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The Jewish Floridian ( September 18, 1959 )

UFJUD

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"Jewish Floridian Combining TNI JEWISH INffTY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY Volume 33 — Number 38 Miami, Florida. Friday, September 18, 1959 Two Sections — Price 20* Zionist Organization Reelects Redelheim To Second Term By Special Import WASHINGTON —The four-day lessions of the 62nd annual convention of the Zionist Organization of America closed btre with the adoption of a resolution calling upon Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev to "asiure to the Jews of the Soviet Union equal treatment accorded to other nationalities," and to permit "those who want to join their families and fellow Jews in Israel to do so," as well as other resolutions dealing with the current world scene and the future of the Zionist movement. momownt MOTS CONVENTION .. PACE -A MM CONTtlMTMM TO PIACI MM 144 Abraham A. Redelheim, of New York, was reelected president of the organization for a second term. Active in the Zionist movement for the past 40 years, Redelheim was first elected president at the annual ZOA convention last October in Miami Beach. Other resolutions adopted include: Saluting resident Eisenhower for his efforts "to find a reed to peace with justice," urging our, muins iom UN Launches 14th Session JTA—By Dirtet Teletype Wire UNITED NATIONS — The 14th session of the United Nations General Assembly opened here Tuesday with more than 60 items on its agenda, including several which are of direct importance to Israel and to Jews throughout the world. The Israel delegation at the assembly consists of 17 members, beaded by Gold Meir, Israel's Foreign Minister. Tht Arab refugee problem is one of the major questions the Assembly will take up. At its session last year, the) Assembly adopted a resolution noting with grave concern that the financial situation of the UN Relief and Work Agency is serious. UN Secretary General Dag Hammarskjold later recommended the UNRVVA should continue its existence pending the "reintegration of tbe refugees into the economic life of the Middle East either by repatriation or by resettlement." The agency's mandate expires June 30, 1960. Another item on the Assembly agenda which is of direct interest to Israel is maintenance of the United Nations Emergency Force which is stationed between Israel and Egypt to prevent possible crashes between the two countries. The cost of maintaining UNEF during 1960 is estimated by the I'N Secretary General at $18,916, government "to continue the grants-in-aid and ether economic assistance to the State of Israel;" and further to "use its influence with the World Bank to obtain ironclad guarantees for free Canal transit for the shipping of all nations, including Israel, before granting any financial aid to improve the Canal." The organization also called upon the United States Government to "help end the illegal boycotts and blockade that are carried on by the Arab states against Israel and firms and Individuals friendly to her." The organization went on record "to make the encouragement and promotion of the investment of private capital in the State of Israel" a prime function, to strengthen synagogue life in America "as a bastion of our faith and concomitantly of our survival," and to promote the development of Hebrew language and culture in this country. The resolution lauding President Eisenhower's search for peace offered "prayers for his success" in these endeavors and "the strength and health to continue to pursue every avenue toward the removal of world tensions and the dangers of war." It further Stated: "The Zionist Organization recognizes that the free world must stand firm to resist and repulse encroachments upon the freedom and rights of nations, wherever such encroachments may be attempted. At the same time it must be reedy to search for all possible accommo* Continued on Page 7 A AMMAN KOUMtm Continued on Page 2-A OMtr $. HUMAN HST Takes No Credit for Rise Of Jewish State ST. LOUIS —(WNS) — Former President Harry S. Truman, in a filmed address to the more than 2.500 delegates attending the opening session of tbe 45th national convention of Hadassah, praised the Government of Israel for its democratic achievements and for its efforts on behalf of her people. Mr. Truman described Israel and the United States as two great nations which "stand for the belief that governments are organized for the benefit of the people whom they serve. The totalitarian governments or dictatorships," Mr. Truman declared, take a contrary view and believe "that the people are to be exploited for the dictator. They believe that the dictator's whim is all that counts." + At the same time, Mr. Truman denied that he deserved "any special credit as M individual for whet I did about Israel when I was President of the United States." He stated that in recognizing Israel "and giving careful consideration to its needs and its problems after lt48, I believe that I was only expressing the sentiments of the people of the United States regardless of political party or religious belief." Mr. Truman said that "I had faith in Israel before It was established. I have faith in it now. I believe it has a glorious future before it not just as another sovereign nation, but at an embodiment of the great ideals of our civilization." The former President also called on the delegates to continue their fight against the evils of prejudice Co n tin u ed en Peg* • A Congress Passes Aid Leaves Saudi Bias to Ike JTA—By Direct Teletype Wire WASHINGTON—Congress Tuesday passed and sent to the White House a Foreign Aid Appropriations Bill that branded as "repugnant" the discrimination of the type practiced by Saudi Arabia against Jewish Americans. While the'bill did not refer to Saudi Arabia by name, it was made clear during the congressional debate that objection was being taken mainly to that country's biased exclusion of U.S. Air Force personnel of Jewish faith. + 1 — Section 115 based on an amendGen. Grant Recants Jewish Slur, Morse part of Democrat, final bill M was seed Tuesday shortly before adjournment. It was retained by a joint Senate-House conference. The new measure is a reiter ation of the Lehman Resolution o' 1966. The 1956 resolution expres sed the sense of Congress against foreign religious prejudice directed against Americans abroad. The bill passed Tuesday provides for Presidential discretion in dealing with racial or religious bias oh the part of nations receiving U.S. aid funds. The bill declared it "the sense of Congress that any attempt by Continued on i-age I A ADL Says Incident 'Not Closed' WASHINGTON—(WNS>—Had he suspected there was no basis in fact for defamatory statements he made about Jews in the Civil War, he would not have "distributed copies of the article to our membership." Gen. U. S. Grant, 3rd, chairman of the U.S. Civil War Centennial Commission, declared in a letter of retraction to Joseph F. Barr, national executive director of the Jewish War Veterans. The article, which first appear-*" ed in 1940 in Father Coughlin's "Social Justice" and other -antiSemitic publications, was reprinted some weeks ago in the bulletin of the Military Order of the Loyal Legion, a patriotic group of which Gen. Grant is commander-in-chief. President Pledges Stronger Ties Between U.S. and Israel WASHINGTON—(JTA)—Praising the people of Israel for having "created a dynamic society," President Eisenhower Monday pledged the United States government "to strengthen the already close ties of friendship and mutual understanding" between the U.S.A. and Israel. Mr. Eisenhower's pledge was* voiced to Avrabam Harman, Is-1 "To us," continued Mr. Harman, rael's new Ambassador here, when %  "the United States of America be presented his formal letters of stands as a mighty nation whose %  *. em i > ;— nn i;.; A( *- Itncoit An (ho canrtitv credence to the President in ceremony at the White House. Mr. Harman expressed to Mr. Eisenhower "the gratitude of the Government and people of Israel for the help and support we have received" from the United States government. He added that "this is a solemn moment for me, as I am deeply conscious of the firm ties of friendship between the United States of AmorIsrael." Referring to his previous tour of duty in this country, when he w,as Israel Consul-Genera 1 in New York, Mr. Harman told President Eisenhower "1 know I can loof forward to understanding." policies are based on the sanctity of human life, and are directed to the Biblical vision of peace and fraternity among the peoples of the world. The young State of Israel seeks to guide its developContinued en Page 3-A mm M wt aeMHfaaweani i % %  % % %  av MH Publication of the piece aroused wide resentment, particularly in view of the author's position on the centennial commission. Titled "Abraham Lincoln and the Rothschilds," the article tied Lionel and James do Rothschild to a conspiracy with Disraeli in London to split the U.S. The article asserted that the assassination of Lincoln was inspired by Jewish "international bankers" and that Judeh P. Benjamin, Secretary of State under the Confederacy, had been a secret agent of international bankers. According to the article a key to a coded message found in the trunk of Lincoln's assassin, John Wilkes Booth, was found in Benjamin's possession. Declaring that he had learned since publication of the article that the material on which it was based had been "contradicted," Gen. Grant wrote that, intent upon ascertaining the truth, he "made such research as has been possible into the statements contained in the article" and found that "it conContinued on Page 9 A iHHHeaw Hilary Mindlin Reviews Wouk Hilary Mindlin scoops the critics with a "first" review of Herman Wouk's latest book, "This is My God," published Wednesday. See "Herman Wouk's Powerful Testimonial to Judaism," Page 14-A. i



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%  i: II I i I :i Page 2-A +Jewish HcrkHar Friday, September 18, 195, REPORT ON EVE OF KHRUSHCHEV ARRIVAL IN THE U.S. Soviet Jews Deprived of Minimum Privileges Others suggest that Mr. Khrush-. emotional ties to Israel have fed rhev fails to act because anti-Sem-' Soviet suspicions concerning Jew. [asm activelv propagated for ish loyalty to the Soviet Union." citizen must carry, but "despite this formal recognition, the Soviet NEW YORK— —The Soviet Union formally considers the Jews to be a nationality, as evidenced by the documents each Soviet vears. has become a popular .Mr. Salisbury said, government deprives its Jewish citizens of even the minimal cultural ^j^y The fact j s that the Khrush-! wj|| Mi|tow> t# noral cwn*l and spiritual privileges enjoyed by all other Soviet nationalities and j JJJJ government, like the Stalin, ^ !" religious groups." the weekly review. "The New Leader." said Sunday g0V ernment. treats the Jewish popar-M in a special issue devoted entirely to the status of the Jews in the Soviet u ) a tion as a national security risk. Onion There seems little prospect of any The Soviet government, the re1 — Positive action by Mr. Khrushchev view declared, "provides the Jews 1 th# traditional anti-S • m i 11 c to correct this situation in the near wth neither the means for main-: stereotypes of Jaws." f" ture faining a full cultural life nor the ..xi.. c.,.;... itoosa h embarkopportunity to assimilate comHarrison J. Salisbury, veteran j Th^i_ L "^ v h f rablJ to pleVely. ta short, the etfect of its Moscow correspondent of The New fd on ^'n Pol._cy h !" *|eto policy has been to constitute Soviet Vork Times, in an article in that Jewry a peculiarly marginal catepaper dealing with the position of "> l5rael gory of citizens and to isolate them the Jews in the Soviet Union, de the Arab states and antagonistic Jewish cultural and from normal existence." The review charged that while there has always been a strong campaign against religion, "exam met ien of the Soviet press in the last three years," however, reveals a concerted propaganda campaign to single out Judaism and Jews for special opprobrium." The double-barrelled campaign, it charged, on the one hand, vilifies the Jewish religion ad, en the ether "perpetuates SINCE 1901 mil INJflCT/ON NE. 3-3421 LttPtM l imrt rw tontaoi ">-. clared that "active anti-Semitism or active persecution of Jews no j longer is carried out by the Soviet government. The situation of the j Jew in Russia, like that of any i Soviet citizen, is far better today ; than in the final years of Stalin's 'life. "But the consequences of official anti-Semitism and its widespread dissemination among the population are far from ended. Indeed, only fumbling and half-hearted efforts have been made by the government to face up to the UN Launches 14th Season Continued from Page 1 -A ;000. The Assembly will have to i decide on the manner of financing the force, which is made up of military units from seven countries. It will also hear a progress report on the force. Of interest to Jews throughout the world is the item on the agenda I reality of the problem. Antidealing with the drafting of an InSemitic tendencies are still alive ternational Convention of Human and powerful." I Discussing the regime's attitude on this, the correspondent said: "Why has Khrushchev failed to act in forthright and principled fashion against anti-Semitism? There are those who suggest that it is because he himself has inherited the anti-Jewish attitudes so common in the Ukraine, where he grew up. American Jewish Congress, who led a group of 25 on a tour of the Soviet Union and Poland last month, reported to the national administrative committee of the congress that in Russia, "the sole remnant of a once-great Jewish community consists of a few solitary synagogues attended by a handful of eld men and women, and, within 20 years or loss, even these will bo gone. This." he said, "is the bitter fruit of the Soviet effort to obliterate organised Jewry in the USSR." In Poland, by contrast, Mr. Maslow reported, the Polish government had undertaken a "remarkable series of steps aimed at encouraging a strong and healthy revival of community life among the estimated 40.000 Jews in Poland, all that remain of some 3,000.000 who lived in the < the Nazi invasion." ^ ** l Young Jews born under tk, ^ viet regime and educated ^Jt Communism are deeply distuffi by Soviet anti-Semitism, MeW? Brown, president of the FiutSj Labor Zionist Organization touT special meeting of Farband uJ ers on his return from the SovS Union. He said that he had tJ£ the suppression of all Jewish* tural endeavor remained as UL. gem as in the days before PrtatiL Nikita Khrushchev took power Prescription Specialists NOW IN TWO MODCRN MURMB) MUCH LOCATWM MORE PMKHfC SPACE coHtmamt 10 unu 350 LINCOLN ROAD Phone JE 1-7425 tsrtr. Weshiaa tea Ave. Mazussti 728 LINCOLN ROAD Phono JE 8-0749 OCULISTS' PiaCWPTIONS FlUB CONTACTLBttfS •V" V *"w"v"V"V"V Rights. Last year, the Assembly 1 decided to give priority at this 1 session to consideration of the draft of international covenants on human rights. These covenants |, were originally prepared by the UN Commission on Human Rights and have been on the agenda since 1954. Sen. Eaton to Speak DAILY PICK-UPS TO NEW YORK M. LIEBERMAN & SONS I LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE MOVING TO AND FROM NEW JERSEY e PHILADELPHIA • BALTIMORE ALBANY • WASHINGTON • BOSTON PROVIDENCE and all ether saints Weekly Service Fin Proof Constructed Storage Warehouso 655 Collins Ave., Miami Beach Dial JE 8-8353 Sen. Joe Eaton will address a meeting of the Biscayne Democratic Club Sept 24, 8:15 p.m., at the Shelborne hotel. Walter Lebowitz, president, said Sen. Eaton will discuss the reapportionment plan. Question and answer period follows. NAPPY NEW TEAI-S7M STRENGTHEN THE STATE Of ISRAEL BUY ISRAEL BONDS MAYSHIE HtlEDBEHO jt 1-496* Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky MS MICHIGAN AVENUE. MIAMI BEACr tea* JE 1 35*5 PUBLIC NOTICE Since I accepted a position in Memphis, Tenn., and am leaving town, I am no longer supervising the Kashruth of the Miami Kosher Butcher Stores. I urge my butcher friends to cooperate with the Orthodox Beth Din. (signed) Rabbi Arie Becker September 10, 1959 rke. \ ••mow. wits. RiveriKie to* ever 50 yeort?^ I \ / \ R iverside MIMORIAL CHAPH FUNiRAL DIRECTOR! Phon JE 1-1151 \ \ \ MIAMI MACN 1250 Normandy Drive I2M WosMntSM A^ 1*50 AJto*. Road MIAMI Weal Ragle, and 20m A / A \ •< HOUR AMBUIANCI SERVId / %  teeter. % Bum*. j A



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TidavSep tember 18, 1959 +Jm>isti fkrihtr Page 3-A Quality Kosher Meat and Poultry Market "Serving Greater Miami for Over 25 Years" has the honor of announcing to the Jewish public that we are privileged to be the only KOSHER MARKET in the City of Miami being supervised by the Orthodox Beth Din The Beth Din consists el ORTHODOX RABBIS of Greater Miami RABBI H. LOUIS ROTTMAN RABBI DAVID LEHRFIEID RABBI HERSHEl SAVILLE RABBI SOLOMON SCHIFF RABBI TIBOR H. STERN s|f $ $? To Our Valued Friends and Customers We Take Thia Opportunity To Wish All of You A VERY HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS • NEW YEAR • •=nrn ra/m mv 1 ? $ V i We Carry a Full Selection of PRIME MEATS and POULTRY Please Place Your Orders for the High Holidays To Avoid the Big Rush. We Deliver to All Parts of Greater Miami and Ship to All Parts of the State of Florida. Quality Kosher Meat and Poultry Market AM CHIH, Propmlw 1819 S.W. 8th St. Ph. FR 1-5001 Stronger US-Israel Ties Pledged Greater Miami Jewish Federation extends official, greeting to Moshe Leshem (right), new Consul of Israel in the Southeastem region of the United States, who tells Sam I. Heiman, Federation president (left), that "a greater strengthening of the Jewish community fabric in the Southern states is being achieved through the democratic planning processes in Federations." Continued from Page 1-A ment in accordance with this vi-' won, which it has inherited from i its ancient prophets. "In dedicating myself to the hirtherance of the friendship between our countries, I hope that I may! be privileged to receive at your hands the encouragement which Was extended in such generous measure to my distinguished predecessor." Replying to Mr. Herman's address, the President told the new Ambassador: "I am deeply grateful for tht sentiments you have expressed about my country's dedication to peace and our effort* to that I end. Indeed, no nation is too large or too small to share in the great task of securing peace in the .world. In pursuing this cause, both of our countries draw inspiration from a common spiritual heritage, and are guided by our belief in the dignity of man and the right of all nations to enjoy freedom and independence. "The people of Israel, many of whom have embarked on a new life in new surroundings, have created a dynamic society, whose achievements in the social, economic and scientific fields have won widespread admiration. The United States is pleased to have assisted Israel in its economic development, and wishes Israel every success in its endeavors to build a prosperous and stable economy. "As you undertake your duties here, you may be assured that the United States Government will extend to you full cooperation in making your mission a successful one, and will work with you to strengthen the already close ties of friendship and mutual understanding between our two countries." Mr. Harman also extended to Mr. Eisenhower,' on behalf of Israel's President Itzhak Ben-Zvi. "his best personal wishes for your continued good health and for the welfare of the United States' of America." Among the Israeli people, Mr. Harman told President Eisenhower, "your name is cherished, in a direct personal way, as the commander of the forces who delivered the remnant of our people in Europe from the evil which was launched against humanity 20 years ago. The greater part of these survivors are today free citizens of Israel." In response, Mr. Eisenhower told the Ambassador: "I should Youth Elect Council Officers Mitchel Sandweiss has been elected president of the B'nai B'rith Yooth Council here. Others elected at a recent meeting of some ISO members of the local B'nai B'rith Youth Organization were Donald Bogish and Helen Goldstein, vice presidents; Lee Sandier, treasurer; and Ginger Rood, recording secretary. Sandweiss is president of the honor society at Southwest High School, where he is in his senior year. The Youth Council is the coordinating and liaison body for the 27 AZA and BBG chapters of the Greater Miami and Broward areas. DO THEY FIT 4-t) HYPNOTISM AND SELF-HYPNOSIS Illness of the mind an* body miraculously responds to Hypnotherapy. Aleo combats bad habits; Smokliso; Drinking; Insomnia: Female Disorders; Complexes; Nervous Tension; Lack of Confidence: Overweight; Impotency; Allergies; Ute. Improve yourself mentally and physically. ML W. H. AFMBY, *ts.D. Fla.'e Only Hypnotherapy Cllnlo •M S.W. 42e Ave. M Copyright 1at be grateful if you would transmit to His Excellency, the President of Israel, my warm personal regards, and my hope fV hit continued good health and for the progress and prosperity of Israel." Mr. Harman is Israel's third Ambassador to Washington. Eliahu Elath served in that post two years and was followed, in 1950, by Abba Eban, who headed the Embassy here from 1950 to May, 1959. %  a* CARIB I MIAMI MIRACLE tCCANfOAO % %  Ul I tlAOLtMjr Wf~ MIAMI HAOf. DOWNTOWN Op-. 1:43 1 I Opri 10:43 [ op""30 TODAY "•o satire court,, r ?#W Time a/ REGULAR PRICES aU CONTINUOUS SHOWINGS MATURI TIMIS Csrik 1: JM i:00 a 10 w Miami 11:1* I SO 4 JO 7:1 : tsVetle II 45 I:M S: 7:50 10 IS THE DIARY. IE asm SMBMIWI sum *IB BwumKinwt.afw SURF IAWTATT Open 1:45 '44 M.I %  %  ---* % % %  — otmnr m-kmlffl'-M O f s i.. s.i.ng W\ r 4fea££ "! u '#12&& M/ 7ie ^f, Open 6:45 Open 4:43 TODAY Ralph RICHARDSON • Margaret LQ6KT0N "a novel affair" a til Sn Will ailll| 1st LOW COST HOME LOANS To Buy, Build or Refinance Isq.lrles lavHed • No OMsfOrtieat Colo bf tt M • 25*Si Aaalveriery Yeer ., • 'nat'iaatasi'll'rsialr %  "One of the Nation'*, Oldest and largest' Pade Federal t/sviNos ,-nd LOAN ASSOCIATION oi MIAMI mSiPH M UPTON Present 5 Convenient Office* Serve Dade County P^SOTiRCES EXCEED 135 MILLION DOLLARS %  Complete and Dependable Trtk Service M IAMI TITL€ SiQktmctCo. M YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE TMe hssaree.ee Peltries ef City Title knereeco Ce. CeeWtel, SereJes Heserres ExceeeSSjmjt— 1M mi 121 SNOMIANO ARCADE TUMMM R -l Ml (Ales Knewn As 1*4 and 1f aeeurtty Trust Company Bid*.) % % %  % % % % %  mW*m^BMW*mW*Mm^mWm^awwm^kwmmUkam*nmwwmBmMmmm



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Pcg 4-A 9-3wlst>n^kMar Jewish Floridian CFFICE and PLANT — 120 N.E. Sixth Street TelephWi%FR *2542 Teletype Communications Miami TWX MM396 FEED K. SHOCHET E ditor and Publisher LEO MNDLIN E xecutive Editor mmMwSM Enolith-Jtwith NewpPr.. and tht Flor.d. PrtM At.n. The Jewl.h Florldi.n do no.,inritee the"55mtb of the merchandise advertised In Its column*. during the week as i see it • by LEO MINDLIN ** P*ed that the V^* Amendment to the Mutual v cunty Bui would p as %  £3Kt Bulu e i52f curity BUI would p as n. SKL But the -iST* tfstffcia^eettiinly wort? extatence as a polit i SUISCRIPT On* Yeir J5.00 ION Three Yean S10.00 ISRAEL BUREAU 10 A. D. Gordon Street, Tel Aviv, Israel £AY U. BINDER C orrespondent Volume 33 Number 38 Friday, September 18, 1959 15 Elul 5719 Gen. Grant Apology Should Silence Tempest Gen. Grant has come around to confessing tiat there is no basis in fact for the anti-Semitic publication circulated on his authority with respect to an alleged "Jewish plot" against the Urited States during the trying years in which it was engaged in a Civil War. Joseph W. Barr, national executive director of the Jewish War Veterans of the United S ates, to whom Gen. Grant wrote his retraction, this week told The Jewish Floridian by telephone that "the incident is to be considered c'csed." Apparently, the decision to let bygones be bygones was reached in New York last Fridry at a meeting of representatives of the American Jewish community in the Civil War Centennial observance next year. Present were members of the American jevish Historical Society, American Jewish A chives, Jewish Museum, Jewish Theological Seminary of America. Jewish War Veterans of the United States, American Jewish Historical Center, Yiddish Scier.tifc Institute, and B'nai B'rith Historical Museum. This is certainly an cgust body, and the decision of their representaUvet should no: be dismissed lightly. Barr'3 statement to The Jewish Floridian WOI clearly motivated by Herman Edelsberg. d-rector of the Washington office of the AntiLefamation League of B'nai B'rith, who dec ared this week that the Gen. Grant imbroglio is no "academic controversy" to be dismissed "on the basis of a cagey, half-hearted so-called ecology." Edelsberg is certainly correct in his surse that the anti-Semitic filth in the pamphlet. Raising a Critical Eye A variety of "minyon congregations" is or.ee again springing up in anticipation of the >:.gh Holy Days. As in the past, we raise a critical eye at 1heir sudden growth among us. Surely, with the large number of estab] shed congregations here. Greater Miami residents have a wide choice of Houses of Wor.' .ip they can attend during Rosh Hashona and lorn Kippur. The "minyon congregations" merely create c condition of community disorder and detract torn tlv? spirit of reverence that should mark the High Holy Day occasion. previously of the common gutter variety, has now been raised to "respectability" for the use of "respectable" bigots, and that the Grant repudiation wUl do little or nothing to mitigate the effect of its poison on the unsuspecting public. But Barr is also correct in his principal desire to see the incident closed so that American Jewry may take their proper place in the Civil War Centennial. Dwelling on the incident, however deplorable it may have been, can only detract from the view the national Jewish community seeks to project of its true role in the history of the United States during peace and war. Since it can not, as the ADL official correctly suggests, erase Gen. Grant's grevious error in judgment and conduct, it would thus seem best for the incident to be considered closed—if not forgotten. —Is Mr. Khrushchev expecting you? — We certainly hope sot A Disarming Characteristic Whatever praiseworthy attributes we may apply to former President Harry Truman, undue modesty is hardly highest among them. This is not to say that Mr. Truman has a boastful and vainglorious personality. Those who have met him correctly conclude that he is a painfully realistic man—a man of earthiness and immediacy. These are the attributes that have dubbed him the "President of Decisions." and the pages of history are already written that prove the strength of his character in this regard. It is therefore both amusing and a delight to note his remarks before the 45th annual convention of Hadassah in St Louis several day ago, when Mr. Truman denied his special role in the emergence of the State of Israel. "I believe," he declared, "that I was only expressing the sentiments of the people of the United States regardless of political party or religious belief." Those who have even the most superficial understanding of State Department structure know the bitter tide Mr. Truman bucked in his unilateral decision to accord U.S. recognition to the State of Israel. The record of State Department foreign policy in the Middle East since those trying days continues to belie this sudden burst of Truman modesty. Harry must have been spoofing—his head turned by the 2,500 women delegates to the convention. It is the kind of humor that even his political antagonists find disarming in Mr. Truman. Opening Day for the UN The United Nations resumed its full complement of activities in New York on Tuesday. On the same day, Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev arrived in the United States for his first closeup view of the world's most powerful capitalist nation. We hope there is no ill-omen here. For the agenda before the UN will be a difficult one in the days ahead. Not the least of the knotty legal questions to be solved is Israel's charqe against the United Arab Republic of refusal to permit her free and innocent passage throuqh me buez Canal. Foreign Minister Golda Meir will present her government s position in the case that Israel has called 'open piracy." As the UN last week set itself for opening The Ulegality of the UAR boycott hoi been GTZ^TT^ 6 agQin at *• W Sectary £n?n r 9 Hammar8k Jld recently made a £p to Ccnro in another of his futile "personal W w y mOVeS re8 lve *• dilenLa AH has been to no avail. The manner in which this question is settled may stamp the com na years activities at the United Nations as a sue* cess or failure. c vane. Few observers were .ST caught off guard by th e ,!i r tions our legislators took with respect to its destiny; on the JuT hand, some surprises did emerge either as a direct conseq u aLj the amendment or as a corollary to the situation it concerns L Fulbrignt's stand was notable among the surprises—although his w been a steady development on the road to subservience in t£i"4l! of Arab ambition. Sen Fulbright shamelessly argued that Nasser's operatflP-. the Suez Canal is in accordance with U.S. views. This seemed major manifestation of his previous attack upon the approval of Old*! Reid as our Ambassador to Israel on the basis of Raid's alleged from his home for a bream fresh air." %  %  i



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Fodoy *Jm**#Ior**irt Pcge> 5-A .. %  ;-.; <.% % %  •...;.. !EJ4 .... --•• %  • %  • v". *-v•;• % %  a magnificent tribute to the memory of departed h&edtmes *••.. r rfi i INT IS TIE METM IF lltMl IN TIE CfNMMTT ftUISftEU? Each chamber, or crypt, has freah air circulating through it, alwaya. Thia makee possible the moat favorable conditions for the continsafe-keeping of your loved lof bu ued ones. No other form jurial offers more complete protection than that available in Mount Nebo'a beautiful Community Mausoleum. in. um-niin MULT Above ground burial fulfills a heartfelt want, the peace of mind that comes from knowing that your departed loved ones rest securely m the permanent protection of beautiful chambers, ABOVE the earth. From the Bible and from history—from the Cave of Machpelah—to our modern mausoleums — we see that above-ground entombment affords the highest tribute we can pay to those whose memory we wish to honor. WHERE WILL IT IE LICATEIT The Community Mausoleum will be located in a large, beautifully landscaped area (Section 9), of Mount Nebo Cemetery. Mount Nebo Cemetery is in the heart of Miami for convenience and accessibility from every direction by car or bus. Miami's oldest and moat beautiful, Mount Nebo is recognized as one of the country's leading, exclusively Jewish cemeteries. HOW LAKE WILL IT IE? When completed, Mount Nebo'a Community Mausoleum will contain 624 Crypts, 4 Family Rooms and s Columbarium. The first unit of the Mausoleum contains 144 Crypte and Family Room. It will be hnuhed in units and those who make selections now will benefit in both price and choice of location. MAT IF TIE SPACE IS NEEIEI KFNE TIE MAWSM.EIWJ IS FILLY MNPUTEIT Temporary above-ground burial space is available now if the need for it should arise before the entire Mausoleum is completed. In any case, now is the time to reserve your a part menu in the Community Mausoleum, so that you will for range a time when you are leas able it you will not be faced with the effort and epense of burial arrangements to cope with them. Your inquiries are most welcome and will be answered promptly. NOW. above-ground burials are available at the beautiful new BsssasssssWssiassssBgaBSBSBsssssssI Architect's sketch of typical Family Room. Architect's sketch ot first unit of the Mausoleum contains 144 Crypts and Family Room COMMUNITY MAUSOLEUM This may surprise you. If you can afford conventional earth burial for your departed loved ones, you can NOW afford to honor them with above-ground burial, in the protection of airy, ventilated chambers, within the most magnificent of all mausoleums. This is now possible, at the average cost of earth burial ... if you act promptly to become one of the privileged owners of the preferred burial apartments in Mount Nebo's new Community Mausoleum. HOW is this possible? How can entombment in a majestic marble mausoleum, usually associated with the wealthy and famous, now be brought within the reach of virtually every Jewish family? Consider the earth burial costs that do not exist in above-ground burial. You save the costs of a cemetery lot, preparation of graves, vaults, monuments and care of the burial lot. YOU HAVE ONLY ONE COST ... the cost of above-ground apartments in the Community Mausoleum. And you may spread your payments ovtf 3 years at no interest.. or if you prefer a S-yeai payment plan, you pay no interest the first three years, only on the unpaid balance remaining in the fourth and fifth years. Ad wisely, act now... for the best locations and lowest prices. After the building is finished, prices will b* at least tt% higher than the present precompletion pikes of each unit. Only early purchase!* win receive the maximum saving. Act Today Moil the Coupon below, or phono MO 1 7693 Family Crypts are a Definite The Talmud is replete with descriptions of Kuchin (Crypto). Even dimensions for family' rooms were given in cubits, to contain the number required for various family needs. They were small rooms without windows, hewn out of the rock, or in the wails of caves. The surrounding area was beautifully landscaped, and won for the Jewish cemeteries the admiration of the Romans, who spoke of them as "hortus Juadaeorum" (Garden of the Jews). So Part of the Jewish Tradition attractive were they, that in earlier days, it was reported to King Nebuchadnezzar of Babylonia, "The burial grounds in Jerusalem are fairer than Royal Palaces." The family plot in the cemetery, the family section or private room in the mausoleum, are tangible aspects of the belief in "Hosh'oros Hanefeah," in the survival of the soul, and the permanence of the family as an entity. MOUMT NEIO CEMETERY Miami's most beautiful exclusivity Jewish Cemetery MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY 5505 N. W. 3rd Street, Miami, Florida Please send me. without obligation, further details on your Community Mausoleum. NAME. (please print) STREET. CITY. _ZONf .STATE



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Page 6-A • Jewist flcr/dlar Friday. September 18. Jewish Floridian Prize Money Reaches $200 The Jewish Floridian Jackpot is now double the value at which i' started when COINWORD joined the many exciting features appearing in each week's issue. COINWORD Editor noted Wednesday that the jackpot is now worth $200, since the brain-twisting puzzle once again eluded a correct solution. This week's $200 challenge appears on Page 10-A, and deadline is Sunday midnight, Sept. 20. That is a lot of cash for some spare moments to play the COINWORD game, and it's yours for the asking —provided you can complete the puzzle correctly. Many of Greater Miami's by now veteran COINWORD sleuths vowed to meet the challenge n4 brint the puzzle to heel—and the $200 to pocket. COINWORD Editor would be delighted to oblige them. Simply read the clues, make ran the word you think fits appears in the WORD LIST, and Mud your entry to The Jewish Floridian. P.O. Box 2973. Miami 1, Fla.. by the deadline. COINWORD rules are published In vnvh week's issue to answer any questions that may arise about regulations. The corect solution to puzzles appears two issues later. Fishing Tourney 'Most Successful' More than 3.000 entries were recorded during the 11th annual Miami Beach Summer Fishing TourIUHWIUW thai touuiarnent *me to a close Labor Day at midnight. According to James H. Norton. chairman, the tournament wss %  the most successful one yet" is entries came in from visitors all across the United States ai.*. Canada and South Arnica **' In all, ten new all-timo L ment records were sffte ?* the general, spinning and „. "' | casting divisions. d pl f The biggest catch recorded h this year's tourny came fL* New Yorker. Joseph drU m • d| & Q. W m w GOV. KOCKtTUtlR Two Floridians Study Rabbinics Two Floridians, preparing for careers as rabbis, will enter Hebrew Union College-Jewish Institute of Religion. American seminary of Reform Judaism, when the school opens its 85th academic year in Cincinnati Sept 26. Murray Berger. son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Berger, of 843 Michigan ave., Miami Beach, a IBM graduate of the University of Cincinnati, is entering the Rabbinic Department as a second-year student. He had been enrolled earlier at the College-Institute as an undergraduate. Entering the school's undergraduate department is Cary D. Yales. son of Mr. and Mrs. Milton E. Yales, of Jacksonville. 1 Human Rights Award Goes To Rockefeller NEW YORK—Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller will be the recipient rf the sixth annual presentation of the Joint Defense Appeal Human Rights Award. The presentation will be made on Tuesday at a dinner in the Hotel Plaza here. The award is presented each year by the two Joint Defense Appeal agencies to the individual who has done the most to advance the principals of Americanism and the cause of human rights. The award was presented last year to news commentator Edward R. Murrow, and the previous year to former President Harry S. Truman. JDA is me sole fund-raising organization for the American Jewish Committee and the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith. AJC and ADL maintain programs designed to promote intergroup understanding and to safeguard the democratic way of life. Jerome A. Newman will serve as dinner chairman at the Human Rights Award dinner. The event will launch the linal phase of .IDA's nationwide campaign in 1959 to raise 86,100,000 to support the programs of AJC and ADL. HST Denies Role In Israel OK Continued from Page 1-A and intolerance "abroad as well as at home" and "to defend human rights and to expand the enjoyment of freedom." The bigots, he declared, are "our enemies" and seek "to set group against group, faith against faith, to create prejudice and to spread hate and distrust among our people." Dr. Miriam K. Freund, national president of Hadassah, announced that a freedom bell to bo erected atop the $25,000,000 Hadassah Hebrew University Medical Center at Kiryat Hadassah will be named in honor of Mr. Truman. President Eisenhower, in a special message to the convention, i hailed Hadassah for "its programs | ? out ou Fund of welfare service and education" ; Raising Plan. For luil details which, he said, "reveal the vitality of its faithful membership." In a message sent to the convention delegates from Premier David Ben-Gurion, attention was called to the "great tasks" that "still lie ahead' for Israel in the "rebuilding of our land and the refashioning of our people." and i the difficulties which have arisen i as a result of the "absence of peace and by the continued threat to our security." write: DnKlyNo SODeKalbAv, .... fmJWmtiAl Brooklyn 1, N.Y. Burton's factory, offices and 65 owner-operated continental chocMte s(iM are closed on the Sabhath and all fewuh holiday*. Officers to be Installed Beth El Sisterhood will hold installation of officers Sunday evening at Dora August Memorial Hall, 500 SW 17th ave. REGISTRATIONS NOW BUNG ACCEPTED FOR OUR RELIGIOUS SCHOOLS We Are Proud of Our Religious and Academic Programs and Competent Staff FLAGLERGRANADA JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER 50 N.W. 51st Place Phone: HI 4-6547 Presides at Orlando Meet Eugene Weiss, local attorney ;.nd president of the Florida State Apartment Assn., presided at a special meeting of the group's executive committee held in Orlando I last weekend. Accompanying Weiss, who is also the president .of the Miami Beach Apartment An. was Joseph Malek, who served as liaison officer for the Beach association. DEADLINE!! FOR THE SPECIAL SECTION OF THE ROSH HASHONA ISSUE Devoted to Messages from Religious Groups and Organizations is Rapidly Approaching. MAKE SURE YOUR GROUP WILL BE REPRESENTED. CALL MISS THOMPSON AT FR 7-2542 mWORE \ Writ* X For X Intormatiol V and ^L Reaervat Privata Pool Beach and Cabana Colony HOTEL At 24 th ST.. MIAMI BE ACM •*E 1-0831 • Air.Conditioned Room. • Private Beach and Pool • Parking on Premiaae # • Cocktail Lounge tj • Dining Room O Entertainment < Daily Per Per*. Dble. Occ.| FROM APR.L 2i| 5720 1959-60 !Nefu Vtnv rcrftugs ROSH HASHONA October 3-4 YOM KIPPUR October 12 T HE High Holy Day issue of THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN offers an appropriate, convenient and inexpensive means of extending your NEW YEAR Greetings to ALL your relatives and friends without neglecting or offending anyone. ORDER TO INSERT NEW YEAR GREETINGS SEND COPY FOR YOUR GREETINGS NOW. USE CONVENIENT ORDER FORM. THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN P. O. Box 2973 Miami 1. Florida • Attached is my check for S2.50. Please insert in your New Year iaaue the following greeting: Mr. and Mr$. and family wi* all thair ral.tiv., tnd


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Friday. September 18. 1959 +Je*lstincrkiton Page 7-A Brandeis Club Meeting Slated Greater Miami Brandeis Univer,iiv Club will meet for the first S on Sept. 27 at the Eden Roc hold it was announced Wednes. ly bv Dr. Stanley rrehling, president of the organization. Richard Bluestein, assistant "to pr Abram L. Sachar, president of he University, will be euest speaker for the meeting which will hegin at 8 15 p.m. He will speak on the latest developments at the Waltham, Mass., campus. According to Dr. Frehling and Harold Turk, first vice president, this will be an organizational meet jng for the purpose of appointing standing committees and to plan a Brandeis University program for the coming year. A special invitation has been issued to the more than 800 women here who comprise the Women's Committee of the Greater Miami Brandeis University Club. Work of the committee has been dedicated to the library of the university. Mrs. Albert Jacobs is president of the committee. Other officers of the Brandeis University Club of Greater Miami, now located at 350 Lincoln rd., include vice presidents, Sidney Ansin. Charles Fruchtmao, Al Jacobs, Ernest Janis, Jack Leonard, Harold Thurman, Carl Weinkle. Mortimer Wien is treasurer, and Sidney Schwartz is financial secretary. ZOA Elects Rede/heim to New Term DC. STAMUT NKNUNS First Hebrew Opera Produced TEL AVIV — The first original Hebrew opera to be presented on the Israel stage was given recently by the Israel National Opera, one of the 40 Israel beneficiary agencies of the America-Israel Cultural Foundation. Entitled "Alexandra the Hasmonean," it was | composed by Menahem Avidom, I with a Libretto by Aharon Ashman, both Israelis. The action of the opera takes I place during the reign of Herod. I The central character is Queen I Alexandria, mother of the unhappy I Miriam, who has been condemned to death by her husband, Herod. Alexandria incites the people to rebellion, but Herod manages to frustrate her plans, and with the revolt crushed at birth returns to the capital for the queen's execution The world premer of this first I native Israeli opera was produced by Edis de Philippe, founder of the National Opera Company, and was conducted by Georg Singer. Avidom, the composer, has lived in Israel since 1925, to which he came from Poland. He is a leading Israeli composer, with six symphonies to his credit. Apartment Group Fills Vacancies Irving Schatzman, chairman of the board of directors of the Miami Beach Apartment Assn., this week announced the election of Murray Greene and Morris Schoenwetter to the board for the ensuing year. The new members were nominated by Eugene Weiss, president of the association, to fill the vacancies created by the resignations of David Zinn and Stantoo Campbell. Weiss also appointed Joseph Malek to serve as co-chairman with Sidney Rabinowitz on a special city council committee, whose responsibility it will be to attend .ill meetings of the council "for the express purpose of reporting to the board all matters concerning the apartment industry." First general meeting of the association for the coming season will be held at the Algiers hotel Sept. 21, 8 p.m., with Judge Malvin Englandet* as guest speaker. LONG DISTANCE MOVING to all points in the country ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY GIVEN WITHOUT CHARGE ACER.B.VAI LINES, INC. 2136 N.W. 24th Avenue NI 5 6496 MIAMI • INSURED SAVINGS •HOME FINANCING •SAVE-BY-MAIL Oldest and Largest Miami Beach ..FEDERAL. SAVINGS AND LOAM ASSOCIATION Mai. Offices: line* Read at Woshiagtoa A venue fewesM %  woje^w Mere BfCOjSMn t # V 1 4*1 sw •••*••* eawejesw ••••• i If^n •*. N u t mm* WMMWN > %  %  %  11*0 Swwy UM I f liit* Continued from Pag* l-A detion between me arear powers In • spirit of goodwill end cooperation." The.oKgnisa^oj^JuJts resolution on the United Arab Republic's ban on Israeli shipping through the Suez Canal, noted the failure of "the long efforts by the United Nations to enforce the decision of the Security Council to maintain the Suez Canal as an international waterway open to all nations." It called upon ihe government of the United States "to use its influence with the World Bank to obtain ironclad guarantees for free Canal transit for the shipping of all nations, including Israel, as a condition for the granting of any financial aid for the improvement of the Sue* Canal." This, it pointed out, would be in line with the government's stand against the United Arab Republic blockade and its pledge tn take action to uphold the rights of^Jsrael ajid the maritime community as a whole. The continuance of the grants in-aid and other economic assistance by the United States to the State of Israel in order to "maintain her independent democratic existence was urged. The ZOA commended "the generous policy of the United States of assisting under-developed nations to build up their economies and their societies in freedom and independence" and made particular reference to Israel where. It was stated, "our government continues to play a significant role in the development of Israel's economy and the preservation of her security." The ZOA in other resolutions announced preparations "to expand and develop its relations with the World lionise. Orflenization, the World Confederation of General Zionists and General Zionist organizations throughout the world." It reaffirmed its adherence to and support of the Ytona Confederation of General Zionists headed by Dr. Emanuel Neumann, "which embraces likeminded organizations of General Zionists throughout the Jewish world, both in Israel and the Diaspora." The program t o r "Greater Zionism" will be accelerated through a nationwide committee. Zionist education in the Jewish community particularly among Jewish youth. L TUAVIMI To Jews Who Helped VllAl I 111! Build America JONAS PHILLIPS 1736-1803 A great colonial merchant, Jonas Phillips was an even greater patriot. He was one of the signers of the Non-Importation Agreement (1770), a protest against British taxation. When the war broke out, he abandoned his business to enlist in the Revolutionary Army. He was a leader in Jewish communal life and a founder of the Mickve Israel Congregation in Philadelphia. Only the Calven Hand of Skill blends the perfect whiskey for making your L'Chayim! Calvert is a whiskey of such clear quality that it is cherished in far more Jewish homes than any other brand—domestic or imported. Calvert's fu|l strength is matched with remarkable lightness ... the first choice for every occasion and gathering in Jewish life. Make your I'chayim with Calvert % 77ie whiskey with more) Power fo Please' O 19* CALVES! OIST. GO, N. V. & • M HOW • CS% CHAIN NEUTRAL SPIRITS • AMERICAN RUNKD WHISKEY



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i ; I Page 8-A Je*ist>ncr*M!*r Friday, S*pt mb le r Congress Leaves Saudi Prejudice to President HHAGC MftHmmA X tm %km (m bkdkbtX MidtMJC tm %  **** %  **• Mr' VMMfi ,iff* NmtfStmx Ml .*./ &f *• .etfT? ::.J ; *** 1MB *. V Continued from Peee %  foreign nations to create distinctions because of their race or religion among American citizens in the granting of personal or commercial access or any other rights otherwise available to United 'states citizens generally is repugInant to our principles, and in all negotiations between the United States and any foreign state arisI ing as result of funds appropriated under this act these principles shall be applied as the President may determine." Sen. Morse first introduced his amendment earlier this session. He sought to add it to the Mutual Security Authoriiation BIH, but the amendment was defeated by a narrow margin. He announced I plans to renew his fight in conJcseph Cohen, High Holidays chairman for Iaael Bonds, points to'the increased goal adopted by spiritual and lay leaders for the 1959 effort in synagogues and temples on behalf of Israel Bonds. This year's goal of 400 bousing units, each built at a cost of $3,000, contrasts with the 250 housing units built last year with the aid of Israel Bonds purchased 500 Join Meeting to Map Bond Appeal; Set Goal of 400 Housing Units for Miami in synagogues during the High Holidays season. Right (inset) is a partial view of the more than 500 spiritual and lay leaders of congregations who attended the assembly last Sunday night at the Algiers hotel, kicking off plans for the 1959 High Holidays effort for Israel Bonds. Enthusiasm ran high as an overflow crowd of more than 500 synagogue officials and Israel Bend chairmen jammed the Rubaiyat room of the Algiers hotel Sunday night to launch plans for the traditional High Holidays efiorts for Israel Bonds. An Israel Bond sales goal for construction of 400 housing units in Israel, each to be built at a cost of $3,000, was unanimously adopted in response to an address on Israel's current urgent needs by Moshe Leshem, new Consul of Israel in the Southeastern region of Beth Raphael Congregation 139N.W. 3rd AVENUE, MIAMI ANNOUNCES RESERVATIONS NOW BUNG ACCEPTED FOR THE HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES HABBi MAX SHAPIRO WILL OFFICIATE L MAZE RESERVATIONS AT THE SYNAGOGUE Evenings from 5 to 9 P.M. or Telephone Fit 9-8&19 THE ISRAELITE CENTER ANNOUNCES That there are still a limited number of HIGH HOLIDAY TICKETS AVAILABLE Worship with us in our new and beautiful AIR CONDITIONED SANCTUARY RABBi MORTON MALAVSKV IN CHARGE OF SERVICES CANTOR LOWS COHEN and Choir Will Reader the Liturgy Cell HI 5-1529 THE ISRAELITE CENTER Ticket* Start et Sla M 3175 S.W. 2Mb STOfT the United States. Dr. Irving Lehrman and Joseph Cohen, who lad Miami's successful 1*58 High Holidays effort and ara again spearheading this year's synagogue and temple appeals, reported that the 1958 High Holidays affort resulted in 750,000, making Miami the loading city in the United States in increased Bend sales over the previous year. They expressed confidence that Miami would continue to maintain this leadership by achieving the foal of 400 housing units set for the 1959 High Holidays campaign. Their confidence was echoed by the presidents and rabbis of more than 37 Greater Miami congregations, most of whom adopted increased goals over last year. Other speakers at the Sunday evening assembly included William Bornstein and Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, past High Holidays Israel Bond chairmen, and Martin Genet, chairman of the Young Ex ecutives' Division for Israel Bonds. Dr. Lehrman and Cohen reported that "enthusiasm is at such a high pitch that we feel certain that every congregation in Greater Miami will exceed last year's record sale of Israel Bonds." "The people of Israel face net only the challenge of economic survival but of economic progress," he said. "Israel's greatest need new is the influx of capital. With this kind of economic assistance, Israel can serve as a pilot plan for all Asia and Africa in transfering underdevelopment into development." He said that "Israel today is ripe for capital financing. The influx of Israel Bond money, a major key in our economic development, is a healthy step." r Congregation Anshe Ernes 2533 S. W. 19th AVENUE Nt 4-8562 AIR-CONDITIONED Announce, that tickets for the HIGH HOLIDAYS are now on sale from 7 to 9 every evening. SERVICES WILL BE CONDUCTED BY CANTOR JACOB GREENBERG CORAL GABLES Traditional Services far fee HIGH HOLIDAYS will be held In the CHAPELOfTHE MINYONAIRES Of TEMPU JUDEA 320 Palermo W 3-3737 HI 1-8073 Ticket, on Sale at Temple Office nectien with the subsequent u,. tual Security Appropriation hy. In August, Sen. Morse offer* his amendment anew when ih. Senate Appropriations' Commit^ took up the new bill. He <*>t£ bipartisan support. The A P pr.&. to • ••* %  ._. .. AT AMY Ttate: CALL ._ T j22a.M PfJMMHIP; • *evtt cifeebe Mate Study and Hebrew Lane. 5G WS OFF! • Hebrew teheel Bible Mud Sunday Confirm! S uagt ion Cim ?*r M lt v J > ~ •*• —UiUteeJ tyoaoeeue Youth. *. I*r-* < :H Ore-Teen Oeou*. fj _J| *T*ISf "*•'• Club ewcial Qrouea. : -_ BUGLER GRANADA m JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER .. 50 N.W. 51st PLACE ... JUS!*." 0 *-* OAY "*TS IN OUR H1WLV AIR CONDITIONED AUDITORIUM MOW AVAILABLT OFFICIATING WILL BE Rabbi Bermard P. Shoier and Camtmr Wrmd Bermsteim ft further Mormatkm CflU Hi 44547



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* Friday, September 18. 1959 •Jtmlsti thrkUan Page 9-A Pinhas Lavon (right), general secretary of Histadrut, accepts i check for SI20.000 from David Dubinsky. president of the ntemalional Ladies' Garment Workers Union, as final paynent on a miUion-dollar pledge made four years ago to help Histadrut build a new 320-bed hospital in Beersheba, Israel, left is Charles Zimmerman, manager of the dress joint jard. whose members contributed the $120,000 out of their hilanlhiopic fund. Grant Recants Jewish Slur; Issue Not Closed'-ADL Continued from Pane 1-A los several allegations and imIcations that are unsupported by kind historical authorities and so probably false." It the same time, he said be Bid question the integrity of the tide in bis report to the ergantHon at its annual meeting early [October. Hailing Gen. Grant's courage in king the retraction, Mr. Barr he hoped the incident was closed and that it will not afparticipation of American IF YOU ARE A l.'BERA! A rtOOBESSJVE BEFORM JEW ami yam soak Dignity, Decerssa, Isia cr siy at Services A Rcfieiees School wrrfc the Hifftasr jr—saras THE H ... YOU and YOUR FAMILY SHOULD JOIN TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM (Chase hit. at 41st St., Mlaaai Beach "Tae likro< Cona r t f ttos •a tk* Umck" Affiliotsd with MM Ltotoa *f Amernoa Hebrew LEON KR0NISH, Rabbi CAU.nl TttaVU OrTKf far informal, !" am ffce BETH SN010M FAMJtT MAN JE 8-7231 Jewry in the Civil War Centennial. A s t a tement chattonstoe the view that Gen. •rent's retraction of etofematery statements mad* about .Jews, in the Civil War "closes! the kkident" was leaned here by Mermen %  dosshorn, local •Nrecter of the ADL. Rselsberf took issue with Barr who termed the incident "closed" after his organization received a letter of retraction from Gen. Grant. Calling the issue far from closed. the ADL official said, ."this was no academic controversy that could be settled on the basis of a cagey, half-hearted so-called apology. The sed fact is." he added, "that a notorious anti-Semitic -canard, which until recently was circulated anonymously in the gutter. Is now being circulated by professional anti-Semites'on the authority of Gen. Grant." Ht said "the most primitive sons* of decency and honor requires met en individual who put sens coMwmrfbH article bite circulation showM withdraw and repudiate H without qualifier tien." At the seme time he voiced hope that the Centennial Commission would secure publication in the official newsletter of a real re pud i a Lion that would destroy the effect I of the fabrication once and for all. He said Gen. Grant was persuaded to publish the article by Philip M. Allen, editor of ,the Loyal Legion Bulletin. Edelsherg described Allen as man whose open antiSemitic career extends over 20 years." Eisenhower Greets Zionist Confab Special Rteert WASHINGTON-President Eiaenhower Friday invoked the memory of Theodor Herri, founder of modern Zionism, to express his hopes for "a just and productive peace in the Middle East," in a message to the 62nd annual convention of the Zionist Organization of America. The ZOA convention was dedicated to the 100th anniversary of the birth of Theodor Herri. In his message addressed to Abraham A. Redelheim, president of the Zionist Organization of America, President Eisenhower further said that "as Americans we can make our greatest contribution toward the attainment of this goal by encouraging an atmosphere of mutual understanding and goodwill among the people of that area. "Only in such a climate can mankind's dream for progress and security be realized," the President's message stated. Joining in the goodwill expressions by President Eisenhower. Vice President Nixon, in a telegram to the convention, declared that the "natural friendship that the American people hold for the people of Israel forms a secure foundation for the warm relations between our two countries. "All of us have observed with great satisfaction," Vice President Nixon continued, "the outstanding progress which Israel has made over the last decade," and voiced confidence that "she will continue lo prosper in the years ahead." The 1,000 delegates assembled at the convention also warmly received statements read from Senate Majority Leader Lyndon B. Johnson, Minority Leader Everett M. Dirksen, House Majority Leader John W. McCormack, and Sen. Jacob K. Javits of New York, who paid tribute to the memory of Theodor Herzl, the founder of modern Zionism. The first New Toffis Design In More Than A Generation! Created by WOtOZIN FOR THE HIGH HOLIDAYS and far fne BAI MITZVAH EXCLUSIVE HAJU'tS: • Blessings of the Tollis, 0| in gleaming white on white overall pattern, wevea right late the luxerievs fabric. • WHEN TALUS IS WORN, BLESSINGS APPEAR BIGHT SIM UP ON LEFT A BIGHT HALVES -heootitel to took at-omy to read! • Collar Mmehh/ emereia erea hi glooMtof tarnish-proof oeetWltC MHff ••" MlVW toM*MW. • Tollis is stripes' to Seep iridescent btoe. NEwir*DKrSNED WoloZii. Tall.S Aveitobto AT YOIM LOCAL DEALS HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES North Dade Jewish Center SERVICES WILL IE CX5NDTJCTED BY RAIRI HENRY OKOtKA mt CANTOR ItOMAN WUUKNtflN TICKETS ABE NOW AVAILABLE FOB HUiU HOLY BAY SERViCES In Our Newly Constructed. Ak-Condifioond Tempi* Infcmotioti at Confer Office-13630 W. Dixie Hwy. or Phone PL 1-0213 er PI 4-3097 TEMPLE ZAM0RA CORAL GABLES PROGRESSIVE CONSERVATIVE CONGREGATION" 44 ZAMORA AVE. CORAL GABLES lAMf B. LION NBwwrrz CANTOt Ate-r CISSU V PBOWJBLY ANNOUNCES HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES IN THEIR NEW.MAGNIFICENT TEMPLE lee Ultimate in Decor Refinement Atmosphere • 750 NEW SOFT OPERA SEATS • ULTRA-MODERN SOUND SYSTEM • THEATRE-TYPE ELEVATED FLOOR • BEAUTIFUL RECREATION PATIO FOR CHILDREN AU Svrriren Conducted UM RABBI B. LEON HURWITZ, Spiritual Leader LITURGY BY CELERATED CANTOR MEYER GISSER JUNIOR SERVICES IN HEBREW AND ENGLISH Under Personal Direction of Cantor Rudolph Brill fleeieteit By Noted Educator Jacob I. Zion CHOIR Under Leadership of Noted Tenor Joseph Kwart SHACHRYS SERVICES BY REV. PHILIP RICE EVERYBOBY WE LCOME TO ATTENBt 750 Seats Arauable at Pricee You Will Like to Pay. SELECT AND PURCHASE YOUR SEATS NOW! Seer iee CeeMUffee in Attendance Deify ewe* Evenings er Phone TEMPLE OFFICE HI S-7132 !i % 



