stella March bein-Marbiny, is a noted opera so piano, who also appeared in loading roles at La Scala. the Grand San Carlo Opera House of Naples, and many others Ma'ior Appointments Made WASHINGTON—Two major na Lionel appointments in B'nai B'rith were made this week by Label A. Katz. president of the organization. Dr William Wcxler. of Savannah, (;a.. and Harrj Yodkoff. of Detroit, were named respectively as national chairmen of B'nai B'rith s membership campaign cabinet and the national lund campaign cabinet. Jordan Asks Opened Road JERUSALEM — (JTA) — The Jordan government reopened another dispute with Israel this week when it served notice an Maj. Gen. Carl C. von Horn, United Nations truce chief, that it demanded the reopening by Israel of a road through the Israeli enclave on Mt. Scopus. The road leads from the Arab village of Issawiye, which is illegally occupied by Jordanian forces, through the Israeli enclave to Jerusalem territory. It was closed by the Israeli authorities following a shooting affray in May, 1958 when gunfire from the village of Issawiya caused the death of Col. George Flint, a Canadian member of the United Nations truce force, and three Israeli policemen. It was Subsequently opened to the Arabs during the hours of daylight. Gen. von Horn was expected to discuss the Jordanian demand with the Israeli Foreign Ministry. ; Now at your store -the strongest aluminum foil of all! %  *****% I



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mas rwnun tositAr Nov. 28 Wedding For Miss Doshay Miss Phyllis Harriet Doshay and Martin Bernard Lipman plan to be married Nov. 28. The couple'* betrothal was announced at a party here last weekend by the parents of the brideelect, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Doshay, 1971 SW 17th ct., Miami The groom-to-be is the son of Mr. David Lipman, Perth Amboy, N.J., and Mrs. Sadye Gewirtx, Lakewood, Calii. Miss Doshay is a graduate of Miami High School, attended the University of Florida, and is a past fTuideni of Miami Beach Junior Hadasaah. Mr. Lipman attended Perth Amboy schools, graduated from Rutgers University in 1956 with a BS degree in business, and served with the, US. Army counter-intelligence .corps for two years. He is associated with a certified public accounting firm in Los Angeles, where the eouple will be married. Among the 50 guests at the betrothal function Saturday evening at the Famous restaurant were Mr. and Mrs. Murray Friedberg, the bride-elect's aunt and uncle; Mr. and Mrs. Meyer Kopel, aunt and uncle; Mrs. Fannie Kopel, her maternal grandmother; and Dr. and Mrs. Dan Fishkov, cousin of the groom-to-be. All are Miami residents. Canter Grossberg Bock Cantor Ben Grossberg, of Temple B'nai Sholom, has Just returned from New York City, where he completed a course in Mils under Rabbi Harry Bxonstein, ____ r t ii mtwmuutmmmmrmmammaflllfff BRAND! BRANDT I' % NEW SUPER i STRENGTH ALCOA WRAP •RAND V RIPS, FALLS APART! You can see for yourself what happens when three metal balls of equal weight are dropped on the three leading brands of aluminum foil. This dramatic demonstration wet developed in the laboratories of the United States Testing Co. •RAND T SPLITS, TOO! As you can see. this well-known brand of aluminum foil just can't take punishment. The metal ball drops right through. No wonder this foil rips so easily when you wrap it around a, roast, stems to fall apart when you use it for storing leftovers. NEW SUPER-STRENGTH ALCOA WRAP STILL INTACT. There's not a sign el a rip as the metal ball bounces harmlessly away. Thanks to a brand-new alloy. Mew Alcoa* Wrap resists ripping and bursting as no other foil does—another. Outstanding example of pioneering research and development by AJteeV NEW SUPERfSTRENGTH ALCOA WRAP up to 1047. STRONGER than 2 other leading brands SUPER-STRENGTH PROVED BY UNITED STATES TESTIN6 COMPANY One of the country's leading independent testing organizations tested New Super-Strength Alcoa Wrap and the two other well-known brands of .aluminum foil. Here is a summary of the test results. Super-Strength Alcoa Wrap Regular Weight 71% STRONGER THAN BRAND "X** REGULAR WEIGHT 56% STRONGER THAtf BRAND "Y" REGULAR WEIGHT Super-Strength Alcoa Wrap Heavy Duty 104% STRONGER THAW BRAND "X" HEAVY DUTY* 56% STRONGER THAN" BRAND "Y" HEAVY DUlY -STRENGTH ALCOA WRAP.. S TRONGER IN EVERY SIZE, EVERY WEIGHT, r 'sM elo "'*'£ CKA6 7S INCLUDING HEAVY DUTY •Mullan Bursting Strength last. Haport A 9S072. mada by tha UnHad Statas Tasting Co.. en H of compstltiv* loll takan at random from retail atora shstvsa between Apr* 1 ana May i. ISSSw *W M IH*^ WRAP For axciting drama watch "Alcoa Presents" %  vary Tussday ABC-TV, and tha "Emmy Award" winning "•Alcoa Theatre" alternate Mondaye. NBC-TV.



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%  The wise time %  &f to face the subject ts before W'JH f DECIDE NOW TO JOIN 1 \xto 4000 Jemh Tcm %  WHO HAVE ALREADY CHOSEN BTJRIAL ESTA^ 5 BOS NORTHWEST 3rd STREET MO 1-7693 Miami's oldest and finest exclusively Jewish Cemetery ^V Too many people intend to select a family burial site "someday," but never get around to it until they are faced with an emergency. This means making a hasty decision under great emotional stress and hasty decisions are seldom the best ones. That's why you'll be so wise to join the thousands of other esteemed Jewish families who have already made the decision that will lighten the burden so much, when loved ones are left Their selection of Mount Nebo, Miami's oldest and finest %  Jewish Cemetery, has been made after the same considered investigation and thought that you would devote] to selecting insurance or making a will. Like them, you too will find so many reasons why beautiful Mount Nebo can be your only choice. Mount Nebo's Perpetual Care Fund NOW EXCEEDS $100,000 Administered by The First National Bank of Miami. w |,i, I, acts as its trustee, this steadily increasing fund it!„. largest of its land owned by am Jewish Cemetery in Honda. Every cent i. devoted to lh upkeep and beautif,canon of Mount Nebo's grounds. To you this means owning a burial e*ate in surroundings that will always be maintained with parklike beauty and perfection. MOUNT NEBO IS SO CONVENIENTLY LOCATED Wheher you use your own car or depend on public transportation. Mount Nebo is easily accessible. MOUNT NEBO IS SO WELLESTALISHED Miami's oldest exclusively Jewish ceme&ry. fcas for years been a place of solace, inspiration and Seauty. BURIAL ESTA Neither can they be WNOJ^BE TAXED for deb.. TS| are non. assessable, hen and judgmentprooL "•• > Fa 5 W intire family. It i 8 ition. WRITE FOR DETAILS TODAY MOUNT NIBO erJE* 4JL riLLR. Y 3503 N.W. 3rd Street, Miami, Florida Plot* tend me, without obligation, full information on family Burial EaUtea in Mount Nebo. iidliiJ No-.. c*,.



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., August 21. 1959 •"Mnittiflcridrten Page 11-B UTTER TO THE EDITOR Laws Won't Stop Wrong Marriages EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian: that. Doctor* and lawyers, after in equally "long period of preparation," are nor all 01 the tame ability. "Your Marriare Counselor." Sam lie] G. Kling. in The Jewish Floridian of Aug. 7, follows the pattern Irl nil sincere refi> r n ers. Wiih them he exclaims, "there ought to riage preparation" imagine ; priests can build and maintain a permanent foundation under the sacred house of wedlock, not by becoming psychiatrists and mar, riage counselors, but by continov of enforced 'mar-, ing (o do thcir job teachjng the way, and pointing the path to a be a law." young man over 21 and a young KZittfcl religious' life". So we get more and more law (l > W* 18 bong introduced to ,.„,„„,, !>„ but no cessation of law violation, one another, for the f.rst time, de!" jj !^i^i.TS2SLr *J. His "minimum age law" suggesmanding of each other diplomas in ; s on rn f ***? d ""i m ,*£! tion would not prevent the more psychology, analysis of "romantic, %  b ** e8 ''*"* *• f !" J^S numerous ri,vnr C e S arnonq tnos4 illusion*" and procedure during itself 1 and bur,es ,,se,f ln ,U who marry after passing the ages *• honeymoon. Imagine exchang-1 n asnes ing IQ ratings, in "sex in mar-, Passion born of love is a glcwing 1 Novak and Fredric March, with Albert Dekker, in "Middle fthe Night," now showing at the Caxib, Miami and Miracle Batres. The new film based on Paddy Chayefsky's Broadly hit is a compelling drama of a girl involved with an ner mnn. of 18 and 21. A "uniform marriage law" requiring "examinations" such as "harbor, plumbers and beauticians" would male* of marriage a mechanical proficiency operation based on standardizing human beings.Even God didn't do I Joey* Pulls Crowd at Grove lal Joey.'" the musical comedy John 6'Hara, with songs by ard Rodgers and Lorenz Hart, Inucs at the Coconut Grove fjiousc for its two-week ennent through Saturday, Aug. is the musical that started civ trend in song-and-dance rs when it was first presented Broadway in 1940, and then fcd with even greater vigor it was given a second proton in New York in 1952. The png trend was to have a co-1 heel as a hero. lichard Tone plays the role of congenital louse—a rote that ipulted Gene Kelly to fame he created it in 19M. and that Frank Sinatra played in the movie version in 1957. Joey is a cheap nightclub singer and dancer who doesn't hesitate to throw over a sweet girl's love in order to obtain the fame and luxury a wealthy, older benefactress offers. The plot relates how Joey meets and woos an innocent and attractive damsel, played by Erin O'Brien (Linda), but drops her for the wealthy patroness, played by i the star of the show, Carol Bruce. Miss Bruce (Vera) sets him up in a plush apartment, buys him a fancy wardrobe, and promises him fame and wealth as star and proprietor of a new nightclub to be called "Chez Joey." She soon tires ERIN 0B*l£N CAtOl MUCE of her protege. When a pair of blackmailers appear on the scene, she decides to skip, pushing Joey back out in the cold world where she first saw him. [riage." acuteness in "financial enterprise," and "scholarship in the ancient origin and nature ol jealousy." Under a law of enforced "waiting period" should a couple, well up in the thirties, who have "gone steady" for two, three or more years, be forced to "cool off and "wait" another six months? With them there is no time for the "waiting game." Who is competent to establish equitable laws? Who has the wisdom to prejudge the "readiness" of couples for marriage? Who has the foresight to predetermine the inevitable changes which beset human beings? Marriage is a spiritual adventure based on faith, as is the Bible a spiritual guide based on faith. Man-made laws cannot enforce, either faith in God, or faith in one another, within the pages of the Bible is a rule and guide for every situation pertaining to marriage. flame, never flickers, never fades, never dies. MAURICE WEINBERGER Miami Beach Preachers, ministers, rabbis and EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian: Wc received your paper in the synagogue on Thursday, Ttsha B'Av. As I read the paper, one thought crossed my mind. We not only lament the loss of our Temple. We also lament how a Jewish newspaper can have an ad from a store advertising nonkosher meat. I am referring to the Grand-Way ad. This is in poor taste and an insult to a "Jewish" paper to carry such an ad. I am certain that no one gives supervision to GrandWay meats, although in this fair town anything can happen. I would appreciate this being printed if possible. Perhaps I am not the only one who felt in.-^ted. RABBI DAVID LEHRFIsLD Kneseth Israel Congregation •^ S'MIY PALMIK linslon Files r Council linnv" Winston, past prosrand founder of the Breeze' Civic Assn.. qualified Aug. Jr the forthcoming city council in North Miami. have become a candidate for lh Miami Councilman because] People of North Miami have me that they would like to I a change in the way our city been governed," he said. %  "hey want leadership and acThey want someone in the hall who will pay attention to }r complaints and desires and will do something about finston. who has been active in ic affairs since he moved into [Jn Miami, has served on the rtatii.n committee and the civic movement committee. He is a fified teacher in Dade county also has his own insurance pess. He is married and the f r r of two sons, one of whom [•'turning soon to active duty P 'he Army Medical Corp P a student at North Miami Polmer Named To Committee Sidney H. Palmer, long-time Mi ami resident and owner of Palmer's Miami Monument Company, has receiyed an invitation from the President's committee for traffic safety and the American Bar Assn. to participate in a national conference on "Law and the I.a; man" at-the American hotel Monday and Tuesday. In extending the invitation to Palmer, J. W. Bethea, executive secretary of the President's committee, stressed "the importance of ihe cilizen leader role in improving the'traffic court." He was also informed that Pres ident Eisenhower will, in a filmed message, urge those accepting the invitation to serve on the President's committee to furnish the necessary leadership for successful development ol the project. Palmer has served on previous conferences by invitation of the resident's committee and Is presently serving as a member of the staie traffic safety committee UD der the chairmanship of Edwin Larson, stale insurance commissions Beth El. Lists Registration Registration for Beth El Hebrew and Sunday school is now under way. Office will be open for registration weekdays from 9 a.m. to 8 p.m., and Friday and Sunday from 9 to noon. Hebrew school will begin Sept. 8. Sunday school starts Sept. 13. Junior services for Sabbath and holidays will be continued this year, as well as Sunday morning Bar Mitzvah breakfast-minyan. The school is affiliated with the Bureau of Jewish Education under the guidance of Rabbi Solomon Schiff, spiritual leader of the congregation, assisted by a staff el licensed teachers. Wife's Difficulty Televised A wife's difficulty in adjusting to her husband's traveling was to be the problem on "Dear Ruth" Escape from a life sentence of thankless, tedious drudgery!* A modern automatic Electric Dishwasher will wash-rinse-dry faster, easier, cleaner and better. Just stack the dishes (even pots 'n pans), press a button ... and free yourself for leisure. Everything comes out sparkling-bright —sanitized by scalding water. Never again hand-wash another dish! Get an AUTOMATIC ELECTRIC DISHWASHER See the display NOW at your favorite electric appliance dealers. Models and colors to fit every kitchen. Portables too; roll on wheels; plug-in for instant use. Surprisingly easy terms. *M dishm a day, 46,000 per year— for an averagr family 'rims*



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. Peg* 12-B + k*lst fkrkltofi ^*f*i in the p*t to be de l lg, m nl in hi* duties." In addition. Habbi Lehrman told the Miami Beach City Council that BX.ibe entire Jewish coj nl true unity is achu.*,. — latter category-, both ruth surveillance here. This; doea %  avi-aV el.... — .a. %  ..-* A* lha r>rAnl lim i?ear/7 Reappoints Kashruth Inspector ity Council WedSpeaking for retention of the inwhether it is kosher. T %  d Frank Bnck 'spectors post were Rabbis Joseph lance category, he ir period as the Rackovsky. Beth TTilah Congrega-.primarily involved wit kashruth tion: Irving Lehrman, Temple against misrepresentatu Brickmans post was the subject EmaiwEl: and Mayer Abramc It h ttJB ***** of a controversy during the past witz. North Shore Jewish Center spiritual leaders said in ._ u-L^. r.~ city inspector %  post functions, and ^^^ Miami Beach City Council WedSpeaking for retention of the inwneiner "*""" £j m Z* nesday reappohrted Frank Bnck 'spectors post were Rabbis Joseph lance **•* J^u l^icin£ £ entire Jewilh^mia.**-Hainan for a two-year period as the Rackovsky. Beth Tfilab Congregaprimarily involved_wrth jtfiaM.Xht ^J'^^Sfg Ush city's insoector of kashruth. tion: Irving Lehrman. Temple against misrepresenta ion Ilil true unity few weeks, drawing heaviest fire : from Rabbi Tibor Stern, of Beth Jacob Congregation. Rabbi Stern is a member of a Beth Din headed by the Community Vaad Hakashruth of Greater Miami He urged strongly Hiat a rabbi be appointed to Bricfcman's post. Appearing before a Abramewitz ayestioned be a city inspector with Rabbi Lehrman, dared that the question of kashruth falls into two catogerios: religious and surveillance. oj —.— ^The religious category concerns cial session of the Miami Beach itself with why meat is kosher. City Council last Friday, he doh<,w lt becomes kosher, and with dared that only a qualified rabbi may pass on the kashruth of meat products. i"':w—... ...... ~— which the not exist at the present time. —tion*. and #-wae >ii|na, Most bo sharooahly tiperieaced Rabbi Abremewfts ayesttoneo that a raDOi is not neeu.ru .. •>• the theoi* that only a rabbi may purely -police job Backing their be a city inspector, agreeing opinion was Rabbi Rackovsky, who, opinion -.^ .. pointed out that the first New York City inspector was a nonrabbi. The three spiritual leedor* also suggested that it would bo improper not to reeppoint Brickman, "who has never been found %  airing UMIOMI Selery eeea. Write Ml to MS.. Sea 2*71, 1, Flo. •vnr^"v^wwwv ^ESTHJJ* Cleft*. % %  •• %  I UN 5-0131 Sternstein Will Be Bar Mitzvah Members of the council who finally voted for reappointment declared that the city's inspector was not supposed to pass on a religious matter like kashruth but only to Bar Mitzvah during Saturday a.m.. at the Temple grounds, make certain that there was no morning service*. Aug. 22. of Beth Chairman is Mrs. Harold Berkoniisrepresentation involved. rw_ta f %  %  % %  %  In an effort to bring the ticn to a head. Raobi Stern told the council that under the cumstances the inspector's po>t should be abolished altogetht I clarng that reappointment ot Bnckman or any other non-rabbi would be an "abrogation" of his religious rights. In a statement Wednesday signed by Henry Groudan. pre.-ident of the Community Vaad Hakashmth Sisterhood Breakfast Planned V~V^W*WA^W-W-W-WW-W WANTED Temple B'nai Sholom Sisterhood. 16800 NW 22nd ave.. will have its first "bagel and lox breakfast" George Sternstein will become Sunday. Aug. 30. from 10 to 11:30 David Congrega tion. Rabbi Yaak o v Rosenberg ill officiate. Kashrus Group I of Mr ana NCMICS RODDI hlrs Max SternW orld-renowned Rabbi Chaim mh Miami Karlinsky has accepted the posi^udenTatThe lr J>< !" Pashms Assn. „ j of Greater Miami. Hebrew A cad„ ... v emy he is the Karhnsk >'a graduate of of Greater Miami. Groudan"£ grandson^ the late' Cantor Emer^l^inff bl^ laL^Ctorf dared that "the public must unitus Jacob Margolis. of the FreeRabbi Ko^ of Israel derstand that only the bona fide port. L. I.. Temple. Beth Din of the Orthodox syna-1 His maternal grandmother. Mrs.; gogues of Greater Miami have the Pearl Margolis. will arrive from moral right to be spokesmen for Freeport to attend the Bar Millall matters pertaining to kashvah ceremony. ruth." G10K01 Groudan said that "the City Mlllor ^4>e*1+AC Cour*il of Mien* Beech can not N""^ 3TOTeS disregard the Orthodox common Hy by covering the kosher merchants with a city ordinance that infringe* upon Orthodox religious law." Platform As the campaign for North Mi ami's three council seats progres r „ llH n sed, candidate James "Jim" 6. JTSVSSI^J^L!^ -M Wednesday "we are Din and the Orthodox synagogues will have to turn to Metro courts to enact a Metro ordinance to protect the Jewish consumer instead' of individual vested interests." advised to 'look ahead,' but to what?" "To further attempts to revise' A retired or temi-rttired man for foil or portnma work la clethieg sectioa of the Jewish Nets* for the Aged Thrift Shea, 5737 N.W. 27th Ave. Open every day hat Saturday. Call Mr. Sihrenoea, Mar., NE 3 2338 11 ^—-^W'V~'*W'W"'W'V^ U/-"W^'l_XW' BETH RAPHAEL CONG. 139 N.w. 3rd AVBIUC NEEDS CANTOR for the High Holidays. Please call the Secretary, R 3-W07. YOUNG WOMAN FOOD SERVlci MANAGER" Wi 112-BED KOSHU Training and eapariaoa. ,_, J.rf. osek.ng. %,;•„?•>' auytng portion control •upervi^n ,„ d ^r^ Knowledgo of ip.c.i Jrfj •peaking eldn, p r ,'*i work er 0 ..| y Jith d i!J ••*. ooci.l worh.r,, ,rlA Of proftMionai tejm nZS 1 *ry. 5-day wook mg m ,^? bonotita. E*celict ZT for right per.on WriuT taila ineludin 0 rd„ctiL S#SlT* •* p r '" ( sail %  oaly'to AM., lex jayj,. 5-yrold hoy, %  latsslad la officials of the United Kashrus Assn. our charter, to grab power and i ..• Rabbl I K r,ln,;kv Wl """" *" legalize the purchase of waste dis!" im B**** with his wife during !•• the next (PU. UP.I. Editor of Israel Hebrew monthly magazine of Response and prominent member of the Union of Orthodox Rabbis of the United States and Canada, ho is a direct descendant of one ef the most distinguished rabbis of the Talmud. For 17 years, Rabbi Radinsky was spiritual leader of Nachalas Zion Synagogue in Brooklyn, NY For the past few days, he has visited Miami establishments of kosher meats and poultry, as well as with shochtim, mashgiehim. and T2k?a '. !!*•%  — %  "* etc %  ooot %  oaaea, 1101 S. VHo .aU •, 2t7J. Mtaaai I, ft*. WANT EB awMMT SCNOOl TCAXNfJrJ ft. Uodof d ata, ft*. *e. „ icgauic uie p Members of the Beth Din. in posal units'" £ Dawn 0 i^Si/v !" T, Rab ; MilIer %  h ls ob •• %  •! cL„ : o ld i Kneseth Israel counc *hch will recognize their i BethZ'Ti L0Uis 2 0ttman moral ob hga.on to the people and Savule mJF£& W: r^^ 1 adhere ,0 ,h <* basic Provisions of the next few weeks. LEAR3? Alton BENEFITS of SLEEP EDUCATION HOW TO ACHIEVE LIFELONG AMBITIONS A SUCCESS MEETINGS TUES. AND THURS. EVENINGS •:00 P.M. FREE LECTURE 306 N.W. 27th AVENUE •heae NE 5-0144 LOW COST HOME LOANS To Buy, Build or Refinance aaHtaiaa^ "Ono o/ the NaUon'i r Oi deil a nd Lnrgeil' Pade Federal a/AVffVCS oo d io^rv ASSOCAFION of AW 'OSfPM M UPTON. Prewdenl 5 CooygtiKj OfSm^o^r ai' S R ,m,M "" DOLORS Knesset Hits Religious JERUSALEM (JTA) Th ,^ et i Israels Parliament, rejected this week a proposal by the religious law to the determination rL JeW ,' $h iden,i,y for na "onal registration purposes. The vote watt 30 to 17. Frime Minister David Ben-Gurhe Kn ed h .'\ Dec 3 ^".ent m he Knesset that all regulations of the Ministry of the Interior on registration of children of mixed marriages had been cancelled. He £ "f ,ed S* Pendin c nP'eI K" u" P 0 of Jewis h scholars throughout the world, which he ^.tXren^r-^ f AM-AJ: ion iT J W WUhout S ESLZ^J!?" ,ed ^e National uoiT;:.r p r g o y,ot,uitth -o o s: | &^^ !" Jewry and had tended to cause df : visions and widen the rif, b\ twe en i Mr 8 B enr and WCU ar *-2 LJ BenGun n replied that the Proposal would be interpreted a pre-election gesture a „ H as RABBI WANTED FOR NEWIY-FORMED COwWrfCATIOM m Ctntrol Fiends, ISO families, tyoaaj QT aeaerotien, defies la. dode teaching and ergeaiiiae religious school. I. realy give oge, marital .tote*, acodeosk oockgreaod, salary exaecttd -•l-it back,ro. n 7 AOORESS RABBI M P.O. BOX 2973, MIAMI 1, FU. Mr. Business & Mrs. How Tho) Jowish Horn* I AqejdL Thrift Shop, your furniture. opplkaMM cloxm clothing, luqgagvf rrrnpaaj. lamps, dishes,] POM, silverware, boKlaptwadk, ate. •* ffoif Mssiwl TrstlrT 5737 HW. 27rh Aw. \ PALMIST MADAM ROBERTS India* aM aaVioar ea all praktaoa i marriaaa. bum< All raad Private ana confidential at SSI* N.W. 7th nu WANT TO LOSE SUES HIAITH I irDUONC I New tecetleo I f.ia Lot Ui Oiacuaa Vow Pr With Vu WK GUARANTEE RESULT!] Ml NW S A*., Mionii fl J5T APARTMENT TO SHARE %  "' %  • *• %  whhe. to share •partaieot with sasse or Uaivartysted,t. Oae Met* sairacU ••••. 3 bases. Sears 4 Steveas. CAll EVES er WEEKEMOS HI 4-4929 WANTH> nPBUENCB, JpWPO$0N narlda LOSE WEIGHT MyPNOSIS has araeea t* hi II sat is factory asethad for i avarweifht, (ssafciaf, ikia A varioM swyebetemotic c* daw to repressed fears i %  XNAM t. ROHIBAttW lie. Myoae Theraaiit 1 NyasSi TU 7-2*24, Eat. 211. INMAN KADER AlWAhVrMNL Are ye. ck, i %  %  %  Iliad wish Kfer Se> HimA,nniMi7to:.mi Studio of Modern Musk; "tm the Best in ***{ PIANO-VtCU iwSTI-CTlOl VocaJ Coachkag-ArrasekSIR JOHN HOTEi, Suitt 17* N.W. otb STttrf PlM-a rt-awNa S4Jt1 PR A ?f NTlAL MO 7-6041 W*V^V UW UttAlfj COMPUTE fxctWhwf Bey H 4-3705 rA--W-W^--W



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Au gut 21. 1959 +Jen Ist> Her Mian Page 13-B flL>*afl I Noted Rabbi Tells Youth Jews Have Most To Fear from 'Uncommitted Gentiles' New Institute dedicated to man's understanding of his fellow man. 'Committee Move* to New Quarters STARLIGHT, Pa.—Pride and r lack of prejudice arc the keys t a well-adjusted Jewish life, tee; age leaders of the B'nai Brit Youth Organization were told thi week. Rabbi Samuel Sandmel, provos of the Hebrew Union College-Jew ish Institute of Religion in Ch cinnati. advised 100 youngsters a' tending a leadership training ins tute that good relations with thi Christian community hinge on ". solid and healthy respect, withou obsequiousness, for Christianity on the part of young Jews, as w; as a "deep pride in being Jewish.' Present relations bttwNfl Jaws and Christians, hesaid, "*r% good," and animosities based on religious attitudes ao looser a., the intense problems they were in the past. "These have giver way to mere superficial, but nevertheless vexing, problems of social nature," he said. Rabbi Sandmel. a leading Jew ish scholar on the New Testament saw a possible threat to improve relations in the current "be+-tf God" revival "since the New Testament is filled with numerous ret erences that could stimulate ant, Jewish feelings among many Gen tiles reading it for the first time.' He said Christian ministers aware of the problem, were takins. steps to counteract harmful effects. Although they cannot rewrite the New Testament, Dr. Sandmel pointed out, they are attempting to provide more enlightenment in textboks made available through the churches. '"e simply non-Jews, while Chrisins espouse a specific ideoloey." ibbi Sandmel said. "In the Unid States, Jews have nothing" to •ar from Christians. They do om uncommitted Gentiles." The 100 teen-agers participating in the 23-day institute at Camp B'nai B'rith are a specialy-ielected group from all parts >r the country, o6 from Canida and England. The BBYO leadership conference tntinues through this week, and ill be followed by the international conventions of Aleph Zadik Aleph, boys' division of BBYO, and Btoai B'rith Girls, teen-age girls* counterpart. More than 350 delegates are expected for both events. Some 100 regional officers of the organization are attending the con^rence. The specially-selected articipants received scholarships > enable them to attend. 53 year-old American JewBmmitiee, a pioneer human a gem; will move its na-; headquarters Monday to the | ly completedInstitute of, \n Jici 4 •. jr. v *u> eight-story Lire on the northwest corner st. and 3rd ave. in New i [City. Nathan B. Rood, president Greater Miami chapter, in icing the move, said that stitute, which is dedicated n's understanding of his felban, "will be a unique center ksearch and education to deal jhe sources of racial and reconflict." Institute will serve as the national headquarters of American Jewish Committee. [its new home," Col. Rood bred, "the Committee will extend and intensify its tring efforts in the adfement of intergroup under* ding." Construction of the marble, glass and concrete structure was 1 begun in February. 195* and com-' pleted this summer. It has a front-, age on East 56th st. of 100 feet; and orvtrd eve. of 7* feet. The' eight-story building has more than i 40,000 feet of working space. Street level floor of the Institute i will be rented to an outside organ-1 ization. The Institute will also house Commentary magazine, a monthly journal of significant thought and opinion on Jewish affairs and contemporary issues, published by the American Jewish Committee, Founded in New York on November 11, INC, the Committee, since its inception, has recognized "the indivisibility of human freedom," end in its more than five decades of existence has fought "for the right of every man to bo judged on his merits, not his religion, color, country of birth or ancestry." Among the Committee's 50 distinguished founders were such TOWER Califomio's World•sort overlooking the Hue Pacific !" ir meet! the MO. Twenty minutes ^'national Airport. 450 luxurious ^bungalows, oil with television and Mete convention facilities. Banquet |vp >o 2,000, eir-conditioned. Exciting Vion Room and Cantonese loom.' 'imming pool Beautiful grounds end i landtcoped gardens. Rates from $•. r.Wrjte WUUom W. DemteUy, Gee. Mgr. |lhe U.S.A.and in HAWAII [ASSAGLIA >T OF GOOD LIVING ftrH MAJSAGUA, JR.. rresWeni MASSA6UA HOTELS 1 •* MONICA. CAU. HeM Ubemer iJOtt. CAU*. Hotel Sel.te Clelro ItACH, CALIF. Hetel WUtea *Uf. N.M Ho'.l II IMCIM Louiioui. Halm ItwkM J>t*. COLO. Hoi.i f.rl Lene IMINSION. 0 C. Hetel flslslsA |'FOD. CONN. HeM teed >IUH. A. HeM ikerwve CINNATI, O. H.tel Sletoa TORK CITY HeM New Terser I MOIUIU HeM W.IUW eiltmere Werld-femtd hotels %  J p7P service— %  ••ally flea Engineers Join Staff Ben Markowitz, president of Markowitz Bros., mechanical contractors, has* announced the addition of two mechanical engineers to its expanded engineering staff. They are Bertrand Lesser, formerly of Merritt Chapman and Scott, and Robert Hollman, of Evansville, Ind. Tifereth Israel Sisterhood Regular meeting of Tifereth Israel Sisterhood will be held at the Center, 6500 N. Miami ave., on Monday at 8:30 p.m. Agenda will include a report on Israel. men as Louis Marshall, Jacob Schiff, Adolph Lewissohn, Felix Warburg, Cyrus Adler, Rabbi Judah Magnes, Julius Rosenweld, Sot Stroock, and Mayer Sulzberger. Throughout its 53 years, the Committee has been active in a diversified range of concerns in America and abroad. It has fought foreign discrimination against American citizens, supported the inclusion of minority rights provisions in peace treaties and covenants before the United Nations, exposed suppression of minorities in the Soviet Union and its satellites. Col. Rood declared that in addition to continuing and expanding these activities, the facilities of the Institute "will serve as a conference center for those now working in the field of intergroup 'relations and will offer training opportunities for those who wish to enter it." Jewish youth in leadership posi I tions can help to check religious antagonisms by: • Adopting a healthy attitude I toward their Jewishness. • Retaining their perspective on I the Christian community in which they are a small minority. • Making a distinction between Gentiles and Christians. "Gentiles I He's living Charter member WASHINGTON — A little-known j footnote to the history of B'nai 1 B'rith in England was unfolded this week. Violin virtuoso Mischa Elman is the only living charter member of the first B'nai B'rith lodge founded SO years ago in London. He joined when he was 17 year old, and already worldJ famous for his skill. IN NEW YORK, ITS THf GREAT NORTHERN HOTEL I I GREAT LOCATION on smart 57th Street between Fiful Avenue and Broadway ...One minute to Central Park...Two minutes to Radio City —a few short steps to the new Coliseum. GREAT VALUE from $6.00 daj •ingle—$8.50 a day double. Even lower by the week or month. GREAT ACCOMMODATIONSLight, airy, spacious rooms and suites— private tub bath, shower, radio, TV and air conditioning if desired.' The furnishings are new and colorful. Of special interest to families are the complete kitchenette studio apartments, *rfGREAT NO RTHERN HOTEL U8W.57$T.,N.Y.1f Tit. CIROf MHO Mil Met aiUSTRATf.0 MOCHUII .444 KNICKERBOCKER 45 th ST. & BROADWAY In the Heart of Times Square NEW YORK CITY 400 ROOMS Newly Furnished Ivery ffoom with Battle SINGLES from $5 DOUBLES from $8 Also Weekly Rates TV t Air Condifioniiif 4vai/efc/e Send for Mep of New York end Sightseeing Information 1WMQRE \ WreM \ er % Inform V end X Reee Private Pool Beach and Cabana Colony HOTEL At 34th St., MIAMI BEACH rrvatlone.l JK 1-OSJt e Air-Conditioned "looms • Private Beach and Pool • Parking on Prrm-iei f. • Ceektall Lounge % e Dini-i Room • Entertainment Dally Per Per*. Oble. Occ.f FROM L 2" I COMING TO NEW YORK? Stay at this modern 25-story hotel. Large, beautifully furnished rooms with kitchenette, f-Sw. private bath, from $7.00 daily, double from $10.25. Two room suites from $12.50. LOWER RATES BY THE MONTH NO CHARGE for children under 14 sharing room with parent. Air-conditioning ft television available tfiTS m -*" BEACON Broadway at 75th St., New York Oscar Wi'nrrob, Managing Director



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rre V BIST BUYS IN TOWN! TENNIS AU TO? UAND BAH 3 ie e Con ONLY 179 1095 SPECIAL! Reg. 17.50 JACK KRAMER PRO RACQUET try lea String ONLY s ACQUITS ton AU AGES r*om 5 rtAlS AND UP I so Full Lin* •< Shm. Skirts. Sfcces, Visors, Sweatlets for Tennis Mai/ or MOM Orders fiiiee 1 Kimball's SPORTING GOODS Tfte Best for less for AN Sports" 215 17-19 N.E. 2nd AVENUf Ht 4-3374 n 4-47JJ Pearly Gait by Hal Pearl NAMES MAKE NEWS: Nice hearing from orchestra leader and Mr Svd Stanley. vho are summering at the GritwoM m CeTOton, OMUL Doing "a lot of boating, too. Took their sailboat along Syd trill oe back as music director at the Hollywood Beach hotel Uu.s winter 1 heir week Mickev Kraus. Councilman Harold Spaet. Jules Gillette and1 Stu Newman a Sunday foursome at Bayshore. Mickey's daughter. Nikki. starts her freshman year at University of Alabama this fall. Mrs. Shirloy MichnoH bock from • 10-doy trip to Now York and Lenox, Mass., whoro sho wisitod hor daughter Sally at camp more. Mrs. M. is sharpening up hor golf gamo for tournament play, including rocont Miami Women Golfers Assn. tourney at Bayshore. Also back from trip up North are Jack and Reba Daner. who'll be Setting into the shore S:.irter N.it t/ohn. of Bayshore. handling the Dade County Amateur .ament. now under waj .i< Norman i> Shores, suhhuu lor nun Art Olea> out ol town. Sunday is deadline for qualifying, and entry fee of six dollars entitles >ou to a minimum of three rounds and dinner. Another toursome included Seymour iFruit Bowl> Weiss. Freddy Aronson. Hal K Murra> M. Sheldon. The latter opening the Appointment of Harold P. Manson as director of public relations of the American Frends of the Hebrew University is ennounced by Daniel G. Ross, American Friends president. Manson was formerly executive vice chairman and head of public information for the Zionist Organization of America. ENJOY A GRAND WEEKEND 5 RESERVE NOW! I: OAVIO ROSNIIt'l 4HTCI .1 s c #tary %  n strktly HOTEL r nK.-r.., POOL•CABANAS m oau • o-\ sum. turn suca kOMPlfmr Al* THt KT IN IOSMB FOOtt WMNERS frot. >U| Choice of 17 Mam Courses Fro, Wine. Settle, ft Knishes WE RETAIL DELICATESSEN 1141 WosimftM Ave. Beautiful** CaNwoe) Affairs Coll JE 4-2*55 ma Sam Gyaon first Miami branch of his insurance firm soon, on Flagler st. Weiss is contemplating a trip to Montreal in September to visit and golf with the Sam Solomons, winter residents on the Beach, and members of Bayshore Mr. and Mrs. Howard D. Spencer off to Hendersonville, N.C. Ann Tart, who operates an art school with Mrs. Spencer, chocks into Harbor Island Spa for a vacation. Attorney Shirley Woolf just returned from trip to New York and Wildwood, N.' where she visited with client Martha Raves who was performing at the seashore resort. IS ill (Fan and Bill's i Sherman close to a deal to open a restaurant in the Coral Gables area. Gold? Simh and son Jimmy visiting with her family in Hartford. Conn where the Samunns also own a dry cleaning business. Mr and Mrs David Balogh making a tour of New England, where sales, looking over possible buys in antique jewelry and objects for their ttom here. 1 0 the owners of two deluxe B^ach noti one. when compl,uy will 112 10 sign of the other complete 1\ "CSTAURANT ROW: Sam iRadio* Winer back a: the Bonfire I in the All St ne. .•ulleI'verIts an extra busy month for Harold Pont and Irving Cordon Their catering business is really boomino. U Goodman, of Fu Maiuhu. ties for the iriK food. an. m,u Heard a lot of P ra;Italian cuisine at Frank s Italian r.-s taurant on upper E* Host is Santino Casico and his superb ptano •OmtmT R' V ,K pres n J" s Carmen CavaUaro ** mTp K nwLvl W,y b h Cv.lUro and Ben, sky behandTST tS^JS^^ !" ^ <* P-^Tchaye,. d chararters. whether a XTltl^ ZJT* "V"* rifiM plot Nihh.t, t W C arihMuti?J d a ^ B ~ n,eorT ^ Middle of the • ierr, Elba's sponhi *£&£* 5LS 3 Wiirftrgarfefl^rsr^; Tifereth Israel si sl( rh starUng the fall terrn J^ N. Miami ave. RegistraM-f' I Aug. 28. Classes £g* Yischi Seeks Reelection Ed ViscW launched hi, i_i s n ci, he by e s^r.^ IRA'S." 11Wh --J Vischi said his objective,] •the continued progress of JM Miami, increased efficiency increased economy in L ment." s Vischi has been on the ,for six years. LONCH DIHNIR ORDERS TO TAKE 0L7 PHONE UN 64303 1% % % %  ST MIAMI |U( ENJOY YOUR OWN SPECIAL PARTY AJ THE LUCERNES AUTHENTIC LATIN REVUt (UMMNwtt fii BETTY REILLY AND All EXCITING All STAR CAST MILOS VEURK ROBERTO X AIKIA PfPf • MERaMTA • BLANCO World's Most ln n.M Show GtH DAVE TYIEI, AWSKSM Oircxtor UUSTOCUMElOoiHlhif lolm Amerken Orch. 6>ts of 10 to SO0 CM thrill H this 59 tdnt— f nVt waWof-avdo/ssW hit! ioptth f—i, mmttkhtt itrvhe-wkmtevtr the speoe/ eaonee. CLUB CHALET SMCIAt AOOID ATTtACTIOM BLANQlim AMARO 1st U.S. opooer. •acoo/Soe* OvEANf RON! 4!si 10 l?r.d ST MIAMI HAfl CLOSING TUESDAY, AUGUST 25th rm focr or rat MAM CARMEN CAVALLARO AMD HIS TMO AIM rw smm t noturs KING ART III Its < OIKT UlAMI SPRINGS VILLAS 500 Dear Run MMM TU 8-4521 ToJH*-* NOBMANDII BIST&URANT wMNBB$l.e5' <^' CATERING FOR AUL OCCASION* 94e Jlst-Sl* RRtaai B^x* i rr M -*yRl4043AW^ Uotfor OrtfcoOoa Vaa4 Hx" fU ^%  stUOlHl Jtl r BrtAHj t^s^fsaagsaiv ? *_R_



