The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01599

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
'Jewish Floridian
Combining THI ifW/SN IMftTT and THf WISH WEEKLY
Volume
33 Number 39
Miami, Florida, Friday, September 25, 1959
Three Sections Price 20*
CIVIL RIGHTS COMMISSION REPORT ON HEARING
Ike Told Discrimination Continuing
WASBINGT0N-(JTA) The
United States Commission on
Civil R:ghts reported this week
to rri-ident Eisennower that a
putfrn of anti-Jewish prejudice
in hoo'ing exists in practically
the enure country.
The < :mmission declared "that
the universal human phenome-
non! l ancient, unreasoning
prejuii'ce is involved, and not
necessarily prejudice based on
color, is shown by the continuing
discrimination against Jews."
The report said that Jews can,
in meat cases, get housing that is
"equivalent in quality" to that of
ether whites. But testimony was
presented to the commission that
"in practically every large city
in the United States and in its
suburbs there ia discrimination
against Jews in housing."
In New York City, over a third
of the 200 cooperative apartment
houses were said to exclude
Jews. The Westchester suburb of
Bronxville was described as hav-
ing achieved the status that
"Hitler called 'Judenrein'free
of Jews." In the nation's capital,
there were said to be 14 areas in
the District of Columbia and its
Continued on Pago 11 A
End Red Bias,
U.S. Jews Urge
Soviet's Nikita
>
Khrushchev Says Jews Had
Top Role in Moon Rocket
MfJWtrS aVTTff MU MCf 14-A
By MILTON FRIEDMAN
Washington JTA Bureau Chiaf
WASHINGTON(JTA)Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev, in his
Utional'y televised address at the National Press Club, gave an oblique
answei a question about the much-discussed status of the Jews in the
Soviet Union, but it was an answer considered certain to be warmly
welcomed by Soviet Jews.
The Soviet Premier made his
statementthat Soviet Jews were
foremost among those responsible
for the launching of the Soviet
moon rocket and that Jews held
a place of honor in the Soviet Union
in replying to one of a group of
questions prepared for the event
by the Jewish Telegraphic Agency.
The question, as pot to the
renco. National Press Club pres-
ident, ashed whether the Pre-
meir could clarify the status of
Soviet Jews. In putting the ques-
tion.. Mr. Lawrence told the .Pre-
mier that there was groat inter-
est among American! about this
Won't Receive
Jewish Group
NEW YORK (JTA) Soviet
Premier Nikita Khrushchev will
cot receive any Jewish delegation
dunrt his stay in the United
States, it was announced here by
Aleksei Adzhubei, editor of Izves-
ua. olJ i.j! organ of the Soviet
goMmn-t-nt. who is the Premier's
son en ..
Mr. Adzhubei made his an
nounce rent at a reception given
to him and other Soviet journalists
by the Overseas Press Club here.
He said 'hat the treatment of Jews
in tht -viet Union is an internal
Soviet a:fair, and added that there
i nc ,1-wish problem existing in
hi- Country.
JTA -/ Oiret Teletype Wira
NEr YJJBKMore than 1.000 persons attending a conference on
the fate of Soeiet Jewry Tuesday night approved a resolution demand-
ing an end to "the discrimination against the Jews of the Soviet Union."
The rally was sponsored by the Jewish Labor Committee, the Jew-
ish National Workers' Alliance, the Congress for Jewish Culture, and
the Workman's Circle.
The delegates in the
tion urged "the end of
against Russian Jews in
tion, the restoration of
resolu-
quotas
educa-
Jowish
WAITM tEUrMfft
cultural institutions in Yiddish
and Hebrew, the right to main-
tain cultural and religious con-
tacts with Jewish communities
abroad, and freedom of immi-
gration for those who wish to
join their families separated as
a consequence of the war and
the Naii persecution."
The question of the treatment of
the Jews in the Soviet Union was
Continued on Pago 5 A
Mr. Khrushchev said in his
reply that the question of a man's
religion was not asked in the So-
viet Union. This was a matter of
individual conscience, he said, ex-
plaining that the Soviet Union
Continued en Page 6 A
*l
Herter Feels
far
Near East
May Not be on Agenda
JTABy Direct Teletype Wire
UNITED NATIONSSecretary of State Christian A. Herter dis
closed Tuesday that the Middle East problem was not likely to be dis-
cussed etween President Eisenhower and Soviet Premier Khrushchev
whir, tfce two leaders meet this weekend.
At a luncheon with the United*
Nations Correspondents Assn., Mr.
We Back Free Passage
In Talk at United Nations
STATI MPAOTAWIfT *f AffWMS STAIN* PA 9<
UNITED NATIONS(JTA)The United States and Britain went
on record here as unequivocally supporting the principle of freedom of
navigation through the Sues Canal, in addresses delivered by U.S. Sec-
retary of State Christian A. Herter and Britain's Foreign Secretary
Selwyn Lloyd before the UN General Assembly._____________
Making his first appearance be-*-
fore the General Assembly as the
American representative in the
"general debate." Secretary Her-
ter emphasized the situation in the
Middle East near the start of a
statement of the United States
position regarding the major is-
sues before the current General
Assembly.
Pointing out that "relative
quiet" prevailed in the Middle
East"in sharp contrast to the
crisis of a year ago, when the
Assembly had to take emergen-
cy measures," he said: "The en-
lightened actions of the states
in the area, during the past year
have helped to improve the slt-
uation. The agencies of the Uni-
ted Nations and the outstanding
leadership n* diplomacy of the
Secretary General have also
contributed significantly to the
lessening of tensions and the
development of greater stability.
"We regard these trends as a
hopeful portent that further pro-
gress can be made on the prob-
lems which still confront this
area," he continued. "The future
welfare of the Palestine refugees
is one such problem. It will be an
important item for consideration
at this Assembly. Progress to-
Continued en page 1-A
District Court
Outlaws Bible
In the Schools
PHILADELPHIA (JTA) A
United States District- Court deci-
sion outlawing Pennsylvania's Bi-
ble-reading law in public schools
as unconstitutional and banning
the recitation of the Lord's Prayer
in schools was hailed this week as
a major victory for religious free-
dom.
The ten-year-old state law was
deemed unconstitutional because
it violated the First and Four-
teenth amendments of the U. S.
Constitution.
The law was tested in a suit
filed by Mr. and Mrs. Edward L.
Schempp against the Abrngton
Township School District. The
American Jewish Congress Hied
a brief as "frierad-of-the-court"
in the suit. The court decision
was unanimous.
The law requires classrooms
reading of ten verses from the
Bible each day. without teacher
comment. The practice has been
to follow this reading with a reci-
tation of the Lord's Prayer, both
being part of a single exercise.
Benjamin B. Levin, president of
the Delaware Valley Council of the
AJC, said children of minority re-
ligious groups "are faced with a
dilemma whenever religion in-
trudes upon the public school. Not
infrequently. Catholic and Jewish
children will participate in Prot-
estant religious practices in viola-
tion of their religious convictions
and upbringing rather than sub-
ject themselves to the pain of not
belonging."
Herter was asked whether in view
of the fact that both the United
States and the Soviet Union saw
eye-to eye on Palestine partition in
W47 they might not be able to find
general agreement on the Middle
East question. Mr. Herter replied:
" don't know whether the
question is even to be discussed.
1 have the feeling that without
consulting Israel and the neigh.
bors of Israel it would bo a little
presumptuous for us end the
Russians to try to solve this
Problem."
Mr. Herter was also asked
whether there was still a poasibil-
Continuid on Page 3-A
Newspapers in Personal' View of Foreign Affairs
--______A J ni,i;tin^1 VtaAall. KaftfiiHaaC .TfSU/tE whft mtffht
WASHINGTON (JTA) A
cross-section of the American
dairy press shows a general sym-
pathy toward Jewish problems.
But there are exceptions.
The Richmond, Va., News-
Leader is known by Virginia
Jewry as the newspaper that at-
tacked the Anti-Defamation
League and blamed Jews in con-
nection with the Negro integra-
tion issue. More recently, the
News-Leader jumped to the de-
fense of the Arabian-American
Oil Company.
When Justice Epstein of the
Now York Supremo Court issued
ruling requiring Arameo te
cease anti-Jewish practices In
Now York, the News-Leader eon-
tended editorially that Arameo
was doing nothing wrong.
The News-Leader said "Arameo
does not waat people who cannot
serve in Saudi Arabia. What is
wrong with that? There is no
cnti-Semitism' in this policy or
'hatred of the Jews.' or anything
else- but a common sense ac-
knowledgment of political reali-
ties in the Middle East."
The newspaper went so far as
to suggest that New York's
FEPC law protecting minorities
was a violation of the U. S. Con-
stitution through alleged in-
fringement of the Fourteenth
Amendment.
In Fort Worth, Tex., the Star-
Telegram found it difficult to un-
derstand whose interests were
served by the anti-Aramco ruling
of Justice Epstein. "Certainly not
that of other New York residents,
besides Jews, who might have
found employment with Aram-
eo." Judge Epstein had ruled
that Arameo must cease relig-
ious bias in employment or get
cut of New York State.
The Star-Telegram questioned
whether the decision really help-
ed the Jews when it "may have
contributed to fresh irritations in
the troubled Middle East."
Minneapolis editors studied the
Morse Amendment which ex-
Continued on Paps 3-A
i


Page 2-A
*Jeist tUrktiair



Samuel Oritt Accepts Chairmanship
Of Fifth Annual JNF Council Dinner
I'.oal philanthropist ajjd civic
r Samuel Oritt was this week
elected chairman of the fifth an-
nual dinner of the Jewish National
Fund Council of Greater Miami at
the Fontainebleau hotel on Nov. 19.
JNF Council's oxocutivo board,
said Wednesday that "many
founders and sponsors aro being
secured to spearhead Hie *ov. 1
banquet which will be tha great-
est in tho Greater Miami Coun-
NOW YOU DIAL
FR 3-4605
for
+ ImisbntriJi^F
achievement
Bond-. '
on behalf of Israel
Kabbi Mayer Abramowitz, pres- ( cil's history."
ident of the Council, said Oritt's .. ... .. .__, ,ti
election "is in tribute to nis out-. .Slea"*1V,e- he (Cou,n'*'me,'"!
stand.n* communal leadership and ** **"> for ,he "ff ,m''
m.------, > sLu.h ~t i,.,i during the new season, with Leon
J. Ell. national advisory board
i member, presiding.
Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg, of
tor as general chairman rf the Beth Davjd Congn,gation. addrcm-
Greater Miami Israel Bond com I, ,he ga,hering and declared that
mi,,ee- he greatness of the Jewish Na-
Sol Goldman, chairman of the | '''"'a' Fu"d as a folk movement
_________ lie.- in its all-embracing, non-
_ 'political, pioneering spirit dedi
POrniGP VuOmiCn Icated to the upbuilding of the soil
i ind soul of Israel."
Goldman presented awards for
"outstanding effort and accom-
, ,___. .__w,.^: ______1 nliihwmt** to Mrs. Wolf Shklair,
A former Greater Miami Jewish ., _, ,,
... _. .___JNF chairman of the Henrietta
Federation staff member has been, ..
i .-. j _-;.;., .;.l ,w i Szold group of Hadassah. and Mrs.
levated to a top position with the ., T ...!__. ,k-
,..! i-. i\vl.i Wa Wessel. JNF chairman of the
Oritt stvpc with 'ic-nb A. C'i-|
Gets JDC Position
Educators Will
Tour S. Florida
7he professional staff of th*
Bureau of Jewish Education will
visit South Florida communities on
a tour to raise the standtHg >i
h education throughout the
area.
Louis Schwartzman. executive
director, and Dr. Nathaniel Soroff.
Bureau consultant, will visit Tom
pie Beth Solom at Lake Worth
Temple Beth El and Temple Israel
Our Jackpot
Now at $210
at West Palm Beach, and Temple
srael and Congregation Ohev Shi
lorn at Orlando.
On Sunday, Schwartzman and
Horbort Borgor, assistant direc-
tor, will isit Tampa ? an **** i
cationat conference with eoWca- I
tional porsonnol of Tampa, St.
Petersburg and LakoUnd.
The tour will include training
iM for teachers of Jewish his-
tory, customs and ceremonies,
Bible, and an address to commu-
nij i. aders In S" hwarfm^n "u
Aims and Objectives of Jewish
EducatiiMiInsights from the Na-
tional Survey
The tour has been arranged I
with the assistance cm the South
Klor.da region of the United Syna-
rfgue through the cooperation of
Rabbi Morris Chapman. Dr. M.
I. ill. Rabbi Morris Feldman, Rab-
bi M. M. Landman. Rabbi Irving
B. Cohen. Rabbi B. F.enach ana
Rabbi Harry Kazan.
The sessions will also include:
Friday, Sfjtwab^ 25. lite
consultation wilh teache^T:
rectors of the afternoon and Sut'
day schools, as well as a
educational consultation tot^t
community. w e"h
Proscription Jpecio.ijfj
NOW IN TWO MODERN
AIR-CONOmONED, "
ENLARGED REACH LOCATIONS
MORI PAKKIMC iPACt
CONVENIENT TO RUSES
350 LINCOLN ROAD
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.728 LINCOLN ROAD
Phono JE R-0749
OCULISTS' PRESCRIPTIONS fHl
CONTACT LENSES ^^
United Jewish Appeal.
Mike Gettinger. one-time direc-
tor of community planning for
Federation here, was Wednesday
named deputy director of Malben.
Joint Distribution Committee ag-
ency in Israel for the aged and in-
firm. JDC is a United Jewish Ap-
peal affiliate.
"^ettinger left his Miami post
several years ago to assume the
executive directorship of the Al
bany. NY.. Federation.
Miami Beach chapter of Mizrachi
Women.
Program of entertainment in-
cluded Jacob C. Fishman, Mrs.
Goldy Sussman. and Mrs. Aida
Yaslo.
Not on Agenda
Continued from 1-A
itv for a group of Jewish repre-
wntatives to meet with Khrush-
chev. He replied:
'"In the State Department, we
had requests from a number of
Jewish organizations and from in-
dividuals who wanted to meet
with Khrushchev. These requests
were endorsed by us to Mr. Menshi
kov. who had nfflcH chnrge of
the arrangements. However, our
suggestions did net always meet
with approval."
COMPLETE
PEST
CONTROL
Candy Packaged
For Holy Days
NEW YORKAn intriguing* ar-
my of kosher chocolates, candies
end delicacies, invitingly pack-
aged for gift-giving, are awaiting
observers, of next week's Rosh Ha-
-hona holidays at all Barricini
Cindy Shops and by mail by writ-
ing to Barncini's. New York.
Each holiday package contains
a three-year dial calendar supply-
ing the dates of all Jewish holidays
antfcandlelighting times.
Highlighting the holiday line are
three traditional favorites of Bar-
ricini patrons, the Shalom Pack-
age, the Shonah Tovah assortment
and the Sweet Book of Life.
COINWORD No. 12 is this week
worth S210. Our puzzle editor re-
ported that COINWORD onee more
defied successfully the most care-
ful efforts of Greater Miami
sleuths.
The new COINWORD appears on
Page 10-A of this weeks issue
Deadline is Sunday midnight.
Sept 27.
Remember, to winners who are
subscribers will go an additional
prize bonus. So, get out your
thinking caps, ^end your entrv to
I'llWVORD Editor. The Jewish
Floridia. P.O. Box 2973. Miami 1.
Fla.. and see if you can't come up
with some of our rising jackpot
monev.
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Friday. September 25. 19S9
-JewisiinuridUari
Page 3-A
Newspapers Survey Problems Abroad
Architect Morris Lapidus will
be guest speaker at a special
luncheon meeting of the Mr-
ami Beach Board of Realtors
Tuesday noon at the Di Lido
-hotel. He will discuss "A
Super Plan for a Super City."
I-----^v"
lebeiiger Branch to Meet
Lebediger Branch of Farband
will meet Oct. 7 at the Seville he-
tel. Joseph Zuckerman will discuss
"Organizational Constitution."
Continue from 1 A
pressed Senate disapproval of
anti-Semitism against Americans
by nations receiving U. S. aid
funds, the Saudi Arabian record
of bias was available. But the
Minneapolis Star decided to at-
tack the Morse Amendment. The
Star asked about the propriety
of using foreign aid legislation to
"reform the world."
The Star said countries assist-
ed by the United States "estab-
lish their own laws and are as
jealous as Americans are of their
own sovereignity." It was the
Star's hope that the United
States could "persuade" Saudi
Arabia and other offending coun-
tries to drop their discriminatory
practices. "But we shouldn't try
to bludgeon them into accepting
our principles."
Jewish attention was widely at-
tracted to a report in Parade, a
Sunday supplement distributed
nationally. Parade's managing
editor. David Wayne, went to
West Germany to observe the
German mentality on the 20th
anniversary of the start of
World War II.
Parade found that German*
today viow Hitter's decimation of
th Jews as only a "tactical err-
or" in that "it fav* him a bad
press."
"As for Hitler," said Parade,
"only a few spoke of the late
Fuehrer with real bitterness .
although West Germans pay lip
.service to the official view of
Hitler as a monster and one of
the great catastrophes of German
history, they privately review
him, for the most part, in a kind-
lier right."
"Hitler wasn't such a bad
guy," many a wistful German
told Parade. Germans cited his
solution of the unemployment
problem, stabilization of prices,
construction of super highways,'
and other achievements. Some
die-hards looked back with real
nostalgia. A farmer said: "As
well off as we are now, we were
better off under Hitler."
Parado found an increasing
tendency among Germans to ad-
mit thoy ware Nazis. They felt
that the "hoar" was off. Those
who were young at the time now
say "It was good for young peo-
ple." Today, the self-admitted ex-
Nazis smile or shrug thoir shoul-
ders and ask for understanding
with, "what would you have
done?"
Asked to give their idea of Hit-
ler's "biggest mistake," most
Germans singled out strategic
errors that led to military de-
feat. Fewer thought it was his
racial doctrines, concentration
camps and gas ovens.
Virtually all Germans conced-
ed the extreme treatment of the
Jews was wrong. But they never-
theless protested, at this late
dale, "we didn't know what was
going on." Few Germans 'saw
moral wrongs in the Hitler rec-
ord. It was mainly a matter of
disappointment in his tactical
blunders in losing the war that
Germany launched 20 years ago
this month. "That Hitler started
the war was his biggest mistake
only because he lost it," the
"new" Germany thought.
FLY KLM
THEN TO TEL AVIV
This is Tel Aviv's Golden Jubilee
Year, and a golden opportunity for
you to enjoy frying at its finest.
KLM will speed you non-stop across
the Atlantic on a luxurious, four-
engine DC-7C (Kosher foods avail-
able on all flights). Then go direct
to Tel Aviv. Or turn your trip into
grand tour with the KLM stop-
over plan. Visit London, Paris,
Brussels, Vienna, Rome, and a host
or other historic cities-at no extra
cost!
Round trip to Tel Aviv: $947.70
Economy, $1,396.80 First Class.
service from Houston and New
J m I00' See your travel ent or
Si* LM: C01""***" Hotel, 308
N.E. First Street, Miami, Florida
FRanklin 3-8453.
American Jewish League Shuns
ZOA 'Return to Fold' Request
Philip M. Klutznick, of Part:
Forest, 111., noted American
Jewish leader, was Wednes-
day elected president of the
American Friends of the He-
brew University at the annual
membership meeting of the
organization. Daniel G. Ross,
who served as president dur-
ing the past four years, was
elected chairman of the
board of directors.
First Luncheon of Year
NEW YORK(JTA)The Amer-
ican Jewish League for Israel
made clear this week its stand on
en appeal from the Zionist Organ-
ization of America to those who
have left the ZOA urging them to
return to ZOA ranks. The reply
was made in a statement by Ezra
Z. Shapiro, League president.
The appeal Was issued last week
by Abraham A. Redelheim, presi-
dent of the ZOA, at the annual
convention. In his address, Mr.
Redelheim denied that the ZOA
was identified with any political
party in Israel.
"The protestations made by
Mr. Redelheim aro no different
than wo have been hearing for
many years," Mr. Shapiro said
in his statement. "The unmis-
takable fact is that tha ZOA has
clearly been identified with the
General Zionist Party in Israel
in internal Israeli matters.
"If the ZOA genuinely desires to
make a departure from its past
performance, then let it follow the
suggestion made in Jerusalem by
one of its own outstanding leaders
?nd officers, Abraham Goodman,
that the ZOA leave the General
Zionist Confederation, in which
the General Zionist party in Israel
is the central factor, and join the
recently reorganized World Con-j
federation of General Zionistsj
completely Diaspora-based r andj
thus sever, clearly and fully, its
involvements and ties with the
General Zionist party in Israel. Oh
this basis there would be room for I
the discussion proposed by Mr. I
Redelheim."
Mr. Shapiro announced that the I
League has convoked a meeting |
of its board of directors, to take j
Sisterhood of Temple Judea was
place Sept. 27 in New York. Onj to hold its first luncheon of the
that occasion, an address will be I year on Thursday noon at the
delivered by Louis Lipsky, honor- j Temple. Mrs. Louis Auerbach is
ary president of the League. I chairman.
CARIB I MIAMI I MIRACLE
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Pag* 4-A
+Jm1sl>nor*M9r>
Friday. September
23,
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
Telephone FR ^-4605
Teletype Communications Miami TWZ
MM396
Published rvy TrtT at*** !* *T JJ "Mfe FW"rt?U"
it]!* U S.sth Str**t. Miami 1. M^**^*-"!''',? J.
MoS-class matter Jly O"1** of M"",i-
U* Act of JUreh IITf.
FRED K. SHOCHET...
LEO MINDLIN............
-----Editor and Publisher
...............Executive Editor
TIM Mmht FlarMuHi h, akssrbaa t*a JtaHsS UaS>y *
AKy. S*va Art, Futur. yn.t.. War*w.*a Nr-J
Serv.c Nitwul Ed.tar.al Aw... ***''""* ""..I
Enaii.h-J h Ntwaaapara. ana t Flor.da Praa Ass.
Ts* Jewish Floridlao ten not guarantee the Kasbruth
of the merchaaUe ISRAEL BUREAU
10 A. D. Gordon Street, Tel Am, Israel
1AY U. BINDER _______________ Correspondent
s uosc niptio n
One Year $5-00
MTU:
Three Vear $1080
Volume 33 Number 39
Friday. September 25. 1959
22 Bui 5719
High Holy Days and Bonds of Friendship
The Israel Bond High Holy Day appeal
has become a tradition over the years, and it
is of particular significance to our community
at this time in light of Greater Miami's record
Israel Bond achievement last season, which
placed the area first in the nation for its per-
centage increase in sales.
As Greater Miami prepared this week to
launch its High Holy Day campaign (see Israel
Bond Supplement. Pages 1-SO. national Israel
Bond leaders concluded a three-day confer-
ence in Chicago to assure the attainment of
S75 million in sales for 1959.
On the occasion of Rosh Hashona and
Yom Kippur, Miami's share in this monumental
goal may be recokned in terms of housing
units to be constructed in Israel for thousands
of newcomers arriving in the Jewish State from
communities in Europe and North Africa.
Each housing unit is being erected at a
cost of $3,000, and Dade Jewry has assumed
the responsibility of underwriting 400 such
units. On its face, this will provide for a host
of immigrants to Israel, who might otherwise
be forced to live in temporary quarters until
more desirable accommodations can be ar-
ranged for them.
_. -
SPIRITUALLY SATISFYING INVISTWN7
But Greater Miami's assumption of its Is-
rael Bond High Holy Day quota goes beyond
that. Israel's survival as a free and indepen-
dent nation depends in large measure upon
her economic and industrial viability. It is
no secret that the Jewish State has been en-
gaged in a gigantic battle since its liberation
to achieve a favorable balance of trade in the
world market. This means an economy in
which Israel's dollar exports are larger than
her annual imports.
The battle has been a difficult and uphill
oneparticularly in the face of the young
republic's tremendous budgetary expenditure
to implement her ingathering program. Add
to this the large military needs Israel has been
obliged to supply to keep at bay her aggressive
Arab neighbors, and the difficulty of achieving
a favorable trade balance becomes painfully
apparent
The underwriting of housing units through
the purchase of Israel Bonds permits the Jew-
ish State to divert these funds to other, equally
pressing needs and goes a long way toward
easing the pressure under which her economy
operates in the never-ending campaign to
reach a level of economic stability.
To be remembered is that Israel Bond
funds are not a gift. The purchase of a bond is
a loan that the State of Israel promises to re
pay with interest. Israel Bonds have proven
themselves in the past to be an investment of
the most spiritually satisfying sort. They are
no less a satisfying investment todaya bond
between the Jewish people of this nation and
Israel bridging time and space in an affirma-
tive union dedicated to the ultimate indepen-
dence of the Jewish State.
TRUST IN HER FUTURE
Rosh Hashona and Yom Kippur are the
most admirable occasions for the forging of
such a union. "It shall be written on Rosh
Hashona And it shall be sealed on Yom
Kippur." This ancient High Holy Day liturgy
refers to the fate of mento those who shall
survive the ensuing year; to those who shall
succumb by tire and sword, or other hazards.
In the personal reckoning in which we en-
gage on these sacred days, surely it is fitting
for us to extend our hand of friendship to Israel
and her newcomersto offer them the peace
and security of a new home even as we have
just left our own for the synagogue, where we
enter the hallowed ground of God.
That friendship, that offer of peace to our
brethren in the Jewish State will be exemplified
during the High Holy Days by the purchase ol
Israel Bondsby our reply to Israel's call for
trust in her future.
Issues to be Examined
During the past few weeks, a host of major
Jewish groups have held national conventions,
including the Zionist Organization of America,
Pioneer Women. Hadassah. and Organization
for Rehabilitation Through Training.
These have followed by but a few weeks
the assembly of the World Jewish Congress at
Stockholm.
Principal among their resolutions have
been those dealing with the Jewish community
in the Soviet Union and Israel's predicament
with respect to Egypt's blockade of her ship-
ping through the Suez Canal.
No one will question that they are major
problems, and it is right for Jews to be con-
cerned about them. But issues of equal import
include the status of Jews elsewherein the
major communities of the Western Hemisphere
and Europe, for example.
This, in turn, gives rise to other matters:
civil liberties generally, Jewish education the
development of leadership for future gener-
ations, and many more. These may be of a
less daramlic nature, but they concern the sur-
vival of Jews here and throughout the world
nl ?uUCh, aS 1 Suez and ^ fa*e of Jews
behind the Iron Curtain.
',___ft*2f is precisely because of their
more workaday character that they failed
to make the news. But we hope that the ad-
journed conventions did not forget to examine
and debate them with as much interest and
concern.
daring the week
ms i see it .
by 110 MINDLIN
^MOMC THE greaTl^
la
? "vsge genome lrSLto!
If there i. any aw*i*?*l
ed assertion that "t h^*I^epw*''
Power, went to war a,,68^
terl.order topS'S'**'!
. mere i, any questfe, ,
Franco-British concern far?'
mass slaughter of EurL '
Jewry, the Munich Pact engineered by Chamberlain should T"!
it once and for all. Returning on the last leg of his trip from tP.5"w
nfice of Czechoslovakia, the umbrella-waving diplomat told a c m"
throaf at Le Bourget Air Field in Paris that he had achieved *!?"*
ia our time." Nor should there be any misconception of the a*
ican role in World War II. which began promptly in 1939 rjh
armed convoy, across the Atlantic, set into motion by Pr?,^0*
Roosevelt's ardent Anglophilia. ejW This i hardly intended as criticism of the battle thai crus.w tk. j
Nazi tyranny. But an intelligent evaluation of history, rather thai I
sentimental one. indicates that the West tried to establish rM^J
with Hitler until the last possible moment, and that Germanv \%U
nomic and territorial expansionism, not our outraged sense of i
cencv. precipitated the ultimate decision to challenge his ambitiaaL ]
The lesson to be learned here remains sadly unlearned nu
Khrushchev, absolute dictator of the Soviet Union, has been visual >
us; and the cry reverberating throughout the land urges a ma
effort "to understand" him and his people. If we can come i' j
understand" the Russians, it is suggested, we may achie\e the peace
in our time for which Czechoslovakia succumbed. President Ben
committed suicide, six million Jews were slaughtered, and Eun
found itself reduced to near-rubble. ^M
$
MSUMF1VOVS MANTU ON NIKITAS SfKMMJMS
THE TIME IS long past that we can point to the instigators of the j
trip as principally among those in an earlier vanguard win ^ j
pected a Communist beneath every unturned stone. But il is t:tjerlj
amusing to find the moguls among Khrushchev's most willing hosts,]
It gives credence to the theory in abnormal psychology that we ten. ]
to court our own destructionthis is no less true for the Soviet leader
than it is for us. It also reiterates our failure to gain new iasriai 1
from past experiencefrom Chamberlain and the Hitler holocaust
With respect to the campaign for "understanding" the Rusiaoxj
there is thus the facile tendency to ignore the fundamental distiartioa I
between East and Westour basic respect for the sacrcdnesj y u* j
individual and his rights., as opposed to Soviet regimentation u ta>
name of state supremacy. Somehow, our sight, are being ob cured
by the specious argument that only the differences in our ec.-jomie '
systems separate us, and that a gulf of this sort can be bridged bj '
"understanding."
As a supreme touch to such fantasy, the unreal world of Holly- \
wood, which is neither East nor West but a stagnant fen of creativity}
in a limbo of course of its own design, placed its mantle thi- week m j
the seemingly willing shoulder of Nikita Khrushchev by dancing the ]
can-can for him. In a burst of presumption, lost in the sumptuously 1
presumptuous land of filmfare, actress Shirley MacLaine v.a> dtsig-1
nated to address the Soviet dictator in painful Russian, expressat I
Hollywood's gratitude for the recent visits of so many USSR artisu i
here.
MfANINCrUt FAMTAST KTWUN fAST AND WIST
NOWHERE DID SHE query the dictator about poets David BergeM
^ son and Itzhak Pfeffer, sacrifices to the Soviet campaign against
Jews and Jewish artistsor about the millions of other named an
nameless souls ground into the grist of Communist progress. Hearty, j
Miss MacLaine knows nothing of these Yiddish poets; nor do the mt-j
guls entertaining Mr. Khrushchev. The word is out for "underManding*
in a Munich-type fling aimed at establishing rapport. What we com- j
monly call "our way of life" might just as well have gone to the moot 1
on the latest Soviet rocket.
I hold little brief for defected Communists, and less for Hrwar*
Fast, whose scathing Marxist denunciations of some of the world's
greatest artists and literature are forever recorded in print lo be used
by what are now his enemies in the battle against free mer. every- ]
where. But Fast did know about Rergelson and Pfeffer, and it W 1
his sudden realization of their demise and profound tragedy as 1
symbol of the Kremlin scheme universally to enslave unencumbered
human thought that prompted his resignation from the Red camp.
Why was not he designated to confront Mr. Khrushchev as he cos-
fronted the Soviet Artists and Writers' Guild on this matter in a letter
to Boris Polevoi, its president, back in February, 1956?
When he arrived here, the Russian dictator expressed a desire t
meet the nation's intellectuals. Were Shirley MacLaine and her ca* j
can the answer to his request? Was Hollywood the bridge of under-
standing for which we are presumably seeking? It niay very weB
be that fantasy in the form of an absurd and vulgar dance is more
meaningful between East and West than the brutal reality of a de-
fected Communist's possibly embarrassing questions. German refu-
gees among us in the late '30s also made us socially uncomfortable.

DECIASAJION OF ECONOMIC WAfffAff
MAJOR IMPEDIMENT to the elusive "understanding is ourifrj
nate distrust of the Soviet dictator. It is this we find so impor
sinie in his peace proposal before the United Nations. But Mr. Khrusa-
cnev s failure to provide for valid inspection is hardly the issue here.
,n. .sugfestin* ,olal disarmament, he is urging a world condition 1
winch his form of society can do no less than flourish. Despite the
western technological lag, he recognizes the utter futility of war today- j
in a society bereft of military threat, the Soviets can apply all tnr
productive energies toward the achievement of a standard of living l
least equal to-and in many areas surpasring-our own.
for the West, contrarily, abandonment of a garrison economy
Tovr1ea,V ,n ddi,ion o industrial retrenchment, the cessation of
h hT, ? ',V"y 'n educa<'n. research, medicine, housing, pow<*
?n .ui2 re.a,fd fie,d8-n 'ess than a diminution of partic.paiw;
1 u/* Jfd S0CIal Panning. It is easy to surmise what the tr.umph of
wouldI mean"1' pre"WorId War <*"*** American civiliM>
While the alternati
grams in these areas
Khruthnheconom> can d" no less than .pell ultimate success to UV
society prophecy ,hat our grandchildren will live in a Communist
nomi,pn^!f(.e#C, ,he Ifhrushcev peace proposal is a declaration of eco-
heTe,sTs"/* ,n? ** d*tator's own terms, according .0 wh.c
a shonLo !'" ? vlctory ,s he of universal defeat shooM
spread Zn '? Ut ThU is the "understanding" he is trying*
less defmnd w? T fnrti"y *ek an "understanding" with him of*
faiure ~ k,nd- B throughout, the anomaly remains-our sudd*
And if -Z mb!r ,hat you can't d0 business with the Common..*-
the WfertS*"1'0 'd economics, that spe*
tive, the continued accretion of government pro-
of human endeavor, in the face of an abandoned
. j-____ .. ..... ... ih*


Friday
September 25. 1959
'Jenisliflcrfitter?
Page 5-A
n
(/. /eiw (/rge A//Ma to End Bias
Continued from 1-A V
posed in San Francljfd (
ni+if tan iSwiet* ' chev bj tOp li
I in ol i
of Inthkl
"While Amtrican labor it fully
a\pi of the short coming* of
American democracy with re-
sperf^o HTvtP rights, we have
macfe great progress in this area
ar.d labor ar.d other liberal
groups are free to continue their
forms of
hiinwi m*w ricv iv t*mi
effort, to eliminate all
"' discrimination
eN.cr.m.Mtien.
i 'and v.
officers of the board of directors of the B'nai
. vnonization of Greater Miami are installed by
Milton A. Friedman (left), first vice president of the Dis-
lodge of B'nai B'rith. Eli Hurwitz (second from
:ve as vice president. Jack Fink is president for a
j term, and David Sach3 is treasurer. Seated are Mrs.
rstein (left) secretary, and Mrs. Norman Rein-
vice president. BBYO in Miami serves over 750 Jewish
e :hoo! youth in 27 chapters.
Dade League Names Advisors
Ar'advisory committeeconsisting I The members of the important
of rinr mayors and two city com new league committee are Mayor
lias been created by i Shepard Broad, Bay Harbor Isl-
thc P"i> County League of Muni- ndB; Mayor Kd Cooper, West Mi- ^
Work-
was
one m
I
:
All 0D- :
Hu I l in (be Ire. (mcir
question on the i made public in
"A I ot
bis in connection v
Middle \"
doms in ;i '! rrn secti'm of Ih
world. We o lettrr told th< Pre-
uc. ply concern, d Iv the infi minn;
which hus been brought to our in hundreds
j attention that .lews in the So ynagogucs in the Middle V
: Union are being discriminated "will maaHK sorrowful concern
against and are I ,u n tor more than 2,000.000 of our f> 1
opportunities In education, govern- lcw-Jewi in Russia. "It eniph;.
: ment and other phases of Soviet sized that altftoiiKli the Soviet an
life thoritiea cottinue to claim that
the Jews in the Soviet Union enjojr
ions freedom, ihe Sews of
America and the people of America
"know tlia't this La not bo," and that
out i <"! disi
"V\ i your
will bear froit,"
I
id. out
jiich
fi m Hu ird-
..'ion." tile appeal
concluded.
hrotl Amhoswdor to Sp*ak
WASinNCTONAvraham II a r-
man, Israel Ambassador to the
ill tddreis the na-
iional executive committee of the
War \iteians ol the Uni-
ted States Nov. 7 in Washington,
l) C.
eipalitics, according to Harold B.
Span, president of the group.
ami; Mayor Dale E. Cunningham.
Opa-locka: Commissioner Fred
The new committee," Spaet; Davant, Miami; Mayor Dan Dicf-
aid. "v :il help our effort to brint
order cut of the chaos of Metre
and th.: cities."
Spar also pointed out Wednes-
enbach. North Miami Beach; May
or T. J. Harris, Homestead; Com-
missioner Frank Kerdyk, Coral
Gables; Mayor Henry Milander,
day that the members of the com- j Hialeah; Mayor John Montgomery,
mittec, added to the officers and Gables; Mayor Paul Tevis,
directors of the league, represent-
cd hundreds of years of combined South Miami; and Mayor Ed Vis-
governmental experience." | ctai. North Miami.
Jewish National Fund
(KEREN KAYEMCTN LEISRAEL)
wshes its affiliates and the entire Jewish community
A HAPPY, HEALTHY and PROSPEROUS MEW YEAR
May Our Heritage Continue to
Prosper and Flourish
Through Eternal JNF Projects
in the State of Israel
RABBI M. ABRAMOWTTZ
President
DANIEL M. BROAD
Hon. Preeident
600 Lincoln Rood, Miami Beach 39, Florida
(tmtrmmem Ml PtnMfliumim A*:)
Telephone: JE 8-6464
*
Complete unJ Dependable Title Swk*
M
IAMI TITL
StQktractCo.
34 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY
ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE
TJltt kurmi Pallcto. *
Ihhi City TrtU towta Ca.
Capital, Saratoi I teteree*
i >w %sjmjm
1*4 1M SMOREANR ARCADC TOIPMOM W 1M1
(AIq Known A 12* n It* tfrtuHty Trua< Company Bldg )
Se/uJice
DADE
FEDERAL
PRI
ESS INGREDIENTS
T
for quarter century, Dade FedtraTs
formula for savers has beenService,
Saving! Security, and... Integrity at
every level of business activity.
There an the pricdeu ingredients that
have made your association one of Ihe
largest and most respected in the nation.
DAM FEDERAL SAVINGS AccaanH art INSURED
to $10,000 by aa aaiacy af Mm F*a*.ral Gatrn-
mrml and IAIN a'ivNtoaa'i twk a yaer tor yaa
at Hm laliaaia1 rate el
4% p.
Open or add to your account by
Sept 10th and earn from the IsL
I I)ade Federal
5 CONVTMEMT OFHCES TO SERVE YOU
45 N. E 1H Arm. 1400 N. W. 36th Street 12370 N.W. 7th Avenv
WOJiW.aWiSlreer 5800 H W. 7tk Aveeve
OUR RESOURCES EXCEED 135 MILLION DOLLARS









Page fc-A
+Jewish ncrkMaw
Friday, September 2S. 1559
Bond Campaign Eyes $75 Million
Special Report
CHICAGOA nationwide
cam-
to raise S4S.000.000 in the
IMH hundred days through the
inaugurated 'his wee* as f'
sup in a five year plan for the
er industrialization of Israel.
upon the United Nation* te as-
suro fhot Israel's hip* and cer-
goo* have "eectly the same
rights and privileges in tho Sues
Canal that all other state*
peoples have."
chairman of the Israel Bond ,.
..id that this year ma> ^2
' ~"J.in the Mfc oP^l
set a
Bonds.
Some 400 persons attended a Dutch supper and variety show
sponsored by Temple Ner Tamid Sisterhood Sunday evening.
Above are Mrs. Bernard Lamont. producer, and Ben Avick.
aster of ceremonies.
Khrushchev Says Jews Had
Top Role in Moon Rocket
Continued from 1-A
looks on a person as a person. He
named a number of Soviet nation-
alities, including Jews, and said it
would take a long time to name
them all. They all live in peace
and close friendship, he said, add-
ing that "The Soviet Union is
pr.ud that the nationality problem
does not exi.st and that all nation-
alities are marching toward a
common aim."
Experts on Soviet affair* here,
including American correspon-
dents who served recently in the
Soviet Union, regarded the Pre-
mier's statement as a public ex-
pression which could only help
the situation of Soviet Jews.
The important development, it
was said, was not so much the
thai 800 delegate' from
i State* and Canada took
here at the I
-ion of the three-day national con-
- I>rael Bonds "4 assure
rainment of our goal of $75
million for 1959 "
A cabled message from Prime
Minister David Ben-Gurion, of Is-
rael, emphasiiing the central
importance of Israel Bonds in
economic development and in
the absorption of new immi-
grants, stimulated the delegates
to embark on "a concerted pro-
gram of bringing the American
people closer to Israel and its
democratic attainments and as-
pirations through investment in
her economic future."
While the conference celebrated
the passing of the S400.000.000
mark in total proceeds from Is-
rael Bond sales during the past
eight years, with a total of $400.-
209.300 achieved. Israel's Finance
Minister. I-evi Eshkol. pointed to
the fact that approximately one
billion dollars would be needed in'
the next five years to bring Israel
; to a higher level of industrial pro-
duction and economic stability,
and that a large share of this
amount would have to come from i
Israel Bonds.
|
The five-year plan. Eshkol nM,
visualizes an average increase of
ten percent per year in industrial
output, as well as an increase of
between 80.000 and 90.000 workers,
in the industrial labor force. It
is planned to increase exports of
goods and services from $240 mil-
Samuel Rothberg. of I'eoria n,
t.onai chairman for Trustee, of 2
Nothing less will do for Israel." ,sr*el Bond drive, who preg^
she added. Mrs Meir declared at ,D closing session, termed the
that the United Nations can op- conference "a victory conference"
erate only through the moral force
which it can exert. The moral |
-he -aid. can only be el- j
fective if the United Nations de-
fends the right of all nations, large
or small."
Dr. Joseph J. Schwartz, vice
president of th.' I-rael Bond Or-
ganization, outlined plans for the
new intensified effort to -sell Israel
Bonds for the remainder of 1090.
'The first action in the acceler
"Thi. i* a victory not only j.
term. c** th- Hrforic ainm*M
of the $-tM,nea,eea mark jn bond
sales, but m the widespread ac-
ceptance of the investment pev
sibilities in Israel and it$ grc potential for economic expan-
sien," Rothberg said.
Lawrence G. Laskey. of Boston,
chairman of the national executive
committee of the Israel Bond Or-
ated drive for the sale of Israel Sanization. outlined the immedute
Bonds will be the bond effort in
Um -\nagogues during the High
Holidays." be said. "More than
1.000 synagogues throughout the
United States and Canada will
hold Israel Bond programs during
Rock Hashona and Yom Kippur.
We anticipate that this synagogue
effort will result in the sale of ap-
proximately $10,080,000 in Israel
Bonds this year. Last year, $8
million was raised through the
synagogue program."
The conference outlined plans
for a new campaign program en
a regional basis to help achieve
the increased goal* for the Is-
rael Bond drive. To head this
effort Julian B. V one iky, of
Poor i a, was named national
chairman for region* of the Is-
rael Bond drive.
Ira Guilden, national campaign
objectives of the development pro-
gram. This calls for the contrac-
tion of 30.000 housing units for
recent immigrants, and the expin.
sion of every phase of the coun-
try's economy.
Col Jacob M. Arvey. honorary
chairman of the Greater Chicago
committee for the State of Israel
Bonds, said that "Israel has won
the admiration of the American
people. She has also gained the
respect and gratitude of the peo-
ple of many of the new nations in
Asia and Africa. These newly
created countries are studying and
copying her social and economic
system, her governmental organ-
ization and her way of life."
A special highlight of the dinner
session was the world premiere of
a new documentary film on Israel
in CinemaScope and Technicolor,
written and produced by Leon
Uris, author of "Exodus."
Slichot Set
At Beth Raphael
D Raphael Congregation will
hold the only midnight service on
the Hebrew calendar Saturday
nigh! at 11:45 p.m
Rabbi Max Shapiro and Cantor
Morris Fruchter will officiate.
Rabbi Shapiro will speak on the
subject, "Homeward Bound!"
The services to be conducted by
Ribbi Shapiro will be modern tra
dnional, with the general theme
of "Reconstruction in Religion."
NICELY FURNISHED ROOM
FOR iii:m
SW Section, in Apt. ef Yiddish-
speaking woman. Call
HI 4-2191 from 6 8 P.M.
WIDOW WISHES
to i;i;m
lovely twin-bedroom te elderly coaele
or individuals. Kitchen privilege*. 3
Betes en center te town. Conveniently
located 1243 S.W. 6th Street
statement the Premier made as lion 'n 1958 to $570 million at the
he fact that he personally learned enrf of five years, so that Israelis
that the situation of Soviet Jewry annual trade deficit will fall from
mi a matter of American concern. $335 million to less than $200 mil-
Tlie Soviet Premier was a-sumed 'ion- Industrial exports alone are
0 be keenly aware of the fact that expected to rise from $85 million
Int National Press Club, where the 1o $320 million per year by 1965.
American anxiety about the prob-
lems of Soviet Jewry was drama
icaiiy made known to him. ii the
laUoo'i most important public
lorum.
The Soviet Premier's known
-cisitivity to world public opinion
made the questioning on the status
>f Soviet Jewry of vital import-
ince. the experts said. They be-
'ieved there was little doubt that
'.he Soviet leader had made note
if Mr. Lawrences prefatory com-
nent about the interest of Amer-
cans generally in the question.
The conference
Mr*. Golds Meir,
iter for Foreign
also heard
Israel's Min-
Affairs, call
REGISTRATIONS MOW KING 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 44547
W-
'^WA.v^V^W
SINGERS WANTED
fOt HIGH HOLIDAYS ef
NORTH DADE JEWISH CENTU
ALTOS, IARITONES and BASSOS.
CAll PI 1 0?13 or
Cealar Marcbhein PI 7-4743
Ait riAK
CHINCH BUG CONTROL
4-8-12 months
Guaranteed Satisfaction
or your money back
Alto Complete Lawn Service
TU 5-1367 ony time
Medical Frat
Elects Officers
Dr. Stanley Schwartz was elect-
ed president of the Greater Miami
chapter of Phi Delta Epsilon na-
'ional medical fraternity at a
meeting on Miami Beach.
Other officers elected for the on
coming year included Dr. Seymour
L. Alterman. vice president; Dr.
Morton Hammond, secretary. Dr.
Milton Lesser, treasurer; Dr.
Chester Casscll. senator; Dr. Sol
Center, senator; and Washington
delegate. Dr. Robert Trope.
Plans for working with the
American Medical Assn. during its
national convention here next year
were discussed and approved. Phi
Delta Epsilon is one of the largest
medical fraternities in the world.
The Miami chapter has over 100
members.
The local meeting was held at
Ihe home of Dr. Morton Hammond
on Rivo Alto Island.
5720
1959-60
Netu Igear (ireetings
HOSH HASHONA
October 3-4
T
$
YOM KIPPUR
October 12
'srael Film Due on TV
"Face of the Land," a new half-
hcur film report on life in Israol
today, will be shown here as a spe-
cial presentation for the Jewish
New ,Year by the United Jewish
Appeal and Station WTVJ, ch. 4.
The program will be seen Sunday
at 10 a.m., and is sponsored by the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation.
HE 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 $2.50.
Please insert in your New Year issue the following greeting:
Mr. and Mrs.
and family
wish all their relative, and friends
A Happy New Year
'-----
Piece print name and add clearly o aroid Tror.


rndav- September 25. 19S9
+Jew Is* nwrtdUan
^
Page 7-A
Nasser Vows to Keep Suez Closed
ton, which is due to consider, been blacklisted by Iraq for vio-
L0NDON-(JTA)-"l8r.el ship-
JTwfll not pass through the
P Canal" President Gamal
Si Nasser of the United Arab
public said Sunday, addressing _
public meeting in RoseH near dom of navigation. He claimed
Alexandria.
The question of Israeli passage
through the Canal, he said, was
part of the "Palestine problem"
and had nothing tg do with free-
that Israel is a "belligerent state
v ith no right of passage through
the Suez Canal."
The Egyptian dictator made the
statement a week before th.'
World Bank meeting in Washing-
i Egypt's application for a loan to
widen the canal. The United Arab
I Republic is meeting with opposi-
tion to the loan in the United
' States because of us intransigent
attitude towards the principle of
free navigation through the canal.
lining the Arab boycott of trade
with Israel, Baghdad Radio re-
ported Monday. Citing a spokes-
man for tne Iraqi Foreign Minis-
try, the report added that 34 of
the ships were registered in Brit-
ain, 17 in the United States'and"
AUTtal of TOl foreign ships 1iaV?Tev6h -were Dutch.
FOR
and every Simcha
LORD CALVERT
The whiskey it took 25 years to create...
TO OFFER Itf YOUR HOME
TO PRESENT AS A GIFT
In th*
dittinguuhed
n#w fertile
... Lord Calvcrt is a dear reflection of one's regard for the finer things hi life From a library of over
600 aged whiskies, only the 29 rarest and most precious are considered worthy of the Lord Calvcrt
blend. These great whiskies produce a pure and rich mellowed taste no other whiskey can match. This
is why Lord Calvert in its distinguished new bottle expresses so much when offered to your guests...
when presented as a gift... truly, the whiskey for every Simchal
LORD
CALVERT


Page 8-A
* Jewish fhrktiam
Friday, September 2S, i9SJ!
Miami Radio Executive
Packs for World Tour
Arthur Levitt, state comptroller of New York, during recent
visit in Israel, gives advice to Abba Ebon, president of the
Weizmann Institute, on the Institute's budget.
Israel Will Produce Parts
For French Jet Fighters
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israel
will soon sell lo other countries
spare parts for jet trainer planes,
after a plant for manufacturing
French model Fouga Magister
planes begins operations, it is re-
ported in a review of the activities
of the Defense Ministry published
in the government yearbook which
will appear here next week.
All parts will be manufactured
in Israel except for a few which
are always obtained from special-
ized factories The report states
that the past year saw an improve-
ment in armament purchases by
Britain while "France continued
the friendly tradition of supplying
rew planes and providing training
facilities."
The report notes the "great
spurt of expansion which occurred
curing the past year in the manu-
facture of armaments and ammu-
nition and the purchase of equip-
ment by the defense forces which
row enables the local manufacture
1 spare parts for planes, tanks
and vehicles."
"Increased armament pur-
chat** under official agre-
menti with eevernment* of
manufacturing countries also
supplied technical know-how o
manufacture locally entire weap-
ons of >pr part*," the report
state*.
The Defense Ministry, in the
same report, also disclosed that
Israels defense forces had ac-
quired substantial quantities of
equipment, particularly armor, ar-
tillery and aircraft, during the
past year, in addition to the two
submarines purchased from the
British Navy.
W hile the survey describes
types of aircraft obtained, men-
tioning the Super -Mysteres and
the Vautours obtained from
France, it does not give any infor-
mation on the types and nature
of the armor received, except to
refer to tanks and half tracks.
The Defense Ministry survey
also described major, development
in the Israeli munitions industry.
It said Israel's munitions exports
had provided employment for sev-
eral hundred workers and that in-
come from these exports covered
the cests of importing raw mate-
rials required by the industry.
L
Beth Raphael Congregation
139 N.W. 3rd AVENUE, MIAMI
ANNOUNCES
RESERVATIONS NOW BEING ACCEPTED
FOR THE
HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES
RARRI MAX SHAPIRO
WILL OFFICIATE
MAKE RESERVATIONS AT THE SYNAGOGUE
Evenings from 5 to 9 P.M. or
Telephone Fll -ttl
il
Prophetic author Jules Verne,
who wrote "Around the World in
80 Days." had nothing on Jack
Sandier, the local radio executive.
He plans to girdle the globe in
km than 30.
An inveterate traveler, who has
been to 35 European and Latin
American countries. Sandier is
general manager of Miami's Radio
Station WQAM He was to take off
Thursday in a semi serious attempt
to cut Verne s "80-Day" legend in
half.
Actually, he's not trying to break
any speed records. He just hopes
to cover some 20 countries, see
the sights, and especially to re-
visit the State of Israel, where he
will take documentary color films
of its villages, schools, hospitals,
tnd people.
Officials of the United Jewish
Appeal, cognizant of Sandier'*
keen Merest in Israel, will give
the energetic young radio chief
' the red carpet treatment. Thi*
is hi* second trip to Israel. He
will re-traca hi* 1958 itinerary,
begining with Tel Aviv, then
moving on to Jerusalem, Beer-
sheba and Lachish.
He will be at the port in Haifa
when ships come in with refugees
from oppressed countries, aid ex-
pects to get on-the-spot interviews
with many of the new arrivals.
Sandier will also go to Safed, the
Negev, Elat. and Nazareth, re-
cording on film and tape the im-
pressions ol the man in the street.
the student, merchant, and new-
comer. The finished film is to be
used as a visual aid in the forth-
coming 1960 campaign of the Com-
bined Jewish Appeal in Miami.
If possible, the fast-moving trav-
eler will criss-cross most of Is-
rael's 7,819 square miles, seeing
and hearing things not ordinarily
made available to the casual tour-
ist.
"This is going to be a true be-
hind-the-scenes inspection tour,"
he said.
Among other colorful and exotic
lands. Sandier has included a 12-
day stay in India. He is also plan-
ning brief stop-overs in Iran, Istan-
bul, Pakistan, Teheran, Hong
Kong and Japan, returning to the
United States on Oct. 26.
A* chairman of the publicity
and public relations committee
of the Grcatar Miami Jewish
Federation, Sandier is interested
in gathering current data on Is-
rael's economy, the housing and
immigration crisis, and the na-
tion's progree*. Information com-
piled by Sandier will become the
basis for a series of talk* to be
presented at future campaign
vents.
Toronto-born Sandier began his
radio career in 1939 as a hockey .
announcer. Nearly 20 years later, t
he was responsible for leading
Station WQAM to a top position in
Miami in 41 days. He now holds
the post of national sales manager
with the Todd Storz organization.
JACK SANDUI
!
I
i
I
S
''Eternal Eiahf3 |
TEMPLE NER TAMID i
80th Street and Carlyle Avenue, Miami Beach
IIIUII HOLY DAY SERVICES
at the Beautiful and Air Conditioned
SHEAR II III TORE # if
Officiating RABBI EUGENE LAB0VITZ
and CANTOR SAMUEL G0MBERG
Accompanied by a Professional, Talented Choir
and Choir Leader
SEATS ARE STILE AYAELAREE
RESEtVE IN PERSON AT TEMPLE OFFICE
DURING DAYTIME OR EVENINGS 7 t* 9:30 P.M.
Telephone UN 6-8345
ft
Art Classes
Slate Registration
Artists Anonymous opens enroll-
ment for its ninth season of class
' es at 208 Biscayne st., Miami
j Beach. Registration will be held
through the end of the month daily
from 2 to 7 p.m.
Classes are under the direction
Of Warren Soned, nationally-known
mural painter, designer and teach-
er, and will stress drawing and
painting for fun. Junior classes for
10 to 14-ycar-olds are also sched-
uled.
Now on view at Artists Anony-
m( Hi is a student exhibit of water
colors and drawings.
HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES
AT THE COMPLETELY AIR-CONDITIOHID
Dade County Auditorium
2901 Wtst Flogler Streot, Miami
CONDUCTED BY
RABBI SAMUEL APRIL
AND
CANTOR JACOB ISRAEL NEUMAN
of "SHIRAT ISRAEL", JERUSALEM
in His First American Appearance
AND CHOIR Of THE
m CORAL WAY .lt
* JEWISH CENTER ?
Free Nursery Service far Children Ages 2 5
Free Junior Services Ages 6-12
MAKE YOUR RESERVATIONS NOW! AT
Dade County Auditorium
for Reservations or Further Information
PHONE HI 3-6619 DAY OR NIGHT
Box Office Now Open Mon. thru Thurs. 9 A.M. to 10 P.M.
FrL 9 A.M. lo 6 P.M. Sat 6 to 10 P.M. Sun. 1 lo 10 P.M.
'WVHWW /*WWW*

I
0
I
CORAL GABLES
Traditional
Services
for the
HIGH HOLIDAYS
will be held in the
CHAPEL OF THE
MINYONAIRES OF .
TEMPLE JUDEA
320 Palermo
HI 3-3737 HI 8-8073
Tickets on Sale at
Temple Office
FLAGLER GRANADA
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
50 N.W. 51st PLACE
,o JLtG H0LY DAY SEATS IN OUR NiWLY
AIR CONDITIONED AUDITORIUM NOW AVAILABLE
OFFICIATING WILL BE
Rabbi Rernard P. Shotvr
and Cantor Fred Rernntvin
for further Information Call HI 4-6547
HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES
* DADE HEIGHTS JEWISH CONGREGATION
18160 N.W. 2nd AVENUE. NORTH MIAMI
SMVKIS Will Ml COMOUCT IT
RABBI HERMAN M. Olll > and
CANTOR IMAM I | >| VMM I i
19569 N.W. 2nd AVENUE. NORTH MIAMI
7 to 9 P.M. at DADE HEIGHTS SYNAGOGUE
For information, call NA 1-0174
_11MB> tfUWOei SCHOOLS UlCISTKATIOhS
SUNDAY MORNINGS AT NORLAND HIGH SCHOOL
For Information, call NA 4-M17


Ltar. September 25. 1959
*JewistFkridton
Page 9-A
Us Throughout World Prepare for High Holidays
?u YORK-In far-away Adak
'*TAleutians, in frozen Green-
fnear the North Pole, in Dew
t Sons, at Missile and1 Nike
K7re Training Station at Camp
rman. Canal Zone-Jewish ser-
ifJL, and their families will
l* full opportunity to greet the
ush New Year 5720 thanks to
.'gemen<> set up by the Na-
Tj Jewish Welfare Board,
nsor of global "Operation New
tar" for the military in the U. S.
j in 72 overseas countries. Rosh
ashona begins Friday evening,
I. 2.
n the now state of Hawaii, ser-
cemen from all the islands and
,m distant posts in the Pacific
gather at services at Hickam
Field and in the Aloha Chapel in
Honolulu. Chaplain Jason Z. Edel-I
stein, Jewish chaplain in Hawaii,)
will officiate. New Year hospital
and even in the U. 8. Jtmgte jty and *S break the fast dinner at
the close of Yom Kippur will be
will dlivtr a N.w Ynar message been shipped by JWB to domestic
tha troops. Tha addrtss will and overseas installations tor use
eiTr ". th# n,ir "tw0ft by Jewish chaplains at services.
of tht National Broadcasting Taking part in global "Operation
company. *-^'--|r*PWTf'nr" are .170-foil and part-
The solemn notes of the Shofar^, ?***}**' ?* entire
provided by the Hawaii Armed will be heard in Gcrmanv rint too US0JWB field staff and approxi-
from former exterminate T^"-000 ?Wf ArmeAd ^V*
committee volunteers. A member
Services committee.
Tht traditional Now Ytar
greeting, "May You bo Inscribed
for Good Year," will bo hoard
in Korea at the Now Year ser-
vices and the Religious Retreat
for 408 servicemen to bo con-
ducted by Chaplains David M.
Weinatock and Sanford D. Shan-
blett. GIs will come by airlifts
to central points in Japan for
services. Chaplain Arthur Lango-
neuer, in the last named area.
far
! camps, as well as in Iceland,
! Greenland, Europe, in ancient syn-
agogues of North Africa, in all sta-
tions in the Caribbean, and on U.S.
Naval vessels at sea during the
! High Holy Days. These ships were
stocked with JWB religious sup-
plies by Jewish
USOJWB
of L'SO, JWB is the agency au-
thorized by the U. S. government
to serve the religious and morale
needs of Jewish servicemen and
hospitalized veterans.
iDL Chief Will Offer Report on Germany
|jack Baker. ADL director Of
tign research, will deliver
[port on his mission to Germany
fore the annual meeting of
DL's Florida regional board Nov.
Paul Seiderman, board chair-
announced Wednesday. "It
fii be his first report to an Amer-
audience, Seiderman re-
tiled,
imary objective of Baker's Oc-
_er mission will be to secure de-
tune data on the strength and
ktent of neo-Nazi anti-Semitic
lavements.
I"The Bonn government has ar
liged lor Baker who, a score of
Lrs ago, suffered several ar-
Lts by the Gestapo, to meet
jith the Bundesamt fuer Verfas-
pngsschutz. which is comparable
i our FBI." Seiderman explained.
Baker will also moot with the
ducational director of the Bon-
Ftwehr ( Federal Gorman
Urmy]. In addition, ho is schod-
A pre-boliday New Year mission
chaplains and by a Jewish chaplain based in
staffers before the North Africa will make possible
ships left port services on that continent, and in
rnousands of pounds of kosher < Greece and Turkey. In addition
chicken and Lsh, along with large arrangements have been made for!
quantities of religious items, have men of the U. S.-Sixth Fleet in the'
- Mediterranean, who will attend on-!
ship servicei, or come to syna-;
I gogue services in Spain. France'
| and Italy. Aiding Jewish chap-
lains in overseas areas will be the
five USOJWB workers stationed
in Alaska, France, Japan, Italy
' and Panama.
oled in October to hold confer-
ences with the secretary of the
Conference of the State Minis-
tor* of Culture and those respon-
sible for education and schools
in the various states of the Fed-
eral Republic.
Florida Sen. George Smoth-
ers will be keynote speaker
at the Florida Cirrus Com-
mission's trade luncheon
early next month in New
York, it was announced in
Lakeland Wednesday by
general manager Homer E.
Hooks.
Beach Orchestra Rehearses
In preparation for the Miami
Beach Civic Orchestra's 1959-60. se-
Month long efforts by the 30
USOJWB representatives from
Maine to California and the local
265 Armed Services committees
will make possible religious serv-1 ries of symphony concerts in the
Baker, a journalist and a sociol-, ices, home hospitality, transporta- Municipal Auditorium, conductor
ogist, was at one time editor of the tion of personnel to communities, and music director Barnett Bree-
linportant German daily, "Muen-1 and hospital visitation. Extensive skin said this week that rehearsals
schner Neueste Nachnchten," and arrangements have been made for new are taking place at 7:45 p.m.
editor-in-chief of the "Deutscher | personnel at all Nike and missile
bases, including Vandenberg Air
Force Base, Calif., Redstone Ar-
JACK BAKER
HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES
North Dade Jewish Center
SERVICES WILL BE CONDUCTED BY
RABBI HENRY 0K0LICA and
CANTOR HERMAN MARCHBE1N
TICKETS ARE NOW AVAILABLE FOR
IfftVff HOLY DAY SERVICES
In Our Newly Constructed. Air-Conditioned Temple
Information at Center Office13630 W. Dixie Hwy.
or Phone PL 1-0283 or PL 4-3097
Wirtschaftsverlag." Active in Jew-
ish affairs from the days of his
youth, the ADL official studied un-
der the renowned scholar Martin
Buber, and also served under Rab-
bi Leo Baeck on the Reichsvertre-'
tung der Juden in Dcntschland, the |
central representative body of!
German Jewry.
He succeeded in escaping to the'
United States in 1937, and in 1939
joined the staff of the Anti-Defa-i
nation League of B'nai B'rith, of^
which he has been a key figure for ]
20 years. The subject of Baker's
Nov. 1 address will be "Germany
20 years later."
Baker's address will be at the
Carillon hotel during a luncheon
which will highlight the day's bus-
iness session.
every Monday evening in the Ac-
tivities bldg.. Flamingo Park. The
75 piece group will present the first
senal. Ala., Cape Canaveral, Fla.,'of eight Jree Sunday night con-
and Offut Air Force Base, Neb. certs in mid-October.
-----------------:-------------------- > ___
YOUNG ISRAEL
OF GREATER MIAMI
16750 N.E. 10th Ave. North Miami Beach
SEA IS AVAILABLE FOR HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES
FAMILY $35.00 MEN $15.00 WOMEN $10.00
SCATIN6 COMMITTEE TUESDAY A THURSDAY PJW.
end SUNDAY 10 A.M.
HlliM SMMERWMX ST At HER
CANTO! MINDUSON
Registration Sfin Open for Tainted Torob, Kindergarten and
Nursery Classes DIAL W< 7 4891 FOR INFORMATION
First Anniversary
For Villas Room
First anniversary of King Ar-
thur's Court will be celebrated this
month at Miami Springs Villas.
Nearly a quarter of a million
dollars went into building and dec-
orating the room. Months of re-
search and work were required for
artists and sculptors to design and
create the authentic reproductions
of coats-of arms, suits of armor
and weapons common to the fabled
days of King Arthur and his
Knights of the Round Table.
Art Bruns is co-owner of the
Villas dine and dance room.
Congregation Beth El
500 S.W. 17th AVENUE, MIAMI
Announcing Reservations An Being Accepted for fee
HIGH HOLIDAY SERVICES
In Our Newly Air Conditioned Synagogue
RABBI SOLOMON SCHIFF
_________OfrKIATHU
ADDITIONAL SERVICES IN OUR AUDITORIUM AT MODERATE PRICES
, mMl *OU* RfSCtVATMNS AT TNf OFFICE FROM
*" 'o 5 PM., tr Evenlnft fram 7 P.M. U PJA. hi Ik* Syneeaee*
TeleaHene FR a-3004
Sl'chos Services Saturday, Sept. 26th at 12 Midnight
Ir YOU ARE .
A IIBIRAI A PROGRESSIVE
REFORM JEW end yea leak
Dignity, Decorum, Democracy
al Services
A R*//>itu School with
fee Highest Staadards
THEN ... YOU and
YOUR FAMILY
SH0UID JOIN
TEMPLE
BETH SHOLOM
Chase Avt. at 41st St., Miaaii leach
"Tht Ukwml Cenjreentien
an tht Beocli"
Affiliated with the Uaiea ef
American Hebrew Cenireaations
LEON KRONISH, Rabbi
CAU THE TIMM OfHCt -
for information on hVs .
ETN SHOIOM FAMILY PUN
JE 8-7231
New Temple Zamora
44 ZAMORA AVENUE
CORAL GABIES
^K*
RABBJ B. UOn NURWfTZ
CANTOR METER GISSU
Proudly Annommeem
The Completion of It s New ... Magnificent Temple
------------
SELICHOS SERVICES
SATURDAY, SEPT. 26-12 MIDNIGHT
PRECEDED BY OPEN HOUSE &
GALA WELCOME PARTY
FOR ALL MEMBERS AND FRIENDS
FROM 8 to 11 P.M
750 SEATS TO CHOOSE FROM
COMPLETELY AIR' CONDITIONED
JUNIOR SERVICES FOR YOUNGSTERS
THE ULTIMATE IN DECOR AND REFINEMENT
RABBI B. LEOX Hl'BWiTZ &
CANTOR MEYER OISMII
Ottieiating
SEATS ON SALE DAILY AND EVENINGS
OR PHONE HI 8-7132





Poon 10-A
Jfcw#$f#fcr**V7
__________Fridoy. September 25. \t
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RO U '*d! Ph A
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save
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hrore sad OeeaoleWaa- JU.
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a charmer, a girl wli
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f.TEK alrl. *.-<
otl
ia-*.
EXPLANATIONS ACROSS
*SOBESS
CiTY---------

