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The Jewish Floridian ( October 30, 1959 )

UFJUD

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'•Jewish Floridian Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY \ — 'Number 44 Miami, Florida, Friday, October 30, 1959 Two Sections — Price 20* \eld Gets Crowded 1291 Hopefuls lew Israeli Voters ILEM-(JTA)-A total of 1,291 candidates are biidding £ r > in Knesset, Israel's Parliament, in the Nov. 3 national pcording to lists published in the Official Gazette zette reported also that 112 of the outgoing Knesset mem&f bers are running for reelection __ with 92 of them assured of winning y l|! VA again. Eighty-four of the candilwlAt*i> dates are women Ouster -(JTA)—Mayor Richhas rejected an apDup of religious organindividuals to end a practice of decoratfloor corridor of City creche depicting the ene, it was learned this acted after the groups statement disclosing entatives had met with [last July 9 with a plea en Peg* Jl-A A breakdown by professions showed that 300 of the candidates are clerks, 230 are farmers, 68 are merchants, 120 are teachers, 64 are newspapermen, 79 are attorneys, 43 are professional politicians and 24 are housewives; 380 candidates are under 40 years of age and 40 candidates are 70 and over. David Ben Haroush, the selfstyled leader of the North African settlers in Israel, was released from prison for 24 hours to speak on behalf of his Knesset candidacy over Kol Israel, the Israel radio. Ben Haroush was sentenced to a two-year prison term for participation in the Haifa July riot. fit :nfer Fracas Spurs Israel Small Car Production ^EM — (JTA) Israel the brisk market of sales with a made-inauto as a result of the by the Renault corncontract with the Kaicompany p la n t at appeared this week. promise that Israelassembled at the Haifa be exhibited throughbrld within two years ; by Ephraim Illin. mani assembly plant. He conference that while decision was "a sehe hoped that the acla ADL its Here PAGtS 110-A tgion of the Anti-Defa^gue of B'nai B'rith will innual board meeting le Carillon hotel. representatives from throughout the State are expected to join imi board members in Ibe rations. speaker will be Jack [the foreign information of the Anti-Defamation ew York, who recentfrom a trip to GerBaggs, editor of The will receive the anI L. Abess Award in itions at the luncheon ich will also include officers. Paul Seiderchairman, will be second term. tion would lead to production of an all-Israel compact car soon. The Renault company, which is pertly French Governmentowned, conceded in a statement isued in Paris that Arab boycott pressures had been the principal reason it had cancelled its contract for the assembly of its Dauphine In Haifa where onethird of the plant's capacity had been used for such assemblies. Ephraim confirmed the report last week that the Kaiser-Fraser company here, in which American investors have a majority interest, would sue Renault for $2,000,000 for breach of contract. The Renault company Paris statement said that for the past several years "several countries" —which the statement did not specify—had refused admission of goods from companies having contracts with Israel firms "contrary to the rules and practices of international law." The French auto firm which has insisted previously that the cancellation was for such economic reason as high Israel taxes and high production costs, said that after many efforts to by-pass such Continued on Page lo-A DENIES EXISTENCE OF RELIGIOUS DISCRIMINATION Morocco Premier Affirms Place of Jews in Nation JTA—By Direct Teletype Wire UNITED NATIONS—A lengthy statement on the situation of Jews of Morocco, on emigration of Moroccan Jews to Israel, and on Morocco's unilateral abrogation of mail service between that country and Israel was made here Tuesday by Abdallah Ibrahim, Prime Minister and Foreign Minister of Morocco. Dr. Ibrahim was guest at a luncheon of the United Nations Correspondents Assn., and was asked the comprehensive question by the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. He replied as follows: "First, one must understand the* background of the status of the Jews in Morocco. I really don't like to speak in terms of Jews or Moslems in Morocco, since we have really only Moroccans. In the entire history of Morocco, there have never been Jewish problems, not even in the middle ages. In times of persecutions elsewhere, Jews always received refuge in Morocco—as far back as the 13th century. "In the 16th and 17th centuries, Morocco's diplomatic emissaries were Jews — • fact that can probably be explained because our relations were mainly commercial, and Jews were experts in commercial affairs. We always placed confidence in them as citixem. ed on the Suez issue at his first meeting with the press here since his arrival to head the British delegation. He is the ranking representative of the Foreign Office in London who, most frequently, re"These historical considerations ?, Ue8 to c,uestL( ? n, .. in % % % % %  £,!£ must be borne in mind, and it must British Delegation Chief Says London Wants Blockade Break UNITED NATIONS — (JTA) — David Ormsby-Gore, Britain's Minister of State for Foreign Affairs and new chairman of London's delegation to the current General Assembly, told the Jewish Telegraphic agency this week that his government was engaged in informal diplomatic negotiation aimed at lifting the United Arab Republic anti-Israel blockade of the Suez Canal. *— Mr. Ormsby-Gore was questionbe remembered that never iNM there any discriminations against Jews in Morocco. Even under the Vichy government, Morocco categorically refused to implement the anti-Jewish laws of Vichy. "After we achieved mdependContinued on Page 16-A Commons on issues dealing with Middle East tensions. The JTA asked Mm what his government was doing about Israel's Sues grievance currently since Selwyn Lloyd, Britain's Foreign Secretary, and 25 other delegation chairmen, including Continued on Page 12-A Russian Underground Asks Cessation of Jewish Rights By Special Report TEL AVIV—The full text of the leaflets distributed in Soviet Russia against the Jewish population has now been published in the Israeli daily, "Haboker," for the first time revealing sensational details about the activities of an organized anti-Jewish underground. The leaflets are related to the recent anti-Jewish crimes committed in a Moscow suburb, Malachovka, and widely publicized in the Western preess. Report of the Haboker expose* was made in New York by the Zionist Information Service. • There are two leaflets, "A" and "B." The first leaflet calls for the removal of the Jews from all positions they have managed to attain, to rob mem of the "treasures they have collected" and to eradicate the "nonsense of equality of rights which tho Jews in their perversion have spread among the inexperienced Russian masses." The leaflet points to Germany, Poland and Czechoslovakia "which knew how to get rid of the Jews and fro* themselves from dependence on their Jewish neighbors." The second leaflet deals with local matters of Malachovka, which is called "the second Jerusalem." Here in Malachovka, Continued on Page 11-A 11 Germans Go on Trial FRANKFURT—(JTA)—The trial of 11 persons accused of slandering and physically attacking the family of a Jewish cafe owner in the nearby town of Koeppern opened here this week. The defendants, ranging in age from 21 to 53 years, pleaded "not guilty" to the charge of having attacked, injured and threatened Kurt Sumpf. his wife and eight-year-old son on various occasions last year. Sumpf, a German-born Israeli citizen, returned with his family to Germany in 1956 and leased a cafe in Koeppern. After the attacks on himself and his family and a boycott of his cafe, he was forced to sell his business and move to Frankfurt. Sumpf told the Jewish Telegraphic Agency that he had reason to believe that his economic competitors had started the anti-Semitic agitation against him in order to force him to sell out at a low price. Sumpf told the court that when he first leased the cafe he was told that "his bones would be broken" and that his son would have "difficulties in school." In his testimony before the court here, the Mayor of Koeppern George Velte, declared that "only rowdies and drunkards, including the local football hero, participated" in the attacks. He said the Continued on Page 3-A Moscow's Chief Rabbi Splits Many Fine Hairs By DAVID MILLER JTA Moscow Rabbi Leib Levine, his wrinkled hands firmly outstretched, greeted the visiting American warmly in a small study of the Central Moscow Synagogue. It was a bright Thursday afternoon, and a dozen or so aged Triii is the second in a scries of articles on trie Soviet Union by David Miller, special Jewish Telegraphic Agency correspondent, who has just returned from a trip to the Soviet Union on a Pulitzer Scholarship from Columbia University. men sat in a nearby room studying the Talmud. The murmur of their soft voices barely echoed through the all but empty synagogue. The rabbi's study, eight feet wide, 10 feet deep, and cluttered with Yiddish, Hebrew and Russian books, is only 20 feet from the side of the main altar of this, the largest and most important synagogue in Moscow. Rabbi Levine, at age 65 the Chief Rabbi of Moscow's 400,000 Jews, sat behind a heavy wooden desk and made it clear immediately that he could speak only as a religious leader, not as a spokesman for the Jewish community as a whole. His hands cupped loosely on Continued on Page 11-A



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'age 2-A +.lmi**nrr*fiir> Frid T. Octt, j Miami Beech District of the Zionist Organization of America will hold an installation dinner dance Wednesday evening. Nov. 25. at Temple Ner Tamid. Committee chairmen are left io right seated Mrs. Albert Ossip. hostess committee: Louis Rabinov/itz. arrangements committe; Al Os=ip. president; Herman Weiniraub, general chairman; Mrs. Herman Weintraub. co-chairman, hostess committee; Joseph Alter, co-chairman ticket sales committee. Standing are Joseph Amigo. treasurer; Lou Shapiro, prixe committee; Joseph Meyer. Ferdinand Garfield and Israel Schenkman, door committe; Gil Rappapsrt. regional director; Al Sherman, entertainment committee; Sam Friedman, food committee; Irving Pietrack. orchestra leader. Israel Bonds Will Honor Beth David Sidney Aronovitz. president of Congregation Beth David, tfcfl i-eek revealed that the congregaLONG DISTANCE MOVERS DAILY P CK UPS New Yrk, New Jar My, Pbilca>la*ia. Baltimore, Wese iaatea, Bastsn all ether eeiats. DIAL JE 8-8353 M. Lieberman & Sons 655 COUJNS AVL MIAMI BEACH RETURN LOAD RATES JANITOR SERVICE FREE ESTIMATES :< HCU seavirt %  Bestassi • ••< • "•*>• (KIMft — SOMDia — IHUItlO A A AND J r.OOJ WAX1WC 4 fOTt SCTVICt :i5 N. E. 5>.b Stree' PL 9-2921 tion and its spiritual leader. Rabb: Vaakov Rosenberg, will be honored by the State of Israel with i special citations at a dinner of tribute on Sund.iv evening. Nov. 29. at Miami Springs Villas. Presentations in recognition of :he congregation's and Rabbi Rosenberg s %  •extraordinaxjr efftrts on behalf of Israel's economic development through Israel Bonds" will be awarded at the dinner. Aronov.tz announced. Rabbi Rosenberg was the first Israel Bond High Holidays chairman in Greater Miami Co-chairmen in charge of arrangements for the dinner are Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gordon. Patrons of the event will be Congregation David members of 01* h Regel— "P ; 'grims to Israel"—men and women who have visited Israel. Beth David members of Oleh Regel are Mr. and Mrs. Benn Bloom. Mr and Mrs. Moe Kem gold. Mr. and Mrs. George Feller. Mr. and Mrs. Abram Fox. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Gottlieb. Mr. and Mrs. Abe Kasow. Mr and Mrs Sid ney Lefcourt. Dr. and Mrs Robert Litowitz. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley C. Myers. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Z. Pace. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Sa piro. Mr and Mrs. Phillip Shapiro. Mr. and Mrs. Gus Shaw, Dr. and Mrs. Nathan Soroff. Mr and Mr> Jack Toppel. and Mr. and Mrs. William VYeintraub. Samuel Ontt and Jack A Cantor, general chairmen of the Greater Miami Israel Bonds committee. Wednesday expressed their grant-cation with the special recognition. Zlub Launches Season Fa'l and winter season of the Mr. and Mrs. Club of the North Coast* YMHA Branch will begin with the club's first meeting Monday evening. NEW BUILDING Philip B. Stern, D.D.S. IS NOW LOCATED AT 1137 71st Street NORMANDY ISLE Miami Beach, Florida UN 6 0551 Wi INSTUl GLASS FOR EVERY PI RPOSE SToei rum run AM* WINDOW CLASS fvrmlmrt Teas, Beveled Mirrors ead lesilreriaa Oar Specialty L-G. GLASS AND MIRROR WORKS W 134 S.W. In. ST. Merris Orfle Pheae Ft M343 Renick Attends Two Funcf Iph Renick. WTVJ v;ce pres:Corr.-;. in chars'' of news, was one p.. f&f oo hiiinc!i'>i s hold ia \Vah" ^X i MOo f Iho Ftadj!'-Wry [>UTctof< A-MU represented th • • at i head ta in horn-ring Adolfo In pel Mi'.eos. pT*SfrJnt of Mexrrr>. -ccen.K.. Tho luncheon was :od bjr the .Jiafional Prlss • o %ya h


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tr 30. 1959 +Jcwlsli Fkrfdlian Page 3-A px Tamid nursery school in action. Left to right are Iner, Judy Shapiro, Terri Shlosberg, Terry Metter, Mrs. Hope Herman, head teacher, Andy Fishier, sisbard, Dale Merkin, Karen Wolfstedt, Stuart Her• Dennis Laziar. >RD Solution liami puzzlers have come up with a corto COINWORD. 17 appears today on is worth $270. ID Editor announced ling this week's, four is remain to complete rister series. at there are no winners |the series. The Jewish ickpot will be turned Psychologist is Speaker To highlight Youth Aliyah Month, Menorah group of Hadassah will present Dr. Erwin Lesser at a meeting Monday noon at Hillel House. Dr. Lesser is assistant professor of psychology at the University of Miami. over as a contribution to the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. A number of new features are currently being planned to supplant COINWORD. Among them will be a Jewish-content crossword puzzle. INSURED SAVINGS HOME FINANCING SAVE-BY-MAIL Oldest and largest in Miami Beach MIAMI BEACH FEDERAL [8AVING8 AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Main Offices: Lincoln Rood at Washington Avenue tranche* Merit! Sh.r. Sr.-.h: SOI MM Street, Mhel ieech Sevth Mere Srembi Sth Street en* WesMegtee Aeeeee lumr Wet are mr 1 &f Setwy Wee .wi.v..e 1 Complete and Dependable Title Service IAMI TITL€ &QktimtCa | YEARS OP TITLB SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY DWS ABSTRACTS TITII INSURANCE Tide hrseret.ee Policies • Kansas City Title lesereece Co. Capitol, Ser.lus X Peierves fcreeed $i*eofioo lit SMOftflAND ARCADE TaBrEOHI tt-lttl i KHZZTTTK Silt? aecurity Truet C.mMny SI*J.) Germans on Trial tor Harassing Jew Continued from Pay* 1-A "respectable citizens" did not take part. "Koeppem is a quiet community," the Mayor testified, "whose citizens today condemn Nazism and anti-Semitism. Since 5 Defendants Are Convicted FRANKFURT — (JTA) — Five of 11 defendants accused of harassing Kurt Sumpf, a Jewish cafe owner in nearby Koeppem, and his family, were convicted Tuesday of breaking the peace, assorted misdemeanors, and public anti-Semitic libel. Six others were acquitted for lack of evidence. The defendants, ranging in age from 21 to 3 years, had pleaded innocent to .charges of having attacked, injured and threatened the plaintiff, his wife and his eight-yearold son on various occasions last year. H e i n r i c h Weidmann, a truck driver who was held to be the leader in the attacks, was sentenced to four months in jail, and fined 400 marks. Helmut Hartmann, a soldier in the West German Army, was turned over to military authorities. Three other defendants were fined 30 to 150 marks. Sumpf, a German-born Israel citizen, returned with his family to Germany in 1956 and leased a cafe in Koeppem. After the abuse of himself and his family, and a boycott of his cafe, he was forced to sell his business and move to Frankfurt. A. Kuegler, the jury court prosecutor; Schmidt Leichner, the defense attorney, and the plaintiff's attorney, A. Besser, said after the verdicts that they were agreed the case was not one of organized anti-Semitism but rather one involving individual acts developing out, of a small-town reaction to a stranger. Proceeds ior Kitchen fund Luncheon and card party will be given by the Dora Stein Sister hood of the Israelite Center in the Social Hall of the Center on Wednesday noon. Co-chairmen of Uie affair are Mrs. George Wise, Mrs. Philip Richman, and Mrs. Elsie Eisner. Proceeds will go for the kitchen funds. HYPNOTISM AND SELF-HYPNOSIS Illness of the mind and body miraculously responds to Hypnotherapy. Also combats bad habits; Smoking; Drinking; Insomnia; Female Disorder*: Complexes; Nervous Tension; Lack of Confidence; Overweight; Impotency; Allergies; Etc. Improve yourself mentally and physically. DR. W. N. APPLEBT, Ms.D. Fla.'s Only Hypnotherapy Clinic 924 S.W. 4M Ave. HI 8-8033 Copyright 1959 the end of the war, nothing like this has ever occurred, and I am deeply shocked." Meanwhile, a pledge •> seek a reversal of a new court decision holding that a record of Nazi addresses and' songs was not harmful was made this week by the Frankfurt state prosecutor. A lower court decision last May had ordered a ban on the American made recording, "Speeches and Songs of Nazi Germany," which had enjoyed a brtsk sale. The records were confiscated. However, the Frankfurt High Court held that the record had no anti-Semitic tendencies and rejected a request of the prosecutor to make. the confiscations permanent. The issue will probably be taken now to the federal court in Karlsrhue, the highest in West Germany. Pending the ruling of the Karlsrhue court, the public prosecutor can either release the copies of the recording he still holds or continue to confiscate any copies placed on sale. No statement has been made by the public prosecutor's office as to which course will be pursued. And in Bonn, the social Democratic Party this week accused the North-Rhine Westphalia Ministry of the Interior of failing to take action against former SS leaders now occupying important posts in that state. Three weeks ago, the Public Workers Union charged that the police in Dusseldorf, Cologne, Bonn, Essen, Dortmund and other cities were headed by former highranking SS officers. According to the Union, some of the police officials bad forged their records to conceal their Nazi past. Others had been reinstated because the Ministry claimed that their membership in the SS had been "a mere formality." The Union, however, charged the chief of the police criminal division of Essen, Dr. Kennecke, Karl Kielne, chief in Cologne, and Dr. Menke. police chief in Dortmund, had all voluntarily entered the Nazi elite corps and had taken part in the special SS training program. NOW YOU DIAL FR 3-4605 for +Je#isti fkridUan GOLFERS Gain Cenfideece with NEW GRIPS AH Styles A*.ilakle Beskeftiee Sefinishing Alterations **** rr ^CORAl GABIES FUNERAL HOME HUmmfs Pioneer Jewish funeral Kent FR 3-3431 FRanklin 9-1436 710 S.W. 12th Ave. Miami NAMT GORDON, President IKE SORDON, Feeerel Director m—m %  M %  MH i