PAGE 1

r. August 21. 1959 > Jen isii fhrknam Page I5-B Jews Demand Right To Communal Life STOCKHOLM—(JTA)—A demand | Arab countries. He strongly critithat all governments in all councized Israel's arms deal with Westtries recognize the right of Jews era Germany. "What is Israel. %  ore than 2,000 tourist* in New York during its Summer FesIral have visited the new sculpture garden of the Jewish luseum. The garden, which adjoins the Museum at 92nd 1 and Fifth ave.. provides a permanent setting lor the recentr-installed group. Procession, by Qbert Weinberg, a prizenning sculptor. Procession, consisting of four bronzes, was esented to the Jewish Museum by a group of donors headed Mrs. Albert A. List, a* New York City. The sculptural group [headed by a figure wearing a traditional prayer shawl and Larinq a Torah. Behind him and to one side follow two iked figures, one of them holding an open prayer book. The lurth and last figure carries a candelabrum. The garden will Iso provide a setting for future sculpture acquisitions. OL ituarics ARTHUR AMIEL Ml. n rd.. died of a heart Kent Ann IJ whin, vacationing In York • before oomlni (wo vi ar ago Me \va a stu il |., :,,. island Elementary kml. Sunlvlng arthis mother. |||,; )„. %  %  h n la grand KervJces Wei.In New Yolk 14. JULIUS ROTHBAUM [ (urrli r, who lived at SOS I Ang. 15. He came evei • nan from New York. Living .i IIIH wife. Anna, and hter. Mix* Father Kothbaum. Ilces •'• AUK. IS at Rlveralde horl.it Chapel, Washington ave. MRS SOPHIE SCHILO l""th -i 'lied Aug. 14.She came pitaint tin yearn ago, and la aurbv two 'laughter*. Including Elsie Iteicher, Miami Beach. kicea were Aug. It at Rlveralde fii-lal Chapel, Washington ve.. burial In Mt. Sinai Cemetery. MRS. LILLIAN SHAPIRO of sits \V. l.'nd at., died Aug. 14 giving are her huaband. Edward three sister* Services and burial In Buffalo from where she came i: yearago, with local arrangeIs by Newman Funeral Home. IRVING WEISBERO [>f M50 Byron ave., died Aug. 15. Iwaa a retired hardware salesman Icaine fioni Detroit six years ago. fixing are his wife. Caroline, aon, parents, Mr. and Mr*. Max si":-, and sister, Mrs. Minnie i" He also leaves two brothers. flees were Aug. 16 at Riverside hoiiil Chapel, Normandy lale, irial In lakeside Cemetery. ami I'.a.h S, i vices and burial were in Orlando. SOLOMON WEISS I Pennsylvania ave.. died '•> %  Hi came here ten years ago \. w York, and waa a member %  ikmen'i Circle. He I* aurvlved *'!••. Iila, and Iwo BOMS, Phil p cali.h Servd-rs and burial were li. lth local ,11 range•> by li nli n Iurn ill Hume. MRS. ZELLA SELIGMAN II, shift om ,i. r; 1 1 i Burvtvbag is hade County, Florida, within eight calendar months from the date f the first C lilli.itn.il hereof, or the same will barred. BUM MAI.I.KN SAM BIJOOX. Attorney 151J .Metropolitan Rank Rldg. Miami. Florida m 8/!l-28./4-ll IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 4525* IN RE: Estate of JACOB MII.DKR I i.. ... sed NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditor*, and All Persons Having Claims or Demands Against Said '' %  ''' Y.iii are hereby notified ami i cl to present any claims and demands which v '• % %  may have, against the ..I.,,. %  .1 \Ci.p. Mil. I.Kit %  %  late of D.nie County, Florida, to thi CoUnt] Judges of Dade Count lile Hie same In their offices In the Count} Courthouse in Dade County. cayne, died Aug. She came here six years ago from New York, and waa a member of Rebekah Lodge. Surviving are her husband. Irving: two sons, Howard and Allen; two sisters and a brother. Burial was in Whitney Point. N.Y. SAMUEL MITCHELL (4, of 1301 Alton rd.. retired garage owner, died Aus. 10. He came here 10 yeara ago-from New York, and was a Mason. He Is survived by his wife. Ituth V. ; three daughters, Mrs. Miriam Alien. Mrs drapes and Mrs. Rita Nichtberger: and a brother. Services were Aug. 11 at Riverside Orial Chapel. Alton ill doing to help put an end to world tensions which have becone a special tragedy for the Jewish people?" he asked. %  ~ LEGAL NOTI CE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAV/ \i iTiri: IS HEREBY :i\ I that tliiindersigneil in business under the fictitious i s % %  < ORIGINAL ERrlHOWSKY'H at It.'.J Dreael tvenue, Miami React) florid i Intend to regl ler said nai with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of nl Fli i JACK EIIKMOVVSKY HARRY OBKENBERi! I -It IN THE CIRCUIT COURT Of THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLOOIOA. IN CHANCERY No. HC'IH (Kll. MKSK'i. li.i ntlff. vs. JOHN MI'S K". I lefendant NOTICE BY PUBLICATION l" JOHN ME8KO I 'ef.-ndant li. /.lelilel Avenue Linden. New Jersey Yen AJUCHJGR£ HY NOTIFIED that a Complaint for Divorce has ien filed againat you. and you are hereby required to serve a copy of your answer on the Plaintiffs AC -may. A.NGBCO A AM. 1103 Alnsley l;jtiding. Miami il. Florida, and fie the original answer in the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 21st day of September, t5. or the allegations will be taken ae confessed against yon. DATED at Miami. Dade Oounty. Florida, this isth day of Augu: 1!S. B. R l-EATHERMAN. Clerk I'll, ult Court. l>aile County, r .'-rlda, (seal) B> K M. I.Y.\ ".N. Deputy tie 1/81-t W-tt IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY. No. SC 7331 1'ACI.INE VADKN HATES, Plaintiff, WILLIAM cf.AltKNci: OQEATES, 11,-fendant. ORDER OF PUBLICATION TO: WII.I.IAM CEARBNCB COATffll UlailvM, Virginia YOf AUK lll'.l'.i: BY NOTIFIBD a Complaint fur Divorce has been Executrixes BEN ERKr*N, Mtorney lint Heybold liitilding Miami. Umlda ,/„.. t/4-11 IN THE OOUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 44808 IN RE: Estate of ISRAEL ROSED ''NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having; -lalms or Demands Against Said ^•ou'are hereby notified and renulrInal .... .,f tin Circuit Court %  < %  •• %  %  Florida, within eight calendar months from the date of the firs, PuWIUnn hereof, or the same will be barred. e 8BYMOI-R Rt)SEN Executor HK.N ESrtrrt. Attorney 1014 Seybold Building Miami. Florida /2 i-IS. 9/4-11 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOfl' K IS HERKI.Y OIVKN tha the undersigned, desiring to engage In h"sin ri.iiilous name a MOTE s. I Sor, S $*<$£%. A war* Nr "• | SI ::s,/4-ll e undersigned, desiring to engage %  WINSTON DOES GOOD A COUNCILMAN SHOULD Vote for "MANNY" m WINSTON A MAN OF NEW IDEAS AND ACTION! "For A Genuine Change In Our CHy Government" CERTIFIED TEACHER IN DADE COUNTY PULL BOTTOM MER II-A MR TOP GOVERMMm Pd. Pol v. j DON'T FORGET VOTE September 1, 1959 **** ELECT **** JIM MILLER NORTH MIAMI CITY COUNCILMAN 'To Represent the People" IM LOOK AHEAD!! RE-ELECT "ED" VISCHI For NORTH MIAMI CITY €01*01, "PROGRESS MS MY PLATFOR3T EXPERIE^rED CAPABLE ixorsTRiors — RELIABLE YOUR VOU AND SUPPORT APPRECIATED PM Li. LEVER f#-A TM ESDAY. SEPT. I NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THI 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AN FOR DAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN OI U VMCCRY NO. SC74>3 LINDA BUfKLBS. Plaintiff va: TROY BUCKLES. Defendant. _._ SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: Mr. Troy Buckles Route No. S Kllaafcethton. Tenneaaee Tou TROY Bl''KI£S are hereby notified that a Rill of Oemplalnt for Plvoree has been Wed against ye*. and vou are required to serve a copy of your Answer or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on the naniytlfra Attorney. BENNETT POPPCT. 2 S. Dixie Highway. Kendall 6*. rlorida and file the original Answer or Pleading in the office of the Clerk of the Circuit court on or before the Mai dav of September. IS8 ''>?" fall to •!" so, Judgment by default will be taken against yon for the relief demanded In the Hill of CM' This notice shall be published onca each week for foui ive weeaa In TIIK JEWISH Kl.nKll'IAN \l Wl ORDERED at Mi-iml. this nth day of August. A.D. li LEATHERMAM Court, Dade County I f>JJai 1!\ K. M I.Y.MAN. Ilel.lllx i NKTT POPPER Highway A,t.„i,>sf..r Plaintiff s 2l _^ ,_ n NOTICE Y PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 5C 7428 I1KTTY PrrtDETTB DEES, Plaintiff. CARl, I..DKKR. Defendant. BUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: A.P.! Carl I_ Deee 1 N A K T V Aircraft Maintenance Navel Air Stimuli Memphis. Tenneaaee Y mi are hereby notified that a Pill 0l Complaint for Divorce haa l>een rUad iigainit TOU. and you are re.< :.. nerve a cope, ..f yeur Answer OI p|, Hill of Complaint on the plaintiffs Attorney MONET uldMlami "5, Florida, and file the „al Answer or Pleading In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit "'irt. re the 7th day of September. %  '• If you fall to 'to so. Judgment mil will Istsken against yon %  tided In the Hill Int. This each week for four 'ks :•! THi: JEWISH KI'Htll'IAN i ml, i August, A.D. RATHERMAN. Clerk. t. Dade C KM. 1.TNAN



PAGE 1

Page 1G-B lfWi*l>nr>r*#n UNDER THE STRICT AND CWtlTAIfT IWWglgOi W OrnibMX VAAD HAKASHRUTH 01-FLORIDA RABBI DR. ISAAC HIRSH EVER, DIRECTOR B^^^^ToOO PAI* H* MARKETS ARE PLEDGED TO OIVB THf BKET OUALITY AT THE LOWEST MMC M'VOUR MONEY BACK. Quantity Rights Reserved U.S. P RIME ond U.S. dud MEATS ONLY STORE HOURS. TH1HJ. 8:*/ HI. :30-3 %  *A MONDAY. TUESDAY. WEDNESDAY ONLY < 0 / NEW HAMPSHIRE RED ROCK YEARLING HENS == Following Features Special ALL WEEK! BONELESS TRIMMED FIRST CUT LB. BREAST OF BEEF • I c SECOND CUT LB. 69 r *'MMfi c BROIL IT ITS DELICIOUS! CHUCK We carry a full line of Calf Feet, Oxtails, Calf Tongues, Lamb Tongues and Pickled Steer Tongues ABOVE PRICES EFFECTIVE ON SUNDAY ALSO AT OUR CORAL WAY KOSHER MARKET OPEN SUNDAYS %  FROM 8 AM. TO 3 P.M 163rd ST. SHOPPING CTR. NO. MIAMI BEACH • 19th ST. at ALTON RD MIAMI BEACH MARKETS! 2091 CORAL WAY] MIAMI BONUS AT FOOD TAIP


MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
August 21, 1959

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01594

Related Items

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

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
August 21, 1959

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01594

Related Items

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

Full Text
~*3ewish Flor idian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
rolurme 33 Number 34
----------------------------------p----------------------------------- >
Miami. Florida, Friday, August 21, 1959
Two Sections Price 20#
\oscow Charges US Aid To Israel Used For Military Needs
JTA By Direct Tel* type Wire
WASHINGTONRadio Moscow has attacked Israel as
51M )-tate" of the United States and alleged that U.S.
to ,'rael is being used mainly to cover military expen-
lures.
'IN real cause of the Israel cabinet crisis, according
the n-w Soviet propaganda, is "expansionist military
llicy pursued by the Israeli ruling cricles who are con-
Irned rot with raising the standard of living but with
increasing Israel's military potential."
The Soviet radio alleged that Israel provided 250,000
"gens" and other arms to Wast Germany. Actually
Israel sold West Germany 250,000 mortar shells. Ac-
cording to Moscow, Israeli policy has little support
from the Israeli masses who were depicted as opposed
to Israel's "alleged aggressive militaristic policies."
American propaganda was described with attempts
to entice immigrants to Israel with accounts of "Israel's
so-called prosperity." Moscow alleged that each Israel
citizen received $240 in U.S. government aid contrasted
with only $3 given each Arab.
But despite such aid, Moscow said, Israeli living stan-
dards are low because the money is being spent for arms.
Moscow said "Israel imitates the United States in the
arms race and in other aspects of foreign policy." The
broadcast was beamed to the Arab states in Arabic.___
orse Amendment In Sharp Debate
fJC Resolutions
}ut Spotlight
)n Hot Worries
ISSEMEIV WtAPUP RAGl 7-A
ISTOC KHOLM(JTAV-The fourth
Issembly of the World Jewish Con-
fess ( ncluded its 12 days of de-
lieratu ns here by adopting a
i I resolutions defining its
nn the major problems
ng the Jewish people to-
.hist ;s the question of the Jews
the Soviet Union,.was thex para-
punt ne on the Assembly's
> bate, the principal res
|utior- adopted by the Assembly
rah with the treatment of the
ihe Soviet Union. Other
PMiluticns treated outstanding
- and issues and internal
roblems. The following are high
l^his if the major resolutions:
Jews in the Soviet Union: The
rorld Jewish Congress called
upon the Soviet Union to permit
iRussian Jews to emigrate to Is-
Irael, deplored the denial to Rus-
sian Jews of the "basic rights
every Jewish community to
Ipreserve its spiritual end cul-
tural treditions" end to "make
Continued en Rage 3 A
Refugee Plan
Interests Iraq
JTABy Dlreot Teletype Wire
LONDONIraq is inclined
to show keen interest in the
Arab refugee resettlement
pin recently proposed by
United Nations Secretary
Secretary General Dag Ham-
marskjold, according to the
Times of London.
A Times dispatch received
Tuesday from Baghdad re-
ports that Iraq is sending to I
the next session of the UN
General Assembly which will
convene Sept. 15 a 12-man
delegation that will be "the
strongest" ever sent to the
Assembly by Baghdad.
The delegation will be
headed by Foreign Minister j
Hashim Jawad, and will in- .
elude some of Baghdad'! 1
most experienced diplomats
who are now assigned to .
posts in Washington, Bonn, ;
Continued en Rage 7-A
Noted Jersey City, N.J., at-
torney, Bernard Abrams, was
elected ndttonal commander
of the Jewish War Veterans
of the United States at the
organization's 64th annual
convention last week in New
York.________________________
Dag Presses
Toft Solution
JTABy Direct Teletype Wire
UNITED NATIONS General
Hammarskjold. it was learned
Tuesday, is still making efforts to
solve the impasse concerning the
Danish freighter Inge Toft, which
has been tied up at Port Said since
May, when Egyptian authorities
stopped the ship at the entrance
to the Saez Canal while it was
carrying cargo from Haifa to the
Far East
Clear indication that the UN
chief has net givon up on the
issue was seen Tuesday when
Israeli delegation sources were
asked about a meeting between
the Israel delegation and Ham-
marskjold Monday.
The meeting lasted well over an
Continued en Rage SA
Sen. Allott Defends Saudi
'Right' to Bar Jewish Gl's
By MILTON FRIEDMAN
JTA Washington Bureau Chief
WASHINGTONSen. Wayne Morse (D.-Ore.) introduced an amend-
ment to the Mutual Security appropriations bill which would place the
Senate on record as opposing aid to any country which discriminated
on religious or racial grounds against any group of American citizens.
His action led to an immediate flare-up in the Senate Appropriations
Committee, where it was debated during a closed session, when Sen.
Gordon Allott, of Colorado, defended Saudi Arabia's "right" to bar
Jews in the United States armed services from serving at the Amer-
ican airbase in Dhahran.
+--------------------------------------.-----
Sen. Allott questioned whether
the United- States should "inter-
fere" with convictions held by
Saudi Arabia, stating that for
"6,000 years" there had been a
bitter fight between Jews and
Arabs. He said he thought the
proposed Morse amendment
would place President Eisen-
hower in a "hopeless situation"
and "almost certainly lead to
trouble." Ho also voiced dis-
agreement with a recent anti-
bias ruling by Judge Henry Ep-
stein, of the New York Supreme
Court, against Aramco, the Ara-
bian-American Oil Company.
Sen. Kenneth B. Keating,* of
New York, defended the amend-
COIDA Mfl*
Golda Denies Nasser Empowered
To Set Terms for Suez Passage
JERUSALEM(JTA)The Israel government does not recognize
any "right" claimed by President Gamal Abdel Nasser of the United
Arab Republic to set conditions for use of the Suez Canal by shipping
' of Israel or any other nation. Mrs. Golda Meir, Israel's Foreign Min-
! ister, declared this week. +
Interviewed on the Israel Radio's Israelis by United Nations Secre-
"Meet the Press" program. Mrs. tary General Dag Hammarskjold,
Meir denied that Nasser had either Mrs. Meir replied with a firm
the "legal or moral right" to set negative. "Such demands." she
conditions for use of the interna- affirmed, "cannot be made the
tional waterway. Asked if Israel basis for unlocking a deadlock."
would "test" the conditions set by
Continued on Page SA
Nasser for Israel's use of the wa-
terway, conditions conveyed to the
Moslems' Peddling Hate
JTABy Direct Teletype Wire
WASHINGTON(JTA)Sen. Kenneth B. Keating, New York Re-
publican, this week called attention of the Senate to the anti-Jewish
propaganda now being conducted in the United States by a group of
Negroes who call themselves "Moslems."
"A very disturbing development has been the emergence of a new
hate group in the United States, which call themselves 'Moslems.'
whose leader preaches a cult of racism for Negroes and extreme anti-
Semitism," Sen. Keating told the Senate. "It obviously serves Com-
Centinued en Page 2-A
The Israeli Foreign Minister
voiced hope that East-West ten-
sions would be relaxed as a re-
sult of the forthcoming Eisen
newer-Khrushchev meetings and'
expressed the belief that such a
relaxation would also affect the
Middle fast.
In response to one question, Mrs.
Meir said bluntly that the Eisen-
hower Doctrine did not provide
sufficient guarantees of Israel's se-
curity. She said her government
had never taken any decision, one
way or the other, on whether to
establish diplomatic relations with
the West German Federal Repub-
Continued en Page 7-A
Egypt Major Issue as Israelis Await Election Day
.' ____ ___. ___!_ ------- ---- Mpir nd In his address. Gen. Alton de- the Canal te Israeli shipping.
TEL AVIV- eral members of the Cabinet, in-
cluding Prime Minister David
Ben-Gurion. are still vacationing,
resting In preparation ,or ?n
election campaign expected to be
rough and hard hitting, the cam-
paign for November's general
elections actually got under way
at two meetings here Sunday.
The dominant Mapai Party
held a rally here addressed by
Foreign Minister Golda Meir and
Abba Ebab, former Ambassador
to the United States. The left-
wing Ahdut Avodah held a meet-
ing here of its National Council
and heard a fighting speech by
Gen. Yigal Allon, retired Army
hero of the 1M8 War of Libera-
tion. Election rallies were held
throughout the country also by
the General Zionists and by the
Herut Party. _
In his address. Gen. Alton de-
clared that Israel is new "back
in its pre-Sinai days," referring
te the situation in It5C when hos-
tilities by Arab states forced Is-
rael to undertake its march
agamst the Egyptian armies in
the Sinai Desert. He called for
action in regard te freedom of
shipping through the Sues Canal,
declaring that. If the United
Arab Republic insists en shutting
the Canal te Israeli
treating it as "a private water-
way." Israel "must regard the
Canal like any other Egyptian
target."
Premier Ben-Gurion, who had
gone to a hospital for a physical
check-up In preparation for the
campaign, was found In "satis-
factory" condition. However, ho
decided on' a fortnight's rest be-
fore entering the campaign.


w

No Vacation for IsraeTsNeedy as CJA
Seeks Dade's Unstlntinq Cash Assistance
.,s, ?. tU* >** *"
'Moshm Mfjnw Mdh Hit*
v h*NW
... v
l*^* ,*..*.* **.* ** *
m (I ^w **- *HW> ***
*.> *>*> .***.
'afclMraa Mw ta*e M h**
^, Mw *d a -*** .'
Friday, August Jl
6a. Youth Gets 6-10 Years
Calhoon
>
>4V \. V
*. MMfA **

ah** *<<* *tNj *"* 'f*
^ MM* KS <*rt*a* a* "**
x **: *
,,t wJk-' wcw**. tm
*W U**** ***
- -wjl
Shaman ***'
v .... v*.
..... MB
! *f ha-
^ "**
K-- Nm *"
.oll'MIUS. Ga.--R.ch- Judge Hubert
,rd wrnon Smith. If. 1- coBTirt- ^nteooed young Smith. upbrJ|
ww jl!s and of setting TTTre lim to IW|A tn> tommyitrflfl
7T MWfum here the damages Jews." The youth according u^
Mated SSMW). a> sentenwd lasl hoe. had called hinwifT-il
* l** >~r> "i, ^ 0f /f es ^1
-----------I d follower of the Nm, iJ3
,^_ ^ ,- .. of Adolf Hitler """l
COINWORDTof vou^s-u^^J
Rises to $160
had smeared swastikas
paint oa the walk of t*
nwv^XD Vo T this week s

had mao>
M* The JewiA noridi.. ^"J*?*1?*?*
..t>M b rtsats No aae came up >w"^_y "* ?"** aaal
s a oarrevt sahatfaa to Puttie
rifmaariiT w the awafte. watch
Mt hundreds f taattaraats
ttat t*Mr heaa*. appears oa
. jm with Has eek s
TERMITE
CONTROL
.? taM 1*
,SVSvvvsxsxsv. sv-w*^a*aa,^aaaa. ^ ^^^, ,^, ; ^*m>
^ <, > v i x ,^ x o v ^. .> ^ ^ a^.
li lUMtkUN A SONS
I^^SSH

jrss1 MTWN S
flam
--

i
j*.
!^
raMTts
?st4&t
C0ULTON IIOS

aW w>
*^^ im mMwar a



C August 21, 19W
TEr7$77fo!rJ357r
TS!?Tr
-*>
Dag Warns Mt. Scopus
Still an Explosive Question
/./*.
By SAUL CARSON
JTA United Nations Correspondent
...UNITED- NATIONS ~ The Mt.-Scopus dispute between Jor-
dan and Israel is still an explosive issue which could, at any time,
spread into a major conflagration along the entire Arab-Israeli front,
in the opinion of Secretary General Dag Hammarskjold.
In his own carefully diplomatic
m HhSHB
nMHffiaviNiv^^^Bnl
phrasing, the UN chief conceded
this week that, around the Mt. Sco
pus dispute, "there is a whole com
Asked about the Inge Toft issue,
centering about Israel's demand
for freedom of shipping through
plex of questions. We know that i the Suez Canal, Hammarskjold re-
such questions have a habit ofjph'ed: "There is nothing really to
spreading, contagiously, from one j say or to add on the Inge Toft
matter to another, matters unrela-j story today."
ted even geographically." Asked I Another question touching on the
about the question of Jordan's \ Middle East dealt with {he fact.
farewell reception honoring Israel Consul
ihum Astar and Mrs. Astar (left) is held at
(ami Beach prior to his return to Israel. Co-
ksts were Mr. and Mrs. Sam Oritt and Mr.
Ld Mrs. lack Corner, chairmen of Israel
Bonds and the Combined Jewish Appeal, re-
spectively. New Consul Moshe Leshem (cen-
ter) is officially welcomed by Sam J. Helman,
president of the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration, and Mrs. Heiman (right).
Resolutions Spotlight Prime Issues
Continued from Pag* 1-A
distinct contribution to the
of its country and country's
|xtnthip." It urged ttw So-
government to give all its
liens tho portuniry for "col-
religious and cultural
< expression" and admonished
government to take ttw
bests ry legislative and admin-
rative measures to mis end.
/
reedom of Movement: The As-
ll)!> adopted a resolution af-
(ing the right of any person to
and return to any country.
including his own. A clause, di-
rected to Rumania, appealed to
the government in Bucharest to
"resume the humanitarian action,
unfortunately interrupted in recent
months, of granting facilities for
reuniting broken families." Inter-
ruption of this policy, it noted, had
"resulted in a sad situation." The
resolution directed the executive
of the World Jewish Congress to
continue to provide "all available
means" to Jews in all lands "to
vail themselves of the right of
freedom of emigration if they de-
sire to emigrate."
DADE. FEDERAL SAVINGS aceoWt
re INSURED to f 10.000 by an agency
of the Federal government.
.adtfi
One of the Nation's
Oldest and largest"
Dade Federal
t/AVINOS and LOAN ASSOCIATION of MlAMI
lOSfPH M UPTON. President
5 Convenient Offices Serve Dade Count/
RESOURCES EXCEED 135 MILLION DOLLARS
Complete mi Dependable Title Strvkt
M
IAMI TITL
&QktmctCo.
34 YEARS OF* TITLi SERVICE IN DAM COUNTY
ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE
Title Insurance Peekles of
leases City TrHe tosereex. Ce.
114 serf 1M IMHUW ARCAM If*****?**
(Alao Known A. 124 and IS* Security True! Company '* ) 1
Austrian Restitution: The Con-
gress called on Austria to "recog-
nize the wrongs inflicted on vic-
tims of Nazism" by satisfying the
"legitimate claims" of these vic-
tims to compensation without de-
lay. The resolution protested Aus-
trian governmental commutation
of sentences of "Nazi criminals
who have been justly convicted-of
and sentenced to long terms for
the mass murder of Jews" and
warned that this practice had
"diminished confidence" in the
Austrian authorities. The resolu-
tion noted that "a number of Aus-
trian Nazis guilty of crimes against
Jews have, thus far, gone unpun-
ished."
East Germany: The Assembly
expressed the hope that the East
German Democratic Republic
would change its attitude and meet
Jewish material claims. The res-
olution noted with concern that
former Nazis occupied important
positions in public life of the Ger-
man Democratic Republic.
Egyptian Jews: An Assembly
resolution sharply criticized the
'inadmissible racial persecu-
tion" directed against former
Egyptian Jews by the United
Arab Republic. It called upon
the United Nations and upon all
member states of the UN to "im-
press upon the Egyptian govern-
ment the need to end this dis-
crimination."
Arab Refugees: The Assembly
noted "the tragedy of the Arab
refugees who are being exploited
by the Arab states in order to keep
alive the hatred against Israel and
maintaining an atmosphere of
warfare in the Middle East." The
resolution praised the Israel gov-
ernment "for doing its utmost to
alleviate the sufferings of the Arab
refugees."
Bias: The Assembly called for
worldwide elimination of the World
Jewish Congress to do all in their
power to get their governments to
ratify United Nations conventions
outlawing such discrimination.
failure to implement Article VIII
of the Israel-Jordan armistice
agreement, Mr. Hammarskjold re-
plied: "That matter is part of that
complex."
Hammarskjold was asked at
one of his general press confer-
ences whether his team of per-
sonal representatives had little
to do. "Their mandate remains,
and they will go into action
again when it is necessary. Mt.
Scopus is linked up with neigh-
boring problems, and some of
the operations are net working
as smoothly as the convoys." He
was refering to the bi-weekly
convoys of supplies which the
Israelis, under a UN supervised
agreement with Jordan, send to
Mt. Scopus from Jerusalem.
announced by the UN chief in a
1 budget report, that member states
| were not contributing sufficient
'funds for the needs of the United
I Nations Emergency Force. Asked
I whether the lack of money endan-
| gered the continued functioning of
; UNEF, Hammarskjold said: "It is
' absolutely excluded that, for the
small amount of money involved,
-the members of the United Nations
would consider wrecking such an
most important political oper-
ation."
Pythians Plan Splash forty
Flagler Lodge 186, Knights of
Pythias, will have a splash party
at Wonderland Day Camp pool,
11401 SW 67th ave., on Wednesday,
I Aug. 26, at 8:30 p.m.
GOLFERS
CeJe Confidence with
NEW GRIPS
AN Styles Available
tosfcefhei tefkdshkef
vv/rr*i(0Ui 6A1us
Open 6:45
'/r m*u/ u**at Art/Tkeaft*
TODAY
.Open 6:45
"ATRIUMPH! DeSICA HAS OUTDONE HIMSELF!"
-shams wrm -SMoeseaM- *mo eacveta new Ties abtntbv.
NOMCSrv. ANO C04IPASSK*. THAT PIACS* OeOKA AAtOM IM
eaaArasT owacToas or ouw nuer '"
tut nfinvrn
tors
THE RQDF
Don't put it off put it on .
Re-Roof *
* WRITTfN tiUAtANTH
* UCH4SED & INSUMO
* PAYM1NH ARRANOH
-AT TOOT limCaT
F" Frt># EitieMfl
PHOHi
OX 1-1321
.
Re-Roofing
& Repairing
. ACMI
1UPFLY CO.
2670 N.W. 7Sth ST.
I