STATE,
comwoD PUZZIE MO. 12 WORTH $210
if there arc ao correct eeartiew* to ^f'"?^, "*
Puzzm Ouwim arize rwtarwo to 'I '""
UKcr t*raeaeot. >'> ';" '"J
aa oCTktal -fa. I alt-, it
IVnS STof a Sana beetna. <
taw fflMTiVotx r '",1
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Tard! coxa a.* <*e lU>e "j VT^f T erramble o>|
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'..-:. Sanaa** I..... "' "" "
to tae :eb~!.U..-
, tf boVta. or pe.*0e. !
ZSm ttm -- Bf^vs;
*Vr tae w*laa;-In fort* "ill draw
\ U n-: a od mm for
a
low t. n'i. f"i
... down l find.
ET5S Ms**** up aaaln A
not ao-jall- In a fat person diet. BSB
Unr la ow non-fat Ira cream ana
User* are -* >OA sweetened with au-
n-A focttue k. BTRALb wmy In
a <-LB rrcl*r m:ht -lu.'
nrtwn. The l: *'- '*
Ua3r wnetn-r It STEAM
by soene other form at pom*
ISHINT
woold stir up laretts.tl<.ni>. we- I
ther la PINT*, oaarta. or p-
17U a woman BNCOOLED a
In bar eoat aboard a iflane. *
akzat fool tae afwardeaa. t u
Mr by aoMrac hiir rloar in-lde h. r
coat that "!> *" GOUBD him
aboard: aha would ha to c-ontlnua
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Maya, peraapa rld^
.,. aa* an> ol >a
pwraucra off hi. iral
?aha a laadlord waa't
hi trrma in I hi I.i:\st ,
l>arilta tenant may be km) 'ul
i?"r.?,.! -" '"-ui'a
i I.KITH f a man",
i airly umlrrn| by a
aelfUb woman Th.
themaetvea are l<-i .:.. .",
low to sraay tile mean
^m. The LKATH ,T
l"rwhen h. B. > f(M u.,- w, .-j
woufcl infuriate he i,
Inabi lt> I" 1"\.
gja.ity aeetn natural i,
Copyrlsht ISSS. Qajagfl rataref
Rules for the COWWORD Contest
. a-f.-. the nuille ii ynu wo'ild any other croaaword pun
vrS and Cl.i-KH DrtWJI tell yam hm- to complete the laT
A5recl answer, to lM.Je-*- COINWUKI. puxz.. wil^'JJ
.1 order. In the worJ ll-t
, ,., I. ellrlble to enter the I'c.lNftuRD conteat except tmplijW
t~*Uff member- tor membra of their famOle.) of The J.wi* nartC!
_A conte-tant may atihmlt aa many eatrlea aa hewlahe. onthe offiem,
1 i ^k ..rlnted in thi- paper, but no more than one exact-lz..| hn.l^
fac^mlle of the puale. No merh.nically reproduced (prln.el. |m^
'u -'pie. of the mea.lll be accepted, unl... laaued by tkl. (S
. -r .ohmii an en'rs the conteatant ahoold attach the computed '
I S^li^-trard aad mail it In time to re*ch the fOINW^to,
The Jew-h rmridin before mldnbjht of the Sunday even in a f..l|olnr p.
V^t. iTThat w-elTrnflWle N" entrie. received after that time, hethw
: de'naerTrm- lErTwill be dacUred elurMHe. Tou ma, mail y.,ir
* Vr*t!!^.ir: -,. .t.h TWa naner U aat raaaoaaihle for enti;., I
mmm this wm ggg BBSS S ?
Cirt alee* ab, aattad ime. aaato aa a S-eeat aaatoaaw a^ mail ta
COIN WORD EdaMr. The Jew**, Ftoridian. P.. Baa SliSmi 1. Fla.
cms Aatoss
S^Tdlctotor who KXC1-E-
le'aal arMlrtam In a new-.:
fa. aoon at odd. with the puih"-"**.
who reaea!* : T*i- alctator
who EXCITES 'ti-. upl criticl.m in
a aawtaaiper "ear try to ignore It at
Tir-. until it raaUy et under his
IS^The keeper SfT*T puttlne; areen..
rapiaelax piece. ,d turf to fceeaj
them In fond ahape The original \
raaker of the folf oour.. irolaih *
HOWS the reen. but repUr.ment of
ia ue,.all the keet^r a Job
-__"fhe wa a < at tantalize* a mn-iae
in r- HUI.U mewia rroel
" ..for th-
pleaaure of eatrhlne \\ arain Th.-
beat a cat cata -io with a aouw in it.
HOLE ia '-'' r-:ar-l. or |ii"-
atlrb a pam- in. that the MMM
t dare come out.
1_Macy big anju winners on TV'
had u coBteod with some-----
qeioa '
3Some nexpected will
spoil a day's fishing expedi-
tion lr a group ol aager ang-
le.
.. Aba. city in California.
ftIt's tonetwes easier to
a dog than a small boy.
fSelf.
11Mother.
12Hurriedly after a late
Bight, a sleepy working girl
won't look her best.
14A burglar, fleeing through the
wrong dooi, may find himself
with no
n an envelope if rou wfah
Glared In the mall.
*_Th. Jawfah Vloiidtan will award a ktclrpot prtae to the wiener of a
WORHMinh If more than ane wlnnin* aturwer U received, ih. prW
be drrtded eajually amoox the wlanera. If ao correct aoluti,n n recelaaV
will be added to the next week'a prlae.
-_Tner la oo.lv-erne correct aotution to the COtNWORD pnaile. in4
that rotre<-t anawer can win The decialon of the Judaea I. final ta
~onfetant aree to abide bv the Judea decialon. All enirl^. oeroaia
Ay of thU^paper Only one prlae wll he awarded to a family nlt.
?!l^7rtean,u.t be mailed to the f.MNWORD editor of The Jew** -
No entrlea can be returned. The correct ajaawer ef each puuh afj]
puhliahed In The Jewi.h Kloridian.
g.__Regular eubacrlbera to Tke Jawlah FIorTdlan who win vll! rcltj
prlae bonu..
JWV Sponsors Essay Contest
coming to a ------
way out.
15Take lood.
16 it's a risk to money
throagh a third person you're
not sare you can trust.
17High school: Abbr. ,
' aoReady rnoney.
22 Part of a stage setting.
' 2ACity transportation: Coatoq.
_'$ Particular irastance.
2H An addic-t becomes desperate
when a detective ___ him on
a narcotics charge.
27A shallow thinker shouldn't
try to the opinion of an |
expert in hia field.
cans down
1Commuaist governments frown
cm any religious
2If Mom has no time to make
Mat Soe a spring dress, ao:
present could be color-
ed egg*.
SOpen space.
4Joumn
5A onion leader, charged with
graft, always finds many such
members standing by him.
6A rigorous boy hates to have'
Big Sister him.
7The matron of a boys' camp I
has a busy time with all those
nungr> to feed.
10Tibetan antelope.
11Month of the year.
13If a man exaggerates his big
deals, you're never sure what
to -. from his claims of
.big moatby.
14They're pretty ftlrd to handle
with stiff fingers.
18A prospective tenant of a sea-
shore cottage often gets a
at tke high rent ex-
pected.
19It's infuriating if a competing
co-worker tries to ...... your
chance for promotion.
21It's a nice team when a star
tenor marries an actress who
can sing_________
23-Tear.
EXPLANATIONS DOWN
1A per-on can't Ml'STKR aaauah
word* for .elf-der-ne if he
upeet by ai lltoaam. H- too mimbad
qrhta I nathei H.
can't think of eaouxh '.r.i- .-ither to
Ml'TTER or to aay In ht other !
-e. _
i It take, coniwee to endure dir*
.TTRAITS ..ii* ehear
It'a hard to an*' I -; d-eperate
cfeewroatan "ea r aad. .'TRA1X In
thla oontext. la exae-
a better uaace tlian tke plu at,
BTRAINS.
Ts of monev brinte unai>e<-
l.l problem. It need, competent
manaceaient, wiae UlllaBK, 0i
n t.. ...mp'.i.ated taxea
blame but they
are umally to 1 .- '
.Mai BAWR mala. ei|ua!lv
aood aenae today; proverb* are
baaed on h .iaan nat.ire and no
*hi. h do not chance too much. LAWR
a'firm the ciede of conduct and |>an-
hmment ecapSsMa at tha Itrae, an i
f.- old iiBderHtand;ns of a modern vtrUcaa-
laThe ay a ad't BWINOS a rifle
r hi. ohoiilder Impreaaaa lii
email brother if h- >." ii ".r
hi. shoulder. It's snapended by a
BLIVl he 'el.lv does It brlsklv.
But RWIN'tfN'J it aeem. raoi>
. ..... 4 .lunt. to a untall
brother.
IIA SWRATER alrl. in current
1-noo. de* rlbea k airl with a food
Abe Horowitz Post 6*2 of the
Jewish War Veterans will sponsor
its annual essay contast on the
topic of "Americanism."
Eligible for the contest and its i
a*.ard of two 25 U. S. Savings |
Bonds will be the entire student,
body oi the North Miami Beach
J.nVior High School.
L. R. Pierce, principal, has chos-
ea a doable subject this year:
"Why I Like Being an American
Boy" and "Why I Like Belajj
American Girl."
Eight teachers, instrscflij \
clasMa with a total of 1.2H i
dents, will select the best
citron. Finalists will be judgof]
ocial science teachers, and |
winners will be announced
in November.
An Americanism medal vflj
presented In April at ao open)
urn where the winners will
iheir assays in public.
Do Not Accept a Substitute for YOUR Soi lior Citizen
Air-Conditioned 24-Hr. Licensed Nurses
195 WEST 27th STRfET HIALEAH, FLORIDA
Call T1 t-432
r write for aWochwri ia^BBBBaBBjBBBBWaW^jBBBTaasH
rVORD LIST
ALSO
BOOKH
Bl DOB
'ASK
'ASH
DEDUCE
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EASIER
EAKTK1'.
EAT
KL
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'; i \
HAM.
HALT
HARPS
HA HI
H'H.KS
H -
JL'DOB
I>VAL
LOTAL
MA
MAY
M'd'THS
PALO
PAT
PAW
PROP
RHKERENCE
I'.Kl^Y
REND
RBPAT
RaTv'ERENCE
RJOOED
IED
it. .1 -
i;ed
s'HA'K
SH'.'K
SN'AI'
m .Ai-
SPIKE
SPITE
V'.l Tit
W. German Children to Learn Truth
rVwfnen's Group Luncheon
Women's Group ef the Flagler-
Graaada Jewish Community Cen-
ter held a smorgasbord luncheon
Tuesday noon. Co-chairmen were
Mrs. Aaron Shapiro and Mrs. Leo
Drutz.
BONN iJTA) Thousands of
West German children returning
to school this week will read for
the first time about Nazi concen-
iration camps and the massacres
of millions of Jews and other civ-
ilians, in new history books dis-
tributed to the schools.
The significant feature of the
new school books is that they of-
ficially confirm, for the first time,
the .existence of concentration
crimps and throw the onus for the
Reichstag f^re on Marsal Hermann
Coering.
The publication of the new text-
books is a victory for West Ger-
man education authorities and a
number of voluntary groupssev-
eral of them Jewishwho have
been trying for years to supply in-
dependent background informa-
tion on the Nazi period to the
OXYGEN UNITS
Full Price $69.95
NO DOWN PAYMENT
25< A DAY
3
Portable Oxygen Unit in attrac-
tive, handy carrying case. Uso-
fl for Heart Patients, Asthma
tics. Bronchitis Cases. Useful in
Casei of Drowning, Shock ana
Smoke Inhalation, etc.
FREE OXYGEN
Call JE 2-1555
or write
LIFE-AIR Zt
350 Lincoln Road
Suite 310
Miami Beach, Florida
mi DELIVERY
INSURED SAVINGS
HOME FINANCING
SAVE-BY-MAIL
Oldest
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Woes* saace SiaaiSi SOt Plat Swaee, aa**ae SeaeS
Seeea Saace nuaiai Sab Sweet awe Wsaaliaaia Aeease
ia* Sraaiai See Seaay We* Stall sl


day
, September 25, 1959
'JnristincrJdtor
Page 11-A
Israel Develops New Rabies Vaccine
JERLSALEM-(JTA)-A vaccine against rabies, giving promise
of safe immunization before the onslaught of the infection and not
after it, as the present vaccine dVs.-has been developed in Israel, Dr.
A. Kidron, of the Israel Veterinary Institute reported this week.
Addressing the Fif h Interne
nole Ner Tamid teen-age breakfasts will resume next ,
bnih. Photo shows David Ellwitt, chairman of the commit-
L discussing plans with (left to right) EUwitt, Barry Foster,
fc'hard Nechtman and Benny Reller.___________________
[ommissien Report Tells
Housing Discrimination
Icontinutd from Page 1-A
rors from which Jews were
eluded.
was clear from the report
tl the worst victim of housing
i was the citizen of the "Negro
Jews were unable to buy
rent in some neighborhoods
I were able to find comfortable
reasonably-priced housing
kwhere. The report termed
using "the one commodity in
American market that is not
ely available on equal terms
very one who can afford to
The report declared that
fougr its studies of three par-
i/Ur aspects of civil rights
line education, and hooting
commission has come to see
organic nature of the prob-
es a whole. The problem is
of securing the full rights of
citizenship to those Americans
who are being denied in any de-
gree that vital recognition of hu-
man dignity, the equal protection
of the laws."
It pointed out that "to a large
extent this is now a racial prob-
lem. In the past there was wide-
spread denial of equal opportu-
nity and equal justice by reason
of religion or national origin.
Some discrimination against
Jews remains, particularly in
housing, and some recent immi-
grants undoubtedly still have to
overcome prejudice. But with a
single exception the only denials
of the right to vote that have
come to the attention of the com-
mission are by reason of race or
color. This is also clearly the is-
sue in public education. In hous-
ing, too, it is primarily non-
whites who lack equal opportu-
nity."
tional Biological Standards confer-
ence, Dr. Kidron noted that the
present vaccine, which was devel-
oped by use of rabbit brains as a
culture, may affect a patients
brain, causing partial paralysis.
Although the likelihood of this hap-
pening is not great, averaging
once in 300 vaccine treatments,
the possibility has led doctors to
avoid use of the vaccine u.iless
rabies is definitely suspected.
Dr. Kidron said the new vac-
cine, develooed in chicken eqqs,
hed been shown in preliminary
t-*ts to be free o* anv threat to
the brain and therefore u>ble
immediately even in doubtful
cases. He said this meant that
the danoer could now be avoid-
ed of givinq the vaccine when it
was toe late in the course of
the rabies to be effective.
At another session, the scientists
from 27 countries failed, after, a
day of discussion, to reach agree-
ment on whether polio vaccine
containing live virus is as safe as
the Salk vaccine.
The scientists, agreeing that the
safety of the Salk vaccine was be-
yond question, discussed means of
improving its potency and reduc-
j ing costs of testing it. They also
I agreed that safety was the main
problem of live vaccine since it
had been established that live vac-
cine was less costly than the Salk
serum.
The last arrivals at the confer-
ence were two Soviet scientists
who came after an involuntary
tour of the Middle East. Not know-
ing of the division of Jerusalem
between Israel and Jordan, the
Soviet scientists arrived by plane
in the Jordan section.
Since Jordan has no diploma-
tic relations with the Soviet
Union, the scientists found they
could not make arrangements to
cross over into Israel through
the Mandelbaum gate separating
the two parts of Jerusalem.
They were placed on a plane for
Damascus by Jordanian author-
ities and finally arrived in Is-
rael by car from Lebanon.
Participants in the four-day con-
ference included also representa-
tives from Poland, Czechoslovakia,
Yugoslavia, East Germany, West
Germany, Iran, Turkey, Sweden,
Japan, Frances, Britain-, the Uni-
ted States, Bulgaria, Canada, Bel-
gium, Denmark, Finland^ Hungary,
India, Israel, Mexico, Portugal,
Switzerland, Venezuela, South
Africa and Italy.
JMount 5505 N.W. 3rd STREET, MIAMI
invites uoh to attend
SPECIAL MEMORIAL SERVICES
RABBI YAAKOV ROSENBERG
of BETH DAVID C0NGREGAT0N
ASSISTID BY CANTO* WHIM* UPSOM
SUNDAY. SEPTEMBER 27th. 11 A.M._________
RABBI BERNARD SHOT Ell
of FLAGtER-GRANADA CONGREGATION
SUNDAY. SEPTEMBER 27th. 2 P.M.___________
RABBI IRVING LEHRMAN
of TEMPLE EMANU-EL CONGREGATION
ASSIS710 IT CANTO* ISRAfl MICM
SUNDAY. SEPTEMBER 27th. 3 P.M.
New Ford Dealer
Appointed Here
The purchase of Stacy Rowell
Ford Co., 2751 N. Miami ave., by
Josonh AKrohnm formerly of Oak
"''ark. 111., was
mnounced here
>y the Ford Div-
son of the Ford
Vfotor Co., and
v i 11 henceforth
>e known as the
loseph Abraham
Ford Co.
Brother of An-
hony Abraham,
tocal Chevrolet
AMAHAM dealer, the new-
ly-appointed Ford dealer is well-
known in the advertising and pub-
lishing circles throughout the Mid-
West, having operated the Joseph
P. Abraham and Associates Adver-
tising Agency and publishers' rep-
resentative business in Chicago,
Detroit and New York City for the
past eight years.
Forty-two years old, married
and the father of two children,
Joseph, jr., and James, Abraham,
while new in the automobile busi-
ness, promised to institute and fol-
low a "public value and volume
policy predicated on proper news-
paper, radio and TV promotion
and advertising in an effort to
serve the best interest of the com-
munity."
Although in direct competition
with his brother Anthony, he ex-
plained: "Proper merchandising of
such well-accepted products as
Ford and Chevrolet can only result
in a healthy business rivalry ac-
cruing to the benefit of the general
public. The Greater Miami mar-
ket is certainly big enough for
both of us."
JNF Radio Program Sunday
A Jewish National Fund pre-
High Holy Day radio program has
been announced by Rabbi Mayer
Ahramowitz, president of the JNF
Council of Greater Miami. The
program will be heard Sunday, 2
p.m., over radio station WMIE.
Special feature of the program
will be a message by Rabbi Jonah
Caplan, Southeast regional direc-
tor of Yeshiva University. Daniel
M. Broad, honorary life president
of the Council, and Jacob C. Fish-
man, vice president, will speak in
Yiddish.
Musical selections appropriate
for the High Holy Day season will
be presented.
SPECIAL MEMORIAL SERVICES
WILL BE CONDUCTED BY
RABBI MORRIS A. SKOP
of TEMPLE JODEA
Sunday, September 27th at 2:30 P.M., at
IM STAR OF DAVID MEMORIAL PARK
5900 S.W. 77th AVENUE
!
New Chapel Will
Be Erected Here
Bidding was opened this week
for the new Riverside Memorial
Chapel, to be constructed at SW
17th st. and 37th ave., Miami.
Leonard Glasser, architect, said
the chapel will cost a quarter of a
million dollars. Start of construc-
tion is planned for Oct. 1, with
completion in January- Parking
tor 100 cars will be included in the
new chapel grounds.
Riverside Memorial president
1 Irving Blasberg announced that
: Arthur Zweigenthal will be execu-
tive director of the 37th ave.
I chapel.
Community
Memorial Services
offered by trie
Jewish Cememy
Association
:. of Greater Miami
'HONORING OUf BUOVfO DtCtAStD IS A PART Of
00* HIGH HOUDAr KPENTANCf"
--------
Religious Services Will Be Held at the
JEWMSH SECTiON OF THE
WOODLAWN PARK CEMETERY
3260 S.W. 8th STREET
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 27th, 1959, 11 A.M.
Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz. Rabbi Tibor H. Stern.
Rabbi Herschell SavUle, Rabbi Solomon Schiff
Will Officiate
Cantors Maurice Mamches, Berele Kelemer,
Will Chant the Liturgy

ajso at the
MT. SEN AM MEMORMAL
PARK CEMETERY
1125 N.W. 137th STREET
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 27th, 1959, 2 P.M.
Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg. Rabbi Tibor H. Stern.
Rabbi Herschell Saville, Rabbi Solomon Schiff
Will Officiate
Cantors Maurice Mamches, Berele Kelemer
Will Chant the Liturgy

SEATS AND A TENT WtLL BE SET UP
PRAYER BOOKS WILL BE FURNISHED
-----Oi-----
The Jewish Community Is Cordially Invited

HYMAN P. GALBUT. President
Telephone JE 8-0415

'V


Page 12-A
rJmlifl ftcrktian
Friday, September 25,


Spiritual Leader
Retires Here
\ -Dinlu..l leader whose
pulpit included 34 j : rv5|
tired and is inakinu Miaaijr-
!ui Jits'"" *. *
i' ; : ;'-. n I
1925.
Use
Tempie Ner Tamid's Cantor Samuel Ga'mberg (right) and
;seph H. Margclies. die-
u~her in the Hiqh Holy Days earlier than usual, as Lb
ciate at soaclcA for patients, doe'ers and nurses Erev
Rosh H Oct. 2, 4 p.m., at Mt. Sinai. The :
service will he filmed for later viewing on TV.
Miami Delegation Off to ADL Meet
Burnett Roth. B'nai B"nth Dis-
trict No to the
nal Commission of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai B'rith,
and Paul Seiderman. Florida reg-
ional hoar.I chairman, will ii.--' R
delegation of Floridians to N\u
Orleans, where the national cxi-cu-
i't committee of the Anti-Defa-
mation League will convene this
weekend.
Also attend ng the meeting, at
which national policy decisions
will lie formulated. e Mil-
ton A. Friedman. Sam A. Gold-
.tein. Mrs. Bernard Supuorth and
George J. Talunolt
In addition. Florida will be rep-
resented by J. Mootrose Edrehi.
of Pensacola; Morrice L'man, of
Tampa; and Al Schneider. Jack-
sonville.
With Tear-Filled Eyes and Sorrowful Hearts
We Mourn the Passing of Our Beloved
Leader, Guide and Devoted Servant
IDA APPEL
Long Will You Live in Our Hearts and Your
Sacred Memory Shall be Eternally Inscribed
in the Very Walls of the School
You Served and Loved.
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross
Principal
fi. f. Binder
Preside*)!
Mrs. Joseph Shapiro
President, Hebrew Academy Women
Mrs. Jonah Caplan
President, Hebrew Academy P7A

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 3-4605
GORDON
'funeral HOME
Mlamr't Pioneer Jewish funeral Htme
FR 3-3431
FRanklin 9-1436
710 S.W. 12th Ave. Miami
HARRY CORDON, President
IKE GORDON, funeral Director


He new resides 2""> V
: Beach, with
pie hv
-.ugtiter, Mrs. Irving (Segu-
1
twe granddaughter*, Debbie and
Jedy.
Etabinowitz is a n
:.!iide graduate of the i
-
wd a Doctor ol D
feeler of Arts degree front
Colambia icy.
During bis M-year tenure at
Shaare Zkm, he contributed book
tj Journal
and Tribune, and is a regular con-
tributor to the Hebrew-lan
tine "Ha oar" In add
bil .iiticles and reviews frequently
appear in "Consenrativa Juda-
ism," a periodical published by the
Rabbinical Assembly of America.
Retired in August, Rabbi Rab-
binowitx intends spending his
time studying and writing"pre-
cisely as I've don* in the past,
only now it will be my main oc-
cupation."
He will also be able to recall in
fond memory the ten testimonials
honoring him on his retirement,
the many gifts and books present-
ed him prior to his moving to Mi-
ami as rabbi emeritus of the Sioux
I City congregation.
mh
Schulman Homed Direct,,
Jerry Schulman. of i;i0 u-
Pl.. Miami, has been enafM
director of T*mj>ie TifaJu? ,*
tin up. it wa* an.iuu.KvJ w3
day by Tempi- .%
hc'SJ
t Temple f
North Snore .l( ^
RJSBI HYMAN RAfilVOrV; Z
Slichot Set
At Emanu-EI
DU-El will ojxti its

nina for the traditional Slu
service, whicb preludes the. Hmh
Holiday season.
Slichot service is one of;
the iliful and poignant in
Iewish liturgy, arousing the inner
. ,f Jews throughout
the world to a sell criticism and
re for self improvement.
peace v. nh God and with the
world about them." according to
;>r. Irving Lehman, Temple spir-
itual leader.
Dr. Lehrman will preach on the
subject, "To the Glory of God." |
Cantor Israel Reich will chant the
service, assisted by the Temple
Iiuanu-El choir.
I
t
Scheduled Unv ,
SUNDAY $EPTE,V..;: 27th

Ml. Neba Cemetery
HERMAN L MINlER 12 **,:{
Rdhi)i M
JOSEPH C01DM.A : 1
Rabbi I).:
UNA R. HALPERN, 2 PM.
Rabin M
'May Tl^eir Sou* rteaost
in Eternal P
ARRANGEMENTS BY
PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT (.0.1
MARCHBEIN MARBINY
Famed Cantor
Internationally Renowned Yener,
Officiating at All Service* of
HIGH HOLIDAYS
NORTH DADE CENTER
(MRS.) MARCHBEIN MARBINY,
Principal Soloist, STEllA
Star-Soprano of Milan, Italy's La
Scala Opera. Augmented Profes-
sional Choir unc^r personal direc-
tion of the Cantor.
Midnight Service
At Temple Judea j
Temple Judea. under the spirit-
at] leadership of Rabbi Morris A. I
Skop, will usher in the New Year;
0720 with Slichot religious service
and a fellowship hour on Saturday
evening at 11:30 p.m.
Rabbi Skop will speak on "The
Selves Within". Cantor Herman K.
Gottlieb and the Temple choir, ac-
companied by William Rohm at
the organ, will assist.
Sisterhood will be hostess at the
midnight fellowship hour.
Fields Unveiling
The dedication of j Memorial
to the Memory of the Late
HERRERY (HERBIE) FIELDS
uiil tal;e place
Sunday, Sept. 27th at 11 a.m.
at Lal{ende Memorial Par\
N.W. 25th St at 102nd Ave.
Friendi and Relative*
Are Ai^ed to be Present
Miami's Wall St. Synagogue
(ORTHODOX)
for the Business District
214 N.E. 2nd Ave. FR 9-1514
Room 215 Professional Bidg.
Mincha Service 12:30-1:00 p.m.
Daily Ecpt Saturday A Sunday
;REPHUN'S HEBREW;
BOOK STORE
Largest and Oldest Hebrew
Supply House in Greater Miami
WHOUSAU and REYAIl
Complete Line of Hebrew Supplies
tor Synagogues. Hebrew and
Sunday Schools
? ISRAELI GIFTS and NOVELTIES
? 417 Washington Ave. Miami Beach
I JEHerson 1-9017
Becker Unveiling
Tjie dedication of a Memorial
to the Memory of the Late
JACK JAY BECKER
formerly of
271 Ro.cdalc Dr.'Miami Springs
uiil ta*,e place
Sunday, Sept. 27th at 3 p.m.
at Lakeside Memorial Par^
N.W. 25th St at 102nd Ave.
with Rabbi Leo Heim officiating
Jack Jay it survived by hi> par
errts, Nate and Irene; brother.
Lrwin, and grandparent.-. Mr
and Mr. Ah* Fraidhn.
Friends and Relatives
Are Aiked to be Pre*ent
Lipsiti Unveiling
The dedication of a monument j
to the memory of the late
MUYON LIPSITZ
formerly of 6460 S\V 2I I
tfiil take place
Sunday, Sept. 27th at 2:31
at Mt. Htbo Cemetery, uirfi
Rabbi Samuel Af nl officieMf. ]
Mr. Liptitz i* sunived by
wife Jeannette, and kmm Ro
and Jeffery.
Friend* and Relative*
Are Asl(ed to Attend.
Aronovitz Unveiiiaa
The dedication of a monumrstl
to the memor\ of the late
ML SAMUEL ARONOVm
formerly of 3350 Flaminjo
Drive, Miami Beach,
will la\e place
Sandery, Soft. 27th at 2 PA |
dl Mt. >iebo Cemetery ml i
Rabbi Joseph Naror o/fioa
Dr. Aronovitz is survived by I
wife. Millie: daughter. AH
Kent, and grandson. Neil
Kent.
Miami Hebrew Book
1585 WASHINGTON AVE.
Miami Beach JE *'
Hebrew Religious Supplies'
Synagooues. Schools 4 Pnvattl
ISRAELI A DOMESTIC Oil"
Rabbi Dr. Tibor H. St* |
S11 Washington Ave. Ml]
Phonas: JI 1-19*9 JE 1T
Coll JEffarton 1-7477
asstsa* eml
I
I
I
I
i
ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE
ill MEBREtV SUPPUIS FOR
SYNAGOGUtS I jfW/$H HOMfS
1357 WASHINGTON AVE.
JE 17722
*> easy etterea hr tfea
NEWMZjS
"UNIRAt HOMI
1111 DADI MUUVAtO Uwarti T. Nawmoa
MIAMI BEACH Punartd Direct*


. September 25. 1959
rJewlsiinorXUaun
13-A
Services This Weekend
The High Holy Day season begins with Slichot services in syna-
es throughout the Greater Miami area Saturday at midnight. The
!5jtional penitential prayers are a prelude to Rosh Hashona and Yom
-wir odservance, which will be launched here Friday, Oct. 2
L.TH YESHURUN. 170*0
|J*T Con.frv.tive. Cantor
Khiw*
Collins
Jacob
JsUOATH ISRAEL. 7aoi Cariyie ave.
iMMdox. Kabbi IMM eWer. _
**">< Satin-da* 8*0 a.m. '
liar
Mrs. Anne
anil
. 'Mlihacl, -"" "' -
iW,thI S.Tiiii.11: What, fnltea a_
*" f.T.*. Hi.-' Slichot midnight.
preceded h> memorial Tor Mr.
jir. l>'1" *haar.
L.. CMES. 2M3 8W 1Mh ave.
atrvative. Mnwdl Silberman,
|pr,ndnl. ____^____
ith DAVID. 2435 SW 3rd sve. Can-
JLrwtive. Rabbl Yaakov Rosenberg.
E^,,, William W uipaon.
JT v j-, p m sermon: standing
i;(.in- K"iard." Saturday >
h i Mluvali: Martin, -..'n of Mr.
C vi,', l-iul i!.....ill. Harvey, win of
,d ,.i m,.. i;,nrKe LevliL Slichot
Lipiclii. Sermon: "KnockeTiS" at
Xth EL. 500 SW 17th ava. Orthodox.
Rabbi Solomon Schiff.
Eu> p.111. Saturday 8:30 a.m. Jun-
1 ...in..11 service ni-uniM 10
L slkh"1 midnight. Sermon: "A
Idniclii ,-;,"_
Ith emeth. imso nw 2nd ava.
fcomervative. Rabbl David W. Har-
n. Cantor Hyman Fein.
a-----
LTH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ava. Or.
fawdox Rabbi H. Loula Rottman.
Ifev 6 p."' f.iturday *:4-"> a.m. Ser-
Wirkl> Portion." Slichot Set-
By midiiiKlit
|tH JACOB. 301-311 Waahingtan
|vc. Orthodox. Rabbi Tiber Stern.
zntor Maurice Mamchee.
Ida; p.m Saturday 8:S0 a.m. 8er-
' "Farewell to the Old Tear."
L'hot midnight.
------O
ITH RAPHAEL. 13* NW Srd ava.
Orthodox
---------
ITH TFILAM. 935 Euclid ave. Or-
don. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky.
leerew <-hi crtcttion
rpix- man
n-sofeg -iboo
Dp1958 y-jSX B,"Tfta .iHtf"?
kistf nrx a-aR-^n lpa
N "9 ,D*l?Di3 (8000) DID1?}}
h.isOTVnsR Briha *itfgo
|n;n n1? -a ,nnnfca y^s"?
Ins nrixn nx TPIK''?
.nnr;? riijs? -.tra ijtfaa
|ton i ^nn-Vj^fft
frinp. irrrg fTni^ nia-i
iBip^n nntfi ^bAt1?
1 I T
In? xin nla rcrflW
frnnix ^D ^ nniannn
pin ^n* r? ppo'rK
.n? noca D^aiem D-ufrn1?
|C"tyy n^?| nn? na^,,,
J4WUT/0W
The Arkia Company
|The number of passengers
L P'aneS h8S ri8en from
Ki io'ar c,n ,he month ot
Pi'. 958 eight thousand passen-
f flew the Tel Aviv-Elath
Em. .ce as many s in the
l u. of1APrn. lfl57. And it should
I, 'Pf'y ""ted that Arkia has
f wd a single accident in the
P Wars of its existence.
L}e.Ark;a Company has many
5 'or the future, among, which
Ihrti.'. rute t0 Jerusalem and
jowicopter service.
LL?Lf the "K08 of xlern
T?Jray,IS the development of
lLT?w ,ransPt there is no
ttehid ,Srael has revered
I this ficidmportant achievement
published by Brit Ivrit Olamlt)
CAHDLEUGHTING TIME
22 Ehal 5:54 p.m.
-"L- W.AV JK>*,>H CENTER.
3ADE HEIGHTS CENTER, tliao NW
2nd ave. Conaervative. Cantor Eman.
uel Mandel.
Friday s:13 |i.m. Memliera of Sihi. i -
hood tc t. Ininiii.-il lineal xpeaker:
Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyerx.
-LAGLER-GRANADA. 50 NW Slat
pi. Conservative. Rabbl Bernard
Shoter.
rri.lay 6 p.m. Saturday 8:J0 a.m.
FT. LAUDEROALE EMANU-EL. 1801
E. Andrews ava. Reform. Rabbi
Mariua Ranaon. Cantor Sherwin
Levlne.
HEBREW ACADEMvTtia ath at. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Alexander Qroaa.
HIALBAH REFORM~\EWISH CON. |
OREOATION. 1150 W. Stth at.. Palm
HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI. 2030
Polk at. Conaervative. Rabbi David
Shapiro. Cantor Vehudah Heilbraun.
~- -----
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 24th
tar. Conaervative. Rabbi Morton
Malavaky.
Friday 6:3u p.m. Saturday :30 a.m.
Slichot iiildnlKht. Sermon: "Pre|nir-
adnesjs)."
KNESETH I8RAKlTi41S Euclid ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Seif.
Kilday :30 p.m. Satunlay 8:30 a.m.
.-ii-Mioii: Standing Before Cod." Sli-
chot nildniaht. Sermon: "Are We
worthy ot KOrgiveneaa?"
----------
MIAMI HEBREW CONOREOATION.
1101 8W 12th ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Herachall Savilla. Cantor Berele
Kelemer.
Friday 6:lo p.m. Saturday > a.m. Ser-
mon: "Evaluation of IJfe." Slichot
mldnisht. Sermon: 'The Darkneaa
Speaks to 17a."
MONTICELLO PARK. 14th at. and
NE 11th ave. Conaervative. Rabbi
Max Lipahitz.
Friday 5:15 and 8:15 p.m. Saturday
8:45 a.m. Bar alltxvah: Mlchae* C5II-
man. Robert Aator. Slichot midnight.
NORTH DADE CENTER. 13*30 W.
Dixie hwy. Conservative. Rabbl
Henry Okolica. Cantor Herman
Marchbein-Marbiny
Friday 8:13 p.m. Sermon: "In There
Such a thirut aa Co-Kxlsteme? Bat-
urday 9 a.m. Bar MHzvah: Richard.
on of Mrs. Betty Heller.
NORTH SHORE CENTER. 620 75th at
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram-
owiu. Cantor Edward Klein.
Friday 1:15 p m. Sermon: "The Book
of Paalma." Saturdny 8:45 a.m. Ser-
mon: "Weekly Portion." liebot Sit-
urdnv midnight, crmon: "Meditation
at MlilnlKht."
SOUTHWEST CENTER. 843S SW 8th
at. Canservative. Rabbi Maurice
Klein.
TEMPLE BETH AM. SS60 N. Kendall
dr.. S. Miami. Reform Raobl Herbert
Baumgard. Cantor Charles Kodner.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Where l-
Mltzvah: Diane, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Rmanuel Flaahman.
Mayor Robert King High was among guests of earth. Looking on are (left to right) Sidney
of honor Sunday at groundbreaking cere- Aronovitz. congregation president; Julius, El-
monies for the new Beth David Auditorium., mer. Louis and Irving Spector, sons of the
Center are Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Spector. who* Samuel Specters; and Rabbi Yaakov Rosen-
have donated $200,000 to Beth David for the berg, spiritual leader of Beth David,
building addition, turning the first spadeful
TEMPLE BETH EL. 1649 Polk St.,
Hollywood. Reform. Rabbi Samuel
Jaffa.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly-
wood. 1725 Monroe at. Conservative
Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Ernaat
Schreiber.
Friday 8 p.m. Saturday a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chase
ava. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kroniab
Cantor Davlo Cenvieer.
F"rlday 8:15 p.m. Sermonette .ml
mimic. Saturday 1" littm. Hai Mitz-
vah: Leslie, son of Mr. and Mrs. Mur-
ray Blane: Kliiol, son of Mr. and Mra.
Joaeph Goldberg.
TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW
22nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Sheldon Edwards. Cantor Ben Grose
berg.
III.I.iv 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "With lx>ve
N'.it With Fear." (mot Shaldtat boats*
Mr. and Mra. Murray I^aaker. Satur-
day t a.m. Sll.lii.t II |. in. Sermon:
"Faith and the Space Asa."
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washing.
ton ava. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Lshrman. Cantor Israel Reich.
Friday 6:30 p.m. Saturday a.m S. r
mon: "Weekly Portion." liar MltS-
vah: I. Michael, son of .ludae and
Mrs. William Halpern: Robert A., son
Of Mr mi.I Mra, Manuel l< Asoff
Slichot mldalsht. Sermon: The WOT)
of God."
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE Itth st
Reform. Rsbbi Joseph R. Nsrot
Cantor Jacob Bornstsin.
Friday 1:16 p m. Kxeciitlve Niard of
the Southeastern eV-deratlon of Tini-
ple Youth will be nuists
TEMPLE JUOEA. S2S Palermo ava
Liberal. Rabbi Morris Skop. Cantor
Herman Gottlieb.
Friday S:13 p.m. Sermon- "Piodlna
Thlnxv to LJve For Saturday I0:S6
a.m. liar Mltsvah: Kenneth, a-'n of
Mr. and Mrs. La>ula Jaffe. Ml. hot
Cantor Goldfarb
At Temple Zion
Cantor Jacob Goldfarb has been
appointed permanent cantor to
Temple Zion and will officially
commence his duties on the forth-
coming High Holidays.
In addition to his cantorial du-
ties, he will be a member of the
teaching staff of Temple Zion He-
brew, school, and will prepare stu-
dents for Bar Mitzvah.
Cantor Goldfarb is a graduate
of Yishivah "Josoph Jacob and
Beth Modrath for Toachors. Ho
has also studied under Vladimir
Choyfetz and Leon Loow.
He is a member of the. United
Ministers and Cantors Assn.. and
has served the Bikur Cholim Con-
gregation in Brooklyn, N. Y., and
the Grove Street Synagogue, Jer-
sey City, N. J.
He has been a resident of Miami
for the past few years.
Adoth Yeshurun
Holy Day Services
Adatb Yeshurun Congregation
announces that preparations are
complete for Rosh Hashona and
Yom Kippur services ushering in
the Jewish New Year.
Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan and Can-
tor Sheldon Baumgarten will offi-
ciate.
Services will be held at Carpen-
ters Hall, 825 NE 131st at, No.
Miami, and reservations for seats
arc now available.
CANTO* JACOB GOLDfA**
11:30 p.m. Sermou: "The Selves
Within '
TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th st. anc
Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi
tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Can-
tor Samuel Gomberg.
Fi'idav 8:1S p.m. Sermon: I'rltlclam
Kevins at Home." Saturday 8:43 a.m.
KlWh.it mldnia-ht.
TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 1210C ',
NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi Bennc I
M. Wallach.
TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. tSI I
Flamingo Way. Conssrvatlve. Rabb'
Lao Holm.
Friday 8:lTi p.m. Sermon: "Ye that
Ijove the Lord Hate Kvll OBOS
Shalihat hosts: Mr and Mra. Jack
Welnateln. .satiinl;i> :i a.m. Bar MltS-
vah: Kenneth, son of Mr. and Mra.
Joaoph eeldman Slichot midnight.
Sermon: "(hir MldiilarU Meditatlona
Ajtproachins the Throne of Heauroa,
TEMPE ZION. 67SO SW 17th st. Con-
scrvativs. Rabbi Alfred Waxman.
Cantor Jacob Goldfarb.
.Friday a:SS p.m. Sermon: "Have You
nir l'rc|iaratiin"" Saiurday
a.m. liar MIIzmiIi. Jack, son of Mr.
,,ii.l Mrs I hi \ lil Dreant i
| TIFERETH ISRAEL. SBOO N. Miami
ave. Conservative. Rabbi Harry L.
Lawrence. Cantor Albert Qlantz.
Friday 8:30 p.m. Choir to be col
crated. Satunlay a.m. helchot
p in.
TORAH TEMPLE. 12B4 Wsst ave
Traditional. Rabbl Abraham Caassl
YOUNG ISRAEL. 1a750 NE 10th ave
Orthodox.
Friday ( p.m. Saturday a.m, Ber-
! night.
{ZAMORA JEWISH CENTER. 44 Za
Basra ave. Conservative. Rabbi B
Leon Hurwitz. Cantor Meyer Giaaer.
1 Friday 7 p.m. Sernu 'in: Be-
I fore CSod." Saturday 8:30 u.m.
Memorial Meet
For Schenkers
Agudath Israel Hebrew Institute,
7801 Carlyle ave., will hold a me-
morial meeting service for Louis
and Celia Schenker Saturday eve-
ning at the synagogue, it was an-
nounced by Herman Weintraub,
president of the Men's Club, and
Mrs. Esther Lerman, president of
the Sisterhood.
The memorial service and eulo-
gy will be conducted by Rabbi
Isaac Hirsh Ever, and the me-
morial prayer will be chanted
by Rev. Solomon Greenberger.
Mrs. Schenker died last Fri-
day. Her husband passed away last
month.
Tho Schankar. donated $Z5,*M
in 1*54 to comptoto tho syna-
gogue building. In ltSC, Hwy pre-
sented a $10,009 gift for tho pur-
chase of foam-rubber upholster-
ed seats in the auditorium of tho
synagogue.
Agudath Israel bears a plaque in
front of the synagogue now as a
lasting memorial to the Schenkers.
The service Saturday is open to
the public.
Following the memorial service,
a joint meeting will.be held before
Slichot at midnight.
Students Hold
Regular Service
Each Saturday morning at 10
a.m., students of the Hebrew
school of Monticello Park Jewish
Center conduct their own religious
services in the school building.
Acting as rabbis for the services
are Justin and Steven Weininger,
with Marvin Liss, Bill and Perry
Leff as cantors.
Other officers include Mark
Haddad, gabbi; Stephen Leb, Don-
ald Goodman, Andrew Ross, and
Leonard Taylor, shamash; Bill
Diamond, president; Harrie Klion,
vice president; Jeffrey Breslaw
1 and Arline Friedman, secretaries;
'and Michael Borenstein, treasurer.
Last Saturday was the first ser-
vice of the year for the student
congregation, with close to 100 pu-
pils attending. Refreshments fol-
lowing the services are served by
the PTA under the direction of
Mrs. Seymour Zapen, assisted by
the hostesses of the student con-
jgregation. Iris Hamburg, Marilyn
Haddad and Barbara Fields.
Children's Books
For Holy Days
"Mv Book for Rosh Hashona"
and "My Book for Yom Kippur,"
by 'June Rabin, with illustrations
by Raymond Weber, are now avail-
able from Rab Publishers, 819
Dobson st., Evanston, HI.
The two books explain the ob-
servance of the High Holy Days
through verse and pictures, giving
the simple spiritual significance of
both holidays.
The author is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Harry C. Caplan,
445 NE 116th st., Miami.



Page 14-A
+JWM /fcr**i?
friday. Septemb,,
Browsing Wit* topics: By HILARY MINPUN
Covenant Adds To Series On Jewish Personalities
KEYS TO A MAGIC DOOR: ISAAC LEIB PERETZ. By
Sylvia Rothchild. Illustrated by Bernard Krigtin.
... 175 pp. Farrar, Straws and Cwdahy. S2.95.
TWO NEW Covenant Books have just been published,
' bringing to eight the total number of titles in Farrar,
Straus and Cudahy's series of biographies of Jewish per-
sonalities for the young reader.
Sylvia Rothchild's book on "The Life and Times of
I. L. Peretz" is well done. The language is simple enough,
so that it is surprising to note the degree of character-
United Motions Listening Post: By SAUL CARSON
ization .which Mrs. Rothchild manages to fWL Th
format, too, is simple and highly episodic. Still the
voung Peretz is the seed of the older Peretz, hi* free
spirit in perpetual rebellion against hunger, injustice, or
a mismated wife. The picture of the Jews under a re-
pressive czar comes through very clearly here. But it
is the "wild young genius" of Peretz. himself, which takes
the center of the stage and holds it.

ABOAB: FIRST RABBI OF THE AMERICAS. By Emily
New General Assembly President: Man of Peace
United Nation* |
IMMEDIATELY AFTER the conclusion
* of the opening session of the 14th |
General Assembly last week, this re
porter asked Mrs. Golda Meir, Israel'.'
Foreign Minister, her reaction to the Jt
new Assembly president, who had just ^
been elected. Her reply was: "You may
say that the Israel delegation is delight-
ed with the new presidentabsolutely delighted."
The new president, Dr. Victor A. Belaunde. had been
elected by a vote of 81-0. Thus, it is obvious. Israel was
not alone in its delight with the choice. But something
else must be added on the basis of Dr. Belaunde's record,
as inscribed in the minutes of the various leading organs
of the UN. like the Security Council, the General Assembly,
or the all-important Political and Security Committee of
the Assembly. The additional point is this: Dr. Belaunde's
popularity, from the viewpoint of Israel and friends of
Israel, is personal.
Dr. Belaunde served on the Securty Council, and was
its president several times during the crucial years of
1955 and 1956. Those were the years, one recalls, when
Israeli-Arab complaints and counter-complaints took up
much of the Security Council's timeand caused Israel
many tough moments. In January of 1955. the Bat Galim
case was still at issuethe case of the Israeli ship seized
by Egypt in the fall of 1954; that ship has not yet been
returned to Israel, although its Israeli crew was released.
Dr. Belaunde's service on the Security Council ended
in 1956 with the development of the Sinai campaign and
the Suez Canal crisis. In between, there were accusa-
tions by Israel against Egypt, charging Egypt with vari-
ous aggressions, including wholesale raids by the fedayeen
sabotage and murder gangs. During that same period".
Israel had carried out retaliatory raids against Egypt in
the Gaza Strip, and against Syria.
One rereads those records now and looks in vain for
a single instance when Egypt or the other Arab states
were condemned outright by the Security Council al-
though one finds numerous expressions of pious horror
against Israel's retaliatory actions, actions undertaken in
sheer self-defense.
None of the Western members of the Council com-
ported himself proudly, from Israel's point of view, dur-
ing those years. Peru was no different than the other
members; and Dr. Belaunde was a member of the Coun-
cil during the years 1955-56. He has also headed his coun-
try's delegation since 1949. and often was chairman of
the Political and Security committee.
Nevertheless. Dr. Belaunde's personality did shine
through, even during those years, for Israel. For there is
no doubt of this: He is a man of peace.
For all through the many months and years during
which West and East joined Arab spokesmen too often in
the game of hitting Israel on the head. Dr. Belaunde's
voice always did call out for peace and tranquility, for
conciliation and mediation. Above all, he was always
among the foremost to couple the desire for peace with
insistence on justice. One of the most noted of jurists
produced by any of the Latin American states, Dr. Bel-
aunde has earned the right to speak of peace with justice
because he understands both.
Capitol Spotlight:
By MILTON FRIEDMAN
Nikita Swallows Bitter Pill at Press Club
Washington
UUHEN PRESIDENT William H.
" Lawrence of the National
Press Club told Soviet Premier
Khrushchev that there was "great
interest here ... as regards the
Jewish minority within the Soviet
Union" it was the most important
event to ameliorate the plight of
Ru-sian Jewry since Stalin's death.
Mr. Khrushchev replied, of course, that some of
his best scientists were Jews. Indeed. Jews "hold
a place of honor."' having taken a "foremost part"
in the launching of the Soviet rocket to the moon.
These patronizing remarks obscured th<
tematic discrimination against Jewish citizens of
the Soviet Union. Such discrimination, though
mitigated since the Stalin regime, continues. Details
were provided in recent eye-witness accounts'.
The important development was not the answer
elicited from Mr. Khrushchev. It was his personal
confrontation and obvious realization that Soviet
Jewish status was of general American concern.
The question was one of the relatively few se-
lected by the Press Club president from "the hun-
dreds submitted on a multitude of topics. Khrush-
chev himself observed that it would take at least
half a year to answer all the written questions
passed up to the dais.
Mr. Khrushchev was fully aware that the Press
Club is the nation's leading public opinion forum. In
view of his known sensitivity to public opinion, he
was doubtless impressed by being told of concern
over the Jewish problem by the non-Jewish pres-
ident of the non-sectarian club.
A desire has long existed to make Mr. Khrush-
chev personally aware of American concern over
Soviet Jewry. Jewish groups sought to express
themselves during the previous Mikoyan and Koslov
visits.
The Voice of America, free at last from jam-
ming, broadcast Mr. Khrushchev's every word to the
Soviet Union. It must have been a bitter pill for
anti-Semites there to hear Mr. Khrushchev laud
Jewish scientists for the moon rocket triumph, what-
ever his motivation. The broadcast could only have
been a reassurance to Soviet Jewry.
Soviet encyclopedias were edited to minimize
Jewish contributions to the state. Soviet newspapers
sought to depict Jews as black-marketeers and cos-
mopolitan parasites. But Mr. Khrushchev goes to
Washington and tells the Americans it was really
the Jews behind Russia's grandest achievement.
Russians are used to taking a cue from their
boss. The new cue is clear. .In Khrushchev's own
words, the latest party line on the Jews is out: "The
representatives of the Jewish people hold a place
of honor."
Has Mr. Khrushchev's basic attitude toward
.'ews changed? Not at all. He still saw no point
in discussing a problem which, in his view, did not
exist. He continued to reject the premise that a
Jewish problem is present in the cultural and relig-
ious suppression of the Jews. v
Mr. Khrushchev must have realized that Amer-
ican public opinion, not just Jews alone but the
broad public, watched his anti-Jewish policies.
Anxious as he is to impress Americans, he would
realize the treatment of Jews is a barometer by
which America measures human rights in the Soviet
In ion.
Overseas Newsletter:
..-,.
By ELIAHU SALPETEX
Hhn. Illustrated by Charles Walker llo .
Straus and Cudahy. IMS. w h
Haham Isaac Aboab da Fonseca wa< stM a. .
of Amsterdam to head the first New World m J
1641. when the Dutch moved into Recife, Brazil fh?
and his followers aet out with them, to "enlarge th
for Jews." Although the project was a failure-j^V
defeated by the Portuguese in 1654, left r^
Aboab was not. He was a remarkable man/
diplomat, statesman and strategist as rabbi
"New Yorker" magazine contributor EbmV
has geared her book to an older child, it js moJt
ticated than the Peretz biography, with more kmJ,
tail, and "plotted" with.greater attention to forwaa
ment and the rules of the craftall of which point i
the slightly older reader. '
As usual, Covenant Books maintain a high
of literacy and interest.

SONGS OF ISRAEL'S LIF1. By Joseph S. _
96 pp. New York: B'nai Raygorod Publi^^l
Joseph Zuckerbram of Miami Beach has pub-
collection of his verse, including words and music I
songs. The verses are straightforward and sentima!
on love, on freedom, songs of exile, etc.unemca
by much imagery.
Panorama:
By DAVID SCHWA
Cattle Choose Rabbis
IT WAS ABOUT 30 years back, fij
at a Zionist meeting at which:
Wise presided. An American
was reporting on a visit to the Ja!
agricultural colonies.
He was not optimistic. Thei
n the Jewish farm colonies." he i
'is that they don't know much
*uch things as cows. Why, do you I
he said, "in tne purchase of a cow, they must consul!
rabbi?"
Rabbi Wise, sitting on the platform, interrupted<
difference seems to be that, in Palestine, the
choose the cattle while, in America, the cattle chooal
rabbis. "-
Today, the American Zionist could scarcely be|
mistic about the cows in Israel. They new have
milk there than they can use. The Israeli dairy id
are facing the same problem bothering our Mr.
a surplus.
I got to thinking about the story in conection wtta|
stories being printed about Russia now that Mr.!
chev is visiting the U.S. The New York Times
Russian boast that the Soviet will overtake the Uj!
milk production.
If they want to do that, we suggest they consult]
rabbis.

If this is a free plug for the Negro songstress, I
Kitt. she well deserves it. She has a new song albual
of the folk songs of many nations. The album leas]
and ends with Hebrew songs, and anyone who has I
heard Eartha Kitt sing will know what a feast to eO
Her appearances at Israel Bond events are always >|
- and it is not far-fetched to say thai vbe has I
nsible for sales of bonds perhaps aggregating ill
millions of dollars.

According to the Saturday Review of L.ierature,J
nessee Wiliams, meeting Yael Dayan. said to her: "\
do you write? You are so good looking." Yes, hysl
a good looking girl write, a book? But then why
a cat be on a hot tin roof?
Arabs Sharply Divided on Refugee Solution
Jerusalem
QPTIMISM MAY STILL be premature,
^* but some observers here hope to
discern the first significant development
in Israel-Arab relations since the Armis-
tice Agreements were signed more than
ten years ago.
By refusing to recognize Israel and
make peace with her the Arabs acted in
a psycho-pathological pattern well known to every doctor-
wouMS e>eS T.rea,i'y- ,hey hol*d tha i troupe
uould disappear. The most tragic aspect of this attitude
was the perpetuation of the refugee problem. auuuae
The Arab governments kept the refugees as a wea
TrJuT? lS?el ""* demand thal refugees be"
fn^hi, ,' TUrV *hcir f0rmer homes- although know-
ing that Israel will not let them in. But by turoina an
essentially humanitarian problem into a political le
dtfatne8,VernmentS ,aC,Ua"V ** a dS Sged
hirL ^ teem,ng res,less mas8es *a"8ht to hate Israel
STo^^f ffffiS* "" 'gi,a,0rS' ^y
The three main concentrations of refugees are in !>
Egyp^ed'^^
000; and in Lebanon, which has* b^UO^OOo' (trVnas
also about 95.000: but being a potentially rich counHTJ
several million, the small percentage of refugees
not constitute a crucial problem.)
In each of the three concentrations, the refugees I
resent a different problem. In the Gaza strip they.
stitute two thirds of the population. Lebanon wants!
refugees out as fast as possible. Therefore the U**
government has become increasingly impatient *>'
mt refusal of the Arab League (under EOT
domination) to accept any consttructive solution to1
refugee problem. .
Col Nasser, for quite different reason-, has ls0'
supporting the idea of a Palestinian Arab stateassun
of course, that such an entity would be Egyptian-da
ated. King Hussein of Jordan reacted to these prop*",
he made a tour of Palestine to itress that it ** **]
herent part of his kingdom, andwhat is more imp*""
his Premier Majali announced that Jordan is U* r
tinian state, the state of the' refugees, and any "
is free to settle In Jordan and obtain citizenship-
In his opening speech before the Assembly, l
the great office to which he had Just been t*0*".-.
mously, Dr. Belaunde expressed the hope that this j^
session would be known a* the "Assembly of Peace
servers noted that, whOe the phrase is one of *"*"
ment. it is also an expression of confidence from a
of great good will.


day
September 25, 1959
+Jenist floridOau
4
Page 15-A

Sea. Pepper in Talk
"Will Khrushchev's Visit Pro-
mote Peace?" was to be the topic
of a talk by former Sen. Claude
Pepper before the North Dade-
North Miami Rotary Club at a
Plaintiffs Named
In School Suit
Edward Resnick, Philip and
Thalia Stern, and Elsie Thorner
were named as plaintiffs in a law
.....luncheon meeting Thursday noon suit challenging TCligfon in the
! at the Clubhouse restaurant. Sen.
Pepper served for 14 years during
the Roosevelt and Truman admin- attorney.
public schools filed last week by
Bernard S. Mandler, Miami Beach
i istrators in the U. S. Senate. He is
jnow a vice president of Washing-
inn Federal Savings and Loan
I Assn. of Miami Beach.
iillfc,

I
Lfcere of the Hebrew Academy Patrol re- of the patrol are (left to right) Ronald Bergman,
|ve special instructions in patrolling of Barry Bogin, Tikvah Stern, Paul Margel, cap-
Ll safety from Sgt. Aaron Bookspan, of tain of the patrol, and Ian Temple.
I Miami Beach Police EJepartment. Members
}totest New Plea for Nazi's Return
bME-(JTA) New protests
recorded this week against a
red request by the Austrian
Irnment to the Italian govern-
|t (or the extradition of Col.
Tjrt Kapplcr. former German
joffictr who is serving a life
Ebw for war crimes, including
onsibility for the Ardeatine
fcs massacre and the requisi-
jng cf a huge sum in gold from
le Jews. He was convicted of
(crimes as head of the Nazi se-
fj police during the German
ppation of Rome.
m Austrian government re-
ft has stirred widespread op-
inion in Italy, principally bo-
ps* of a belief that once Kan-
is in Austria, ho will not
continue to pay the penalty for
hit war crimes.
The latest protest was made by
the National Association of the
Families of the Martyrs Fallen for
the Freedom of their Country. The
Association, noting that Kappler
had been sentenced by the Italian
Supreme Military Court, said that
granting extradition would amount
to the Italian government giving
up its duty to punish criminals for
crimes committed on Italian ter-
ritory.
The Association disagreed with
forecasts that if Kappler was ex-
tradited and, as was very likely,
tried and convicted in Austrian
courts, he Would probably get a
life sentence in an Austrian prison.
The Association expressed fears
that Austrian courts might give
Mrs. FDR Joins
Brandeis Faculty
WALTHAM, Mass.Mrs. Elea-
nor Roosevelt will join the Bran-
deis University faculty this fall as
visiting lecturer in international
relations. She is one of 36 distin-
guished academicians from the
United States and five foreign
countries who have been named to
the university faculty for the 1959-
60 academic year.
A trustee of the university, Mrs.
Roosevelt has been associated
with Brandeis since its founding,
as the first commencement speak-
er in 1952, as a frequent general
education speaker, and this past
summer as a participant in the
first summer/institute program on
contemporary American civiliza-
tion.
The suit alleges that reading of
the Bible, prayers in the public
schools, grace before meals and
other religious observances like
Christmas and Chanuka are un-
constitutional.
This is the second suit of the
same typo which has boon filed
in recent months. The previous
action hod boon filed in behalf
of Harlow Chamberlain, the fa-
ther of throe school-ago children
here. Circuit Judge J. F. Gordon
heard a motion to dismiss the
Chamberlain action filed by at-
torneys for the Dado County
Board of Public Instruction on
Aug. 27.
While Judge Gordon has re-
served his decision until he re-
turns from his vacation, in state-
ments given to the press he has
indicated that the Chamberlain ac-
tion is "a good one." Indications
are that the motion to dismiss the
complaint will not be granted.
The case filed has been assigned
to Judge Pat Cannon for hearing.
No date has been set yet.
Games Party Tuesday
Mrs. Roosevelt will lecture this
fall in the undergraduates course
on 'International Organization and; .. ._. ...
._ _m_. ... Sunshine Rebekah Lodge 9 will
Kappler a lighter sentenoe, in ef- Law, which deals primarily with hold a games party on Tuesday, 8
feet giving him absolution for the the history, processes, and pros-1 p m., at Workmen's Circle. 25
crimes he committed in Italy. pects of the United Nations. I Washington ave.
NOW AUSTIN BURKE
FITS THEM ALL
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We've added a new students' de-
partment featuring the finest and
newest sophisticated mole fashions
for teenagers. Continental and Ivy
in regular sites the herd to fit
slims even the huskies and
at fabulous discounts.
SPECIAL PURCHASE
NEW IAILY SHIPMENTS
Continental A Ivy
50
KTi
'SIR $39
NEW PREP AND STUDENTS' DEPARTMENT
GUARANTEED SAVINGS OF 20 TO 40%
s'port $OQ50
COATS Ld
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fl //ALTERATION DEPARTMENT
Js. TIN THE SOUTH
WUriiJ, 1st nit M Wl Quslity CUtUtr
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Onrr, Mon., Thura., A PH. Nighta 'till 9 P.M.
608 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach
at the
Wedding
More people buy and enjoy
the superior flavor of
SEAGRAM'S V.O.
than any other Imported Whisky
UNAMAN WniSKT
Known By The Company It Keeps
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CANADIAN WHISKY A BIENO OF RARE SELECTED WHISKIES THIS WHISKY IS SIX YEARS OLD 86.8 PROOF


Page IB-A
+Jewistfhx-kliain
Friday, Sptember %
Adenauer Begs Prayer
For Christian Victims
Members of the Young Men's Division execu-
tive committee. Greater Miami Jewish Feder-
ation, hold a "shirt sleeve" meeting to plan
their 1959-60 activities programs. Scanning
a guide-book on leadership development are
(seated) Bill Glosser and Allen Freehling, co-
chairmen of the division. Standing are (left
to right) Kenneth Myers. Marshall Harris.
Lloyd A. Ruskin. and Lewis Kanner.
COLOGNE (JTA) Acknowl-
edging that Germany had commit-
ted "terrible crimes against the
Jews" during the Nazi regime.
Chancellor Konnd Adenauer
pleaded Sunday with religious
Jews to pray "not only for the
Jewish martyrs but also for the
Christians who were killed by the
same murderers."
Dr. Adenauer voiced his plea.
! coupling it with an expression of
hope for a peaceful future between
; Jews and Christians in West Ger-
i many, when he helped dedicate
I the newly-rebuilt synagogue which
:was dedicated here Sunday. Ger-
many now, he said, is "a haven of
[decency and order" for all people.
The rebuilt synagogue replaces
I the Jewish house of worship de-
stroyed by the Nazis during the
infamous "Crystal Night" of 1M8.
There are 1,200 Jews living in
Cologne nowagainst a total of
zt.tW in pce-.Naii days. Approxi-
mately 1LM* of Cologne's pre-
war Jews were killed by the
Nazis.
Many other leading West Ger-
man political personalities,
sides Dr. Adenauer, attended u
dedication of the rebuilt *
gogue, on the Roonstrasse
pying the site of the 0ri,
building constructed in 1895.
The Jewish community her*
one of the oldest in Europe
far back as m. C.E., an :m
rial decree referred to the "
able" Jewish congregation in
logne.
LONG WSTANCE
MOVING

fo oil points in the country
ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY
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We Back Free Passage
In Talk at United Nations
Continued from 1-A
ward a satisfactory solution of this
tragic problem is important not
only to the human beings directly
involved but also to continued sta-
bility in the area as a whole.'"
Taking up the Suez Canal issue.
which is not on the Assembly agen-
da but which is nevertheless being
discussed here vigorously, Mr.
Herter declared:
"Another problem in this area
has arisen with regard to pas-
sage through the Suez Canal.
The United States confines to
support the principle of freedom
of passage as endorsed by the
United Nations. We are confi-
dent that, if those immediately
concerned seek to reconcile their
differences in a spirit of mutual
accommodation, progress can be
made toward a solution."
I
Mr. Lloyd called for "free pas-
sage of the ships of all nations''
through the Suez Canal. He also
expressed "complete confidence''
in Secretary General Dag Ham-
marskjold's efforts at conciliating
conflicts in the Middle East, ex-
pressing "full support" of Mr.
Hammarskjold's attempts in that
direction.
The British Foreign Secretary
TENSE NERVOUS
touched off his discussion of the
Middle East situation by referring
to the Ten-Power Arab resolutions
adopted at a special emergency
session of the Assembly in August.
1958 dealing with the Middle East.
He recalled that his delegation
voted in favor of the 1958 Arab
resolution because Britain felt it
aimed at "harmony" in the Middle
East or "at least a reasonable
working relationship."
At the opening schedule of the
Assembly. Premier Rachid Ka
rame of Lebanonwho opened the
Assembly supplanting Dr. Charles
Malik, ex Lebanese Foreign Min-
ister who was Assembly president
last year touched on the Arab
refugee problem and, without men-
ioning Israel by- name, said that
-the Arab refugees "have been bru-
tally driven from their homes."
THRIFT IS ALWAYS
IN STYLE
GOLFERS
Gain Confidence with
NEW GRIPS
All Styles Available
teshaftiag Refinishina
Afteretioas
GOFFS 14M P0H"
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Vat la alee ea/er. Won't upset the
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Bet Jast oae bat a ees*i*etie* of
sefsnlly provea, active ingredient*,
dentine research has proved me
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JERRY I MACK
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(Htm or Used;
AIL CORES MANUFACTURED AND
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REPAIR SERVICE
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MM
1960 DRIVERS LICENSE
All Florida Drivers Licenses Renewable During Sept.
at 1786 N.E. 163rd STREET
) HUNTING and FISHING LICENSES
BOAT REGISTRATION
Over the years many things go out of style."
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WlLWlSTa^ron? Hm0/ CH,CN.^* M-MECE TABLEWARE SET THREE
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N
w...SOCIAL
.
"It's limply overwhelming," says Sari Fur-
man ... She an/1 Maurice just got back from
two months in Europe But the nine days
they spent in Israel are what caused the com-
ment Buzz Buzz Buzz ... Not bees
but presidents, rallying to the final buzz coffee
of the Federation of Jewish Women's Organiza-
Some of the new Sisterhood presidents included Mrs.
Ralph Whitehouse, Temple Sinai of No. Miami; Mrs. Joseph
Rulfner. Temple Israel; and Mrs. Al Mechlowitz, North Shore
Jewish Center .
Another University of Miami grad, armed with a brand new
diploma, has joined the ranks of the White Cellar Working World
Eleanor Rubin, daughter of the Donald Rubins, graduated,
jjst a wisdom tooth, and started on her employmentall in the
jpjce of two short weeks .
Nothing but nothing, keeps them away from the National Coun-
cil of Jewish Women Mn. Leonard Burst en at a NCJW board
meeting with her own pilowshe has a broken vertebra.

Mr and Mrs. R. Williams Apte suddenly back from their South
American cruise due to illness in the family Brother of chic
gal Shirley Barnes, Lou Dallett, and uncle, Leon Gordon, down
from Chester, Pa., for a brief visit here with Shirley and her dad,
Joseph Dallett ... Mr. and Mrs. Matthew Silverstein back home
, at 4355 SW 19th St., following four months in Arcata, Calif., where
they visited their daughter Mrs. Irnu Rochlin ... Mr. and Mrs.
Marvin (Judy) Rosenberg relaxing in their lovely manse on May-
nida in Coral Gables after a five-week visit with bis parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Julius Rosenberg, of Minneapolis Also glad to be
back are their children, Amy and Steven.

Ellen Ruth, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert J. Levy, of llia-
leah, is now attending the University of Wisconsin at Madison .
On her way there, Ellen spent a week with Mr. and Mrs. Raymond
Steiaberg. of Stokie, 111., friends of the family She is a grad-
uate of Miami Senior High, and received a scholarship sponsored
by the National Council of, Teachers of English .
Mr. and Mrs. William (Shirley) Dickson are vacationing in
New York, visiting with Mr. and Mrs. Al Meri and family, and
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Teitler, of Brooklyn, her brother and sister .
Shirley is the Florida Branch-in Training program chairman of the
United Synagogue of America, as well as president of the Dora
Stein Sisterhood of the Israelite Center The Dicksons, their
children, Jeffrey and Diane, live at 3800 SW 50th ave.
MM
Note from Huntington Woods, Mich., signed by Ruth* Brotman,
informing friends she's been busy at chairman of events between
Canada and Detroit for the Canadian Authors convention Ruth's
also doing PR work for the US.-Canadian Freedom Festival .
Hopes to be in Miami soon Gus Trau back from two and a half
months in London, where he spent time with relatives and friends
... Dr. and Mrs. Wiliam Spielberg writing the newspapers from
New York to tell them to resume delivery to 1519 Robbia,- Coral
Gablesbut letting friends know they embark on a Mediterranean
cruise Oct. 3, with a stopover in Israel .
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Schachno back to their 4515 Sheridan ave.
home after a trip to Switzerland to attend the Bar Mitzvah of their
nephew The vacation also included two weeks in.the Swiss
Alps and a stopover in Israel to visit Mr. Schachno;s 94-year-old
father Then off Sam went to Berlin on business, with Tillie
attending the third world conference on physical therapy in Paris
The couple's trip ended at a joyful reunion in New York with
their daughter, Juliette, son-in-law, Shlomo Rothberg, and two
granddaughters.

The first thing that Ed and Helen Cowen did when they re-
turned from an exciting trip to California was to pick up their bird
that their dear friend, Mrs. Lulu Glueckauf, entertained in their
absence Back from the usual round of parties that go along
with a Bar Mitzvah is Miss Minnie Feinbergshe's exec secretary
of the National Council of Jewish Women here Place was Allen-
town, Pa., the celebrant, her nephew, Richard Kenneth Feinberg ...
Speaking of Council: It's? now the height of fashion to devote a
tew hours a day to the new NCJW Thrift Shop on NW 54th st. .
aeen last Friday gleefully exclaiming over the morning's take
Mrs. Edwin Oppenheim, Section chairman of the Thrift Shop, and
Mrs. William Brenner. Section membership vice president Mrs.
tmanuel Rothbart busy figuring the tax problemwhether to keep
m a jar or with the other money Mrs. Maxwell J. Fischer
nowing dresses to four customers at a time Mrs. Gertrude
**osterich marking clothes and knicknacks Mrs. Albert Green
"'king in with two huge cartons of glamorous-looking items.
' s*
. A travel "Kency owner is taking the advice he has given thous-
ms of people in South Florida ... Off Sunday on a trip to Europe
nd a special look-see through the Soviet Union was Milton Cole-
n, the International Tours exec "Welcome Home" party for
"dents of the Blackstone Retirement hotel is scheduled this
Ykd Al80: Michael Sossin, hotel director, back from New
hi. n Max Herbach returned from Israel Joseph Sidel and
"is Kose visiting children in New York ... And, 85-year-old Mamie
-wkson, flying in from California .
telinMf and Mrs Dtv,d Rom"- to*5 Sterling hotel, proudly are
Mum, F*"8 f th* rrival 0| daughter, Pearl, to Dr. and Mrs.
niec/ KVa> B'^0n Ann Arbor' Mich- Eva is the Rosners'
, wbo brought her up after her parents suffered a tragic end
t M,C0"centra,i<>n mp ... A talented girl, Eva studied nursing
nursi Ho8pital in Nw York, later became a member of the
arrival ng faculy there Naming ceremony for the new
Ai Wat,Saturdy morning at Beth Israel Congrgatlon .
Saslawoi stborn 80n- Bry. arrived to Mr. and Mrs. Irving
1745 Nru7iP.L4 North Shore Ho*P,1 Bri w at tbeir nome-
w i7u> st., Sept. 13, with Cantor William Lipson officiating.
th (AJomah s (A/orId
T0eiflrasb Floriidsian
Friday, September 25, 1959
Section B
"Day with I. Baldi" is the theme of a Beth hair style pointers to Mrs. Louis Seitlin (left),
David Sisterhood function Wednesday, 11:30 chairman of the event, and Mrs. Herman
a.m.. at the Coral Gables Woman's Club, 1001 Boren. visual aid and decorations chairman
E Ponce de Leon blvd. Here, Baldi gives some for Sisterhood.
Beth David Ladies
Plan Day With
Baldi W<
Miami artist Reyna Youngerman and Rosayln Spencer, art
director, view "Noma," a prixe-winning portrait by Miss
Youngerman at the Spencer-Tart School of Art, 3917 Alton rd.
School features monthly art seminars. Miss Youngerman was
the first guest speaker.
Cancer Unit Plans
Visit to Institute
Philip Ayre Unit of the Wo-
man's Corps of the Cancer Re-
search Institute at Miami holds its
regular meetings on the first Wed-
nesday of each month at the homes
of various members.
On Wednesday, Oct. 7, however,
the group has a different meeting
planned. At 9:15 a.m., a chartered
bus will be made available to take
members directly to the Cancer
Research Institute at 1155 NW 14th
st., where it wiU hold a regular
business meeting.
Members will then be taken on
a guided tour of the Institute to
see how cytology tests are pro-
cessed.
Mrs. Irving Dickler is in charge
of information.
Last Wednesday, the Philip Ayre
Unit held a card party as the first
of its planned monthly social
events.
Hostesses were Mrs. Victor Vick-
nrss, Mrs. Harold Lichter, Mrs.
Milton Hornstein, Mrs. Norman
Feinberg, Mrs. Morton Reiss, Mrs.
Reuben Grant, Mrs. William Good-
Beth David Sisterhood will bold
its first fund-raising luncheon of
the season Wednesday noon at the
Coral Gables Woman's Club.
Theme of the luncheon event will
be "A Day with J. Baldi."
Mrs. Louis Seitlin, chairman, has
planned a smorgasbord, which will
be followed by a hair-styling and
fashion show coordinated by J.
Baldi.
Purpose of the project is to help
Beth David raise funds toward its
new auditorium, ground for which
was broken Sunday, so that par-
ents and children may worship to-
gether.
Mrs. Sam Dickson is co-chair-
man of the luncheon with Mrs.
Seitlin. In charge of reservations
is Mrs. Alfred Long.
Women Will j I
Discuss Drive
Greater Miami campaign on be*
half of the new Mt. Sinai Hospital
will be discussed at a coffee to be
hosted by Mrs. Aaron (Marcella)
Kanner on Tuesday, 10 a.m., at her
home, 32 Shore dr. No. t
Mrs. Kanner, who has accepted
the chairmanship of the women's
committee for the Miami cam-
paign, announced her support. of
the "Blessed Event" luncheon to
be staged for the second consecu-
tive year Oct. 30 at the Fontaine*
bleau hotel.
Mrs. A. Herbert Mathes, chair-
man of the "Blessed Event," and
Mrs. Philip Lefkowitz, president of
ML Sinai Women's Auxiliary,
met with Mrs. Kanner for the pur-
pose of coordinating the fund-
raising effort.
MKS. A4MM KANME*
man, Mrs. Benjamin Lynn, Mrs.
Daniel WematejBj^yt, Justin Sie-
gel and .-*S Weiser.
Ntmbw Coffee Wednesday
Greater Miami chapter of the
National Kidney Disease Founda-
tion will hold a membership cof-
fee Wednesday, 11 a.m., at the
home of Mrs. A. H. CorenWum,
12240 Vista In., Town Ranch Es-
tates.