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Page 4-A ttAwliiffciOiw Jewish Florldian OFnCE and PLANT — 120 N.E. Sixth Street Telephone FR 3-4605 Teletype Communications Miami TWX MM 396 FRED K. SHOCHET E ditor and Publisher LEO MINDLIN Executive Editor ISRAEL BUREAU 202 Ben Yehuda — Tel Aviv, Israel RAY U. BINDER Correspondent *!,,'„,..,,;,*, mmu.r July .MO. •' & •*• •' *"""• Florida, under the Act or HSrcll X. .• Th. J.Uh F.oridl.n h.. ErS^^J^TaffiAS a M i mee it • • ; during the week by LEO MINDLIN Flida y. Octal* "The JewLh Klnrl.ll.n doenot *"• %  •"' ^JS?' ,,a of the BMrchMdlM .dvertlwd In It. column*. SUISCR One Ve.r $5.00 PT ION Three Ye.r§ 110.00 Volume 33 Number 44 Friday, October 30. 1959 28 Tishri 5720 Fulfilling Your CJA Trust A cash drive is currently on in the Greater Miami area under the auspices of the Combined Jewish Appeal. On the success of this drive, among others, depend the continuing programs of CJA's local beneficiary agencies. The drive seeks to gather funds for the 1959 Appeal—funds that have already been pledged but not contributed. This means that many Greater Miamians have been lax in their responsibility toward the support of CJA programs here, nationally, and overseas. It also means that Israel, which depends so heavily on American Jewish assistance, must wait while pledges are fulfilled. It would be well for those who have promised the Combined Jewish Appeal a gift in 1959, but not yet paid it, to ponder on the results of such a lapse. Not the least of these is the bugetary dilemma into which it throws the vital local activities of the Bureau of Jewish Education, Mt. Sinai Hospital, Greater Miami Jewish Community Center, Jewish Home for the Aged, Jewish Family and Children's Service, Jewish Vocational Service, and New Americans Program of the National Council of Jewish Women. The curtailment in activites of any of these agencies must necessarily affect you as a resident of Dade county. For, in totality, CJA's beneficiaries here concern themselves with the educational, health, leisure-time, vocational, and general family requirements of our Jewish community. In addition to the problems which the cash shortage must inevitably create on the national scene, its impact on Israel's life-saving programs is a severe one. For these programs must continue under any circumstances. A pledge to the Combined Jewish Appeal is a trust between the individual and the community. It is a trust between the individual and his conscience. On the fulfillment of this trust depend the lives and well-being of untolcl thousands. If you have not already done so, won't you fulfill your 1959 pledge to Greater Miami's Combiner Jewish Appeal? Our Community's Hospitals Greater Miami is particularly hosptfeilr consaous these days, and for apparent reason. On the Beach side of the bay, Mt. Sinai Hospital is putting the finishing touches to its new $8 million facility on Collins Island adjacent to the hospital's present site. On the Miami side. Cedars of Lebanon Hospital is preparing to break ground Nov 8 for its ultimate upward of $4 million building. Coming as they do so closely one upon another, the construction of both medical institutions places an added responsibility on the community to see them through to successful completion. No one has seriously auctioned the need for a new and expanded Mt. Sinai facility or for the erection of a new hospital in Miami. To the contrary, most observers are in accord thai the continuing growth of Dade county urgently suggests the need for additional bed space if the community's health needs are to be met in adequate fashion. • • • MT. SINAI HOSPITAL Those who have seen the new Mt. Sinai Hospital rising on Collins Island come away from the site with breathless praise for its physical beauty and the medical planning that has gone into making it one of the finest hospitals in the South. Greater Miami can be rightly proud of this institution, which began its history something like a decade ago in a small building on lower Alton rd., subsequently moved to its present site in the old Nautilus hotel, and now prepares to occupy a gigantic eight-story medical center incorporating the finest healing and research equipment. EASY WAY TO LEARN HEBREW ALPHABET ELECTION TIME IN ISRAEL Devoutly to be wished is that the hospital were further along in the attainment of its fund needs. With its dedication scheduled Dec. 13, hardly six weeks away, some S2 million must %  til] be raided—for which a campaign was only recently launched. • • • CEDARS Of LEBANON H0SPTAI The physicians and community leaders guiding C*dars of Lebanon Hospital to its groundbreaking hope to fulfill what is the evergrowing need for hospital beds this side of the bay under Jewish auspices. Steadfast in their purpose, they are scfledulihg The groundbreaking before the end of • 1958 as -required by the city, which presented Cedars of Lebanon with the property site for a L nomjnal price on condition that construction begins by the end of December. %  This has necessitated the launching of a fund-raising campaign here for some S2 million to augment the hospital's existing capital, consisting of bond purchases and bank commitments. • • %  — The leaders of both institutions clearly SE"JS ST2 z l ,wo 8uch *** n 3 toWMhS? Iewish 2* g eneral comm ^Sft-Ti £ C nCept f social Pnsibility wu hi h EAST'S: w e me ce ain *•? mLmTJSSmS: pro,ecl8 lo a rapid Bettering Human Relations b^rrd meeting Sunday OTMS CK;? !" 1 The ewish Floridian in this issue devote. man y columns to a factual study oTthV ADL ? a Q pe^ Florida who will gather here ove the we^k.^ tion League is engaged ******* %  Willforn cX^eaiCof^r'T for being panted wSftJ^VJ?-^ L. Abess Award. Baqqs' has ES Leonard iv RECE *S1 London Jewi s| 7' Brian Cianvilfc ,*,'; he consider! wtV, a -lavish wrto vi "<* "no himM *" w rwptistr W d In discussing the position of the AngloJewish artisttod^ • his conclusions with some startling observations about j^ In the United States. At the outset, he offers the oor J Americans are far better off than their British counuW 1 '! amples of our Jewish writers, he lists Bellow MalaiJrf!!^ ling. Shapiro. Irwtn Shaw, Odets, Wouk. and I'hilip to tn a way. the examples are more interesting than y conclusions. They assume that being Jewish is the tLLj requisite to categorization as a Jewish writer Lionel Trffil in point. Professor of literature at Columbia Iniversity l/wl not a scintilla of interest in the American Jewish commmr the '50's, Mr. Trilling's main fascination has been socoinii Henry James. He was then, and is .now. a member J? AJ poration which has taken exclusive dominion over hi*!?! crilici in In the United States. His pronouncement! iS"i published in the "Little Magazines" and the New YorklJ Review as the fins! say in such matters, along with theJJr Wood Krutch, William York Tindall, J. Donald AdamsR mur, John Cawwe Ransom. Herbert Head. Allen Tateandjfc The stall of Mr. Trilling's writing, ex. mplified bv nTrefined shaping of the Partisan Review, is about as "Jen*' of his erstwhile idol, Henry James; this is to say that HI at all and that, although he may be a nominal Jew, Mr 1 hardly a Jewish writer. %  DO NOT mean to come down hard on Mr. Glanville fort. have been a second-thought inclusion: nor do I iniaji harshly with Mr. Trilling who is, the question of Jewishnesji of the finer literary and critical talents in America todrj TriHing'l name raises the question, as do those of Arthur 1 Bellow, Karl Shapiro, Bernard Malamud, and the others: cisely is a Jewish writer? With respect to Anglo-Jewish writers, Brian GlanviTJe i only tenuous conclusions. He begins by saying that the Jci in England must escape the society of which he is an india, before he can be expected to express himself aestheticillyin Jewish terms. For ". Anglo-Jewish society ... his s, enough that it doesn't want him and isn't interested in his' little to argue bere—except to insist on a deletion of the Jnj Artists of every nationality have largely found it necessary k Renaissance to reject the stratum into which they were bm, In this sense, the Anglo-Jewish writer hardly sullen i| experience. But such considerations apart, once the socioiopj has occurred, what next? "One solution." Mr GlinviUtS (it) to wri'e about a non-Jewish milieu while maksjj Jewish protagonists." The difficulty here is that Mr. Glanville does not discasl terial substance of a Jewish writer; he merely offers a es form. In these terms, the listing of Americans makes M but it is still far from the mark. JEROME WEIDMAN, in "Enemy Camp," employs the Jfl ** tagoMsl technique. But the novel Is not a workoffcu Aspects of the motives behind the hero's immigrant fanilji %  I jpe the book's background. They mercK serve, however.*! the nominal Jcwishness of the hero, failing !>> a wide Dan to establish him soundly in this regard or to test the sprtfl %  l bis forbears. Such iVthe case with all the other Americans Mr. Gbffl tfbfts, except for Malamud, Wouk, and Shapiro In the waif writers, there is Jewish substance, as well as form. Maliaaj Barrel." recreates the Jewish psyche as a paiP**! enon. Karl Shapiro, in his "Poems of a .1. w touches tof mental eonsubstantiality between Judaism aan ideologic,!! and as. a vrtil historical experience reachi.m back Wouk, whose "Marjorie Morningstar" would have retf (be Imil'i of Weidman's "Enemy Camp" or CerakTC Angry Man." transcends the mire of synthetic "Jewish fc... Ins recent "This is My God," where he sets forth his lejfl Orthodox belief. <>ur continuing propensity is to find the corns**-Jewishness in all things—and when it suits us Thus.jej Waxman and Salk, while banishing from our headlins^tt-line and Mickey Cohen. We adulate Larry Slurry, the latfl hero, and relate with relish the minutest exploit of EliaM' newest member of the fold, while generally shunning S • persons of the least dishonor. That these are largely IK* does little or no harm to the ultimate fate of our spiritiufl THE WRITER IS in no such enviable position. Ideas | and it is a serious delinquency to label and honor hm J his ideas are not. For such a misnomer can give rise tee" painful misconceptions. In this regard, it is sad that we c*— Shaw, Clifford OdeU or Lionel Trilling to be Jewish *M appallingly ignorant of Dinesen, Mendele. Bialik and P*j Indeed, were we to have some understanding of tk ?J'*j would no longer be any confusion with respect to the t***i total identification with the Jewish elan—their weaving"J intellectual and emotional complex against the timeless our history—has enshrined them. The Shaws, the Millers, the Trillings, whether wm Jewish heroes" or not. are too concerned with an hjg the j eWi tt ^j, p^ a coincide,,,,! p,rt. m terms .** vine s reasoning, it is precisely in this tangential •._ writer functions today. He may be right so far as the suthors he mentions are concerned. But such a weak role J happily belied even if by the admittedly few Berni* 1 among us. .^ Fern Dt Mr. Glanvilie's facile misconception led 1* nd easier one: "American Jewry," be writes, ", %  <"Tiegentsia which dominates American intellectual %  no denying the existence of American intellectuaU of nd. while hardly "dominant," there can be only lit* • ney make themselves heard in the nations intellect^ liil* S I? 1 .. 10 y Uut *•• re Primary factors in Aa*T| h! i In,e ec,u here, too, must frequently find ***SA m.nv i communil y before Jews will deign to *J*5f mny of us would discover "This u My God had -*f t viously won plaudit, for "Cine Mutiny" and "H**? lished ne r v iBd J. assume that it might %  ***Jjf seekT. n ^ d •* rha W **n is the dilemma of the 2 world ".^ i J nd i genousl > JewW,: h he muM ^ hi! 22 JSStai? Wl own "^ D0



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ctober 30. 1959 vJenisfi norkftar THE EDITOR Page 5-A long. Defends New School Case ..Jewish F^rMiwn: several aspects to i's column of Friday, Jch arouse great conlazement to us of the %  Wish Congress family tcr Miami area, fwe have not always 1 the content of his colive always respected integrity and forthBth which he always Is position. On more ccasion. he has been ice in the wilderness," arageously and vigorgiven position, realizthat it was flying in the leadership of a or of the community irefore all the more find Mindlin queswisdom of the AmerCongress supportiral pita to the ChamHis question of why case was filed in nrry in view of the lia decision in the [case, would indicate liarity with the ResThe court in the ise hold only that Bias provided by the la Statute and the >f the Lord's Prayer of many allegations lick and Chamberlin hold that Christologilons at Christmas and be before meals in the ious symbols in the [and the singing of rens at secular baccalauims are any less violaFirst Amendment? lat Mr. Mindlin failed (certain pertinent facts the and your readers aware: fcsnick case — which is one to the Chamber jeludes not only Jews -Jews, lie litigants in the Resre identified with either synagogues — unlike of Mr. Chamberlin, ged "atheism" is consome to be a liability 'the case. seem to us that Mr. Dre than perhaps most Id appreciate the need Jews to refuse to be itegory of second class American Jew that he had a responsibility and obligation to America and Its ideals, not only as an American citizen, but because of precepts and principles inculcated within him by his Jewish way of life. Discussions leno" will be the book jnday evening at the lie Library, one BisAllan Timberlake will scussion. Jerry LangWest Flagler Branch li Public Library will [discussion on Plato's on Monday. In formation is Mrs. Judy \ce Shrink* ILES iW WAY \i Surgery iBSTANCt BWtVtS PAIH MS NfMOMHOIDS time science has found poq substance with the [ability to shrink hemorrelievs pain — without ter csss, while gently pain, actual reduction I, took piece. I'ng of all — results were hat sufferers made elements like "Piles have I a problem!" j Is a new healing sub^Dyne) — discovery of a '{• research institute, ance ia now available in iY or OINTMENT FORM kms PREPARATION H • 1st all drug counters — Kajuarantes. *(R) The basic principles involved in citizenship By now, we certainlyof. ir cauntry-and nUws we feel should not have to apologize for it is encumbent upon us to speak, our profound interest in and sinout even at the risk that this might' a 1 'hese cases is separation of cere dedication to the civil rights arouse the wrath or enmity, of the Church and State. The founding ana civil liberties of all peoples. Jews, as well as fellow citizens in fathers of our country, keenly senThe American Jewish Congress ^ nonJewish community. is commitled to the principles that as American citizens of the Jewish faith, we must remain true to the prophetic spirit of Judaism— a spirit which was also responsible for inspiring the founding fathers We are convinced that tin contributions made by the Amir: can Jewish community to America at a whole have, in large measure, been tho result of the conviction on the part of the Rights." For those who are interested in the best treatment of the subject, we would highly recommend the volume entitled, "Church, State and Freedom," by Leo Pfeffcr. Because we dare not permit the weakening of the wall which separates Church and State, it seems to us to be in the best interests not only of the Jewish community but of the total community of our native to the need for provicing a j tion generally, and of Florida speConstitution which would a d d ci{icallyi for us to pursue the strength and significance to the. coursc 0 f action which we have concept of democracy, made cer* taken tain that the concept of the separation of Church and State would I RABBI YAAKOV C. ROSENBERG be adhered to by making it the President, South Florida Council First Amendment in the "Bill of American Jewish Congress ,i> •.*• •j Opon or Add to Your Dodo Moral Savings Account by tho 10 th and Earn Dividonds from tho Red carpet treatment is the order of the day— every day — at all Dade Federal Savings offices. Here full effort is made to assure> our customer-members friendly "all-out" cooperation and streamlined modern facilities for maximum convenience, safety and comfort. Make a point to visit the Dade Federal •Savings office nearest you and be sure to see Dade Federal's new downtown main office quarters, corner of Flagler Street and N.E. First Avenue. Savings accounts ore insured to 410,000 by the Federal Savings and toon Insurance Corporation, JOB agency of the federal government Join Us iif Our Open House Celebration I _Maia Office N.E. 1st Aw. and flagler St. OUR 5 CONVENIENT OFFICES TO Nnpattah Braech North Miami Branch 1400 N.W. 36Mi St 12370 N.W. 7th Aw. SERVE YOU TamiaMi Branch 1901 S.W. 8th St. Edison Center Branch 5800 N.W. 7th AM. 1 4 O MILLION