Page 4-A
+Jeist ncrkfc>r
Friday. August 2
Jewish Floridian
OITICE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
Telephone FR 4-1141 FR 4-8212
Teletype Communications Miami TWX
__________________MM396__________________
FRED K. SHOCHET............Editor and Publisher
LEO MINDLIN............................Executive Editor
ISRAEL BUREAU
10 A. D. Gordon Street, Tel Aviv, Israel
RAY U. BINDER_______________Correspondent
Pub,,
indar the Art > Th. Jew,.h Flor,d,n h ">''}-" Jjwjth ^ty "*
tlurinq the trooh
as i hpp it
by LEO MINDLIN
WES** .'"* *.,
have an ad fn>mVst2*J
Miami Beach rabbi U,
"how a Jewish newT
Using non Kosher mett.
spiritual leader charge, .-,1
0 be -in poor taste' ,1*.
Th* Jewish HorWIan doe. not |u.pi Ibj
of the merchan.li- -,1 In ll roMmn-
S U B SC R
One Year SS.00
I PTI ON
HATES: ..,
Three Yeari 110-00
Volume 33 Number 34
Friday, August 21, 1959
17 Ab 5719
Give Them Some Sunshine
Summer is drawing to an end. The com-
munity, revitalized by vacation, flexes its mus-
cles for the season of activities ahead.
Combined Jewish Appeal campaign chair-
man Jack Corner warned this week that "hu-
man need takes no vacation." He referred to
the 115,000 souls still living in Israeli tempor-
ary shelters.
Theirs was not the proper summer legacy
of lazy swimming in a caressing summer sun,
or tourist-minded sightseeing, or any of the
happy activities in which holiday-bent men,
women and children engage during July and
August.
Theirs was the continued legacy of the
ma'abarot Israel's shanty towns initially
budi temporarily to house large numbers of
immigrants but standing, fully occupied, long
after they were meant to be tom down.
Rightfully, Dade Jewry should have its
eyes on the upcoming 1960 Combined Jewish
Appeal campaign. Sadly, it must still reserve
some of its forward-looking vision to the '59
drive which, according to Corner, was a good
deal under the campaign goal representing
CJA's total operating needs.
This disappointment has been in part re-
sponsible for the recently-announced deficit
budget recommended by the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation board of governors in 1960.
It is not too late to help alleviate the diffi-
culty. Gifts and redemption of pledges to the
1959 drive may still be made at CJA campaign
headquarters, 424 Lincoln In., Miami Beach.
The citizens of Israel's ma'abarot would wel-
come some sunshine and vacation from their
plight.
Preach Love... Practice Hate
A Chicago newspaper this week reported
that the head of the Commission on Human Re-
lations there lives in a luxury apartment house
that does not welcome Jewish residents.
The Commission chief is also chairman ol
the Illinois Committee for Equal Job Opportun-
ities, according to the newspaper.
This is a shocking revelation, which serves
as a cynical commentary on the brotherhood
concept presumably sincere leaders of man/
faiths have been advancing over the years.
On the one hand, we are lulled into the
comfortable belief that progress is being made
in ttte assault against religious bigotry On
the other, incidents such as this seem to indi-
cate that we are getting nowhere fast.
.u7116 m,6st dis,urbing element in the report
is the revelation that residents at the restricted
luxury apartment house also include a vice
president of the National Conference of Chris-
tians and Jews.
In hMr,m'!,-XperienCe in to*8 "9"* ems
o be little different. It is indeed a Sad shua-
tion when bigots seek and achieve public ap-
Kl Tnal gGin bv ,heir ex,ernal ide
tilication with organizations dedicated to bet-
ter human relations while violating the hiahest
principles of these organizations 9
nn(.We wo"der if ,h cities throughout the
?T T ^m? Sl!bver,e<* ^ 'heir American-
un by leaders who preach love but practice
LET'S STOP IT IN TIM!
Jews from serving with United States Armed
Forces at the American base in Dhahian.
Previously, we heard all sorts ot delicate
circumlocutions in behalf of this position. Elmer
Carter, chairman of the New York State Com-
mission Against Discrimination, in a recent
case involving the Arabian American Oil Com-
pany's restrictive employment policy against
Jews, ruled that the Aramco policy was an ac-
ceptable one.
Taken to the New York State Supreme
Court, SCAD's chairman declared that the con-
flict between Aramco's discriminatory practice
and the state's Fair Employment laws must be
resolved in the light of the nation's higher dip-
lomatic needs overseas.
This "subtlety" was properly struck down
by the court. Sen. Alton's declaration on Cap-
itol Hill is apparently a direct reaction to the
Aramco defeat. No longer concerned with
delicacy, it borrows a page from the grossness
of the Saudi Arabian prejudicial practice by
indicating in unmistakable terms that expedi-
ency must be our national rule.
Sen. Morse should be applauded for his
continuing battle. Colleague Allott should be
reprimanded for his submission to Saudi feudal
derniracy.in ^ ^ ** """' 9rea,eS'
Submitting to Feudalism
The Morse amendment to the Mutual Se-
cunty appropriations bill is in the news again
in hi i.Ugh Son- Wa?ne Mors "ia? be
in his effort to oppose U.S. assistance toany
cS" Ch,diSCrimina,eS against Amaiffi
^ f^Y6119!0"8 r racial pounds, i, ap-
pears that he is foredoomed to failure
The economics and diplomacy of the sit-
uation, with specific reference to SaU Arabia
simply do not spell success.
i ?? CLrdon AUott' of Colorado, is a case
insult" such hiTihtii
raise number of nuestj( "
of which would seem to indicate a careWlsly*"com*eive based on partisan considerations without regard to consequent*!^
most obvious answer to the rabbi is perhaps a naive one beam
the implicit issues he raised less by intent than by the
process of having sounded off in an area where he believed bi>
to be above reproach. It is simply that this newspaper does not
antee the kashruth of merchandise advertised in its columns
But there are more fundamental questions here. A central
would be the Jewish newspaper's responsibility to the communit.?
serves. Also pertinent are these facets of the question: a comtnaaa*
responsibility to the Jewish newspaper serving it; Jewry's recoZ
of the nature of her contemporary role; the spiritual leaders duasw
today. Variations on the theme abound.
With respect to the first and perhaps most important conaaV
ation: A Jewish newspaper, sectarian in Us interests and aortas
though it may be, is not a house organ. In this sense, it doei m
operate in a vacuum. An appropriate contrast here would be n
congregational bulletin, which is captive to the requirement of %
body it serves. The Jewish newspaper, contrarily, must proceed
a different basis by serving the needs of many congregations, suZ
organizations and individuals in fact, a total Jewish community
In addition, it also functions within the sphere of the non-Jeii|
community's social consciousness, and is frequently called upon ,
fulfill its role in this regard. As a public instrument of mass comma.
ication. the Jewish newspaper must finally adhere to the rulei *
down by post offices and press associations, and within the em*j|
confines of journalistic practice.
iNFotmiHo aw Msrtvaiwc rm commvmr
IJONE OF THESE limiting factors is sectarian in nature, and it-
** mand adaptation where possible to the individual requirement)
of Jewish newspaper publication. How does the Miami Beach rabbit
charge fare in their light? As a general organ of community expo*
sion. Jewish or not, a newspaper must have dear grounds for rtjeft
ing advertising. This is a matter of professional practice not (it-
emed by partisan consideration. The Beach spiritual leader, wfc I
chose not to be concerned with such professional mattersan alters*
tive closed to the publication processmay in this regard argue that
a conflict of interest exists between the advertisement in question u*
the religious beliefs of the paper's readership, and that such a cot- !
flict constitutes sufficient ground for rejection.
It would seem that an argument of this sort is specious. Was
it does is to betray the imperious snd proprietary attitude of its pr
ponentthe belief that the Jewish newspaper, like the bulletin, u i j
captive whose function is to fulfill a private, vested need. The Jeviak (
newspaper, in the manner of any mass communications mediua.
must contrarily both inform and instruct the community it serrp
through its reportorial columns, interpretive features, and editorial
opinions. Its additional responsibility lies in the realm o cream*
Jewish education, with emphasis on current events of particular a-
terest to Jews, and presented in the light of traditional Jewua
heritage.
This newspaper has been attempting to fulfill these lofty goals
for some thirty years. Each week, its pages are composed of preeueb J
such material. It is strange that the rabbi chooses not to comment at
them, but to reserve his criticism in a manner designed to hamper
the process of serving the total Jewish community.
W D0UBLI JOUKHAUSTK STANDAtD
QF THE COMMUNITY'S responsibility to the Jewish newspaper,
little need be said here. Since a newspaper, like any free enter-
prise, must sell itself, some argue that none exists. This would be
fair game were it not for the fact that those who feel no responsibility
are particularly prone.to believe it their captive instrument. IB
severest critics are thus least willing to permit the Jewish preti
achieve forthright, independent status-even as they attack it te
allegedly exhibiting none of these characteristics.
The community's responsibility to the Jewish newspaper, it sees*
Hm '? ?Wrd comPs1 '"Sely of such opposites that woaU
demonstrate a clear desire for a vigorous, free organ of Jewish
.nlni"1"/, P l0 a minimi"n the intimidation tactics generaB.
employed to force it into an obsequious role. It would also ultimate
reject he double journalistic standard that demands of the Je*
i w Mave like obedience and accepts with abandon from the general
Press,nly such scraps of recognition it can beg.
linn laVt .' ?h rabbl 8 ,et,er n >mple of such intinud*
Lnl?! Part from i,s aPPrent lack of interest in the practical
r^nd^?A^rPiper pub,,cion- 'ho** not a fragment of concen
Asm nZ W comniuniy responsibility to the Jewish newspaper
I, ? v -h"dvfrtlsin* to be of more significant value .dec
on ,11 'he coun">" columns of Jewish content news and on*
n ^rtisements make pos,ble' *** <*opt. a pom. of v
n< mmLT1'', *0ll,d dev"*" a P'Per's information channel.
,* *7 SemCe horuons Most 'n.portant of all. it presunw
only -a pari Wh'e Wnen' in "3aT. the letter speaks f*
MMM AS A TOTALITY TODAY
I'M".!/'"*1" analvMs ,ni* 's the crux of the question-a syntheW
the ffii,u22?,i!!fr f ,he na,ure of ner contemporary role d (
with ma ter 'If S. d"emm" ,oda>' A~ J'ws indeed concerned |
vm.sem,n \n 3Sh[U,h' and wou,d J'* indeed consider an *
s,ilr .U" Ts essnthnankhher-f00d ,0 "* "* ** t"te" and "Wr
Manv JirthL ", hPest ,0 an,wer tb* ffirmative
that kashn.^ 'eaders ru*- an<* Pe*P *> *me Ju$,,tt'
also argu ha, LZT* e)em!nt ,0 Jew^h o^rr.nce. The>
not Jews memb"s o' other branches of Judaism are. in f*
and XVun^LVS S dily krt Iht only irwtt h-n-
men who have vowed Vhe'r view M ire Ir",' nUgfous "*1
"I 'he Jewish State P Conservuve and Reform Judaism *j
Atmosphere of Freedom
Canada, our neighbor to the north of us is
Wine ism" ,herbiCen,6nary f ***
Ule ln the Dominion. Citizens throuqhout our
ThA^" ? Qnd "S ,ewish cmmun.y.
a lei fn ,807 -^ ^i69 ,he elec,'n of
existence here, and know ils hanH^ ^
the contribution each Jewish rr. ^ 1S
made to its country ovZLlT"? has
case of Canada, if wiThl VT^ In ,he Wha
achievements accruinq 0 ihe n^"9 If of ^rv.ce not to !il'?\ ?*"* r,bbi '** *. herefoJ
Dominion ever since Ezekt! ^^ of ,he Wief. No one w!.l di" crmuni,> bu,, *> "*n brand <* Jf"
Rivers, Quebec, was electee sfS Th h ^ EZZJ'S*' f^ the right of hi,
oice m the Legislature W 'erms of
j-^^n^SrrSy'llke ,he Am-
bol of democrat !naiJn ^ a *Ym'
achievements of^a peorl tnbute ,h
ol freedom and good^iB ^ atmosPhere
with which he wuiJTri.,,1 I, ,he r,Kht of h" l-......
well as other? sZrin h. ^ ^ leM lib*r-but it seems that n*J
nt"Dute more to the Je*
'- his un! erstannZ '; NP'r""al "dv"cement if he were j
- a totality Sj" f JUSl wha do* *"* does not constitute Juda-
h 'n rthenmaln8l!LT in,,he tempted cenaorship of advertiaej-*]
minds todav and 0 Jn ^ "^'^"l thought that quicken. J**
tributrngwih^;^/.-'''
telling force in the years ahead.


idoy. August 21. 1959
*Jew 1st ncrkfian
Page 5-A

Morse Amendment in Sharp Debate
Continued from Pago 1-A tions of both political parties. Be
, thought the Administration should
mont put forward by Son. Morse ,,.,v, lnsisted on removing "tl
He said the Morse amendment
would merely express the desira
of the Congress (hat foreign na
tions receiving American govern.; The Oregonian said the action of
aid treat alike all American ,,he. Administration was expedient
1 offensive' anti-Jewish
ling procedures.''
screen
men! ai
citizens of whatever faith.
nothing more or less." According
to the senator, the Administration
allow a single American dollar
to bo used to subsidize policies
which meek that high purposo."
Aramco, said Sen. Morse, has
been told it cannot violate New
York laws at the behest of Saudi
Arabia. He thought it indicated
that Congress tell the State De-
partment "it must not underwrite
rl Grossberg, president of Riverside Memorial Capel in
[New York, presents the New York State Flag to Sam Shaike-
Iwitz, immediate past national commander of the Jewish War
[Veterans. The ceremonies marked the highlight" of the 64th
[national convention of the JWV, and was held in the Grand
[Ballroom of the Hotel Statler. The flag will be placed in a
(permanent niche in the rotunda of the Headguarters of the
[JWV in Washington, D.C., where it will be displayed along
|with flags of the other states. Right is Emanuel Targum, com-
lander. Department of New York.
Sen. Jacob K. Javits, of New also went along with the abridge- STSfaitoW ^ndtelttW
in stating there were thousands of
years of bitter antagonism sep-
arating Jews and Moslems as a
justification for the Saudi position
Sen. Javits recalled that Jewish-
Moslem tension was mainly recent
and a result of the Palestine lame.
He cited a long history, including
many cases of good relations, be-
tween the two groups.
Sen. Javits noted that the Morse
amendment would not make it
mandatory for the President to
icans in the United States, in cer-
tain cases arising from Saudi pres-
sure.
Sen. Mor.se urged that the two
entities. "Aramco and the United
j States." should not be confused
| He said their interests were not
identical. He told the committee
that "when we retreat from the
I principle of equal citizenship for
all of our citizens because of pres
sure from a foreign monarch who
threatens to deny us airbase ac-
government."
Committee chairman Carl Hay-
den, of Arizona, assured Sen.
Morse that his amendment would
receive consideration. To date, 21
senators have agreed to join with
Sen. Morse in support of the
amendment. If the Appropriations
Committee decides to incorporate
it into the pending bill, however, it
would not be necessary to offer the
amendment 'o the floor. But thi-
was doubtful, as Sen. Allott's re-
withhold Mutual Security funds commodations unless we surrender marks suggested opposition with.n
BBYO Officers To be Installed
Newly-elected first vice presi-
>nt of District 5 Grand Lodge of j
nai B'rith Judge Milton A. j
hedman will install officers of,
c board of directors of the B'nai
nth Youth Organization here on
onday, Sept. 14, at the Alcazar
tel.
( hairman for the occasion is
Norman Reinhard, past pres-
ent of the B'nai B'rith Women's
Mincil of South Florida and pres-
t District 5 BBYO chairman,
nai B'rth Women. ^
Offcers for the 1959-60 pro-
11 -
LONG DISTANCE
MOVING
to all points in the country
ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY
GIVEN WITHOUT CHARGE
AI EB.B.VAN
LI \i:s. INC.
2136 N.W. 24th Avenue
NE 5-6496 MIAMI
gram year are Jack Fink, presi-
dent; Eli Hurwiti and Mrs. Rein-
hard, vice presidents; David
Sachs, treasurer; and Mrs. Ed-
ward Silberstein, secretary.
Fink is an attorney and resides
on Miami Beach with his wife,!
Sarah, and daughter, Carla. A for-
mer national president of Aleph
Zadik Aleph. junior order of B'nai
B'rith. he is past president of the
Miami Beach Lodge of B'nai
B'rith. An accountant in Miami,
Hurwitz is presently the president-
elect of Sholcm Lodge of B'nai
B nth.
Sachs is past president of Fla-
mingo Lodge of B'nai B'rith and
serves as advisor to the Balfour
AZA, which he helped organize
this year.
from Saudi Arabia, even if that
country persisted in its anti-Jewish
policies. He characterized, the
amendment as merely expressing
the "wish'' of Congress.
Earlier, Sen. Javits testifed
before the committee that
"there is no end to the evil con-
sequences which result from
temporizing with efforts by for-
eign governments to cause us to
discriminate among American
citnzens." He t*rmtt the extent
of Arab discrimination against
Jewish Americans "shocking,"
and an affront to fhe national
dignity of the United States. He
urged adoption of the Morse
proposal in a move to end Arab
attempts to force the U.S. gov-
ernment to discriminate among
American citizens on a religious
basis. He cited particularly the
barring of U.S. Air Force per-
sonnel of Jewish faith from duty
at the Dhahran airbase.
Sen. Morse told the committee
his amendment should be linked to
pending Mutual Security legisla-
tion, because "we are discussing a
measure to strengthen the United
to expediency, we lose prestige
and respect all over the world."
Emphasizing that the Congress
was obligated to resist foreign
attempts to create religious dis-
tinction between Americans,
Sen. Morse drew attention to the
fact that the statement of pur-
pose contained in the Mutual
Security Bill before Congress
called for "a worldwide atmos-
phere of expanded freedom." He
said that, if we believe that
ideal to be true, "we should not
Mrs. Silberstein is past presi- ^^ an(1 ,he free wor,d .. He ex.
dent of the Hollywood chapter of pressed disappointment that the
Dhahran Airbase agreement was
B'nai B'rith and also acts as ad-
| visor to the Hollywood B'nai
I B'rith Girls chapter.
Board of directors is the policy-
! forming body of the B'nai B'rith
j in this area, which serves 27 teen-
age BBYO groups and a member-
! ship of over 750 high school youth.
renewed by the Administration in
1957, and King Saud honored here,
despite the 1956 platform declara
Dag Presses
Toft Solution
Continued from Page 1-A
hour and considered significantly
lengthy. The Israel delegation was
led by its acting permanent rep-
1 resentative, Yosef Tekoah, and in-
I eluded Aneh Eilan.
Hammarskjold was flanked at
the conference by his executive
assistant, Andrew W. Cordier. Ask-
ed about the unusually long talk,
Israeli delegation sources said
Tuesday that the parley was de-
voted to "an exchange of views
concerning the Secretary Gener-
al's current efforts regarding the
Inge Toft."
Paris chose Helen
He stole her out of Troy and a thousand ships
were launched in pursuit. Paris took his enter-
tainment the hard way. Nowadays, WCKR
puts the whole world at your feet, through its
connections with the vast NBC Radio network
. not to mention such local favorites.as
Don Franklin, Bob Perry, Jack Sheridan, Sonny
Hirsch, Leonard Young. Miami's choice, as
always .
HI-FI
Radio
610
dQQQ
SCIENCE SHRINKS!
PILES
New Way
WITHOUT SUR6ERT
Reeling Sentence Relieves Ms
-Shrieks Hemerrheidi
Per the first time science ha* found
a n*w healing substance with ths
astonishing ability to ehrlnk hsmor-
rhoide and tu relieve painwltheut
[Surgery.
In ease after ease, while gently re-
lieving pain, actual rsduction (shrink-
age) leek place.
Meet amailng ef altresults were
ee thorough that surrsrsrs mad* as-
tonishing statement* Ilk* "Piles have
ceased to be a prebleml"
Ths eecret I* e new healing sub
stance (Bio-Oyns*)discovery ef
world-famous rasearch institut*.
Thla aubatance la new available In
SUPPOSITORY er OINTMBNT FORM
under th, n*m* PREPARATION H."
A*k for it et all drug counters meney
beck guerantee. *(*n
the committee.
Sen. Leverett Saltonstall, a mem
ber of the Apppipriations Commit
tee, announced that he support"n
the idea of the suggested amend
ment. The Massachusetts Repub
lican said he hoped he could b<
helpful in working out wording in
the committee that covered th(
intent and was at the samF tim<
"administratively practical." Sen
Saltonstall is the ranking Repub
lican on the Senate Armed Serv
ices Committee.
THEN TO TEL AVIV FOR I THE GOLDEN JUBILEE!
This is Tel Aviv's Golden Jubilee
Yesr, and a golden opportunity for
you to enjoy flying st its finest.
KLM will speed you non-stop across
the Atlantic on s luxurious, four-
engine DC-7C (Kosher foods avail-
able on all flights). Then go direct
to Tel Aviv. Or turn your trip into
s grand tour with the KLM stop-
over plan. Visit London, Paris,
Brussels, Vienna, Rome, and a host
of other historic cities-at no extra
cost!
Round trip to Tel Aviv: $947.70
Economy. $1,396.80 First Claas.
Service from Houston and New
York, too. See your travel agent or
call KLM: Columbus Hotel, 908
N.E. First Street, Miami, Florida.
FRanklin 3-8455.



.,
\','
Page 6-A
9.jt*tsl>fkr*09*
Friday, Augwt 21
explanation to mm wo. -
p \y[ ? 4m1 SR

'l IB 1 U DM U
8
M TIT lB 12
w% M lb o
tflH u D " Ji A ,ys
|2I 0 22 3o n i
1 PI 23 24 L & p
B c E 27
SmI
NAME
ADDRESS
CITY______
PHONE
TATE
COINWORD PUZZLE NO. 7 WORTH $160
If there are no correct solution* to the previous week's
puzzle. Otherwise prize returns to beginning $100 Jackpot.
If you wish to subscribe to The Jewish Floridian check the
square and your paper will start immediately. Subscription
price is Q S5 per year, Q $10 for 3 years Regular subscribers
are eligible for large* prizes. See rules.
,No explanations are given 'or words
'having no possible alternatives.)
EXPLANATIONS ACROSS
i ail.....'- *sm5:
WIPI -u I,
K II '
. r a
i- no i-
KTRTMDK
ll-MAST lf ',''',
.......';
Iheli "f ."", ?
..,.,. mui h moni
..... .
\| \\\ I.. :'.! Varlell '" -"""
Othl
I Punish
HII'K Mil "' w*)s ,".'
,,K. ""'d
noi .irain.uii. hi- runnlni
l... hi -' .-"I Ham eno l* '"
in- parents.
r,_\ ..... baki rj strike without ans
BREAP flnall) Irritates "',:;'':
Hi Tin fact that there Is no inn-, xk
in ih) atrlgt would onlj Interest tm
publli be- i" "'> ......''' ""' DU*
BRKAJJ
17_if ., rarpenter gets monej for ;i
l.,I flooring loo, V"i Miithi sue
to have ll RRLAJO On* couMI tar*
|y hi>|ie I" nnvs IB* monej KB.I v"
li wa* payment for wort Ibal was
done, and inn.- rouM onl) b .. pat -
tial rotund at beat. Bui In* '."in
ler might be forced '" redo the Ji> to .
make it satisfactory.
]:. u roa cannot BHARB roor
friend'x left-wing opinions, rou
might turn .-.1 toward hlni A i.oli-
rai point of slow lands to ha fanatic
nut tistrcfon to alienate oonaenratlv* i
frlenda. Th** only roaOM to try to
SHAKE hi- opinions make him
waiver about them would b* that
|TOU dlaBptaTOVod unit couldn't SHARE
them.
tlIt's not b.hhI tc. trip on n 8TAKE
hiiiiit-u among the srseds. One la
mora likel] t" stub one'* to* and trip
on i STAKK, a hard object, than on
.. SNAKE which >- not iood to "atop
on."
IS 0 N T vlfVl 1 D A
QrDr o AlNlyD i c u
i
IsD IJB E L MD sO
r e AID IMl t
jt T e|l| a! j D J vHJ j.
I kD sIh ALB
S t| a k E Q i N|AJ
lKJ b E L ATE pI[f
InIeIa R L yO^AlM^ E
mo E tQ lD W
'the* already in hTV i"1 ,h1
IJ-A MARKER must h.1
Ing manner,
customers thai hut .h.. ,?"
thilr money. A Hanki i
lion rif presllg.-. Icrh.-.P1, ,X"_
fninlly connection,
i.f finance; It I* ,
vine* custom.
!A IJE In a golt on- JL.
er, for Instance. I. _*.<
than ho ai >, -j-h ,1
I he orfly reason f..i K,,\ dl
in the acdre.
ISll'a annoying wh-n frm
l>AI* haa ninrrnl \.,ur rr. i
i Hirlll. Willfully d. fa, |niI
It *n'l matter -.
wan done by walking ,,,, ..
-Wl-Ai. markF. oi In
maV be the f _">
a upeclal service ,,r,
perwin and hla family
the service Is hainoiina Trier,
be too large a party for |
Copyright 1M. General rVjtu-e,Ct|J
' 'jt]i
Rules for the COINWORD Contest
DEADLINE THIS WEEK SUNDAY MIDNIGHT, AUG. 23
I Cut along the dotted line, paste on a 3 cent postcard and mail to
COINWORD Editor, The Jewish Floridian, P.O. Box 2973, Miami 1, Fla.
.f :m accident I*
mans i> oph de-
CLUES ACROSS
1Discovery that a foreign diplo-
mat is ... for information
brings a demand for his recall.
4A millionaire may not be inter-
ested in a venture for ..............
money.
6A doling grandma resents be-
ing as an interfering
mother-in-law.
&-Eat.
JO Xeither's mate.
11There's no sympathy for some-
one who will ...... atomic
secrets to his country's enemv.
12-Within.
13Hawaii before statehood: abbr.
15Sea eagle.
17A strait-laced official would
want to a rock-and-roll
hangouc
18 In conversation, a ham actor
usually in reminiscences
about himself.
21Naturally a man with money
to invest ....... about inflation.
23Sheltered side.
24Some people a coin to
any beggar who asks for it.
26Charges against a slum land-
lord are dismissed if a foilow-
up inspection finds such im-
provements.
27The night before.
CLUES DOWN
1It's dangerous for children to
play around some unfinished
2Anger.
3You'd certainly avoid a man
who had you by sell-
ing you worthless goods.
AAn irritating one won't have
------many friends around the of-
fice.
EThere's often a stockholders-
fight to oust incompetent di-
rectors who are me
company.
7A minor executive envies the
lucky of a youth who
succeds his father-as head of
the firm.
9Printers' measure.
14After a real .......... a city of-
ficial may finally get a job
for his easygoing in-law.
16Tourists had best avoid any
in the streets during
a revolution.
17A ski run without much of this
is pretty tame for an expert
skier.
19When one kid takes a
at a member of a rival gan;:
it usually starts a rumble.
20Be perturbed.
22-Even: Contr.
25 Roman numeral, four.
2.'.if the account
RELATED bj
tails tend to vary, Witnesses dlffei
In what tiu-v notice, or remember
An account that li i:ki.A.YBD bj
many people, that Is, passed on bj
someone who saw 'to- accident, to .>
friend, to his. friend, etc., might s/*||
vary less In ih* telling, nine* each
would t.ik. pride in slicking t" tin
"Inside" facts (sometimes njuntlns
the exact words) from someone who
naw >he BCI id. Ill
la Speedsters seldom learn, even
Then a fi li nd has KBARI.Y pa
with hlx life for rei kli rlrt\ in;; hi
.-sine .nit all right, didn't hi v
friend who DEARLY i-.nd with his
life might shoi k even .. -
Into realising thai "it could happen
to me."
29Many suspi led Reds keep giving
the HA ME response of the Kifth
Amendment In Senate hearings It's
BAKE only in thai the) do nol In-
criminate themselves, but their fear
of speaking out leaves a strong cloud
of suspicion o( the r tuilt.
30 Aim.mi others ..f their KET,
sonu people .ir. natural leaders;
men or women of strong personalities
take the Initiative In making pinna
for social events Since such event'
*o often Includi both husband
srlvi *. !. ad. rshlp la i. -1
one'a own v. \
. _slve the nuzzle as you would any other croaaword puzzle. Appn_
ll \-YS \i-K".-S and CIA'EH IH>WN tell you how to mmplete the |*_
nlete words Correct answers to this week's COINWORD pussle will \ tujZl
n iluhahetlcal order. In the word list. _,__
i'-ACne Is eligible to enter the (OlNWORD OC*tte escept en-pUw. J
staff niemlMT* (or members of their fain I Mas) of The Jewish R..rl(|laa. 1
i_\ ,-ontestant mav sutonlt as many enlrlcn aa he wishes on the offwial-eaJ
i.Umk printed In lhl paper, but no more than; oOJ exact-sized, hknd-drugl
fa.-lmile of the puzzle No mechanically reprodtsred tprinted, min.ei^rripsifgl
,,,. .....pies of the mesaaa* will be accepted. Unleas,Issued Ify thl- sugT"
.To -uloiiit an entry, the i-ont<-staql should attasvh the completed uuzskgl
3-.ent postcard and mail it in time to reach the C edltwB
The J. l>h Horliilan before midnight of the Sunday evening followh* psasasa
tlon of that week's pussle. No entries received after that time, whetheris**!
ed or delivered by hand, will be declared eligible. Tou may mail >o^r Mists*]
in an invelope If rou wish. This paper is not responsible for entnf, Van
delayed In the mall. .
5._the Jewish Horidlan will award a >sckpot prise to the winner *f i__
\\<>RD ptizsle. If more thuo one winning, MS"" i received, th- pra i__,
be riitided equally among the winners.. If no correct solution, is received. PJ
will be added to th> next week's prise. ___
(.There Is only one correct solution- to the COINWORD puzzle, and oolr
that correct answer can win. The decision of the Judges Is fir 0 iMan
contestants agree to abide by the Judges' decision. All entries hecoSM fl
property of this paper. Only one prise will he awarded to a famih unit. M
'.Entr cs must lie mailed to the II HNWf lRD editor of The Jewish "InllhW
\.. entiles can be returned. The correct answer of each puzzle will *|1
published In The Jewish Floridian.
.Regular subscribers to The Jewish Floridian who win will receive i
pi Ess bating.
an.)
limited to
WORD LIST
EXPLANATIONS DOWN
l if a newl) bereaved widow ''\i-
PORTS herself with some gaiety
she win be critli 1st i She ai i- ..
cording to friends, .i~ if she didn't
cai'. so it can hardly hi said lhat
he COMFORTS or consoles hi
If ~he is s.i t;,v. -h- doesn't need
consolation.
iIf h.s ROILED, or angered by
thui:s in bar, bi lllgerent man
will M-.k revi ngi n. i- srw i> read)
or a right If he's ROU.KI) he la
l""l,',,,l> '......rimk to km.w who did
it. ROLLED, in slang terms .....ins
that ill-, pockets were cleaned out
wnne h.- was uneons- lour
7If shi s impi.....! hj ,,n,,. i in i,s
' lollu -l. ,. i g|| i ,.,, WVl
money for a new outfit, probsbl) Ih.
I>l US in question, I' i ., miu
"''" wh" '- overl ous m his
clothes- whom she w Ishes lo si
one new outfit would hardlj .1.....nld
'"" i"- woi n oi. i and ovi r Khi i
1 ERTH
BIR'
BR \ :~
DECENT
DINE
I'll v:s
E'EN
EN
ERN
EVE
FLIP
FRET
'I M.I.KD
OI'I I.I-"
HUDDLE
liriti'i.H
IX
IRE
IV
LABELLED
LEE
LIBE1.LED
idEDDLER
HERE
Hi IRE
HCDDLER
NOR
PALINH
PAYINO
ril.lM;
PONDERa
PRTINa
RABBLE
RAMBLE
RECENT
Rl'ININO
RCNNINQ
9COPH
.-Kl.l,
siir.v
SUIT
KLIP
RIPB
SNICK
SWIPE
TELL
T.H.
WONDERS'
Sunday Law
Hits Business
#**
Gviom designed Charm and Modeling Courses a vailuble/or ages HiioM
OITH Af PLKBAUs*
Director
MODELING SCHOOt AND AGENCY
177 Miracle Mile, Cor*l G*ble. fla,
Hlhlnd 4-1340
HARRISBl'RC. Pa i.ITA) _
Signature by Gov. David L Law-
rence put on the Pfnnsylvanii
statute books a Sundav "Blue
Law which makes no provisions
lor cxempiion (or businessmen ob-
Mrviag a day other than Sundav
as their Sabbath.
The new law provides fines and
jail sentences for Sunday retail
sfuffs HmS' i,CmS exc<'pl t^-
Muffs, drugs, novelties and sou-
vemrs. Under the new law. the
ne for a first offense ll mere,-,,!
from four dollars to $100. A
ond offense is punishable by a
fine of $200 or 30 days ln ]al, 3
The Legislature rejected an
men, ,o the bill offered by
Rep'.. Maurice (ioldslem which
law LhaVe KeXemp,ed frm he
law those who observe the Sab
Thn0*" day ,her ,han SunSv
Pmsbur^enChn J,CW'sh 0u,1^ of
ica ;,m 8 tsharp,y "Welled the
d!"Both" re'Sus'L"01 ^ '
values suffer Hi ZSS^
NEVER BEFORE..
Luxury Tourist Flights At Such Low Fores !
LIMA......'150
BUENOS AIRES 251
Wa # New Douglat 0C- Swp*r C
"Afro//'//
cr/r//nes
m *01* "" 1 SSM BIBB
Per a vim tiiUt-K
-. m asm m nm


i. August 21. 1959
*'.Jewlsti fftrrctfori
Pr*jn 7-A-
Issembly Closes Sessions in Stockholm
By EDWIN EYTAN
jTA Staff Correepondent
TOCKHOLMThe next five
its- vrill be "erneial ie*" for
jcish people and Israel, but
ir course will largely be deter-
ed by developments In the
|rid at large. Dr. Nahum Gold-
nn, president of the World Jew-
Congress, said here this week
I,,, speech adjourning the fourth
omblv of that organization,
ding up its 12-day delibera-
hie years ahead, the Jewish
der told the 300 delegates from
Tin- 40 countries attending the
Isions. "can be wonderful or ter-
Jle years." A relaxation of world
fsion, he said, could result in
Lrc in the Middle East and pros-
fity for Israel. Any worsening
(the general situation, he point-
out, would result in a worsen-
of the situation in the Middle
st. He expressed the hope that
presentatives of Soviet Jewry
uld actively participate in the
i: Assembly to meet four years
a.
|A major problem facktf Israel,
reminded the gathering,
be finding tne ma ana te
II the vicuum in the Israel
^onomy that wwM result frem
oletion ef German .repara-
n payments within the next
years.
the Assembly adjourned after
pnsive debate on the major fac-
affecting the Jewish position
roujihout the world and on the
>:;inding problems of the world
rish community.
Jr. Goldmann was reelected to
other term as president of the
prld Jewish Congress. Rabbi Is-
Goldstein, of New York, was
|cted honorary vice president;
luel Bronfman, of Canada,
lirman of the Western Hemis-
[!' region; Israel Sieff, of Lon-
D. chairman of the European
^ion: Arieh Tartakower, chair-
of the Israel branch; Ira
jilden, of New York, treasurer;
Shad Polier, of New York,
lirman of the budget commit-
The new executive of the Con-
^s will consist of 75 members,
| whom 16 will be from the Uni-
States and 15 from Israel The
K-mbly also named a special
emission for the establishment
| a Dr. Nahum Goldmann Insti
for Diaspora Studies in Is-
Samuel Bronfman, of Cm-
as named chairman of this
r.mission.
The Assembly adopted a global
^ram for the revival and stim-
pt;on of Jewish educational and
tural activities throughout the
world and decided that at least 20
percent of the World Jewish Con-
gress budget should be spent on
the newly-revitalized educational
and cultural program.
Included in the program are 1.
establishment ef a central Jew-
ish high school, probably in Eu-
rope, for Jewish students frem
all over the world; 2. creation ef
local Jewish cultural commit-
tees by all communities affilia-
ted with the WJC that do net as
yet have such committees; 3.
convening ef regional WJC con-
ferences in the future prior to
worldwide sessions ef the plen-
ary Assembly; 4. increased co-
operation between the WJC and
the United Nation* Educational.
Scientific and Cultural Organi-
sation.
A proposal to convene a global
conference of Jewish educators In
1940 was also approved by the As-
sembly. Fears by some leaders of
Mizracbi that the Congress itself
will enter the field of education
through conduct ef its own edu-
cational programs were allayed by
Dr. Goldmann. He assured the
Mizracbi delegates that the Con-
gress would not itself enter the
functional phase of Jewish educa-
tion and that, in any case, Miz-
racbi would be consulted during
the implementation of the pro-
gram.
A major aim of the educational
program will be the stimulation
and development of Jewish day
schools which the program des-
cribes as "the fundamental instru-
ment for Jewish survival in lands
outside Israel."
Another group of delegates was
assured by Dr. Goldmann that the
Congress would do its utmost to
associate their constituents with
Congress work "as closely as pos-
sible."
These delegates represent the
Sephardic communities. Eliahu
Eliachar, vice president ef the
World Sephardic Union, end
president of the Sephardic Com-
munity of Jerusalem, told the
Assembly of difficulties experi-
enced by Oriental Jews who set-
He in Israel. He declared that
the "sociological e d uc a t i o n,
housing, and employment diffi-
culties" faced by these Jews in
Israel "cannot be tolerated."
Eliachar called upon world
Jewry to help solve these prob-
lems facing Oriental Jews in Is-
rael, by paying special attention
to: 1. educational and vocational
training facilities for the Oriental
Jews; 2. creation of greater facili-
ties for their constructive and
productive employment; 3. special
assistance-to large families; 4. es-
tablishment of seminaries and de-
velopment of _the post-geoduate
college which the Sephardic Fed-
eration has established in Jerusa-
lem; 5. abolition of the slums in
the "ma'abarot," the temporary
camps for immigrants in .Israel.
INSURED SAVINGS
?HOME FINANCING
SAVE-BY-MAIL
Oldest
and
Largest
in
Miami
Beach
iPPEMl]
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
Mem Offices: Uaceto 1-4 tf Wwhiejlta Avtgug
Injaehesi
anna Sate lmi>i SOI 71* Street,
earn Share Sreerai (tk Street eee Wed
I See Seaey Me. See*
eaeee
rert
Refugee Plan
Interests Iraq
Continued from Page 1-A
Teheran and New Delhi.
HammarskioM's Arab ref-
ugee resettlement plan has
evoked mixed feelinga among
Arab governments, these af-
filiated with the United Arab
Republic being violently op-
posed to the plan, while ether
Arab governments, notably
Lebanon and possibly Jor-
dan, alee insist that the
Hammarck ieid plan most
net be rejected totally, and
that some ether cenetructlee
prepesets bo made by the
Arab states.
Resettlement of the more
than 900,000 Arab refugees
is of interest to Iraq, which
is in need of manpower to
aid its large scale develop-
ment plans. The Arab ref-
ugees are now housed about
40 percent of them in camps
in Gaza, Jordan, Lebanon,
and Syria. There are be-
lieved to be some thousands
of the refugees in Iraq, but
none of them under care of
the United Nations Relief
and Works Agency for Arab
Refugees, the official UN
relief arm for the refugees.
Golda Hits Suez
'Exclusive1 Right
Continued frem Page 1-A
Uc. Sbe declined to answer
whether she expected to remain as
Foreign Minister after the Novem-
ber elections.
Meanwhile, it was reported that
Mrs. Meir will arrive at the United
Nations in New York shortly be-
fore the next General Assembly
convenes on Sept. 15, and will re-
main as head of Israel's Assembly
delegation for several weeks at
least.
It appeared likely that this
year's Israeli delegation will, be
smaller than usual. In recent
years, Israel has included in its
Assembly delegation at least one
member of Parliament from each
of various political parties ex-
cluding only the right-wing Herut
and the Communist Party.
This year, it is believed,.no mem-
bers of Parliament will be sent,
since each party will want its par-
liamentary leaders to stay home
to participate in the campaign
prior to the November general
elections. The Assembly delega-
tion, therefore, is expected to be
made up almost entirely of For-
eign Ministry experts and diplo-
mats.
THE WOMAN IN BUSINESS
makes bualneanllke pi'UViatoa for hrr
future. Aak about the ItetropoMUa'a
Income Plan for women
NAT CANS
3200 S.W. 3rd Aveaee, Mieitii
heats Ft 3-4*1* *r HI 6 ll
Representing
MfTtOPOtlTAM UFf INSUIANCI CO.
1 Mediaon Ave-. New York 10. N.Y.
*^**WW^*'A/*WW*
GORDON ROOFING AND
SHEET METAL WORKS INC
H4S M.W. 10* Ave. Ft 9-71W
Have your reef repaired now; you
will aava on a new roof later.
Satlelaetory Work by
experienced Men"
TTCeooDwcHl
TIRE PRICES ]
REDUCED
5 25%
LOWEST PRICES IN YEARS
4
4
A
WHITEWALLS
SI
DTIA
14" TIRES 15" TIRES
SUE For The sin Fn The
TH.I4 ...............7.7 (4*1If .........**
Mil* ...............e\4S Mil* ...........
Mail ................t lltstl ..........g.70*
mii4-mu ........ TSO.lt ..............J.0.4S-IMilSZ1rilS ......10.M*

Fed. Tn-Statt Tti titrt net tilmadai Tee m MS *M
THOUSANDS OF GOOD
USED
TIRES
WHITEWALL
RLACKWAU.
TRUCK
PASSENGER
95
KX la
4
B. F. GOODRICH
BATTERY
ELECTRO-PAK
24-MONTH
GUARANTEE
$4 -195
11 VOIT SLISMTLT HISHS
11
INCIUDIS
ACID
OPEN 24 HOURS
* ALL DAY SUNDAY
5300 N.W. 27th ML
EASY CREDIT
to* HAkM THt TSMel
(ir TS YOU WLLIH6
on *.w. nti in.
*.. ta. m.
Ml Ml
ism .. m m.
MMtESTEA*
iK s. K**Mt an.
MIAMI
M* *. FlAfit II ST.
MIAMI KACH
l*MMTMMMg
ON* SMITH MXII
MAIATHM
M. I SAltWSM H.H*
KIT WIST
ST.