I
I:
Page 2-B
knist HfrkJiW
TMday, Septem^ jj"
Academy PTA
Plans Program
Sphsh Party Saturday
North DadeUnit"0Tl'l*J

At an fostaUation meeting held
Ml week,"
nresi
season with a splash pitTL*'
C hotel on v r ""
S. Jonah Caplan. 8:30 p.m. There wHi^1?** 4
the coming year will be "Growing Pearlman, reservation. ?k ar6l,i|
With Your Child." auon> PWS>*[
In line with this theme, the PTA
is planning a special adult educa-
tion program. The program will
consist of classes in Hebrew lan-
guage. Jewish liturgy, and Jewish
nistoms and ceremonies.
The class in customs and cere-
j monies will be conducted by the
spiritual leaders of the communi-
ty. Each rabbi will discuss some
aspect of the Jewish faith.
The first class will be held Tues-
day at the home of Mrs. Fred Zis-
quit, 1315 Lenox ave. With the ap-
proach of the holiday season,
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, princi-
pal of the Academy, will speak on
the meaning of penitence and the
various ceremonials connected
with the High Holidays.
Sobyn Tubin Chepit, /HeefJ
Robyn Tubin chapter of the rJ
of Hope was to meet ThurJi I
8:30 P.m.. at the Albert anSf'
Hair Stylists, 1238 NE 163rd* i
WHAT?
(let peee 44)
Members of the cast of "Make Mine Sister-
hood," musical skit by Trixie Levin, which
will be presented at the opening tea of Sister-
hood of Temple Beth Sholom Wednesday
noon at the Temple. Top row (left to right)
are Mesdomes Wolfie Cohen. Arnold Gott-
fried, Joseph Friedman, Thomas Gerard, Leo
Levin. Joseph Lipsky. Bottom row (left to right)
are Mesdames Stanley Arkin. Michael Mer-
sel, Sidney Ross and Jack Wagner. President
is Mrs. Howard H. Miller.
Sinai Women Eye Special Luncheon
The Rosewood room of the Fon-
tainebleau hotel saw a group of
140 women gather for a kick-off
coflee to launch preparations for
t h e "Blessed Event" luncheon
scheduled for Oct. 30, with the
double purpose of raising addi-
tional funds for Mt. Sinai Hos-
pital's Maternity Wing and to hon-
or Mrs. Leonard A. (Marjorie)
Wien for her accomplishments as
chairman of the hospital's develop-
ment fund, Women's Division.
The gathering was addressed by
Gabriel Heatter, noted news com-
mentator.
Mrs. A. Herbert (Lois) Mathes,
chairman of the Blessed Event
luncheon committee...was hostess.
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard A. Wien
also addressed the ladies, stress-
ing the need for a continued effort
on behalf of Mt. Sinai Hospital.
Tr.e Blessed TvCTirTUn"Chebn will
be preceded by Open House, si the
new Mt. Sinai Hospital Oct. 8. In-
vitations will be circulated shortly.
DELUXE GEFILTE FISH
Be among the first to serve this royal new dish! Made exclu-
sively by MOTHER'S,of pure whitefish only...the precious luxury
fish prized for its exquisite, delicate flavor, xouus pajucvb
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LINDVS KOSHER BAKERY
AGAIN OPEN FOfl MSINISS OKDU EAKIY fOK YOU* H0UDA1 NftK
Remember this is the only bakery hi Miami which it
CLOSED SATURDAYS ami JEWISH HOUDAYS.
2127 CORAL WAY HI 4-7871
NEW
DAIRY MEAL
TREAT!
bravo! brivo! bravissimo! Italian-style!
Ch.
Ravioli
in SAUCC
j
far the jiride of doing fine bafcinf yourself keep
Dromedary
o* mr gantry shelf J
They're fast... they're foolproof give you
perfect results the tint time end every time
you b.K.. stock up now... .no discover hc?w
JSu-Joi!, V""* '"" *n MPtf-even if
irou ve never baked h*tnr.i "
never baked before)
CAKE MIX- I
MIX
CHEF BOY-AR-DEE
CHEESE
RAVIOLI
THE MARVELOUS
MEATLESS
MEAL
THAT'SREADY TO
HEAT 'N' EAT!
For your family, your gueebJ...for your
very next dairy lunch or supper... famed
Chef Boy-Ar-Dee baa captured a real
Italian flavor in this new Cheese Ravioli
featt! Juat heat... and here'i what you
eerve! Italian-tasting tender little macaroni
pica filled with tangy cheese ... lavished
with savory tomato sauce, simmered with
mushrooms and cheese, and aaasoned to
perfection in the real Italian way.
What a treat to erve...and for your
budget, too. Chef Boy-Ar-Dee Cheese
Ravioli in Sauce coat juat about 15 a serv-
ing. Each can serves two. Buy several cans
at your grocer's now.


L0T,sopn>br2s.l8sw
+Jewl3t>nur*m*)
Poga 3-B
Mrs. Gla$ir
Committee Head
Appointment of Mrs. LoateGU*
,t 3168 Prairie ave., as chairman
i i he newly-organised Greater
tmi Armed *"' ""ggf
the National Jewish WCHuc
{Lard was announced ?*****y
Timber of USO. JWB is an-
jjliMd by the U. S. government
rKrve the rdigioos and morale
Jeds of Jwish GIs and bospital-
j,pd veterans.
The new Greater Miami com-
mittee of JWB will cooperate with
the Greater Miami USO committee
Td the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, and will include rep-
resentatives of all local Jewish or-
ganizations and of JWBs national
affiliates, including the Veterans
Administration voluntary services
representatives at the Coral Ga-
bies Veterans Hospital. It will also
coordinate the work of these vol-
unteers in the JWB and USO pro-
Mrs. Glasser was for three years
general chairman of the Women's
Division, Combined Jewish Ap-
peal, of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, and in 1955 served as
chairman of the Combined Jewish
Appeal Community Assembly. In
1956, she served as coordinator of
the CJA Community Assembly for
Survival.
She has been a leader in the Con-
ference of Jewish Women's Organ-
isations of Dade County, Greater
Miami State of Israel Bonds, and
the American Jewish Congress.
She has been associated with the
Miami Beach Cancer drive, Albert
Einstein medical school commit-
tee, United Nations Speakers' Bu-
reau, and the Florida State Wel-
fare Board.
Mrs. Glasser has received awards
from the Miami Public Library,
Albert Einstein medical school,
and the National Conference of
Christians and Jews. In 1955, she
was cited by B'nai B'rith as "Out-
standing Woman of the Year."
Rabbi Stauber
Assumes Pulpit
Young Israel of Greater Miami,
16750 NE 10th ave., Wednesday
announced the appointment of
Kabbi Sherwin Stauber as spirit-
ual leader.
Rabbi Stauber was previously
a spiritual leader of Congregation
B'nai Israel of the Bronx, N. Y.,
and executive director of Beth Ja-
cob and Beth Miriam School for
Girls in New York.
Rabbi Stauber has also held po-
sitions as education director of
Kneseth Israel Congregation here
and principal of Congregation Ah-
avath Torah of the Bronx, N. Y.
Rabbi St.uber received his ed-
ucation at the Nor Israel Rabbin-
ical College and the Mesivta
Rabbi Chaim Berlin, where he
wat ordained.
He received his secular training
SHOPPING AROUND
wim
* J2rfh&uU
Far the coming Jewish New
Year, Rosh Hashona and the month
of holidays foDowiag, housewives
will spend many hours in beauti-
fying their homes and cleansing
-hem to make (hem sparkle from
every corner. Much time, strength
and energy will be spent, and to
make all this easier, we have the
oilowing suggestions:
The new Ajax bleaches sinks so
shiny-white. The instant chlorine
bleach is built in. Use only Ajax
to have gleaming shiny-white sinks
ind tubs. And new Ajax rinses
iway quickly, completely, leaving
io gritty film behind. The instant
chlorine bleach in new Ajax dis-
infects as it cleans.
New Fab with Duratex wash-
es clothes clean clear through
and whiter brighter, toe not fust
surface clean, but really clean,
with that wonderful fresh clean
That's a Fab wash
Use Vel. It is kosher and parve
or all your washing up. Gets
Jishes. glassware and silverware
jparkling clean and bright without
wiping. It is so gentle for stock-
ings, lingerie, woolens and so kind
to your hands.
And get also liquid Vel for "in-
stant" dishwashing. You simply
soap dishes, hardly need a dish
doth. Just rack them up to dry.
Then stack them away sparkling
dean. It's kosher and parve, cuts
grease in seconds, and mild as a
lotion to hands, too.
Get these four products in your
grocery or market today for a
clean and pure home for your holi-
days and throughout the year.

Calvert Reserve
Hospitality has always been a
characteristic much favored among
the Jewish people, and a good host
has always been admired. And
one way of being a good host is
to have Calvert Reserve on hand
at all times. It makes a gracious
offering to guests who drop in,
whether you serve it straight or in
mixed drinks.
If mixed drinks are your partic-
ular specialty, here's an easy re-
cipe for a Calvert Whiskey Sour
which you will greatly enjoy:
Take the juke of Vi lemon, Vi
teaspoon swear, 1 jigger of Cal-
vert Reserve, and shake with
cracked ice. than strain. Oec-
erate with a slice of orange and
a cherry. Serve and enjoy.
And enjoy Calvert Reserve on
all festive occasions. It is a favor-
ite in Jewish homes for its fine
flavor, its richness and mellowness.
No wonder you will find it when-
ever and wherever there is a
gathering of convivial people,
whether it is a wedding, betrothal.
Bar Mitzvah, anniversary celebra-
tion or any other festive gathering.
A word to the wise is sufficient.
If you're low on Calvert Reserve,
go to your liquor dealer and place
your order. Incidentally, it makes
a fine gift for any occasion.

Instant Maxwell House
Instant Maxwell House Coffee
. It is an American idiom, and
it is not untrue. If you want to
have a cup of coffee immediately,
there is no obstacle, just fill a cup
of boiling water add a spoon of
Instant Maxwell House Coffee and
there it is.
You have to enjoy the wonderful
aroma, the delicious flavor, the
matchless taste and the dark am-
ber color of a coffee that has new
strength, new body that no other
powdered or ground coffee can
five you.
- No heuasemld should -ewer -be
without a jar of Instant Maxwdl
House Coffee. In each jar, the 1
or frounce, or the new 10-ounce,
there are millions of miracle "fla-
vor buds," millions of tiny "flavor
bods" of real coffee, ready to
burst instantly into that famous
Maxwell House flavor.
You will gat the greatest pleas-
ure with each cup, from the first
0 the "ood-to-f he-last-drop"
last.
Get the jar with the stars on
top, and to make sure that you
don't run out, get the large 10-oz.
economy jar. Soon the rhgh Holi-
days will be here, and during these
days you expect guests, so be pre-
pared to offer them this wonder-
ful aromatic beverage without any
special effort. Just boiling water
and Instant Maxwell House Cof-
fee, to be appreciated by all. And
it is kosher and parve, produced
under rabbiiuoai supervision
Get Instant Maxwdl House Cof-
fee today at your grocery or mar-
ket.
'Mad Matins Theme'
Coral Gables chapter of the C ty
of Hope will hold a desert coffee
Tuesday noon at the home of Mrs.
S. D. Winn, 901 Cortex, Coral Ga-
bles. The event will highlight a
"Mad Hatters" theme. Materials
for hat-making will be available,
with prizes offered for the best
effort.
RDING'S
Shop Mondays and Fridays til 9
<50
at Johns Hopkins University and
Brooklyn College, where he was
granted a degree of Associate of
Arts. He also holds a Bachelor of
Arts from the University of Miami
and has done graduate work at
the New York Law School.
Rabbi Stauber is a member of
the Igud Harabonim, and was ac-
tive in Jewish educational circles
in Greater Miami as a member of
the Hebrew Educators Council of
the Bureau of Jewish Education.
He is also a member of the Gur
Aryeh Institute of Higher Learn-
ing of Brooklyn, and has had sev-
eral articles dealing with Talmudic
Law published in "Hatvunah."
Rabbi Stauber has already insti-
tuted a broad educational program
for Young Israel, which includes
nursery, kindergarten, and Tal-
mud Torah.
PHYLLIS WOLFF mxytt
Ah-h-h... Kasha!
KASHA
of course!
A "haimishe" standby
... for old-Kmy good Kasha
Varneshkes, Kasha Knishes, and
other treats. Loss than V a serving I
_;
AW> mjoy WoJT i O,
lifgrik)..,
WoHTi Kojho tT Garry WoJT. Katfta Sep.
Send for KB KASHA COOK ROOK:
WYUIS WOlfF, Poao Yea, Now York
(kasha m22J^S1
br0wn
i'il.v'iT
G*oAl
LEVINSON't FOOD SPECIALTIES, Exclusive Diitributora
1050 E. 17th STREET. HIALEAH. FLA. FHONE TU 7.1671
ON SALE AT
FOOD FAIR STORES INC.
uran rora r\m
'May you be inscribed for a good year*
I
H. J. HEINZ COMPANY
makers of the &J Varieties
many of which carry the seal of approval of
THE UNION OF ORTHODOX
JEWISH CONGREGATIONS OF AMERICA.


a*age> 4-B
>JmiitncrkMar
Jewish Flondtan Exclusive
You M
C
ARRIAGE LOINSELOR
Miami's Nation ally Famous Maiuuace Authority. Lecture* and Author
If second marriages fail twice as often as first
marriagesand the evidence indicates that they do
then part of the responsibility is due to stepchil-
dren.
Take, for example, the case of a mother who
dies leaving one or more youngsters. Obviously,
the father needs a homemaker. More, he needs a
mother for his children and a mate to satisfy his
biological needs.
But as a widower with small children the father
no longer has the unlimited choice of a partner he
bad as a bachelor.
For one thing, prospective brides are often fear-
ful about raising someone else's children. Aware
of the serious pitfalls involved, many women shy
away from the responsibility.
Second, the widowed father is faced with the
fact that most of the really eligible women in his
age group are already married. Those that remain
are apt to be unappetizing left-overs and undesir-
ables.
New Problems
If the man wishes to wed a woman who will
take care of his own offspring without bringing him
any of her own, he may, and often does, marry a
girl from an inferior station in life, or a divorcee.
If he marries the former he is immediately con-
fronted with a host of new problems. Because his
wife is unable to meet him on a plane of social, cul-
tural or intellectual equality, he will have much
greater dificulty adjusting to her and the new
marriage.
Besides, a new mother who is noticeably in-
ferior to the children's own mother is usually re-
jected by them.
In such a second marriage the youngsters nat-
urally tend to compare their own over-glorified
image of their real mother with that of their new
stepmother, to the great disadvantage of the latter.
Everything the latter does or says is held up
to scorn and contempt. If the stepmother insists on
firm discipline, the children are quick to point out
that their own mother was much more permissive
and understanding. If she is less attractive men-
tally or physically, the youngsters are certain to
call this to the attention of the father.
There are a number of marriages which suc-
ceed despite sharp differences in background be-
tween a husband and wife. The case of Benjamin
Disraeli is an outstanding example. Here was
Britain's Prime Minister marrying a woman of 50
when he was a confirmed bachelor of 35a woman,
by the way; who was neither clever, attractive, nor
graceful, whose only single virtue appeared to be
that she had money. Yet by common consent we
have to face the fact that for 30 years Mary Anne
and her beloved "Dizzy" lived happily together.
Thwy Lived Happily
Disraeli, in fact, used to tell his friendsafter
he had lived with his white-haired, dowdy-looking
wife for 30 yearsthat he had never been bored
for one moment by this woman whom the world of
fashion considered "silly; that she had, actually,
brought him a great deal of happiness. Nor was the
love affair a one-sided one. For Mrs. Disraeli con-
fided after many years of living with Britain's great
statesman: "My life has been one long scene of hap-
piness."
Fortunately for Britain and the Disraelis there
were no small stepchildren to cast a disruptive sha-
dow. Had there been, the odds would have been
overwhelming that the marriage would have broken
up.
But what if a man turns to a divorcee for his
second wife? If he does he has to ask and answer
some formidable questions. Why did the woman's
first marriage fail? Did it fail because of some in-
volved personality difficulty on the part of the
woman, the man. or both* To what extent has the
divorcee really profited from her emotional experi-
ence' Is she still actually in love with her first
husband? What is the really compelling reason
that prompts her to re-marry a second time"" To
prove that she is still attractive ami desirable? The
need for compaionship? Financial security? Loneli-
ness?
A Public Image
Whether or not a second marriage succeeds
in those cases where youngsters are involvedde-
pends much more on the stepmother than on the
stepfather. This is because she is in closer touch
with the youngsters and is much more emotionally
involved with them.
Her very' anxiety to make good, however, may
often lead to negative results. She may be so over-
eager to please the children that she soon loses their
respect as well as that of her husband. Or she may
be so fearful about assuming too much responsibil-
ity that she allows the children to run wild and un-
disciplined.
Worst of all. the stepmother has to battle con-
stantly against the public image that she is cold,
cruel and calculating; that she is, in short, an ogress.
The story of Cinderella is fairly typical of a feel-
ing that is deeply embedded in our folklore: the
child who is cruelly mistreated by the monsterish
stepmother. Indeed, so highly charged with emo-
tion is this,feeling that we tend to call anything that
is neglected a stepchild and anyone who does the
mistreating a stepmother.
Until just recently, Alaska was referred to as
our stepchild outpost. So was Hawaii. Today it
is the District of Columbia.
It follows that for a stepmother to be good is
not enough. She has to be really exceptional te
succeed. And there are simply not too many ex-
ceptional stepmothers around. In fact the average
stepmother has two strikes against her before she
even gets started. This despite the fact that she may
beas she often isa dedicated woman genuinely
interested in raising someone else's children.
Invitation to Comparison
And even when the stepmother is so dedicated
she still has to face an uphill battle.
She has to face the truth that children deeply
attached to their real mother are simply unable
to readily transfer their loyalties and affections to
antother woman. Eeven when they genuinely desire
to do so, youngsters often feel that the very attempt
is an act of grave disloyalty, and so refrain.
Moreover, the presence of the stepmother tends
to evoke deeply felt memories and emotions and
invite invidious comparisons. Indeed, the presence
of the former is a constant reminder of what the
child has lost, and so she comes to view the new
mother as an intruder and trespasser.
It follows that the child, when the father re-
marriesand especially when he has not adequately
prepared the youngster for the remarriageoften
deliberately sets out to wreck the matrimonial ship.
One time-honored method is to annoy the new
mother by refusing to obey her. Another is openly
to make unfavorable comparisons between her real
mother and the new one.
A third is to play on the natural affection that
exists between a father and his child, and to instill
Z,t h k6m "?".? 0f gui,t that he is betraying
both his child and the memory of his first wife.
i. J?aVLVer Ule method emPtoyl. the net result
fl ?. "me: eonflict. tension and hostility-
fhD.. .k collapse10f the mariage. Is it any wonder
L^ 5rV,Val rale of man> such marriages is
exceedingly poor? *
Mr. Klim, i* -.;;../. fat pehmlt ;.. MHftfci
tl tk, UmnmtHm MaWk.f fcM,., in mi.mi
Ut*i Vrfy Unity
Jewish War Veterans W~
ami Post 223 an* a ***
hold a UtkT p.^ A28ry
&m., at the home 0yf ft'
Homer Gordon, 6376 sw ,n,V
TETI
TEA
^"A
Miss Carole Goldstein,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel Goldstein, 1920 NW
134th st.. has been awarded
a student-aid grant scholar-
ship to Stetson University.
She is a piano student of
Mrs. Rose M. Robin, 2250
SW 26th st.
Holy Day Soots Available
Maxwell Silberman, president of
Congregation Anshe Ernes, has an-
nounced that tickets are still avail-
able for High Holy Dsy services.
A qualified cantor will lead ser-
vices in the air-conditioned build-
ing, and sermons will be delivered
in Yiddish and English.
Sabbath services are held* at the
building, 2533 SW'lftth ave., Fri-
days at 6 p.m., and Saturday morn-
ings at 9 a.m.
A TRADITION
IN JEWISH
HOMES
SINCE 1837
Yes, there's Yom Tor spirit J
this 6oe tea..."flavor crnsh]*|
for fullest strength and towl
la t ioti... richer taste and pic*.]
re with your fleuhiji i*l|
anilchigs and betweea talj
SERVED
IN A GLASS
OR A CUP
......-1KB
100 PURE AND SO GOOD FOR Y0Ui|
PLANTERS
KOSHER OIL
SUPERVISION KAMI WtSCH KOMN N.Y.
IT IS ODORLESS HEALTHIER
IT IS MORE DIGESTIBLE
won rcio rtw?
Greetings to our many friend*
ii the Miami /u'i PLANTERS 312 Massef N.E.
Atlto 1, M. T 44403 t 4404
PLANTERS OIL IS THE FINEST
FOR COOKING FRYING BAKING AND SALADS

In Miami it's
FLORIDA-FOREMOST
DAIRIES
for Homo Delivery
Phone FR 4-2621
The great nam. in dairy product!
FRANK J. HOLT, Manager
THEY FIT
..
ROKEACh
*flllt?flM
JULIO
W0
... 3 wonderfully appealing fresh water fish delicacies,..
to please every taste... every appetite... as a starter or a
mam dish ... try them today!
WHITEFISH and PIKE GEFILLTEFISH
&JiS!55 **.the finest
Wend of fresh water pike and whitefish
...ready-to-serve in tasty jelled broth
TRADITIONAL GEFILLTE FISH
Finest Quality, home-fashioned gefilite
ish w.h that traditional appeal and
ifi^Jlavor-sealed jn jeKed broth.
REDISNAKS IN COCKTAIL SAUCE
New... Tantalizing... tasty... tangy!
Redi Snaks spark every appetite
delicious chunks of fresh water Art...
!n a zesty, zingy sauce...


fi September 25, 1959
^Jewistttcridliar
Page 5-B
Beth Sholom PTA Opens Program
rA of Temple Beth Sholom has
iSed W "tivitieS f0f lhe CUf"
Syear *> the registration oi
Ltodents
children during coming High Holy Mesdames Samuel J. Hirsch,
Days and the fall fest.vals. | president; vice presidents, Joseph
responding secretary. Joseph L. ^,-.412- ? Cnntmrmmrm
Otchin; Keren Ami, Arnold Gott- *Wei
fried.
Herbert C. Bloom, director of
Maj. Sanford Swerdlin, of Mi-
ami, was among more than 250 Air
education and youth activities at Force Academy liaison officers
the Beth Sholom reHg- ?|HIIrsTbre"*foir*r1 -rr*-program at | Golnjan, Murray Gilden; record-) the" congregation, are working
(school, planning programi for I Beth Sholom:
H
Temple Beth Sholom, and Rabbi
The following officers are re-|Pa,"d1. Wolfie Cohen, Robert i Leon Kroiiish, spiritual leader of
ing secretary, Fred Sheldon; cor- closely with the group of mothers.
convening last week in Colorado
Springs, Cola., for liainiffg con-
ference.
'
JUST IN TIME FOR THE
High Holy
A GREAT NEW
CROP OF
PRUNES
\ \ \ >' /
Like Manna from
Sunny California!
CERTIFIED
KOSHER
and parve ...
under strict
rabbinical supervision
FOR WEALTH AND STRENGTH
HAPPYEATING AND REGULARITY
HOLIDAYS AND YEAR AROUND!
Yes, the great new SUNSWEET crop is in... just in time
for the High Holy Days ... for the blessings of happy taste and
wonderful body benefits which only the finest prunes can give.
And never in all your life have you tasted or served such super
tender, plump and juicy prunes. Because SUNSWEET Prunes
are tenderized in a miraculous new way... noturoUy sweet
and tangy, naturally ripe and rich in vitamins, minerals, and
laxative qualities. Get several boxes today to be sure you
have enough!
For delicious variety, buy
Sunsweet Apricots and
Sunsweet Mixed Fruits.
certified Kosher and Parve


Page 8-B
+Jeistncr*M!n
s3n tlte }?ealm of Society
Miss Stein Now
Mrs. Bernard
Nanci Meg Stein became Mrs.
Murray Bernard in Saturday, Sept.
19, double ring ceremonies at the
Diplomat hotel. Rabbi Irving Lehr-
man officiated at the 8:30 p.m.
rites.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Philip Stein, 1059 9th st..
Bay Harbor Island. The groom is
the ion of Mrs. Abraham Bernard.
Jersey City, N. J., and the late Mr.
Bernard.
The brioe cnose an imported
gown of silk peau de soie, featur-
ing a fitted bodice with a scalloped
sabrina neckline and enhanced
with alencon lace and long-fitted
sleeves. The bouffant skirt was ap-
pliqued and trimmed with seed
pearls, terminating into a chapel
traiD. Her matching peau de soie
and seed pearl cap was held in,
place with many layers of iliu-
jcn.
Attendants were Miss Toby Ger-
ber and Miss Lynn Schwartz, both
of Miami Beach.
Best man for his brother-in-law
was Jerome Some, of Jersey City.
Ushers were Howard Ross and
Sidney Pellman, both of Miam
Beach.
Newlywed Mrs. Bernard gradu-
ated from Miami Beach High
Sibcol and attended the Univer-
sity of Miami, where she was a
member of Delta Phi Epsilon so- iifll
rority. She has been active in radio WefflSteWS Will
and television work.
Mr. Bernard graduated from
New York University, is a Mason,
and associated with Art Steel Co.
weet, Turner
Engagement Told
Dr. and Mrs. Harold S. Sweet,
of 12986 Keystone ter.. No. Miami,
announce the engagement of the*
daughter. Phyllis, to Sanford S.
Turner, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Turner. 80 Park ave.. New York
City.
Miss Sweet is a graduate of Mi-
ami Beach High School, and at-
tended the University of Alabama,
where she pledged Alpha Epsilon
Phi sorority.
Mr. Turner attended Eastern
Military Academy and Barnard
Prep School. He served with the
U. S. Marine Corps, and is now as-
sociated with Apex Knitted Fab-
rics, New York City.
A November wedding is planned.
Friday. Septembf 25, 1959
Ardmore
miss wnruis swin
Apples Reveal Maryiyn's Troth
Mr and Mrs. Max M. Apple, schools and Georgia Institute of
Miramar. Hollywood, announce Technology where he belonged to
the engagement of their daughter. Alpha Epsilon Phi fraternity. Mr.
Marylyn, to Ronald S. Maret. | Cbasin was in the armed forces
He is the son of the Arthur Ma- for two years.
rets, 1050 82nd St., Bay Harbor Isl-1 -----------------
ands, Miami Beach g^ ^m Women
Both Miss Apple and her fiance
ORT Women
Meet in Capital
WASHINGTON ! dent Eisenhower, Vice Pre* ""
Nixon and Secretary 0f
Christian Herter Monday 1
the work of the ORT in messi,
sent to the opening session qTS
four-day national convention ^ I
the Women's American ORT Am
bassadors and ministers of cowl
tries in which the ORT operate,
1 attended the convention dinner.
World ORT leaders who arrived I
here to address the convention n- \
ported at the session that in 195.
c.er 40,000 youths and adults r^l
ceived training in ORT center.
New information indicates tnitj
more than twice that number, at]
though they pass qualifying'QJ
, ams, must be turned away because
' present facilities, budget limit,.
tions, and currency devaluation!
inhibit the operation of ORT eea-
tera and prevent expansion to
meet growing demands.
A special resolution presented to 1
the convention would provide for
a new project of the Womeni
American ORT expanding ORT ac-
tivities to provide additional tram-
ing. World ORT leaders here for
the convention are Dr. Wilhaa
Haber, president of the central
board of the World ORT Unioa;
Max A. Braude, director general]
of the Union; F. F. Schrager,,
rector of ORT in France; Ja
Oleiski, director of Israeli ORT. 1
and B. Wand-Polak, director oil
ORT in Morocco.
Wernr-Khn
MKS. MMIAY IflMAID
Live on Beach
Evelyn Katzner, daughter of Mr.
pinner followed the ceremony [ 1326
After a trip through the mid-West
and West, the couple will live in
Niw Jersey.
President Eisenhower expresa-1
Governing Board to Meet
Board of governors of the Great-
er Miami Jewish Federation will Pennsylvania ave.
convene Tuesday evening at the a reception followed in the Em-
Algiers hotel, Ders restaurant.
Mrs. Weinstein attended schools
I in Irvington, N. J. Her husband
was educated in Troy, N. Y.
After a wedding trip to New
York, the couple wilr live at 1235
Euclid ave.
Schreidell Freedman
University of Miami students
Sandra Joyce Schreidell and Stan-
ford William Freedman are en-
gaged.
Miss Schreidell is the daughter
Pennsylvania ave, became the 0f Mrs. Bernard Schreidell, 1239
bride of Bernard Weinstein Sun-. w 23rd st. She graduated from
day in the home of Rabbi David Miami High School.
Lehrfield. Son of Mr. and Mrs. Al Freed-
The bridegroom Is the son of 1 man, 8100 SW 132nd st., the pros-
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Weinstein, 1328 pective bridegroom also graduated
from Miami High.
MORE PEOPLE USE
rtfreshint catorie-frea
&
; Saqarm
worn
SWHTtt THAN SUCAI
YET MO FOOD VAlUf
Recommended by doctors for
I dubedev ovemeetils and k> ' one diets. Use lor beverages,
desssrls. cookinf. Pure Com-
Mely hjrmlesi 4 si. Tie
tUH!F(DN0NF*17EI.IN6
graduated from Miami Beach High |nc4#lll OffioTnr
School. She attended the Univer- !|TWH WTTI*eSI
sity of Miami. He served in the Mrs MauriCe Steinberger, pn
U. S. Air Force. dent of Temple Beth Am Sister-1 ir* pleasure in greeting ORT, uM
They plan to be married Dec. 6. hood, waa installed Saturday night! h,s message that "the achieve-
* _____ a t a d i n n e r|ment* ol vour organization .based
dance of the'"P00 **** sound philosophy
Temple. I 'helping man to help himself 1
-_-__. nKi^or.'been of direct benefit to manj
*2ZL 0werreVound the world. With a broad
the Mesdames! program of technical educatiot
Joshua Segal,' tnd vocational training, you beta
Jules Freeman j to advance the welfare of mat-
and Norman |rjnd."
Green, vice pres-
idents; Jacob
Gold, recording
"J-""" secretary; Ed-
ward Grad, corresponding secre-
tary; Edward Salem, financial sec-
retary; and Lee Braun, treasurer.
Members of the board are the
Maltzman Chatin
Gayle Maltzman and Gene Cha-
sin plan to be married Dec. 27.
AT FOOD STORES EVERYWHERE
Their engagement is announced ( Mesdames .:r>wis GiUiSi David
by the brideelects parents, Mrs., Arbetter Herbert Baumgard, Sam
Harry Huberman 2 S. Shore dr., Davis, Herman Feldman, Gene
Miami Beach, and Joseph Malti-, F-ei,che_| Charles KodMTi Ber. I
man, St. Louis, Mo. i nard Lash Harold pomerantz, Mil-1
Mr. Chasin is the son of Dr. and ton Rapport, Alex Reikin, Maurice \
Mrs. A. S. Chasin, Atlanta, Ga. Rudnick, Jack Salem, Phillip
iororiry Alumnae meej Miss Maitzman graduated from Schifi. Morton Schoen. Sidnev
Alumnae chapter of Sigma Delta *>*^ Beach High School and at- Schreer, Arnold Simon, Bernardt
Tau sorority met Tuesday at the 'ended the University of Miami. Spiegel. Robert Tanner, and A. B.
home of Mrs. Mabel Waller, 3023 Her fiance attended Georgia Wiener._______________________
Prairie ave. Mrs. Laura Suiter was
Miss Lieberman Is Bride-Elect
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Lieberman. Miss Lieberman is a graduate of
of Coral Gables, announce the en- Coral Gables High School, and at-
gagement of their daughter, Ber-; tended the University of Miami,
lha Faye. to Arlan I. Rabinowitz, Mr. Rabinowitz attended schools
son of Mrs. Fay Rabinowitz and in Baltimore,
the Tatc Mr. Harry Rabinowitz, of
Baltimore.
Cord Party Tuesday
Sunshine Rebekah Lodge 9 will
hold a card party Tuesday, 7:JH
p.m., at 25 Washington ave. Oj
chairmen of the affair are Mrvl
Harry Decky and Mrs. Eva Taub.1
special guest, and discussed de-
I velopments at the Haven School,
a project of the sorority.
DIET FACTS^^
ho salt.. ..-mum^n:
fcfj Spices .
tcuze,.
ail'
oJi
l'l
i*.U
August bros Ryf
' It rhoKC CT' *"
Is thcOEST
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& Mrs. Housewife
The Jewish Home for tha
Aged Thrift Shop, needs
your furniture, appliances,
clean clothing, luggag*,
drapes, lamps, dishes, poll
pans, silrerware, sheets,
bedspreads, etc.
AH frends aoiaa tewarit (
astefeeeace of oar rfittinoeiitie
residents.
THi HOME THRIFT SHOP
5737 N.W. 27th Am.
, Telephone NE 3-2331
Imm CM 01 far f ick-.
Now celebrating our 75m Anwrvarsjoryf
FOR ALL MIXED DRINK
porsonolized service of /he
blackstone flower shops
where you get more for
your money .. un 6-1233
24 hour service excepf rosh hashono and yom kippur
HOLIDAY CKI (TINGS 70 ALL
FLORIDIAN PEST CONTROL
StKVIMG OAK COUNTY
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA GRADUATE ENTOMOLOGIST
O TERMITE CONTROL
O REGULAR HOME SERVICE
O LAWN & TREE SPRAYING
PLaza 8-6512
POOL PRIVILEGES
Day, Week, Monthly Rates. Ot.
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fo*i M.r. Gould Motel, Wl 7-3501
A-l
EMPLOYMENT
smict
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., Etabtlahd 1944
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MIAMI CONVALESCENT HOME
locoW
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335 8.W. 72th AVE. Ph. FH *>5437 & FR W*78
110 AUEN, Mrecfer


FHdoy. September 25, 19S9
wmirm in a/i
B'if
it
ours*
LJitlt Applet
ppi
jaunt
E
VERY so often, despite the ac-
-1 tivities of our home*, busi-
nesses, club work and social ac-
tivities, we fall into a rather
stagnant and slightly depressed
frame ot mind. This ia a normal
feeling, according to the psychol-
ogists who tell us there Is noth-
ing to be alarmed about because
it usually passes within few
days.
However, there comes a time
in almost every woman's life
hen she just can't seem to
shake the feeling. It's almost like
wishing our personalittee could
receive a shot to perk us up.
Sometimes what is needed is an
extra dose of vitamins. At other-'
times, a new hat, dress, or a lun-
cheon and cocktail in a very ex-
clusive restaurant can do the
trick.
Something that should be saved
for the time we feel the need of
a generally new outlook, is a
hair color change. The expres-
sion on friends' faces when they
tail to recognize you is priceless.
While not everyone can be ex-
pected to approve, you have done
what you wantedgiven yourself
a lift out of the ordinary.
Thanks to J Baldi. I recently
had the fun of surprising my
family and friends by becoming
a blond in a matter of a few
hours, and with no discomfort.
His salons have helped to develop
the finest emulsions for recondi-
tioning the hair, so that bleach-
+ Jewish fkrkMin
ing no longer means sacrificing
healthy hair for the sake of color.
Your hair through the recondi-
tioning process is softly high-
lighted and retains it health.
Vou needn't go to the extreme
of changing from dark hair
to blond, but you can and should
add some color to your hair. As
we add years, our hair has a ten-
dency to become drab and fleck-
ed with grey. Just because you
were born brunette doesn't mean
you have to live with it all your
life. You can either lighten it a
shade or two, or perhaps add a
touch of red.
J. Baldi has salons in several
locations here, and all are staff-
ed with excellent color consult-
ants. You should have the ad-
vice of an expert before deciding
on whether to become a blond,
exciting redhead, or a sophisti-
cated brunette.
If, after a while, you prefer go-
ing back to your old color, or
want to change to another color,
it is a simple thing to doand it
will also be fun. The most im-
portant thing is to have the spark
o! adventure and courage to
make the change. Your whole
personality will undergo a
change, and any change is al-
ways stimulating. Remember,
it's only a temporary situation,
so go ahead and enjoy it.
RICHARD BLUtSTHH
Zamora Concludes
| Building Additions
William Kaskin, Miami builder
and meml.tr of the board of direc-
tors of Zamora Jewish Center
announced Wednesday the com-
pletion of the new Zamora Temple.
"Every new and modern innova-
tion has been incorporated in build-
ing the new edifice," Raskin said.
The pillars and cornerstones for
the building are of marble from
I the State of Israel, which marks
for the first time the use of Israeli
[marble in a'Greater Miami syna-
gogue, Raskin declared.
Th* air-conditioning system,
Raskin said, is now being in-
stalled, "and Miami's leading
supply houses arm working with
M in close cooperation to pre-
stnt to the public an outstand-
ing structure in beauty and prac-
ticality."
The cornerstones, imported from
I Israel, and other marble work used
I in connection with the building, are
being supplied by Palmer's Miami
Monumii.i Company. Wallpaper
decorations are by Lilyan Cortex,
|of Wallpaper Distributors.
According to Raskin, a banquet
hall seating up to 400 persons is
being built in connection with the
Nynagogue, and it includes a stage
equiped with sound system and
hifi. Raskin added that the ex-
pansion program includes "an ex-
tra larjt kosher kitchen, which to-
gether with the banquet haU will
be available to the general public
for weddings, Bar Mitzvahs and
jollier functions."
Sidney II. Palmer, president of
Aged Home
Auxiliary Meeting
Jewish Home for the Aged Wom-
en's Auxiliary will launch its sea-
son of activities with a member-
ship coffee Tuesday noon at the
Algiers hotel.
Mrs. Sol Silverman, president,
will be on the receiving line to
greet old members and welcome
new ones.
Members of the birthday club
will be greeted by Mrs. Sadie Krie
gel. A games party follows.
WILLIAM KASKIN
the congregation, announced Wed-
nesday the appointment of Raskin
aa chairman of the bouse commit-
tee.
Slichot services Saturday at 12
midnight will be preceded by an
open house for members and
friends of the congregation.
ARROWHEAD
Day School
FLORIDA CERTIFIED TEACHERS
PRE SCHOOL THROUGH 6th GRADE
RUTH BACK, DIRECTOR
4240 N.W. 18th Street
NE 3-3134
Now Hadaswh Group Forming
Open meeting will be held at the
home of Mrs. Leo Gelvan, 254 E.
5th St., Hialeah, on Tuesday, 8
p.m., to form a new group of Ha-
dassah in Hialeah. Women in the
area are invited.
Friedman Back
From Washington
Judge Milton A. Friedman has
returned from Washington, D. C,
where be attended the national
membership cabinet o f B'nai
B'rith.
Thursday, be was to fly to New
Orleans to attend a meeting of the
Anti-Defamation League, and will
return on Sunday for the all-day
leadership training institute for
B'nai B'rith at the Carillon hotel.
Attending the institute will be
Dr. William Wexler, of Savannah,
Ga., former national vice president
of B'nai B'rith, Al Elkes. of Wash-
ington, national membership di-
rector; Aaron Zucker, of Washing-
ton, B'nai B'rith national youth
service appeal; Arnold Ellison, of
Miami, district membership direc-
tor; Jerome Green, Florida presi-
dent; Charles Seiavich, South
Florida Council president; and
other leaders.
Judge Friedman serves in the
district this year as membership
chairman and first vice president.
Page 7-B
Brandeis Club Will
Hear Univ. Leader
Richard Bluestein, assistant to
Dr. Abram L. Sachar, president of
BTarfdels "Untverstty, will be guest
speaker at a meeting of the Great-
er Miami JJrandeis University
Club Sunday, 8:15 p.m., at the
Eden Roc hotel.
According to Dr. Stanley Freh-
ling, club president, and Harold
Turk, first vice president, this will
be an organizational meeting to
appoint standing committees and
to plan the club's program for the
coming year.
Bluestein will discuss the la-
test developments at the Wal-
tham, Mass., campus.
Bluestein is a graduate of the
Liberal Arts and Law Colleges of
the University of Cincinnati. While
practicing law for a year, he serv-
ed as a volunteer worker for the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith. He was invited to become
professionally associated with the
organization, and in 1939 moved to
Chicago's ADL headquarters.
In 1940, Bluestein was transfer*
fed to Boston as director of the
New England regional office of the
ADL. Id 1943, he was re-assigned
to Chicago as national coordinator,
with the responsibility of super-
vising the network of regional of-
fices throughout the country.
Bluestein returned to Cincinnati
in 1945 as director of the commun-
ity relations committee of the Cin-
cinnati Jewish Community Coun-
cil. In 1949, he was appointed as-
sistant to the president of Hebrew
Union College, occupying this posi-
tion until his appointment to Bran-
deis.
Small 1st, 2nd & 3rd
GRADE CLASS GROUPS
With ACCREDITED CURRICULUM
INDIVIDUAL ATTENTION
and REMEDIAL HELP
$40 Monthly
With Aftemean Cere $55
Nursery & Kindergarten
CUSSES ALSO AVAILABLE
The Eliot School
7910 S.W. 57th Ave.
M0 6-8301
rtWV.
Civil Service Employees Meef
Miami chapter of the National
Jewish Civil Service Employees
will meet Sunday, 1:30 p.m., at
1540 SW 29th ter.
........-,.........< '' .....
ENROLL NOW
JE 2-2234 2-3070
the spencer-tart m r%T
school o*\ AKI Inc.
3917 alton road, mlami beach
BEGINNERS and ADVANCED
DAY and EVENING CLASSES
DRAWING ADULTS
PAINTING CH!lDM" ..
LIFE CUSSES TOUMC PEOPLE
ROSALYN SPENCER, Art Dlreeter ANN M. TART, Ae-mi-irfrefer
THE UNION OF AMERICAN HEBREW CONGREGATIONS
Parent body of over 550 Reform Liberal Congregations cordially invites you to join the
Congregational family o* any of the Synagogues listed below:
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM Miami Beach JE 8-7231
QKK2 I man Kronish
TEMPLE ISRAEL greater mmmi
TEMPLE SINAI
TEMPLE BETH-a
TEMPLE JUDEA
TEMPLE BETH AM
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
TEMPLE ISRAEL
R.bbi Leon Kronish
Miami FR 9-1757
Rabbi Joseph Narot
North Miami PL 4-0681
RbM Borne Wallach mmtkm
Hollywood W A 3-3131
Rabbi Samuel Jaffa *>_*
Coral Gables HI 8-8073
Rabbi Morris Shop mmmtkm
South Miami M06-2536
Rabbi Herbert Baomgard MAA
Fort Lauderdale JA 2-0189
Rabbi Marivs Ramon
West Palm Beach TE 3-8421
Rabbi Irving Cohen
LARGEST SELECT/ON IN AREA
NEW YEAR CARDS
FAMRY DCAR FRIENDS GENERAL
We Alia .Carry Cemplefe line ef
JELLIES CANDIES FRUITS GIFTS
JACK'S COURTESY
r;iFj smiop
501 COLLINS AVENUE just across mocakthuk causeway
FLORAL CENTERPIECES
by SYLVIA AtfLSfN & % f\ f*
For YONTIF $J#V!> up
DELIVERY Ail GREATER MIAMI ORDER EARLY
BLOSSOM SHOP
1572 Washington Avt. JE 2-3231
FLOWERS TELEGRAPHED U.S. and CANADA
No Wire Charges on Orders in By September 2th_______
BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER
CONVALESCENT HOME
NON PROFIT NON-SECTARIAN
SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY
Under Strict Supervimion of tha Orthodox Vaad Hakaahruth of Florida
Rabbi Dr. Isaac H. Evar, Director
24-HOUR NURSING DOCTORS ON CALL
ALL DIETS OBSERVED CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS
MODERN tOUIPMINT A FURNISH/NCS FIREPROOF RUIUMMO
310 Collins Avo. Ph. JE 2-3571 Miami Beach


Page &-B
k
DINE?
WINE?
iff
*Jen is* HcrHiar
Friday, September
2S.U59
OUR SPECIALTY
NICE, THICK, JUICY
PRIME RIBS OF BEEF
-AND THE VERY BEST IH TOWN!
tANQUtr f ACUITIES
Candlelight Inn
1131 Commodore Plaza
Coconut Grovt
HENRY LEITSON. Mqr.
LUNCH DINNER SO"''
ttmcw
ORDERS TO TAKE OUT
PHONE UN 6-4303
i?5 Hit ST. MIAMI IACH
mm
lorgMf fmmily TreO in f/arida [
ON 791k ST. CAUSEWAY ,
ONCE A
KNIGHT
ALWAYS A
KNIGHT
AT
KING ARTHUR'S
COURT
for Dinner I Dancing and
To Be Entertained 3y the
Six Singing Strings
Miami Spring*
Villas
TU 8-4521
Pearly Gait
ENJOY YOUR OWN SPECIAL PARTY AT
THE LUCERNE'S AUTHENTIC LATIN REVUE
by Hal Peal j UAVm ^f^ 6fiflj
NAMES MAKE NEWS: Mr,. Joleen Carpel and **".*
into., long active ,n local social and civic c'rt%lTi.C T^f-re
a business venture which will be located in North Miami. They are
opening "The Wardrobe" shop, and with then- know-how .t should be .
8 rT^iiYlliri have the young adventurous spirit of TD-yeATOM i
Rose Weiss, of Harbour Island. At 73. she took her first tr.p around
the world, and on Sept. 30 she embarks on another far-flung odyssej.
wh.ch w.ll take about six months, with long stopovers in countr.es she
missed the first time around. One. in particular, will be-New Delhi,
where she will visit her nephew. Arthur Goodfriend. and his family.
Jean Htrmm, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Simen Mermen, of Mi-
ami Beach, has been reelected secretary for a second successive year
of the Hillel chapter et Ithaca College, Ithaca, N.Y. She is a liberal
arts student.
James Kahn. prexy of Florida Fashion Council, is predicting a
new high in sales at the group's annual Market Week, starting Sunday !
at the Deauville. with a showing of 1960 styles to a large number of,
buyers from the Gulf and Atlantic coast areas.
Trying out their improved swings at Normandy Shores; Council-]
man Bernard Frank and Wolfie Cohen are lowering their scores much
to the dismay of their "regular" friends of the fairways. By the way ,
the greens at the municipal course are in tip-top shape, which should
be good news to the contingent from Bayshore who had tough going be-
fore that course closed down for annual reconditioning.
If you see a golfer around town wearing a "wild" looking Calypso-
styk- straw hat, no doubt, its Murray M. Sheldon, the insurance exec.
Marcie Feingold, daughter of Contractor and Mrs. Moe Feingold,
doing right well as a feature writer in the women's department of the
l Miami Herald. *
Tip to local TV talent scouts: Mrs. Harvey Lozman, professionally
known as Shirley Forrest, is a "natural" to head her own show. Had
| her own TV program in Philadelphia not so long ago, before making
her home here as the bride of Dr. Harvey Lozman. She also is a tal-
ented vocalist.
Julie Tenenbom. daushter of the golfing Herbert Terienboms, of
Miami Beach, recently departed for Columbus, O., where she's attend-
ng Ohio State University.
* *
WHAT'S NEW: Danny Stradella. of New York's Danny's Hide-
away, is topping at the Thunderbird and hopes to close a deal for a
local branch in a few days. He's negotiating for the site of a former
swank supper club in Surfside.
It appears that E. M. Loew has dropped plans to rebuild the burn-
ed-down Latin Quarter on Palm Island, and is now interested in one
of two spots available in tthe Dade blvd. sector of the Beach.
Huey Young, who built the Piping Rock at great expense on the
/9th tt. causeway and loot it two year* later, hat a good chance of
being back at the helm there this coming winter season.
Charys closes next month and will reopen in December with a
brand new type of dining operation under the present management of
Charles Zelenko, Harry Lasser and Joseph Ingria. The restaurant will
undergo extensive alterations.
Sam Sterling is considering intimate entertainment for the lounge
in his Embers restaurant, for the winter season. His latest addition, the
Sterling Silver room, is well-booked for private parties of all sizes. His
catering facilities there have garnered much praise to date.
* *
SHOW BIZ: with Betty Reilly being held over through Oct. 4, Diosa
|Costello has more time to rehearse scads of new material for her re-
I turn to the star spot in "Havana Mardi Gras" at the Lucerne on Oct. 6.
The Puerto Rican show-stopper has visited Mexico with husband Don
Casino, featured singer in the Lucerne revue.
Both came across tunes while south-of the-border that haven't been
heard in these parts yet. Diosa and Don are in New York getting fit-
ted for a batch of new costumes and to work up new arrangements for
their return to "Havana Mardi Gras." They bowed in the revue in
June, 1857.
The Fonteinebleau has reopened La Rondo supper club, with
comedian Phil Foster and record singer Billy Storm holding down
the featured spot*.
In the meanwhile the Eden Roc entertainment is centered in its
busy Harry's American Bar,, with "little" Jackie Heller continuing as
singing emcee. Duke Jenkins jazz combo and Luis Varona's Latin-
American ork alternate on the bandstand.
* *
RESTAURANT ROW: Don't think you'll find a thicker, more de-
licious steak than that served at King Arthur's Court in Miami Springs
Villas.
When it comes to charcoal-broiled steak, the Bonfire is the place.
Prime beef is used exclusively and your first bite is proof enough of
the quality.
Among the tastier menu offerings at Michel's in Normandy Isle
is boiled beef flanken and boiled spring chicken en pet, with fresh
vegetables, in it* own broth, plus noodles, kreplach and metzo ball.
Abe Gefter's Marseilles hotel dining room is now taking reserva-
tions for the High Holidays and Succoth. Guests at the hotel are in-
; vited to worship in the air-conditioned synagogue on the premises.
Isaac Gellis reitaurant on the Beach has one of the biggest menus
in town, featuring 17 main courses. Free wine, seltzer and knishes for
each dinner patron, too.
Henry Leitson reports family trade is increasing by leaps and
bounds at his delightful Candlelight Inn in Coconut Grove.
The Royal Hungarian Caterers will take care of all your party
needs at your home, in their spacious dining hall, or at your tempi.
or wherever the occasion takes place.
One of the newer eateries fast gaining in popularity is Jabil's
.Steak Den. on the Beach. Catering manager is Jack Schwartz and
'steward is William Harpinger.
America's-
BETTY REILLY
AND AN tXCITING All STAB MILOS VELARDE
ROBERTO I. ALKIA
PEPE MERCEDITA BLANCO
World's Most Beautiful Show DAVE TYl, Mvskel Director
f t*m CUMHO end his
latin American Ord*.
Creeps ef 10 re
500 cae thrill H this
'59 aeVSJM ef tee
werM-acthWaeod hit!
Saoari) reed, mtchhss
service-wftaf ever
tht seeoW occasion.
ATTRACTION
BLANQUITA
AMARO
lot OS. appear.
ooee of'Souffc
WE
SERVE
THE
FINEST
PRIME
STEAKS
6AM STERLINGS
also
prime ribs
pheasant
plus the finest
seafoods
245 22ND STREET MIAMI BEACH JE 8-4345.
^AAA^WW^^AAAAiArAAiA>
FAMOUS FOR
PAW STEAKS CHOPS
for leisurely Dining
At Its Best ...
RONNIE'S
STEAK
HOUSE
SEAFOOD
COCKTAIL LOUNGE KIP and GEORGE at the BAR
Open Daily 11 A.M. to f Aj*7 -^Sundays from 5 PM-
6521 Bird Rood (S.W. 40th St.) Phone M0 7-3831


TridaYi SepfMbw 25, 1959
+,Jcnlstirk>rkHn,
vn
Page 9-8
ar
Martin Galbut
Br Mitzvah of Martin Galbut
^t-nkr- phrcr SatilWay,-Spl>M,
t geth David Congregation. Rabbi
Yaaknv Rosenberg will officiate.
Martin is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Paul A Galbut, *2015 SW 13th st.
Hj j5 a student at Shenandoah
Junior High. Reception in his hon-
or will be held at Pythian Hall.
Elliot Goldberg
Temple Beth Sholom will be the
fite of the Bar Mitzvah of Elliot
B Goldberg Saturday, Sept. 26.
p'ebbi Leon Kronish will officiate.
nuar
MICHAEL
Elliot is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Goldberg, 1350 97th st. He
is a student in the Beth Sholom
confirmation class of 5721.

Michael Rosenthcl
Michael Ira Rosenthal, son of
Mrs. Anne Rosenthal, will become
Bar Mitzvah during Saturday
morning services, Sept. 26, of Agu-
dath Israel Hebrew Institute. Rab-
bi Isaac Bver will officiate.
Michael atteft'ds-Wlfcth^Sfade,
and is a student in the religious
school of Agudath Israel.

Kenneth Jaffa
Saturday, Sept. 26 services at
Temple Judea will include the Bar
Mitzvah of Kenneth Jaffe, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Jaffe.
Kenneth has been attending Tern-
| pie Judea religious school for the
1 past five years, and will enter the
| class of 1961 confirmation depart-
ment. He is a student in the eighth
grade at Ponce de Leon Junior
High.
Kiddush will follow the cere-
mony at the Temple. Out-of-town
guests will include his great-
grandmother, Mrs. Cecelia Hor-
wilz; Mrs. Edith Bell, his grand
mother; an Mrs. August Manoff,
a great-aunt. Rabbi Morris Skop
and Cantor Herman Gottlieb will
officiate.

Karvoy Levitt
Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg and
Cantor William Lipson will offi-
ciate at the Bar Mitzvah Saturday,
Sept. 26, Of Harvey Levitt in Beth
David CongregaUon.
Harvey is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. George Levitt, 462 SW 25th rd.
He attends Beth David religious
school and Shenandoah Junior
High.

I. Mie+iael Halper
I. Michael Halper will become
Bar Mitzvah Saturday, Sept. 26, at
Temple Emanu-EI. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman will officiate.
Michael is the son of Judge and
Mrs. William Halper, 1329 Euclid
ave. He is a student at Temple
Emanu-EI religious school and at-
tends Ida M. Fisher Junior High,
where he is on he honor roll.
Luncheon in his honor will be
Savings Executives to Meet
More than 400 savings and loan
executives, directors and guests,
representing the lOtf'savings and
loan associations in the state, will
attend the 36th annual convention
- of-the Florid*.Savings and Loan
League this weekend at the Gait
Ocean Mile hotel in Ft. Lauder-
dale.
JACOB
USUl
KENNETH
held Sunday afternoon at the Fon-
tainebleau.

Special Occasion
You'll find complete
facilities to exactly satisfy
your needs in the Kismet,
Aladdin, Scheherazade and
Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a
wedding or a private party!
far lnformtoni
HAZEL ALLISON
Calarini Dlroctor,
**&>
Jacob Farber
Rabbi Alexander Gross will of-
ficiate at the Bar Mitzvah Satur-
day, Sept. 26, of Jacb Lee Farber
during morning services at the He-
brew Academy.
Jacob is tne son ot Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Farber, of Miami Beach, and
attends eighth grade at the Acad-
emy. He will read the Sabbath por-
tion of the Torah, and conduct the
Mussaf service. Kiddush in his
honor will follow.
grade at Nautilus Junior High,
where he has been on the honor
roll since the first grade.
in' the 1959 Miami Beach and
South Florida Science Fairs.
Reception in his honor will be
held at the Eden Roc hotel at 1
He received honorable mention'p.m. on Saturday.
MAKE YOUR
RESERVATIONS NOW
for the HIGH HOLIDAYS
Call UN 6-6043
Under Orthodox Vaad Hakashrufi
Leslie Blanc
Bar Mitzvah of Leslie Blane will
take place Saturday, Sept. 26, at
Temple Beth Sholom, with Rabbi
Leon Kronish officiating.
Leslie is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Murray Blane, 1770 Meridian ave.
He is a student in the confirmation
class of 5721 at Beth Sholom.

Robert Aioff
Temple Emanu-EI will be the
site of the Bar Mitzvah of Robert!
A. Azoff on Saturday, Sept. 26, with
Rabbi Irving Lehrman officiating.
Robert is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Manuel B. Azoff, 9650 E. Bay
Harbor dr., and attends eighth
HAROLD PONT and IRVIN CORDON
GORDON and PONT
ROSNII CATIRIII
freM fcen freeevres fa ceesatete fceffef
170 N. W. 5th ST., MIAMI PHONE FR 9-7996
Vaitr Supervision of United Kashrts Association of Creator Miami
OPEN HOUSE WEDDINGS BAR MITZVAHS RECEPTIONS
nm
150
HOI
WEDDINGS BAR MITZVAHS PARTIES
The Finrit in Koiher Catering at Reasonable Prices By
The Royal HungariansuoCaterers
731 WASHINGTON AVE. Telephone JE 8 5401
IN OUR SPACIOUS HALL YOUR HOME -
OR YOUR FAVORITE TEMPLE Ot SYNAGOGUE
NOW
FULLY
JE 1-1496
AIR CONDITIONED!!
caterim; fok all occasions
i i at lowest prices i i
Under Expert Supervision of Jack Schwari formerly catering
manager of 1st class ocean front hotels.
JABIL'S STEAK DEN
1460-A WASHINGTON AVENUE MIAMI BEACH
STRICTLY ICC KOSHER
Under Strictest Rabbinical Supervision of the ORTHODOX BETH DIN OF GREATER MIAMI
CLOSED ION SABBATH ai HOLIDAYS_____________________________Stewye: -WMjHARPINOER


Pag* 10-B
-Jewish nark***
Friday. SptnUr
25.
13SJ
Family Agency Stays With Federation
Dr. Melvin L. Becker, president with them. The agency's standards, financial EfE/SuJtiS
of Jewish Family and Children's of operation andpr.ct.ee, its pUns | and was the teas._well,"M"
Wednesday replied to for extension and improvement of agency m its previous history.
Service,
"But the agency's contributions
have gone beyond its direct serv-
ices to the advancement of com-
munity planning and sound rnter-
organizational relations," D r.
Becker said. "Its board and staff
have given leadership in every
Jewish Floridian inquiry about service, its ideas and policies
agency developments affecting about the relations between organ
JFCS relations with Greater Mi- iaaiions, all have been developed
wni Jewish Federation. I alter long and careful study, all
"At their request, represents-; are responsible and in the inter-
files of the Greater Miami Jewish, esU of human well-being. aM have
Fund were invited to a special' been based on the very best think- [
meeting of our heard of directors in* to be found in social welfare. phase of community welfare prac
on Sept. 17," Dr. Becker declared. Certainly such principles and pou- tjce, planning, budgeting, fund- [
adding that at the meeting "they j cies, the creative efforts of a group raising, aid to other agencies,
stated their attitudes and inten- of fine, dedicated people who are, ...^ agenCy-s services, policies,
tions with reference to the JFCS: carrying out, and wisely, their so- c(iM! relationships have all
plan to request of United Fund i cial stewardship to manage this or- n re teaiy subjected to ob-
that the UF allocation-to Jewish ganiiation, should not be lightly survey and study. There j
Family and Children's Service be, set aside,
made directly to the agency, rath-
er than through Federation."
According to Dr. Becker, "lha
JFCS board thereafter approved
an action to rescind the plan,
continuing its relationship in re-
gard to UF allocations with
Greater Miami Jewish Fund un-
til the expiration of Federation's
contractual relationship with
United Fund, and that in the
meantime we continue our ef-
forts with Federation to resolve
our differences, and that we re-
serve the right to seek within the
Jewish community those goals
which we-believe belong to our
agencies."
The Federation Fund relation-
ship referred to in this action was i
for three years, ending in 1960.
"We in JFCS are not yet pre-
pared to issue an official comment
on what has been occurring, and
why," Dr. Becker continued. "The
problems, the motives, are in-
volved and serious. They warrant
the most serious study, the best
kind of understanding. They affect
the quality of social services and
the social climate of the commu-
rity. We intend to do much think-
ing about all this, using that knowl-
edge of social and psychological
forces which is the foundation on
which our work rests.
"But a comment I would make
jnost emphatically, and which is
very clear in the motion, is this
that the action of our board was a
reaction to what the Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Federation spokesman
said af.d was not an agreement
"There may be those
would wonder how they can
place reliance on such a state-
ment. They may find an answer
in the long record of JFCS
achievements which has brought
to it a reputation of being one of
ths fine agencies of the country.
Its professional services are of
high standard. Statisieal com-
parisons reveal that the agency
is being used extensively by peo-
ple in need of help, it being ex-
pactod that more than 1,7M fam-
ilies will use its services this
year. In the short space of nine
years we have added programs
of family counseling, family life
education, foster placement, ser-
vices for unwed mothers, home-
maker service, adoption serv-
ices, private residential care of
the aged, and other special so-
cial adiustment services for old-
er people.
"Casework help in social adjust-
ment, limited financial aid, a pro-
gram of resettlement of the New
American these continue. The
Baron de Hirsh Meyer Loan Fund,
Jewish Vocational Service and the
Jewish Vocational Workshop, for-
merly administered by this agen-
cy, were helped to independent
status by us. A branch office in
Miami Beach and experimental ex-
tension of our services into Holly-
wood and Broward county are
other products of agency thinking
and effort. Yet of Jewish family
agencies in the eight cities of com-
parable Jewish population, JFCS,
Miami, was seventh in amount of
jective survey and study. There
I has been a major local survey in
uhich we have participated. There j
'was an expert analysis of the vo-i
cational program before JVS be-j
came independent. But even more;
important, Jewish Family and
Children's Service is a member of]
and holds harmonious views with]
the best national standard-setting
crganizations in the U. S., Child
Welfare League of America and j
Family Service Assn. of America.'
i These did exhaustive pre-member-
ship studies. The findings of every'
study, national or local, have been '
commendatory of the agency's!
character, principles, practices.
"And I emphasize, this agency,
puts its policies in writing and has
made its administrative viewpoints j
' perfectly clear every time it has
been studied. For example, in De-
cember, 1958, JFCS prepared its
1959 budget presentation and re-
! quest which it submitted to GMJF.
I Of that presentation, the assistant
director of the Child Welfare
League said: "This was the most
complete and substantiated budget
presentation that consultant has
ever had the pleasure of review-
ing'."
"Family Service Assn. of
America wrote: 'Yoor budget
material is unusual for its docu-
mentation, including your re-
sourceful substantiation of vari-
ous parts of program and goals
for the agency. You have made
ambitious use of statistics in a
thoroughly sound manner .
impressed by your sound and
O o
c?
*? sBlBi/D/c/ ootnbinsffyon
^\!0.C>/,<
Now ... from the famous kitchens of
MANISCHEWITZ
Whitefish & Pike
Gefilte Fish
WTierTTt comet to real gefilte fish, te
blend's the thing. For old-fashioned,
home-made gefilte fish is a blend of many
ingredientsmuch like fine coffee is a
blend of many kinds of coffee beans. One
ingredient helps bring forth the full, hid-
den flavors of the other. Now, white-as-
snow whitefish is delightful... and lake-
fresh pike has a wonderful, breezy flavor.
Together in one superb blendthey're
just unbeatable! That's why we're sure
you'll agree manischewitz whitefish pike
ft the most delicious gefilte fish blend
vou've ever tasted another example of
how manischewitz brings the genius of
real Jewish cooking to your tablet^
FREE! Brand-new, Idas*
paakid MANISCHEWITZ
RECIPE BOOKLET. Far
fvar aswy, writat
lampereto infai prefatlen sefatasV
to statistics ... wo vmiM ho
vary h-owy to ho*. aeVwtksnal
copies .
"The Council of Jewish Federa-
tions and Welfare Funds declared:
'It is a remarkable example of the
kinds of significant research and
planning data which can be ex-
tracted from just one agency's op-
eration if the executive and staff
are concerned in understanding
and developing cuch material .
we felt that this could well have
a wider distribution to those fam-
ily agencies of sufficient scope and
professional staff as to be able to
utilize pieces of your report as
models for their own thinking, cli-
entele research, and budget pre-
sentation.'
"And we have now distributed
sample pages to more than a hun-
dred agencies.
"One wonders why there was no
similar appreciation of this pre-
sentation at the local leveL JFCS
policies and views can be under-
stood more clearly in the light of
the following statement by Violet
Sieder, a professor of community
organization: 'It should be noted
further that throughout this his-
tory, but with increasing intensity
as both centralized public and fed-
erated voluntary financing of ser-
vices have reached substantial
proportions, we have been faced
with the major dilemma of a de-
mocracy. The question still to be
resolved is bow to achieve the ad-
vantages of centralization of plan-
ning, financing, and social policy
and action, while at the same time
preserving autonomy and the
growth of diversity in the integral
parts of the community structure.'
"As we are rational men, it is
our duty to do our best to resolve
that question. For the Jewish com-
munity, particularly, it is more
than a duty, it is a necessity," Dr.
Becker concluded.
Meanwhile, in a similar inquiry
from The Jewish Floridian on
Wednesday, Greater Miami Jewish
Federation officials declared that
they had not yet received any com-
munication from Jewish Family
and Children's Service as to the
agency's action following its board
meeting last Thursday night.
Special Memorial
Services Scheduled!
Rabbi Yaakov Rosenbert J
Beth David Congregation, wffl 1\
ficiate at 11 a.m., ll8uted by kJ
tor William Kpson. Rabbi Bem*l
Shoter, of Flagler-Granada Si
Community Center, will 0ffici,
at 2 p.m. Rabbi Irving Lehnaa
of Temple Emanu-El, will consul
a 3 p.m. service at Mt. Nebo Z
sisted by Cantor Israel Reich
Religious services will b, u-y
at the Jewish Section of Wh*!
lawn Fork Cemetery, ksi sw
Sth at., Sunday at II a.m., wit*
the following officiating: Rakhk
B. Leon Hurwitz, Zamora Jan.]
ish Canter; Tiber Stem, Btttk',
Jacob Congregation; Hcrtchtl
Savilla, Miami Hebrew Canst* (
gation; and Solomon Schiff, bm,
El Congregation. Canter Maoric,
Mamches, Both Jacob, and Cm,
tor Berela Keiemer, Miami H |
brew Congregation, will chant i
the liturgy.
A 2 p.m. service will be heUi
Mt. Sinai Cemetery, 1125 NW
St., with Rabbis Rosenberg, S.
Seville, and Schiff officiating,
Cantors Mamches and Keleu
rendering the musical portions i
the liturgy.
Rabbi Morris Skop, of
Judea, Coral Gables, will (
at a 2:30 p.m. special men
service Sunday at Star of
Memorial Park, 5900 SW 77th |
"It has been customary in I
past for this annual traditional |
grimage to be scheduled on
Sunday between Rosh Has
and Yom Kippur," Hyman P..
but, president of the Greater
ami Jewish Cemetery Assn., i
this week. "However, since Roskl
i Hashona falls this year on Sj|j
! day and Sunday, and Yom I
eve the following Sunday, it
! be impossible for services
; held that day," Galbut exp
in his announcement of the i,
memorial services Sunday,
27.
Certified Kosher by
Rabbi Hersch Kehit
of New York
v^
^AMOND
VSTAL
r\ostter
COARSE
SALT
For your
SYMBOL
OP KASHRUTH
^/
SYMBOL
OF PURITY
THS ..MANISCHEWITZ CO., Dept. P, Box 88, Newark i, N. L
ROSH HASHANAH cooking, baking and
salads get a fresh new box of the FINEST
DIAMOND CRYSTAL KOSHER SALT
The perfect salt for all your cooking
for holidays, sabbath and every dayl
Complete satisfaction is yours when you cook and season with this most
famous of all Kosher salts-famous for absolute purity, quality and con-
formance with Dietary Laws. Diamond Crystal Kosher Salt is neither too
coarse nor too fine...so dry and easy to sprinkle and wash off ...so zestful
for seasoning. Today, for all your cooking and baking-salads, too-get a
fresh, NEW box of Diamond Crystal Kosher Salt for the holidays and
every dayl
"EW DIAMOND CRYSTAL
Weather-pruf Brand SALT
A great new salt that flows freely even in damp, sticky
weather. It's the world's first truly free pouring "alt
DIAMOND CRYSTAL SALT CO.