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I Page 10-A !l 2 R 3 *s s FT 8 9 E p i N 13 R A EB "p L[ 1 u TA E %  %  E \4 I' 5 l l€, 1 ail A N 17 HSH u| % _j ^G ~RT QR 0 a f) sD 25 & _0 EXPLANATION TO PUZZU NO. 9 (N .xpl.n.tion. are given *< %  •*" having no posaibl. alternates.) having EXPLANATIONS ACROSS :.'.r n ,! ',V.„,n sudfenly or un. •. TAKKB a record | nr „„ ynua. since hi. lni,,,„tut-^5* n H •""€. whether l,,', r 'll rwot-,1. ** r R apply. |, ,.iii.' Kin cow. IM-WOUO M! muna NAME ADDRESS CITY PHONt STATE COINWORD PUZZU NO. 11 WORTH $200 If there are no correct aolution. to the >MjriMt MTS puzzle Otherwise prize returna to beginning SIOO Jacapot. If you wiah to aubacribe to The Jewiah Floridian eheck the square and your paper will etart immediately. s ,b,cr 'P'' 0 price ia %¡ S5 per year. 3 $10 for 3 yeara Regular aubacribera are eligible for large' prizea. See rulea. DEADLINE THIS WEEK SUNDAY MIDNIGHT, SEPT. 20 Cut along the dotted line, paate on a Scent poatcard and mail to COINWORD Editor, The Jewiah Floridian, P.O. Box 2973, Miami 1, Fla. CLUES ACROSS 1—When an old building collapses, the involves a heavy job ci cleaning up. 9—This should prompt you not to lend money to a deadbeat. 10— The wile ol a big bully cringes at the of his homecoming. 11—loo often. American pioneers n.de roughshod over the Indians' 12— lienage grievances, if may bring about a rift between children and parents. 13—A cabinet member's remarks made as a often stir up! a :-torm of protest. 15—A child finds it exciting to watch a lot of monkeys around among the trees. 19—Grie.. 21—It's a gallant maintain his of bad trouble 22—After taping many try-outs of his TV speech, a candidate hates to 23-Yes. 24—Aeriform fluid. 25—A color. 26—Pigeons that on the window sill many an apartment dweller. man who can after years it again. at dawn infuriate CLUES DOWN 2—Showing of an old film. 3— i hopping tool. 4—A tight food budget can be rked out by portions oil meat every other day. 5— Contraction, he would. 6—A nation runs into trouble when an incompetent ruler refuses to enough power. 7—11 takes a brave man to vengeance by exposing a | V.I.P. as a crook. 8-Yru and I. 11—Hummer head. 14—Alter a long illness, a man lues to up his energy. 16—Some people's opinions are too to be worth an argument. 17—Provided that. 18—A TV quizmaster always professes delight when there's a smart one. 19—A social climber is embarrassed if Mrs. V.I.P.'s call finds her husband in such clothes. 20— Whirlpool. 21—A holdup man seldom hesitates to use one to silence a protesting storekeeper. 22—Egyptian sun god. 24—Depart. urn narty, to ten weteoroe *"•-"'-. ; r .„.... rout* %  Invited but had itotatM Bw MttUmi make it _. I'!" 'VI:K ; '""Tn the urea ofl > "V" 1 Jl, who piajred < <•',*;' Kurvdlce out of Ftadaa. The 1 -"'-"' ,,„ ,.,;, I5r %  %  ralh-r than rlenarea ... I.I'HK I. ... """' nviiii'i H ,„„,,..„.iv H. a Hdatj katML .Humming on the table, .' .,:':."£ with *MM abject. ••'• IU AI-! I.K < poinUaaa talk which many pee* • %  .• %  Joy, and arkiea Uaaj oaa Icaara if Uaaj don't, it—If an apartment's basement is |\HT I Inhousing Inspector will cause trouble. Rubbish and •"•< •' nl > '•• I thai the linl't I""*ed "" %  taljr. Mii> ITlm arould hardly enjoy an writ' gathering of typical tireenwlcb village!., sin. e she is "P"*'!-*' unconventional mrrilnn-*. An ATTIC gstherlng. in itself, in Just like .ill. other. II.—A girl who haunt YKT a boy to go aleHd> with nay feel forlorn. nowadajra, arhen moat of her rnriuH have paired off with boy friends. sthe mai well have )*KT the boy with whom she will no steady next year —There la nothing like a KAItK ]•• put a show -off on his mettle. He Is challenged to prove something, and In|>i iclf won t let him refuse. This same show-off may l>e tonarue-tled and HIIIMIU,-.! with a liAJJK Islang for Klrl) or a I>ATK. or. at some age*, scornful. 24—.Manv parents try hard to WTAY a Klrl In her determination to marry Mr. Wrung. It they're wIae. thev won't try. openly, to SWAT her —to Influence her—aa ahe la likely to raaaal It Hut If they can persuade li.-i to postpone the event, time may help out. 2—All army on desert maneuvers probably gels Its drinking water n CASES of big bottlea sent along uith other supplies. OASI'.S (green areas In the desert, where there Is water) are not always conveniently naailijj. nor ara MASI^S. %  IV—A i.r MIXKR Is unlikely to Join an Impromptu dine and danee party, since he Is shy and uncomfortable In a >' group. A poor MISKK hataa to apand monay but he la usually skilled in avoiding his share of Hi., ofeoak. Nothlrur in the clue IS|H-< ifi. ally relevant to MINKK. EXPLANATIONS DOWN 2—A aisMled iieraon Is likely to resent any I'NWiiSTO) lunusuall orltJcVna. He always has things his own way and ia not used to being criticized so he can't "take It." One doea not have to be spoiled to resent I'NWANTKI) criticism. When something not desired Is forced on you. resi-nt meiit Is natural. I—A prize-winning author la llkelv to cherish his PRIVACY. In the •poUlfrfet of winning a prize, he la beaafc g ad by Interviewers. i'elebrlt>hounds, favor seekers, etc., until he is erate to be let alone. Csually. by the time an author Is prise-winning; (In the important sense! his I'lll.MAa'Y—superiority in his fieldhas became a matter of course to him. 11—A famous novelist may n.i\.c"' ten hia start by writing BPORT slniic-, since writing for newi*iiiu;>ers Is a natural way for a young writer to make a living, and SPORTS a natural (laid for a young man. Most famous novelist! did not their start by wrltiiiK SHOUT stories, thus "may have gotten" Is too weak, lii—When a broadcasting s t u d I o c r n rrnf rnrr -BCD puts It on a record. I— Many famoua mm ^_ oklaw. I.I I ^ 'he f..,„| v^LMfB la no bardablp In Hvi,,.*^ M JOTo..ti„.,,,...., ,.,,. ,„"r: P'e wo! kin, phauanUy.^P-l to know each oiher i> up dny alter da) ConainuTOr i* ahort and b?fS215 haMna the aame eon'SH*^ and undersiandlnr "' %  m..ther who h'aa n. with an Irritable ,hi|,| i,'" of IO.H.1 family gaihering,. '•' I v, ~ to K.T .iinl BO one Is left inn berV.. ^ child Ia nuisance. He u^r*. 1 spoiled Jurt because aha dE? 1 ic UK with him. or !" „" ml !" J | successfully In matters of dUcH Copyright l5. General Peaturnr Rules for the COINWORD Contest 1 —.Solve the puzzle as you would any other crossword puzzle. il.l KS ACKtkSX and CI.t'ES IXIWN tell you how to complete plete words. Correct, answers to this week's COINWORD puzzle will ,, In alphabetical order. In the word list. 2.—Anyone Is eligible to enter the COINWORD contest except eiaplntaa staff members (or members of their families) of The Jewish rVaiiaTj j.—A contestant may submit aa many entries aa ha wishes on the official. blank printed In this paper, but no more than one exact-sized, hand./ facsimile of the pusale. No mechanically reproduced (printed, mlmeoni. i. i i oplrs of the messaare will be accepted, unleaa Issued by this OaatrT 4. To submit an entry, the contestant should attach the completed punkJ a S-centpoatcard and mall It In time to reach the COIN WORD 32] The Jewiah Floridian before midnight of the Sunday evening following .Jf" lion of that week's puzzle. No entries received after that time. wheth n ed or delivered by hand, will be declared eligible. You may mall yours* in an envelope If you wish. This paper la not responsible (or entrUs I delayed In the mall. J.—The Jewish Floridian will award a jackpot prise to the winner of (_ WORM puzzle. If more than one winning answer is received, the prati be divided equally among; the winners. If no correct solution in rectlvat] will be added to the next week's prise. .—There Is only one correct solution to the) COINWORD puzzle, M M that correct answer can win. The decision of the judges Is (liuu tail contestants scree te abide by the Judges' decision. All entries bacessT property of this paper. Only one prize will be awarded to a family tarn f—Entries must be mailed to the (XHNWfsJD editor of The Jewish FVma No entries can bo returned. The correct answer of each puzzl* aali published In The Jewish Floridian. "' I.—Regular subscribers to The Jewish Floridian who win will rece!i| prise bonus. /JaTl> WORD UST AIRY I-KI:N AWRY I'DAINS A X K PLAINT Al l(A COO RANGING CRASH RB'i •((! %  DREAD RED KDDY KK-Rl'N EXPEDIENCE REWORD EXPERIENCE SHORE fJAO SPACING <; A s SPARING OAT ST( IRK rj41 TI-ST GRIN TRASH GRIP TREAI' GRIT I'NAIDED Gt'ESH I'NAIRKU 01 BBT WK HANGING IIK'll WrEI.D wi ia IF Wl i INCITE w*l IRK INVITE \\ IRN .IK ST viiii.n Custom designed Charm and Modeling Courses available for ages 2'ilobi •PITH APPLKBAUM Pirtclor MOOCUreG SCHOOt AND AG€NCY 277 Muecle AAila. Coral Gable*. Fla, KgWa n w 4-1340 KNICKERBOCKER 45 thST.li BROADWAY In theHeerlof Tlmei Sauers NEW YORK CITY 400 ROOMS Newly Fumiahwd every teem with Itodia SINGLES from $5 DOUBLES from $8 Also Weekly R.f„ TV I Air Ceadifianinf Atmllmhk Sand for Map of New York and Sightseeing Information COMING TO NEW YORK?] Stay at this modern 25-story hotel. Large, beautifully furnished rooms with kitchenette, ||V. 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 shorief room wilh parent. Air-conditioning ft television available ^ BEAfON Broadway at 75th St., N*w York Otcor Winfrob, Managing Direcfor N l represent the M£TI0*0UTAN LIFE INSURANCE CO. 1 Madison Ava.. New York 10. N.Y. NAT GA.\ S 3200 S.W. 3r. A.^,,,, MJ 0BII Pheeei FR 3-441 i a, Ml 6-W1 .,___. lepresantina METIOfOllTAN LIFE INSURANCE CO. Mze'son Ava New York 10. N.Y. GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS INC 21*. M.W. 10ft. Aaa. FR 3-7110 *m your r00 '•Paired now; y.u will save on a new roof later. Satisfactory Work by ,__. %  sperlencad Men"



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tfaf. September 18, 1959 *• Jewish rhrktian Page 1T-A foW Meet Due in Chicago Friday LIOH URIS [DWAKD 6. ROBINSON filno Kosher Offers Calendar ftilno Kosher Sausage Co. of %  cago. leaders in the manuface of fine kosher delicatessen lats ftr nearly 70 years, have ilished a new Hebrew-English lendar for the year 5720, 1959-60, lich is now available at Wilno ilcrs. as well as in the office of Jewish Floridian. In addition to all dates of Jewand legal holidays, the almanac has other important and useful information and prayers, including Kaddish. Yizkor, blessings of the Torah, dates of Sfiroh, Lag B'Omer, Tisha B'Av, periods during which weddings aren't permitted, and days singled out, such as Rosh Chodesh, when weddings are allowed. Calendars are distributed free of charge. CHICAGO — Israel's economic needs in the next five years will be discussed by Finance Minister Levi Eshkol and Foreign Minister Golds Meir at the national economic conference for Israel which opens in Chicago Friday under the auspices of the State of Israel Bond Organization. More than 800 Jewish business and communal leaders from the United States and Canada will attend the sessions, which will be held at the Sherman hotel this weekend. The Chicago conference will inaugurate the fall phase of the 1959 campaign to tell $75 million in Israel Bonds. It will also mark the attainment of a new peak of $400 million in the total reciepts from Israel Bonds since the first Israel Bond issue was floated in the United States in May, 1951. In addition to the top Israeli Cabinet ministers, the principal speakers at the Israel Bond parley will include Dr. Abba Hillel Silver, of Cleveland, chairman of the board of governors of the Israel Bond Organization, and Dr. Y. jFoerder, chairman of the Bank |Leumi Le-Israel, Israel's largest banking institution. A special feature of the conference will be the world premiere of a new documentary film on Israel written and produced by Leon Uris, author of "Exodus." The | film, produced under the auspices [ of the State of Israel Bond Organization, has Edward G. Robinson as its star and was photographed | in Cinemascope and Technicolor. Uris is coming to the Chicago conference to introduce the first | showing of the film, entitled "Isirael." Discussing the purposes of | the national economic conference for Israel, Dr. Joseph J. Schwartz, Israel Bond vice president, said: "The attainment of the unprecedented figure of $400 million in Israel Bond sales during tne past eight years represents a 1 significant turning point in the economic development of Israel. These funds have been infused into every sector of Israel's economy, and have made possible the country's historic transition, from economic weakness to a position of economic stabil| ity. "The task so well begun must be %  carried forward on an intensified | basis. Industry and agriculture must continue to expand. Natural resources must be exploited. More -homes must be built, and the absorption of immigrants must be completed. "In order to achieve these puri poses, Israel requires an accelerI ated flow of the development capital provided through Israel Bonds. Our conference will serve to proIject Israel's economic program I and her need for Israel Bond collars to the American Jewish community. This historic gathering will lay the basis for what we hope will be an unprecedented effort for Israel Bonds during the rest oi 1MM HEN TO TEL AVIV GOLDEN JUBILEE! > is Tel Aviv*. Golden Jubilee fear, and a golden opportunity for r ou to enjoy flying at its finest. KLM will speed you non-stop across *e Atlantic on a luxurious, fourfngine DC-7C (Kosher foods available on all flights). Then go direct o Tel Aviv. Or turn your trip Into i grand tour with the KLM stopper plan. Visit London, Paris, prussels, Vienna, Rome, and a host pother historic cities-at no extra l R und trip to Tel Aviv: $*47.70 "Monomy, $1,380.80 First Class. ^rvice from Houston and New Frk, too. See your travel agent or HP £ M: Columbus Hotel. 300 to lrst Street, Miami, Florida Hanklia 3-8459. OXYGEN UNITS For! Price $69.95 NO DOWN PAYMENT 251 A DAY Perteelc Oxygen Wait hi attractive, beady corryinj case. Usenil for Heart Patients, Astaasotics, Breacahls Cases. Oitfel ia Cases of Breamkeg. saeck aad Seaeke hMMletiea, etc fREE OXYGtM Call JE 2-1555 or write LIFE-AIR iZ 350 Lincoln Rood Suite 310 Miami Beach. Florida fREE DEUVERY E TIRE PRICES REDUCED 5 25% LOWEST PRICES IN YEARS i 4 4 4 4 4 .A WHITEWALLS 750x14 Latest Tread Desk)** Uekt Ween Use N.. Uke Ne* %  iiie ftreee $1 EXTRA 14" TIRES 15" TtRES tin Ptf Tits 8.45* 9.45 SIZE tr Tlrs ••tall .ao •Mill •Mill •Mil*— SMill lltali lltall IMill •MilS-1211 80S.70 10.45* 1 !.•• Trim IKM* NS Ti.-SW, !•• "• SfftMfekM Tlf. kU JW THOUSANDS OF GOOD USED TIRES • WHITEWALL • BLACKWAU. • TRUCK • PASSENGER 4 95 m s% IX B. F. GOODRICH BATTERY SURE FIRE 12-MONTH GUARANTEE $7 45 11 *OLt SLMHTIT Ml SVOLT Group I OPEN 24 HOURS ALL DAY SUNDAY 5300 N.W. 27th AVL EASY CREDIT TOM MAMS TMI TStMS If SETS YOU MLLIN6 NORTON TIRE' MIAMI %  .v. im m. NIMH Ml. M ML MATII MIAMI nw %  •*. m in. MMESTEAB in s. KMMI in. MIAMI Ml FUeXEl IT. MIAMI IEACH I4S4 A1TM MAI MUTN MIAMI IM MUTN DIXII NAMTHN 84. I l A M W U I HT. UT NUT Ml SUM ST.



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Pag* 12-A +Jm1*9>rkr**a*i Architect's drawing erf new Beth David Auditorium at 2625 SW 3rd Ave. Plan New Auditorium for Beth David Sidney M. Aronoritz. president of Beth David Congregation, has announced that groundbreaking %  r -be congregation's auditorium :ike place Sunday afternoon at t 15 p.m. Drive for the auditorium is being sparked by a $200,000 f Mr. and Mrs. Samuel J. Sptctor. The auditorium will seat 650 banquet style, and 1.000 for HMt> Maes. It will also include a kitchen designed to caier affairs. In additun. there will be 11 class rooms, a pel. a library and board room, executive and administrative offices. SCIENCE SHRINKS PILES Yaakev Rosenberg, spiritual took p.ace. Most amazing of art—reauta were ot thorough that *.—.*'% made as tentshing statements like -Piles have ceased to be a problem!" — The secret is a new healing sub rtance | Bio -Dyne*)—discovery f a world-famous resea-cr .rat tute. This s-Dsta-ce Is now sva (able lr S-BBCSITORY oOINTMENT FORM under tn e name PREPARATION H. Ask for it at ail drug counters—money Sack guarantee. |R Miami's Wall St. Synagogue IORTMODOX, 'c the Bus-nets 6-strict H NX 2SM Ave. Ft --1514 Room 2-5 Professional Bidg. M.cna Service 12 30-1:08 p.m. Da^^^cept^at^rds^^^unyla* Staff members of Temple Judea religious school were guests last week of the board of directors of the PTA at the home of Mrs. Dan Brady. 720 Saldano ave. Benjamin Udoff. education directo* of the religious school, presented the school prosram for the year, and the individual classroom teachers described the curriculum to be followed. Plans were also formulated for the first open meeting of the PTA next Tuesday at the Temple, when Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers will be guest speaker. Mrs Al Berkowitz. president of the PTA. will preside at the meeting. Mrs. Morris A. Skop will give the invocation, and Mrs. Herman K Gottlieb will give the benediction. Mrs. George Balber. program chairman, will introduce Mrs. Meyers, who is an attorney and member of the Dade County Board of Education. ^GORDONO FUNERAL HOME %  start M ae n r Jewfsa feawraf Bssss FR 3-3431 FRanktin 9-1436 7(0 S.W. 12th Avt. Miami *AltY 60IOON. rVnis-it \ Named to two posts this week was New York industrialist Charles Frost Dr. Louis Finkelstein. chancellor of the Jewish Theological Seminary of America. Wednesday appointed Frost chairman of the Seminary's National Patrons Society. Dr. Samuel Bellan, president of Yeshiva University, also named the industrialist-philanthropist chairman of the development fund committee of the Albert Einstein College of Medicine. Agudath Israel Purchases Lots Agudath Israel Hebrew Institute, under the spiritual leadership of Rabbi Isaac Ever, has completed a memorial-garden transaction. The congregation has obtained 400 lots in the Vista Jewish Memorial Gardens, according to Rabbi Max Shapiro, executive director of the Jewish section. Rabbi Shapiro, former spiritual leader of Beth David Synagogue, was earlier named executive director of the Vista Jewish Memorial Gardens. One of Miami's pioneer ministers. Rabbi Shapiro was the oldest active minister in point of service in Greater Miami at the time he resigned from active leadership of Beth David in 1954. He had served the congregation for 22 years. Grand Juror Reappointed Reappointment of Abraham A. Rothstein. 114 2nd ter.. DiLido Island, as a member of the Grand Jury Commission. District 5, was announced this week by Gov. LeRoy Collins. In his letter to Rothstein. a merchant on Lincoln rd., the Governor expressed confidence that be will "continue to serve in a manner reflecting credit to the state." Rothstein has just completed his first appointment of two years as commissioner. The reappointment is for four years. Wolk Unveiling The dedication of a monument to ihe memory of the Utt lAtltfT WOU formerly of Silt Alton Road". Miami Beach u-ilJ tal;e place Se-aay. Sept. 20, et J p.m. at the Star of Dai-.d Cemetery uirh Rabbi Mayer Abramowttz officiating. Mr Wolk u survived by his widoWj Shirley, ar.d two tons. Shep and Alan Friends and Relatives Are Ai^ed to be Present. To Live in Hea-:i We Lent] Behind h ic L::e Forever! i l.ilewi" Un veiling! MMMY, SfPTUMEt 2M o Mt. fteee Ceawterr MTU ftl C0NIN, 11 SJB. Rabbi Jrvtne, Left-mas ASM UCt. 2 .., Rabbi Tat,ov Rose-iberf mt. Si—i Asa apprise 1 Pork Cemetery STAMUT CAITII. 1:M SJS. Rabbi Samuel April "May Their Soulj Repot in Eternal Peace'" AJtAJMUAENTS IT PAUssfTS HUM! MONUMWT Cl I WE INSTAll GLASS FOR EVERY PIRPOSE STOff nOHT PUTf AW wWSOW OLASS f mrmiUrt reps, leveled aWrrers asW Irsiraernae Osr specserty L G. GLASS AND MIRROR WORKS m J.W. 1* IT. AtemsOrfi. fUm, Fl M341 > t > 4 4 4 4 4 4 M REPHUN'S HEBREW BOOKSTORE Larest and Oldest Hebrew Supply House in Greater Miami WHOUSAU oarf If r AH Complete Line of Hebrew Supplies 'or Synaooflue*. Hebrew and Sunday Schoola ISRAELI GIFTS and NOVELTIES 417 Veaeiafteo A„ JIHorsea 1H17 Kaplan Untiling The dedication of a monument to the memory of the late AM KAPIAJI formerly of 15J S W :2nd Road. Miami u-ill ta\e place Seaeay. Sept. M, at 12:30 ,... ai Mi \ebo Cemeter% uitti Rabbi Taak.cn Rosenberg o//uiatmg. Mr Kaplan is survived by his wile, Sarah, son Milt.m. daughter Lillian, and four grandchil dren. fnendi and Relatn e< Are A*,ed to be Present. BookSft 1SS6 WASHINGTON AVt Miami Beach — JE • Hebrew Religious Supplwi ••' i Synactue. ochocis A Pnvt u"l ISRAELI A DOMESTIC C FTI f T9 VM P RWUH Dr. Tibor H. *4 111 WaahriMrtor. Ave. m. %  JE MW it ** Coll JlffwroM 1-7477 W ska ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE All tWaWfW SUPPUl $ rot SlHAUKOtS I JIWIOI NOAUS 1357 WASHINGTON AVE. Jl 1-7722 NEWMXH rUNIRAJ, HOMA 111! DAM MUUrVAt. Edward T.



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L****** • l 959 +Je*lsti ttcrkHan Page 13-A Ly*s: Services This Weekend • u VES HURUN. iroso Collins J^nsfrvative C.ntT Jacob ldfr ., LnATH ISRAEL. TS01 Carlyle ave. F u A Hn R4bbl IMlc %  ve* •.* '•'mbattln* 8elllshnese Hi JJf*I .. „.l A. Hon" ue EM ES. 33 W 1Mh •"•• '•^5rv.t'v "*•" •"••"•". •ident. # Ln nAVID. 9415 SWV 3rd ave. Ce. l.t?* R"bi Y..KORosanber, renter William W. Lipson. Cantor __ U„.,A' -T I u PI. H Tn Cta/U••*on-< %  nnrormlty." Saturday Kr Mltsvah: Robert, ion or -"*%  Fred Marvau: Stuart. ,.f CMETH Eonwrvativ* #Mr M a''l M" Jff" Pla,t bTH EL*oo~SW 17th ave. Orthodox. i.ttfci Solomon Scriiff. '" T f CANDLtUGHTING TIME 15 Elul — 6:02 pan. GREQATION. 11M W. Nth t.. Palm HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI. 3030 Polk st. Conservative. Rabbi Oavid Shapiro. Canter Yehudah Heilbraun. ISRAELITE CENTER. Jive SW 24th a r. Conservative. Rabbi Morton alavaky. Srlflny 8:4 p.m. Saturday 8:3* a-m. •rnM>n: "Weekly Portion. KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave. Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield. Cantor Abraham Self. Friday :30 p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m. Sermon: "Bleeding's In Life." Bar Mltsvah: Sklppy. Son of Mrs. Millie Kramer. MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION. 1101 SW 12th ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Herschell Saville. Cantor Berele Kelemer. • Friday 4:10 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Sermon: "Double Standards." Bar Mltzvah: Larry, son of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Andrees. MONTICELLO PARK. 164th st. and NE 11th ava. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lipshitz. Friday and 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Will You Stand Up for Your OonvlotloOST" Saturday 9 a.m. Bar Mltsvah: Jeffrey ReckJ-on; Chuck Selger. NORTH DADE CENTER. 1S6J0 W Dixie hwy. Conservative. Rabbi Henry Okolica. Cantor Herman Marchbeln-Marblny Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Bar Mltsvah: Steven, son of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Sleaholts. NORTH SHORE CENTER. 620 75th st Consarvative. Rabbi Mayer Abramowltz. Cantor Edward Klein. SOUTHWEST CENTER. 643* SW 8th st. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice Klein. Friday 8:30 p.m. Sermon: "Faith In ourselves." Saturday 9 am. B.-iinnri: "Weakly Portlton Members of the Rabbinical Assn. of Greater Leehem; Samuel Oritt. general chairman with Miami make plans for the annual High HoliJack A. Cantor of the Greater Miami Israel days effort for State of Israel Bonds at a meetBond committee; Alfred Waxman, Temple ing last week addressed by Moshe Leshem. Zion. president and Israel Bond chairman of ned Consul of Israel for the Southeastern rethe Rabbinical Assn.; Samuel April. Coral gion of the United State*. Seated (clockwise) Way Jewish Center; Jonah Kaplan. Adath are Rabbis Maurice Klein, Southwest Jewish Yeshurun; Leon Kronish. Temple Beth ShoCenter; David W. Herson. Beth Emeth; Bernard lom; Morris A. Skop. Temple Judea; Max LipP. Shoter. Flagler-Granada Jewish Community schite, Monticello Park Congregation; HerCenter; Leo Heim. Temple Tifereth Jacob; schell Saville, Miami Hebrew Congregation; Samuel Lerer, Temple Beth Sholom, Hollyand Harry L. Lawrence, Tifereth Israel North wood: Yaakov G. Rosenberg, Beth David; Side Center. Zamora Elects Palmer President Sidney H. Palmer has been unanimously elected president of Zamora Jewish Center. Others elected to serve at a meeting here are Edwin Solomon, Aaron Budnick and Nathan Davidow, yice presidents; Irwin Raskin, comptroller; Ephraim Collins, recording secretary; Oscar Smuckler, corresponding secretary; and Morris Moskowitz, treasurer. Elected to the board of directors are John Bigman, Martin Budnick, TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. Kendsll rk ..,„ iriJl m —-• ^„„ dr.. s Miami. Reform staobi Herbert' L harles Fidelman, Harry Green, Cantor Charles Kodner. Eli HurwitZ. Sam Miller. M. D. Perlman, William Raskin, Sam Silverman, Irving Simons, Jules "Shall We Baumgard Friday 8:15 pm. Sermon: mnKhrushchev?" EMPLE BETH EL. 1649 Polk st. ; favlor Gerald n Yanks and JaHoiiywood. Reform. Rabbi Samuel 'ayior, ueraia u. xanss ana ja an TV ^Vwa 3%y'nj?a^ .^Kitr bit rrai-nn T : • v • i p 'H'Sl if? DDH x "?x-tzr DISK .iv'itoaa % %  T : • TIT • : I r -: T 1 T • lacra ixriDsa oialoixa ite-D piij, nD^ai r\*rvfr 3 tb-xb nsrwn na^ai oa !" b xisx -no'pnn '031 "?"ixrn.an by) Ivan ripi -lfrsri nvtf .rfrxb s-aK-^na T ... inii ni3nn nitwia T : v i • i on;? ST -y-p-ix1 ? -a rvvr\b 3^3x-^ria m miATION The Arkia Company few weeks ago I decided to Pt Elath, the southern harbour n of i srael mce again But "me I did not want to travel i motorcar. It is true Israel is a large country, but the jourfrom Safad or Tiberias to tn takes twelve hours. And 11.T T<+ Aviv toe joumey to n takes six hours. decided, accordingly, to fly in Wane of the Arkia Company, one hour and ten minutes I reached Elath from Tel Aviv. ["the offices of tne Company I \m T"> i hal Arkia h" a I'Kht lux A viv u Rosh Pi in T"lee aL>o. Published by Brit Ivrit Olamit) Jaffa. TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Hollywood. 1725 Monroe st Conservative Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Ernest Schreiber. TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chase •ve. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kroniib Cantor Davia Cenvlser. Friday 8:15 p.m. Strmonette and music. Saturday 10^5 a.m. Bar Mltsvah: Walter, son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kamen. TEMPLE B'NATSHOLOM. 14800 NW Z2nd ave. Conservstlve. Rabbi Sheldon Edwards. Cantor Ben Grossbe rg. Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "With Open Arms." Ont-g Shabbat hosts: Mr. and Mrs. Irvine; Snalaw, In honor of the birth of their son. Saturday 10 a.m. TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washington ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving Lehrman. Cantor Israel Reich. Friday 8:30 p m. Saturday 9 a.m. Sermon: "WeeJcly Portion." TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 1Mb st Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot Cantor Jacob Bornstein. Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Why Tou Need ReUfion." • TEMPLE JUDEA. 820 Pslermo ave Liberal. Rabbi Morris Skop. Canto' Herman Gottlieb. Friday 8:11 p.m. Sermon: "Thdlonce and Uisobmli. nn s.i>:nt.i\ 10:10 a.m. Bar Mltsvah. I'.IK Kene. son of Mr and MrBan Bi rlio will host the Friday evenlns 'hii'K Shabbat. TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th st. ano Tstum Waterway. Modern Traditional. Rabbi Eugene Laboviti. Cantor Samuel Gomoerg. Friday 1:11 |i.m S.rinon: "Jsraol Amons the Nations." Dr. Hen I rlc, president, to accept Israel lu.nil presentation on behalf of Ner Tamld. Saturday 8:45 a.m. TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 1210* NE 15th ava. Reform. Rabbi Benno M. Wallach. TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. S61 Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabbi Las Helm. Friday 8 15 p.m. Serinon: "If Nt Now—When?" Saturday 8 a.m. SW 17th st Alfred Was cob S. Zion. Palmar previously served as president of Beth David Congregation. Last April, he completed his sixth term as president of Beth El Congregation. Palmer, who is now serving as president of Shotem Lodge, B'nai B'rith, was selected as "Man of Achievement" for 1958, when he was named "Mr. Sholem Lodge." He was recently named "Ambassador" by the potentate of Mahi Shrine and last week was presented with an "Outstanding Service" award by Miami Lodge 948 of Elks. At the recent district convention of B'nai B'rith held in Washington, Palmer received an "Award of Merit." He is a' member of State Welfare Board District 9 and is affiliated with many of Miami's leading fraternal, religious and philanthropic organizations. New Zamora facilities are now ncaring completion, and formal dedication is scheduled for November. When completed, Zamora will seat 750 persons. Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz is spiritual leader of the congregation. TEMPLE ZION. 5720 Conservative. Rabbi man. Friday 8:10 p.m. installation of Men's Club officers. Israel Bond preaentntloa. Saturday 8 a.m. Bar Mitxvah of J. Ooldfleld. TIPERETH ISRAEL. 8500 N. Miam ave. Conservative. Rsbbi Harry L. Lawrence. Cantor Albert Giants. Friday 8:80 p.m. Bermon: "And Thou Shalt Prepare." Saturday 9 a.m. TORAH TEMPLE. 12S4 West ave Traditional. Rabbi Abraham Casssi — — e YOUNG ISRAEL. 1S7S0 NE 10th ava Orthodox. ZAMORA JEWISH CENTER. 44 Za. mora ave. Conservative. Rabbi %  Leon Hurwitz. Canter Meyer Gister. Friday 7 p.m. Saturday 8:80 a.m. Sermon: "Youth Faces Ufe." Bar MitsBrotherhood Sets Sept. 26 Party Brotherhood of Temple Beth Sholom will hold a "get acquainted" party on Saturday evening, Sept. 28, at 6:15 p.m. In charge of the arrangements Rabbi Shapiro Will Officiate At Beth Raphael Beth Raphael Congregation, 139 NW 3rd ave.. has appointed Rabbi Max Shapiro to conduct services during the High Holiday Days. Beth Raphael is the former Beth David Synaeogue. whose spiritual leader. Rabbi Arie Becker, last week announced his resignation to assume a new pulpit in Minneapolis. Julius Sapero, president, told a meeting of congregation officials here that "we are prevailing on Rabbi Shapiro to return to his spiritual home after an absence often years." Rabbi Shapiro began his ministry here as spiritual leader of Beth David in 1932. He served in Beth David's pulpit until 1949, when the synagogue constructed its then new facilities at 2625 SW 43rd ave., Miami. During his 22 years of service, Rabbi Shapiro was also a member of the faculty at the University of are Harold Granoff and Sidney | Miami, on the board of Community Ross, co-chairmen, with Ralph j Chest, Greater Miami Jewish FedCobb and Harry Barkin as mem\ erction, National Conference of bers of the committee. j Christians and Jews, and was Jack Wagner is president of the | president and co-founder of the Beth Sholom Brotherhood, which Zionist Organization and American supports the youth activities pro-1 Jewish Congress here, gram of the Temple and sponsors j For many years, he broadcast many of its social activities. Rabbi i weekly on the Miami Roundtable Leon Kronish is the Temnle's spir itual leader, and Judge Harry Arthur Greenberg is president. The Brotherhood sponsors a series of monthly breakfasts on the last Sunday morning of each month for its members. of the NCCJ. Temple Staffers Receive Honors Professional staff of Temple Is-! Meyer Gisser is cantor. Plans are! rpe \ 0 f Greater Miami recently now underway to usher in the uon honors and positions of im) High Holidays at Zamora, where j portance in local,' regional and naair-conditioning, individual opera j tiossal activities, seats, and carpets are being in stalled. its "outstanding efforts for State of Israel Bonds in the 1958 High Holidays drive." at services Friday evening at 8:15 p.m. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz and Dr. Ben Fabric, president, will receive the presentation for the congregation from Dr. Milton Lubarr, member of the executive board of the Greater Miami Israel Bond committee and chairman of the vah: Jay. son u f Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert j Den tal Division for Israel Bands. Israel Bonds Will Cite Ner Tamid Temple Ner Tamid, 7940 Carlyle ave., Miami Beach, will be presented with a hand-wrought traditional spice box in recognition of %  namet | rabbinical advisor to the Dr. Joseph R. Narot, spiritual leader of Temple Israel, was named an honorary member of Zeta Beta Tau fraternity at its national convention here recently. He has also been invited to serve & on the advisory hoard of the I Cedars of Lebanon Hospital. Rabbi Elijah E. Palnick, assistant rabbi of the Temple, has been Greater Miami Federation of Temple Youth and the Southeastern Federation of Temple Youth, whi' h in<"' m Jewish young people of Florida, Georgia, Alabama, South Carolina and part of Tennessee. Edward Cohen, administrative director, has been named to the executive board of the National Am, of Temple Secretaries. r'red a appoint c lea as ha %  mpost of aIswish CnHe will -chant ah gh Day art' n It Sab' h services, as we: ; lead a j inior con %  a on. Babz: Bernard P. Sho'ei leader of Flagler-Gi 8,4-H-ls-ea'



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+Jmlslincrldkn Friday, Sep tember? Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINPUN %  Pfe Browsing nun BOO**: P T n.*. ...... KP //er/77a/7 ryot's Powerful Testimonial To Judaism II^IM— lit. AU'tl fpfir T minkt e\AA ;. X taM THIS IS MY GOD. By Herman Wouk. 35* pp. New York: DcubteOay Company, inc. .>.>.. IJERMAN WOUK'S new book will come u a sur% %  prise lo those who do not know some of the per sonal details in the life of the author of 'The Caine Mutiny.'" "Marjorie Morningstar." two earlier novels and three plays Mr Wouk is an orthodox Jew. This book, which is non-fiction, is. in his own words, a fairly short and clear account of the Jewish faith from a personal viewpoint." It had been ON TORAKThe Torah prophesied that a remnant of the tic would stmntw in a I exala undergoing ordeals of [cindering and perseeiu that they would never die alter v.me t"if\ the U '.•' to be a light to rlie Matt O/ : since passed from ; Christians indeed hold thji rric curtafn went d on the wh Wt Jews, beliei i flst'th that trie la*: acts art "".' rm> IS Ml I brewing in Mr. Wouk's mind for about ten years, a way of explaining himself, apparently, to the many people who have found puzzling the adherence of a modern writer to a classic form of an ancient religion. Let me state at the outset, quite plainly and unequivocably. that I find the book superb. If "Exodus." with all its sloppy, soupy writing, could become the fictional "Jewish" book of the year, then this is surely its non-fictional counterpart—and with far better stylistic and philosophical reason. I am Eilitln SlH-riimn HtKMAN WOUK mystery e4 survival under no delusions, however, of unanimity. Although the book is not actually a polemic, it will seem so to many readers on all sides of the main point, because Wouk's case for a classic Judaism is so tremendously persuasive. Overseas Newsletter: By ELIAHU SALPETER Iffy' Historical Questions Always Satisfactory Kampala. Uganda COR PRACTICALLY ALL the delegates %  at the Sixth Zionist Congress in 1904. the debate was rather academic. Some—they proved to be the majorityinsisted on Palestine as the only possible Jewish homeland. Others were in favor of accepting Lord Chamberlain's offer to establish an autonomous Jewish territory in Uganda, in tne heart of British East Africa. After the Congress was over, both the pro-Palestinians and the proUgandists went quietly home, to Russia, Poland. Austria. Germany and Western Europe. However, a group of young people—ten boys and two to be exact—took this Uganda business seriously. and went out to pioneer, despite the decision of the Congress, in the wilderness of Africa. Most of them became fanners, settling in the then far-away Ugishi Plateau, which now does not belong to Uganda but to Kenya. Others became traders. Most of the "Uganda Pioneers' are by now gone: some went the way of all mortals, some emigrated to Canada. America or Australia. But two of them still live—not in Uganda and not on a farm—but in Nairobi. lew of the let ::.med from a mtnej he tMM the capital of Kenya. One of them is "Aunt Lily," who married one of the ten ooys; the other is her brother, head of the Block family, who own all the big hotels in Kenya and also some important real estate in Nairobi, as well as some prosperous farms. Aunt Lily lives in an old mansion, somewhat like a Colonial house in the American South, with its broad porch and wooden pillars, in a quiet suburb of Nairobi. But she is still fighting the dispute of the 1904 Zionist Congress. "To Palestine they had to go. This was not good for them," she says In an English mingled with Yiddish expressions. "They sent an engineer to have a look here. He did not understand nothing from nothing. ('A Krenk Hat Er Verstanden.'i You have seen this country; isn't it a land of milk and honey? But the proposal was not practical, he said." And she adds with considerable bitterness: "Who knows, maybe those six million Jews in Europe would be alive today if they did not reject the proposal!" "Iffy" historic questions are always, fascinating as they are. probably unanswerable. What would have happened if the Zionist Congress had accepted Lord Chamberlain's "Charter" offer and decided to establish in Ea>t Africa a Jewish homeland? One can only point at some facts, which may perhaps serve as guiding points for any conjecture on the subject. Capitol Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN American Legion Shows its Split Personality Washington %  THE AMERICAN LEGION, Americas largest veterans group, has selected a rabbi as national chaplain at a time when the Legion is embroiled in its most bitter racial controversy. Sen. Jacob K. Javits. a Legionnaire, has vigorously protested the vote of the Legion convention to bar Negro vejerans from the Legion's subsidiary organization, the 40 and 8 Society. Other Legionnaires of Jewish faith have expressed shame and indignation. The Legion's publication of anti-Israel propaganda opposition to Displaced Persons legislation, and other cot* troversial actions are recalled. But it is also true that the Legion has at other times opposed Egypt's Nasser regime and militantly fought Nazism. Jews have always been welcomed by the Legion. Some taking leading roles. In many dies and states the ?£?.,?. and /fPity for leadership, and his warm sens? Legion does much to combat anti-Semitic hate-mongers. y am de,, 8 hle d that the American I*.* !" h. Moat Legionnaires see no anachronism in the election of a rabbi as national chaplain. to have a rabbi take a turn at the chaplaincv. But it was "un-American" to admit Jewish refugees from the very Nazism the Legionnaires fought. While the Legion concentrated on its "Back to God" movement, it flouted the brotherhood of man by rejecting the human dignity of Negroes. ** m Hope has been voiced that Rabbi Kahn. a distinguished leader w,l spiritually reach the prejudiced elements ,W V J em the Way ,0 dera !" cy nd God Certainly the rabbi does not countenance the barring of veterans on a racist basis from the Legion's honorary 40 and 8 Society Senate Majority Leader Lyndon B. Johnson of Texas admires Rabbi Kahn. When the rabbi becan.f Legion chaplain. Sen^ Johnson told the Senate: -ThiioTsSr K'^r V h,sh T r t hat h as %  !" £ ££ R.l£ K.h • ^ S mdeed • disti 8uished man of fah ?h\^5^" ^2?.." ^" f or hi* intelligence, his There was world notoriety for the Legion in the wake of it* Minneapolis convention. The Legion voted 1.650 to 1.388 to bar Negroes from its 40 and 8 Society. An American minority that patriotically served despite the widespread denial of equality was again insulted. The Legion chose Rabbi Robert I. Kahn, of Houston. Tex., as its new national chaplain. This typified the Legion's split personality. It was dignified and American this choice." Americ n ^tfon has made A tail Texan, Rabbi Kahn at 48 has served 15 warm HeTthe a S d J e w!,h 00 r gatiOn B S ta Houston* He is the third Jewish clergyman in the 40-year historv of the Legion to serve as its chaplain. nr Commenting on his Army experience th r.KKi f cr!i such telescoping, and the book, although it havEj rigidly checked with authorities, is not intended w scholars, but for "readers, Jewish or Christian ? are curious about the traditional Jewish"'faith; 1 yt the curious who are already committed %  hrisrian, ink 1 t whai I Wouk calls the "dissenting movements." some of w admittedly biased opinions are bound to bring (km a torrent of, indeed, dissent. Like this one"wl great weakness of both Conservative and R>fJ.] Judaism—at least this is my Impression—£ t k2! tendency to run down without constant infusioa/S orthodox trained new blood." came to his orthodoxy fairly i a t e about his middle-twenties, he seems to 1JUOUK •* about n s miuuie-iwcmics, ne seems to in choosing it freely in what he would call — an CXUM This is somewhat uhuMiul, tn {i gives his position an added strength. •'[ tial kind of way. was gam] bling my whole existence," he write-, on uU hunch: that being a Jew was not a triv.il and son what inconvenient accident, but the best thing my life; and that to be a Jew the soundest way j the classic way." His chapters on the classic way are the ma compelling. It is the first time I have seen, cool print, intellectual reasons cogent enough match the purely emotional ones. This is not to I hasten to add, that Wouk's presentation is by logic, [ fine writer that he is, he is prone to argue mostly by I metaphor. If you can stand back coldly enough, (or example, from his picture of the Jews in name only, for whom still "the thought that their children may I be lost from the Jewish tale darkens their peaee,, though they cannot say why" and other images, yoi 1 can, of course, shoot it full of holes with sociology, logic, Freudian pea-shooters—or choose your on { weapons. Such dispasston would, however, be t tragic loss in terms of an ultimate comprehensica of Wouk's reasoning. For this is not a theological book, and the answer I to the logicians may well be the same as their inevitable objection: that Wouk's way of metaphor : simply clothes in bright raiment conclusions already reached. They are already there; for of course yorl must accept the basic premise of the existence of tat God of Moses, or the book will be meaningless ii any personal terms. The "leap into faith," in other] words, has already been taken; the realm of has been left far behind. Once in the religious landscape, bowerer, J Wouk's other two major beliefs loom with magnificent stature. "I believe that the survival of the Jewish people looks like the hand of Providence a I history" (which is to say that it is purposeful, that I "it is our lot to live and serve in our old identsy! until the promised day") and "I also believe in the | law of Moses as the key to our survival." |N his discussion of his beliefs, Wouk arrows. pen through the whole panorama of Jewish hi" ton, learning and ritual. On the mystery of Jewish survival and the power of Jewish symbol he is brilliant. On the observance of ceremonies and holidays he is joyous. He makes no bones about the difficulty in observing kashruth and Shabbas-aor INTEHT OF In* The clear intent of our law it to tnahle J man to live m the world and yet .hold his faith (lost t his djilv thought*. Ttfe lama and the monk withdraw from society to keep a religious VUton hnght. Otfc faith letches us to stay (n the world hut w stamp our hours uith seals of commitment. The result is. m a way. a troubled life. It can neve* be wholly of the moment, wholly fashionable. One's secular pursuits come under the constant renew of the Law. in a slant light. The winds of doctrine blow and shift, fads come and go. and one watches all this with a resistant irony, even when one u (leapt up. But. on the other hand, ones religion ideas face the daily scouring of commerce and of common sense. To survive they must haw *"hseance. -"THIS IS MY coo." does he hide what are for him their obvious rewards. His section on the Law, however brief, % • will not match for clarity and popular interest u> any current book. Even the notes are excellent. On Israel he has several unusual things to •'• one of them a partial answer, peohaps, to the some what disturbing observation of an all-too-secuUr nation. Noting that ancient Israel was never wholly religious, Wouk says "Israel is the place where, we believe, the light of the Lord will someday bla forth to fill not only the little land but the wWJ earth. It does not offer itself, at least in Jewish thought, as the place where the event has already occurred." "This Is My God" will stand. I think. •* •"* of the most powerful testimonials to Judaism w come out of our skeptical age. It will be, I W* 1 taken apart from some pulpits and lovingly embellished from others. In either case, it is a st"""^ a thorn and a wreath simultaneously—and a pr 00 and beautiful book.