Page 8-A
lmist>ncr*te*n
Friday. Augu* 2l




;


'.



Members of the 1959 Temp'e Israel confirmation class honored last June.
Hebrew Academy
Will Install
Officers Sunday
Annual dinner installation meet-
in? of the Hebrew Academy will
take place Sunday. 6 p.m.. at Uie
Coronet hotel. B. I. Binder, elected
president for the sixth consecutive
term, will be installed together
With a group of 60 officers, direc-
tors and trustees.
Acting as chairman of the eve-
ning will be Dr. Milton Lubarr.
newly-elected vice president of
the Academy.
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross,
principal, will be installing offi-
cer. Rabbi Jonah Caplan will de-
liver the invocation. A musical
program will be presented by
Cantor Abraham Seit, of Knes-
eth Israel Congregation.
Dorothy Naness, secretary nj
the Hebrew Academy Alumni
Assn. will extend greeting* on be-
half of all students and graduates
of the Academy-
Harry Genet will be installed ;>s
chairman ot the executive com-
mittee of the Academy. Other of-
lo be inducted are honorary
vice presidents. Charles Frucht-
man. Max Kamiel. Jacob Kauf-
man. Harry Levitt. Marcie Liber-
man, Kolman Luria. Jack Satin;
firsl vice president. Louis Mer-
witzer; vice presidents. Herman
Basch, Daniel It. Broad. Joseph
Cohen. Irving Firtel. Dr. Milton S.
Lubarr. Samuel Reinhard. Ray-
mond Rubin. Max Silverberg; fi-
nancial secretary. Moses Grund-
werg; treasurer, Isidore Spolter;
assistant treasurer. Dr. Robert
Litowitz; auditor. Sol Goldman,
general secretary. Benjamin Ap-
pel: corresponding secretary. Je-
rome Bienenfeld: medical consult-
ant. Dr. Irwin H. Makovsky.
B. /. BINOIK
Record-Breaking Confirmation Class
Shows "Steady Increase' in Registration
Temple Israel of Greater Miami 196061 school year,
where, last June. 71 boys and ^ ,lonai aflorn0on Hebrew
., received certificates in il class in South Florida h.s- vah l,andldatcs but 0pen to al!
lory, boys and girls of Temple Israel
Dr. Joseph R. Xarot, rabbi of families, also has increased stead-
Temple Israel, prepared a special ,iy in registration, with more
ritual of confirmation entitled girl* jn attendance than ever be-
The Heart of Judaism." Mem |rt. although Temple Israel, a Ke-
of the confirmation class (ore although Temple Israel, a Re- j
hared in the ritual which culmi- genre the Baa Mitzvah cert""
nated in their being blessed ind:- Temple officials explained,
vidually and presented with a
certificate of confirmation by the
Tempk and a Bible by the Sister-
hood.
Anti-Bias Chief
Lives Apart
CHICAGO-,JTA.-The h.J
UM Chicago Commissiw'Sf
man Relations, who ts ,, '
chairman of the Illinois cZ.
tee for Equal JoS OppiS
along with a Methodist BuCj
the Turkish Consul (;en,r,ri
in a luxury Lake Shore coo.
live apartment house [,,?.
not welcomed Jew i'shr. J
at leaet 13 years, the Chicago
ish Sentinel reports in it.^
issue. von
The paper quoted ,ht
dent of the cooperative
N. Lake Short dr., at '^^
that ha "doasn't know" rhefl
building is restricted, but it
d that "long-term rui*
confirmed that only nan.j_
have been permitted to |j^j
the building for at |*M
years.
The paper reported that
dents include Methodist
Charles W. Brashares, of
and Atty. Augustine J.
vice president of the National]
ference of Christians ad *
past president of the Chica&|
Assn., and chairman of the i
cago Commission on Human I
tions and of the Illinois Coa
tee for Equal Job Upportia
Beth Emeth Sets
Registration Here
Beth Emeth school board has
set Sunday. Aug. 23. and Sunday,
Aug. 30. as registration dates for
Sunday and Hebrew school for the
coming year.
Members of the board will be
on hand from 9:30 a.m. to 12 noon
at the school building at 12250 NW
2nd ave.
Another school bus has been
purchased by the congregation
in order to service both the kin-
dergarten and the Hebrew
school.
Parents of boys and girls nine
years of age were Wednesday
urged to register their children in
order to meet the requirements
for Bar and Bas Mitzvah by 13.
Aaron Stern will supervise all
branches of the school.
Beth David Opens
Registration Here
Beth David religion- school will
Dg new students for
h i iming school year Sunday.
ins begin Sept. 8. The school
provide- classes for every age
group.
Km let to chfl Iren
three and four years of age. and
meets every weekday morning
from 9 to 12 noon Transportation
to and from the school may be ar-
ged.
Daily kindergarten also meets
weekday mornings, with trans-
portation provided. A reading
readiness program is offered
these children to prepare them
for entering public sen 001 first
grade.
Sunday department of Beth Da-
vid is open to students from kin-
dergarten age through and lncluj
ing second grade of public school.
Classes meet once a week on Sun-
day morning. A special Hebrew-
preparatory class is offered chil-
dren in the second grade and will
meet for one hour during the
week.
Daily religious school will accept
children from the third grade of
public school and up. Classes meet
twice during the week and on Sun-
day morning, with an intensive
Jewish education curriculum.
Fully licensed teachers instruct
the children in every department
of the religious school.
In addition to this Sunday, reg-
istration is slated Aug. 30 from 9
a.m. to 12 noon and Monday
through Thursday. Aug. 31 through
Sept. 3. from 9 to 5 p.m. Rabbi
Yaakov Rosenberg, spiritual lead-
er, and Saul Rabin, education di-
rector, will be available for per-
sonal interviews.
Inc!uded in next year's con-
firmation class, according to the
early registration, will be 19 of
the JO Bar Mitivah boys of two
years ago, maintaining the con-
sistently high percentage which
has been established at the
Temple Israel religious school
despite the trend in other schools
reported by the Bureau ot Jew-
ish Education recently. Bar
Mitzvah in Temple Israel is
contingent upon completion of
n:nth grade (confirmation) in
the religious school.
While the BJE report shows that
si.... .,.,,< mflrmatlon
, I,,,, hi "I ll Jui i Man I'-'
Will* I"-. A'LI'h.hi
i.. n Matrix Kuaannc li a
i... i. .
I li.-r. k< mi. I
m i, in \lit
., |! knfl l.lnri i !- I
VIhiI hIi' Ii
v | Jow
liny I M..II-- I I .mini.
I.Mill
rtrtMA,
I .11 I N
.... i. !;..'. I '.lu ,i .1 l
I.
- in \\i xanriei
(iraiitwohl Kami. r.Hi.i-
rinm.!
I'.i i.l.i K. m Nun. v
Ci
...I Stevi n l..-. i > i '.
I \| Llnton, i' .i- i > mi I.uhi -
' !ll\ n
I.i-ii M .i i i.
Brown
,, l i "' ~~i V li '.illU-l \ ll l|..l-.
other large schools in the area had 1 i.w,
a decrease in attendance last ink.
.____ ..-.___, Ratlin Km. t.ll r Rlf-
year. Temple Israel registration kin, 1
jumped bv almost 100. and regis- ,:-' "' luriith i.ym R
trations thus far this year indi- &#]* ,V" ,i"'1""" K ,u
cate another substantial increase .....,.,, .. ,
'n wnat is already the largest re- i a-ani iti.rmiri sirvi-nx si
ligious school in the Southeast,'
according to Temple officials.
The momentum for more relig 1
ions education which," according !''"' leM
In |,k Dn-,ri.:. "'"'' ':'" '...... Wl. klnan. I. 11
to Jacob Bornstein, principal of nlfn Ws..... H-ain.
the school, "stems in great part -------------- -------------
from the young students, is ex .. ...
pected to bring a post confirma- Jacksonville Division Opening
tion registration of close to 50
during the next semester. A com-
plete senior high school depart-
Dede Heights Regisfrotit,
Dade Heights Jewish Conj
tion will hold registratiaa for]
brew and Sunday school a; ml
ter, 18160 NW 2nd ave N Jflj
on Sunday from 9:30 1 |
noon.
si
vln. HamM
- ... vn hui l...
[hold But.
1 II it..Id ~... Ritbei 1
P< Alow Her-
New Organist
At Beth Sholom
Charles Richard, member of the
REPHUN'S


HEBREW
BOOK STORE
Largest and Oldest Hebrew
Supply House in Greater Miami
WNOUSAtf and IfTAIt
Complete Line of Hebrew Supplies
for Synagogues, Hebrew and
Sunday Schools
ISRAELI GIFTS and NOVELTIES
t 417 Woshi.et.a Ae. Miami Beech
I JHferson 1-9017
Speakers Bureau Available
Southeastern Florida Psycholog-
ical Assn. has organized a speak-
ers bureau to fill engagements on
a variety of subjects ranging from
child-parent relations to adult
study classes in marital problems
In charge of arrangements is Dr
!!'am u,?- A"*"*!". Venetian
Medical bldg.
F.i win It Stem Associates, Inc.,
food brokers and manufacturers
representatives of Miami, an-
nounces the opening of a Jackson-,
ville division at 5153 Appleton St., I
Jacksonville 10. Fla. "The new of-
fice will provide the area demands
tor our many productsand serve
the principals we now represent
t to a much higher degree." Uovd
American Guild of Organists, has A. Farmer, former supermarket
Men appointed organist of Temple store director and newly-elected
Beth Sholom of Miami Beach, ac- vice president, explained.
cording to an announcement by______________
Judge Harry Arthur Greenberg I------------- ~
president. j
tHnWas u Company and assistant conductor
ar,i *'",.b0rn In '>. 's a of the Central City Colorado Opera
graduate of the Sherwood Mumc Festival. ^
coach a0LCh"'ag0, h8s served as R,tnard wiU Beth Sholom
t,^"! accomPanist for can- t'nder the directorship of Cantor
tors and singers in New York City David Conviser.
before coming to this area. -----------
For five years he served as ac-
companist and coach for Metro-
mi! i. Tr" lenor Brian Sulli" N^ Colt J,ffro 1-747J
van He has served as music dl-
Sua,n r"a,nCCr Jose G~co in
Spain. Holland and Belgium, and
ELto v. f!Ct0r of the Grand
R-Pids. Mich., civic Light Opera W -* *-
To Lire m Hee V. -
Behind h :o 1
L?2et
~\i PALMI
MEMORU
"Miami 1 Oeff |
kwidi
Menu-set I
MleWf1
Scheduled Unveilinqs
SUNDAY, AUGUST 21
e
Wt. S/nei Meatoriif
ferl Ctmtltry
sof hie p. oof ra, 4 fa
Rubbi \! A S^op
"May Tht.r Soul* Repoii
m El.'iul Peact''
AfUUNCEMENTS IT
PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMINTC
Miami Hebrew Book Sti
ISM Waehmgton/**-
Miami Beach >* *
Hebrew KeUo'cus Suppimi *\
ynaooeues. tcbools A Pry**"
ISRACLI A OOMESTIC W
Rabbi Dr. Tiber H. S4
111 W4Mhir>gten ** *JI
Regijfraf/'on Hours Posted
Zamora Jewish Center is regis-
tering religious school pupils Sun-
days from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m and
weekdays from 10 a.m. to 6 pm
'
ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE
u m mm surruit mm
mmmttmmSm
1357 WASHINGTON AYE.
JE 17722
NZWMZH
WNOtAl HOMI
1111 DADI OUIJVA*
MIAMI BEACH
T.


f, August 21. 1959
'Jewish fkrlorttn
Page 9-A
Services This Weekend
1th VESwURUN. 17080 Collins
. ronjervitivt. Rabbi Abraham
Von. Cantor Ben Zion Kirechen-
lOATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyla ave.
1no(,,. Rabb. 'e Evjr.
.- ittn lar rW> am.
. survival "f hp J
I
.---------
Lc EMES KS3 8W 1ih ivt
Intervctivf. Maxwell Sllberman.
Indent-
-----
[u DAVIO. 23S SW 3rd ava. Con-
Lyjtive. Rabbi Vaakov Roeenbere).
intor William W Lipaon. .
---------
u fi *"" *w "*" Orthodox.
LBbl Solomon Sehiff
p.m. Situnlay :S0 a.m.
e:
in:
Umndant Mvlnf."
L r\'ETH. 12390 NW tnd ava.
m*rvativa. Rabbi Oavld W. Her-
C"tor Hyman Pain.
I, I, m Rnbhl HerWWl rr-
_ to puln't Sermon: "Prtwnect
nu-trr ,-' Huturdny a.m.
L ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ava. Or-
ldo Rabbi H. Louia Rettman.
|h JACOB. 301-S11 Washington
Orthodox. Rabbi Tlbor Stern.
ntor Maurice Mamchaa.
RAPHAEL. IS* NW Srd ava.
[hoci. Rabbi Aria Becker.
TF LAM. 9S5 Euclid ava. Or-
do. Rabbi Joseph C. Rackoveky.
Ll WAV JEWISH CENTER.
Box 34-584. Miami. Rabbi 8am-
April.
HEIGHTS CENTER. 11180 NW
lava. Conaarvallva. Cantor Eman-
Manuel.
Ller-oranaoa. 90 NW B1t
[ Conservative. Rabbi Barnard
.; p.m. Saturday :*0 a.m.
----
Lauoeroale EMANU-EL. 1801
lAndrewa ava. Rafarm. Rabbi
Ramon Cantor Sherwin
tine.
------0------
REW ACADEMY. SIS tth at. Or-
ox. Rabbi Alexander Oroaa.
----
|f ah REFORM JEWISH CON-
EGATION 11S0 W. Mth at.. Palm
IVWOOD TEMPLE SINAI. SOW
at. Conservative. Rabbi David
uro. Cantor Vehudah Heilbraun.
ELIfC CFNTER. 31*8 SW Mth
Conservative. Rabbi Morton
vsky.
----
|ETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ava.
kdox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
|or Abraham Saif.
V p in S.iiir'liiv x:S0 a.m.
i th.. Pith of a Binning."
---------
|l HEBREW CONGREOATION.
SW 12th ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
?cheil Saville. Cantor Barela
p n Saturday 9 a.m.
n Leljglon to MeuKure."
--------
ICELLO PARK. 164th at. and
p'th ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Lipthiti.
DADE CENTER. 1SSS0 W.
bwy. Conservativa. Rabbi
Okolica. Cantor Herman
pun. -..Marbiny
' p.m. Rilihl i iKnlli-1 re-
s'' pulpit Saturday 9 a.m.
SHORE CENTER. 610 75th at
rvatlvo. Rabbi Mayar Abram-
Cantor Edward Klein.
HWEST CENTER. 643S SW 6th
Conservativa. Rabbi Maurice
p m Rermoa: "Th.- M
Mir V..nth "
-F BETH AM. 6950 N. Kendall
Maml. Reform Rabbi Herbert
mud. Cantor Charlaa Kodner.
" R ibbl ll.iiinisrarcl re-
plt Celebration of fimt
''i the Temple's nt-w
- i mon "What Is Mora
The li.-einnlna; or (Be
\i v uriiMii ti> be dedicated.
-----
-F BETH EL. 1646 Polk at..
fwod. Reform. Rabbi Samue'
-E BETH SHOLEM of Holly-
1725 Monroe at Coneervative
Samuel Larar. Cantor Ernest
ibcr.
-F BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chase
Liberal. Rabbi Laon Kroniab
Davlo Convlaer.
---------
-E B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW
d ave. Conaervatlva. Rabbi
on Edwards. Cantor Ban Oroaa
E EMANU-EL. 1701 Washing-
we Conservative. Rabbi Irving
ian. Cantor Israel Reich.
---------
-E I8RAEL. tJ7 NE Itth at
rm. Rabbi Joaenh R. Narot
r Jacob Bornatein.
.-E iuPA- *> "aiormo ava
Pl. Rabbi Morris 8kop. Canto'
fan Gottlieb.
, 'in..ii "ITndei -
If 9.,ir ii'|i'i"-" in ti
' .in.lh- Bli-aeilnira:
"Wllx anil Sir, Oeorse
**turitav 9 a.m. nilnyonaire.
-E iJK." TAM,0 at. ana
Waterway. Modarn Tradl-
tienal. Rabbi Eugene Labovitx. Can.
tor Samuel Oomberg.
Mormon "The niah;-
i< naratkMi Satunlaj
. in
XtgPial. 'NAI NO. MIAMI. 121QC
E J,"H *vt- Rfrr" Rabbi Bennc
m. waiiach.
------a------
TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 951
Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabbi
Leo Heim.
PrMay l:n p m. s^i.....n "OH Ooma
i#i i Mat ini" Hi- Lord." s.-.m,.'
day 9 a.m.
SW 17th at
Alfred Wjx.
TEMPLE ZION. 6780
Conaervativa. Rabbi
man.
Friday :S0 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Jun-
ior iwrvli'*-* follow at 10 a.m.
--------
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6600 N. Miami
ava. Conaervativa. Rabbi Harry C,
Lawrence. Cantor Albert Oianti.
Friday 8:30 p.m. Sermon: "Ktone'a
Throw." rn\m Shatibat hoatd: Mr
and Mr>. Herman lioldfarb. In honor
of the blrthday of their dauxht>-ra.
Ilarltara and Maraha. Saturday 9 a.m.
TORAH TEMPLE. 1254 Weat ava
Traditional. Rabbi Abraham Caaaal
Servl.-eii Friday evening and Satur-
day morning. Dally prayer and modi
tation.
YOUNG ISRAEL. 16750 NE 10th ava
Orthodox.
2AMORA JEWISH CENTER. 44 Za
mora ava. Conaervativa. Rabbi
Laon Hurwltz. Cantor Mayar Giaeer.
Friday 7 p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m
Aufruf of Jack lia Banal,
*~Ale?>rew C_^om trtation
Mrs. Benjoanin Fogel. director of the new Beth Am nursery
and Jcindergarten. registers Danny (left). 4Vi. and Steve. 3.
Sons of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Goodman. 624$ SW 117th ter..
they are among those entering the school which opt> is
Sept. 8.
D^BrVr1? d:o
rrn nnnto W d1- dV- lni
.TV1? ^ni tro-nai na?
,D-)na nW n^fn*t
.D*n -39 hyn ai aaia
1k ,f nanj?n nnraoa
.d^o nira ,T* wn??
n*?Kn, nn^n D*r;?-,a,a iiy
t 't t : T
niniaa oriix iDdkw .o-att
]aTa pi -.Dorian nnsna
.o-prnaa a^a dww
^ru -lnna-n-nan'j'aa
nxai ,o^n il3? t\h vjrffl
"?f anirrn sraito *%*
iVao (lat'lnixa) a^tfrv
nVa? o-^apa rm ,asa
on1? ipVnitf ,0^ *?, niaap
.dv *7aa
TRANSLATION -
Registration in Progress
Registration is now in progress
for Hebrew school at Kneseth Is-
rael Congregation. Curriculum is
under the supervision of the Bu-
reau of Jewish Education. Rev.
Benjamin Kaminetzky is education
director. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Kneseth Israel spiritual leader, is
school principal. Classrooms are
air-conditioned.
Water For Jerusalem
That day was a day of rejoicing
for the inhabitants of Jerusalem,
for on it the construction of the
great water reservoir for the city
had been completed.
Jerusalem is located among the
mountains, very high above sea
level. In its immediate vicinity
there are noor virtually no
springs of water.
In ancient days already the
problem of water was a difficult
one for Jerusalem, and the people
of Jerusalem always drank rain-
water which they collected in cis-
terns in the. courtyards of theii
houses. It was only in the modern
period that pipes were laid, in
which water was brought from
afar.
At the time of the War of Liber-
ation the Arabs cut the water pipo
and the one nundred thousand
Jewish inhabitants of the city (at
that time) suffered thirst, receiv-
ing small quantities of water
which were distributed to them
every day.
(Published by Brit Ivrit Olamit)
Teen-Agers
Attend Conclave
Twenty-four Temple Israel teen-
agers are participating this week
in the Southeast Federation ol
Temple Y"outh summer conclave
at Camp Ocala, Uraatilla, Pla., as
part of the year-around youth pro-
gram at Temple Israel.
^The group was led by Temple
Israel's newly named Assistant
Rabbi, Elijah E. Palnick. who will
be in charge of the entire youth
program at the Reform syna-
gogue, among his other duties.
Rabbi Palnick will be on the
staff of the camp, which will
bring together 200 young mon
and women from Georgia, Ala-
bama, Florida, South Carolina
and western Tennessee, for a
week of learning and camping
experience. Rabbi Palnick will
conduct daily seminars on the
subject, "Your Religion and
Your Neighbors' Religion,"
Temple Israel now boasts the
largest teen-age organization in]
the Southeast Federation and the
group, known as TIFTY; recently
was awarded high national honors
for its program of activity last,
year. Members d o community
work, provide volunteer assist- j
a nee in the Temple, ranging from
baby-sitting on the High Holy
Daya to helping with large mail-
ings. and continue their religious
education through a program o^
lectures and attendance at the re-1
hgious school post-confirmation
classes.
New Synagogue
In Coral Gables
A newly formed group, the He-1
brew Congregation of Coral Ga-
bles, Wednesday announced the
frairt of a chart*" as a Conserva-
tive synagogue. The congregation
will be at 1827 Ponce de Leon
blvd., Coral Gables.
At a recent meeting officers and!
beard members elected were Ar-
thur Deutsch. president; Harry |
Marks, recording secretary; Irv-
ing Schwartz, financial secretary; |
and Benjamin Friedman, treas-
urer.
Services for the High Holy
Days conducted by a rebel and
a cantor will be held -at 41 Va-
lencia ave.
Tickets and information for hol-
iday services can be'obtained at
the synagogue 7 to 9 p.m., Mon-
day through Thursday, and on
Sunday from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Plans for a Hebrew and Sunday
school have been made under the
supervision of the Bureau of Jew-
ish Education, and registration
will also begin Aug. 24. 7 to 9 p.m.,
through Thursday, and on Sunday
from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Cantor Strassfeld Named
Agaduth Israel Hebrew Institute
Wednesday announced that Cantor
Abraham Strassfeld will render
the musical portions of the liturgy
during High Holy Day services.
Rabbi Isaac Ever said that this
will be the third consecutive year
of Cantor Sirassfeld s appoint-
ment.
So. Dade School
Has Open House
A new South Dade nursery and
kindergarten sehool is inviting
parents of preschool youngsters
to an open house Thursday, Aug.
27, at 8:30 p.m.
The school. Beth Am nursf-y and
kindergarten at Temple Beth Am,
5950 N. Kendall dr., has planned a
program at which spiritual leader
Rabbi Herbert Baumgard and Dr.
Florence Wechsberg, child psy-
chologist, will speak.
Those attending the open house
will meet Mrs. Benjamin Fogel,
the school's director, and her staff
of teachers. Mrs. Fogel studied
psychology and elementary edu-
cation at the University of "Miami,
Northwestern University and the
University of Wisconsin.
She was among the first to be
issued a certificate by the Bureau
of Jewish Education, and taught
in Temple Israel and Temple Ju-
dea Sunday schools. She also
taught kindergarten at the Great-
er Miami Jewish Community
Center.
Beth Am nursery and kindergar-
ten will occupy part of the newly
constructed Mark A. Light Memo-
rial School bldg. Children from 3
to 5 years of age may be regis-
tered at the open house or at the
Temple from 9 to 12 a.m. on Sept.
1, 2 and 3. Classes begin Tuesday,
Sept. 8.
-----e-----
Beth Am Will
Fete Anniversary
Temple Beth Am will celebrate
the first anniversary of its resi-
dence in the new building located
at 5950 SW 8th st.. So. Miami, dur-
ing Friday evening services.
Rabbi Herbert Baumgard re-
turns from his vacation to speak
on the theme "What is More Won-
derful The Beginning or the
End?"
For three years, the congrega-
tion, then known as South Dade
Jewish Center, held services and
Sunday school classes at the Uni-
versity of Miami. A year ago, the
Center moved into its new build-
ing.
The combined Social Hall-
Sanctuary, which seats l,2e peo-
ple, was a mere shell, the inter-
ior unfinished, the doors to the
building not hung, there were as
yet no seats, the air-conditioning
was not connected, the sound
system not installed.
But congregants agreed that it
was the most inspiring spiritual
service that was ever experienced
by them. The name of the Center
was later changed to Temple Beth
Am. meaning "The House of the
People."
Participating in the service Fri-
day will be Cantor Charles Shel-
don Kodner. A new organ will also
be dedicated. Miss Ellen Severson
is Temple organist.
Southwest Center
Readies Quarters
Registration for Sunday and
Hebrew School is now in progress
at Southwest Jewish Center, 6438
SW 8th st. In the fall, the new
school building, as well as the
sanctuary, will be available. Both |
are air-conditioned throughout.
In charge of the educational
curriculum will be Rabbi Maurice
Klein, who will also direct Bar
and Bas Mitzvah. as well as post
confirmation classes.
CANDUUGHTING TIMi
17 Ab 6:30 pjn.
Cantor Back
From Institutes
Cantor David Conviser, of Tem-
ple Beth Sholom, has returned
from the National Federation of
Temple Youth Institute in Indian-
apolis, where he served as direc-
tor of music.
Cantor Conviser was also on the
faculty of the first NFTY Music,
Dance and Art Festival in Great
Barrington. Mass., during t h e
month of July.
Representative youth group lead-
ers from all parts of the United
States attended these Institutes.
From Temple Beth Sholom, rep-
resentatives were Denis, son of
Dr. and Mrs. Norman J. Russ;
Philippa. daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Eugene Weine; and Steven, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Eli Katzin.
Plans arc now being formulated
for NFTY participation in the bi-
ennial convention of the Union of
Arjienean Hebrew Congregations
which will take place in Miami
Beach in November.
Beth Raphael Boat Ride
Annual boat ride of the Beth I
Raphael Sisterhood will take place
Sunday. Chairman of the commit- {
CANTOR DAVID C0NVISM
tee is Mrs. Julius Sapero. Presi-
dent of the Sisterhood. Mrs. Pearl
Kriegcr, is in charge of entertain-
ment arrangements, and Mrs.
Gossie Hammer heads up refresh-
ments. Program will include Is-
raeli music and folk songs.
1 *


Page 10-A
+JeistncrMk*r
Friday. Augmt^
MMta "" .^.- 6, HllMY MIND1IM
Her Strength and Grace: She Creates Sevml Worlds
MIVI m* & a|)d hig gen,le aMJoshua to Rahab. Jmmv J
CHOICE. By Amy K. Blank 115 pp.
Hebrew Union Coll.*. Press. W-W.
have appeared in
England.
THE SPOKEN
Cincinnati:
= S^-rd^^e^e^rU,
H Blank professor of Bible at Hebrew tn,on Co iege-
^Institute of Religion (Cincinnati., turns ouMo be
a writer of strong, genome poems, a far cr> Bomw
wispy, spidery stuff to which so many women art prone
The volume is divided into two sections, of uhich the
Oversells Newsletter. By EUAHU SALPETER
M Recollections and Conversations." basedI on Hebraic
tag mystique of a Biblical, personal God a God of nec*
?hk or speak of God In thin abstracts
Verj much a. home in the dramatic mono>ogu. (or
dklogue). she turns her scenes-Jacob w.th RacheJ, Ba-
It's Always 'Next Year' for the Jews of Aden
THE BRITISH COLONY of Aden is sit-
uated at the southern tip of the huge
Arabian Peninsula. It is surrounded by
Aden Protectorate, whose 1.100.000
primitive Arab farmers and nomads are
divided into 12 separate kingdoms, each
of whom has signed a Treaty of Protec-
tion with the British government. The
protection they were seeking was against
neighboring Yemen, where slavery is still legal and flour-
ishing, chopping off hands is the routine punishment for
thiefs. and whose king, the aging Iman. is about the crud-
est and most absolute monarch on earth. (Despite which,
Eliahu Sa.'feter chief correspondent of the }e\.
Telegraphic Agent) m ItTUttUn U now Iria| Aiian and
African countries'. In this article, he describes the life of
the Jews in Aden, a British Colony neighboring Yemen.
Yemen is a member of the United Nations, its delegate
there faithfully echoing the Soviet line against Western
colonialism.")
Aden colony proper consists of the port city of Aden
and its immediate surroundings, including the huge Brit-
ish military' base. The local population is about 140.000,
of whom about 105.000 are Arabs, about 25,000 Indians
from Hollywood:
HERBERT G. LUFT
"Solomon and Sheba'
Hollywood
THOUSANDS OF chariots are bounding
over the plains of Spain in Edward
Small's six million dollar movie. "Solo-
mon and Sheba." that was almost a full
year in production in Europe and only
recently has been completed. Tyrone
Power's sudden death last November
prolonged the schedule for the Biblical
epic by many months.
All of Power's footage had to be reshoteven the
sequences where his back was to the camera. Yul Bryn-
ner, now portraying the Wise King of Israel, is shorter
and stockier than Power, and the latter could be easily
detected by moviegoers. With Brynner playing Solomon:
Gina Lollobrigida cast as Magda, Queen of Sheba: George
Sanders as Adopinah. the king's ambitious and treacher-
ous brother: and Marisa Pavan as Abishag, a tribal chief-
tan's daughter in love with Solomon: veteran director
King Vidor has made all the primitive opulence and splen-
dor of nearly 3,000 years ago come alive in a series of
stunning scenes.
During one sequence in the picture, photographed on
location in Spain under the supervision of Ed Small's right-
hand man Ben Hersh. the Queen of Sheba comes to Jeru-
salem to visit King Solomon and brings him a caravan (if
camels, asses and oxen laden with gold, spices, precious
stones, rare birds, exotic animals and other items of
great value.
This scene of oriental splendor will stand out in con-
trast wrth the stark, sombre battle scenes done during the
fust weeks of shooting. Last September a train of 40 cars
left Madrid's Medioda railroad station carrying chariots
^^ands spears and shields, warhorses. and close to
5.000 costumes, bound for Zaragoza's Los Monegros Des-
ert-Europe's largest desert and driest spot. Here the
battle scenes between the Israelites and the Egyptians
were photographed, and over 3.000 Spanish soldiers were
utilized in these mass sequences.
h.KIl^POr,iftwSCuenes> !* ^coming picture include
Sheba s milk bath with Gina Lollobrigida showing off her
iigure to the best advantage: another in which Sheba is
stoned by the people of Jerusalem; the partial destruc-
tion of the Temple by lightning: the assassination attempts
on Solomon and Sheba: Solomon's famous judgment on
Sh TSUZ l Wh 'S the mo,her of the *sputed bab>"
?** l-rv 7giy '" wh,ehuso'~ loses his self-respec
and very nearly loses his throne.
t ii Thu waj0rJty of the cast has been liv">g at the Cas-
tellana-HUton hotel. Since Power's death, thev were put
on a rigorous six-day-a-week working schedule often
shooting late into the night. len
ana I!!?".? futhe technico|o'- footage, editing, scoring
and dubbing has been completed, and "Solomon and She
5.1 LS,a,ed>rI S*uted Stales relea!* *>y *n 1960. We
w II then see Yul Brynner as a majestic King of Israel and
chest Carr>"ng ^ 0,dDlated *ar of ^vid across |S
Europeans, and about 800 Jews.
flourishing
and Somalis. about 5.000 _
When the British occupied
of about 550
Yemeni and other
reduced it to a small village
Aden in 1838. its total population consisted
people, of whom about 200 were Jen I.
After the opening of the Suez Canal in 1869. Aden r
its importance Ships from Europe
to the Far
EasTand'back *. *& on fuel andI provis-
,ons in Aden, which has become the second largo bun-
kering port in the world. With the increase in PP,a""-
there was also a steady growth of the localJcwish com-
munity which by 1948 numbered almost 10.000.
Almost all Aden Jews came originally from Iraq. They
like most of the Indians and some of the Arabs-are all
in commerce, which depends on the special nature of the
port Aden is a free port, which means that there arc
no customs paid on any import to the colony This gave
Aden the fameby now somewhat unjustified-of being
the place where everything can be bought dirt cheap.
Each ship stopping at Aden to take on fuel and
there are several of them each day spends several
hours in port, and the passengers rush down the gang-
planks hunting for bargains at the shops. The business
center of Aden, consequently, consists of the two streets
adjacent to the main entrance to the port. In each house
there are about two or three general stores, selling every-
thing from British toothpaste. French perfumes. Italian
shoes and Swiss chocolate to Japanese radios. German
cameras and American tape-recorders. About half of the
shops belong to Jews. Some of the Jews work as medium-
rank government employes.
However, today. Aden's Jewish population is again
down to about 800. In 1948. the Arabs staged a pogrom
right under the nose of the British, murdering scores of
Jews, plundering many of their shops, burning their
houses. Since then. Jews have progressively emigrated
from Aden, most of them to Israel.
Practically all of the remaining Jews speak fluent
Hebrew, have visited Israel, have many relatives there,
and intend to emigrate to Israel themselves, sooner or
later. Very often there is a regular rotation among the
Jewish families: for about half a year, some members ol
the family stay in Israel, while others tend to the bui
in Aden: then they switch, with those from Aden goil
Israel, and those from Israel coming back for some
months to the family shop in Aden. The Jewish tommun-
it> as a whole lives in an atmosphere of Next year in
Jerusalem." but it is always the next year, since the) try
to stay on as long as they can
The community has four synagogues and a good Jew-
ish school where eleven teachers jive 178 children general
and Jewish education, a good knowledge of Hebrew which
has by now become the language spoken in a large part
of the Jewish families,
One of the grievances of the Jewish community Is the
attitude of the British authorities, whoallegedly in trying
to win the favor of the Arabs-are not ignoring the Jew-
Recently thev ,i,. t0 reappoint the
Recently they
single Jew who represented the community "on ''ihi-'u^l
lative Council, entrusting the protection of Jewish inn-r-
ests in the Council-to one of the Arab members
Between You and Me:
laam and nis genue ss, jwiui io nanab. Jeremirt
Baruchinto modern midrashim, complete with ck
tenzation. Isauh reflects on his old age and Mo*
his mountainous experience. Jacob speaks frmj, ij,v
understanding:
He blesses; ours tht fragmtnt. hit the whole, wt prr,
Hu u the nlencc ilictd inlo tht norm
The pause which |*nctU4ff< the universal danct.
The word that purpotti its own replay.
The dread of u'hich man onlv ^nou'.s desire
and /light and a poor hungering return.
The second section, "The Deeper Earth." includes km
love poems which seem self-conscious and a little f2j
and a number of pastoral pieces, some of them tooijj
mantic for my taste. Others, ,howeverthose touched
with irony and those, again, God-goadedcontinue to ciSj
brate Mrs. Blank's competence and craftsmanship a||
one. a beautiful piece on birth and infancy called ''ChSt
Wonder." is memorable.
The poems (one always has to specify this in i
poetry frightened days) are neither difficult nor dscunj
They are not even neurotic. This does not mean (tor n]
other group) that they are not meaningful and imports!
In her strength and grace, and forgiving her the l sional slip, the prissy word or ill-turned image. Amy nufl
creates several special worlds, the language of tS
('Thou receding God!") will continue to burn its Jj
way into personal perception.
Panorama:
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
Did You Know?...
THAT ORDE WINGATE. the mas
* who helped to organize the
Hagana, a devout Christian Zionist
was a cousin of Winston Churchill'
That the late Larry Hart, of
the song writing team of Rodgers
ind Hart, was a descendant of the
leinrich Heine family''
That, according to the Jewish
law. you must first feed your animals before sit-
ting down to feed yourself?
That Luis de Torres, the Jewish interpreter
who went along with Columbus, was the first mas
to write about tobacco, and the first white settler
of Cuba?
That Mark Twain, when introduced to Sholera
Aleichem. said: "I am the American Sholom Alei-
chem?"
That Maimonides held that the highest form of
charity is to get a person employment?
Thai George Washington is supposed to have at-
tended the wedding of the parents of Mordecai
Manuel Noah?
That Adolph Ochs, who made the New York
Times what it is today, was married to the daugh-
ter of Isaac M Wise, the founder of Hebrew Union
College0
That the monument to Thomas Jefferson in the
corridors of the Capitol was the gift of Commodore
Uriah P. Levy?
That President James Madison once studied
Hebrew with the idea of becoming a preacher"
That Bernard Baruch's father was a surgeon in
the Confederate army, and later, coming to Nrr
York, was the first to introduce public bath houses
for the poor?
That the father of Douglas Fairbanks was.
named Ullman?
That .Sophie Tucker was dismissed from Zieg-
field Follies in the beginning of her career became
her voice drowned out the other singers?
That Harry Houdini's father was a rabbi is
W']-.eonsin?
BORIS SMOLAR
Getting to Khrushchev During His American Tour
OME OF THE major Jewish organiza
tions in this country are mapping
separate plans to reach Soviet Premier
Khrushchev with their views on the So
viet treatment of Jews during his stav
in the United States. There is little hope
that any of their leaders may have an
opportunity to discuss the matter with
Mr. Khrushchev face to face. However
resentment on the par, of Ameri an J^ve'Ve *
ssion of Jewish culture. ,he
pression
sup-
be iniS sS^-tiZSV^^ WhPn he **
-ela. he was stimulant S h *
Jewish Committee for lunch and heL .h A"wican
Little came out of that meeting bu,m U Khrushchev himself would \m2?Jgl2? "T ","
have a talk with American Jewish leaded'C.': *
leaders may-as indiv.dua.s-be pre enTin NeTvor^
Washington, or Chicago, or San Francisco at the off*
receptions for Mr. Khrushchev.
However, such receptions are no place for a
exchange of opinions, especially .when the U.S Go*
mem is determined not to cause any embarrassing"
ments for Mr. Khrushchev. In some Jewish circles
idea is advanced that aU major Jewish organizatt
should approach Khrushchev jointlyand not 'epar*
in a concerted effort to impress him on behalf of a"'
five million Jews in this country.
Those advocating concerted Jewish action Pl^]jj\
lhat. in 1919. before the Paris Peace Conference. J*"
organizations did make such a joint effort They "*|
committee of delegations to the peace conference
secured national minority rights for Jews in couai
m
where Jews had no equal rights.
However, there is not the slightest chance no* ji
the American Jewish Committee and the American Q
ish (ongress will join in common action, although"
condemn Soviet suppression of Jewish culture and ""H
tut ions.