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Page 6-A +Jmls*n• ir tUBBSt HATVMt coss. M W M U msMii USMVIB NAME ADDRESS CITY PHONE STATE WINWORD PUZZLE NO. 17 WORTH $260 If there are no correct solution* to the previous wook'i puzzle Otherwise prize returns to beginning $100 Jackpot. If you wish to subscribe to The Jewish Floridian check the SQuare and your paper will start immediately. Subscription price is H $5 per year, f] $io for 3 years Regular subscribers arc eligible for large** prizes. See rules. DEADLINE THIS WEEK SUNDAY MIDNIGHT, NOV. 1 Cut along the dotted line, paatt on a Scent postcard and mail to COINWORO Editor, The Jewish Fleridian, P.O. Box 2971, Miami I, Fla. CLUES ACROSS 1—In giving ;i party, a fading beaut) prtfen soft lights to her friends. 7—A stroller in a city park tl !;t runs a risk that juvenile .-! will him. 9— V mall business" man owes b -. disgnifl en,: the aroma %  %  r's tool. 13—\Vi proji et. a outademnation of land which he has 15—Plaything. 17—Part ot to be. 18—You re grateful to a wealthy your son 22— 31.,2 friend who a job. \* hen plus fours were first worn by men. there were a few oi thaaa on the golf cour^ Greek letter N. I am: Contr. When a party bunts in the n they i tx wary oi bitting other hunti nap in a ir, you'd be disI ii U out of your Uaa A may increase a sense of self-importance. ClUES DOWN 2—By handing out samples, such a salesman hopes to create a demand for his product. 3—French summer. 4— Possessive pronoun. 5—Southern stale: Abbr. 6—Reflection of sound. 8—It's ridiculous for the army to stockpile them for years ahead. 10—You'd expect a lot of this in a social worker's speech about slum conditions. 11—Chemical symbol, silver. 12—Brutal treatment makes a dog fear his master's 14—Times of prosperity. 16—A spoiled 'lirl may just when she's supposed to help Mom with the housework. 19—This kind of threat of atomic annihilation has everyone terrified of war. 20—The world was impressed bv the Soviet missile which was to hit the moon. 11—You're dismayed when such a passenger crowds you in a -eat on the bus. '.3— River in Egypt. "4—Man's nickname. 25-Compass point: Abbr. 30—You and I, EXPLANATION TO PUZZLE HO. 15 are alven for words 7.0*4,. AM (No explanation, are given ro %  • having no poss.Ole alternative.) EXPLANATIONS ACROSS 1_A little Slrl l fascinated t ,n<> ,1,.. watches Mom '"" *\ T h % > ..,-• lion I'.In "he.-ompll %  %  %  ; % %  m t|on that the mawMaa *oea jn .,,.i f A modem child la ipl ••• >* !„ household ma. him-*. and would take rof SHUIUM "'•• '" ••'tS? he?ftroke SON In the next ,,„„„ en s-lve Mother eknls-ht .,she worrlee Bbo il """, A heart ken SOU pall" '' ,""'•",'; 1,, K Inn ithe Brief can Bro *******.,"J ,.,h,., era lil> '•* eooihlns -_„, ,, atreiujth i" needed t" tU'CK m a i arpet, run BBleap. uaasaU) nan Thar* are manj alone, I nservi dlaplaj space •*''"'" I ,-in iiiuM I"' folded over—III < K ,,i in,., maa could hardly be • < ,„.,ii..,i to R \'K up %  oarpat—haaa ii mi .. RACK 11ii..iit help Whoa yoa esuVt ic-t the ajoaojulto IIIHI Ki.ncs around the room, a maddml— Kl.lTS lunoata sreal speed in m.ivlna throuah ihe air, while a mosquito's flying is a laxler, noatlna l.M mi. lion in A plane imiiww whu T"l PUBS in hi* wal brings the MeWaJ' daaa runatna; obvlouaU". when a in-roon falls over, something In wrong. A passenBM who TIPIMJCH In his wl may I* drinkinK very quietly, unobserved. especlall) if he i* sitting alone 12—A BANAL trip through the Panama liK'ki. would not Interest a peraoa who nan taken the crluse roan) time* Though it i~, of cooroe. a CANAL trip, the jaded traveler's lack of interest sterna from it" being an oommooplai %  to him tht it bore* Mm. 14—If one's upbringing I" too shelter.1. aome .-l.l.'K of life is mi-slna A BUCK i a croaa lecUoti; with a backsroand ol weeJth anil privilege. OM dosss t aee hon ti ih.-r half ll\t or eel much UDderataadtng of i pie SPICK i-anythlos that a.lda Beat: th iplentl Ot Kaiety In thel lives of the smith] few. 23— It would (poll the poker sr.ime If wome plsyei A.NTBD ..If reluc* tant to put up mone) When on.puts out his %  tajte Bl th.h.-Kltinlhfl of a han.l. in .1 larne a'nr. tlieie in aometlinaa a player who hopee no 11. II n.iilre thai he haan'l ANTBD II maj be hard to Chech whoa* Htake is mlaalas Blm auch :. moo. tier la verj Maiul aboul :t It can hardly be aaM that he \<'TKH> an If • 1' I to put Up 10 CANDIED words may he takes ial) h) In.-line.l to !•rj the nun %  in Whan worrit. arBANDIRD, t'.-r.-'s h K hl alv.-anl-take. MN. rxatlon I naive strt I • %  USom up to. EXPLANATIONS DOWN I—Ths in 'iM rtttd'e • ile ili.t tl,. II \IT in la off M \ 11.1 V W led It* 11. the bomb, an ?! ^!. V IN '' ; M MM ... (tlafbrure the •—'" % %  natural that ahoiil.l l„ INS I'll.l.KI. with il the dfcrnity of tl f:i 1 1 ,.,, ,,,, yean, an) Amei n K ,>r awe and reaped (,., ,i„ of the Ci Ited KUtea In ,,, -TAl.l.l-.Ii. .., p„, ,,„,, ,, flh w h few H.inple wonlB-as wh.n Vl.r ---,.-w iU —|| III' \ Ifp '" '• %  •••li.l^. on ,1 -ath of • %  J '" naar .lawn in 1 %  'I'IO home in Vermont Tin, wan nut uiHlUtniried. but It doe. not •'.•' "'• 'he ol, • He QROPBB looklllfl tor 1 •" link that r„l|..,| un ,|, r ,,„ -•• %  I. .. man ma) -. .,„ y m | c „„„. ,_.. "f. "" '•"" | md knee* la a rather nail) nil,alioiii |t '•~!'J! lM mothar-i BCALDINa '""' • 1 h 1.1 %  >< bl) hurt 1, WORD LIST An A 1MB ATTACH ATTACK AWL n A 1 K IIKI.TH ll.l-.W Bl il.TS it. 11 1 in r II LKY '\.\HY t'ANNY >'l'' 'I-1IVK lKKP IHRRCT Mi:! K'lln 1 in l:iu\ BTE i'".i:\v P"riHT HANDS III I.KV I \t Is ITS KNir-KI R8 I.A N DH MOIl NILE -NT I INKS PITH PITT l*t>NRfl :IVK IH >H H 1: KNIPKBRB TALK TIM I Tl IADT TODDT TOT ll'S V \ •( WHIM WHIP FIRST JOB? w*£U&. ~Zi\TZ your 7" prance p.* ).,; Use NAT s A a %  cwsfn as AUGUST BROS Hw UIBIMIMI IN t] TI IT rrnnr' m r n r n B A N ALDSL I C E %  Bad n IS—It • Ii rpfirn rrr re %  n • r prnrnnn Sail -NT'T %  ''" &f '"•ttfr o< *."ili| „" ** >a"i | •'•dji tv % %  HI, !" thlBB l. i.ridaihlTh-r. 1-A heerfni '..rS, 1 may „.., b, m w/ mi be When IIm,, %  ie mat be tog BBB1 "•en ... feel. hbfJLl Ha.lv ,„ mak, „,^J make ..ndrowsy liJ Mraon.. „,h.r. ,,,'JJJ CopyrlnhtlMj.Geneni) Rules for the COIHWORD C( 1.—Holve the puasle aa you would any other rroasworJ 0UII u ri.lKS Ai'RtkW and CLl'RS IKiWN tell v..u bow to cosnLl pl.t.wor.la Corre.-t anawere to thia week <*i il.NWuRl) JJ33aB In alphabetical order. In the word Hat. '"" %  IS •.—Anyone la ellsible to enur the COM WORD csmtaat turn aiatf membeia (or membera of their famlll.-| of The Jetut S.—A conteatant may aubmlt aa many entrlee nr he wirtae • •( blank 1.1 lined In thla pai>er. but no more than one euct-itg facalmlle of the puasle. No mechanically reproduced tiihatel etc..) coplea of the meaaace will be accepted, unless Issued'br' 4.—To submit an entry., the conteatant should attach the •_ a 3-cent postcard and mall It In time to rea.-h the POIXWl The Jewish Klnrl.llan before ml.lnlitht of the Sunday evealat (*| tlon of that week's puasle. No entries received ,fter tlui uai ed or delivered by hand, still be decbtred ellBll.le TOD natfsa In an envelope If you wish. This paper Is noi responsible tor delayed In the mall. 5.—The Jewish Florldtan will award a Jackpot nrtie to ths l_ WORK puasle. If more than one winning answer Is receriel < be divided equally amone; the winners. If in, correct sulutna s will be added to the next week's prise. 6.—There Is only one correct solution to the ('. .INWI.RD p that correct answer can win The decision .,f the )udn contestants acree l abide by the Judaaa' decision. All sstna proflasTty of this psper. Only one prize wHI be inarded to s h 7—Kntrles must be mailed to the i" 1 >IN Wi iltK editor of Th*h •.—ReBulsr subacrlbera to The Jewish Floridian who win su prise bonus. No entries can be returned. The correct an-wer of etch published In The Jewish Ftoridlsn. ; :•, THEN TO TEL AVIV Thla a Td Avitr*. Golden Jubilee Year, and a golden opportunity tor ou to *>Joy flyinuj at its finest KLM will speed you non-stop across the Atlantic on a luxurious, four•ngme DC-7C (Kosher foods available on all nighU). Then go direct to Tel Aviv. Or turn your trip into a grand tour with the KLM stopover plan. Visit London. Paria. Brussels Vienna, Rome, and a host M oth Br historic citiea-at no extra Mat I Peon!? ,r P ,0 %  > Aviv: HM7.70 ^•onomv $,.388-80 Flri ^ Ynrt 1 c !" Hou,, •"


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r 30. 1959 -Jewisii noridtcnn Page 7-A %  Mill 111 j I %  Mr littee of Ihe Greater Miami Jewish ieaded by chairman Leon Kaplan od from right), meets to take up bments of Israel and other CJA Seated (left to right) are Mrs. [Schwartz, William Sussman, MarQ, Mrs. Milton Sirkin, Kaplan, Sam fununity planning and budget diieraticn. Standing are Sol GoldSolomon Kann, Walter Feltman, Oscar Mamber, Clemen Ehrlich, Marvin Rauzin, Lloyd L. Ruskin, Ray Benin, Bernard Hill, Lawrence Singer, Ben Giller, Leo Robinson, and budget committee vice chairman Fred K. Shochet. Not shown are Saul Genet, A. J. Harris, Aaron M. Kanner, Mrs. Samuel Sakrais, Sidney Aronovitz, Mrs. Meyer Eggnatz. Max Meisel, and Mrs. Samuel Simonhofl. Iges Continue to Lag in Miami; rograms Feel Sharp Cash Pinch liami's welfare and Bios which annually in 50.000 Jewish men, children are now facfinancial crisis, it lis week. pcs of local bcncfiof CJA have apJ. Heiman. prusiBrrcatcr Miami Jewto "extend at once of relief, lest vital [curtailed because of lage." lag in CJA pledge recent week*, the to Miami'* instituJl a* to national and cies, have slowed trickle, it wa* ac[ by Heiman. i rate success has been %  y I. Kislak, chairman sh Week drive. unaccountable reaare slow in grasping 3ture of this present cy," he stated. still a substantial rsons who promised Bon whose assurances hospitals, schools, and agencies have proceeded to function," %  he indicated. "But deficit operations cannot continue endlessly," Kislak pointed out. "There must be a time of reckoning, and it would appear, from the urgency of local and overseas demands, that tie time is the present." Most CJA contributors pay their pledges promptly, accordiing to Kislak. This permits a steady flow of cash to such agencies as the United Jewish Appeal—which receives over half the monies raised in the local CJA campaign—the Bureau of Jewish Education, Mt. Sinai Hospital, Jewish Home for the Aged, Greater Miami Jewish Communily Center, Jewish Family and Children's Service, Jewish Vocational Service, Baron de Hirsch Loan Fund, the New American's Program of the National Council of Jewish Women, and many others. "Our 1959 Combined Jewish Appeal i* not over—not by a long shot," declared CJA chairman Jack Carner. "Our job isn't finished as long as there are unpaid Lerawot '• „ !„, been %  N &.a~*>T£"*>*" people as an elective offic.a as a n elective official. .., nsctwe Government o pledges which cannot perform their life-saving tasks. T h i means every contributor must redeem his promises with cash, now," he Mid. Federation officials huddled this week to devise some means of appealing to delinquents for swift pledge-payments. Following this, Heiman called an emergency meeting of Federation officers and trustees, as well as heads of member agencies, to convene on Nov. 1 in the Dupont Plaza hotel. "Practically every Jewish family in Dade county may well be affected by these deliberations," said Heiman. "Our community faces dangerous times if we admit we are unable to sustain Federation services for .the benefit of our families, the youth, the aged, and ill." Meanwhile, from Israeli sources, it was learned that new immigrants arriving from distant countries with little more than the clothes on their backs, face a bleak winter in their new homeland due to the acute housing shortage. At least 30.000 newcomers will be forced to spend their first year living in the Ma'abarot (shantytowns) composed of tin huts and temporary clap-board shacks. "We cannot permit these innocent victims of persecution and oppression to believe we have let them down," Heiman said. "Theirs is the most critical need of all." Miami's cash drive may be extended to bridge the gap and meet the current shortages, it was announced by Kislak. He urged that CJA cash payments be delivered at once, or mailed, to Federation offices, 424 Lincoln In., Miami Beach. Stag Dinner For Builders Newly-renovated Everglades hotel has been chosen for a stag dinner Wednesday, Nov. 10, hosted by Cal Kovens, Bing Kossoff and Ernest Janis on behalf of Mt. Sinai Hospital of Greater Miami. Kovens' firm just completed the multi-million, dollar renovation of the Everglades and he will be joined by his friends in the building trade to celebrate the occasion. Nationally known entertainer Patsy Abbott will highlight the party, which will be preceded by cocktails. Cancer Unit to Hear MD Philip Ayre Unit of the Woman's Corps of the Cancer Research In stitute at Miami has changed its meeting schedule to the first Monday in each month. Next meeting will be a breakfast at 9:30 on Monday at Pinerama Bowling Alley Club Room, 15950 W. Dixie .hwy. The meeting will be highlighted by an address by Dr. Robert Winner on "Diet and Tranquilizers." Norton Tire Co. NCI 24 iry/GooDRicH r\ J1RE PRIC6S—i REDUCED | % 5 25% LOWEST PRICES IN YEARS < 4 4 .A Latest Tread Designs Uoks t Ween Like New, >aronted like New WHITEWALLS V 14" TIRES • 15" TIRES SIZE noiu Ptr Tin .7.75* SIZE S40xl5 170x15 710x15 Ptt Tin %  00x14 •80x14 .8.45* 8.9S* .9.45* 8.9S* 9.70* eOOxl4—950x14 764x15 800x1510.45* -070x18 10.95* 'frlcti lel*> lit Tli-Stlti In bill 'In •itmiibli Tir. •> Add ISO THOUSANDS OF GOOD USED TIRES • WHITEWALL • BLACKWALL • TRUCK • PASSENGER 495 Off lltlliii Pill S% MIII Tie B. F. GOODRICH BATTERY SURE %  FIRE 12-MONTH 11 VCH.T SLIGHTLY HISKI* GUARANTEE $T45 K 6 VOLT •^ Group I OPEN 24 HOURS A ALL DAY SUNDAY 5300 N.W. 27th AVE. EASY CREDIT TOU NAMI THE TUMI IIT GETS YOU ROLLING NORTON TIRE MIAMI U00 R.W. 27(1 4VL MIAMI 4000 M.W. 2*4 AVE. NORTH MIAMI 11*04 R.W. 7th AVE. HOMESTEAD 102 S. KRONE AVE. MIAMI WO W. flARUR ST. MIAMI IEACM 1484 AITOR R0AO SOUTH MIAMI 1330 SOUTH DIXIE MARATHOR U.S. 1 SAOOWSKI nva RET WEST 140 MEU ST. A A