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f, September 18. 1959 -Jenlsti nark/Ian Page 15-A %  H im §Y H£N*Y HOWARD Well, at teat* Grandpa digs my bsMrtnfc H* thinks they're Yeshrva students. LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of '•jjaXj,^'.' PARKI NO CO. (Not inc.) at IN -S.W7tnd Street, Miami. I l..i lila intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Clrrull Court of Dade I'wmty. I-1.11 w1,1 SAM L. STuMHtOW SIDNEY M ARONOVITZ AttortM) for Sinn I. Siolorow 1001 Alnaley Building Mliml 32. Florida 9'ti-ia-2". l"/2 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE II-' HEREBY Q1VBN that the undersigned, desh in 1 -' to engage In business under the fictitious name of NORMAN REALTY al t*08 v. 'oat Tlagl.r Street. Miami. Florida Intends to register aald name with ther Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. • NoRMAN KAPI.A.V, Sole Owner GOLDMAN & C"l USTEIN Altorneya for Registrant 8/28. 9/4-11-18 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In bualneaa. under the fictltloua name of CENTRAL. BCIt-EAt OF INVBBTT• 1ATION at 173 N.E. 4th Street. Miami 82. Fla.. Intenda to register aald name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. NED REGHN. Hole Owner 8/11-18-25. 10/2 i LEGAL NOTICB NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW loTU'K IS HEREBY GIVEN tha4 I unilii-iuned. desiring to engage In •n under the fictitious name of IjUa WALL STREET KYNAiYlT ,11 816 N.E. 2nd Ave.. Miami Indi. In register aald name with [Clerk "f the Circuit Court of Dade NATHAN ABRAHAM s/m. /4-ii-' NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW OTIrE IS HEREBY CIVF.N that ned, desiring to engage In tmn under the tictltloua name of Min.Mili INN al 22SS N \V. 7th 1 M ami, Horlda Intends to regf mid name Hh the Clerk of the cult Ciiuit nf Hade County, Florida. Al'KLE SOLOMON. Sole Owner SI.KR CARS neyi for Appln-.int S\V 1st street • /4-M-1X-K NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW OTICK IS HHKKBT GIVEN that I umlei signed, desiring to encage In %  nt-ss under the fictltloua name 0* tT SERVICE REFRIGERATION IN 2nd Street, Miami Beach Intl.* to register salr name with the of the Circuit Court of Dade nty. Florida. ilAN SHALoMITH, Hole Owner ni-is-ss. 10/i LEGAL NOTICE IN THE COUNTY JUOOE'8 COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 47338.B IN RE: Estate of SARAH TANENBAUM in-, easel NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors ami All IVrsuna Having Chi lift* or Demands Against Said Estate: You are hereby notified and reipiired tii present any clalma and demands which you may have against the estate of HARAH TANENBAUM decf Miami, I lade County, Florida, to the County Judges of Dade County, and file the an me In their office* In the County Courthouse in Dade County, Horida. within etaM calendar months from the date of the first publication hereof, or the same will be barred. c'.KOKOE CHEREN aa Executor of the Last Will Bad Testament of SARAH TANENBAIM. I leceaaed. GEORGE CHEREN, Attorney 07 Olympla Building Miami. Florida 8/4-11-18-25 |ACCOUNTS RECEIVABLE FINANCING WAREHOUSE LOANS FACTORING (EQUIPMENT FINANCING COMMERCIAL PAPER Phone: TUxtxio 8-7551 09 N.W. 36th Street Miami Springs). Florida H S GRUBER PF.ESIDCNT GEORGE J. TALIANOFF AIRMAN OF THE BOARD NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiringto engage In bualneaa under the fictltloua name of ISRAEL KOSHER SAUSAGE CO. (not Inc.) at 110 N.W. 3Ui Street. Miami, Florida Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. FAMI'EL EDBLMAN. sole owner WEINKLE A KBSSI.ER Attorneys 814 Sevbold Building. /4.II.J|.J NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEEP CHAPTER 20722 ACTS OF 141 File A-1M88 NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that Victor P. Valek. holder of County Tax Hale Certificates numbered 158 and 547, Issued the Slst day of May. A.D. 1857 baa filed same in my office, and has made application for a tax deed to be Issued Thereon. Said certificates embrace the following described property, In the County of Dade. State or Florida .to-wlt: I..it IS Block 8. Oleta Terrace. Plat Bool, v rage 117. In the County of Hade State of Florida, aa en in ceiilflciie No, l"i. The assessment of said property under the said certificate Issued was In the name of U W n'F.'"f W K 190 Ft of S I8S Ft of SKI I ..I BW1 I of 8B1 I. Section 85, Town-hip 5* South. Range 41 Kant, containing or, Acres more or htm tn the Comity of Dad* State of Florida, as embraced In Certificate No. 147. The assessment of void property under the said certlflcre Issued was In the name of Irene .1. Brownng e Inline. miens *nld certificates shall be resccordlnt t law. the prop,rt\ described herein will be sold to the highest bidder at the Court House ,,n the 'Irst Monday in • month of October, A I' Ity^whteh IS the :,th dsv of October. A.l>. 19M. Dated this 81st day of August. A.D. ,9M E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk ojcB,, co,.,. .*V"iS^ U IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA, IN PROBATE No. 47400-C IN RE: Estate of THOMAB LAWSON THRELKELD NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or Demands Against Said Estate: You are hereby notified and required to present any claims and demanda which you may have against the estate of THOMAS LAWSON THREI.KELD deceased late of Dade 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 calendar months from the date of the first publication hereof, or the same will be barred. HOMER C. THREI.KKI.Ii Administrator of the Estate of Thomss Lawson Threlkeld ENGKL and HOIJSEN Max P. Engel. Of Counsel 505 Blscayne Building Miami 52, Florida FRanklln 3-0802 8/28. 9'4-11-18 LEGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUD ClAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY No. 69C8S04 EILEEN M. MONGAN, Plaintiff, vs. JAMBA F. MONOAN. Ilefendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: JAMBS F MONOAN 2272 Andrews Avenue Bronx, New York You. JAMES F. MONOAN, are hereby notified that a Complaint for Divorce has been filed against you, and you are required to serve a copy of your Answer or Pleading to the Complaint on the Plaintiffs Attorney, ANOEUi A. ALI, 81 Alnsley Building, Miami 32. Florida, and file the original Answer or Pleading In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 12th day of October, 185*. If you fall to do so, Judgment by default will be taken against you for the relief demanded In the Complaint. DONE AND ORDER'ED at Miami, Florida, this Rth day of September, A.D. 1959. E. B. I.KATHBRMAN. Clerk Clrolut Court. I>ade Count v. Florida (seal) By: JOAN BNKKDRN, Deputy Clerk ANGELO A, AM Attorney for Plaintiff 801 Alnsley Building Miami 32. Florida • /it.l..*V to'! NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTIi'K IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, deslrlntr to engage In business under the fictitious name of HOYS COCKTAIL LOUNGE SPECIALTIES at 1320 North Miami Avenue. Miami, Florida Intends to resfster said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade Countv. Florida. ROY TANNENBACM SHELDON J. SCHLESINCEi:, Esq. Attorney for Rov's Cocki.iil lounge "Specialities 8/28. 9/4-11-18 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of PAN AMERICAN WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS at 219S S.W. 2Sth Terrace. Miami, Florida Intends' to register aald name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. JOSEPH 8HAVBI.lL Solo Owner EUGENE M. ALBERT Attorney for Applicant 901 Blscayne Bidg. Miami, Florida 8/S8. 9/4-11-18 ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! +Jell< HorkHan solicit* f OUT legal twd c dsS. Ws> appreciate* ycu* patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal fates • • • Phone FR 4-4346 tat meteenger aortic* LESAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage an business, under the fictitious na.me of AERO NEWS. INC.. at 5437, N.W. 38th Street. Miami Kprln*a, Fla,. tntends to register said name with th Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dada County, Florida. AERO NEWS SOUTH. INC. Sole Owner 9/18-25. 10/2-8 NOTICE UNDCR FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name or MINYON CLUB at 21' N.E. 2nd Ave.. Miami Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. NATHAN ABRAHAM 8/28,8/4-11-18 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that • he undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of KMIA REALTY at 5708 Bird Road. Miami. Fla., Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of "-^ga^bJS^NO Sole Owner 9/4-11-18-25 Home Loans Apartment Loans COMMERCIAL AND MORTGAGE LOANS TO BUILD • TO REFINANCE • TO BUY LOW INTEREST RATES • FREE INSPECTIONS IIK. COOPER, Inc. 2733 PONCE DE LEON BOULEVARD "• HI 4-46U CORAL GABLES. FLORIDA IN COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA N. 445*4-A RE: ESTATE OF r.ESSIK LESSER, also known as BESSIE PRANKEL Deceased NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR FINAL DISCHARGE NOTICE la hereby given that 1 have filed mv final report and petition for Final Discharge as BXECl'TO"R of the estate of BESSIE LESSER, also known as BESSIE KKANKEI. deceased; and ttuit on tM Mil dav of Ootober, IM8, 1 will apply to Hie Honorable W. F BLANTON Countv Judge of Dade County, Florida, for approval of said final report and tot final discharge as EXECUTOR "f the ESTATE of RBRS.B ER, also known as BEHSIE ERANKEL. deceased. This 21th day of August. 19S9. MACRICE %  :. ElltMAN MYERS. REIMAN KAPLAN I1S0 B.W. 1st St.. Miami. Fla. Attorney, for Executor ^ J/4 ,,.,„ NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTV. IN CHANCERY, No. MC8180 JEAN MAYERS. I'lll lilt Iff. CHARLES MAYERS. Defendant. _.,_ SUIT FOR ANNULMENT TO: CHARLES MAYERS 817 flrand Avenue Des Molnes, Iowa You CHARLES MAYERS are herebv notified that a Bill of Complain for Annulment has been filed against vou, and you are required to serve s copy of vour Answer or Pleadin he'Bill of Complaint on the Ptolntifr'* Attorney. MKI.VIN 1 MIROFV. M7 In Road. Miami Beach. Florida nnd fib ',' r '* %  ": %  | n |„ of the ( lerk of the Circuit Court on or before the .th day |S| If vou fa'l to do so^ It will be taken Ibe relief demanded In the Bill of Complaint. This notice shall be published once each wee* for four conecutlve weeks In THE JEWISH FLOR1DIAN. 1„ .\|-: VN1> i iRDERED at day of August, A.D. M -HERMAN. Clerk Circuit Court, (seal) ">' N 8/4-11-18-86 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C RCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY IN CHANCERY No 59C 8S84 GRACE CAMPBELL Plaintiff. vs. JAMES J, CAMPBELL I ii fendant. TO; JAMES J CAMPBELL 11. f.ndant 614 BUmmardaM Bond Sunmi. i dale. New Jersey You are required to serve a copy of your am-wcr to itoBill of Complaint for Divorce on the plaintiff's attorney, and to file the or'Kiiial answer In .the Office of th. Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 12th da> of October All. 1SS; otherwise, the Bill of Complaint for Divorce, heretofore filed herein, will be taken as ron1 by you. Dated at Miami. Florida this the 9th day of September 1958. E. B. LEATHEHMAN. Clerk Clrclut Court. Dade County, Florida (seal) By: K M. I.Y.MAN. Deputy Clerk MILTON A. FRIEDMAN Plaintiffs Solicitor 1111 Alnsley Bldg. Miami, Florida 9/11-18-23. 10/2 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN UtaS the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name Of NATIONAL HOME FINANCING a* 529 West Flagler Kcreet, In the City ad Miami, Florida Intends to register tho said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dad.Congay, K County, Florida: has been filed against you, and you are required to servo•• copy of your Answer or Pleading 8 the Hill of Complaint on the Plaintiffs Attorney, PAIL WARREM. ESQUIRE, 120 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach. Florida, and file the original Answer or Pleading In the office af the Clerk of the Circuit Oanrt oa or before October 12. 1959 If you fall to do so. judgment by default will ne taken against you for the relief demanded In the Rill of Complaint. This notice shall be published onon each week for four consecutive weakM In THE JEWISH Fl.ORIDlAN DONE AND ORDERED at Miami, Florida, this 4th day of September. I9:.9. E B LBATHERMAN. Clerk Circiut Court. Dade County. Florida (seal) By: R. H lil'E. JR., Itjr ('lerk. :• H-U-J-.. 10'8 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. SC 8077 QRA< i: M illT' iN TH" 'MAS, Plaintiff. v W. GEORGE TH'iMAS. I •. fendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE To \V. ClSCRUB THOMAS 101 South Wayne Bt* Mllledgeville. Georgia You. W GEORGB THOMAS, are hereby notified that a Bill of Complaint for Divorce has been filed against you, and you are required o t a copy of youi Answer or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on the plaintiff's Attorney. SOL ALEXANDBR, (me Lincoln Road Building-. Miami Beach. Florida and file the original Answer or Pleading In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit court on or before the Kth day of If you fall to do so, Judgment by default will be taken against you for the relief demanded In the Bill of Complaint. This notice shall be published once each week for fmir consecutive weeks In THE JEWISH FI/iRIDIAN. DONE AND iildiERED at Miami. Florida, this 38th day of August. A.D. 1959. E. R LEATHERMAN. Clerk. Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida (seal) By: R. H. RICE. JR.. Deputy Clerk 8'28. 9/1-11-18 ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! CORPOKATMOX OWJTFiTS Lowest Prices — Quickest Delivery tn South Florida Call the JEWISH FLORIDIAJN al 1114..IBS



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Page IS-A vJmistflcrXtton Friday, Septem^e, 10 Scott Urges Arab Contribution to World Peace ^ -. .... w. .„ .. io.t Ica^t what President Eisen juts? srsiaf S£.tir-%  • %  %  between East and West. They spoke at the plenary session of the 62nd annual convention of the Zionist Organization of America here. Sen. Scott called upon the Arab world to make "three substantial contributions to world peace" on the eve of the meeting of President Eisenhower and Premier Khrushchev, as follows: Resettlement of the Arab refugee* in other Arab countries; unrestricted use of the Suex Canal; and an end to Arab blacklisting of American firms because of the religion of their officers. Dr. Neumann, a member of the Jewish Agency Executive and president of the World Confederation of General Zionists, demanded that international action, including sanctions, be applied against Egypt for violating her international commitments in closing the Suez Canal to Israel. He warned that it "Nasser's piracy is allowed to go unchecked, he will be further emboldened and employ the same weapons against other and larger nations with which he may be at odds on other issues, quite unrelated to his war' against Israel." He recalled the "solemn international assurances" given to Israel two years ago to the effect that "the closing of the Suez Canal Senators, will again support an anti-discrimination amendment to the Mutual Security Act when the Mutual Security Appropriation Bill comes up for passage, even though a recent attempt in this direction failed. Such a measure would make it impossible for Egypt to end the acts of piracy being com~77 JV S discr j m inatory policies mitted by the Egyptian dictator., cor Unue J ^ !" ^ use of blockading the international wooer-,M* y ??^ he Uni way to Israel shipping, in violation he -'" oncers of Egypt's international commitments, the seizure of non-military cargoes in the ships of various nations and. finally, the seizure of mail in violation of the International Postal Convention." Sen. Scott likewise decried Egypt's refusal to allow Israeli ships and commerce through the Canal. He urged the United Arab Republic "to open the Suez Canal to all vessels, in compliance with international conventions. United Nations decisions, the pledged word of the UAR, itself, and overwhelming world public opinion." He said the United States government's position with respect to the unrestricted use of the Canal was "clear and unequivocal" and was restated as recently as last July in a letter the Department of State wrote to him. As one of the members of Congress who have been protesting against a proposed loan by the World Bank for the United Arab Republic to widen and deepen the Canal, the Pennsylvania Senator said that "many of us in the United States cannot condone the lending of money to a nation which is pursuing a bitter and obstinate to Israel commerce would not hejP 01 ^ contrary to international condoned or tolerated." law—to a nation which presumably would use the borowed funds "The time has now come for these assurances to be implemento strengthen this form of obstruc ted," he stated. "It is the duty of tion to trade." ted States companie Dr. Nussbaum saw three major benefits to Jews that would result from an end to the cold war following the Eisenhower-Khrushchev talks: more favorable treatment of Soviet Jews and Jews behind the Iron Curtain, an easing of the tensions in the Middle East, and the strengthening of many smaller Jewish communities in the Western World that now face extinction. "Russian Jewry, today, the largest reservoir within tho pitiful remnants of European Jewry, lives in an atmosphere of fear and dread without oven tho privileges accorded to other religious communities in the Soviet Union," he stated. "Should there be a relaxation of tensions between East and West or he declared, "it i s ftH and effective ln for the unity of our men Pie.' there is hope that the Russian government will at fewt make a gesture in the direction of freedom of religion and Jewish identification to those who want to stay and freedom of movement to those who want to emigrate." Dr. Neumann, in his address, also dealt with the frequently div cussed problem of Zionism's relationship to Israel. He rejected what be called "Uie anti-Zionist notion" that "American Zionists must sever our ties with fello#Zionists in Israel because they are Israelis." "The world Zionist movement is a concrete embodiment of the idoal of our common Jewish destiny," iUti GOLFERS Cai. 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..-.SOCIALITE 04/ oman s IVor/J Very busy being a mother is Brandeis UminOed Mrs. Robert (Hlldir) Green, what with son Elliott started off to school "Love from Arthur, Carol, Barbie and Dede" was the signature on a birthday card postmarked London and addressed to Bob Schwartz, whose wife Beverly has been telling friends that Carol Courshon is e in a thousand" to remember bifthdays-*-even though she and tar family are on their way to safari in Africa ... Mr. and Mrs. led Sinder drove in from Lakeland, dropped daughter Lore off at and ma Ruth's—Mrs. Sam Kanner—and promptly left for the den Roc for a few days Wave bye-bye," said Ted and Sue Hyman to baby son WesThey came to bid farewell to Ted's father and mother, v and Mrs. Maxwell Hyman The young couple are off to jo'de Janeiro for a two-year stint Ted's in the International operation Administration, where he does radio and TV work in griculture Hint to Russia-bound canasta players One of the members f the Wednesday canasta game at the Fontainebleau brought the lub individual jars of caviar on her return home Good idea Reunion of the Weintraub clan of Key West in Richmond, Va., I 6 celebrated the marriage of Mitchell Lewis Appelrouth, Tan'dson of Mrs. Berman Weintraub, pioneer Key Wester, and of Mrs. Isadore Appelrouth and the late Mr. Appelrouth ride is Miss Elaine Dv'ora Grandis, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Abe illiam Grandis, of Richmond Guests included former Miami attorney David Weintraub, now Houston, Tex.; Mr. and Mrs. Isadore Weintraub, Key West; Miss >lia Weintraub, Miami; Mr. and Mrs. Harry Weintraub, Los jigeles, Calif.; Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Bauer, Stamford, Conn. Other relatives and friends came from Key West, Miami, lexandria, Va., and Boston. a The David Jacobsons, of 1618 Michigan ave., celebrated their to wedding anniversary at two separate parties held 1,500 miles part • One was in Coral Gables at the home of their son and aughter in-law, Charles and Ruth Jacobson, prior to their oneonth vacation trip to New York :. There they visited their actor son, Owen Jordan, and his amily at their home in the hills of Yorktown Heights, and were onored at a second anniversary celebration in New York City atended by relatives and friends ... Jordan has appeared on the legitimate stage, in movies, and n TV ... He recently dubbed the English dialogue for the leading dor in the latest Brigitte Bardot movie, and had a top role in he TV drama "Edge of Night" ... He has also acted with the late rone Power, Annabelle, Maurice Schwartz, and many of Broaday's top stars i Son Charles is publicity director of the Greater Miami Jewish ederation Ruth is treasurer of the National Council of Jew*h Women and is active In the Federation of' Jewish Women's irganizations The David Jacobsons have been residents of th Florida for 18 years, coming to this area from Chicago. Martin Orlin, son of Mr. and Mrs. Morris Orlin. 2014 SW 17th er.. leaving for Gainesville to continue his education at the Uniersity of Florida ... He is a June grad of Miami Senior High arriage counselor and Jewish Floridian columnist Sam Kling JH-fR enjoying the fights at the Miami Beach Auditorium with Dr. IBarney Weinkle—the duo later discussing the bouts over danish and Mr. and Mrs. Sam Miller, 1671 SW 15th St., telling the newspapers to resume delivery now that they're back from a trip to Israel and Europe Sam and Blanche Slotnick off to Atlantic City to visit her folks, the Jonah Greenwalds The Slotnicks are part of the Sterling hotel family Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Shapiro, 63 SW 31st rd.—he's the Slack Bar exec—showing pictures to friends of their recent Jamaica vacation at the Arawak Guests and fellow-vacationers included Mr. and Mrs. Johnny (and Mack) Feller and the Milton Smiths. Off on a journey involving several thousand miles which they won free are Mr. and Mrs. Walter B. Traurig, of Coral Gables They're taking a trip to Paris to eat a meal at the famous Maxim's, which they won-in a contest at the Pub restaurant on Coral Way this summer The meal also includes a free round trip flight via KLM Royal Dutch Airlines The Traurigs will travel by way of Cuba, South America, the Azores, Portugal, Spain, Switzerland and the Netherlands, with overnight stops at Curacao and Amsterdam ... Thirty of June Taube's Miami High friends joined in the celebration Sunday of her birthday June's father, Max Taube, gave the sweet sixteen party for his majorette daughter at the McAllister hotel. Moshe Griver back from Israel, where he spent six weeks with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Griver, and his sisters and mothers ... He also visited Portugal, Spain, France, Holland, Denmark, Switzerland and Italy during the summer Moshe, a fifth generation Israeli, was born in Jerusalem and came here MX years ago ... He graduated from the University of Miami with a BS degree in architectural engineering For the past few years he has been a Hebrew school instructor at Temple Tifereth Jacob in Hialeah ... <^ Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Shapiro, of 1800 NW 184th St., No. ""ami, wiU be celebrating their 12th wedding anniversary on SuntA .' Their chiWr Jcqueline, 10, Marlene, 8, and San' 0r i 5 ... The family is originally from Cleveland, O. Mrs. Mapiro is publicity chairman and corresponding secretary of B'nai fcnolom Temple and Sisterhood. — M S Beginning of summer's end Exchanging greetings after vacation at the executive committee meeting of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation forced Sam J. Heiman, president, to swing a neavy g av el so that business could get underway Mrs. Henry ^"tlin as sweet as ever Miss Sue Berkowitz looking charming •• 5>am A. Goldstein busy as a bee collecting dollars for a budget committee luncheon Anna Brenner Meyers and her Ben in a corner caucus of their own Rear Adm. H. R. Sobel full of vigor "w ready for the season ahead and t nd WiHi m Sussman and William Weintraub, Irvin Korach iTi J* Heiman — President Sam's brother ... A. Budd Cutler •eeiing better after a bout with a bug Carl Susskind in airy Continued en Page 7-8 "(Jewish Floridfian Miami, Florida, Friday, September 18, 1959 Section B Learning how the Federation of Jewish Women's Organizations can help them are these three club officers shown at a "Buzz Coffee" sponsored by FJWO to indoctrinate new presidents. Pausing during the brain-storm session are (left to right) Mrs. Joseph H. Ruffner. president of Temple Israel Sisterhood; Mrs. Al Striking the keynote of French-Israel friendship which will be celebrated in Miami Sept 23 to Oct 22 are principal figures of the event (from left) Hon. Jacques E. Turner. Consul of France in Miami; Mrs. Paul Pollcik, chairman of the FrenchIsrael Festival of Friendship; and Hon. Moshe Leshem. new Consul of Israel for the Southeastern region of the United States. Climax of the Festival Month will be the French-Israel Festival of Fashions, sponsored by the Women's Division far Israel Bonds, at the Fontainebleau hotel on Oct. 22. A highlight of this occasion will be the award of a free round-trip to Paris via Air France to an Israel Bond worker. Mechlowitz, president of the North Shore Jewish Center Sisterhood; and Mrs. Larry Kassman. vice president of the Albert Einstein group of Hadassah. FJWO includes 117 women's chapters and councils joined together to develop maximum woman power for vital community service activities in Dade county. Tuesday Series' To Begin Here What keeps members of women's organizations absorbed in their program What is the formula for enrolling and retaining members? These and other pertinent questions will be answered by instructors at the "Tuesday Series" education session Sept. 22, 10 a.m., in the Community room of the Miami Beach Federal Bank, 407 Lincoln rd. Sponsored by the Federation of Jewish Women's Organizations, the classes are designed to help presidents of women's groups develop stimulating projects and programs, and to aid them in leadership and fund-raising. Mrs. Bernard Stevens, a vice president of FJWO, conducts the leadership sessions and gives presidents pointers on public speaking, parliamentary procedure, and stage-presence. Other instructors include Mrs. Mrs. Henry Wernick, Mrs. Robert Lewin and Mrs. Samuel Sakrais. On Sept 29, the meeting will be concerned with' effective fundraising, it has been announced by FJWO president, Mrs. Jean C. Lehman. A number of similar training classes are being planned in November for presidents residing in Miami. French-Israel Friendship Fete Opens Here Miami's unique French-Israel Festival of Friendship will be launched at a champagne toast and luncheon on Wednesday in the Silver Chimes room of the Carillon hotel, with the Consul of France, Jacques E. Turner, and the Consul of Israel for the Southeastern region of the United States, Moshe Leshem, leading the toast. Festivities will include installation of officers.of the Women's Division for Israel Bonds in a colorful "rose ceremony." Installing officer will be Mrs. Louis Glasser. Chairman of the day will be Mrs. Sam F. Danels. Mrs. Max Weitz is chairman of the Women's Division. Guest speaker st the luncheon will be Mrs Moses Epstein, honorary national chairman of the Women's Division of the Israel Bond drive and past national president of Hadassah. The program will also include a film preview of the highlights of the French-Israel Festival of Fashions, which will climax the Friendship month on Oct. 22 at the Fontainebleau hotel. Other events scheduled for the French-Israel Festival of Friendship includes a testimonial luncheon for Mrs. Max Weitz in recognition of her ten years of devotion to Israel. The luncheon will be held in the Mona Lisa room of the Eden Roc hotel on Oct 7. A series of coffees, luncheons and parties is also planned by the Women's Division for Israel Bonds as part of the month-long festivities.



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Page 2-B +Jewist> rkrkJ&n Friday, September 18. Left to right are Mrs. Philip Lefkowite. president. Mt. Sinai Hospital Women's Auxiliary; Mrs. Leonard A. Wien, chairman. Women's Division. Mt. Sinai Hospital development fund, who will be honored at the Blessed Event luncheon Oct. 30; Mrs. Louis Glasser. past president. Women's Auxiliary; Mrs. A. Herbert Mathes. chairman. Blessed Event luncheon, and vice president, Women's Auxiliary; Mrs. Max Dobrin. founder president. Women's Auxiliary; and Mrs. Harold B. Spaet. past president, Women's Auxiliary. Pioneer Women in Host of Resolutions CLEVELAND—The 16th national biennial convention of Pioneer Women meeting here has adopted a resolution calling on President Eisenhower to "voice the deep concern" of American Jewry over the fate of Jews in Russia during his a oversations with Premier Nikita Khrushchev of the Soviet Union. Mrs. Dorothy (ioldman. of Miami, hai been elected to the na! board. National president is Mrs. Clara Leff, of Brooklyn, NY. The Eisenhower resolution also appealed to the President to "use his good offices" with Khrushchev to "permit those Jews in the Soviet Union who wish to join their families or there fellow Jews in Israel, to do so without undue hardships." The resolution was among the more important ones passed by the Pioneer Women's convention. Another resolution called for "vigorous action" by the U. S. government and the United Nations to bring the "intolerable agression" of the United Arab Republic toward Israel to an end, especially with regard to the right of free passage of Israeli-bound shipping through the Suez Canal. The political declaration of the Pioneer Women also hailed the action of the United States Congress in adopting an amendment to the Mutual Security Appropriations Bill reaffirming the opposition of Congress to discriminatory MKS. UAMA lift practices against Americans the basis of race or religion. on Other resolutions adopted by the convention dealt with the World Refugee Year, the Herzl Centenary Year, Youth Aliyah, Israel Bonds, American Zionist Affairs, United Jewish Appeal, Jewish National Fund, Histadrut. and a salute to the 200th anniversary of the establishment of Canadian Jewish com..lunity. The convention voted approval of a two and-onehalf-million dollar budget for the next two years for social welfare and educational services in Israel. Three large scale projects designed to aid integration of new immigrant women also were undertaken. The three projects are (1) a vocational school for girls to be built at Beersheba. (2) a home economics school at Nahlat Yehuda, and (3)-acquisition of buildings in Haifa for nurseries, kindergartens, and women's cla>ses. Other prominent individuals who have addressed the convention included Golda Meir, Israel's Foreign Minister; Yaakov Herzog, Minister Plenipotentiary of the Israeli Embassy in Washington; Congressman James G. Fulton, of Pennsylvania; David Tesher, Consul General of Israel, Chicago; Shoshana Hareli, delegate to the convention from the Moetzet Hapoalot, or Working Women's Council of Israel; and Bert Goldstein, a former president of Pioneer Women. Council Groups Meet Wednesday "Each one reach one" Is the aim of the National Council of Jewish Women in its annual teas given for ncvv.jBcrafcen. oa.lUdaesdeow mm The Council, a member agency of the Greater Miami Jewish Fed< ration, is dedicated to volunteer service in the fields of education, social action, community service, and to the betterment of human welfare. From t u e single a*etin 'inr>I e-d over 40 years ago in the Miami area. Council ha exoanded to i ight divisions, and each has planned an individual reception for its new members on weonedav. Bay Division uses a rhyme to say "Remember September With a New Member" and bring her to a brunch Wednesday, 11:30 a.m., at the Balmoral hotel. Mrs. Emanuel Rothbart end Mrs. Staaley Tate ere chairmen of the day. Biaeayne Division invites all members to bring a "wahine" (female) to a "hoolaulee" (party) at the "hali" (home) of Mrs. Nat Strauss, 2921 S. Miami ave.', Wednesday at 10:30 a.m. Indian Creek Division, in the same mood, invites its members and guests to a Hawaiian Luau at the "hut" of Mrs. Edmund Brant, 4452 North Bav rd.. at 12:30 D.m. Islands Division announces a membership tea, "Islands in the Sun." at the Sea Isle hotel, Wednesday at 1:30 p.m. In charge of reservations are Mrs. Robert Wolk and Mrs. Robert Somerstein. Lincoln Division invites each member who brings a member to a luncheon in the Madrid room of the Seville hotel on Wednesday at 12:30 p.m. Mrs. Sidney Lewis, administration vice president on Section, will be guest speaker. Mrs. A. Booxbaum is chairman of the ciay. Shores Division is having its membership tea Wednesday at 1 p.m.. at the Westview Country Club, where guests will be entertained with a musical skit, "Gigi."* Evening Division asks everyone to help' celebrate its arrival as the newest division of the Miami Section at the home of Miss Francia Brenner, 427 Catalonia ave., Coral Gables, on Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. An original skit will be presented. Mrs. Samuel Gertman is presiWV Post in Two AHZ Murray Solomon P 0 „ ,_, ilwry, Jewish War Vete-Z ** hold a Night Club evciJlS" 8:30 >•••' 2T3d iiotel. Il. kki s ilumu fa*,,of El Congregation, win A^\ "Meaning of the High Holyfe at a mee'ing of the oani, Tuesday. 8 p.m.. ., AmScSft gion Hall, 303 Alhambr, nJH Coral Gables. 3 Ltt *.\ Menorah Chapter Slates Luncheon Menorah chapter of B'nai B'rSk Women wdl inaugurate tat V il] i season with a paid-up membwaW brunch at the Saxony hotels Tuesday noon. Guests will include Mrs Genul Soltz. president. District 5 )£\ Alfred Reich, first vice preuw] and Mrs. Bernard Supworth h* tonan. Mrs. Louis Shafkin is presideatJ of Menorah. Hostesses are MrJ Mildred Freeman, vice preside Mrs. Samuel Zaager. financial s*] retary, Mrs. Morris Praissma] vice president, and Mrs. Aim Barron, treasurer. dent, and Mrs. Robert Lena %  ] i vice president of membership 4 the Greater Miami Section, Nt,M.| I al Council of Jewish Women. NOW! Original Skit At Member Fete "Mrs. Marks Goes Marketing" is the title of an original skit to be presented at a membership party of Temple Beth Am Sisterhood I Monday evening at the Temple. Mrs. Herman Feldman, program chairman, will introduce the skit written by Mrs. Phillip Schiff and Mrs. Samuel Stark. Director is Mrs. Bernard Lash. Cast includes the Mesdames Abner Byer. Herman Isis. Norman Kaut, Joseph Masters, Maurice Rudnick, Ernest Sohen and Sam Stark. NEW DAIRY MEAL TREAT JUST HEAT "N" EAT KOSHER SLICED CORNED BEEF delicious magic-easy meaJj) 'Ti ALL PRODUCTS Now celebroliog our 75lh Annt'versoryf GRADE "A" PRODUCTS SERVING ^GREATER MIAMI CHILDREN NEED Homogenized Vitamin "D" Milk PHONE IE 1-5537 DO THEY FIT WHAT? _^^^ fit* pmgt 4-B) f~^ MORE PEOPLE USE tehs refreshing, cjlorie-frea Suganne Liquid • %  Mr,,, SWEETM THAN SUGAI TIT NO rO0D VAlUf Jcommnd


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Friday. September H. 1959 +Jeistifk)rkhan Skit of loW M Mf mg Mrs. Jack Brower, president, announces the first meeting of the new season of Temple Tifereth Jacob Sisterhood on Wednesday at 8 p.m. Following a short business meeting a skit, The Days of Our Year/' will be presented under the direction of THrs.—XIbert Olifani, chairman of adult education. Page 3-fc Mrs. Jack Klinger (left), ticket co-chairman, and Mrs. Charles Raab, chairman, plan Temple Ner Tamid Sisterhood Dutch supper and variety show Sunday, 6 p.m., in Sklar Auditorium., Others on the planning committee are Mrs. Bernard Lamont, program chairman, and Mrs. Jennie Kramer, ticket co-chairman. Ben Avick will be master of ceremonies. Proceeds are for the Ner Tamid religious school. with a Flair,.* THE (EEAUVILLE Complete Catering Facilhfcs for that Special Party served in an elegant fashion within a luxurious telling that will reflect your good taste. CONFIRMATIONS RECEPTIONS WEDDINGS BANQUETS MEETINGS PARTIES Tete-a-tete or a gala celebration ilh 3,500, BILL P G01DRING1 CATEtttO DtMCTOS Supervitad Mather Catering Availablt PHONE: UN 5-8511 ON THE OCEAN 67th TO 69th STS. MIAMI BEACH Beach Hadassah Launches Program The 4,000 members of the Miami Beach chapter of Hadassah will open the 1959-60 season with meetings here next wek. Brandeis group will hold their first meeting, a membership brunch, at the Fontainebleau hotel, on Monday at 11:90 a.m. A "mother-daughter" feature if being planned. Deborah group will hold its meeting Monday at the home of Mrs. E. Lassman, 6100 N. Bay rd., at 10 a.m. Esther group, the newest of the Miami Beach chapter groups, will have an installation of officers and board members at a luncheon meeting in the Fontainebleau hotel on Monday at noon. Mrs. Joseph Shapiro, president of the chapter, will be installing officer. Program includes membership induction ceremony and charter signing. Israeli group will bold its first meeting Monday noon at the Algiers hotel. A presentation of chairmen is slated. Hanna Senesch group schedules a brunch meeting Monday noon at the Saxony hotel. Guest speaker will be Mrs. Dorothy K. Fink. Henrietta Szold group will hold its first meeting Monday st the Algiers hotel at 12:30 p.m. A musical program and report on the national convention by Mrs. Emma Rattner, president, are slated. Shalom a group will hold its first meeting at the Barcelona hotel on Monday at noon. A musical program has been arranged. Chairman of the day will be Mrs. Harry Oberst. Sholom Women Launch Season The new season of the Sisterhood of Temple Beth Sholom will be launched at a membership tea Wednesday, Sept. 30, at 12:30 p.m., in the Sisterhood Lounge, according to Mrs. Howard H. Miller, president. Mrs. Harvey Kramer, Sisterhood v >ee president in charge of membership, is the chairman of the day. A special skit will be presented by members under the chairmanship of Mrs. Joseph Friedman. Trixie Levin, local playwright and producer, has written and produced the script Members of the cast are Mesdames Michael Mersel, Joseph Friedman, Jack Wagner, Leo Levin, Thomas Gerard. Stanley Arkin, Joseph Lipsky, Sidney Ross, and Wolfie Cohen. Hospitality committee will serve refreshments under the chairmanship of Mrs. Harold Granoff. Rabbi Leon Kronish, spiritual leader of the congregation, will extend greetings, and program for the coming year will be announced by Mrs. Charles Feinberg, vice president in charge of programming for Sisterhood. mKS. HOW AID MfUfff She Takes Her Biggest Hat Off "I take my biggest hat off to the women of Russia for the great part they have played in developing their -eountry." • — — This is the attitude of Mrs. r.'uriel Hirsch Pick, who will be guest speaker at a meeting of the Coral Gables chapter of Hope School on Tuesday noon at the Candle Light Inn, Coconut Grove. A well-known businesswoman mand world traveler, Mrs. Pick has also achieved renown for her unusual collection of hats. She lived in Russia from 1931 to 1934, where her scientist husband was accidentally killed during experiments in a chemistry laboratory. A frequent visitor there during the '50's, Mrs. Pick will discuss "Experiences in Russia Then and 1 Now." War Mothers Group Formed New chapter of the American War Mothers has been organized here. Next meeting of the new group will be Sept. 25, 8 p.m., at the McAllister hotel. Elected • officers st a charter meeting of the group were Mesdames Victoria Adams, president; Roberta Calhoun, Anna Rheim, Mary Oliver and Maxine Green, vice presidents. Any mother is eligible who has had a son or daughter in the Armed Forces during World War I, II, or the Korean conflict, and who was honorably discharged. In charge of information for the Sept. 25 meeting are Mrs. Rhein and Mrs. Mabel Singer. Have* that Business. Mooting, Banquet!, or Special Occasion # You'll find complete facilities to exactly satisfy your needs in the Kismet, Aladdin, Scheherazade and Rubaiyot Rooms, be it for a wedding or a private party I •t the for Information! HAZEL ALLISON Catering Dlroctor, Jl 1-60*1 aeirt St. Collln v. •



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*>aqe 4-B Je/$t>Fk>r*#9r7 Friday, Sept ember l8 /ru-uh Floruian Exclusive YOUR MARRIAGE COUNSELOR MIAMI'S NATIONALLY FAMOUS MARRIAGE AUTHORITY. LECTURER AND AUTHOR Popular opinion to the contrary, children are seldom a'barrier to a remarriage — though they often have a disastrous effect on the success of a second marriage. In fact the presence of youngsters often serves as an incentive to wedlock. A widowed father or divorced husband having the custody of youngsters obviously requires a woman's assistance. His sense of guilt that they may not be getting the proper care often drives him to proposing marriage to some sympathetic, understanding woman. Take the case of Mr. X. for example. After ten years of reasonably good marriage, Mr. X found himself a widower with three small girls, his wife a victim of cancer. l'nable to take care of the children himself. Mr. X was forced to place them with his mother. The arrangement was far from satisfactory. For one thing, the mother was unwell and lacked the physical energy to cope with three lively youngsters. For another, she was emotionally unfit. Unhappy in her own marriage, the mother took to smothering the children with the affection she could not or did not receive from her husband. They were, in fact, her only emotional outlet for her own neurotic conflicts, and she spoiled the girls shamelessly. Authoritative Figure It became apparent to Mr. X that the youngsters needed a mother, and the sooner the better. Although Mr. X was not anxious to re wed after his wife's death, he soon met a young widow without children who seemed to take to the youngsters like a duck to water. And the children liked Mrs. Y. too. Within six months after his wife's death. Mr. X. remarried. After three years of marriage they still live happily. And -what is equally important the three girls not only have found a home, but a warm, loving mother who is as devoted to the youngsters as if they were her very own. For their part, widows and divorcees with children also need breadwinners and the authoritative figure of the father image to maintain discipline. Mrs. R. was an attractive young divorcee with a three-year-old boy. She had been unhappy from almost the very first day of marriage, and with good reason. Her husband was an inveterate gambler. Virtually one-third of his income went to the races. Not only was there insufficient money to run the household, but the father often took out his rage on the child, beating him mercilessly, especially after a bad day at the track l'nable further to stand the temper tantrums of her husband. Mrs. R applied for a divorce and recived one The support she obtained both for herself and for her child wa> inadequate: she simply could not make ends meet without supplementing her support with a job. But finding a posistion was by no means a perfect solution. For one thing it meant being away from the boy at a time when he most needed a mother's love and affection. For another, working was still no substitute for the kind of father the child so obviously needed. Common Interests Happilv. Mrs. R met a man who could both support her and her child, and with whom she shared a number of common interests Fortunately, too, the man liked children—he had had none of his own in his first marriage—and the arrangement, after the wedding ceremony, proved ideal. How many children are affected by remarriages wc have no means of accurately knowing. We do know that the number runs into the hundreds of thousands. We know, moreover, that youngsters are much more likely to be involved in the remarriages of the widowed than the divorced. Almost twice as many widowers are left with offspring than are divorced men, a fact which makes the former much more susceptible to a second marriage. In divorces, on the other hand, youngsters are two and a half times more likely to be awarded to the mother than to the father, on the understandable theory that she has more time and is usually better equipped to do a better job. It is a moot question whether children are better off separated from a home where there is hatred and hostility or better off remaining in such a home even though the parents are emotionally if not legally divorced. Whatever the pros and cons — and of these I shall write later — there is no question that with the increasing popularity of divorce and annullment and man's higher mortality rate, more and more youngsters are involved in remarriages. Illuminating Statistics Consider for a moment the startling fact that in any given year more than 350,000 wives become widowed. Consider, again, that of these, almost half are left with 305.000 youngsters under 18 years of age. Or that by the time they are 45, 65,000 wives lose their husbands each year, and are left with some 167.000 children. More than 7,600 wives are annually widowed before the age of 25. By contrast, about 200,000 husbands are widows by the time they reach 45. Of these, 75,000 are left each year with 168,000 youngsters under 18. Two facts stand out from this welter of statistics: one is that there is a definite trend towards remarriage. The other is that more and more youngsters are becoming involved in second marriages. That such separations must often have a devastating effect on the youngsters concerned should be pretty obviods to everyone. What is equally obvious is that many such youngsters often react by becoming insecure, anxious and warped by feelings of inferiority. Many, in fact, have their loyalties so divided and are so emotionally deprived that in later life they become prime candidates for divorce, annulment and separation. Mr. Kfiaf it evaJloMo for prbrmtt marriage counseling • *• K""afto Medical •/*>., j. Miami Annabelle Press will take part in the choir appearing at Temple Ner Tarrud during the High Holy Days. She has appeared on several of Temple Ner Tamid's entertainment programs. A pianist, she has been chosen to sing with the a capella choir of Miami Beach High School, and is a student at the Miami Conservatory. Women's Group Launches Local TV Show A new public service television program on ch. 10 will be inaug urated Friday. Sept. 25. 10 a.m.. with a half-hour presentation by the Federation of Jewish Women's Organizations. Splash Party Saturday • • •*•—•"•*—


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L^.Sptmber-18. 1958 ^Jewistfkridlia,


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Pcge 6-B +Jeistn*rktiar Fridq y> September 18 ; and Mr William Starkstein, De-. southern ^p. ^ wil| reslde in troit. The groom is the son of' Richmond upon their return. Mis. Allen Grawoig, of Chicago, -—— arJ^.^B, %  % %  Mrs. David M. Gordon, 6111 MagIVtemDer I GQ giore, Coral Gables, is a graduate of Miami Senior High School. Opening affair for a busy season He attended the University of 0 activities in the Tikvah group Florida before serving four years H dassah will be its memberin the Navy as an electronics sn 'P tea at the Biscayne Terrace technician. He rsumed his studies on Sund y from 5 to 7 p.m. at the University of Miami where Mrs E 'a'ne Salzberg, of 237 Mahe graduated last year with a BBA deir Coral Gables, membership in accounting. chairman, has made arrangements for the beautiful afternoon, deMaid of honor was Valerie signed to bring together business women in comJABIL'S STEAK DEN 1460-A WASHINGTON AVE., MIAMI BEACH RESTAURANT and DELICATESSEN STRICTLY — nB 3 — KOSHER CLOSED ON SABBATH AND HOLIDAYS UNDER STRICTEST ORTHODOX SUPERVISION Steward: William Harpinger Tclephaite j| 1-1496 Catering Manager: Jack Schwartz CATtKINC rOK ALL OCCASIONS Mamches, sister of the bride, and ^ • n Robert Gordon, brother of the h"i/ r /, eS ?' 0n al groom, was best man. A reception „?„ eff r,s for ?san. followed the ceremony I M lss H el Markow, program S£Ar w ~ Haws*"—* %  "• JS Wrner.| *•$. MAKTIM SCHAfflL Bussel, Broad In N.Y. Vows Mr. and Mrs. Shepard Broad 4 1 Bay Harbor Islands, announce tit marriage of their daughter, AM, to Irving Bussel. The marriage was solemnized it the Chapel of the Park Avent Synagogue, New York City ] Sept. 10, with members of the i I mediate family in attendance | Rabbi Judah Nadich officiated Mrs. Bussel is a graduate of tat I University of Miami, and ui taught in the Dade county scbod j system. Mr. Bussel is the son of Mr. aai 1 Mrs. Elie Bussel, of Plainfidif N. J. The groom is vice presidcgfl of Pla infield Iron and Metal Coa>[ pany and president of the Neil Jersey chapter of the Institute i\ Scrap Iron and Steel. The couple will be at home after I Oct. S, at 1826 North Gate rd, j Scotch Plains, N. J. SpecUianl is FonMB Coc\ui\ CmJ J Bri Jol AtUI BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER CONVALESCENT HOME NON PROFIT NON-SECTARIAN SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY Under Strict Supervision of the Orthodox Vaad Hakaihruth of Florida Rabbi Dr. Isaac H. Ever, Director 24-HOUR NURSING — DOCTORS ON CALL ALL DIETS OBSERVED — CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS woofiw mmmm t rutMiSMmes nmmoof BUILDING 310 Collins Avo. Ph. JE 2-3571 Miami Beach PARSONS 1410 COtAl WAT 9p*M eWOstoey iifft TMf 14Srd ST. SHOTP ING CENTEI Ops* Mm d ay mi frM* 1H 9 NURSERY THROUGH 12th GRADE COEDUCATIONAL ... DAY SCHOOL REGISTER NOW FOR FALL TERM ENRICHED ACADEMIC PROGRAM CERTIFIED TEACHERS TRANSPORTATION ARRANGED thr. tt ,k.ut GREATER MIAMI AREA INQUIRIES M rf VISITATIONS INVITED ACCREDITED br FLORID STATE TXPMT^T OF EDOCATION ***•.**. m2Z"* *~ **• County Ucfcart I. Law. M Id.. PrMciMl • SMALL CLASS GROUPS SSiS. 1 WARATORT er COMMfKAl COURSES r.K. c "" NT ""TSKAl FACRITW LihrVr. C, *" room Auditorium, Science Lafc.rat.ry. m B ^ r Di]i:n r 0 ,C ;oom P ." eiOU ,| y r Und LEAR 1010 West ATU.. Miami Beach SCHOOL Phone JEfJereon 1-0606



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Lfcy. September 18, 1959 +Jewish thrkMian Pagw 7-B yours, h T HIS is a most important time for girls first entering Junior and Senior High School. Their choice of wardrobe is equally important, hut unfortunately many of these young ladies don't know too much about wardrobe plannine After weeks of shopping (and untold dollars, it is very disIcouraging to have the closets and Idrawer.filled and at the same Itime to hear these girls complain [teey "haven't a thing to wear." I Many of the shops are just now [begining to receive their fall Imerchandise, and in response to I many queries, we hope that we [can help to outfit these girls as [smartly and economically as poav llble. The very first thing to do is [decide on one color as the base I for your wardrobe. If your bodI get and closet space are unIhmiled. then buy whatever your Iheart desires; but remember you I will need shoes, handbags, hats, oves, jackets, and coats, not to Intention all the secondary accesIsories in all of these various [colors. If brown does something for [you, then use it for your basic %  color. You may prefer black or Inavy, but be careful of black if [you are still in the junior high [school level. Begin buying your basic wardrobe with the most expensive item, namely your heavy coat. Find a coat that has simple lines so that it will serve equally well for cold days at school, a football game, or a more dressy occasion. After you have your coat, you can begin filling in the rest of your wardrobe. • • • AS an illustration, let us say you have purchased a rich brown-colored coat. Then your basic suit, shoes, handbags, hats, sweaters, blouses, dresses, skirts' gloves, acarVes, belts and jackets must all be able to be worn with your coat. A navy blue dress would completely out of place, with an entire new set of accessories necessary. A basic knowledge of color combinations is very important. Monotone effects are always in good taste and very smart. This technique employs the use of both lighter tones and darker shades of the same base color. You can go the whole gamut of color in the browns from the palest of champagne to the deepeat mahogany. Contrasts are equally effective, with texture playing an important role. For example, a handbag in a bright pumpkin color and in the bulky texture of pigskin adds a most interesting touch. In addition to the coat, you need a basic suit that will take you to school, again to the football game, and by the addition of a frilly blouse to dress it up, to Sunday school or services. Three sets of skirts and sweaters should be ample. One set of dyed-to-match coordinates ean easily be split up to form another ensemble. Separates go a long way in stretching the wardrobe, but make certain that all your skirts, sweaters and blouses are interchangable. For example, a brown skirt and sweater set may be separated by wearing your sweater one day with a plaid skirt. Your skirt may be topped with a contrasting sweater in either yellow, orange or green • • • CCARVES add a touch of color, and the chiffon ones also add a eertain desirable feminine softness. A belt goes a long way in being a conversation piece if it is wisely selected. Contrasting colors in jewelry are another effective method of creating interest and changing the appearance of a basic ensemble. A word of caution about accessories. Don't look put together in a hodge-podge manner. It is always better to Be a little understated, and look as if you might •be able to wear an additional item. Watch out for too many Pins, bracelets, scarves, necklaces and earrings, and colored belts all in one ensemble. By the same token, don't go to the opposite extreme and look too plain; every ensemble needs some accessory Remember that two colors in an ensemble are standard, and that a third color may be used providing it is a neutral color, such as white gloves. By a careful selection as to color and number of accessories, instead of looking like a made-up clown, you can.be well-dressed and the subject of admiring appreciation. New Taste Thrill in Gefilte Fish Marks Mother's Exclusive Product 'Lovers of good food are discovering, an exciting new taste thrill— a deluxe gefilte fish made entirely of pure whitefish—a remarkable advnee over standard gefilte fish mixtures which include less costly varieties such as pike and carp. Mother's exclusive all new, all whitefish deluxe gefilte fish is made of tender fillets of choice whitefish, fresh whole eggs, fresh sweet onion, fresh tender carrots, end packed in its own golden jellied broth. The result is a deluxe gefilte fish of great delicacy of flavor. Whitefish is the luxury fish long prized • • • KL3M ^^ocialite Continued from f*eee IB ["nellos" to one and all Joseph Mechlow as well-groomed as %  always Mrs. Philip LefkoIwitz getting a head start on adjournment by ten minutes %  Stanley c. Myers in a tribute to B>r. Benjamin B. Rosenberg, Federation's exec, who resigned to pke a post in Boston in Novera• • • On the Birth Front: Son born |to Dr ar.d Mrs. Marshall Alan L Janel Pepper, 2960 Douglas rd., Sept. 8 at Jackson Memorial Hospital The new arrival is the grandson of Dr. and Mrs. Max Pepper and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lazarus ... The new father graduated from Jefferson Medical College at Philadelphia and is now interning at Jackson Marshall Alan Pepper, jr., is the infant's name Howard Britt, born to Dr. and Mrs. Saul Purcell Sept. 5 at St. Francis Hospital Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Sam Edelman, Di Lido Island, Miami Beach, and Mr. and Mrs. Paul AL SAXE MW Tfffc Wradlf-TMthw Announce* ACTING CLASSES For Professionals—Beginners UAINI I. fee %  Al Sae. Ilia (M. pmscTOR M.Y. ( "£•*• Mail..Jock Poloase. Cart Ceaw.y. bast &f r—TWI— W t*. % %  New Tart Actors MmB* W ACTORS STUDIO. ftKOUP THIATRI: WOCKfO Le. Straetbera. SraMa A4Ur, HmM Clarma. ••. n i M l l —. "SkW Taste." "Moaaa AMI Toe Stan," 'Awat> LmJ CJM *• TlliCUT -. %  Aw,*. Aad Stea." TAUGHT at Qu ail twill. TIACMM ef Swrftev Waiter., Nteal, Ooaats Weaver, M Haas. Marti. Rltt, Mooa. Nfeea rasa. It.. REGISTER NOW FOR FALL TERM For Information CALL Ft 3-5051 CORAL GABIES CONVALESCENT HOME "A FriMNVf eed Goer Jo 4fssa*r* far Tfcoto Tee l*W InT!^* !" "* TO CAM KM U.Y, CNtOMKAUY aU Spacioul ,,C, i y O 6 "* !" ***rote Bathrooma. A.r-ConsUti.n.d Pc.eu Qrau.HU. Patio. awimmiiM Poal. Planned Act.vitias ALU ROOMS ON GROUND FLOOR HecaonabU Rates Brochure en Request ^60S. W .8thSlr*t MtaaLHa. Phone MO 84828 Purcell, Long Island, N. Y. Great-grandmothers are Mrs. Eva Edelman and Mrs. Anna Kattelman, of Philadelphia Charles Edward arrived to Mr. fend Mrs. Sam (Roberta) Bloom, 2201 SW 84th ave., on Sept. 3 at Jackson Memorial Hospital Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Hyman E. Mallen and Mr. and Mrs. Karl Bloom, all of Miami The new arrival joins his sister, Lauri Ellen, 1414 months Cantor Herman Gottlieb officiated at the Sept. 11 bris Cantor Gottlieb also officiated at the Sept. 6 bris of David Curtis Mutter, born Aug. 27 at Mt. Sinai Hospital The new arrival is the son of Dr. and Mrs. Charles B. (Elaine) Mutter, 725 83rd st. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Feinberg, Miami David joins his brother, Robert Craig, 4tt. • • • "She looks just like her daddy," says Mrs. Howard Scharlin Gloria's one of the "Les Girls" of the Federation of Jewish Women's Organizations "She's a little angel, and her name is Kerri Sue" Sam Edelman on a weekend trip to Philadelphia by air Sam took his one-year-old grandson. Marc, along with him Marc is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Sidney (Raisa) Edelman Mrs. Herman (Esther) Sokolow. 860 SW 7th St.. off for New York to join her "76-year-young" father, seven sisters and brothers there and in Trenton, N.J., where she'll spend the High Holy Days Esther is currently chief of staff of the Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary, Sate Department of Florida, and its past president She's also donor chairman of Post Auxiliary 330 of Miami Beach. • • • PS. to Birth Front': Son. Nelson Judd, born to Mr. and Mrs. Ben (Claire) Lane Aug. 23 at Mt. Sinai Hospital Nelson joins David Larry, 1214 Rev. Abraham Seif officiated at the Bris on Aug. 30 at the Lane home, 18121 Miami Gardens dr. E., No. Miami Beach Godparents are Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Bender.-of No. Miami Beach Grandmothers are Mrs. Edith Weil and Mrs. Sarah Lifshutz. by gourmets for its distinctive I taste. Mother's Food Products, Inc., one of America's largest producers of gefilte fish, devoted several years to perfecting this new delicacy made of whitefish only. Much planning, intensive experimentation with recipes, and extensive equipment installations were required to produce this kitchentested, new all-whitefish product in a vacuum jar. Mother's All-Whitefish is the gefilte fish for people who really love fine food, the guest gefilte fish served by hostesses who relish compliments. It's the distinctively different and delicious new gefilte fish for special occasions and holiday festivities. Low in calories and high in proteins, it's ready to serve right from the sparkling jar, and available in pint and quart size jars. It is also Kosher Pareve, -S.T. Italion Luncheon Schedule* Temple Beth Am Sisterhood will hold the first in a series of monthly luncheons on Wednesday noon in the Temple Auditorium. Preparation of the luncheon will be byJack Suozzo, former Italian chef and now custodian of the Temple. Cards and Mah Jong will follow. Chairman is Mrs. Jack Salem. t Torah Group Meeting Torah group of Hadassah will hold a luncheon Monday noon at Pythian Hall, 4601 W. Flagler st ENROLL NOW IE 2-2234 — 2-3070 the speneer-tart sch— I •i ART ine. 3917 alton toad, mlami beach BEGINNERS and ADVANCED DAY and EVENING CLASSES MAWMO AOtHTS PAINTING CNNMEN Ufl CUSSES YOUNG KOMf ROSAIYN STENCH, Art Direct* ANN M. TAIT, Admimittrfr A-l ~7 EMrHOYMENT Werker* SERVICE Eltsblished 1*44 37 NX 5th St. ML M461 POOL PRIVILEGES Dor,, Waafc, feWnrtily lefts. On Oca— tern leech. Far Info. Call Feel Mfr. 6NM Msttl, Wl 7 3501 MIAMI CONVALESCENT HOME "Centrally faceted** 1st. mi Jewish Stylo Coofcirx Spacious Grounds %  Ussonjble Stetaa a • 24-Hour NuraAto Service • Special Dials Strictly Observed e All Rooms an Ground Floor SptXM/izMf in Care t • fit Elderly and Chronically III 335 S.W. 12th AVE. Ph. FR 4-5437 & FR 9-0278 110 AUIN, Nrecter