Augu
21. 1959
+3elstncrk*an
Page HA
pmm
0Y HENRY LEONARD
Hawkins, please show the Rebbe to Junior's
room. It's fimo for his Hebrew lesson."
< If. Ltmmmm SVSllns
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
notice is iikhkby given that
th* undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name if
FLAMINGO DRY CLEANERS *
I.Al'NDHY at IUt N W 17 Ave.. In-
tend* to register said name with the.
Clerk rpt* -th. Circuit, Court of Dad*
County, Florida.
MAXWELL SCHWARTZ,
Sola owner
____ '7-H-*l-Is
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
-. IS HEREBY GIVEN that
Igned, desiring to engage
I ui the fictitious name
U;li:i!EAN AIRCRAFT SCPPLY
N.W. tfc Avenue. In-
tel -i l name with the
Circuit Court >>f l>ade

.1 \Ni; K MEDINA
l.CIS U MEDINA
' -2S. 9/4-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAMELAW
. is HEREBY GIVEN thai
lirni il, ill i Ing ta engage In
I in i.- name .>t
l '...|. n:s .ii :<:< N.W 3rd
| -r.r sold n
. ,.( id. Circuit Cowl "'
11
, HEI.LER. sole owner
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
kin i: IS HEREBY GIVEN lh:.t
|. .1 desiring to engnce If'
ess under the flctitkHftJ name of
F-AII.I.ES SCNDRIKS ai Vei
I42."i Collins Avenue.
I- la intend* to register
i Itti Hi. Clerk "f the i'ii
I Ml. County, Florida,
r NICHTER, aole owner
.\ EPSTEIN
\ for ApplU .. in
I:...i.l
t *1-!S, 9M-1I
N THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN ANO FOR DAOE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN ROATE
No 47337
IN HI' K-t.ite ..f
SYLVIA IIKCKMAN also known
a RUNNY GAER
1 .... ell
- NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor* and All PerHa Hav-
ing claim.-, or Demand* A***la*l Bald
Estate. ,
ton are li.-reb> notified and requir-
ed i., |.i anenl an) claim* and l<
whlrh von mat igalnal the
estate of SYLVIA BECK MAN. ills--
known aa sinnv OaER <
I.ii.- ...f 11,|.] Florida, to i n-
Judge* "' Dnd* Counts .mi
file tile .-.Ulle ill their Office* in the
Courthouse In Dad* I
Forlda. within right calendar months
from Hie date of ihe riral publl i\
' red
I m BECK MA V v- Eg* ii i
,,f the i:-t ite of SYLVI \ HE< K
M \\ mii a- Sl'NNY 0 EB
i iEi IR1E CHEREN
101 oiwn-.ui Building
Miami. Morlda ..-,,.,.
N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
ANO FOR DAOE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY.
No. MC 73*7
FIDELITY MORTGAGE CO, INC.,
ii Florida corporation,
Plaintiff.
v.
TROT WARD and MAXIE WARD,
hi i wife.
Diafondant*.
NOTICE OF SUIT
To: Tltoy WARD and MAXIE
WARD, hi* wife
HOMER BA88
Colorado Citv. Texas
YOU ark hereby notified that
;i c, .mplalnt to Foreclose a mortgage
ha* been filed agalnat you and each
of you. That the property bought to
be foreclosed Is described a:
Lot Fourteen (14) in Block Six ()
of IVBB KSTATKs SECTION ONE,
a subdivision of Dade County. Flor-
ida, according to the put thereof,
recorded In Plat Rook T.7 at Page 74
of the Public Record* of Dade
County. Florida: together with all
furniture, furnishing* and fixtures
and any replacement* thereof which
are now or may hereafter be located
and aituate on the above deitcrlbed
property
TOU ARE HEI'.KI'.V XOTIHKH 10
serve a copy of your answer to the
complaint on the Plaintiff* attorney.
GEORGE CHEREN. 07 Olympia
Building. Miami 32. Florida, and file
the original Answer in the Office of
th. Clerk of the Circuit Court. Mi-
ami. Dade County. Florida, on or
before the 8th day of September. 1 !'!.
Otherwise the allegations of said
Complaint wilt be taken as confessed
against you.
DATED-the 3rd day of August, 19o9
at Miami, i>nde County, Florida.
K. It. LEATHERN \\
Cl.rk of the Circuit Court
(Mai) K M I.YMAN.
Degtuty Clerk.
7-' '
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT Of THE
1ITH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY N* MC 7161
JOHN M HYLAND,
Plaintiff.
v*..
AI.I'E TERRAINS HYI.AND.
, .Defendant
ORDER TO APPEAR
TOP. ALICE LORRAINE HYLVND
S30 Vleter Ave Elmhurst. New Tejrk,
are hereby notified to file your answer
to the complaint for divorce filed
against you with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court and serve a copy thereof
II-...U Claude M Barnes. 3"? Calumet
Bldg.. Miami 32. Fla., attorney for
plaintiff, on ..r before the 31*t dav of
August, IV".''. otherwise th.- Domptalnl
will be taken as confessed !> you.
Dated July !.. II
i: B I.EATHEI'.MAN.
Clerk ..f the Cln nil Court
11. ....., clerk
7/J1. 8/T-14-21
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN fnnt
he undersigned, deal' ink- t engage In
business under the fictitious name of
MALANGV BAR at S< Northwest
Seventh Btreeg intends to register said
iiaui.- with the Clerk or the Circuit
Court of D.ije County, Fl.-ridi
FRANK DENNISQN
LBWISON FREED
Attorney* for Petitioner
4'h5 Industrial National Bank Bldg.
7/31. 1/7-14-21
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
solicits four legal nattcee.
We appreciate your
patronage and auaraniee
accurate eerrtce at Itxjai
rates .
Phone FR 4-4366
tor meseenger eerrloe
-E3AL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
SPDS-PR-DI'DS at 177". N W -4th
St. Miami. Fla Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade Countv. Florida.
NIGHT AND DAY. INC.
HAROLD A. GREENE
Attorney for Night Day. Inc.
14r21
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that,
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business un.ler the fictitious name of
sl.IM or. AM A Intends to regi
name with the Clerk of th- < ircult
Court of Pad* County, Florida.
SLIM ill -self. INC
HAROLD A. GREENE
Attorney for slin.-lr-^lfMnc.^^
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
STATE MORTGAGE '"tends to reg-
ister -aid name with the* ( lerk of the
circuit Court of Dade County *******
SYLVIA W. FRIEDMAN.
Sole Owner
M. RAY FRIEDMAN
Attorney for Applicant
" NK 2n'' AV' 7/31. '7-14.21
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name .f
BAV-ON MORTOAOE intends to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk of th
h sirida.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
?TICK is HEREBY GIVEN that
i ni d, desiring to engage In
' under the fictitious nam.- el
lil.KIt SHOE STORE at 1211 W.
ler St., Miami S3. Fla.. Intend*
f -ni name with the Clerk
circuit Court of Dade County,
I.l... i
[HANNAH SPTTON. sole owner
S/M-28. /-ll
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
?tick is HEREBY GIVEN that
.i.i signed, desiring to engage in
-- under the fictitious name of
S SHOE STORE at 7950 NE
I \ Miami intends to register
with the Clerk of the Ctr-
l' of Dade County, Florida.
WILLIAM II SI'IRER
M V\l I. BRENNER
I for Applicant
in Road
8/H-21-2*. /4
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
bus
UK
ICE
Ufa* I
SERVICE CLCI1: "intends to register
said names with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County, and In
other parts of the State of Florida
PARAMOPNT ADVERTISING
PITBLIC RELATIONS A
PROMOTIONS, INC.
'l4-21-M,9/4
General
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY Gl\ EN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the flrtlHou* name of
ADVANCE RESEARCH BCREAI at
UOl Congress Building Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
"'"'*" EDWARD J. JAPHE
WELI.ISCH. IKHHIII'KTY a ZAIAt
Atii.ineys for Advance
Reaearch Bureau. g/l4.2,.3g. ,/4
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
\"TlCE is HEREBY GIVEN thai
- under I
Ol'M VENDOR SERVICE al ll*
B \\ .:i h St: '. MU hi. I >a !
him with th<
li
HENRI K .-' il.l.ow.W
Sole owner
_________< 7-14-21-2"
N THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 44S11-B
In RE Batata ..f
FBRNANDO II NtflBEN
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demand* Against Said
You are hereby notified and required
t,. present any claim* and demands
which vou may have a"n!n- estate of FERNANDO H NISSEN de-
cea*ed late of Dade County. Elorlda
to the County Judges of Dade County
and file the same in their office* In
the CotUlty Courthouse In Dade Coun-
ty, Florida, wlthm eight calendar
months frorh the date of the first pub-
lication hereof, or the same will be
barred. ___ _
EDNA SAVAGE, Executrix
By: Richard Altahuler
RICHARD ALTSIlli.KR
Attorney
aO, Seybold Bid*. Tm, ,.,.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN that
the undei-lw.....I, deslrlni; to eiafaUjM i:
-s under the tlctltiou* name <.f
Mima A Thomas Manufacturing '"'
Pnlnoorporated S W r.oth Circuit Court o* Dade I gunty.^Ftorl
s-r-t. Miami 42, Florida In'-nd to s^l.MA w FRIE
register sal i n ime with tl I "!< ol
the circuit Court of Da
la.
Ft .RRR.T N vims
.1 PAUL TH< '
- .-;
So'.- i iw ner
J FRIEDMAN
\m,.: ti. y for Applicant
\ i: 2nd At*.
"-14-21
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C'RCU T OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR HADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 5C 7360
koSKI.I.A LOWS,
Plaintiff
\
i. B Mi Bl RRi 'W.S,
li.i.n lent
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
To: I. H Mi BURROW s
Route l
Flnl- .....rgia
You are hereby notified that Com-
plaint for Divorce has been filed
anainst you, .u..l you are required to
serve a copv of your Answer on the
Plaintiffs attorney. BERNARD B.
WEKRIjER. Sou Industrial Bank Build-
ing, Miami St, Florida and fie the
original thereof in the office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court on or be-
fore the 7th day of Septemlver lf&.
|f you fail to do so, otherwise, the
allegations ..f said Complaint will be
taken as confessed b\ you
Dated at Miami, Florida, this 3rd
day of August. AD 19S.
E B I.FATHERMAN. Clerk,
Circuit Court. Dade Counu Florida
(seal) By: K M i.yman.
Deputy Clerk.
< 7 -1 4 _' 1 -ft
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Notice Is HEREBY Hi! v- '-
the undersigned, deelrlng I engage I ;
inder the fl i '
MR JAY MORTOAG reg-
!th I the
Circuit Court of Da
SYLVIA W FRIEDMAN,
ier
M. RAY FRH.l'M \11... int
-- N ,: '"" 7 -. 7 ,4-21
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
TIAS at K707-11 N.W. 27th Avenue
Miami. Florida Intends to register said
i name with th* Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida
THE INTERNATIONAL ART
SHOW INC.. a Fla. corporation
By: PAUL W. WATSON.
I-resident
MARVIN ALAN ROSMAN
Attorney for The International
Art ..... "" ./14-21-2S../4
ACCOUNTS RECEIVABLE
FINANCrNG
WAREHOUSE LOANS
FACTORING
EQUIPMENT FINANCING
COMMERCIAL PAPER
Phone: TUxedo 8-7551
4309 N.W. 36th Street
Miami Springs. Florida
H. S. GRUBER
PRESIDENT
|GEORGE J TALIANOFf
CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD
.NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS- '"F A1"
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIYEN that
Ihe uiiileislgneu. iitai.ing lo enaage in
business under the fictitious name n<
HARMONY APARTMENTS at 10*9
Collins Avenue. Miami Beach, rla.,
Inieml to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of I>ade
''U",V iACK^.nd OLCA UK,
124 1 It li St.. Mi..ml Ited. il. Fla.
S/14-21---'*. I I
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW/
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the underalgned. desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
CECELIA RROOKH Ml AM BZ.'d\\\
REAL ESTATE LICENSE EXAM
sell, nil, at 1J87 Washington Avenue.
Miami Beach Intends lo register said
name with the Clerk Of the Circuit
Court of Dade County Florida.
C EC ELI A BROOKS. Bole Owner
IN THI CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DAOE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
> No SC*3BS
ItOSE T RIGGI.
IMalntlff.
v..
LIBORIO RIGGI.
IVfendant _._...
NOTICE BY RUSLICATION
TO LIBORIO RIGGI
Address I'nkpown
You LIBORIO RlfKtt are hereby
notified that a BUI of Complaint for
Divorce has been filed agalnat you.
and vou are required to serve a copy
of %our Answer or Pleading to the
Bill of Complaint on the Plaintiffs
Attorney A NOEL A. AI.I.UW Alns-
k>i laill.llng, Miami It Florida and
file the original Anawer or Pleading
In the office of the C'erk of the I Ir-
cult Court on or before the Hth day
of September. USI If .vou fa" to do
so, Judgment by default will be taken
against vou for the relief demanded
in 'the Bill of Complaint
This I ill be p'ibl
each week for four ..n-o-ciitlve week*
| THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
I miNE \ND OP.DI I Miami,
i, thla Sth day of August. AD.
,,t Court, Dad'

i ;.-ik
an-;i:i.o a. ai.i
Mff
Una
^^k| J2. Fl
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAslE LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the underalgned. desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
IsPC RAUCH M A N Mi vTORH at Sinn
N W. Sfitli Street. Miami Intends to
register said name with the I lerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
IrSgrrt RAUCHMAN. Sol^ Owner
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN an: FOR DADS COUNTY,
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
No 471 S3
In RE: Estate of
ANNA ROSEN HECK
Deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claim* 04 Demand* Against Said
Eatate:
You are hereby notified and required
to present any claims and dema-id*
which you may have again-t the
eatate of ANNA R08ENHECK. de-
ceased late of I>ade County. Florida,
to the County Judges of Dade County,
and file the same in their offices in
the County Courthouse In Dade Coun-
ty, Florida, within eight calendat
months from the date of the first
publication hereof, or the same will be
ETTA WEISSRERGER
Executrix.
LEONARD H. RLBIN
Attorney
1512 Metropolitan Bank Bldg
Miami 32. Florida ,..,.. ,/4
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBU GIVEN that
th- undersigned, desiring to enjage in
business under the yarn. '
dl BEACH HEALTH I L* B at
Miami Beach. Dad* County. Florida
County. "o;y;-KHT R CILU
Sole owner
THEODORE M. TRCS-H1N
Attorney for Albert E Gill
d/b/a MUml Beach Health^lub ^ ^
CIRCUT COURT. TlTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. CHANCERY No. C 7309
EVE MAE TEaMPI.E. Plaintiff,
c.EORGE JOHN TEMI'I.E. ''7''1r;dnt
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
Yin" GEORGE .IOMN TEMPLE.
ADDRESS UNKNOWN, are notified
to serve a oony of your answer to
the complaint on plaintiffs attorneys,
Engel snd Housen. 33 *>"**"
BulKUng. Miami. Fl.srl.la. and file the
original with the Clerk of the above,
styled Court, on or before ^P'rnb';
9. t9. otherwi.......mpUInt will ba
confessed b> you.
B'*S Si ^TIMRMAH.
Clerk of the Circuit c-.urt
i*s>l) By: WM w ST-KING.
Deputy lerk
/7-14-21-
IN THE COUNTY JUDOE'S COURT
IN ANO FAR PAO COUNTY,
FLORIDA- IN PHOiATf.
No. 4S9S4-B
IN RE: Estate of
SAM TEGELOWITZ a/k/n .
SAMIEL YEtiElA>WlTZ.
^NOTrCE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor* and All Person* Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Bald
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claim* and demand*
which you may have against th* .
estate of SAM YE.IEI.- WIT a'k'al
SAM I flEliOWITZ.
late of Ide County, Florida to the
County .Indites of Dade County, and I
file the same In their offices In the ;
County c.urth-.us.- in Dade County.
Florida, within eight calendar month"
from the date of the first publication
it..r
FNC.I RICH -
nevs
.In Road
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY (ilVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
CHARLOTTES DRESS SHoP at IMS
N.W. 36th Street. Miami. Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Flrld* CHARLOTTES 1M. INC.
Sheldon J. Schlelng*r.
Secretary
SHELI SCIII.ESINC.ER -
Attorney for Charlotte's 1M, Inc.
8 '7-14-s.i -Z*
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, deslrmg to engage In
business under the fictitious name or
CAHA IX>IX>RES APTK. at nuwiber
1:14 N.W ITth Court In the I ity of
Miami. Florida and Intends to register
the said name with the Clerk of to*
Circuit Court of Dad. County, r.orida.
ALFREDO PONTON-
DOLORES loNTON. his wlfa
RICHARD ALTSHCI-ER
Attorney for Applicants ^ ^^^
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IB -HMREBY -GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
NEW YORK LCNOHEoNETTE at
S*S lllscavw* Boulevar*. Miami sshorea
intenda to register said nam* with the
Clerk of th. Circuit Court of Dad*
County, Florida.
EMANCEL AREAS.
Sole Owner
7/11. 8/7-14-tl
ATTENTION ATTORNEYS!
CORPORATiON OUTFITS
Lowmi PricM Quickest Delivery
In South Florida
Call the JEWISH FLORIDIAN at
FR 1-4.14*6




Page 12-A
+Jeistncrldtor
Friday. Augu| 21,
Page IZ-A ---------------------
Plan New Human Relations Workshop at U of
The University of Florida will
be the site of a human relation*
st-minar sometime in December
under the auspices of the Ant;
Deiamation League of B'nai
B'rith. Florida Council on Hu-
man Relations, and United
Church Women.
The proposed seminar is the
outgrowth of two workshops held
during the summer months on
the Gainesville campus, with the
same sponsoring organizations.
First of the workshops ws on
"The Role of the Teacher in Irv
tercuttvral Education" hold Jore
22 to 26. The second was "To-
wards lntorroli9ious Understand-
ing" from July 13 to 15.
According to Arthur Spiegel,
assistant director of the Florida
office, Anti-Defamation League,
'the first meeting involved stu-
dents and educators, alike. The
college of education at the Uni-
versity of Florida gave us its
faculty and facilities."
The second involved the Stu-
ff?. WM. K. WILLIAMS
. laudable act
dent Religious Assn. of the Uni-
versity of Florida.
Spiegel explained that the i
meeting emphasized "the practi-
cal aspects of human relations.
with the view of teachers, school
administrators, social workers,
and community organization ,
leaders emphasized."
ReTwilliam K. Williams, ex-
ecutive director of the Florida
Council on Human Relations, said
that "we reel both workshop*
were a great success. Anything
'intercultural' these days is au-
tomatically considered 'interra-
cial.' For the university to have
offered its facilities and time to
projects that might lead to con-
troversy was a laudable act."
Rev. Williams said that partic-
ipants ranged from Peasacola to
Broward counties "Without
pressures applied to them as stu-
dents or teachers by hometown
'leadership.' they sought and
were presented with intergroup
materials of an authoritative na-
ture, and they were taught how
to use these materials."
"An interesting thing." Spiegel
added, "was the variety of con-
cepts raisedall stemming from
what we might call a negative
viewpoint. Some wanted to know
who Conde McGinley is, and if
his publication. Common Sense.-
is reliable. Others came right out
and asked us about the image of
the Jew as portrayed by Shylock
in Shakaspean'i 'Merchant oi
Venice.' "
According to Spiegel, a most
interesting development was "the
forthright discussion of the stu-
dent constituency of the Univer-'
>uy of Florida campus. Some of ,
tht' participants freely admitted
that many Gainesville parents:
frequently express disturbance
over the huge Jewish enrollment
at the university.
Stereotypes of a group or re-
ligious nature were highlighted
at Rumor Clinics held at the
workshops. Spiegel reported that
Anti-Defamation
AITNUI SPIfCfl
. forthright rfiscvisioo
the clinics demonstrated little
sensitivity toward Negroes or
white persons. "Each, as a part
of a rumor, maintained his iden-
tity during the course of the ex-
periment.
"But a bearded person intro-
duced as a rumor al <" session
wound "P being a Jew."
Commenting on the outcome
of the workshops. Paul Selder-
Bade Kids March Alpha Omega Hears Talk
At I Jp PrA GrTfllTlf* Greater Miami Alumni chapter
w-a wo iaw wi miiiv 0{ A,pha 0mega .as l0 present a
Scores of area youngsters will surnmer iecture by Dr Mamn
march on the Orange Bowl field Sugarman, o( Atlanta, Ga.. on
Sept. 4 to join in ceremonies pre- ..Dif{erential Diagnosis of Disease
ceding the pro-game between the n d conditions Affecting t h e
V0T'l .C. !mPwno Ba,ltlmore Col,s Tongue." Thursday, 8 p.m.. at ML
and Pittsburgh Steelers. sinai Hospital.
They will be among the more ____________
than 3,400 youngsters representing taf 0MM
the youth agencies of the United WdXHICHI Wit
Fund, who will sing the National!
Anthem.
They are a small part of tho
101,189 Dade county youngsters
who benefited from the services
of the Fund's youth agencies last
To Convention
South Florida Alumni Club of
Rho Pi Phi. international pharma-
cy fraternity, will be represented
for the first time at its 35th annual
convention by Walter Waxman.
owner of the Medical Arts Phar-
Leading this representative macy of Miami Beach,
group of Dade county youth on to other Florida delegates will be
the field will be the Boy Scouts Harry Schluessler, former vice
with the largest contingent-some chancellor of the Florida chapter
1.500 strong Some 1.000 girls will and Ben Savoia. of Gainesville;
represent the Girl Scouts, while j former chancellor of Sigma chap-
s' YMi:A- Y.WA..and Boys ^Mer at the University of Florida
have 300 each. Following the cere-1
mony the youngsters will be seated Mrs- Walter Waxman will be on
in the stands where they will wit- the hostess list for the Ladies
ness the contest between two A"xi"ary, branch of the fraternity
teams. | noted for its work in the promo-
Colt Coach Weeb Eubank said tion of research in leukemia,
that famed Quarterback Johnny J The convention of Rho Pi Phi
Unitas, mainspring of last years; pharmacy fraternity will be held
championship drive, will see ac-' at the Grossinger hotel in the Cat-
tion here in the Miami contest. I skills. Aug. 23 to 27.
T
GORDON^
FUNERAL HOME
mimmf, Pfeaeer Jewish 'oral Mom
FR 3-3431
FRanklin 9-1436
710 S.W. 12th Ave. Miami
MAIIY COUPON, rtsMeof
WE GOtOON. f v.er.i Director
man. chairma
board of the
League, declared that "tremen-
dous progress is apparently be-
ing made in eliminating the so-
cial sicknesses of intergroup and
interreligious tension. The rtu-
dents and teachers who partici-
paled went back to their count- 1
Ities with new ideas to which J
they had never before been ex- |
posed One teacher, for example,
Tsked that Anti-Defamation I
League material be sent her in fc<
an unmarked envelope.
-She fears 'retaliation/ but she
wants to get the facts-and will
get them."
The bitterly amusing thing."
according to Rev. Williams, "is
that some of these people have
never seen members of the
groups they presumably 'hate."
Manv have never seen Jews in
their small communities, and
achieve their negative or positive
attitudes from the literature they
receive."
Atll St 101 (MAN
. sdocatiof Jm,
do a trtmendous job in N* |
tie against bigotry."
In this regard. "ADL book,
like 'American Jews Their
Story,' by Oscar Handlin, can do
a fine job of instruction," accord
ing to Spiegel. "And so con our
religious kits, which inclwda
items in miniature like a Tails.
Tefillin, Metxuiah, Torah, and
many others. These, demonstrat-
ed before church groups, lodge
meetings, and schoolrooms can
"And it is not only those i
have never seen Jews we
educate," Seiderman conch
"We must educate Jews,
Where Jews hide in a vac
where they pretend they'rt
Jewsanti-Semitism flouruktsl
"This is an historic fact |{
a fact against which we
battle just as we battle
the stereotypes that Jewi
farmerswhen there ire
over 100,000 in the United Stil
or against any of the
countless stereotypes that
hatred boiling in the unity
ought to pervade America."
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Mi:
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M""^3!^


.jocimiiE
a1I/
oman s
World
Thank Goodness it didn't rain Sunday night
That was TTie time for the farewell tfarty hon-
oring Nahum Astar, Israel Consul for Southeast
United States, and his lovely wife given by the
Sam Oritts and Jack earners at the Oritt home
on Lakeview dr. The stars shone, and boats
went drifting by just beyond the big tent on the
U waterway lawn, and people drifted in and out Harry and
I Lee Rubin could have come in the back waythey live next door
I -|'l. Aaron Kanners, on Cloud 9, waiting for stork news from
Clearwater. chatting with the Sam Heimans Everyone congrat-
ulating Paul and Jerri Pollak on their performance in the movie,
I-Hole in (he Head" They took the part of the Mayor of Miami
Beach and his lady in a dog track scene Pretty girl on the
davenport the image of her mother, Miriam, Bass Husband
David in earnest conversation off in a far corner .
Amazing how Nahum Astar could be so polite to so many peo-
[ple jostling to wish him farewell Among guests: the Gans bro-
thers. Sidney and Maurice, with their lovely wives, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Gottlieb, Meyer and Florence Baskin, Mrs. Benjamin
Rosenbergwho was hostess with Ben at their home Tuesday to
another farewell party for the AstarsMr. and Mrs. Max Weitz,
the Ralph Speros, Herbert Shapiro and his Ruth, and a host of
[others.
s a *
Dr. and Mrs. Albert Rosmanshe's the former Beverly Falk
I have just returned from a honeymoon tour through Europe The
couple will live on Miami Beach ... Dr. Rosman is associated
I with his brother, Dr. L. Douglas Rosman, in their No. Miami med-
[ical clinic Helen and HaroldPont post-carding to friends about
their lovely time at the Lake Tarleton Club in Pike, N.H. ... Dr.
and Mrs. Murray Heiken and children, Bruce and Gafy, leaving for
lliendersonville. N.C., to spend a well-earned vacation .
Joy and Howard Trockman and sons, Steven and Wayne, arc
I visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jimmie (Dorothy) Kopelowitz,
at their SW 28th rd. home Howard is assistant prosecutor in
\ille. lnd.. and is here to attend the American Bar Assn.
it ion at the Americana next week.

Mr. and Mrs. Sid Zwirn celebrated their wedding anniversary
ISunday, Aug. 16 Ely and Sid and daughter, Bari. make their
home on Lake Tahoe in Hialeah She is co-chairman of the
board of education of Temple Tifereth Jacob, with Sid the vice
president of the Temple The Zwirns' lakefront home will be
| the site of a swim and cook-out party Saturday evening sponsored
the Sisterhood for the benefit of Temple Tifereth Jacob religious
I school .
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kirsch, of Hialeah, have as their house-
ts Ida's sister and family, Mr. and Mrs. Irving Cohen and son,
Gilbert, of New York City ... Ida is recording secretary of the
Temple Tifereth Jacob Sisterhood, with Mr. Kirsch on the board
I of directors of the Temple.

Three whole weeks First off to the national Alpha Epsilon
|P; convention in Houston, Tex., go Mr. and Mrs. Harry B. Smith
. She is Federation's "Les Girls" own Marilyn Harry'll be
attending the convention because he's a national officer on the
I supreme board of governorsand also because he wants to show
Marilyn off at the fraternity's Sweetheart Dance at the fabulous
| Shamrock hotel .
Then on to Los Angeles in time to celebrate their anniversary
and visit relativesamong them Movie Land's top dental surgeon
who knows the teeth of the stars better than their profiles .
Finally, to Disneyland, Las Vegas, and San Francisco before Harry
and Marilyn return home.

Miss Lois Schwadron is vacationing here from New York, vis-
iting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Schwadron, 1941 SW 19th
Marking the occasion are parties in honor of her betrothal
I to Dr. Sanford F. Zahlcr Lois' aunt, Mrs. Edna Zimmerman,
was hostess to a bridal luncheon Wednesday at the Dupont Plaza,
and Mrs. Louis August and daughter, Mrs. Peter Swartz, invited
lormer classmates to a cocktail party on Monday at the Algiers...
The Schwadrons celebrated the occasion with a dinner party
at the Eden Roc Saturday evening Fiance Dr. Zahler flew in
from New York to participate in the festivities Later in the
week, the engaged couple, her parents and brother, Jeffrey, drove
to Columbia, S.C., for a visit with the doctor's parents, Mr. and
Mrs Edward Zahler, which will be climaxed by a social function
at the country cbib there.

On the Birth Front: Twin boys. Randy and Ronnie, were born
to Mr. and Mm. Charles (Joyce) Zalis Aug. 2 at Jackson Memorial
Hospital Sisters Elayne, 6, and Cindy, 4, welcomed the new
additions Brit was Aug. 10 at the Zalis home, 2938 SW 35th
ave., with Rev. Abraham Seif officiating Maternal grand-
parents are Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Gottlieb, of Miami Paternal
grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Joe Zalis, of Miami .
Also: A son, Kenneth Robert, born to Mr. and Mrs. George
Oren July 1 at St. Francis Hospital Kenneth joins brother,
Steven, 3 Bris was at the Oren home, 870 NE 175th st, No.
Miami Beach, with Rev. Seif officiating Godparents are Joan
and Bill Ostroff Paternal grandfather was the late Isaac Oren-
blum, of Brooklyn, N.Y. .
Hurrah: News from Chicago "It's a bojr" y Grandpa
and Grandma Sidney Schwartz The baby's mother and father
are Ronald and Maida Berger.
Sam Wigler, New York music publisher, transferring his activ-
ities to Miami after half a century in Gotham Town David
Saul Brummer a cash prize winner for the sixth time in three
weeks in the radio programs "You Call the Play" and "Treasure
Chest" He's the son of Rev. and Mrs. Philip Brummer ... Mr.
and Mrs. Irving Hyman, 3140 SW 14th st., off to Jamaica for two
weeks to celebrate their 25th wedding anniversary Mrs. Al>e
(Sarah) Laitin, 1760 Lenox ave., hostess at a luncheon Sunday to
some 25 friends in the Algiers hotel Occasion was her birth-
day Guests included her niece. Miss Ann Gluskcr, and grand-
niece, Judy Frankel, of New York Other nieces present: Mrs.
George Marks, of Miramar, Fla., and Doris Laschow, Miami .
Miss Helen Liniado, of Miami Beach, becomes the bride of
Stephen Tepper. of Gotham Town, on Aug. 30 Mrs. Donald
F-rber, 2120 Biarritz dr., and Miss Toby Gerber, 6030 LaGorco
Continued en Pag* -
"dewish OToridian
Miami, Florida, Friday, August 21, 1959
Section B
Israel's new Consul for the Southeastern re-
gion of the United States, Moshe Leshem.
chats with leaders of the Women's Division,
Greater Miami Israel Bond Committee. Left
to right are Mrs. Max Weitz, chairman of the
Women's Division; Mrs. Paul Pollak, chair-
man of the French-Israel Festival of Friend-
ship and Fashions, which will take place in
Miami at the Fontainebleau hotel on Oct. 22;
Consul Leshem; and Mrs. Jack Katzman, Mi-
ami Beach chairman of Israel Sponsors. Oc-
casion was a farewell party Sunday by Mr.
and Mrs. Sam Oritt and Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Corner for outgoing Consul Nahum Astar,
who is returning to Israel.
Miami Committee Names Chairman
Of French-Israel Festival of Friendship
TM 1NMAT0N
Mrs. Linga+on
Named to Office
Mrs. Ted J. Lingaton, 141 E.
62nd st., Hialeah, was elected na-
tional patriotic instructor of the
Jewish War Veterans Ladies' Aux-
iliary at the JWV national conven-
tion in New York Aug. 2 to 9.
"Mrs. Lingaton has been active
in veteran affairs for the past 13
years. She served as president of
Hialeah-Miami Springs Auxiliary
681 for two years, department
treasurer for three years, and
state department president. Last
year she was on the women's na-
tional advisory board.
Complete report of the conven-
tion and presentation of awards
will be given by department pres-
ident Mrs. Max Kern at a depart-
ment meeting hare Sept. 12 and 13.
Mrs. Max Weitz, chairman of the
Women's Division of the Greater
Miami Israel Bond committee,
Wednesday announced that Mrs.
Paul Jerri Pollak had accepted
the chairmanship of the French-
Israel Festival of Friendship,
which will be climaxed by a unique
showing of French and Israel
fashioni at the Fontainebleau ho-
tel on Wednesday. Oct. 22.
The Fashion festival has al-
ready attracted international at-
tention and acclaim. Paris' top de-
signers and members of the diplo-
matic corps attended the premiere
showing held at the Paris home
of Baron and Baroness Edmund
De Rothschild
In announcing Mrs. Pollak's
chairmanship, Mrs. Weitz pointed
out that the premiere exhibit "im-
mediately created a sensation in
the fashion world which has sel-
dom witnessed such close collabo-
ration between France's famous
fashion designers and the fashion
industry of another country."
Mrs. Weitz expressed the en-
thusiasm of the entire Women's
Division over Mrs. Pollak's ac-
ceptance of the chairmanship.
Active in many civic and social
organizations, Mrs. Pollak 1 a
founder and president of "Props,"
a group of Miami women whose
lives and careers have centered
around show business.
A life member of Hadassah,
Cerebral Palsy, the Cancer Insti-
tute, and Variety Children's Hos-
pital, Mrs. Pollak is the mother of
four children and room mother
at Temple Beth Sholom. A former
noted singer and recording star,
Mrs. Pollak was vocalist with
Gene Krupa's band, and appeared
in many Broadway shows, as well
as leading nightclubs.
In addition to starring as a per-
former. Mrs. Pollak was the com-
poser of the long-time hit song,
"I Heard You Cry Last night."
Stars of stage, screen and tele-
vision will take part in the month-
long activities of the French-Israel
Festival of Friendship, beginning
on Sept. 23 and continuing through
the fashion show luncheon at the
Fontainebleau hotel on Oct. 22.
Original designs for the fashion
show were created by such leading
French couturiers as Balanciaga,
Lanvin-Castillo, Pierre Cardin,
Guy Laroche, Chanel and Jacques
Heim. Their dresses have been de-
signed with fabrics produced by
Israel's textile industry and carry-
patterns fashioned by leading
ateliers of Israel.
Medical Center i
Auxiliary Party
Greater Miami Auxiliary of the
American Medical Center at Den-
ver, Colo., will conduct its monthly
fund-raising event in the form of
a card party at the Promenade
hotel on Wednesday.
Proceeds of the card party will
go to the American Medical Cen-
ter for use in its search for cures
to cancer and tuberculosis, and
for the care and treatment of pa-
tients from these diseases.
Greater Miami Auxiliary also
works with the staffs of the tuber-
culosis and chest diseases divi-
sions of Jackson Memorial Hos-
pital, as well as the tuberculosis
sanitarium at Lantana, Fla.
Chairman of the card party is
Mrs. Jerry Poncher. assisted by
co-chairman Mrs. Roslyn Faber.