:" *d-
fiiiafi September 25, 1959
Mrs. Ida Appel, Local Club Woman,
PertsW Away Here at Age 60
cervices were hekl Wednesday
,lrs Ida Appel. who died Mori,
KvTihoageofeO.She.Uvedat,
1K05 hcnox ave.
Vrs Appol came here 20 years
J from New York City. She was
'Sast president of the Jewish
Home (or the Aged, life member
f lbe Hebrew Academy and Tem-
oie Emanu-El, and a member of
Hada^ah. Miami Beach Women's
l-nit of U^ted Cerebral Palsy, and
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood.
At the Academy, Mrs. Appel
was past membership chairmen
jf the Hebrew Academy Women,
pt presMent for two terms,
membership chairmen*, chairman
f the executive board, and eo-
eh.irmen of the 1K7-58 Hebrew
Academy dinner. At the time of
her death, she was the Academy
Women's honorary Imi prasldaot.
Mrs. Appel was also affiliated
with National Council of Jewish'
Women, Zionist Organization of
America, Women's Auxiliary of
Mt. Sinai Hospital, National Wom-
en's committee for Brandeis TJni-
| versity, and a Gold Honor member
,,of B'nai B'rith Women.
\ Mrs. Appel is survived by her
ihusband. Benjamin: one daugh-
ter. Mrs. Civie Pertnoy; and three
Fisters, Mrs. Yetta Miller, Mrs.
Hanna Cohen, and Mrs. Lena
I Raizer.
Interment was in Mt. Nebo Cem-
letery. with Riverside Memorial
Chapel. Alton rd., in charge of ar-
rangements.
+Jewish fhrkHan
Pacje 11-B
LEGAL NOTICE
New Wolozin
JTallis Design
With the High Holidays barely
[beginning Oct. 2, normal post-sum-
mer shopping for prayer shawls,
customary at this time for ap-
proaching Bar Mitzvahs, has ta-
f ken on new impetus as thousands
loi men prepare to greet the sol-
lemn season with a new Tall is for
| the holidays.
In anticipation of this traditional
I surge of buying, M. Wolozin, the
Iworld's foremost manufacturer ot
I prayer shawls, has created a new
land exclusive design which adds
la singular touch of richness to the
I traditional beauty of Wolozin Tal-
llesim.
Actually, the first new Tallis de-
hign in more than a generation,
Ithis new Wolozin creation features
Ithe blessings of the Tallis on the
I tarnish-proof metallic thread col-
lar, available in silver or gold
llone, and in an overall white-on-
ly, hitc pattern woven right into the
I luxurious, choice quality rayon
I fabric. ,
Made exclusively by Wolozin and
[easily identified by the famous
Wolozin trademark sewn on every
[genuine Wolozin prayer shawl,
[this Tallis, striped in deep, rich
[Hue and heavily hand-fringed, is
[available at local dealers every-
where.ST.
MM. IDA 4PPH
SAMUEL POPOVER
7 1. "f 232J SW 7th St.. died Sept. IS.
no here 20 yearn rk<> from Kln-
ere, Pe,., where he wan a grocer
Surviving are his wife. Jennie; two
On*. Including- Morris. Hollywood; a
brother'and four grandchildren. Ser-
vices were Sept. IS at Mt. Sinai
Cemetery, with local arrangements
by Gordon Funeral Home.
LEGAL NOTICE
CIRCUIT COURT, 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCU T. DADE COUNTY. FLA.
CHAN. No. 5C 34S1-C
PBLAYO K. PiyUERO.
Plaintiff,
Madeline riyrmio.
I'. f,-ri-l'int.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TOO, MADELINE PltjCER' >, 53J
Park Place, Hrookb -iu~New York, are
notified to nerve a copy "f your An-
swer to the IilvnrrV (' irnpla int on
plaintiffi. attorneys; haute) and Htm-
sen. I0J in tyne RullUinn. Miami,
Fta.. and file dritrtmtl-wtt|i clerk of
above named Court. Jim -oc'toefnre the
Ith da) of October. 19.18. otherwise
Complaint will be confessed by you
DATED: ttrd day f S, ptember,
E. I! I.EATIIERMAN, Clerk
(seal) l:>: K. IT. I.V.MAN, Deputy
9/2.".. 10/2-9-16
OUR SPECIALTY -Cr
C0,\'D0LE; msmr pacmo
end DELIVERED WITHIN
- THE HOItf _
FRUIT CIRCUS
1698 S.W. Flagier Ttr.
PHONE
ft FH 3-9275-FR 1-2511 it
HP W
COMPLETE FREEDOM
OF CHOICE
nl? lnona,n,'>t and all detail*
** by Alfred Browning
^to*wVaHa2
J^nf enaorial gardeaa, .u
"*> our deepest eeairae far
bty end *gaity.^^
P"V*tuaI car, tuanwUed
OIK \IST\
'* MeeemuAi VAftMNS
'-eMmOtUtK
""^"^HaaV-Mla.
Msl TU 7-264U
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HKREIIY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to rnttfr In
business under the fictitious name of
ADVANCE INDl'STRIAJj HECl'HJTY
at 1*01 Conaieao Ituildlnx. Miami,
Florida Intenda to register aald name
with the clerk of lie Circuit Court
of I >adc County. Florida.
EDWAJU* J. JAPHB
WEI.I.1SCH. lK>UOBlbTT 4 ZAIAC
Attorneys for Edward J Japhe
MV>. lo/t-8-16
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL. CIRCUIT OF
FLOfllOA IN AND FOR OADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. StC M31
MARILYN HELEN JACKSON.
Plaintiff.
ve.
EVERT l.EE JACKSON. JR.
l>efendant.
NOTICE BY PUBL CATION
TO: OVERT l.EE JACKSON, JR.
cm> Mm. Derlene Sangster
SS7 Eaat Jefferaon
Dea Molnea. Iowa
You, EVERT l.EE JACKSON, JR.,
are hereby notified that a Complaint
for Divorce baa been filed against
you. and you ,ir required to nerve a
copy of your Answn in* to
the Complaint on the Plaintiffs At-
torney. A.VOEl.o A. Al.l, Hill Ainnley
llluldlng. Miami 31. Klcrlda. an.l file
the oriel mil Annwer or Pleading In the
office of the Clerk of the Circuit
Court on or before the L'tith day of
October. 1958. If you fail to do no,
nt bj default ill be taken
against you for the relief demanded
In the Complaint.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, thin 17th day of
A D.
E. 11 leatiihrman. C*
lit Co.ni. Dade County. I- otlda
(seal) By: K M. I.YM \N.
Deputy Clerk.
ANOaTLO A. AM
Attorney tor Plaintiff
61 Ainaley Building
Mlainl J2. Florida.
' 8/J5. 10/2-8-16
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN ANO FOR OAOE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. sec M02
ROSE PiXVTNICK.
Plaintiff,
va.
HARRY PLOTN1CK.
Defendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: HARRY KI>>TNICK
79(4 DurocJier Street
Montreal
Quebec. Canada
You are herebv notified that a Bill
of Complaint for I >ivoice nan been
filed against you and you are hereby
required to nerve a copy of your
Annwer to the Hill of Complaint on
Plaintiffs attorney. HA ML'EL, RIBI-V
4*9 l.ln I. Miami Peach. Flor-
ida, and file the original Ann
the office of the Cler* of the Circuit
court oa or before the 2th day of
\!se the alleera-
tlonn of naid Hill will be taken as
I>ated thin 22nd day of September.
18J8.
R. B. WEATHERMAN, C*
Circuit Court, Dud. r orida
(eeal) By: R H RtCP JR..
Deputy Clerk.
/2i. 10/X--l
NOTICE UNDER
v .,f,,C,TITI0US NAME LAW
NmIIck is HEREBY .;ivkx thai
de*lrlng to nuage In
. ii ORT-BA#E,
tend, to ,.ul,|.r ,al,l names vvilhJIle
cTnYy' -Wr.-onrt-of Md.
E8THER KAf
MARVIN vikvfi: "w,'"r
llll Aloslej BM(., Miami 12, Ha.
Attorney for ?p..M-ea-e a nd Rport-
oaae. dlvlnlon of Kpnilies of Miami.
___________________,________1/16, 10/1-8-H
NOTICE UNDER
v ^,C.T,TIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
SiT'/JSKsiillSJ """ """l""- ".'me of
MAINTENANCE PRODl'CTH I
220 .North West i/7,h Street, Morth
-i?im.Jn,pJ!d", '" ,*f,"w nail aami
with the i i..,k of the ctreull Courl
of Dade County, Florida
iiii:i> .i COCCAtMUA,
C1.TDB I'nSTER, J-/* OWner
Attorney for FYed J. CVacogna
8/23. 10/2-9-16
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY OTVKN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
bUBlneaa under the fictitious name ol
Wlssco ClIFTS AND ACCEKSORIE8
at 3432 SW 22nd St., Miami intends
to reclster said name with the Cler*
'.'I thf L""cuit Court of Oade Counts-
Florida. *
ANNA BCCHBKRflBR.
SAMPEI. KONEF^SKY *** OW"er
Attorney
ISM SW 18th St.
9/2.%. 19/2-9-1*
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. S9C 8943
SADIE M. COHEN
a,k/a MARION UTT,
Plaintiff,
HARRT L. COHEN.
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: HARRY I. COHEN
ADDRESS UNKNOWN
You HARRY I,. COHEN are herebv
notified that a Rill of Complaint for
Divorce has been filed ay.unst you,
and yon are required to aerve a copy
of your Answer or Pleading to the
Rill of Complaint on the plaintiffs
Attorney* LEBOWIT2 AND HE! -
i 1:1:. 706 First SI.....t. Miami Beach,
Florida and file the original Answer
or Pleading in the ofice of the clerk
of the Circuit Court on or before the
26th day of Oct. bar, IK*. If you
fall to do no. judgment by default will
be taken imalnst you for the relief
deininded In the Itlll of Complaint.
DONS AND ORDERED at Miami
Florida, this 21st day of September.
A.D.. 19J9.
E. U LEATHER.MAN. Clerk.
Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida
(seal) By: K. M. I.YMAN.
Deputy Clerk,
I.EBOW1TZ HELLER
706 First St.. Miami Beach, Fla.
JE (-0774
Attorneys for Plaintiff
9/26. 10/2-9-16
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR OADE
COUNTY
CHANCERY NO. 59C 4567
RALPH LACHMAN ET UX,
Plaintiffs,
VH.
THE SOVEREIGN HOTEI. CO.,
AN OHIO CORPORATION. F7T AU
1>efendantn.
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
Notice IS HFJREItT OIVEN pur-
suant to a Final Decree of Foreclos-
ure dated SEPTEMBER 22. 19..9. and
entered In Chancery Case No S9C4M7
of the Circuit Court of the Flleventh
Judicial Circuit In and for Dade
County, F'loilda wherein RALPH
! .\ciim\n. ET r.\ PUinttlffs. and
the so\erf;ic.n h>tf;l CO., an
OHIO CORPORATION, ET AI* De-
fendanta, I will sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash at the South
front door of the Dole County Court-
house In Miami: Dade County, Florida
at 11:00 o'clock A.M., on the .ith daJ
of October, !*, the following de-
scribed property as net forth in said
Final Decree, to-wtt;
I^it One (1) excepting the South
Seventy-five ''<) feet th-reof. <>'
. Thltty-nlne (39) of Miami
Reach Impro> "i p a n y s
VN FRoXT S1RDIVISION, ><
cordlnaj to a Plat there,,!. r
in DIM Hook '. at pages 7 and X.
Public Records of Dude Countyc
PlorldAi together with all riparian
rights appurtenant thereto; and
All of the Southerly 75 feet of that
certain tract marked and desig-
nated "It P. Van Camp" on the
amended Map of the Ocean FYont
Property of the Miami Beach im-
provement Company, as recorded in
I'lat Book 5. at paxes 7 and 8, In
the Public Records of Dade County,
Florida, being more particularly de-
scribed as follows:
Beginning at a point North 9 de-
greea 24 minutes East and 500 feet
from a concrete monument which is
net at the Northeast corner of the
Intersection of Collins Avenue and
l*th Street and shown on the amend-
ed map of Ocean Front Property of
the Miami Reach Improvement Com -
tiany. according to the Plat thereof.
I. ,1 in Plat Rook .i. at paen
7 and ". of the Public Recnrdn of
Dade County, Florida: thence South
,-gTeee 36 minutes East a dis-
tance of 275 feet more or leaa to the
low water line of the Atlantic Ocean:
thence Northerly 7i feet more or
lens along the low water line of the
Atlantic Ocean to a point South -80
degrees 36 minutes East X7.> feet
more or lene from a point which in
.North 9 degrees 24 minutes F>nt
and 78 feet from the point of Iwgln-
nlni: thence North 80 degrees 3
mlnut' i distance of r
more or less to said point North 9
degrees 24 minutes Eant and 7.1 feet
from the glnnlnr; theme
South 8 decree* 24 mlnutee west a
dtaKance of 7S feet to the pn4n of
beglnnln*. together with all riparian
i miiis and tubrttera*ed lands appur-
tenant to or belonging to the above
Ibed land.
Sal.I tract Is bounded on thi
by the Atlantic (dean, on rii.
i>> tin line of Collins Ave-
nue, on th,. South l>\ the no
Mm uf i,,,t i. Block If, of the
6e.|_Jliap of the- Ocaaji BYoBll
n i ..ii the N-
t Nm Hi and pat al
the N ; l^.t |. BIq, k |9,
I ik nden Man- of ocean
From Propert) ot the Miami
BOO) dl 'I
'J PI !'"" i......sch 7 and 8, of
["* Pubii R.......is of Dade County,
I loiida.
TOGETHER with the bm'dlngs
and i ,its located
and Including all heating, <.....kin*.
rerrlseratlng, lighting, plumbing,
ventilating. Irrigating and power
systems, and all appurtenance!
into appertaining; the said
building being known a- SOVER
BION HOTEL, IMS OoOlna A
-Miami Beach. F'Kn Ida :
TOOamOm WITH the personal
tty which constitutes the fur-
niinre. furnishings. fixtures and
equipment of the i-ald Si iV I :i!i;n ;N
HOTEL, as per the following In-
ventory :
.-' iVERBtON HOTEL
Miami I leach. F'lorlda
ANALYSIS
ROOM INVENTORY
212 Single Springs
la Double Springs
212 Single Ma I tresses
1" < '<>t Mattres
in Double Mattressea
212 Single lieds
10 Cots
I I Double Beds
MM I'illowa
I Stool,
I"!' straight Chairs
kM Arm Chairs
ill Chests
111 Vanity writing chests
if drapen
MO illass tops for nlte tables & I In t
111 Floor lamps
111 Table lamps
111 Mirrors
L'i'l Pictures
II" Nile Tables
4 other tables
116 Waste baskets
112 Tim f..r water sets '
Water pit i
:i Water (-tax
li* Maggage lacks
1 ii' Ptioa .i curtains
232 Sp
.dn
2S4 Ash trays
I Electric Singer Sew ins Machine
1 I>enli
i Swivel Chair
i Btralcat Chatii
1 TgJ>l*
1 liumli->- Wagon
In Room Service Tablen
1 Kitchen S.ale
1 Portable Rolling Dance Floor
1 Fire Extinguisher
Z Steel Registration Filing Cabinets
1 E*.t,|i-lon ladder
1 12-foht St^p Ijtdder
1 6-foot Step Ladder
1 4-foot Step Ladder
SoVERFHON HOTEL,
Miami Reach, Flotilla
UNEM INVENTORY
111 Doi sheets
111 I'm. bath towels
111 inn face towels
.".6 Doi. Pillow cases
167 Bath mats
244 Blankets
47 Maid's uniforms
20 Waiter's uniforms
26 Maid's aprons
16 Walters aprons
22 Waiter's Headbands
21 Maid's Headbands
:i Maids Collars
2 Itar Jackets
12 Bar coats
8 Porter Shirts
8 Porter pants
5 Doorman hats
2 Female elevator operator
uniforms
IT Bell Roy uniforms
1 Tie
1 Page C.lrl Hat
1 I tool man Raincoat
1 Doorman t'mbi,
S IVEREION IIO'1'I-I.
Miami !' ai h. Florida
SILVERWARE INVENTORY
188 Ri | Forki
'ocktatl Forks
1II Steak Kn.\
Bread A Butter knives
i !- T. aaui
JS Ice Tea spoons
KITCHEN
Stove
Broiler
St.am table
iice
i Refrigerator
1 Meat Hlo. R
1 Flnh box
l Meal aMcer
1 Work table
1 salad box
1 Dtah washer
1 Eli *er
1 El, i trie Juicer
Aasortcd potn. pann Utensils.
Approximately 300 pi,.......I outside
Patio and Death liirnn
All awnings and canvas cabanas at
'each Awning Company
sovf:reig.n hotel inventory
DtSHJM
S" Pattern
US J4" Dinner Platea
140 I" Dinner plates
73 1" Dinner platea
o,ld (Rower)
180 Cups
261 Saucers
"S" Pattern
12 8" Soup bowls
21 6^x8" Small platter
: I "xllH" Small platter
Odd
6 8x14 Small platter
"S" Pattern
18 4Sxl0" Relish platter
Tan
27 6xl0Va" Casserole plates
"8" Patter*
24 F^tg Cups
i kM
in Bag cups
36 Demf-tssse saucers
43 IVml-tasne cups
87 Small creamers
Plain white
21 Large creamers
Tan
LEGAL NOTICE
6 La i
"s" Pattern
IW Mi lea
6 Bread a butun 'liiben
B2 7" III end A-
I.
I A biuter dtjNnes
.
I bow Is
In Small goosenet'k naucea
16 I nrge goOsi ne< k -gravy
I lr .
1'itS
pota
Asst. Color*
12 china ix.. t.-t pitch, re
Odd
7 i "en
II reen
L'l Caaaerotee and tops
Tan
II Casseroles and tops
28 Shirred egg i as-, roles
11 i ildong casseroi,
Odd
4.",-6" White saucers
4 Whit, cereal bowls
"S" Pattern
Inl Sailcets
4 Mi
odd
M tups
ill l..iim aluminum covera
iv Small aliinnniiin QOVera
OLA88WARE IN DOWNSTAIRS
KPTCIIEN
86 Btermned glasses
Jo Small juice glasses (6 o.)
.u Supreme bowl-
6 Vinegar cruets
1 Punch howl standcut glass
2 Metal ice bowls
4 Class Ice bowls
2 Clans wster pin hers
d tea glasaea
120 Class salt t-......r shakers & tape
. coffee \.o iilators
151 Drinking glasses
4.en. challiimgne gll
4 is. Supreme (broken lota)
1 is. Orinking glasses 8'^ o.
1 is I,,,| tea glasses (broken lots)
VI Parfait glasses
21 lee Cream dishes, sherbet
8 Glass sy rup
DININ4S Room FOTER
3 leather uidiolstered chairs
3 Desk l^i mps
2 Small t.
1 Chairs
I Cpholstered armchairs
I I ml l.il.i.-
1 Table lamp and shade
1 Runner
DINING RAioM
I.Irs
4 Servera
l Toaatmaater roll waller
7 To.rilereS
airs
11 Tray stands
BOLARIfjM
', i '.,ts i wood)
11 Mats
1 Cot
LADIES' ROOM
4 Chairs
1 Metal Trash receptacle
WHISKEY ROOM
12 Candle lltes for patio
I 6 candles
6 Boxes asst. glasses
INVENTORY OF Fl ItNISHINGS
AND EQUIPMENT OF"
NOVKRHKIN HOTEL
AS OF' OCTOBER 26. 1848
LOBBY
3 2-pc. upholstered sectional
y Oocaalonal tables
% TaWe lamps anil shades
2" Torcheres
10 Armchairs
7 Sofas
3 Coffee Tables
1 Center piece furniture
4 Floor ash stands
2 Rugs
1 Rubber mat
4 Pots with palma
1 Desk
1 Chair
1 Floor pad
i I 'i s. dra|es
1 Desk lamp
2 Vases
elf:vator f-oyer
I Irnn
1 Sofa
l Trash receptacle
rcup container
l Flo*, i pot
I Itiillelin 1. inl
i Picture
COCKTAIL LOUNGE
8 Tahl, s
:.: .-.....la
IS Red leather armchairs
1 Bt> i\,n
( White leather ai imihalia
1 i'iano and ben. Ii
: Pi rl ibh bar
1 Rubber mat
1 Nat b register
III Asst. fclassea
.Mis,-, oar equipment
News stand
1 Showcase
ok wall case
\ -t. glass ash trays
2 Folding bridge tables
MANAGER'S OFFICE
i Portable Royal typowrtter
l Royal desk typewriter
1 Check writer
2 Metal file cabinets
4 I'esks
1 Insto time recorder
1 Wm. Allen Wales adding machine
2 Desk files .
1 Molnteher
1 Class with sponge
1 Floor electric fan
4 Chairs
2 Floor pads
FRONT DESK
1 Mall hag
1 Seth Thomas electric clock
1 Key rack with SI safety deposit
boxes and 220 room keys stool
1 Room index
1 Tyiiewriter stand
1 stool
2 Telephone operator stools
1 T. I iperator index
1 Taper .utter
1 Wall electric fan
2 Wall pictures
1 I'.ii. sharpener
1 Rajolch battery and elect
lantern
DATED thin 23rd day of Oaptomnor.
1849
HERMAN. CLERK
OF SAID CIRCVIT COCRT
(anal) By: J. W BMTT1
Deputy Clerk.
8/25/58


Page 12-B
Mnistncrkfor
Friday, September K imJ
UNDER THE STRICT AMD CONSTANT| W^MMOJ.Of
THE ORTHODOX VAAD HAKASWUTH OF RMA
RABBI OR. ISAAC HIRSH EVER. DIRECTOR _
^^^^^OO Mil KOSHER MARKETS ARE
plEOWO Y* tM IHT QUAUTv
AT THE LOW*ST HMCE 0* YOUR MONEY BACK
I
I
f
r
4
..V '
meat andvpauV(%
Rfoofs
WE SELL
US. PRIME
$. CHOKE
KAT$0NIY
STORE HOURS:
"-iffi: ay**
Fit 1:30-3
5720 Taron nans rBr?_. w
^^houlagf
We urge you to do your Holiday shopping early, so that we
may serve you better, and pass on to you these savings in
prices SUNDAY. MONDAY AND TUESDAY ONLY.
FRESHLY KILLED
NEW HAMPSHIRE RED ROCK
YEARLING
HENS
N. Y. DRESSED
LAMB
Ml)
RIOT!
Baby Rib Lamb Chops 89< Shoulder Chops
Necks or Shanks 23< Lamb Breast
u.
79
.15
RIB VEAL CHOPS
LB.
69
BREAST OF VEAL
LB.
43
Prices 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.


"dTewjisli Floridiian
IMiam
rFlonda. Friday. September 25, 1959
Israel Bond Supplement
Section C
< unJnlMlililiiiW'
Trip to Paris Waiting for You
FREE! FREE! FREE!
A complete round-trip to PARIS See Page 8-C
to find out how easy it i* to win!
hlV. <
iami Gears For Israel Bond Effort


**^
P^

100 Decisive Days Mark Intensive
To Begin With High Holiday Appeal Here
JACK A. CANTO*
SAMuti otrrr
Micmi's record-shattering Israel Bond efforts are led by two
the community's respected and dynamic leaders, Samuel
| Oritt and Jack A. Cantor, general chairmen of the Greater
Miami Israel Bond committee.
m
The Problem is Economic
What is Israel's problem? It is an economic one. Can
Israel absorb thousands of immigrants this year and many
thousands more in the years to come? The decision in this in-
stance does not lie with Israel alone, but with Jewry in the free
world. Can sufficient funds be made vajltble to absorb this.
immigration" Will sufficient Israel Bonds be available to build
new homes, new factories, new farms and new roads so that
the thousands of newcomers may not go homeless and jobless?

With one million dollars in Is-'
rael Bonds already sold in 1959,
the Greater Miami community is
preparing to launch the most in-
tensive effort for Israel Bonds in
history. Spearheading the effort
are the Jewish community's top
leadership, under the joint chair-
manship of Samuel Oritt and
Jack A. Cantor, and supported
by an army of volunteers, rep-
resenting nearly every organiza-
tion, business, profession and
geographical area in the commu-
nity.
A period of "100 decisive days"
has been proclaimed by the Is-
rael Bond committee, to begin
with, tbe traditional High Holiday
appeals in -Miami's synagogues
and temples.
Oritt and Cantor Wednesday
announced that more than one
million dollars in Israel Bonds
had already been purchased by
Miamians this, year, the largest
total to date in the eight-year his-
tory of Israel Bonds.
"Can we reach two million by
the end of the year?" they chal-
lenged.
"This is not a theoretical ques-
tion," tbey said. "It is prompted
JflJa|J4-ppnt and uMBcdJate
needs and by the confidence we
have in tbe people of Miami that
they will not let Israel down."
To dramatize the campaign, to
help make the necessary results
SAMUEL MICDLAND
a reality, intensive plans are be-
ing mapped for a whirlwind se-
ries of luncheons, dinners and
other events that will enable
every Miamian in every walk of.
life to share in this gigantic ef-
fort.
leaders heading
thedrjy in addition to Oritt and
( aMof, are Samuel Friedland,
chairman of the board of gover-
nors ef the Israel Bond commit-
7AC0B SHE!
tee; Jacob Sher, honorary chair-
man of the committee; Sam
Blank, Carl Weinkle and Max
Orovitz, vice chairmen of the
board of governors; Sam Luby,
sr., vice chairman of the Greater
Miami committee; Joseph Rose,
Miami Beach chairman; Dan
Ruskin. Miami Beach co-chair-
man; and Harold Thurman. City
of Miami chairman.
Members of the executive board
Continued on Paoe l-C
\Dade Jewish Community Hails Leaders Of Local Campaign
5AM BLANK
WILLIAM MM NSTffN
JACK CAMft
MAKK UBUMAM
SAM Ufir, SI.

4X otowrx
CAM WflNKU


'*^.v
Page 2-C
+Jenis* ncrkfan
Women's Division in Forefront With
Festival. o French-Israel Friendship. _
R
ft
Champagne Toast With Diplomats Opens Festivities
KBS. SflNAf D SUPWOBTH
The greatest community effort
ever undertaken by the women
of Greater Miami on behalf of
Israel will be the French-Israel
Festival of Friendship, which be-
gan officially on Wednesday with
a champagne toast and installa-
tion luncheon featuring the Con-
suls of France and Israel. The
Festival will be climaxed one
month later by the fabulous
French-Israel Festival of Fash-
ions.
The spectacular month-long se-
ries of events will be led by Mrs.
Max Weitz. chairman of the
Women's Division for Israel
Bonds. .
In Miami to participate in the
opening ceremonies is one of
America's most distinguished
women leaders. Mrs. Moses P.
Epstein, past national president
of Hadassah. She was guest
speaker at the installation lunch-
MKi. JACK POUCH
eon of the Women's Division on
Wednesday in the Silver Chimes
room of the Carillon hotel.
A diplomatic aura to the fes-
tivities was participation of the
Hon. Jacques E. Turner. Consul
of France, who led a symbolic
champa gn toast to the mutual
friendship of France and Israel,
at 11 a.m.. preceding the installa-
tion luncheon.
Highlighting the installation
ceremonies was a "sneak" film
preview of the French-Israel
Festival of Fashions, as pre-
miered in the Paris home of the
Baron and Baroness Edmond de
Rothschild.
Installing officer was Mrs.
Louis Glasser. only woman mem
ber from the South on the na-
tional board of governors of the
Israel Bond organization. Chair-
man of the day was Mrs. Sam F.
Danels.
Officers of the Women's Divi-
sion installed were Mesdames
Anna Brenner Meyers, honorary
chairman: Max Weitz. general
chairman: Bernard Supworth,
Miami chairman: Jack Popick.
Miami Beach chairman: Samuel
T. Sapiro. Miami Trustee chair-
man; Samuel Oritt. Miami Beach
Trustee chairman: Carl Rafey,
Miami Builders' chairman: Betty
Feuer. Miami Beach Builder-'
chairman: Jack Katzman. spon-
sors chairman; Paul Pollak.
chairman of special events;
Trudy Hamerschlag. Chen chair-
man; Sam F. Danels. communi-
cations chairman; Bernard Kap-
lan, publicity chairman, and Da-
vid Sernaker, organization chair-
man.
Area chairmen are Mesdames
Marshall Ciller, South Miami,
Meyer A. Baskin. Coral Gables;
Mt$. SAM DAHtLS
Continued on Pag* S-C
MRS. MAX WEITZ Will BE HONORED
Greater Miami Joins Grand Salute
To Israel Bond Women's Chairman
One of Miami's most beloved
Jewish women leaders and chair-
man of the Women's Division for
Israel Bonds, lira. Max Weitz.
wJl be honored at a luncheon
Wednesday. Oct. 7. in the Mona
Lisa room of the Eden Roc hote!,
for ten years of devotion and
dedicated service to the State of
Israel.
Coming to Miami te join in
tribute to Mrs. Weitz will be Rep.
James Roosevelt, of California,
eldest son of the late president
Franklin D. Roosevelt. Luncheon
chairman will be Mrs. Jack Katz-
man. chairman of the Sponsors
of Israel.
Active with Israel Bonds since
its inception. Mrs. Weitz has been
in Israel several times, and upon
each return has shown more en-
thusiasm in her efforts for Israel
She is a leader in many commu
nity organizations, such as Ha
dassah, Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, the Cancer Institute,
and Temple Beth Sholomanfl,
of course, the Women's Division
for State of Israel Bonds.
Mrs. Weitz has been in the
forefront of assisting Israel's eco-
nomic development as a worker
and leader in the Women's Divi-
sion. It has almost become a tra-
dition for Mrs. Weitx or her hus-
bandor bothto announce and
pay for Trusteeships of Israel
each year.
Mrs. Weitz is one of a handful
of American Jewish women lead-
ers who are responsible for the
French-Israel Fashion Festival.
Some months ago. she and sev-
eral other national women lead-
ers of Israel Bonds, at a meeting
in New York, developed the idea
for the Fashion Show.
MIS. MAX WUJZ
BONDS A DIRECT LOAN
,Israel Bonds are a direct loan
to the State of Israel, every cent
of which is in Israel within 24
hours of receipt at the Israel
Bond office.
There are two types of Israel
Bonds: savings (10-year), and
coupon (15-year). Both yield 4
percent interest. Both are re-
deemable by tourists in Israel at
any time.
fcrael Bonds are a paid up life
insurance policy. Upon the death
of a bondholder the estate can
receive payment of the total
value of the bonds and accrued
interest, upon demand.
The honorary degrees officially
accorded to Israel Bond purchas-
ers is as follows: Trustees, $10-
000; Builder, $3,000; Guardian or
Sponsor, $1,000.
When diplomats mwt Hon. Jacques Turner, Consul
France in Miami, greets Hon. Moshe Lesbem, Consul oi hied
for Southeastern United Sta.es. Duo plan French-Israel F2
val cf Friendship wheh wa officially launched Wed-ssdnw
and will run through OcL 22. y
They Spark Fall Campaign
Drive Cabinet
Meets Challenge
Miami's outstanding women
citizens are leading the efforts of
the Women's Division for Israel
Bonds. Heading the "campaign
cabinet'" are Mrs. Max Weitx as
chairman of Women's Division,
and Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers,
former chairman and now honor-
ary chairman of the Women's Di-
\ision. "They called on women
who would like to help Israel
meet the challenge of achieving
complete economic security and
independence to join the Wom-
en's Division* by phoning JEffer-
son 1-53M.
ffJtS. ANNA BMNNfff till [IS
MM. JAM KATZMAU
MM. VMf MAMUSCHlM


*JewlsMhrk&M
Page %C
New Paris Creations Will Be Unveiled Here
quisite Israel Fabrics featured in Unique
diion Affair on Miami Beach Oct. 22
In an unprecedented tribute to
I UK friendship between France
liftd Israel, France's top coutu-
llars wiU unveil their newest
[nations at the French Israel
| Festival of Fashions at the pre-
Irnier opening of the Fontaine-
yeau hotel's new grand ball-
room, Thursday, Oct 22 at noob.
Chairman of the French-Israel
Festival of Friendship is Mr*.
I Paul (Jerri) Pollak. As a dra-
matic demonstration of the
French-Israel friendship theme,
the Hon. Jacques E. Turner,
Consul of France, will serve as
honorary chairman of the event
Admission to the Fashion Fes-
tival will be either by purchase
of an Israel Bond or by sale of
| three Israel Bonds.
The Fashion Festival has al-
I ready attracted international at-
[tention and acclaim with full
page news coverage in Vogue
I magazine and coast to coast
Inewsreel publicity in movie the-
I aters and on television.
Paris' top designers and mem-
bers of the diplomatic corps at-
tended the premiere showing re-
cently at the Paris home of Ba-
ns and Baroness Edmond de
I Rothschild. The exhibit immedi-
ately created a sensation in the
fashion world which has seldom
[witnessed such close collabora-
tion between France's famous fa-
[shion designers and the fashion
[industry of another country.
The Miami showing of the
I dresses will be given added
glamour when they will be dis-
played by many of the nations'
top fashion models. In a further
demonstration of the tromen-
| dous interest generated by the
I gowns, Saks Fifth Avenue has
agreed to accessorize and will
coordinate the Miami showing.
Among the more than 35 dress-
es to be shown will be several
outstanding numbers created by
Israel's leading ateliers. For the
first time in the history of Israel
fashions; the noted designer Lilly
Schleiffer will introduce a com-
plete line of Israel-woven jerseys,
from casual morning costumes to
lavish evening wear. Also in-
cluded will be numbers by Lola
Beer and the houses of Maskit,
Aled and Matskin.
Accent on the French-Israel
friendship theme will be added
in a program of unusual enter-
tainment to be' provided by
members of "Props," a Miami
organization of professional the-
atrical and theatre-minded per-
sons.
In token of the unusual event
which will also mark the open-
ing of the new Grand Ballroom
of the Fontainebleau, the hotel's
chef is creating a special menu
for the occasion, to be known as
"the Marie Antoinette Lunch-
eon." Price of the luncheon,
which is optional, is $3.50.
Serving with Mrs. Pollak on
the Festival committee (in for-
mation) are Mesdames Max
Weitz, General Women's Division
chairman, Meyer A. Baskin, Ben-
jamin Bildner, Sam Blank, Sam
F. Danels, Victor Dorf, Betty
Feuer, Isadore Flam, Abram
Fox, Leo Gelvan, Ethel Gerson,
Marshall Giller. Norman M. Cil-
ler, Louis Glasser, Louis E. Gold-
man, Charles Gottlieb, Jennie
Grossinger, Trudy Hamerschlag.
Mesdames Lawrence H a r r,
Herman Howard, Bernard Kap-
lan, Jack Katzman, Leon Kron-
ish, Irving Lehrman, Raphael
Levi, Sylvia Lewis, Milton Lu-
barr, Anna Brenner' Meyers, Irv-
ing Miller, David Muskat, Stanley
C. Myers, Samuel Oritt, Leonard
Pearl, M. Robert Perlman, Harry
Platoff, Jack Popick, Miriam
Press, Carl Rafey, Jacob Rifkin.
Mesdames Yaakov G. Rosen-
berg, Samuel Sakrais, Harry
Sands, Samuel T. Sapiro, Leon-
ard Schrciber, David Sernaker,
Herbert S. Shapiro, Jacob Sher,
Tobias Simon, Bernard Sup-
worth, Samuel H. Taran, Harold
Thurman and Carl Weinkle.
She Trains Talent on Bonds
Chairman of the French-Israel
Festival of Friendship is Mrs.
Paul Pollak. better known to her
friends as Jerri. Here, she mod-
els "Ashkelon," one of the gowns
to.be shown at the French-Israel
Festival of Fashions.
Active in many civic and social
organizations, Mrs. Pollak is
founder and president of
"Props," a group of Miami wom-
en whose lives and careers have
centered around show business
and whose goal is the building of
a home for the aged and destitute
actor.
Now, however, she's working
hardest on the French-Israel
Festival of Friendship.
PAUL POLLAK
lade's Suburban Areas Mobilize For Dramatic Bond Effort
tr
400 Houses
Set as Goal
Greater Miami has united in
one gicantic effort to meet the
goal of 400 housing units, built at
cost of $3,000 each, for Israel
before the end of the year. From
Hollywood to Homestead, subur-
ban areas selected their top lead-
ership to lead the historic 1959
fall Israel Bond drive, under the
general chairmanship of Samuel
Oritt and Jack A. Cantor.
Among area chairmen are Mey-
er Baskin, Coral Gables; Henrv
Gilbert. North Dade; Jack Top-
Pell, Bay Heights; Tommy Kra-
*'<*, Bay Harbor; Hyman (Hy)
Galbut. South Shore; Max Rol-
ler, Surfside; Al Sherman, North
Shore; William Kline, MacAr-
Jhur Causeway Islands; Leon Ell,
Venetian Islands.
In addition, business and pro-
essional group named chairmen
lead the drive for Israel Bonds
{" their own groups. Dr. Sidney
W"barr heads the Dental Divi-
sion Morris Fox heads the Real
"We. Builders and Allied
"ades Division. Martin Genet is
rha;rrm.n of the Young Execu-
tes Division. Over-all chairman
Seakt and pro^es8ion8 Max
rr baskin
m CAitor
MAKTIN CLNIJ
WILLIAM KUNl
IKDUSTRY EXPANDING
Israels ,arge,t singJe industrVi
nlL 1,zers and Chemicals
u. ;,a,ed in ,ne ifa 'Bav
8 i s facilities with the aid of
*el Bond dollars.






MAX KOLKtK
M. MM ON tVIAM
Al SNEKMAN
JACK Tomu


Pag C
*Je*istnrrkfinr
Friday, September K I
Synagogues Set Record Goal for '59;
37 Congregations Will Participate
The challenge of Israel's press-
ing need for housing will be met
by Greater Miami-, Jewry in an
unprecedented effort to provide
Israel Bond funds for 400 hous-
ing units this year, spearheaded
bv the High Holiday appeals for
Israel Bond purchases in nearly
every Dade county synagogue
and temple.
This years goal contrasts with
the goal of 250 housing units suc-
cessfully achieved and surpassed
last year under the leadership of
Dr. Irving Lehrman and Joseph
Cohen, who again head this
year's Synagogue Division.
Housing units are built at a
cost of $3,000 each. Thirty-seven
congregations will take part in
the effort, either with appeals
during the High Holidays or by
holding special dinners and
other events on behalf of Israel
Bonds.
The High Holidays include Rosh
Hashona. which w ill be observed
on Oct. 3 and 4. ushering in the
New Year 5720. and Yom Kippur.
on Oct. 12.
Yael Dayan Due at Special
Beth Sholom Dinner Oct. 18
Jack A. Cantor and Samuel Or-
itt. general chairmen of the
Greater Miami Israel Bond com-
mittee, will be honored by
friends and members of Temple
Beth Sholom at the congrega-
tion's annual dinner for Israel
Bonds on Sunday evening. Oct.
18. at the Americana hotel.
Yael Dayan. noted 20-year-old
Israeli author of "New Face in
the Mirror." a novel which has
created a sensation, will make
her only public appearance in
the United States at the dinner.
Miss Dayan will make this ap-
pearance in Miami as a "turn-
about'' response to the hospital-
ity of Isadore Hecht. of Temple
Beth Sholom. who was her host
on a prior visit to Miami two
years ago.
Oritt and Cantor will be hon-
ored by their friends and mem-
bers of Temple Beth Sholom for
their leadership of the Temple,
and in recognition of their "out-
standing service" to the State of
Israel as general chairmen of the
Greater Miami Israel Bond com-
mittee. Under their leadership.
Israel Bond sales in Miami have
soared to record heights, making
Miami the leading city in the
United States in the rate of in-
creased sales over the previous
year.
Sharing in the credit for Tern
pie Beth Sholom s part in Mi-
ami's Israel Bond achievements
is Rabbi Leon Kronish who
serves on the executive board of
the Greater Miami Israel Bond
committee as chairman of spe-
cial events.
Miss Dayan is the daughter of
the former Commander in Chief
of the Israel Army. Gen. Moshe
Dayan. A "sabra," a native of
KABBl If ON MONISM
Israel, she is carrying on the her-
itage of her family's impressive
record of service in Israel's de-
velopment. Her maternal grand-
parents, long-time Jerusalemites,
are noted citizens. Her grand-
mother is an education special-
ist. Her grandfather, whose name
is synonymous with Nahalal. Is-
rdel's prize cooperative farm, is
a member of the Knesset. Her
mother. Ruth, is the dynamic
head of Maskit, the company
aiming at development of immi-
grant home handicrafts.
Only 20 now. Miss Dayan be-
gan writing for publication when
she was 14. Her noval, which por-
trays the life of Israel's youth in
the army, and thought by some to
be autobiographical, created a
sensation upon original publica-
tion in Israel, and recent publica-
tion in English in the United
States.
In a message to the commu-
nity. Dr. Lehrman and Cohen
>ed the key importance of
Israel Bond funds to provide
homes and jobs for tens of thou-
sands of new citizens, most of
them from Eastern Europe.
"Israel requires increasing
sums in Israel Bond dollars."
they said, "to carry out its role
as the haven for those Jews who
need a home. With the aid of Is-
rael Bonds. Israel must build
some 30.000 bousing units this
year. She must expand every fa-
cet of her economic life in order
to provide jobs for the newcom-
ers, and in order to supply them
with the food and the manufac-
tured goods which they must
have to maintain an adequate
standard of living.
"The Synagogue Division re-
flects not only the unusual dedi-
cation of the religious and lay
leaders of our synagogues to the
cause of Israel, but indicates also
the basic ties of tradition which
bind the Jews of America to Is-
rael This is nowhere more clear-
ly dramatized than in the present
task of enabling Israel to keep
her doors open to receive all
Jews who need a new home."
iAJItat ^Jlontina
LAm'fg i^ignifu
Greater Miami has under-
taken to help build 400 hous-
ing units in Israel through
State of Israel Bond pur-
chases this year. Each
housing unit is built at a
cost of $3*)00. All types
and sizes of dwellings are
being built in Israel for
many thousands of new-
comers.
They range from single
housing units in farm areas
to multiple dwellings and
apartment houses in more
populated areas. Today,
many newcomers in Israel
are Jiving in houses instead
of tents as a result of Israel
Bond purchases by Miam-
ians last year.
Although industrial devel-
opment is seen as Israel's
critical need, top experts
feel housing for new arriv-
als will ultimately make for .
a satisfied population well-
prepared to cope with the
problems met in a pioneer-
ing country and happy to
cope with them.
Beth David Will Honor Rabbi Rosenberg
At Gala 'Welcome Home' for Jacob Sher
Off. UVIMC UMMAH
Dr. Lehrman,
Cohen to Lead
Again heading the High Holi-
days committee for Israel Bonds
are Dr. Irving Lehrman of Tem-
ple Emanu-El, and Joseph Cohen,
civic worker and leader, and
chairmen of the 1958 synagogue
division effort.
Serving with them in sparking
the High Holidays drive will be
Rabbi Alfred Waxman, of Tem-
ple Zion, Israel Bond chairman
of the Greater Miami Rabbinical
Assn.
Dr. Lehrman is chairman of
the Israel Bonds Rabbinical
Council, and Cohen is general
chairman of the Israel Bond
High Holidays committee.
Under their leadership last
year, Miami achieved the great-
est increase in High Holiday Is-
rael Bond sales over the previ-
ous year, surpassing that of any
other city in the United States.
Determined to assure the suc-
cess of this year's increased goal
Dr. Lehrman, Rabbi Waxman
and Cohen have initiated plans
AMI AlfKID WAXMAM
tostm C0HIN
for a series of preparatory meet!
ings involving every syrtagogutf
and temple in Greater Miami.I
Thirty-seven congregations tun)
already accepted quotas ranginjf
from 85 housing units to t*|
units for smaller congregation,!
The majority of synagogues hawl
accepted increased quotas OMt]
last year.*
Temple Emanu-El Spiritual
Leader Will be Honored
Jacob Sher. long time chairman
and now honorary chairman of
the Greater Miami Israel Bonds
committee, will make a special
***# fAAcev aoscNtftc
presentation to Rabbi Yaakov
Rosenberg on behalf of the State
of Israel on Nov. 8.
Sher, now in Israel with Mrs.
Sher on their first visit to that
country, will make the presenta-
tion to Rabbi Rosenberg as a
tribute to the Rabbi's leadership
on behalf of Israel Bonds as first
Irael B on d s High Holidays
chairman in Greater Miami.
The occasion of the presenta-
tion will be a gala "welcome-
home' event being planned for
Mr and Mrs. Sher by members
of Congregation Beth David.
Known as '"Miami's beloved
elder statesman" of civic and
community efforts. Sher served
*s general chairman of the
Greater Miami Israel Bond
eoauwttee from 1954 through
1S57. Last year, in recognition of
his service. Sher received the
highest award which the State of
Israel can bestow, the Sword of
Haganah.
In Israel, where he and Mrs.
Sher will spend the High Holi-
days, Sher will meet with top
government officials, and is ex-
pected to receive their warm
personal thanks for his outstand-
ing service on behalf of Israel's
economic progress since the be-
ginning of its statehood.
mm mm made
Nearly 60 percent of Israels
requirements in spare parts for
her motor vehicles are now man-
ufactured locally in plants estab-
lished and expanded with Israel
Bond investments.
Plans are under way for the
immediate doubling of produc-
tion capacity at the Alliance Tire
plant.
Dr. Irving Lehrman. spiritual
leader of Temple Emanu-El. will
be honored at a dinner on Nov. 4,
was announced by Samuel
Oritt. general chairman with Jack
A. Cantor, of the Greater Miami
Israel Bond committee.
Oritt said tribute would be paid
to Dr. Lehrman for his years of
"outstanding service" on behalf
of the State of Israel and Israeh
Bonds, praising particularly "Dr.
I.ehrmaVs achievement in lead-
ing the Greater Miami Israel
Bond High Holidays effort to
record bond sales."
As spiritual leader of Temple
Emanu-El, Dr. Lehrman has been
in the vanguard of efforts for
every important civic and philan-
thropic cause in Greater Miami,
?S nr*f-Hln thC 8pring of
J38, Dr. Lehrman was selected
as one of a five-man team of
clergymen chosen from across
the country by the Commission
on Religious Organizations of the
National Conference of Christians
and Jews to visit Russia and the
Iron Curtain countries as a ges-
ture of America's religious be-
liefs and strength.
Dr. Lehrman is former secre-
tary of the Rabbinical Assembly
of America, the national body
representing the Conservative
movement affiliated with the
Jewish Theological Seminary of
America.
He is the tenth generation of
his family to pursue the rabbin
'" a" "nbroken chain. His
grandfather was the famous
tnassidic Rabbi, affectionately
known as the "Brocker Rebbe "
Since Dr. Lehrman assumed
S" ,0^" fl 1>mple E">nu-El
in i5j. the congregation has
grown from a membership of 250
to over 1.000 families Under
Dr. Lehrman's leadership, the]
congregation erected its preseat
structure at 1701 WashingUi|
ave.
Dr. Lehrman is on the national
board of directors of the Amer-
ican Technion Society In addi-
tion to serving w ith Joseph Cobet I
as Israel Bonds High Holidays
chairman. Dr. Lehrman is on tie
executive committee of the I
Greater Miami Jewish Feden-
tion, the Bureau Of Jewish Ed*
cation, and the Dade County
Council on Community Relations.
Past president of the Traveler!
Aid Society of Miami, he serve!
on the boards of the United Fusd
of Dade County and the Amer-
ican Biblical Encyclopedia So-]
ciety.
Some Israel
Bond Statistics
Exports of industrial items Is
Israel, excluding diamonds, near-1
ed the $50,000,000 mark both ttl
1957 and 1958 and may exceed it
this year. Tires, woolen textile!
and plywood are among the pro-
ducts for which Israel import* |
raw materials, in order to export
finished products, resulting in
net gain in foreign exchange.

A successful method of thin-
ning grapes on the vine in Israel,
which considerably improves t
quality and appearance of *
fruit, will make it possible to *
crease grape exports to Europ*.


Friday. September 25. 1959
"JewistrhrkUan
Page 5-C
flation Will Welcome Hew Israel Ambassador At Miami Ball
Hs-rnan to Make First Public Appearance
In Dec. 5 Bend Fete Due at Fontainebleau
Groa'.fr Miami will welcome
il\ new Ambassador to the
& Slates. His Excellency
ivrahan; Harman. at a gala dip-
lomat hall to be held in the
Font.-'. hlcau hotel's new grand
bsllrnem on Saturday evening,
Dec. 5.
Announcement oi the Ambassa-
dor's Ball was made by Samuel
Oritt ami .lack A. Cantor, general
chairmen of the Greater Miami
Israel Pond committee, who
pointer: out that the selection of
Miami for America's welcome to
brad's new ambassador "was a
tribute to our Jewish communi-
ty's out>tanding support of Is-
rael s economic development
through State of Israel Bonds."
Miami, they pointed out, led all
other cities in the United States
in percentage rate of increased
sales this year over the previous
year.
The welcome of Ambassador
Barmap will be staged on a high
diplomatic level, they said, and
will involve outstanding repre-
ssBtatives of government, civic
and business life of Miami and
Florida.
Oritt and Cantor said there
would be no solicitation or bond
tales at the Ambassador's Ball.
Admiss.on will be limited to pur-
chasers of Israel Bonds in the
amount of $1,000 or more made
at any time in 19 prior to the
Ball.
One of the foremost members
of Israel's diplomatic corps, Mr.
Harman has served his country
in various top-level capacities
since her establishment.
A member of the Executive of
the Jewish Agency from 1956 un-
til his appointment as Ambassa-
dor in June, 1959, Mr. Harman
previously served as assistant du
rector general of the Ministry
for Foreign Affairs in Jerusalem.
In 1948. he was appointed dep-
uty director of the Israel Gov-
ernment Press Office, A year
later, he was designated Israel's
first Consul General in Montreal,
Quebec.
Mr. Harman was transferred
to the United States in October,
1950, as director of the Israel Of-
fice of Information and, concur-
rently, as counselor to the Dele-
gation of Israel to .the United
Nations.
In 1953, he was appointed. Con-
sul General of Israel in New
York, and served in this capacity
until 1955, when he returned to
Israel to assume the post of as-
sistant director general of Is-
rael's Foreign Ministry.
For almost eight years before
the establishment of the State of
Israel, Mr. Harman was in
charge of the English section of
Civic Leader Takes Position
On National Governors' Body
Miami civic and business lead-
er Jack Popick has been named
to the national board of gover-
nors cf the Israel Bond Organi-
zation, it was announced by Dr.
Joseph J. Schwartz, national'vice
president.
One cf the most active leaders
of the Greater Miami Israel Bond
organization, Popick is on the
board of directors of Temple
EmanuEl, a life member of
Brandtis University, life mem-
ber of B'nai B'rith, and a mem-
ber oi the Zionist Organization
Of America.
Among the many honors he has
received from educational and
philanthropic institutions for his
support is a plaque from Ye-
smva University and a citation
from the Chamber of Commerce
Golden Ase Committee in recog-
nition oi his employing "senior
citizen- His is oniy one 0f y^g
such nations given by the
Chamber.
JACK POPICK
Rep. Roosevelt Set to Appear
At North Shore Center Affair
Max Krauss. president of North i
More Jewish Center, and Mrs. '
krauss will tender a reception
'r i'P James Roosevelt (Dem.-
, "J al their home, 6400 Alli-
n M.. Allison Island, on Wed-
nesday evening, Oct. 7.
Krauss recently visited Israel,
! irom which he returned with "re-
"wed inspiration and determi-
n"on" to help speed his con-
gregation's support of Israel
Bond-,.
The reception for Rep. Roose-
*e". eldest son of the late Presi-
en> Franklin D. Roosevelt, is
Punned by Krauss "in order to
ure ;, maximum response to
luV by Raobl Mver Abram-
*nz ol North Shore Jewish Cen-
{ 'or support of Israel through
lsrael Bonds.
the Information Office of the
Jewish Agency for Palestine.
Born in 1914 in London, Eng-
land, where he completed his
secondary schooling, Mr. Har-
man received a law degree from
the University of Oxford in 1936.
He settled in Palestine in 1940,
having been active in Zionist
work for many y%ars.
Collins Invited
To be Chairman
Gov. LeRoy Collins, who ser-
ved as honorary chairman of the
farewell ball for former Ambas-
sador Abba Eban last May in
Miami, has again been invited to
serve as honorary chairman of
the ball welcoming Ambassador
Avraham Harman, it was an-
nounced by Samuel Oritt and
Jack A. Cantor, general chair-
men of the Greater Miami Israel
Bond committee.
They pointed out that many
national dignitaries will join lead-
ing citizens of Miami and Florida
on the honorary committee for
the Ambassador's Ball, welcom-
ing Israel's new Ambassador to
the United States.
They invited all members who
served on the honorary commit-
tee for former Ambassador Eban
to join the committee of welcome
for Ambassador Harman.
They said that the Ball in
honor of Ambassador Harman
will not only serve to welcome
him to the United States, but will
be the occasion for launching of
Israel's second decade.
"Ambassador Harman has
been one of the key men in Is-
rael's tremendous progress dur-
ing its first decade and it is most
fitting that the dinner welcom-
ing him should also serve to open
the curtain on Israel's second
decade."
The occasion will be a festive
event, with stars of the theatre,
motion pictures and television ex-
pected to take part.
700 DECISIVE DAYS
Continued from Page 1-C
include Marcie Liberman, chair-
man of Pacesetters; Jack Gar-
ner, chairman of trustees; Wil
liam Bornstein, Builders chair-
man; Joseph Cohen, High Holi-
days chairman; Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz, chairman of organi-
zations; Sidney Ansin, chairman
of congregational dinners; Mor-
ris Fox, real estate, builders and
allied trades chairman; Max
Deakxer. trades and professions
chairman; Dr. Irving Lehrman,
Rabbinical Council chairman;
Jack Katzman, Shomrim chair-
man; Rabbi Leon Kronish, spe-
cial events chairman; Jacob Rif-
kin, organizations and building
funds chairman; and Fred K.
Shochet, public relations chair-
man. >
JAMIS KOOSIVHT
WOMEN IN FOREFRONT
Continued from Pap* 2-C
Charles Gottlieb, Bay Heights;
Abram Fox, Beth David area;
Leo Gelvan, Hialeah; Tobias Si-
mon, Keystone Island; Irving
Miller, Sunset Isles 3 and 4, and
Mrs. Miriam Press, South Shore.
Advisory cammittee members
are Mesdames Sam Blank, Louis
E. Goldman, Jennie Grossinger,
Leon Kronish, Irving Lehrman,
David Muskat, Stanley C. My-
ers, Harry Platoff, Jacob Rifkin,
Yaakov G. Rosenberg, Samuel
Sakrais, Harry Sands, Jacob
Sher, Harold Thurman and Carl
Weinkle.
AVKAHAM HAKMAN
Israel's Spiritual Leaders
Urge Holy Day Bond
Stressing the key importance
of State of Israel Bonds in the
economic development of Israel,
Chief Rabbi Isaac' Nissim of Is-
rael and Rabbi M. J. E. Wohl-
gelernter, secretary general of
the Chief Rabbinate of Israel,
this week issued special High
Holiday messages calling for
maximum participation in the Is
rael Bond drive.
Rabbi Nissim emphasized that
it "behooves the Jews of the
world to strive to surpass their
splendid record of support of Is-
rael by increasing their partici-
pation in a unique endeavor in
the economic consolidation of Is-
rael the State of Israel Bond
drive."
He urged Jews everywhere to
"unite around the Jewish tradi-
tion which is common to us all,
the tradition which has sustained
the Jewish spirit through all the
generations and preserved our
national unity. The strengthening
of the State of Israel can greatly
enhance the Jewish position. For
a strong Israel, relieved of press-
ing economic problems, and free
to devote itself to spiritual and
cultural matters, is a splendid
guarantor of our national flores-
cence."
Rabbi Wohlgelernter called on
synagogue worshippers to rededi-
cate themselves on the High Holi-
days and "avail themselves of
the opportunity to acquire a real
share in the upbuilding of the
Holy Land by purchasing State
of Israel Bonds."
He pointed out that "ahead of
us lie the further development
and defense of the country and
the final absorption of those who
have come over the years. We
shall need the unflagging cooper-
ation of every loyal son and
daughter of the Jewish people to
complete these initial steps in
the historic process of redemp-
tion."
The text of Rjibbi Nissim's mes-
sage indicated:
"How wonderful it is of Juda-
ism that each Jewish year opens
with ten days of spiritual stock-
taking. As the Jew enters the
new year he renews his spirit
and fills himself with hope for a
new year of joy and spiritual ele-
vation.
"This great fift of Divine
Providence is etched in the con-
sciousnness of all segments of
our people, and even those who
have become estranged from tra-
dition devote these days to spir-
itual stock-taking.
"This stock-taking does not
merely concern the individual
and his Maker but also his rela-
tions with his fellow man. It is
incumbent upon every man to
weigh his deeds and see whether
he has fulfilled his duty to his
fellow man and to the totality of
Jewry.
"To Jewry everywhere I ex-
tend Zion's blessings for the new
year. May it be a year of great
spiritual regeneration, a happy
and prosperous year. And the
Almighty grant that we speedily
see the Final Redemption."
Mrs. Louis Glasser served
I as installing officer of the
I sla t of the Women's
I Division ior Israel Bonds
Wednesday at the Caril-
I !on hotel. Mrs. Glasser is
I the only woman member
I from the South on the na-
I fional board of governors
" of the Israel Bond organi-
zation.





Page 8-C
+Je*istiTk)rkMan
Friday. Septembw
Rabbi Irving lehtman Soaiael FriedbMa1, ft**.
Temple tmano-V, Quala 15 Units
Rabbi leea Kreaish arry *- frraeaberi. Pre*.
te-el* a>fh 5MM, O.ofe 15 Uniti
Rabbi Harris A. Skee Virtar letter, Pre*.
re-el* Jeace, QmIi 35 Waits
Roaei Eeeeae laheviti Dr. lenj. 1. Fabric, Pre*.
Temple Her Tumid, Qaota 20 Units
Rabat Tiber N. Stem Willie* 6. Macbaak,
Bafb Jacab Caaf reaefiaa, Qaata < Units
Rabbi Joseph I. Rockevsky lewis C intent, Pre*.
Btth Tfilah Congregation, Quota 5 Units
O-
m
v
Rabbi lea Helm Jock Brewer, Pies.
Temple Titereth Jacob. Quota 5 Units
HarsebeH Seville Charles
Hebrew Uwmtl rnrni Caafreaafiaa
Qeete 4 Oarfi
laeaer* labart M
km, Oaafa 20 Units
ewaMn, Pre*.
A HIGH HOL
------- From
Our High Holy Days have i
the contemplation of our 8piritUrJ
In our own time, American Jews k
ber their brethren throughout the
in the State of Israel.
We can be proud of the fact!
past High Holy Day periods have i
grants. Today, housing remains c
the first and most urgent measure
comers for a secure and dignified L
time is one of the most meaningful
ative achievements of our fellow!i
With best wishes for the
jwr* J

'***.
U*^-
Rabbi Alfred Waxaeaa Harry Saxe, Pre*.
Temple lion, Quota 5 Units
Rabbi B. lean Harwiti
Nathea Daviaow, Pres.
Zcmoro Jewish Ceater
Ouefe 2 Unitt
Rabbi Somuel S. La* I
lewis A. Cbaraew, fc|
Belh Shohm, Hell)
Quota 3 Uaht
i Doia W. Hers*. Ismrd Br.itbort, Pres.
Serb Iateth Ceaaroaatiea, Qoata 3 Units
i*J
I. I. Bineer, Pre*.
Hebrew Acaaeasy. 3 "'
Martea Melesky Hyasaa Kirsaer, Prat.
Israelite Center, Quota 2 Units
Q~t* 2 ft*, a^, ^^^ UmtntmUm
te 2 Units
Rabbi Maarice Kleia Itotwae) Urrle, Pre*.
Saaffcweif Jewish Ceater, Oaeta 2 Haiti


Friday- September 25, 1959
+ kMist Ikrrtn
Page 7-C
Y MESS A GE
Rabb'r
identified as a period devoted to
10i our relation to our fellowmen.
j (his sacred occasion to remera-
rticularly those who have settled
Israel Bond subscriptions during
ijael to absorb over a million immi-
[el's greatest problems. Housing is
the tens of thousands of new-
linvestment in Israel Bonds at this
[ identification with the great cre-
, Land of the Bible.
Rabbi Yoakov G. Rosenberg Sidney Aronoviti, Prat
Befk Dovii C.ngreyarion, Quota 35 Uuitt
Rabbi Louis CasstI Rabbi Abraham Casiel
Tar ah Temple, Quota 15 Uuitt

\
Le\ I
cf
ENDORSED BY RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION OF GREATER MIAMI

*.
W Solomon Schifl Phili. lerk.witi, Pre*.
* II (ongreq.fi.., Qaara 5 U*Jf*
Rabbi Heary Ofcalka Stanley L Caken, Prat.
Marts Dade Jtwhk Caafar, Qv.ro 5 Vaifs
*'
1 S1"lon Edword.
l*aiplt t-aai
MiruhEeer
Aeadatk ftreai,
W#MffrWpvf
J Unit,
Rabbi Mayer Abramowilz Max Kraut*, Pre*.
Alarffct Snore Jtwhh Caafar, Quota J5 Half*
Rabbi Samuel April Morris Fax, Pre*.
Carol Way Jtwitk Caafar, Quota 10 Unit*
Rabbi DavM LehrfieW loui* Dublin, Prat.
Kneiefk Isrmtl Congregation, Quota 10 Unit*
tabbi H. U.i* Rattmaa UW. Friadmaa,
Btth ferae/ Caaar.oe.nta, 0o/. 10 Units
Rabbi Max LiptchiM Jack Diamond, Prat.
MonficeHo Park Coa.re.olion, Qu.ta Onif*
Rabbi Bernard P. Skoter Edward N. Moore, Prat.
Nogler-Granad. Jewish Community Caafar, Qoota 4 limits
Rabbi Harry L lawraace Mart Ketee, Prat.
Trfarafh .tree! klarffctid. Caafar, Oaafa 5 Veto
STRENGHTEN
the b\f helping to ^fjuila
a Also participating in tho High Holy Days Israel Bond campaign on: Dad*
Height* Jewish Center. Murray Raven. Pre*.; Adath Yeehunm Congregation.
Jerome Linet. Pre*.: Young Israel Ben Leroer. Pros.: Hebrew Congregation oi
Coral Gables. Arthur Deutsch. Pres.: Anshe Ernes Congregation. Maxwell
SUberman. Pros.; B'nal Zkm Synagogue. Key West Rabbi Abraham Schwartz.
Charles Aronovitx. PresJ Temple Sinai. HoUywood. Rabbi Darid Shapiro. Nat
C. Goldman. Pres.; Beth EL West Pahn Beach. Rabbi Max Landman. Maurice
Aisenberg. Pres.


Page 8-C
+Je*istncrk&n
Friday, September 25. 19J
Help Celebrate French-Israel Friendship Month
WIN
TRIP
Round trip New York to Paris and return
via AIR FRANCE
A
TO
FREE
PARIS
The World's
Largest Airline
The award of a free round-trip to Paris is being made in order to help
stimulate the sale of State of Israel Bonds in connection with the
French-Israel Festival of Friendship. The Festival is to be climaxed
at the Festival of Fashions, in the new Grand Ballroom of the
Fontainebleau Hotel on Thursday, Oct. 22. when the announcement
of the winner of the free trip will be made.
Be the
Lucky Winner!
fiiirs.
Here's how you may be the one to win the Free round-trip to
Paris via AIR FRANCE. The first three Israel Bonds which you
sell entitle you to be eligible and give you one chance in the
drawing to take place at the French-Israel Festival of Fashions
on Oct. 22. Each additional sale of an Israel Bond entitles you
to an additional chance in the drawing. (For example, if you
sell $1,000 in Israel Bonds, you will have eight chances to win!)
ENROLL NOW
FOR YOUR CHANCE TO WIN THE
ff ROUND-TRIP TO PARIS .
FILL OUT AND MAIL THIS COUPON!
WOMEN'S DIVISION.
STATE OF ISRAEL BONDS,
1544 WASHINGTON AVENUE,
MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA
I would like to be eligible to win the free round-trip flight to Part,
via AIR FRANCE Plea- -nd me a French,!,.! F-tival Bt.
o that I can begin at once to earn my chance to bo eligible.
NAME


I Friday. September 25, 1959
*knishllvridlkiiri
State Dep't Reaffirms Suez Stand
WASHINGTON -(JTA) The
q.te Department has reaffirmed
that it "firmly supports the pnn-
rtole of freedom of transit through
ihe Suez Canal as an international
Lrwav before international for-
i urns and to the Government of the
I Sited Arab Republic," Sen. Ken-
Beth B. Keating, of New York, dis-
closed here.
The Department, in a letter to
Sen. Keating, reaffirming its po-
i .jjjon. pointed out that neither the
| world" Bank nor its directors had
vet made any decision on a pro-
jected $40,000,000 loan to the UAR
[to improve the canal. The New
[Yorker had asked that the loan not
[be granted unless the UAR Kuar-
jntee to remove restrictions on Is-
raeli shipping through the water-
I y-
Assistant Secretary of State
William B. Macomber, jr., said
the State Department's view
would continue to be set forth
"in various appropriate interna-
tional agencies, including the In-
ternational Bank for Reconstruc-
tion and Development (World
Bank)." He expressed continued
support of United Nations Secre-
tory General Dag Hammar-
skjold's efforts to find a solution
and voiced the hope that "aided
by counsel of the United Nations
ind of other friendly countries,
including the United States, pro-
gress toward a solution of the
current restrictions on such tran-
sit can be obtained."
(ITT NewTorfT the Society for
Prevention of World War III re-
vealed it had asked Secretary of
State Herter to oppose the project-
ed loan to the UAR as long as the
UAR's control of the Suez Canal
was "guided primarily by political
considerations" and Israeli ship-
ping was blockaded.)
Meanwhile, Egyptian authorities
have agreed to return to Australia
eight sacks of mail addressed to
Israel which they seized last month
from the Norwegian freighter Tarn
in the Suez Canal, according to re-
ports from Cairo received in Jor-
dan.
An agreement for return of the
mail, seizure of which had been
protested by Israel, was worked
out by the Canadian Ambassador
in Cairo who represents Australian
interests in the United Arab Re-
public.
A UAR Foreign Ministry spokes-
man was quoted as declaring that
return of the mail did not mean
any departure from the principle
of the UAR's belligerency toward
Israel. Cairo had agreed to return
the mail, he said, in order to fulfill
international postal regulations un-
der which mail m transit is con-
sidered tne property of the sender
and not of the addressee.
TWIN CITY GLASS CO.
GUARANTEED MlttORS STOW FRONTS FURNITURE TOM
ANTIQUE MJRROtS A RE-SILVERING
AUTU GLASS INS1AUID WHIlt YOU M/AIT
1220 16th Street, MJ. Closed Sat.rdeyi Tel. JE 1-4141
OR. JOACHIM MINI
Germans Feel
Debt is Paid
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I
NEW YORK-(JTA)-Dr. Joach-
im Prinz, national president of the
American Jewish Congress, told
the quarterly meeting of the ad-
ministrative committee here that
after a decade of "atonement" by
Germany's political leaders for
Hitler's crimes against the Jews,
a new generation was coming to
power with a growing belief that
Germany had paid its debts for
the excesses of the Nazi regime
and that the record of the past
must be forgotten.
Reporting on a survey of social
and political conditions that he
undertook in Germany this sum-
mer. Dr. Prinz warned that "Ger-
man-Jewish relationships appear-
ed to be entering a new stage, one
that will require close and careful
watching by all men of goodwill
who cannot lightly dismiss the
horrors of the Nazi era."
One bright spot in the present
German picture. Dr. Prinz said,
is the role of the press, radio and
television in exposing renewed
outbreeks of anti-Semitism, ot-
tecking growing neo-Nazi move-
ments in the country.
Dr. Prinz said that there was a
growing belief among the new po-
litical generation now rising to
power in Germany that the resti-
tution payments made by the Fed-
eral Republic had wiped the. slate
clean.
Dr. Prinz contrasted this new
and growing belief with the policy
followed since the creation of the
Federal Republic ten years ago by
Chancellor Konrad Adenauer and
President Theodor Heuss, who he
said had been "emotionally in-
volved in atoning for the crimes
of the Hitler regime."
Patent Office
Opens Here
Louis Levin, 1006 Bay dr., Miami
Beach, has opened offices in the
Seybold bldg. as a patent broker,
under the name of Levin & Com-
pany.
Levin, 35, is a native of Rock
Island, 111. He was formerly asso-
ciated with his brothers as vice
president of a national chain of
ice cream stores.
The duties of Levin & Co. are to
market patents, processes, and in-
ventions.
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To meet your new rexponalbllltlea.
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Representing
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1 Madison Ave.. New York 10. N.Y.
/ GORDON ROOFING AND
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will aave on a new roof later.
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KIT NUT
IT.