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Page 8-A 9-Jmishncridfon Frida Y. Octo^, Florida ADL Board To Convene Here Sun Annual Meet Will Feature All-Day Session on Beach; Election of Officers Slated Nineteenth consecutive annual meeting of the Florida regional board of the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith will be held Sunday at the Carillon hotel. The all-day meeting will begin with business sessions promptly at 9:30 a.m. Some 200 representatives from the ADL throughout the State of Florida are expected to attend, with reservations already listed here by delegates in Hollywood. Ft. Lauderdale. West Palm Beach, Ft. Pierce, Daytona Beach, Jacksonville, Orlando. Sara sot a, St. Petersburg, Pensacola and Tampa. Presiding over the sessions and the luncheon will be Paul Seiderman, chairman of the Florida ADL board, who is to be nominated at the Sunday meeting for a second successive term in of* SAM A. GOLDSTfIN • treasurer fice. Jack Baker, chairman of the Foreign Information Department, Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith, who recently returned from a trip to Europe, will discuss "Germany — Twenty Years Later" at the luncheon session. The all-day meeting at the Carillon will also include the presentation of the annual Leonard L. Abess Award for notable contributions to the advancement of Human Relations. This year's award winner is William C. Baggs, editor of The Miami News. Nominated for the 1959-60 term as officers of the Florida ADL. in addition to Seiderman, are Judge Sam I. Silver, of West Miami. Judge Milton A. Friedman, first vice president of District 5. B'nai B'rith, Miami, and Frank Kleinfeld. St. Petersburg, vice chairmen: and Sam A. Goldstein, Miami, treasurer. Nominated for a second term as chairman of the executive committee is longtime Miami ADL leader Burnett Roth, member of the League's National Commission. Election session will also consider a recommendation that a board of trustees be established. Eligible for membership will be Benjamin Meyers and George J. Talianoff. a former National Commissioner. In addition, the League's 1959-60 executive committee will include: Leonard A. Abess, William Alper, Abe Aronovitz, Al Block, Tallahassee, Jack Fink. Judge Milton Friedman, Dade State Attorney Richard Gentein, Sam A. Goldstein, Harry Goodmark, W. Palm Beach, David Goodman, St. P'-iPrsbur". Jerome Greene, Paul Jeffrey, Ft. Pierce. FAUl UIDtKMAH Beard chairma* JUDGl SAM I. SlLVlK vice chairman Frank C. Kleinfeld. St Petersburg. George Kronengold. Jean Laufman. Hollywood. Dr. Irving Lehrman, Benjamin Meyers. E. Albert Pallot, A. David Rayvis. Burnett Roth, chairman, Paul Seiderman, Al Schneider. Jacksonville, Judge Sam I. Silver, and Mrs. Gerald Soltz. Role of Anti-Defamation League In Eradication of Human Barriers 'Private Clubs' to Spark I Study of Social Prejudi By Some 200 Delegates] The delicate and complex issue of discrimination by "private clubs" will be minutely examined when statewide delegates to the 19th annual Florida AntiDefamation League board business session convenes Sunday morning at the Carillon hotel on Miami Beach. Paul Seiderman, presiding officer, anticipated Wednesday that the issue "will be variously approached deapife the unanimous condemnation of discrimination as such, which the ADL policy makers share. For unlike discrimination in employment, in schools of higher learning, in places of public accommodation, against which virtually all Jews and millions of others stand opposed, the question of so-called 'social discrimination' is laden with complex and self-competing nuances." Seiderman declared I tense public interest the recent incident u„ Ralph Bunche and St, City's West Side Team, (, which the United Nauau was rebuffed with *) the club welcomed nor Negroes has p questions into nee 1 In an attempt .L agency policy, the F will consider under stances is exclusion i a "private" club a cern to a Jewish lations agency. Won, ought such an age action aimed at such a club? "These questions hiw1 particularly significant past two decade* at i Continued en Ptetl By NATHAN C. BELTH Director, Public Information Anti-Defamation League For 46 years, the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith has been engaged in a constant fight to help bring about an age of new understanding among men, one of genuine respect for other people's religions and beliefs, one of genuine security — emotional as well as material. In its crusade against prejudice and bigotry, ADL mobilizes the leadership of its national and regional boards, the large B'nai B'rith membership of 400,000 men and women, and the prnfos sional staff that mans its national headquarters and 27 regional offices, including Florida's, with offices in the Seybold bldg., Miami. Its program is attuned to the forces of dynamic progress— education, community action, and the law. In this age of mass and instant communication, ADL relies upon extensive use of the mass media in almost every phase of its program. Basic to all of its work is sound research —finding out the depth and gravity of a problem—and mobilizing support to do something about it. Areas in which Jews still face major barriers of discrimination and in which ADL is deeply involved include discrimination — in employment, higher education, housing, public, and social accommodation. ADL fights such discrimination first by establishing the facts, and then by remedial action, through persua-nn. legal measures or the mobilization of public opinion. ADL has: • Helped eliminate discriminatory questions on admission forms of more lhan BOO colGained the support of trade and industry usoclations thai have agreed not to hold conventions in reaorta and hotels which discriminate. Won the cooperation of industr\ in sponsoring onthe-job human relations programs. Sparked educational camContinued on Page 10 A BENJAMIN MiYiKS • fresfee OMf J. TAUAKOfr • • • tretree FROM DAYS Of J. LOUIS SHOCHff Counteraction to Positive] Programming-Examininf Progress of Florida's It was an era when swastikas were chalked on IJI walls in a small Greater Miami Jewish community-*! ity yet to feel the sudden burgeoning of its powers bjf I of a post-war population. It was 1939-1940. Europe was wracked by World 1 America held its breath and waited. William Dudley! Silver Shirt Legion was gaining members throughout tfttl —and in Miami. W. G. Blanchard. jr.. whose father hall notoriety as an oil prospector, began publishing a Nazi magazine called Race and Nation somewhere near Orll Harry Simonhoff, one-time regular columnist of TV' Flondian and author of many volumes on American J* 1 calls in his "Under Strange Skies": Soon ww. heard of a demagogue usini; public toriums to spread (be Roosevelt hate and anti-Semitic f Aronovitz and I lodged a complaint with the school trustees knew nothing about the speaker nor the spewed. Promptly they closed all school facilities tol dlers. That evening he left town. Later we learnes" I was the notorious Gerald Winrod, of Kansas, one of th isolationist, pro-Hitler anti-Semites in the United States. "For several years, a group had assumcr the task ter-acting the rising tide of anti-Semitism In the inn*' were D. J. Apte, business man; Abe Aronovitz, a UwJffJ in city politics; Ben Bronston. realtor; Isidor Cohen. Rabbi Max Shapiro, of Beth David Synagogue; Elry s torney. I acted as chairman. For each conferaMl; m such persons as might be helpful in the particular esr consideration. We would meet in the inner room of" Kosher restaurant, 265 NE 2nd St., Miami. J. Louis Shochet Is Chairman "There was also the Anti-Defamation Commit"* B'rith. functioning under the chairmanship of thei la" 3 Sh Klut. editor and publisher of The Jewish Flondian--Simonhoff. who was to succeed the late Mr. Sb* the latter passed away in the prime of his life, "^i anti-Semitic wave seemed to be gathering momentum^ of moro or less anti-Semitism were on the increase fore, decided to establish an ADL office in the C •nd place Mrs. Dorothy Krieger Fink in charge director. Our next stop was to gather a fund for' general expenses. The move proved a happy '"^anation, important as well as trivial, came in t#r\ built up on agitators, demagogues, and suspects fringe. People felt a measure of relief, unburden"* %  |>r unpleasant experiencea. False alarms could bea yzed. and dismissed without the cumbersome Pf*** | the committee for lengthy discussion. The office t" !" ing ""'• upon the community, which knew th* lort was handling a tense situation intelligently. i„rf Inn,emory the time seems like the proverbialI l !" y. In distance traveled, for Florida, t<* m Cootirmwd en Pate 9-A



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30, 1959 *Jewistt fkridHimr) JON miiDMAN % rice chairman Page 9-A 'ttT! I'M 1 .; %  %  !;' I iHHHHpMMI MM ABl ABONOVITZ executive committee I/CH4ID t. GtRSTtlN executive committee Twenty Years, Jack Baker Spotlight on Germany Today has just returned oil from a stay in address the lunchiday of the Florard, Anti-DefamaB'nai B'rith, meetrillon hotel. laker, chairman of roreign Information '-This is not the first |s made the trek. |.Germany-to-the-Uniby the Anti-Defafce's director of forwas in 1937. The this time, howL'what different Nsey of twenty-two p'or in 1937, Baker gal refugee from a was going politiand was soon to jal homicidal comlied in history. It' was to become aocide incubated in ick Baker, newsIholar, and proud peady personna non fazi officials. In the last and perm^ / i* 0 t. ABISS notary chairman anent of a series of escapes from political imprisonment. Now, in 1959, Baker, an American these intervening years, has returned from the land of his birth, and of his ancestors, not as an escapee but as the guest of the West German Government. Baker, who joined the ADL in 1939, presides over the League's vast foreign research program, where reports of anti-Semitic activities in Europe, the Near East, and South America are sifted, analyzed and processed. During recent months, American newspapers have been carrying stories datelined Germany that troubled and even alarmed observers abroad. According to available information, anti-Semitic incidents seem to be on the rise there. A world hardly in need of a long memory to recall the runaway anti-Semitism of Nazi Germany showed understandable concern. Concerned, too, is the Bonn government "which, under Chancellor Konrad Adenauer, has taken vigorou* measures to stifle the neo-Nazi rebirth. Out of this concern mutual to the German government and the civilized world, came the Bonn government's decision to invite a representative of the Anti-DefamaJACK BAKER guest speaker tion League of B'nai B'rith to visit Germany, travel about at his will, meet with persons and organizations, and then to assess the degree, meaningfulness, and implications of modern German anti-Semitism. .While an accomplished journalist and sociologist in Germany, Baker was also deeply involved in its ill-fated Jewish Continued on Pag* 10-A Abess Human Relations k j Award Goes to Bill Baggs William C. Baggs, editor of The Miami News, will receive this year's Leonard L. Abess Award at the Sunday luncheon session of the Florida region of the AntiDefamation League in the Carillon hotel. The award is presented annually for notable contributions to the advancement of Human Relations. ADL officials declared that "we deem this year's Leonard L. Abess Award an especially meaninglul one for this has been a year in which ignorance and strife not infrequently stalked healthy community relations. That ignorance did not hold sway and that consequently our free public school system was preserved for our children; that strife did not attend the opening of the Orchard Villa and Homestead Air Base Schools are a testimonial to the good sense of our community." In offering -the Miami News editor the award the ADL said that this sense "has been edified and broadened by your perceptive and conscience-fueled pen. Your series of columns which alerted the public to the ignoble and disastrous consequences of so-called last resort legislation were compelling in our committee's unanimous choice." Abess, who annually sponsors the award, is honorary chairman of the Anti-Defamation League's Florida region, and is prominently identified as a benefactor of the University of Miami, United Fund, Greater Miami Jewish Federation, and other civic and philanthropic activities. Previous winners of the award, which includes a $1,000 stipend which the Anti Defamation League applies toward further extension of activities in good Human Relations, were Miami Beach Mayor D. Lee Powell, former Miami Mayor Abe Aronovitz, former Florida Rep. John B. Orr, jr., and Dr. H. Franklin Williams, vice president of the University of Miami. Members of the awards committee were George J. Talianoff, chairman, Abe Aronovitz, Judge Irving Cypen, Rabbi Herbert Baumgard, Benjamin Meyers, and Paul Seiderman, chairman of the Florida ADL board. Baggs will address the Sunday luncheon session following the presentation of the award, which will particularly cite him for his "well timed and accurately • aimed columns which are a part of a larger humanizing effect'' his writings have had on Greater Miami. ADL Positive Programming Continued from Page 8-A Jewish community, for the Ant;-i)efamation League, me progress is great. The need to "defend" the physical security of Miami Jews is one that has the musty and distant flavor of ancient history. While only a generation ago, virulent anti-Semitism could be found in "respectable" circles, open religious bigotry today— some hundsful of years later—is out of fashion in respectable circles and confined, where it does exist, to livingroom conversation. For to be anti-Semitic publicly today is actually unAmerican. The Counteraction Personality Understandably, the counteraction personality of the ADL, the image of a "Jewish defense agency," has changed with the change in American attitudes towards Jews—a change in no small measure attributable to the impact of the League in Greater Miami. No longer are League files and time predominantly preoccupied with combatting overt anti-Semitism, but rather within the context of an increasingly integrated Jewish community, the League has emerged as preeminent in the field of educational activities with churches, schools, and organizations, fostering a positive and accurate image of Jews. This transition was neither sudden, nor is it complete. If overt bigotry is no longer respectable, covert discrimination, while diminishing, is still very much alive. And while the ADL role is legion in the sharp decrease in resort discrimination, and the rendering as illegal discriminatory advertising—many recall the "No Jews" and "No Jews or Dogs Allowed" signs that pockmarked Highway 1 prior to passage of the anti-discriminatory advertising law—the ADL is still girded against resort discrimination in Florida. It has moved in other directions since the days of the rabble-rousing Christian Frontiers. The fact of its concern with discrimination in housing and its sensitivity to the delicate issues involved in the separation of church and state mark not only a growing agency, but a Jewish community that has achieved the luxury of security—a security unknown to the defensive, self-conscious Greater Miami and Florida Jewish community embattled with Bundist-minded bigots in the late 30's. Contributions of Talent Many of the eaYly "minute men" of the League still are members of its board. Among them are its honorary chairman, Leonard L. Abess, former chairman Sidney Meyer, former chairman and director George J. Talianoff, "charter member" Burnett Roth, who more than a score of years ago volunteered part of eaeh day to "man" the ADL office, and executive committee member Abe Aronovitz. The League has benefited, too, from more recent arrivals, many of them active in ADL in the cities of their origin. Its chairman, Paul Seiderman, in the late '30's was actively engaged against the Yorkville hoodlums in New York. More recent contributions of talent to the executive committee of the League include Dade State Attorney Richard E. Gerstein and Mrs. Bernard Supworth. The late J. Louis Shochet's committee consisted of a handful of dedicated Miamians. Today, the board of the ADL is made up of 110 members, fully one-third of whom are from counties other than Dade. Indeed, the Anti-Defamation Committee sponsored by the Sholem Lodge of B'nai B'rith soon applied for and received formal status as the Florida regional office of the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith. As one of the League's 27 regional offices, the local office, its policy determined by the Florida board, receives the guidance and experience of the national office of the League. The League's regional board with representation from cities throughout the state establishes policy on major issues. It convenes a minimum of twice yearly. Interim monthly meetings of the executive committee are the forum in which the League's day-to-day execution of policy is established. Situated at 300 Soy bold bldg., the activities of the office have been chartered for the past three and a half years by its director, Nate Perlmutter, who this year enters his tenth year of professional engagement with ADL. With Perlmutter is his associate, Arthur Spiegel, who handles community service activities. The League's far-flung educational activites, servicing of groups, and intergroup activities are projected through the Greater Miami ADL Council, chaired by Mrs. Supworth, and the ADL Council of the State Federation of B'nai B'rith Lodges, chaired by A. David Rayvis. The League's fund-raising is by the Joint Defense Appeal, a beneficiary agency of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. 'Private Clubs' Study Here Continued from Page 8-A bers of Jews, moving rapidly up the social and economic ladders, found clubs increasingly attractive and important factors in their communal lives," Seiderman commented. "Contributing to the development of concern in this area was the removal of many Jewish families from cities to suburbs where virtual control of political, cultural and recreational pursuits rests in community and country clubs. "But, whether the problem is t'he big city or small town country club, the essential question is the same: Does the fundamental American right of privacy always carry with it the right of a group to insist upon religous homogeneity and to close its doors against a partioular faith?" Delegates will Sunday be expected to view the probability that groups "organized for clearly religious purposes have an unchallengeable right to impose religious requirements for membership." ADL leaders are in general agreement that there can be no question of the right of a Newman Club to limit membership to Catholics, the Men's Club of a. Temple to Jews, the Westminster Fellowship to Presbyterians. B'nai B'rith, itself, the Knights of Columbus, the Epworth League, and others, all frankly religious in purpose or orientation, are beyond reproach for their sectarian membership requirements. "Where differing viewpoints will be heard Sunday morning," Continued on Page 10-A



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Page 10-A +Jenisl > f* ) rM' n n Frida Y. Ociob,, Role of the ADL in Eradicating Human Barriers Continued from P.3 8-A paigns ihai lei to sction by travel agencies, hotel owners and state officials to ban discriminatory advertising. Currently, ADL is giving greater emphasis to the problem of %  ciad discrimination. ADL believes that social discrimination is a denial 01 democracy, a symptom of deep anti-Semitic currents. To the person concerned, being barred trom a resort or club, home or school, for rea-on of religion can be as humiliating or traumain i %  he is likely to have. iffects such ba.-ic matter,.the mton of the Jew into Ann i hie A keystone in ADL's program is the DM Iding oi better relations en Jews ami Christian! in NATHAN PERIMUTTIR executive director Germany Today Continued from Page 9-A community's life lie studied under tin %  'botar, Martin Bubei i under HabM I SO Baeck Oil the central r> sentative body of Germany Jewry For thll task, Jack Baker til A tociolo-!. lie i of the important Get man i shiner N Nachrichten," and editor-in-chief Wirtschaftsit* fore Qei ing Germany in 1 I'n 'ito 1-1 lo the I ted States, Baker met with the Bundeaa m i (tier Verfasaungs SChUtZ—C • lo the FBI— and with Leaden oi the BundeSWebr. In announcing Baker's appearance he.re. ADI. k (((dared "this shi uld prove especially interesting in the Florida board Sunday, inasmuch as the Gorman Army has traditionally been a home for extreme nationalist movements Baker's report, entitled "Germany—Twenty Years Later.'' will include an account of his experiences in the town in which he was born and raised. LONG DISTANCE MOVING to all points in the country ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY GIVEN WITHOUT CHARGE ACE*ILB.VAI* LINES, IXC. 2136 N.W. 24th Avenue NE 5 6496 MIAMI MJGUST BROS k> cooperation with the organized agencies of the church commun1!V. Through ADL's_ inter;, resources-snooks, pamphlets and audio-visual materials — authoritative information is provided to Christian educators about Jewish beliefs and practices. On the national level. ADL's interrcliKK'iis materials are often written into denominational curricula, recom mended lor youth and adult pro grams. ADL-prepared articles Jewish life, history. Holy Days, and heritage appear rn#> |or Christian pubJlas. Throughout, I ktrida and in Greater .Miami. ADL's re. ire uet I i" church is, youth and adult confer... loatiADL also makes flu opportunity for a genuine exchange of of mutual concern MRS. BIRNARD SUPWOKTH executive committee 'Private Clubs' Study Continued from Page 9-A S( derm in said. "Is in the consideration of the vast complex of s — social, athletic, business — which either make no pretense to a religious program or whose religious content is token, often beginning and ending with a query on an application form." Some such views have already reached Seidennan. One maintain-: "The question of soei.il discrimination is not the busJoau of a enil nyhts organization. Membership in a club is in no way kin to access to jobs or the use of public facilities. A club is somewhat like one's own livingroom. If I am not welcome in a chili or home then I have absolutely no desire to be there." At odds, strongly, with this view ithe one that reads. "The card players who are jealous of their freedom to include only con g e nial players are not in the same category as a Union League Club. If one of the card players said 'My friend. Joe, is in town. I'd like to bring him to the game,' I doubt that any of the other players would ask, 'Is he a Christian?" yuite the opposite is true in country club discrimination. It a member who like9 to play with a Jew wants to bring him into the club, he is told he cannot do it. The test of congeni^ obviously irrelevant. What bars Jews is a dogmatic fentieanen'i %  gsssasBanl or by-lawl (frequently enfaroed by a minori ity in the clubi which says in two Ikhngs nan Jews are cnt: two. Jews aic inferior.! We loo! only ourselves if we thiqh th.it this psyc'iiiKi \ d(K'not effect us and the attitudes i>f the children of those who praci e tins form of prejudice." In addition to lianas of social Iminatrtn. Florida Lanfjat hoard members Sunday will con-! sider the thorny question of re-' liuious practices in the public schools. Burnett Roth, chairman of the League's executive com-' nnttee. and member of its national ciul rights committee, will report on the current status of the problem in Florida. The luncheon program will be preceded by (lections Sam A Goldstein, chairman of the 1959 nominating committee, will present the slate fir his committee. which consisted of Dade State Attorney Richard B. (iersiem: Jerome Greene, president of the State Federation of B'nai B'nth' Lodges; Judge Sam I Silver; and Mrs Bernard Supworth. Pro poaad changes in the Lea by-laws, including one that would enlarge the current board of 110 rrfcnili.-rs by SO percent. will be presented l.y Mis. Sup-! h, who in addition to serving on the executive committee, is ADL Chairman lor District 5. B'nai B'nth Women. Go to the Polls November )7fh and 24th PULL LEVER 10 A VOTE FOR RICHARD E. NORMAN MIAMI CITY Commissioner Group 2 A Working Mo* Dedicated to truly represent "The foraoffen Onet"-rOU Compoign Headquarter* — 944 Bitcayne Boulevard Phone FR 9-3109 IM Pol. I Ed" CZARNESKI CANDIDATE FOR COMMISSIONER GROUP 3 "FOR COUNTYWDt TRANSPORTATION SYSTEM" VOTE CZARNESKI Nov. 17th m A.IV ristians and Jews. ADLstaff members are invited as tanta and resource persons to national, and regional church .rues'. ADL actively encourages and arranges for joint meetings, and interfsith retreats for young people, and a multitude of programs designed to open channels of communication and cooi>eration. Through its bi-monthly Chris tian Friends Bulletin, ADL com municales regularly with Unchurch community. More than is. priests. Christum denominational leaders, edu. and publishers have enn lied as Christian Friend< of the ADL. They use the Christian is Hutletin for authoritative information on Judaism, for planning program^ in churches and Sunday schools. ADL believes that Jews have a vital contribution to make to democracy and best do so as members of an ^ ican M>eietv ^ 'he lull de'velon riir > dl brine; well as for o, w genuine fulfilinZ 1 uals and as And because ADI "'" f American J? tncahly ied t0 >l American demon*, sic program is t„ considers iU pnm fend American Je, |p ns of their deaJ The corollary of thui seeks to defend the way of life itself, y, '. and the intactness-]| cratic process. But in doing n, j. j, J that the basic Jewi*, OUr lives be m ADI. believct in acceptance o{ the"'"' llal !'• isoppostdi tkm—the loss of J B —for this would ADL's view, a