Page 2-B
+Je*is*nt*iJiM
Friday, August 2l
Mrs. Eggnatz Will Represent Miami
On UJA Overseas Mission to Israel
Mrs. Meyer Eggnatz. of Miami
Beach, has been named to repre-
sent Greater Miami on a tour of
Israel as a member of the United
Jewish Appeal Overseas Study
Mission.
Announcement of her selection
was revealed this week by Sam J.
Heiinan. president of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation.
Mrs. Eggnatz was chosen to
join 24 of this country's outstand-
ing women communal leaders on
MRS. MCYCR ESSNATZ
an inspection of Israel and other
European cities, where the aid
programs of UJA and its constitu-
ent agencies are in full opera-
tion." Heiman stated.
Leaving New York City on Sept.
9 via El Al Brittania. Mrs. Egg-
natz will arrive in Brussels the
next day. The Study Mission will
then go directly to Vienna, where
they will be met by top officers of
the Joint Distribution Committee,
who will report on the activities
of this global relief agency.
JDC's most notable single devel-
opment last year was assistance
provided to Jews in Poland, who
had been repatriated from Russia.
The agency helped over 200,000
men, women and children in Eu-
rope, Moslem countries, and Is-
rael. The Malben program of wel-
fare on behalf of aged, ill and
handicapped newcomers in Israel
aided more than 19,000 persons.
Arriving in Israel on Sept IS.
the women, who are leaders in
fund-raising campaigns in their
respective communities, uill have
an opportunity to examine, first-
hand, how these funds are being
used.
They will spend 12 full daj In
intensive travel and sightseeing,
meeting government officials, as
well as the man-in the street, vis
iting installations, homes, hospit-
als, schools, and institutions. The
American women will take hun-
dreds of on-the-spot photographs,
absorb thousands of facts, and jot
down many notes for future ref-
erence.
When they return to their home
cities, they will be better equipped
to tell the story of Israel's current
needs in housing, jobs, education,
and medical care.
Tentative plans call for the
group of women to depart from
Israel's Lydda Airport Sept. 25
for Rome, where they expect
to visit the Jewish Quarter, an
ORT school, a JDC installation
and other facilities which are sup-
ported by the United Jewish Ap-
peal through the funds which they
receive from American communi-
ty campaigns similar to Greater
Miami's Combined Jewish Appeal.
More than half the funds raised
here are allocated annually for
support of UJA's worldwide re-
lief, resettlement, and rehabilita-
tion programs.
Mrs. Eggnatz plans a brief visit
to Paris late in September, then
return to New York City on Oct.
ft, traveling via the USS United
States.
An unexpected reunion will be
brought about as a result of the
mission, Mrs. Eggnatz disclosed.
Among the 24 women who were
selected to visit Israel will be her
lifelong friend. Mrs. Ruth Marcus,
of Baltimore, whom she has known
since childhood.
Mrs. Marcus is a vice president
of the Women's Division in the
Baltimore Federation, and has
been active for many years in
welfare and philanthropic work.
When Mrs. Eggnatz vivsits Tel
Aviv, there is another surprise in
store for her. She will be met by
her brother and sister in law, Mr.
and Mrs. Sylvan Schapiro, of
Scarsdale, N. Y., who will be com-
pleting a European tour.
Mrs. Marvin Stang, director of
In Miami it's
FLORIDA-FOREMOST
DAIRIES
For Home Delivery
Phone FR 4-2621
The great name in dairy products
FRANK J. HOLT, Manager
Leaders of the Miami Beach chapter of Hadas- Golden, Jack Falk, Joseph Shapiro, chapter
sah make plans for a capsule conference to president. Milton bulcin. rrea Jonas. Samuel
be held in the early fall. Chairman is Mrs. Z. Salcrais, Edward Holofcener, and Oscar
Fred Jonas. Left to right are Mesdames Meyer Sindell.
SDT Party Due Saturday Mrs. Ackerman
Sigma Delta Tau Alumnae y,,.. _> .
League of Greater Miami will hold Will Represent
I supper-splash party Saturday at '
7 p.m. The party will be at the lAfa^a****!*'*? f^t-SMirtc
Ocean Ranch hotel, and will fea- OmCn 5 WlOUpb
ture supper, swimming, and danc- .. ,
ing. Mrs Carles resting is Mrs Lco Ackerman. 1384 SW
president of the League, and Mrs. 18;h st nas been appointed repre-
Irwin Kurtzark is partv chairman. "WMhNJ of the Women's Organi-
zation Division of the National
Jewish Welfare Board on the vol-
untary service hospital advisory
committee at Coral Gables VA
Hospital.
Mrs. AcKerman will represent
the nine national Jewish women's
organizations which have united to
work in veterans hospitals through
the JWB Women's Organization
Division.
She will coordinate activities on
behalf of hospitalized veterans of
local units of Hadassah, National
Bureau of Federated Jewish Wom-
en, National Federation of Tem-
ple Sisterhoods, National Jewish
Welfare Board Committee on Girls
.and Women, National Women's
'League of the United Synagogue
of America, United Order of True
i Sisters, Women's Branch of the
! Union of Orthodox Jewish Congre-
gations of America, and the Wom-
en's division of the American Jew-
ish Congress.
Mrs. Ackerman succeeds Mrs.
Philip Heckerling.
U.S. Air Power
On Exhibit Here
America's half-century of air
power development will be drama-
tized at Miami Beach next month
by display, side by side, of the
first U.S. military aircraft model,
a 1909 Wright flyer, and the Air
Force's latest jet fighter, the F10S.
The two planes, spanning 50
years of U.S. growth in air power,
will be brought to Miami Beach as
part of the Air Force Assn.'s
Aerospace Panorama Sept. 3
through 6. according to Peter J.
Schenk, AFA president.
Schenk also announced that a
special guest of AFA at the annual
show will be the world's first mili-
tary pilot, Brig. Gen. Frank Lahm
(retired) of Huron, O.
; KOSHER ZI0N
**0% M*i S& PRODUCTS
PEPPERED BEEF
LIVER SAUSAGE
FRANKFURTERS
CORNED BEEF
PASTRAMI
B0L0CNA
SALAMI
riEADIM DELICATESSENS. SUPERMARKETS t KSTAUMHTS
KOSHER ZI0N
*J$5t9 COMPANY OF CHICAGO
159 South Water Wrket, Chitago 8, niinois
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
the national Women's Division,
UJA, has advised local Federation
officers that Mrs. Eggnatz "was
commended highly for leadership
in last years CJA eamoaien as
head of general solicitation"
Prior to her local activities. Mrs
Eggnatz directed successful door-
to-door campaigns in her home
town of Baltimore, and was chair-
man Of their general solicitation
ror three years.
In Miami, she has served in the
lja Women i Division, was chair
man p* the school of nursing of
Mt. Sinai Hospital, a board mem-
ber of Temple Beth Sholom, and
honorary president of Mt. Sinai
Auxiliary. She ,s also a member
of the board of governor! of the
'< ter Miami Jewish Federation
Her husband. Dr Meyer I
SLri* a? aC!iV camPa*ner m
>uM?n S4?- and Prfeions
Division, havinu served as chair-
man of the Dentist! Division for
seveMd years.
Upon her return to Miami, Mrs
Eggnatz will meet with office,, ,,f
'' Iteration of Jewish Women's
Orgamzat.ons to report on he
findings ,srael an ,0 h r
uomens campaign cabinet plan
for the upcoming i960 CJA drive
mas. UP MCKOtMM
JWV Post Slain Booth*
North Shore Post 677, Jewi*
War Veterans, was to meet Than)-1
day evening, ft: M p.m. it tat |
Washington Federal bldg. 119
Normandy dr.
9
/tfh\
" refreshing, calorie-ire.
Stigarfne
< 'quid
tw*>arten,r
55 PHONES* AT12&M'A' E*C"
erman pearTES: JE **232> JE 8-6231
^_____ PAT DEA
| SWUTEB THAN SUGAt
T NO FOOD VAltlf
T?. """""pi' "c
22j;iL2:" '" &?
'WMmUihOHMMliiim
1_,00 TO VVWHl
John Alden chose Priscilia
!?ou,?rLS^('ten When 8h *"** "Why dn'1
IZoTtL f yur-"?" Priacilla believed in
fhe tlv ,8,- Dn't yu? <> you'll choose
NeVioLK i10n ** brinas yu worldwide
I Sik ^Ql rePrt^g by Harry Munyan.
yarn
Radio 610
HI-FI
Radio
610
ijDDD


* kwisti fkrffitr
Page 3-B
r. Freund Charges Khrushchev Lied
(hen He Warned: 'Don't Fear Ideas'
NEW YORK Dr. Miriam K.
L-func1 i'Iional President of Ha
Lsah this wee* llurprv crit-!
f compromise" whereby.
Lvipt censors "hid behind a plas-'
Court" sonw W of^MO,
Lnn1 books returned to the,
Selves of the American NaUonal
Exhibition in Moscow. Included in
he reiru^ted volumes was "Great (
lie* ar. i Ideas of the Jewish Peo-1
Lie edited by Leo W. Schwarr,;
thich wa^ sponsored by Hadassah
Ind polished by Random House.
[Great Ases and Ideas of the
Jewish People" was hailed in 1956
Lv The New York Times as one of
he outstanding 50 books of the 10,-
X, t,t)es published that year.
,ong Island University's school of
pduca'icn gave Hadassah a special
Lard in recognition of its 1956
[,lui> education program which'
fulminated in the publication of j
jie volume.
J Recently, Sen. Styles Bridges
hep N.H I, speaking on the Sen-
It? f'oor, characterized "Great
Jges and Ideas of the Jewish Peo-;
Lie" a "a great book."
)uo on Visit
To 'Old World1
Isabelle Hecht. 4213 Nautilus
|r.. and Brenda Brody, 620 No.
Shore dr., recently sailed on a
Veekend cruise to Nassau aboard
lie SS Yarmouth.
While in Nassau, they had the
Lnportunity of viewing the historic
lights of the quaint "old wrld"
|ity while riding through the wind-
ng streets in a surrey.
There was also plenty of time to
Lrowse leisurely through the many
British shops, bargain with the
latives in the straw market, and
lisit popular Paradise Beach.
"I have read it." he said, add-
Thc fine heritage of the Jews
meat and drink too strong
for the Kremlin's stomach."
Dr. Freund called the basis for
tfcr~rehrn t>f -*he~ hooks to-wr
American National Exhibition "a
strange compromise. For in effect
the Soviet censors have agreed to
display only the book jackets of
some of the volumes originally re-
moved."
Dr. Freund said that "there j
seem to be grounds for assuming'
that the original removal of 'Great
Ages and Ideas of the Jewish Peo-
pie' was influenced by the general'
Soviet attitude toward the Jews. It
would seem also that the so-called
Soviet 'compromise' of returning,
'Great Ages and Ideas of the
Jewish People' to the exhibition
shelf was motivated by the Soviet
desire for pretending before the
outside world that the Jews re-
ceive equal treatment with other
peoples in the Soviet Union.
' In short, the shielding of the
book by plastic from readers is
obviously in keeping with the
Kremlin's domestic policy, while
the display of the jacket is in con
10 right are Mesdames Arthur Burrell,
, Sydney Ohrbach, Leonard Grocs, William
!!T^.^!fl omgn prpa- Wickman, M. M. Krauss, president of the
Women's Cancer League of Miami Beach,
Betty Fineaold, Morris Gidney and Charles
ganda objectives.
"Great Ages and Ideas of the
Jewish People" interprets the al-
most 4,000-year heritage of the
Jewish people, illuminating the
major ideas and values of the past
and their profound meaning today.
The book provides an understand-
ing of the Hebraic mortar which is
inherent in American democratic
thought.
Dr. Freund noted that "in his
initial encounter with Vice Presi-
dent Nixon at the American Na-
tional Exhibition in Moscow, Pre-
mier Krushschev declared:
" 'We are telling you not to be
afraid of ideas. We have no rea-
son to be afraid. We have already
broken free from such a situation.'
"Significantly enough, it was al-
most at the same time that Soviet
censors were banning more than
100 books from the American Na-
tional Exhibition," she said.
Gertler. Charter members of the new Cancer
Unit, they are shown on visit to Mt. Sinai Hos-
pital of Greater Miami, which will be the bene-
ficiary of their future activities.
W
Pioneer Women Slate 16th Biennial-
Bevy of U.S., Israel Leaders to Speak
NEW YORKMrs. Abraham H., Golda Meir. Israel's Foreign
Selkin, national chairman of the, Minister, is expected to attend the
Pioneer Women's 16th biennial, convention to receive a citation
convention in Cleveland, O., Sept. j tendered hor "for international
13 to 16, announced Wednesday! recognition received for comple-
! that Rep. James G. Fulton, of tion of 30 years of political leader-
Pittsburgh, Pa., will address the | ship in Israel."
i closing banquet session of the con-
| vention on "American Israel Is-
rael Relations."
Charter Women's
Cancer League
A charter creating the Women's Cohen,
j Cancer League of Miami Beach
was signed Tuesday by Circuit
Judge George E. Holt.
Mrs. M. M. (Yvette) Krauss is
president of the new group, which
has already announced that its pri-
mary goals will be the acquisition i
of a Cobalt Bomb for the new Mt. i
Sinai Hospital of Greater Miami ,
and the subsequent subsidy of the
hospital's Tumor Clinic for free
patient care.
The first slate of officers in-
cludes, in addition to Mrs. Krauss.'
the following:
Mrs. Arthur Burrell, Miss Betty
Finegold, Mrs. Morris Gidney and
Mrs. Milton Linn, vice presidents;
Mrs. Benjamin Adler. financial
secretary; Mrs. Ethel Gerson,
treasurer.
Mrs. Charles Ucrtler. recordint?
secretary; Mrs. Abe Schoenfeld,
parliamentarian; Mrs. Leonard
Gross, corresponding secretary;
Mrs. Sydney Ohrbach, correspond-
in- secretary; Mrs. William Wick-
man, publicity chairman.
Others who are charter members
include Mrs. Ben Gitelm?n, Mrs.
Herbert Gutman, Mr. Sylwn Ljt-
arus, Mrs. Samuel Oritt, Mrs. Al-
bert Bernard and Mrs. Wolfie
{ NOW! J
i for magic-east* meats..*
: kosher :
I SLICED BOLOGNA!
WVIINO
KOSHER
IOLOCN*
Isabelle Hecht (right) and
I Brenda Brody take time out
Ion leisurely cruise to Nas-
[sau aboard the SS Yarmouth.
Other top American and Israeli or, Consul General of Israel in
leaders scheduled to address the Chicago, who will represent Presi-
convcnlion sessions are Gov. Mi-: dent Itzhak-Ben Zvi; Shoshana
Fulton, U. S. Congressman since chael V. Di Salle. of Ohio; Mayor Hareli. vice president of the
1945, is chairman of the special Anthony J. Celebrezzi. of Cleve-1 Council of Women's Organizations
{fesfyfitted! ittwmiacWl
feufyfefi0tol
AIL PRODUCTS
Kashruth
I subcommittee of the Foreign Af
fairs Committee on displaced per-
jsons and a ranking member of its
i European subcommittee.
Av<..*.,**
FAB0UJ Nimtlt

so**"
KOSHER
BUi
WJh row
land; Yaakov Herzog, Minister in Israel; Dr. Joseph Schwarz, ex-
Plenipotentiary and Charge d'Al- eeutive vice president, State of Is-
faires in Washington; David Tesh-rael Bonds.
VICTORY KOSHER FOOD MARKET
929 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach
no longer carries the supervision of
TIIK ORTHODOX VAAII
II \KASIIItl I II OF FLORIDA
and therefore we cannot carry any responsibility
for the Kashruth of this establishment.
THE ORTHODOX VAAO HAKASHRUTH OF FlOtlOA
RABBI DR. ISAAC HIRSH EVER, IRfCTOt
Distributed by HI GRADE FOOD CO.
7700 N.W. WH. Av.no. ** NBwten S-075
CHILDHEN NEED
Homogenized Vitamin MD'
PHONE IE 1-5937
tyy
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SINCE 1837
Served In a glass or cop..*,
There"! Yom Tov spirit in thk
famous tea... "flavor crashed"
for fullest strength ami stimu-
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nilehlgs and between meal
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OF
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Quality
Flavor
WILNO KOSHER
SAUSAGE CO.
(of Chicago)
MIAMI BRANCH
2181 N.W. 10th AVENUE
Phone FR 1-6551
WILNO Kosher SLICED MEATS
Ask for AH
Corned Beef, Pastrami,
Salami, Bologna,
Krisprt, FranWarters
For dinners, buttet Jewcfceom,
itikiovs saoeVfcfces, served
HOT or COLO.
J


Tag 4-B
vJewistincrMtor,
Friday, August 21
I
Jewish FlonJuin ExctNSfvS
Your M
c
ARRIAGE COUNSELOR
MtAatf. NMHBUI Famous Majuuage Authority. Lecturer and Author
Greater Miami may be a tourists paradise, but
i is a no-man's land so far as tens of thousands of
lee-starved women are concerned. Week after
\ ek, off season and on, young women and old worri-
er, divorcees and widows, flock to Greater Miami
fr.m every part of the nation with but one thought
i; mindto snare a husband.
Indeed, the hotels and motels of Miami Bearh
h- arm with hopeful, impatient females jostling and
ci mpeting with each other in their frantic search
to find a man who will ease their intolerable loneli-
ness and assume the burden of their support.
Many of these women, alas, will be doomed to
cl appointment. There are simply not enough elig-
ice men to go around.
Miami Beach, in fact, is a male paradise. There
n e, I suspect, ten available women for every un-
; ached man and. as a consequence, the female of
t; e spec.es finds herself at a serious disadvantage.
Intoxicating Freedom
For one thing, she finds herself in an emotion-
B 1 dJv:rbed environment where practically any-
: goes, and often does. Many of the women have
c:me here for the purpose of obtaining an easy
d'/orce.
Others have left home because they have been
v. wanted or rejected by their parents. Still others
c me to nurse an unrequited love or to escape other-
- unbearable problems.
Whatever the motive, the typical woman who
i .Ties to Miami soon discovers there is an intoxi-
cating freedom here that exists nowhere else.
She can frequent .thout a murmur of
' proa She can visit a man's apartment with-
out having the entire citj ssip And she can bury
her past, no matter how sordid it is.
Hence, unless a woman is prepared to abandon
a her inhibitions, and with them her dignity, she is
;: t to find herself deserted and alone. For in Ifi-
ii n she finds that promiscuity is rampant and that
i any. men will not take out a woman who is not
free with her favors.
She is. therefore, confronted with an alterna-
t e of choices. She can. on the one hand, maintain
her self-respect and hope that sooner or later the
r e.ht man will come along who will value her for
J.irself and not for what he can get out of her.
Road Not Pool-Proof
But if she does she may have to wait indefinitely
r a marriage proposal. And the longer she waits
e older she becomes and with anvancing age her
e older she becomes and with advancing age her
-r- i -MJM
Or she may decide to swim with the tide rather
an against it. If she does she begins by giving
:r charms to any man she thinks will bring forth
a marriage proposal.
Unfortunately for her the road of promiscuity
h not fool-proof. For the grim, inescapable truth
ll that the mere fact that a woman gives herself to
man before marriage doesn't necessarily mean he
v..11 follow through with a wedding ceremony. On
t e contrary, my own marriage counseling experi-
' ice indicates he probabl;. won't. For once a woman
i s surrendered, she loses a great deal of her ap-
smce it is the lure of the forbidden that m
the chase so fascinating.
It is one thing to pursue a woman, to flatter and
cajole her with all sorts : impossible promises un-
tli she capitulates. It Is quite another thing to want
tc marry her after she does capitulate.
After he has tasted them, a man may weary of
I woman's charms and decide they are no longer
quite as exciting or as attractive as he once thought
them. He may also feel that if the woman gave
herself to him she might well give herself to some
other man.
Or he may persuade himself that it would be
follv to marry her when he can enioy her favors
without the onerous burdens and restrictions of holy
wedlock.
Havtn of Rafvge
In either case the woman is likely to find she
has made a tragic mistake. In a word, that ihi
employed her charms to no real purpose and at I
great sacrifice to her self-esteem.
In a normal community as much as two-thirds
of all divorced women and three-fourths of the di-
vorced men eventually re-marry
But as I have hinted Miami is far from
a normal community. Indeed, since the area
haven of refuge for many emotionally disturbed
dislocated people, the odds are that not more than
half of all divorced per>ons will find mates here.
And a divorcee has a better chance than a widow.
One-reason is that a divorcee often
vorce for the express purpose of man
else. Often the next man is already selected,
she is anxious to prove bj reman
nothing wrong with her.
For anoiher. divorcees are apt to be you
and more attractive. Half of all divorces take place
within the first seven years of n
a majority occur within three year- after the
ding.
Hope Springs Ettrnal
Widowhood, on the other hand, takes place rela-
tively late in marriage, often after the bloom
worn off a woman.
Also, because they are younger as a uroup and
have been wed a relative!) shorter period, divon
are apt to have fewer children than a widow,
mean consideration for a man about to choose a
with only a limited income with which to support
her.
All in all. a 30-year-old divorcee has a fifty per-
cent better chance of remarriage than a widow of
the same age. Her chances of having that marriage
end in another divorce are also fifty percent greater
Why women continue to flock here is therefore
a mystery. To say they come because of the balmy
weather is only half an answer.
The truth. I suspect, is that they come because
hope springs eternal and because Miami provides
the sort of anonymity they need in order to make
a fresh emotional start.
But actually Miami is no place for husband-
asDirmg women. Indeed, they would be far better
off if they went west where the men outnumber,
women, or Alaska where the ratio of the sexes Is
even more in favor of the female.
There is one possible solution, however, and I
offer it for whatever it's worth Why don't the en-,
terprising hotel and motel owners on the Beach get
together and offer to cut their rates in half to
authentically-unattached mall
Perhaps this is the lure that would bring '
in and v. worth iiwng again for the lonely
and embittered women now
LSf8^.Id0O,tJ?(T"beU,erm3
improve
a lot of women happy.
Mr. f'''no is available for privets marriage counseling
_________* Hunting,.,, Mtdicol Mrf,., Milmi
Mrs. Jeannette S. Seidman. chairman of the Inter-Racial Press
of America, at a recent visit to Palestine Automobile Corpr.
ation, Ltd., Ford dealers in Israel. Mrs. Seidman stands b
fore the Jerusalem offices and showrooms of the firm with
Ernest H. Siedner, Jerusalem manager. Car shown is an Enn.
lish built Ford "Zodiac'
UF Names More Chairmen
; Businei
Specia
ajt You'll find complete
?F facilities to exactly satisfy
> Meeting,
anquel, or
i
Occasion a
your needs in the Kismet,
Aladdin, Scheherazade and
Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a
wedding or a private party!
No. Dade Sisterhood Meeting
North Dade Jewish Center Sis- i
terhood was to be hostess I
day weeing to a group ,
Board in Training." Mr- |
Blank, president, announced this
week. The group ,s an arm of the
Women League of the I:
Synagogue of Amenca. which ap-
pears before members of the
League to assist ,n ,rain,ng new
I'nited Fund's 1960 campaign
.. tther itsp toward its new
nlined look this week as
key chairmen were named
bj James R Brumby, drive chair-
man.
Brumby said the "new look" for,
the I960 drive will feature just
four major campaign divisions toj
tate the reporting of cam-
paign prog
The four maior campaign areas
include the Firms, Group Em- '
ployes. Individuals, and Special I
Divisions. John B. Turner, vice
president end general manager, |
Orange State Oil Co., will head
up the Firms Division.
Chairman of the first UF cam-
here in 1958. Turner is a
member of the 1960 campaign cab-
inet named last week and has
served as a member of the I'K's
executive committee for the past
McGregor Smith, chairman of
the board. Florida Power and
Lmht Company, will serve as
chairman of the Group Employe
Division. Smith, who developed
the Fair Share Plan for federation
giving in the 1851 Community
(host campaign, and ha* served as
Fair Share chairman in each sue-'
t Chest and United Fund
drive, will supervise Fair Share
campaigns in all Dade county
plants and offices.
Heading up the Individuals Divi-
sion will be Wright L Pearson,
general manager. Equitable Life,
Assurance Society. His group will i
include all those in Dade county
who give through their homes or;
organizations rather than their I
-ses.
He will head up the division
which includes the house-to-
bcuse campaign, which this year
will be known as the United
Good Neighbors. This group was
formerly known as the Metro-
politan Division.
John R. King, of Ring. Mahony
1 finer Accountant-, has been
I to head the Special Divi-
sion. His duties include the super-
the solicitation among
sional groups.
The four other chairmen named
this week will be charged with
supporting the campaign leaders
and worker- with special services.
Charles Kelly, manager of televi-
sion station WCKT, will serve*
chairman of the public relation,
committee for the 1960 campsigs, |
Manpower for the big campaio
will be the responsibility of Wisj.
ton Wynne, manager of the Coo.
nccticut Ufe Insurance Company
Packaging of Supplie- for the mi.
sive army of workers will be tat;
responsibility of Mrs. H. B Rob.
erts. 4519 SW 3rd st.
A brand new group in the 19s)
drive will interpret the United
Fund objectives and services to
all types of community groups.'
Headed by James I. Keller. Jr.. of
IN ntland, Purvis. Keller & Co. Ae.)
countants, this committee wift
send its representatives to trade
association meetings
--------------------------------------- tjj
HAPPY THE-
AFFAI!
cloriOod by **J*M il
tha amart aattinsa. the calabritte a
cuisina, tha auava aarvica of
S wv. whore a faataua lair fee 1
an affair la ow .oavaaautJ of '
M arm Baach'a moat data! in* array
af handaomo NEW FACIUTIKl
lor apicuraan functiona ... froaa 3
Poolaida Party to a Grand Bait. .ig
for 15 paaaU ar 1*00 ... in GraatJ
Ballrooaa. Petite Ballroom. r*^H
Towar. Uppar Eehalon Club. V**.*-*
an da Room, Roma Laaose.Tarraet
Room. Cardinal Room. Town Hall
Chooaing Tkt 5asaay for ar./ type
af function ...
mmii, RaiBML. MtTT-ftl UTltf
tmnmvm
will be yoor eaanranca of a party
aa eor./raa aa it la torrtttl
For Mess ssssf MeraMrtiae csf
JE 8-6811
ARTHUR TIICHNIR,
Director of Coisloe awe! Cotarisf
f the So-seay
m/u>d#4 awa uunfastt
...aw mm won****!
it m
tor Information:
HAZEL ALLISON
Catering Director.
JE 1^061
2Sth St. A Collins Ava.
Tilereth Jacob Rummage Sale
Temple Tifereth Jacob s
hood will hold a rummage sal, J
Stevens Market. 27th av, ,.
Mae1 feu*3? froi a -S
Membership Swim Party
wiir,hrohM0d f Temple ^ Am
wil hold a membershiD ,,
RSaJ". ZFrpFUS
luesdaj. i p.m.. at ,he fa
Mrs. Morton Axler, I1400 sw ,
Mrs. Jack Preei
MIAMI
BEACH'l
riNEfT
BANQUET
FACILITIES
ANQUETS RECEPTIONS WEDDIN6S
COCKTAILS LUNCHEONS Ml NUTIVAHS
II mrmg rooma, sooting from 10 fnoofra-sfyfe to 500
bonooataty/e. 3 aaporofo dininm and tocklail oreoa- *
tromad, imoginofiva $laff *r* ossasf yaw without diorge.
un ft.rm
SIX ACR(S ON IH[ OCEAN AT vBth smV *!**' l*(H
t rooo sToitis
"viavwHiet


Friday. Augu* 21. 1958
+Jurist ncrkMan
Facjv 5-B
No. Shore Women In Member Tea
North Shore Jewish Outer Sis-
terhood held Iff first membership
tea of the new season at the home
0{ Dr. and Mrs. Lawrence Weston
j,t thejOQP*dnaidy afternoon,
Mrs. A. Louis Mechlowitz is presi-
dent.
prop-am chairman was Mrs.
Jack Fisch, and the agenda in
eluded a fashion show and indue
iion ceremony of new members
Personal invitations were sen:
ttr"aH TM*'members through mem
>ership chairmen Mrs. Normar
Harrow and Mrs. Lawrence Wes
ton.
Young Woman Doctor
Eyes Happy Future
It takes only a few minutes of
conversation to discover that
famous Viennese charm in little
Dr Renate Treister, now serving
as an intern at Mt. Sinai Hospital.
At the age of 27, she's confi-
dent of today and not too appro
hensne about tomorrow. "I can't
think of the future yet." But
on the other hand, you'll find her
loaded with memories, of all
kinds.
Bom in Austria's capital in
1932. she was still an infant
when Hitler's Germany engulfed
her tountry. With her parents,
she fled to France. In Vichy
territory, the whole family was
committed to a concentration
camp for eight months. At one
time, she was separated from her

M. MNATf TlffSTf*
prMwstay fere
Of
^focio/
with a Flair.,,
THE
EBeauville
Complete Catering Facilities
for that Special Party
served in an elegant fashion
within a luxurious
setting that will
reflect your good taste.
CONFIRMATIONS
RECEPTIONS
WEDDINGS
RANQUETS
MEETINGS
PARTIES
Tete-a-tete
or a gala
celebration
With 3.500j
gueats.
Ml
rGOLDRINO^
W
Sapanriaad Kestwr
Catering Available
HONE: UN 5-tSl
ON THt CKfAN h/th 10 6r"-
MIAMI BEAC
aTlAiS
Sottile Bank
Names Krais
Scott L. Moore, president of the
American National Bank of Ft.
Lauderdale, announced Wednes-
day the appoint-
ment of Edwin
A. Krais as vice
president of the
bank in charge
of new business
development
Krais comes to
the Am e r i c a n
National Bank of
Ft. Lauderdale,
a Sottile Group
Bank, from the
Dania Bank, where he has held of-
ficer status since IMS. He was in
charge there of new business de-
velopment, as well as personnel.
Krais started his career at the
ML Vernon Trust Company in
1930, worked his way through the
bookkeeping department, became
credit manager in 1934, and in
1838 was elected assistant treas-
urer and secretary of the Trust
Company.
When the Trust Company was
merged with the County Trust
Company, White Plains, N. Y., in
1952, he remained assistant treas-
urer In charge of operations and
personnel of the Mt Vernon, N. Y.,
office, the second largest office of
the chain of 39 branches. He came
to Florida in 1955 to work for the
Dania Bank.
"tea*.
ToGUST BROS Ry/
parents. Later in the war, her
father joined the Allied icrct
and finally succumbed in the
fight for freedom.
The end of the war was follow
ed by school years in Paris until
her return to Austria, where sh-
embarked on a medical career
at the University of Vienna.
Renate is full of memorie
year after year, despite her lirr.
ited means, she hitchhiked
through many European coun
tries and North Africa. Farthe-
lands stirred her imagination
and as she found an opportunity
to visit India, she embarked o.
that -voyage, which took he
through Madras, Colombo, Bom
bay and Karachi. Far from
home, she received word of her
graduation.
Instead of returning to Vienna,
her way led her to Israel, where
she accepted an internship at
famed Belinson Hospital near
Tel Aviv.
Renate was full of memories
pertaining to that period. "The
head nurse was only 21 years
old," she recalls. She worked
only among young people "whose
philosophy of life-was quite dis-
tinct from my present surround-
mgs." she added. "Reta turns be-
tween a doctor and his patients
were also differentmuch closer,
I would say."
At the end of three months,
Renate returned to Vienna, where
she worked in local hospitals and
clinics until she received a let-
ter from Mt. Sinai Hospital se-
lecting her for an internship on
the basis of her educational and
professional merits.
She spent two weeks in New
York after her arrival from Eu-
There isn't much time to spare
in the life of an intern. Patient-
care and many hours of study
under the guidance of specialists
m /**'
1 aflL tJa^Rafc
A w~ ^a^^J Jfltel
\ 1 M kW_ K Si. 2%
%5P f& R
4 pV ^ 1 ***.w 1
- WA i ,-t^^b\ aW^^*. j
' f i 1
KjS??y-i""~ ~~^^^L T^
HI ^ r -at
fSj^m/^
Bib M s^st ^Huflnev "*F Pa\ awuT RW ^a^^ ^kl
PT^a) * y 1
Hot tea or iced tea? That is the question in
the minds of (left to right) Mrs. Larry Weston,
Mrs. Norman Harrow, Mrs. Jack Fisch, and
Mrs. A. Louia Mechlowitz as they test the tem-
perature of the water at the Weston pool for
their North Shore Jewish Center Sisteihocd
membership tea.
rope. At present, her living quar-
ters are at the hospital, where
she does her share in attending
service and private patients.
Quite often, the public address
system can be beard "calling Dr.
Treister."
But Reflate'* "wan-
derlust" to still there, and m her
free minutes she is already mak-
ing plans for her next vacation
a trip to Mexico.
And after her year at Mt. Sinai
Hospital is ever, she'll apply for
a residency in one of New York's
hospitals, and when vacation
time comes around then, it will
be a cross-country trip through
the United States before return-
ing to Europe.
As to her future: Destination,
maybe unknown. As to her des-
tiny? A young, determined Vien-
nese doctor, plenty of knowledge
combined with "that" charm.
And it doesn't sound unpromis-
ing at all.
Court 'Moves' To Americana
J. David Liebman, attorney with
offices in Homestead and Miami,
has been appointed chairman of
the local arrangements committee,
for the Florida Bar committee on
American citizenship, model nat-
uralization proceedings.
He has also been appointed to
the distinguished guests commit-
tee of the American Bar Assn.
convention.