IOC
Spanish Community Seeks Mace In Diplomatic Sun
By EDWIN EYTAM
The
rts red
vine flovng c^pc*
constantly beca on the
a climax with tbe
Treat? of Ontra by wharf
to Mariceo the
of Tarfaia.
or
over two h
Palace of E3 Prade.
Phr the first tux
years, a
was cafbag an the Chief af State.
Std Abdallai Ibrahim, the Moroe
ea his way home
Arab
1


: : i .....; '_-.:--
-iyi-if rttjrefj 8n m Lib
mJi 4 ~r Spar a*, only
f dka rjim ft* Seals
the Weat'i only possible
to the Moslem world.
Ob a tower, aad more reanatac
level, the Palacie de Santa Cms.
Spain's FereigB Mhustry, sooa
lost all Ms iflesioas sad saost of
bogey Cossnauaisaa aaesaed to
he gauug ground throughout the
Arab world, the Caira Junto was
North African anti-Spanish cam-
paign, aad the unifying forces to
the Moslem world brought to
mind memories closely linked
with Spain's history, the invasion
of the peninsula and the long
Moorish domination.
which
the
pol- ad ganjafhto. The United States
war Embassy in Madrid and the
at any cost, had Stato Ospsitwnni in Washinpteri
fiction that the seemed to maintain relations svs-
Arah Goverasaeats ihrsnnlifi piciewsfy friendly with what
not unfriendly to Spain. Spain cans the oati a mists.
France, which at first seabt aeasn
re- ad to ha faced with similar drffv
exeJnsavert cvMes, was embstUrad by for-
the CaudUJo tried m, Sanniah attempts to divert
both to fight the Arab nationalism eaainat her La-
Arab -rebels"* and to maintain tin utter. The other Western
Spans s repataben as the -Sword staTCM had each aecret hope* for
of Islam, the Arabs best friend fcenrftttina tr+m this srtoetien by
their awn ralatians
the Arabs and increasing
commercial exchange*.
idea of a Mediterranean pact in
which Israel would have played
NOW! fly the ME I
Dwwfhts DC-t "Super C"
AT LOWEST TOURIST FARES EVER!
(Via TAJC.
GUCIGALPA
toaat
1UENOS AIRES
LIMA
GUAYAQUIL
T"P
M. Trip!
lUf Tt
$60.00 $ 101.00 5M.00 1
Mm (NO CMANCC Of PLANE) tot I
$251.00 5451J0 S326.20
$150.00 $270.00 $203.40 |
$110.00 $19100 $153.00 1
The situation seemed ripe for
establishing Spanish-Israeli dip-
lomatic relations when Franco,
in 1957. summarily dismissed his
Foreign Minister. Martin Artago,
who throughout his tenure of of-
fice had followed a policy of
moderation and compromise with
the Arabs. His successor, Fer-
nando Castiella. an influential
member of the Opus Dei. the oc-
cult Catholic society which sap-
plies moot of the country's senior
executives and officiate, was
known for his realism and adroit-
ness He had for long advocated
a policy of slower integration
with the West, of collaboration
with the international economic
and military organizations, and
as even known to toy with the
Pre-HolHay Donee Dwt
Pre-holiday dance sponsored by!
past presidents of Temple Zion I
Sisterhood was held Saturday, 9j
p.m.. at 5720 SW 17th st. In charge
of information were Mrs. Harold:
Saxe and Mrs. W. Goldberg. Live.
orchestra and refreshments were
scheduled.
is however that Israeli
missed the opportuni-
ty and-gave Spain the time to re-
member all its old rancors caus-
ed by Israel's advene votes at
the United Nations aad by vari-
ous uashuJeeaatk statements.
Having already committed to the
Arabs so many territorial and
prestige concessions, Spain ra-
tionalized that it would be wise
to make them pay off.
In spite of the absence of dip-
lomatic relations between the
two countries, Spain continues to
show a keen interest in every-
thing connected with Israel. The
appointment of Rabbi Jacob To-
ledano as a Cabinet Minister was
widely reported and commented
on in tbe Spanish press. The
large proportion of Sephardim in
Israel, whom tbe Spaniards con
sider as partially their kin. and'
tbe Sinai campaign contributed
to keep Israel in the fore of the
Spanish public's attention.
Spanish officials readily draw
a parallel hatwaan Spain and Is-
reel. In both countries, citrus i
the main expert product, and
both arm endangered by the
Cerumen Market; both inten-
sively experiment with large-
scale irrigation prefects; both
have no energy resources Spain
hopes to find coal dianits as Is-
rael hopes for oil and hath try I
to develop atomic energy en the'
basis of similar reactors furnish-
ed by the United States.
Even their mistakes have been
similar: Excessive industrializa-!
Uon of certain sectors of the!
economy, increased inflation and
loss of the battle of the balance:
of payments.
Spain would like to collaborate ]
with Israel in certain economic ;
There are many obstacles ..
thejray of fruitful Spanish*r
relations. Bat on tbe hub*
aad
to^!*Jmm,n'Uri
.JLr" countlw,
^^rrfH4wV**ped th.e
Nan lnferno=ae two courrtrtel
should be able, in the notZ^
tant future, to find ways and
nans to collaborate.
This would contribute to th
stabilization of the Middle East
aad the eattre Mediterranean
area, aad would also benefit
Spain's Jewish community.
1cj
WNCWTOWtA Cehfew. W|fc I
aearl euarloaihg *. S|M r^
WmfcJre eweN (fee see. Tv*nty r' I
tmme*ial Airperl.
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a. lo-.i I'm a I
Write WMmm W. D....B, &*. I
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M 4-7657 or Fl 9-8449


; September 25. 1959
* k,sl fttnUit
Page 11-C
mm
BY HENRY LEONARD
AMERia'4 l**T LOVeP TV JHMOVV..
"And here, Mr. Nathan, h your Rabbi, whom
you haven't soon tine* you joined his temple 15
years 090."
Pan Am Bank
lEIects President
Joseph S. Moss, jr., was elected
Ipresidenl and director of the Pan
|Aaiencan Bank of Miami, a Sottile
I croup bank, at the bank's board
|of directors last week. *
Moss comes to the bank from the
llrring Trust Co., of New York,
[where he serVed as senior vice
Ipresidenl He has been vice presi-
Idait of the Irving Trust Co. since
11930. He became senior vice presi-
Ident in charge of bank operations
I in 1958.
This is a return trip for Most
to the Miami area. Ha spent fiva
years of his banking career in
the Gold Coast area during the
b*om days of 1925-19M.
IB addition to'his dutlfc as presi-
dent and director of Pan American
iBank of Miami, he was also elect-
led as director of the Coral Gables
1 First National Bank at that hank'a
[September meeting.
He will serve as a director of
I Sottile. Inc., a holding company of
which the Sottile Banking Division
is 1 part. The Sottile, Inc. Banking
Division consists of seven banks
Pin American Bank of Miami, Co-
ral Gables First National, Boyn-
ton Beach State Bank, American
National Bank of Fort Lauderdale,
Avon Citrus Bank, Avon Park,
Bank of Palmetto, and South Dade
Farmers Bank at Homestead.
LEGAL NOTICE
James Sottile,
and chairman of
Sottile, Inc., said
II very happy to
the banking
operatino haad."
jr., president
tho board of
that "wo are
welcome Most
organization's
Moss will make his home with
Jus wife in the Dade county area.
He expects to move here from his
tw York residence by Oct. 1.
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
. v(m.....N*E LAW
I the nil V"S "B*KBY. GIVE* th.-it
T ."ii"',"1"1 ,h,> "ctfttona nil
ICouni H,-\Rn*"WW at Miami, Dade
Uih.V '".','nc|* '" register -aid name
"h 1... 1 i,lk a ,.oli of
["" tounly Hoi Ida.
JACJO PI.....S, is-i-.
i?EPH PARno' "* C"r"'
' \|...tl. ant
\"> industrial Bank uidn-
IN|NTAENrf^JVUDtiE'8 court
n r?o.^0R DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
IN Pi.- ,. No- 1S3
l-I.\ lllliillKS
*PUr?.'.^NTENT,0N T MAKE
S.nTIP.N./OR DISTRIBUTION
era
Petl-
SlVl ?|7.. U" IMS I HI BUT
N"Tlr?- ^'NlAL D|KHARGE
.v.. m "en that
' .....' Report and ivti-
'"'" ......
IS V Ml '"''* "' >hf estate Of
tC;;, an-l
ill .,
; -' the HonorabW County
Dade rountV, Florida, for
"etrll. ,.I ""M I-in.il Report and for
"'*l Ihlit \,.n ^ .. *'-!" t Mini mi
11 0 and final discharge a.
it.. '! of lh.. ^.1. .
I Jjrtbui
>;ra of the ^Ta't7"S
This ,,,h day
; 1: f.it.M.Ks
UN a KAP1
RUHr.
" II St.
* lr,|
!- Florida
/U-K, 10/1-1
NOTICE B)V PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 59C8662
QWBNDOLTN WARD.
riaintirf.
vs.
Rl IBEUT Jiill.N'WARD,
Defendant.
' 8UIT FfjR DIVORCE
XO: ROItKKT JOHN WARD
c .1 ManMua School
Mantlus. New York
Y...I. ROBERT* JOHN WARD art
hereb) notified ttiat h Bill of Com-
plaint for Divorce- luv l,- filed
you, and you are required lo
m i \ 1 Pi >|.> 01 v..Mr Anstt r
1 iur to the Hill m ([omplajal on
muff'.- Ait.i: 1 v. Si m. W.EN
AXDER. line l/in.-olrr Road I: uldiim.
1:..1. h, Florida *l>.t file, the
ling in the
i-f the clerk of Hie '
court on or before tiie lain ,i..> ,,t
ictoli. r. IKS If you fall to .!.. Bo,
Judgment by ilefnult will lie taken
aKalnst you for the relief demanded
in the Ulll of Com plain I
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in TtIB JKWIMi F'L4R44>tA*.
DOaJK AND ORDBRBB at Miami.
Florida thl 11th day of September.
A.D. 15.
E B I.EATHKKMAN. t'lcrk.
Circuit Court, l>ade County. Florida
(eal) By: R. H. BICE, JR..
lKputy Clerk.
a/u-is. io/-s
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
. COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 59CS701
CLAIRK ABRAMS.
Plaintiff,
va.
MORRIS ABRAMS,
Defendant.
NOTICE TO DEFEND
TO: MORRIS ABRAMS
c/o Mra. I.otila Appelbaum
1020 Pearl Street
Sliaron. Ivnnsi lvanla
Vor. .MOltl'.IS Al'.ltA.MS. ar.- M-i.-
by notified that a Complaint for Di-
vorce has been filed aftainut you and
you are required to serve u ,-o|i\ ,.t
your Anawer of Pl.adlnr to the Coin-
Jilalnt on the Plaintiff's attorn,vs.
lelael & Teltelman, Building, IS West Klavler Street. Mi-
ami 32. Florida and file the original
Answer or 1'leading in the office of
the Olerk of the ClreulteCout t on or
before the Mth day of October, ""'
If you fall to do so Judgment i.\ He-
fault will he taken against you for the
relief demanded in the Complaint.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 14th day of S, |it \ .D l*Sf.
f:. B. LEATHjSRMAN, Clerk,
Circuit Court. I>ade Count". Florida
(seal) lly: K. M I.VM IN.
Deputy Clerk.
i. TF:iTr:t m\x
Attorneys for Plaintiff
-o< Etlacayne Bulldinc
Miami 32. Florida
S/18-?">. !> :'-''
..OilCE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCU.'T COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 5C877
DAVID K. McAliKK.
Plaintiff,
l.i .IS JF:AN McABKi:.
Defendant.
SU.T FOR DIVORCE
TO: I-OIS JEAN McABKE
Y,.u an* hereby notified that a Bill
nplalnt for Divorce has been
filed ag.iiri.M you, nd you aie re-
qulred lo serve a ropy of your Answer
or Pleading to the BUI of Complaint
on the plaintiffs Attorneys. DF7R-
MER ft Rtj | Lincoln Road.
Miami Beach. Florida and file the
original Answer or Pleading in the
of the Clerk of the Circuit
court on or before the 2th day of
October, lasa if you fail to
Judgment bv default will be taken
attains! the relief demanded
In the Bill of
notice s'imII be pul
eai h weak foi I e weeks
runi vn
DONE AND ORDERED al Miami
l, this lth day of September.
\ D
i' i: i \tiii:i:ma.v. Cleric.
Ill Court. Pa*e Couniy. Florida
(seal) '"
ity Clark
i:rt RO
By Alan H. Rothsteln
Attorney, for PU.ntlff ^^ ^^
LIGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOU8 NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY IlIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
V.".",.*" un,l,r the fUilllouK-.iuuna-v'
ARAi Ri:AITY ;,,,; I'l'.l Koad.
Miami. Fla.. intends to reiter said
name with the Clerk of Uw Circuit
ourt of Dade County. Florida
h .<. -tajM"*!* -lAlUilAN. .
Sole Owner
9/4-11-1S-13
, NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN thjit
the undeislgned. desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name ol
ISRAEL KOSHER SAISAC.E I'll
(not Inc.) at 230 N.W. .,th Street. Mi-
ami, Florida Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Daile County, Florida.
RAMI'EK EDF-.I.MAV. sole owner
WE1NKI.E K KESHI.KK
Attorneys
814 Sevbold Building.
9/4-11-1I-U
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICfc: IS HEKF3HY the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
PONTIAC PARKING CO. (Not in.-.)
at 1H 8.W. 2nd Street. Miami, Flor-
ida Intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
SAM I* STOIX)ROW
SIDNEY M. ARONOVITZ
Attorney for Sam I,. Stolon.w
1001 Alnsley Building
Miami 32. Florida
'H-ia-2". i'?
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS Hr3RF:ilY (1IVBN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
CENTRA b urilKAl- OF INVKSTI-
(JATION at 17.-. V.F: 4th Street. Mi-
ami 32. Fla.. intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
NED RICtiFJN. Sole Owner
9/11-18-2",, I" I
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
. Np. 59C8190
JEAN M.WKBs.
Plaintiff,
Vs.
CHARGES UATER4
i '. fru.lant
SUIT FOR ANNULMENT
I'. I: ii Aiti.i-.s m \ vi:its
Orand Aventta
Des Mnines. I
You CIIAKI.KS MAYERS are here-
),\ notified that a Bill of Complaint
for Annulment haa he. n filed against
you, and you are required to
copy of your Answer or Pleading to
the bin of Complaint on the plaintiff's
Mtqrney, mki.vin i MUROF
i Road. Miami Beach. Florida
.nd file the original Arurwer or Plead-
ing In the Office of the Clerk Of the
Circuit Curt on or before the 5th flajr
of 0<-t<>ber, IM9. If you fall to do so.
Judgement 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 four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FI.ORipiAN
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 28th day of August. A.D.
MM
E. B. I.EATHFCRMAN. Clerk,
Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida
tseal) By: Wli, W. STOCKING.
Deputy Clerk.
9/4-H-18-2S
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICT.TIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
hualruws under the fictitious name "f
CITY SFJRV1CE REFRICEiRATION
at laa-Vnd Sli.et. Miami Beach in-
tends to noisier salr name with the
Cl.rk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
HY.MAN BHALOMJTH, Beta Ownei
'I1-1S-L'-,. Ift'2
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. .IN CHANCERY,
No. MC8694
DOROTHY CHRISTIAN,
Plaintiff.
vs.
Al.ONZo CHRISTIAN.
1 .. femlant
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: AI/iXZO CHRISTIAN.
Defendant
80 Hovl Street
Newark. New Jersey
You. AL.ON5BO CHRISTIAN, are
hereby notified thai a Bill of Com-
plaint for Divorce has been filed
against you, and yon are required to
v, i \.. i.f your Answ--I
Hi -in ling In the Bill of Complaint on
the plaintiff's aUtornars, RATHAN *
DUHIG. tOt Alnsley Building. Miami
St, Florida and file th. original An-
swer or Pleading In the office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court on or be-
fore the :'"tk day of o,t......i
you fail to do so, Judgment by default
will lie taken against you for the
relief demanded in the Bill of Com-
plaint.
This notice shall he published once
sack week for four consecutive weeks
In TDK JEWISH Fl.oRIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDKRKD at Miami.
Florida, this 14th day of Septeml.ei.
B I.F.ATIIKRMAN. Clerk,
Circuit Court, Dade Count v. Flon.la
(seal) By: K. M. LYMVN
Deputy Clerk.
RAYMAN A DFH1G
02 Alnsley Bldg.
Miami 12. Ftorl
Of Counsel for >'>>"",.,-, ,0/:.9
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
SEABOARD INN at ISM N.W. 7th
Ave.. Miami, Florida Intends to i.g-
Ister saM name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
ADKi.E Solomon,
Sole own.-r
KKSSI.I.R A (JARS
Attorneys for Applicant
1998 S.W. 1st Street
*/j.ti.ia.fn
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HKIIKHY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engag, IB
business under the fictitious nan
V I..M. COTTONS and F11FJSHY JUN-
lORS OF Fl^iltlDA, INC., at 211 N.W.
".th S'treet. Miami, Florida Intends to
register said names with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
VACATIONI-AND MODES. INC.
Sole Owner
MARVIN I WIENER
Attorney for Applicant
1111 Alnsley Bldg.
9/4-11-18-2'.
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
aoliciU roar laqnri notJoasm.
Wo apptenale your
patronaga and auaranlo*
accurate) newYico at
Phone FR 4-4366
tor meraaonqaw aorrica)
LEGAL NOT|CI
NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR
TAX DEED
CHAPTER 20722 ACTS OF 1941
File A-ieaaa
NOTICE IS HKIIKHY OIVEN that
Victor P. %'alek. holder of County Tax
Kale Certificates numbered. l.H and
MT, Issued the list day of May. A.D.
I9.'.i has tiled same In my nlfice. ,n I
has made application for a ta\ dead
lo be Issued thereon. Said certificates
embrace the following d, millied praps
erty, in the County of l>ade. State of
Florida ,to-wli:
Lot || Btoek 8, olela Terrace. Flat
Book s, I'age 117, In the County of
Dade, State of Florida, as embraced
In Certificate No, !';. The assessment
> said cer-
n the ruune of
i
\V (.' Ft of V. :_" Ft of S If,:. I'i of
si:D4 of SWi i HEl \. Section ; .
h p ,2 Sg iih. Range 4:
nntoinlng .nl A or 1, --- In
thet'ount\ of Dade, State ,.f Hoi Ida.
as eiiihi-.neil in Certificate No Ml
ty un-
der th.- said itt:i--..<-.- i ted was In
. .1 Bcawnaaje Lalne.
I"nl- nald -i i'" atei shall I"- re-
erty described herein will be sold to
the blgl|-i bidder at th. Court House
door on the first Monday In the
month of October, A.D. 1989, which
Is ihe :.iii .lav of October. A.D. lM.
,1 this Slst day of August, A.D.
-* E. I! I.KATIIKK.MAN. Clerk,
Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida
(seal) By: R. M. MXIMlt,
Deputy Clerk.
9/4-11-IS-I-i
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD CIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY
NO. MCa504
EILEEN M nJOMOAN,
Plaintiff.
JaKM ". MONOAN.
I .efendant.
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 Dl-
vorca 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.
INOEUJ A. AI.I. 1 Alnsley Buili-
ing, Miami 32. Florida, and file Oie
original Answer or IM'-adlng in the
office of the Clerk of the Circuit
Court on or liefore the 12th day of
ii, toher. |%, If you fall to do so.
Judgment by default "III be taken
against you for the relief demanded
in the Complaint.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this Xth day Of September,
A.D. I'.i .'.'
K B LEATHERN NN. Clerk
cinlut Court, Bade County, Florida
(seal) B> JOAN SNEEDEN,
I clerk
ANOELO \ M-l
Attorne) for Pla
ijul Alnsley Building v
Miami :;:'. Floi I .. .,,.
.. / i
IN THE COUNTY JUDOE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 4733S-B
IN RE: Estate of
SARAH TANENBAI'M
I.....is, ll
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Saul
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of SARAH TANESHAUM de-
ica-cd late cf Miami. Dade County,
Florida, to the County Judges of Dad.
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
flEORUE ciu'P.KN as Executor
of the Last Will and I. la.....nl
Of SA RAH T W'KN'BM'M. Dec
GEORGE CHEREN, Attorney
107 Olympla Building
Miami. Florida %..*.*
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C'RCUIT OF
FLORIOA. IN AND FOR DAOE
COUNTY IN CHANCERY
No S9C 85*4
GRACE i' WII'l'.Kt.l.
itiff.
JA.MKS .1 CAMI'I'.I'.I.I.
at.
TO: JAMES J. CAMPBELL.
I ., I. ml,UH
fil I Snnmieriiale Road
Siimmerilale, New Jersey
You are required to serve a copy of
your answer to the Hill of Complaint
tor Divorce on the plaintiffs attorney,
.iiul to file the original answer fn the .
office of lhe Cl.rk of the Circuit
Curt on or before the 12th day ot
i >. tolter A.D. ItSii otherwise, the Bill
,,f Complaint for Divorce, heretofore
fllevl herein, will tie taken as con-
fessed by you.
Dated at Miami. Florida this the
9th day >f September 1959.
!;. B, LEATHERMAN, Clerk
Clrclut Court. Dade County. Florida,
i seal) By: K. M. I.YMA.N.
Deputy Clerk
MILTON A FRIEDMAN
Plaintiffs Solicitor
mi Alnale) Bldg.
Miami. Florida a/U-M^W/l
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 47461-C
IN RF:: Fstate of
l.ol'is BCtTENKER
I Vi _
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
EaUita:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands which you may have against ,
the Sate of I.. MIS RCHENKER de-
ceased late of Dale County, Florida.
to the Coiml 'Ic County,
and file the same In their offl.
[house in Dade -
within elghl ralendat
months from the date ol the
f. ,,r the same will i
be barie,l
l.BH SCHENKER,
of tl
MTERS. IIEIMAN .V KAPLAN
Attomi
Fifty Building
1150 S VV 1st street
Miami. Florida 9/lg.M, 10/2.,
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS IIKRKHY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under th- fictitious name Of
VERO M'.WS INC., at .415 N.YV-
:ii;th Street, Miami .-piings. F^.. In-
tellds to res islei -ail name with Ihe
Cl.rk of the circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida. ____
AERO NEWS soi'TH. INC.
Sola I >wner .
9/18-23.10/2-9
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
NATIONAL HOME FINANCING el
in w.-st Flagler Street, In the city of
Miami. Florida Intends to register the
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Oourl of Bade county. Florida.
DATED al Miami. Florida this 3rd
day of September, A.D. 19.".9.
\SI-Ii- INVESTMENTS
CORPORATION
.By: Sidney Pasternak. Vice J'res
Atti i .th Paaraoa, Bi
HARTWsS
Attorney for Applicant
9/11-18-25, 10/2
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD CIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY
No. MC 8476
PAl'l.v PARK HOMES, INC.,
a Florida corporation
Plaintiff.
\ s.
ARMOND IIIK'KMAN and
VIRGINIA 1! Ho. KM AN
Defendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
(MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE)
To: ARMOND HocKMAN and
VIROINIA R HOCKMAN
i RQ8IDENCE I'NKNOWN I
You are hereby notified that a BUI
of Complaint to F'oreclose MortgaKe
..ii the following described property:
Lot -'. Block 1. PAT LA PARK, re-
n.r.lid in Plat Book 4. page 38. Dade
County. Florida: has been filed aguinst
you, and you are required to serve a
. op) of four Answer or Pleading to
I ,,r Complaint on the Plain-
tiffs Attorney, bail warren.
FJSQI'IRE. 420 Lincoln Road* Miami
Beach, Florida, and file the original
Answer or Pleading In the office Of
Hi. Clerk of the Circuit Court on or
before October 12, 1959. If you fail
to do >.,. judgment by default wll! !.
taken against you for the relief de-
manded In the Bill of Complaint.
This i otlce shall be published once
. ,-k'for four oonsciulive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, this 4th day of September.
F:. 11 LEATHERMAN, Clerk
Clrclut court, I .ad.- County, Florida
(seal) R. H. RICE. JR..
D.putv Clerk
9/11-19-26. 10'S
ATTENTION ATTORNEYS!
CORPORATION OMJTFMTS
Lowest Prices Quickest Delivery
in South Florida
Call the JEWISH FLORIDIAN at
FR4-4366


Pago 12-C
9-Jmistncridlain
Friday, Sptember 2S.1
a magnificent tribute to the memory of departed loved ones

^^>
w
,




--+


V WHAT IS THE METNOf Of 1IIIAL
r (N THE COMMUNITY MAUSOLEUM?
Each chamber, or crypt, has fresh
air circulating through it,' always.
This makes possible the most fa-
vorable conditions for the contin-
ued safe-keeping of your loved
ones. No other form of burial offers
more complete protection than that
available in Mount Nebo's beauti-
ful Community Mausoleum.
WIT ABOVE (ROUND MM?
Above-ground burial fulfills a heart-
felt want, the peace of mind that
comes from knowing that your
departed loved ones rest securely
in 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.
WIEIE WILL IT IE LOCATED?
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 most
beautiful. Mount Nebo is recog-
nized as one of the country's lead-
ing, exclusively Jewish cemeteries.
IBW LAIGE WILL IT IE?
When completed. Mount Nebo's
Community Mausoleum will con-
tain 624 Crypts, 4 Family Rooms
and a Columbarium. The first unit
of the Mausoleum contains 144
Crypts and Family Room. It will
be finished in units and those who
make selections now will benefit
in both price and choice of location.
MAT IF TIE SPACE IS NEEIEI BEFOIE
TIE MAUSOLEUM IS FULLY COMPLETED?
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
v our apartments in the Community
Mausoleum, so that you will not
be faced with the effort and ex-
pense of burial arrangements
at a time when you are leas able
to cope with them. Your inquiries
are most welcome and will be
answered promptly.
NOW. .
above'-ground
burials are
available at the
beautiful new
COMMUNITY
MAUSOLEUM
This may surprise you. If you can afford conventional earth
burial for your departed'loved ones, you can NOW afford fo
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.

Architect s sketch of first unit of the Mausoleum conta.ns 144 Crypts and ram../ Re
YOU HAVE ONLY ONE COST
. the cost of ohavt-t rawnd apartments ia
the Community MmhImm. And ysu may
spread your payments aver 3 year* er
if y prefer a 5-year payment slew. Act
wifely, act m ... far Hm bast Ucotions
ond lowest prkes. After the hsilding is
finished, priest will he at least 25% higher
than the present pre completion prices of
each unit. Only early purchasers will receive
the maximum savins.
Act Today
Hoihhe Coupon below, or phono M01-7693
Family Crypts are a Definite Part of the Jewish Tradition
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, of in
the walls of caves. The surrounding area
was beautifully landscaped, and won for
the Jewish cemeteries the admiration of
the Romans, who spoke of them as'' hort us
Juadaeorum" (Garden of the Jews). So
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 Hanefesh," in the
survival of the soul, and the permanence
of the family as an entity.
mount nebo cemetery Miami's most beautiful exclusively Jewish Cemetery
MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY
5500 N. W. 3rd Street, Miami, Florida
Please send me, without obligation, further details on your
Community Mausoleum.
r
NAME
(please print)
STREET.
CITY_
---ZONE____STATE-


Full Text

PAGE 1

rndavSeptember 25. 19S9 +Jew Is* nwrtdUan ^ Page 7-A Nasser Vows to Keep Suez Closed ton, which is due to consider, been blacklisted by Iraq for vioL 0NDON-(JTA)-"l8r.el shipJTwfll not pass through the P Canal" President Gamal Si Nasser of the United Arab public said Sunday, addressing public meeting in RoseH near dom of navigation. He claimed Alexandria. The question of Israeli passage through the Canal, he said, was part of the "Palestine problem" and had nothing tg do with freethat Israel is a "belligerent state v ith no right of passage through the Suez Canal." The Egyptian dictator made the statement a week before th.' World Bank meeting in Washingi Egypt's application for a loan to widen the canal. The United Arab I Republic is meeting with opposition to the loan in the United States because of us intransigent attitude towards the principle of free navigation through the canal. lining the Arab boycott of trade with Israel, Baghdad Radio reported Monday. Citing a spokesman for tne Iraqi Foreign Ministry, the report added that 34 of the ships were registered in Britain, 17 in the United States'and" AUTtal of TOl foreign ships 1iaV?Tev6h -were Dutch. FOR and every Simcha LORD CALVERT The whiskey it took 25 years to create... • TO OFFER Itf YOUR HOME • TO PRESENT AS A GIFT In th* dittinguuhed n#w fertile ... Lord Calvcrt is a dear reflection of one's regard for the finer things hi life From a library of over 600 aged whiskies, only the 29 rarest and most precious are considered worthy of the Lord Calvcrt blend. These great whiskies produce a pure and rich mellowed taste no other whiskey can match. This is why Lord Calvert in its distinguished new bottle expresses so much when offered to your guests... when presented as a gift... truly, the whiskey for every Simchal LORD CALVERT



PAGE 1

"dTewjisli Floridiian IMiam rFlonda. Friday. September 25, 1959 Israel Bond Supplement Section C < unJnlMlililiiiW' Trip to Paris Waiting for You FREE! FREE! FREE! A complete round-trip to PARIS — See Page 8-C to find out how easy it i* to win! hlV. < iami Gears For Israel Bond Effort **^ P^ 100 Decisive Days Mark Intensive To Begin With High Holiday Appeal Here JACK A. CANTO* SAMuti otrrr Micmi's record-shattering Israel Bond efforts are led by two the community's respected and dynamic leaders, Samuel | Oritt and Jack A. Cantor, general chairmen of the Greater Miami Israel Bond committee. m The Problem is Economic What is Israel's problem? It is an economic one. Can Israel absorb thousands of immigrants this year and many thousands more in the years to come? The decision in this instance does not lie with Israel alone, but with Jewry in the free world. Can sufficient funds be made vajltble to absorb this. immigration" Will sufficient Israel Bonds be available to build new homes, new factories, new farms and new roads so that the thousands of newcomers may not go homeless and jobless? With one million dollars in Is-' rael Bonds already sold in 1959, the Greater Miami community is preparing to launch the most intensive effort for Israel Bonds in history. Spearheading the effort are the Jewish community's top leadership, under the joint chairmanship of Samuel Oritt and Jack A. Cantor, and supported by an army of volunteers, representing nearly every organization, business, profession and geographical area in the community. A period of "100 decisive days" has been proclaimed by the Israel Bond committee, to begin with, tbe traditional High Holiday appeals in -Miami's synagogues and temples. Oritt and Cantor Wednesday announced that more than one million dollars in Israel Bonds had already been purchased by Miamians this, year, the largest total to date in the eight-year history of Israel Bonds. "Can we reach two million by the end of the year?" they challenged. "This is not a theoretical question," tbey said. "It is prompted JflJa|J4-ppnt and uMBcdJate needs and by the confidence we have in tbe people of Miami that they will not let Israel down." To dramatize the campaign, to help make the necessary results SAMUEL MICDLAND a reality, intensive plans are being mapped for a whirlwind series of luncheons, dinners and other events that will enable every Miamian in every walk of. life to share in this gigantic effort. leaders heading thedrjy in addition to Oritt and ( aMof, are Samuel Friedland, chairman of the board of governors ef the Israel Bond commit7AC0B SHE! tee; Jacob Sher, honorary chairman of the committee; Sam Blank, Carl Weinkle and Max Orovitz, vice chairmen of the board of governors; Sam Luby, sr., vice chairman of the Greater Miami committee; Joseph Rose, Miami Beach chairman; Dan Ruskin. Miami Beach co-chairman; and Harold Thurman. City of Miami chairman. Members of the executive board Continued on Paoe l-C \Dade Jewish Community Hails Leaders Of Local Campaign 5AM BLANK WILLIAM MM NSTffN JACK CAMft MAKK UBUMAM SAM Ufir, SI. 4X otowrx CAM WflNKU



PAGE 1

IOC Spanish Community Seeks Mace In Diplomatic Sun By EDWIN EYTAM The rts red vine flovng c ^ p c* constantly beca on the a climax with tbe Treat? of Ontra by wharf to Mariceo the of Tarfaia. or over two h Palace of E3 Prade. Phr the first tux years, a was cafbag an the Chief af State. Std Abdallai Ibrahim, the Moroe ea his way home Arab 1 %  : : i -• • ; '•_-.:-iyi-i f rttjrefj 8n— m LIB %  MJI 4 ~r %  Sp a r a*, only f dka rjim ft* Seals the Weat'i only possible to the Moslem world. OB a tower, aad more reanatac level, the Palacie de Santa Cms. Spain's FereigB Mhustry, sooa lost all Ms iflesioas sad saost of bogey Cossnauaisaa aaesaed to he gauug ground throughout the Arab world, the Caira Junto was North African anti-Spanish campaign, aad the unifying forces to the Moslem world brought to mind memories closely linked with Spain's history, the invasion of the peninsula and the long Moorish domination. which the polad ganjafhto. The United States war Embassy in Madrid and the at any cost, had Stato Ospsitwnni in Washinpteri fiction that the seemed to maintain relations svsArah Goverasaeats ihrsnnlifi piciewsfy friendly with what not unfriendly to Spain. Spain cans the o a ti a mists. France, which at first seabt a e a sn read to ha faced with similar drffv exeJnsavert cvMes, was e m bst U rad by forthe CaudUJo tried M, S an nia h attempts to divert both to fight the Arab nationalism eaainat her LaArab -rebels"* and to m a int a in tin utter. The other Western Spans s repataben as the -Sword st aTCM had each aecret hope* for of Islam, the Arabs best friend fcenrftttina tr+m this srtoetien by their awn ralatian s the Arabs and increasing commercial exchange*. idea of a Mediterranean pact in which Israel would have played NOW! fly the ME I Dwwfhts DC-t "Super C" AT LOWEST TOURIST FARES EVER! (Via TAJC. •• GUCIGALPA %  • %  toaat 1UENOS AIRES LIMA GUAYAQUIL T"P M. Trip! lUf Tt $60.00 $ 101.00 5M.00 1 MM (NO CMANCC Of PLANE) tot I $251.00 5451J0 S326.20 § $150.00 $270.00 $203.40 | $110.00 $19100 $153.00 1 The situation seemed ripe for establishing Spanish-Israeli diplomatic relations when Franco, in 1957. summarily dismissed his Foreign Minister. Martin Artago, who throughout his tenure of office had followed a policy of moderation and compromise with the Arabs. His successor, Fernando Castiella. an influential member of the Opus Dei. the occult Catholic society which sapplies moot of the country's senior executives and officiate, was known for his realism and adroitness He had for long advocated a policy of slower integration with the West, of collaboration with the international econo mi c and military organizations, and • as even known to toy with the Pre-HolHay Donee Dwt Pre-holiday dance sponsored by! past presidents of Temple Zion I Sisterhood was held Saturday, 9j p.m.. at 5720 SW 17th st. In charge of information were Mrs. Harold: Saxe and Mrs. W. Goldberg. Live. orchestra and refreshments were scheduled. is however that Israel i missed the opportunity and-gave Spain the time to remember all its old rancors caused by Israel's advene votes at the United Nations aad by various uashuJeeaatk statements. Having already committed to the Arabs so many territorial and prestige concessions, Spain rationalized that it would be wise to make them pay off. In spite of the absence of diplomatic relations betw e e n the two countries, Spain continues to show a keen interest in everything connected with Israel. The appointment of Rabbi Jacob Toledano as a Cabinet Minister was widely reported and commented on in tbe Spanish press. The large proportion of Sephardim in Israel, whom tbe Spaniards con sider as partially their kin. and' tbe Sinai campaign contributed to keep Israel in the fore of the Spanish public's attention. Spanish officials readily draw a parallel hatw a an Spain and Isreel. In both countries, citrus i the main expert produ ct and both arm endangered by the Ce ru men Market; both intensively experiment with largescale irrigation prefects; both have no energy res our ces S pain hopes to find coal dia n its as Israel hopes for oil and hath try I to develop atomic energy en the' basis of similar reactors furnished by the United States. Even their mistakes have been similar: Excessive industrializa-! Uon of certain sectors of the! economy, increased inflation and loss of the battle of the balance: of payments. Spain would like to collaborate ] with Israel in certain economic ; There are many obstacles .. thejray of fruitful Spanish* r £ relations. Bat on tbe hub* aad to^!*J mm,n Uri .JLr" countlw, £^^ rrf H4wV**ped th.e Nan lnferno=ae two courrtrtel should be able, in the notZ^ tant future, to find ways and %  nans to collaborate. This would contribute to th stabilization of the Middle East aad the eattre Mediterranean area, aad would also benefit Spain's Jewish community. 1£CJ •WNCWTOWtA Cehfew. W|fc I •aearl e u arl o a i hg *. S| M r— ^ WmfcJre eweN (fee see. Tv*nty r' • I t m me*ial Airperl. rt. 450 l MM f, v*fc •*U; M M J lasaaea, I ler ep te 2.0OO. w. lONa NACM. CAilf. HM WUiM • PAUS*. U.K. N*W B % % %  !> %  i W B W NN WV NeM i CMCWMaTi. O. HMI Sh*Mi i NOW TOOK env HeM TT?ASM0RE \ Wr At Mth ST. Private Peel aee c h and Cabana Ceieny %  0HL lAMt ttACH WrHe Per Information ana ReM rvationi JE 10331 level luxury in the ~2r— Veteron multi-minion mile American coptaWn. proud of their perfect safety record wM fry you to the kinds of the Incos and Goixhoes. Youl enjoy detkous compBmentory meals served by bi-linguol hostesses in the comfort of a luxurious pressurized cabin. And you're permitted a free 66-pound baggage ohowanco on your trip. A COINS en servta ol TJIAfa/r/, \u MO ^Pi ^K^i. FISHING RIDING mi 7/9 es 111 e„^v.M of scenic beauty, experience the most beneficial and enjoyable vacation you have ever known com to Hot Sprues and relax in luxury at The Arlington. horXel 5u i ie V dudin S *•.• Port^ wonderful fishlna. and ?!..i > 'g 1 ^N L%wyiJ.twaaaaai and excellent golf ft our SSSSS' enioat under %  •'"S •' 5f Cuisine par excellence—dining It a rourmet'a aWK.I,* —4 k ascal is an exciting new adventure. 0OrII t • eh ht •• aalat. ^t^ b ,h 2?" a11 om • cn Pit doe to tension and fatigue relieve arthritis, rheumatism n d Una blood pressure in the health-giving. radio acTve wa era of 8 a^lSsaE Sprmgt Cl^rhMhhls. LOW SUMMER RATES NOW TO OCT. I SWIMMING:' i SB voua nuvu ACOTT oe mom M 4-7657 or Fl 9-8449



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Pag* 4-A +Jm1sl>nor*M9r> Friday. September 23, OFFICE and PLANT — 120 N.E. Sixth Street Telephone FR ^-4605 Teletype Communications Miami TWZ MM396 Published rvy Trt—T at*** !* *T JJ £"Mfe FW rt ? U it]!* U S.sth Str**t. Miami 1. M^**^*-"!''',? J. •MoS-class matter Jly !• • O" 1 ** of M "" ,i U* Act of JUreh IITf. FRED K. SHOCHET... LEO MINDLIN Editor and Publisher Executive Editor TIM Mmht FlarMuHi h, akssrbaa t*a JtaHsS UaS>y % %  AKy. S*va Art, Futur. yn.t.. War*w.*a Nr-J Serv.c Nitwul Ed.tar.al Aw... *•**''""* ""..I Enaii.h-J h Ntwaaapara. ana t Flor.da Praa Ass. Ts* Jewish Floridlao ten not guarantee the Kasbruth of the merchaaUe us; and the cry reverberating throughout the land urges a ma effort "to understand" him and his people. If we can come i' j understand" the Russians, it is suggested, we may achie\e the peace in our time for which Czechoslovakia succumbed. President Ben committed suicide, six million Jews were slaughtered, and Eun found itself reduced to near-rubble. ^M ••• "•• •$• MSUMF1VOVS MANTU ON NIKITAS SfKMMJMS THE TIME IS long past that we can point to the instigators of the j %  trip as principally among those in an earlier vanguard win ^ j pected a Communist beneath every unturned stone. But il is t:tjerlj amusing to find the moguls among Khrushchev's most willing hosts,] It gives credence to the theory in abnormal psychology that we ten. ] to court our own destruction—this is no less true for the Soviet leader than it is for us. It also reiterates our failure to gain new iasriai 1 from past experience—from Chamberlain and the Hitler holocaust With respect to the campaign for "understanding" the Rusiaoxj there is thus the facile tendency to ignore the fundamental distiartioa I between East and West—our basic respect for the sacrcdnesj y u* j individual and his rights., as opposed to Soviet regimentation u ta> name of state supremacy. Somehow, our sight, are being ob cured by the specious argument that only the differences in our ec.-jomie systems separate us, and that a gulf of this sort can be bridged bj "understanding." As a supreme touch to such fantasy, the unreal world of Holly\ wood, which is neither East nor West but a stagnant fen of creativity } in a limbo of course of its own design, placed its mantle thiweek m j the seemingly willing shoulder of Nikita Khrushchev by dancing the ] can-can for him. In a burst of presumption, lost in the sumptuously 1 presumptuous land of filmfare, actress Shirley MacLaine v.a> dtsig-1 nated to address the Soviet dictator in painful Russian, expressat I Hollywood's gratitude for the recent visits of so many USSR artisu i here. MfANINCrUt FAMTAST KTWUN fAST AND WIST NOWHERE DID SHE query the dictator about poets David BergeM %  ^ son and Itzhak Pfeffer, sacrifices to the Soviet campaign against Jews and Jewish artists—or about the millions of other named an nameless souls ground into the grist of Communist progress. Hearty, j Miss MacLaine knows nothing of these Yiddish poets; nor do the mt-j guls entertaining Mr. Khrushchev. The word is out for "underManding* in a Munich-type fling aimed at establishing rapport. What we comj monly call "our way of life" might just as well have gone to the moot 1 on the latest Soviet rocket. I hold little brief for defected Communists, and less for Hrwar* Fast, whose scathing Marxist denunciations of some of the world's greatest artists and literature are forever recorded in print lo be used by what are now his enemies in the battle against free mer. every] where. But Fast did know about Rergelson and Pfeffer, and it W 1 his sudden realization of their demise and profound tragedy as 1 symbol of the Kremlin scheme universally to enslave unencumbered human thought that prompted his resignation from the Red camp. Why was not he designated to confront Mr. Khrushchev as he cosfronted the Soviet Artists and Writers' Guild on this matter in a letter to Boris Polevoi, its president, back in February, 1956? When he arrived here, the Russian dictator expressed a desire t meet the nation's intellectuals. Were Shirley MacLaine and her ca* j can the answer to his request? Was Hollywood the bridge of understanding for which we are presumably seeking? It niay very weB be that fantasy in the form of an absurd and vulgar dance is more meaningful between East and West than the brutal reality of a defected Communist's possibly embarrassing questions. German refugees among us in the late '30s also made us socially uncomfortable. %  •• • •• • •• DECIASAJION OF ECONOMIC WAfffAff £ MAJOR IMPEDIMENT to the elusive "understanding is ourifrj nate distrust of the Soviet dictator. It is this we find so impor sinie in his peace proposal before the United Nations. But Mr. Khrusacnev s failure to provide for valid inspection is hardly the issue here. ,n sug f estin ,olal disarmament, he is urging a world condition • 1 winch his form of society can do no less than flourish. Despite the western technological lag, he recognizes the utter futility of war todayj in a society bereft of military threat, the Soviets can apply all tnr productive energies toward the achievement of a standard of living l least equal to-and in many areas surpasring-our own. for the West, contrarily, abandonment of a garrison economy Tov„r„1 ea, V ,n %  ddi,ion o industrial retrenchment, the cessation of !" H hT, ? ', V y n educa <'n. research, medicine, housing, pow<* ?n .ui2 re a, f d fie,d8 n 'ess than a diminution of partic.paiw; 1 u/* Jf d S0CIal Panning. It is easy to surmise what the tr.umph of wouldI mean" 1 pre WorId War <*"*** American civiliM> While the alternati grams in these areas Khruthnh econom >• can d no less than .pell ultimate success to UV society prophecy ,hat our grandchildren will live in a Communist nomi p n ^!f(. e # C, • ,he I f hrushc ev peace proposal is a declaration of ecoheTe, s T s "/* ,n ? ** d *tator's own terms, according .0 wh.c a shonLo !'" ? vlctor y ,s he of universal defeat shooM spread Zn '? Ut ThU is the "understanding" he is trying* less defmnd w ? T f !" nrti "y *ek an "understanding" with him of* faiure ~ k,nd B throughout, the anomaly remains-our sudd* And if -Z mb r ,hat you can t d0 business with the Common..*the WfertS*" 1 0 d economics, that spe* tive, the continued accretion of government proof human endeavor, in the face of an abandoned j .. ..... ... ih*



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Page 8-C +Je*istncrk&n Friday, September 25. 19J Help Celebrate French-Israel Friendship Month WIN TRIP Round trip New York to Paris and return via AIR FRANCE A TO FREE PARIS The World's Largest Airline The award of a free round-trip to Paris is being made in order to help stimulate the sale of State of Israel Bonds in connection with the French-Israel Festival of Friendship. The Festival is to be climaxed at the Festival of Fashions, in the new Grand Ballroom of the Fontainebleau Hotel on Thursday, Oct. 22. when the announcement of the winner of the free trip will be made. Be the Lucky Winner! fiiirs. Here's how you may be the one to win the Free round-trip to Paris via AIR FRANCE. The first three Israel Bonds which you sell entitle you to be eligible and give you one chance in the drawing to take place at the French-Israel Festival of Fashions on Oct. 22. Each additional sale of an Israel Bond entitles you to an additional chance in the drawing. (For example, if you sell $1,000 in Israel Bonds, you will have eight chances to win!) ENROLL NOW FOR YOUR CHANCE TO WIN THE ff ROUND-TRIP TO PARIS FILL OUT AND MAIL THIS COUPON! WOMEN'S DIVISION. STATE OF ISRAEL BONDS, 1544 WASHINGTON AVENUE, MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA I would like to be eligible to win the free round-trip flight to Part, via AIR FRANCE Plea-nd me a French,! !" ,.! F-tival Bt. •o that I can begin at once to earn my chance to bo eligible. NAME



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Page 8-C +Je*istiTk)rkMan Friday. Septembw Rabbi Irving lehtman Soaiael FriedbMa 1 ft**. Temple tmano-V, Quala 15 Units Rabbi leea Kreaish arry *frraeaberi. Pre*. te-el* a>fh 5MM, O.ofe 15 Uniti Rabbi Harris A. Skee Virtar letter, Pre*. re-el* Jeace, QMII 35 Waits Roaei Eeeeae laheviti Dr. lenj. 1. Fabric, Pre*. Temple Her Tumid, Qaota 20 Units Rabat Tiber N. Stem Willie* 6. Macbaak, Bafb Jacab Caaf reaefiaa, Qaata < Unit s Rabbi Joseph I. Rockevsky lewis C intent, Pre*. Btth Tfilah Congregation, Quota 5 Units Om v Rabbi lea Helm Jock Brewer, Pies. Temple Titereth Jacob. Quota 5 Units HarsebeH Seville Charles Hebrew Uwmtl rnrni Caafreaafiaa Qeete 4 Oarfi laeaer* labart M km, Oaafa 20 Units ewaMn, Pre*. A HIGH HOL From Our High Holy Days have i the contemplation of our 8pirit Ur J In our own time, American Jews k ber their brethren throughout the in the State of Israel. We can be proud of the fact! past High Holy Day periods have i grants. Today, housing remains c the first and most urgent measure comers for a secure and dignified L time is one of the most meaningful ative achievements of our fellow!i With best wishes for the %  jwr*— J '*£**. U*^Rabbi Alfred Waxaeaa Harry Saxe, Pre*. Temple lion, Quota 5 Units Rabbi B. lean Harwiti Nathea Daviaow, Pres. Zcmoro Jewish Ceater Ouefe 2 Unitt Rabbi Somuel S. La* I lewis A. Cbaraew, fc| Belh Shohm, Hell) Quota 3 Uaht i Doia W. Hers*. Ismrd Br.itbort, Pres. Serb Iateth Ceaa r oaatiea, Qoata 3 Units i* J I. I. Bineer, Pre*. Hebrew Acaaeasy. ••• 3 "'• Martea Melesky Hyasaa Kirsaer, Prat. Israelite Center, Quota 2 Units Q~t* 2 ft*, a^, ^^^ UmtntmUm •••te 2 Units Rabbi Maarice Kleia Itotwae) Urrle, Pre*. Saaffcweif Jewish Ceater, Oaeta 2 Haiti



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FridaySeptember 25, 1959 + kMist Ikrrtn Page 7-C Y MESS A GE Rabb'r identified as a period devoted to 1 0 i our relation to our f ellowmen. J (his sacred occasion to remerarticularly those who have settled Israel Bond subscriptions during ijael to absorb over a million immi[el's greatest problems. Housing is the tens of thousands of newlinvestment in Israel Bonds at this [ identification with the great cre, Land of the Bible. Rabbi Yoakov G. Rosenberg Sidney Aronoviti, Prat Befk Dovii C.ngreyarion, Quota 35 Uuitt Rabbi Louis CasstI Rabbi Abraham Casiel Tar ah Temple, Quota 15 Uuitt


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Page 12-B Mnistncrkfor Friday, September K IMJ UNDER THE STRICT AMD CONSTANT| W^MMOJ .Of THE ORTHODOX VAAD HAKASWUTH OF RMA RABBI OR. ISAAC HIRSH EVER. DIRECTOR ^^^^—^OO Mil KOSHER MARKETS ARE plEO WO Y* *• tM IHT QUAUTv AT THE LOW*ST HMCE 0* YOUR MONEY BACK I I f r 4 ..V meat and v p auV(% Rfoofs WE SELL US. PRIME •$. CHOKE KAT$0NIY STORE HOURS: "-iffi: ay** Fit 1:30-3 5720 Taron nans rBr?_. w ^^houlagf We urge you to do your Holiday shopping early, so that we may serve you better, and pass on to you these savings in prices SUNDAY. MONDAY AND TUESDAY ONLY. FRESHLY KILLED NEW HAMPSHIRE RED ROCK YEARLING HENS N. Y. DRESSED LAMB •Ml) RIOT! Baby Rib Lamb Chops „ 89< Shoulder Chops Necks or Shanks „ 23< Lamb Breast u. 79 .15 RIB VEAL CHOPS LB. 69 BREAST OF VEAL LB. 43 Prices 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.



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: %  •*dfiiiafi September 25, 1959 Mrs. Ida Appel, Local Club Woman, PertsW Away Here at Age 60 cervices were hekl Wednesday lrs Ida Appel. who died MORI, %  KvTihoageofeO.She.Uvedat, 1K05 hcnox ave. Vrs Appol came here 20 years J from New York City. She was S „ as t president of the Jewish Home (or the Aged, life member f lbe Hebrew Academy and Temoie Emanu-El, and a member of Hada^ah. Miami Beach Women's l-nit of U^ted Cerebral Palsy, and Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood. At the Academy, Mrs. Appel was past membership chairmen jf the Hebrew Academy Women, p„t presMent for two terms, membership chairmen*, chairman „f the executive board, and eoeh.irmen of the 1K7-58 Hebrew Academy dinner. At the time of her death, she was the Academy Women's honorary Imi prasldaot. Mrs. Appel was also affiliated with National Council of Jewish' Women, Zionist Organization of America, Women's Auxiliary of Mt. Sinai Hospital, National Women's committee for Brandeis TJni| versity, and a Gold Honor member ,,of B'nai B'rith Women. \ Mrs. Appel is survived by her ihusband. Benjamin: one daughter. Mrs. Civie Pertnoy; and three Fisters, Mrs. Yetta Miller, Mrs. Hanna Cohen, and Mrs. Lena I Raizer. Interment was in Mt. Nebo Cemletery. with Riverside Memorial Chapel. Alton rd., in charge of arrangements. +Jewish fhrkHan Pacje 11-B LEGAL NOTICE New Wolozin JTallis Design With the High Holidays barely [beginning Oct. 2, normal post-summer shopping for prayer shawls, customary at this time for approaching Bar Mitzvahs, has taf ken on new impetus as thousands loi men prepare to greet the sollemn season with a new Tall is for | the holidays. In anticipation of this traditional I surge of buying, M. Wolozin, the Iworld's foremost manufacturer ot I prayer shawls, has created a new land exclusive design which adds la singular touch of richness to the I traditional beauty of Wolozin Talllesim. Actually, the first new Tallis dehign in more than a generation, Ithis new Wolozin creation features Ithe blessings of the Tallis on the I tarnish-proof metallic thread collar, available in silver or gold llone, and in an overall white-only, hitc pattern woven right into the I luxurious, choice quality rayon I fabric. Made exclusively by Wolozin and [easily identified by the famous %  Wolozin trademark sewn on every [genuine Wolozin prayer shawl, [this Tallis, striped in deep, rich [Hue and heavily hand-fringed, is [available at local dealers everywhere.—ST. MM. IDA 4PPH SAMUEL POPOVER 7 1. "f 232J SW 7th St.. died Sept. IS. no here 20 yearn RK<> from Kln%  ere, Pe,., where he wan a grocer Surviving are his wife. Jennie; two %  On*. IncludingMorris. Hollywood; a brother'and four grandchildren. Services were Sept. IS at Mt. Sinai Cemetery, with local arrangements by Gordon Funeral Home. LEGAL NOTICE CIRCUIT COURT, 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCU T. DADE COUNTY. FLA. CHAN. No. 5C 34S1-C PBLAYO K. PiyUERO. Plaintiff, MADELINE riyrmio. I'. f,-ri-l'int. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TOO, MADELINE PltjCER' >, 53J Park Place, Hrookb -iu~New York, are notified to nerve a copy "f your Answer to the IilvnrrV (' %  irnpla int on plaintiff i. attorneys; haute) and Htmsen. I0J in tyne RullUinn. Miami, Fta.. and file dritrtmtl-wtt|i clerk of above named Court. Jim -oc'toefnre the Ith da) of October. 19.18. otherwise Complaint will be confessed by you DATED: ttrd day „f S, ptember, E. I! I. EATIIERMAN, Clerk (seal) l:>: K. IT. I.V.MAN, Deputy 9/2.".. 10/2-9-16 OUR SPECIALTY -Cr C0,\'D0LE;t and all detail* £**•• by Alfred Browning ^ to w £VaHa2 !" J^nf •enaorial gardeaa, .u "* %  >• our deepest eeairae far b ty end *gaity.^^ P "V*tuaI car, tuanwUed OIK \IST\ '•*• MeeemuAi VAftMNS '-eMm OtUtK ""•^"^HaaV-Mla. !" Msl TU 7-264U NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HKREIIY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to rnttfr In business under the fictitious name of ADVANCE INDl'STRIAJj HECl'HJTY at 1*01 Con ai eao Ituildlnx. Miami, Florida Intenda to register aald name with the clerk of lie Circuit Court of I >adc County. Florida. EDWAJU* J. JAPHB WEI.I.1SCH. lK>UOBlbTT 4 ZAIAC Attorneys for Edward J Japhe MV>. lo/t-8-16 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL. CIRCUIT OF FLOfllOA IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. StC M31 MARILYN HELEN JACKSON. Plaintiff. ve. EVERT l.EE JACKSON. JR. l>efendant. NOTICE BY PUBL CATION TO: OVERT l.EE JACKSON, JR. CM> Mm. Derlene Sangster SS7 Eaat Jefferaon Dea Molnea. Iowa You, EVERT l.EE JACKSON, JR., are hereby notified that a Complaint for Divorce baa been filed against you. and you ,ir required to nerve a copy of your Answn in* to the Complaint on the Plaintiffs Attorney. A.VOEl.o A. Al.l, Hill Ainnley llluldlng. Miami 31. Klcrlda. an.l file the oriel mil Annwer or Pleading In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the L'tith day of October. 1958. If you fail to do no, nt bj default ill be taken against you for the relief demanded In the Complaint. DONE AND ORDERED at Miami. Florida, thin 17th day of A D. E. 11 LEATIIHRMAN. C* lit Co.ni. Dade County. Iotlda (seal) By: K M. I.YM \N. Deputy Clerk. ANOaTLO A. AM Attorney tor Plaintiff 61 Ainaley Building Mlainl J2. Florida. 8/J5. 10/2-8-16 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN ANO FOR OAOE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. sec M02 ROSE PiXVTNICK. Plaintiff, va. HARRY PLOTN1CK. Defendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: HARRY KI>>TNICK 79(4 DurocJier Street Montreal Quebec. Canada You are herebv notified that a Bill of Complaint for I >ivoice nan been filed against you and you are hereby required to nerve a copy of your Annwer to the Hill of Complaint on Plaintiffs attorney. HA ML'EL, RIBI-V 4*9 l.ln I. Miami Peach. Florida, and file the original Ann the office of the Cler* of the Circuit court oa or before the 2th day of \!se the alleeratlonn of naid Hill will be taken as I>ated thin 22nd day of September. 18J8. R. B. WEATHERMAN, C* Circuit Court, Dud. r orida (eeal) By: R H RtCP JR.. Deputy Clerk. /2i. 10/X--l NOTICE UNDER v .,f, ,C ,T ITI0US NAME LAW NMIICK IS HEREBY .;IVKX thai de*lrlng to nuage In ii ORT-BA#E, tend, to ,.ul,|. r ,al,l names vvilhJIle cTnYy' -Wr.-onrt-of Md. E8THER KAf MARVIN VIKVFI: %  w, '" r llll Aloslej BM(., Miami 12, Ha. Attorney for ?p..M-ea-e a nd Rportoaae. dlvlnlon of Kpnilies of Miami. 1/16, 10/1-8-H NOTICE UNDER v ^ ,C T,TIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In SiT'/JSKsiillSJ """ """l""".'me of MAINTENANCE PRODl'CTH I 220 .North West i/7,h Street, Morth -i?i m .J n,p J! d ", '" *f "w nail aami with the i i..,k of the ctreull Courl of Dade County, Florida iiii:i> .i COCCAtMUA, C1.TDB %  I'nSTER, J-/* OWner Attorney for FYed J. CVacogna 8/23. 10/2-9-16 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY OTVKN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in bUBlneaa under the fictitious name ol Wlssco ClIFTS AND ACCEKSORIE8 at 3432 SW 22nd St., Miami intends to reclster said name with the Cler* '.'I th f L ""cuit Court of Oade CountsFlorida. • ANNA BCCHBKRflBR. SAMPEI. KONEF^SKY *** OW er Attorney ISM SW 18th St. 9/2.%. 19/2-9-1* LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. S9C 8943 SADIE M. COHEN a,k/a MARION UTT, Plaintiff, HARRT L. COHEN. Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: HARRY I. COHEN ADDRESS UNKNOWN You HARRY I,. COHEN are herebv notified that a Rill of Complaint for Divorce has been filed ay.unst you, and yon are required to aerve a copy of your Answer or Pleading to the Rill of Complaint on the plaintiffs Attorney* LEBOWIT2 AND HE! i 1:1:. 706 First SI t. Miami Beach, Florida and file the original Answer or Pleading in the ofice of the clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 26th day of Oct. bar, IK*. If you fall to do no. judgment by default will be taken imalnst you for the relief deininded In the Itlll of Complaint. DONS AND ORDERED at Miami Florida, this 21st day of September. A.D.. 19J9. E. U LEATHER.MAN. Clerk. Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida (seal) By: K. M. I.YMAN. Deputy Clerk, I.EBOW1TZ HELLER 706 First St.. Miami Beach, Fla. JE (-0774 Attorneys for Plaintiff 9/26. 10/2-9-16 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY CHANCERY NO. 59C 4567 RALPH LACHMAN ET UX, Plaintiffs, VH. THE SOVEREIGN HOTEI. CO., AN OHIO CORPORATION. F7T AU 1>efendantn. NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE NOTICE IS HFJREItT OIVEN pursuant to a Final Decree of Foreclosure dated SEPTEMBER 22. 19..9. and entered In Chancery Case No S9C4M7 of the Circuit Court of the Flleventh Judicial Circuit In and for Dade County, F'loilda wherein RALPH .\CIIM\N. ET r.\ PUinttlffs. and THE SO\ERF;IC.N H>TF;L CO., AN OHIO CORPORATION, ET AI* Defendanta, I will sell to the highest and best bidder for cash at the South front door of the Dole County Courthouse In Miami: Dade County, Florida at 11:00 o'clock A.M., on the .ith daJ of October, !*, the following described property as net forth in said Final Decree, to-wtt; I^it One (1) excepting the South Seventy-five •''<) feet th-reof. <>' Thltty-nlne (39) of Miami Reach Impro> "i p a n y s VN FRoXT S1RDIVISION, >< cordlnaj to a Plat there,,!. r in DIM Hook %  at pages 7 and X. Public Records of Dude Countyc PlorldAi together with all riparian rights appurtenant thereto; and All of the Southerly 75 feet of that certain tract marked and designated "It P. Van Camp" on the amended Map of the Ocean FYont Property of the Miami Beach improvement Company, as recorded in I'lat Book 5. at paxes 7 and 8, In the Public Records of Dade County, Florida, being more particularly described as follows: Beginning at a point North 9 degreea 24 minutes East and 500 feet from a concrete monument which is net at the Northeast corner of the Intersection of Collins Avenue and l*th Street and shown on the amended map of Ocean Front Property of the Miami Reach Improvement Com tiany. according to the Plat thereof. I. ,1 in Plat Rook .i. at paen 7 and ". of the Public Recnrdn of Dade County, Florida: thence South ,-gTeee 36 minutes East a distance of 275 feet more or leaa to the low water line of the Atlantic Ocean: thence Northerly 7i feet more or lens along the low water line of the Atlantic Ocean to a point South -80 degrees 36 minutes East X7.> feet more or lene from a point which in .North 9 degrees 24 minutes F>nt and 78 feet from the point of Iwglnnlni: thence North 80 degrees 3 mlnut' i distance of r more or less to said point North 9 degrees 24 minutes Eant and 7.1 feet from the %  • glnnlnr; theme South 8 decree* 24 mlnutee west a dtaKance of 7S feet to the pn4n of beglnnln*. together with all riparian i miiis and tubrttera*ed lands appurtenant to or belonging to the above Ibed land. Sal.I tract Is bounded on thi by the Atlantic (dean, on rii. i>> tin line of Collins Avenue, on th,. South l>\ the no MM uf i,,,t i. Block If, of the 6e.|_Jliap of theOcaaji •BYoBll n i ..ii the N %  t NM HI and pat al the N ; l^.t |. BIQ, k |9, I IK nden Manof ocean From Propert) ot the Miami BOO) dl 'I 'J PI !' %  "" '• %  i SCH 7 and 8, of ["* Pubii R is of Dade County, I loiida. TOGETHER WITH the bm'dlngs and i ,its located and Including all heating, < kin*. rerrlseratlng, lighting, plumbing, ventilating. Irrigating and power systems, and all appurtenance! into appertaining; the said building being known aSOVER BION HOTEL, IMS OoOlna A -Miami Beach. F'Kn Ida : TOOamOm WITH the personal tty which constitutes the furniinre. furnishings. fixtures and equipment of the i-ald Si iV I :i!i;n ;N HOTEL, as per the following Inventory : .-' iVERBtON HOTEL Miami I leach. F'lorlda — ANALYSIS — ROOM INVENTORY 212 Single Springs la Double Springs 212 Single Ma I tresses 1" < '<>t Mattres in Double Mattressea 212 Single lieds 10 Cots I I Double Beds MM I'illowa I Stool, I"!' straight Chairs kM Arm Chairs ill Chests 111 Vanity writing chests if drapen MO illass tops for nlte tables & I In t 111 Floor lamps 111 Table lamps 111 Mirrors L'i'l Pictures II" Nile Tables 4 other tables 116 Waste baskets 112 Tim %  f..r water sets Water pit i :i Water (-tax li* Maggage lacks 1 ii' Ptioa .i curtains 232 Sp .dn 2S4 Ash trays I Electric Singer Sew ins Machine 1 I>enli i Swivel Chair i Btralcat Chatii 1 TgJ>l* 1 liumli->Wagon In Room Service Tablen 1 Kitchen S.ale 1 Portable Rolling Dance Floor 1 Fire Extinguisher Z Steel Registration Filing Cabinets 1 E*.t,|i-lon ladder 1 12-foht St^p Ijtdder 1 6-foot Step Ladder 1 4-foot Step Ladder SoVERFHON HOTEL, Miami Reach, Flotilla UNEM INVENTORY 111 Doi sheets 111 I'm. bath towels 111 inn face towels .".6 Doi. Pillow cases 167 Bath mats 244 Blankets 47 Maid's uniforms 20 Waiter's uniforms 26 Maid's aprons 16 Walters aprons 22 Waiter's Headbands 21 Maid's Headbands :i Maids Collars 2 Itar Jackets 12 Bar coats 8 Porter Shirts 8 Porter pants 5 Doorman hats 2 Female elevator operator uniforms IT Bell Roy uniforms 1 Tie 1 Page C.lrl Hat 1 I tool man Raincoat 1 Doorman t'mbi, S IVEREION IIO'1'I-I. Miami !'•• ai h. Florida SILVERWARE INVENTORY 188 Ri | Forki 'ocktatl Forks 1II Steak Kn.\ Bread A Butter knives i !•T. aaui JS Ice Tea spoons KITCHEN Stove Broiler St.am table iice i Refrigerator 1 Meat Hlo. R 1 Flnh box l Meal aMcer 1 Work table 1 salad box 1 Dtah washer 1 Eli *er 1 El, i trie Juicer Aasortcd potn. pann Utensils. Approximately 300 pi, I outside Patio and Death liirnn All awnings and canvas cabanas at 'each Awning Company SOVF:REIG.N HOTEL INVENTORY DtSHJM S" Pattern US J4" Dinner Platea 140 I" Dinner plates 73 1" Dinner platea o,ld (Rower) 180 Cups 261 Saucers "S" Pattern 12 8" Soup bowls 21 6^x8" Small platter : I "xllH" Small platter Odd 6 8x14 Small platter "S" Pattern 18 4Sxl0" Relish platter Tan 27 6xl0Va" Casserole plates "8" Patter* 24 F^tg Cups i kM in Bag cups 36 Demf-tssse saucers 43 IVml-tasne cups 87 Small creamers Plain white 21 Large creamers Tan LEGAL NOTICE 6 La i "s" Pattern IW Mi lea 6 •" Bread a butun 'liiben B2 7" III end AI. I A biuter dtjNnes I bow Is In Small goosenet'k naucea 16 I nrge goOsi ne< k -gravy I lr 1'itS pota Asst. Color* 12 china ix.. t.T pitch, re Odd 7 i "en II reen L'l Caaaerotee and tops Tan II Casseroles and tops i\,n ( White leather ai imihalia 1 i'iano and ben. Ii : Pi rl ibh bar 1 Rubber mat 1 Nat b register III Asst. fclassea .Mis,-, oar equipment News stand 1 Showcase ok wall case \ -t. glass ash trays 2 Folding bridge tables MANAGER'S OFFICE i Portable Royal typowrtter l Royal desk typewriter 1 Check writer 2 Metal file cabinets 4 I'esks 1 Insto time recorder 1 Wm. Allen Wales adding machine 2 Desk files 1 Molnteher 1 Class with sponge 1 Floor electric fan 4 Chairs 2 Floor pads FRONT DESK 1 Mall hag 1 Seth Thomas electric clock 1 Key rack with SI safety deposit boxes and 220 room keys stool 1 Room index 1 Tyiiewriter stand 1 stool 2 Telephone operator stools 1 T. I iperator index 1 Taper .utter 1 Wall electric fan 2 Wall pictures 1 I'.ii. %  sharpener 1 Rajolch battery and elect lantern DATED thin 23rd day of O ap t o m nor. 1849 HERMAN. CLERK OF SAID CIRCVIT COCRT (anal) By: J. W BMTT1 Deputy Clerk. 8/25/58



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day September 25, 1959 +Jenist floridOau 4 Page 15-A Sea. Pepper in Talk "Will Khrushchev's Visit Promote Peace?" was to be the topic of a talk by former Sen. Claude Pepper before the North DadeNorth Miami Rotary Club at a Plaintiffs Named In School Suit Edward Resnick, Philip and Thalia Stern, and Elsie Thorner were named as plaintiffs in a law luncheon meeting Thursday noon suit challenging TCligfon in the at the Clubhouse restaurant. Sen. Pepper served for 14 years during the Roosevelt and Truman adminattorney. public schools filed last week by Bernard S. Mandler, Miami Beach i istrators in the U. S. Senate. He is jnow a vice president of Washinginn Federal Savings and Loan I Assn. of Miami Beach. iillfc, I Lfcere of the Hebrew Academy Patrol reof the patrol are (left to right) Ronald Bergman, |ve special instructions in patrolling of Barry Bogin, Tikvah Stern, Paul Margel, capLl safety from Sgt. Aaron Bookspan, of tain of the patrol, and Ian Temple. I Miami Beach Police EJepartment. Members } totest New Plea for Nazi's Return bME-(JTA)— New protests recorded this week against a red request by the Austrian Irnment to the Italian govern|t (or the extradition of Col. Tjrt Kapplcr. former German joffictr who is serving a life EBW for war crimes, including onsibility for the Ardeatine fcs massacre and the requisijng cf a huge sum in gold from le Jews. He was convicted of (crimes as head of the Nazi sefj police during the German ppation of Rome. m Austrian government reft has stirred widespread opinion in Italy, principally bops* of a belief that once Kanis in Austria, ho will not continue to pay the penalty for hit war crimes. The latest protest was made by the National Association of the Families of the Martyrs Fallen for the Freedom of their Country. The Association, noting that Kappler had been sentenced by the Italian Supreme Military Court, said that granting extradition would amount to the Italian government giving up its duty to punish criminals for crimes committed on Italian territory. The Association disagreed with forecasts that if Kappler was extradited and, as was very likely, tried and convicted in Austrian courts, he Would probably get a life sentence in an Austrian prison. The Association expressed fears that Austrian courts might give Mrs. FDR Joins Brandeis Faculty WALTHAM, Mass.—Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt will join the Brandeis University faculty this fall as visiting lecturer in international relations. She is one of 36 distinguished academicians from the United States and five foreign countries who have been named to the university faculty for the 195960 academic year. A trustee of the university, Mrs. Roosevelt has been associated with Brandeis since its founding, as the first commencement speaker in 1952, as a frequent general education speaker, and this past summer as a participant in the first summer/institute program on contemporary American civilization. The suit alleges that reading of the Bible, prayers in the public schools, grace before meals and other religious observances like Christmas and Chanuka are unconstitutional. This is the second suit of the same typo which has boon filed in recent months. The previous action hod boon filed in behalf of Harlow Chamberlain, the father of throe school-ago children here. Circuit Judge J. F. Gordon heard a motion to dismiss the Chamberlain action filed by attorneys for the Dado County Board of Public Instruction on Aug. 27. While Judge Gordon has reserved his decision until he returns from his vacation, in statements given to the press he has indicated that the Chamberlain action is "a good one." Indications are that the motion to dismiss the complaint will not be granted. The case filed has been assigned to Judge Pat Cannon for hearing. No date has been set yet. Games Party Tuesday Mrs. Roosevelt will lecture this fall in the undergraduates course on 'International Organization and ; .. ._. ... ._ „ m _. ... Sunshine Rebekah Lodge 9 will Kappler a lighter sentenoe, in efLaw, which deals primarily with hold a games party on Tuesday, 8 feet giving him absolution for the the history, processes, and pros-1 p m ., a t Workmen's Circle. 25 crimes he committed in Italy. pects of the United Nations. I Washington ave. NOW AUSTIN BURKE FITS THEM ALL %rl, husky, or Hll, to* IS 9*n 9*4 Mir We've added a new students' department featuring the finest and newest sophisticated mole fashions for teenagers. Continental and Ivy in regular sites the herd to fit slims even the huskies and at fabulous discounts. SPECIAL PURCHASE NEW IAILY SHIPMENTS Continental A Ivy 50 KTi 'SIR $ 39 NEW PREP AND STUDENTS' DEPARTMENT GUARANTEED SAVINGS OF 20 TO 40% S'PORT $OQ50 COATS Ld \ I FINEST FITTING I fl //ALTERATION DEPARTMENT Js. TIN THE SOUTH WUriiJ, 1ST nit M Wl Quslity CUtUtr AUSTIN W BURKE Onrr, Mon., Thura., A PH. Nighta 'till 9 P.M. 6 08 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach at the Wedding More people buy and enjoy the superior flavor of SEAGRAM'S V.O. than any other Imported Whisky UNAMAN WniSKT Known By The Company It Keeps eagram'sYO. IIPORTED CANADIAN WHISKY i~ CANADIAN WHISKY • A BIENO OF RARE SELECTED WHISKIES • THIS WHISKY IS SIX YEARS OLD • 86.8 PROOF



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Page 8-A Jewish fhrktiam Friday, Septembe r 2S, i 9SJ Miami Radio Executive Packs for World Tour Arthur Levitt, state comptroller of New York, during recent visit in Israel, gives advice to Abba Ebon, president of the Weizmann Institute, on the Institute's budget. Israel Will Produce Parts For French Jet Fighters JERUSALEM — (JTA) — Israel will soon sell lo other countries spare parts for jet trainer planes, after a plant for manufacturing French model Fouga Magister planes begins operations, it is reported in a review of the activities of the Defense Ministry published in the government yearbook which will appear here next week. All parts will be manufactured in Israel except for a few which are always obtained from specialized factories The report states that the past year saw an improvement in armament purchases by Britain while "France continued the friendly tradition of supplying rew planes and providing training facilities." The report notes the "great spurt of expansion which occurred curing the past year in the manufacture of armaments and ammunition and the purchase of equipment by the defense forces which row enables the local manufacture 1 spare parts for planes, tanks and vehicles." "Increased armament purchat** under official agrementi with eevernment* of manufacturing countries also supplied technical know-how o manufacture locally entire weapons of >pr part*," the report state*. The Defense Ministry, in the same report, also disclosed that Israels defense forces had acquired substantial quantities of equipment, particularly armor, artillery and aircraft, during the past year, in addition to the two submarines purchased from the British Navy. W hile the survey describes types of aircraft obtained, mentioning the Super -Mysteres and the Vautours obtained from France, it does not give any information on the types and nature of the armor received, except to refer to tanks and half tracks. The Defense Ministry survey also described major, development in the Israeli munitions industry. It said Israel's munitions exports had provided employment for several hundred workers and that income from these exports covered the cests of importing raw materials required by the industry. L Beth Raphael Congregation 139 N.W. 3rd AVENUE, MIAMI ANNOUNCES RESERVATIONS NOW BEING ACCEPTED FOR THE HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES RARRI MAX SHAPIRO WILL OFFICIATE MAKE RESERVATIONS AT THE SYNAGOGUE Evenings from 5 to 9 P.M. or Telephone Fll -ttl il Prophetic author Jules Verne, who wrote "Around the World in 80 Days." had nothing on Jack Sandier, the local radio executive. He plans to girdle the globe in km than 30. An inveterate traveler, who has been to 35 European and Latin American countries. Sandier is general manager of Miami's Radio Station WQAM He was to take off Thursday in a semi serious attempt to cut Verne s "80-Day" legend in half. Actually, he's not trying to break any speed records. He just hopes to cover some 20 countries, see the sights, and especially to revisit the State of Israel, where he will take documentary color films of its villages, schools, hospitals, tnd people. Officials of the United Jewish Appeal, cognizant of Sandier'* keen Merest in Israel, will give the energetic young radio chief the red carpet treatment. Thi* is hi* second trip to Israel. He will re-traca hi* 1958 itinerary, begining with Tel Aviv, then moving on to Jerusalem, Beersheba and Lachish. He will be at the port in Haifa when ships come in with refugees from oppressed countries, aid expects to get on-the-spot interviews with many of the new arrivals. Sandier will also go to Safed, the Negev, Elat. and Nazareth, recording on film and tape the impressions ol the man in the street. the student, merchant, and newcomer. The finished film is to be used as a visual aid in the forthcoming 1960 campaign of the Combined Jewish Appeal in Miami. If possible, the fast-moving traveler will criss-cross most of Israel's 7,819 square miles, seeing and hearing things not ordinarily made available to the casual tourist. "This is going to be a true behind-the-scenes inspection tour," he said. Among other colorful and exotic lands. Sandier has included a 12day stay in India. He is also planning brief stop-overs in Iran, Istanbul, Pakistan, Teheran, Hong Kong and Japan, returning to the United States on Oct. 26. A* chairman of the publicity and public relations committee of the Grcatar Miami Jewish Federation, Sandier is interested in gathering current data on Israel's economy, the housing and immigration crisis, and the nation's progree*. Information compiled by Sandier will become the basis for a series of talk* to be presented at future campaign •vents. Toronto-born Sandier began his radio career in 1939 as a hockey announcer. Nearly 20 years later, t he was responsible for leading Station WQAM to a top position in Miami in 41 days. He now holds the post of national sales manager with the Todd Storz organization. JACK SANDUI I i I S ''Eternal Eiahf 3 | TEMPLE NER TAMID i 80th Street and Carlyle Avenue, Miami Beach IIIUII HOLY DAY SERVICES at the Beautiful and Air Conditioned SHEAR II III TORE # if Officiating RABBI EUGENE LAB0VITZ and CANTOR SAMUEL G0MBERG Accompanied by a Professional, Talented Choir and Choir Leader SEATS ARE STILE AYAELAREE RESEtVE IN PERSON AT TEMPLE OFFICE DURING DAYTIME OR EVENINGS 7 t* 9:30 P.M. Telephone UN 6-8345 ft Art Classes Slate Registration Artists Anonymous opens enroll%  ment for its ninth season of class es at 208 Biscayne st., Miami j Beach. Registration will be held through the end of the month daily from 2 to 7 p.m. Classes are under the direction Of Warren Soned, nationally-known mural painter, designer and teacher, and will stress drawing and painting for fun. Junior classes for 10 to 14-ycar-olds are also scheduled. Now on view at Artists Anonym( Hi is a student exhibit of water colors and drawings. HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES AT THE COMPLETELY AIR-CONDITIOHID Dade County Auditorium 2901 Wtst Flogler Streot, Miami CONDUCTED BY RABBI SAMUEL APRIL AND CANTOR JACOB ISRAEL NEUMAN of "SHIRAT ISRAEL", JERUSALEM in His First American Appearance AND CHOIR Of THE m CORAL WAY l t JEWISH CENTER ? Free Nursery Service far Children Ages 2 5 Free Junior Services Ages 6-12 MAKE YOUR RESERVATIONS NOW! AT Dade County Auditorium for Reservations or Further Information PHONE HI 3-6619 DAY OR NIGHT Box Office Now Open Mon. thru Thurs. 9 A.M. to 10 P.M. FrL 9 A.M. lo 6 P.M. —Sat 6 to 10 P.M. —Sun. 1 lo 10 P.M. 'WVHWW and CANTOR IMAM I | >| VMM I i 19569 N.W. 2nd AVENUE. NORTH MIAMI 7 to 9 P.M. at DADE HEIGHTS SYNAGOGUE For information, call NA 1-0174 11MB> tfUWOei SCHOOLS UlCISTKATIOhS SUNDAY MORNINGS AT NORLAND HIGH SCHOOL For Information, call NA 4-M17