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! Page 8-B >JenistncrkMar Federation Turns Down JFCS Request Executive committee of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, at a meeting las: week, heard a report by .Sta-iKy Q> Myers, chairman of a spec:a! committee negotiating with Jewish Family and ( ens Service. Federation has been dealing Witt The problems rising from budgeting pi ith JFCS. w:..ih the faml!-agency considered unsatisfactory, and •A ek led to a request by the agency that support a JFCS applies Fund for din -n IMO. Tbe special committee report reci.m mended to the Federation utive commiitee that it turn diwn the rei light of the fact that JK the entire Jeui--h commun.ty and should. theretore. remain a full member of the Federation family of acies. The reptr: presented detailed reasoning for it> conclusions. As part of the >pecial committee *ep%:t. adopted overwhelmingly by The Federation executive com%  dOee, leaders of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation were to appear at a board meeting of Jewish Family and Children's Service oa Thursday to present formally tb:e conclusions. Friday, Septem^ l8 ^1 Columnist's Book Hits Newsstands Legal Oeleg of e* to Report Mrs. Milton Green, hl. weekc.Ued.me^H executive board of Greater 2u yclopedia for Council of Pioneer Wome 'omen fo, "The Legal Enc Home and Business." by marriage Tuesday afternoon. 1 p m lounselor Samuel G. Kling, who Miami Beach Federal Bank to the OB I is ai__ fjewtsb Floradian. is the lattsi pi tional convention in Clr-veij ? perback to hit the newsstands. mil render preliminary First day at Temple Ner Tamid nursery school finds Jackie Wool. Joan Lipner and Loralie Levey around Mrs. Hope Herhcd teacher. a ___ miCHAU CUIM Zomora Names Seating Group Til Moskowitz and Aaron ck were this week named cochairsien of the seating committee of Zatnora Jewish Center by Sidney H. Palmer, president Named to serve with Moskowitz and Budnick were Edwin Solomon. Irving Simon-. Harry Green. Mar.dnick. Enhraim Collins and and Mrs Ben Klein, has enrolled Mrs. Diane Green. by marriage Tuesday afternoon Kling, who Miami Beach Fei is also marriage columnist for The .Lincoln rd. Delegates ntion in preliminary report Published a few days ago in an .— edition of 200.000 copies. The LeM fl i{ anfl | D A J tl gal Encyclopedia" is designed to I^W %  IWnOI DOOy acquaint the layman with the U am p. f**Mi#--. rules under which he lives and me S ^OmOnOr works, to give an understanding of Albert Comanor, executive di.] the rights and obligations involved rector of Jewish Family and rC in such lc:al matters as contracts, dren's Service, has been stSt* wills, leases, mortgages, copyby the National Assn. of SocS rights, bankruptcy, adoption, natuWorkers to head a national task rahzation. libel and slander, inforce on personnel practices „ *** N/ t Lf 1 th / lorida cl *r. dictionary form and contains over National Assn. of SocUlj 70 sample legal forms in current ^ k '7 *'" f**^ <"> use. The book seUs for $.50. !955 when seven different prof.] Kling is also author of the best* %  %  membership organization, -Umg paperback. 'How to Win came together to form a single „. and Hold a Mate." a common-sense S"tion for the social workpn. Teen-agers and Jewish teachers i( ^ t0 marrie d happiness, which fesMon. will hold the spotlight at the first haj already sold a mjuion copies. Over 24.000 professionalh. meeting of the board of directors trained social workers have joined I of the Bureau of Jewish Education. L^-J aj~~: M together on a nationwide basis tJ Five teenagers, students of the ilSterhOOa meeting voice the cocems of the pfof( £ Central Hebrew High School of sisterhood of Coral Way Jewish sion on matters of social action the Bureau of Jewish Education^ Center was (o mee Thursda y, 8:30 and social work practice, and t, will participate in an unrehearsed -t Banyon ElemenUry promote more effective interpret!' oru School. 3060 SW 85th ave. Meettion of social work and recruitm*] ing was to highlight an 'I've Got for the profession, a Secret" program. Locally, over 140 social wprken] in the eight counties of Soufti Florida comprise the South Fl] ida chapter. The National Asa. Teen-Agers Will Keynote Bureau Meeting Monday :hei Clein Will Study At New Mexico U. Michael Allen Clem, son of Mr in the University of New Mexico at Albuquerque, where he will study engineering. Michael is a recent graduate of Coral Gables High School, where he was a member of the swimming team, junior Exchange Club, and New opera-type seats are being the National Athletic Lettermen's ed in time for the High HoliAssn. Members of the committee will be I attendance daily from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. to take charge of tbe -ales. Sunday hours will be 9 am to 12 noon, and 2 to 10 p.m. day serviceAn innovation this year will be the establishment of services under the direction Radolph Brill, assisted by J.i •: J. Zion. Religious services will be under tbe direction of Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz. assisted by Cantor Meyer -. and choir under the leadership cf Joseph Kwart. The Cleins have also been busy petting settled in their new home at 7475 SW 118th St.. Miami. Pythian Sisters Meet Roosevelt Temple 33. Pythian Sisters, met Wednesday evening Bt Temple Hall. 4601 W. Flagler St. fORnsIm Tw£9ms $ FLAVOR / / Means to the Teen-Ager." The five students to be interviewed are Charles Reiter. Dorothy Naness. Pamela Beckman. Jack Rabin and Jo Ann Rubel. The forum will attempt to bring out the needs and values of Jewish Education to the Jewish youth of today. Louis Schwartzman, executive director of the Bureau, will be the forum leader. Six Jewish teachers mn returning from inspiring trips to Israel and will report on their experiences. They include Shjjshannah Spec tor Greenb*rg, of* the Hebrew Academy; Benjamin Kaminetsky, of Kneseth Israel; Zvi Rosenkrani and Harry Brooks, Beth David; Moth* Griver. Til•rath Jacob of Hialeah; and Paul Kwitney, Tempi* EmmuEl. M. A. Baskin. president of the Bureau, will introduce the returning teachers. The meeting will also include | election of delegates-at-large to. ; the board of directors of the Bureau. A recommended slate will be presented by Ben Meyers, chairman of the nominations committee. The first meeting, to be held at the Fontainebleau hotel. Rosewood room on Monday. 8:15 p.m., will introduce the newly-elected officers to the board of directors. Officers include M. A. Baskin, Charles E. Gottlieb, Leo Robinson, Mrs. Joseph Duntov. Mrs. Louis Glasser. Seymour B. Liebman. Joseph Cohen. Louis Heiman. Max Meisel. Benjamin Meyers. Matilda H. Ratner. Sol Goldman. Harold Thurman. Harry Simonhoff. Joseph Duntov and Ehiel Lesowoder. Choi Chapter Has Meeting Chai chapter of B'nai B'rith met is currently compiling a directocy] Tuesday evening in the Charleof professional social workers for] magne roorrtof the Deauville hotel, publication early in 1960. DELUXI OEFILTE FISH Be among the first to serve this royal new dish! Made exclusively by MOTHER'S, of pure whitefish only...tbe precious luxury fish prixed for its exquisite, delicate flavor. KOSHB rAUV| exalte Savor of p r oc —Ore y e w wan crackers aad Mb Costs slaMy Swiss KNIGHT The Original OCISS GRUYIRI CHIISI HOW IS THE TIME FOR KAIT ra urn DATE-NUT ROLL 'TO COME TO THE AID OF THE PARTY "twa Hwn CM* ... mttt >Kk criia -* %  — to Mp *"it aeu m4jaum*tm Men's Club Will Install Officers Irving Hugel will be installed resident of the Men's Club of Temple Zion during Friday evening services of the congregation. Rabbi Alfred Waxman. spiritual leader, will also install Harold Rubine. Sidney Sokolow. Sidnev Horn, vice presidents: Abraham Kaplan, treasurer: Samuel Levin, recording secretary: and Frank Parness. corresponding secretary. Mrs Haskell Lazere. director of the Women's Division State of Israel Bonds, will present the congregation with a Madeinlsrael spice box in recognition of Temple Zion's contribution to the High Huh Day Israel Bond drive last yeai. tnm tits apottaM kMcnsas of MoW< Too* -Ofaf F—kituW aOUteda*. i KOSHER ZION %  tH% H*i Uif H0MCTS Miuachi Women's Luncheon Murachi Women's Organization neld a kosher luncheon Sunday in the Deauville hotels Napoleon room. Mrs. Emanuel Karger 650 83rd st Miami Beach, arranged the luncheon. I I I I I I I I I I I I I K ePEPftraKEF • UVBSMSMC • raUMfltTERS • CMNCDMEF • PASTMMI ofiiuTfsjfK. smuunm KOSHER ZION r SAUSAGE COMPANY OF CWCAG0 1S9 Swrtb Water Market, C.U.ee I, llli-e.s EXCLUSIVE DISTmiUTORS OP THE SOUTH COASTLINE PROVISION CO., INC. 855 B.SCAYNE STREET. MIAMI BEACH PHONES: JE S-elM, JE MM! HERMAN PEARL RAT OEARR



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Friday. September 18, 1959 *Mist>fk>r§dktor Page S-B Walter Kamen I par Mitzvah of Walter Kamen ill be celebrated Saturday, Sept. 19 at Temple Beth Sholom, with Rabbi Leon Kronish officiating. I Walter is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kamen, 540 W. 47th st. His father is a member of the Beth Sbolom board. ^...1. Walter is a student in the Temnle confirmation class of 5721. i • • • Larry Andrei* Rabbi Herschell Saville will officiate at the Bar Mitzvah on Saturday, Sept. 19, of Larry Andreas I in Miami Hebrew Congregation. SOD of Mr. end Mrs. Leon Andress. 1351 SW 16th st, Larry attends eighth grade at Shenandoah [junior High,where his favorite Isubject is mathematics. He also I takes part in the after-school athlletic program. foe is a Miami Hebrew School [pupil. Kiddush will be held in lLarry's honor following the cereImony. with a reception scheduled [Sunday evening. • • • Rand* Grossman Saturday morning services, Sept. |l9, at Dade Heights Jewish Cenwill include the Bar Mitzvah of Rande C, Grossman. Rande is the son of Mrs. W. ICoates, 19711 NE 11th pi.. No. Milami Beach, and Roy Coates, Key IVest. Rande is a student at Norland Junior High School. A party will be held in his honor lat the Algiers hotel on Saturday I |tvening. Cantor Emanuel Mandel will officiate at the ceremony. Out-of^own guests will include Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Grossman, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Moed, Mr. and Mrs.; ileyer Haven. Gainesville; Mr. end Mrs. San* Silberman, MTss i phoda Shaffner, Miss Carole Shaffner, Ronald Lipshitz, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Berman, Mr. and Mrs. S. Brownstein, Mrs. Lou Carbonell, Mrs. Marty Cohen, Mrs. Rose Frank, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Resnick, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Rosenfeld, Mrs. Yetta YeUin, Miss Jady Yellin and Ira YeUin, Key West; and Dr. Raymond Preefer, West Palm Beach. • • • Jay Press Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz will officiate at the Bar Mitzvah on Saturday, Sept. 19, of Jay Press af Zamora Jewish Center. Jay is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Press, 11 Sevilla ave., Coral Gables! He attends eighth grade at Ponce de Leon Junior High. Guests will include his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Press, Miami; Mr. and Mrs. Max Kronowitz, aunt and uncle. New York City; his uncles, Emile Krone and Joseph Kronowitz, Chicago; and Mr. andMrs-. A. J. Press, aunt and uncle, Ottawa, HI. • • • Douglas Kahn Temple Ner Tamid will be the site of Bar Mitzvah Saturday, Sept. 19, of Douglas Gerard Kahn. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz will officiate. Douglas is the son of Mr. and Mrs. 'Donald Kahn. He attends eighth grade at Nautilus Junior High. Reception in his honor will follow^at^he^CariUpn hoteL • • • Eugene Berkey Eugene Berkey, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Berkey, will become Bar Mitzvah during Saturday morning services, Sept, 19, at Temple Judea. Eugene is an eighth grade student at Palmettao High School, and has been attending religious classes at Temple Judea for the past three years. His parents will be hosts at Kiddush following the Bar Mitzvah ceremony. Rabbi Morris Skop and Cantor Herman Gottlieb will officiate. Sisterhood Luncheon Slated Tifereth Israel Sisterhood will sponsor a luncheon at the Center, 6500 N. Miami ave., on Sept. 22 at 71:30 a.m. Hostesses are Mrs. Harry Lcrner. Mrs. Lloyd Kranz, and Mrs. Harry Friedman. SINGERS WANTED 'OK HICH HOLIDAYS af NORTH DADE JEWISH CENTS! ALTOS. BARITONES one IASSOS. CAU H 1*283 er Confer Marchkeia PL 7*743 CHINCH BUG CONTKOL 4-8-12 months Guaranteed Satisfaction or your money back AHo Complete Lawn Service TU 51367 oay Hm WANT TO LOSE WEIGHT? SUE'S HEALTH I REDUCING CENTO ."•"! l "i leeieaeeet t Ut Ditcuas Your Problem* u,r -. Wi,n Y u *fllie2 l i A J ,ANTEE RE8ULT8 J01_NW 2 Aee* Miaeai Ft LOTl Drink 'L'Chayim 1 With Seagram's "L'Chayim L'Chayim L'Chayim ..." A word you will hear among Jewish people everywhere quite often during holiday time, particularly during such a solemn holiday as Rosh Hashona. And Seagram's V.O. is a whiskey with which more L'Chayim will be made this year than ever. Yes, you will find more Seagram's V.O. in Jewish homes than ever, for with every year Seagram's V.O. is increasingly recognized as one of the finest Canadian whiskeys. Just as the word L'Chayim is an expression of the bast wishes you can extend to friends and relatives, so is Seagram's V.O. such an expression. Whan yew give er serve this fine whiskey, it is a mark of friendship and honor, for Seagram's V.O. is the whiskey that honors. For the holidays, it is therefore advisable to have plenty of Seagram's V.O. on hand. Guests and relatives will be visiting you, many of whom you may not have seen for a long time. What better indication of your hospitality than to offer Seagram's V.O.? Its fine, smooth, mellow flavor make it truly outstanding. And if you are in the habit of sending gifts during holiday time, there is no finer or more welcome gift. Yes, whether you serve others or enjoy a L'Chayim yourself in honor of the holidays, you can't have a more distinctive L'Chayim than with Seagram's V.O.—S.T. Congress Chapter Plans Panel Here Louis B. Hoberman, president of Dade chapter, American Jewish Congress, will preside at a meeting Saturday, 8 p.m., at the Washington Federal bldg., at 1133 Normandy dr., Miami Beach. Newly-elected president Hoberman said that a panel discussion will be held on the questions of religion in schools, segregation. the Aramco case in New York State, and problems of racial and religious bigotry. Bernard S. Mandler, chairman of the Commission on Law and Social Action, will moderate the discussion. Judge Frederick N. Barad, a delegate to the recent convention of the World Jewish Congress held in Stockholm, Sweden, will give a Student Exhibit At Art School Spencer-Tart School of Art will hold a students' exhibit and open house on Sunday from 3 to 8 p.m. at the school, 3917 Alton rd., Miami Beach. Rosalyn Spencer and Ann.Tart said thp shouing will include drawings and paintings done at a sumi mer workshop and inspired by local community activities. Views on exhibit will include the changing scene at the new fist st. expressway and studies done during Spencer-Tart School of Art field trips. Among adult work, original paintings and studies from life by Arnold Wechsler will be featured. Mrs. Reyna Youngerman, noted portrait painter, will discuss some of her prize-winning works at a symposium at the school on Thursday, Sept. 24. at 8 p.m. Cantor fr uchter Named Jules Sapero, president of Beth I Raphael Congregation, Wednesday i announced that Cantor Morris I Kruchter will chant the liturgy 1 during the High Holidays. ( detailed report of the action taken by the world conclave. A social hour will honor Mr. and Mrs. Max Kolker. who are celebrating their 45th anniversary. Lear School Opens 26th Year Lear School began its 26th consecutive year of operation last week at 1010 West ave. During the past 25 years, the L/:ir School has been the springboard for over 5,000 students who upon graduation have gone on to many of the nation's top schools of higher learning, including such colleges and universities as Rensselaer, Carnegie Tech, Brown, Syracuse, Massachusetts Tech and Adelphi. The school's list of alumni reads like a "Who's Who" of Miami Beach families. This year's enrollment list includes many second generation students at the Lear School. According to Mrs. Ida Lear, who has served as the school's director since its inception, "the school answers the need of the community for a private school | which specializes in catering to local students in small classes with particular stress en individual attention." This new term will see many new innovations introduced to the already extensive curriculum, Mrs. Lear said A full water sports program is included in the regular athletic schedule in which interest will be centered on boating, swimming and water skiing. A complete educational program is being offered to students of ail ages from nursery school and kindergarten through preparatory for college. Particular stress will be laid upon an intensive science program, and the popular art program, with an ever-increasing ose of audio-visual aid material and equipment, according to Richard E. Lear, principal of the schccl. I don't PUBLIC ANNOUNCEMENT I HAVE WITHDRAWN MY SUPERVISION AND AM NO LONGER RESPONSIBLE FOR THE KASHHUTH OF QUALITY MEAT MARKET AT 1119 S.W. 8th STREET OWNED AND OPERATED BY MR. A. CHIEL KABBI AMI BICKER A MODERN HOME NEEDS A SECOND TV SET FOR ALL-FAMILY PLEASURE IN DOUBLE MEASURE Fall will usher in a great, wide wonderful whirl ofTV and radio entertainment But individual tastes differ, and what's "snazzy" for one can be snoozy for another. No problems, however, when you get a second TV set fcr your home for individual viewing. Then nobody is let down. And never a disagreement as to what program to turn on. The new portable models and color TV seta are fabulous. Modern styling and colors, handsome cabinets, remote control and high fidelity. Values are unlike any before. Easy terms, too. It's more fun than money! SEE DISPLAY AT YOUR DEALER S See the NEW HI-FI record player* aome adapt to Stereo. Muaic is not merely reproduced, but actually recreated with brilliance, clarity and high fidelity. A RADIO m every room steps up your enjoyment... and keeps you in-theknow... anytime, night and day. ''fruit** FO* THI HEAL JOY Of UVUf YOU MMKO ALL $... HALVO, Hhfl. AUD TV



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Pag* 10-B MnjstncrkMton Friday, Se-peambe, lfi, ls daily, per person double occupancy — Every room in the house — No extra charge dur.ng High Hon. days or Succouth — No charge for admission to our air conditioned synagogue. Dietry Laws A Sabbath rtllMlj s.rv. Daily **"?** S !" 1 U F—. ji" TV in Every Room rREE PARKING and i5 CHh*r Wonderful Featurr. it 1-5711 OatbtOctM frrtlaaafcajaal 1741 CaHms, Miens, leeca, "•Pearly Gait by Hal Pearl ENJOr VOUR OWN SPEC/Ai. PART/Ar THE LUCERNES AUTHENTIC LATIN REVUl wvwwe^j .tarri* Amwc'i ***** — OUR SPECIALTY — NICE, THICK, JUICY PRIME RIBS OF BEEF -AMD Hi VMT If JT IN TOWN! liMQUF fACIUTItt Candlelight Inn SI 31 Commodore Plozo Coconut Grove HENRY LEITSON. Mgr. LtNCM %  OINNIB • SU|R H/MAHCHU ORDERS TO TAKE OUT PHONE UN 6-4303 fid ST MIAM' *€** 1 Urwt resssily Trade la llerfcie ON 7*. ST. CAtSIWAY ONCE A KNIGHT ALWAYS A KNIGHT AT KING ARTHUR'S COURT For Dinner I Dancing and To Be Entertained By the Six Singing Strings and the Twin Pianos Miami Springs Villas TU 8-4521 Art Irons, ca-awner DINNERS from S 1 :I5 Choice of 17 Main Courses Frea Wine, Seltzer A Knithes WE RETAIL DELICATESSEN 1141 Washington Ave. delightful as that tendered b> Mr and Mrs. of their son Harvey's Btf %  *. de ^^ in to a Bar Mitzvah boy. *w traffic court i* functioning wall, and tTaftie aceroerer* LS^j-iss-ny-aa.ws driving offenses. Tte lace-trimmed shirt of realtor Henry *& !" f *J**£ manveves.anddrewadmirablepra.se. His pocket hanky was equal y Sa £: n CPra^d C, Mr U s' ar Louis Sternshein sampUng mmi.ture -M£ a d Mr ng and a Mrs. Harry (American Fruit Purveyors) Sturm enjoying the fruit-filled halved-pineapple. ... .. tnnV Marion Powers, although incapacitated by "knee rouble, took a turn M the stage and brought down the house with her dynamic songs^njI onj. ^ ^ tmM^mffgm* a trip to Jama.ca was the first glimpse from their plane of Montego Bay and the morning-misted hills in the background • At another table were Mr. and Mrs. Bernard (Big Wheel Dnve-In) Palev and Dr. and Mrs. Jesse Halperin. %  at %  NAMES MAKE NEWS: Realtor and hotel operator Nat Ratner (and is his hostelry chain growing!) back after visiting: Hawaii. Frisco and Chicago. In the latter city, he ordered a trainload of furniture for his Clevlander Capri and soon-to-be-announced new hotel acquisition. Bachelor Nat has an eye for decor, as anyone knows who has seen his Japanese-styled home on Palm Island. Betty Grable leased it during her run at the Latin Quarter last winter, and couldn't get over the uniquely-designed manse. ,_..• vThank you, Helene Jackson, for those kind words. Nothing make*, a colmnnist enjoy his stint more than having readers like you and your husband Bob. ... .,. ., -. Bill (MB. Photo Supply) Segal transferring his golfing activity to the wen manicured layout of Diplomat Country Club while his "home course," Bayshore, undergoes a yearly "lace-lifting" Job. M.B. Elk*' officer*, haaded by exalted ruler Murray M. SbeWen, and including Aaron Bock span, Marvin Kimmal, Edward T. Ntwnun, Jamas T. Levenson, HaroM Rosen, Joseph Malak, Dr. Stanley Coltuna, Eugene Wei* and Sal Jaffa, attending the recant Florida State Elks Assn. parley in Leesburg. As thrilled as the 30 residents of the Jewish Home for the Aged on their eighth annual Gray Line sightseeing bolt excursion were Mrs. Sol Silverman, president of the Home, and Mrs. Louis Makovsky, coordinator of the cruise. Man-on-the-go is builder and developer Morris Fox. off on international trek that will take him to Paris, Warsaw, Israel, Tokyo, Bombay and Hong Kong, just to name a few places. Mr. and Mrs. Ronnie LeVine are back from a trip to Mexico. He's an executive member of the Robert L. Turchin staff, which moves to new quarters next month. SHOW BIZ: You'll have to go a long way to find more spectacular 1 costumes and comelier showgirls than those presented in tho "Havana Mardi Gras" revue at the Lucerne. The tall and shapely dancers have been carefully chosen for their eye appeal, and have appeared at the nation's top clubs, including those in Las Vegas a"nd New York. Celebrities galore have jammed the Lucerne Club Chalet ever since favorite Betty Reilly has taken over the star spot in "Havana Mardi Gras." Sid C assail, director of "Amphytrean 31," by S. N. Behrman, II, in a series of plays at the Three Arts Theatre, in Coral Gables, was casting on Sept. -14. Principal search was for someone to do the lead role made famous by Alfred Lunt. BOTH SIDES OF THE BAY: The Irv Blasbergs big boosters of seafood specialties at King Arthur's Court in Miami Springs Villas %  %  .•.Cg/.CC.' .gS Judge and Mrs. Albert Dubbin among the dining "regulars" at the Pub -, restaurant Leonard Miller an extra busy exec these days, what with his gas company and F and R Construction firm taking up plenty of his time He and the missus relax at Tony Sweet's Bay Harbor Island swank dining spot. Al and Ha) Vanderlip's Surfside restaurant loaded with business execs of that community during luncheon hour. Spotted there were Ben Teich, of Seaside Paint and Hardware, Gene (Fete Fair) Troop, and Eddie (Party Line) Gutham. Wasn't that The Jewish Floridian's Lee Phillips looking over a slick Thunderbird at Leighton's Motors on 36th St.? (This Lee Phillips. not to be confused with the L. P. of radio and TV fame, is a chic blonde ) RESTAURANT ROW: Never saw so much stainless steel equipment in a restaurant kitchen as that in Michel's of Normandy Isle. Barney Biller has something to be proud of there. When Miami Beach Auditorium fights are telecast. Al Goldman, of Fu Manchu. is spotted by the camera almost as much as the fighters. Al's regular ringside seat happens to be in the camera's range. Anytime you are planning a cocktail party, you'll find the hors d' oeuvres catering service of the Rosedale restaurant is tops. WEDDINGS BAR MITZVAHS PARTIES The Finest in Kosher Catering at Reasonable Prices By The Royal HungariansuoCaterers 731 WASHINGTON AVE. Telephone JE 85401 IN OUI SPACIOUS HALl YOUR HOME OR TOUI EAVOIITE TEMPLE Ot SYNAGOGUE BETTY REILLY AiiOAIiaaTIIWAUSTAlt-AJI MILOS VlUtH ROBERTO t JUKI* +ffK •rMRCEWTA • BLANCO world's Most Boautrful Show Ok*DAVE TYIHL fcVW *•€••* ,4UST0CUtlU0e#4hh totm America* Ore*. Creeps of 10 fe MO raw thrill e this %  SteeVffawat ftto wwW-avrMaeW hhl S,perfc reee*, mmttkhit jaryke-wsWfarer rfcr ipedai Mcaskw. ATTRACTION) | BUNQUTfl AMMO fetUleaae* awcaorSov* AmarKraa liagi aw iaaJa y m*m\ CLUB CHALET IT Coll CATERING MO*. JE 2-2541 OUANfPONT list TO ?nd SI MIAM. BU:serving the finest inallthe culinary arts.. 8AM STERLINGS RESTAURANT now, the celebrated Ember* will cater to your home..* S45 22ND STREET MIAMI BEACH JE 8-434 Beautifully Catered Affairs Call JE 4-2655 NORWANDIt RfSTAURANT DINNERS $1.95 TE CAT^rPOR ALL OCCASION. 940 7 1slStv Miami Be** ,r..P.raUN6-6^3^eW. Under Orthcdo* vaadHK*^'Xllfl**] „tuiiw" mM^J^TJVifii"^ flfejtifft



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Friday September 18, 1959 MnriM flcridUan Page.ll-B Israel Rokach, \Deadat Age 62 T EL AVIV-(JTA) Israel^R, Charles, Fred and Samuel, and fVii,.r Mrs Blanche 1-evln. Services Li,. Kept 15 at Portion Funeral lotnr. with luirlal In Mt. Nebo Cemepy. LOUIS KAUFMAN 1'of 100(1 (HI ins ave., died Sept. 13 here is years atcu from illdence, K.I Survivors Include two it*, two daturhtere, four sisters, inllns MiBetty Cohen, Miami ch. 1LMainU-iiildren and three 1 hlldr< n Services were In Ith Newman Kim. i ai ... .ii ihirae '.f looal arrangeSamuel Schyoon and Mra. Harry Barron, Miami Beach; a brother, tw<. grandchildren and three great-grandchildren. Services were Kept. 11 at (lordon Funeral Home, with burial in Woodlawn Cemetery. Mitt. BELLA VOUNOERMAN 9, of Jueo lYalrle ave.. died Sept. 10. She caune here ten years ago from RoMlon. and wu a life member of the National Council of Jewish Women and Temple Israel Sisterhood. Surviving are a son. Alexander, twograndchildren and one great-grandchild. Services were In Boston, with local arrangements by Gordon Funeral Home. RAY E. GINDY 81. of 3951 S\V 2nd ter.. died Sept. 9. He came here 14 yeara ago from Detroit, and was a veteran of both World Wars. Surviving are hla wife, Anne: son, lit njainiii; two brottiora and M slater. Services were Sept. 10 ,ii Gordon Funeral Home, with burial in Mt. Blnarl Cemeter) Center Names Dep't. Director Charles Plotkin has been appointed director of the new depart ment of service to senior citizens for the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center, it has been announced by Efraim H. Gale, executive director. The department is now in the process of developing a full countywide program for men and women over 55 years of age in all four branches of GMJCC. Plotkin has boon associated with the Agency for tho pas* two years as extension supervisor in charge of group work program at the Jewish Homo for the Apod. He is a member of the Senior Citizens Division of tho Welfare Planning Council. He received his graduate training and Master's degree in Social Group Work at the University of Pennsylvania. He has now been assigned the leadership responsibilities for the Golden Age Club at the Miami Beach Branch and the organization of a new group at the North County Branch. He is. also in the process of developing a resource library for agency and community reference purposes dealing with group work with the aged. LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE lb IIF.nKI!Y Q1VHN that the nnnVrslimcfl, desiring to engage in buslnesa umiei the flcUtloua name "of THE (H kRBFROBR at Miami, I ladi County, intends t< i said name with i'ie Clerk of ,t. ^Tlilafi •*" Hade County, Florida I ACK • POODS, INC. %  Put, Corp. JOHBPH PARDO At torn.> for Applicant :;"9 Ind ;mk Bids. IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 41453 IN RE: K.stale of ISAl'.KIJ.A BKlMlKS KE Off MRS. JENNIE ROSENBERO at., died Sept. |J | a eight yeara ago from li-iii. • i i s II \ i\ ed by five ii '.'•:i. aeph Burke, Mrs. ,: mi 11. s. hlndler. Mrs. Anita Leon Mlnkoff, ami Mm. An Cohen: 'wo slaters. Including Hi I !.• •.. Miami; II gran 1blldren anil ihree great-arrSndckUi "i Sen i es wi'e in llaltimore. by Cordon %  QcraJ Home. ALFRED SICHEL .f 7120 Indian Creek dr.. died % |il !:'. He came from New York |v.-n yeara ago, and Is survived by wife, Prances; two daughters. rolyn anil I.inda; two sisters and Jri-. brothers. Services "were Sept. at Riverside Memorial Chapel, %  ormandy Isle, with burial In Mt. lebo Cemetery. MRS. IDA SILVERMAN of 36 NW 25th ave.. died Hept. 10. ft came here 36 years ago from enderxm. Ky.. and was a member F^nunah hapter. Order of Ike intern Mar. Surviving are a son, smuel. four sisters. Including Mrs. 6 OUR SPECIALTY -Cr CONDOLENCE BASKETS mSHLY PACKtD and DELIVERED WITHIN THE NOW FRUIT CIRCUS 1698 S.W. Flagler Ter. • PHONE • FR 3-S275—FR 1-2511 n New Yoik Suivlvlng are hla w f,. and four sisters. Including Mrs. Ida Zlsl.l.i-,1. —Mi .r i Beach Bervlcea ii.i. Bepl 10 at RJveraWe Mi Chapel. Normandj Isle, with burial In I^ikeslde Cemetery. ALECK SHUSSB.T 61. of .110 7th si died s. |.' 9. He i am.here seven years ago from Pittsburgh, and was a produce store owner. Services and burial were In Pittsburgh, with local arrangements by Newman Funeral Home. MANUEL BARKIN 71, of 1311 S\V 2tth St.. died Sept. 7. Retired hardware merchant, he came here 14 years ago from Cleveland. He was treasurer of tlhe Cables-Miami Zionist Distict and a member of B'nal B'rlth. Surviving are his wife, Alvlna: two sons, IJoyd and Allen 8.1 two daughters, Lucille Barkin and Mrs. Hattle B. hgtott: sister. Mrs. Mary Uarron; brother and four grandchildren. Services were Sept. at (lordon Funeral Home, with burial In Mt. Nebo Cemetery. SAMUEL KASHIN 75, of 3I..1 SW 11th at., resident here for 15 years, died 8ept. 8. A retired carpenter, he came from Brooklyn. and is survived by hla wife. Esther: daughter, three sons and two brotfeora, including Sol. Miami Services and burial were In Brooklyn, with local arrangements by Riverside Memorial Chapel. LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE BY PUBLICATION •N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C RCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AN.D FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. S9C8M4 DOROTHY CHRISTIAN, Plaintiff. vs. M.liVZi, CHItlSTIAN. I % % %  f, ndant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE T<>: AI-TINZO CHRISTIAN, ndant *<> Ho. i Street Newark. New Jersey Tou. AI.ONZO CHRISTIAN, are horeb] notified that a Hill of Complaint for Divorce has been filed against you. and you are required to serve a copy of your Answer or Pleading to the BUI of Complaint on the plaintiff's Attorneys, RAYMAN ii I l>i:HIC, 9H2 Afnsley Hullillng. Miami 1 St, Florida and file the original Answer or Pleading In the offk. of the Clerk of i hi Circuit Court on or before the 20th day of October, 19511. If you fail to in so. Judgment by default will IKtaken against you for the relief demanded In the Bill of Complaint. This notice shall lie published once each week for four consecutive weeks In THE JEWISH FlnRJlHAN DONE AND ORDERED at Miami, FWI la. fils ltth day of September, A.H. US* E. H I.KATHF.RMAN. C'erk. Circuit Court. Hade Coiiatv. Florida By: K M I.TMAN. 1 lepul v i 'li i k. BATMAN A in Hie MM Alnsley Bldg. Ml iml 12, H< rlda (if Counsel for 1'laintlff MRS. FAY KEPKE 51, of ItWl NK 5th ave.. died Sept. 8. She came h> r, 12 years ago from New York, and Is survived by her husband, Sol, n.other, sister and three brother*. Services and burial were In New York, with local arrangements by Riverside Memorial Chapel. MRS. SIDONIE GLUCK SR, of l.il NE ..2nd at., died Sept. ... She was a resident here for 26 years. There are n tonal aurvtvora, Bervlcea were s. i f %  at Oordon h uneral Home, with burial in Mt Nebo Cemetery. PER ANNUM kt*M4adre*>l DADE FEDERAL SAVINGS account. ere INSURED to $10,000 by ea agency el the Federal government. "One of the Notion's Oldest one/ iafgesl" -Uade Federal ivorce has been filed against you and you are required to serve a copy of your Answer or Pleading to the Complaint on the Plaintiff's attorneys. Beige! ft Teltelman. SIM Biscay ntHulldlng. lJ West Flagler Street Miami 32. Florida and file the original Answer or Pleading In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the JfHh day of October, 195S. If you fall to do so Judgment by Default will be taken against you for the relief demanded In the Complaint. IK>NE AND ORDERED at Miami. Florida, this 14th day of September, A.D. l5t. E. B. I.EATHF.RMAN. Clerk. Circuit Court, Dade Countv. Florida (seal) By: K. M. I.T.MAN. Deputy Clerk. BK1CEI, a> TEITEI.MAN Attorneys for Plaintiff 9*14 Blscayne Building Miami 22, Florida 9/IS-25. 10/2-9 N flil t iflQ* If" 1 7 'Q fl-TP -<*> APPLICA I ItJrf FOR DTSTRfHOTl AND FINAL DISCHARGE NOTICE is herob> grven that we have filed oui Final Report ami I iion for Distribution and Final charge as Kxecutois of the estate of ISAHFI.I.A BROOKS, deceased that on the L'mli day of October, i\ nl aufli) i" the Honorable County Iialvi-s of Dade County, Florida, for approval of said Final Report and for distribution and final discharge as such I x.-ciitoiof the estate of the above-named decedenl This 15th day ot September, Wll 1,IAM K HR'MiKS CTHKI, I RODGER MTBRfl, Hi:iMAN A KAPLAN AUornoira Eleven Fifty llldg. I1M B.W. 1st st. Miami. Florida 9/18-25, 1 | 1 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 47461-C IN RJE: Estate of l.OllS SCHBNKEJt 1 deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons H,,yIng Claims or Ifcpmands Against Said Bstate: You are hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands which you nu have agai-n-t the estate i.f MMIS Si'HKNKKk dead late of Dade County, Florida., to the County Judges of Dade County, and file the same In their offices In the County Courthouse In liade County, Florida, within eight calendar months from the date of the first publication hereof, or the same will he barred. ADol.PH BCHENKRR, Executor of the Estate of Ixiuls Schenker. MTSSR8, IIKIMAN KAPLAN Attorneys Kleven Fifty Building I1S B.W 1st strut Miami. Florida a/if-ss, i* a-i NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C RCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. S9C8S62 OWENDOLTN WARD, Pla • Rl iBEItT JOHN WARD, I kefendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO R< >BERT JOHN WARD c o Mnnliua fetchool Man w, Nyy Y • %  k You. ROBERT JOHN WARD, are hereby notified that a Bill of Complamt lor l'iy has been filed against you. and you aie required i" serve a copy or your Answer or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on the plaintiffs Attorney. SOL ALEXANDER. One Lincoln Road Building. Miami Beach, Florida and Hie the original Answer or Pleading In the office of the Clerk of the CircuM Court on or before the lth day of October, 1959. If you fall to do so. judgment by defasult will be taken against you for the relief demanded In the BUI of Complaint This notice shall be published once each week for four consecutive Weeka In THE JFIWIKH Fl.ORIDIAN. DONE \NH iiUDKItKI) at Miami. Florida this 11th day of September. A.D. PC.* i: P. l.EATHERMAN. Clerk. Circuit Court, Dade Countv, Florida (seal) By: R. H. HU'K. JR. Deputy Clerk. 9/1S-X, 10/2-9 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCU.T COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 59C8767 DAVID K. McABEE, Plaintiff. vs. l.i >is .1 FAX Mi A.BEB, i lefendant. SU.T FOR DIVORCE rt I I-" 'Is, JEAN McABEE Tou are hereby notified ih.it 1 Bill of Complaint for Divorce baa beeoj llled against you. and you are requlred to serve, I Copj .f your. Answer i or Pleading to the BUI of Complaint on the plaintifra Attorneys, DERMFIt 4> ROSEN, 42 Lincoln Road, .Miami P.e.oii. l-lorida and file the original Answer or Pleading in the office of the Clerk 'of the Circuit Court on or before the 2*th day of October, 1959. If you fall to do so. Judgment by default will be takea i against you for the relief demanded in the Bill of Complaint. This notice shall be published once i each week for four consecutive weeke in THE JEWISH FIA>RIDIAN. DONE AND ORDFiKKD at Miami. i Florida, this ltth day of September, AD 1959. F P. I.FIATHKKMAX. Clerk Circuit Court. Dade County. FV-rida (seal) By: R. H. EttCB, JR. IVputy Clerk DERMER A ROSEN lly M.m Ii Uothsteln Attorneys for Plaintiff 9/1S-25, 1" -- feve/ luxury in the UACHITA ih \&£&*?*5m FISHING %  Rir?lflc s 4 Hit! In a wonderland of crnic brainy, exprrirnc c the mott benfirial and enjoyable vacation you have ever known come to Hot Springs and relax in luxury at The Arlington. All reaort activities, including: water sports, wonderful fishing, and horseback riding. Enjoy pool wiinmin and excellent golf at our nearby Country Club. Social diversions under the guidance of our Social Hostess. Cuisine par excellence—dining Is a gourmet's delight and each meal is an exciting new adventure. At the same time, bathe away all your aches and pains due to tension and fatigue relieve arthritis, rheumatism, and high blood pressure in |he health-giving, radio active waters of world-famous Hot Springs, Government regulated bathhouse right in hotel where you can go in robe and slippers by special elevator directly from the privacy of your room. LOW SUMMER RATES NOW TO OCT: I %  For summer rates and AJR CONDITIONED b auKfu brochure wrif R. E. Mctachin, Gen-Mgr, GOLF |i SWIMMING DANCING HOTELand BATHS REJUVENATING BATHS HOT SPRINGS IJH1M0U N—le3 fARH



PAGE 1

Friday. September 18.19 i %  %  nuts sssssawsrsw RABBI DR. ISAAC HIRSH EVER, DIRECTOR FOOD FAIR KOSHER,MARKET* ARE #i_llfcE TO GIVE THE BBS* OALITY T THE LOWEST PRICE OR YOUR MONEY BA I I TB73. 4 meat ancTRQuLtrv Quantity Riffht* R.ttrvtd Price Effective Sept. 20 thru Sept. 25 WE SELL U. S. PRIME and U. S. CHOICE MEATS ONLY STORE HOURS: *., TOES.. WCD. 1:30-4 TMMS. 1:30-* rtl. 1:3*4 11 What is a Fresh Killed Kosher Chicken? ## Time and again our customers and friends ask the above question. In answering, we can point with pride to our high standards of controlling QUALITY and FRESHNESS. PRIDE IN QUALITY ••• Food Fair Kosher Markets select only the finest live chickens shipped in from the North. PRIDE IN FRESHNESS... Our customers can rest assured they are serving the freshest poultry anywhere FRESH KILLED not just once a day, but a minimum of THREE and up to SIX times a day. PRIDE IN KOSHER ... Our own local KOSHER POULTRY DRESSING PLANT is under the strict Rabbinical supervision of REVEREND JACOB D. KATZ and under the ^ jurisdiction of the ORTHODOX VAAD HAKASHRUTH. NEW HAMPSHIRE RED ROCK YEARLING HENS N. Y. DRESSED Price effective Sunday also at our Coral Way Kosher Market OPEN SUNDAY 8 A.M. TO 3 P.M. THREE CONVENIENT FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS 163rd ST. SHOPPING CTR. NO. MIAMI BEACH 19th ST. at ALTON RD. MIAMI BEACH • 2091 CORAL WAY MIAMI MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD FAIR


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:
September 18, 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:
AA00010090:01598

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:
September 18, 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:
AA00010090:01598

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
"Jewish Floridian
Combining TNI JEWISH INffTY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 33 Number 38
Miami, Florida. Friday, September 18, 1959
Two Sections Price 20*
Zionist Organization Reelects Redelheim To Second Term
By Special Import
WASHINGTON The four-day
lessions of the 62nd annual
convention of the Zionist
Organization of America closed
btre with the adoption of a reso-
lution calling upon Soviet Pre-
mier Nikita Khrushchev to "as-
iure to the Jews of the Soviet
Union equal treatment accorded
to other nationalities," and to
permit "those who want to join
their families and fellow Jews in
Israel to do so," as well as other
resolutions dealing with the cur-
rent world scene and the future
of the Zionist movement.
momownt mots convention .. pace -a
MM CONTtlMTMM TO PIACI MM 144
Abraham A. Redelheim, of New
York, was reelected president of
the organization for a second
term. Active in the Zionist move-
ment for the past 40 years, Red-
elheim was first elected presi-
dent at the annual ZOA conven-
tion last October in Miami
Beach. Other resolutions adopted
include:
Saluting resident Eisenhower
for his efforts "to find a reed to
peace with justice," urging our,
muins iom
UN Launches
14th Session
JTABy Dirtet Teletype Wire
UNITED NATIONS The 14th
session of the United Nations Gen-
eral Assembly opened here Tues-
day with more than 60 items on
its agenda, including several which
are of direct importance to Israel
and to Jews throughout the world.
The Israel delegation at the
assembly consists of 17 members,
beaded by Gold Meir, Israel's For-
eign Minister.
Tht Arab refugee problem is
one of the major questions the
Assembly will take up. At its
session last year, the) Assembly
adopted a resolution noting with
grave concern that the financial
situation of the UN Relief and
Work Agency is serious.
UN Secretary General Dag Ham-
marskjold later recommended the
UNRVVA should continue its exis-
tence pending the "reintegration of
tbe refugees into the economic life
of the Middle East either by re-
patriation or by resettlement."
The agency's mandate expires
June 30, 1960.
Another item on the Assembly
agenda which is of direct interest
to Israel is maintenance of the
United Nations Emergency Force
which is stationed between Israel
and Egypt to prevent possible
crashes between the two countries.
The cost of maintaining UNEF
during 1960 is estimated by the
I'N Secretary General at $18,916,
government "to continue the
grants-in-aid and ether economic
assistance to the State of Israel;"
and further to "use its influence
with the World Bank to obtain
ironclad guarantees for free Ca-
nal transit for the shipping of all
nations, including Israel, before
granting any financial aid to im-
prove the Canal."
The organization also called
upon the United States Govern-
ment to "help end the illegal
boycotts and blockade that are
carried on by the Arab states
against Israel and firms and In-
dividuals friendly to her."
The organization went on rec-
ord "to make the encouragement
and promotion of the investment
of private capital in the State of
Israel" a prime function, to
strengthen synagogue life in
America "as a bastion of our
faith and concomitantly of our
survival," and to promote the de-
velopment of Hebrew language
and culture in this country.
The resolution lauding Presi-
dent Eisenhower's search for
peace offered "prayers for his
success" in these endeavors and
"the strength and health to con-
tinue to pursue every avenue to-
ward the removal of world ten-
sions and the dangers of war."
It further Stated: "The Zionist
Organization recognizes that the
free world must stand firm to
resist and repulse encroachments
upon the freedom and rights of
nations, wherever such encroach-
ments may be attempted. At the
same time it must be reedy to
search for all possible accommo*
Continued on Page 7 A

AMMAN KOUMtm
Continued on Page 2-A
OMtr $. HUMAN
HST Takes No
Credit for Rise
Of Jewish State
ST. LOUIS (WNS) Former
President Harry S. Truman, in a
filmed address to the more than
2.500 delegates attending the open-
ing session of tbe 45th national
convention of Hadassah, praised
the Government of Israel for its
democratic achievements and for
its efforts on behalf of her peo-
ple.
Mr. Truman described Israel and
the United States as two great na-
tions which "stand for the belief
that governments are organized
for the benefit of the people whom
they serve. The totalitarian gov-
ernments or dictatorships," Mr.
Truman declared, take a contrary
view and believe "that the people
are to be exploited for the dictator.
They believe that the dictator's
whim is all that counts."
+ At the same time, Mr. Truman
denied that he deserved "any
special credit as m individual
for whet I did about Israel when
I was President of the United
States." He stated that in recog-
nizing Israel "and giving careful
consideration to its needs and its
problems after lt48, I believe
that I was only expressing the
sentiments of the people of the
United States regardless of po-
litical party or religious belief."
Mr. Truman said that "I had
faith in Israel before It was estab-
lished. I have faith in it now. I
believe it has a glorious future be-
fore it not just as another sov-
ereign nation, but at an embodi-
ment of the great ideals of our
civilization."
The former President also called
on the delegates to continue their
fight against the evils of prejudice
Continued en Peg* A
Congress Passes Aid
Leaves Saudi Bias to Ike
JTABy Direct Teletype Wire
WASHINGTONCongress Tuesday passed and sent to the White House a Foreign Aid Appropriations
Bill that branded as "repugnant" the discrimination of the type practiced by Saudi Arabia against Jewish
Americans. While the'bill did not refer to Saudi Arabia by name, it was made clear during the congres-
sional debate that objection was being taken mainly to that country's biased exclusion of U.S. Air Force
personnel of Jewish faith.
+----------------1--------------------------------------------------------------------
Section 115 based on an amend-
Gen. Grant Recants Jewish Slur,
Morse
part of
Democrat,
final bill m
was
seed
Tuesday shortly before adjourn-
ment. It was retained by a
joint Senate-House conference.
The new measure is a reiter
ation of the Lehman Resolution o'
1966. The 1956 resolution expres
sed the sense of Congress against
foreign religious prejudice direc-
ted against Americans abroad.
The bill passed Tuesday pro-
vides for Presidential discretion in
dealing with racial or religious
bias oh the part of nations receiv-
ing U.S. aid funds.
The bill declared it "the sense
of Congress that any attempt by
Continued on i-age I A
ADL Says Incident 'Not Closed'
WASHINGTON(WNS>Had he suspected there was no basis in
fact for defamatory statements he made about Jews in the Civil War,
he would not have "distributed copies of the article to our member-
ship." Gen. U. S. Grant, 3rd, chairman of the U.S. Civil War Centennial
Commission, declared in a letter of retraction to Joseph F. Barr, na-
tional executive director of the Jewish War Veterans.
The article, which first appear-*"
ed in 1940 in Father Coughlin's
"Social Justice" and other -anti-
Semitic publications, was reprint-
ed some weeks ago in the bulletin
of the Military Order of the Loyal
Legion, a patriotic group of which
Gen. Grant is commander-in-chief.
President Pledges Stronger
Ties Between U.S. and Israel
WASHINGTON(JTA)Praising the people of Israel for having
"created a dynamic society," President Eisenhower Monday pledged
the United States government "to strengthen the already close ties of
friendship and mutual understanding" between the U.S.A. and Israel.
Mr. Eisenhower's pledge was*
voiced to Avrabam Harman, Is-1 "To us," continued Mr. Harman,
rael's new Ambassador here, when "the United States of America
be presented his formal letters of stands as a mighty nation whose
_ *. em____i >___* ; nni;.;A(- *- Itncoit An (ho canrtitv
credence to the President in
ceremony at the White House.
Mr. Harman expressed to Mr.
Eisenhower "the gratitude of the
Government and people of Israel
for the help and support we have
received" from the United
States government. He added
that "this is a solemn moment
for me, as I am deeply conscious
of the firm ties of friendship be-
tween the United States of Amor-
Israel."
Referring to his previous tour
of duty in this country, when he
w,as Israel Consul-Genera 1 in New
York, Mr. Harman told President
Eisenhower "1 know I can loof for-
ward to understanding."
policies are based on the sanctity
of human life, and are directed to
the Biblical vision of peace and
fraternity among the peoples of
the world. The young State of Is-
rael seeks to guide its develop-
Continued en Page 3-A
mm m wt aeMHfaaweani i av mh
Publication of the piece aroused
wide resentment, particularly in
view of the author's position on
the centennial commission.
Titled "Abraham Lincoln and
the Rothschilds," the article tied
Lionel and James do Rothschild
to a conspiracy with Disraeli in
London to split the U.S. The
article asserted that the assas-
sination of Lincoln was inspired
by Jewish "international bank-
ers" and that Judeh P. Benja-
min, Secretary of State under
the Confederacy, had been a se-
cret agent of international bank-
ers.
According to the article a key to
a coded message found in the
trunk of Lincoln's assassin, John
Wilkes Booth, was found in Ben-
jamin's possession.
Declaring that he had learned
since publication of the article that
the material on which it was based
had been "contradicted," Gen.
Grant wrote that, intent upon
ascertaining the truth, he "made
such research as has been possible
into the statements contained in
the article" and found that "it con-
Continued on Page 9 A
iHHHeaw
Hilary Mindlin Reviews Wouk
Hilary Mindlin scoops the critics with a "first" review of
Herman Wouk's latest book, "This is My God," published Wed-
nesday. See "Herman Wouk's Powerful Testimonial to Judaism,"
Page 14-A.
i





i:
II
I
i

I
:i

Page 2-A
+Jewish HcrkHar
Friday, September 18, 195,
REPORT ON EVE OF KHRUSHCHEV ARRIVAL IN THE U.S.
Soviet Jews Deprived of Minimum Privileges
Others suggest that Mr. Khrush-. emotional ties to Israel have fed
rhev fails to act because anti-Sem-' Soviet suspicions concerning Jew-
. [asm activelv propagated for ish loyalty to the Soviet Union."
citizen must carry, but "despite this formal recognition, the Soviet '
NEW YORK The Soviet Union formally considers the
Jews to be a nationality, as evidenced by the documents each Soviet
vears. has become a popular .Mr. Salisbury said,
government deprives its Jewish citizens of even the minimal cultural ^j^y The fact js that the Khrush-! wj|| Mi|tow> t#noral cwn*l
and spiritual privileges enjoyed by all other Soviet nationalities and j JJJJ government, like the Stalin, ^
religious groups." the weekly review. "The New Leader." said Sunday g0Vernment. treats the Jewish pop- ar-M ,
in a special issue devoted entirely to the status of the Jews in the Soviet u)ation as a national security risk.
Onion There seems little prospect of any
The Soviet government, the re- 1--------------------------------------------- Positive action by Mr. Khrushchev
view declared, "provides the Jews 1 th# traditional anti-S m i 11 c to correct this situation in the near
wth neither the means for main-: stereotypes of Jaws." f"ture-
faining a full cultural life nor the ..xi.. c.,.;... itoosa h embark-
opportunity to assimilate com- Harrison J. Salisbury, veteran j Th^i_L"^vhf" rablJ to
pleVely. ta short, the etfect of its Moscow correspondent of The New fd on ^'n Pol._cy h*|eto
policy has been to constitute Soviet Vork Times, in an article in that
Jewry a peculiarly marginal cate- paper dealing with the position of "> l5rael-
gory of citizens and to isolate them the Jews in the Soviet Union, de
the Arab states and antagonistic
Jewish cultural and
from normal existence."
The review charged that while
there has always been a strong
campaign against religion, "ex-
am met ien of the Soviet press
in the last three years," however,
reveals a concerted propaganda
campaign to single out Judaism
and Jews for special opprobri-
um." The double-barrelled cam-
paign, it charged, on the one
hand, vilifies the Jewish religion
ad, en the ether "perpetuates
SINCE 1901
mil INJflCT/ON
NE. 3-3421
LttPtM l imrt rw tontaoi ">-.
clared that "active anti-Semitism
or active persecution of Jews no
j longer is carried out by the Soviet
government. The situation of the
j Jew in Russia, like that of any
i Soviet citizen, is far better today
; than in the final years of Stalin's
'life.
"But the consequences of offi-
cial anti-Semitism and its wide-
spread dissemination among the
population are far from ended. In-
deed, only fumbling and half-heart-
ed efforts have been made by the
government to face up to the
UN Launches
14th Season
Continued from Page 1 -A
;000. The Assembly will have to
i decide on the manner of financing
the force, which is made up of mil-
itary units from seven countries.
It will also hear a progress report
on the force.
Of interest to Jews throughout
, the world is the item on the agenda
I reality of the problem. Anti- dealing with the drafting of an In-
Semitic tendencies are still alive ternational Convention of Human
and powerful."
I Discussing the regime's atti-
tude on this, the correspondent
said: "Why has Khrushchev fail-
ed to act in forthright and prin-
cipled fashion against anti-Sem-
itism? There are those who sug-
gest that it is because he him-
self has inherited the anti-Jew-
ish attitudes so common in the
Ukraine, where he grew up.
American Jewish Con-
gress, who led a group of 25 on
a tour of the Soviet Union and
Poland last month, reported to
the national administrative com-
mittee of the congress that in
Russia, "the sole remnant of a
once-great Jewish community
consists of a few solitary syna-
gogues attended by a handful of
eld men and women, and, within
20 years or loss, even these will
bo gone. This." he said, "is the
bitter fruit of the Soviet effort
to obliterate organised Jewry in
the USSR."
In Poland, by contrast, Mr. Mas-
low reported, the Polish govern-
ment had undertaken a "remark-
able series of steps aimed at en-
couraging a strong and healthy re-
vival of community life among the
estimated 40.000 Jews in Poland,
all that remain of some 3,000.000
who lived in the <
the Nazi invasion." ^ **l
Young Jews born under tk, ^
viet regime and educated ^Jt
Communism are deeply distuffi
by Soviet anti-Semitism, MeW?
Brown, president of the FiutSj
Labor Zionist Organization touT
special meeting of Farband uJ
ers on his return from the SovS
Union. He said that he had tJ
the suppression of all Jewish*
tural endeavor remained as Ul.
gem as in the days before PrtatiL
Nikita Khrushchev took power
Prescription Specialists
now in two modcrn
MURMb) much locatwm
MORE PMKHfC SPACE
coHtmamt 10 unu
350 LINCOLN ROAD
Phone JE 1-7425
tsrtr. Weshiaa tea Ave. Mazussti
728 LINCOLN ROAD
Phono JE 8-0749
OCULISTS' PiaCWPTIONS FlUB
CONTACTLBttfS
V"V*"w"v"V"V"V
Rights. Last year, the Assembly
1 decided to give priority at this
1 session to consideration of the
draft of international covenants on
human rights. These covenants |,
were originally prepared by the
UN Commission on Human Rights
and have been on the agenda since
1954.