Liebman has arranged for the
Federal Courthouse to be moved
to the grand ballroom of the
Americana hotel, which will be
designated United States Court-
house for the Southern District of
Florida on Wednesday at 3 p.m.
A model naturalization pro-
ceeding will be arranged, with
immigrants naturalized. The pro-
gram will be presented to the
delegates of the American Bar
Assn. convention at the Amri-
cane.
Hon. Thomas Clark, Associate
Justice of the United Slates Su-
preme Court, will address the r*?w
citizens, and Judge Joseph L?b,
of the United States Dist :
Court, will preside over the pro-
ceedings.
Liebman coordinated the pro-
ceedings between tbe United
States Immigration Department,
the Federal Court, Bar Assn., aid
the participating civic organza-
tions.
5*0 tff Studio M
1
"Solid Gold Cadillac." RJajrlng
to standing room only at Studi > M
Playhouse, 208 Bird rd., contii
through Sunday evening. Cur
is 8:30 p.m. There is a special all*
count for theatre parties.
J


Page 6-B
*>*/#>/*ir*tr
Friday. August Ji



3n tlierCealm of J^ociety
Ungers Will
Live on Beach
Werner-Kahn
MKS. UON TIRMIH
Feinstein, Holstein
Exchange Vows
Miss Joan Lee Holstein is now
Mrs. Jerome David Feinstein.
The couple exchanged wedding
vows at the Barcelona hotel on
Sunday. Au". 16 Ran*!- Morton
Malavsky officiated at the 1 p.m.
ceremony.
The bride is the daughter of
lira Elmer Holstein. 2760 SW 34th
ct.. and the late Mr HoNtcin. The
m is the son of Mrs. Harry
leadership Course Sunday
Department of Florida Ladies
Auxiliary oi the Jewiah War \ I
Be I'nitcd States will pre-
senl a leadership course Sunday.
10 a.m. at the Alcazar boteL Mrs.
afalvina Freeman, past national
president and national leadership
chairman, v. ill preside.
Termin, Feldstein
In Beach Vows
Sev:lle hotel was the site of the
6:30 p.m. wedding ceremony of
Beverly Anne Feldstein and Leon
Terrain Sunday. Aug. 16. Rali'oi
Morris Skop officiated.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Edward Feldstein. 60 So.
Prospect dr. The groom's paretus
IK Mr. and Mrs. Charles Termin.
7940 SW 21st st.
Maid of honor for her sister was
alias Lois Feldstein. Shira Skop.
afyrna Dolinger. and Florence
Termin. the groom"s sister, were
bridesmaids. Judy Termin was
junior bridesmaid.
Best man was Charles Steinmetz.
Harvey Poliner. Donald Stone, and
Simon Snyder were ushers. Ron-
ald Conheim was junior usher. j
The bride was graduated from
Miami Senior High School, and
was affiliated with Phi Sigma Tau
sorority. She was sweetheart of
Sigma Rho fraternity. She attend-
ed the University of Alabama,
where she belonged to Sigma Del-
ta Tau sorority.
Mr. Termin graduated from Mi-
ami Senior High, where .he be-
longed to Sigma Rho fraternity,
and the University of Miami,
where he belonged to Alpha Phi
Omega service fraternity. He is
presently a student at the Univer-
sity of Miami medical school.
Reception followed the cere-
mony at the Seville hotel. The
couple are touring Washington
and New York, and will spend a
week in the Poconos.
Feinstein. 2265 SW 15th St., and
the late Mr. Feinstein.
Matron of honor was Mrs. Rosa-
lyn Davidow. Miss Elinor Sockloff
was bridesmaid.
, Best man for his brother \\a^
Edward Feinstein. Joel Holstein
and Lee Schwartz were usbi
The bride chose a ballenna-
th gown of tulle embroidered
with lace sequins, she attended
Minmi Senior High School.
The groom graduated from Mi-
ami Senior High, and is now a
student a' the University ol Flor
ida in Gainesville, where the
couple '.v ill go to live.
^
\v. rii: -hCabn
UKS. MARTIN UNCEff
Mrs. Goldsmith In
Rabbi David Lehrfield officiated
at the 7:30 p.m. ceremony unitinu
Elaine Glaser and Warren William
Goldsmith in marriage Saturday,
Aug. 15. at the Saxony hotel.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
FASHSON SHOWING
let us moke your Club Meetings interesting and entertaining with our
Fashion Show Coordinated and Available by Fra.icec
Fashions by Froncee, Custom Made, Personal Styling, All Alterations.
for Information Phone Highland 8-2425
Miss J'.iulinc Steinberger and
Marl in L Unarr exchanged 9 p.rrr* .
ling io- Saturday. Aug. 15,
ai the Deauville hotel Rabbi May-
er vhramouitz and Cantor Ed-
ward Klein officiated.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mi- Joseph Steinberger, 8875
Emerson ave., Surfside. The
m's parents are Mr. and Mr-
IfM I n i r, 3240 NW 172nd ter..
No Miami.
Matron of honor was Mrs. Bca HJ
Orshberg. Mi- Lynn Steinberg I
a- maid of honor.
Best man was Jerry Steinberg- -I
er I siiers included Herbert Stein-
berger, Sam Hubschman, Jack
Hubschman. Len Gershberg, Bill ]
Wdss. Ed Kaplan. Frank David-
son and Harry Kivitz.
The bride chose an ankle-length
chantilly lace gown on white satin
Juliet cap was covered with seed
pearls, from which fell a French
illusion veil. She carried a bou-
quet of white orchids on a white;
Bible.
The bride graduated from New |
York schools and Charron-Williamsi
in Miami. She is now a secretary
lor a Miami Beach firm.
Her husband attended New York
schools, and is now a dental cer-
amist here. He is a veteran of the
Korean War. law sd^ wnere he wag ^1
Following their honeymoon at dent of Phi Epsilon Pi fraterata
the Arawak hotel in Jamaica, the;He is vice president of Bal K*
couple will be at home at 7845 tributing Corp. in New York.
Byron ave., Miami Beach. Reception and dinner follow^
-------------------------------------------------- the ceremony. After a horteymoja]
^. .... trip U> California, Hawaii, and La)J
Chantilly VjOWn Vegas, the couple will reside a
and Mrs. Davfd Glaser. 1240 11th Forest Hills,
St., Miami Beach. The groom is
the son of Mrs. Ethel Rothstein, I
Brooklyn, N. Y., and the late Irv-
ing Goldsmith.
Matron of honor was Mrs Her-
bert Seltman. Misss Beverly Stein-
bert Seltman. Miss Beverly Stein-
Herbert Goldsmith was best
man for his brother. Allan Glaser,
brother of the bride. Barry Silver-
man. Donald Wachtel, and Robert
Benjamin were minus
The bride chose i French hand-
I chantilly m in
tiered ruffles, which fell m a
chan i train, The gown foatorad a
sabrina neckline. Ion i i at ha-
lo a point, with hand-em-,
broidered seed paarlt on the
French tulle front She carried a
bouquet of orchids on a Bible.
Werner-Raka
tUS. WAfftfN COtDSMm
Hi Goldsmith is graduate of
Miami Beach High and the Univer-
sity of Miami, where she belonged
to Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority.
She is an elementary school
teacher.
busbasd is a University of
Miami graduate, and attended UM
PARSON
C
3410 CORAL WAT
Open ff.tmiay MHt
Til t
143rd ST. SHOPPING CENTO
Ope* Meader "! Friday
Kite TM f
CORAL GABIES CONVALESCENT HOME
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Spaciou, Ground.. Patio, &*} ESttSZJHSSZSr"
ALL ROOMS ON GROUND FLOOR
Reasonable Rates Brochure on Request
Ferdinand H. Rosenthal. Directo'-Owner
7060 S.W. 8th Street Miami, fla. "p"^^ MO 6-8826
i _
tr.ns. mom niusTtn
ACTORS' STUDIO
M
PLAYHOUSE
present*
Solid Gold Cadillac
NITELY THRU AUGUST 21rd
Including Sunday Ivrnlng prformi
Ticket*Si.75; Studo t Ticket! B
BirdRPoect Certain f-30 P.M. Ml 4-3313
%
urdiiie's .
j^u4w -&?*# the homo oi
HAVING A DAHCE?
COLOR CRAFT
OF MIAMI
Will assure your dance of
being a gala affair, by
giving every couple a
hoe Color Photo Souvenir
This Offer is Extended to
Civic. Fraternal. Social, and
Serv.ce Organizations.
for Details Call
Mr. Row TUxedo 7-7253
SUNSHINE FASHIONS
***. D.8. pat. oft
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MIAMI CONVALESCENT HOME
*Cf'"
LetotW
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1951
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All R00m, 0round r|oa""
Jewirh Style CooXlng
Scac.oua Ground* *
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335 S.W. 12th AVE. Ph. ra ,-5437 4 FR W278
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Dependable A 1
Domestic Help "
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porsonoliied service of the
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where you get more for
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J4 hour sRrvice except rosk kumm ami yom kiop*


^J&wlsii ftcrkMon
Page 7-B
Rabbi Shoter and bride exchange vows.
Dolores Keusch is Bride
Of Miami Spiritual Leader
Miss Dolores Keusch became
he bride of Rabbi Bernard P. Sho-
ter in wedding ceremonies Sun-
Uy, Aug. 16. at Temple Zion. She
i the daughter of Mr. and Mra.
alhan Keusch. 1010 SW 62nd ave.
Tin- Rabbi, spiritual leader of
JaglerGranada Jewish Commun-
y Center, is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Harry P. Shoter, of Boston,
Mass
Officiating were Rabbi Solomon
.hiff, of Beth El Congregation;
eshaia Miller; Johan Caplan. di-
'ctor of the Florida region of
feshiva University: Alfred Wax-
nan, Temple Zion spiritual lead-
r. and Alexander Gross, principal
l the Hebrew Academy.
The ring used in the wedding
ceremony belonged to the bride's
great-grandmother and was used
in the marriage of the bride's
grandmother and mother.
A graduate of Miami High and
the Universitv of Miami, the bride
belongs to the Florida Education
Assn., National Education Assn..
and B'nai B'ritb.
Rabbi Shoter is a graduate of
Yeshiva College, Yeshiva Univer-
sity school of social work, and
Rabbi Isaac Elchanan Theological
Seminary. He is a member of
the Greater Miami Rabbinical
Assn., and the Alumni Assn. of
Yeshiva University..
Miss Friedman,
Daniel Klempner
Exchange Vows
Miss Joan Friedman became
Mrs. Daniel Klempner in 7:30 p.m.
ceremonies Saturday, Aug. 15, at
I the North Shore Jewish Center,
I with Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
officiating
The bride is tl.e daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. David Friedman, 7440
'J;irlv'e ave. The "room's parents
are Mr. and Mrs. Paul Klempner,
731 Espanola Way.
Matron of honor was Mrs. Ger-
ald Lisa. Miss Roberta Schwab
served as maid of honor. Iris
Klempner was junior bridesmaid
for her sister.
Lawrence Burton Friedman,
brother of the bride, acted as best
man for his new brother-in-law.
Newlywed Mrs. Klempner chose
a floor-length French illusion
gown with seed pearls and chapel
train. Her fingertip veil was also
of French illusion. The bride car-
ried a lace-trimmed Bible with
streamers of lily-of-the-valley.
The bride attended Miami Beach
High School and the University of
Miami.
The groom attended Miami
Beach High, University of Florida,
and electronics school. He is an
electronics technician.
Reception followed at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Klempner,
635 Fairway dr. After a motor
trip to New Orleans, the couple
will be at home at 19012 NW 23rd
ct, Miami.
School of Art
Well Equipped
The Spencer-Tart School of Art,
of 3917 Alton rd., is housed in
three fully-e^uioped air-condition-
(I studios at the gateway of the
new Express Causeway.
Adults, teen-agers and children
are eligible for classes in art on
a scholarly and informal basis.
The SpencerTart School of Art
will operate on a year-roii".H basis,
and registration for all fall term
classes starts Sept. 1.
A varie'v of corses is o'fered
for beginners and advanced stu-
dents, featuring basic orientation,
drawing and painting, water color,
oil and mixed media. Evening life
and painting classes are available
for business and professional art
enthusiasts.
The school library includes a
fine collection of art volumes, ref-
erence works, periodicals and port-
folio.:.
Roz Spencer, art director and
instructor, is a graduate of Par
[ sons', trained at Pratt Institute.
I Cooper Union, and the Art Stu-
i dent's League. She presently
serves as program consultant for
| the Girl Scout Council of Dade
Werner Kaho County.
MR*. DANItl KUMPNU
B'nai B'rith Names Director
WASHINGTONAlbert Z. Elkes
has been appointed national direc-
tor of membership for B'nai B'rith,
it was announced this week by
Maurice Bisgyer, executive vice
president of the organization. The
39-year-old executive has been as-
sistant director of the department
since joining the national -staff in
1940. He succeeds Max N. Kro-
loff, 51, who died July 4 after suf-
fering a heart attack.
Beth El Nursery School
Beth El Congregation will this
year launch a nursery school for
children between 3 and 5 years of
age. Registrations are now being
taken. The school meets on Beth
El's premises from 9 to 12 Mon
day through Friday.
^'WWWrfW^rf'WWWWWWWW^N-
"*
Lockshin, Weil
Unite in Marriage
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Weil, of
1265 Marseilles dr., Miami Beach,1
announce the marriage July 2 of
their daughter, Joyce, to Robert
Lockshin.
He is the son of Mrs. Cy Cohen,
4525 Pine Tree dr., Miami Beach,
and the late Mr. Carl Lockshin.
The young newlyweds are resid-
ing at 1919 Meridian ave.
10 Years Ago This Week
Conflict: Members of two Jewish
congregations in Minsk were in-
volved in fights this week with
union members in defiance of Com-
munist Party orders for confisca-
tion of their synagogues, which
_ were scheduled to be converted in-
:_-_.... to clubs for the union. After a
I ho,., > Ardmore I mber rf ^^ f.ghtg ^ auth()r.
M$. RORfRT lOCKSMIN I {ties sealed the svnagoeues.
j DONCRAGGANI
I INN
| -la fee load W rfc. Say"
J MWOttSOaiVlllI, H.C.
I Secluded 16 acres; private
1 swimming pool; entertain-
ment; golf nearby. Amer-
Iican plan; superb Jewish-
American cuisine: r e a-
Iscnable rates; children's
counselor. Your new
(hosts: Irene and Al Wise
. Blanche and George
IGoodfriend.
Write far free fcradwral
IF YOU CAN
CATCH US IT'S
ON THE HOUSE!
Any dress leaving our store without your being 100%
satisfied, including buttons, seams sewn that were
opened, and resized at no extra charge.
FOR FAST SERVICE NO EXTRA CHARGE
SUITS.......'1.00 DRESSES '1.25 up
PANTS.......S0f RESIZING---------. FREE
FREEDMANS CLEANERS
1718 79th St. Causeway 2922 Coral Way
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Fast Sarvkt Frta Cain Lndry 1-MR. SERVICE FREE EVERT DAY
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i-



Pmje 8-B
Friday, August 21. 1959
*Jmlfl>f*-rtft Mi
****/>*%*&>*>
Friday. Auqusl 21. 1959
MISS LOIS SCHWADRON
Lois Schwadron
Betrothal Told
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Schwadron,
of 19-41 SW 19th ave.. Miami, an-
nounce the engagement of their
daughter. Lois Marjorie. to Dr.
Sanford F. Zahler, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Edward Zahler. of Columbia,
S. C.
Miss Schwadron. a graduate of !
Miami High School and the Uni-|
verslty of Alabama, where she re-,
ceived her Bachelor of Science de-
gree in business administration,
was president of Delta Phi Epsi-
lon social sorority, and vice presi
dent of Hillel Foundation.
She was also editor of the school
of commerce newspaper, writer
and commentator of an award-
winning women's feature program
on radio station WABP in Tusca-
loosa. member of Chi Alpha Phi.
statistical honorary fraternity,
House of Representatives of Assn.
Women Students, and Penhellenic
Council.
She is now a buyer for Alexan-
der's Department Stores in New
York City.
Dr. Zahler was graduated from
the University of South Carolina,
anagna cum laude. and the medi-
cal college there. He is a member
of Phi Beta Kappa. Phi Eoailon Pi
social fraternity, Euphradian Lit-
erary Society. Kappa Sigma Kap-
pa honorary service fraternity.
Bane Key, Pi Kappa Delta forensic
society, Phi Delta EpsUon modi
eai fraternity, and was national
Intercollegiate debating c h a m -
nion.
He hat served oaw year of in-
ternship and one year of residency
m Muul MdlclM at ttw Uh
Miss Bass Weds
Dental Student
Roberta Rose Bass and Norman
Kenneth Landman exchanged wed-
ding vows at C:30 p.m. Sunday
evening, Aug. 16, in the Sterling
hotel.
The bride is the daughter of
Mrs. Lee Bass. 7000 NW 23rd at,
West Hollywood. The groom is the
son of Rabbi and Mrs. Max Land-
man, of West Palm Beach. His
father was officiating clergyman.
Matron of honor for her sister
I was Mrs. Marvin Kutner. Miss
Barbara Sue Cohen and Mrs.
Mike Segal were bridesmaids.
Mindy Kutner was flpwer girl.
Best man for his cousin was Ar-
thur Fisher, of West Palm Beach.
Ushers included Stanley Hamer-
smith, Jim Kaufman. Mike Segal,
and Michael Gutman.
... Pacjo 94.
Continued from Page IB
The bride chose a formal-length
white organza gown featuring a
short train and open lace work on
the bodice trimmed with seed
pearls. She carried a white orchid
on a Bible.
Newlywed Mrs. Landman at-]
tended Miami High School, where
she belonged to Phi Delta Gamma,
the University of Florida, and
Charron Williams Commercial
College.
w.-t n< i K ihn
MRS. NORMAN LANDMAN
Mr Landman attended Miami
High School, University <>f Hor-
ida. where he was affiliated with
Pi Lambda Phi lraternity. and is
now a second-year student at St.
Louis University dental school.
Reception followed Ihe cere-
mony at the Sterling hotel. The
couple will live in Sf Louis
dr., honored Helen? at a lunch-
eon Sunday in Ihe Algiers .
Vacationing at Duncraggan Inn.
HendersonvUle, N.C., are Mr.
and Mrs. Tobias Hochlerner, Mr.
and Mrs. Sam Schaeffer, Mrs.
Syd Levy and daughter. Mr. and
Mrs Gus Fisher, Mr. and Mrs.
Jesse Jacobs, and Mr. and Mrs.
Al Zulka.

Joining the New Arrival Front:
Rosanne Phillips, born Aug. 12 at
Mercy Hospital She's the
first born to Mr. and Mrs. Jerrold
L. Phillips, 3851 SW 1st st., Mi-
ami Grandparents are Mr.
and Mrs. Sam Phillips, of this
city, and William Widlan. Lei-
sure City. Fla. .
Mr. and Mrs. James H. Ruby
on their way to Butler University
in Indianapolis by way of visiting
family in New York to take
daughter Joanne to enter her
first year there How will
Bruce Rogers settle down to
driving his parents. Mr. and Mrs.
Harry (Mildred) Rogers, around
when he's so used to chauffering
for Generals and such? Bruce
comes out of the Air Force at the
end of August His first three
months were spent in San An-
tonio, and the last three at the
International Air Base motor
pool here .
Three years ago Herald Soil/
Roz' husband- caught a 300-lh
niarlin in Acapolco His last
fishing trip was a quickie to the
Keys He and Roi went to
Marathon for the first time with
friends Harvey and Frances Her
man .
When asked what she had been
doing all summer. Mrs llarr\
Orleans answered Nothing" .
Asked what she's doing at pres-
ent, Virginia replied: "Nothing"
. What would -.he lie doing
the rest of the summer? .
"Nothing" A lot ot 'nothing,"
.is ii lends know will spell a
busy club year .ihe.ni tor Vir-
ginia.
Brazilian Named to Post
SAN PAULObr. Tioraclo La-
ter, long time Federal Deputy.
former Finance Minister, .i~ ap-
pointed Foreign Minister here In
President Kubitschek. Lafer, mem-
ber oi the Brazilian Jewish Klabin
family, heads its huge industrial
enterprises throughout Brazil, and
has always taken active interest
in UJA ami other Jewish causes.
Cantor Sang
At La Scala
Cantor H. Marchbein-Marbiny is
now in full swing as music direc-
tor, choir conductor and interpre-
ter of liturgy at North Dadc Jew
ish Center.
The recently-appointed cantor
lias the distinction of being the
only clergyman who sang leading
tenor roles at Ihe La Scala Opei i
House in Milan, Italy.
Cantor Marchbein-Marbiny is
a graduate of the Yethiva In-
stitute, Hebrew College, Univer-
sity and Conservatory of Milan,
where he received degrees as
professor di bel canto, composer,
conductor and choir leader. He
is an authority on all liturgical
and sacred music, havinq been
for the past few years dean and
director of the Original School
for Cantors and Cantorial Stud-
ies in New York City.
He composed the music for the
"Purim Oratorio" and the "Can
torial Memoriam" which were
produced at Carnegie Hall with a j
chorus of 100 voices under his di
rection He is the former president
of the Jewish Ministers Cantors
Assn. of Nam York and Canada
The cantor's wife, Stella March
bein-Marbiny, is a noted opera so
piano, who also appeared in load-
ing roles at La Scala. the Grand
San Carlo Opera House of Naples,
and many others
Ma'ior Appointments Made
WASHINGTONTwo major na
Lionel appointments in B'nai B'rith
were made this week by Label A.
Katz. president of the organization.
Dr William Wcxler. of Savannah,
(;a.. and Harrj Yodkoff. of De-
troit, were named respectively as
national chairmen of B'nai B'rith s
membership campaign cabinet and
the national lund campaign cab-
inet.
Jordan Asks
Opened Road
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Jordan government re-
opened another dispute with
Israel this week when it
served notice an Maj. Gen.
Carl C. von Horn, United
Nations truce chief, that it
demanded the reopening by
Israel of a road through the
Israeli enclave on Mt. Scopus.
The road leads from the
Arab village of Issawiye,
which is illegally occupied
by Jordanian forces, through
the Israeli enclave to Jeru-
salem territory. It was
closed by the Israeli authori-
ties following a shooting af-
fray in May, 1958 when gun-
fire from the village of Issa-
wiya caused the death of Col.
George Flint, a Canadian
member of the United Na-
tions truce force, and three
Israeli policemen. It was
Subsequently opened to the
Arabs during the hours of
daylight.
Gen. von Horn was expect-
ed to discuss the Jordanian
demand with the Israeli For-
eign Ministry.
;

Now at your store -the strongest aluminum foil of all!
*****%
I


mas rwnun tositAr
Nov. 28 Wedding
For Miss Doshay
Miss Phyllis Harriet Doshay
and Martin Bernard Lipman plan
to be married Nov. 28.
The couple'* betrothal was an-
nounced at a party here last week-
end by the parents of the bride-
elect, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Doshay,
1971 SW 17th ct., Miami .
The groom-to-be is the son of Mr.
David Lipman, Perth Amboy, N.J.,
and Mrs. Sadye Gewirtx, Lake-
wood, Calii.
Miss Doshay is a graduate of Mi-
ami High School, attended the Uni-
versity of Florida, and is a past
fTuideni of Miami Beach Junior
Hadasaah.
Mr. Lipman attended Perth Am-
boy schools, graduated from Rut-
gers University in 1956 with a BS
degree in business, and served
with the, US. Army counter-intel-
ligence .corps for two years. He is
associated with a certified public
accounting firm in Los Angeles,
where the eouple will be married.
Among the 50 guests at the be-
trothal function Saturday evening
at the Famous restaurant were
Mr. and Mrs. Murray Friedberg,
the bride-elect's aunt and uncle;
Mr. and Mrs. Meyer Kopel, aunt
and uncle; Mrs. Fannie Kopel, her
maternal grandmother; and Dr.
and Mrs. Dan Fishkov, cousin of
the groom-to-be. All are Miami
residents.
Canter Grossberg Bock
Cantor Ben Grossberg, of Tem-
ple B'nai Sholom, has Just return-
ed from New York City, where he
completed a course in Mils under
Rabbi Harry Bxonstein, _______
r *

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The wise time



?-
to face the subject ts before W'JH
f

DECIDE NOW TO JOIN
1
\xto 4000 Jemh Tcm
WHO HAVE ALREADY CHOSEN BTJRIAL ESTA^
5 BOS NORTHWEST 3rd STREET MO 1-7693
Miami's oldest and finest exclusively Jewish Cemetery ^V
Too many people intend to select a family burial site
"someday," but never get around to it until they are
faced with an emergency. This means making a hasty
decision under great emotional stress and hasty
decisions are seldom the best ones. That's why you'll be
so wise to join the thousands of other esteemed Jewish
families who have already made the decision that will
lighten the burden so much, when loved ones are left
Their selection of Mount Nebo, Miami's oldest and finest
Jewish Cemetery, has been made after the same con-
sidered investigation and thought that you would devote]
to selecting insurance or making a will.
Like them, you too will find so many reasons why
beautiful Mount Nebo can be your only choice.
Mount Nebo's Perpetual Care Fund
NOW EXCEEDS $100,000
Administered by The First National Bank of Miami. w|,i, I,
acts as its trustee, this steadily increasing fund i- t!.
largest of its land owned by am Jewish Cemetery in
Honda. Every cent i. devoted to lh upkeep and beautif,-
canon of Mount Nebo's grounds. To you this means
owning a burial e*ate in surroundings that will always
be maintained with parklike beauty and perfection.
MOUNT NEBO IS SO CONVENIENTLY LOCATED
Wheher you use your own car or depend on public
transportation. Mount Nebo is easily accessible.
MOUNT NEBO IS SO WELLESTALISHED
Miami's oldest exclusively Jewish ceme&ry. fcas for years
been a place of solace, inspiration and Seauty.
BURIAL ESTA
Neither can they be
wnoj^be taxed
- for deb.. TS| are non-
. assessable, hen and judgmentprooL >
Fa5* W
intire family. It i8
ition.
WRITE FOR
DETAILS TODAY
MOUNT NIBO erJE*4JL-riLLR.Y
3503 N.W. 3rd Street, Miami, Florida
Plot* tend me, without obligation, full information on
family Burial EaUtea in Mount Nebo.
iidliiJ
No-..
c*,.


., August 21. 1959
"Mnittiflcridrten
Page 11-B
UTTER TO THE EDITOR -
Laws Won't Stop Wrong Marriages
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
that. Doctor* and lawyers, after
in equally "long period of prepa-
ration," are nor all 01 the tame
ability.
"Your Marriare Counselor." Sam
lie] G. Kling. in The Jewish Florid-
ian of Aug. 7, follows the pattern
Irl nil sincere refi>rners. Wiih
them he exclaims, "there ought to riage preparation" imagine ;
priests can build and maintain a
permanent foundation under the
sacred house of wedlock, not by
becoming psychiatrists and mar-
, riage counselors, but by contino-
v of enforced 'mar-, ing (o do thcir job teachjng the
way, and pointing the path to a
be a law." young man over 21 and a young KZittfcl religious' life".
So we get more and more law (l> W* 18 bong introduced to ,.,,, !>
but no cessation of law violation, one another, for the f.rst time, de- jj !^i^i.TS2SLr *J.
His "minimum age law" sugges- manding of each other diplomas in ;s'on *rn f ***? d""im* ,*!
tion would not prevent the more psychology, analysis of "romantic, "* b**e8 ''*"* f J^S
numerous ri,vnrCeS arnonq tnos4. illusion*" and procedure during itself "1- and bur,es ,,se,f ln ,U
who marry after passing the ages honeymoon. Imagine exchang-1 *n asnes-
ing IQ ratings, in "sex in mar-, Passion born of love is a glcwing
1 Novak and Fredric March, with Albert Dekker, in "Middle
fthe Night," now showing at the Caxib, Miami and Miracle
Batres. The new film based on Paddy Chayefsky's Broad-
ly hit is a compelling drama of a girl involved with an
ner mnn.
of 18 and 21.
A "uniform marriage law" re-
quiring "examinations" such as
"harbor, plumbers and beauti-
cians" would male* of marriage
a mechanical proficiency oper-
ation based on standardizing hu-
man beings.- Even God didn't do
I Joey* Pulls Crowd at Grove
lal Joey.'" the musical comedy
John 6'Hara, with songs by
ard Rodgers and Lorenz Hart,
Inucs at the Coconut Grove
fjiousc for its two-week en-
nent through Saturday, Aug.
is the musical that started
civ trend in song-and-dance
rs when it was first presented
Broadway in 1940, and then
fcd with even greater vigor
it was given a second pro-
ton in New York in 1952. The
png trend was to have a co-1
heel as a hero.
lichard Tone plays the role of
congenital lousea rote that
ipulted Gene Kelly to fame
he created it in 19M. and
that Frank Sinatra played in the
movie version in 1957. Joey is a
cheap nightclub singer and
dancer who doesn't hesitate to
throw over a sweet girl's love in
order to obtain the fame and
luxury a wealthy, older benefac-
tress offers.
The plot relates how Joey meets
and woos an innocent and attrac-
tive damsel, played by Erin
O'Brien (Linda), but drops her for
the wealthy patroness, played by
i the star of the show, Carol Bruce.
Miss Bruce (Vera) sets him up
in a plush apartment, buys him a
fancy wardrobe, and promises him
fame and wealth as star and pro-
prietor of a new nightclub to be
called "Chez Joey." She soon tires
ERIN 0B*lN
CAtOl MUCE
of her protege. When a pair of
blackmailers appear on the scene,
she decides to skip, pushing Joey
back out in the cold world where
she first saw him.
[riage." acuteness in "financial en-
terprise," and "scholarship in the
ancient origin and nature ol
jealousy."
Under a law of enforced "wait-
ing period" should a couple, well
up in the thirties, who have "gone
steady" for two, three or more
years, be forced to "cool off and
"wait" another six months? With
them there is no time for the
"waiting game."
Who is competent to establish
equitable laws? Who has the wis-
dom to prejudge the "readiness"
of couples for marriage? Who has
the foresight to predetermine the
inevitable changes which beset
human beings?
Marriage is a spiritual adven-
ture based on faith, as is the
Bible a spiritual guide based on
faith. Man-made laws cannot en-
force, either faith in God, or
faith in one another, within the
pages of the Bible is a rule and
guide for every situation per-
taining to marriage.
flame, never flickers, never fades,
never dies.
MAURICE WEINBERGER
Miami Beach
Preachers, ministers, rabbis and
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Wc received your paper in the
synagogue on Thursday, Ttsha
B'Av. As I read the paper, one
thought crossed my mind.
We not only lament the loss of
our Temple. We also lament how
a Jewish newspaper can have an
ad from a store advertising non-
kosher meat. I am referring to the
Grand-Way ad.
This is in poor taste and an in-
sult to a "Jewish" paper to carry
such an ad. I am certain that no
one gives supervision to Grand-
Way meats, although in this fair
town anything can happen.
I would appreciate this being
printed if possible. Perhaps I am
not the only one who felt in.-^ted.
RABBI DAVID LEHRFIsLD
Kneseth Israel Congregation
^
S'MIY PALMIK
linslon Files
r Council
linnv" Winston, past prosr-
and founder of the Breeze-
' Civic Assn.. qualified Aug.
Jr the forthcoming city council
in North Miami.
have become a candidate for
lh Miami Councilman because]
People of North Miami have
me that they would like to
I a change in the way our city
been governed," he said.
"hey want leadership and ac-
They want someone in the
hall who will pay attention to
}r complaints and desires and
will do something about
finston. who has been active in
ic affairs since he moved into
[Jn Miami, has served on the
rtatii.n committee and the civic
movement committee. He is a
fified teacher in Dade county
also has his own insurance
pess. He is married and the
frr of two sons, one of whom
['turning soon to active duty
P 'he Army Medical Corp
P a student at North Miami
Polmer Named
To Committee
Sidney H. Palmer, long-time Mi
ami resident and owner of Pal-
mer's Miami Monument Company,
has receiyed an invitation from
the President's committee for traf-
fic safety and the American Bar
Assn. to participate in a national
conference on "Law and the I.a;
man" at-the American hotel Mon-
day and Tuesday.
In extending the invitation to
Palmer, J. W. Bethea, executive
secretary of the President's com-
mittee, stressed "the importance
of ihe cilizen leader role in im-
proving the'traffic court."
He was also informed that Pres
ident Eisenhower will, in a filmed
message, urge those accepting the
invitation to serve on the Pres-
ident's committee to furnish the
necessary leadership for success-
ful development ol the project.
Palmer has served on previous
conferences by invitation of the
resident's committee and Is pres-
ently serving as a member of the
staie traffic safety committee UD
der the chairmanship of Edwin
Larson, stale insurance commis-
sions
Beth El. Lists
Registration
Registration for Beth El Hebrew
and Sunday school is now under
way.
Office will be open for registra-
tion weekdays from 9 a.m. to 8
p.m., and Friday and Sunday from
9 to noon.
Hebrew school will begin Sept.
8. Sunday school starts Sept. 13.
Junior services for Sabbath and
holidays will be continued this
year, as well as Sunday morning
Bar Mitzvah breakfast-minyan.
The school is affiliated with the
Bureau of Jewish Education under
the guidance of Rabbi Solomon
Schiff, spiritual leader of the con-
gregation, assisted by a staff el
licensed teachers.
Wife's Difficulty Televised
A wife's difficulty in adjusting
to her husband's traveling was to
be the problem on "Dear Ruth"
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automatic Electric Dishwasher will wash-rinse-dry faster, easier, cleaner
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'rims*




.
Peg* 12-B
+ k*lst fkrkltofi
^*f*i
in the p*t to be dellg,mnl in
hi* duties."
In addition. Habbi Lehrman told
the Miami Beach City Council that
BX.ibe entire Jewish coj
nl true unity is achu.*,.
latter category-, both ruth surveillance here. This; doea
__avi-aV el.... .a. ..-* a* lha r>rAnl lim "
i?ear/7 Reappoints Kashruth Inspector
ity Council Wed- Speaking for retention of the in- whether it is kosher. T
d Frank Bnck 'spectors post were Rabbis Joseph lance category, he *
ir period as the Rackovsky. Beth TTilah Congrega-.primarily involved wit
kashruth tion: Irving Lehrman, Temple against misrepresentatu
Brickmans post was the subject EmaiwEl: and Mayer Abramc It h ttJB ******
of a controversy during the past witz. North Shore Jewish Center spiritual leaders said in
' ._ u-L^. r.~ city inspector post functions, and ^^^
Miami Beach City Council Wed- Speaking for retention of the in- wneiner "*""" jmZ*
nesday reappohrted Frank Bnck 'spectors post were Rabbis Joseph lance *** J^u l^icin entire Jewilh^mia.**-Ha-
inan for a two-year period as the Rackovsky. Beth Tfilab Congrega- primarily involved_wrth jtfiaM.Xht ^J'^^SfgUsh.
city's insoector of kashruth. tion: Irving Lehrman. Temple against misrepresenta ion Ilil true unity
few weeks, drawing heaviest fire :
from Rabbi Tibor Stern, of Beth
Jacob Congregation. Rabbi Stern
is a member of a Beth Din headed
by the Community Vaad Hakash-
ruth of Greater Miami
He urged strongly Hiat a rabbi '
be appointed to Bricfcman's
post. Appearing before a
Abramewitz ayestioned
be a city inspector
with Rabbi Lehrman,
dared that the question of kash-
ruth falls into two catogerios:
religious and surveillance.
oj ^- The religious category concerns
cial session of the Miami Beach itself with why meat is kosher.
City Council last Friday, he do- h<,w lt becomes kosher, and with
dared that only a qualified rab-
bi may pass on the kashruth of
meat products.
i"':- w... ...... ~------------------------------------
which the not exist at the present time.
tion*. and #-w that a rabbi is not needed for a<
FUND RAISER
M StfATB MIAMI ARIA.
Tt aaearory or penoooeot. Ceette-
>ae >ii|na, Most bo sharooahly
tiperieaced
Rabbi Abremewfts ayesttoneo that a raDOi is not neeu.ru .. >
the theoi* that only a rabbi may purely -police job Backing their
be a city inspector, agreeing opinion was Rabbi Rackovsky, who,
opinion -.^ ..---------------------
pointed out that the first New
York City inspector was a non-
rabbi.
The three spiritual leedor*
also suggested that it would bo
improper not to reeppoint Brick-
man, "who has never been found
airing umiomi
Selery eeea. Write Ml
to MS.. Sea 2*71,
1, Flo.
vnr^"v^wwwv
^ESTHjj*
Cleft*. "
I
- UN 5-0131
Sternstein Will
Be Bar Mitzvah
Members of the council who
finally voted for reappointment de-
clared that the city's inspector was
not supposed to pass on a religious
matter like kashruth but only to Bar Mitzvah during Saturday a.m.. at the Temple grounds,
make certain that there was no morning service*. Aug. 22. of Beth Chairman is Mrs. Harold Berko-
niisrepresentation involved. rw_ta f..... *
In an effort to bring the
ticn to a head. Raobi Stern told
the council that under the -
cumstances the inspector's po>t
should be abolished altogetht I
clarng that reappointment ot
Bnckman or any other non-rabbi
would be an "abrogation" of his
religious rights.
In a statement Wednesday sign-
ed by Henry Groudan. pre.-ident of
the Community Vaad Hakashmth
Sisterhood Breakfast Planned v~v^w*wa^w-w-w-ww-w
WANTED
Temple B'nai Sholom Sisterhood.
16800 NW 22nd ave.. will have its
first "bagel and lox breakfast"
George Sternstein will become Sunday. Aug. 30. from 10 to 11:30
David Congrega '
tion. Rabbi Yaa-
k o v Rosenberg
ill officiate.
Kashrus Group
I of Mr ana NCMICS RODDI
hlrs Max Stern- World-renowned Rabbi Chaim
mh Miami Karlinsky has accepted the posi-
^udenTatThe lrJ><, Pashms Assn.
j of Greater Miami.
Hebrew A cad- ... v ,
emy he is the Karhnsk>'- a graduate of
of Greater Miami. Groudan" grandson^ the late'Cantor Emer- ^l^inff bl^ laL^Ctorf
dared that "the public must un- itus Jacob Margolis. of the Free- Rabbi Ko^ of Israel
derstand that only the bona fide port. L. I.. Temple.
Beth Din of the Orthodox syna-1 His maternal grandmother. Mrs.;
gogues of Greater Miami have the Pearl Margolis. will arrive from
moral right to be spokesmen for Freeport to attend the Bar Mill-
all matters pertaining to kash- vah ceremony.
ruth." ,
G10K01
Groudan said that "the City Mlllor ^4>e*1+AC
Cour*il of Mien* Beech can not N""^ 3TOTeS
disregard the Orthodox common
Hy by covering the kosher mer-
chants with a city ordinance that
infringe* upon Orthodox relig-
ious law."
Platform
As the campaign for North Mi
ami's three council seats progres
rllH,n sed, candidate James "Jim" 6.
JTSVSSI^J^L!^ -M Wednesday "we are
Din and the Orthodox synagogues
will have to turn to Metro courts
to enact a Metro ordinance to pro-
tect the Jewish consumer instead'
of individual vested interests."
advised to 'look ahead,' but to
what?"
"To further attempts to revise'
A retired or temi-rttired man
for foil or portnma work la
clethieg sectioa of the Jewish
Nets* for the Aged Thrift Shea,
5737 N.W. 27th Ave. Open every
day hat Saturday.
Call Mr. Sihrenoea, Mar.,
NE 3 2338
11----^-^W'V~'*W'W"'W'V^,U/-"W^'l_XW'
BETH RAPHAEL CONG.
139 N.w. 3rd AVBIUC
NEEDS CANTOR
for the High Holidays. Please call
the Secretary, R 3-W07.
YOUNG WOMAN
FOOD SERVlci
manager"
Wi 112-BED KOSHU
Training and eapariaoa. ,_,
J.rf. osek.ng. %,;?>'
auytng portion control
upervi^n ,d ^r^
Knowledgo of ip.c.i Jrfj
peaking eldn, p,r,'*i
work er0..|y Jith di!J
*. ooci.l worh.r,, ,rlA
Of proftMionai tejm nZS1,
*ry. 5-day wook mg m,^?
bonotita. E*celict ZT
for right per.on WriuT
taila ineludin0 rdctiL
S#SlT* *pr'"(* sail
oaly'to AM., lex jayj,.
5-yr- old hoy, latsslad la
officials of the United Kashrus
Assn.
our charter, to grab power and i ..RabblI, K*r,ln,;kv Wl" """" *"
legalize the purchase of waste dis- "im B**** with his wife during
! the next (pu. up.i.
Editor of Israel Hebrew month-
ly magazine of Response and
prominent member of the Union
of Orthodox Rabbis of the Uni-
ted States and Canada, ho is a
direct descendant of one ef the
most distinguished rabbis of the
Talmud.
For 17 years, Rabbi Radinsky
was spiritual leader of Nachalas
Zion Synagogue in Brooklyn, NY
For the past few days, he has vis-
ited Miami establishments of kosh-
er meats and poultry, as well as _
with shochtim, mashgiehim. and T2k?a '. !!*-* "*". etc
ooot oaaea, 1101 S.
VHo .aU 2t7J. Mtaaai I, ft*.
WANT EB
awMMT SCNOOl TCAXNfJrJ
ft. Uodofdata, ft*.
*e.
___. icgauic uie p
Members of the Beth Din. in posal units'"
Dawn0i^Si/v- T,Rab; MilIer hls ob* !
cL : o ldi Kneseth Israel counc" *hch will recognize their i
BethZ'Ti L0Uis 20ttman- moral obhga.on to the people and
Savule mJF&W: r^^1 adhere ,0 ,h<* basic Provisions of
the next few weeks.
LEAR3? Alton BENEFITS
of
SLEEP EDUCATION
HOW TO ACHIEVE LIFELONG
AMBITIONS A SUCCESS
MEETINGS TUES. AND THURS. EVENINGS
:00 P.M. FREE LECTURE
306 N.W. 27th AVENUE
heae NE 5-0144
LOW COST
HOME LOANS
To Buy, Build or Refinance
' aaHtaiaa^
"Ono o/ the NaUon'i
r Oideil and Lnrgeil'
Pade Federal
a/AVffVCS ood io^rv Assocafion of AW
'OSfPM M UPTON. Prewdenl
5 CooygtiKj OfSm^o^r
ai'SR,m,M ......"" DOLORS
Knesset Hits
Religious
JERUSALEM (JTA) Th
,^eti Israels Parliament, re-
jected this week a proposal by the
religious law to the determination
rLJeW,'$h iden,i,y for na"onal
registration purposes. The vote
watt 30 to 17.
Frime Minister David Ben-Gur-
he Kned h.'\Dec' 3^".ent m
he Knesset that all regulations of
the Ministry of the Interior on reg-
istration of children of mixed
marriages had been cancelled. He
"f,ed S* Pendin cnP'e-
I k" u" P0" of Jewish scholars
throughout the world, which he
^.tXren^r-^ f
Am-aj:
ion iT J'W WUhout S
ESLZ^J!?" ,ed ^e National
uoiT;:.rprgoy,ot,uitth-oos:,|
&^^
! Jewry and had tended to cause df
: visions and widen the rif, b\tween i
Mr8Benrand WCU'ar *-2
LJBenGunn replied that the
Proposal would be interpreted !
a pre-election gesture aH as
RABBI WANTED
FOR
NEWIY-FORMED COwWrfCATIOM
m Ctntrol Fiends, ISO families,
tyoaajQT aeaerotien, defies la.
dode teaching and ergeaiiiae
religious school. I. realy give
oge, marital .tote*, acodeosk
oockgreaod, salary exaecttd
-l-it back,ro.n7 AOORESS
RABBI M P.O. BOX 2973,
MIAMI 1, FU.
Mr. Business
& Mrs. How
Tho) Jowish Horn* I
AqejdL Thrift Shop, _
your furniture. opplkaMM
cloxm clothing, luqgagvf
rrrnpaaj. lamps, dishes,]
POM, silverware,
boKlaptwadk, ate.
* ffoif Mssiwl
TrstlrT
5737 HW. 27rh Aw. \
PALMIST
MADAM ROBERTS India*
aM aaVioar ea all praktaoa i
marriaaa. bum< All raad
Private ana confidential at
SSI* N.W. 7th
nu
WANT TO LOSE
SUES HIAITH I irDUONC I
New tecetleo I f.ia
Lot Ui Oiacuaa Vow Pr
With Vu
WK GUARANTEE RESULT!]
Ml NW S A*., Mionii fl J5T
APARTMENT TO SHARE
"' *" whhe. to share
partaieot with sasse or Uaivar-
tysted,t. Oae Met* sairacU
. 3 bases. Sears 4 Steveas.
CAll EVES er WEEKEMOS
HI 4-4929
WANTH> nPBUENCB,
. JpWPO$0N
narlda
LOSE WEIGHT
MyPNOSIS has araeea t* hi II
satisfactory asethad for i
avarweifht, (ssafciaf, ikia
A varioM swyebetemotic c*
daw to repressed fears i
XNAM t. ROHIBAttW
lie. Myoae Theraaiit 1 NyasSi
TU 7-2*24, Eat. 211.
INMAN KADER
AlWAhVrMNL Are ye. ck, i
Iliad wish Kfer Se>
HimA,nniMi7to:.mi
Studio of
Modern Musk;
"tm the Best in ***{
PIANO-VtCU iwSTI-CTlOl
VocaJ Coachkag-Arrasek-
SIR JOHN HOTEi, Suitt
17* N.W. otb STttrf
PlM-a rt-awNa S4Jt1
PRA?fNTlAL
MO 7-6041
W*V^V
UW UttAlfj
COMPUTE
fxctWhwf Bey
H 4-3705
rA--W-W^--W