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r 30, 1959 ^Jcwlstncrldian Page 11-A low's Chief Rabbi Splits Many Fine Hairs from Page 1-A rabbi spoke in Yiddish. The tone ordial. tall you how many [this synagogue," ho [ wo do not have registration. Our %  way* opon. Those ly como. Thote who fee, do not." [attend? pagogue is always services. We have ry day of the year le morning. At least prays take part. At rho are able return I In the afternoon we slmud. "Many more, of course, attend Friday evening and Saturday morning. We usually have 200 at the 6:30 services Saturday morning, and another 200 or so at the 9:30 services. But fewer take part during the summer because many are away in the country. For some, Moscow is too hot in the summertime." The visitor asked if any young people were seen' in the synagogue. "No," Rabbi Lovino replied, "the young seldom come, except on Yorn Kippur—and than wo do .not have room for everyone." Are there Bar Mitzvahs? "Yes." When was the last? "Recently." When exactly? "A-monlh.a^, I think." Are there no records? "We do not keep records." How many do you remember as having had Bar Mitzvahs during the past year? "I don't remember?" Is there no register? "We do not register the Bar Mitzvahs. The state does not keep records of this sort, and we do not either." Why not? "It is not necessary." Are there many Bar Mitzvahs? "Those who wish, do. Those who do not wish, do not." How many would you say were A Jewish innulment from Pago 1-A Bet, they show their complete disregard at the Russians had om the hands of the knew how to deal masses are for the siting themselves to ssions but they are [deeds, it declares. |o Haboker's political a newspaper in ess, published a relalleged anti-Semitic is in Moscow. The Western press did [ news may be due to ship, says the paper. eligible to have Bar Mitzvahs? "I have no idea." Is it accurate to say Bar Mitzvahs are rare? "Perhaps." Is there any organized religious instruction for young people? "No." Is there any religious instruction in the schools? "No, religion and the state are separate, as they have been since 1918." Is there any way for young Jews to leacn about Judaism? "Some learn at home from their parents." Do young Jews know anything about religion? "I don't know. I doubt it." Do young people care about Judaism? "Young people do not care all over the world. Do they care in America? How many young Jews are religious in America? How many keep the Sabbath? How many are Orthodox?" Did the rabbi feel the problem's of American Jews could be considered in the seme light as the problems of Soviet Jews? "Yes, in many ways. Young American Jews *ru assimilated. Our young Jews are assimilated, too. They spook Russian at homo, not Yiddish. They are Russians. That is our language. Our young people want to be like other Russians. And your young people — don't they want to bo like other Americans?" Did that mean Jewish life would become less Jewish and more Russian and die out? "There. will always be Jews. But tell me about America. Do you think Jewish life in America will die out? Do Americans speak Yiddish or the language of their neighbors? How many American Jews know how to pray? How many keep Yom Kippur?" Did he kr>ow any young religious Soviet Jews? "Yes, there are some." Are any studying to be rabbis? "Nineteen are studying here at our Yeshiva. It is the only Yeshiva in the Soviet Union." Where do they come from? "All over the USSR." Are there enough rabbis? "In Moscow there ere four 'official' rabbis and another 15 who n^r completed all the requirements and are considered 'unofficial' rabbis* All are Orthodox." What is being done to encourage more Jews to become rabbis? "Tell me what is being done in America. Are there enough rabbis?" Are there areas of the Soviet Union without rabbis? "Yes." Is it possible some Jewish communities will not have rabbis for a long time to come? "Perhaps." What will happen? "Tell me what will happen in America," the rabbi smiled, "and I will tell you what will happen here." NEXT WEEK: Attending a Religious Service in Moscow. Third Season junior high school opens its third seafcuthwest YMHA Sunlie direction of John ^Bernard Hill is comfan. The cotillion will (for 12 weeks on Sunfrom 7:15 to 8:45 i openings remain for 'RNJA'S OX California'! World(floating the Blue foots* Hi th. IN, Twenty minutes Airport. 430 luxurious Mrs, all with television and vention facilities. Banquet 0, olr-condstioned'. Exciting em and Canton*** Roam. [pool Beautiful grounds and ed gardens; Rales from $4V fllliom W. Donnelly. Gen. Mr. B.A.and hi HAWAII ISAGLIA GOOD LIVING AGtIA, JR., PrasMeet SUA HOTELS -—— ^ CALIF. Hotel Mlreseot lit. Hotel Selete Clelre KALI'. Hotel Wiltee Hotel El Reach* Hotel Fronclscee Hotel Perk Leee I B.C. Hotel Sell MN. Hotel lend Hotel iherwye [Hotel Sletoa .Hotel New Tors I Welkltl lllti Rabbi Leon Kronish, spiritual leader of Temple Beth Sholom (right), officiated during a ceremony at the new Mt. Sinai Hospital of Greater Miami dedicating the facility donated by Mr. and Mrs. William Bornstein (left). Following the ceremony, friends of the Bornstein family attended a dinner offered in the hospital's board room. GETTING THE JOB DONE %  seed hotels — rice—Fasnlly Plea Ddey Nixes Creche Ouster Continued from Page 1-A against display of the creche as a violation of the constitutional principle of separation of church and state. In rejecting the plea, Mayer Daley said: Wo are a Christian nation. I think the more religion wo can get with politics, the bettor off we are. The Nativity Scene was approved by the City Council more than five years ago at the request of the late Alderman Clarence Wagner. It has long boon a custom to show the exhibit." The organizations which appealed to the mayor were the American Civil Liberties Union, the American Jewish Congress, the Chicago Area Council of Liberal Churches, the Chicago Area Liberal Ministers Association, the Chicago Council of Traditional Synagogue and the Jewish War Veterans. Tour firm Moves OHkes Universal. Tours Corp., formerly of 422 Biscayne blvd.. has moved to a new suite of offices at 2703 Biscayne blvd. Dick Denmore, president] said the move was made "to serve our clients better." fAYMQRE Private Pool Beach and Cabana Colony HOTEL At 24* ST., MIAMI BIACH rite ^ For \ Information X and \ Reservations > O Alr-Condltloned Rooms e Private Beach and Pool e Parking on Promises • e Cocktail Lounge f L e Dining Room Jet 1-0331 %  ^e> £ ntsjrtainmstni 3 Dally Per Pers. Dble. Occ., FROM APRlLKl srsel Bank Opsns Branch NEW YORK —The New York Agency of Bank Leumi lc-Isracl, Israel's largest and oldest bank, was officially opened last week at 20 Pine St., New York City. Dr. Y. Foerder, chairman of the board, announced the appointment"! of Gideon Strauss as agent and Theodore K. Landau as assistant agent. MIAMI CITY GROUP LET'S RE-ELECT OTIS W. SHIVER fead# with wonderful Hot Springs waters H Drink fee wor/d-foeioes waters, tote Me Morning bolni and thlill fo O lie lenie o/ physical -e/'-bemfl. You ten bethe away ell your echo, end point due ro tension end fatigue end find relief for ertnritit. rheumetism, end high blood preuure in the redioeetive. thermel waters of Hot Springs. Government regulated bethhoute right in the Arlington where you can go in robe end ilipperi by specie! elevetor direct from the privecy of your room. True hotpiteliry end the finest In enterteinment is yours to enjoy el the Arlington— Hot Springs' top luiury hotel. Concert, dinner, end bellroom dencing music by Eddy Rogers end the Arlington Orchettre. Sociel diversions under the guidence of our gracious Sociel Hostess, Enjoy your fevorite recreetion in Hot Springs. Superb golf with. Club privileges et our nearby Country Club. Yeer-eround fishing; et Loses Hamilton, Ouechite. and Catherine. Finest food served anywhere is the pride of the Arlington. Room retes with helf both from S 9 double. $7 single. With twin beds and privet, both k fr*r., 12 double, $9 single. TNO room Cherge for children under 14. SXr HOTEL and BATHS K beautiful color brochure McEechin. General ure vrrste \ Manager, \ HOT SPRINGS NATIONAL PARK, ARKANSAS



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Page 12-A le*l*9> n*r/*imr> Students of Temple Beth Sholom religious school kindergarten and first grade were consecrated at the Simchas Toiah service Saturday by Rabbi Leon Kronish. Touching note was added by Steven Reibel. who appeared in a wheel chair to which he has been confined because of an accident. Shown with Mrs. Herbert C. Bloom and Mrs. Milton Sussman, teachers, are Debbie Brant, Michael Buik, Lewis Cohen, Gary Cox, Candy Davis, Melanie E'langer. Arthur Fi^hbein, Sandford Fox. Harris Freeman, Philip Frieder. Aryeah Geiger. Marc Gidney, Jonathan Goldberg. Janet Hass, Carol Ann Handleman. Claire Hoptman. Jimmy Horowitz. Gary Jaff, Andrew Jones. Ivan Jonas. Diane Koch, Andy Koppele, Alan Krinzman, Robin Lansman. Beth Lefkowitx. Evan Lelie, Adrienne Levin. Paul Levin. Mark Levinson, Judith Luck. Deborah Lurie. Jeffrey Mann. Lisa Haft, Alan Pastman, Johnny Pollak, Illsa Potash, Richard Potash, Robin Reibel, Steven Reibel. Scott Allen Rush, Cathy Shcnbrun. Marcia Shapiro, Gail Silverman. Gary Silverman. Laura Snetman, David Staff, Harold Stoller. Michael Straus, Andrea Sussman, Johnathan Tisch, Maria Towbin. Beth Wilson, Mark Warren, Ellen Wissner. USY Conclave This Weekend Joining in festivities under the Sukkah at the Miami Beach YMHA Golden Age Friendship Club's Sukkoth party are (left to right) Mr. and Mrs. Ben Beller, Mrs. Joseph Appelbaum, first vice president. Harry Levin, president, of the Golden Age Friendship Club. Over 75 senior citizens participated. Youth Breakfast Series Opens Temple Emanu-El will open its 15th season of youth breakfasts and services Sunday morning, 10:30 a.m., with a service in Friedj land Chapel conducted by Dr. Irv-1 ing Lehrman and Cantor Israel' Reich. The breakfasts are open to all; I'emple SHh, 10th, llth, and 12th graders, and are attended by more than 100 youngsters every week. The program includes Israeli singing and dancing, appearance of guest speakers, panel discussions and games. The opening breakfast program will include a slide photograph tour through Russia by Paul Kwitney, made on his recent trip there. Aabbi Bernard Mussman, director of education at the Temple Kmanu-El religious school, Gus Jacobson, chairman of teenage activities, and Aaron Friedman, youth activities coordinator at the Temple, will present greetings and discuss the program for the coming year. He will be assisted by Mrs. Hope Herman and Irving Rotman, USY senior and junior advisors. 'flection Night' on WOK I Every Tuesday night for the next 1 five weeks will be "election night" on WCKR. Beginning Oct. 27, the station will broadcast on-the-spot returns of three local elections. The schedule. Oct. 27, Hialeah City Council primaries, 7:30 p.m.; Nov 3, Dade County special issues election; Nov. 10, Hialeah City Council runoff; Nov. 17, Miami City Commission primaries; Nov. 24, Miami City Commission runoff. Dr. Morion Siegel, national director of the United Synagogue Youth, will be present Sunday at a >ul)-regi(inal conclave at Temple Beth Sholcm of Hollywood. Scheduled for the same day will be a meeting of the Southeast region USY Commission, with represcntitives from five Southern states. Dr. Siegel will chair the commission meeting and act as consultant for the conclave. Deliberations and discussion on the progress of the United Synagogue Youth in this area and future plans for programs and activities will be discussed both by the commission and the sub-regional conclave delegates Rabbi Morris Chapman, director of the Southeast region. United Synagogue of America, will also be proton* to guide the discussions. A religious service, conducted by the Temple Beth Sholem USYers, will precede a brunch, followed by a full program of activities. Some 300 teen-agers, representing all the Conservative Temple in Dade and Broward count.i-. will assemble for the conclave. Rabbi and Mrs. Samuel Lerer will he hosts to Dr. Siegel for the weekend. iREPHUN'S HEBREW BOOK STORE ISRAEL 417 Weshieetea A... Largest and Oldest Hebrew Supply HOUM In Qraater Miami WMOUSAli eaw MTAH Complete Line of Hebrew Supplies for Synagogues. Hsbrew and Sunday Schools GIFTS and NOVELTIES Nfftrtes 1 taiy Miami Hebrew Book Store 1585 WASHINGTON AVE.. Miami Beach — JE 8-3840 Hebrew Religious Supplies for Synagogues. Schools A Private Use ISRAELI A DOMESTIC GIFTS Rabbi Dr. Tibor H. Store 911 Washington Avo. M. & Phonos: JE 1-19*9 — JE 1-4150 British Seek Halt to Blockade Continued from Page 1 A moro than IS Forolgn Ministtrs have reendorsed the principle of &f roedom of navigation as it applies to the Suoz Canal. "Our policy," he replied, "was stated in the Assembly by Mr. Lloyd. Now we are pursuing the subject and will continue to pursue the subject. However, we are relying on diplomatic negotiations, rather than on public debate. We j feel that this is the best contribuI tion we can make on this issue at this time." Those "diplomatic negotiations" it was believed, were being conducted by Britain here. Mahmoud Fawzi, the UAR Foreign Minister j who came to the UN three weeks ago, is still here and it was believed that he was being contacted on the Suez issue by both Mr Ormsby-Gore and by UN Secretary General Dag Hammarskjold. ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE All HEBREW SUPPLIES FOff SYNAGOGUES I HWISH HOMES 1357 WASHINGTON AVE. JE 1-7722 / -! %  %  % %  / HJ.ll ,wise Lti ciaions require time i i i t i i i FridQ y. 0cJ Students Be Cons I a \ I I •l"n. En,Tj Kevin kit Oi M nor jff 8 ,*'""," %  %  Bkna X ," „ 1 "II, fcrSaSV '• ''"h-n. fcJ %  lee*! ,: '">.iM Hans til l'':kis. <•* To Live m Hum I Belnid 1< to IJSSSI aw tjniliSt. M Scheduled SUNDAY, NO VIM | s stYMoui sium, i •: rt*ss} m. M Mtmtt'iti net I "Ma> ThorSaikl in Eirmtl resfl AWtAN.UUOl| PAIMIRS MIAMI• \ l i. Surely it is only good sense to devote as much attention to selecting a family burial estate at you would to making your will. Yet so often one tends to postpone this important derisioa until an emergency arises. Isn't today the best time to start planning* Why not find out about Mount Nebo now. Here, in Miami's 6net and oldest Jewish cemetery, a Perpetual (jre Fund exceeding $100,000, guarantees .he l-rin jii.ni beauty and care of Mount Nrbo. You never pay for maintenance taxes and saessments cannot be levied And Mnunt Vbo is jo srttnth lovely %  %  rrssaflsi to urll rj/a6//W ... it has jlrrady %  ••"• %  > list choice of over 4.000 Jewish families. Wh) not secure Jull details? t| MIAMI'S MOST BtAUTIFUl CXCLUSIVltY JCWISH C£M£T£KV **•*" r*bo Cemetery 550JN-W.3,dSw^.M. < ^. M orM)1 Name Address. / / B50S Northwest 3I •" •k—e MOhowk l-