Sen. Eaton to Speak
DAILY PICK-UPS TO NEW YORK
M. LIEBERMAN & SONS
I
LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE MOVING TO AND FROM
NEW JERSEY e PHILADELPHIA BALTIMORE
ALBANY WASHINGTON BOSTON
PROVIDENCE and all ether saints Weekly Service
Fin Proof Constructed Storage Warehouso
655 Collins Ave., Miami Beach Dial JE 8-8353
Sen. Joe Eaton will address a
meeting of the Biscayne Demo-
cratic Club Sept 24, 8:15 p.m., at
the Shelborne hotel. Walter Lebo-
witz, president, said Sen. Eaton
will discuss the reapportionment
plan. Question and answer period
follows.
NAPPY NEW TEAI-S7M
STRENGTHEN THE STATE
Of ISRAEL
BUY ISRAEL BONDS
MAYSHIE HtlEDBEHO jt 1-496*
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
MS MICHIGAN AVENUE. MIAMI BEACr
tea* JE 1 35*5
PUBLIC NOTICE
Since I accepted a position in Memphis,
Tenn., and am leaving town, I am no
longer supervising the Kashruth of the
Miami Kosher Butcher Stores.
I urge my butcher friends to cooperate
with the Orthodox Beth Din.
(signed)
Rabbi Arie Becker
September 10, 1959
r i-'WWA.
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Tidav- September 18, 1959
+Jm>isti fkrihtr
Page 3-A
Quality Kosher Meat
and Poultry Market
"Serving Greater Miami for Over 25 Years"
has the honor of announcing
to the Jewish public that we
are privileged to be the only
KOSHER MARKET in the
City of Miami being supervised
by the Orthodox Beth Din
The Beth Din consists el ORTHODOX RABBIS
of Greater Miami
RABBI H. LOUIS ROTTMAN RABBI DAVID LEHRFIEID
RABBI HERSHEl SAVILLE RABBI SOLOMON SCHIFF
RABBI TIBOR H. STERN
s|f $ $?
To Our Valued Friends and Customers
We Take Thia Opportunity
To Wish All of You
A VERY HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS
NEW YEAR
=nrn ra/m mv1?
$ V i
We Carry a Full Selection of
PRIME MEATS and POULTRY
Please Place Your Orders for the High Holidays
To Avoid the Big Rush.
We Deliver to All Parts of Greater Miami and
Ship to All Parts of the State of Florida.
Quality Kosher Meat
and Poultry Market
AM CHIH, Propmlw
1819 S.W. 8th St. Ph. FR 1-5001
Stronger US-Israel Ties Pledged
Greater Miami Jewish Federation extends official, greeting to
Moshe Leshem (right), new Consul of Israel in the Southeast-
em region of the United States, who tells Sam I. Heiman, Fed-
eration president (left), that "a greater strengthening of the
Jewish community fabric in the Southern states is being
achieved through the democratic planning processes in Fed-
erations."
Continued from Page 1-A .
ment in accordance with this vi-'
won, which it has inherited from i
its ancient prophets.
"In dedicating myself to the hir-
therance of the friendship between
our countries, I hope that I may!
be privileged to receive at your
hands the encouragement which
Was extended in such generous
measure to my distinguished pre-
decessor."
Replying to Mr. Herman's ad-
dress, the President told the new
Ambassador:
"I am deeply grateful for tht
sentiments you have expressed
about my country's dedication to
peace and our effort* to that I
end. Indeed, no nation is too
large or too small to share in the
great task of securing peace in
the .world. In pursuing this cause,
both of our countries draw in-
spiration from a common spirit-
ual heritage, and are guided by
our belief in the dignity of man
and the right of all nations to
enjoy freedom and independ-
ence.
"The people of Israel, many of
whom have embarked on a new
life in new surroundings, have cre-
ated a dynamic society, whose
achievements in the social, eco-
nomic and scientific fields have
won widespread admiration. The
United States is pleased to have
assisted Israel in its economic de-
velopment, and wishes Israel ev-
ery success in its endeavors to
build a prosperous and stable
economy.
"As you undertake your duties
here, you may be assured that the
United States Government will ex-
tend to you full cooperation in
making your mission a successful
one, and will work with you to
strengthen the already close ties
of friendship and mutual under-
standing between our two coun-
tries."
Mr. Harman also extended to Mr.
Eisenhower,' on behalf of Israel's
President Itzhak Ben-Zvi. "his best
personal wishes for your contin-
ued good health and for the wel-
fare of the United States' of Amer-
ica." Among the Israeli people,
Mr. Harman told President Eisen-
hower, "your name is cherished,
in a direct personal way, as the
commander of the forces who de-
livered the remnant of our people
in Europe from the evil which was
launched against humanity 20
years ago. The greater part of
these survivors are today free citi-
zens of Israel."
In response, Mr. Eisenhower
told the Ambassador: "I should
Youth Elect
Council Officers
Mitchel Sandweiss has been
elected president of the B'nai
B'rith Yooth Council here.
Others elected at a recent meet-
ing of some ISO members of the
local B'nai B'rith Youth Organiza-
tion were Donald Bogish and
Helen Goldstein, vice presidents;
Lee Sandier, treasurer; and Gin-
ger Rood, recording secretary.
Sandweiss is president of the
honor society at Southwest High
School, where he is in his senior
year.
The Youth Council is the coordi-
nating and liaison body for the 27
AZA and BBG chapters of the
Greater Miami and Broward areas.
DO
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be grateful if you would trans-
mit to His Excellency, the Presi-
dent of Israel, my warm per-
sonal regards, and my hope fV
hit continued good health and
for the progress and prosperity
of Israel."
Mr. Harman is Israel's third Am-
bassador to Washington. Eliahu
Elath served in that post two years
and was followed, in 1950, by Abba
Eban, who headed the Embassy
here from 1950 to May, 1959.
a*
CARIB I MIAMI MIRACLE
tCCANfOAO Ul I tlAOLtMjr Wf~
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IAMI TITL
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Jewish Floridian
CFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
TelephWi%FR *2542
Teletype Communications Miami TWX
MM396
FEED K. SHOCHET............Editor and Publisher
LEO MNDLIN............................Executive Editor
mmMwSM
Enolith-Jtwith NewpPr.. and tht Flor.d. PrtM At.n.
The Jewl.h Florldi.n do no.,inritee the"55mtb
of the merchandise advertised In Its column*._____
during the week
as i see it
by LEO MINDLIN
** P*ed that the V^*
Amendment to the Mutual v
cunty Bui would pas *
3Kt Bulu!e-i52f
curity BUI would pas n.
SKL But the -iST*
tfstffcia^eettiinly wort?
extatence as a polit
i
SUISCRIPT
On* Yeir J5.00 _____
ION
Three Yean S10.00
ISRAEL BUREAU
10 A. D. Gordon Street, Tel Aviv, Israel
aY U. BINDER_______________Correspondent
Volume 33 Number 38
Friday, September 18, 1959
15 Elul 5719
Gen. Grant Apology Should Silence Tempest
Gen. Grant has come around to confessing
tiat there is no basis in fact for the anti-Semitic
publication circulated on his authority with
respect to an alleged "Jewish plot" against the
Urited States during the trying years in which
it was engaged in a Civil War.
Joseph W. Barr, national executive direc-
tor of the Jewish War Veterans of the United
S ates, to whom Gen. Grant wrote his retrac-
tion, this week told The Jewish Floridian by
telephone that "the incident is to be considered
c'csed."
Apparently, the decision to let bygones be
bygones was reached in New York last Fri-
dry at a meeting of representatives of the
American Jewish community in the Civil War
Centennial observance next year.
Present were members of the American
jevish Historical Society, American Jewish
A chives, Jewish Museum, Jewish Theological
Seminary of America. Jewish War Veterans of
the United States, American Jewish Historical
Center, Yiddish Scier.tifc Institute, and B'nai
B'rith Historical Museum. This is certainly an
cgust body, and the decision of their repre-
sentaUvet should no: be dismissed lightly.
Barr'3 statement to The Jewish Floridian
WOI clearly motivated by Herman Edelsberg.
d-rector of the Washington office of the Anti-
Lefamation League of B'nai B'rith, who de-
c ared this week that the Gen. Grant imbroglio
is no "academic controversy" to be dismissed
"on the basis of a cagey, half-hearted so-called
ecology."
Edelsberg is certainly correct in his sur-
- se that the anti-Semitic filth in the pamphlet.
Raising a Critical Eye
A variety of "minyon congregations" is
or.ee again springing up in anticipation of the
>:.gh Holy Days.
As in the past, we raise a critical eye at
1heir sudden growth among us.
Surely, with the large number of estab-
] shed congregations here. Greater Miami resi-
dents have a wide choice of Houses of Wor-
.' .ip they can attend during Rosh Hashona and
lorn Kippur.
The "minyon congregations" merely create
c condition of community disorder and detract
torn tlv? spirit of reverence that should mark
the High Holy Day occasion.
previously of the common gutter variety, has
now been raised to "respectability" for the use
of "respectable" bigots, and that the Grant re-
pudiation wUl do little or nothing to mitigate
the effect of its poison on the unsuspecting
public.
But Barr is also correct in his principal de-
sire to see the incident closed so that American
Jewry may take their proper place in the Civil
War Centennial. Dwelling on the incident,
however deplorable it may have been, can
only detract from the view the national Jewish
community seeks to project of its true role in
the history of the United States during peace
and war.
Since it can not, as the ADL official cor-
rectly suggests, erase Gen. Grant's grevious
error in judgment and conduct, it would thus
seem best for the incident to be considered
closedif not forgotten.

Is Mr. Khrushchev expecting you?
We certainly hope sot
A Disarming Characteristic
Whatever praiseworthy attributes we may
apply to former President Harry Truman, un-
due modesty is hardly highest among them.
This is not to say that Mr. Truman has a
boastful and vainglorious personality. Those
who have met him correctly conclude that he
is a painfully realistic mana man of earthi-
ness and immediacy.
These are the attributes that have dubbed
him the "President of Decisions." and the
pages of history are already written that prove
the strength of his character in this regard.
It is therefore both amusing and a delight
to note his remarks before the 45th annual con-
vention of Hadassah in St Louis several day
ago, when Mr. Truman denied his special role
in the emergence of the State of Israel.
"I believe," he declared, "that I was only
expressing the sentiments of the people of the
United States regardless of political party or
religious belief."
Those who have even the most super-
ficial understanding of State Department struc-
ture know the bitter tide Mr. Truman bucked in
his unilateral decision to accord U.S. recogni-
tion to the State of Israel. The record of State
Department foreign policy in the Middle East
since those trying days continues to belie this
sudden burst of Truman modesty.
Harry must have been spoofinghis head
turned by the 2,500 women delegates to the
convention. It is the kind of humor that even
his political antagonists find disarming in Mr.
Truman.
Opening Day for the UN
The United Nations resumed its full com-
plement of activities in New York on Tues-
day. On the same day, Soviet Premier Nikita
Khrushchev arrived in the United States for
his first closeup view of the world's most
powerful capitalist nation.
We hope there is no ill-omen here. For the
agenda before the UN will be a difficult one in
the days ahead. Not the least of the knotty
legal questions to be solved is Israel's charqe
against the United Arab Republic of refusal to
permit her free and innocent passage throuqh
me buez Canal. *
Foreign Minister Golda Meir will present
her government s position in the case that Is-
rael has called 'open piracy."
As the UN last week set itself for opening
The Ulegality of the UAR boycott hoi been
gTZ^tT^6 agQin at W- Sectary
n?n r 9 Hammar8kJld recently made a
p to Ccnro in another of his futile "personal
W wy,mOVeS re8lve dilenLa AH
has been to no avail. The manner in which
this question is settled may stamp the com na
years activities at the United Nations as a sue*
cess or failure. c
vane. Few observers were .ST
caught off guard by the ,!ir
tions our legislators took with respect to its destiny; on the JuT
hand, some surprises did emerge either as a direct consequaLj
the amendment or as a corollary to the situation it concerns L
Fulbrignt's stand was notable among the surprisesalthough his w
been a steady development on the road to subservience in ti"4l!
of Arab ambition.
Sen Fulbright shamelessly argued that Nasser's operatflP-.
the Suez Canal is in accordance with U.S. views. This seemed ,
major manifestation of his previous attack upon the approval of Old*!
Reid as our Ambassador to Israel on the basis of Raid's alleged Zionism," independent wealth, and inexperience. What the Aikai^
Senator and others who share his position sought for the Middle Ea
was a continuation of undiluted Dulles diplomacy, with expefil
principles the motive for dispensing Arab favors, and largely Ignortni
fundamental Israeli survival needs.
The Southern Senators as a bloc voted against the Morse Amend.
ment. Sen. Morse, in a letter to me several weeks ago. frankly i,
clared that he had no idea why. Indeed, for a while, the ballot proved
baffling. But a subsequent letter by Florida's own Sea Spessard Hot
land to the American Jewish Congress here seems to unravel to
mystery.
-;.
DIPLOMATIC HISTORY OtMHS THE INTtKHtnATIOM
A JCONGRESS OFFICIALS in Miami urged Sen. Holland to support
*^ the Morse Amendment as this nation's answer to Saudi-Arabian
discriminatory practices against American servicemen of Jewish faiti
The blunt fact, as most everyone knows by now, is that Jewish G.I.V
are not permitted at the U.S. Air Force base in Dhahran. CapituUttu
to the restriction virtually makes second class citizens of America
Jews.
What is even worse, Washington's silent acceptance of the Saudi
ban has given ground for the prevalent Arab belief that our govern-
ment actually sanctions it. Initially heated reaction to American
foreign policy in the Middle East would tend to support this hypo
thesis. But our diplomatic history militates against such an interpre-
tation, and a relatively recent example seems sufficient cause to
argue otherwisethe cessation of U.S. relations with Czarist Ruisa
because of similar anti-Jewish discriminatory practices.
Many of the legislators who failed to support the Morse Amend-
ment were well acquainted with this exampleand with others of
equally cogent applicability. Rather than search for tenuous excuses
to justify their actions, they have brashly avoided the principle of
expedient diplomacy.
: : -:
tXPtDltHCY ffl/US OUT M0KAL tMfEKATIVlS
ADOPTION OF SUCH a reasonable if unreasoned viewpoint pre
^* eludes the need to explain it. In the face of the open acceptance of
an inmoral position, the immunity to moralizing is notably heightened.
Sen. Holland's letter to the American Jewish Congress in Miami illus-
trates Ops well. The letter contains many palliatives, such as tht
Senator's reference to his suport of the Lehman Resolution (S. Res.
323, 84th Congress), which condemned Saudi-Arabian anti-Jewish dis-
criminatory practices.
On the other hand, expediency here refuses imperatives in the
form of the Morse Amendment, which would financially chastize Saudi
Arabia for its bias. Having thus pulled the compelling teeth from any ,
American action. Sen. Holland continued:
"I think those of us who live in the South understand and appro-j
ciate the fact that certain issues are best left to education and per-
suasion and that efforts to accomplish results by holding a club over
the heads of those concerned is neither effective nor appropriate."
What this does is naively to assume that the Arabs are amenable
to "education and persuasion" with respect to Jews generally and
Israel specifically, when every utterance by their leaders has indi-
cated otherwise. It also reiterates the expediency principle by ad-
mitting the existence of immorality while asserting the right to feed
it.
: : :-
[QUATIONS WITHOUT TM tOUIVAUMJS -
BUT THE HOLLAND statement does more. Whether intentional!
or not. it equates the integration dilemma in the Sou!h with thti
Israel-Arab quarrel in the Middle East and the impact of this quarrel]
on American Jewry.
From one point of view, the equation is an apt if accidental one
Few will ignore the existence of a vast difference in degree, but the
unalterable fact remains: the expedient race hatred that battles to j
maintain the American Negro in his subservient role of second clisjj
citizen is the same expediency that tacitly approves religious bigotry.!
On another level, the equation continues to be valid: denial of j
civil rights here finds its counterpart in the feudal master? who deny
civil rights there. And the corollary to this is: failures in the integra-j
tlon process in the United States spell corresponding failures to attract I
the allegiances of the uncommitted peoples abroad.
But it is clear Sen. Holland meant none of these things. Identify-j
ing himself with the poor Saudi Arabians, he suggested that, as ij
Southerner, he could not be "clubbed" into giving up his astigmatic
white supremacy notions. Neither, he implied, should the Arabs be
"clubbed" into accepting the American Jew.
The Holland statement thus explains the Southern blocs uniform
rejection of the Morse Amendment. But its twisted conclusions a
far from explaining American support abroad of discriminatory prac-
tices against U.S. citizens of Jewish faith
HE MIGHT TO STAND IN HtOHT OF HIS HOUSE
LONDON-(JTA)-Fifty-threc-
year-old Louis Goldberg, an East
End boiler maintenance man, in-
tends to fight for the right to
breathe fresh air wherever he
wants, oven if this means jaU.
Mr. Goldberg was arrested last
week for obstructing a police of-
ficer when he refused to heed an
order to "move on" as he inhaled
ine London air from the vantage
Point of the sidewalk near his
home. He told the magistrate
that 'I hove a right to stand
there near my home and get
fresh air." But the magistrate
replied that "curiously enough,
you have not. Many people th"11
that."
"Although I have the money.
I will not pay a penny oi
fine," he affirmed. "When the"
days axe up, they can come
take me away. We OagfA^
world wars for freedom, sod J
a man who gets up for "0Tl
five and doesn't return home
til seven is prevented from w
ing on the pavement a few > .
from his home for a bream
fresh air."
* i



Fodoy
*Jm**#Ior**irt
Pcge> 5-A
..
- ;-.; <.- ...;.. !ej4 .... -- v". *-v- ;,
a magnificent tribute to the memory of departed h&edtmes

*..

r
!rfi
i
INT IS TIE METM IF lltMl
IN TIE CfNMMTT ftUISftEU?
Each chamber, or crypt, has freah
air circulating through it, alwaya.
Thia makee possible the moat fa-
vorable conditions for the contin-
safe-keeping of your loved
lof bu
ued
ones. No other form
jurial offers
more complete protection than that
available in Mount Nebo'a beauti-
ful Community Mausoleum.
in. um-niin MULT
Above ground burial fulfills a heart-
felt want, the peace of mind that
comes from knowing that your
departed loved ones rest securely
m the permanent protection of
beautiful chambers, ABOVE the
earth. From the Bible and from
historyfrom the Cave of Mach-
pelahto our modern mausoleums
we see that above-ground en-
tombment affords the highest trib-
ute we can pay to those whose
memory we wish to honor.
WHERE WILL IT IE LICATEIT
The Community Mausoleum will
be located in a large, beautifully
landscaped area (Section 9), of
Mount Nebo Cemetery. Mount
Nebo Cemetery is in the heart of
Miami for convenience and acces-
sibility from every direction by car
or bus. Miami's oldest and moat
beautiful, Mount Nebo is recog-
nized as one of the country's lead-
ing, exclusively Jewish cemeteries.
HOW LAKE WILL IT IE?
When completed, Mount Nebo'a
Community Mausoleum will con-
tain 624 Crypts, 4 Family Rooms
and s Columbarium. The first unit
of the Mausoleum contains 144
Crypte and Family Room. It will
be hnuhed in units and those who
make selections now will benefit
in both price and choice of location.
MAT IF TIE SPACE IS NEEIEI KFNE
TIE MAWSM.EIWJ IS FILLY MNPUTEIT
Temporary above-ground burial
space is available now if the need
for it should arise before the entire
Mausoleum is completed. In any
case, now is the time to reserve
your a part menu in the Community
Mausoleum, so that you will
for
range
a time when you are leas able
__it you will not
be faced with the effort and e-
pense of burial arrangements
to cope with them. Your inquiries
are most welcome and will be
answered promptly.
NOW.
above-ground
burials are
available at the
beautiful new
' BsssasssssWssiassssBgaBSBSBsssssssI
Architect's sketch of typical Family Room.
Architect's sketch ot first unit of the Mausoleum contains 144 Crypts and Family Room
COMMUNITY
MAUSOLEUM
This may surprise you. If you can afford conventional earth
burial for your departed loved ones, you can NOW afford to
honor them with above-ground burial, in the protection of airy,
ventilated chambers, within the most magnificent of all mauso-
leums. This is now possible, at the average cost of earth burial
... if you act promptly to become one of the privileged owners
of the preferred burial apartments in Mount Nebo's new Com-
munity Mausoleum. HOW is this possible? How can entomb-
ment in a majestic marble mausoleum, usually associated with
the wealthy and famous, now be brought within the reach of
virtually every Jewish family? Consider the earth burial costs
that do not exist in above-ground burial. You save the costs
of a cemetery lot, preparation of graves, vaults, monuments
and care of the burial lot.
YOU HAVE ONLY ONE COST
... the cost of above-ground apartments in the Com-
munity Mausoleum. And you may spread your payments
ovtf 3 years at no interest.. or if you prefer a S-yeai
payment plan, you pay no interest the first three years,
only on the unpaid balance remaining in the fourth and
fifth years. Ad wisely, act now... for the best locations
and lowest prices. After the building is finished, prices
will b* at least tt% higher than the present pre-
completion pikes of each unit. Only early purchase!*
win receive the maximum saving.
Act Today
Moil the Coupon below, or phono MO 1 7693
Family Crypts are a Definite
The Talmud is replete with descriptions
of Kuchin (Crypto). Even dimensions for
family' rooms were given in cubits, to
contain the number required for various
family needs. They were small rooms with-
out windows, hewn out of the rock, or in
the wails of caves. The surrounding area
was beautifully landscaped, and won for
the Jewish cemeteries the admiration of
the Romans, who spoke of them as "hortus
Juadaeorum" (Garden of the Jews). So
Part of the Jewish Tradition
attractive were they, that in earlier days,
it was reported to King Nebuchadnezzar
of Babylonia, "The burial grounds in
Jerusalem are fairer than Royal Palaces."
The family plot in the cemetery, the
family section or private room in the
mausoleum, are tangible aspects of the
belief in "Hosh'oros Hanefeah," in the
survival of the soul, and the permanence
of the family as an entity.
moumt neio cemetery Miami's most beautiful exclusivity Jewish Cemetery
MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY
5505 N. W. 3rd Street, Miami, Florida
Please send me. without obligation, further details on your
Community Mausoleum.
NAME.
(please print)
STREET.
CITY.
_ZONf
.STATE-


Page 6-A
Jewist flcr/dlar
Friday. September 18.
Jewish Floridian Prize
Money Reaches $200
The Jewish Floridian Jackpot is
now double the value at which i'
started when COINWORD joined
the many exciting features appear-
ing in each week's issue.
COINWORD Editor noted Wed-
nesday that the jackpot is now
worth $200, since the brain-twist-
ing puzzle once again eluded a
correct solution.
This week's $200 challenge ap-
pears on Page 10-A, and deadline
is Sunday midnight, Sept. 20. That
is a lot of cash for some spare
moments to play the COINWORD
game, and it's yours for the asking
provided you can complete the
puzzle correctly.
Many of Greater Miami's by
now veteran COINWORD sleuths
vowed to meet the challenge n4
brint the puzzle to heeland
the $200 to pocket. COINWORD
Editor would be delighted to
oblige them.
Simply read the clues, make ran
the word you think fits appears
in the WORD LIST, and Mud your
entry to The Jewish Floridian.
P.O. Box 2973. Miami 1, Fla.. by
the deadline.
COINWORD rules are published
In vnvh week's issue to answer any
questions that may arise about
regulations. The corect solution to
puzzles appears two issues later.
Fishing Tourney 'Most Successful'
More than 3.000 entries were re-
corded during the 11th annual Mi-
ami Beach Summer Fishing Tour-
iuhwiUw thai touuiarnent *me
to a close Labor Day at midnight.
According to James H. Norton.
chairman, the tournament wss
the most successful one yet" is
entries came in from visitors all
across the United States ai.*.
Canada and South Arnica **'
In all, ten new all-timo L
ment records were sffte ?*
the general, spinning and "'
| casting divisions. d plf
The biggest catch recorded h
this year's tourny came fL*
New Yorker. Joseph drU m
d| & Q.
W m w
GOV. KOCKtTUtlR
Two Floridians
Study Rabbinics
Two Floridians, preparing for
careers as rabbis, will enter He-
brew Union College-Jewish Insti-
tute of Religion. American semi-
nary of Reform Judaism, when the
school opens its 85th academic
year in Cincinnati Sept 26.
Murray Berger. son of Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Berger, of 843 Michi-
gan ave., Miami Beach, a IBM
graduate of the University of Cin-
cinnati, is entering the Rabbinic
Department as a second-year stu-
dent. He had been enrolled earlier
at the College-Institute as an un-
dergraduate.
Entering the school's under-
graduate department is Cary D.
Yales. son of Mr. and Mrs. Milton
E. Yales, of Jacksonville.
1 Human Rights
Award Goes
To Rockefeller
NEW YORKGov. Nelson A.
Rockefeller will be the recipient
rf the sixth annual presentation of
the Joint Defense Appeal Human
Rights Award. The presentation
will be made on Tuesday at a din-
ner in the Hotel Plaza here.
The award is presented each
year by the two Joint Defense Ap-
peal agencies to the individual
who has done the most to advance
the principals of Americanism and
the cause of human rights. The
award was presented last year to
news commentator Edward R.
Murrow, and the previous year to
former President Harry S. Tru-
man.
JDA is me sole fund-raising or-
ganization for the American Jewish
Committee and the Anti-Defama-
tion League of B'nai B'rith. AJC
and ADL maintain programs de-
signed to promote intergroup un-
derstanding and to safeguard the
democratic way of life.
Jerome A. Newman will serve
as dinner chairman at the Human
Rights Award dinner. The event
will launch the linal phase of
.IDA's nationwide campaign in
1959 to raise 86,100,000 to support
the programs of AJC and ADL.
HST Denies Role
In Israel OK
Continued from Page 1-A
and intolerance "abroad as well as
at home" and "to defend human
rights and to expand the enjoy-
ment of freedom." The bigots, he
declared, are "our enemies" and
seek "to set group against group,
faith against faith, to create preju-
dice and to spread hate and dis-
trust among our people."
Dr. Miriam K. Freund, na-
tional president of Hadassah,
announced that a freedom bell
to bo erected atop the $25,000,000
Hadassah Hebrew University
Medical Center at Kiryat Hadas-
sah will be named in honor of
Mr. Truman.
President Eisenhower, in a spe-
cial message to the convention, i
hailed Hadassah for "its programs | ?out ou' Fund
of welfare service and education" ; Raising Plan.
For luil details
which, he said, "reveal the vitality
of its faithful membership."
In a message sent to the con-
vention delegates from Premier
David Ben-Gurion, attention was
called to the "great tasks" that
"still lie ahead' for Israel in the
"rebuilding of our land and the
refashioning of our people." and i
the difficulties which have arisen i
as a result of the "absence of
peace and by the continued threat
to our security."
write:
DnKlyNo SODeKalbAv,
.... fmJWmtiAl Brooklyn 1, N.Y.
Burton's factory, offices and 65 owner-operated continental chocMte s(iM
are closed on the Sabhath and all fewuh holiday*.
Officers to be Installed
Beth El Sisterhood will hold in-
stallation of officers Sunday eve-
ning at Dora August Memorial
Hall, 500 SW 17th ave.
REGISTRATIONS NOW BUNG ACCEPTED
FOR OUR RELIGIOUS SCHOOLS
We Are Proud of Our Religious and Academic
Programs and Competent Staff
FLAGLER- GRANADA
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
50 N.W. 51st Place
Phone: HI 4-6547
Presides at Orlando Meet
Eugene Weiss, local attorney
;.nd president of the Florida State
Apartment Assn., presided at a
special meeting of the group's ex-
ecutive committee held in Orlando
I last weekend. Accompanying
, Weiss, who is also the president .of
the Miami Beach Apartment
An. was Joseph Malek, who
served as liaison officer for the
Beach association.
DEADLINE!!
FOR THE SPECIAL SECTION OF THE
ROSH HASHONA ISSUE
Devoted to Messages from Religious Groups
and Organizations is Rapidly Approaching.
MAKE SURE YOUR GROUP WILL BE
REPRESENTED. CALL MISS THOMPSON
AT
FR 7-2542
mWORE
\ Writ*
X For
X Intormatiol
V and
^L Reaervat
Privata Pool
Beach and
Cabana Colony
HOTEL
At 24 th ST.. MIAMI BE ACM
*E 1-0831
Air.Conditioned Room.
Private Beach and Pool
Parking on Premiaae #
Cocktail Lounge tj
Dining Room
O Entertainment <
Daily
Per Per*.
Dble. Occ.|
FROM
APR.L 2i|
5720
1959-60
!Nefu Vtnv rcrftugs
ROSH HASHONA
October 3-4
*
YOM KIPPUR
October 12
THE High Holy Day issue of THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN offers an appropriate, con-
venient and inexpensive means of extend-
ing your NEW YEAR Greetings to ALL your
relatives and friends without neglecting or
offending anyone.
ORDER TO INSERT NEW YEAR GREETINGS
SEND COPY FOR YOUR GREETINGS NOW. USE CONVENIENT ORDER FORM.
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
P. O. Box 2973
Miami 1. Florida
Attached is my check for S2.50.
Please insert in your New Year iaaue the following greeting:
Mr. and Mr$.
and family
wi* all thair ral.tiv., tnd A Happy New Yaar
Plaoae print name and addrea, clearly to
arold error.


Friday. September 18. 1959
+Je*lstincrkiton
Page 7-A
Brandeis Club
Meeting Slated
Greater Miami Brandeis Univer-
,iiv Club will meet for the first
S on Sept. 27 at the Eden Roc
hold it was announced Wednes.
ly bv Dr. Stanley rrehling, presi-
dent of the organization.
Richard Bluestein, assistant "to
pr. Abram L. Sachar, president of
he University, will be euest
speaker for the meeting which will
hegin at 8 15 p.m. He will speak
on the latest developments at the
Waltham, Mass., campus.
According to Dr. Frehling and
Harold Turk, first vice president,
this will be an organizational meet
jng for the purpose of appointing
standing committees and to plan
a Brandeis University program
for the coming year.
A special invitation has been is-
sued to the more than 800 women
here who comprise the Women's
Committee of the Greater Miami
Brandeis University Club. Work of
the committee has been dedicated
to the library of the university.
Mrs. Albert Jacobs is president of
the committee.
Other officers of the Brandeis
University Club of Greater Miami,
now located at 350 Lincoln rd., in-
clude vice presidents, Sidney An-
sin. Charles Fruchtmao, Al Jacobs,
Ernest Janis, Jack Leonard, Har-
old Thurman, Carl Weinkle. Morti-
mer Wien is treasurer, and Sidney
Schwartz is financial secretary.
ZOA Elects Rede/heim to New Term
DC. STAMUT NKNUNS
First Hebrew
Opera Produced
TEL AVIV The first original
Hebrew opera to be presented on
the Israel stage was given recent-
ly by the Israel National Opera,
one of the 40 Israel beneficiary
agencies of the America-Israel Cul-
tural Foundation. Entitled "Alex-
andra the Hasmonean," it was
| composed by Menahem Avidom,
I with a Libretto by Aharon Ashman,
both Israelis.
The action of the opera takes
I place during the reign of Herod.
I The central character is Queen
I Alexandria, mother of the unhappy
I Miriam, who has been condemned
to death by her husband, Herod.
Alexandria incites the people to
rebellion, but Herod manages to
frustrate her plans, and with the
revolt crushed at birth returns to
the capital for the queen's execu-
tion
The world premer of this first
I native Israeli opera was produced
by Edis de Philippe, founder of
the National Opera Company, and
was conducted by Georg Singer.
Avidom, the composer, has lived
in Israel since 1925, to which he
came from Poland. He is a lead-
ing Israeli composer, with six sym-
phonies to his credit.
Apartment Group
Fills Vacancies
Irving Schatzman, chairman of
the board of directors of the Mi-
ami Beach Apartment Assn., this
week announced the election of
Murray Greene and Morris Schoen-
wetter to the board for the ensuing
year.
The new members were nomi-
nated by Eugene Weiss, president
of the association, to fill the va-
cancies created by the resigna-
tions of David Zinn and Stantoo
Campbell.
Weiss also appointed Joseph
Malek to serve as co-chairman
with Sidney Rabinowitz on a spe-
cial city council committee, whose
responsibility it will be to attend
.ill meetings of the council "for
the express purpose of reporting
to the board all matters concern-
ing the apartment industry."
First general meeting of the as-
sociation for the coming season
will be held at the Algiers hotel
Sept. 21, 8 p.m., with Judge Mal-
vin Englandet* as guest speaker.
LONG DISTANCE
MOVING
to all points in the country
ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY
GIVEN WITHOUT CHARGE
ACER.B.VAI
LINES, INC.
2136 N.W. 24th Avenue
NI 5 6496 MIAMI
INSURED SAVINGS
HOME FINANCING
SAVE-BY-MAIL
Oldest
and
Largest
Miami
Beach
..FEDERAL.
SAVINGS and Loam association
Mai. Offices: line* Read at Woshiagtoa A venue
fewesM
woje^w Mere BfCOjSMn t # V 1 4*1 sw ** eawejesw
i If^n *. Nut mm* WmMWN >
11*0 Swwy Um Ifliit*
Continued from Pag* l-A
detion between me arear powers
In spirit of goodwill end co-
operation."
The.oKgnisa^oj^JuJts resolu-
tion on the United Arab Repub-
lic's ban on Israeli shipping
through the Suez Canal, noted
the failure of "the long efforts
by the United Nations to enforce
the decision of the Security Coun-
cil to maintain the Suez Canal as
an international waterway open
to all nations."
It called upon ihe government
of the United States "to use its
influence with the World Bank
to obtain ironclad guarantees for
free Canal transit for the ship-
ping of all nations, including Is-
rael, as a condition for the grant-
ing of any financial aid for the
improvement of the Sue* Canal."
This, it pointed out, would be in
line with the government's stand
against the United Arab Repub-
lic blockade and its pledge tn
take action to uphold the rights
of^Jsrael ajid the maritime com-
munity as a whole.
The continuance of the grants
in-aid and other economic assist-
ance by the United States to the
State of Israel in order to "main-
tain her independent democratic
existence was urged.
The ZOA commended "the gen-
erous policy of the United States
of assisting under-developed na-
tions to build up their economies
and their societies in freedom
and independence" and made
particular reference to Israel
where. It was stated, "our gov-
ernment continues to play a sig-
nificant role in the development
of Israel's economy and the
preservation of her security."
The ZOA in other resolutions
announced preparations "to ex-
pand and develop its relations
with the World lionise. Orfleniza-
tion, the World Confederation of
General Zionists and General
Zionist organizations throughout
the world." It reaffirmed its ad-
herence to and support of the
Ytona Confederation of General
Zionists headed by Dr. Emanuel
Neumann, "which embraces like-
minded organizations of Gen-
eral Zionists throughout the Jew-
ish world, both in Israel and the
Diaspora."
The program t o r "Greater
Zionism" will be accelerated
through a nationwide committee.
Zionist education in the Jewish
community particularly among
Jewish youth.
LTUAVIMI To Jews Who Helped
VllAl I 111! Build America
JONAS PHILLIPS
1736-1803
A great colonial merchant, Jonas Phillips was an even greater
patriot. He was one of the signers of the Non-Importation
Agreement (1770), a protest against British taxation. When the
war broke out, he abandoned his business to enlist in the Revo-
lutionary Army. He was a leader in Jewish communal life and
a founder of the Mickve Israel Congregation in Philadelphia.
Only the Calven Hand of Skill blends the perfect whiskey
for making your L'Chayim!
Calvert is a whiskey of such clear quality
that it is cherished in far more Jewish homes
than any other branddomestic or imported.
Calvert's fu|l strength is matched with re-
markable lightness ... the first choice for
every occasion and gathering in Jewish life.
Make your I'chayim with
Calvert
%77ie whiskey with more) Power fo Please'
O 19* CALVES! OIST. GO, N. V. & M HOW CS% CHAIN NEUTRAL SPIRITS AMERICAN RUNKD WHISKEY


i,;


I
Page 8-A
Je*ist>ncr*M!*r
Friday, S*ptmb, le,
r

Congress Leaves Saudi
Prejudice to President
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foreign nations to create distinc-
tions because of their race or re-
ligion among American citizens in
the granting of personal or com-
mercial access or any other rights
otherwise available to United
'states citizens generally is repug-
Inant to our principles, and in all
negotiations between the United
States and any foreign state aris-
I ing as result of funds appropriated
! under this act these principles
shall be applied as the President
' may determine."
Sen. Morse first introduced his
amendment earlier this session.
He sought to add it to the Mutual
Security Authoriiation BIH, but
the amendment was defeated by
, a narrow margin. He announced
I plans to renew his fight in con-
Jcseph Cohen, High Holidays chairman for
Iaael Bonds, points to'the increased goal
adopted by spiritual and lay leaders for the
1959 effort in synagogues and temples on be-
half of Israel Bonds. This year's goal of 400
bousing units, each built at a cost of $3,000,
contrasts with the 250 housing units built last
year with the aid of Israel Bonds purchased
500 Join Meeting to Map Bond Appeal;
Set Goal of 400 Housing Units for Miami
in synagogues during the High Holidays sea-
son. Right (inset) is a partial view of the more
than 500 spiritual and lay leaders of congre-
gations who attended the assembly last Sun-
day night at the Algiers hotel, kicking off
plans for the 1959 High Holidays effort for
Israel Bonds.
Enthusiasm ran high as an
overflow crowd of more than 500
synagogue officials and Israel
Bend chairmen jammed the Ru-
baiyat room of the Algiers hotel
Sunday night to launch plans for
the traditional High Holidays ef-
iorts for Israel Bonds.
An Israel Bond sales goal for
construction of 400 housing units
in Israel, each to be built at a cost
of $3,000, was unanimously adopted
in response to an address on Is-
rael's current urgent needs by
Moshe Leshem, new Consul of Is-
rael in the Southeastern region of
Beth Raphael Congregation
139N.W. 3rd AVENUE, MIAMI
ANNOUNCES
RESERVATIONS NOW BUNG ACCEPTED
FOR THE
HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES
HABBi MAX SHAPIRO
WILL OFFICIATE
L
MAZE RESERVATIONS AT THE SYNAGOGUE
Evenings from 5 to 9 P.M. or
Telephone Fit 9-8&19
THE ISRAELITE CENTER
ANNOUNCES
That there are still a limited number of
HIGH HOLIDAY TICKETS AVAILABLE
Worship with us in our new and beautiful
AIR CONDITIONED SANCTUARY
RABBi MORTON MALAVSKV
IN CHARGE OF SERVICES
CANTOR LOWS COHEN and Choir
Will Reader the Liturgy
Cell HI 5-1529
THE ISRAELITE CENTER
Ticket* Start et Sla M
3175 S.W. 2Mb STOfT
the United States.
Dr. Irving Lehrman and Jos-
eph Cohen, who lad Miami's suc-
cessful 1*58 High Holidays effort
and ara again spearheading this
year's synagogue and temple ap-
peals, reported that the 1958
High Holidays affort resulted in
750,000, making Miami the load-
ing city in the United States in
increased Bend sales over the
previous year.
They expressed confidence that
Miami would continue to maintain
this leadership by achieving the
foal of 400 housing units set for
the 1959 High Holidays campaign.
Their confidence was echoed by
the presidents and rabbis of more
than 37 Greater Miami congrega-
tions, most of whom adopted in-
creased goals over last year.
Other speakers at the Sunday
evening assembly included Wil-
liam Bornstein and Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz, past High Holidays
Israel Bond chairmen, and Martin
Genet, chairman of the Young Ex
ecutives' Division for Israel Bonds.
Dr. Lehrman and Cohen report-
ed that "enthusiasm is at such a
high pitch that we feel certain that
every congregation in Greater
Miami will exceed last year's rec-
ord sale of Israel Bonds."
"The people of Israel face net
only the challenge of economic
survival but of economic pro-
gress," he said. "Israel's great-
est need new is the influx of
capital. With this kind of eco-
nomic assistance, Israel can
serve as a pilot plan for all Asia
and Africa in transfering under-
development into development."
He said that "Israel today is ripe
! for capital financing. The influx
of Israel Bond money, a major key
in our economic development, is a
healthy step."
r
Congregation Anshe Ernes
2533 S. W. 19th AVENUE
Nt 4-8562 AIR-CONDITIONED
Announce, that tickets for the HIGH HOLIDAYS
are now on sale from 7 to 9 every evening.
SERVICES WILL BE CONDUCTED BY
CANTOR JACOB GREENBERG
CORAL GABLES
Traditional
Services
far fee
HIGH HOLIDAYS
will be held In the
CHAPELOfTHE
MINYONAIRES Of
TEMPU JUDEA
320 Palermo
W 3-3737 HI 1-8073
Ticket, on Sale at
Temple Office
nectien with the subsequent u,.
tual Security Appropriation hy.
In August, Sen. Morse offer*
his amendment anew when ih.
Senate Appropriations' Commit^
took up the new bill. He <*>t
bipartisan support. The APpr ations Committee, influenced hi
members of both parties, acceotrt
the essence of the Morse propauj
despite State Department relJ
tance. *"
The final wording adopted *u
less strong than that initially advj.
cated by Sen. Morse. It was tat
Senator's original desire to *it.
hold aid funds from nations em-
ploying bigotry against American
on the basis of religion or race
The accepted measure, however
was considered nevertheless a raV I
uable triumph and an effective n-!
iteration of the Lehman ResolutioeJ
11
HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES
AT THE COMPLETELY AIR-CONDITIONED
Dade County Auditorium
2901 West Flagler Street, Miami
CONDUCTED BY
RABBI SAMUEL APRIL
AND
CANTOR JACOB ISRAEL NEUMAN
jtf "SHOUT ISRAEL", JERUSALEM
in.His First American Appearance
AND CHOW OF M
... CORAL WAY ...
* JEWISH CENTER *
Fret Nursery Service for Children Aces 2-5
Free Junior Services Arm 6 12
HAKE YOUR RESERVATIONS NOW! AT
Dade County Auditorium
for Reservaffoas or Further Information
PHONE HI 34619 DAY OR NrGHT
Box Office Now Open Man. thru Thurs. 9 AM. le 10 PJC
FrL 9 AJC to 6 P.M. Sat. 6 to 10 P.M. Sun. 1 tolOPJ*
IIH.it HOIABAY SERVICES
__ at the new AIR CONDITIONED
SOUTHWEST JEWISH CENTER
ROSH HASHANAH-Oct. 3 4 4 YOM KIRRUR-Oet.
Services h) be conducted by RABBI MAURICE KLEIN
m J?**1?*- *" *' **"** *' O*"" M *T ASn. Jaw L*rk
Memeerstiip duea ara MO, which includea two ticket* for the *e
wrvice.. We tire* you to make your reeervatteni early. *.rvitia*
may be made at trie center on week nlahte Tie* >.&. to *
_ ._. .. AT AMY Ttate: CALL ._
T j22a.M PfJMMHIP;
*evtt cifeebe Mate Study and Hebrew Lane.
5G
WS OFF!
Hebrew teheel
Bible Mud
Sunday
Confirm!
Suagt
ion Cim
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JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
.. 50 N.W. 51st PLACE
... JUS!*."0*-* OAY "*TS IN OUR H1WLV
AIR CONDITIONED AUDITORIUM MOW AVAILABLT
OFFICIATING WILL BE
Rabbi Bermard P. Shoier
and Camtmr Wrmd Bermsteim
ft further Mormatkm CflU Hi 44547


*
Friday,
September 18. 1959
Jtmlsti thrkUan
Page 9-A
Pinhas Lavon (right), general secretary of Histadrut, accepts
i check for SI20.000 from David Dubinsky. president of the
ntemalional Ladies' Garment Workers Union, as final pay-
nent on a miUion-dollar pledge made four years ago to help
Histadrut build a new 320-bed hospital in Beersheba, Israel,
left is Charles Zimmerman, manager of the dress joint
jard. whose members contributed the $120,000 out of their
hilanlhiopic fund.
Grant Recants Jewish Slur;
Issue Not Closed'-ADL
Continued from Pane 1-A
los several allegations and im-
Ications that are unsupported by
kind historical authorities and so
. probably false."
It the same time, he said be
Bid question the integrity of the
tide in bis report to the ergant-
Hon at its annual meeting early
[October.
Hailing Gen. Grant's courage in
king the retraction, Mr. Barr
he hoped the incident was
closed and that it will not af-
participation of American
IF YOU ARE .
A l.'BERA! A rtOOBESSJVE
BEFORM JEW ami yam soak
Dignity, Decerssa, Isiacrsiy
at Services
A Rcfieiees School wrrfc
the Hifftasr jrsaras
THEH ... YOU and
YOUR FAMILY
SHOULD JOIN
TEMPLE
BETH SHOLOM
(Chase hit. at 41st St., Mlaaai Beach
"Tae likro< Conartfttos
a tk* Umck"
Affiliotsd with Mm Ltotoa *f
Amernoa Hebrew
LEON KR0NISH, Rabbi
CAU.nl TttaVU OrTKf -
far informal, am ffce
BETH SN010M FAMJtT MAN
JE 8-7231
Jewry in the Civil War Centennial.
A statement chattonstoe the
view that Gen. rent's retrac-
tion of etofematery statements
mad* about .Jews, in the Civil
War "closes! the kkident" was
leaned here by Mermen doss-
horn, local Nrecter of the ADL.
Rselsberf took issue with Barr
who termed the incident "closed"
after his organization received a
letter of retraction from Gen.
Grant.
Calling the issue far from closed.
the ADL official said, ."this was no
academic controversy that could
be settled on the basis of a cagey,
half-hearted so-called apology. The
sed fact is." he added, "that a
notorious anti-Semitic -canard,
which until recently was circu-
lated anonymously in the gutter.
Is now being circulated by profes-
sional anti-Semites'on the author-
ity of Gen. Grant."
Ht said "the most primitive
sons* of decency and honor re-
quires met en individual who
put sens coMwmrfbH article bite
circulation showM withdraw and
repudiate H without qualifier
tien."
At the seme time he voiced hope
that the Centennial Commission
would secure publication in the of-
ficial newsletter of a real re pud i a
Lion that would destroy the effect I
of the fabrication once and for all.
He said Gen. Grant was persuaded
to publish the article by Philip M.
Allen, editor of ,the Loyal Legion
Bulletin. Edelsherg described Al-
len as man whose open anti-
Semitic career extends over 20
years."
Eisenhower Greets Zionist Confab
Special Rteert
WASHINGTON-President Eia-
enhower Friday invoked the mem-
ory of Theodor Herri, founder of
modern Zionism, to express his
hopes for "a just and productive
peace in the Middle East," in a
message to the 62nd annual con-
vention of the Zionist Organization
of America.
The ZOA convention was dedi-
cated to the 100th anniversary of
the birth of Theodor Herri.
In his message addressed to
Abraham A. Redelheim, presi-
dent of the Zionist Organization
of America, President Eisenhow-
er further said that "as Ameri-
cans we can make our greatest
contribution toward the attain-
ment of this goal by encouraging
an atmosphere of mutual under-
standing and goodwill among the
people of that area.
"Only in such a climate can
mankind's dream for progress and
security be realized," the Presi-
dent's message stated.
Joining in the goodwill expres-
sions by President Eisenhower.
Vice President Nixon, in a tele-
gram to the convention, declared
that the "natural friendship that
the American people hold for the
people of Israel forms a secure
foundation for the warm relations
between our two countries.
"All of us have observed with
great satisfaction," Vice President
Nixon continued, "the outstanding
progress which Israel has made
over the last decade," and voiced
confidence that "she will continue
lo prosper in the years ahead."
The 1,000 delegates assembled at
the convention also warmly re-
ceived statements read from Sen-
ate Majority Leader Lyndon B.
Johnson, Minority Leader Everett
M. Dirksen, House Majority Lead-
er John W. McCormack, and Sen.
Jacob K. Javits of New York, who
paid tribute to the memory of
Theodor Herzl, the founder of
modern Zionism.
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!i


I
Page 10-A
!l 2R 3 *s s FT 8
9E p i N
13 R A eB
"p l[ 1
u Ta E
' E \4
I'5 ll, 1 ail A N 17 HSh
u| % _j
^G ~rT Qr 0
a f) sD 25
& _0
EXPLANATION TO PUZZU NO. 9
(N .xpl.n.tion. are given *<*"
having no posaibl. alternates.)
having
EXPLANATIONS ACROSS
:.'.r,n,!
',V.,n sudfenly or un-
. .
TAKKB a record |nr
ynua. since hi. lni,,,tut-^5*nH
"". whether l,,',r'll
rwot-,1. **rR
apply.
|, ,.iii.' Kin -
cow. im-wouo m! muna
NAME
ADDRESS
CITY
PHONt
STATE
COINWORD PUZZU NO. 11 WORTH $200
If there are no correct aolution. to the >MjriMt MTS
puzzle Otherwise prize returna to beginning SIOO Jacapot.
If you wiah to aubacribe to The Jewiah Floridian eheck the
square and your paper will etart immediately. s',b,cr'P''0"
price ia ? S5 per year. 3 $10 for 3 yeara Regular aubacribera
are eligible for large' prizea. See rulea.
DEADLINE THIS WEEK SUNDAY MIDNIGHT, SEPT. 20
Cut along the dotted line, paate on a Scent poatcard and mail to
COINWORD Editor, The Jewiah Floridian, P.O. Box 2973, Miami 1, Fla.
CLUES ACROSS
1When an old building collapses,
the involves a heavy job
ci cleaning up.
9This should prompt you not to
lend money to a deadbeat.
10 The wile ol a big bully cringes
at the of his home-
coming.
11loo often. American pioneers
n.de roughshod over the In-
dians'
12 lienage grievances, if
may bring about a rift between
children and parents.
13A cabinet member's remarks
made as a often stir up!
a :-torm of protest.
15A child finds it exciting to
watch a lot of monkeys
around among the trees.
19Grie..
21It's a gallant
maintain his
of bad trouble
22After taping many try-outs of
his TV speech, a candidate
hates to
23-Yes.
24Aeriform fluid.
25A color.
26Pigeons that
on the window sill
many an apartment dweller.
man who can
after years
it again.
at dawn
infuriate
CLUES DOWN
2Showing of an old film.
3 i hopping tool.
4A tight food budget can be
rked out by portions oil
meat every other day.
5 Contraction, he would.
6A nation runs into trouble
when an incompetent ruler re-
fuses to enough power.
711 takes a brave man to
vengeance by exposing a |
V.I.P. as a crook.
8-Yru and I.
11Hummer head.
14Alter a long illness, a man
lues to up his energy.
16Some people's opinions are too
to be worth an argu-
ment.
17Provided that.
18A TV quizmaster always pro-
fesses delight when there's a
smart one.
19A social climber is embarras-
sed if Mrs. V.I.P.'s call finds
her husband in such clothes.
20 Whirlpool.
21A holdup man seldom hesitates
to use one to silence a pro-
testing storekeeper.
22Egyptian sun god.
24Depart.
urn narty, to ten weteoroe *"-"'-.
;.r..... rout* *
Invited but had itotatM Bw MttUmi
make it _.
I'-. '-VI:K ';'""Tn the
urea ofl.....> "V"1 Jl,
who piajred < <',*;'
Kurvdlce out of Ftadaa. The 1 -"'-"'
,, ,.,;, I5r...... ralh-r than rlenarea
... I.I'HK I. ...
"""' nviiii'i H
,,,...iv H. a Hdatj katML*
.Humming on the table, .' .,:':."
with *MM abject. IU AI-! I.K <
poinUaaa talk which many pee* .
Joy, and arkiea Uaaj oaa Icaara if Uaaj
don't,
itIf an apartment's basement is
|\HT I In- housing Inspector will
cause trouble. Rubbish and ii,. and health hazar.ls A bnaernenl
,,,,, la IM.IT ""I '>"< 'nl> '
I thai the linl't I"- "*ed ""
taljr.
Mii> ITlm arould hardly enjoy an
writ' gathering of typical tireen-
wlcb village!., sin. e she is "P"*'!-*'
unconventional mrrilnn-*. An at-
tic gstherlng. in itself, in Just like
.ill. other.
II.A girl who haunt YKT a boy to
go aleHd> with nay feel forlorn.
nowadajra, arhen moat of her rnriuH
have paired off with boy friends. sthe
mai well have )*KT the boy with
whom she will no steady next year
There la nothing like a KAItK ]
put a show -off on his mettle. He
Is challenged to prove something, and
In- |>i iclf won t let him refuse. This
same show-off may l>e tonarue-tled
and hiiImIu,-.! with a liAJJK Islang for
Klrl) or a I>ATK. or. at some age*,
scornful.
24.Manv parents try hard to WTAY
a Klrl In her determination to
marry Mr. Wrung. It they're wIae.
thev won't try. openly, to SWAT her
to Influence heraa ahe la likely to
raaaal It Hut If they can persuade
li.-i to postpone the event, time may
help out.
2All army on desert maneuvers
probably gels Its drinking water
n CASES of big bottlea sent along
uith other supplies. OASI'.S (green
areas In the desert, where there Is
water) are not always conveniently
naailijj. nor ara masi^s.
IVA i.r MIXKR Is unlikely to Join
an Impromptu dine and danee
party, since he Is shy and uncomfort-
able In a >' group. A poor MISKK
hataa to apand monay but he la usu-
ally skilled in avoiding his share of
Hi., ofeoak. Nothlrur in the clue I-
s|h-< ifi. ally relevant to MINKK.
EXPLANATIONS DOWN
2A aisMled iieraon Is likely to re-
sent any I'NWiiSTO) lunusuall
orltJcVna. He always has things his
own way and ia not used to being
criticized so he can't "take It." One
doea not have to be spoiled to resent
I'NWANTKI) criticism. When some-
thing not desired Is forced on you.
resi-nt meiit Is natural.
IA prize-winning author la llkelv
to cherish his PRIVACY. In the
poUlfrfet of winning a prize, he la be-
aafcgad by Interviewers. i'elebrlt>-
hounds, favor seekers, etc., until he
is erate to be let alone. Csually.
by the time an author Is prise-win-
ning; (In the important sense! his
I'lll.MAa'Ysuperiority in his field-
has became a matter of course to him.
11A famous novelist may n.i\.- c"'
ten hia start by writing BPORT
slniic-, since writing for newi*iiiu;>ers
Is a natural way for a young writer to
make a living, and SPORTS a natural
(laid for a young man. Most famous
novelist! did not their start by wrlt-
iiiK SHOUT stories, thus "may have
gotten" Is too weak,
liiWhen a broadcasting s t u d I o
c r
n rrnf
rnrr
-BCD
puts It on a record.
I Many famoua mm ^_
oklaw. I.I
I ^ 'he f..,| v^LMfB
la no bardablp In Hvi,,.*^ M
jo-To..ti.,,,...., ,.,,. ,"r:
P'e wo! kin, phauanUy.^P-l
to know each oiher i>
up dny alter da) ConainuTOr
i* ahort and b?fS215
haMna the aame eon'SH*^
and undersiandlnr "'
m..ther who h'aa n.
with an Irritable ,hi|,| i,'" '
of io.h.1 family gaihering,. .
''I",'v,~ to K.T
.iinl BO one Is left inn berV.. ^
child I- a nuisance. He u^r*.1
spoiled Jurt because aha dE?1
ic UK with him. or "mlJ|
successfully In matters of dUcH
Copyright l5. General Peaturnr
Rules for the COINWORD Contest
1 .Solve the puzzle as you would any other crossword puzzle.
il.l KS ACKtkSX and CI.t'ES IXIWN tell you how to complete _
plete words. Correct, answers to this week's COINWORD puzzle will ,,.
In alphabetical order. In the word list.
2.Anyone Is eligible to enter the COINWORD contest except eiaplntaa
staff members (or members of their families) of The Jewish rVaiiaTj
j.A contestant may submit aa many entries aa ha wishes on the official.
blank printed In this paper, but no more than one exact-sized, hand./
facsimile of the pusale. No mechanically reproduced (printed, mlmeoni-
. i. i i oplrs of the messaare will be accepted, unleaa Issued by this OaatrT
4.__To submit an entry, the contestant should attach the completed punkJ
a S-centpoatcard and mall It In time to reach the COIN Word 32]
The Jewiah Floridian before midnight of the Sunday evening following .Jf"
lion of that week's puzzle. No entries received after that time. whethn,
ed or delivered by hand, will be declared eligible. You may mall yours*
in an envelope If you wish. This paper la not responsible (or entrUs I
delayed In the mall.
J.The Jewish Floridian will award a jackpot prise to the winner of (_
WORM puzzle. If more than one winning answer is received, the prati
be divided equally among; the winners. If no correct solution in rectlvat]
will be added to the next week's prise.
.There Is only one correct solution to the) COINWORD puzzle, mm
that correct answer can win. The decision of the judges Is (liuu tail
contestants scree te abide by the Judges' decision. All entries bacessT
property of this paper. Only one prize will be awarded to a family tarn
fEntries must be mailed to the (XHNWfsJD editor of The Jewish FVma
No entries can bo returned. The correct answer of each puzzl* aali
published In The Jewish Floridian. "'
I.Regular subscribers to The Jewish Floridian who win will rece!i|
prise bonus.
/JaTl>
WORD UST
AIRY i-ki:n
AWRY I'DAINS
A X K PLAINT
Al l(A
COO RANGING
CRASH RB'i ((!
DREAD RED
KDDY KK-Rl'N
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EXPERIENCE SHORE
fJAO SPACING
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OAT ST( IRK
rj41 ti-st
GRIN TRASH
GRIP TREAI'
GRIT I'NAIDED
Gt'ESH I'NAIRKU
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IF Wl i
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Satisfactory Work by
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tfaf. September 18, 1959
* Jewish rhrktian
Page 1T-A
foW Meet Due in Chicago Friday
LIOH URIS
[DWAKD 6. ROBINSON
filno Kosher Offers Calendar
ftilno Kosher Sausage Co. of
cago. leaders in the manufac-
e of fine kosher delicatessen
lats ftr nearly 70 years, have
ilished a new Hebrew-English
lendar for the year 5720, 1959-60,
lich is now available at Wilno
ilcrs. as well as in the office of
_ Jewish Floridian.
In addition to all dates of Jew-
and legal holidays, the al-
manac has other important and
useful information and prayers, in-
cluding Kaddish. Yizkor, blessings
of the Torah, dates of Sfiroh, Lag
B'Omer, Tisha B'Av, periods dur-
ing which weddings aren't per-
mitted, and days singled out, such
as Rosh Chodesh, when weddings
are allowed.
Calendars are distributed free
of charge.
CHICAGO Israel's economic
needs in the next five years will
be discussed by Finance Minister
Levi Eshkol and Foreign Minister
Golds Meir at the national eco-
nomic conference for Israel which
opens in Chicago Friday under the
auspices of the State of Israel
Bond Organization.
More than 800 Jewish business
and communal leaders from the
United States and Canada will at-
tend the sessions, which will be
held at the Sherman hotel this
weekend.
The Chicago conference will
inaugurate the fall phase of the
1959 campaign to tell $75 mil-
lion in Israel Bonds. It will also
mark the attainment of a new
peak of $400 million in the total
reciepts from Israel Bonds since
the first Israel Bond issue was
floated in the United States in
May, 1951.
In addition to the top Israeli
Cabinet ministers, the principal
speakers at the Israel Bond parley
will include Dr. Abba Hillel Sil-
ver, of Cleveland, chairman of the
board of governors of the Israel
Bond Organization, and Dr. Y.
jFoerder, chairman of the Bank
|Leumi Le-Israel, Israel's largest
banking institution.
A special feature of the confer-
ence will be the world premiere of
a new documentary film on Israel
written and produced by Leon
Uris, author of "Exodus." The
| film, produced under the auspices
[ of the State of Israel Bond Organ-
ization, has Edward G. Robinson
as its star and was photographed
| in Cinemascope and Technicolor.
Uris is coming to the Chicago
conference to introduce the first
| showing of the film, entitled "Is-
irael." Discussing the purposes of
| the national economic conference
for Israel, Dr. Joseph J. Schwartz,
Israel Bond vice president, said:
"The attainment of the unpre-
cedented figure of $400 million
in Israel Bond sales during tne
past eight years represents a
1 significant turning point in the
economic development of Israel.
These funds have been infused
into every sector of Israel's
economy, and have made pos-
sible the country's historic tran-
sition, from economic weakness
to a position of economic stabil-
| ity.
"The task so well begun must be
carried forward on an intensified
| basis. Industry and agriculture
must continue to expand. Natural
resources must be exploited. More
-homes must be built, and the ab-
sorption of immigrants must be
completed.
"In order to achieve these pur-
i poses, Israel requires an acceler-
I ated flow of the development cap-
ital provided through Israel Bonds.
Our conference will serve to pro-
Iject Israel's economic program
I and her need for Israel Bond col-
lars to the American Jewish com-
munity. This historic gathering
will lay the basis for what we hope
will be an unprecedented effort
for Israel Bonds during the rest oi
1MM
HEN TO TEL AVIV
GOLDEN JUBILEE!
> is Tel Aviv*. Golden Jubilee
fear, and a golden opportunity for
rou to enjoy flying at its finest.
KLM will speed you non-stop across
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o Tel Aviv. Or turn your trip Into
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prussels, Vienna, Rome, and a host
pother historic cities-at no extra
lRund trip to Tel Aviv: $*47.70
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MIAMI
.v. im m.
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Pag* 12-A
+Jm1*9>rkr**a*i