Augut 21. 1959
+Jen Ist> Her Mian
Page 13-B
flL>*afl
I
Noted Rabbi Tells Youth Jews Have Most
To Fear from 'Uncommitted Gentiles'

New Institute dedicated to man's understanding of his fellow man.
'Committee Move* to New Quarters
STARLIGHT, Pa.Pride and r
lack of prejudice arc the keys t
a well-adjusted Jewish life, tee;
age leaders of the B'nai Brit
Youth Organization were told thi
week.
Rabbi Samuel Sandmel, provos
of the Hebrew Union College-Jew
ish Institute of Religion in Ch
cinnati. advised 100 youngsters a'
tending a leadership training ins
tute that good relations with thi
Christian community hinge on ".
solid and healthy respect, withou
obsequiousness, for Christianity
on the part of young Jews, as w;
as a "deep pride in being Jewish.'
Present relations bttwNfl Jaws
and Christians, he- said, "*r%
good," and animosities based on
religious attitudes ao looser a.,
the intense problems they were
in the past. "These have giver
way to mere superficial, but
nevertheless vexing, problems
of social nature," he said.
Rabbi Sandmel. a leading Jew
ish scholar on the New Testament
saw a possible threat to improve
relations in the current "be+-tf
God" revival "since the New Test-
ament is filled with numerous ret
erences that could stimulate ant,
Jewish feelings among many Gen
tiles reading it for the first time.'
He said Christian ministers
aware of the problem, were takins.
steps to counteract harmful effects.
Although they cannot rewrite
the New Testament, Dr. Sand-
mel pointed out, they are at-
tempting to provide more en-
lightenment in textboks made
available through the churches.
'"e simply non-Jews, while Chris-
ins espouse a specific ideoloey."
ibbi Sandmel said. "In the Uni-
d States, Jews have nothing" to
ar from Christians. They do
om uncommitted Gentiles."
The 100 teen-agers participa-
ting in the 23-day institute at
Camp B'nai B'rith are a special-
y-ielected group from all parts
>r the country, o6 from Can-
ida and England.
The BBYO leadership conference
tntinues through this week, and
ill be followed by the internation-
al conventions of Aleph Zadik
Aleph, boys' division of BBYO, and
Btoai B'rith Girls, teen-age girls*
counterpart. More than 350 dele-
gates are expected for both events.
Some 100 regional officers of the
organization are attending the con-
^rence. The specially-selected
articipants received scholarships
> enable them to attend.
53 year-old American Jew-
Bmmitiee, a pioneer human
a gem; will move its na-;
headquarters Monday to the |
ly completed- Institute of,
\n Jici 4 jr. v *u> eight-story
Lire on the northwest corner
st. and 3rd ave. in New i
[City. .
Nathan B. Rood, president
Greater Miami chapter, in
icing the move, said that
stitute, which is dedicated
n's understanding of his fel-
ban, "will be a unique center
ksearch and education to deal
jhe sources of racial and re-
conflict."
Institute will serve as the
national headquarters of
American Jewish Committee.
[its new home," Col. Rood
bred, "the Committee will
extend and intensify its
tring efforts in the ad-
fement of intergroup under*
ding."
Construction of the marble,
glass and concrete structure was 1
begun in February. 195* and com-'
pleted this summer. It has a front-,
age on East 56th st. of 100 feet;
and orvtrd eve. of 7* feet. The'
eight-story building has more than i
40,000 feet of working space.
Street level floor of the Institute i
will be rented to an outside organ-1
ization. The Institute will also
house Commentary magazine, a
monthly journal of significant
thought and opinion on Jewish af-
fairs and contemporary issues,
published by the American Jewish
Committee,
Founded in New York on No-
vember 11, INC, the Committee,
since its inception, has recog-
nized "the indivisibility of hu-
man freedom," end in its more
than five decades of existence
has fought "for the right of
every man to bo judged on his
merits, not his religion, color,
country of birth or ancestry."
Among the Committee's 50 dis-
tinguished founders were such
TOWER Califomio's World-
sort overlooking the Hue Pacific
ir meet! the mo. Twenty minutes
^'national Airport. 450 luxurious
^bungalows, oil with television and
Mete convention facilities. Banquet
|vp >o 2,000, eir-conditioned. Exciting
Vion Room and Cantonese loom.'
'imming pool Beautiful grounds end
i landtcoped gardens. Rates from $.
r.Wrjte WUUom W. DemteUy, Gee. Mgr.
|lhe U.S.A.and in HAWAII
[ASSAGLIA
>T OF GOOD LIVING
ftrH MAJSAGUA, JR.. rresWeni
MASSA6UA HOTELS 1
* MONICA. CAU. HeM Ubemer
iJOtt. CAU*. Hotel Sel.te Clelro
* ItACH, CALIF. Hetel WUtea
*Uf. N.M Ho'.l II ImcIm
Louiioui. Halm ItwkM
J>t*. COLO. Hoi.i f.rl Lene
Iminsion. 0 C. Hetel flslslsA
|'FOD. CONN. HeM teed
>IUH. A. HeM ikerwve
CINNATI, O. H.tel Sletoa
' tork CITY HeM New Terser I
MOIUIU HeM W.IUW eiltmere
Werld-femtd hotels J
p7P serviceally flea
Engineers Join Staff
Ben Markowitz, president of
Markowitz Bros., mechanical con-
tractors, has* announced the addi-
tion of two mechanical engineers
to its expanded engineering staff.
They are Bertrand Lesser, former-
ly of Merritt Chapman and Scott,
and Robert Hollman, of Evans-
ville, Ind.
Tifereth Israel Sisterhood
Regular meeting of Tifereth Is-
rael Sisterhood will be held at the
Center, 6500 N. Miami ave., on
Monday at 8:30 p.m. Agenda will
include a report on Israel.
men as Louis Marshall, Jacob
Schiff, Adolph Lewissohn, Felix
Warburg, Cyrus Adler, Rabbi
Judah Magnes, Julius Rosen-
weld, Sot Stroock, and Mayer
Sulzberger.
Throughout its 53 years, the
Committee has been active in a
diversified range of concerns in
America and abroad. It has fought
foreign discrimination against
American citizens, supported the
inclusion of minority rights pro-
visions in peace treaties and cove-
nants before the United Nations,
exposed suppression of minorities
in the Soviet Union and its satel-
lites.
Col. Rood declared that in addi-
tion to continuing and expanding
these activities, the facilities of
the Institute "will serve as a con-
ference center for those now
working in the field of intergroup
'relations and will offer training
opportunities for those who wish
to enter it."
Jewish youth in leadership posi
I tions can help to check religious
antagonisms by:
Adopting a healthy attitude
I toward their Jewishness.
Retaining their perspective on
I the Christian community in which
they are a small minority.
Making a distinction between
Gentiles and Christians. "Gentiles
I He's living Charter member
WASHINGTON A little-known
j footnote to the history of B'nai
1 B'rith in England was unfolded
this week. Violin virtuoso Mischa
Elman is the only living charter
member of the first B'nai B'rith
lodge founded SO years ago in
London. He joined when he was
17 year old, and already world-
J famous for his skill.
IN NEW YORK, ITS THf
great Northern hotel
i i
GREAT LOCATION on smart
57th Street between Fiful
Avenue and Broadway
...One minute to
Central Park...Two
minutes to Radio City
a few short steps
to the new Coliseum.
GREAT VALUE from $6.00 daj
ingle$8.50 a day
double. Even lower by
the week or month.
GREAT ACCOMMODATIONS-
Light, airy, spacious
rooms and suites
private tub bath, shower,
radio, TV and air
conditioning if desired.'
The furnishings are
new and colorful. Of
special interest to
families are the
complete kitchenette
. studio apartments,
*rfGREAT
nOrthern
HOTEL
U8W.57$T.,N.Y.1f
_ Tit. CIROf MHO
Mil Met
aiUSTRATf.0 MOCHUII .444
KNICKERBOCKER
45 th ST. & BROADWAY
In the Heart of
Times Square
NEW YORK CITY
400 ROOMS
Newly Furnished
Ivery ffoom with Battle
SINGLES from $5
DOUBLES from $8
Also Weekly Rates
TV t Air Condifioniiif 4vai/efc/e
Send for Mep of New York
end Sightseeing Information
1WMQRE
\ WreM
\ er
% Inform
V end
X Reee
Private Pool
Beach and
Cabana Colony
HOTEL
At 34th St., MIAMI BEACH
rrvatlone.l
JK 1-OSJt
e Air-Conditioned "looms
Private Beach and Pool
Parking on Prrm-iei f.
Ceektall Lounge ?
e Dini-i Room
Entertainment
Dally
Per Per*.
Oble. Occ.f
FROM
L 2" I
COMING TO NEW YORK?
Stay at this modern
25-story hotel. Large,
beautifully furnished
rooms with kitchenette,
f-Sw. private bath, from
$7.00 daily, double
from $10.25. Two
room suites from
$12.50.
LOWER RATES
BY THE MONTH
NO CHARGE for chil-
dren under 14 sharing
room with parent.
Air-conditioning ft
television available
tfiTS
m
-*" BEACON
Broadway at 75th St., New York
Oscar Wi'nrrob, Managing Director


rre



V
BIST BUYS IN TOWN!
TENNIS
AU TO? UAND BAH
3 ie e Con
. ONLY
179
1095
SPECIAL! Reg. 17.50
JACK KRAMER
PRO RACQUET
try lea String
. ONLY
s acquits ton au ages -
r*om 5 rtAlS AND UP
I so Full Lin* < Shm. Skirts.
Sfcces, Visors, Sweatlets for Tennis
Mai/ or Mom Orders fiiiee1
Kimball's
SPORTING GOODS
Tfte Best for less for AN Sports"
215 17-19 N.E. 2nd AVENUf
Ht 4-3374 n 4-47JJ
Pearly Gait
by Hal Pearl
NAMES MAKE NEWS: Nice hearing from orchestra leader and
Mr Svd Stanley. vho are summering at the GritwoM m CeTOton, OMUL
Doing "a lot of boating, too. Took their sailboat along Syd trill oe
back as music director at the Hollywood Beach hotel Uu.s winter 1 heir
Edison Senior High, are at the Saranac Inn. in New York Of course,
he Stanlexs keep in touch with hometown activity through The Jewisn
Klondian. mailed to them o\er> week
Mickev Kraus. Councilman Harold Spaet. Jules Gillette and1 Stu
Newman a Sunday foursome at Bayshore. Mickey's daughter. Nikki.
starts her freshman year at University of Alabama this fall.
Mrs. Shirloy MichnoH bock from 10-doy trip to Now York and
Lenox, Mass., whoro sho wisitod hor daughter Sally at camp more.
Mrs. M. is sharpening up hor golf gamo for tournament play, includ-
ing rocont Miami Women Golfers Assn. tourney at Bayshore.
Also back from trip up North are Jack and Reba Daner. who'll be
Setting into the shore
S:.irter N.it t/ohn. of Bayshore. handling the Dade County Amateur
.ament. now under waj .i< Norman i> Shores, suhhuu lor nun
Art Olea> out ol town. Sunday is deadline for qualifying, and
entry fee of six dollars entitles >ou to a minimum of three rounds and
dinner.
Another toursome included Seymour iFruit Bowl> Weiss. Freddy
Aronson. Hal K Murra> M. Sheldon. The latter opening the
Appointment of Harold P.
Manson as director of public
relations of the American
Frends of the Hebrew Uni-
versity is ennounced by
Daniel G. Ross, American
Friends president. Manson
was formerly executive vice
chairman and head of public
information for the Zionist
Organization of America.
ENJOY A GRAND WEEKEND
5
RESERVE NOW!
I:
OAVIO ROSNIIt'l
4HTCI .1
sc
#tary
n
. strktly
HOTEL r nK.-r..,
POOLCABANAS
m oau o-\ sum. turn suca
kOMPlfmr Al* I All Informoticn rh. UN Cv4S31
- TJR SPECIALTY
NICE. THICK. JUICY
PRIME RIBS OF BEEF
S3.SS
-an rut vttr mst in tow\;
randleliolu Inn
J131 Commcdore Plaza
Coeonat 6ro
- J <_E -SON V9>
THt KT IN IOSMB FOOtt
WMNERS frot. >U|
Choice of 17 Mam Courses
Fro, Wine. Settle, ft Knishes
WE RETAIL DELICATESSEN
1141 WosimftM Ave.
Beautiful** CaNwoe)
Affairs Coll
JE 4-2*55
ma
Sam Gyaon
first Miami branch of his insurance firm soon, on Flagler st. Weiss is
contemplating a trip to Montreal in September to visit and golf with
the Sam Solomons, winter residents on the Beach, and members of
Bayshore
Mr. and Mrs. Howard D. Spencer off to Hendersonville, N.C.
Ann Tart, who operates an art school with Mrs. Spencer, chocks into
Harbor Island Spa for a vacation.
Attorney Shirley Woolf just returned from trip to New York and
Wildwood, N.' where she visited with client Martha Raves who was
performing at the seashore resort.
IS ill (Fan and Bill's i Sherman close to a deal to open a restaurant
in the Coral Gables area.
Gold? Simh and son Jimmy visiting with her family in Hart-
ford. Conn where the Samunns also own a dry cleaning business.
Mr and Mrs David Balogh making a tour of New England, where
sales, looking over possible buys in
antique jewelry and objects for their ttom here.
1 0 the owners of two deluxe
B^ach noti one. when compl,- uy will
112 10 sign of the other complete 1\
* *
"CSTAURANT ROW: Sam iRadio* Winer back a: the Bonfire
I in the All St ne.
.ulle-
I'ver-
Its an extra busy month for Harold Pont and Irving Cordon
Their catering business is really boomino.
U Goodman, of Fu Maiuhu. -
ties for the iriK
- food. an. m,u
Heard a lot of Pra;- Italian cuisine at Frank s Italian r.-s
taurant on upper E* Host is Santino Casico
and his superb ptano OmtmT r'v ,k pres*nJ- s Carmen CavaUaro
** mTpKnwLvlW,y b!h Cv.lUro and Ben,
sky behandTST tS^JS^^ ^ <* P-^Tchaye,.
d chararters. whether a XTltl^ ZJT* "V"* rifiM plot
Nihh.t,tWCarihMuti?Jda^B~n,eorT^ Middle of the
ierr, Elba's sponhi *&* 5LS
3 Wiirftrgarfefl^rsr^;
Tifereth Israel sisl(.rh ,
starUng the fall terrn J^
N. Miami ave. RegistraM-f'
I Aug. 28. Classes g*
Yischi Seeks
Reelection
Ed ViscW launched hi, i_i
snci,hebye s^r.^
IRA'S."11Wh---J
Vischi said his objective,]
the continued progress of JM
Miami, increased efficiency
increased economy in L
ment." s
Vischi has been on the
,for six years.
LONCH DIHNIR
ORDERS TO TAKE 0L7
PHONE UN 64303
1% ST MIAMI |U(
ENJOY YOUR OWN SPECIAL PARTY AJ
THE LUCERNES AUTHENTIC LATIN REVUt
(UMMNwtt fii
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AND All EXCITING All STAR CAST
MILOS VEURK
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59 tdnt f nVt
waWof-avdo/ssW hit!
ioptth fi, mmttkhtt
itrvhe-wkmtevtr
the speoe/ eaonee.
CLUB CHALET
SMCIAt
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ATTtACTIOM
BLANQlim
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1st U.S. opooer.
acoo/Soe*
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CLOSING TUESDAY, AUGUST 25th
rm focr or rat mam
CARMEN
CAVALLARO
AMD HIS TMO
aim rw smmt noturs
KING ART III Its < OIKT
UlAMI SPRINGS VILLAS
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stUOlHl
Jtlr
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t^s^fsaagsaiv ? *_r_


r. August 21. 1959
> Jen isii fhrknam
Page I5-B
Jews Demand Right
To Communal Life
STOCKHOLM(JTA)A demand | Arab countries. He strongly criti-
that all governments in all coun- cized Israel's arms deal with West-
tries recognize the right of Jews era Germany. "What is Israel.

ore than 2,000 tourist* in New York during its Summer Fes-
Iral have visited the new sculpture garden of the Jewish
luseum. The garden, which adjoins the Museum at 92nd
1 and Fifth ave.. provides a permanent setting lor the recent-
r-installed group. Procession, by Qbert Weinberg, a prize-
nning sculptor. Procession, consisting of four bronzes, was
esented to the Jewish Museum by a group of donors headed
Mrs. Albert A. List, a* New York City. The sculptural group
[headed by a figure wearing a traditional prayer shawl and
Larinq a Torah. Behind him and to one side follow two
iked figures, one of them holding an open prayer book. The
lurth and last figure carries a candelabrum. The garden will
Iso provide a setting for future sculpture acquisitions._______
OL
ituarics
ARTHUR AMIEL
Ml. n rd.. died of a heart
Kent Ann IJ whin, vacationing In
York before oomlni
(wo vi ar ago Me \va a stu
il |., :,,. island Elementary
kml. Sunlvlng art- his mother.
|||,; ). h n la grand -
KervJces Wei.- In New Yolk
14.
JULIUS ROTHBAUM
[ (urrli r, who lived at SOS
I Ang. 15. He came
evei nan from New York.
Living .i IiIh wife. Anna, and
hter. Mix* Father Kothbaum.
Ilces Auk. IS at Rlveralde
horl.it Chapel, Washington ave.
MRS SOPHIE SCHILO
l""th -i 'lied Aug. 14.- She came
pitaint tin yearn ago, and la aur-
bv two 'laughter*. Including
Elsie Iteicher, Miami Beach.
kicea were Aug. It at Rlveralde
fii-lal Chapel, Washington ve..
burial In Mt. Sinai Cemetery.
MRS. LILLIAN SHAPIRO
of sits \V. l.'nd at., died Aug. 14
giving are her huaband. Edward
three sister* Services and burial
In Buffalo from where she came
i: year- ago, with local arrange-
Is by Newman Funeral Home.
IRVING WEISBERO
[>f M50 Byron ave., died Aug. 15.
Iwaa a retired hardware salesman
Icaine fioni Detroit six years ago.
fixing are his wife. Caroline, aon,
. parents, Mr. and Mr*. Max
si":-, and sister, Mrs. Minnie
i" He also leaves two brothers.
flees were Aug. 16 at Riverside
hoiiil Chapel, Normandy lale,
irial In lakeside Cemetery.
ami I'.a.h S, i vices and burial were
in Orlando.
SOLOMON WEISS
I Pennsylvania ave.. died
'> Hi came here ten years ago
\. w York, and waa a member
ikmen'i Circle. He I* aurvlved
*'!. Iila, and Iwo boms, Phil p
cali.h Servd-rs and burial were
li. lth local ,11 range-
> by li nli n I- urn ill Hume.
MRS. ZELLA SELIGMAN
II, shi-
ft om ,i.
r;1-1- i Burvtvbag is h<-r
1' v! s- ha Sllversteln. Ml-
HYMAN LEIB
74, of 2011 SW Uth tei ilied Aug. 11
II.. ..line h, i.- five years ago from
Washington. DC. and Is survived by
Ins wife. Anna, two daughters ami a
sister. BV Aug. 14 at l!iv-
le Menu.rial Chapel. Washington
ave.. with burial in Star Of David
Cemetery
MRS. JENN.E R. PERL
*4. of 1411 Ocean dr.. died Aug. 11
She came here six years ago from
Dallas, Tex. Surviving are her hus-
band. Phil: daughter. Mrs. Jesnette
Jacobs: two slaters and a brother.
Graveside services were Aug. 14 at
(iraceland Memorial Park, with ar-
rangements by Rlveralde Memorial
ChapeL ___________
BERNARD A. JOBLIN
r0, of M01 E. Broadview dr.. Bay
Harbor Islands, died Aug. 11. He
came her* li yeara ago from Boston
and waa owner of the lifeguard
Aluminum House Siding Co. Surviv-
ing are Ma wife. Ruth; three daugh-
ters, Vlkkl, Jayne and Betty: and
two aona. Leslie and Joseph He also
leaves two brothers and four sisters.
Services were Aug. 14 at Riverside
Memorial Chapel, Normandy lale.
SOLOMON MARJOSEPH
0, of MI Washington sve., died Aug.
11. He came her* 3t yeara ago from
New York, and Is aurvlved by a
daughter. Mrs. Relna Rod. *rvlces
were Aug. IS at Riverside Memorbi
Chapel. Washington ave., with burial
In Mt. Sinai Cemetery.
LOUIS NEUWELT
5S, of 10 Mh st died Aug. 1-'. HJ
came here IS years ago from New
York, and was a baker Surviving Is
a sister. Mr- Iten-e Pollack. Service-
were Aug. 11 at Rivet side Mem""-1
Chapel. Washington ave., with burisl
in Mt. Nabo cemetery.
JULIUS YANKOWITZ
78, of 3:1(1 Michigan ave.. died Aug. 11
Ma l* vears ago from Re*
York. Surviving are three duus
Mrs amy W..lf. Mrs Sylvia Davis
,,i Mre. ITarWs Handeism
Aug. HI at HeHm.ll K"
nllh burial In Mt. Sinai
Cemetery.
MRS. DOROTHY FRIEDLANDER
:,-!. nf 3M W ll.ithan ill Kej Bls-
to maintain their communal life
I and institutions was voiced at the
I Assembly of the World Jewish
j Congress here in a report on thp
situation of Jews in various lands
| presented to the more than 300
| delegates attending the parley.
The report cited official efforts
made by the World Jewish Con-
gress to contact Soviet Jewry. "We
; are unhappily not in a position to
report any progress in the at-
! tempts to establish such contact."
. the document said. It revealed
I that a sustained effort was made
j Jewish congregations in the Soviet
authorities to prmit a number of
Jewish congregations in the Soviet
Union to send observers to the
Stockholm conference.
"We were assured repeatedly
and emphatically by Soviet rep-
resentatives that the congrega-
and Individuals we had in mind
were free to accept pur invita-
tion if they wished .and that the
Soviet government as a matter
of policy did net intervene in
such matters," the report stated,
adding that after many months
of silence, the Soviet Jewish con-
gregations have declined the
WJC invitation just on the eve
of the Assembly's opening here.
Active Jewish support in favor
of a summit conference which
would resolve world problems was
urged here by Hersh Smo-
liar, chairman of the five-man
team of observers which the Com-
munist-controlled Union of Jewish
Cultural Organizations in Poland
sent to the Assembly of the World
Jewish Congress, now in session
here. At the same time, he also
attacked Israel for its "link-up
with the Western world."
Delivering his first address at
the WJC Assembly, the leader of
the observer group from Poland
said that a summit conference
ewould relax world tension and pos-
sibly bring about a settlement be-
tween Israel and its neighboring
what is the World Jewish Congress.
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 47306-C
IN II of
'-r.l.lA STEINBERd,
-.il
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To ah Creditors and AM Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Ton .in hereto) notified and requir-
ed i" present an) claims and demands
which you may have against the
estate nf il'.UA BTB1NBBRA3 de-
ceased .late of I hide County, Florida,
to the County Judges "f Dade County,
and file the same In their office* in
the County Courthouse In l>ade Coun-
ty, Florida, within eight calendar
months from the date f the first
Clilli.itn.il hereof, or the same will
barred.
BUM MAI.I.KN
SAM BIjOOX. Attorney
151J .Metropolitan Rank Rldg.
Miami. Florida
m 8/!l-28./4-ll
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 4525*
IN RE: Estate of
JACOB MII.DKR
I i.. ... sed
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor*, and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
'''''
Y.iii are hereby notified ami i
cl to present any claims and demands
which v may have, against the
. ..I.,,. .1 \Ci.p. Mil.I.Kit !
late of D.nie County, Florida, to thi
CoUnt] Judges of Dade Count
lile Hie same In their offices In the
Count} Courthouse in Dade County.
cayne, died Aug. She came here
six years ago from New York, and
waa a member of Rebekah Lodge.
Surviving are her husband. Irving:
two sons, Howard and Allen; two sis-
ters and a brother. Burial was in
Whitney Point. N.Y.
SAMUEL MITCHELL
(4, of 1301 Alton rd.. retired garage
owner, died Aus. 10. He came here
10 yeara ago-from New York, and was
a Mason. He Is survived by his wife.
Ituth V. ; three daughters, Mrs. Miriam
Alien. Mrs drapes and Mrs.
Rita Nichtberger: and a brother.
Services were Aug. 11 at Riverside
Orial Chapel. Alton ill
doing to help put an end to world
tensions which have becone a
special tragedy for the Jewish
people?" he asked.
~ LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAV/
\i iTiri: IS HEREBY :i\ I that
tli- iindersigneil in
business under the fictitious i s <
ORIGINAL ERrlHOWSKY'H at It.'.J
Dreael tvenue, Miami React) flor-
id i Intend to regl ler said nai with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
nl Fli i
JACK EIIKMOVVSKY
HARRY OBKENBERi!
I -It
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT Of THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLOOIOA.
IN CHANCERY No. HC'IH
(Kll. MKSK'i.
li.i ntlff.
vs.
JOHN MI'S K".
I lefendant
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
l" JOHN ME8KO
I 'ef.-ndant
li. /.lelilel Avenue
Linden. New Jersey
Yen AJUCHJGR HY NOTIFIED that
a Complaint for Divorce has ien
filed againat you. and you are hereby
required to serve a copy of your an-
swer on the Plaintiffs AC -may.
A.NGBCO A AM. 1103 Alnsley l;jtid-
ing. Miami il. Florida, and fie the
original answer in the office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court on or be-
fore the 21st day of September, t5.
or the allegations will be taken ae
confessed against yon.
DATED at Miami. Dade Oounty.
Florida, this isth day of Augu: 1!S.
B. R l-EATHERMAN. Clerk
I'll, ult Court. l>aile County, r .'-rlda,
(seal) B> K M. I.Y.\ ".N.
Deputy tie
1/81-t W-tt
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA.
IN CHANCERY. No. SC 7331
1'ACI.INE VADKN HATES,
Plaintiff,
WILLIAM cf.AltKNci: OQeATES,
11,-fendant.
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
TO: WII.I.IAM CEARBNCB COATffll
UlailvM, Virginia
YOf AUK lll'.l'.i: BY NOTIFIBD
a Complaint fur Divorce has been
Executrixes
BEN ERKr*N, Mtorney
lint Heybold liitilding
Miami. Umlda ,/.. t/4-11
IN THE OOUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 44808
IN RE: Estate of
israel rosed
''notice to creditors
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing; -lalms or Demands Against Said
^ou'are hereby notified and renulr-
Inal ....
.,f tin Circuit Court ,i.i v hi September. IMS: other-
wise, the allegations of said Con vlnt
fin Divorce will In- taken as confwed
against you".
Dated this 17th *8V of Ann
B, B. l.KATHKltMAN. Cleric.
Circuit Court. Dade County, r .rlda,
(seal) R H. RICE. rR,.
. Deputy Clerk
TAIJANOKK A WAIJ-ER
\'t.rne.vs. for Plaintiff
410 Uniohi Road
Miami Beach. Florid. ^ f
ed to preaent any claims and demands
which vou may have against the
late of Dade County. Florida, to the
county Judges of Dade <- file the same In their offices In tne
Dsde County,
file the same li
Conntv Courthouse in ><- "
Florida, within eight calendar months
from the date of the firs, PuWIUnn
hereof, or the same will be barred.
*e 8BYMOI-R Rt)SEN
Executor
HK.N ESrtrrt. Attorney
1014 Seybold Building
Miami. Florida ,/2i-IS. 9/4-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOfl' K IS HERKI.Y OIVKN tha
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
h"sin ri.iiilous name a
MOTE
s. I
Sor, S $*<$%. Awar*Nr
" | SI ::s,/4-ll
e undersigned, desiring to engage .
WINSTON DOES GOOD .
A COUNCILMAN SHOULD !
Vote for "MANNY"
m
WINSTON
A MAN OF NEW IDEAS AND ACTION!
"For A Genuine Change In Our CHy Government"
CERTIFIED TEACHER IN DADE COUNTY
PULL BOTTOM MER II-A MR TOP GOVERMMm
Pd. Pol v.j
DON'T FORGET VOTE September 1, 1959
**** ELECT ****
JIM MILLER
NORTH MIAMI CITY COUNCILMAN
'To Represent the People"
IM
LOOK AHEAD!!
RE-ELECT "ED"
VISCHI
For
NORTH MIAMI CITY 01*01,
"PROGRESS MS MY PLATFOR3T
EXPERIE^rED -----
CAPABLE -----
ixorsTRiors
RELIABLE -----
YOUR VOU AND SUPPORT APPRECIATED
PM Li. LEVER f#-A
TM ESDAY. SEPT. I
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THI
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AN
FOR DAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA.
IN OIUVMCCRY NO. SC74>3
LINDA BUfKLBS.
Plaintiff
va:
TROY BUCKLES.
Defendant. _._
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: Mr. Troy Buckles
Route No. S
Kllaafcethton. Tenneaaee
Tou TROY Bl''KIS are hereby
notified that a Rill of Oemplalnt for
Plvoree has been Wed against ye*.
and vou are required to serve a copy
of your Answer or Pleading to the
Bill of Complaint on the naniytlfra
Attorney. BENNETT POPPCT.
2 S. Dixie Highway. Kendall 6*.
rlorida and file the original Answer
or Pleading in the office of the Clerk
of the Circuit court on or before the
Mai dav of September. IS8 ''>?"
fall to !" so, Judgment by default
will be taken against yon for the re-
lief demanded In the Hill of Cm-
' This notice shall be published onca
each week for foui ive weeaa
In TIIK JEWISH Kl.nKll'IAN
\l Wl ORDERED at Mi-iml.
this nth day of August. A.D.
li LEATHERMAM
Court, Dade County I f>JJai
1!\ K. M I.Y.MAN.
Ilel.lllx i
NKTT POPPER
Highway
A,t.i,>sf..r Plaintiff s,2l_^ ,_n
'
NOTICE Y PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 5C 7428
I1KTTY PrrtDETTB DEES,
Plaintiff.
CARl, I..DKKR.
Defendant.
BUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: A.P.! Carl I_ Deee
1 N A K T V
Aircraft Maintenance
Navel Air Stimuli
Memphis. Tenneaaee
Y mi are hereby notified that a Pill
0l Complaint for Divorce haa l>een
rUad iigainit tou. and you are re-
.< :.. nerve a cope, ..f yeur Answer
OI p|, Hill of Complaint
on the plaintiffs Attorney MONET
uld-
Mlami "5, Florida, and file the
al Answer or Pleading In the
office of the Clerk of the Circuit "'irt.
re the 7th day of September.
If you fall to 'to so. Judgment
mil will Is- tsken against yon
tided In the Hill
Int.
This
each week for four 'ks
:! THi: JEWISH KI'Htll'IAN
i ml,
i August, A.D.
RATHERMAN. Clerk.
t. Dade C
KM. 1.TNAN



Page 1G-B
lfWi*l>nr>r*#n
UNDER THE STRICT AND CWtlTAIfT IWWglgOi
W OrnibMX VAAD HAKASHRUTH 01-FLORIDA
RABBI DR. ISAAC HIRSH EVER, DIRECTOR
B^^^^ToOO PAI* H* MARKETS ARE
PLEDGED TO OIVB THf BKET OUALITY
AT THE LOWEST MMC M'VOUR MONEY BACK.
Quantity
Rights
Reserved
U.S. PRIME
ond U.S. dud
MEATS ONLY
STORE HOURS.
TH1HJ. 8:*/
HI. :30-3

*A
MONDAY. TUESDAY. WEDNESDAY ONLY
< 0
/
NEW HAMPSHIRE RED ROCK
YEARLING
HENS
== Following Features Special ALL WEEK!
BONELESS
TRIMMED
FIRST
CUT
LB.
BREAST OF BEEF
I
c
SECOND
CUT
LB.
69
r*'MMfi
c
BROIL IT
ITS DELICIOUS!
CHUCK
We carry a full line of Calf Feet, Oxtails, Calf Tongues,
Lamb Tongues and Pickled Steer Tongues
ABOVE PRICES EFFECTIVE ON SUNDAY ALSO AT OUR
CORAL WAY KOSHER MARKET.... OPEN SUNDAYS
FROM 8 AM. TO 3 P.M
163rd ST. SHOPPING CTR.
NO. MIAMI BEACH
19th ST. at ALTON RD
MIAMI BEACH
! MARKETS!
2091 CORAL WAY]
MIAMI
BONUS AT FOOD TaIP