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*JewlsMhrk&M Page %C New Paris Creations Will Be Unveiled Here quisite Israel Fabrics featured in Unique diion Affair on Miami Beach Oct. 22 In an unprecedented tribute to I UK friendship between France liftd Israel, France's top coutullars wiU unveil their newest [nations at the French Israel | Festival of Fashions at the preIrnier opening of the Fontaineyeau hotel's new grand ballroom, Thursday, Oct 22 at noob. Chairman of the French-Israel Festival of Friendship is Mr*. I Paul (Jerri) Pollak. As a dramatic demonstration of the French-Israel friendship theme, the Hon. Jacques E. Turner, Consul of France, will serve as honorary chairman of the event Admission to the Fashion Festival will be either by purchase of an Israel Bond or by sale of | three Israel Bonds. The Fashion Festival has alI ready attracted international at[tention and acclaim with full page news coverage in Vogue I magazine and coast to coast Inewsreel publicity in movie theI aters and on television. Paris' top designers and members of the diplomatic corps attended the premiere showing recently at the Paris home of Bans and Baroness Edmond de I Rothschild. The exhibit immediately created a sensation in the fashion world which has seldom [witnessed such close collaboration between France's famous fa[shion designers and the fashion [industry of another country. The Miami showing of the I dresses will be given added glamour when they will be displayed by many of the nations' top fashion models. In a further demonstration of the tromen| dous interest generated by the I gowns, Saks Fifth Avenue has agreed to accessorize and will coordinate the Miami showing. Among the more than 35 dresses to be shown will be several outstanding numbers created by Israel's leading ateliers. For the first time in the history of Israel fashions; the noted designer Lilly Schleiffer will introduce a complete line of Israel-woven jerseys, from casual morning costumes to lavish evening wear. Also included will be numbers by Lola Beer and the houses of Maskit, Aled and Matskin. Accent on the French-Israel friendship theme will be added in a program of unusual entertainment to be' provided by members of "Props," a Miami organization of professional theatrical and theatre-minded persons. In token of the unusual event which will also mark the opening of the new Grand Ballroom of the Fontainebleau, the hotel's chef is creating a special menu for the occasion, to be known as "the Marie Antoinette Luncheon." Price of the luncheon, which is optional, is $3.50. Serving with Mrs. Pollak on the Festival committee (in formation) are Mesdames Max Weitz, General Women's Division chairman, Meyer A. Baskin, Benjamin Bildner, Sam Blank, Sam F. Danels, Victor Dorf, Betty Feuer, Isadore Flam, Abram Fox, Leo Gelvan, Ethel Gerson, Marshall Giller. Norman M. Ciller, Louis Glasser, Louis E. Goldman, Charles Gottlieb, Jennie Grossinger, Trudy Hamerschlag. Mesdames Lawrence H a r r, Herman Howard, Bernard Kaplan, Jack Katzman, Leon Kronish, Irving Lehrman, Raphael Levi, Sylvia Lewis, Milton Lubarr, Anna Brenner' Meyers, Irving Miller, David Muskat, Stanley C. Myers, Samuel Oritt, Leonard Pearl, M. Robert Perlman, Harry Platoff, Jack Popick, Miriam Press, Carl Rafey, Jacob Rifkin. Mesdames Yaakov G. Rosenberg, Samuel Sakrais, Harry Sands, Samuel T. Sapiro, Leonard Schrciber, David Sernaker, Herbert S. Shapiro, Jacob Sher, Tobias Simon, Bernard Supworth, Samuel H. Taran, Harold Thurman and Carl Weinkle. She Trains Talent on Bonds Chairman of the French-Israel Festival of Friendship is Mrs. Paul Pollak. better known to her friends as Jerri. Here, she models "Ashkelon," one of the gowns to.be shown at the French-Israel Festival of Fashions. Active in many civic and social organizations, Mrs. Pollak is founder and president of "Props," a group of Miami women whose lives and careers have centered around show business and whose goal is the building of a home for the aged and destitute actor. Now, however, she's working hardest on the French-Israel Festival of Friendship. PAUL POLLAK lade's Suburban Areas Mobilize For Dramatic Bond Effort •tr 400 Houses Set as Goal Greater Miami has united in one gicantic effort to meet the goal of 400 housing units, built at • cost of $3,000 each, for Israel before the end of the year. From Hollywood to Homestead, suburban areas selected their top leadership to lead the historic 1959 fall Israel Bond drive, under the general chairmanship of Samuel Oritt and Jack A. Cantor. Among area chairmen are Meyer Baskin, Coral Gables; Henrv Gilbert. North Dade; Jack TopPell, Bay Heights; Tommy Kra*'<*, Bay Harbor; Hyman (Hy) Galbut. South Shore; Max Roller, Surfside; Al Sherman, North Shore; William Kline, MacArJhur Causeway Islands; Leon Ell, Venetian Islands. In addition, business and proessional group named chairmen lead the drive for Israel Bonds {" their own groups. Dr. Sidney W"barr heads the Dental Division Morris Fox heads the Real "We. Builders and Allied "ades Division. Martin Genet is rha;rrm.n of the Young Executes Division. Over-all chairman Seakt and pro ^ es8ion8 Max rr BASKIN m CAitor MAKTIN CLNIJ WILLIAM KUNl IKDUSTRY EXPANDING Israels arge t singJe industrVi nlL 1,zers and Chemicals £u. ; ,a,ed in ,ne ifa Bav 8 i s facilities with the aid of *el Bond dollars. MAX KOLKtK M. MM ON tVIAM Al SNEKMAN JACK Tomu



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Ltar. Septe mber 25. 1959 *JewistFkridton Page 9-A Us Throughout World Prepare for High Holidays ?u YORK-In far-away Adak '*TAleutians, in frozen Greenfnear the North Pole, in Dew t Sons, at Missile and1 Nike K7 re Training Station at Camp rman. Canal Zone-Jewish serifJL, and their families will l* full opportunity to greet the ush New Year 5720 thanks to .'„gemen<> set up by the NaTj Jewish Welfare Board, nsor of global "Operation New ta r" for the military in the U. S. J in 72 overseas countries. Rosh ashona begins Friday evening, I. 2. n the now state of Hawaii, sercemen from all the islands and m distant posts in the Pacific gather at services at Hickam Field and in the Aloha Chapel in Honolulu. Chaplain Jason Z. Edel-I stein, Jewish chaplain in Hawaii,) will officiate. New Year hospital and even in the U. 8. Jtmgte jty and *S break the fast dinner at the close of Yom Kippur will be will dlivtr a N.w Ynar message been shipped by JWB to domestic tha troops. Tha addrtss will and overseas installations tor use e iT r „•". th# • n,ir • "• tw0f t by Jewish chaplains at services. of tht National Broadcasting Taking part in global "Operation company. *-^'--|r*P W T f'nr" are .170-foil and partThe solemn notes of the Shofar^, !" £ !" ?***}*£*' ?* entire provided by the Hawaii Armed will be heard in Gcrmanv rint too US0JWB field staff and approxifrom former exterminate T^"000 ? W f Arme A d ^V* committee volunteers. A member Services committee. Tht traditional Now Ytar greeting, "May You bo Inscribed for • Good Year," will bo hoard in Korea at the Now Year services and the Religious Retreat for 408 servicemen to bo conducted by Chaplains David M. Weinatock and Sanford D. Shanblett. GIs will come by airlifts to central points in Japan for services. Chaplain Arthur Langoneuer, in the last named area. far camps, as well as in Iceland, Greenland, Europe, in ancient synagogues of North Africa, in all stations in the Caribbean, and on U.S. Naval vessels at sea during the High Holy Days. These ships were stocked with JWB religious supplies by Jewish USOJWB of L'SO, JWB is the agency authorized by the U. S. government to serve the religious and morale needs of Jewish servicemen and hospitalized veterans. iDL Chief Will Offer Report on Germany |jack Baker. ADL director Of tign research, will deliver • [port on his mission to Germany %  fore the annual meeting of DL's Florida regional board Nov. Paul Seiderman, board chairannounced Wednesday. "It fii be his first report to an Ameraudience, Seiderman retiled, imary objective of Baker's Oc_er mission will be to secure detune data on the strength and ktent of neo-Nazi anti-Semitic lavements. I"The Bonn government has ar liged lor Baker who, a score of Lrs ago, suffered several arLts by the Gestapo, to meet jith the Bundesamt fuer Verfaspngsschutz. which is comparable i our FBI." Seiderman explained. Baker will also moot with the ducational director of the BonFtwehr ( Federal Gorman Urmy]. In addition, ho is schodA pre-boliday New Year mission chaplains and by a Jewish chaplain based in staffers before the North Africa will make possible ships left port services on that continent, and in rnousands of pounds of kosher < Greece and Turkey. In addition chicken and Lsh, along with large arrangements have been made for! quantities of religious items have men of the U. S.-Sixth Fleet in the' Mediterranean, who will attend on! ship servicei, or come to syna-; I gogue services in Spain. France' | and Italy. Aiding Jewish chaplains in overseas areas will be the five USOJWB workers stationed in Alaska, France, Japan, Italy and Panama. oled in October to hold conferences with the secretary of the Conference of the State Ministor* of Culture and those responsible for education and schools in the various states of the Federal Republic. Florida Sen. George Smothers will be keynote speaker at the Florida Cirrus Commission's trade luncheon early next month in New York, it was announced in Lakeland Wednesday by general manager Homer E. Hooks. Beach Orchestra Rehearses In preparation for the Miami Beach Civic Orchestra's 1959-60. seMonth long efforts by the 30 USOJWB representatives from Maine to California and the local 265 Armed Services committees will make possible religious serv-1 ries of symphony concerts in the Baker, a journalist and a sociol-, ices, home hospitality, transportaMunicipal Auditorium, conductor ogist, was at one time editor of the tion of personnel to communities, and music director Barnett Breelinportant German daily, "Muen-1 and hospital visitation. Extensive skin said this week that rehearsals schner Neueste Nachnchten," and arrangements have been made for new are taking place at 7:45 p.m. editor-in-chief of the "Deutscher | personnel at all Nike and missile bases, including Vandenberg Air Force Base, Calif., Redstone ArJACK BAKER HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES North Dade Jewish Center SERVICES WILL BE CONDUCTED BY RABBI HENRY 0K0LICA and CANTOR HERMAN MARCHBE1N TICKETS ARE NOW AVAILABLE FOR IfftVff HOLY DAY SERVICES In Our Newly Constructed. Air-Conditioned Temple Information at Center Office—13630 W. Dixie Hwy. or Phone PL 1-0283 or PL 4-3097 Wirtschaftsverlag." Active in Jewish affairs from the days of his youth, the ADL official studied under the renowned scholar Martin Buber, and also served under Rabbi Leo Baeck on the Reichsvertre-' tung der Juden in Dcntschland, the | central representative body of! German Jewry. He succeeded in escaping to the' United States in 1937, and in 1939 joined the staff of the Anti-Defa-i nation League of B'nai B'rith, of^ which he has been a key figure for ] 20 years. The subject of Baker's Nov. 1 address will be "Germany 20 years later." Baker's address will be at the Carillon hotel during a luncheon which will highlight the day's business session. every Monday evening in the Activities bldg.. Flamingo Park. The 75 piece group will present the first senal. Ala., Cape Canaveral, Fla.,'of eight Jree Sunday night conand Offut Air Force Base, Neb. certs in mid-October. : —— > YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER MIAMI 16750 N.E. 10th Ave. North Miami Beach SEA IS AVAILABLE FOR HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES FAMILY $35.00 MEN $15.00 WOMEN $10.00 SCATIN6 COMMITTEE TUESDAY A THURSDAY • PJW. end SUNDAY 10 A.M. HlliM SMMERWMX ST At HER CANTO! MINDUSON Registration Sfin Open for Tainted Torob, Kindergarten and Nursery Classes DIAL W< 7 4891 FOR INFORMATION First Anniversary For Villas Room First anniversary of King Arthur's Court will be celebrated this month at Miami Springs Villas. Nearly a quarter of a million dollars went into building and decorating the room. Months of research and work were required for artists and sculptors to design and create the authentic reproductions of coats-of arms, suits of armor and weapons common to the fabled days of King Arthur and his Knights of the Round Table. Art Bruns is co-owner of the Villas dine and dance room. Congregation Beth El 500 S.W. 17th AVENUE, MIAMI Announcing Reservations An Being Accepted for fee HIGH HOLIDAY SERVICES In Our Newly Air Conditioned Synagogue RABBI SOLOMON SCHIFF OfrK IATHU ADDITI ONAL SERVICES IN OUR AUDITORIUM AT MODERATE PRICES mMl *OU* RfSCtVATMNS AT TNf OFFICE FROM *•"• 'o 5 PM., tr Evenlnft fram 7 P.M. U • PJA. hi Ik* Syneeaee* TeleaHene FR a-3004 Sl'chos Services Saturday, Sept. 26th at 12 Midnight Ir YOU ARE A IIBIRAI A PROGRESSIVE REFORM JEW end yea leak Dignity, Decorum, Democracy al Services A R*//>itu School with fee Highest Staadards THEN ... YOU and YOUR FAMILY SH0UID JOIN TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM Chase Avt. at 41st St., Miaaii leach "Tht Ukwml Cenjreentien an tht Beocli" Affiliated with the Uaiea ef American Hebrew Cenireaations LEON KRONISH, Rabbi CAU THE TIMM OfHCt for information on hVs %  ETN SHOIOM FAMILY PUN JE 8-7231 NEW TEMPLE ZAMORA 44 ZAMORA AVENUE CORAL GABIES ^K* RABBJ B. UOn NURWfTZ CANTOR METER GISSU Proudly Annommeem The Completion of It s New ... Magnificent Temple • SELICHOS SERVICES SATURDAY, SEPT. 26-12 MIDNIGHT PRECEDED BY OPEN HOUSE & GALA WELCOME PARTY FOR ALL MEMBERS AND FRIENDS FROM 8 to 11 P.M 750 SEATS TO CHOOSE FROM COMPLETELY AIR' CONDITIONED JUNIOR SERVICES FOR YOUNGSTERS THE ULTIMATE IN DECOR AND REFINEMENT RABBI B. LEOX Hl'BWiTZ & CANTOR MEYER OISMII Ottieiating SEATS ON SALE DAILY AND EVENINGS OR PHONE HI 8-7132



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Friday September 25. 1959 'Jenisliflcrfitter? Page 5-A n (/.£ /eiw (/rge A//Ma to End Bias Continued from 1-A V posed in San Francljfd ( ni+if •tan iSwiet* County League of Muni%  ndB; Mayor Kd Cooper, West Mi^ Workwas one m I : All 0D: Hu I l in (be Ire. (mcir question on the i made public in "A I ot bis in connection v Middle \" doms in ;i '!• rrn secti'm of Ih world. We o lettrr told th< Preuc. ply concern, d Iv the infi minn; which hus been brought to our in hundreds j attention that .lews in the So ynagogucs in the Middle V : Union are being discriminated "will maaHK sorrowful concern against and are I ,u n tor more than 2,000.000 of our f> 1 opportunities In education, governlcw-Jewi in Russia. "It eniph;. : ment and other phases of Soviet sized that altftoiiKli the Soviet an life thoritiea cottinue to claim that the Jews in the Soviet Union enjojr ions freedom, ihe Sews of America and the people of America "know tlia't this La not BO," and that out i <"!•• disi "V\ i your %  will bear froit," I id. out jiich fi m Hu ird..'ion." tile appeal concluded. hrotl Amhoswdor to Sp*ak WASinNCTON—Avraham II a rman, Israel Ambassador to the ill tddreis the naiional executive committee of the War \iteians ol the United States Nov. 7 in Washington, l) C. eipalitics, according to Harold B. Span, president of the group. ami; Mayor Dale E. Cunningham. Opa-locka: Commissioner Fred The new committee," Spaet; Davant, Miami; Mayor Dan Dicfaid. "v :il help our effort to brint order cut of the chaos of Metre and th.: cities." Spar also pointed out Wednesenbach. North Miami Beach; May or T. J. Harris, Homestead; Commissioner Frank Kerdyk, Coral Gables; Mayor Henry Milander, day that the members of the comj Hialeah; Mayor John Montgomery, mittec, added to the officers and Gables; Mayor Paul Tevis, directors of the league, representcd hundreds of years of combined South Miami; and Mayor Ed Visgovernmental experience." | ctai. North Miami. Jewish National Fund (KEREN KAYEMCTN LEISRAEL) wshes its affiliates and the entire Jewish community A HAPPY, HEALTHY and PROSPEROUS MEW YEAR May Our Heritage Continue to Prosper and Flourish Through Eternal JNF Projects in the State of Israel RABBI M. ABRAMOWTTZ President DANIEL M. BROAD Hon. Preeident 600 Lincoln Rood, Miami Beach 39, Florida (tmtrmmem Ml PtnMfliumim A*:) Telephone: JE 8-6464 Complete UNJ Dependable Title Swk* M IAMI TITL€ StQktractCo. 34 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE TJltt kurmi Pallcto. •* IHHI City TrtU to w — t a Ca. Capital, Saratoi I teteree* i >w %sjmjm 1*4 •* 1M SMOREANR ARCADC TOIPMOM W • 1M1 (AIQ Known A 12* n It* tfrtuHty Trua< Company Bldg ) Se/uJice DADE FEDERAL PRI ESS INGREDIENTS T for quarter century, Dade FedtraTs formula for savers has been — Service, Saving! Security, and... Integrity at every level of business activity. There an the pricdeu ingredients that have made your association one of Ihe largest and most respected in the nation. DAM FEDERAL SAVINGS AccaanH art INSURED to $10,000 by aa aaia c y af MM F*a*.ral Gatrnmrml and IAIN a'ivNtoaa'i twk a yaer tor yaa at HM laliaaia 1 rate el 4% p.— Open or add to your account by Sept 10th and earn from the IsL I I)ade Federal 5 CONVTMEMT OFHCES TO SERVE YOU • 45 N. E 1H Arm. • 1400 N. W. 36th Street • 12370 N.W. 7th Avenv • WOJiW.aWiSlreer • 5800 H W. 7tk Aveeve OUR RESOURCES EXCEED 135 MILLION DOLLARS



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N w... S O C I A L "It's limply overwhelming," says Sari Furman ... She an/1 Maurice just got back from two months in Europe But the nine days they spent in Israel are what caused the comment Buzz Buzz Buzz ... Not bees but presidents, rallying to the final buzz coffee of the Federation of Jewish Women's OrganizaSome of the new Sisterhood presidents included Mrs. Ralph Whitehouse, Temple Sinai of No. Miami; Mrs. Joseph Rulfner. Temple Israel; and Mrs. Al Mechlowitz, North Shore Jewish Center Another University of Miami grad, armed with a brand new diploma, has joined the ranks of the White Cellar Working World Eleanor Rubin, daughter of the Donald Rubins, graduated, jjst a wisdom tooth, and started on her employment—all in the jpjce of two short weeks Nothing but nothing, keeps them away from the National Council of Jewish Women Mn. Leonard Burst en at a NCJW board meeting with her own pilow—she has a broken vertebra. Mr and Mrs. R. Williams Apte suddenly back from their South American cruise due to illness in the family Brother of chic gal Shirley Barnes, Lou Dallett, and uncle, Leon Gordon, down from Chester, Pa., for a brief visit here with Shirley and her dad, Joseph Dallett ... Mr. and Mrs. Matthew Silverstein back home at 4355 SW 19th St., following four months in Arcata, Calif., where they visited their daughter Mrs. Irnu Rochlin ... Mr. and Mrs. Marvin (Judy) Rosenberg relaxing in their lovely manse on Maynida in Coral Gables after a five-week visit with bis parents, Mr. and Mrs. Julius Rosenberg, of Minneapolis Also glad to be back are their children, Amy and Steven. %  Ellen Ruth, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert J. Levy, of llialeah, is now attending the University of Wisconsin at Madison On her way there, Ellen spent a week with Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Steiaberg. of Stokie, 111., friends of the family She is a graduate of Miami Senior High, and received a scholarship sponsored by the National Council of, Teachers of English Mr. and Mrs. William (Shirley) Dickson are vacationing in New York, visiting with Mr. and Mrs. Al Meri and family, and Mr. and Mrs. Sam Teitler, of Brooklyn, her brother and sister Shirley is the Florida Branch-in Training program chairman of the United Synagogue of America, as well as president of the Dora Stein Sisterhood of the Israelite Center The Dicksons, their children, Jeffrey and Diane, live at 3800 SW 50th ave. MM Note from Huntington Woods, Mich., signed by Ruth* Brotman, informing friends she's been busy at chairman of events between Canada and Detroit for the Canadian Authors convention Ruth's also doing PR work for the US.-Canadian Freedom Festival Hopes to be in Miami soon Gus Trau back from two and a half months in London, where he spent time with relatives and friends ... Dr. and Mrs. Wiliam Spielberg writing the newspapers from New York to tell them to resume delivery to 1519 Robbia,Coral Gables—but letting friends know they embark on a Mediterranean cruise Oct. 3, with a stopover in Israel Mr. and Mrs. Sam Schachno back to their 4515 Sheridan ave. home after a trip to Switzerland to attend the Bar Mitzvah of their nephew The vacation also included two weeks in.the Swiss Alps and a stopover in Israel to visit Mr. Schachno ; s 94-year-old father Then off Sam went to Berlin on business, with Tillie attending the third world conference on physical therapy in Paris • The couple's trip ended at a joyful reunion in New York with their daughter, Juliette, son-in-law, Shlomo Rothberg, and two granddaughters. The first thing that Ed and Helen Cowen did when they returned from an exciting trip to California was to pick up their bird that their dear friend, Mrs. Lulu Glueckauf, entertained in their absence Back from the usual round of parties that go along with a Bar Mitzvah is Miss Minnie Feinberg—she's exec secretary of the National Council of Jewish Women here Place was Allentown, Pa., the celebrant, her nephew, Richard Kenneth Feinberg ... Speaking of Council: It's? now the height of fashion to devote a tew hours a day to the new NCJW Thrift Shop on NW 54th st. aeen last Friday gleefully exclaiming over the morning's take— Mrs. Edwin Oppenheim, Section chairman of the Thrift Shop, and Mrs. William Brenner. Section membership vice president Mrs. tmanuel Rothbart busy figuring the tax problem—whether to keep m a jar or with the other money Mrs. Maxwell J. Fischer nowing dresses to four customers at a time Mrs. Gertrude **osterich marking clothes and knicknacks Mrs. Albert Green "'king in with two huge cartons of glamorous-looking items. %  • s* A travel "Kency owner is taking the advice he has given thous•MS of people in South Florida ... Off Sunday on a trip to Europe nd a special look-see through the Soviet Union was Milton Cole•n, the International Tours exec "Welcome Home" party for "dents of the Blackstone Retirement hotel is scheduled this Yk d Al80: Michael Sossin, hotel director, back from New hi. n Max Herbach returned from Israel Joseph Sidel and "is Kose visiting children in New York ... And, 85-year-old Mamie -wkson, flying in from California teli n M f and Mrs Dtv,d Rom to* 5 Sterling hotel, proudly are Mum, F*" 8 f th %  rrival 0| • daughter, Pearl, to Dr. and Mrs. niec/ K Va> B ^0n • Ann Arbor Mich •• • Eva is the Rosners' „, wbo br ought her up after her parents suffered a tragic end •t M C0 centra,i<>n mp ... A talented girl, Eva studied nursing nursi Ho8pital in N w York, later became a member of the arrival ng facul y there Naming ceremony for the new Ai Wa t, Saturd y morning at Beth Israel Congrgatlon Saslawoi stborn 80n B ry. arrived to Mr. and Mrs. Irving 1745 Nru7i P .L 4 North Shore Ho *P 1 • • Bri w at tbeir nome w i7u> st., Sept. 13, with Cantor William Lipson officiating. th (AJomah s (A/orId T 0eiflrasb Floriidsian Friday, September 25, 1959 Section B "Day with I. Baldi" is the theme of a Beth hair style pointers to Mrs. Louis Seitlin (left), David Sisterhood function Wednesday, 11:30 chairman of the event, and Mrs. Herman a.m.. at the Coral Gables Woman's Club, 1001 Boren. visual aid and decorations chairman E Ponce de Leon blvd. Here, Baldi gives some for Sisterhood. Beth David Ladies Plan Day With Baldi W< Miami artist Reyna Youngerman and Rosayln Spencer, art director, view "Noma," a prixe-winning portrait by Miss Youngerman at the Spencer-Tart School of Art, 3917 Alton rd. School features monthly art seminars. Miss Youngerman was the first guest speaker. Cancer Unit Plans Visit to Institute Philip Ayre Unit of the Woman's Corps of the Cancer Research Institute at Miami holds its regular meetings on the first Wednesday of each month at the homes of various members. On Wednesday, Oct. 7, however, the group has a different meeting planned. At 9:15 a.m., a chartered bus will be made available to take members directly to the Cancer Research Institute at 1155 NW 14th st., where it wiU hold a regular business meeting. Members will then be taken on a guided tour of the Institute to see how cytology tests are processed. Mrs. Irving Dickler is in charge of information. Last Wednesday, the Philip Ayre Unit held a card party as the first of its planned monthly social events. Hostesses were Mrs. Victor Vicknrss, Mrs. Harold Lichter, Mrs. Milton Hornstein, Mrs. Norman Feinberg, Mrs. Morton Reiss, Mrs. Reuben Grant, Mrs. William GoodBeth David Sisterhood will bold its first fund-raising luncheon of the season Wednesday noon at the Coral Gables Woman's Club. Theme of the luncheon event will be "A Day with J. Baldi." Mrs. Louis Seitlin, chairman, has planned a smorgasbord, which will be followed by a hair-styling and fashion show coordinated by J. Baldi. Purpose of the project is to help Beth David raise funds toward its new auditorium, ground for which was broken Sunday, so that parents and children may worship together. Mrs. Sam Dickson is co-chairman of the luncheon with Mrs. Seitlin. In charge of reservations is Mrs. Alfred Long. Women Will j I Discuss Drive Greater Miami campaign on be* half of the new Mt. Sinai Hospital will be discussed at a coffee to be hosted by Mrs. Aaron (Marcella) Kanner on Tuesday, 10 a.m., at her home, 32 Shore dr. No. t Mrs. Kanner, who has accepted the chairmanship of the women's committee for the Miami campaign, announced her support. of the "Blessed Event" luncheon to be staged for the second consecutive year Oct. 30 at the Fontaine* bleau hotel. Mrs. A. Herbert Mathes, chairman of the "Blessed Event," and Mrs. Philip Lefkowitz, president of ML Sinai Women's Auxiliary, met with Mrs. Kanner for the purpose of coordinating the fundraising effort. MKS. A4MM KANME* man, Mrs. Benjamin Lynn, Mrs. Daniel WematejBj^yt, Justin Siegel and .-*S Weiser. Ntmbw Coffee Wednesday Greater Miami chapter of the National Kidney Disease Foundation will hold a membership coffee Wednesday, 11 a.m., at the home of Mrs. A. H. CorenWum, 12240 Vista In., Town Ranch Estates.



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Page 2-A *Jeist tUrktiair Samuel Oritt Accepts Chairmanship Of Fifth Annual JNF Council Dinner I'.oal philanthropist ajjd civic r Samuel Oritt was this week elected chairman of the fifth annual dinner of the Jewish National Fund Council of Greater Miami at the Fontainebleau hotel on Nov. 19. JNF Council's oxocutivo board, said Wednesday that "many founders and sponsors aro being secured to spearhead Hie *ov. 1 banquet which will be tha greatest in tho Greater Miami CounNOW YOU DIAL FR 3-4605 for + ImisbntriJi^F achievement Bond-. on behalf of Israel Kabbi Mayer Abramowitz, pres( cil's history." ident of the Council, said Oritt's .. ... .. ti election "is in tribute to nis out-. S l ea "* 1 V ,e he ( C ou n '*' me ,'" stand.n* communal leadership and •** **"•> %  for ,he "ff ,m '' M. „„, %  >„ SLU.H ~t i„,.,i during the new season, with Leon J. Ell. national advisory board i member, presiding. Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg, of tor as general chairman rf the Beth Davjd Congn ,g at i on addrcmGreater Miami Israel Bond com %  I, he ga hering and dec lared that mi,,ee he greatness of the Jewish NaSol Goldman, chairman of the | '''"'a' Fu "d as a folk movement — lie.in its all-embracing, non_ 'political, pioneering spirit dedi POrniGP VuOmiCn Icated to the upbuilding of the soil i ind soul of Israel." Goldman presented awards for "outstanding effort and accom, „ w ,.^: 1 nliihwmt** to Mrs. Wolf Shklair, A former Greater Miami Jewish ., _, ,, „ ... _.„ J NF chairman of the Henrietta Federation staff member has been, „ „ .. i .-. J .„ _„-;.;„., „.;.L ,w„ i Szold group of Hadassah. and Mrs. levated to a top position with the ., T .„„ .•..!__. ,k„,.„.! i—-. i„\vl.i Wa Wessel. JNF chairman of the Oritt STVPC with 'ic-nb A. C'i-| Gets JDC Position Educators Will Tour S. Florida 7he professional staff of th* Bureau of Jewish Education will visit South Florida communities on a tour to raise the standtHg >i h education throughout the area. Louis Schwartzman. executive director, and Dr. Nathaniel Soroff. Bureau consultant, will visit Tom pie Beth Solom at Lake Worth Temple Beth El and Temple Israel Our Jackpot Now at $210 at West Palm Beach, and Temple •srael and Congregation Ohev Shi lorn at Orlando. On Sunday, Schwartzman and Horbort Borgor, assistant director, will isit Tampa % an **** %  i cationat conference with eoWcaI tional porsonnol of Tampa, St. Petersburg and LakoUnd. The tour will include training iM for teachers of Jewish history, customs and ceremonies, Bible, and an address to communij i. aders In S" hwarfm^n "u •Aims and Objectives of Jewish EducatiiMi—Insights from the National Survey The tour has been arranged I with the assistance CM the South Klor.da region of the United Synarfgue through the cooperation of Rabbi Morris Chapman. Dr. M. I. ill. Rabbi Morris Feldman, Rabbi M. M. Landman. Rabbi Irving B. Cohen. Rabbi B. F.enach ana Rabbi Harry Kazan. The sessions will also include : Friday, Sf jtwab^ 25. lite consultation wilh teache^T: rectors of the afternoon and Sut' day schools, as well as a educational consultation tot^t community. w e "h Proscription Jpecio.ijfj NOW IN TWO MODERN AIR-CONOmONED, ENLARGED REACH LOCATIONS MORI PAKKIMC iPACt CONVENIENT TO RUSES 350 LINCOLN ROAD Phono JE t-7425 Eiitr. WoshinjtoR Avt. Moitooioo .728 LINCOLN ROAD Phono JE R-0749 OCULISTS' PRESCRIPTIONS fHl CONTACT LENSES ^^ United Jewish Appeal. Mike Gettinger. one-time director of community planning for Federation here, was Wednesday named deputy director of Malben. Joint Distribution Committee agency in Israel for the aged and infirm. JDC is a United Jewish Appeal affiliate. "^ettinger left his Miami post several years ago to assume the executive directorship of the Al bany. NY.. Federation. Miami Beach chapter of Mizrachi Women. Program of entertainment included Jacob C. Fishman, Mrs. Goldy Sussman. and Mrs. Aida Yaslo. Not on Agenda Continued from 1-A itv for a group of Jewish reprewntatives to meet with Khrushchev. He replied: '"In the State Department, we had requests from a number of Jewish organizations and from individuals who wanted to meet with Khrushchev. These requests were endorsed by us to Mr. Menshi kov. who had nfflcH chnrge of the arrangements. However, our suggestions did net always meet with approval." COMPLETE PEST CONTROL Candy Packaged For Holy Days NEW YORK—An intriguing* army of kosher chocolates, candies end delicacies, invitingly packaged for gift-giving, are awaiting observers, of next week's Rosh Ha-hona holidays at all Barricini Cindy Shops and by mail by writing to Barncini's. New York. Each holiday package contains a three-year dial calendar supplying the dates of all Jewish holidays antfcandlelighting times. Highlighting the holiday line are three traditional favorites of Barricini patrons, the Shalom Package, the Shonah Tovah assortment and the Sweet Book of Life. COINWORD No. 12 is this week worth S210. Our puzzle editor reported that COINWORD onee more defied successfully the most careful efforts of Greater Miami sleuths. The new COINWORD appears on Page 10-A of this weeks issue Deadline is Sunday midnight. Sept 27. Remember, to winners who are subscribers will go an additional prize bonus. So, get out your thinking caps, ^end your entrv to I'llWVORD Editor. The Jewish Floridia. P.O. Box 2973. Miami 1. Fla.. and see if you can't come up with some of our rising jackpot monev. HAPPY NEW TtAR-5720 STRENGTHEN THE STATE OF ISRAEL BUY ISRAEL BONDS MAYSHIE FRIEDRERG JE R-4969 SINCE 1901 NE. 3-3421 .WORLD'S LARGEST LONG-DISTANCE MOVERS DAILY PICK-UPS New York, New Jar sey, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Wash ington, Boston all ether points. DIAL JE 8-8353 M. Lieberman & Sons 65S COLLINS AVE. MIAMI REACH RETURN LOAD RATES MORTGAGES $500,000 Private Money CHAS. HIME Permanent or Constriction 1MM •*, Now or Old Properties Under Construction •• Completed. Will Buy at Make IMPS • %  1st or 2ml Mortgagot Ground Fees or Leases Unlimited Insurance Foods. Rog. Broker Ph. FR 9-J444 Rabbi Joseph L Rackovsky •45 MICHIGAN AVENUE. MIAMI IEAO Phoao JE I4M4 ffappi/ Y'ir Year to Ail Our Friends* nnd Cumtomerm STAR PASTRY SHOPS 1677 ALTON ROAD, MIAMI BEACH 1075 95th STREET, BAY HARBOR ISLAND LARGEST SELECTION OF Finest Pastry, Cakes and Cookies Made of Pure Butter Our Famous Challes and Tegjach PLEASE PLACE YOUR ORDER AS SOON AS POSSIBLE FREE DELIVERY MIAMI and MIAMI BEACH TELEPHONE JE 8-7530 UN 54004 "Progressing with Our Many Satisfied Customm" ANOTHER LOCATION FOR YOUR COWttttENCI C0ULT0N BROS. -AIT• "MAtfRY. "MAT* TOUR TOACO ROTS '; Coral Way & S.W. 27th Ave. 840 S.W. 8th Si PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. "Miami's Loading Memorial Dealers" Str rio '•• Jowisfc Com %  *aify Since IfM dtMmVS ONI AMD OHLT JEWISH MONUMENT BUILDERS •RAVE MARKER! EOmmfMm. POOTSYOMS Only $35.00 Way Pay Mere? Bay for Less at Palmer's and Save I CATERING acursivar ro rw JRWISR CLIENTELE GUARANTEED MOST QUALITY MONUMENTS AT LOWEST MICE! Ml Rwt ttl C.ilom AWe I. O.f 0„ Si,,, WllkU j^, *m %  7* SI SOUTHWEST Stfc STUIT • H Ceraor at 93rd Ae.oo WONEStj HI 4-0921 HI 4-0922



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Page 8-B +Jeistncr*M!n s3n tlte }?ealm of Society Miss Stein Now Mrs. Bernard •Nanci Meg Stein became Mrs. Murray Bernard in Saturday, Sept. 19, double ring ceremonies at the Diplomat hotel. Rabbi Irving Lehrman officiated at the 8:30 p.m. rites. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Philip Stein, 1059 9th st.. Bay Harbor Island. The groom is the ion of Mrs. Abraham Bernard. Jersey City, N. J., and the late Mr. Bernard. The brioe cnose an imported gown of silk peau de soie, featuring a fitted bodice with a scalloped sabrina neckline and enhanced with alencon lace and long-fitted sleeves. The bouffant skirt was appliqued and trimmed with seed pearls, terminating into a chapel traiD. Her matching peau de soie and seed pearl cap was held in, place with many layers of iliujcn. Attendants were Miss Toby Gerber and Miss Lynn Schwartz, both of Miami Beach. Best man for his brother-in-law was Jerome Some, of Jersey City. Ushers were Howard Ross and Sidney Pellman, both of Miam Beach. Newlywed Mrs. Bernard graduated from Miami Beach High Sibcol and attended the University of Miami, where she was a member of Delta Phi Epsilon so. iifll rority. She has been active in radio WefflSteWS Will and television work. Mr. Bernard graduated from New York University, is a Mason, and associated with Art Steel Co. weet, Turner Engagement Told Dr. and Mrs. Harold S. Sweet, of 12986 Keystone ter.. No. Miami, announce the engagement of the* daughter. Phyllis, to Sanford S. Turner, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Turner. 80 Park ave.. New York City. Miss Sweet is a graduate of Miami Beach High School, and attended the University of Alabama, where she pledged Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority. Mr. Turner attended Eastern Military Academy and Barnard Prep School. He served with the U. S. Marine Corps, and is now associated with Apex Knitted Fabrics, New York City. A November wedding is planned. Friday. Septembf 25, 1959 Ardmore miss wnruis swin Apples Reveal Maryiyn's Troth Mr and Mrs. Max M. Apple, schools and Georgia Institute of Miramar. Hollywood, announce Technology where he belonged to the engagement of their daughter. Alpha Epsilon Phi fraternity. Mr. Marylyn, to Ronald S. Maret. | Cbasin was in the armed forces He is the son of the Arthur Ma• for two years. rets, 1050 82nd St., Bay Harbor Isl-1 ands, Miami Beach g^ ^ m Women Both Miss Apple and her fiance ORT Women Meet in Capital WASHINGTON— wis GiUiSi David by the brideelects parents, Mrs., Arbetter Herbert Baumgard, Sam Harry Huberman 2 S. Shore dr., Dav is, Herman Feldman, Gene Miami Beach, and Joseph Malti-, F ei che | Charles KodMTi Ber I man, St. Louis, Mo. i nard Lash Harold p omer antz, Mil-1 Mr. Chasin is the son of Dr. and ton Rapport, Alex Reikin, Maurice \ Mrs. A. S. Chasin, Atlanta, Ga. Rudnick, Jack Salem, Phillip iororiry Alumnae meej Miss Ma i tzman graduated from Schifi. Morton Schoen. Sidnev Alumnae chapter of Sigma Delta %  *>*—^ Beach High School and atSchreer, Arnold Simon, Bernardt Tau sorority met Tuesday at the 'ended the University of Miami. Spiegel. Robert Tanner, and A. B. home of Mrs. Mabel Waller, 3023 Her fiance attended Georgia Wiener. Prairie ave. Mrs. Laura Suiter was Miss Lieberman Is Bride-Elect Mr. and Mrs. Carl Lieberman. Miss Lieberman is a graduate of of Coral Gables, announce the enCoral Gables High School, and atgagement of their daughter, Ber-; tended the University of Miami, lha Faye. to Arlan I. Rabinowitz, Mr. Rabinowitz attended schools son of Mrs. Fay Rabinowitz and in Baltimore, the Tatc Mr. Harry Rabinowitz, of Baltimore. Cord Party Tuesday Sunshine Rebekah Lodge 9 will hold a card party Tuesday, 7:JH p.m., at 25 Washington ave. Oj chairmen of the affair are Mrvl Harry Decky and Mrs. Eva Taub.1 special guest, and discussed deI velopments at the Haven School, a project of the sorority. DIET FACTS^—^ !" HO salt.. ..-mum^n: fcfj Spices tcuze,. ail' %  oJi l'l i*.U AUGUST BROS Ry f It rhoKC CT' *" Is thcOEST Mr. Business Man & Mrs. Housewife The Jewish Home for tha Aged Thrift Shop, needs your furniture, appliances, clean clothing, luggag*, drapes, lamps, dishes, poll pans, silrerware, sheets, bedspreads, etc. AH frends aoiaa tewarit (• %  astefeeeace of oar rfittinoeiitie residents. THi HOME THRIFT SHOP 5737 N.W. 27th AM. Telephone NE 3-2331 •IMM CM 01 far f ick-. Now celebrating our 75m Anwrvarsjoryf FOR ALL MIXED DRINK porsonolized service of /he blackstone flower shops where you get more for your money .. un 6-1233 24 hour service excepf rosh hashono and yom kippur HOLIDAY CKI (TINGS 70 ALL FLORIDIAN PEST CONTROL StKVIMG OAK COUNTY UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA GRADUATE ENTOMOLOGIST O TERMITE CONTROL O REGULAR HOME SERVICE O LAWN & TREE SPRAYING PLaza 8-6512 POOL PRIVILEGES Day, Week, Monthly Rates. Ot. Ocecm-l.orge Beoch. Far Infe. Call fo*i M.r. Gould Motel, Wl 7-3501 A-l EMPLOYMENT smict Dependable Domestic Help Reliable Day Workers ., „ Etabtlahd 1944 NJ. 5th St. a>h. Fl 94401 MIAMI CONVALESCENT HOME locoW Is.151 • 24.Hour Nurolng S.rv.ce Jowloh Style Cool" 1 ""* • Special Diets Strictly Observed Spoeieue OrounM • • All Rooms on Ground Floor Pteosonsble Betes Socializing in Core fe the Elderly and Chronically I" 335 8.W. 72th AVE. Ph. FH *>5437 & FR W* 78 110 AUEN, Mrecfer



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Pag C *Je*istnrrkfinr Friday, September K I Synagogues Set Record Goal for '59; 37 Congregations Will Participate The challenge of Israel's pressing need for housing will be met by Greater Miami-, Jewry in an unprecedented effort to provide Israel Bond funds for 400 housing units this year, spearheaded bv the High Holiday appeals for Israel Bond purchases in nearly every Dade county synagogue and temple. This years goal contrasts with the goal of 250 housing units successfully achieved and surpassed last year under the leadership of Dr. Irving Lehrman and Joseph Cohen, who again head this year's Synagogue Division. Housing units are built at a cost of $3,000 each. Thirty-seven congregations will take part in the effort, either with appeals during the High Holidays or by holding special dinners and other events on behalf of Israel Bonds. The High Holidays include Rosh Hashona. which w ill be observed on Oct. 3 and 4. ushering in the New Year 5720. and Yom Kippur. on Oct. 12. Yael Dayan Due at Special Beth Sholom Dinner Oct. 18 Jack A. Cantor and Samuel Oritt. general chairmen of the Greater Miami Israel Bond committee, will be honored by friends and members of Temple Beth Sholom at the congregation's annual dinner for Israel Bonds on Sunday evening. Oct. 18. at the Americana hotel. Yael Dayan. noted 20-year-old Israeli author of "New Face in the Mirror." a novel which has created a sensation, will make her only public appearance in the United States at the dinner. Miss Dayan will make this appearance in Miami as a "turnabout'' response to the hospitality of Isadore Hecht. of Temple Beth Sholom. who was her host on a prior visit to Miami two years ago. Oritt and Cantor will be honored by their friends and members of Temple Beth Sholom for their leadership of the Temple, and in recognition of their "outstanding service" to the State of Israel as general chairmen of the Greater Miami Israel Bond committee. Under their leadership. Israel Bond sales in Miami have soared to record heights, making Miami the leading city in the United States in the rate of increased sales over the previous year. Sharing in the credit for Tern pie Beth Sholom s part in Miami's Israel Bond achievements is Rabbi Leon Kronish who serves on the executive board of the Greater Miami Israel Bond committee as chairman of special events. Miss Dayan is the daughter of the former Commander in Chief of the Israel Army. Gen. Moshe Dayan. A "sabra," a native of KABBl If ON MONISM Israel, she is carrying on the heritage of her family's impressive record of service in Israel's development. Her maternal grandparents, long-time Jerusalemites, are noted citizens. Her grandmother is an education specialist. Her grandfather, whose name is synonymous with Nahalal. Isrdel's prize cooperative farm, is a member of the Knesset. Her mother. Ruth, is the dynamic head of Maskit, the company aiming at development of immigrant home handicrafts. Only 20 now. Miss Dayan began writing for publication when she was 14. Her noval, which portrays the life of Israel's youth in the army, and thought by some to be autobiographical, created a sensation upon original publication in Israel, and recent publication in English in the United States. In a message to the community. Dr. Lehrman and Cohen >ed the key importance of Israel Bond funds to provide homes and jobs for tens of thousands of new citizens, most of them from Eastern Europe. "Israel requires increasing sums in Israel Bond dollars." they said, "to carry out its role as the haven for those Jews who need a home. With the aid of Israel Bonds. Israel must build some 30.000 bousing units this year. She must expand every facet of her economic life in order to provide jobs for the newcomers, and in order to supply them with the food and the manufactured goods which they must have to maintain an adequate standard of living. "The Synagogue Division reflects not only the unusual dedication of the religious and lay leaders of our synagogues to the cause of Israel, but indicates also the basic ties of tradition which bind the Jews of America to Israel This is nowhere more clearly dramatized than in the present task of enabling Israel to keep her doors open to receive all Jews who need a new home." iAJItat ^Jlontina LAm'fg i^ignifu Greater Miami has undertaken to help build 400 housing units in Israel through State of Israel Bond purchases this year. Each housing unit is built at a cost of $3*)00. All types and sizes of dwellings are being built in Israel for many thousands of newcomers. They range from single housing units in farm areas to multiple dwellings and apartment houses in more populated areas. Today, many newcomers in Israel are Jiving in houses instead of tents as a result of Israel Bond purchases by Miamians last year. Although industrial development is seen as Israel's critical need, top experts feel housing for new arrivals will ultimately make for a satisfied population wellprepared to cope with the problems met in a pioneering country —and happy to cope with them. Beth David Will Honor Rabbi Rosenberg At Gala 'Welcome Home' for Jacob Sher Off. UVIMC UMMAH Dr. Lehrman, Cohen to Lead Again heading the High Holidays committee for Israel Bonds are Dr. Irving Lehrman of Temple Emanu-El, and Joseph Cohen, civic worker and leader, and chairmen of the 1958 synagogue division effort. Serving with them in sparking the High Holidays drive will be Rabbi Alfred Waxman, of Temple Zion, Israel Bond chairman of the Greater Miami Rabbinical Assn. Dr. Lehrman is chairman of the Israel Bonds Rabbinical Council, and Cohen is general chairman of the Israel Bond High Holidays committee. Under their leadership last year, Miami achieved the greatest increase in High Holiday Israel Bond sales over the previous year, surpassing that of any other city in the United States. Determined to assure the success of this year's increased goal Dr. Lehrman, Rabbi Waxman and Cohen have initiated plans •AMI AlfKID WAXMAM tostm C0HIN for a series of preparatory meet! ings involving every syrtagogutf and temple in Greater Miami.I Thirty-seven congregations tun) already accepted quotas ranginjf from 85 housing units to t*| units for smaller congregation,! The majority of synagogues hawl accepted increased quotas OMt] last year.* Temple Emanu-El Spiritual Leader Will be Honored Jacob Sher. long time chairman and now honorary chairman of the Greater Miami Israel Bonds committee, will make a special ***# fAAcev aoscNtftc presentation to Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg on behalf of the State of Israel on Nov. 8. Sher, now in Israel with Mrs. Sher on their first visit to that country, will make the presentation to Rabbi Rosenberg as a tribute to the Rabbi's leadership on behalf of Israel Bonds as first Irael B on d s High Holidays chairman in Greater Miami. The occasion of the presentation will be a gala "welcomehome' event being planned for Mr and Mrs. Sher by members of Congregation Beth David. Known as '"Miami's beloved elder statesman" of civic and community efforts. Sher served *s general chairman of the Greater Miami Israel Bond eoauwttee from 1954 through 1S57. Last year, in recognition of his service. Sher received the highest award which the State of Israel can bestow, the Sword of Haganah. In Israel, where he and Mrs. Sher will spend the High Holidays, Sher will meet with top government officials, and is expected to receive their warm personal thanks for his outstanding service on behalf of Israel's economic progress since the beginning of its statehood. MM mm MADE Nearly 60 percent of Israels requirements in spare parts for her motor vehicles are now manufactured locally in plants established and expanded with Israel Bond investments. Plans are under way for the immediate doubling of production capacity at the Alliance Tire plant. Dr. Irving Lehrman. spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-El. will be honored at a dinner on Nov. 4, was announced by Samuel Oritt. general chairman with Jack A. Cantor, of the Greater Miami Israel Bond committee. Oritt said tribute would be paid to Dr. Lehrman for his years of "outstanding service" on behalf of the State of Israel and Israeh Bonds, praising particularly "Dr. I.ehrmaVs achievement in leading the Greater Miami Israel Bond High Holidays effort to record bond sales." As spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-El, Dr. Lehrman has been in the vanguard of efforts for every important civic and philanthropic cause in Greater Miami, ?£S nr*f-H l n thC 8pring of J38, Dr. Lehrman was selected as one of a five-man team of clergymen chosen from across the country by the Commission on Religious Organizations of the National Conference of Christians and Jews to visit Russia and the Iron Curtain countries as a gesture of America's religious beliefs and strength. Dr. Lehrman is former secretary of the Rabbinical Assembly of America, the national body representing the Conservative movement affiliated with the Jewish Theological Seminary of America. He is the tenth generation of his family to pursue the rabbin '" a "nbroken chain. His grandfather was the famous tnassidic Rabbi, affectionately known as the "Brocker Rebbe Since Dr. Lehrman assumed S" ,0^" f l 1>mple E ">nu-El in i5j. the congregation has grown from a membership of 250 to over 1.000 families Under Dr. Lehrman's leadership, the] congregation erected its preseat structure at 1701 WashingUi| ave. Dr. Lehrman is on the national board of directors of the American Technion Society In addition to serving w ith Joseph Cobet I as Israel Bonds High Holidays chairman. Dr. Lehrman is on tie executive committee of the I Greater Miami Jewish Fedention, the Bureau Of Jewish Ed* cation, and the Dade County Council on Community Relations. Past president of the Traveler! Aid Society of Miami, he serve! on the boards of the United Fusd of Dade County and the American Biblical Encyclopedia So-] ciety. Some Israel Bond Statistics Exports of industrial items Is Israel, excluding diamonds, near1 ed the $50,000,000 mark both ttl 1957 and 1958 and may exceed it this year. Tires, woolen textile! and plywood are among the products for which Israel import* | raw materials, in order to export finished products, resulting in net gain in foreign exchange. • • • A successful method of thinning grapes on the vine in Israel, which considerably improves t quality and appearance of fruit, will make it possible to crease grape exports to Europ*.



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Poon 10-A Jfcw#$f#fcr**V7 F ridoy. September 25. \t RI lei Pel KGJL 5 ~i=l A! fp S A.JO RO U '*D! PH A 5 NO ^ *RE A 1 D| ffs juflp LE H LL D Lc r 0,0 K i Uj G E SAVE FXPUWTW^TOPUZZtfW. 10 hrore sad OeeaoleWaaJU (*• arc fjiweti for words alternative*.) eaeral fr the U.) a charmer, a girl wli f %  sanaer la i. f.TEK alrl. *.-< otl ia-*. EXPLANATIONS ACROSS *SOBESS CiTY STATE, comwoD PUZZIE MO. 12 WORTH $210 if there arc ao correct eeartiew* to ^•f'"?^, "•*•£• PUZZM O UWIM arize rwtarwo to ••• % % %  %  I ••• '"•" UKcr t*raeaeot. %  >'••> •';" '"J aa oCTktal -fa. I alt-, it • %  IVNS STof a Sana beetna. <• taw fflMTiVotx r • '",1 '. rat ordinary nrt* "' '*' Tard! coxa a.* <*e lU>e| .U are^Ta? K fr*~ '..-:. Sanaa** I %  "' %  • %  "•" to tae :eb~!.U..£, tf boVta. or pe.*0e. ZSm ttm ••• -•-• Bf^vs; *Vr tae w*laa;-In fort* "ill draw \ U n-: a od MM for a low —t. • %  n i f "i ... down l find. ET5S Ms**** up aaaln A not ao-jallIn a fat person diet. BSB Unr la ow non-fat Ira cream ana User* are -* >OA sweetened with aun-A focttue K. BTRALB wmy In a <-LB rrcl*r m:ht -lu.' nrtwn. The l: *''* Ua3r wnetn-r It STEAM by soene other form at pom* IS—HINT woold stir up laretts.tl<.ni>. weI ther la PINT*, oaarta. or p17—U a woman BNCOOLED a • In bar eoat aboard a iflane. *• akzat fool tae afwardeaa. t u •Mr by aoMrac hiir rloar in-lde h. r coat that "!>• %  GOUBD him aboard: aha would ha to c-ontlnua -rfd tae pat rloae to fool th^ BMIIU P L 1 sl ill cl T i o pre rrrcr rcnriir r run rnrr.r MflTBRflNi 111 A! 1 si NI ul GI cl t El P r.r r E EC RE EI xl d 11 sl E Ej r -Ea,wE E C renr 5 %  T 1 H -.TBRBlrl. a.... otkaa eatraana. an.l i loo muc-u of a ( harm %  Maya, peraapa rld^ .,. aa* an> ol >a pwraucra off hi. iral &f a—ha a la a dlord waa't „ hi trrma in I hi I. I:\ST l>arilta tenant may be km) 'ul i?"r. ?, -"•• '"-ui'a i I.KITH f a man", i airly umlrrn| by a aelfUb woman Th. themaetvea are l<-i .:.. ." low to sraay tile mean ••^m. The LKATH ,T l"r—when h. B > f(M u .,w .-j —woufcl infuriate he i, Inabi lt> I" 1"\. gja.ity aeetn natural i, Copyrlsht ISSS. Q aja gfl rataref Rules for the COWWORD Contest a-f.-. the nuille ii ynu wo'ild any other croaaword pun vrS and Cl.i-KH DrtWJI tell yam hmto complete the laT A £5recl answer, to lM.Je-*- COINWUKI. puxz.. wil^'JJ .1 order. In the worJ ll-t ,.„, I. ellrlble to enter the I'c.lNftuRD conteat except t mplij W t ~*Uff membertor membra of their famOle.) of The J.wi* nartC! _A conte-tant may atihmlt aa many eatrlea aa hewlahe. onthe offiem, 1 i ^k ..rlnted in thipaper, but no more than one exact-lz..| hn.l^ fac^mlle of the puale. No merh.nically reproduced (prln.el. „ | m ^ 'u -'pie. of the mea.lll be accepted, unl... laaued by tkl. (S -r„ .ohmii an en'rs the conteatant ahoold attach the computed I S^li^-trard aad mail it In time to re*ch the fOINW^to, The Jew-h rmridin before mldnbjht of the Sunday even in a f..l|olnr p. V^t. iTThat w-elTrnflWle N" entrie. received after that time, hethw : de'naerTrmlErTwill be dacUred elurMHe. Tou ma, mail y., ir „ V r *t!!^.ir: -„,. .t.h TWa naner U aat raaao aa ihle for enti;., I mmm THIS wm ggg BBSS S ? Cirt alee* ab, aattad ime. aaato aa a S-eeat aaatoaaw a^ mail ta COIN WORD EdaMr. The Jew**, Ftoridian. P.. Baa SliSmi 1. Fla. cms Aatoss S^Tdlctotor who KXC1-Ele'aal arMlrtam In a new-.: fa. aoon at odd. with the puih"-"**. who reaea!* '•• %  :• T*ialctator who EXCITES 'ti-. upl criticl.m in a aawtaaiper "ear try to ignore It at Tir-. until it raaUy et under his IS^The keeper SfT*T puttlne; areen.. rapiaelax piece. ,d turf to fceeaj them In fond ahape The original \ raaker of the folf oour.. irolaih HOWS the reen. but repUr.ment of • ia ue,.all the keet^r a Job •"fhe wa a < at tantalize* a mn-iae in rHUI.U mewia rroel ..for thpleaaure of eatrhlne \\ arain Th.beat a cat cata -io with a aouw in it. HOLE ia • %  • '-' %  %  r-:ar-l. or |ii"atlrb a pamin. %  that the MMM t dare come out. 1_Macy big anju winners on TV' had u coBteod with some qeioa 3—Some %  nexpected will spoil a day's fishing expedition lr a group ol aager angle. — .. Aba. city in California. ft—It's tonetwes easier to a dog than a small boy. f—Self. 11—Mother. 12—Hurriedly after a late Bight, a sleepy working girl won't look her best. 14—A burglar, fleeing through the wrong dooi, may find himself with no n an envelope if rou wfah Glared In the mall. *_Th. Jawfah Vloiidtan will award a ktclrpot prtae to the wiener of a WORHMinh If more than ane wlnnin* aturwer U received, ih. prW be drrtded eajually amoox the wlanera. If ao correct aoluti,n n recelaaV will be added to the next week'a prlae. -_ Tn e r la oo.lv-erne correct aotution to the COtNWORD pnaile. in4 that rotre<-t anawer can win The decialon of the Judaea I. final ta ~onfetant aree to abide bv the Judea decialon. All enirl^. oeroaia Ay of thU^paper Only one prlae wll he awarded to a family nlt. ?!l^„7rtean,u.t be mailed to the f.MNWORD editor of The Jew** No entrlea can be returned. The correct ajaawer ef each puuh afj] puhliahed In The Jewi.h Kloridian. g. Regular eubacrlbera to Tke Jawlah FIorTdlan who win vll! rcltj prlae bonu.. JWV Sponsors Essay Contest coming to a way out. 15—Take lood. 16— it's a risk to money throagh a third person you're not sare you can trust. 17—High school: Abbr. ao—Ready rnoney. 22— Part of a stage setting. 2A —City transportation: Coatoq. _'$— Particular irastance. 2H— An addic-t becomes desperate when a detective him on a narcotics charge. 27—A shallow thinker shouldn't try to the opinion of an | expert in hia field. cans DOWN 1—Commuaist governments frown cm any religious 2—If Mom has no time to make %  Mat Soe a spring dress, ao: present could be colored egg*. S—Open space. 4—Joumn 5—A onion leader, charged with graft, always finds many such members standing by him. 6—A rigorous boy hates to have' Big Sister him. 7—The matron of a boys' camp I has a busy time with all those nungr> to feed. 10—Tibetan antelope. 11—Month of the year. 13—If a man exaggerates his big deals, you're never sure what to -. from his claims of .big moatby. 14—They're pretty ftlrd to handle with stiff fingers. 18—A prospective tenant of a seashore cottage often gets a at tke high rent expected. 19—It's infuriating if a competing co-worker tries to your chance for promotion. 21—It's a nice team when a star tenor marries an actress who can sing 23-Tear. EXPLANATIONS DOWN 1—A per-on can't Ml'STKR aaauah word* for .elf-der-ne if he upeet by ai lltoaam. H too mimbad qrhta I nathei H. can't think of eaouxh '.r.i.-ither to Ml'TTER or to aay In HT other !•• •-e. i— It take, coniwee to endure dir* .TTRAITS %  ..II* ehear It'a hard to an*' I -; d-eperate cfeewroatan "ea r aad. .'TRA1X In thla oontext. la exae %  • a better uaace tlian tke plu at, BTRAINS. Ts of monev brinte unai>eanhmment %  ecapSsMa at tha Itrae, an i f.old ." ii ".r hi. shoulder. It's snapended by a BLIVl he 'el.lv does It brlsklv. But RWIN'tfN'J it aeem. raoi> 4 .lunt. to a untall brother. II—A SWRATER alrl. in current 1-noo. de* rlbea K airl with a food Abe Horowitz Post 6*2 of the Jewish War Veterans will sponsor its annual essay contast on the topic of "Americanism." Eligible for the contest and its i a*.ard of two 25 U. S. Savings | Bonds will be the entire student, body oi the North Miami Beach J.nVior High School. L. R. Pierce, principal, has chosea a doable subject this year: "Why I Like Being an American Boy" and "Why I Like Belajj American Girl." Eight teachers, instrscflij \ clasMa with a total of 1.2H i dents, will select the best citron. Finalists will be judgof] •ocial science teachers, and | winners will be announced in November. An Americanism medal vflj presented In April at ao open) urn where the winners will iheir assays in public. Do Not Accept a Substitute for YOUR Soi lior Citizen Air-Conditioned 24-Hr. Licensed Nurses 195 WEST 27th STRfET HIALEAH, FLORIDA Call T1 t-432 •r write for aWochwri ia^BBBBaBBjBBBBWaW^jBBBTaasH rVORD LIST ALSO BOOKH Bl DOB 'ASK 'ASH DEDUCE DEDUCT EASIER EAKTK1'. EAT KL GALE GAP ';• i \ HAM. HALT HARPS HA HI H'H.KS H JL'DOB I>VAL LOTAL MA MAY M'd'THS PALO PAT PAW PROP RHKERENCE I'.Kl^Y REND RBPAT RaTv'ERENCE RJOOED IED it. .1 I;ED s'HA'K SH'.'K SN'AI' m .AiSPIKE SPITE V'.l Tit W. German Children to Learn Truth rVwfnen's Group Luncheon Women's Group ef the FlaglerGraaada Jewish Community Center held a smorgasbord luncheon Tuesday noon. Co-chairmen were Mrs. Aaron Shapiro and Mrs. Leo Drutz. BONN — iJTA) — Thousands of West German children returning to school this week will read for the first time about Nazi conceniration camps and the massacres of millions of Jews and other civilians, in new history books distributed to the schools. The significant feature of the new school books is that they officially confirm, for the first time, the ex istenc e of concentration crimps and throw the onus for the Reichstag f^re on Marsal Hermann Coering. The publication of the new textbooks is a victory for West German education authorities and a number of voluntary groups—several of them Jewish—who have been trying for years to supply independent background information on the Nazi period to the OXYGEN UNITS Full Price $69.95 NO DOWN PAYMENT 25< A DAY 3 Portable Oxygen Unit in attractive, handy carrying case. Usofl for Heart Patients, Asthma tics. Bronchitis Cases. 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TridaYi SepfMbw 25, 1959 + Jcnlstirk>rkHn, M, t geth David Congregation. Rabbi Yaaknv Rosenberg will officiate. Martin is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul A Galbut, *2015 SW 13th st. HJ j 5 a student at Shenandoah Junior High. Reception in his honor will be held at Pythian Hall. Elliot Goldberg Temple Beth Sholom will be the f it e of the Bar Mitzvah of Elliot B Goldberg Saturday, Sept. 26. p'ebbi Leon Kronish will officiate. nuar MICHAEL Elliot is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Goldberg, 1350 97th st. He is a student in the Beth Sholom confirmation class of 5721. • • • Michael Rosenthcl Michael Ira Rosenthal, son of Mrs. Anne Rosenthal, will become Bar Mitzvah during Saturday morning services, Sept. 26, of Agudath Israel Hebrew Institute. Rabbi Isaac Bver will officiate. Michael atteft'ds-Wlfcth^Sfade, and is a student in the religious school of Agudath Israel. • • • Kenneth Jaffa Saturday, Sept. 26 services at Temple Judea will include the Bar Mitzvah of Kenneth Jaffe, son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Jaffe. Kenneth has been attending Tern| pie Judea religious school for the 1 past five years, and will enter the | class of 1961 confirmation department. He is a student in the eighth grade at Ponce de Leon Junior High. Kiddush will follow the ceremony at the Temple. Out-of-town guests will include his greatgrandmother, Mrs. Cecelia Horwilz; Mrs. Edith Bell, his grand mother; an Mrs. August Manoff, a great-aunt. Rabbi Morris Skop and Cantor Herman Gottlieb will officiate. • • • Karvoy Levitt Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg and Cantor William Lipson will officiate at the Bar Mitzvah Saturday, Sept. 26, Of Harvey Levitt in Beth David CongregaUon. Harvey is the son of Mr. and Mrs. George Levitt, 462 SW 25th rd. He attends Beth David religious school and Shenandoah Junior High. • • • I. Mie+iael Halper I. Michael Halper will become Bar Mitzvah Saturday, Sept. 26, at Temple Emanu-EI. Rabbi Irving Lehrman will officiate. Michael is the son of Judge and Mrs. William Halper, 1329 Euclid ave. He is a student at Temple Emanu-EI religious school and attends Ida M. Fisher Junior High, where he is on he honor roll. Luncheon in his honor will be Savings Executives to Meet More than 400 savings and loan executives, directors and guests, representing the lOtf'savings and loan associations in the state, will attend the 36th annual convention of-the Florid*.Savings and Loan League this weekend at the Gait Ocean Mile hotel in Ft. Lauderdale. JACOB USUl KENNETH held Sunday afternoon at the Fontainebleau. • • • Special Occasion You'll find complete facilities to exactly satisfy your needs in the Kismet, Aladdin, Scheherazade and Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a wedding or a private party! far lnformtoni HAZEL ALLISON Calarini Dlroctor, **&> Jacob Farber Rabbi Alexander Gross will officiate at the Bar Mitzvah Saturday, Sept. 26, of Jacb Lee Farber during morning services at the Hebrew Academy. Jacob is tne son ot Mr. and Mrs. Sam Farber, of Miami Beach, and £ attends eighth grade at the Academy. He will read the Sabbath portion of the Torah, and conduct the Mussaf service. Kiddush in his honor will follow. grade at Nautilus Junior High, where he has been on the honor roll since the first grade. in' the 1959 Miami Beach and South Florida Science Fairs. Reception in his honor will be held at the Eden Roc hotel at 1 He received honorable mention p .m. on Saturday. MAKE YOUR RESERVATIONS NOW for the HIGH HOLIDAYS Call UN 6-6043 Under Orthodox Vaad Hakashrufi Leslie Blanc Bar Mitzvah of Leslie Blane will take place Saturday, Sept. 26, at Temple Beth Sholom, with Rabbi Leon Kronish officiating. Leslie is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Murray Blane, 1770 Meridian ave. He is a student in the confirmation class of 5721 at Beth Sholom. • • • Robert Aioff Temple Emanu-EI will be the site of the Bar Mitzvah of Robert! A. Azoff on Saturday, Sept. 26, with Rabbi Irving Lehrman officiating. Robert is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Manuel B. Azoff, 9650 E. Bay Harbor dr., and attends eighth HAROLD PONT and IRVIN CORDON GORDON and PONT ROSNII CATIRIII freM fcen freeevres fa %  ceesatete fceffef 170 N. W. 5th ST., MIAMI PHONE FR 9-7996 Vaitr Supervision of United Kashrts Association of Creator Miami OPEN HOUSE WEDDINGS BAR MITZVAHS RECEPTIONS %  nm 150 %  HOI WEDDINGS BAR MITZVAHS — PARTIES The Finrit in Koiher Catering at Reasonable Prices By The Royal HungariansuoCaterers 731 WASHINGTON AVE. Telephone JE 8 5401 IN OUR SPACIOUS HALL YOUR HOME OR YOUR FAVORITE TEMPLE Ot SYNAGOGUE NOW FULLY JE 1-1496 AIR CONDITIONED CATERIM; FOK ALL OCCASIONS I I AT LOWEST PRICES I I Under Expert Supervision of Jack Schwari formerly catering manager of 1st class ocean front hotels. JABIL'S STEAK DEN 1460-A WASHINGTON AVENUE MIAMI BEACH STRICTLY — ICC — KOSHER Under Strictest Rabbinical Supervision of the ORTHODOX BETH DIN OF GREATER MIAMI CLOSED ION SABBATH ai HOLIDAYS Stewye: -WMjHARPINOER



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Friday. September 25. 19S9 -JewisiinuridUari Page 3-A Newspapers Survey Problems Abroad Architect Morris Lapidus will be guest speaker at a special luncheon meeting of the Mrami Beach Board of Realtors Tuesday noon at the Di Lido -hotel. He will discuss "A Super Plan for a Super City." I ^v" lebeiiger Branch to Meet Lebediger Branch of Farband will meet Oct. 7 at the Seville hetel. Joseph Zuckerman will discuss "Organizational Constitution." Continue from 1 A pressed Senate disapproval of anti-Semitism against Americans by nations receiving U. S. aid funds, the Saudi Arabian record of bias was available. But the Minneapolis Star decided to attack the Morse Amendment. The Star asked about the propriety of using foreign aid legislation to "reform the world." The Star said countries assisted by the United States "establish their own laws and are as jealous as Americans are of their own sovereignity." It was the Star's hope that the United States could "persuade" Saudi Arabia and other offending countries to drop their discriminatory practices. "But we shouldn't try to bludgeon them into accepting our principles." Jewish attention was widely attracted to a report in Parade, a Sunday supplement distributed nationally. Parade's managing editor. David Wayne, went to West Germany to observe the German mentality on the 20th anniversary of the start of World War II. Parade found that German* today viow Hitter's decimation of th Jews as only a "tactical error" in that "it fav* him a bad press." "As for Hitler," said Parade, "only a few spoke of the late Fuehrer with real bitterness although West Germans pay lip .service to the official view of Hitler as a monster and one of the great catastrophes of German history, they privately review him, for the most part, in a kindlier right." "Hitler wasn't such a bad guy," many a wistful German told Parade. Germans cited his solution of the unemployment problem, stabilization of prices, construction of super highways,' and other achievements. Some die-hards looked back with real nostalgia. A farmer said: "As well off as we are now, we were better off under Hitler." Parado found an increasing tendency among Germans to admit thoy ware Nazis. They felt that the "hoar" was off. Those who were young at the time now say "It was good for young people." Today, the self-admitted exNazis smile or shrug thoir shoulders and ask for understanding with, "what would you have done?" Asked to give their idea of Hitler's "biggest mistake," most Germans singled out strategic errors that led to military defeat. Fewer thought it was his racial doctrines, concentration camps and gas ovens. Virtually all Germans conceded the extreme treatment of the •Jews was wrong. But they nevertheless protested, at this late dale, "we didn't know what was going on." Few Germans 'saw moral wrongs in the Hitler record. It was mainly a matter of disappointment in his tactical blunders in losing the war that Germany launched 20 years ago this month. "That Hitler started the war was his biggest mistake only because he lost it," the "new" Germany thought. FLY KLM THEN TO TEL AVIV This is Tel Aviv's Golden Jubilee Year, and a golden opportunity for you to enjoy frying at its finest. KLM will speed you non-stop across the Atlantic on a luxurious, fourengine DC-7C (Kosher foods available on all flights). Then go direct to Tel Aviv. Or turn your trip into grand tour with the KLM stopover plan. Visit London, Paris, Brussels, Vienna, Rome, and a host or other historic cities-at no extra cost! Round trip to Tel Aviv: $947.70 Economy, $1,396.80 First Class. service from Houston and New J M I 00 See your travel %  ent or Si* £ LM: C 01 ""***" Hotel, 308 N.E. First Street, Miami, Florida FRanklin 3-8453. American Jewish League Shuns ZOA 'Return to Fold' Request Philip M. Klutznick, of Part: Forest, 111., noted American Jewish leader, was Wednesday elected president of the American Friends of the Hebrew University at the annual membership meeting of the organization. Daniel G. Ross, who served as president during the past four years, was elected chairman of the board of directors. First Luncheon of Year NEW YORK—(JTA)—The American Jewish League for Israel made clear this week its stand on en appeal from the Zionist Organization of America to those who have left the ZOA urging them to return to ZOA ranks. The reply was made in a statement by Ezra Z. Shapiro, League president. The appeal Was issued last week by Abraham A. Redelheim, president of the ZOA, at the annual convention. In his address, Mr. Redelheim denied that the ZOA was identified with any political party in Israel. "The protestations made by Mr. Redelheim aro no different than wo have been hearing for many years," Mr. Shapiro said in his statement. "The unmistakable fact is that tha ZOA has clearly been identified with the General Zionist Party in Israel in internal Israeli matters. "If the ZOA genuinely desires to make a departure from its past performance, then let it follow the suggestion made in Jerusalem by one of its own outstanding leaders ?nd officers, Abraham Goodman, that the ZOA leave the General Zionist Confederation, in which the General Zionist party in Israel is the central factor, and join the recently reorganized World Con-j federation of General Zionists—j completely Diaspora-based —r andj thus sever, clearly and fully, its involvements and ties with the General Zionist party in Israel. Oh this basis there would be room for I the discussion proposed by Mr. I Redelheim." Mr. Shapiro announced that the I League has convoked a meeting | of its board of directors, to take j Sisterhood of Temple Judea was place Sept. 27 in New York. Onj to hold its first luncheon of the that occasion, an address will be I year on Thursday noon at the delivered by Louis Lipsky, honorj Temple. Mrs. Louis Auerbach is ary president of the League. I chairman. CARIB I MIAMI I MIRACLE TODAY TXCMM* The Hound OF THE BasterWBe PETER CUSHWG • ANDRE MORELlCHRISTOPHER LEE CAMEO WASH AVI SOUTH t Of UMCOlNiOAO MIAMI KACH t tfewfku A poucrJ -^SMtHAtwsRO leutrhs Lomsai SURF Open 1:43 P 1 '5gJS l 0 GOLDEN JUBILEE! DO Open 6:45 TODAY %  —'-—'.