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30, 1959 +Jewish florid!fan Page 13-A ices This Weekend IL. 7801 Carlylt ivi I Isaac Ever. 'Saturday 8:30 a.m. world Created for "inmn Welntraub. sored at Kidduah. 1 1533 SW 19th ave. axwell Silbarman, Saturday 9 a.m. !8W3rd aya. Con Vaakov Roaenberg. [W. Lipaon. Rermon: "Man — |t?" Saturday 9 a.m. I'hlllp and Hunan. L'aml Mrs. Reran rd :lal consecration Bldrcn or religious 17th ava. Orthodox. Schlff. Saturday 8:30 a.m. IBaitlnnlnR." r* """— 12250 NW 2nd ava. labbi David W. Herjman Fein. ISermon: "The 8tor>' ^tm.lay 9 a.m. 8ernii Evolution." Prairie ava. Or1. Louia Rottman. Saturday 8:45 a.m. Partner In Crea301-311 Waehlngton Rabbi Tibor Stern. Mamchea. 139 NW 3rd ava. H 935 Euclid ava. Or. Woieph E. Rackovaky. aT • t JEWISH CENTER. I. Miami. Rabbi Sam\ at 8640 SW lth at. It the Top. S.iiuinon: "Weekly PorCENTER. 18160 NW native. Cantor EmanIAOA. 50 NW 51at |lve. Rabbi Barnard Frea Barnatain. Saturday 9 a.m. Bar [ %  son i>f Sir. and Mra. ILE EMANU-EL. 1801 va. Reform. Rabbi |n. Cantor Sherwin ra n^naa _MB^n > oryfia, an nxcmn ,rnx in *on BTOft) W -nfrn ,rnxn i'-'pxi^n an jn -lsorrivga ntr n-nao 'I T • • \ ja nrn xsn 1 ? pxai npnoxa It i IT • I I D-nDB-3 [rt • T I T ifr an wn^tii • T 1 WaXS 1 ? win T I I .niiiin [Prom Israel |go I saw an inter|ph in one of the Prime Minister kruma, is shaking Israel naval offistanding on the vhuh is flying the He of the officers the ship, and the lie Israel teachers naval school of Jto find Israel ex[many countries in ia. They work in ind they are sent %  ies who achieved recent years. pi Ivrit Olamit) "" %  i 1 "I %  %  — %  MW f CANBUUWTING rime -i| 28 Timhrf — 5:12 pjn. H HW ACADEMY. 918 th at. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander Oro.a. Friday 5:30 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m Sermon by Rabbi Gross. H lAKFA H R EFOrM""jEWI8H CON. OREQATION. 1150 W. 68th at.. Palm frlday t>:jn p.m. bermon: "Let There lie Light. HOLLYWOOD TEMPTE SINAI. 2030 Polk at. Conaervative. Rabbi David Shapiro. Cantor Yahudah Heilbraun. ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 24th ter. Conaervativa. Rabbi Morton Malavaky. Cantor Louia Cohen. KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid av Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield. Cantor Abraham Seif. Friday :,::io p.m. Saturday B:30 a.m. Bermon: "HeginningN of Life." Con* sii-iHilon reremony for religious school children. MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION. 1101 SW 12th ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Herachell Saville. Cantor Joaeph Salzman. Friday 5:30 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Sermon: "A Good Beginning." liar Mltxvah: Jack, eon of Mr. and Mrs. Max Stupp. • MONTICELLO PARK. 164th at. and NE 11th ava. Conaervative. Rabbi Max Lipahitz. Friday 8:15 p.m. Baa Mltsvah: Tonl, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Kwald Zlffor. Saturday 8:45 a.m. Itar Mltzvah: Bruce, son of Mr. and Mrs. Stephen llaber. NORTH DADE CENTER. 13630 W. Dixie hwy. Conaervative. Rabbi Henry Okolica. Friday. 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "A New Beginning." Saturday 9 a.m. Bar Mltzvah: Michael, son of Mr. and Mra. Edward Levlne. NORTH SHORE CENTER. 620 75th at Conaervative. Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. Cantor Edward Klein. Friday s:;s11 p.m. Saturday vi:, a.m Bar Mitsvah: Robert, aon of M: add Mrs. Ben L/ipson. Sermon: "Weekly Portion*" — • SOUTHWEST CENTER. 6438 SW 8th at. Conaervative. Rabbi Maurice Klein. TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. Kendall dr., S. Miami. Reform Raobi Herbert Baumgard. Cantor Charles Kodner. Friday Slmchas Torah 8:15 p.m. Saturday In a.m. K Friday 8:18 p.m. Qtleatlon and answer period on "Jeu i mi and Saturday 10 a.m. Bar MJtzv ''.. Barry, lOtl at Mr. and Mrs. Jiirk Diamond. Preparing for their parts in the Temple EmanuEl consecration service Saturday are (left to right) Benjamin Schachter, Pamela Bialolenki, TEMPLE BETH EL. 1645 Polk at., Hollywood. Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. I lda> a II ;..in.. Sermon: 'aeaeate— An Analysis." • TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Hollywood. 1725 Monroe at. Conaervative. Rabbi Samuel Lerer.Cantor Erneat Schrelber. Friday I p.m. Queel speaker: Dr. Morton Btecel, national director. Dnloagof/ue Youth. Topic; "U8T —Re ledlcal Ion Tear." Saturday a.m. Bar Mltzvah: 1'avld, son of Dr. and Mrs. Herbert Heiden. • TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chaee ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kroniab Cantor Davla Convlaer. Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "The Midrash of Man." Saturday 10:45 a m Bar Mltzvah: Michael, BOD of Mr. and Mrs. Jack (Jaines: Jjavld. aon of Mr. and Mrs. Houtard Tlrtioks. TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW 22nd ave. Conaervative. Rabbi Sheldon Edwarda. Cantor Ban Groaaberfl. Frldav 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "In the Beginning." Saturday 9:30 a.m. Bar Mltzvah: Marcus, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Koehar, who will be hosts at Friday evening Oneg Shabbat. TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Waahlngton ave. Conaervative. Rabbi Irving Lehrman. Cantor larael Reich. Friday 5:30 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Annual consecration of new religious school students. Bar Mltzvah: Stuart. aon of Dr. and Mra. Jacob aiassman; Robert Marc, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lester Rubin. TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 1th at Reform. Rabbi Joaeph R. Narot. Cantor Jacob Bornataln. • TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo aye Liberal. Rabbi Morria 8kop. Cantor Herman Gottlieb. „ Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Whistling In the Dark." Saturday mlnvnnalrea 9 a.m. Regular service 10:30 a.m. TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th at. and Tatum Waterway. Modern Traditional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Samuel Oomberg. Friday 5:30 and 8:15 p.m. Sermon: •What We Look Forward to this comingYear." Saturday 8:45 a.m. TEMPLE ISRAEL Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "la Reform Judaism a Sect?" TEMPLE SINAT NO. MIAMI. WOO NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi Benno M. Wallach. TEMPLE TIFBRETH JACOB._ S1 Flamingo Way. Conaervative. Rabbi Leo Heim. .,._ Frldav 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "II and Earth Which '"„,,„. '<"< oneg Shabbat boota: Mr. and MrAbe Schulman. Saturday 9 a.m. Bar Mltzvah: Sydney Schulman. TEMPLE ZIONTVSO SW 17th at. Sam A. Goldman, co-chairman, Harold Thurman (right), cochairman, Joseph Rayvis (center), steering committee chairman. Standing (left ot riqht) are Jerome Greene, Dr. Donald D. Michelson, Gilbert P. Schwartz, Walter C. Kovner and Sidney Aronovitz. Hilfel Launches Fund Campaign A campaign was launched this week to raise $73,870 for the Miami Hillcl Foundation at the University of Miami. The money is needed to wipe out the mortgage, coyer building completion and repairs, and help expand a special library. The campaign co-chairmen are Harold Thurman and Sam A. Goldstein. Campaign was opened Sunday with a volunteers' breakfast at Hillel House. Founded in 1943 for Jewish stu dents, the Miami Hillel Foundation today serves more than 3,000 students, 1,750 of them Greater Miamians. The present building, first occupied in 1955, contains a ; chapel in which students participate in a religious workshop, and plan and conduct regular services. Th Hillel Sunday Brunch group meets for song and pray•r, ofton a l.eslinii-k, Mark Levenson. OWvli Levin, Pied and Randy Levine, Andrew Levy. Mark Lind, Qaoftrey Muirmart, Rojir and Michael -Miller. Kllen Mlttmaii, Dnvld and Peter Morton, Lisa and Michael Musuman, Wayne Mlntz-r. Eno Nahmias. Deborah and Qayle iis.-ip. I'aula and Robert Palmer, David and DaboTSk Pletrack, Sandra Shulman. Steven Schultz, Barbara, Iris and Martin Seldln. Ellen Sheldon. Ellen and Suaan Sliver. Jeffrey and Shelly Sirkin, Ixml.se and Mollle Bokol. Lois and Mirk Stalfc.rd, I.ml Stein, Erna Suasman. Edward Taylor. David Vine. Rebecca Welnsteln, Morris Wolf, Mark Yaeger. Conaervative. Rabbi Alfred Winman. Cantor Jacob Ooldfarb. Friday 8:30 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Sermon: "In the BealnnliiK Bar Mltzvah: Bruce, aon of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Kane. TIFERETH ISRAEL. 500 N. Miam ava. Conaervative. Rabbi Harry L. Lawrence. Cantor Albert Qlantz. l-rldav 8:30 p.m. Sermon: "Book of Genesis." Saturday a.m. TORAH TEMPLE. 12M West ava Traditional. Rabbi Abraham Caaaal YOUNG ISRAEL. 16750 NE 10th ave a ZAMORA JEWISH CENTER. 44 Za mom ave. Conaervative. Rjobi %  Friday 5:15 p.m. Saturday :3i> n m. Youth participation by J.i.. J.din Miller. Rosen Joins BBYO Staff Appointment of Harry Rosen to the staff of the B'nai B'rith Youth Organization of Greater Miami was announced Wednesday by Jack Fink, president of the board of directors. Rosen will supervise the AZA chapters, junior boys' order of B'nai B'rith, and the athletic programs of both the boys and the B'nai B'rith Girls. At present a law student at the Urtivaraity of Miami, Rosen is a graduate of Coral Gables High School, where he) participated on the baseball team and the undefeated tennis team. Following a year at Florida University, Rosen continued at the University of Miami, where he received a degree in business administration and was a member of the lettermen's club. HARRY ROSIN Rosen has been active in the AZA since he participated as s charter member of the Hurricanes chapter of Aleph Zadik Aleph.



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Page 14-A Browsin* With Books: Bv HILARY MIWPUN" After Many Years, Hyman Kaplan is Back at Sck THE RETURN OF H*Y*M Rotten (Leonard Q. Roi Brothon. $1.50. A*N K*A P L A N. By Loo •). IW pp. Now Yortc: H.rper too is the whole roster: Pinsky. Kaplan's Panza. who slaps Mart from cratch Somewhere, m £?' JLLu zXr. r.. !" ,ndin, i "Pssh!" of admiration when had gotten it into hu head that to bdi?' was but a hairibreadth from beiioW?" Kaplan it was who onee r^.rJ, *! S OME TWENTY YEARS ago, there appea red in the beginners' English class of the American MhTht Preparatory School for Adults a magnificent immigrant who signed himself H*Y*MA*N K*A*P*L*A*N, in red and blue with green stars. His signature outshone onJy by the ebullience of his personality, Mr. Kaplan was a Quixote tilting at the English language, storming the bewildering fortress with his triumphant logic, incomparable spelling, and irretrievable pronunciation. Now Mr. Kaplan is back, still in the beginners' grade, and the years have melted away like chalk dust. Back, his cheek with a resounding "Pssh h s hero has won his point; Mrs. Moskow.tz. whose con!tairt"Oy'"s "make her the Niobe of the beginners .rade; shy Mrs Mitnick, always correct, but deemed forever to go down before the recklessness of Mr Kaplan s exuberance; and the teacher. Mr. Parkhill. cautious, dedicated sincere—and often, dated. New characters are also in attendance. There is Olga Tarnova, the passionate and tragic Russian, rich with Slavic oaths; Gus Matsoukas, the muttering Greek; and the stony Fischel Pfeiffer, the Man Who Said "Feh!" to the class. None of them, of course, owns the euphoria— or perhaps a better word is chotzpah—of Mr. Kaplan. Kaplan "seemed to make the whole English language Capitol Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN Political Influences in Sen. Fulbright's Thinking i s Washington CHAIRMAN J. W. Fulbright Of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee influenced by anti-Israel propagandists? The Arkansas Democrat recently caused consternation in Tel Aviv when he praised Nasser's operation of the Suez Canal. His praise of the I'nited Arab Republic came at a lime when a ship bearing Israeli cargo was blockaded in the canal. He ignored Israel's complaints. His only response was to support a World Bank loan to expand Suez facilities. A pattern was seen in Sen. Fulbright's attitude. It was puzzling because he possessed a reputation for objectivity before assuming chairmanship of the Foreign Relations Committee. Records of the committee clarified the issue. Sen. Fulbright sought guidance on Israel from none other than Harold B. Minor, leader of the arm Israel front group, Off the Record By NATHAN ZIPRIK Admiration for Lipsky I OUIS LIPSKY has long been one !" of my favorite public figures not alone because of his spokes manship but because of the way he modulates his thinking. I have long admired his style, his semantics and the deceptive easiness with which he conveys an idea either in debate or in print. It is my impression that if Lipsky had not dedicated his life to Jewish communal affairs, he could have become a writer of giant stature. He is a master of the metaphor, of the happy phrase, and has the unique ability of always summoning proper image and fitting word whether defending a position, limning a scene, portraying an incident or painting a figure. Mine has been a secret admiration for Lipsky. for we have rarely met alone over table, except for the occasions when as a newspaperman I covered gatherings in which he was a participant. When. however, we got around to meetiag on an intimate I, the day was to be a memorable one—revealing, to me at least, an extremely interesting fajcet of Lipsky's personality. It was midwinter of this year when I received a telephone call from one of Lipsky's sons that his father Wished to -ee me. Mrs. I.ipsky at the time was critically ill and it occurred to me that only a great, but to me a mw.ri.u-. urgency could have prompted Lipsky to give me of his time. What could thil great figure in American Jewry want from a mere columnist? The uncertainty tortured me until we arranged to meet, and for at least two h af:er we sat cupping coffee at Lipsky's Ian rendezvous—the Tip Toe Inn on Broadway and 86th st. And r.ow wo talked, but our conversation encompassed neither politics, nor personalities, nor even the crisis in Zionism that lay heavy on his heart. He spoke briefly but kindly of many people who are strangers to his tent, and did not utter a single disparaging word about his opponets in ideology. He tounched upon the crisis in Zionism and the need for a new orientation in the movement, but he was silent on specifics and personalities. Beyond that our conversation moved within a limited but highly significant periphery — Jewish literary creativity in the United States. He was particularly disturbed over the failure of the Anglo-Jewish writers to translate the miracle that is Israel in terms other than journalism. Most of the pieces he read, Lipsky said, sounded more like "editorials" than impressions. To find meaning in Israel beyond editorial canvas one must go to the Yiddish men of the world who visited the land, he told me. inquiring whether 1 bad ever seen the land. When I jokingly replied that if I do not see the land I will at least have the consolation that Moses did not make it either, Lipsky quickly asked ""What sin did you commit?" "American Friends of the Middle East." and, lobbyist for the Arabian-American oil Company. The oil company's anti-Jewish policies were ruled in violation of New York state lawSen. Fulbright invited Mr Minor to appear before the committee to offer policy suggestions. Mr Minor came in the capacity of a "retired" U.S. diplomat who once served in the Middle East. His connections with AFME and ARAMCO were not mentioned. Mr. Minor got to the point. He testified that "it was an error for us to support the establishment of an independent Jewish State in Palestine.'' He said that "with the exception of this error, our policies in the Near East have been sound." What did Chairman Fulbright think of this? His committee report stated that while testimony varied on certain policies "it was unanimously agreed that the manner in which Israel was created had an unfortunate effect on our relationship with the Arab countries." Mr. Minor apparently made it "unanimous." For his was the only Middle East testimony the committee featured in its summary. The record showed that the Fulbright Committee termed Mr. Minor's testimony the "clearest expression." There is no doubt of the clarity. Mr. Minor regretted not only the creation of Israel but was displeased by American charitable donations to Israeli causes. He told the committee: "The Arabs regard the collection of American private, tax-free funds for Israel as an American official subsidy for a foreign state. Such a problem is difficult to face in this country. But. we delude ourselves if we believe that the drift away from us can be stopped without meeting such problems frontally." Alleging American favoritism for Israel. Mr. Minor said this "policy of favored nations is prejudicial to the interests of this country He hinted that there must be changes in the "public, press, policy, and purse." Mr. Minor termed Israel an "ineipient cancer" that is destroying American-Arab relations. He said eradication of that "cancer" was being too long delayed. According to Mr Minor, "the foundation of Israel in an Arab country revealed how American interests were "sacrificed to the interests ... of a determined minority." 'i e ^'"i 6 1 out that ,he So !" L'nion had lost no time in taking advantage of the situation. He said the Russians "soon saw on which side their bread was buttered "poor? Mr* Mir 1 "" 0 "V^ f ,ht r *"I£M2 support. Mr Minor wanted America to compete with the Russians for Arab favor. ft. Si Y ulbTi h }'* subsequent speech lauding Nasser on %  indicated that Mr. Mtaor did not waste hU once referrwi. a of Nationalist Chin, as "Sh.ngh.7jJ*' of the laws of gravity he identified a, T* The plural of "sauid-with" is "fch>L5*' •tot of "streets, boulevards, and rwS?an advertisement at a box number te. The problem, Mr. Parkhill found ^T 1 Kaplan to understand a rule; "wat kl^ 1 ", to dou get Mr. Kaplan to agree £,*"' As in the earner book, beattA A some very good writing. Mr. RM *"* have had "^""'ajor' impact on the ffigssss. Faith in Quiz SI THE EXPOSURE OF %  >, scandals should not CHKI to underestimate the uui That is instinctive in DUX child does not remember i asked, "Why do firemen *ar| >enders?" That was one of the 1 ?.l questions that I that it was only a step to ask why is a rot i Joe's nose the seme color, and then on toKul On Passover night, every child is not i swers to a quiz show but the questions. Asia elude the Seder, we sing: "Who knows one? "One is our God, who is in Heaven and Eat| "Who knows two? "Two is for the Tablets which Moses I And so the song continues to higher on got to know your arithmetic. The Bible is full of questions: "Who haa( the firmament on high? Can you answer tkatlj Proverbs says: "A faithful men where cinjsil is even harder to answer. When the prajets" criticize Israel, he says: "The ox knows its i ass his master's crib, but Israel doth not to and the ass know more than Israel. That s indictment. If you want to find how little people to* I first six ones you meet, where the verse, "UM bor as thyself," comes from. My bet is %  say the New Testament, but it is from the OBJ The quiz shows were a very hearteninf I to feel a thrill when someone wuuld sho *' the capital of Kamchatka. In time I aid P*! why the dew falls and why wc eat Uttofl But I wonder if we don't accent the wroajl cent the answers. Wouldn't it be battsf if"' questions? Just as we do on 1'assover mat the children with the questionto be sWi night, and nobody is wrought up about tint United Nations listening Post.By SAUL CARSON Lourie Proves His Abilities at United Nat A LMOST an %  %  t United Nation LMOST AS IF Ih.y were out to trv his mettle, the Arab spokesmen n.2 UP quickly on Arthur Lour.c. The wSf known Abba Eban was „one Mr< W ter reasonableness. This „ n ,e \ ZTTK? ,0M The next day, Saudi Ar.hi\V*. 5 mon *""ul. to the podium. Shrul.ats^aV^^^^iry took ever was in .ttark.n., ,K. Vh %  %  N.zi orairy well as Golda Meir's. The first would mr* as steel dressed, often, in the briUi***" sarcasm. The second would deliver s % %  any ever re.d by a strong yet loving mow children. S Lourie showed soon enough that *J When he rose to reply to Shukairy's • %  "J remarks, Lourie was quiet, dignified-* for less than one minute. His remar !" lines in that day's verbatim report, this sentence: "Let me recall that sii went to their doom in Nazi £"">!* *A cause they were members of the •\ e "££ '"', e vcr was in attacking th# i--.iT Mny *"' Pulled .11 stops. "The Jew! •' i ,h ^^ *** P~Pe on earth." From the^stru^r?^??' '"' !" General Assembly, he procl-K V%  l Bited Na,i ,n < •s the Jewish people." me s no such thing Old hands around the IIN — ._J Lo-ie handle these !" *ZT% ^^ J^ulJa The previous day. Lourie had chw^j asserting before the world: "I CUK* 1 name of my government that ** •f^i into immediate negotiations for afuUJJ" ( of all outstanding Israel-Arab P" 0 **j, Place the Arab leaders may wisb-a* conditions." These two statements by Lour* %  te respect of all veteran observers, well as Journalistic The new !*"•" bad proved himself. V+l