Architect's drawing erf new Beth David Auditorium at 2625 SW 3rd Ave.
Plan New Auditorium for Beth David
Sidney M. Aronoritz. president
of Beth David Congregation, has
announced that groundbreaking
r -be congregation's auditorium
:ike place Sunday afternoon
at t 15 p.m. Drive for the audito-
rium is being sparked by a $200,000
f Mr. and Mrs. Samuel J.
Sptctor.
The auditorium will seat 650
banquet style, and 1.000 for HMt>
Maes. It will also include a kitchen
designed to caier affairs. In addi-
tun. there will be 11 class rooms,
a pel. a library and board
room, executive and administra-
tive offices.
SCIENCE SHRINKS
PILES
Yaakev Rosenberg, spiritual
sisted by Canter William W. Lip-
son, will officiate at tho ground-
breaking services. Dr. Irving
Lehrman. of Temple Emanu-EI,
Miami Beach, will be guest
speaker.
Greetings will be brought by
Rsbbi Alfred Waxman. president
of the Rabbinical Assn. of Greater
Miami, and Rev. Fr. D. J Mekras.
pastor of St. Sophia Greek Ortho-
dox Church a neighbor of Beth
David Congregation.
Mr. and Mrs. Spector will turn
the first spade of earth. Sidney
Lefcourt and Max Jacobbson. co-
chairmen of the auditorium build-
ing committee, said there will be
no solicitation of funds during the
event, to which the entire commu-
nity is invited.
Academy CH$
Pupil Increase
Greater Miami Hebrew Acad-
emy opened Tuesday with 280 stu-
dents, ifbieh rFWr^P**.,*-1?J**
cent increase over last years ini-
tial enrollment. Rabbi Alexander
S. Gross, principal, revealed.
The Hebrew Aeaoetny now main-
tains a nursery, kindergarten, full
elementary and junior high de-
partments.
The North Dodo branch con-
sists of a first fjrado housed in
the New Young Israel quarters
at 171st st. and NI 10th ave.,
No. Miami Beech. Per the first
time, a nursery class under
Academy auspices was opened
at Beth Israel Synagogue, 711
40th St., with the class under
the supervision of Mrs. Donald
Kass.
Junior High department of the
Academy, now consisting of 7th,
8th and 9th grades, is housed in
the new annex at 825 5th St., Mi-
ami Beach. The library with its
more than 2.000 volumes is also
housed in Junior High quarters.
The following new members
have been added to the Academy
faculty for the 1959-60 school
term:
Hebrew DepartmentMrs. Rivka
Roscngarten. Miss Hannah Okun
and Rabbi Sherwin Stauber; Eng-
lish DepartmentMrs. Lillian Bur-
ton, Aaron Friedman, head of the
physical education department;
and Mrs. Madge Rosenbaum, li-
brarian.
Ttoh Sfvty wt.., by
RabW Yaakov Rotenbe "
ual leader of Beth D.vT.frL
53* EL.1** **
weeMy butinessmenj j^
Torab ststdy group, p},-.
took place Wednesday at R
aUttawtnt. Sessions will cm
each Wednesday thereafter ;?
same time and plate. '
/Vftf hrml ffegisfrotio,
Young Israel of Greater .
16750 NE 10th ave.. No V.
Beach, is currently accept!,,,.
istration for nursery, lu^'
ten and Hebrew school cli
Registration hour; at the
gogue are from 10 am to i
Tickets are still available to
public for High Holy Day sm,
each Tuesday and Thursd
8 p.m., and each Sunday at ioV
s-rn the ^llail
EDITOft, The Jewish Floridia.-
Since I accepted a pot
Memphis, Term., and am
town, I am no longer ^per
the Kashruth of the Miami
Butcher Stcres. I urge my L_
friends to cooperate with the i
odox Beth Die.
RABBI ARIE BECKI
Miami
New Way ReHqious School
WITHOUT SURGERY FOTOlllafeS PlailS
Neeliag Sobstce IfGeves faoj
rr the first time sc enct hat feune
O new Healing substance with the
ton sling ability to shrink hemer-
rfo.ds an< fa. relieve pamwithout
Ourgery.
In case after case, while gently re.
ssevtssf ca- actual reduet.en (shrink.
OS> took p.ace.
Most amazing of artreauta were
ot thorough that *..*'% made as
tentshing statements like -Piles have
ceased to be a problem!"
The secret is a new healing sub
rtance | Bio -Dyne*)discovery f a
world-famous resea-cr .rat tute.
This s-Dsta-ce Is now sva (able lr
S-BBCSITORY o- OINTMENT FORM
under tne name PREPARATION H.
Ask for it at ail drug countersmoney
Sack guarantee. |R
Miami's Wall St. Synagogue
iORTmODOX,
'c the Bus-nets 6-strict
H NX 2sm Ave. Ft --1514
Room 2-5 Professional Bidg.
M.cna Service 12 30-1:08 p.m.
Da^^^cept^at^rds^^^unyla*
Staff members of Temple Judea
religious school were guests last
week of the board of directors of
the PTA at the home of Mrs. Dan
Brady. 720 Saldano ave.
Benjamin Udoff. education di-
recto* of the religious school, pre-
sented the school prosram for the
year, and the individual classroom
teachers described the curriculum
to be followed.
Plans were also formulated for
the first open meeting of the PTA
next Tuesday at the Temple, when
Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers will be
guest speaker.
Mrs Al Berkowitz. president of
the PTA. will preside at the meet-
ing. Mrs. Morris A. Skop will give
the invocation, and Mrs. Herman
K Gottlieb will give the benedic-
tion.
Mrs. George Balber. program
chairman, will introduce Mrs.
Meyers, who is an attorney and
member of the Dade County Board
of Education.
^GORDONO
FUNERAL HOME
start Maenr Jewfsa feawraf Bssss
FR 3-3431
FRanktin 9-1436
7(0 S.W. 12th Avt. Miami
*AltY 60IOON. rVnis-it
\
Named to two posts this week
was New York industrialist
Charles Frost Dr. Louis Fink-
elstein. chancellor of the Jew-
ish Theological Seminary of
America. Wednesday ap-
pointed Frost chairman of the
Seminary's National Patrons
Society. Dr. Samuel Bellan,
president of Yeshiva Univer-
sity, also named the indus-
trialist-philanthropist chair-
man of the development
fund committee of the Albert
Einstein College of Medicine.
Agudath Israel
Purchases Lots
Agudath Israel Hebrew Institute,
under the spiritual leadership of
Rabbi Isaac Ever, has completed
a memorial-garden transaction.
The congregation has obtained
400 lots in the Vista Jewish Me-
morial Gardens, according to Rab-
bi Max Shapiro, executive director
of the Jewish section.
Rabbi Shapiro, former spiritual
leader of Beth David Synagogue,
was earlier named executive direc-
tor of the Vista Jewish Memorial
Gardens.
One of Miami's pioneer minis-
ters. Rabbi Shapiro was the oldest
active minister in point of service
in Greater Miami at the time he
resigned from active leadership of
Beth David in 1954. He had served
the congregation for 22 years.
Grand Juror Reappointed
Reappointment of Abraham A.
Rothstein. 114 2nd ter.. DiLido Is-
land, as a member of the Grand
Jury Commission. District 5, was
announced this week by Gov. Le-
Roy Collins. In his letter to Roth-
stein. a merchant on Lincoln rd.,
the Governor expressed confi-
dence that be will "continue to
serve in a manner reflecting credit
to the state." Rothstein has just
completed his first appointment of
two years as commissioner. The
reappointment is for four years.
Wolk Unveiling
The dedication of a monument
to ihe memory of the Utt
lAtltfT WOU
formerly of
Silt Alton Road". Miami Beach
u-ilJ tal;e place
Se-aay. Sept. 20, et J p.m.
at the Star of Dai-.d Cemetery
uirh Rabbi Mayer Abramowttz
officiating.
Mr Wolk u survived by his
widoWj Shirley, ar.d two tons.
Shep and Alan
Friends and Relatives
Are Ai^ed to be Present.
To Live in Hea-:i We Lent]
Behind h ic L::e Forever! i
l.ilewi"
Un veiling!
MMMY, SfPTUMEt 2M
o
Mt. fteee Ceawterr
MTU ftl C0NIN, 11 SJB.
Rabbi Jrvtne, Left-mas
ASM UCt. 2 ..,
Rabbi Tat,ov Rose-iberf
mt. Sii
Asa apprise1 Pork Cemetery
STAMUT CAITII. 1:M sjs.
Rabbi Samuel April '
"May Their Soulj Repot
in Eternal Peace'"
AJtAJMUAENTS IT
PAUssfTS HUM! MONUMWT Cl I
WE INSTAll
GLASS

FOR EVERY PIRPOSE
STOff nOHT PUTf AW wWSOW OLASS
f mrmiUrt reps, leveled aWrrers asW
Irsiraernae Osr specserty
L G. GLASS AND MIRROR WORKS
m J.W. 1* IT. AtemsOrfi. fUm, Fl M341
>



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*
*
*
*
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4

4
4
4
4
4
M
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOKSTORE
Larest and Oldest Hebrew
Supply House in Greater Miami
WHOUSAU oarf If r AH
Complete Line of Hebrew Supplies
'or Synaooflue*. Hebrew and
Sunday Schoola
ISRAELI GIFTS and NOVELTIES
417 Veaeiafteo A
JIHorsea 1H17
Kaplan Untiling
The dedication of a monument
to the memory of the late
AM KAPIAJI
formerly of
15J S W :2nd Road. Miami
u-ill ta\e place
Seaeay. Sept. M, at 12:30 ,...
ai Mi \ebo Cemeter% uitti
Rabbi Taak.cn Rosenberg
o//uiatmg.
Mr Kaplan is survived by his
wile, Sarah, son Milt.m. daugh-
ter Lillian, and four grandchil
dren.
fnendi and Relatn e<
Are A*,ed to be Present.
BookSft
1SS6 WASHINGTON AVt
Miami Beach JE
Hebrew Religious Supplwi i
Synactue. ochocis A Pnvt u"l
ISRAELI A DOMESTIC C FTI f
T9 VM P
RwUh Dr. Tibor H. *4
111 WaahriMrtor. Ave. m. *
JE MW it **
Coll JlffwroM 1-7477
W ska
ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE
All tWaWfW SUPPUl$ rot
SlHAUKOtS I JIWIOI NOAUS
1357 WASHINGTON AVE.
Jl 1-7722
NEWMXH
rUNIRAJ, HOMA
111! DAM MUUrVAt.
Edward T.


L******"l959
+Je*lsti ttcrkHan
Page 13-A
Ly*s:
Services This Weekend
u VESHURUN. iroso Collins
J^nsfrvative C.ntT Jacob
ldfr ____.,___
LnATH ISRAEL. TS01 Carlyle ave.
FuAHn R4bbl IMlc ve*
.* ''mbattln* 8elllshnese Hi
JJf*I ..
.l A. Hon"
,ue EMES. 33 W 1Mh "
'^5rv.t'v "*" """.
ident. ___#____
Ln nAVID. 9415 SWV 3rd ave. Ce.
l.t?* R"bi Y..KO- Rosanber,
renter William W. Lipson.
Cantor __ u.,a' -t
I
u pi. h Tn* Cta/U-
*on-< nnrormlty." Saturday
Kr Mltsvah: Robert, ion or
-"*- Fred Marvau: Stuart.
,.f
CMETH
Eonwrvativ*
#MrMa''l M" Jff" Pla,t-
bTH EL- *oo~SW 17th ave. Orthodox.
i.ttfci Solomon Scriiff.
'" T Jr-gtr-nuth Through D.-votlon.'
12250 NW Cnd avs.
Rabbi David W. Her-
'."cint'o'r'Hyman Fain.
_ ,sflAE"lO00 Prslrle ave. Or-
odox. Rabbi H. LOU!. Rottman.
iv S ii-. i". Saturday 8:46, a.m.
nun: vu-Jtiy PorUoq.?
th JACOB. 301-311 Washington
I orthodox. Rabbi Tiber Star*.
fcjntor Maurice MameHH.
[th RAPHAeT"_139 NW Srd ava.
prthodo.
TPILAH. 93S Euclid ava. Or-
hod'ox. Rabbi Jowo" 6- Raekovsky.
_AL WAV JEWISH CENTER.
To. Box 34-58*. Miami. Rabbi 8am-
tl April.
HEIGhTs"CENTER. 181S0 NW
dave. Cnnservatvs. Cantor Eman-
1(1 Mandel.
IaCLER GRANADA. 50 NW 61at
Conservative. Rabbi Barnard
Ihoter.
y i p :n. I a.m. Bar
tl, \ f Mr. and Mrs.
thai
--------
LAUOERDALE EMANU-EL. 1S01
. Andrews ava. Reform. Rabbi
Hut Ranson. Cantor Sherwin
evine.
|BREW ACADEMY. 918 Sth it. Or-
odox. R.ibbi Alexander Oroas.
----
IkLEAH REFORM JEWISH CON-
threw (^~on\*r*alion
wik- man
i*
* K !*>
f
CANDLtUGHTING TIME
15 Elul 6:02 pan.
GREQATION. 11M W. Nth t.. Palm
HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI. 3030
Polk st. Conservative. Rabbi Oavid
Shapiro. Canter Yehudah Heilbraun.
ISRAELITE CENTER. Jive SW 24th
ar. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
alavaky.
Srlflny 8:4 p.m. Saturday 8:3* a-m.
rnM>n: "Weekly Portion.
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Self.
Friday :30 p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m.
Sermon: "Bleeding's In Life." Bar
Mltsvah: Sklppy. Son of Mrs. Millie
Kramer.
MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION.
1101 SW 12th ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Herschell Saville. Cantor Berele
Kelemer.
Friday 4:10 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Ser-
mon: "Double Standards." Bar Mltz-
vah: Larry, son of Mr. and Mrs. Leo
Andrees.
MONTICELLO PARK. 164th st. and
NE 11th ava. Conservative. Rabbi
Max Lipshitz.
Friday and 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Will
You Stand Up for Your OonvlotloOST"
Saturday 9 a.m. Bar Mltsvah: Jeffrey
ReckJ-on; Chuck Selger.
NORTH DADE CENTER. 1S6J0 W
Dixie hwy. Conservative. Rabbi
Henry Okolica. Cantor Herman
Marchbeln-Marblny
Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Bar
Mltsvah: Steven, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Herbert Sleaholts.
NORTH SHORE CENTER. 620 75th st
Consarvative. Rabbi Mayer Abram-
owltz. Cantor Edward Klein.
SOUTHWEST CENTER. 643* SW 8th
st. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice
Klein.
Friday 8:30 p.m. Sermon: "Faith In
ourselves." Saturday 9 am. B.-iinnri:
"Weakly Portlton "
Members of the Rabbinical Assn. of Greater Leehem; Samuel Oritt. general chairman with
Miami make plans for the annual High Holi- Jack A. Cantor of the Greater Miami Israel
days effort for State of Israel Bonds at a meet- Bond committee; Alfred Waxman, Temple
ing last week addressed by Moshe Leshem. Zion. president and Israel Bond chairman of
ned Consul of Israel for the Southeastern re- the Rabbinical Assn.; Samuel April. Coral
gion of the United State*. Seated (clockwise) Way Jewish Center; Jonah Kaplan. Adath
are Rabbis Maurice Klein, Southwest Jewish Yeshurun; Leon Kronish. Temple Beth Sho-
Center; David W. Herson. Beth Emeth; Bernard lom; Morris A. Skop. Temple Judea; Max Lip-
P. Shoter. Flagler-Granada Jewish Community schite, Monticello Park Congregation; Her-
Center; Leo Heim. Temple Tifereth Jacob; schell Saville, Miami Hebrew Congregation;
Samuel Lerer, Temple Beth Sholom, Holly- and Harry L. Lawrence, Tifereth Israel North
wood: Yaakov G. Rosenberg, Beth David; Side Center.
Zamora Elects
Palmer President
Sidney H. Palmer has been unan-
imously elected president of Za-
mora Jewish Center.
Others elected to serve at a
meeting here are Edwin Solomon,
Aaron Budnick and Nathan Davi-
dow, yice presidents; Irwin Ras-
kin, comptroller; Ephraim Collins,
recording secretary; Oscar Smuck-
ler, corresponding secretary; and
Morris Moskowitz, treasurer.
Elected to the board of directors
, are John Bigman, Martin Budnick,
TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. Kendsll rk.., iriJlm. ^
dr.. s Miami. Reform staobi Herbert' Lharles Fidelman, Harry Green,
Cantor Charles Kodner. Eli HurwitZ. Sam Miller. M. D.
Perlman, William Raskin, Sam
Silverman, Irving Simons, Jules
"Shall We
Baumgard
Friday 8:15 pm. Sermon:
mn- Khrushchev?"
EMPLE BETH EL. 1649 Polk st. ; favlor Gerald n Yanks and Ja-
Hoiiywood. Reform. Rabbi Samuel 'ayior, ueraia u. xanss ana ja
an tv ^Vwa 3%y'nj?a^
.^Kitr bit rrai-nn
" t : v i -
p 'H'Sl if? DDH
x "?x-tzr disk .iv'itoaa
t : tit : *
I r -: T 1 T
lacra ix- riDsa oialoixa
ite-D,piij, nD^ai r\*rvfr
3 tb-xb nsrwn na^ai
oa b xisx -no'pnn
'031 "?"ix- rn.an by)
Ivan ripi -lfrsri nvtf
.rfrxb s-aK-^na
- T ...
inii ni3nn nitwia
t : v i i
on;? st -y-p-ix-1? -a
rvvr\b 3^3x-^ria m
miATION -
The Arkia Company
few weeks ago I decided to
Pt Elath, the southern harbour
n of israel mce again But
"me I did not want to travel
i motorcar. It is true Israel is
a large country, but the jour-
from Safad or Tiberias to
tn takes twelve hours. And
11.T T<+ Aviv toe joumey to
n takes six hours.
decided, accordingly, to fly in
Wane of the Arkia Company,
one hour and ten minutes I
reached Elath from Tel Aviv.
["the offices of tne Company I
\m t"> ihal Arkia h" a I'Kht
lux ,Aviv u Rosh Pi in
T"lee aL>o.
Published by Brit Ivrit Olamit)
Jaffa.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly-
wood. 1725 Monroe st Conservative
- Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Ernest
Schreiber.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chase
ve. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kroniib
Cantor Davia Cenvlser.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Strmonette and
music. Saturday 10^5 a.m. Bar Mlts-
vah: Walter, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Kamen.
TEMPLE B'NATSHOLOM. 14800 NW
Z2nd ave. Conservstlve. Rabbi
Sheldon Edwards. Cantor Ben Gross-
be rg.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "With Open
Arms." Ont-g Shabbat hosts: Mr. and
Mrs. Irvine; Snalaw, In honor of the
birth of their son. Saturday 10 a.m.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washing-
ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor Israel Reich.
Friday 8:30 p m. Saturday 9 a.m. Ser-
mon: "WeeJcly Portion."
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 1Mb st
Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot
Cantor Jacob Bornstein.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Why Tou
Need ReUfion."
---------
TEMPLE JUDEA. 820 Pslermo ave
Liberal. Rabbi Morris Skop. Canto'
Herman Gottlieb.
Friday 8:11 p.m. Sermon: "Th-
dlonce and Uisobmli. nn s.i-
>:nt.i\ 10:10 a.m. Bar Mltsvah. I'.ik
Kene. son of Mr and Mr- Ban Bi r-
lio will host the Friday evenlns
'hii'K Shabbat.
TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th st. ano
Tstum Waterway. Modern Tradi-
tional. Rabbi Eugene Laboviti. Can-
tor Samuel Gomoerg.
Friday 1:11 |i.m S.rinon: "Jsraol
Amons the Nations." Dr. Hen I
rlc, president, to accept Israel lu.nil
presentation on behalf of Ner Tamld.
Saturday 8:45 a.m.
TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 1210*
NE 15th ava. Reform. Rabbi Benno
M. Wallach.
TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. S61
Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabbi
Las Helm.
Friday 8 15 p.m. Serinon: "If Nt
NowWhen?" Saturday 8 a.m.
SW 17th st
Alfred Was
cob S. Zion.
Palmar previously served as
president of Beth David Congre-
gation. Last April, he completed
his sixth term as president of
Beth El Congregation.
Palmer, who is now serving as
president of Shotem Lodge, B'nai
B'rith, was selected as "Man of
Achievement" for 1958, when he
was named "Mr. Sholem Lodge."
He was recently named "Ambas-
sador" by the potentate of Mahi
Shrine and last week was present-
ed with an "Outstanding Service"
award by Miami Lodge 948 of
Elks.
At the recent district conven-
tion of B'nai B'rith held in Wash-
ington, Palmer received an
"Award of Merit." He is a' mem-
ber of State Welfare Board Dis-
trict 9 and is affiliated with many
of Miami's leading fraternal, re-
ligious and philanthropic organi-
zations.
New Zamora facilities are now
ncaring completion, and formal
dedication is scheduled for No-
vember. When completed, Zamora
will seat 750 persons.
Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz is spirit-
ual leader of the congregation.
TEMPLE ZION. 5720
Conservative. Rabbi
man.
Friday 8:10 p.m. installation of Men's
Club officers. Israel Bond preaentn-
tloa. Saturday 8 a.m. Bar Mitxvah
of J. Ooldfleld.
TIPERETH ISRAEL. 8500 N. Miam
ave. Conservative. Rsbbi Harry L.
Lawrence. Cantor Albert Giants.
Friday 8:80 p.m. Bermon: "And Thou
Shalt Prepare." Saturday 9 a.m.
TORAH TEMPLE. 12S4 West ave
Traditional. Rabbi Abraham Casssi
e------
YOUNG ISRAEL. 1S7S0 NE 10th ava
Orthodox.
ZAMORA JEWISH CENTER. 44 Za.
mora ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Leon Hurwitz. Canter Meyer Gister.
Friday 7 p.m. Saturday 8:80 a.m. Ser-
mon: "Youth Faces Ufe." Bar Mits-
Brotherhood Sets
Sept. 26 Party
Brotherhood of Temple Beth
Sholom will hold a "get acquaint-
ed" party on Saturday evening,
Sept. 28, at 6:15 p.m.
In charge of the arrangements
Rabbi Shapiro
Will Officiate
At Beth Raphael
Beth Raphael Congregation, 139
NW 3rd ave.. has appointed Rabbi
Max Shapiro to conduct services
during the High Holiday Days.
Beth Raphael is the former Beth
David Synaeogue. whose spiritual
leader. Rabbi Arie Becker, last
week announced his resignation to
assume a new pulpit in Minneapo-
lis.
Julius Sapero, president, told a
meeting of congregation officials
here that "we are prevailing on
Rabbi Shapiro to return to his
spiritual home after an absence of-
ten years."
Rabbi Shapiro began his min-
istry here as spiritual leader of
Beth David in 1932. He served in
Beth David's pulpit until 1949,
when the synagogue constructed
its then new facilities at 2625 SW
43rd ave., Miami.
During his 22 years of service,
Rabbi Shapiro was also a member
of the faculty at the University of
are Harold Granoff and Sidney | Miami, on the board of Community
Ross, co-chairmen, with Ralph j Chest, Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
Cobb and Harry Barkin as mem- \ erction, National Conference of
bers of the committee. j Christians and Jews, and was
Jack Wagner is president of the | president and co-founder of the
Beth Sholom Brotherhood, which Zionist Organization and American
supports the youth activities pro-1 Jewish Congress here,
gram of the Temple and sponsors j For many years, he broadcast
many of its social activities. Rabbi i weekly on the Miami Roundtable
Leon Kronish is the Temnle's spir
itual leader, and Judge Harry Ar-
thur Greenberg is president.
The Brotherhood sponsors a se-
ries of monthly breakfasts on the
last Sunday morning of each
month for its members.
of the NCCJ.
Temple Staffers
Receive Honors
Professional staff of Temple Is-!
Meyer Gisser is cantor. Plans are! rpe\ 0f Greater Miami recently
now underway to usher in the uon honors and positions of im-)
High Holidays at Zamora, where j portance in local,' regional and na-
air-conditioning, individual opera j tiossal activities,
seats, and carpets are being in
stalled.
its "outstanding efforts for State
of Israel Bonds in the 1958 High
Holidays drive." at services Friday
evening at 8:15 p.m.
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz and Dr.
Ben Fabric, president, will re-
ceive the presentation for the con-
gregation from Dr. Milton Lubarr,
member of the executive board of
the Greater Miami Israel Bond
committee and chairman of the
vah: Jay. son uf Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert j Dental Division for Israel Bands.
Israel Bonds Will
Cite Ner Tamid
Temple Ner Tamid, 7940 Carlyle
ave., Miami Beach, will be pre-
sented with a hand-wrought tradi-
tional spice box in recognition of namet| rabbinical advisor to the
Dr. Joseph R. Narot, spiritual
leader of Temple Israel, was
named an honorary member of
Zeta Beta Tau fraternity at its na-
tional convention here recently.
He has also been invited to serve &
on the advisory hoard of the I
Cedars of Lebanon Hospital.
Rabbi Elijah E. Palnick, assist-
ant rabbi of the Temple, has been
Greater Miami Federation of Tem-
ple Youth and the Southeastern
Federation of Temple Youth,
whi' h in<"' m Jewish
young people of Florida, Georgia,
Alabama, South Carolina and part
of Tennessee.
Edward Cohen, administrative
director, has been named to the
executive board of the National
Am, of Temple Secretaries.
. r'red
a appoint c
lea
as
ha m-
post of a-
Iswish C- n-
He will -chant ah gh
Day art' n It Sab-
' h services, as we:; lead
a j inior con a on. Bab-
z: Bernard P. Sho'ei
leader of Flagler-Gi
8,4-H-ls-ea'


+Jmlslincrldkn
Friday, September?
Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINPUN
Pfe Browsing nun boo**: pt n.*. ......------
KP //er/77a/7 ryot's Powerful Testimonial To Judaism
_________ II^IM lit. AU'tl fpfir T minkt e\AA ;.___. X taM
THIS IS MY GOD. By Herman Wouk. 35* pp. New
York: DcubteOay Company, inc. .>.>..
IJERMAN WOUK'S new book will come u a sur-
prise lo those who do not know some of the per
sonal details in the life of the author of 'The Caine
Mutiny.'" "Marjorie Morningstar." two earlier
novels and three plays Mr Wouk is an orthodox
Jew. This book, which is non-fiction, is. in his own
words, a fairly short and clear account of the Jew-
ish faith from a personal viewpoint." It had been
ON TORAK-
The Torah prophesied that a remnant of the
tic would stmntw in a I exala
undergoing ordeals of [cindering and perseeiu
that they would never die
alter v.me t"if\
the U '.' to be a light to rlie Matt
O/ :
since passed from ;
Christians indeed hold thji rric curtafn went d
on the wh
Wt Jews, beliei i flst'th that
trie la*: acts art "".- rm> IS Ml I

brewing in Mr. Wouk's mind for about ten years, a
way of explaining himself, apparently, to the many
people who have found puzzling the adherence of a
modern writer to a classic form of an ancient relig-
ion.
Let me state at the outset, quite plainly and un-
equivocably. that I find the book superb. If
"Exodus." with all its sloppy, soupy writing, could
become the fictional "Jewish" book of the year, then
this is surely its non-fictional counterpartand with
far better stylistic and philosophical reason. I am
Eilitln SlH-riimn
HtKMAN WOUK
. mystery e4 survival
under no delusions, however, of unanimity. Although
the book is not actually a polemic, it will seem so to
many readers on all sides of the main point, because
Wouk's case for a classic Judaism is so tremen-
dously persuasive.
Overseas Newsletter:
By ELIAHU SALPETER
Iffy' Historical Questions Always Satisfactory
Kampala. Uganda
COR PRACTICALLY ALL the delegates
at the Sixth Zionist Congress in
1904. the debate was rather academic.
Somethey proved to be the majority-
insisted on Palestine as the only possible
Jewish homeland. Others were in favor
of accepting Lord Chamberlain's offer to
establish an autonomous Jewish territory
in Uganda, in tne heart of British East Africa. After the
Congress was over, both the pro-Palestinians and the pro-
Ugandists went quietly home, to Russia, Poland. Austria.
Germany and Western Europe.
However, a group of young peopleten boys and two
to be exacttook this Uganda business seriously.
and went out to pioneer, despite the decision of the Con-
gress, in the wilderness of Africa. Most of them became
fanners, settling in the then far-away Ugishi Plateau,
which now does not belong to Uganda but to Kenya. Others
became traders. Most of the "Uganda Pioneers' are by
now gone: some went the way of all mortals, some emi-
grated to Canada. America or Australia. But two of them
still livenot in Uganda and not on a farmbut in Nairobi.
lew of the let
::.med from a
mtnej he tMM .
the capital of Kenya. One of them is "Aunt Lily," who
married one of the ten ooys; the other is her brother,
head of the Block family, who own all the big hotels in
Kenya and also some important real estate in Nairobi, as
well as some prosperous farms.
Aunt Lily lives in an old mansion, somewhat like a
Colonial house in the American South, with its broad
porch and wooden pillars, in a quiet suburb of Nairobi.
But she is still fighting the dispute of the 1904 Zionist
Congress. "To Palestine they had to go. This was not good
for them," she says In an English mingled with Yiddish
expressions. "They sent an engineer to have a look here.
He did not understand nothing from nothing. ('A Krenk
Hat Er Verstanden.'i You have seen this country; isn't
it a land of milk and honey? But the proposal was not
practical, he said." And she adds with considerable bit-
terness: "Who knows, maybe those six million Jews in
Europe would be alive today if they did not reject the
proposal!"
"Iffy" historic questions are always, fascinating as
they are. probably unanswerable. What would have hap-
pened if the Zionist Congress had accepted Lord Cham-
berlain's "Charter" offer and decided to establish in Ea>t
Africa a Jewish homeland? One can only point at some
facts, which may perhaps serve as guiding points for any
conjecture on the subject.
Capitol Spotlight:
By MILTON FRIEDMAN
American Legion Shows its Split Personality
Washington
THE AMERICAN LEGION, Americas
largest veterans group, has selected
a rabbi as national chaplain at a time
when the Legion is embroiled in its most
bitter racial controversy.
Sen. Jacob K. Javits. a Legionnaire,
has vigorously protested the vote of the
Legion convention to bar Negro vejerans
from the Legion's subsidiary organization, the 40 and 8
Society. Other Legionnaires of Jewish faith have expres-
sed shame and indignation.
The Legion's publication of anti-Israel propaganda
opposition to Displaced Persons legislation, and other cot*
troversial actions are recalled. But it is also true that the
Legion has at other times opposed Egypt's Nasser regime
and militantly fought Nazism.
Jews have always been welcomed by the Legion.
Some taking leading roles. In many dies and states the ??.,?. and/fPity for leadership, and his warm sens?
Legion does much to combat anti-Semitic hate-mongers. y* am de,,8hled that the American I*.* h. "
Moat Legionnaires see no anachronism in the election of
a rabbi as national chaplain.
to have a rabbi take a turn at the chaplaincv. But it was
"un-American" to admit Jewish refugees from the very
Nazism the Legionnaires fought. While the Legion con-
centrated on its "Back to God" movement, it flouted the
brotherhood of man by rejecting the human dignity of
Negroes. ** m
Hope has been voiced that Rabbi Kahn. a distinguish-
ed leader w,l spiritually reach the prejudiced elements
,W V Jem the Way ,0 dera*cy nd God Certainly
the rabbi does not countenance the barring of veterans on
a racist basis from the Legion's honorary 40 and 8 Society
Senate Majority Leader Lyndon B. Johnson of Texas
admires Rabbi Kahn. When the rabbi becan.f Legion
chaplain. Sen^ Johnson told the Senate: -ThiioTsSr
K'^r Vh,shTrthathas***,
R.l K.h ^ 'S mdeed disti8uished man of fah
?h\^5^" ^2?.." ^" for hi* intelligence, his
There was world notoriety for the Legion in the wake
of it* Minneapolis convention. The Legion voted 1.650
to 1.388 to bar Negroes from its 40 and 8 Society. An
American minority that patriotically served despite the
widespread denial of equality was again insulted.
The Legion chose Rabbi Robert I. Kahn, of Houston.
Tex., as its new national chaplain. This typified the Le-
gion's split personality. It was dignified and American
this choice." Americn ^tfon has made
A tail Texan, Rabbi Kahn at 48 has served 15 warm
HeTtheaSdJew!,h00rgatiOn BS ta Houston*
He is the third Jewish clergyman in the 40-year historv
of the Legion to serve as its chaplain. nr
Commenting on his Army experience th r.KKi tar =K ri^^i^t^f
S'thelSflt0,^ '** ^rs^cb.XiTS'r-
a
"I
men
His own fear, I might add. is not of pom
which he welcomes as he welcome an" Ym^
in Judaism but of scholars who will be h e!
mm*, shocked and .offended by "slagaerin *
stool and compressions." Space dictates t>f cr!i
such telescoping, and the book, although it havEj
rigidly checked with authorities, is not intended w
scholars, but for "readers, Jewish or Christian ?
are curious about the traditional Jewish"'faith;1 yt
the curious who are already committed
hrisrian,
ink1
t whai I
Wouk calls the "dissenting movements." some of w
admittedly biased opinions are bound to bring (km
a torrent of, indeed, dissent. Like this one- "wl
great weakness of both Conservative and R>fJ.]
Judaismat least this is my Impression tk2!
tendency to run down without constant infusioa/S
orthodox trained new blood."
came to his orthodoxy fairly iate -
about his middle-twenties, he seems to
1JUOUK
* about n s miuuie-iwcmics, ne seems to in
choosing it freely in what he would call -
an cxum
This is somewhat uhuMiul, tn{i
gives his position an added strength. '[
tial kind of way.
was gam]
bling my whole existence," he write-, on uU
hunch: that being a Jew was not a triv.il and son
what inconvenient accident, but the best thing
my life; and that to be a Jew the soundest way j
the classic way."
His chapters on the classic way are the ma
compelling. It is the first time I have seen,
cool print, intellectual reasons cogent enough
match the purely emotional ones. This is not to _
I hasten to add, that Wouk's presentation is by logic, [
fine writer that he is, he is prone to argue mostly by I
metaphor. If you can stand back coldly enough, (or
example, from his picture of the Jews in name only,
for whom still "the thought that their children may I
be lost from the Jewish tale darkens their peaee,,
though they cannot say why" and other images, yoi 1
can, of course, shoot it full of holes with sociology,
logic, Freudian pea-shootersor choose your on {
weapons. Such dispasston would, however, be t
tragic loss in terms of an ultimate comprehensica
of Wouk's reasoning.
For this is not a theological book, and the answer I
to the logicians may well be the same as their
inevitable objection: that Wouk's way of metaphor:
simply clothes in bright raiment conclusions already
reached. They are already there; for of course yorl
must accept the basic premise of the existence of tat
God of Moses, or the book will be meaningless ii
any personal terms. The "leap into faith," in other]
words, has already been taken; the realm of
has been left far behind.
Once in the religious landscape, bowerer,J
Wouk's other two major beliefs loom with magnifi-
cent stature. "I believe that the survival of the
Jewish people looks like the hand of Providence a I
history" (which is to say that it is purposeful, that I
"it is our lot to live and serve in our old identsy!
until the promised day") and "I also believe in the |
law of Moses as the key to our survival."
|N his discussion of his beliefs, Wouk arrows.
pen through the whole panorama of Jewish hi"
ton, learning and ritual. On the mystery of Jewish
survival and the power of Jewish symbol he is bril-
liant. On the observance of ceremonies and holi-
days he is joyous. He makes no bones about the
difficulty in observing kashruth and Shabbas-aor
" INTEHT OF In*
The clear intent of our law it to tnahle j man
to live m the world and yet .hold his faith (lost t
his djilv thought*. Ttfe lama and the monk with-
draw from society to keep a religious VUton hnght.
Otfc faith letches us to stay (n the world hut w
stamp our hours uith seals of commitment. The
result is. m a way. a troubled life. It can neve* be
wholly of the moment, wholly fashionable. One's
secular pursuits come under the constant renew of
the Law. in a slant light. The winds of doctrine
blow and shift, fads come and go. and one watches
all this with a resistant irony, even when one u
(leapt up. But. on the other hand, ones religion
ideas face the daily scouring of commerce and of
common sense. To survive they must haw *"h-
seance. -"this is my coo."
does he hide what are for him their obvious re-
wards. His section on the Law, however brief, ?
will not match for clarity and popular interest u>
any current book. Even the notes are excellent.
On Israel he has several unusual things to '
one of them a partial answer, peohaps, to the some
what disturbing observation of an all-too-secuUr
nation. Noting that ancient Israel was never wholly
religious, Wouk says "Israel is the place where,
we believe, the light of the Lord will someday bla
forth to fill not only the little land but the wWJ
earth. It does not offer itself, at least in Jewish
thought, as the place where the event has already
occurred."
"This Is My God" will stand. I think. "*
of the most powerful testimonials to Judaism w
come out of our skeptical age. It will be, I W*1
taken apart from some pulpits and lovingly embel-
lished from others. In either case, it is a st"""^
a thorn and a wreath simultaneouslyand a pr00"
and beautiful book. '


f, September 18. 1959
-Jenlsti nark/Ian
Page 15-A
Him
Y HN*Y HOWARD
Well, at teat* Grandpa digs my bsMrtnfc
H* thinks they're Yeshrva students.
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
'jjaXj,^'.' PARKI no CO. (Not inc.)
at IN -S.W7tnd Street, Miami. I l..i
lila intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Clrrull Court of Dade
I'wmty. I-1.11 w1,1
SAM L. STuMHtOW
SIDNEY M ARONOVITZ
AttortM) for Sinn I. Siolorow
1001 Alnaley Building
Mliml 32. Florida
9'ti-ia-2". l"/2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE II-' HEREBY Q1VBN that
the undersigned, desh in1-' to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
Norman REALTY al t*08 v. 'oat
Tlagl.r Street. Miami. Florida Intends
to register aald name with ther Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
NoRMAN KAPI.A.V, Sole Owner
GOLDMAN & C"l ustein
Altorneya for Registrant
8/28. 9/4-11-18
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
bualneaa. under the fictltloua name of
CENTRAL. BCIt-EAt- OF INVBBTT-
1ATION at 173 N.E. 4th Street. Mi-
ami 82. Fla.. Intenda to register aald
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
NED REGHN. Hole Owner
8/11-18-25. 10/2
i
LEGAL NOTICB
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
loTU'K IS HEREBY GIVEN tha4
I unilii-iuned. desiring to engage In
n under the fictitious name of
IjUa WALL STREET KYNA-
iYlT ,11 816 N.E. 2nd Ave.. Miami
Indi. In register aald name with
[Clerk "f the Circuit Court of Dade
NATHAN ABRAHAM
s/m. /4-ii-'
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
OTIrE IS HEREBY CIVF.N that
ned, desiring to engage In
tmn under the tictltloua name of
Min.Mili INN al 22SS N \V. 7th
1 M ami, Horlda Intends to reg-
f mid name Hh the Clerk of the
cult Ciiuit nf Hade County, Florida.
Al'KLE SOLOMON.
Sole Owner
SI.KR CARS
neyi for Appln-.int
S\V 1st street
/4-M-1X-K
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
OTICK IS HHKKBT GIVEN that
I umlei signed, desiring to encage In
nt-ss under the fictltloua name 0*
tT SERVICE REFRIGERATION
IN 2nd Street, Miami Beach In-
tl.* to register salr name with the
of the Circuit Court of Dade
nty. Florida.
ilAN SHALoMITH, Hole Owner
ni-is-ss. 10/i
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUOOE'8 COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 47338.B
IN RE: Estate of
SARAH TANENBAUM
in-, easel
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors ami All IVrsuna Hav-
ing Chi lift* or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and reipiir-
ed tii present any clalma and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of HARAH TANENBAUM de-
cf Miami, I lade County,
Florida, to the County Judges of Dade
County, and file the an me In their
office* In the County Courthouse in
Dade County, Horida. within etaM
calendar months from the date of the
first publication hereof, or the same
will be barred.
c'.KOKOE CHEREN aa Executor
of the Last Will Bad Testament
of SARAH TANENBAIM. I leceaaed.
GEORGE CHEREN, Attorney
07 Olympla Building
Miami. Florida
8/4-11-18-25
|accounts receivable
financing
warehouse loans
factoring
(equipment financing
commercial paper
Phone: TUxtxio 8-7551
09 N.W. 36th Street
Miami Springs). Florida
H S GRUBER
PF.ESIDCNT
GEORGE J. TALIANOFF
AIRMAN OF THE BOARD
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring- to engage In
bualneaa under the fictltloua name of
ISRAEL KOSHER SAUSAGE CO.
(not Inc.) at 110 N.W. 3Ui Street. Mi-
ami, Florida Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
FAMI'EL EDBLMAN. sole owner
WEINKLE A KBSSI.ER
Attorneys
814 Sevbold Building. /4.ii.j|.j
NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR
TAX DEEP
CHAPTER 20722 ACTS OF 141
File A-1M88
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
Victor P. Valek. holder of County Tax
Hale Certificates numbered 158 and
547, Issued the Slst day of May. A.D.
1857 baa filed same in my office, and
has made application for a tax deed
to be Issued Thereon. Said certificates
embrace the following described prop-
erty, In the County of Dade. State or
Florida .to-wlt:
I..it IS Block 8. Oleta Terrace. Plat
Bool, v rage 117. In the County of
Hade State of Florida, aa en
in ceiilflciie No, l"i. The assessment
of said property under the said cer-
tificate Issued was In the name of
UW n'F.'"fWK 190 Ft of S I8S Ft of
SKI I ..I BW1 I of 8B1 I. Section 85,
Town-hip 5* South. Range 41 Kant,
containing or, Acres more or htm tn
the Comity of Dad* State of Florida,
as embraced In Certificate No. 147.
The assessment of void property un-
der the said certlflcre Issued was In
the name of Irene .1. Brownng e Inline.
miens *nld certificates shall be re-
sccordlnt t law. the prop-
,rt\ described herein will be sold to
the highest bidder at the Court House
,,n the 'Irst Monday in
month of October, a I' Ity^whteh
IS the :,th dsv of October. A.l>. 19M.
Dated this 81st day of August. A.D.
,9M" E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk
ojcB,, co,.,. .*V"iS^U'
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
No. 47400-C
IN RE: Estate of _
THOMAB LAWSON THRELKELD
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
manda which you may have against
the estate of THOMAS LAWSON
THREI.KELD deceased late of Dade
County. Florida, to the County Judges
of Dade County, and file the same In
their offices In the County Court-
house In Dade County. Florida, with-
in eight calendar months from the
date of the first publication hereof,
or the same will be barred.
HOMER C. THREI.KKI.Ii
Administrator of the Estate of
Thomss Lawson Threlkeld
ENGKL and HOIJSEN
Max P. Engel. Of Counsel
505 Blscayne Building
Miami 52, Florida
FRanklln 3-0802
8/28. 9'4-11-18
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD ClAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY
No. 69C8S04
EILEEN M. MONGAN,
Plaintiff,
vs.
JAMBA F. MONOAN.
Ilefendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: JAMBS F MONOAN
2272 Andrews Avenue
Bronx, New York
You. JAMES F. MONOAN, are here-
by notified that a Complaint for Di-
vorce has been filed against you, and
you are required to serve a copy of
your Answer or Pleading to the Com-
plaint on the Plaintiffs Attorney,
ANOEUi A. ALI, 81 Alnsley Build-
ing, Miami 32. Florida, and file the
original Answer or Pleading In the
office of the Clerk of the Circuit
Court on or before the 12th day of
October, 185*. If you fall to do so,
Judgment by default will be taken
against you for the relief demanded
In the Complaint.
DONE AND ORDER'ED at Miami,
Florida, this Rth day of September,
A.D. 1959.
E. B. I.KATHBRMAN. Clerk
Clrolut Court. I>ade Count v. Florida
(seal) By: JOAN BNKKDRN,
Deputy Clerk
ANGELO A, AM
Attorney for Plaintiff
801 Alnsley Building
Miami 32. Florida
/it.l..*V to'!
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTIi'K IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, deslrlntr to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
HOYS COCKTAIL LOUNGE SPE-
CIALTIES at 1320 North Miami Ave-
nue. Miami, Florida Intends to res-
fster said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade Countv. Florida.
ROY TANNENBACM
SHELDON J. SCHLESINCEi:, Esq.
Attorney for Rov's Cocki.iil
lounge "Specialities
8/28. 9/4-11-18
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
PAN AMERICAN WHOLESALE DIS-
TRIBUTORS at 219S S.W. 2Sth Ter-
race. Miami, Florida Intends' to reg-
ister aald name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
JOSEPH 8HAVBI.lL
Solo Owner
EUGENE M. ALBERT
Attorney for Applicant
901 Blscayne Bidg.
Miami, Florida
8/S8. 9/4-11-18
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
+Jell< HorkHan
solicit* f out legal twdcdsS.
Ws> appreciate* ycu*
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
fates
Phone FR 4-4346
tat meteenger aortic*
LESAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage an
business, under the fictitious na.me of
AERO NEWS. INC.. at 5437, N.W.
38th Street. Miami Kprln*a, Fla,. tn-
tends to register said name with th
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dada
County, Florida. _
AERO NEWS SOUTH. INC.
Sole Owner
9/18-25. 10/2-8
NOTICE UNDCR
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name or
MINYON CLUB at 21' N.E. 2nd Ave..
Miami Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County. Florida.
NATHAN ABRAHAM
8/28,8/4-11-18
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
he undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
KMIA REALTY at 5708 Bird Road.
Miami. Fla., Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of "-^ga^bJS^NO
Sole Owner
9/4-11-18-25
Home Loans Apartment Loans
COMMERCIAL AND
MORTGAGE LOANS

TO BUILD TO REFINANCE TO BUY
LOW INTEREST RATES FREE INSPECTIONS
II- K. COOPER, Inc.
2733 PONCE DE LEON BOULEVARD
" HI 4-46U CORAL GABLES. FLORIDA
IN COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
N. 445*4-A
RE: ESTATE OF
r.ESSIK LESSER, also known as
BESSIE PRANKEL
Deceased
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR FINAL
DISCHARGE
NOTICE la hereby given that 1
have filed mv final report and peti-
tion for Final Discharge as BXECl'-
TO"R of the estate of BESSIE LES-
SER, also known as BESSIE KKAN-
KEI. deceased; and ttuit on tM Mil
dav of Ootober, IM8, 1 will apply to
Hie Honorable W. F BLANTON
Countv Judge of Dade County, Flor-
ida, for approval of said final report
and tot final discharge as EXECU-
TOR "f the ESTATE of RBRS.B
ER, also known as BEHSIE
ERANKEL. deceased.
This 21th day of August. 19S9.
MACRICE :. ElltMAN
MYERS. REIMAN KAPLAN
I1S0 B.W. 1st St.. Miami. Fla.
Attorney, for Executor ^ J/4 ,,.,
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTV. IN CHANCERY,
No. MC8180
JEAN MAYERS.
I'lll lilt Iff.
CHARLES MAYERS.
Defendant. _.,_
SUIT FOR ANNULMENT
TO: CHARLES MAYERS
817 flrand Avenue
Des Molnes, Iowa
You CHARLES MAYERS are here-
bv notified that a Bill of Complain
for Annulment has been filed against
vou, and you are required to serve s
copy of vour Answer or Pleadin
he'Bill of Complaint on the Ptolntifr'*
Attorney. MKI.VIN 1 MIROFV. M7
In Road. Miami Beach. Florida
nnd fib ',' "r '*":"
|n, | of the ( lerk of the
Circuit Court on or before the .th day
|S| If vou fa'l to do so^
It will be taken
Ibe relief demanded
In the Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each wee* for four conecutlve weeks
In THE JEWISH FLOR1DIAN.
1 .\|-: VN1> i iRDERED at
, day of August, A.D.
m-HERMAN. Clerk
Circuit Court,
(seal) ">'N '
8/4-11-18-86
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C RCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY IN CHANCERY
No 59C 8S84
GRACE CAMPBELL
Plaintiff.
vs.
JAMES J, CAMPBELL
I ii fendant.
TO; JAMES J CAMPBELL
11. f.ndant
614 BUmmardaM Bond
Sunmi. i dale. New Jersey
You are required to serve a copy of
your am-wcr to ito- Bill of Complaint
for Divorce on the plaintiff's attorney,
and to file the or'Kiiial answer In .the
Office of th. Clerk of the Circuit
Court on or before the 12th da> of
October All. 1SS; otherwise, the Bill
of Complaint for Divorce, heretofore
filed herein, will be taken as ron-
1 by you.
Dated at Miami. Florida this the
9th day of September 1958.
E. B. LEATHEHMAN. Clerk
Clrclut Court. Dade County, Florida
(seal) By: K M. I.Y.MAN.
Deputy Clerk
MILTON A. FRIEDMAN
Plaintiffs Solicitor
1111 Alnsley Bldg.
Miami, Florida
9/11-18-23. 10/2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN UtaS
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name Of
NATIONAL HOME FINANCING a*
529 West Flagler Kcreet, In the City ad
Miami, Florida Intends to register tho
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dad.- Congay, K DATED at Miami. Florida this 3nl
day of September, A.D. 19S9.
ASPIC INVESTMENTS
CORPORATION
By: Sidney Pasternak. Vice Pres.
Attest: Elisabeth Pearson, Secy.
f. i: HARTWIO
Attorney for Applicant
9/11-18-2',. 10/S
IN THE CIVIL COURT OF RECORD
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
Ne BS-S042-A
FLORIDA l'NDERGARMENT CO..
INC a Florida corporation.
Plaintiff,
MOE WOll",
Defendant.
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
TO: MOE WOLF.
Defendant
16 Fulton Avenue
Atlantic Beach
1-ong Island. New York
YOU ARE HERERY NOTIFIED that
a Bill of Complaint for Damages on
leased Premises has been filed
against you. wherein plaintiff Is the
lessee, and you are the lessor, and
you ar hereby required to serve a
cops of youi \nswer or Pleading to
said Bill of Complaint on plaintiffs
attorney. MILTON A. FRIEDMAN,
1111 Alnsley Bldg Miami, I
and file the original Answer or Plead
Ing In the office of the clerk of the
Civil Court, Dade County Courthouse,
Miami, Fla.. on or before the 29th
day Of September. 1888. If roll fall
to do so. judgment will 1- taken
against you for the relief demanded
In the Bill of Complaint.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida this 2
.1 V McCRACKBN, Clerk.
Civil Curt of Record
I lade County Courthouse
Dade County, Florida
(seal) I! P I'el.ANo,
Deputy clei k
8/18. 9/4-11-18
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring tn engage In
business under the fictitious names of
V.L.M. C( iTTfwNS and KHK.S1IY JI'X
IORS OF FI-ORIDA. INC., at 211 N \V
:.th Street. Miami. Florida Intends to
register said names with 'he Clerk of
the circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
VACATIONLAND MODES. INC.
Bolt Owner
MARVIN I WIENER
Attorney for Applicant
1,1, Alnsley B0g. -.,.-
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THI
ELEVENTH JUD ClAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY
No. 59C8476
PAII.A PARK IKiMES. INC.,
a Hoi ida rorpol at Ion
Plaintiff,
vs.
ARMOND HOCKMAN and
VIRGINIA R. HOCKMAN
Defendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
(MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE)
TO: ARMOND HocKMAN and
VIRGINIA R HOCKMAN
(RESIDENCE INKNOWN)
You are hereby notified that a Bill
of Complaint to Poreckme Mortgage
on the following described property.
Lot 2. Block 1, PAP LA PARK, re-
corded In Flat Book SI. page 38, Da4k>
County, Florida: has been filed against
you, and you are required to servo
copy of your Answer or Pleading 8
the Hill of Complaint on the Plain-
tiffs Attorney, PAIL WARREM.
ESQUIRE, 120 Lincoln Road, Miami
Beach. Florida, and file the original
Answer or Pleading In the office af
the Clerk of the Circuit Oanrt oa or
before October 12. 1959 If you fall
to do so. judgment by default will ne
taken against you for the relief de-
manded In the Rill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published onon
each week for four consecutive weakM
In THE JEWISH Fl.ORIDlAN
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, this 4th day of September.
I9:.9.
E B LBATHERMAN. Clerk
Circiut Court. Dade County. Florida
(seal) By: R. H lil'E. JR.,
Itjr ('lerk.
: H-U-J-.. 10'8
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. SC 8077
QRA< i: M illT' iN TH" 'MAS,
Plaintiff.
v
W. GEORGE TH'iMAS.
I fendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
To \V. ClSCRUB THOMAS
101 South Wayne Bt*
Mllledgeville. Georgia
You. W GEORGB THOMAS, are
hereby notified that a Bill of Com-
plaint for Divorce has been filed
against you, and you are required o
t a copy of youi Answer or
Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on
the plaintiff's Attorney. SOL ALEX-
ANDBR, (me Lincoln Road Building-.
Miami Beach. Florida and file the
original Answer or Pleading In the
office of the Clerk of the Circuit
court on or before the Kth day of
If you fall to do so,
Judgment by default will be taken
against you for the relief demanded
In the Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week for fmir consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FI/iRIDIAN.
DONE AND iildiERED at Miami.
Florida, this 38th day of August. A.D.
1959.
E. R LEATHERMAN. Clerk.
Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida
(seal) By: R. H. RICE. JR..
Deputy Clerk
8'28. 9/1-11-18
ATTENTION ATTORNEYS!
CORPOKATMOX OWJTFiTS
Lowest Prices Quickest Delivery
tn South Florida
Call the JEWISH FLORIDIAjN al
1114- ..IBS