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a*age> 4-B >JmiitncrkMar Jewish Flondtan Exclusive You M C ARRIAGE LOINSELOR MIAMI'S NATION ALLY FAMOUS MAIUUACE AUTHORITY. LECTURE* AND AUTHOR If second marriages fail twice as often as first marriages—and the evidence indicates that they do —then part of the responsibility is due to stepchildren. Take, for example, the case of a mother who dies leaving one or more youngsters. Obviously, the father needs a homemaker. More, he needs a mother for his children and a mate to satisfy his biological needs. But as a widower with small children the father no longer has the unlimited choice of a partner he bad as a bachelor. For one thing, prospective brides are often fearful about raising someone else's children. Aware of the serious pitfalls involved, many women shy away from the responsibility. Second, the widowed father is faced with the fact that most of the really eligible women in his age group are already married. Those that remain are apt to be unappetizing left-overs and undesirables. New Problems If the man wishes to wed a woman who will take care of his own offspring without bringing him any of her own, he may, and often does, marry a girl from an inferior station in life, or a divorcee. If he marries the former he is immediately confronted with a host of new problems. Because his wife is unable to meet him on a plane of social, cultural or intellectual equality, he will have much greater dificulty adjusting to her and the new marriage. Besides, a new mother who is noticeably inferior to the children's own mother is usually rejected by them. In such a second marriage the youngsters naturally tend to compare their own over-glorified image of their real mother with that of their new stepmother, to the great disadvantage of the latter. Everything the latter does or says is held up to scorn and contempt. If the stepmother insists on firm discipline, the children are quick to point out that their own mother was much more permissive and understanding. If she is less attractive mentally or physically, the youngsters are certain to call this to the attention of the father. There are a number of marriages which succeed despite sharp differences in background between a husband and wife. The case of Benjamin Disraeli is an outstanding example. Here was Britain's Prime Minister marrying a woman of 50 when he was a confirmed bachelor of 35—a woman, by the way; who was neither clever, attractive, nor graceful, whose only single virtue appeared to be that she had money. Yet by common consent we have to face the fact that for 30 years Mary Anne and her beloved "Dizzy" lived happily together. Thwy Lived Happily Disraeli, in fact, used to tell his friends—after he had lived with his white-haired, dowdy-looking wife for 30 years—that he had never been bored for one moment by this woman whom the world of fashion considered "silly; that she had, actually, brought him a great deal of happiness. Nor was the love affair a one-sided one. For Mrs. Disraeli confided after many years of living with Britain's great statesman: "My life has been one long scene of happiness." Fortunately for Britain and the Disraelis there were no small stepchildren to cast a disruptive shadow. Had there been, the odds would have been overwhelming that the marriage would have broken up. But what if a man turns to a divorcee for his second wife? If he does he has to ask and answer some formidable questions. Why did the woman's first marriage fail? Did it fail because of some involved personality difficulty on the part of the woman, the man. or both* To what extent has the divorcee really profited from her emotional experience' Is she still actually in love with her first husband? What is the really compelling reason that prompts her to re-marry a second time"" To prove that she is still attractive ami desirable? The need for compaionship? Financial security? Loneliness? A Public Image Whether or not a second marriage succeeds— in those cases where youngsters are involved—depends much more on the stepmother than on the stepfather. This is because she is in closer touch with the youngsters and is much more emotionally involved with them. Her very' anxiety to make good, however, may often lead to negative results. She may be so overeager to please the children that she soon loses their respect as well as that of her husband. Or she may be so fearful about assuming too much responsibility that she allows the children to run wild and undisciplined. Worst of all. the stepmother has to battle constantly against the public image that she is cold, cruel and calculating; that she is, in short, an ogress. The story of Cinderella is fairly typical of a feeling that is deeply embedded in our folklore: the child who is cruelly mistreated by the monsterish stepmother. Indeed, so highly charged with emotion is this,feeling that we tend to call anything that is neglected a stepchild and anyone who does the mistreating a stepmother. Until just recently, Alaska was referred to as our stepchild outpost. So was Hawaii. Today it is the District of Columbia. It follows that for a stepmother to be good is not enough. She has to be really exceptional te succeed. And there are simply not too many exceptional stepmothers around. In fact the average stepmother has two strikes against her before she even gets started. This despite the fact that she may be—as she often is—a dedicated woman genuinely interested in raising someone else's children. Invitation to Comparison And even when the stepmother is so dedicated she still has to face an uphill battle. She has to face the truth that children deeply attached to their real mother are simply unable to readily transfer their loyalties and affections to antother woman. Eeven when they genuinely desire to do so, youngsters often feel that the very attempt is an act of grave disloyalty, and so refrain. Moreover, the presence of the stepmother tends to evoke deeply felt memories and emotions and invite invidious comparisons. Indeed, the presence of the former is a constant reminder of what the child has lost, and so she comes to view the new mother as an intruder and trespasser. It follows that the child, when the father remarries—and especially when he has not adequately prepared the youngster for the remarriage—often deliberately sets out to wreck the matrimonial ship. One time-honored method is to annoy the new mother by refusing to obey her. Another is openly to make unfavorable comparisons between her real mother and the new one. A third is to play on the natural affection that exists between a father and his child, and to instill Z,t h K 6 M "?".? 0f gui,t that he is betraying both his child and the memory of his first wife. i. J? a VL Ver Ule method e m Ptoyl. the net result fl ?. me: eonflict tension and hostilityfh D .. .K collapse 1 0f the mariage. Is it any wonder L^ 5 rV,Val rale of man > such marriages is exceedingly poor? Mr. Klim, i* -.;;../. fat pehmlt „;.. MHftfci tl tk, UmnmtHm MaWk.f fcM, ., in mi.mi Ut*i Vrfy Unity Jewish War Veterans W~ ami Post 223 an* A *** hold a UtkT p.^ A 2 8ry & m., at the home 0 y f ft' Homer Gordon, 6376 sw ,n,V TETI TEA ^"A Miss Carole Goldstein, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Goldstein, 1920 NW 134th st.. has been awarded a student-aid grant scholarship to Stetson University. She is a piano student of Mrs. Rose M. Robin, 2250 SW 26th st. Holy Day Soots Available Maxwell Silberman, president of Congregation Anshe Ernes, has announced that tickets are still available for High Holy Dsy services. A qualified cantor will lead services in the air-conditioned building, and sermons will be delivered in Yiddish and English. Sabbath services are held* at the building, 2533 SW'lftth ave., Fridays at 6 p.m., and Saturday mornings at 9 a.m. A TRADITION IN JEWISH HOMES SINCE 1837 Yes, there's Yom Tor spirit J this 6oe tea..."flavor crnsh]*| for fullest strength and towl la t ioti... richer taste and pic*.] %  re with your fleuhiji i*l| anilchigs and betweea %  talj SERVED IN A GLASS OR A CUP -1KB 100 PURE AND SO GOOD FOR Y0Ui| PLANTERS KOSHER •— OIL SUPERVISION KAMI WtSCH KOMN N.Y. IT IS ODORLESS • HEALTHIER IT IS MORE DIGESTIBLE won rcio rtw? Greetings to our many friend* ii the Miami /u'i


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Frid ay. Se ptember 25. 1959 "JewistrhrkUan Page 5-C flation Will Welcome Hew Israel Ambassador At Miami Ball Hs-rnan to Make First Public Appearance In Dec. 5 Bend Fete Due at Fontainebleau Groa'.fr Miami will welcome i„l\ new Ambassador to the & Slates. His Excellency ivrahan; Harman. at a gala diplomat hall to be held in the Font.-„'. hlcau hotel's new grand bsllrnem on Saturday evening, Dec. 5. Announcement oi the Ambassador's Ball was made by Samuel Oritt ami .lack A. Cantor, general chairmen of the Greater Miami Israel Pond committee, who pointer: out that the selection of Miami for America's welcome to brad's new ambassador "was a tribute to our Jewish community's out>tanding support of Israel s economic development through State of Israel Bonds." Miami, they pointed out, led all other cities in the United States in percentage rate of increased sales this year over the previous year. The welcome of Ambassador Barmap will be staged on a high •diplomatic level, they said, and will involve outstanding repressBtatives of government, civic and business life of Miami and Florida. Oritt and Cantor said there would be no solicitation or bond tales at the Ambassador's Ball. Admiss.on will be limited to purchasers of Israel Bonds in the amount of $1,000 or more made at any time in 19 prior to the Ball. One of the foremost members of Israel's diplomatic corps, Mr. Harman has served his country in various top-level capacities since her establishment. A member of the Executive of the Jewish Agency from 1956 until his appointment as Ambassador in June, 1959, Mr. Harman previously served as assistant du rector general of the Ministry for Foreign Affairs in Jerusalem. In 1948. he was appointed deputy director of the Israel Government Press Office, A year later, he was designated Israel's first Consul General in Montreal, Quebec. Mr. Harman was transferred to the United States in October, 1950, as director of the Israel Office of Information and, concurrently, as counselor to the Delegation of Israel to .the United Nations. In 1953, he was appointed. Consul General of Israel in New York, and served in this capacity until 1955, when he returned to Israel to assume the post of assistant director general of Israel's Foreign Ministry. For almost eight years before the establishment of the State of Israel, Mr. Harman was in charge of the English section of Civic Leader Takes Position On National Governors' Body Miami civic and business leader Jack Popick has been named to the national board of governors cf the Israel Bond Organization, it was announced by Dr. Joseph J. Schwartz, national'vice president. One cf the most active leaders of the Greater Miami Israel Bond organization, Popick is on the board of directors of Temple EmanuEl, a life member of Brandtis University, life member of B'nai B'rith, and a member oi the Zionist Organization Of America. Among the many honors he has received from educational and philanthropic institutions for his support is a plaque from Yesmva University and a citation from the Chamber of Commerce Golden Ase Committee in recognition oi his employing "senior citizen%  His i s on iy one 0 f y^g such nations given by the Chamber. JACK POPICK Rep. Roosevelt Set to Appear At North Shore Center Affair Max Krauss. president of North i More Jewish Center, and Mrs. krauss will tender a reception 'r i'P James Roosevelt (Dem., J al their home, 6400 Alli n M.. Allison Island, on Wednesday evening, Oct. 7. Krauss recently visited Israel, irom which he returned with "re"•wed inspiration and determin "on" to help speed his congregation's support of Israel Bond-,. The reception for Rep. Roose* e ". eldest son of the late Presi en > Franklin D. Roosevelt, is Punned by Krauss "in order to •ure ;, maximum response to luV by Raobl M ver Abram*nz ol North Shore Jewish Cen{ 'or support of Israel through lsr ael Bonds. the Information Office of the Jewish Agency for Palestine. Born in 1914 in London, England, where he completed his secondary schooling, Mr. Harman received a law degree from the University of Oxford in 1936. He settled in Palestine in 1940, having been active in Zionist work for many y%ars. Collins Invited To be Chairman Gov. LeRoy Collins, who served as honorary chairman of the farewell ball for former Ambassador Abba Eban last May in Miami, has again been invited to serve as honorary chairman of the ball welcoming Ambassador Avraham Harman, it was announced by Samuel Oritt and Jack A. Cantor, general chairmen of the Greater Miami Israel Bond committee. They pointed out that many national dignitaries will join leading citizens of Miami and Florida on the honorary committee for the Ambassador's Ball, welcoming Israel's new Ambassador to the United States. They invited all members who served on the honorary committee for former Ambassador Eban to join the committee of welcome for Ambassador Harman. They said that the Ball in honor of Ambassador Harman will not only serve to welcome him to the United States, but will be the occasion for launching of Israel's second decade. "Ambassador Harman has been one of the key men in Israel's tremendous progress during its first decade and it is most fitting that the dinner welcoming him should also serve to open the curtain on Israel's second decade." The occasion will be a festive event, with stars of the theatre, motion pictures and television expected to take part. 700 DECISIVE DAYS Continued from Page 1-C include Marcie Liberman, chairman of Pacesetters; Jack Garner, chairman of trustees; Wil liam Bornstein, Builders chairman; Joseph Cohen, High Holidays chairman; Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, chairman of organizations; Sidney Ansin, chairman of congregational dinners; Morris Fox, real estate, builders and allied trades chairman; Max Deakxer. trades and professions chairman; Dr. Irving Lehrman, Rabbinical Council chairman; Jack Katzman, Shomrim chairman; Rabbi Leon Kronish, special events chairman; Jacob Rifkin, organizations and building funds chairman; and Fred K. Shochet, public relations chairman. > JAMIS KOOSIVHT WOMEN IN FOREFRONT Continued from Pap* 2-C Charles Gottlieb, Bay Heights; Abram Fox, Beth David area; Leo Gelvan, Hialeah; Tobias Simon, Keystone Island; Irving Miller, Sunset Isles 3 and 4, and Mrs. Miriam Press, South Shore. Advisory cammittee members are Mesdames Sam Blank, Louis E. Goldman, Jennie Grossinger, Leon Kronish, Irving Lehrman, David Muskat, Stanley C. Myers, Harry Platoff, Jacob Rifkin, Yaakov G. Rosenberg, Samuel Sakrais, Harry Sands, Jacob Sher, Harold Thurman and Carl Weinkle. AVKAHAM HAKMAN Israel's Spiritual Leaders Urge Holy Day Bond Stressing the key importance of State of Israel Bonds in the economic development of Israel, Chief Rabbi Isaac' Nissim of Israel and Rabbi M. J. E. Wohlgelernter, secretary general of the Chief Rabbinate of Israel, this week issued special High Holiday messages calling for maximum participation in the Is rael Bond drive. Rabbi Nissim emphasized that it "behooves the Jews of the world to strive to surpass their splendid record of support of Israel by increasing their participation in a unique endeavor in the economic consolidation of Israel — the State of Israel Bond drive." He urged Jews everywhere to "unite around the Jewish tradition which is common to us all, the tradition which has sustained the Jewish spirit through all the generations and preserved our national unity. The strengthening of the State of Israel can greatly enhance the Jewish position. For a strong Israel, relieved of pressing economic problems, and free to devote itself to spiritual and cultural matters, is a splendid guarantor of our national florescence." Rabbi Wohlgelernter called on synagogue worshippers to rededicate themselves on the High Holidays and "avail themselves of the opportunity to acquire a real share in the upbuilding of the Holy Land by purchasing State of Israel Bonds." He pointed out that "ahead of us lie the further development and defense of the country and the final absorption of those who have come over the years. We shall need the unflagging cooperation of every loyal son and daughter of the Jewish people to complete these initial steps in the historic process of redemption." The text of Rjibbi Nissim's message indicated: "How wonderful it is of Judaism that each Jewish year opens with ten days of spiritual stocktaking. As the Jew enters the new year he renews his spirit and fills himself with hope for a new year of joy and spiritual elevation. "This great fift of Divine Providence is etched in the consciousnness of all segments of our people, and even those who have become estranged from tradition devote these days to spiritual stock-taking. "This stock-taking does not merely concern the individual and his Maker but also his relations with his fellow man. It is incumbent upon every man to weigh his deeds and see whether he has fulfilled his duty to his fellow man and to the totality of Jewry. "To Jewry everywhere I extend Zion's blessings for the new year. May it be a year of great spiritual regeneration, a happy and prosperous year. And the Almighty grant that we speedily see the Final Redemption." Mrs. Louis Glasser served I as installing officer of the I sla t • of the Women's I Division ior Israel Bonds Wednesday at the CarilI !on hotel. Mrs. Glasser is I the only woman member I from the South on the naI fional board of governors of the Israel Bond organization.



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•I I: Page 2-B knist HfrkJiW TMday, Septem^ jj" Academy PTA Plans Program Sphsh Party Saturday North DadeUnit" 0 T l l J At an fostaUation meeting held Ml week," nresi season with a splash pitTL*' C hotel on v r "" %  S Jonah Caplan. 8:30 p.m. There wHi^ 1 ?** 4 the coming year will be "Growing Pearlman, reservation. ?K ar6l, i| With Your Child." auon> PWS>*[ In line with this theme, the PTA is planning a special adult education program. The program will consist of classes in Hebrew language. Jewish liturgy, and Jewish nistoms and ceremonies. The class in customs and cerej monies will be conducted by the spiritual leaders of the community. Each rabbi will discuss some aspect of the Jewish faith. The first class will be held Tuesday at the home of Mrs. Fred Zisquit, 1315 Lenox ave. With the approach of the holiday season, Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, principal of the Academy, will speak on the meaning of penitence and the various ceremonials connected with the High Holidays. Sobyn Tubin Chepit, /HeefJ Robyn Tubin chapter of the rJ of Hope was to meet ThurJi I 8:30 P .m.. at the Albert anSf' Hair Stylists, 1238 N E 163rd* i WHAT? (let peee 44) Members of the cast of "Make Mine Sisterhood," musical skit by Trixie Levin, which will be presented at the opening tea of Sisterhood of Temple Beth Sholom Wednesday noon at the Temple. Top row (left to right) are Mesdomes Wolfie Cohen. Arnold Gottfried, Joseph Friedman, Thomas Gerard, Leo Levin. Joseph Lipsky. Bottom row (left to right) are Mesdames Stanley Arkin. Michael Mersel, Sidney Ross and Jack Wagner. President is Mrs. Howard H. Miller. Sinai Women Eye Special Luncheon The Rosewood room of the Fontainebleau hotel saw a group of 140 women gather for a kick-off coflee to launch preparations for t h e "Blessed Event" luncheon scheduled for Oct. 30, with the double purpose of raising additional funds for Mt. Sinai Hospital's Maternity Wing and to honor Mrs. Leonard A. (Marjorie) Wien for her accomplishments as chairman of the hospital's development fund, Women's Division. The gathering was addressed by Gabriel Heatter, noted news commentator. Mrs. A. Herbert (Lois) Mathes, chairman of the Blessed Event luncheon committee...was hostess. Mr. and Mrs. Leonard A. Wien also addressed the ladies, stressing the need for a continued effort on behalf of Mt. Sinai Hospital. Tr.e Blessed TvCTirTUn"Chebn will be preceded by Open House, si the new Mt. Sinai Hospital Oct. 8. Invitations will be circulated shortly. DELUXE GEFILTE FISH Be among the first to serve this royal new dish! Made exclusively by MOTHER'S,of pure whitefish only...the precious luxury fish prized for its exquisite, delicate flavor, xouus PAJUCVB Mother's" torn ttM epotlest kitchen* of Mother'. Food P rtoncte. me. • No-** 5. N. J. Or e*M* Vo f htr'i tr.guUr) ffilffiih. LINDVS KOSHER BAKERY AGAIN OPEN FOfl MSINISS OKDU EAKIY fOK YOU* H0UDA1 NftK Remember this is the only bakery hi Miami which it CLOSED SATURDAYS ami JEWISH HOUDAYS. 2127 CORAL WAY HI 4-7871 NEW DAIRY MEAL TREAT! bravo! brivo! bravissimo! Italian-style! Ch. Ravioli IN SAUCC j far the jiride of doing fine bafcinf yourself keep Dromedary o* mr gantry shelf J They're fast ... they're foolproof — give you perfect results the tint time end every time you b.K.. stock up now ... .no discover hc?w JSu-Joi!, V""* '"" n MPtf-even if irou ve never baked h*tnr.i never baked before) CAKE MIXI MIX CHEF BOY-AR-DEE CHEESE RAVIOLI THE MARVELOUS MEATLESS MEAL THAT'SREADY TO HEAT 'N' EAT! For your family, your gueebJ...for your very next dairy lunch or supper... famed Chef Boy-Ar-Dee baa captured a real Italian flavor in this new Cheese Ravioli featt! Juat heat... and here'i what you eerve! Italian-tasting tender little macaroni pica filled with tangy cheese ... lavished with savory tomato sauce, simmered with mushrooms and cheese, and aaasoned to perfection in the real Italian way. What a treat to •erve...and for your budget, too. Chef Boy-Ar-Dee Cheese Ravioli in Sauce coat juat about 15 a serving. Each can serves two. Buy several cans at your grocer's now.


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I Friday. September 25, 1959 k nishllvridlkiiri State Dep't Reaffirms Suez Stand •WASHINGTON -(JTA) — The q.te Department has reaffirmed that it "firmly supports the pnnrtole of freedom of transit through ihe Suez Canal as an international L„rwav before international fori urns and to the Government of the I Sited Arab Republic," Sen. KenBeth B. Keating, of New York, disclosed here. The Department, in a letter to Sen. Keating, reaffirming its poi .jjjon. pointed out that neither the | world" Bank nor its directors had vet made any decision on a projected $40,000,000 loan to the UAR [to improve the canal. The New [Yorker had asked that the loan not [be granted unless the UAR Kuarjntee to remove restrictions on Israeli shipping through the waterI yAssistant Secretary of State William B. Macomber, jr., said the State Department's view would continue to be set forth "in various appropriate international agencies, including the International Bank for Reconstruction and Development (World Bank)." He expressed continued support of United Nations Secretory General Dag Hammarskjold's efforts to find a solution and voiced the hope that "aided by counsel of the United Nations ind of other friendly countries, including the United States, progress toward a solution of the current restrictions on such transit can be obtained." (ITT NewTorfT the Society for Prevention of World War III revealed it had asked Secretary of State Herter to oppose the projected loan to the UAR as long as the UAR's control of the Suez Canal was "guided primarily by political considerations" and Israeli shipping was blockaded.) Meanwhile, Egyptian authorities have agreed to return to Australia eight sacks of mail addressed to Israel which they seized last month from the Norwegian freighter Tarn in the Suez Canal, according to reports from Cairo received in Jordan. An agreement for return of the mail, seizure of which had been protested by Israel, was worked out by the Canadian Ambassador in Cairo who represents Australian interests in the United Arab Republic. A UAR Foreign Ministry spokesman was quoted as declaring that return of the mail did not mean any departure from the principle of the UAR's belligerency toward Israel. Cairo had agreed to return the mail, he said, in order to fulfill international postal regulations under which mail m transit is considered tne property of the sender and not of the addressee. TWIN CITY GLASS CO. GUARANTEED MlttORS STOW FRONTS FURNITURE TOM ANTIQUE MJRROtS A RE-SILVERING AUTU GLASS INS1AUID WHIlt YOU M/AIT 1220 16th Street, MJ. Closed Sat.rdeyi Tel. JE 1-4141 OR. JOACHIM MINI Germans Feel Debt is Paid *^****+***^+ **' '\r*yr*^r*y^1rt ^+**l**^**^**^0**S0**S^ Cmiom designed Charm and Modeling Courses available for ages 2Hk>63 •OITH APPLIBAUM Pttestr MOO0UNG SCHOOL ANO AGENCY 277 Atirecle Mile. Corel Gobies, Re, Hlghiend 4-1340 Don't put it off put it or Re-Roof S WRITTEN ftUARANTU LICENSED ft INSURED PAYMENTS ARRANGED •AT rooR ifRyjcrP %  or free Estimete PHONE OX 1-1321 Re-Roofing & Repairing ACtVtl SUPPLY CO. 2*70 N.W. 75th ST. I NEW YORK-(JTA)-Dr. Joachim Prinz, national president of the American Jewish Congress, told the quarterly meeting of the administrative committee here that after a decade of "atonement" by Germany's political leaders for Hitler's crimes against the Jews, a new generation was coming to power with a growing belief that Germany had paid its debts for the excesses of the Nazi regime and that the record of the past must be forgotten. Reporting on a survey of social and political conditions that he undertook in Germany this summer. Dr. Prinz warned that "German-Jewish relationships appeared to be entering a new stage, one that will require close and careful watching by all men of goodwill who cannot lightly dismiss the horrors of the Nazi era." One bright spot in the present German picture. Dr. Prinz said, is the role of the press, radio and television in exposing renewed outbreeks of anti-Semitism, ottecking growing neo-Nazi movements in the country. Dr. Prinz said that there was a growing belief among the new political generation now rising to power in Germany that the restitution payments made by the Federal Republic had wiped the. slate clean. Dr. Prinz contrasted this new and growing belief with the policy followed since the creation of the Federal Republic ten years ago by Chancellor Konrad Adenauer and President Theodor Heuss, who he said had been "emotionally involved in atoning for the crimes of the Hitler regime." Patent Office Opens Here Louis Levin, 1006 Bay dr., Miami Beach, has opened offices in the Seybold bldg. as a patent broker, under the name of Levin & Company. Levin, 35, is a native of Rock Island, 111. He was formerly associated with his brothers as vice president of a national chain of ice cream stores. The duties of Levin & Co. are to market patents, processes, and inventions. ENGAGED TO BE MARRIED? To meet your new rexponalbllltlea. oak about the'Metropolitans K;unlly Income plan. NAT GAIVS 3200 S.W. 3rd Aveeee, Miami Pke.es FR 3-4614 or Ml I WIT Representing MFTROfOilTAN LIFE INSURANCE CO. 1 Madison Ave.. New York 10. N.Y. / fee. Tts-ltste ts Irtrs Pin ksmeesMt firs *> AM ISO THOUSANDS OF GOOD IICEf* TIRES • WHiTEWAU. • BLACKWALL • TRUCK • PASSENGER 95 ftfil 4 B. F. GOODRICH BATTERY SURE • FIRE 12-MONTH GUARANTEE $T45 11 VOLT SIMMTLY HIHSt • VOLT Group I OPEN 24 HOURS A ALL DAY SUNDAY 5300 N.W. 27th AVE. EASY CREDIT TO MAIM THI TtftMS IW 6CTS YOB R0UIK6 NORTON TIRE MIAMI MM EN. lift m. I MM EN. M AVE, MRTH MIAMI IttM R.N. 1ft Art H0MESTEA0 IM I KReMF. in. MUNI MI w. fuam IT. MIAMI IEACH I0M AtTMMIR SOUTH MIAMI Ml SOUTH 0IIII MAIATMN 14. I IAOINMI N.TB. KIT NUT IT.



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'*^.v Page 2-C +Jenis* ncrkfan Women's Division in Forefront With Festival. o£ French-Israel Friendship. R ft Champagne Toast With Diplomats Opens Festivities KBS. SflNAf D SUPWOBTH The greatest community effort ever undertaken by the women of Greater Miami on behalf of Israel will be the French-Israel Festival of Friendship, which began officially on Wednesday with a champagne toast and installation luncheon featuring the Consuls of France and Israel. The Festival will be climaxed one month later by the fabulous French-Israel Festival of Fashions. The spectacular month-long series of events will be led by Mrs. Max Weitz. chairman of the Women's Division for Israel Bonds. In Miami to participate in the opening ceremonies is one of America's most distinguished women leaders. Mrs. Moses P. Epstein, past national president of Hadassah. She was guest speaker at the installation lunchMKi. JACK POUCH eon of the Women's Division on Wednesday in the Silver Chimes room of the Carillon hotel. A diplomatic aura to the festivities was participation of the Hon. Jacques E. Turner. Consul of France, who led a symbolic champa gn toast to the mutual friendship of France and Israel, at 11 a.m.. preceding the installation luncheon. Highlighting the installation ceremonies was a "sneak" film preview of the French-Israel Festival of Fashions, as premiered in the Paris home of the Baron and Baroness Edmond de Rothschild. Installing officer was Mrs. Louis Glasser. only woman mem ber from the South on the national board of governors of the Israel Bond organization. Chairman of the day was Mrs. Sam F. Danels. Officers of the Women's Division installed were Mesdames Anna Brenner Meyers, honorary chairman: Max Weitz. general chairman: Bernard Supworth, Miami chairman: Jack Popick. Miami Beach chairman: Samuel T. Sapiro. Miami Trustee chairman; Samuel Oritt. Miami Beach Trustee chairman: Carl Rafey, Miami Builders' chairman: Betty Feuer. Miami Beach Builder-' chairman: Jack Katzman. sponsors chairman; Paul Pollak. chairman of special events; Trudy Hamerschlag. Chen chairman; Sam F. Danels. communications chairman; Bernard Kaplan, publicity chairman, and David Sernaker, organization chairman. Area chairmen are Mesdames Marshall Ciller, South Miami, Meyer A. Baskin. Coral Gables; Mt$. SAM DAHtLS Continued on Pag* S-C MRS. MAX WEITZ Will BE HONORED Greater Miami Joins Grand Salute To Israel Bond Women's Chairman One of Miami's most beloved Jewish women leaders and chairman of the Women's Division for Israel Bonds, lira. Max Weitz. wJl be honored at a luncheon Wednesday. Oct. 7. in the Mona Lisa room of the Eden Roc hote!, for ten years of devotion and dedicated service to the State of Israel. Coming to Miami te join in tribute to Mrs. Weitz will be Rep. James Roosevelt, of California, eldest son of the late president Franklin D. Roosevelt. Luncheon chairman will be Mrs. Jack Katzman. chairman of the Sponsors of Israel. Active with Israel Bonds since its inception. Mrs. Weitz has been in Israel several times, and upon each return has shown more enthusiasm in her efforts for Israel She is a leader in many commu nity organizations, such as Ha dassah, Greater Miami Jewish Federation, the Cancer Institute, and Temple Beth Sholom—anfl, of course, the Women's Division for State of Israel Bonds. Mrs. Weitz has been in the forefront of assisting Israel's economic development as a worker and leader in the Women's Division. It has almost become a tradition for Mrs. Weitx or her husband—or both—to announce and pay for Trusteeships of Israel each year. Mrs. Weitz is one of a handful of American Jewish women leaders who are responsible for the French-Israel Fashion Festival. Some months ago. she and several other national women leaders of Israel Bonds, at a meeting in New York, developed the idea for the Fashion Show. MIS. MAX WUJZ BONDS A DIRECT LOAN ,Israel Bonds are a direct loan to the State of Israel, every cent of which is in Israel within 24 hours of receipt at the Israel Bond office. There are two types of Israel Bonds: savings (10-year), and coupon (15-year). Both yield 4 percent interest. Both are redeemable by tourists in Israel at any time. fcrael Bonds are a paid up life insurance policy. Upon the death of a bondholder the estate can receive payment of the total value of the bonds and accrued interest, upon demand. The honorary degrees officially accorded to Israel Bond purchasers is as follows: Trustees, $10000; Builder, $3,000; Guardian or Sponsor, $1,000. When diplomats mwt Hon. Jacques Turner, Consul France in Miami, greets Hon. Moshe Lesbem, Consul oi hied for Southeastern United Sta.es. Duo plan French-Israel F2 val cf Friendship wheh wa officially launched Wed-ssdnw and will run through OcL 22. y They Spark Fall Campaign Drive Cabinet Meets Challenge Miami's outstanding women citizens are leading the efforts of the Women's Division for Israel Bonds. Heading the "campaign cabinet'" are Mrs. Max Weitx as chairman of Women's Division, and Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers, former chairman and now honorary chairman of the Women's Di\ision. "They called on women who would like to help Israel meet the challenge of achieving complete economic security and independence to join the Women's Division* by phoning JEfferson 1-53M. • ffJtS. ANNA BMNNfff till [IS MM. JAM KATZMAU MM. VMf MAMUSCHlM



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fi September 25, 1959 ^Jewistttcridliar Page 5-B Beth Sholom PTA Opens Program „r A of Temple Beth Sholom has iSed W tivitieS f0f lhe CUf Syear *> the registration oi Ltodents children during coming High Holy Mesdames Samuel J. Hirsch, Days and the fall fest.vals. | president; vice presidents, Joseph responding secretary. Joseph L. €^,-.412„ &f Cnntmrmmrm Otchin; Keren Ami, Arnold Gott* Wei fried. Herbert C. Bloom, director of Maj. Sanford Swerdlin, of Miami, was among more than 250 Air education and youth activities at Force Academy liaison officers the Beth Sholom reHg%  ?|HIIrsTbre"*foi r *r1 -rr*-program at | Go lnjan, Murray Gilden; record-) the" congregation, are working (school plannin g programi for I Beth Sholom: H Temple Beth Sholom, and Rabbi The following officers are re-|P a, d 1 Wolfie Cohen, Robert i Leon Kroiiish, spiritual leader of ing secretary, Fred Sheldon; corclosely with the group of mothers. convening last week in Colorado Springs, Cola., for • l ia in iffg conference. %  %  %  JUST IN TIME FOR THE High Holy A GREAT NEW CROP OF PRUNES \ \ \ >' / Like Manna from Sunny California! CERTIFIED KOSHER and parve ... under strict rabbinical supervision FOR WEALTH AND STRENGTH HAPPYEATING AND REGULARITY HOLIDAYS AND YEAR AROUND! Yes, the great new SUNSWEET crop is in... just in time for the High Holy Days ... for the blessings of happy taste and wonderful body benefits which only the finest prunes can give. And never in all your life have you tasted or served such super tender, plump and juicy prunes. Because SUNSWEET Prunes are tenderized in a miraculous new way... noturoUy sweet and tangy, naturally ripe and rich in vitamins, minerals, and laxative qualities. Get several boxes today to be sure you have enough! For delicious variety, buy Sunsweet Apricots and Sunsweet Mixed Fruits. certified Kosher and Parve



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L0T,sopn>br2s.l8sw +Jewl3t>nur*m*) Poga 3-B Mrs. Gla$ir Committee Head Appointment of Mrs. LoateGU* ,t 3168 Prairie ave., as chairman i i he newly-organised Greater tmi Armed *"' ""ggf the National Jewish WCHuc {Lard was announced ?*****y Timber of USO. JWB is anjjliMd by the U. S. government r K rve the rdigioos and morale Jeds of Jwish GIs and bospitalj,pd veterans. The new Greater Miami committee of JWB will cooperate with the Greater Miami USO committee Td the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, and will include representatives of all local Jewish organizations and of JWBs national affiliates, including the Veterans Administration voluntary services representatives at the Coral Gabies Veterans Hospital. It will also coordinate the work of these volunteers in the JWB and USO proMrs. Glasser was for three years general chairman of the Women's Division, Combined Jewish Appeal, of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, and in 1955 served as chairman of the Combined Jewish Appeal Community Assembly. In 1956, she served as coordinator of the CJA Community Assembly for Survival. She has been a leader in the Conference of Jewish Women's Organisations of Dade County, Greater Miami State of Israel Bonds, and the American Jewish Congress. She has been associated with the Miami Beach Cancer drive, Albert Einstein medical school committee, United Nations Speakers' Bureau, and the Florida State Welfare Board. Mrs. Glasser has received awards from the Miami Public Library, Albert Einstein medical school, and the National Conference of Christians and Jews. In 1955, she was cited by B'nai B'rith as "Outstanding Woman of the Year." Rabbi Stauber Assumes Pulpit Young Israel of Greater Miami, 16750 NE 10th ave., Wednesday announced the appointment of Kabbi Sherwin Stauber as spiritual leader. Rabbi Stauber was previously a spiritual leader of Congregation B'nai Israel of the Bronx, N. Y., and executive director of Beth Jacob and Beth Miriam School for Girls in New York. Rabbi Stauber has also held positions as education director of Kneseth Israel Congregation here and principal of Congregation Ahavath Torah of the Bronx, N. Y. Rabbi St.uber received his education at the Nor Israel Rabbinical College and the Mesivta Rabbi Chaim Berlin, where he wat ordained. He received his secular training SHOPPING AROUND wim J2rfh&uU Far the coming Jewish New Year, Rosh Hashona and the month of holidays foDowiag, housewives will spend many hours in beautifying their homes and cleansing -hem to make (hem sparkle from every corner. Much time, strength and energy will be spent, and to make all this easier, we have the oilowing suggestions: The new Ajax bleaches sinks so shiny-white. The instant chlorine bleach is built in. Use only Ajax to have gleaming shiny-white sinks ind tubs. And new Ajax rinses iway quickly, completely, leaving io gritty film behind. The instant chlorine bleach in new Ajax disinfects as it cleans. New Fab with Duratex washes clothes clean clear through and whiter brighter, toe not fust surface clean, but really clean, with that wonderful fresh clean That's a Fab wash Use Vel. It is kosher and parve or all your washing up. Gets Jishes. glassware and silverware jparkling clean and bright without wiping. It is so gentle for stockings, lingerie, woolens and so kind to your hands. And get also liquid Vel for "instant" dishwashing. You simply soap dishes, hardly need a dish doth. Just rack them up to dry. Then stack them away sparkling dean. It's kosher and parve, cuts grease in seconds, and mild as a lotion to hands, too. Get these four products in your grocery or market today for a clean and pure home for your holidays and throughout the year. • • • Calvert Reserve Hospitality has always been a characteristic much favored among the Jewish people, and a good host has always been admired. And one way of being a good host is to have Calvert Reserve on hand at all times. It makes a gracious offering to guests who drop in, whether you serve it straight or in mixed drinks. If mixed drinks are your particular specialty, here's an easy recipe for a Calvert Whiskey Sour which you will greatly enjoy: Take the juke of Vi lemon, Vi teaspoon swear, 1 jigger of Calvert Reserve, and shake with cracked ice. than strain. Oecerate with a slice of orange and a cherry. Serve and enjoy. And enjoy Calvert Reserve on all festive occasions. It is a favorite in Jewish homes for its fine flavor, its richness and mellowness. No wonder you will find it whenever and wherever there is a gathering of convivial people, whether it is a wedding, betrothal. Bar Mitzvah, anniversary celebration or any other festive gathering. A word to the wise is sufficient. If you're low on Calvert Reserve, go to your liquor dealer and place your order. Incidentally, it makes a fine gift for any occasion. • • • Instant Maxwell House Instant Maxwell House Coffee It is an American idiom, and it is not untrue. If you want to have a cup of coffee immediately, there is no obstacle, just fill a cup of boiling water add a spoon of Instant Maxwell House Coffee and there it is. You have to enjoy the wonderful aroma, the delicious flavor, the matchless taste and the dark amber color of a coffee that has new strength, new body that no other powdered or ground coffee can five you. No heuasemld should -ewer -be without a jar of Instant Maxwdl House Coffee. In each jar, the 1 or frounce, or the new 10-ounce, there are millions of miracle "flavor buds," millions of tiny "flavor bods" of real coffee, ready to burst instantly into that famous Maxwell House flavor. You will gat the greatest pleasure with each cup, from the first 0 the "ood-to-f he-last-drop" last. Get the jar with the stars on top, and to make sure that you don't run out, get the large 10-oz. economy jar. Soon the rhgh Holidays will be here, and during these days you expect guests, so be prepared to offer them this wonderful aromatic beverage without any special effort. Just boiling water and Instant Maxwell House Coffee, to be appreciated by all. And it is kosher and parve, produced under ra bb ii uoai supervision Get Instant Maxwdl House Coffee today at your grocery or market. 'Mad Matins Theme' Coral Gables chapter of the C ty of Hope will hold a desert coffee Tuesday noon at the home of Mrs. S. D. Winn, 901 Cortex, Coral Gables. The event will highlight a "Mad Hatters" theme. Materials for hat-making will be available, with prizes offered for the best effort. RDING'S Shop Mondays and Fridays til 9 <50 at Johns Hopkins University and Brooklyn College, where he was granted a degree of Associate of Arts. He also holds a Bachelor of Arts from the University of Miami and has done graduate work at the New York Law School. Rabbi Stauber is a member of the Igud Harabonim, and was active in Jewish educational circles in Greater Miami as a member of the Hebrew Educators Council of the Bureau of Jewish Education. He is also a member of the Gur Aryeh Institute of Higher Learning of Brooklyn, and has had several articles dealing with Talmudic Law published in "Hatvunah." Rabbi Stauber has already instituted a broad educational program for Young Israel, which includes nursery, kindergarten, and Talmud Torah. PHYLLIS WOLFF mxytt Ah-h-h... Kasha! KASHA of course! A "haimishe" standby ... for old-Kmy good Kasha Varneshkes, Kasha Knishes, and other treats. Loss than V a serving I _•; AW> mjoy WoJT i O, •lifgrik).., WoHTi Kojho tT Garry WoJT. Katfta Sep. Send for KB KASHA COOK ROOK: WYUIS WOlfF, Poao Yea, Now York (KASHA M22J^S1 BR 0WN i'il.v'iT G *o Al LEVINSON't FOOD SPECIALTIES, Exclusive Diitributora 1050 E. 17th STREET. HIALEAH. FLA. FHONE TU 7.1671 ON SALE AT FOOD FAIR STORES INC. uran rora r\m 'May you be inscribed for a good year* I H. J. HEINZ COMPANY makers of the &J Varieties many of which carry the seal of approval of THE UNION OF ORTHODOX JEWISH CONGREGATIONS OF AMERICA.



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Pago 12-C 9-Jmistncridlain Friday, Sptember 2S.1 a magnificent tribute to the memory of departed loved ones ^•^> w %  %  --+• V WHAT IS THE METNOf Of 1IIIAL r (N THE COMMUNITY MAUSOLEUM? Each chamber, or crypt, has fresh air circulating through it,' always. This makes possible the most favorable conditions for the continued safe-keeping of your loved ones. No other form of burial offers more complete protection than that available in Mount Nebo's beautiful Community Mausoleum. WIT ABOVE (ROUND MM? Above-ground burial fulfills a heartfelt want, the peace of mind that comes from knowing that your departed loved ones rest securely in 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. WIEIE WILL IT IE LOCATED? 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 most beautiful. Mount Nebo is recognized as one of the country's leading, exclusively Jewish cemeteries. IBW LAIGE WILL IT IE? When completed. Mount Nebo's Community Mausoleum will contain 624 Crypts, 4 Family Rooms and a Columbarium. The first unit of the Mausoleum contains 144 Crypts and Family Room. It will be finished in units and those who make selections now will benefit in both price and choice of location. MAT IF TIE SPACE IS NEEIEI BEFOIE TIE MAUSOLEUM IS FULLY COMPLETED? 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 v our apartments in the Community Mausoleum, so that you will not be faced with the effort and expense of burial arrangements at a time when you are leas able to cope with them. Your inquiries are most welcome and will be answered promptly. NOW. above'-ground burials are available at the beautiful new COMMUNITY MAUSOLEUM This may surprise you. If you can afford conventional earth burial for your departed'loved ones, you can NOW afford fo 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. Architect s sketch of first unit of the Mausoleum conta.ns 144 Crypts and ram../ Re YOU HAVE ONLY ONE COST the cost of ohavt-t rawnd apartments ia the Community MMHIMM. And ysu may spread your payments aver 3 year* er if y prefer a 5-year payment slew. Act wifely, act m ... far HM bast Ucotions ond lowest prkes. After the hsilding is finished, priest will he at least 25% higher than the present pre completion prices of each unit. Only early purchasers will receive the maximum savins. Act Today Hoihhe Coupon below, or phono M01-7693 Family Crypts are a Definite Part of the Jewish Tradition 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, of in the walls of caves. The surrounding area was beautifully landscaped, and won for the Jewish cemeteries the admiration of the Romans, who spoke of them as'' hort us Juadaeorum" (Garden of the Jews). So 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 Hanefesh," in the survival of the soul, and the permanence of the family as an entity. MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY Miami's most beautiful exclusively Jewish Cemetery MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY 5500 N. W. 3rd Street, Miami, Florida Please send me, without obligation, further details on your Community Mausoleum. r NAME (please print) STREET. CITY_ ZONE STATE



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day September 25, 1959 'JnristincrJdtor Page 11-A Israel Develops New Rabies Vaccine JERLSALEM-(JTA)-A vaccine against rabies, giving promise of safe immunization before the onslaught of the infection and not after it, as the present vaccine dVs.-has been developed in Israel, Dr. A. Kidron, of the Israel Veterinary Institute reported this week. Addressing the Fif h Interne nole Ner Tamid teen-age breakfasts will resume next bnih. Photo shows David Ellwitt, chairman of the commitL discussing plans with (left to right) EUwitt, Barry Foster, fc'hard Nechtman a nd Benny Reller. %  [ommissien Report Tells Housing Discrimination Icontinutd from Page 1-A rors from which Jews were eluded. was clear from the report tl the worst victim of housing i was the citizen of the "Negro Jews were unable to buy rent in some neighborhoods I were able to find comfortable reasonably-priced housing kwhere. The report termed using "the one commodity in American market that is not ely available on equal terms very one who can afford to The report declared that fougr its studies of three pari/Ur aspects of civil rights— line education, and hooting commission has come to see organic nature of the probes a whole. The problem is of securing the full rights of citizenship to those Americans who are being denied in any degree that vital recognition of human dignity, the equal protection of the laws." It pointed out that "to a large extent this is now a racial problem. In the past there was widespread denial of equal opportunity and equal justice by reason of religion or national origin. Some discrimination against Jews remains, particularly in housing, and some recent immigrants undoubtedly still have to overcome prejudice. But with a single exception the only denials of the right to vote that have come to the attention of the commission are by reason of race or color. This is also clearly the issue in public education. In housing, too, it is primarily nonwhites who lack equal opportunity." tional Biological Standards conference, Dr. Kidron noted that the present vaccine, which was developed by use of rabbit brains as a culture, may affect a patients brain, causing partial paralysis. Although the likelihood of this happening is not great, averaging once in 300 vaccine treatments, the possibility has led doctors to avoid use of the vaccine u.iless rabies is definitely suspected. Dr. Kidron said the new vaccine, develooed in chicken eqqs, hed been shown in preliminary t-*ts to be free o* anv threat to the brain and therefore u>ble immediately even in doubtful cases. He said this meant that the danoer could now be avoided of givinq the vaccine when it was toe late in the course of the rabies to be effective. At another session, the scientists from 27 countries failed, after, a day of discussion, to reach agreement on whether polio vaccine containing live virus is as safe as the Salk vaccine. The scientists, agreeing that the safety of the Salk vaccine was beyond question, discussed means of improving its potency and reducj ing costs of testing it. They also I agreed that safety was the main problem of live vaccine since it had been established that live vaccine was less costly than the Salk serum. The last arrivals at the conference were two Soviet scientists who came after an involuntary tour of the Middle East. Not knowing of the division of Jerusalem between Israel and Jordan, the Soviet scientists arrived by plane in the Jordan section. Since Jordan has no diplomatic relations with the Soviet Union, the scientists found they could not make arrangements to cross over into Israel through the Mandelbaum gate separating the two parts of Jerusalem. They were placed on a plane for Damascus by Jordanian authorities and finally arrived in Israel by car from Lebanon. Participants in the four-day conference included also representatives from Poland, Czechoslovakia, Yugoslavia, East Germany, West Germany, Iran, Turkey, Sweden, Japan, Frances, Britain-, the United States, Bulgaria, Canada, Belgium, Denmark, Finland^ Hungary, India, Israel, Mexico, Portugal, Switzerland, Venezuela, South Africa and Italy. JMount y the Ford Divson of the Ford Vfotor Co., and v i 11 henceforth >e known as the loseph Abraham Ford Co. Brother of Anhony Abraham, tocal Chevrolet AMAHAM dealer, the newly-appointed Ford dealer is wellknown in the advertising and publishing circles throughout the MidWest, having operated the Joseph P. Abraham and Associates Advertising Agency and publishers' representative business in Chicago, Detroit and New York City for the past eight years. Forty-two years old, married and the father of two children, Joseph, jr., and James, Abraham, while new in the automobile business, promised to institute and follow a "public value and volume policy predicated on proper newspaper, radio and TV promotion and advertising in an effort to serve the best interest of the community." Although in direct competition with his brother Anthony, he explained: "Proper merchandising of such well-accepted products as Ford and Chevrolet can only result in a healthy business rivalry accruing to the benefit of the general public. The Greater Miami market is certainly big enough for both of us." JNF Radio Program Sunday A Jewish National Fund preHigh Holy Day radio program has been announced by Rabbi Mayer Ahramowitz, president of the JNF Council of Greater Miami. The program will be heard Sunday, 2 p.m., over radio station WMIE. Special feature of the program will be a message by Rabbi Jonah Caplan, Southeast regional director of Yeshiva University. Daniel M. Broad, honorary life president of the Council, and Jacob C. Fishman, vice president, will speak in Yiddish. Musical selections appropriate for the High Holy Day season will be presented. SPECIAL MEM ORIA L SERVICES WILL BE CONDUCTED BY RABBI MORRIS A. SKOP of TEMPLE JODEA Sunday, September 27th at 2:30 P.M., at IM STA R OF DAVID MEMORIAL PARK 5900 S.W. 77th AVENUE New Chapel Will Be Erected Here Bidding was opened this week for the new Riverside Memorial Chapel, to be constructed at SW 17th st. and 37th ave., Miami. Leonard Glasser, architect, said the chapel will cost a quarter of a million dollars. Start of construction is planned for Oct. 1, with completion in JanuaryParking tor 100 cars will be included in the new chapel grounds. Riverside Memorial president 1 Irving Blasberg announced that : Arthur Zweigenthal will be executive director of the 37th ave. I chapel. Community Memorial Services offered by trie JEWISH CEMEMY ASSOCIATION : OF GREATER MIAMI %  'HONORING OUf BUOVfO DtCtAStD IS A PART Of 00* HIGH HOUDAr KPENTANCf" Religious Services Will Be Held at the JEWMSH SECTiON OF THE WOODLAWN PARK CEMETERY 3260 S.W. 8th STREET SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 27th, 1959, 11 A.M. Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz. Rabbi Tibor H. Stern. Rabbi Herschell SavUle, Rabbi Solomon Schiff Will Officiate Cantors Maurice Mamches, Berele Kelemer, Will Chant the Liturgy — • — ajso at the MT. SEN AM MEMORMAL PARK CEMETERY 1125 N.W. 137th STREET SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 27th, 1959, 2 P.M. Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg. Rabbi Tibor H. Stern. Rabbi Herschell Saville, Rabbi Solomon Schiff Will Officiate Cantors Maurice Mamches, Berele Kelemer Will Chant the Liturgy — • — SEATS AND A TENT WtLL BE SET UP PRAYER BOOKS WILL BE FURNISHED Oi The Jewish Community Is Cordially Invited — • — HYMAN P. GALBUT. President Telephone JE 8-0415 • 'V



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Pag* 10-B -Jewish nark*** Friday. SptnUr 25. 13SJ Family Agency Stays With Federation Dr. Melvin L. Becker, president with them. The agency's standards, financial EfE/SuJtiS of Jewish Family and Children's of operation andpr.ct.ee, its pUns | and was the teas._well,"M" !" Wednesday replied to %  for extension and improvement of agency m its previous history. Service, "But the agency's contributions have gone beyond its direct services to the advancement of community planning and sound rnterorganizational relations," D r. Becker said. "Its board and staff have given leadership in every Jewish Floridian inquiry about service, its ideas and policies agency developments affecting about the relations between organ JFCS relations with Greater Mi• iaaiions, all have been developed wni Jewish Federation. I alter long and careful study, all "At their request, represents-; are responsible and in the interfiles of the Greater Miami Jewish, esU of human well-being. aM have Fund were invited to a special' been based on the very best think[ „ meeting of our heard of directors in* to be found in social welfare. phase of community welfare prac on Sept. 17," Dr. Becker declared. Certainly such principles and pou• tjce, planning, budgeting, fund[ adding that at the meeting "they j cies, the creative efforts of a group raising, aid to other agencies, stated their attitudes and intenof fine, dedicated people who are, ...^ agenC ys services, policies, • tions with reference to the JFCS: carrying out, and wisely, their soc(iM! relationships have all plan to request of United Fund i cial stewardship to manage this orn re tea i y subjected to obthat the UF allocation-to Jewish ganiiation, should not be lightly survey and study. There j Family and Children's Service be, set aside, made directly to the agency, rather than through Federation." According to Dr. Becker, "lha JFCS board thereafter approved an action to rescind the plan, continuing its relationship in regard to UF allocations with Greater Miami Jewish Fund until the expiration of Federation's contractual relationship with United Fund, and that in the meantime we continue our efforts with Federation to resolve our differences, and that we reserve the right to seek within the Jewish community those goals which we-believe belong to our agencies." The Federation Fund relationship referred to in this action was i for three years, ending in 1960. "We in JFCS are not yet prepared to issue an official comment on what has been occurring, and why," Dr. Becker continued. "The problems, the motives, are involved and serious. They warrant the most serious study, the best kind of understanding. They affect the quality of social services and the social climate of the commurity. We intend to do much thinking about all this, using that knowledge of social and psychological forces which is the foundation on which our work rests. "But a comment I would make jnost emphatically, and which is very clear in the motion, is this— that the action of our board was a reaction to what the Greater Miami Jewish Federation spokesman said af.d was not an agreement "There may be those would wonder how they can place reliance on such a statement. They may find an answer in the long record of JFCS achievements which has brought to it a reputation of being one of ths fine agencies of the country. Its professional services are of high standard. Statisieal comparisons reveal that the agency is being used extensively by people in need of help, it being expactod that more than 1,7M families will use its services this year. In the short space of nine years we have added programs of family counseling, family life education, foster placement, services for unwed mothers, homemaker service, adoption services, private residential care of the aged, and other special social adiustment services for older people. "Casework help in social adjustment, limited financial aid, a program of resettlement of the New American — these continue. The Baron de Hirsh Meyer Loan Fund, Jewish Vocational Service and the Jewish Vocational Workshop, formerly administered by this agency, were helped to independent status by us. A branch office in Miami Beach and experimental extension of our services into Hollywood and Broward county are other products of agency thinking and effort. Yet of Jewish family agencies in the eight cities of comparable Jewish population, JFCS, Miami, was seventh in amount of jective survey and study. There I has been a major local survey in uhich we have participated. There j 'was an expert analysis of the vo-i cational program before JVS be-j came independent. But even more; important, Jewish Family and Children's Service is a member of] and holds harmonious views with] the best national standard-setting crganizations in the U. S., Child Welfare League of America and j Family Service Assn. of America.' i These did exhaustive pre-membership studies. The findings of every' study, national or local, have been commendatory of the agency's! character, principles, practices. "And I emphasize, this agency, puts its policies in writing and has made its administrative viewpoints j perfectly clear every time it has been studied. For example, in December, 1958, JFCS prepared its 1959 budget presentation and re! quest which it submitted to GMJF. I Of that presentation, the assistant director of the Child Welfare League said: "This was the most complete and substantiated budget presentation that consultant has ever had the pleasure of reviewing'." "Family Service Assn. of America wrote: 'Yoor budget material is unusual for its documentation, including your resourceful substantiation of various parts of program and goals for the agency. You have made ambitious use of statistics in a thoroughly sound manner impressed by your sound and /,<£ Now ... from the famous kitchens of MANISCHEWITZ Whitefish & Pike Gefilte Fish WTierTTt comet to real gefilte fish, t£e blend's the thing. For old-fashioned, home-made gefilte fish is a blend of many ingredients—much like fine coffee is a blend of many kinds of coffee beans. One ingredient helps bring forth the full, hidden flavors of the other. Now, white-assnow whitefish is delightful... and lakefresh pike has a wonderful, breezy flavor. Together in one superb blend—they're just unbeatable! That's why we're sure you'll agree MANISCHEWITZ WHITEFISH PIKE ft the most delicious gefilte fish blend vou've ever tasted — another example of how MANISCHEWITZ brings the genius of real Jewish cooking to your tablet^ FREE! Brand-new, Idas* paakid MANISCHEWITZ RECIPE BOOKLET. Far fvar aswy, writat la m pere t o infai prefatlen sefatasV • to statistics ... wo vmiM ho vary h-owy to ho*. aeVwtksnal copies "The Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds declared: 'It is a remarkable example of the kinds of significant research and planning data which can be extracted from just one agency's operation if the executive and staff are concerned in understanding and developing cuch material we felt that this could well have a wider distribution to those family agencies of sufficient scope and professional staff as to be able to utilize pieces of your report as models for their own thinking, clientele research, and budget presentation.' "And we have now distributed sample pages to more than a hundred agencies. "One wonders why there was no similar appreciation of this presentation at the local leveL JFCS policies and views can be understood more clearly in the light of the following statement by Violet Sieder, a professor of community organization: 'It should be noted further that throughout this history, but with increasing intensity as both centralized public and federated voluntary financing of services have reached substantial proportions, we have been faced with the major dilemma of a democracy. The question still to be resolved is bow to achieve the advantages of centralization of planning, financing, and social policy and action, while at the same time preserving autonomy and the growth of diversity in the integral parts of the community structure.' "As we are rational men, it is our duty to do our best to resolve that question. For the Jewish community, particularly, it is more than a duty, it is a necessity," Dr. Becker concluded. Meanwhile, in a similar inquiry from The Jewish Floridian on Wednesday, Greater Miami Jewish Federation officials declared that they had not yet received any communication from Jewish Family and Children's Service as to the agency's action following its board meeting last Thursday night. Special Memorial Services Scheduled! Rabbi Yaakov Rosenbert J Beth David Congregation, wffl 1\ ficiate at 11 a.m., ll8 uted by kJ tor William Kpson. Rabbi Bem*l Shoter, of Flagler-Granada Si Community Center, will 0 ffici, at 2 p.m. Rabbi Irving Lehnaa of Temple Emanu-El, will consul a 3 p.m. service at Mt. Nebo Z sisted by Cantor Israel Reich Religious services will b, u-y at the Jewish Section of WH *! lawn Fork Cemetery, KSI SW Sth at., Sunday at II a.m., wit* the following officiating: Rakhk B. Leon Hurwitz, Zamora Jan.] ish Canter; Tiber Stem, Btttk', Jacob Congregation; Hcrtchtl Savilla, Miami Hebrew Canst* ( gation; and Solomon Schiff, BM, El Congregation. Canter Maoric, Mamches, Both Jacob, and CM, tor Berela Keiemer, Miami H | brew Congregation, will chant i the liturgy. A 2 p.m. service will be heUi Mt. Sinai Cemetery, 1125 NW St., with Rabbis Rosenberg, S. Seville, and Schiff officiating, Cantors Mamches and Keleu rendering the musical portions i the liturgy. Rabbi Morris Skop, of Judea, Coral Gables, will ( at a 2:30 p.m. special men service Sunday at Star of Memorial Park, 5900 SW 77th | "It has been customary in I past for this annual traditional | grimage to be scheduled on Sunday between Rosh Has and Yom Kippur," Hyman P.. but, president of the Greater ami Jewish Cemetery Assn., i this week. "However, since Roskl i Hashona falls this year on Sj|j day and Sunday, and Yom I eve the following Sunday, it be impossible for services ; held that day," Galbut exp in his announcement of the i, memorial services Sunday, 27. Certified Kosher by Rabbi Hersch Kehit of New York v^ ^AMOND VSTAL r\ostter COARSE SALT For your SYMBOL OP KASHRUTH ^/ SYMBOL OF PURITY THS ..MANISCHEWITZ CO., Dept. P, Box 88, Newark i, N. L ROSH HASHANAH cooking, baking and salads get a fresh new box of the FINEST DIAMOND CRYSTAL KOSHER SALT The perfect salt for all your cooking for holidays, sabbath and every dayl Complete satisfaction is yours when you cook and season with this most famous of all Kosher salts-famous for absolute purity, quality and conformance with Dietary Laws. Diamond Crystal Kosher Salt is neither too coarse nor too fine...so dry and easy to sprinkle and wash off ...so zestful for seasoning. 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Page &-B k DINE? WINE? iff %  J en is* HcrHiar Friday, September 2S.U59 — OUR SPECIALTY — NICE, THICK, JUICY PRIME RIBS OF BEEF -AND THE VERY BEST IH TOWN! tANQUtr f ACUITIES Candlelight Inn 1131 Commodore Plaza Coconut Grovt HENRY LEITSON. Mqr. LUNCH • DINNER • SO"'' ttmcw ORDERS TO TAKE OUT PHONE UN 6-4303 i?5 Hit ST. MIAMI IACH mm lorgMf fmmily TreO in f/arida [ ON 791k ST. CAUSEWAY ONCE A KNIGHT ALWAYS A KNIGHT AT KING ARTHUR'S COURT for Dinner I Dancing and To Be Entertained 3y the Six Singing Strings Miami Spring* Villas TU 8-4521 Pearly Gait ENJOY YOUR OWN SPECIAL PARTY AT THE LUCERNE'S AUTHENTIC LATIN REVUE by Hal Peal j UAVm ^f^ 6fiflj NAMES MAKE NEWS: Mr,. Joleen Carpel and *•*"£•.*£ into., long active ,n local social and civic c r t%lTi.C T^f-re a business venture which will be located in North Miami. They are opening "The Wardrobe" shop, and with thenknow-how .t should be 8 rT^iiYlliri have the young adventurous spirit of TD-y eATOM i Rose Weiss, of Harbour Island. At 73. she took her first tr.p around the world, and on Sept. 30 she embarks on another far-flung odyssej. wh.ch w.ll take about six months, with long stopovers in countr.es she missed the first time around. One. in particular, will be-New Delhi, where she will visit her nephew. Arthur Goodfriend. and his family. Jean Htrmm, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Simen Mermen, of Miami Beach, has been reelected secretary for a second successive year of the Hillel chapter et Ithaca College, Ithaca, N.Y. She is a liberal arts student. James Kahn. prexy of Florida Fashion Council, is predicting a new high in sales at the group's annual Market Week, starting Sunday at the Deauville. with a showing of 1960 styles to a large number of, buyers from the Gulf and Atlantic coast areas. Trying out their improved swings at Normandy Shores; Council-] man Bernard Frank and Wolfie Cohen are lowering their scores much to the dismay of their "regular" friends of the fairways. By the way the greens at the municipal course are in tip-top shape, which should be good news to the contingent from Bayshore who had tough going before that course closed down for annual reconditioning. If you see a golfer around town wearing a "wild" looking Calypsostykstraw hat, no doubt, its Murray M. Sheldon, the insurance exec. Marcie Feingold, daughter of Contractor and Mrs. Moe Feingold, doing right well as a feature writer in the women's department of the l Miami Herald. Tip to local TV talent scouts: Mrs. Harvey Lozman, professionally known as Shirley Forrest, is a "natural" to head her own show. Had | her own TV program in Philadelphia not so long ago, before making her home here as the bride of Dr. Harvey Lozman. She also is a talented vocalist. Julie Tenenbom. daushter of the golfing Herbert Terienboms, of Miami Beach, recently departed for Columbus, O., where she's attendng Ohio State University. WHAT'S NEW: Danny Stradella. of New York's Danny's Hideaway, is topping at the Thunderbird and hopes to close a deal for a local branch in a few days. He's negotiating for the site of a former swank supper club in Surfside. It appears that E. M. Loew has dropped plans to rebuild the burned-down Latin Quarter on Palm Island, and is now interested in one of two spots available in tthe Dade blvd. sector of the Beach. Huey Young, who built the Piping Rock at great expense on the /9th tt. causeway and loot it two year* later, hat a good chance of being back at the helm there this coming winter season. Charys closes next month and will reopen in December with a brand new type of dining operation under the present management of Charles Zelenko, Harry Lasser and Joseph Ingria. The restaurant will undergo extensive alterations. Sam Sterling is considering intimate entertainment for the lounge in his Embers restaurant, for the winter season. His latest addition, the Sterling Silver room, is well-booked for private parties of all sizes. His catering facilities there have garnered much praise to date. SHOW BIZ: with Betty Reilly being held over through Oct. 4, Diosa |Costello has more time to rehearse scads of new material for her reI turn to the star spot in "Havana Mardi Gras" at the Lucerne on Oct. 6. The Puerto Rican show-stopper has visited Mexico with husband Don Casino, featured singer in the Lucerne revue. Both came across tunes while south-of the-border that haven't been heard in these parts yet. Diosa and Don are in New York getting fitted for a batch of new costumes and to work up new arrangements for their return to "Havana Mardi Gras." They bowed in the revue in June, 1857. The Fonteinebleau has reopened La Rondo supper club, with comedian Phil Foster and record singer Billy Storm holding down the featured spot*. In the meanwhile the Eden Roc entertainment is centered in its busy Harry's American Bar,, with "little" Jackie Heller continuing as singing emcee. Duke Jenkins jazz combo and Luis Varona's LatinAmerican ork alternate on the bandstand. RESTAURANT ROW: Don't think you'll find a thicker, more delicious steak than that served at King Arthur's Court in Miami Springs Villas. When it comes to charcoal-broiled steak, the Bonfire is the place. Prime beef is used exclusively and your first bite is proof enough of the quality. Among the tastier menu offerings at Michel's in Normandy Isle is boiled beef flanken and boiled spring chicken en pet, with fresh vegetables, in it* own broth, plus noodles, kreplach and metzo ball. Abe Gefter's Marseilles hotel dining room is now taking reservations for the High Holidays and Succoth. Guests at the hotel are in; vited to worship in the air-conditioned synagogue on the premises. Isaac Gellis reitaurant on the Beach has one of the biggest menus in town, featuring 17 main courses. Free wine, seltzer and knishes for each dinner patron, too. Henry Leitson reports family trade is increasing by leaps and bounds at his delightful Candlelight Inn in Coconut Grove. The Royal Hungarian Caterers will take care of all your party needs at your home, in their spacious dining hall, or at your tempi. or wherever the occasion takes place. One of the newer eateries fast gaining in popularity is Jabil's .Steak Den. on the Beach. Catering manager is Jack Schwartz and 'steward is William Harpinger. America'sBETTY REILLY AND AN tXCITING All STAB < AST MILOS VELARDE ROBERTO I. ALKIA • PEPE •MERCEDITA •BLANCO World's Most Beautiful Show FAMOUS FOR PAW STEAKS CHOPS for leisurely Dining At Its Best ... RONNIE'S STEAK HOUSE SEAFOOD COCKTAIL LOUNGE • KIP and GEORGE at the BAR Open Daily 11 A.M. to f Aj*7 -^Sundays from 5 PM6521 Bird Rood (S.W. 40th St.) Phone M0 7-3831