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30, 1959 fJewi^tncridUan Page 15-A NOTICE COURT OF THE CIRCUIT IN AND V. FLORIDA IN •No. SJ'JC 9777 i, • • —• fcwtj BUKATION lUKE t 1 SLY notified to file I to |I>h %  :• % % %  filed heretil.' aliow I "-.in I. %  thereof upon I iBI in iN N LKL(i! Building. Miami. Pro Coni 1 ITHRItM \N. __erk, Circuit Court L. ALEXANDER. Deputy Clark. 10/16-23-3 UnJOER NAME LAW li-i'.v GIVEN that siring to engage In fictitious n:im' of "S at S7H V W. il, Fla.. Intend to I with the clerk of t of I hut.County, rr LOIACONO, 5(H* Interest GAQLIANO. Interest (LDSTEIN |glstrant treet 10/16-23-30, 11/6 UNDER NAME LAW BRKHY OITBM that leslrlng to engage In fictitious name of JMPANY, (not Inc.) Street, Miami, Fla., >r ssld name with ke circuit Court of nrlda. RUBINSTEIN. Solo Owner >LDSTI:IN H arrant Street 10/16-23-SO, U/6 JUDGES' COURT DADE COUNTY, IN PROBATE. 47S65-C LIA8HNICK, fO CREDITORS [•nd All Persons Havands Against Said of you are hereby ilred to present any %  nds which you, or y have against the fARD FL1ASHNIOK Dade County, Florrahle County Judges mil file the same In the County CourtDunty, Florida, within it ha from the date liratIon hereof. Said >nds to contain the the claimant and to presented as aforerlll be barred. See the 1H45 Probata Act. AD. 1959. [JASHNIOK I.I A SI I.NICK Of the Last Will and Dernard Kllashnlck, kNNHEIMER kecutors 10/16-2J-S0. 11/6 IT COURT OF THE XCIAL CIRCUIT, IN COUNTY, FLORIDA 1ANCERY. C 9085-N V iltTH, ^RE8 MBLIN and 2LIN. JR., her OF SUIT BY |LICATION JIN ARES MELIN. Ho A. MELIN, JR.. UNKNOWN : R i: it v NOTIFIED nplalnt for ForeclosJ against you by the above styled Court he purpose of fore_age on the following ly -it-ate and being ', Florida, and more ibvu us IOIIOWS' FOURTH ADDITION INGS SUBDIVISION As recorded In Plat lute "S of 'he Public anV County, Florida. f.W. 59 Avenue, HlaEREBY re7 Lincoln Road, Miami Reach, Florida Intend to register sain" name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of I>ade County. Florida. RAY TOWERS APRTMENTS. INCORPORATED JULIUS JAT PERLMT-TTER Attorney for Applicant 10/ ,. 1 ,. g ,. sc IN THF CIRCUIT COURT OF THJ ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN CHANCERY. No. 5C-416-I %  VjRCTHL J STEUERNAOEL, Plaintiff, DORETHV A. 8TEUERNAGBL. Defendant. ._-_._.. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION YOtDORETHT A. STEITERVAC.EL. 181-24 Hlllsld* Ayenue Jamaica. New York, are hereby notified that a Itlll of Comnlalnt for Dlwce ha, heen filed against you. and you are required to serve %  • copy of .your answer ihrtn on Plnln"f *' or ne?" EDWIN A. WIU.INOERT.hv. c*n-Dre*el BulMlnr. M5 V* Avenue. Miami Reach, ""^da^ and file the original answer In the orflces of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before November 9. 19.19 otherw e a decree pro confesso will be entered agtln a t vill. -•- DATED: October 6, 1959 E B LEATHEHMAN. Cl-rk Circuit Court, I^eceaaed. KilVNER A MANNHEIMBR Attorneys for Executor 10/23-30, 11/6-13 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of THORSEN'S COIN SERVICE LAI'NDROMAT at number 1829 8.W. 8th Street In the City of Miami, Florida. Intends to register the said name with the 'Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. Dated at Miami, Florida, thla 16th day of October. 19S9. ERIC THORSEN ARLINK THORSEN Sole Owners M. JAY BERLINER. 1404 Btacayne Building, Miami, Florida AU """ y,<,rAOT> Cant 10/M-30. 11/6-11 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HI GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In HIS ivime of CAROL .FASHIONS it Hade County. Florida Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Curt of Dade County. F!< __ EDWARD A ZEN / re Owner SIDNEY EFRON* >N MtorMef for Applicant T,im ,:1 ",*U. .1/6-13-20 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 47646-C IN RE: Estate ,,r CELJA BCHJ .sed. NOT.CE TO CREDITORS i'rv^ l 'rfumv'.'.'"M"A :\ -r'' • i t, Bstate; x bi T-' by notlf ed and required to • I dewhich > %  against %  tati of CEI L\ .-. 'HEN K IH Dade County. Flornty .Indues ..f llnle County, and ftte the aania in tbalr offices in the County Courtho nty, Florida, within eujUt ar months tt im th..late sf the first publication hereof, or the earn* win I..barred. A., HI. I'll KCHENKER, Bg< Of the Batata 'ill R lienker. MYER8, IIIMMAN" \KAPLAN V t; i rneys Fifty liiiildlng w. 1st B Miami, Florida in/23-30. 11/6-13 CIRCUIT COURT, 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA No. S9C 9908 ANNE MAE I.EM I RE, I'lalntlff, vs. ALBERT G. LEMIHE. ORANOE REALTY, Inc.. a New Hampshire corporation, and JOHN T. BOND, Defendants. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION YOr. ALBERT Q. I.EMIRE, Turnpike Road, Auburn, New Hampshire, are notified to serve a copy of your Answer to the Complaint for Alimony Unconnected with Divorce on plaintiff's attorney, HARRY HOL'SEN, 305 Blscayne Building, Miami. Florida, and file the original with the Clerk of the above styled Court, on or before the 23rd day of November, AD, 1959. DATED: October 19, 1959. E. i:. I.EATHERMAN, Clerk (seal) By: K. M. LYMAN. Deputy Clerk 10/28-30. 11/6-13 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 47S1S-C IN RE: Estate of VICTOR e.ll.HERT Deceased. NOTiCE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having claims or Demands Against Said Estate: You are hereby notified and required to present an) claims and demands which you may have against the estate of VICTOR OII.IiEKT deceased late of Dade County, Florida, to the County Judges of Dade County, and file the same In their offices In the County Courthouse in Dade County, Flortda, within eight calendar months from the date of the first publication hereof, or the same will be barred. EVELYN GILBERT. Executrix HARRY ZIKERNICK. Attorney 420 Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach 10/23-30. 11/6-13 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY UIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious names of FLAG BRAND: FLAG PRODUCTS at PO. Box S7-5M, Miami intends to register syld nanys with the Clerk of the Circuit Cburt of Dade County. Florida. KBGAR-CARIBE OF FLORIDA, INC., a Fla. Corp. MILTON A. FRIEDMAN Attorney for Applicant 1111 Amslev Bldg. 10/16-23-30. 11/6 • NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of OCEAN GRANDE HOTEL at 10017th Street. Miami Beach. Florida Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. IDEAL HOMES. INC. By: Benne Glltleman, I'resident MYERS. 1IEIMAN A KAPLAN Attorneys for Applicant 10/16-23-30, U/6 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of SHARPS JEWEL SHOP at 42 North Miami Avenue intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. SYLVIA RA PA PORT, Sole Owner 18V23.-30. ll/s-13 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IH HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of FORD VENETIAN BLIND & WINDOW SPECIALISTS at 3299 N.W. 7th Street. Miami 35. Florida Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. WILLIAM STtTRMAN Sole Owner HERMAN I. BRETAN Attorney for owner 16 S.W. 1st Avenue 10/30, 11/6-1J-20 ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! •^JevtHsiMrtomtttiri seftfcits your-tetya* 1f>MR*s. We appreciate your patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rates Vial WU 3-4605 for messenger service LEGAL NOTICE NOT.CE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that 111undersigned, ileslrll ir to engage In business n.ader the fictitious name if RIDOE BAKERY I 'E1.li ATKSSEN at 20209 S-'outli Federal Highway. Cutler Ridge, Florida intend to register said name with the clerk of the Circuit Court Of Dade Coiintv, Florida. ALEX SAMAI.IO.N ABE BLOOM as i .-pm tn.-rBNQEL and HOC8EN Attorneys for Alex Samallon 306 HlM-ayne Building Miami :!2. Florida FRankllin 3-0802 10/9-16-2S-30 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 59C 9627 OTTO ALBERT POIIL. Plaintiff. HILDA POHL, Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: HILDA POHL (Residence unknown) You HILDA POHL are hereby notified that a Comnlalnt for Divorce has been filed against you, and you are required to serve a. copy of your Answer or Pleading to the Complaint un the plaintiff's Attorney, ALAN S1IERR, 407 Lincoln Road, Miami Iteach. Florida, and file the original Answer or Pleading in the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 16th day of November, 1959. If you fall to do so. Judgment by default will be taken against you for the relief demanded In the Bill of Complaint. DONE AND ORDERED at Miami. Florida, this Sth day of October, A.D. 1959. E. B. I.EATHERMAN. Clerk, Circuit Court, Dole Countv. Florida (seal) By: JOAN SNE1CDEN, Deputy Clerk. 10/16-23-30. U/6 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 47S9S-C IN RE: Estate of LOUISE Si'HI'MANN NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or Demands Against Said Estate: You are hereby notified and required to present any claims and* demands which yoa may have against the estate of LOUISE SCHCMANN deceased late of Dade County, Florida, to the County Judges of Dade County, and file the same in their offices In the County Courthouse in Dade County. Florida, within eight calendar months from the date of the first publication hereof, or the same will lie barred. ROSE L. TUCKER, Qxecutrlg Estate of Louise Sahumann, deceased. First publication of this notice on October 23. 1959. W KENT JAMESON Attorney 1764 N.W. 36th Street 10'23-3O, 11/6-11 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NtSTliE IS HEREBY UIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious names of GOLDEN GLADES TV SHKV1C1 GOLDEN GLADES TELEVISION SERVICE at 755 N.E. 167th Street, North Miami Reach, Florida Intends to rug later said names with the of the Circuit Court of I laEa County, Florida. MONROE REESE KOVNER & MANNHEIMER Attorneys for Monroe Rests ln'23-0. 11/6-13 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY


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Page 16-A vjenltf rkrMton Friday, ii. Israel May Enter Small Car fi First calendar of the Jewish New Year ior members of the Armed Forces is presented to Col. John B. McPherson. 823rd Air Division commander, by Mrs. Louis Glasser, Aimed Forces chairman for the Greater Miami area of the National Jewish Welfare Board. Looking on are Rabbi Murray A. Ahtet (left), auxiliary chaplain to Homestead Air Force Base, and Maj. David Rinzler, president of the Jewish activities group at the base. National Jewish Welfare Board is a beneficiary agency of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. Morocco Premier Affirms Jewish Place in Nation Continued from Pagt 1-A ence, we had to reorganize and modernize our administration and replace many civil son-ants with Moroccans. However, access to administrative positions is open under equalitarian competitions, which do not mention Jew or Moslem. Our identity card does not mention either Jews or Moslems. "Today, there are few Moslems in our tele-commumcations — the majority in that service are Jews. When I was Minister of Labor, my chief of cabinet was a Jew. Now an attache in my cabinet is a woman who is a Jewess. The economic counsellor was until recently a Jew That is why I refuse to speak of Moslems or Jews — I speak only of patriots. The law is the same for everybody. "When the law requires that the sale or distribution of printed matter must be deposited in the national archives, that law applies to everybody. The case of the Jew in Meknes comes under that law. "As to •migration, our law it lik* that in many other countries. Ocr law prohibits mm emigration. If people organize for mass •migration, they fall under that law, and we never ask them whether they art Jews or Moslems. "As to postal relations, we arc members of the Arab League, and have ratified the Arab League convention affecting international relations. That is why we must observe our obligations ac a state. "It is in some way the result of the poisoned situation in the Middle East. The goodwill of the entire world would benefit by the settlement of this problem I regret that some organizations create propaganda and create difficulties. Morocco will never allow racialism, which would be the denial of its historic tradition.'' t*~ u*wwww*wwww S GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS INC! 2141 N.W. 10tk At. Fl 3 7110 Have your roof repaired nowf you will tave on a new roof later. "Satisfactory Work by Don't put it off put it on '. Re-Roof 3 WRITTEN •UARANTH LICENSED A INSURED PAYMENTS ARRANCEO -AT ton suncr Re-Roofing & Repairing Far free Utiatate PHONE OX Mm ACMI SUPPLY CO, 2470 N.W. 7Sth ST. i % %  ti J Continued from Paoo I-A rr.o...(turns it found Kafltt 'force.' to make i choice on strictly busiMfj grounds of the miflot which furnished the greatest number of order* and hence the most work to French workers." The statement added that Rel nault would continue to supply as manv of its cars to Israel as the Israel Government would permit and would continue to supply parts | for Renault cars already sold in Israel It was believed this week that without th boycott pressures, I the cancellation would probably have not taken place and that even under boycott pressures, the operation would have been continued if profits to Renault were substantial. In fact, it was understood, the profits were small, particularly in comparison to the Arab market. Observers suggested also that even the boycott and the limited profit! would nt have led to cancellation if the French Government wanted the Haifa operations to continue. But there evidently was no such w.sh. a fad related to French efforts to improve relationWith Prwidenl Nasser of the United Arab Republic as part of the bid for an Algerian settlement. Assurances were given by the French Government that the Renault decision would not affect Franco-Israel friendship. The reassurance waa givenwhen Mordechii Shneerson, Israel Charge-d'Affaires in Paria. handed to Maurice Couve de Murville. the French foreign minister, a note explaining Israel's view* that the Renault action may influence othw foreign companies to bow to the Arab League boycott against Israel. The proposal far I Israel car was p ro s teel t d by Kaittr-Fraztr officials to a Cabinet Intorministorial commit too. The Kaiser Fraier official* •aid thoy could produce Pitt. c. i would bt LTT* •he J Jjj. *P*<"lixtd „,„' COfdir t win, m "y practice,. Tk" "••d this JJ wi,hi M mtMH Tne officials r Intei ministerial eta • manufacturing con, bly be higherZ I ments affected bjiwS firm's decisitauk 'ationv Ttey Israel Gorenuaea excise and pnrtkiJj locally.made.tar,,' prices at a Fraternity Cites Miami Leader! Tan Epsilon Phi fraternity has presented its Golden Anniversary Citation to Sam J. Heiman. president of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. The award was made at the fraternity's national conclave held recently at Grossinger's hotel in New York, with many hundreds of Jewish leaders present. Heiman was cited for his "outstanding MMtMKtM a founder of Mu chapter at Emory University in Georgia," and as one of the fraternity praetors *• responsible for t*tt the fraternity in | universities. Heiman is net | One-HumValet. cleaning and ating 75 stores in fid He is also p Southern region, i s h Federation Punas, and aenty of the major service agencies. I i When you open a savings account at] Flagler Federal youll receive one oH these beautiful gifts* Free. +*i+, WITH NEW ACCOUNT8 OF '250 OR MOW 1. GE ELECTRIC TELECHRON CLOCK with adjustable alarm. ..Accunt* quiet, no regulating, no oiling. 2. ARPEGE PERFUME BY LANVIN-Purot tiao in boautiful gold and Mackfc*j designed by CARTIER. 3. GENUINE DETECTO BATHROOM SCALE Now *tot.-tkid 'tweed rub*"* *-otor .. beautiful bathroom white WITH NEW ACCOUNTS OF MOO OR M 5?2J2'i! UL 1. TABLEWARE SET J MjJ ELECTRIC COFFEE PERCOLATOR 8 "8KYBALL" GLASSES • lSKCOf^J CARAFE • ..GALLON SKOTCH JUG QUART THERMOS BOTTLE. r^L jLT RANSFE,t OF FUNOO tH.. y wher.i.t.05 51^5^'^ VWU P ~ b ~ k ThI. no ch,t or red UP-*1 ll MCOinmun IP TO SIMM IT Til flMIAl SAV1ISS 4 10M IMSUKAHCC CM**! Sovlags Accounts totatd at) er otfort tat i0tr> •*' %  ''tai the litottbt •"ticiaetad reft of ii*rit*ot PX)WIIT0**| 100 H I ** **** ttSCAYN£ SHOPPlK ^ ion on** FLAGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI "" ,M? mKS wo^KSII^oawwAMP*'