Page IS-A

vJmistflcrXtton
Friday, Septem^e, 10
Scott Urges Arab Contribution to World Peace
^ -. .... w. .. io. Special Report
WASHINGTONUnited States Sen. Hugh Scott, of Pennsylvania,
and Dr. Emanuel Neumann, world Zionist leader, assailed Egypt's clos-
ing of the Suez Canal to Israeli ships and Israeli commerce.
Dr. Max Nussbaum, of Hollywood, Calif., chairman of the National
ZOA Executive Council, who presided, saw the Middle East as one of
the chief victims of the struggle
ihe international community to
.i... b. ?. >t Ica^t what President Eisen
juts? srsiaf S.tir-- -
between East and West.
They spoke at the plenary ses-
sion of the 62nd annual convention
of the Zionist Organization of
America here.
Sen. Scott called upon the Arab
world to make "three substantial
contributions to world peace" on
the eve of the meeting of Presi-
dent Eisenhower and Premier
Khrushchev, as follows:
Resettlement of the Arab ref-
ugee* in other Arab countries;
unrestricted use of the Suex
Canal; and an end to Arab black-
listing of American firms be-
cause of the religion of their
officers.
Dr. Neumann, a member of the
Jewish Agency Executive and
president of the World Confeder-
ation of General Zionists, demand-
ed that international action, in-
cluding sanctions, be applied
against Egypt for violating her in-
ternational commitments in clos-
ing the Suez Canal to Israel. He
warned that it "Nasser's piracy is
allowed to go unchecked, he will
be further emboldened and employ
the same weapons against other
and larger nations with which he
may be at odds on other issues,
quite unrelated to his war' against
Israel."
He recalled the "solemn inter-
national assurances" given to Is-
rael two years ago to the effect
that "the closing of the Suez Canal
Senators, will again support an
anti-discrimination amendment to
the Mutual Security Act when the
Mutual Security Appropriation Bill
comes up for passage, even though
a recent attempt in this direction
failed. Such a measure would
make it impossible for Egypt to
end the acts of piracy being com- ~77 jVs discrjminatory policies
mitted by the Egyptian dictator., cor Unue J ^ ^use of
blockading the international wooer-,M*" y??^ ,he Uni.
way to Israel shipping, in violation he -'" oncers
of Egypt's international commit-
ments, the seizure of non-military
cargoes in the ships of various na-
tions and. finally, the seizure of
mail in violation of the Inter-
national Postal Convention."
Sen. Scott likewise decried
Egypt's refusal to allow Israeli
ships and commerce through the
Canal. He urged the United
Arab Republic "to open the Suez
Canal to all vessels, in compli-
ance with international conven-
tions. United Nations decisions,
the pledged word of the UAR, it-
self, and overwhelming world
public opinion."
He said the United States gov-
ernment's position with respect to
the unrestricted use of the Canal
was "clear and unequivocal" and
was restated as recently as last
July in a letter the Department of
State wrote to him.
As one of the members of Con-
gress who have been protesting
against a proposed loan by the
World Bank for the United Arab
Republic to widen and deepen the
Canal, the Pennsylvania Senator
said that "many of us in the Uni-
ted States cannot condone the lend-
ing of money to a nation which is
pursuing a bitter and obstinate
to Israel commerce would not hejP01^ contrary to international
condoned or tolerated." lawto a nation which presum-
ably would use the borowed funds
"The time has now come for
these assurances to be implemen-
to strengthen this form of obstruc
ted," he stated. "It is the duty of tion to trade."
ted States companie
Dr. Nussbaum saw three major
benefits to Jews that would result
from an end to the cold war fol-
lowing the Eisenhower-Khrushchev
talks: more favorable treatment of
Soviet Jews and Jews behind the
Iron Curtain, an easing of the ten-
sions in the Middle East, and the
strengthening of many smaller
Jewish communities in the West-
ern World that now face extinc-
tion.
"Russian Jewry, today, the
largest reservoir within tho piti-
ful remnants of European Jewry,
lives in an atmosphere of fear
and dread without oven tho
privileges accorded to other re-
ligious communities in the So-
viet Union," he stated.
"Should there be a relaxation of
tensions between East and West or
he declared, "it is ,
ftH and effective ln *
for the unity of our
men
Pie.'
there is hope that the Russian gov-
ernment will at fewt make a ges-
ture in the direction of freedom of
religion and Jewish identification
to those who want to stay and free-
dom of movement to those who
want to emigrate."
Dr. Neumann, in his address,
also dealt with the frequently div
cussed problem of Zionism's rela-
tionship to Israel. He rejected
what be called "Uie anti-Zionist
notion" that "American Zionists
must sever our ties with fello#-
Zionists in Israel because they are
Israelis."
"The world Zionist movement is
a concrete embodiment of the idoal
of our common Jewish destiny,"
iUti
GOLFERS
Cai. Ceafideact with
NEW GRIPS
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eshaflinfl swflaJafcaag
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r34D*3-WrM*WiW*".
Across the U.S.A. ana- u a.
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JOStPH MAMAGU A. Ji.,
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..-.SOCIALITE
* 04/
oman s
IVor/J

Very busy being a mother is Brandeis U-
minOed Mrs. Robert (Hlldir) Green, what with
son Elliott started off to school "Love from
Arthur, Carol, Barbie and Dede" was the signa-
ture on a birthday card postmarked London and
addressed to Bob Schwartz, whose wife Beverly
has been telling friends that Carol Courshon is
e in a thousand" to remember bifthdays-*-even though she and
tar family are on their way to safari in Africa ... Mr. and Mrs.
led Sinder drove in from Lakeland, dropped daughter Lore off at
and ma Ruth'sMrs. Sam Kannerand promptly left for the
den Roc for a few days .
Wave bye-bye," said Ted and Sue Hyman to baby son Wes-
They came to bid farewell to Ted's father and mother,
v and Mrs. Maxwell Hyman The young couple are off to
jo'de Janeiro for a two-year stint Ted's in the International
operation Administration, where he does radio and TV work in
griculture .
Hint to Russia-bound canasta players One of the members
f the Wednesday canasta game at the Fontainebleau brought the
lub individual jars of caviar on her return home Good idea
Reunion of the Weintraub clan of Key West in Richmond, Va.,
I 6 celebrated the marriage of Mitchell Lewis Appelrouth,
Tan'dson of Mrs. Berman Weintraub, pioneer Key Wester, and
of Mrs. Isadore Appelrouth and the late Mr. Appelrouth .
ride is Miss Elaine Dv'ora Grandis, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Abe
illiam Grandis, of Richmond .
Guests included former Miami attorney David Weintraub, now
Houston, Tex.; Mr. and Mrs. Isadore Weintraub, Key West; Miss
>lia Weintraub, Miami; Mr. and Mrs. Harry Weintraub, Los
jigeles, Calif.; Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Bauer, Stamford, Conn.
Other relatives and friends came from Key West, Miami,
lexandria, Va., and Boston.
a
The David Jacobsons, of 1618 Michigan ave., celebrated their
to wedding anniversary at two separate parties held 1,500 miles
part One was in Coral Gables at the home of their son and
aughter in-law, Charles and Ruth Jacobson, prior to their one-
onth vacation trip to New York :.
There they visited their actor son, Owen Jordan, and his
amily at their home in the hills of Yorktown Heights, and were
onored at a second anniversary celebration in New York City at-
ended by relatives and friends ...
Jordan has appeared on the legitimate stage, in movies, and
n TV ... He recently dubbed the English dialogue for the leading
dor in the latest Brigitte Bardot movie, and had a top role in
he TV drama "Edge of Night" ... He has also acted with the late
rone Power, Annabelle, Maurice Schwartz, and many of Broad-
ay's top stars i .
Son Charles is publicity director of the Greater Miami Jewish
ederation Ruth is treasurer of the National Council of Jew-
*h Women and is active In the Federation of' Jewish Women's
irganizations The David Jacobsons have been residents of
th Florida for 18 years, coming to this area from Chicago.

Martin Orlin, son of Mr. and Mrs. Morris Orlin. 2014 SW 17th
er.. leaving for Gainesville to continue his education at the Uni-
ersity of Florida ... He is a June grad of Miami Senior High .
arriage counselor and Jewish Floridian columnist Sam Kling
JH-fR enjoying the fights at the Miami Beach Auditorium with Dr.
IBarney Weinklethe duo later discussing the bouts over danish
and Mr. and Mrs. Sam Miller, 1671 SW 15th St., telling the
newspapers to resume delivery now that they're back from a trip
to Israel and Europe Sam and Blanche Slotnick off to Atlantic
City to visit her folks, the Jonah Greenwalds The Slotnicks
are part of the Sterling hotel family .
Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Shapiro, 63 SW 31st rd.he's the Slack
Bar execshowing pictures to friends of their recent Jamaica
vacation at the Arawak Guests and fellow-vacationers included
Mr. and Mrs. Johnny (and Mack) Feller and the Milton Smiths.

Off on a journey involving several thousand miles which they
won free are Mr. and Mrs. Walter B. Traurig, of Coral Gables .
They're taking a trip to Paris to eat a meal at the famous Maxim's,
which they won-in a contest at the Pub restaurant on Coral Way
this summer The meal also includes a free round trip flight
via KLM Royal Dutch Airlines The Traurigs will travel by
way of Cuba, South America, the Azores, Portugal, Spain, Switzer-
land and the Netherlands, with overnight stops at Curacao and
Amsterdam ... '
Thirty of June Taube's Miami High friends joined in the cele-
bration Sunday of her birthday June's father, Max Taube, gave
the sweet sixteen party for his majorette daughter at the McAllis-
ter hotel.

Moshe Griver back from Israel, where he spent six weeks
with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Griver, and his sisters and
mothers ... He also visited Portugal, Spain, France, Holland,
Denmark, Switzerland and Italy during the summer Moshe,
a fifth generation Israeli, was born in Jerusalem and came here
mx years ago ... He graduated from the University of Miami with
a BS degree in architectural engineering For the past few
years he has been a Hebrew school instructor at Temple Tifereth
Jacob in Hialeah ... <^
Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Shapiro, of 1800 NW 184th St., No.
""ami, wiU be celebrating their 12th wedding anniversary on Sun-
tA .' Their chiWr Jcqueline, 10, Marlene, 8, and San-
'0ri 5 ... The family is originally from Cleveland, O. Mrs.
Mapiro is publicity chairman and corresponding secretary of B'nai
fcnolom Temple and Sisterhood.
M S
Beginning of summer's end Exchanging greetings after
vacation at the executive committee meeting of the Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Federation forced Sam J. Heiman, president, to swing
a neavy gavel so that business could get underway Mrs. Henry
^"tlin as sweet as ever Miss Sue Berkowitz looking charming
5>am A. Goldstein busy as a bee collecting dollars for a budget
committee luncheon Anna Brenner Meyers and her Ben in a
corner caucus of their own Rear Adm. H. R. Sobel full of vigor
"w ready for the season ahead .
and tnd WiHi"m Sussman and William Weintraub, Irvin Korach
iTi J* Heiman President Sam's brother ... A. Budd Cutler
eeiing better after a bout with a bug Carl Susskind in airy
Continued en Page 7-8
"(Jewish Floridfian
Miami, Florida, Friday, September 18, 1959
Section B
Learning how the Federation of Jewish Wom-
en's Organizations can help them are these
three club officers shown at a "Buzz Coffee"
sponsored by FJWO to indoctrinate new pres-
idents. Pausing during the brain-storm ses-
sion are (left to right) Mrs. Joseph H. Ruffner.
president of Temple Israel Sisterhood; Mrs. Al
Striking the keynote of French-Israel friendship which will be
celebrated in Miami Sept 23 to Oct 22 are principal figures
of the event (from left) Hon. Jacques E. Turner. Consul of
France in Miami; Mrs. Paul Pollcik, chairman of the French-
Israel Festival of Friendship; and Hon. Moshe Leshem. new
Consul of Israel for the Southeastern region of the United
States. Climax of the Festival Month will be the French-Israel
Festival of Fashions, sponsored by the Women's Division far
Israel Bonds, at the Fontainebleau hotel on Oct. 22. A high-
light of this occasion will be the award of a free round-trip to
Paris via Air France to an Israel Bond worker.
Mechlowitz, president of the North Shore Jew-
ish Center Sisterhood; and Mrs. Larry Kass-
man. vice president of the Albert Einstein
group of Hadassah. FJWO includes 117 wom-
en's chapters and councils joined together to
develop maximum woman power for vital
community service activities in Dade county.
Tuesday Series'
To Begin Here
What keeps members of women's
organizations absorbed in their
program What is the formula for
enrolling and retaining members?
These and other pertinent ques-
tions will be answered by instruc-
tors at the "Tuesday Series" edu-
cation session Sept. 22, 10 a.m., in
the Community room of the Mi-
ami Beach Federal Bank, 407 Lin-
coln rd.
Sponsored by the Federation of
Jewish Women's Organizations,
the classes are designed to help
presidents of women's groups de-
velop stimulating projects and pro-
grams, and to aid them in leader-
ship and fund-raising.
Mrs. Bernard Stevens, a vice
president of FJWO, conducts the
leadership sessions and gives
presidents pointers on public
speaking, parliamentary proced-
ure, and stage-presence.
Other instructors include Mrs.
Mrs. Henry Wernick, Mrs. Robert
Lewin and Mrs. Samuel Sakrais.
On Sept 29, the meeting will be
concerned with' effective fund-
raising, it has been announced by
FJWO president, Mrs. Jean C. Leh-
man.
A number of similar training
classes are being planned in No-
vember for presidents residing in
Miami.
French-Israel Friendship Fete Opens Here
Miami's unique French-Israel
Festival of Friendship will be
launched at a champagne toast
and luncheon on Wednesday in the
Silver Chimes room of the Carillon
hotel, with the Consul of France,
Jacques E. Turner, and the Consul
of Israel for the Southeastern
region of the United States, Moshe
Leshem, leading the toast.
Festivities will include installa-
tion of officers.of the Women's Di-
vision for Israel Bonds in a color-
ful "rose ceremony." Installing
officer will be Mrs. Louis Glasser.
Chairman of the day will be Mrs.
Sam F. Danels. Mrs. Max Weitz is
chairman of the Women's Division.
Guest speaker st the luncheon
will be Mrs Moses Epstein, honor-
ary national chairman of the
Women's Division of the Israel
Bond drive and past national pres-
ident of Hadassah.
The program will also include a
film preview of the highlights of
the French-Israel Festival of
Fashions, which will climax the
Friendship month on Oct. 22 at the
Fontainebleau hotel.
Other events scheduled for the
French-Israel Festival of Friend-
ship includes a testimonial lunch-
eon for Mrs. Max Weitz in recog-
nition of her ten years of devotion
to Israel. The luncheon will be
held in the Mona Lisa room of the
Eden Roc hotel on Oct 7.
A series of coffees, luncheons
and parties is also planned by the
Women's Division for Israel Bonds
as part of the month-long festivi-
ties.


Page 2-B
+Jewist> rkrkJ&n
Friday, September 18.
Left to right are Mrs. Philip Lefkowite. pres-
ident. Mt. Sinai Hospital Women's Auxiliary;
Mrs. Leonard A. Wien, chairman. Women's
Division. Mt. Sinai Hospital development fund,
who will be honored at the Blessed Event
luncheon Oct. 30; Mrs. Louis Glasser. past
president. Women's Auxiliary; Mrs. A. Her-
bert Mathes. chairman. Blessed Event lunch-
eon, and vice president, Women's Auxiliary;
Mrs. Max Dobrin. founder president. Wom-
en's Auxiliary; and Mrs. Harold B. Spaet. past
president, Women's Auxiliary. ________
Pioneer Women in Host of Resolutions
CLEVELANDThe 16th nation-
al biennial convention of Pioneer
Women meeting here has adopted
a resolution calling on President
Eisenhower to "voice the deep con-
cern" of American Jewry over the
fate of Jews in Russia during his
a oversations with Premier Nikita
Khrushchev of the Soviet Union.
Mrs. Dorothy (ioldman. of Mi-
ami, hai been elected to the na-
! board. National president
is Mrs. Clara Leff, of Brooklyn,
NY.
The Eisenhower resolution also
appealed to the President to "use
his good offices" with Khrushchev
to "permit those Jews in the Soviet
Union who wish to join their fam-
ilies or there fellow Jews in Israel,
to do so without undue hardships."
The resolution was among the
more important ones passed by
the Pioneer Women's convention.
Another resolution called for "vig-
orous action" by the U. S. govern-
ment and the United Nations to
bring the "intolerable agression"
of the United Arab Republic to-
ward Israel to an end, especially
with regard to the right of free
passage of Israeli-bound shipping
through the Suez Canal.
The political declaration of the
Pioneer Women also hailed the
action of the United States Con-
gress in adopting an amendment
to the Mutual Security Appropria-
tions Bill reaffirming the opposi-
tion of Congress to discriminatory
MKS. UAMA lift
practices against Americans
the basis of race or religion.
on
Other resolutions adopted by the
convention dealt with the World
Refugee Year, the Herzl Centenary
Year, Youth Aliyah, Israel Bonds,
American Zionist Affairs, United
Jewish Appeal, Jewish National
Fund, Histadrut. and a salute to
the 200th anniversary of the estab-
lishment of Canadian Jewish com-
..lunity.
The convention voted approval
of a two and-onehalf-million dollar
budget for the next two years for
social welfare and educational
services in Israel. Three large
scale projects designed to aid in-
tegration of new immigrant wom-
en also were undertaken.
The three projects are (1) a vo-
cational school for girls to be built
at Beersheba. (2) a home econom-
ics school at Nahlat Yehuda, and
(3)-acquisition of buildings in Haifa
for nurseries, kindergartens, and
women's cla>ses.
Other prominent individuals who
have addressed the convention in-
cluded Golda Meir, Israel's For-
eign Minister; Yaakov Herzog,
Minister Plenipotentiary of the Is-
raeli Embassy in Washington; Con-
gressman James G. Fulton, of
Pennsylvania; David Tesher, Con-
sul General of Israel, Chicago;
Shoshana Hareli, delegate to the
convention from the Moetzet Ha-
poalot, or Working Women's Coun-
cil of Israel; and Bert Goldstein,
a former president of Pioneer
Women.
Council Groups
Meet Wednesday
"Each one reach one" Is the aim
of the National Council of Jewish
Women in its annual teas given for
ncvv.jBcrafcen. oa- .lUdaesdeow mm
The Council, a member agency
of the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
< ration, is dedicated to volunteer
service in the fields of education,
social action, community service,
and to the betterment of human
welfare.
From tue single a*etin 'inr>-
I e-d over 40 years ago in the Miami
area. Council ha exoanded to
i ight divisions, and each has plan-
ned an individual reception for its
new members on weonedav.
Bay Division uses a rhyme to
say "Remember September With
a New Member" and bring her to
a brunch Wednesday, 11:30 a.m.,
at the Balmoral hotel. Mrs. Eman-
uel Rothbart end Mrs. Staaley Tate
ere chairmen of the day.
Biaeayne Division invites all
members to bring a "wahine" (fe-
male) to a "hoolaulee" (party) at
the "hali" (home) of Mrs. Nat
Strauss, 2921 S. Miami ave.', Wed-
nesday at 10:30 a.m.
Indian Creek Division, in the
same mood, invites its members
and guests to a Hawaiian Luau at
the "hut" of Mrs. Edmund Brant,
4452 North Bav rd.. at 12:30 D.m.
Islands Division announces a
! membership tea, "Islands in the
Sun." at the Sea Isle hotel, Wed-
nesday at 1:30 p.m. In charge of
reservations are Mrs. Robert Wolk
and Mrs. Robert Somerstein.
Lincoln Division invites each
member who brings a member to
a luncheon in the Madrid room of
the Seville hotel on Wednesday at
12:30 p.m. Mrs. Sidney Lewis, ad-
ministration vice president on Sec-
tion, will be guest speaker. Mrs.
A. Booxbaum is chairman of the
ciay.
Shores Division is having its
membership tea Wednesday at 1
p.m.. at the Westview Country
Club, where guests will be enter-
tained with a musical skit, "Gigi."*
Evening Division asks everyone
to help' celebrate its arrival as the
newest division of the Miami Sec-
tion at the home of Miss Francia
Brenner, 427 Catalonia ave., Coral
Gables, on Wednesday at 7:30 p.m.
An original skit will be presented.
Mrs. Samuel Gertman is presi-
WV Post in Two AHZ
Murray Solomon P0 ,_, .
ilwry, Jewish War Vete-Z **
hold a Night Club evciJlS"
8:30 >' 2T3d
iiotel.
Il.kki silumu, fa*,,- of
El Congregation, win a^\
"Meaning of the High Holyfe
at a mee'ing of the oani,
Tuesday. 8 p.m.. ., AmScSft
gion Hall, 303 Alhambr, nJH
Coral Gables. 3 Ltt*.\
Menorah Chapter
Slates Luncheon
Menorah chapter of B'nai B'rSk
Women wdl inaugurate tat Vil]
i season with a paid-up membwaW
brunch at the Saxony hotels
Tuesday noon. *
Guests will include Mrs Genul
Soltz. president. District 5 )\
Alfred Reich, first vice preuw]
and Mrs. Bernard Supworth h*
tonan.
Mrs. Louis Shafkin is presideatJ
of Menorah. Hostesses are MrJ
Mildred Freeman, vice preside
Mrs. Samuel Zaager. financial s*]
retary, Mrs. Morris Praissma]
vice president, and Mrs. Aim
Barron, treasurer.
dent, and Mrs. Robert Lena]
i vice president of membership 4
the Greater Miami Section, Nt,M.|
I al Council of Jewish Women.
NOW!
Original Skit
At Member Fete
"Mrs. Marks Goes Marketing" is
the title of an original skit to be
presented at a membership party
of Temple Beth Am Sisterhood I
Monday evening at the Temple.
Mrs. Herman Feldman, program
chairman, will introduce the skit
written by Mrs. Phillip Schiff and
Mrs. Samuel Stark. Director is
Mrs. Bernard Lash.
Cast includes the Mesdames Ab-
ner Byer. Herman Isis. Norman
Kaut, Joseph Masters, Maurice
Rudnick, Ernest Sohen and Sam
Stark.
NEW
DAIRY MEAL
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MIAMI
CHILDREN NEED
Homogenized Vitamin "D" Milk
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at ,000 stoms tviavwMiai
Moor family, gutiti, choor far
that real Italian flavor croarod
by famed Chef loy-Ar.Dea.
Tcndor littl* macaroni piot. ..
filled with langy Italian Choata
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ou<...iimmrtd with mush-
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ha real Italian way. Thrifty,
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Phone FR 1-6551
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Corned *tef, Pastrami
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HOT or COID.


Friday. September H. 1959
+Jeistifk)rkhan
Skit of loW MMfmg
Mrs. Jack Brower, president, an-
nounces the first meeting of the
new season of Temple Tifereth Ja-
cob Sisterhood on Wednesday at
8 p.m. Following a short business
meeting a skit, The Days of Our
Year/' will be presented under the
direction of THrs.XIbert Olifani,
chairman of adult education.
Page 3-fc
Mrs. Jack Klinger (left), ticket co-chairman, and Mrs. Charles
Raab, chairman, plan Temple Ner Tamid Sisterhood Dutch
supper and variety show Sunday, 6 p.m., in Sklar Auditorium.,
Others on the planning committee are Mrs. Bernard Lamont,
program chairman, and Mrs. Jennie Kramer, ticket co-chair-
man. Ben Avick will be master of ceremonies. Proceeds are
for the Ner Tamid religious school.
with a Flair,.*
THE
(Eeauville
Complete Catering Facilhfcs
for that Special Party
served in an elegant fashion
within a luxurious
telling that will
reflect your good taste.
CONFIRMATIONS
RECEPTIONS
WEDDINGS
BANQUETS
MEETINGS
PARTIES
Tete-a-tete
or a gala
celebration
ilh 3,500,
BILL
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PHONE: UN 5-8511
ON THE OCEAN 67th TO 69th STS.
MIAMI BEACH
Beach Hadassah
Launches Program
The 4,000 members of the Miami
Beach chapter of Hadassah will
open the 1959-60 season with meet-
ings here next wek.
Brandeis group will hold their
first meeting, a membership
brunch, at the Fontainebleau ho-
tel, on Monday at 11:90 a.m. A
"mother-daughter" feature if be-
ing planned.
Deborah group will hold its meet-
ing Monday at the home of Mrs. E.
Lassman, 6100 N. Bay rd., at 10
a.m.
Esther group, the newest of the
Miami Beach chapter groups, will
have an installation of officers and
board members at a luncheon
meeting in the Fontainebleau ho-
tel on Monday at noon. Mrs. Jos-
eph Shapiro, president of the chap-
ter, will be installing officer. Pro-
gram includes membership induc-
tion ceremony and charter sign-
ing.
Israeli group will bold its first
meeting Monday noon at the Al-
giers hotel. A presentation of
chairmen is slated.
Hanna Senesch group schedules
a brunch meeting Monday noon at
the Saxony hotel. Guest speaker
will be Mrs. Dorothy K. Fink.
Henrietta Szold group will hold
its first meeting Monday st the
Algiers hotel at 12:30 p.m. A musi-
cal program and report on the na-
tional convention by Mrs. Emma
Rattner, president, are slated.
Shalom a group will hold its first
meeting at the Barcelona hotel on
Monday at noon. A musical pro-
gram has been arranged. Chair-
man of the day will be Mrs. Harry
Oberst.
Sholom Women
Launch Season
The new season of the Sisterhood
of Temple Beth Sholom will be
launched at a membership tea
Wednesday, Sept. 30, at 12:30 p.m.,
in the Sisterhood Lounge, accord-
ing to Mrs. Howard H. Miller, pres-
ident.
Mrs. Harvey Kramer, Sisterhood
v>ee president in charge of mem-
bership, is the chairman of the
day.
A special skit will be presented
by members under the chairman-
ship of Mrs. Joseph Friedman.
Trixie Levin, local playwright and
producer, has written and pro-
duced the script
Members of the cast are Mes-
dames Michael Mersel, Joseph
Friedman, Jack Wagner, Leo Lev-
in, Thomas Gerard. Stanley Arkin,
Joseph Lipsky, Sidney Ross, and
Wolfie Cohen.
Hospitality committee will serve
refreshments under the chairman-
ship of Mrs. Harold Granoff. Rab-
bi Leon Kronish, spiritual leader
of the congregation, will extend
greetings, and program for the
coming year will be announced by
Mrs. Charles Feinberg, vice presi-
dent in charge of programming for
Sisterhood.
mKS. HOW AID MfUfff
She Takes Her
Biggest Hat Off
"I take my biggest hat off to the
women of Russia for the great part
they have played in developing
their -eountry."
This is the attitude of Mrs. r.'u-
riel Hirsch Pick, who will be guest
speaker at a meeting of the Coral
Gables chapter of Hope School on
Tuesday noon at the Candle Light
Inn, Coconut Grove.
A well-known businesswoman
mand world traveler, Mrs. Pick
has also achieved renown for her
unusual collection of hats.
She lived in Russia from 1931 to
1934, where her scientist husband
was accidentally killed during ex-
periments in a chemistry labora-
tory.
A frequent visitor there during
the '50's, Mrs. Pick will discuss
"Experiences in Russia Then and
1 Now."

War Mothers
Group Formed
New chapter of the American
War Mothers has been organized
here. Next meeting of the new
group will be Sept. 25, 8 p.m., at
the McAllister hotel.
Elected officers st a charter
meeting of the group were Mes-
dames Victoria Adams, president;
Roberta Calhoun, Anna Rheim,
Mary Oliver and Maxine Green,
vice presidents.
Any mother is eligible who has
had a son or daughter in the Arm-
ed Forces during World War I, II,
or the Korean conflict, and who
was honorably discharged.
In charge of information for the
Sept. 25 meeting are Mrs. Rhein
and Mrs. Mabel Singer.
Have* that
Business. Mooting,
Banquet!, or
Special Occasion
#
You'll find complete
facilities to exactly satisfy
your needs in the Kismet,
Aladdin, Scheherazade and
Rubaiyot Rooms, be it for a
wedding or a private party I
t the
for Information!
HAZEL ALLISON
Catering Dlroctor,
Jl 1-60*1
aeirt St. Collln v.


*>aqe 4-B
Je/$t>Fk>r*#9r7


Friday, September l8
/ru-uh Floruian Exclusive
Your Marriage Counselor
Miami's Nationally Famous Marriage Authority. Lecturer and Author
Popular opinion to the contrary, children are
seldom a'barrier to a remarriage though they
often have a disastrous effect on the success of a
second marriage.
In fact the presence of youngsters often serves
as an incentive to wedlock. A widowed father or
divorced husband having the custody of youngsters
obviously requires a woman's assistance. His sense
of guilt that they may not be getting the proper care
often drives him to proposing marriage to some
sympathetic, understanding woman.
Take the case of Mr. X. for example. After ten
years of reasonably good marriage, Mr. X found
himself a widower with three small girls, his wife
a victim of cancer. l'nable to take care of the
children himself. Mr. X was forced to place them
with his mother. The arrangement was far from
satisfactory.
For one thing, the mother was unwell and lack-
ed the physical energy to cope with three lively
youngsters.
For another, she was emotionally unfit. Un-
happy in her own marriage, the mother took to
smothering the children with the affection she could
not or did not receive from her husband. They were,
in fact, her only emotional outlet for her own neu-
rotic conflicts, and she spoiled the girls shamelessly.
Authoritative Figure
It became apparent to Mr. X that the young-
sters needed a mother, and the sooner the better.
Although Mr. X was not anxious to re wed after his
wife's death, he soon met a young widow without
children who seemed to take to the youngsters like
a duck to water. And the children liked Mrs. Y. too.
Within six months after his wife's death. Mr. X. re-
married. After three years of marriage they still
live happily. And -what is equally important the
three girls not only have found a home, but a warm,
loving mother who is as devoted to the youngsters
as if they were her very own.
For their part, widows and divorcees with chil-
dren also need breadwinners and the authoritative
figure of the father image to maintain discipline.
Mrs. R. was an attractive young divorcee with
a three-year-old boy. She had been unhappy from
almost the very first day of marriage, and with good
reason. Her husband was an inveterate gambler.
Virtually one-third of his income went to the
races. Not only was there insufficient money to run
the household, but the father often took out his rage
on the child, beating him mercilessly, especially
after a bad day at the track
l'nable further to stand the temper tantrums of
her husband. Mrs. R applied for a divorce and re-
cived one The support she obtained both for her-
self and for her child wa> inadequate: she simply
could not make ends meet without supplementing
her support with a job.
But finding a posistion was by no means a per-
fect solution. For one thing it meant being away
from the boy at a time when he most needed a
mother's love and affection. For another, working
was still no substitute for the kind of father the child
so obviously needed.
Common Interests
Happilv. Mrs. R met a man who could both
support her and her child, and with whom she
shared a number of common interests Fortunately,
too, the man liked childrenhe had had none of
his own in his first marriageand the arrangement,
after the wedding ceremony, proved ideal.
How many children are affected by remarriages
wc have no means of accurately knowing. We do
know that the number runs into the hundreds of
thousands.
We know, moreover, that youngsters are much
more likely to be involved in the remarriages of the
widowed than the divorced.
Almost twice as many widowers are left with
offspring than are divorced men, a fact which
makes the former much more susceptible to a
second marriage.
In divorces, on the other hand, youngsters are
two and a half times more likely to be awarded to
the mother than to the father, on the understandable
theory that she has more time and is usually better
equipped to do a better job.
It is a moot question whether children are bet-
ter off separated from a home where there is hatred
and hostility or better off remaining in such a home
even though the parents are emotionally if not
legally divorced.
Whatever the pros and cons and of these I
shall write later there is no question that with the
increasing popularity of divorce and annullment and
man's higher mortality rate, more and more young-
sters are involved in remarriages.
Illuminating Statistics
Consider for a moment the startling fact that in
any given year more than 350,000 wives become
widowed. Consider, again, that of these, almost half
are left with 305.000 youngsters under 18 years of
age. Or that by the time they are 45, 65,000 wives
lose their husbands each year, and are left with
some 167.000 children. More than 7,600 wives are an-
nually widowed before the age of 25.
By contrast, about 200,000 husbands are widows
by the time they reach 45. Of these, 75,000 are left
each year with 168,000 youngsters under 18.
Two facts stand out from this welter of statis-
tics: one is that there is a definite trend towards re-
marriage. The other is that more and more young-
sters are becoming involved in second marriages.
That such separations must often have a devas-
tating effect on the youngsters concerned should be
pretty obviods to everyone. What is equally obvious
is that many such youngsters often react by becom-
ing insecure, anxious and warped by feelings of in-
feriority. Many, in fact, have their loyalties so
divided and are so emotionally deprived that in later
life they become prime candidates for divorce, an-
nulment and separation.
Mr. Kfiaf it evaJloMo for prbrmtt marriage counseling
_____ K""afto Medical /*>., j. Miami
Annabelle Press will take
part in the choir appearing
at Temple Ner Tarrud dur-
ing the High Holy Days. She
has appeared on several of
Temple Ner Tamid's enter-
tainment programs. A pian-
ist, she has been chosen to
sing with the a capella choir
of Miami Beach High School,
and is a student at the Mi-
ami Conservatory.
Women's Group Launches Local TV Show
A new public service television
program on ch. 10 will be inaug
urated Friday. Sept. 25. 10 a.m..
with a half-hour presentation by
the Federation of Jewish Women's
Organizations.
Splash Party Saturday
*- "* First social event of the new
season in the form of a splash
party is announced by Mrs. M.
Frank, vice president of the La-
dies Auxiliary of Young Israel of
Greater Miami. The affair will be
Saturday evening at the Surfcom-
ber hotel.
Mrs. Jean C. Lehman, FJWO
president, has announced that the
half-hour program will feature
Mrs. Bernard Stevens, education
vice president; Mrs. Milton Sirkin.
community service vice president;
and Mrs. Arnold Perlstein, direc-
tor of the Federation Women's
Division.
"Women of Dade county who are
interested in seeing how their or-
ganizations are helping people,
should not miss this program,"
Mrs. Lehman said.
Title of the public service seg-
ment is -The Women Challenge."
Through the use of flip charts,
photograph blow-ups. and live tal-
ent, the FJWO leaders will trace
the growth of their 117-unit organ-
ization which includes women's
groups, chapters and councils,
numbering nearly 10,000 persons.
"Stars" of the show will be
youngsters from the nursery school
of the Greater Miami Jewish Com-
munity Center, and two senior citi-
zens from the Jewish Home for
the Aged, who will be shown with
some of the handicraft items pro-
duced in their hobby classes.
Molly Turner will introduce Mrs.
Lehman.
Free Paris Trip
To be Awarded
An award of a free round w
Paris will be offered 715*?'
workers in connection Jaw
French-Israel Festival of Fh
ship, it was announced WiMnl!.e
hy Mrs. -ftm, wi^gj
chairman. c*u
Mrs. Pollak said that admiai
I to the French-Israel FesUv .
| Fashions to be held Oct 2 ;
new Grand Ballroom of the P-
tainebleau hotel will be by 1
i chase of an Israel Bond orL
Khree Israel Bonds. Ml"
All workers who sell the ,
quired three Israel Bonds wji
' eligible for the award of th
! round-trip to Paris.
Mrs. Pollak revealed that
j other unusual prizes will be
i d in connection with the Peso
of Fashions. One of the prizes-
said, will be an original drem
be created by a local French
1 turier lrom Israel fabric.
Yeshiva Women to Hint
Greater Miami Women's Bra
of Yeshiva University will _
Tuesday evening at the home-,
Mrs. Henry Groudan, 3115 Shtol
dan ave., Miami Beach. Ua. Jj
dore Freedman is president.
A TRADITION IN
JEWISH HOMES
SINCE 1837
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There's Yom Tov spirit in thh
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Phone FR 4-2621
The groat name in dairy products
FRANK J. HOLT, Manager
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L^.Sptmber-18. 1958
^Jewistfkridlia,
Page 5-B
David Notkin Mile of Trees, recently established by Mrs. Leah
Notkin in her late husband's memory, adds to the millions of
trees which must be planted in the Negev to reclaim the des-
ert for iuture settlement and cultivation.
MAKtS FIRST CONTRIBUTION
[Active Woman Zionist Assists JNF Dinner
First contribution for the fifth annual banquet of the Jewish Na-
tional Fund Council of Greater Miami was announced this week by
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, president.
Mrs. Leah Notkin made the contribution in behalf of the affair due
here Nov. 19 at the Fontaincblcau hotel.
An active Zionist, Mrs. Notkin is secretary of Pioneer Women
Club 1 of Miami Beach.
On a recent visit to Israel, she established a project there in the
ame of her late husband, David Notkin. The project is in the form
bf a mile of Trees to be planted in the Negev. *
Born in White Russia, sjie and Mr. Notkin came to the United
States in 1911, and settled in New York. The couple's son. Dr. Herbert
Notkin. is medical director of the County Hospital of Syracuse, N.Y.,
and a U.S. consultant on chronic diseases.
youth Splash Party
Junior High Age youth group of
Itlje Israelite Center will hold a
splash party and weenie roast at
Jthe Casablanca hotel pool Sunday.
(Two cavalcades of cars will leave
110:30 am. and 12:15 p.m. Dora
[Stein Sisterhood will sponsor re-
Ifreshments. Donald KaU, youth
[director, and his assistant. Mrs.
[Evelyn Rotman, are in charge of
[all arrangements.
[CocfcfoiJ Party Scheduled
B'nai Brith Women of West Mi-
|mi will have a cocktail party at
Ithe Nautilus hotel Saturday night,
I Sept 26.
Miami Chapter
Boasts Delegates
Miami chapter of Hadassah had
six members in their delegation
participating in the 45th annual
national convention of Hadassah in
St. Louis, Mo., this week.
Mrs. Homer S. Rievman, Miami
chapter president, headed the dele-
gation that left for St. Louis on
Sunday. The delegation consisted
of Mrs. Joseph Hilton, president of
Menorah; Mrs. Henry Gilman.
president of Torah; Mrs. Albert
Garwood, president of Naomi; Mrs.
Edward Cohen, president of Aviva;
and Mrs^ Henry Paul, executive
vice president of Mt. Scopus group.
PHYLLIS WOLFF toys:
All-h-h... Kasha!
of course!
A "haimi.he" standby
... for old-timy good Kasha
Vameshkes; Kasha Knishes, and
other treats. Less than 2( a serving I
Abo Mjor Wolff-i Owny Kara* (grit.)...
WoW'i Koiha -N' Giwtf .. WoW't KoaSo Soap.
Send for fltfff KASHA COOK BOOK:
"mitt WOW, PMn Ymm, New Yen,
[KASHA MEANstyti
LEVINSON'S FOOD SPECIALTIES, E*oluiv Distributor*
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ON SALE AT
brown
BCK.VHMT
G*Oats
Dance Program Forming
A program for three-year-olds
and up, featuring modern creative
dancing and modern ballet, is be-
ing organized by Judith Younger-
man, local teacher of the dance,
lecturer and choreographer.
Classes will be held ijt the RenaJ
Byron Studio in Coral Gables.
Miss Youngcrman has studied i
with Jose Limon, Martha Graham,
Hanya Helm and Anita Zahn. 6he
has also done choreography with
Louis Horst, noted musicologist,'
and Nicolai.
Miami Groups
Send Delegates
To ORT Confab
Ambassadors and embassy rep-
resentatives of the 20 countries in
which ORT operates its program
of vacational rehabilitation for the
displaced and impoverished Jew-
ish people of the world will be
honored guests at the opening din-
ner of the 15th biennial convention
of Women's American ORT Mon-
day evening in the Mayflower ho-
tel, Washington, D. C.
U. S. Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey
(Dem.-Minn.), will be main speak-
er of the evening. Columnist Drew
Pearson will address the opening
session on Tuesday.
Attending the convention from
the Southeastern Florida region
are 16 representatives of the
area's five chapters, including
Mrs. Estelle Tischler. president,
and chairman of the board Mrs.
Max Deakter.
Founded 80 years ago in Eastern
Europe, the purpose of ORT is to
imprqve the social and economic
situation of the Jews by teaching
them trades that will mean better
employment opportunities.
In 1958, 36,000 Jewish people
were educated by ORT in courses
ranging from manual training to
secondary and junior college level.
Mrs. Estelle Tischler. Normandy Isle, leaves for the Washing-
ton convention. Mrs. Tischler is president of the Southeastern
region of Women's American ORT.
Embers Launches
Renovations Here
Renovations are underway at the
Embers Restaurant, Miami
Beach. The expansion program in-
cludes the addition of a new Silver
Room to be decorated by Frank
L. Garrett of Key Biscayne.
According to Sam Sterling, own-
er of Embers, the new addition
win cost $150,000 when completed.
At present, the Silver Room is
open to accept functions on a res-
ervation basis. Redecoration of
the room will be completed by No-
vember.
New motif of the former Victor-
ian Room includes a Scottish
theme. Plaid carpeting, oak-pan-
neled walls and hand-carved wall
murals have transformed the
room into a Scotch hunting lodge
atmosphere.
The new Silver Room is equip-
ped to handle banquets up to 400
persons. It includes a stage with
complete hi-fi equipment.
Shaloma Group
Meets Monday
Shaloma group of Hadassah will
hold its first regular monthly,
meeting of the 1959-60 year Mon- \
day noon at the Barcelona hotel.
Mrs. Harry Oberst will be in'
charge of the meeting. Each new
officer will present plans for the
coming year.
Mrs. Harry Gabrelow, delegate
to the national convention of Ha-
dassah held in St. Louis, Mo., will
present a report of convention
sessions.
Mrs. Manuel Feierman, member-
ship chairman, Wednesday invited
newcomers to join the Shaloma
group.
Mrs. Delia Delancy, program
{ chairman, will present Mrs. Alex
IJ. Dellerson, coloratura soprano,
accompanied by Mrs. Louis Ho-
berman at the piano.
Religion in the Schools
According to an announcement
by Bernard B. Segal, president,
and Ben Fogel, chairman of the
I Commission on Law and Social
action, Herbert L. Heiken, civil
liberties attorney, will be featured
speaker at a meeting of the Mr.
and Mrs. chatper of the American
Jewish Congress on Saturday eve-
ning. Heiken will speak on "Does
Religion Belong in Public Schools."
Place is Beth David Auditorium.
Holy Day Services Slated
Havat Torah will hold tradition-
al High Holy Day services at Ma-
sonic Hall, 1075 SW 67th ave., Nor-
man Richman announced Wednes-
day. Seating committee is avail-
able at the Masonic Hall on Sun-
days from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Dr.
Benjamin Kopel Fisher will chant
the liturgy.
KW1K i IIKK
Music and Arts
League Nominates
Herman A. Binder has been
nominated for another term as
president of the Miami Beach Mu-
sic and Arts League.
Other nominations include Louis
B. Hoberman. Daniel M. Broad,
Lours Siegel, Gus Trau, Harry L.
Weil, vice presidents; Max P.
Feld, treasurer; and Gustave
Freeman, executive secretary.
The organization is scheduling
a concert .for Saturday, Sept. 26,
at the Roney Plaza hotel.
Lodge Mooting Wednesday
Miami Beach B'nai Brith Lodge
will hold its monthly evening
meeting Wednesday. 6:30 p.m.. at
the DiLido hotel. Lodge president
is Irving Schatzman. A dramatized
presentation, "Knock on Every
Jewish Door," will be offered by
Mrs. Gershon Miller and Ivan
Kivitt. Paul Seiderman will report
on the Anti-Defamation League.
^VJGUST BROS Ryc
^ f. the Mr ST'
NOW AUSTIN BURKE
FITS THEM Ail
Short, husky, or till,... from 13 gun ind older
We've added a new students' de-
partment featuring the finest and
newest sophisticated male fashions
for teenagers. Continental and Ivy
in regular sizes the hard to fit
slims even the huskies and
at fabulous discounts.
I
SPECIAL PURCHASE
1
/J
EW DAILY SHIPMENTS
Continental A Ivy
50
^SUITS $39
i*
NEW PREP AND STUDENTS' DEPARTMENT
GUARANTEED SAVINGS OF 20 TO 40%
SPORT $9Q50
COATS LO
J % I FINEST FITTING ft
/7 //ALTERATION DEPARTMENT
/\Js I IN *HE SOUTH
tUrUa'i Ltrgtit W&S Qutlity Clttht*
Austin]|| Burke
CbWs tf DituKtioH tfX|V atmDi**u*t
Oner. Mon.. Thure.. A Fri. Night* 'till 9 P.M.
608 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach


Pcge 6-B
+Jeistn*rktiar
Fridqy> September 18
m*s. miTCHtu Arniioum
Rosenzweigs Will
Live in Miami
Nancy Carol Starkstein became
Mm
6:3C
Appelrouths Will
L?ve in Richmond
The marriage of Miss Elaine
Dvora Grandis. daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Abe William Grandis. of
Richmond, Va., to Mitchell Lewis
' Appelrouth. son of Mrs. Isadore
Appelrouth and the late Mr. Ap-
piliouth. of Key West and Miami
Beach, took place Sunday. Sept. 6,
in Temple Beth-El, Richmond,
\a. Rabbi Jacob Milgrom. assisted
by Cantor Morris Okun, officiated.
The bride, given In marriage by
her father, wore a gown of ivory
peau1 de soie and chantilly lace
outlined with sequins and seed
pearls. Her bell-shape skirt fell
into a wide circular cathedral
train, with panels of lace cascad-
ing from a bustle back.
Her veil of imported French illu-
sion fell from a crown of matching
lace and seed pearls. She carried a
semi-cascade o f white spider
mums centered with orchids and
outlined with French brilliances
Among attendants were Mrs.
William Appelrouth. of Key West,:
Fla., sister-in-law of the groom,
matron of honor. William Appel-
routh was his brother's best man.
Ushers included two other broth-
ers, Robert and Daniel Appel-
routh.
The bride attended school in
Richmond, and William and
Mary's College. The groom is a
graduate of Key West High School
Jerry Louis Rosenzweik in and the University of Florida,
p.m. ceremonies Saturday, where he pledged Delta Sigma Pi
evening at Temple Beth Sholom. j fraternity
Rabbi Leon Kronish officiated.
,.... .. j ., ... I A reception followed the cere-,
71ebr.de is the daughter of Mrs.; mony at 0ak Hil, Country club ,
Fay Starkstein. of Miami Beach, | after which ^ couple )eft for >;
and Mr William Starkstein, De-. southern ^p. ^ wil| reslde in
troit. The groom is the son of' Richmond upon their return. -
Mis. Allen Grawoig, of Chicago, ___-_______________________
ar iweigh.
The bride chose a pink silk or-
ganza gown trimmed with pink
satin and tiny embroidered rose
buds on the bodice and full skirt.
She wore a pearl necklace that was
an engagement gift from her
mother-in-law, Mrs. Grawoig. She
carried a bouquet of white or-
chids.
Ronald Klee, the groom's fra-
ternity brother, was his best man.
Newlywed Mrs. Rosenzweig
graduated from the University of
Miami, where she was a member
of Gamma Alpha Chi, advertising
sorority. Active on all student
publications and in student gov-
ernment, she was a four-year
member of Madamoiselle Maga-
zine college board.
Dinner followed the ceremony
ai '.he Seville hotel. After a honey-
moon in Chicago and Detroit, the
couple will be at home at 109 SW
7lb st., Miami.
He Prepares Fish Stories
Roger Conklin. promotional di-
rector of the Miami Seaquarium.
will talk on "Treasures of the Sea"
at a meeting of Alpha Epsilon Pi
fraternity. The Greater Miami
AftS. A1AM SOMON
Miss Mamches
Now Mrs. Gordon
Visiting their parents before
' leaving for Gainesville to resume
! school are newly-married Mr. and
Mrs. Alan Mark Gordon.
The couple left last week for the
University of Florida, where Mr.
Gordon will enter law school. His
bride, the former Tamra Elaine
Mamches, will be a senior ele-
mentary education major.
The double ring ceremony took
place Aug. 23 in Jamaica, N. Y.,
at the home of Rabbi and Mrs.
Max L. Forraan. uncle and aunt of
the bride. Rabbi Forman offici-
ated.
The newlywed Mrs. Gordon, a
Couple Exchange
Wedding Vows
-Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg offici-
ated at the 8 p.m. wedding cere-
monv of Bette Evelyn Weinbaum
aiuUMartin M. Schaffel tm Satur-
day evening, Sept. 12, at the Se-
ville hotel.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
2nd Mrs. Samuel Weinbaum, 2216
SW 24th st. The groom's parents
are Mr. and Mrs. Arthur I. Schaf-
fel. 2018 SW 17th st.
For her wedding, the bride
chose a floor-length white silk
bombazine reembroidered with
tkneon lace and seed pearls. Fin-
gertip illusion veil fell from her
cap of lace and seed pearls. Her
only jewelry was a choker of
pearls. She carried white orchids
and stephanotis.
Best man for the groom was
Neil Schaffel. Richard Toister, Da-
vid Werner, Michael Ratner and
Marvin Siegel were ushers.
The bride graduated from Miami
Senior High School and attended
the University of Miami.
Mr. Schaffel ia a senior at the
U of M, and also graduated from
Miami High. He is secretary of the
student branch of the Institute of
Radio Engineers, and belongs to
Illuminating Engineering Society.
Cocktail reception and dinner
followed the ceremony at the Se-
ville hotel. After a honeymoon
spent in Nassau, the couple will be
at home at 1628 SW 6th st, Miami.
Draluck, Berke
Betrothal Told
Engagement congratulations are
in order for Miss Susan Draluck
and Pvt. Gerald D. Berke.
A reception in their honor was
given by Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Draluck, 2766 SW 34th ct., parents
of the bride-to-be. in the Basque
room of the Barcelona hotel on
native MiamlaiTislhe daughter of *"* evening.
Susan is a graduate of Miami
High, and now attending the Flor-
! Rev. and Mrs. Maurice Mamches,
: 621 Lenox ave., Miami Beach. She
studied for one year in Israel after
graduating from Miami Beach
High School. On returning from
Israel she entered the University
of Miami as an education major.
She participated actively in the
ida College of Medical Technology.
Pvt. Berke is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Berke, of 143 NW 47th
ter. He is a graduate of Edison
High, attended the University of
Florida and University of Miami,
Werncr-Kahn
MIS. JCTRT K0SIHZWU6
Alumni Club will hold the dinner
meeting Sept. 24, 7:30 p.m., at the
Embers restaurant.
Hillel Foundation on campus and! majoring in radio and TV.
received the Matilda Ratner award Pvt- B*rke is a radio broadcast
of the Bureau of Jewish Educa- sPec't and will be leaving for
tion. She was also awarded thejokinawa shortly.
Minnie Hoffman Ross scholarship ^^ -------------------
for her active participation in the ikVflh firAlin
Student Religious Assn. | "*** W*Up
Mr. Gordon, son of Mr. and >J^.^B,____
Mrs. David M. Gordon, 6111 Mag- IVtemDer I GQ
giore, Coral Gables, is a grad-
uate of Miami Senior High School. Opening affair for a busy season
He attended the University of0' activities in the Tikvah group
Florida before serving four years Hdassah will be its member-
in the Navy as an electronics sn'P tea at the Biscayne Terrace
technician. He rsumed his studies on Sundy from 5 to 7 p.m.
at the University of Miami where Mrs E'a'ne Salzberg, of 237 Ma-
he graduated last year with a BBA deir. Coral Gables, membership
in accounting. chairman, has made arrangements
for the beautiful afternoon, de-
Maid of honor was Valerie
signed to bring together business
women in com-
JABIL'S STEAK DEN
1460-A WASHINGTON AVE., MIAMI BEACH
RESTAURANT and DELICATESSEN
STRICTLY nB3 KOSHER
closed on sabbath and holidays
under strictest orthodox supervision
Steward: William Harpinger
Tclephaite j| 1-1496
Catering Manager: Jack Schwartz
CATtKINC rOK ALL OCCASIONS
Mamches, sister of the bride, and ^ n*
Robert Gordon, brother of the h"i/r/,eS?'0n,al
groom, was best man. A reception ?effr,s,for ?san.
followed the ceremony I .Mlss H"el Markow, program
SAr "w ~ Haws*"* "
JS
Wrner.|
*$. MAKTIM SCHAfflL
Bussel, Broad
In N.Y. Vows
Mr. and Mrs. Shepard Broad 41
Bay Harbor Islands, announce tit
marriage of their daughter, Am,
to Irving Bussel.
The marriage was solemnized it
the Chapel of the Park Avent
Synagogue, New York City ]
Sept. 10, with members of the i I
mediate family in attendance |
Rabbi Judah Nadich officiated
Mrs. Bussel is a graduate of tat I
University of Miami, and ui
taught in the Dade county scbod j
system.
Mr. Bussel is the son of Mr. aai 1
Mrs. Elie Bussel, of Plainfidif
N. J. The groom is vice presidcgfl
of Pla infield Iron and Metal Coa>[
pany and president of the Neil
Jersey chapter of the Institute i\
Scrap Iron and Steel.
The couple will be at home after I
Oct. S, at 1826 North Gate rd, j
Scotch Plains, N. J.
SpecUianl
is
FonMB
Coc\ui\ CmJ
J
BriJol AtUI
BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER
CONVALESCENT HOME
NON PROFIT NON-SECTARIAN
SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY
Under Strict Supervision of the Orthodox Vaad Hakaihruth of Florida
Rabbi Dr. Isaac H. Ever, Director
24-HOUR NURSING DOCTORS ON CALL
ALL DIETS OBSERVED CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS
woofiw mmmm t rutMiSMmes nmmoof building
310 Collins Avo. Ph. JE 2-3571 Miami Beach
PARSONS
1410 COtAl WAT
9p*M eWOstoey iifft
TMf
14Srd ST. SHOTP ING CENTEI
Ops* Mmday mi frM*
1H 9
NURSERY THROUGH 12th GRADE
COEDUCATIONAL ... DAY SCHOOL
REGISTER NOW FOR FALL TERM
ENRICHED ACADEMIC PROGRAM
CERTIFIED TEACHERS
TRANSPORTATION ARRANGED
thr.tt,k.ut GREATER MIAMI AREA
INQUIRIES Mrf VISITATIONS INVITED
ACCREDITED br FLORID STATE TXPMT^T OF EDOCATION
***.**. m2Z"* *~ ** County
Ucfcart I. Law. M Id.. PrMciMl
SMALL CLASS GROUPS
* SSiS.1 WARATORT er
COMMfKAl COURSES
r.K.c""NT ""TSKAl FACRITW -
LihrVr.C,*"room- Auditorium, Science Lafc.rat.ry.
m-B^rDi]i:nr0,C;oomP."eiOU",|*y"r'Und
LEAR
1010 West Atu.. Miami Beach
SCHOOL
Phone JEfJereon 1-0606


Lfcy. September 18, 1959
+Jewish thrkMian
Pagw 7-B
yours,
h
THIS is a most important time
for girls first entering Jun-
ior and Senior High School. Their
choice of wardrobe is equally im-
portant, hut unfortunately many
of these young ladies don't know
too much about wardrobe plan-
nine After weeks of shopping
(and untold dollars, it is very dis-
Icouraging to have the closets and
Idrawer.- filled and at the same
Itime to hear these girls complain
[teey "haven't a thing to wear."
I Many of the shops are just now
[begining to receive their fall
Imerchandise, and in response to
I many queries, we hope that we
[can help to outfit these girls as
[smartly and economically as poav
llble.
The very first thing to do is
[decide on one color as the base
I for your wardrobe. If your bod-
I get and closet space are un-
Ihmiled. then buy whatever your
Iheart desires; but remember you
I will need shoes, handbags, hats,
oves, jackets, and coats, not to
Intention all the secondary acces-
Isories in all of these various
[colors.
If brown does something for
[you, then use it for your basic
color. You may prefer black or
Inavy, but be careful of black if
[you are still in the junior high
[school level.
Begin buying your basic ward-
robe with the most expensive
item, namely your heavy coat.
Find a coat that has simple lines
so that it will serve equally well
for cold days at school, a football
game, or a more dressy occasion.
After you have your coat, you
can begin filling in the rest of
your wardrobe.