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. September 25. 1959 rJewlsiinorXUaun 13-A Services This Weekend The High Holy Day season begins with Slichot services in synaes throughout the Greater Miami area Saturday at midnight. The !5jtional penitential prayers are a prelude to Rosh Hashona and Yom -wir odservance, which will be launched here Friday, Oct. 2 L.TH YESHURUN. 170*0 |J* T Con.frv.tive. Cantor KHIW* Collins Jacob JsUOATH ISRAEL. 7aoi Cariyie ave. iMMdox. Kabbi IMM eWer. **£">< Satin-da* 8*0 a.m. liar Mrs. Anne anil 'Mlihacl, -"" "' iW ,thI S.Tiiii.11: What, fnltea a_ *" f.T.*. Hi.-' Slichot midnight. £ preceded h> memorial Tor Mr. jir. l>' 1 *haar. L..— CMES. 2M3 8W 1Mh ave. atrvative. Mnwdl Silberman, |pr,ndnl. ^ ITH DAVID. 2435 SW 3rd sve. CanJLrwtive. Rabbl Yaakov Rosenberg. E^,,, William W uipaon. %  JT v j-, p m sermon: standing „ i; ( .inK"iard." Saturday > h i„ Mluvali: Martin, -..'n of Mr. C vi,', l-iul i! ill. Harvey, win of ,d ,.„i M,.. i;,nr K e LevliL Slichot Lipiclii. Sermon: "KnockeTiS" at XTH EL. 500 SW 17th ava. Orthodox. %  Rabbi Solomon Schiff. Eu> p.111. Saturday 8:30 a.m. Jun1 ...in..11 service ni-uniM 10 L slkh" 1 midnight. Sermon: "A Idniclii ,-;, "_ ITH EMETH. IMSO NW 2nd ava. fcomervative. Rabbl David W. Har•n. Cantor Hyman Fein. — a L TH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ava. Or. fawdox Rabbi H. Loula Rottman. Ifev 6 p."' f.iturday *:4-"> a.m. SerWirkl> Portion." Slichot SetBy midiiiKlit |TH JACOB. 301-311 Waahingtan |vc. Orthodox. Rabbi Tiber Stern. zntor Maurice Mamchee. Ida; p.m Saturday 8:S0 a.m. 8er' "Farewell to the Old Tear." L'hot midnight. O— ITH RAPHAEL. 13* NW Srd ava. Orthodox • ITH TFILAM. 935 Euclid ave. Ordon. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky. leerew < — -HI crtcttion •rpixman n-sofeg -IBOO Dp1958 y-jSX B,"Tfta .iHtf"? kistf nrx a-aR-^n lpa N "9 ,D*l?Di3 (8000) DID 1 ?}} h.isOTVnsR Briha *itfgo |n;n N 1 ? -a ,nnnfca y^s"? Ins nrixn nx TPIK''? .nnr;? riijs? -.tra ijtfaa |ton i£ ^nn-Vj^fft frinp. irrrg f Tni^ nia-i iBip^n nntfi ^BAT 1 ? 1 I • T • In? xin nla rcrflW frnnix ^ D ^ nniannn pin ^n* r? ppo'rK .n? noca D^aiem D-ufrn 1 ? |C"tyy n^ ? | nn? na^,,, J4 WUT/0W The Arkia Company |The number of passengers L P aneS h8S ri8en from Ki io' ar c n ,he month ot Pi'. 958 eight thousand passenf flew „„ the Tel Aviv-Elath EM. ce as man y s in the l u. of 1 A P rn lfl 57. And it should I, 'Pf'y ""ted that Arkia has f wd a single accident in the P Wars of its existence. L} e Ark ; a Company has many 5 'or the future, among, which Ihrti.'. r ute t0 Jeru salem and jowicopter service. LL?L f the "K 08 of %  xlern T?Jr ay IS the development of lLT?w ,rans Pt there is no ttehid ,Srael has revered I this ficid mportant achievemen t published by Brit Ivrit Olamlt) CAHDLEUGHTING TIME 22 Ehal — 5:54 p.m. -" L W AV JK >* >H CENTER. 3ADE HEIGHTS CENTER, tliao NW 2nd ave. Conaervative. Cantor Eman. uel Mandel. Friday s:13 |i.m. Memliera of SIHI. I hood tc t. Ininiii.-il lineal xpeaker: Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyerx. -LAGLER-GRANADA. 50 NW Slat pi. Conservative. Rabbl Bernard Shoter. rri.lay 6 p.m. Saturday 8:J0 a.m. FT. LAUDEROALE EMANU-EL. 1801 E. Andrews ava. Reform. Rabbi Mariua Ranaon. Cantor Sherwin Levlne. HEBREW ACADEMvTtia ath at. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander Qroaa. HIALBAH REFORM~\EWISH CON. | OREOATION. 1150 W. Stth at.. Palm HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI. 2030 Polk at. Conaervative. Rabbi David Shapiro. Cantor Vehudah Heilbraun. —~• ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 24th tar. Conaervative. Rabbi Morton Malavaky. Friday 6:3u p.m. Saturday :30 a.m. Slichot iiildnlKht. Sermon: "Pre|niradnesjs)." KNESETH I8RAKLTI41S Euclid ave. Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield. Cantor Abraham Seif. Kilday :30 p.m. Satunlay 8:30 a.m. .-ii-Mioii: Standing Before Cod." Slichot nildniaht. Sermon: "Are We worthy ot KOrgiveneaa?" • MIAMI HEBREW CONOREOATION. 1101 8W 12th ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Herachall Savilla. Cantor Berele Kelemer. Friday 6:lo p.m. Saturday > a.m. Sermon: "Evaluation of IJfe." Slichot mldnisht. Sermon: 'The Darkneaa Speaks to 17a." MONTICELLO PARK. 14th at. and NE 11th ave. Conaervative. Rabbi Max Lipahitz. Friday 5:15 and 8:15 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m. Bar alltxvah: Mlchae* C5IIman. Robert Aator. Slichot midnight. NORTH DADE CENTER. 13*30 W. Dixie hwy. Conservative. Rabbl Henry Okolica. Cantor Herman Marchbein-Marbiny Friday 8:13 p.m. Sermon: "In There Such a thirut aa Co-Kxlsteme? Baturday 9 a.m. Bar MHzvah: Richard. %  on of Mrs. Betty Heller. NORTH SHORE CENTER. 620 75th at Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abramowiu. Cantor Edward Klein. Friday 1:15 p m. Sermon: "The Book of Paalma." Saturdny 8:45 a.m. Sermon: "Weekly Portion." liebot Siturdnv midnight, crmon: "Meditation at MlilnlKht." SOUTHWEST CENTER. 843S SW 8th at. Canservative. Rabbi Maurice Klein. TEMPLE BETH AM. SS60 N. Kendall dr.. S. Miami. Reform Raobl Herbert Baumgard. Cantor Charles Kodner. Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Where lve N'.it With Fear." (mot Shaldtat boats* Mr. and Mra. Murray I^aaker. Saturday t a.m. Sll.lii.t II |. in. Sermon: "Faith and the Space Asa." TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washing. ton ava. Conservative. Rabbi Irving Lshrman. Cantor Israel Reich. Friday 6:30 p.m. Saturday a.m S. r mon: "Weekly Portion." liar MltSvah: I. Michael, son of .ludae and Mrs. William Halpern: Robert A., son Of Mr mi.I Mra, Manuel l< Asoff Slichot mldalsht. Sermon: The WOT) of God." TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE Itth st Reform. Rsbbi Joseph R. Nsrot Cantor Jacob Bornstsin. Friday 1:16 p m. Kxeciitlve Niard of the Southeastern eV-deratlon of Tiniple Youth will be nuists TEMPLE JUOEA. S2S Palermo ava Liberal. Rabbi Morris Skop. Cantor Herman Gottlieb. Friday S:13 p.m. Sermon"Piodlna Thlnxv to LJve For Saturday I0:S6 a.m. liar Mltsvah: Kenneth, a-'n of Mr. and Mrs. La>ula Jaffe. Ml. hot Cantor Goldfarb At Temple Zion Cantor Jacob Goldfarb has been appointed permanent cantor to Temple Zion and will officially commence his duties on the forthcoming High Holidays. In addition to his cantorial duties, he will be a member of the teaching staff of Temple Zion Hebrew, school, and will prepare students for Bar Mitzvah. Cantor Goldfarb is a graduate of Yishivah "Josoph Jacob and Beth Modrath for Toachors. Ho has also studied under Vladimir Choyfetz and Leon Loow. He is a member of the. United Ministers and Cantors Assn.. and has served the Bikur Cholim Congregation in Brooklyn, N. Y., and the Grove Street Synagogue, Jersey City, N. J. He has been a resident of Miami for the past few years. Adoth Yeshurun Holy Day Services Adatb Yeshurun Congregation announces that preparations are complete for Rosh Hashona and Yom Kippur services ushering in the Jewish New Year. Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan and Cantor Sheldon Baumgarten will officiate. Services will be held at Carpenters Hall, 825 NE 131st at, No. Miami, and reservations for seats arc now available. CANTO* JACOB GOLDfA** 11:30 p.m. Sermou: "The Selves Within TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th st. anc Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Samuel Gomberg. Fi'idav 8:1S p.m. Sermon: I'rltlclam Kevins at Home." Saturday 8:43 a.m. KlWh.it mldnia-ht. TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 1210C ', NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi Bennc I M. Wallach. TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. tSI I Flamingo Way. Conssrvatlve. Rabb' Lao Holm. Friday 8:lTi p.m. Sermon: "Ye that Ijove the Lord Hate Kvll OBOS Shalihat hosts: Mr and Mra. Jack Welnateln. .satiinl;i> :i a.m. Bar MltSvah: Kenneth, son of Mr. and Mra. Joaoph eeldman Slichot midnight. Sermon: "(hir MldiilarU Meditatlona Ajtproachins the Throne of Heauroa, TEMPE ZION. 67SO SW 17th st. Conscrvativs. Rabbi Alfred Waxman. Cantor Jacob Goldfarb. .Friday a:SS p.m. Sermon: "Have You nir l'rc|iaratiin"" Saiurday a.m. liar MIIZMIII. Jack, son of Mr. ,,ii.l Mrs I hi \ lil Dreant i | TIFERETH ISRAEL. SBOO N. Miami ave. Conservative. Rabbi Harry L. Lawrence. Cantor Albert Qlantz. Friday 8:30 p.m. Choir to be col crated. Satunlay %  -• a.m. helchot p in. TORAH TEMPLE. 12B4 Wsst ave Traditional. Rabbl Abraham Caassl YOUNG ISRAEL. 1a750 NE 10th ave Orthodox. Friday ( p.m. Saturday '• a.m, Ber! night. {ZAMORA JEWISH CENTER. 44 Za Basra ave. Conservative. Rabbi B Leon Hurwitz. Cantor Meyer Giaaer. 1 Friday 7 p.m. Sern u 'in: BeI fore CSod." Saturday 8:30 u.m. Memorial Meet For Schenkers Agudath Israel Hebrew Institute, 7801 Carlyle ave., will hold a memorial meeting service for Louis and Celia Schenker Saturday evening at the synagogue, it was announced by Herman Weintraub, president of the Men's Club, and Mrs. Esther Lerman, president of the Sisterhood. The memorial service and eulogy will be conducted by Rabbi Isaac Hirsh Ever, and the memorial prayer will be chanted by Rev. Solomon Greenberger. Mrs. Schenker died last Friday. Her husband passed away last month. Tho Schankar. donated $Z5,*M in 1*54 to comptoto tho synagogue building. In ltSC, Hwy presented a $10,009 gift for tho purchase of foam-rubber upholstered seats in the auditorium of tho synagogue. Agudath Israel bears a plaque in front of the synagogue now as a lasting memorial to the Schenkers. The service Saturday is open to the public. Following the memorial service, a joint meeting will.be held before Slichot at midnight. Students Hold Regular Service Each Saturday morning at 10 a.m., students of the Hebrew school of Monticello Park Jewish Center conduct their own religious services in the school building. Acting as rabbis for the services are Justin and Steven Weininger, with Marvin Liss, Bill and Perry Leff as cantors. Other officers include Mark Haddad, gabbi; Stephen Leb, Donald Goodman, Andrew Ross, and Leonard Taylor, shamash; Bill Diamond, president; Harrie Klion, vice president; Jeffrey Breslaw 1 and Arline Friedman, secretaries; 'and Michael Borenstein, treasurer. Last Saturday was the first service of the year for the student congregation, with close to 100 pupils attending. Refreshments following the services are served by the PTA under the direction of Mrs. Seymour Zapen, assisted by the hostesses of the student conjgregation. Iris Hamburg, Marilyn Haddad and Barbara Fields. Children's Books For Holy Days "Mv Book for Rosh Hashona" and "My Book for Yom Kippur," by 'June Rabin, with illustrations by Raymond Weber, are now available from Rab Publishers, 819 Dobson st., Evanston, HI. The two books explain the observance of the High Holy Days through verse and pictures, giving the simple spiritual significance of both holidays. The author is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry C. Caplan, 445 NE 116th st., Miami.



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Page IB-A +Jewistfhx-kliain Friday, Sptembe r % Adenauer Begs Prayer For Christian Victims Members of the Young Men's Division executive committee. Greater Miami Jewish Federation, hold a "shirt sleeve" meeting to plan their 1959-60 activities programs. Scanning a guide-book on leadership development are (seated) Bill Glosser and Allen Freehling, cochairmen of the division. Standing are (left to right) Kenneth Myers. Marshall Harris. Lloyd A. Ruskin. and Lewis Kanner. COLOGNE —(JTA) — Acknowledging that Germany had committed "terrible crimes against the Jews" during the Nazi regime. Chancellor Konnd Adenauer pleaded Sunday with religious Jews to pray "not only for the Jewish martyrs but also for the Christians who were killed by the same murderers." Dr. Adenauer voiced his plea. coupling it with an expression of hope for a peaceful future between ; Jews and Christians in West Geri many, when he helped dedicate I the newly-rebuilt synagogue which :was dedicated here Sunday. Germany now, he said, is "a haven of [decency and order" for all people. The rebuilt synagogue replaces I the Jewish house of worship destroyed by the Nazis during the infamous "Crystal Night" of 1M8. There are 1,200 Jews living in Cologne now—against a total of zt.tW in pce-.Naii days. Approximately 1LM* of Cologne's prewar Jews were killed by the Nazis. Many other leading West German political personalities, sides Dr. Adenauer, attended u dedication of the rebuilt gogue, on the Roonstrasse pying the site of the 0 ri, building constructed in 1895. The Jewish community her* one of the oldest in Europe far back as m. C.E., an : m rial decree referred to the able" Jewish congregation in logne. LONG WSTANCE MOVING %  fo oil points in the country ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY GIVEN WITHOUT CHARGi A Koit.ll.VV>! LINES, wrc 2136 N.W. 24th Aveng, m 5*4?4 mm] We Back Free Passage In Talk at United Nations Continued from 1-A ward a satisfactory solution of this tragic problem is important not only to the human beings directly involved but also to continued stability in the area as a whole.'" Taking up the Suez Canal issue. which is not on the Assembly agenda but which is nevertheless being discussed here vigorously, Mr. Herter declared: "Another probl e m in this area has arisen with regard to passage through the Suez Canal. The United States confines to support the principle of freedom of passage as endorsed by the United Nations. We are confident that, if those immediately concerned seek to reconcile their differences in a spirit of mutual accommodation, progress can be made toward a solution." I Mr. Lloyd called for "free passage of the ships of all nations'' through the Suez Canal. He also expressed "complete confidence'' in Secretary General Dag Hammarskjold's efforts at conciliating conflicts in the Middle East, expressing "full support" of Mr. Hammarskjold's attempts in that direction. The British Foreign Secretary TENSE NERVOUS touched off his discussion of the Middle East situation by referring to the Ten-Power Arab resolutions adopted at a special emergency session of the Assembly in August. 1958 dealing with the Middle East. He recalled that his delegation voted in favor of the 1958 Arab resolution because Britain felt it aimed at "harmony" in the Middle East or "at least a reasonable working relationship." At the opening schedule of the Assembly. Premier Rachid Ka rame of Lebanon—who opened the Assembly supplanting Dr. Charles Malik, ex Lebanese Foreign Minister who was Assembly president last year — touched on the Arab refugee problem and, without menioning Israel byname, said that -the Arab refugees "have been brutally driven from their homes." 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'Jewish Floridian Combining THI ifW/SN IMftTT and THf WISH WEEKLY Volume 33 — Number 39 Miami, Florida, Friday, September 25, 1959 Three Sections — Price 20* CIVIL RIGHTS COMMISSION REPORT ON HEARING Ike Told Discrimination Continuing WASBINGT0N-(JTA) — The United States Commission on Civil R:ghts reported this week to rri-ident Eisennower that a putfrn of anti-Jewish prejudice in hoo'ing exists in practically the enure country. The < :mmission declared "that the universal human phenomenon! l ancient, unreasoning prejuii'ce is involved, and not necessarily prejudice based on color, is shown by the continuing discrimination against Jews." The report said that Jews can, in meat cases, get housing that is "equivalent in quality" to that of ether whites. But testimony was presented to the commission that "in practically every large city in the United States and in its suburbs there ia discrimination against Jews in housing." In New York City, over a third of the 200 cooperative apartment houses were said to exclude Jews. The Westchester suburb of Bronxville was described as having achieved the status that "Hitler called 'Judenrein'—free of Jews." In the nation's capital, there were said to be 14 areas in the District of Columbia and its Continued on Pago 11 A End Red Bias, U.S. Jews Urge Soviet's Nikita > Khrushchev Says Jews Had Top Role in Moon Rocket MfJWtrS aVTTff MU MCf 14-A By MILTON FRIEDMAN Washington JTA Bureau Chiaf WASHINGTON—(JTA)—Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev, in his Utional'y televised address at the National Press Club, gave an oblique answei • %  • a question about the much-discussed status of the Jews in the Soviet Union, but it was an answer considered certain to be warmly welcomed by Soviet Jews. The Soviet Premier made his statement—that Soviet Jews were foremost among those responsible for the launching of the Soviet moon rocket and that Jews held a place of honor in the Soviet Union —in replying to one of a group of questions prepared for the event by the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. The question, as pot to the renco. National Press Club president, ashed • whet h er the Premeir could clarify the status of Soviet Jews. In putting the question.. Mr. Lawrence told the .Premier that there was groat interest among American! about this Won't Receive Jewish Group NEW YORK — (JTA) — Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev will cot receive any Jewish delegation dunrt his stay in the United States, it was announced here by Aleksei Adzhubei, editor of Izvesua. olJ I.J! organ of the Soviet goMmn-t-nt. who is the Premier's son en •.. Mr. Adzhubei made his an nounce rent at a reception given to him and other Soviet journalists by the Overseas Press Club here. He said 'hat the treatment of Jews in tht -viet Union is an internal Soviet a:fair, and added that there i nc ,1-wish problem existing in hiCountry. JTA -•/ Oiret Teletype Wira NE r YJJBK—More than 1.000 persons attending a conference on the fate of Soeiet Jewry Tuesday night approved a resolution demanding an end to "the discrimination against the Jews of the Soviet Union." The rally was sponsored by the Jewish Labor Committee, the Jewish National Workers' Alliance, the Congress for Jewish Culture, and the Workman's Circle. The delegates in the tion urged "the end of against Russian Jews in tion, the restoration of resoluquotas educaJowish WAITM tEUrMfft cultural institutions in Yiddish and Hebrew, the right to maintain cultural and religious contacts with Jewish communities abroad, and freedom of immigration for those who wish to join their families separated as a consequence of the war and the Naii persecution." The question of the treatment of the Jews in the Soviet Union was Continued on Pago 5 A Mr. Khrushchev said in his reply that the question of a man's religion was not asked in the Soviet Union. This was a matter of individual conscience, he said, explaining that the Soviet Union Continued en Page 6 A *l Herter Feels far Near East May Not be on Agenda JTA—By Direct Teletype Wire UNITED NATIONS—Secretary of State Christian A. Herter dis closed Tuesday that the Middle East problem was not likely to be discussed etween President Eisenhower and Soviet Premier Khrushchev whir, tfce two leaders meet this weekend. At a luncheon with the United* Nations Correspondents Assn., Mr. We Back Free Passage In Talk at United Nations STATI MPAOTAWIfT *f AffWMS STAIN* PA 9< UNITED NATIONS—(JTA)—The United States and Britain went on record here as unequivocally supporting the principle of freedom of navigation through the Sues Canal, in addresses delivered by U.S. Secretary of State Christian A. Herter and Britain's Foreign Secretary Selwyn Lloyd before the UN General Assembly. Making his first appearance be-*fore the General Assembly as the American representative in the "general debate." Secretary Herter emphasized the situation in the Middle East near the start of a statement of the United States position regarding the major issues before the current General Assembly. Pointing out that "relative quiet" prevailed in the Middle East—"in sharp contrast to the crisis of a year ago, when the Assembly had to take emergency measures," he said: "The enlightened actions of the states in the area, during the past year have helped to improve the sltuation. The agencies of the United Nations and the outstanding leadership n* diplomacy of the Secretary General have also contributed significantly to the lessening of tensions and the development of greater stability. "We regard these trends as a hopeful portent that further progress can be made on the problems which still confront this area," he continued. "The future welfare of the Palestine refugees is one such problem. It will be an important item for consideration at this Assembly. Progress toContinued en page 1-A District Court Outlaws Bible In the Schools PHILADELPHIA — (JTA) — A United States DistrictCourt decision outlawing Pennsylvania's Bible-reading law in public schools as unconstitutional and banning the recitation of the Lord's Prayer in schools was hailed this week as a major victory for religious freedom. The ten-year-old state law was deemed unconstitutional because it violated the First and Fourteenth amendments of the U. S. Constitution. The law was tested in a suit filed by Mr. and Mrs. Edward L. Schempp against the Abrngton Township School District. The American Jewish Congress Hied a brief as "frierad-of-the-court" in the suit. The court decision was unanimous. The law requires classrooms reading of ten verses from the Bible each day. without teacher comment. The practice has been to follow this reading with a recitation of the Lord's Prayer, both being part of a single exercise. Benjamin B. Levin, president of the Delaware Valley Council of the AJC, said children of minority religious groups "are faced with a dilemma whenever religion intrudes upon the public school. Not infrequently. Catholic and Jewish children will participate in Protestant religious practices in violation of their religious convictions and upbringing rather than subject themselves to the pain of not belonging." Herter was asked whether in view of the fact that both the United States and the Soviet Union saw eye-to eye on Palestine partition in W47 they might not be able to find general agreement on the Middle East question. Mr. Herter replied: %  don't know whether the question is even to be discussed. 1 have the feeling that without consulting Israel and the neigh. bors of Israel it would bo a little presumptuous for us end the Russians to try to solve this Problem." Mr. Herter was also asked whether there was still a poasibilContinuid on Page 3-A Newspapers in Personal' View of Foreign Affairs • • %  -A —J ni ,i;tin^1 VtaAall. KaftfiiHaaC .TfSU/tE whft mtffht WASHINGTON — (JTA) — A cross-section of the American dairy press shows a general sympathy toward Jewish problems. But there are exceptions. The Richmond, Va., NewsLeader is known by Virginia Jewry as the newspaper that attacked the Anti-Defamation League and blamed Jews in connection with the Negro integration issue. More recently, the News-Leader jumped to the defense of the Arabian-American Oil Company. When Justice Epstein of the Now York Supremo Court issued • ruling requiring Arameo te cease anti-Jewish practices In Now York, the News-Leader eontended editorially that Arameo was doing nothing wrong. The News-Leader said "Arameo does not waat people who cannot serve in Saudi Arabia. What is wrong with that? There is no •cnti-Semitism' in this policy or 'hatred of the Jews.' or anything elsebut a common sense acknowledgment of political realities in the Middle East." The newspaper went so far as to suggest that New York's FEPC law protecting minorities was a violation of the U. S. Constitution through alleged infringement of the Fourteenth Amendment. In Fort Worth, Tex., the StarTelegram found it difficult to understand whose interests were served by the anti-Aramco ruling of Justice Epstein. "Certainly not that of other New York residents, besides Jews, who might have found employment with Arameo." Judge Epstein had ruled that Arameo must cease religious bias in employment or get cut of New York State. The Star-Telegram questioned whether the decision really helped the Jews when it "may have contributed to fresh irritations in the troubled Middle East." Minneapolis editors studied the Morse Amendment which exContinued on Paps 3-A i



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Page 14-A + JWM /fcr**i? friday. Septemb,, Browsing Wit* topics: By HILARY MINPUN Covenant Adds To Series On Jewish Personalities KEYS TO A MAGIC DOOR: ISAAC LEIB PERETZ. By Sylvia Rothchild. Illustrated by Bernard Krigtin. ... 175 pp. Farrar, Straws and Cwdahy. S2.95. TWO NEW Covenant Books have just been published, bringing to eight the total number of titles in Farrar, Straus and Cudahy's series of biographies of Jewish personalities for the young reader. Sylvia Rothchild's book on "The Life and Times of I. L. Peretz" is well done. The language is simple enough, so that it is surprising to note the degree of characterUnited Motions Listening Post: By SAUL CARSON ization .which Mrs. Rothchild manages to fW L Th format, too, is simple and highly episodic. Still the voung Peretz is the seed of the older Peretz, hi* free spirit in perpetual rebellion— against hunger, injustice, or a mismated wife. The picture of the Jews under a repressive czar comes through very clearly here. But it is the "wild young genius" of Peretz. himself, which takes the center of the stage and holds it. • • • • ABOAB: FIRST RABBI OF THE AMERICAS. By Emily New General Assembly President: Man of Peace United Nation* | IMMEDIATELY AFTER the conclusion of the opening session of the 14th | General Assembly last week, this re porter asked Mrs. Golda Meir, Israel'.' Foreign Minister, her reaction to the Jt new Assembly president, who had just £ ^ been elected. Her reply was: "You may say that the Israel delegation is delighted with the new president—absolutely delighted." The new president, Dr. Victor A. Belaunde. had been elected by a vote of 81-0. Thus, it is obvious. Israel was not alone in its delight with the choice. But something else must be added on the basis of Dr. Belaunde's record, as inscribed in the minutes of the various leading organs of the UN. like the Security Council, the General Assembly, or the all-important Political and Security Committee of the Assembly. The additional point is this: Dr. Belaunde's popularity, from the viewpoint of Israel and friends of Israel, is personal. Dr. Belaunde served on the Securty Council, and was its president several times during the crucial years of 1955 and 1956. Those were the years, one recalls, when Israeli-Arab complaints and counter-complaints took up much of the Security Council's time—and caused Israel many tough moments. In January of 1955. the Bat Galim case was still at issue—the case of the Israeli ship seized by Egypt in the fall of 1954; that ship has not yet been returned to Israel, although its Israeli crew was released. Dr. Belaunde's service on the Security Council ended in 1956 with the development of the Sinai campaign and the Suez Canal crisis. In between, there were accusations by Israel against Egypt, charging Egypt with various aggressions, including wholesale raids by the fedayeen sabotage and murder gangs. During that same period". Israel had carried out retaliatory raids against Egypt in the Gaza Strip, and against Syria. One rereads those records now and looks in vain for a single instance when Egypt or the other Arab states were condemned outright by the Security Council — although one finds numerous expressions of pious horror against Israel's retaliatory actions, actions undertaken in sheer self-defense. None of the Western members of the Council comported himself proudly, from Israel's point of view, during those years. Peru was no different than the other members; and Dr. Belaunde was a member of the Council during the years 1955-56. He has also headed his country's delegation since 1949. and often was chairman of the Political and Security committee. Nevertheless. Dr. Belaunde's personality did shine through, even during those years, for Israel. For there is no doubt of this: He is a man of peace. For all through the many months and years during which West and East joined Arab spokesmen too often in the game of hitting Israel on the head. Dr. Belaunde's voice always did call out for peace and tranquility, for conciliation and mediation. Above all, he was always among the foremost to couple the desire for peace with insistence on justice. One of the most noted of jurists produced by any of the Latin American states, Dr. Belaunde has earned the right to speak of peace with justice because he understands both. Capitol Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN Nikita Swallows Bitter Pill at Press Club Washington UUHEN PRESIDENT William H. Lawrence of the National Press Club told Soviet Premier Khrushchev that there was "great interest here ... as regards the Jewish minority within the Soviet Union" it was the most important event to ameliorate the plight of Ru-sian Jewry since Stalin's death. Mr. Khrushchev replied, of course, that some of his best scientists were Jews. Indeed. Jews "hold a place of honor."' having taken a "foremost part" in the launching of the Soviet rocket to the moon. These patronizing remarks obscured th< tematic discrimination against Jewish citizens of the Soviet Union. Such discrimination, though mitigated since the Stalin regime, continues. Details were provided in recent eye-witness accounts'. The important development was not the answer elicited from Mr. Khrushchev. It was his personal confrontation and obvious realization that Soviet Jewish status was of general American concern. The question was one of the relatively few selected by the Press Club president from "the hundreds submitted on a multitude of topics. Khrushchev himself observed that it would take at least half a year to answer all the written questions passed up to the dais. Mr. Khrushchev was fully aware that the Press Club is the nation's leading public opinion forum. In view of his known sensitivity to public opinion, he was doubtless impressed by being told of concern over the Jewish problem by the non-Jewish president of the non-sectarian club. A desire has long existed to make Mr. Khrushchev personally aware of American concern over Soviet Jewry. Jewish groups sought to express themselves during the previous Mikoyan and Koslov visits. The Voice of America, free at last from jamming, broadcast Mr. Khrushchev's every word to the Soviet Union. It must have been a bitter pill for anti-Semites there to hear Mr. Khrushchev laud Jewish scientists for the moon rocket triumph, whatever his motivation. The broadcast could only have been a reassurance to Soviet Jewry. Soviet encyclopedias were edited to minimize Jewish contributions to the state. Soviet newspapers sought to depict Jews as black-marketeers and cosmopolitan parasites. But Mr. Khrushchev goes to Washington and tells the Americans it was really the Jews behind Russia's grandest achievement. Russians are used to taking a cue from their boss. The new cue is clear. .In Khrushchev's own words, the latest party line on the Jews is out: "The representatives of the Jewish people hold a place of honor." Has Mr. Khrushchev's basic attitude toward .'ews changed? Not at all. He still saw no point in discussing a problem which, in his view, did not exist. He continued to reject the premise that a Jewish problem is present in the cultural and religious suppression of the Jews. v Mr. Khrushchev must have realized that American public opinion, not just Jews alone but the broad public, watched his anti-Jewish policies. Anxious as he is to impress Americans, he would realize the treatment of Jews is a barometer by which America measures human rights in the Soviet In ion. Overseas Newsletter: %  %  %  ..-,. %  By ELIAHU SALPETEX Hhn. Illustrated by Charles Walker llo Straus and Cudahy. IMS. w h Haham Isaac Aboab da Fonseca wa< stM a. of Amsterdam to head the first New World m J 1641. when the Dutch moved into Recife, Brazil fh? and his followers aet out with them, to "enlarge th for Jews." Although the project was a failure-j^V defeated by the Portuguese in 1654, left R^ Aboab was not. He was a remarkable man/ diplomat, statesman and strategist as rabbi "New Yorker" magazine contributor EBMV has geared her book to an older child, it j s mo J t ticated than the Peretz biography, with more KMJ, tail, and "plotted" with.greater attention to forwaa ment and the rules of the craft—all of which point i the slightly older reader. As usual, Covenant Books maintain a high of literacy and interest. • • • • SONGS OF ISRAEL'S LIF1. By Joseph S. 96 pp. New York: B'nai Raygorod Publi^^l Joseph Zuckerbram of Miami Beach has pubcollection of his verse, including words and music I songs. The verses are straightforward and sentima! on love, on freedom, songs of exile, etc.—unemca by much imagery. Panorama: By DAVID SCHWA Cattle Choose Rabbis IT WAS ABOUT 30 years back, fij at a Zionist meeting at which: Wise presided. An American was reporting on a visit to the Ja! agricultural colonies. He was not optimistic. Thei n the Jewish farm colonies." he i 'is that they don't know much *uch things as cows. Why, do you I he said, "in tne purchase of a cow, they must consul! rabbi?" Rabbi Wise, sitting on the platform, interrupted< difference seems to be that, in Palestine, the choose the cattle while, in America, the cattle chooal rabbis. "Today, the American Zionist could scarcely be| mistic about the cows in Israel. They new have milk there than they can use. The Israeli dairy id are facing the same problem bothering our Mr. —a surplus. I got to thinking about the story in conection wtta| stories being printed about Russia now that Mr.! chev is visiting the U.S. The New York Times Russian boast that the Soviet will overtake the UJ! milk production. If they want to do that, we suggest they consult] rabbis. • • • • If this is a free plug for the Negro songstress, I Kitt. she well deserves it. She has a new song albual of the folk songs of many nations. The album leas] and ends with Hebrew songs, and anyone who has I heard Eartha Kitt sing will know what a feast to eO Her appearances at Israel Bond events are always >| and it is not far-fetched to say thai vbe has I nsible for sales of bonds perhaps aggregating ill millions of dollars. • • • • • According to the Saturday Review of L.ierature,J nessee Wiliams, meeting Yael Dayan. said to her: "\ do you write? You are so good looking." Yes, hysl a good looking girl write, a book? But then why a cat be on a hot tin roof? Arabs Sharply Divided on Refugee Solution Jerusalem QPTIMISM MAY STILL be premature, ^* but some observers here hope to discern the first significant development in Israel-Arab relations since the Armistice Agreements were signed more than ten years ago. By refusing to recognize Israel and make peace with her the Arabs acted in a psycho-pathological pattern well known to every doctorwouMS e>eS T. r ea,i y ,hey hol d tha i troupe uould disappear. The most tragic aspect of this attitude was the perpetuation of the refugee problem. auuuae The Arab governments kept the refugees as a wea TrJuT? lS ? el %  ""* demand thal £ refugees be" fn^hi, ,' T Ur V hcir f0rmer homes although knowing that Israel will not let them in. But by turoina an essentially humanitarian problem into a political le !" d tfa tne 8 VernmentS aC,Ua V ** %  a d S Sged hirL ^ teem,ng res,less mas8es a "8ht to hate Israel STo^^f ffffiS* "" gi,a,0rS ^y £ The three main concentrations of refugees are in %  > Egyp^ed'^^ 000; and in Lebanon, which has* b^UO^OOo' (trVnas also about 95.000: but being a potentially rich counHTJ several million, the small percentage of refugees not constitute a crucial problem.) In each of the three concentrations, the refugees I resent a different problem. In the Gaza strip they. stitute two thirds of the population. Lebanon wants! refugees out as fast as possible. Therefore the U** government has become increasingly impatient *>' mt refusal of the Arab League (under EOT domination) to accept any consttructive solution to 1 refugee problem. Col Nasser, for quite different reason-, has ls0 supporting the idea of a Palestinian Arab state—assun of course, that such an entity would be Egyptian-da ated. King Hussein of Jordan reacted to these prop*", he made a tour of Palestine to itress that it ** **] herent part of his kingdom, and—what is more imp*"" —his Premier Majali announced that Jordan is U* r tinian state, the state of the' refugees, and any is free to settle In Jordan and obtain citizenshipIn his opening speech before the Assembly, l the great office to which he had Just been t* 0 *".-. mously, Dr. Belaunde expressed the hope that this j^ session would be known a* the "Assembly of Peace servers noted that, whOe the phrase is one of *" %  *" ment. it is also an expression of confidence from a of great good will.



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Page 12-A rJmlifl ftcrktian Friday, September 25, Spiritual Leader Retires Here \ -Dinlu..l leader whose pulpit included 34 j : rv 5| tired and is inakinu Miaaijr!ui Jits'"" %  *. i' ;• : ; '-. n I 1925. Use Tempie Ner Tamid's Cantor Samuel Ga'mberg (right) and ;seph H. Margclies. dieu~her in the Hiqh Holy Days earlier than usual, as Lb ciate at soaclcA for patients, doe'ers and nurses Erev Rosh H Oct. 2, 4 p.m., at Mt. Sinai. The : service will he filmed for later viewing on TV. Miami Delegation Off to ADL Meet Burnett Roth. B'nai B"nth District No to the nal Commission of the AntiDefamation League of B'nai B'rith, and Paul Seiderman. Florida regional hoar.I chairman, will ii.--' R delegation of Floridians to N\u Orleans, where the national cxi-cui't committee of the Anti-Defamation League will convene this weekend. Also attend ng the meeting, at which national policy decisions will lie formulated. e Milton A. Friedman. Sam A. Gold.tein. Mrs. Bernard Supuorth and George J. Talunolt In addition. Florida will be represented by J. Mootrose Edrehi. of Pensacola; Morrice L'man, of Tampa; and Al Schneider. Jacksonville. With Tear-Filled Eyes and Sorrowful Hearts We Mourn the Passing of Our Beloved Leader, Guide and Devoted Servant IDA APPEL Long Will You Live in Our Hearts and Your Sacred Memory Shall be Eternally Inscribed in the Very Walls of the School You Served and Loved. Rabbi Alexander S. Gross Principal fi. f. Binder Preside*)! Mrs. Joseph Shapiro President, Hebrew Academy Women Mrs. Jonah Caplan President, Hebrew Academy P7A 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 3-4605 GORDON 'FUNERAL HOME Mlamr't Pioneer Jewish funeral Htme FR 3-3431 FRanklin 9-1436 710 S.W. 12th Ave. Miami HARRY CORDON, President IKE GORDON, funeral Director He new resides 2""> V : Beach, with %  pie hv -.ugtiter, Mrs. Irving (Segu1 twe granddaughter*, Debbie and Jedy. Etabinowitz is a n :.!iide graduate of the i wd a Doctor ol D feeler of Arts degree front Colambia icy. During bis M-year tenure at Shaare Zkm, he contributed book tj Journal and Tribune, and is a regular contributor to the Hebrew-lan tine "Ha oar" In add bil .iiticles and reviews frequently appear in "Consenrativa Judaism," a periodical published by the Rabbinical Assembly of America. Retired in August, Rabbi Rabbinowitx intends spending his time studying and writing—"precisely as I've don* in the past, only now it will be my main occupation." He will also be able to recall in fond memory the ten testimonials honoring him on his retirement, the many gifts and books presented him prior to his moving to Miami as rabbi emeritus of the Sioux I City congregation. MH Schulman Homed Direct,, Jerry Schulman. of i;i 0 uPl.. Miami, has been enafM director of T*mj>ie TifaJu? ,* tin up. it wa* an.iuu.KvJ w3 day by Tempi. .% hc'SJ • t Temple F North Snore .l ( ^ RJSBI HYMAN RAfilVOrV; Z Slichot Set At Emanu-EI DU-El will OJXTI its %  nina for the traditional Slu service, whicb preludes the. Hmh Holiday season. Slichot service is one of; the iliful and poignant in Iewish liturgy, arousing the inner ,f Jews throughout the world to a sell criticism and %  re for self improvement. peace v. nh God and with the world about them." according to ;>r. Irving Lehman, Temple spiritual leader. Dr. Lehrman will preach on the subject, "To the Glory of God." | Cantor Israel Reich will chant the service, assisted by the Temple Iiuanu-El choir. I t Scheduled Unv SUNDAY $EPTE,V..;: 27th • Ml. Neba Cemetery HERMAN L MINlER 12 **,:{ Rdhi)i M JOSEPH C01DM.A : 1 Rabbi I).: UNA R. HALPERN, 2 PM Rabin M 'May Tl^eir Sou* rteaost in Eternal P ARRANGEMENTS BY PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT (.0.1 MARCHBEIN MARBINY Famed Cantor Internationally Renowned Yener, Officiating at All Service* of HIGH HOLIDAYS NORTH DADE CENTER (MRS.) MARCHBEIN MARBINY, Principal Soloist, STEllA Star-Soprano of Milan, Italy's La Scala Opera. Augmented Professional Choir unc^r personal direction of the Cantor. Midnight Service At Temple Judea j Temple Judea. under the spiritat] leadership of Rabbi Morris A. I Skop, will usher in the New Year; 0720 with Slichot religious service and a fellowship hour on Saturday evening at 11:30 p.m. Rabbi Skop will speak on "The Selves Within". Cantor Herman K. Gottlieb and the Temple choir, accompanied by William Rohm at the organ, will assist. Sisterhood will be hostess at the midnight fellowship hour. Fields Unveiling The dedication of J Memorial to the Memory of the Late HERRERY (HERBIE) FIELDS uiil tal;e place Sunday, Sept. 27th at 11 a.m. at Lal{ende Memorial Par\ N.W. 25th St at 102nd Ave. Friendi and Relative* Are Ai^ed to be Present Miami's Wall St. Synagogue (ORTHODOX) for the Business District 214 N.E. 2nd Ave. FR 9-1514 Room 215 Professional Bidg. Mincha Service 12:30-1:00 p.m. Daily Ecpt Saturday A Sunday ;REPHUN'S HEBREW; BOOK STORE Largest and Oldest Hebrew Supply House in Greater Miami WHOUSAU and REYAIl Complete Line of Hebrew Supplies tor Synagogues. Hebrew and Sunday Schools % ISRAELI GIFTS and NOVELTIES % 417 Washington Ave. Miami Beach I JEHerson 1-9017 Becker Unveiling Tjie dedication of a Memorial to the Memory of the Late JACK JAY BECKER formerly of 271 Ro.cdalc Dr.'Miami Springs uiil ta*,e place Sunday, Sept. 27th at 3 p.m. at Lakeside Memorial Par^ N.W. 25th St at 102nd Ave. with Rabbi Leo Heim officiating Jack Jay it survived by hi> par errts, Nate and Irene; brother. Lrwin, and grandparent.-. Mr and Mr. Ah* Fraidhn. Friends and Relatives Are Aiked to be Pre*ent Lipsiti Unveiling The dedication of a monument j to the memory of the late MUYON LIPSITZ formerly of 6460 S\V 2I I tfiil take place Sunday, Sept. 27th at 2:31 at Mt. Htbo Cemetery, uirfi Rabbi Samuel Af nl officieMf. ] Mr. Liptitz i* sunived by wife Jeannette, and KMM RO and Jeffery. Friend* and Relative* Are Asl(ed to Attend. Aronovitz Unveiiiaa The dedication of a monumrstl to the memor\ of the late ML SAMUEL ARONOVm formerly of 3350 Flaminjo Drive, Miami Beach, will la\e place Sandery, Soft. 27th at 2 PA | dl Mt. >iebo Cemetery ml i Rabbi Joseph Naror o/fioa Dr. Aronovitz is survived by I wife. Millie: daughter. AH Kent, and grandson. Neil Kent. Miami Hebrew Book 1585 WASHINGTON AVE. Miami Beach — JE %  *•' Hebrew Religious Supplies' Synagooues. Schools 4 Pnvattl ISRAELI A DOMESTIC Oil" Rabbi Dr. Tibor H. St* | S11 Washington Ave. Ml] Phonas: JI 1-19*9 JE 1T Coll JEffarton 1-7477 asstsa* eml I I I I i ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE ill MEBREtV SUPPUIS FOR SYNAGOGUtS I jfW/$H HOMfS 1357 WASHINGTON AVE. JE 17722 *> easy etterea hr tfea NEWMZJS "UNIRAt HOMI 1111 DADI MUUVAtO Uwarti T. Nawmoa MIAMI BEACH Punartd Direct*



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FHdoy. September 25, 19S9 wmirm in a/i B'if it ours* £LJitlt Applet ppi jaunt E VERY so often, despite the ac-1 tivities of our home*, businesses, club work and social activities, we fall into a rather stagnant and slightly depressed frame ot mind. This ia a normal feeling, according to the psychologists who tell us there Is nothing to be alarmed about because it usually passes within • few days. However, there comes a time in almost every woman's life • hen she just can't seem to shake the feeling. It's almost like wishing our personalittee could receive a shot to perk us up. Sometimes what is needed is an extra dose of vitamins. At other-' times, a new hat, dress, or a luncheon and cocktail in a very exclusive restaurant can do the trick. Something that should be saved for the time we feel the need of a generally new outlook, is a hair color change. The expression on friends' faces when they tail to recognize you is priceless. While not everyone can be expected to approve, you have done what you wanted—given yourself a lift out of the ordinary. Thanks to J Baldi. I recently had the fun of surprising my family and friends by becoming a blond in a matter of a few hours, and with no discomfort. His salons have helped to develop the finest emulsions for reconditioning the hair, so that bleach+ %  Jewish fkrkMin ing no longer means sacrificing healthy hair for the sake of color. Your hair through the reconditioning process is softly highlighted and retains it health. V ou needn't go to the extreme %  o f changing from dark hair to blond, but you can and should add some color to your hair. As we add years, our hair has a tendency to become drab and flecked with grey. Just because you were born brunette doesn't mean you have to live with it all your life. You can either lighten it a shade or two, or perhaps add a touch of red. J. Baldi has salons in several locations here, and all are staffed with excellent color consultants. You should have the advice of an expert before deciding on whether to become a blond, exciting redhead, or a sophisticated brunette. If, after a while, you prefer going back to your old color, or want to change to another color, it is a simple thing to do—and it will also be fun. The most important thing is to have the spark o! adventure and courage to make the change. Your whole personality will undergo a change, and any change is always stimulating. Remember, it's only a temporary situation, so go ahead and enjoy it. RICHARD BLUtSTHH Zamora Concludes | Building Additions William Kaskin, Miami builder and meml.tr of the board of directors of Zamora Jewish Center announced Wednesday the completion of the new Zamora Temple. "Every new and modern innovation has been incorporated in building the new edifice," Raskin said. The pillars and cornerstones for the building are of marble from I the State of Israel, which marks for the first time the use of Israeli [marble in a'Greater Miami synagogue, Raskin declared. Th* air-conditioning system, Raskin said, is now being installed, "and Miami's leading supply houses arm working with M in close cooperation to prestnt to the public an outstanding structure in beauty and practicality." The cornerstones, imported from I Israel, and other marble work used I in connection with the building, are being supplied by Palmer's Miami Monumii.i Company. Wallpaper decorations are by Lilyan Cortex, |of Wallpaper Distributors. According to Raskin, a banquet hall seating up to 400 persons is being built in connection with the Nynagogue, and it includes a stage equiped with sound system and hifi. Raskin added that the expansion program includes "an extra larjt kosher kitchen, which together with the banquet haU will be available to the general public for weddings, Bar Mitzvahs and jollier functions." Sidney II. Palmer, president of Aged Home Auxiliary Meeting Jewish Home for the Aged Women's Auxiliary will launch its season of activities with a membership coffee Tuesday noon at the Algiers hotel. Mrs. Sol Silverman, president, will be on the receiving line to greet old members and welcome new ones. Members of the birthday club will be greeted by Mrs. Sadie Krie gel. A games party follows. WILLIAM KASKIN the congregation, announced Wednesday the appointment of Raskin aa chairman of the bouse committee. Slichot services Saturday at 12 midnight will be preceded by an open house for members and friends of the congregation. ARROWHEAD Day School FLORIDA CERTIFIED TEACHERS PRE SCHOOL THROUGH 6th GRADE RUTH BACK, DIRECTOR 4240 N.W. 18th Street NE 3-3134 Now Hadaswh Group Forming Open meeting will be held at the home of Mrs. Leo Gelvan, 254 E. 5th St., Hialeah, on Tuesday, 8 p.m., to form a new group of Hadassah in Hialeah. Women in the area are invited. Friedman Back From Washington Judge Milton A. Friedman has returned from Washington, D. C, where be attended the national membership cabinet o f B'nai B'rith. Thursday, be was to fly to New Orleans to attend a meeting of the Anti-Defamation League, and will return on Sunday for the all-day leadership training institute for B'nai B'rith at the Carillon hotel. Attending the institute will be Dr. William Wexler, of Savannah, Ga., former national vice president of B'nai B'rith, Al Elkes. of Washington, national membership director; Aaron Zucker, of Washington, B'nai B'rith national youth service appeal; Arnold Ellison, of Miami, district membership director; Jerome Green, Florida president; Charles Seiavich, South Florida Council president; and other leaders. Judge Friedman serves in the district this year as membership chairman and first vice president. Page 7-B Brandeis Club Will Hear Univ. Leader Richard Bluestein, assistant to Dr. Abram L. Sachar, president of BTarfdels "Untverstty, will be guest speaker at a meeting of the Greater Miami JJrandeis University Club Sunday, 8:15 p.m., at the Eden Roc hotel. According to Dr. Stanley Frehling, club president, and Harold Turk, first vice president, this will be an organizational meeting to appoint standing committees and to plan the club's program for the coming year. Bluestein will discuss the latest developments at the Waltham, Mass., campus. Bluestein is a graduate of the Liberal Arts and Law Colleges of the University of Cincinnati. While practicing law for a year, he served as a volunteer worker for the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith. He was invited to become professionally associated with the organization, and in 1939 moved to Chicago's ADL headquarters. In 1940, Bluestein was transfer* fed to Boston as director of the New England regional office of the ADL. ID 1943, he was re-assigned to Chicago as national coordinator, with the responsibility of supervising the network of regional offices throughout the country. Bluestein returned to Cincinnati in 1945 as director of the community relations committee of the Cincinnati Jewish Community Council. In 1949, he was appointed assistant to the president of Hebrew Union College, occupying this position until his appointment to Brandeis. Small 1st, 2nd & 3rd GRADE CLASS GROUPS With ACCREDITED CURRICULUM INDIVIDUAL ATTENTION and REMEDIAL HELP $40 Monthly With Aftemean Cere $55 Nursery & Kindergarten CUSSES ALSO AVAILABLE The Eliot School 7910 S.W. 57th Ave. M0 6-8301 rtWV. Civil Service Employees Meef Miami chapter of the National Jewish Civil Service Employees will meet Sunday, 1:30 p.m., at 1540 SW 29th ter. • .-, < %  •' %  %  % % %  %  %  %  %  %  ENROLL NOW JE 2-2234 — 2-3070 the spencer-tart m r%T school o* \ AKI Inc. 3917 alton road, mlami beach BEGINNERS and ADVANCED DAY and EVENING CLASSES DRAWING ADULTS PAINTING CH!lDM .. LIFE CUSSES TOUMC PEOPLE ROSALYN SPENCER, Art Dlreeter ANN M. TART, Ae-mi-irfrefer THE UNION OF AMERICAN HEBREW CONGREGATIONS Parent body of over 550 Reform Liberal Congregations cordially invites you to join the Congregational family o* any of the Synagogues listed below: TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM Miami Beach JE 8-7231 QKK2 I man Kronish TEMPLE ISRAEL GREATER MMMI TEMPLE SINAI TEMPLE BETH-a TEMPLE JUDEA TEMPLE BETH AM TEMPLE EMANU-EL TEMPLE ISRAEL R.bbi Leon Kronish Miami FR 9-1757 Rabbi Joseph Narot North Miami PL 4-0681 RbM Borne Wallach mmtkm Hollywood W A 3-3131 Rabbi Samuel Jaffa .„ *>_* Coral Gables HI 8-8073 Rabbi Morris Shop mmmtkm South Miami M06-2536 Rabbi Herbert Baomgard MAA Fort Lauderdale JA 2-0189 Rabbi Marivs Ramon West Palm Beach TE 3-8421 Rabbi Irving Cohen LARGEST SELECT/ON IN AREA NEW YEAR CARDS FAMRY DCAR FRIENDS GENERAL We Alia .Carry Cemplefe line ef JELLIES • CANDIES • FRUITS • GIFTS JACK'S COURTESY r;iFj SMIOP 501 COLLINS AVENUE JUST ACROSS MOCAKTHUK CAUSEWAY FLORAL CENTERPIECES by SYLVIA AtfLSfN & %  % f\ f* For YONTIF $J # V!> U P DELIVERY Ail GREATER MIAMI ORDER EARLY BLOSSOM SHOP 1572 Washington Avt. JE 2-3231 FLOWERS TELEGRAPHED U.S. and CANADA No Wire Charges on Orders in By September 2th BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER CONVALESCENT HOME NON PROFIT — NON-SECTARIAN SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY Under Strict Supervimion of tha Orthodox Vaad Hakaahruth of Florida Rabbi Dr. Isaac H. Evar, Director 24-HOUR NURSING — DOCTORS ON CALL ALL DIETS OBSERVED — CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS MODERN tOUIPMINT A FURNISH/NCS FIREPROOF RUIUMMO 310 Collins Avo. Ph. JE 2-3571 Miami Beach



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Page fc-A +Jewish ncrkMaw Friday, September 2S. 1559 Bond Campaign Eyes $75 Million Special Report CHICAGO—A nationwide camto raise S4S.000.000 in the IMH hundred days through the ^2 !" ~"J.in the Mfc oP^l set a Bonds. Some 400 persons attended a Dutch supper and variety show sponsored by Temple Ner Tamid Sisterhood Sunday evening. Above are Mrs. Bernard Lamont. producer, and Ben Avick. — aster of ceremonies. Khrushchev Says Jews Had Top Role in Moon Rocket Continued from 1-A looks on a person as a person. He named a number of Soviet nationalities, including Jews, and said it would take a long time to name them all. They all live in peace and close friendship, he said, adding that "The Soviet Union is pr.ud that the nationality problem does not exi.st and that all nationalities are marching toward a common aim." Experts on Soviet affair* here, including American correspondents who served recently in the Soviet Union, regarded the Premier's statement as a public expression which could only help the situation of Soviet Jews. The important development, it was said, was not so much the •• thai 800 delegate' from i State* and Canada took here at the I -ion of the three-day national conI>rael Bonds "4 assure •rainment of our goal of $75 million for 1959 A cabled message from Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion, of Israel, emphasiiing the central importance of Israel Bonds in economic development and in the absorption of new immigrants, stimulated the delegates to embark on "a concerted program of bringing the American people closer to Israel and its democratic attainments and aspirations through investment in her economic future." While the conference celebrated the passing of the S400.000.000 mark in total proceeds from Israel Bond sales during the past eight years, with a total of $400.209.300 achieved. Israel's Finance Minister. I-evi Eshkol. pointed to the fact that approximately one billion dollars would be needed in' the next five years to bring Israel ; to a higher level of industrial production and economic stability, and that a large share of this amount would have to come from i Israel Bonds. | The five-year plan. Eshkol nM, visualizes an average increase of ten percent per year in industrial output, as well as an increase of between 80.000 and 90.000 workers, in the industrial labor force. It is planned to increase exports of goods and services from $240 milSamuel Rothberg. of I'eoria n, t.onai chairman for Trustee, of 2 Nothing less will do for Israel." ,sr el Bond drive, who preg^ she added. Mrs Meir declared at ,D closing session, termed the that the United Nations can opconference "a victory conference" erate only through the moral force which it can exert. The moral | -he -aid. can only be elj fective if the United Nations defends the right of all nations, large or small." Dr. Joseph J. Schwartz, vice president of th.' I-rael Bond Organization, outlined plans for the new intensified effort to -sell Israel Bonds for the remainder of 1090. 'The first action in the acceler "Thi. i* a victory not only j. term. c** thHrforic ainm* M of the $-tM,nea,eea mark j n bond sales, but m the widespread acceptance of the investment pev sibilities in Israel and it$ grcf Soviet Jewry of vital importince. the experts said. They be'ieved there was little doubt that '.he Soviet leader had made note if Mr. Lawrences prefatory comnent about the interest of Amercans generally in the question. The conference Mr*. Golds Meir, iter for Foreign also heard Israel's MinAffairs, call REGISTRATIONS MOW KING 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 44547 W'•^WA.v^V^W SINGERS WANTED fOt HIGH HOLIDAYS ef NORTH DADE JEWISH CENTU ALTOS, IARITONES and BASSOS. CAll PI 1 0?13 or Cealar Marcbhein PI 7-4743 Ait riAK CHINCH BUG CONTROL 4-8-12 months Guaranteed Satisfaction or your money back Alto Complete Lawn Service TU 5-1367 ony time Medical Frat Elects Officers Dr. Stanley Schwartz was elected president of the Greater Miami chapter of Phi Delta Epsilon na'ional medical fraternity at a meeting on Miami Beach. Other officers elected for the on coming year included Dr. Seymour L. Alterman. vice president; Dr. Morton Hammond, secretary. Dr. Milton Lesser, treasurer; Dr. Chester Casscll. senator; Dr. Sol Center, senator; and Washington delegate. Dr. Robert Trope. Plans for working with the American Medical Assn. during its national convention here next year were discussed and approved. Phi Delta Epsilon is one of the largest medical fraternities in the world. The Miami chapter has over 100 members. The local meeting was held at Ihe home of Dr. Morton Hammond on Rivo Alto Island. 5720 1959-60 •Netu Igear (ireetings HOSH HASHONA October 3-4 T $ YOM KIPPUR October 12 'srael Film Due on TV "Face of the Land," a new halfhcur film report on life in Israol today, will be shown here as a special presentation for the Jewish New ,Year by the United Jewish Appeal and Station WTVJ, ch. 4. The program will be seen Sunday at 10 a.m., and is sponsored by the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. 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 $2.50. Please insert in your New Year issue the following greeting: Mr. and Mrs. and family wish all their relative, and friends A Happy New Year Piece print name and add !" clearly o aroid Tror.



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; September 25. 1959 k,sl fttnUit Page 11-C mm BY HENRY LEONARD AMERia'4 l**T LOVeP TV JHMOVV.. "And here, Mr. Nathan, h your Rabbi, whom you haven't soon tine* you joined his temple 15 years 090." Pan Am Bank lEIects President Joseph S. Moss, jr., was elected Ipresidenl and director of the Pan |Aaiencan Bank of Miami, a Sottile I croup bank, at the bank's board |of directors last week. Moss comes to the bank from the llrring Trust Co., of New York, [where he serVed as senior vice Ipresidenl He has been vice presiIdait of the Irving Trust Co. since 11930. He became senior vice presiIdent in charge of bank operations I in 1958. This is a return trip for Most to the Miami area. Ha spent fiva years of his banking career in the Gold Coast area during the b*om days of 1925-19M. IB addition to'his dutlfc as president and director of Pan American iBank of Miami, he was also electled as director of the Coral Gables 1 First National Bank at that hank'a [September meeting. • He will serve as a director of I Sottile. Inc., a holding company of which the Sottile Banking Division is 1 part. The Sottile, Inc. Banking Division consists of seven banks— Pin American Bank of Miami, Coral Gables First National, Boynton Beach State Bank, American National Bank of Fort Lauderdale, Avon Citrus Bank, Avon Park, Bank of Palmetto, and South Dade Farmers Bank at Homestead. LEGAL NOTICE James Sottile, and chairman of Sottile, Inc., said •II very happy to • the banking operatino haad." jr., president tho board of that "wo are welcome Most organization's Moss will make his home with Jus wife in the Dade county area. He expects to move here from his tw York residence by Oct. 1. LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS v (m N *E LAW I the nil V" S B *KBY. GIVE* th.-it T • %  %  ii"'," 1 1 ,h,> "ctfttona nil ICouni H ,-\ Rn *"WW at Miami, Dade Uih.V '".',' n c| '" register -aid name "h 1... 1 i, l k „, ,„„ a „ ,. oli of [""• tounly Hoi Ida. JACJO PI S, is-i-. i?EPH PARno' "*• C r "' \|...tl. ant \"> industrial Bank uidnIN |N T A E Nrf^JV UDtiE 8 COURT n r?o.^ 0R DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE IN Pi.,. No 1S3 l-I.\ lllliillKS *PUr?.'.^ NTENT,0N T MAKE S.n TI P. N ./ OR DISTRIBUTION era PetlSlVl ?|7.. U IMS I HI BUT N"Tlr?^' N l AL D| KHARGE .v.. m "en that Report and ivti'"'" %  IS V Ml '"''* "' >hf estate Of tC;;, an-l •ill ., ; -' the HonorabW County Dade rountV, Florida, for "etrll. ,.I ""M I-in.il Report and for "'*l Ihlit \,. n ^ .. •*'-! %  t Mini mi 11 0 and final discharge a. it.. •'! of lh.. ^.1. I Jjrtbui >;ra of the ^Ta't7"S This ,,,h day ; 1: f.it.M.Ks UN a KAP1 RUHr. II St. *••• %  lr,| !Florida /U-K, 10/1-1 NOTICE B)V PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 59C8662 QWBNDOLTN WARD. riaintirf. vs. Rl IBEUT Jiill.N'WARD, Defendant. 8UIT FfjR DIVORCE XO: ROItKKT JOHN WARD • c .1 ManMua School Mantlus. New York Y...I. ROBERT* JOHN WARD art hereb) notified ttiat H Bill of Complaint for Divorceluv l,!" filed you, and you are required lo M i \ 1 Pi >|.> 01 v..Mr Anstt r 1 iur to the Hill m ([omplajal on muff'.Ait.i: 1 v. Si M. W.EN AXDER. line l/in.-olrr Road I: uldiim. 1:..1. h, Florida *l>.t file, the ling in the i-f the clerk of Hie court on or before tiie lain ,i..> ,,t • ictoli. r. IKS If you fall to .!.. Bo, Judgment by ilefnult will lie taken aKalnst you for the relief demanded in the Ulll of Com plain I This notice shall be published once each week for four consecutive weeks in TtIB JKWIMi F'L4R44>tA*. DOaJK AND ORDBRBB at Miami. Florida thl 11th day of September. A.D. 15. E B I.EATHKKMAN. t'lcrk. Circuit Court, l>ade County. Florida (•eal) By: R. H. BICE, JR.. lKputy Clerk. a/u-is. io/-s IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 59CS701 CLAIRK ABRAMS. Plaintiff, va. MORRIS ABRAMS, Defendant. NOTICE TO DEFEND TO: MORRIS ABRAMS c/o Mra. I.otila Appelbaum 1020 Pearl Street Sliaron. Ivnnsi lvanla Vor. .MOltl'.IS Al'.ltA.MS. ar.M-i.by notified that a Complaint for Divorce has been filed aftainut you and you are required to serve u ,-o|i\ ,.t your Anawer of Pl.adlnr to the CoinJ ilalnt on the Plaintiff's attorn,vs. lelael & Teltelman, ade Count". Florida (seal) lly: K. M I.VM IN. Deputy Clerk. i. TF:iTr:t M\X Attorneys for Plaintiff -o< Etlacayne Bulldinc Miami 32. Florida S/18-?">. !•> :'-'' ..OilCE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCU.'T COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 5C877 DAVID K. McAliKK. Plaintiff, l.i .IS JF:AN McABKi:. Defendant. SU.T FOR DIVORCE TO: I-OIS JEAN McABKE Y,.u an* hereby notified that a Bill nplalnt for Divorce has been filed ag.iiri.M you, nd you aie requlred lo serve a ropy of your Answer or Pleading to the BUI of Complaint on the plaintiffs Attorneys. DF7RMER ft Rtj | Lincoln Road. Miami Beach. Florida and file the original Answer or Pleading in the of the Clerk of the Circuit court on or before the 2th day of October, lasa if you fail to Judgment bv default will be taken attains! the relief demanded In the Bill of • notice S'IMII be pul eai h weak foi I e weeks •runi VN DONE AND ORDERED al Miami l, this lth day of September. \ D i' i: i %  \TIII:I:MA.V. Cleric. Ill Court. Pa*e Couniy. Florida (seal) '" %  ity Clark i:rt RO By Alan H. Rothsteln Attorney, for PU.ntlff ^^ ^^ LIGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOU8 NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY IlIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In V.".",.*" un,l, r the fUilllouK-.iuuna-v' ARA i R i :AITY ;,,,; I'l'.l Koad. Miami. Fla.. intends to reiter said name with the Clerk of Uw Circuit ourt of Dade County. Florida •H .<.• -tajM"*!* -lAlUilAN. Sole Owner 9/4-11-1S-13 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN thjit the undeislgned. desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name ol ISRAEL KOSHER SAISAC.E I'll (not Inc.) at 230 N.W. .,th Street. Miami, Florida Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Daile County, Florida. RAMI'EK EDF-.I.MAV. sole owner WE1NKI.E K KESHI.KK Attorneys 814 Sevbold Building. 9/4-11-1I-U NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICfc: IS HEKF3HY ber, IM9. If you fall to do so. Judgement 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 four consecutive weeks In THE JEWISH FI.ORipiAN DONE AND ORDERED at Miami. Florida, this 28th day of August. A.D. MM E. B. I.EATHFCRMAN. Clerk, Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida tseal) By: Wli, W. STOCKING. Deputy Clerk. 9/4-H-18-2S LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICT.TIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in hualruws under the fictitious name "f CITY SFJRV1CE REFRICEiRATION at laa-Vnd Sli.et. Miami Beach intends to noisier salr name with the Cl.rk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. HY.MAN BHALOMJTH, Beta Ownei 'I1-1S-L'-,. Ift'2 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. .IN CHANCERY, No. MC8694 DOROTHY CHRISTIAN, Plaintiff. vs. Al.ONZo CHRISTIAN. 1 .. femlant SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: AI/iXZO CHRISTIAN. Defendant 80 Hovl Street Newark. New Jersey You. AL.ON5BO CHRISTIAN, are hereby notified thai a Bill of Complaint for Divorce has been filed against you, and yon are required to v, i \.. i.f your Answ--I Hi -in ling In the Bill of Complaint on the plaintiff's aUtornars, RATHAN DUHIG. tOt Alnsley Building. Miami St, Florida and file th. original Answer or Pleading In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the :'"tk day of o,t i you fail to do so, Judgment by default will lie taken against you for the relief demanded in the Bill of Complaint. This notice shall he published once sack week for four consecutive weeks In TDK JEWISH Fl.oRIDIAN. DONE AND ORDKRKD at Miami. Florida, this 14th day of Septeml.ei. B I.F.ATIIKRMAN. Clerk, Circuit Court, Dade Count v. Flon.la (seal) By: K. M. LYMVN Deputy Clerk. RAYMAN A DFH1G •02 Alnsley Bldg. Miami 12. Ftorl Of Counsel for >'>>""„,„.,-, 0/: 9 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of SEABOARD INN at ISM N.W. 7th Ave.. Miami, Florida Intends to i.gIster saM name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. ADKi.E SOLOMON, Sole own.-r KKSSI.I.R A (JARS Attorneys for Applicant 1998 S.W. 1st Street */j.ti.ia.fn NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HKIIKHY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engag, IB business under the fictitious nan V I..M. COTTONS and F11FJSHY JUNlORS OF Fl^iltlDA, INC., at 211 N.W. ".th S'treet. Miami, Florida Intends to register said names with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. VACATIONI-AND MODES. INC. Sole Owner MARVIN I WIENER Attorney for Applicant 1111 Alnsley Bldg. 9/4-11-18-2'. ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! aoliciU roar laqnri notJoasm. Wo apptenale your patronaga and auaranlo* accurate) newYico at Phone FR 4-4366 tor meraaonqaw aorrica) LEGAL NOT|CI NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED CHAPTER 20722 ACTS OF 1941 File A-ieaaa NOTICE IS HKIIKHY OIVEN that Victor P. %'alek. holder of County Tax Kale Certificates numbered. l.H and MT, Issued the list day of May. A.D. I9.'.i has tiled same In my nlfice. ,n I has made application for a ta\ dead lo be Issued thereon. Said certificates embrace the following d, millied praps erty, in the County of l>ade. State of Florida ,to-wli: Lot || Btoek 8, olela Terrace. Flat Book s, I'age 117, In the County of Dade, State of Florida, as embraced In Certificate No, !'••;. The assessment > %  said cern the ruune of i \V (.' %  Ft of V. %  :_" Ft of S If,:. I'i of si:D4 of SWi i %  •' HEl \. Section ; %  h p ,2 Sg iih. Range 4: %  nntoinlng .nl A or 1, --In thet'ount\ of Dade, State ,.f Hoi Ida. as eiiihi-.neil in Certificate No Ml ty under th.said • itt:i--..<-.i ted was In .• .1 Bcawnaaje Lalne. I"nl-— nald -i i'" atei shall I"re JOAN SNEEDEN, I clerk ANOELO \ M-l Attorne) for Pla ijul Alnsley Building v Miami :;:'. Floi I .. .,,. .. / i %  %  IN THE COUNTY JUDOE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 4733S-B IN RE: Estate of SARAH TANENBAI'M I is, ll NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or Demands Against Saul Estate: You are hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands which you may have against the estate of SARAH TANESHAUM deica-cd late cf Miami. Dade County, Florida, to the County Judges of Dad. 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 flEORUE ciu'P.KN as Executor of the Last Will and I. la nl Of SA RAH T W'KN'BM'M. Dec GEORGE CHEREN, Attorney 107 Olympla Building Miami. Florida %..*.* NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C'RCUIT OF FLORIOA. IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY IN CHANCERY No S9C 85*4 GRACE i' WII'l'.Kt.l. itiff. JA.MKS .1 CAMI'I'.I'.I.I. at. TO: JAMES J. CAMPBELL. I ., I. ml,UH fil I Snnmieriiale Road Siimmerilale, New Jersey You are required to serve a copy of your answer to the Hill of Complaint tor Divorce on the plaintiffs attorney, .iiul to file the original answer fn the office of lhe Cl.rk of the Circuit Curt on or before the 12th day ot i >. tolter A.D. ItSii otherwise, the Bill ,,f Complaint for Divorce, heretofore fllevl herein, will tie taken as confessed by you. Dated at Miami. Florida this the 9th day >f September 1959. !•;. B, LEATHERMAN, Clerk Clrclut Court. Dade County. Florida, i seal) By: K. M. I.YMA.N. Deputy Clerk MILTON A FRIEDMAN Plaintiffs Solicitor mi Alnale) Bldg. Miami. Florida a/U-M^W/l IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 47461-C IN RF:: Fstate of l.ol'is BCtTENKER I Vi NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or Demands Against Said EaUita: You are hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands which you may have against the Sate of I.. MIS RCHENKER deceased late of Dale County, Florida. to the Coiml 'Ic County, and file the same In their offl. [house in Dade within elghl ralendat months from the date ol the %  f. ,,r the same will i be barie,l l.BH SCHENKER, of tl MTERS. IIEIMAN .V KAPLAN Attomi Fifty Building 1150 S VV 1st street Miami. Florida 9/lg M 10/2 ., NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS IIKRKHY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under thfictitious name Of VERO M'.WS INC., at .415 N.YV:ii;th Street, Miami .-piings. F^.. Intellds to res islei -ail name with Ihe Cl.rk of the circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. AERO NEWS soi'TH. INC. Sola I >wner 9/18-23.10/2-9 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of NATIONAL HOME FINANCING el in w.-st Flagler Street, In the city of Miami. Florida Intends to register the said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Oourl of Bade county. Florida. DATED al Miami. Florida this 3rd day of September, A.D. 19.".9. \SI-IiINVESTMENTS CORPORATION .By: Sidney Pasternak. Vice J'res Atti i .th Paaraoa, Bi HARTWsS Attorney for Applicant 9/11-18-25, 10/2 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUD CIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY No. MC 8476 PAl'l.v PARK HOMES, INC., a Florida corporation Plaintiff. \ s. ARMOND IIIK'KMAN and VIRGINIA 1! Ho. KM AN Defendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION (MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE) To: ARMOND HocKMAN and VIROINIA R HOCKMAN i RQ8IDENCE I'NKNOWN I You are hereby notified that a BUI of Complaint to F'oreclose MortgaKe ..ii the following described property: Lot -'. Block 1. PAT LA PARK, ren.r.lid in Plat Book 4. page 38. Dade County. Florida: has been filed aguinst you, and you are required to serve a op) of four Answer or Pleading to I ,,r Complaint on the Plaintiffs Attorney, BAIL WARREN. FJSQI'IRE. 420 Lincoln Road* Miami Beach, Florida, and file the original Answer or Pleading In the office Of Hi. Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before October 12, 1959. If you fail to do >.,. judgment by default wll! !. taken against you for the relief demanded In the Bill of Complaint. This i otlce shall be published once ,-k'for four oonsciulive weeks in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN DONE AND ORDERED at Miami, Florida, this 4th day of September. F:. 11 LEATHERMAN, Clerk Clrclut court, I .ad.County, Florida (seal) R. H. RICE. JR.. D.putv Clerk 9/11-19-26. 10'S ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! CORPORATION OMJTFMTS Lowest Prices — Quickest Delivery in South Florida Call the JEWISH FLORIDIAN at FR4-4366