AS an illustration, let us say
you have purchased a rich
brown-colored coat. Then your
basic suit, shoes, handbags, hats,
sweaters, blouses, dresses, skirts'
gloves, acarVes, belts and jac-
kets must all be able to be worn
with your coat. A navy blue
dress would completely out of
place, with an entire new set of
accessories necessary. A basic
knowledge of color combinations
is very important.
Monotone effects are always in
good taste and very smart. This
technique employs the use of
both lighter tones and darker
shades of the same base color.
You can go the whole gamut of
color in the browns from the
palest of champagne to the deep-
eat mahogany. Contrasts are
equally effective, with texture
playing an important role. For
example, a handbag in a bright
pumpkin color and in the bulky
texture of pigskin adds a most
interesting touch.
In addition to the coat, you
need a basic suit that will take
you to school, again to the foot-
ball game, and by the addition of
a frilly blouse to dress it up, to
Sunday school or services.
Three sets of skirts and swea-
ters should be ample. One set of
dyed-to-match coordinates ean
easily be split up to form another
ensemble. Separates go a long
way in stretching the wardrobe,
but make certain that all your
skirts, sweaters and blouses are
interchangable. For example, a
brown skirt and sweater set may
be separated by wearing your
sweater one day with a plaid
skirt. Your skirt may be topped
with a contrasting sweater in
either yellow, orange or green

CCARVES add a touch of color,
and the chiffon ones also add
a eertain desirable feminine soft-
ness. A belt goes a long way
in being a conversation piece if
it is wisely selected. Contrast-
ing colors in jewelry are another
effective method of creating in-
terest and changing the appear-
ance of a basic ensemble.
A word of caution about acces-
sories. Don't look put together
in a hodge-podge manner. It is
always better to Be a little under-
stated, and look as if you might
be able to wear an additional
item. Watch out for too many
Pins, bracelets, scarves, neck-
laces and earrings, and colored
belts all in one ensemble.
By the same token, don't go to
the opposite extreme and look
too plain; every ensemble needs
some accessory
Remember that two colors in
an ensemble are standard, and
that a third color may be used
providing it is a neutral color,
such as white gloves. By a care-
ful selection as to color and num-
ber of accessories, instead of
looking like a made-up clown,
you can.be well-dressed and the
subject of admiring appreciation.
New Taste Thrill in Gefilte Fish
Marks Mother's Exclusive Product
'Lovers of good food are discov-
ering, an exciting new taste thrill
a deluxe gefilte fish made entirely
of pure whitefisha remarkable
advnee over standard gefilte fish
mixtures which include less costly
varieties such as pike and carp.
Mother's exclusive all new, all
whitefish deluxe gefilte fish is
made of tender fillets of choice
whitefish, fresh whole eggs, fresh
sweet onion, fresh tender carrots,
end packed in its own golden jel-
lied broth.
The result is a deluxe gefilte fish
of great delicacy of flavor. White-
fish is the luxury fish long prized
kL3m ^^ocialite
Continued from f*eee IB
["nellos" to one and all Jos-
eph Mechlow as well-groomed as
always Mrs. Philip Lefko-
Iwitz getting a head start on ad-
journment by ten minutes .
Stanley c. Myers in a tribute to
B>r. Benjamin B. Rosenberg, Fed-
eration's exec, who resigned to
pke a post in Boston in Novera-

On the Birth Front: Son born
|to Dr ar.d Mrs. Marshall Alan
LJanel Pepper, 2960 Douglas rd.,
Sept. 8 at Jackson Memorial Hos-
pital The new arrival is the
grandson of Dr. and Mrs. Max
Pepper and Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Lazarus ... The new father
graduated from Jefferson Med-
ical College at Philadelphia and
is now interning at Jackson .
Marshall Alan Pepper, jr., is the
infant's name .
Howard Britt, born to Dr. and
Mrs. Saul Purcell Sept. 5 at St.
Francis Hospital Grandpar-
ents are Mr. and Mrs. Sam Edel-
man, Di Lido Island, Miami
Beach, and Mr. and Mrs. Paul
AL SAXE
MW Tfffc Wradlf-TMthw
Announce*
ACTING CLASSES
For ProfessionalsBeginners
UAINI I. fee
* Al Sae.
' Ilia (m.
pmscTOR m.y. (
"* Mail..-
Jock Poloase.
Cart Ceaw.y.
bast ?rTWI W t*. New Tart Actors MmB*
W ACTORS STUDIO. ftKOUP THIATRI: WOCKfO
Le. Straetbera. SraMa A4Ur, HmM Clarma. .
niMll. "SkW Taste." "Moaaa AmI Toe Stan,"
'Awat> LmJ CJm TlliCUT -.--------------. -
Aw,*. Aad Stea." TAUGHT at
Quail twill. TIACMM ef Swrftev Waiter.,
Nteal, Ooaats Weaver, M Haas. Marti. Rltt,
Mooa. Nfeea rasa. It..
REGISTER NOW FOR FALL TERM
For Information CALL Ft 3-5051
CORAL GABIES CONVALESCENT HOME
"A FriMNVf eed Goer Jo 4fssa*r* far Tfcoto Tee l*W
InT!^*"* TO CAM KM U.Y, CNtOMKAUY aU
Spacioul ,,C,iy O6"**- **rote Bathrooma. A.r-ConsUti.n.d
Pc.eu Qrau.HU. Patio. awimmiiM Poal. Planned Act.vitias
ALU ROOMS ON GROUND FLOOR
HecaonabU Rates Brochure en Request
^60S.W.8thSlr*t MtaaLHa. Phone MO 84828
Purcell, Long Island, N. Y. .
Great-grandmothers are Mrs. Eva
Edelman and Mrs. Anna Kattel-
man, of Philadelphia .
Charles Edward arrived to Mr.
fend Mrs. Sam (Roberta) Bloom,
2201 SW 84th ave., on Sept. 3 at
Jackson Memorial Hospital .
Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs.
Hyman E. Mallen and Mr. and
Mrs. Karl Bloom, all of Miami
. The new arrival joins his
sister, Lauri Ellen, 1414 months
. Cantor Herman Gottlieb of-
ficiated at the Sept. 11 bris .
Cantor Gottlieb also officiated
at the Sept. 6 bris of David Cur-
tis Mutter, born Aug. 27 at Mt.
Sinai Hospital The new ar-
rival is the son of Dr. and Mrs.
Charles B. (Elaine) Mutter, 725
83rd st. Grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Feinberg,
Miami David joins his bro-
ther, Robert Craig, 4tt.

"She looks just like her dad-
dy," says Mrs. Howard Scharlin
. Gloria's one of the "Les
Girls" of the Federation of Jew-
ish Women's Organizations .
"She's a little angel, and her
name is Kerri Sue" Sam
Edelman on a weekend trip to
Philadelphia by air Sam
took his one-year-old grandson.
Marc, along with him Marc
is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Sidney
(Raisa) Edelman Mrs. Her-
man (Esther) Sokolow. 860 SW
7th St.. off for New York to join
her "76-year-young" father, sev-
en sisters and brothers there and
in Trenton, N.J., where she'll
spend the High Holy Days .
Esther is currently chief of staff
of the Jewish War Veterans Aux-
iliary, Sate Department of Flor-
ida, and its past president .
She's also donor chairman of Post
Auxiliary 330 of Miami Beach.

PS. to Birth Front': Son. Nel-
son Judd, born to Mr. and Mrs.
Ben (Claire) Lane Aug. 23 at Mt.
Sinai Hospital Nelson joins
David Larry, 1214 Rev. Abra-
ham Seif officiated at the Bris
on Aug. 30 at the Lane home,
18121 Miami Gardens dr. E., No.
Miami Beach Godparents are
Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Bender.-of
No. Miami Beach Grand-
mothers are Mrs. Edith Weil and
Mrs. Sarah Lifshutz.
, by gourmets for its distinctive
I taste.
Mother's Food Products, Inc.,
one of America's largest producers
of gefilte fish, devoted several
years to perfecting this new deli-
cacy made of whitefish only. Much
planning, intensive experimenta-
tion with recipes, and extensive
equipment installations were re-
quired to produce this kitchen-
tested, new all-whitefish product
in a vacuum jar.
Mother's All-Whitefish is the
gefilte fish for people who really
love fine food, the guest gefilte
fish served by hostesses who relish
compliments. It's the distinctively
different and delicious new gefilte
fish for special occasions and holi-
day festivities. Low in calories and
high in proteins, it's ready to serve
right from the sparkling jar, and
available in pint and quart size
jars. It is also Kosher Pareve,
-S.T. ,
Italion Luncheon Schedule* '
Temple Beth Am Sisterhood will
hold the first in a series of month-
ly luncheons on Wednesday noon
in the Temple Auditorium. Prepa-
ration of the luncheon will be by-
Jack Suozzo, former Italian chef
and now custodian of the Temple.
Cards and Mah Jong will follow.
Chairman is Mrs. Jack Salem.
---------- t
Torah Group Meeting
Torah group of Hadassah will
hold a luncheon Monday noon at
Pythian Hall, 4601 W. Flagler st
ENROLL NOW
IE 2-2234 2-3070
the speneer-tart
schI i ART ine.
3917 alton toad, mlami beach
BEGINNERS and ADVANCED
DAY and EVENING CLASSES
MAWMO AOtHTS
PAINTING CNNMEN
Ufl CUSSES YOUNG KOMf
ROSAIYN STENCH, Art Direct* ANN M. TAIT, Admimittrfr
A-l
~7 EMrHOYMENT
Werker* SERVICE
Eltsblished 1*44
37 NX 5th St. Ml M461
POOL PRIVILEGES
Dor,, Waafc, feWnrtily lefts. On
Oca tern leech. Far Info. Call
Feel Mfr. 6nM Msttl, Wl 7 3501
MIAMI CONVALESCENT HOME
"Centrally
faceted**
1st.
mi
Jewish Stylo Coofcirx
Spacious Grounds
Ussonjble Stetaa a
24-Hour NuraAto Service
Special Dials Strictly Observed
e All Rooms an Ground Floor
SptXM/izMf in Care t fit Elderly and Chronically III
335 S.W. 12th AVE. Ph. FR 4-5437 & FR 9-0278
110 AUIN, Nrecter


!
*
Page 8-B
>JenistncrkMar
Federation Turns
Down JFCS Request
Executive committee of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation,
at a meeting las: week, heard a
report by.Sta-iKy Q> Myers, chair-
man of a spec:a! committee nego-
tiating with Jewish Family and
( ens Service.
Federation has been dealing
Witt The problems rising from
budgeting pi ith JFCS.
w:..ih the faml!-- agency
considered unsatisfactory, and
A ek led to a request by the
agency that support a
JFCS applies
Fund for din -n
IMO.
Tbe special committee report
reci.m mended to the Federation
utive commiitee that it turn
diwn the rei light of the
fact that JK the entire
Jeui--h commun.ty and should.
theretore. remain a full member
of the Federation family of a-
cies. The reptr: presented detail-
ed reasoning for it> conclusions.
As part of the >pecial committee
*ep%:t. adopted overwhelmingly
by The Federation executive com-
dOee, leaders of the Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Federation were to ap-
pear at a board meeting of Jew-
ish Family and Children's Service
oa Thursday to present formally
tb:e conclusions.
Friday, Septem^ l8 ^1
Columnist's Book
Hits Newsstands
Legal
Oelegofe* to Report
Mrs. Milton Green,
hl. weekc.Ued.me^H
executive board of Greater 2u '
yclopedia for Council of Pioneer Wome
'omen fo,
"The Legal Enc
Home and Business." by marriage Tuesday afternoon. 1 p m"
lounselor Samuel G. Kling, who Miami Beach Federal Bank -
to the
OB
I is ai__
fjewtsb Floradian. is the lattsi pi tional convention in Clr-veij ?
perback to hit the newsstands. mil render preliminary .
First day at Temple Ner Tamid nursery school finds Jackie
Wool. Joan Lipner and Loralie Levey around Mrs. Hope Her-
hcd teacher. _a___________
miCHAU CUIM
Zomora Names
Seating Group
Til Moskowitz and Aaron
ck were this week named co-
chairsien of the seating committee
of Zatnora Jewish Center by Sid-
ney H. Palmer, president
Named to serve with Moskowitz
and Budnick were Edwin Solomon.
Irving Simon-. Harry Green. Mar-
.dnick. Enhraim Collins and and Mrs Ben Klein, has enrolled
Mrs. Diane Green.
by marriage Tuesday afternoon
Kling, who Miami Beach Fei
is also marriage columnist for The .Lincoln rd. Delegates
ntion in
preliminary report
Published a few days ago in an -------------.
edition of 200.000 copies. The Le- Mfli{anfl| DAJtl
gal Encyclopedia" is designed to I^W IWnOI DOOy
acquaint the layman with the Uamp. f**Mi#--.
rules under which he lives and "meS ^OmOnOr
works, to give an understanding of Albert Comanor, executive di.]
the rights and obligations involved rector of Jewish Family and rC
in such lc:al matters as contracts, dren's Service, has been stSt*
wills, leases, mortgages, copy- by the National Assn. of SocS
rights, bankruptcy, adoption, natu- Workers to head a national task
rahzation. libel and slander, in- force on personnel practices
subjects of immediate concern to tiveness of the organizational
everybody. structure of the association. Co-I
The easv-to-use reference book manor Iwas1nmi"a^ fr the pofl
has been arranged in alphabetical. *>*** ,N/tLf1"th/lorida cl*r.
dictionary form and contains over National Assn. of SocUlj
70 sample legal forms in current ^k'7 *'" f**^ <">
use. The book seUs for $.50. !955 when seven different prof.]
Kling is also author of the best- membership organization,
-Umg paperback. 'How to Win came together to form a single .
and Hold a Mate." a common-sense S"tion for the social workpn.
Teen-agers and Jewish teachers i(^t0 married happiness, which fesMon.
will hold the spotlight at the first haj. already sold a mjuion copies. Over 24.000 professionalh.
meeting of the board of directors_____________ trained social workers have joined I
of the Bureau of Jewish Education. l^-J aj~~:M together on a nationwide basis tJ
Five teenagers, students of the ilSterhOOa meeting voice the cocems of the pfof(
Central Hebrew High School of sisterhood of Coral Way Jewish sion on matters of social action
the Bureau of Jewish Education^ Center was (o mee, Thursday, 8:30 and social work practice, and t,
will participate in an unrehearsed -t Banyon ElemenUry promote more effective interpret!-
'oru School. 3060 SW 85th ave. Meet- tion of social work and recruitm*]
ing was to highlight an 'I've Got for the profession,
a Secret" program. Locally, over 140 social wprken]
in the eight counties of Soufti
Florida comprise the South Fl]
ida chapter. The National Asa.
Teen-Agers Will
Keynote Bureau
Meeting Monday
:hei
Clein Will Study
At New Mexico U.
Michael Allen Clem, son of Mr
in the University of New Mexico
at Albuquerque, where he will
study engineering.
Michael is a recent graduate of
Coral Gables High School, where
he was a member of the swimming
team, junior Exchange Club, and
New opera-type seats are being the National Athletic Lettermen's
ed in time for the High Holi- Assn.
Members of the committee will
be I attendance daily from 10
a.m. to 10 p.m. to take charge of
tbe -ales. Sunday hours will be
9 am to 12 noon, and 2 to 10 p.m.
day service- An innovation this
year will be the establishment of
services under the direction
Radolph Brill, assisted by
J.i : J. Zion.
Religious services will be under
tbe direction of Rabbi B. Leon
Hurwitz. assisted by Cantor Meyer
-. and choir under the leader-
ship cf Joseph Kwart.
The Cleins have also been busy
petting settled in their new home
at 7475 SW 118th St.. Miami.
Pythian Sisters Meet
Roosevelt Temple 33. Pythian
Sisters, met Wednesday evening
Bt Temple Hall. 4601 W. Flagler
St.
fORnsIm Tw9ms$ Flavor/
/
Means to the Teen-Ager."
The five students to be inter-
viewed are Charles Reiter. Dorothy
Naness. Pamela Beckman. Jack
Rabin and Jo Ann Rubel. The
forum will attempt to bring out
the needs and values of Jewish Ed-
ucation to the Jewish youth of to-
day. Louis Schwartzman, execu-
tive director of the Bureau, will be
the forum leader.
Six Jewish teachers mn return-
ing from inspiring trips to Israel
and will report on their experi-
ences. They include Shjjshannah
Spec tor Greenb*rg, of* the He-
brew Academy; Benjamin Kami-
netsky, of Kneseth Israel; Zvi
Rosenkrani and Harry Brooks,
Beth David; Moth* Griver. Til-
rath Jacob of Hialeah; and
Paul Kwitney, Tempi* Emmu-
El. M. A. Baskin. president of
the Bureau, will introduce the
returning teachers.
The meeting will also include
| election of delegates-at-large to.
; the board of directors of the Bu-
reau. A recommended slate will be
presented by Ben Meyers, chair-
man of the nominations commit-
tee.
The first meeting, to be held at
the Fontainebleau hotel. Rosewood
room on Monday. 8:15 p.m., will
introduce the newly-elected offi-
cers to the board of directors. Of-
ficers include M. A. Baskin,
Charles E. Gottlieb, Leo Robinson,
Mrs. Joseph Duntov. Mrs. Louis
Glasser. Seymour B. Liebman.
Joseph Cohen. Louis Heiman. Max
Meisel. Benjamin Meyers. Matilda
H. Ratner. Sol Goldman. Harold
Thurman. Harry Simonhoff. Jos-
eph Duntov and Ehiel Lesowoder.
Choi Chapter Has Meeting
Chai chapter of B'nai B'rith met is currently compiling a directocy]
Tuesday evening in the Charle- of professional social workers for]
magne roorrtof the Deauville hotel, publication early in 1960.
DELUXI OEFILTE FISH
Be among the first to serve this royal new dish! Made exclu-
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OCISS GRUYIRI CHIISI
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Men's Club Will
Install Officers
Irving Hugel will be installed
resident of the Men's Club of
Temple Zion during Friday eve-
ning services of the congregation.
Rabbi Alfred Waxman. spiritual
leader, will also install Harold
Rubine. Sidney Sokolow. Sidnev
Horn, vice presidents: Abraham
Kaplan, treasurer: Samuel Levin,
recording secretary: and Frank
Parness. corresponding secretary.
Mrs Haskell Lazere. director of
the Women's Division State of Is-
rael Bonds, will present the con-
gregation with a Madeinlsrael
spice box in recognition of Tem-
ple Zion's contribution to the High
Huh Day Israel Bond drive last
yeai.
tnm tits apottaM kMcnsas of MoW< Too*
-Ofaf FkituW
aOUteda*.
i KOSHER ZION
tH% H*i Uif H0MCTS
Miuachi Women's Luncheon
Murachi Women's Organization
neld a kosher luncheon Sunday in
the Deauville hotels Napoleon
room. Mrs. Emanuel Karger 650
83rd st Miami Beach, arranged
the luncheon.
I
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PHONES: JE S-elM, JE MM!
HERMAN PEARL RAT OEARR


Friday. September 18, 1959
*Mist>fk>rdktor
Page S-B
Walter Kamen
I par Mitzvah of Walter Kamen
ill be celebrated Saturday, Sept.
19 at Temple Beth Sholom, with
Rabbi Leon Kronish officiating.
I Walter is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Kamen, 540 W. 47th st. His
father is a member of the Beth
Sbolom board. ^...1.
Walter is a student in the Tem-
nle confirmation class of 5721.
i
Larry Andrei*
Rabbi Herschell Saville will of-
ficiate at the Bar Mitzvah on Sat-
urday, Sept. 19, of Larry Andreas
I in Miami Hebrew Congregation.
Sod of Mr. end Mrs. Leon An-
dress. 1351 SW 16th st, Larry at-
tends eighth grade at Shenandoah
[junior High,- where his favorite
Isubject is mathematics. He also
I takes part in the after-school ath-
lletic program.
foe is a Miami Hebrew School
[pupil. Kiddush will be held in
lLarry's honor following the cere-
Imony. with a reception scheduled
[Sunday evening.

Rand* Grossman
Saturday morning services, Sept.
|l9, at Dade Heights Jewish Cen-
will include the Bar Mitzvah
of Rande C, Grossman.
Rande is the son of Mrs. W.
ICoates, 19711 NE 11th pi.. No. Mi-
lami Beach, and Roy Coates, Key
IVest.
Rande is a student at Norland
Junior High School.
A party will be held in his honor
lat the Algiers hotel on Saturday I
|tvening.
Cantor Emanuel Mandel will of-
ficiate at the ceremony. Out-of-
^own guests will include Mr. and
Mrs. Sidney Grossman, Mr. and
Mrs. Louis Moed, Mr. and Mrs.;
ileyer Haven. Gainesville; Mr.
end Mrs. San* Silberman, MTss i
phoda Shaffner, Miss Carole Shaff-
ner, Ronald Lipshitz, Mr. and Mrs.
Ben Berman, Mr. and Mrs. S.
Brownstein, Mrs. Lou Carbonell,
Mrs. Marty Cohen, Mrs. Rose
Frank, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Resnick,
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Rosenfeld,
Mrs. Yetta YeUin, Miss Jady Yel-
lin and Ira YeUin, Key West; and
Dr. Raymond Preefer, West Palm
Beach.

Jay Press
Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz will offi-
ciate at the Bar Mitzvah on Satur-
day, Sept. 19, of Jay Press af Za-
mora Jewish Center.
Jay is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Gilbert Press, 11 Sevilla ave., Co-
ral Gables! He attends eighth
grade at Ponce de Leon Junior
High.
Guests will include his grand-
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Press,
Miami; Mr. and Mrs. Max Krono-
witz, aunt and uncle. New York
City; his uncles, Emile Krone and
Joseph Kronowitz, Chicago; and
Mr. and- Mrs-. A. J. Press, aunt and
uncle, Ottawa, HI.

Douglas Kahn
Temple Ner Tamid will be the
site of Bar Mitzvah Saturday,
Sept. 19, of Douglas Gerard Kahn.
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz will offi-
ciate.
Douglas is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. 'Donald Kahn. He attends
eighth grade at Nautilus Junior
High. Reception in his honor will
follow^at^he^CariUpn hoteL

Eugene Berkey
Eugene Berkey, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Ben Berkey, will become Bar
Mitzvah during Saturday morning
services, Sept, 19, at Temple
Judea.
Eugene is an eighth grade stu-
dent at Palmettao High School,
and has been attending religious
classes at Temple Judea for the
past three years.
His parents will be hosts at
Kiddush following the Bar Mitzvah
ceremony. Rabbi Morris Skop and
Cantor Herman Gottlieb will offi-
ciate.
Sisterhood Luncheon Slated
Tifereth Israel Sisterhood will
sponsor a luncheon at the Center,
6500 N. Miami ave., on Sept. 22 at
71:30 a.m. Hostesses are Mrs.
Harry Lcrner. Mrs. Lloyd Kranz,
and Mrs. Harry Friedman.
SINGERS WANTED
'OK HICH HOLIDAYS af
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Drink 'L'Chayim1
With Seagram's
"L'Chayim L'Chayim .
L'Chayim ..." A word you will
hear among Jewish people every-
where quite often during holiday
time, particularly during such a
solemn holiday as Rosh Hashona.
And Seagram's V.O. is a whis-
key with which more L'Chayim
will be made this year than ever.
Yes, you will find more Seagram's
V.O. in Jewish homes than ever,
for with every year Seagram's V.O.
is increasingly recognized as one
of the finest Canadian whiskeys.
Just as the word L'Chayim is
an expression of the bast wishes
you can extend to friends and
relatives, so is Seagram's V.O.
such an expression. Whan yew
give er serve this fine whiskey,
it is a mark of friendship and
honor, for Seagram's V.O. is the
whiskey that honors.
For the holidays, it is therefore
advisable to have plenty of Sea-
gram's V.O. on hand. Guests and
relatives will be visiting you, many
of whom you may not have seen
for a long time. What better in-
dication of your hospitality than
to offer Seagram's V.O.? Its fine,
smooth, mellow flavor make it
truly outstanding. And if you are
in the habit of sending gifts dur-
ing holiday time, there is no finer
or more welcome gift.
Yes, whether you serve others
or enjoy a L'Chayim yourself in
honor of the holidays, you can't
have a more distinctive L'Chayim
than with Seagram's V.O.S.T.
Congress Chapter
Plans Panel Here
Louis B. Hoberman, president of
Dade chapter, American Jewish
Congress, will preside at a meet-
ing Saturday, 8 p.m., at the Wash-
ington Federal bldg., at 1133 Nor-
mandy dr., Miami Beach.
Newly-elected president Hober-
man said that a panel discussion
will be held on the questions of
religion in schools, segregation.
the Aramco case in New York
State, and problems of racial and
religious bigotry. Bernard S. Man-
dler, chairman of the Commission
on Law and Social Action, will
moderate the discussion.
Judge Frederick N. Barad, a
delegate to the recent convention
of the World Jewish Congress held
in Stockholm, Sweden, will give a
Student Exhibit
At Art School
Spencer-Tart School of Art will
hold a students' exhibit and open
house on Sunday from 3 to 8 p.m.
at the school, 3917 Alton rd., Mi-
ami Beach.
Rosalyn Spencer and Ann.Tart
said thp shouing will include draw-
ings and paintings done at a sum-
i mer workshop and inspired by
local community activities.
Views on exhibit will include the
changing scene at the new fist st.
expressway and studies done dur-
ing Spencer-Tart School of Art
field trips.
Among adult work, original
paintings and studies from life by
Arnold Wechsler will be featured.
Mrs. Reyna Youngerman, noted
portrait painter, will discuss some
of her prize-winning works at a
symposium at the school on Thurs-
day, Sept. 24. at 8 p.m.
Cantor fruchter Named
Jules Sapero, president of Beth
I Raphael Congregation, Wednesday
i announced that Cantor Morris
I Kruchter will chant the liturgy
1 during the High Holidays.
( detailed report of the action taken
by the world conclave.
A social hour will honor Mr. and
Mrs. Max Kolker. who are cele-
brating their 45th anniversary.
Lear School
Opens 26th Year
Lear School began its 26th con-
secutive year of operation last
week at 1010 West ave.
During the past 25 years, the
L/:ir School has been the spring-
board for over 5,000 students who
upon graduation have gone on to
many of the nation's top schools of
higher learning, including such
' colleges and universities as Rens-
selaer, Carnegie Tech, Brown,
Syracuse, Massachusetts Tech and
Adelphi.
The school's list of alumni reads
like a "Who's Who" of Miami
Beach families. This year's enroll-
ment list includes many second
generation students at the Lear
School.
According to Mrs. Ida Lear,
who has served as the school's
director since its inception, "the
! school answers the need of the
community for a private school
| which specializes in catering to
local students in small classes
with particular stress en indi-
vidual attention."
This new term will see many
new innovations introduced to the
already extensive curriculum, Mrs.
Lear said A full water sports pro-
gram is included in the regular
athletic schedule in which interest
will be centered on boating, swim-
ming and water skiing.
A complete educational program
is being offered to students of ail
, ages from nursery school and
kindergarten through preparatory
for college. Particular stress will
be laid upon an intensive science
program, and the popular art pro-
gram, with an ever-increasing ose
of audio-visual aid material and
equipment, according to Richard
E. Lear, principal of the schccl.
I
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Pag* 10-B
MnjstncrkMton
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. double occupancy
Every room in the house No
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1141 Washington Ave.
delightful as that tendered b> Mr and Mrs.
of their son Harvey's Btf *. de ^^ in ,
to a Bar Mitzvah boy.
*w traffic court i* functioning wall, and tTaftie aceroerer* "
LS^j-iss-ny-aa.ws
driving offenses.
Tte lace-trimmed shirt of realtor Henry *&f*J**
manveves.anddrewadmirablepra.se. His pocket hanky was equal
'y Sa:nCPra^dC,MrUs'arLouis Sternshein sampUng mmi.ture -M
a"d MrngandaMrs. Harry (American Fruit Purveyors) Sturm enjoying
the fruit-filled halved-pineapple. ... .. tnnV .
Marion Powers, although incapacitated by "knee rouble, took a
turn M the stage and brought down the house with her dynamic
songs^njI onj. ^ ^ tmM^mffgm*
a trip to Jama.ca was the first glimpse from their plane of Montego
Bay and the morning-misted hills in the background
At another table were Mr. and Mrs. Bernard (Big Wheel Dnve-In)
Palev and Dr. and Mrs. Jesse Halperin.
at *
NAMES MAKE NEWS: Realtor and hotel operator Nat Ratner (and
is his hostelry chain growing!) back after visiting: Hawaii. Frisco and
Chicago. In the latter city, he ordered a trainload of furniture for his
Clevlander Capri and soon-to-be-announced new hotel acquisition.
Bachelor Nat has an eye for decor, as anyone knows who has seen
his Japanese-styled home on Palm Island. Betty Grable leased it dur-
ing her run at the Latin Quarter last winter, and couldn't get over the
uniquely-designed manse. ,_.. v-
Thank you, Helene Jackson, for those kind words. Nothing make*,
a colmnnist enjoy his stint more than having readers like you and
your husband Bob. ... .,. ., -. .
Bill (MB. Photo Supply) Segal transferring his golfing activity to
the wen manicured layout of Diplomat Country Club while his "home
course," Bayshore, undergoes a yearly "lace-lifting" Job.
M.B. Elk*' officer*, haaded by exalted ruler Murray M. SbeWen,
and including Aaron Bock span, Marvin Kimmal, Edward T. Ntwnun,
Jamas T. Levenson, HaroM Rosen, Joseph Malak, Dr. Stanley Col-
tuna, Eugene Wei* and Sal Jaffa, attending the recant Florida State
Elks Assn. parley in Leesburg.
As thrilled as the 30 residents of the Jewish Home for the Aged on
their eighth annual Gray Line sightseeing bolt excursion were Mrs.
Sol Silverman, president of the Home, and Mrs. Louis Makovsky, co-
ordinator of the cruise.
Man-on-the-go is builder and developer Morris Fox. off on inter-
national trek that will take him to Paris, Warsaw, Israel, Tokyo, Bom-
bay and Hong Kong, just to name a few places.
Mr. and Mrs. Ronnie LeVine are back from a trip to Mexico. He's
an executive member of the Robert L. Turchin staff, which moves to
! new quarters next month.
* *
SHOW BIZ: You'll have to go a long way to find more spectacular
1 costumes and comelier showgirls than those presented in tho "Havana
Mardi Gras" revue at the Lucerne. The tall and shapely dancers have
been carefully chosen for their eye appeal, and have appeared at the
nation's top clubs, including those in Las Vegas a"nd New York.
Celebrities galore have jammed the Lucerne Club Chalet ever since
favorite Betty Reilly has taken over the star spot in "Havana Mardi
Gras."
Sid Cassail, director of "Amphytrean 31," by S. N. Behrman, II,
in a series of plays at the Three Arts Theatre, in Coral Gables, was
casting on Sept. -14. Principal search was for someone to do the lead
role made famous by Alfred Lunt.
* *
BOTH SIDES OF THE BAY: The Irv Blasbergs big boosters of sea-
food specialties at King Arthur's Court in Miami Springs Villas .
..Cg/.CC.'.gS Judge and Mrs. Albert Dubbin among the dining "regulars" at the Pub
-, restaurant Leonard Miller an extra busy exec these days, what with
his gas company and F and R Construction firm taking up plenty of his
time He and the missus relax at Tony Sweet's Bay Harbor Island
swank dining spot.
Al and Ha) Vanderlip's Surfside restaurant loaded with business
execs of that community during luncheon hour. Spotted there were
Ben Teich, of Seaside Paint and Hardware, Gene (Fete Fair) Troop,
and Eddie (Party Line) Gutham.
Wasn't that The Jewish Floridian's Lee Phillips looking over a
slick Thunderbird at Leighton's Motors on 36th St.? (This Lee Phillips.
not to be confused with the L. P. of radio and TV fame, is a chic blonde )
* *
RESTAURANT ROW: Never saw so much stainless steel equip-
ment in a restaurant kitchen as that in Michel's of Normandy Isle. Bar-
ney Biller has something to be proud of there.
When Miami Beach Auditorium fights are telecast. Al Goldman,
of Fu Manchu. is spotted by the camera almost as much as the fighters.
Al's regular ringside seat happens to be in the camera's range.
Anytime you are planning a cocktail party, you'll find the hors
d' oeuvres catering service of the Rosedale restaurant is tops.
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SteeVffawat ftto
wwW-avrMaeW hhl
S,perfc reee*, mmttkhit
jaryke-wsWfarer
rfcr ipedai Mcaskw.
attraction) |
BUNQUTfl
AMMO
fetUleaae*
awcaorSov*
AmarKraa liagi _
awiaaJay m*m\
CLUB CHALET
IT
Coll CATERING MO*.
JE 2-2541
OUANfPONT list TO ?nd SI MIAM. BU:-
serving
the finest
inallthe
culinary arts..
8AM STERLINGS
RESTAURANT
now, the celebrated
Ember* will cater
to your home..*
S45 22ND STREET
MIAMI BEACH JE 8-434
Beautifully Catered
Affairs Call
JE 4-2655
NORWANDIt RfSTAURANT
DINNERS $1.95 Te
CAT^rPOR ALL OCCASION.
940-71slStv Miami Be**
,r..P.raUN6-6^3^eW.
Under Orthcdo* vaadHK*^-
'Xllfl**]
tuiiw"
mM^J^TJVifii"^ flfejtifft


Friday
, September 18, 1959
MnriMflcridUan
Page.ll-B
Israel Rokach,
\Deadat Age 62
TEL AVIV-(JTA) Israel^R vTand a leader of the General
List Partv in Israel, died here
jgndiy nr-ht following a heart at-
fc,ct He was 62.
ur Rokach, who was Deputy
S.ker of the Israeli Parlla- i
Mnt srrvsd as Minister of In-
I drier from 1953 fo lt55 when tho I
(General Zionists participate in
I the Government coalition. Ho
L smong tho party's loading
I candidates for tho forthcoming
[ Knesset elections.
] Born in Ja. Mr R"ach was
L electrical engineering graduate
the Polytechnical Institute in
jrich. Switzerland. He was a
rfmber of the Tel Aviv Municipal
iouncil from 1922 to 1953 and serv-
J is mayor of the city from 1W6
11953. He had been a member of
It Knesset since 194
cmakus nornm
HENRY FREED -
h of S*l NW 44th t.. wan killed In
Li automobile accident near Tallsha-
L Sept 1- He came to Miami 84
r ago frnm MniHiklyn, end was a
,.iler. He la survived by three bro-
Ln>, Charles, Fred and Samuel, and
fVii,.r Mrs Blanche 1-evln. Services
Li,. Kept 15 at Portion Funeral
lotnr. with luirlal In Mt. Nebo Ceme-
py.
LOUIS KAUFMAN
1'of 100(1 (HI ins ave., died Sept. 13
here is years atcu from
illdence, K.I Survivors Include two
it*, two daturhtere, four sisters, in-
llns Mi- Betty Cohen, Miami
ch. 1- LMainU-iiildren and three
1 hlldr< n Services were In
Ith Newman Kim. i ai
... .ii ihirae '.f looal arrange-
Samuel Schyoon and Mra. Harry Bar-
ron, Miami Beach; a brother, tw<.
grandchildren and three great-grand-
children. Services were Kept. 11 at
(lordon Funeral Home, with burial in
Woodlawn Cemetery.
Mitt. BELLA VOUNOERMAN
9, of Jueo lYalrle ave.. died Sept. 10.
She caune here ten years ago from
RoMlon. and wu a life member of
the National Council of Jewish Wom-
en and Temple Israel Sisterhood.
Surviving are a son. Alexander, two-
grandchildren and one great-grand-
child. Services were In Boston, with
local arrangements by Gordon Funeral
Home.
RAY E. GINDY
81. of 3951 S\V 2nd ter.. died Sept. 9.
He came here 14 yeara ago from De-
troit, and was a veteran of both
World Wars. Surviving are hla wife,
Anne: son, lit njainiii; two brottiora
and m slater. Services were Sept. 10
,ii Gordon Funeral Home, with burial
in Mt. Blnarl Cemeter)
Center Names
Dep't. Director
Charles Plotkin has been ap-
pointed director of the new depart
ment of service to senior citizens
for the Greater Miami Jewish
Community Center, it has been an-
nounced by Efraim H. Gale, ex-
ecutive director.
The department is now in the
process of developing a full county-
wide program for men and women
over 55 years of age in all four
branches of GMJCC.
Plotkin has boon associated
. with the Agency for tho pas* two
years as extension supervisor in
charge of group work program
at the Jewish Homo for the
Apod. He is a member of the
Senior Citizens Division of tho
Welfare Planning Council.
He received his graduate train-
ing and Master's degree in Social
Group Work at the University of
Pennsylvania.
He has now been assigned the
leadership responsibilities for the
Golden Age Club at the Miami
Beach Branch and the organiza-
tion of a new group at the North
County Branch. He is. also in the
process of developing a resource
library for agency and community
reference purposes dealing with
group work with the aged.
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE lb IIF.nKI!Y Q1VHN that
the nnnVrslimcfl, desiring to engage in
buslnesa umiei the flcUtloua name "of
THE (H kRBFROBR at Miami, I ladi
County, intends t< i said name
with i'ie Clerk of ,t. ^Tlilafi...... *"
Hade County, Florida *
I ACK POODS, INC.
Put, Corp.
JOHBPH PARDO
At torn.> for Applicant
:;"9 Ind ;mk Bids.
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 41453
IN RE: K.stale of
ISAl'.KIJ.A BKlMlKS
KE
Off
MRS. JENNIE ROSENBERO
at., died Sept. |J
| a eight yeara ago from
li-iii. i i s ii \ i\ ed by five
. ii '.':- i. aeph Burke, Mrs.
,: mi 11. s. hlndler. Mrs. Anita
Leon Mlnkoff, ami Mm.
An Cohen: 'wo slaters. Including
- Hi I !. .. Miami; II gran 1-
blldren anil ihree great-arrSndckU-
i "i Sen i es wi'e in llaltimore.
by Cordon
QcraJ Home.
ALFRED SICHEL
.f 7120 Indian Creek dr.. died
?|il !:'. He came from New York
|v.-n yeara ago, and Is survived by
wife, Prances; two daughters.
rolyn anil I.inda; two sisters and
Jri-. brothers. Services "were Sept.
at Riverside Memorial Chapel,
ormandy Isle, with burial In Mt.
lebo Cemetery.
MRS. IDA SILVERMAN
, of 36 NW 25th ave.. died Hept. 10.
ft came here 36 years ago from
enderxm. Ky.. and was a member
F^nunah hapter. Order of Ike
intern Mar. Surviving are a son,
smuel. four sisters. Including Mrs.
6 OUR SPECIALTY -Cr
CONDOLENCE BASKETS
mSHLY PACKtD
and DELIVERED WITHIN
- THE NOW -
FRUIT CIRCUS
1698 S.W. Flagler Ter.
PHONE
FR 3-S275FR 1-2511 NATHAN ROSENBERG
fit. of I1M Marseilles ill. ilied Beat '..
i\ )ears ago ir.> n
New Yoik Suivlvlng are hla w f,.
and four sisters. Including Mrs.
Ida Zlsl.l.i-,1. Mi .r i Beach Bervlcea
ii.i. Bepl 10 at RJveraWe Mi
Chapel. Normandj Isle, with burial
In I^ikeslde Cemetery.
ALECK SHUSSB.T
61. of .110 7th si died s. |.' 9. He
i am.- here seven years ago from
Pittsburgh, and was a produce store
owner. Services and burial were In
Pittsburgh, with local arrangements
by Newman Funeral Home.
MANUEL BARKIN
71, of 1311 S\V 2tth St.. died Sept. 7.
Retired hardware merchant, he came
here 14 years ago from Cleveland. He
was treasurer of tlhe Cables-Miami
Zionist Distict and a member of
B'nal B'rlth. Surviving are his wife,
Alvlna: two sons, IJoyd and Allen 8.1
two daughters, Lucille Barkin and
Mrs. Hattle B. hgtott: sister. Mrs.
Mary Uarron; brother and four
grandchildren. Services were Sept. *
at (lordon Funeral Home, with burial
In Mt. Nebo Cemetery.
SAMUEL KASHIN
75, of 3I..1 SW 11th at., resident here
for 15 years, died 8ept. 8. A retired
carpenter, he came from Brooklyn.
and is survived by hla wife. Esther:
daughter, three sons and two bro-
tfeora, including Sol. Miami '
Services and burial were In Brooklyn,
with local arrangements by Riverside
Memorial Chapel.
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C RCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AN.D FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. S9C8M4
DOROTHY CHRISTIAN,
Plaintiff.
vs.
M.liVZi, CHItlSTIAN.
I f, ndant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
T<>: AI-TINZO CHRISTIAN,
ndant
*<> Ho. i Street
Newark. New Jersey
Tou. AI.ONZO CHRISTIAN, are
horeb] notified that a Hill of Com-
plaint for Divorce has been filed
against you. and you are required to
serve a copy of your Answer or
Pleading to the BUI of Complaint on
the plaintiff's Attorneys, RAYMAN ii
I l>i:HIC, 9H2 Afnsley Hullillng. Miami
1 St, Florida and file the original An-
swer or Pleading In the offk. of the
Clerk of i hi Circuit Court on or be-
fore the 20th day of October, 19511. If
you fail to in so. Judgment by default
will Ik- taken against you for the
relief demanded In the Bill of Com-
plaint.
This notice shall lie published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FlnRJlHAN
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
FWI la. fils ltth day of September,
A.H. US*
E. H I.KATHF.RMAN. C'erk.
Circuit Court. Hade Coiiatv. Florida
By: K M I.TMAN.
1 lepul v i 'li i k.
BATMAN a in Hie
MM Alnsley Bldg.
Ml iml 12, H< rlda
(if Counsel for 1'laintlff
MRS. FAY KEPKE
51, of ItWl NK 5th ave.. died Sept. 8.
She came h> r, 12 years ago from New
York, and Is survived by her hus-
band, Sol, n.other, sister and three
brother*. Services and burial were In
New York, with local arrangements
by Riverside Memorial Chapel.
MRS. SIDONIE GLUCK
SR, of l.il NE ..2nd at., died Sept. ...
She was a resident here for 26 years.
There are n tonal aurvtvora, Bervlcea
were s. i f at Oordon h uneral Home,
with burial in Mt Nebo Cemetery.
PER
ANNUM
kt*M4adre*>l
DADE FEDERAL SAVINGS account.
ere INSURED to $10,000 by ea agency
el the Federal government.
"One of the Notion's -
Oldest one/ iafgesl"
-Uade Federal
JOSfPH M UP10N. Pttipdent
5 Convenient Offices Serve Dade County
NjjSOURCEs EXCEED 135 MILLION DOLLARS
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C RCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 59C*708
CLAIRE A BRA MS,
Plaintiff,
vs.
Mi iRRia AHKAMS.
I 'efend^nt.
NOTICE TO DEFEND
TO: MORRI& \i:i;a.ms
Mi i... us Appoibaum
let* Pearl street
Shaion. I',i,ns\ Ivanla
TOU, -MUHIlIS Al.RAMS, are here-
by notified Ihat a Complaint for l>i-
vorce has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your Answer or Pleading to the Com-
plaint on the Plaintiff's attorneys.
Beige! ft Teltelman. SIM Biscay nt-
Hulldlng. lJ West Flagler Street Mi-
ami 32. Florida and file the original
Answer or Pleading In the office of
the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or
before the JfHh day of October, 195S.
If you fall to do so Judgment by De-
fault will be taken against you for the
relief demanded In the Complaint.
IK>NE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 14th day of September,
A.D. l5t.
E. B. I.EATHF.RMAN. Clerk.
Circuit Court, Dade Countv. Florida
(seal) By: K. M. I.T.MAN.
, Deputy Clerk.
BK1CEI, a> TEITEI.MAN
Attorneys for Plaintiff
9*14 Blscayne Building
Miami 22, Florida
9/IS-25. 10/2-9
NfliltiflQ* If"1"7'Qfl-TP -<*>
APPLICA I ItJrf FOR DTSTRfHOTl
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE is herob> grven that we
have filed oui Final Report ami I
iion for Distribution and Final
charge as Kxecutois of the estate of
ISAHFI.I.A BROOKS, deceased
that on the L'mli day of October,
i\ nl aufli) i" the Honorable County
Iialvi-s of Dade County, Florida, for
approval of said Final Report and for
distribution and final discharge as
such I x.-ciitoi- of the estate of the
above-named decedenl This 15th day
ot September,
Wll 1,IAM K HR'MiKS
CTHKI, I RODGER
MTBRfl, Hi:iMAN a KAPLAN
AUornoira
Eleven Fifty llldg.
I1M B.W. 1st st.
Miami. Florida
9/18-25, 1
| -----------------------------_----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------1
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 47461-C
IN RJE: Estate of
l.OllS SCHBNKEJt
1 deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons H,,y-
Ing Claims or Ifcpmands Against Said
Bstate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands which you nu have agai-n-t
the estate i.f MMIS Si'HKNKKk de-
ad late of Dade County, Florida.,
to the County Judges of Dade County,
and file the same In their offices In
the County Courthouse In liade Coun-
ty, Florida, within eight calendar
months from the date of the first
publication hereof, or the same will
he barred.
ADol.PH BCHENKRR, Executor
of the Estate of Ixiuls Schenker.
MTSSR8, IIKIMAN KAPLAN
Attorneys
Kleven Fifty Building
I1S B.W 1st strut
Miami. Florida
a/if-ss, i* a-i
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C RCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. S9C8S62
OWENDOLTN WARD,
Pla

Rl iBEItT JOHN WARD,
I kefendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO R< >BERT JOHN WARD
c o Mnnliua fetchool ,
Man w, N- yy Y k
You. ROBERT JOHN WARD, are
hereby notified that a Bill of Com-
plamt lor l'iy..... has been filed
against you. and you aie required i"
serve a copy or your Answer or
Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on
the plaintiffs Attorney. SOL ALEX-
ANDER. One Lincoln Road Building.
Miami Beach, Florida and Hie the
original Answer or Pleading In the
office of the Clerk of the CircuM
Court on or before the lth day of
October, 1959. If you fall to do so.
judgment by defasult will be taken
against you for the relief demanded
In the BUI of Complaint
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive Weeka
In THE JFIWIKH Fl.ORIDIAN.
DONE \NH iiUDKItKI) at Miami.
Florida this 11th day of September.
A.D. PC.*
i: P. l.EATHERMAN. Clerk.
Circuit Court, Dade Countv, Florida
(seal) By: R. H. HU'K. JR.
Deputy Clerk.
9/1S-X, 10/2-9
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCU.T COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 59C8767
DAVID K. McABEE,
Plaintiff.
vs.
l.i >is .1 fax Mi A.BEB,
i lefendant.
SU.T FOR DIVORCE
rt I I-" 'Is, JEAN McABEE
Tou are hereby notified ih.it 1 Bill
of Complaint for Divorce baa beeoj
llled against you. and you are re-
qulred to serve, I Copj .f your. Answer
i or Pleading to the BUI of Complaint
on the plaintifra Attorneys, DER-
MFIt 4> ROSEN, 42 Lincoln Road,
.Miami P.e.oii. l-lorida and file the
original Answer or Pleading in the
office of the Clerk 'of the Circuit
Court on or before the 2*th day of
October, 1959. If you fall to do so.
Judgment by default will be takea
i against you for the relief demanded
in the Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
i each week for four consecutive weeke
in THE JEWISH FIA>RIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDFiKKD at Miami.
i Florida, this ltth day of September,
AD 1959.
F P. I.FIATHKKMAX. Clerk
Circuit Court. Dade County. FV-rida
(seal) By: R. H. EttCB, JR.
IVputy Clerk
DERMER A ROSEN
lly M.m Ii Uothsteln
Attorneys for Plaintiff
9/1S-25, 1" --
feve/ luxury in the
UACHITA
ih
\&&*?*5m
FISHING Rir?lflc
s4
Hit!
In a wonderland of crnic brainy, exprrirnc c the mott benfirial
and enjoyable vacation you have ever known come to Hot
Springs and relax in luxury at The Arlington.
All reaort activities, including: water sports, wonderful fishing, and
horseback riding. Enjoy pool wiinmin and excellent golf at our
nearby Country Club. Social diversions under the guidance of our
Social Hostess.
Cuisine par excellencedining Is a gourmet's delight and each
meal is an exciting new adventure.
At the same time, bathe away all your aches and pains due to
tension and fatigue relieve arthritis, rheumatism, and high
blood pressure in |he health-giving, radio active waters of
world-famous Hot Springs, Government regulated bathhouse
right in hotel where you can go in robe and slippers by special
elevator directly from the privacy of your room.
LOW SUMMER RATES NOW TO OCT: I
. ------------------- For summer rates and
AJR CONDITIONED b,auKfu, brochure wrif.
R. E. Mctachin, Gen-Mgr,
GOLF |i
SWIMMING
DANCING
HOTELand BATHS
REJUVENATING
BATHS
HOT SPRINGS
IJH1M0U

Nle3
fARH


Friday. September
18.19




i





nuts sssssawsrsw
RABBI DR. ISAAC HIRSH EVER, DIRECTOR
FOOD FAIR KOSHER,MARKET* ARE
#i_llfcE TO GIVE THE BBS* OALITY
T THE LOWEST PRICE OR YOUR MONEY BA
I
I
TB73.
4
meat ancTRQuLtrv
Quantity
Riffht*
R.ttrvtd


Price Effective Sept. 20 thru Sept. 25
WE SELL
U. S. PRIME
and U. S. CHOICE
MEATS ONLY
STORE HOURS:
*., TOES.. WCD. 1:30-4
TMMS. 1:30-*
rtl. 1:3*4
11
What is a Fresh Killed
Kosher Chicken?
##
Time and again our customers and friends ask the above question.
In answering, we can point with pride to our high standards
of controlling QUALITY and FRESHNESS.
PRIDE IN QUALITY

Food Fair Kosher Markets select only the finest
live chickens shipped in from the North.
PRIDE IN FRESHNESS...
Our customers can rest assured they are serving
the freshest poultry anywhere FRESH KILLED
not just once a day, but a minimum of THREE and
up to SIX times a day.
PRIDE IN KOSHER ... Our own local KOSHER POULTRY
DRESSING PLANT is under the strict Rabbinical
supervision of REVEREND JACOB D. KATZ and under the
^ jurisdiction of the ORTHODOX VAAD HAKASHRUTH.
NEW HAMPSHIRE RED ROCK
YEARLING
HENS
N. Y. DRESSED
Price effective Sunday also at our Coral Way Kosher Market
OPEN SUNDAY 8 A.M. TO 3 P.M.
THREE CONVENIENT FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS
163rd ST. SHOPPING CTR.
NO. MIAMI BEACH
19th ST. at ALTON RD.
MIAMI BEACH
2091 CORAL WAY
MIAMI
MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD FAIR