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L.. u [ tlu w oman s IMerU Baskins are takird darling blondes )ge 3 and % children of Flort, Albert, of West. Albert and (in are in England English relatives |heons or meetings Dnald Rubin this [She's on Criminal jty Helen CarKo New York to Jack for groundremonies of an adsynagogue of Rye, the earners were 6ns before moving a roundtrip ticket Hd R'fas First [ %  Weekend at Washee to see son Harto Vanderbilt U. frith daughter Harleanwhile, husband off on the Orange llirst to New York Force Game, and timore for the pro rth Front: Michael to Mr. and Mrs. gDarlow on Oct. 15 [is the grand-daughute pioneer Miamiind Jennie Badanes %  s at their home at at dr., with 85 relriends attending pov Rosenberg and am Lipson officiatarrival's maternal are Mr. and Mrs. Ins Paternal are Mr. and Mrs. ... Great-grandIrs. Joseph Atkins [at the ceremony inence Badanes, godnuel Badanes, god Dr. Edward Weiss, Sidelight: Michael [boy on the Badanes | family in 43 years. i, born to Mr. and rd J. (Roberta) neck, N. J., on Oct. ^ndparents are Mrs. f, Miami, and Mrs. Brooklyn, N.Y. Iwon—he's the Style\ exec — convalescing SW 64th ave., foltry He's former Beth David Men's r. and Mrs. Si FishMrs. Alex YoungMr. and Mrs. Samseen enjoying the Symphony concert Ining at the Miami litorium — and all later at the Fonsing "Happy Birth[ How did Sid Irv Flast and his In get into the AuJing section at last football game? ... [Mrs. Bernard (Shireft Friday on a jetication to Los Angelas, San Francisco ... Shirley is presnewly-formed Coral ipter of the Hope Retarded Children |ws, including daughJane and Claudia 5200 Riviera dr.... Mrs. David (Kitty) Hialeah, celebrated edding anniversary David's gift to Lincoln Continental delivered to her on The happy couple 'their daughter and Carl E. Warners, ar restaurant, and Rancher Lounge Brved two years as the Flamingo chapli B'rith, and presce president of the cil of B'nai B'rith of anniversaries: 1th Pritikin had a er Friday night to leir 36th After went to Temple IsKive-year-old Nancy (Dick and Marcia's) and David (Bob and Natalie's five-yearold) in the lovely consecration service All in different games at the Eden Roc card room: Mrs. Morris Goodman; Mrs. Sidney Rafel, Mrs. Nat Sater. Mrs. Max Iralson, Mrs. Joseph Rose, Mrs. Henry Green "You don't introduce a rabbi. You present him," said Mrs. Alexander Robbins, and proceeded to present Rabbi Leon Kronish at the Beth Sholom Sisterhood Literary Group at the home of Mrs. Sol S. Pine .. Before the meeting started, the hostess took some of the guests to see all the new things she has been doing at her house ... While that was going on, Mrs. Leon Kronish poured coffee, and enjoyed a few minutes of conversation with Mrs. Morris Sipser and Mrs. Morris Alpert Only other male present, in addition to Rabbi Kronish, was David Schwartz, who's been to all the places discussed in "The Ugly American." topic of discussion at the function. • • • Mr. and Mrs. Mac Solkoff, of Rego Park, L.I., are the houseguests of their daughter and son-in-law, the Abe Schulmans, of Palm Springs, Hialeah They have arrived for the Bar Mitzvah of their grandson, Sydney, which will take place Saturday at Temple Tifereth Jacob Mrs. Schulman's aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. S. P. Klein, qf Hollis, L.I., are also being hosted by the Schulmans for this occasion .... Reception in Sydney's honor will be at the Pythian Hall Saturday evening Abe is chairman of the board of education of Temple ..Tifereth Jacob. v • • • Oscar and Leah Leonard back for the winter at 800 Byron ave. The George (Pub) Bachers, of Bay Heights, have added a new member to the family He's Sam, a tiny poodle, and smart, too Ever know that Moe Feingold — he's the Momar Construction exec— is a horse fancier? Moe, who handles most of the building for Art Bruns at Miami Springs Villas, has his own stable of horses Correction from Sonny Pohn's hospital bed in Chicago Wife Audrey drives 80 miles back and forth each day to visit him—not 40 miles, as reported in this column previously Guess who got Castro's autograph? ... In a mob surrounding him were Aaron and Myra Farr, attending the ASTA convention dinner in Havana Friends are congratulating Dr. Leon S. Eisenman on his reelection to a third term as president of the Dade County Academy of General Practice VP is Dr. Daniel Kindler. • • • It took Janet Atlas ten months to plan the EuroP n tri P i0T husband Fred and another couple Then, in five short weeks it was over—but a dream come true Mrs. William (Ruth) Felt soon ready to fly places instead of driving, with a pilot's license in the offing As yet, neither she nor her brother-in-law, Bernie Stevens, has been able to influence their respective mates to join them A huge 50 in ice with gold Alpha Epsilon Phi letters dominated the Imperial Rodm of the Roney Plaza Saturday when Mrs. Harold Stone chaired the sorority's golden anniversary luncheon Mrs. I. M. Weinstein repeated the tradition of giving the invocation She's patroness of Alpha Eta chapter Mrs. Norman Brown, president, introduced Mrs. Charles Finkelstein, who is chairman of Miami's Homecoming Dinner. "eJewish Floridian Miami, Florida, Friday, October 30, 1959 Section B %  Delighted at the sight-of their bags full of reservations fo the Cedars of Lebanon Hospital Auxiliary Inaugural Ball are Mrs. Nathaniel Levin, president of the group, Mrs. Herschel Leschel, and Mrs. Jacob Colsky, co-chairmen of the event, which will be held Nov. 14 at the Evarglades hotel. Taking pact in a ceremony of international friendship at the French-Israel Festival of Fashions last week at the Fontcrinebleau hotel are (left to right) Mrs. Bernard Kaplan, publicity Chairman of the Women's Division for Israel Bonds, Mrs. Yvonne Rouget, of Air France, and Miss Yolan Salomon, of El Al Israel airlines. More than 900 women attended the fashion festival, sponsored by the Women's Division. (For fashion notes, see "Charmingly Yours," Page 7-B.) Women's Institute At Emanu-EI Women's Institute of Temple Emanu-EI will begin its fall schedule of adult Jewish studies on Tuesday, Nov. 10, at Temple Emanu-EI religious school. Dr. Herman R. Mechlowitz, chairman of the board of education, said this week. Classes will be held every Tuesday morning through Dec. 15, and are divided into two hour-long sessions. First session begins at 10 a.m., and includes "Elementary Hebrew," designed to teach the mechanics of reading Hebrew, with no previous knowledge of the language necessary; "Tourist Hebrew," offering conversation only, with no knowledge of reading or writing required; "Intermediate Hebrew," is for those who previously studied Hebrew and can read. This lesson also includes conversation and the reading of short stories. The second hour series begins at 11 a.m. and includes "Message of Judaism to Contemporary Living," dealing with the vital aspects of being a Jew today, the problems of a meaningful Jewish family life, and includes the basic principles and practices of everyday Jewish living; "A Survey of Jewish History," highlighting the six periods of Jewish history and the leading personalities and events that have produced modern Jewish history; "Pathways Through the Bible," an introduction to the Scriptures, highlighting the ethical and moral lessons of the Bible, and finally, "Music in Jewish Tradition," til* origin and history of synagogue -liturgy, as well as the singing of traditional melodies chanted at Sabbath and holiday services. Included on the staff of the Women's. Institute are Dr. Irving Lehrman, spiritual leader of the Temple, Rabbi Bernard Mussman, director of education at the religious school; Cantor Israel Reich, Mrs. Miriam P. Anisfeld, Miss Sandra Levy, Mr. Meyer Samberg. Registration is now in progress at the religious school office. 'White Elephant' Soft Sisterhood of Temple Beth Am will go bargain hunting Wednesday at the Temple. Members and guests have been asked to a desert luncheon, which will be followed by a "White Elephant" sale. Cochairmen are Mrs. Maurice Rudnick and Mrs. Jack Haber. Reservations Pile For Blessed Event A staggering 600 reservations were on hand for the "Blessed Event" luncheon Friday at the Fontoinebleau hotel under the auspices of Mt. Sinai Hospital Women's Auxiliary, Godmothers and Life Members. The plusn event, presented as a tribute to Mrs. Leonard A. Wien for her "outstanding work" a; chairman of the Women's Division of the development fund, will feature comedian Joey Bishop, the Billy Barnes Revue, and a "Splendors of the East" fashion show presented by Burdine's. Table decorations are being prepared by tthe Mt. Sinai Hospital Garden Club. Simchas Torah At Home of Aged The increased hustle and bustle among residents of Douglas Gardens. Jewish Home for the Aged of Greater Miami, was because of the Simchas Torah party held there Saturday night. Residents gathered in the Max Land Synagogue for holiday services. Hostesses for the party which followed Mrs. Sarah Cossik, Mrs. Minnie Berliner, and Mrs. Anna Jordan. Wheel chair patients from the Ablin Memorial hospital section were brought to the party by a group of ambulatory residents from the pavilion section. Resident volunteers included Mrs. Minnie Berliner, Adolph Gerdwagen, David Jacobs, Mrs. Jennie Neistadt, and Harry Rudolph. The Simchas Torah party followed a busy week spent decorating the Home's Sukkah. Mrs. Oritt Will Co-choir JNF Annual Dinner Mrs. Samuel Oritt has accepted co-chairmanship of the forthcoming Jewish National Fund banquet Nov. 19 at the Fontainebleau hotel with her husband, Samuel Oritt, local civic and philanthropic leader. Mrs. Oritt came here ten years ago from New York City. She is chairman of the Women's Division of Bonds for Israel. "The Jewish National Fund salutes these dedicated leaders whose devotion to Israel is a shining example of genuine service and loyalty to their people," said RabhJ Mayer Abramowitz, president, Wednesday. "With such leadership at the helm, the JNF annual banquet will make Jewish National Fund history in Greater Miami," he concluded in announcing Mrs. Oritt's acceptance. MIS. SAMUEL MITT



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Page 2-8 + lfltfncrlcftor I Friday, Television debut of a new public service program sponsored by ch. 10. WPST. features the Federation of Jewish Women's Organizations. Mollie Turner, of WSPT (seated left), is shown with the cast at the close of the half-hour program. Seated are Mrs. Jean C. Lehman, president; Mrs. Arnold Perlstein. women's director; Mrs. Bernard Stevens and Mrs. Milton Sirkin, vice presidents. Standing are Mrs. Minnie Berliner, a resident of the Jewish Home for the Aged; Mrs. Ethel Grossman, supervisor of the earl" chi'd development croqrTn at ib Greyer Miami Jewish Community Center; Mrs. Edwin Pomeranz. nursery school teacher; and Mrs. Anna Jordan, resident of the Home. Seated (right) are Mark Rubenstein and Pamela Richardson, nursery school youngsters, who completed two paintings during the television show. BB Women Active In Handicap Program Here A membership of some 3.300 B'nai B"rith women this week expanded the former B'nai B'rith Council of South Florida into three -cp. rate councils. While each council will function separately, the procram for the Employment of the Physically lland'capped will be coordinated Harry Russell has been accepted by Metro Commissioners as the newly appointed NKIMI Dade emm•y coordinator Leo Axlrori. NEPH chairman for the B'nai B'rith chapters of South Flor.da. David Light, of Sholem Lodye. DM Iy jroup Dinner Saturday Miami Welfare and Social Group will sponsor a dinner Saturday nightat 1545 SW 3rd at appointed president for the NEPH Flamingo chapter. Mrs. Thomas committee of Dade county, and Scal.se. Mrs. L Erbhch: Coral GaMrs. Florence Frankel. co chair-1 hies chapter. Mrs. D. Sachs. Mrs. man of the West Miami chapter of M. Miller. Mrs S. Kurland. B'nai B'rith women, joined Mr. David Vendor, Miami Council NEPH chairman, at the Metro hearing. Representing chapters of the Miami Council for NEPH arc Mrs Abe Aronovit7 Mrs. Louis Alcxan der, Mrs L. Budann. Mrs. D. Ditt man. Mrs. Harvey Herman. Mrs Geo. Leibman. Mrs. H. Hciken Mrs A Spit/er. West Miami chapter. Mrs. Libby Searles. Mrs Fred Schrrer. Mrs. H. Potash. Mrs F Frankel; Anne Frank chapter. Mrs. L. Curtice. Mrs. David r. Mrs, Nathan Ehriich. Mrs T. Katz; Emma Lazarus chap ter, Miss Clara Auslander. Mrs. B. Bohkott. Miami Women Aid Campaign T;. umcil of Jewish H u lli W I "J ii i nouncefrTrqwi New York the launching of a half-million dollar iund drive to Hebrew Ua ol, an American 1 sihool, in .1 of the Greater M.ami Secton of •> National Council of Je en. me%  r MHflftl .Icwiaajjcderat' Greater Miemt-Council mem KH nl-'dwrt themselves to raise $5,900 in the campaign. Locally, Creator Miami Sactto V'.IW sponsors a senior citizens rvico program at the Jewish Home for the Aged, a sight hand! •apped project which include reation of Braille books and aids 'or the blind and partially sight nt children from pre-school h rough junior high school grades, a Ship A Box plan for sending toys, clothing and other needed items to children in Israel, and scholarship grants to the University of Miami for Dade county high school graduates. October marked the 66thanniversary of the National Council of lewish Women. Nationally, the NCJW. with 110.000 members in! 240 sections, maintains more than 900 local community welfare and I 'ducational services, including 1 '.olden Age clubs, programs for! nandicapped children, mental! Goo(,in Groups ami win hold i rJ, board mt>"tjr,j jv^S at 1 p m. The'grSI WF la gl er „ ^ leberfiger firnefcu Jfbedlger Braack | will meet Wedneata the Seville hotel will preside. healtn projects aad, the foreign bora. The national caoaaa] fund drive was ananalf York by NCJW nauad] Mrs. Charles Hymn,*] olis. at a dinner of taal national board at ta>j hotel. Mrs. Stanley C Mv< national vice preadot] Aaron Fair, of Mnatl tional board member, i dinner and heard rjxti Mrs. Avraham Haraai] the new Israel Amb UN; Dr. Walter I., Fort Washington. Pa,I the National EdueatMl Dr. Ernst Simon, of chairman of the boanji school. DIET FACTS: 1 VEGETARIAN BEANS IN TOMATO SAUCE Now eetebrorino our 75h AnmveraoryF I I I t I I I I I I I r i i i i i tKOSHER ZI0N m% Pif*£ B£Ef PRODUCTS • PEPPERED BEEF • LIVEH SAUSAGE • FMNKF0RTERS • CORNED KEF • PASTRAMI • BOLOGNA • SALAMI ATLEABMI DCIKATESSENS, SDrtRHUKiTS ( IESTAWANTJ KOSHER ZI0N SAUSAGE COMPANY OF CHICAGO 15t Sao* Wettr Mirk*, Chuaie I, lllinau T I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I HtK. ate HjHE!N:copir< : EXCLUSIVE DISTRIBUTORS OF THE SOUTH COASTLINE PROVISION CO., INC. aSS BISCAVNE STREET. MIAMI BEACH PHONES: JE 84232, JE 84231 PAT OEARR HERMAN PEARL Open to a good suggestion? Open a can of >trictl eY Kosher Beans tonight Heat! Serve! watch 'em disappear. Sit back (for a min^ 1 enjoy the satisfaction of knowing that every %  ^ dehcious, nutritious delight. It's a F -isn't it?-to get up again when they sing out, "More bean*, please!" OF THE MSSTWS^SSS^^ SEAL r AWWVA, 1M CB CA, ^^^^^ v UR 'H0DOX JEWISH CONGREOATIONS OF AMES



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H 30, 1959 fJewlst ncridian Page 3-B ~ %  4 I .1 a membership luncheon at the Carillon hotel Fri200 members of Tropical chapter of the American "snter at Denver heard a telegram of greeting from ior Roosevelt personally thanking the group for its Bind fine work" in helping to fight cancer. The lunchpn honor of Mrs. Roosevelt in celebration of her 75th Mrs. Bertram. Thorpe, membership chairman (right), Jules Pascal, president of the chapter, reread the rs. Albert Rosenberg, honorary president, holds Mrs. ft picture. Last year, Tropical chapter raised $7,500 mor Roosevelt Institute for Cancer Research. This [group hopes to top $10,000. ler Tamid Sisterhood will hold a member-bring-aluncheon Tuesday noon at the home of Mrs. Joseph l. 501 90th st Left to right, planning the affair, are tte Silberger, co-chairman, Mrs. Carlton Blake, vice it of membership, and Mrs. Silverman. >n's Group Now Sisterhood dl" Flagler Granada annual 'hostess lunchIveek. Mrs. Samuel Goldairman. luncheons are to be held It the homes of hostesses volunteered to serve a [their own expense and es for invited guests, fare for the building fund Granada Jewish Comiter. Jranada Women's Group chartered as a Sisterhood, and Mrs. Barney Landers is first Sisterhood president, although the group has been functioning for ten years. As a sisterhood, the members will take up a broader program of stressing Jewish and Hebrew education in the family, the observance of festivals and home ceremonies, encouraging youth activities, and sponsoring programs of educational and cultural interest for the congregation. Mrs. Eggnatz Due In Report on Israel Israel sees its future in the lives I of its youth, members ef the FedI erat'on of Jewish Women's Organizations were to be told at their ; first open meeting Thursday in the j Algiers hotel. Mrs. Meyer Eggnatz a member j of the United Jewish Appeal OverI seas Study Mission, who has just returned from Israel, was schedi uled to address an overflow audi| ence representing 117 women's groups. "Miami women have been helping to keep Israel's children growing and smiling through their dedicated support of the Combined Jewish Appeal," she declared here Wednesday. Mrs. Eggnatz, a former welfare leader in Baltimore, and last year's chairman of the "E Day" drive, described her visits to ORT vocational schools where handicapped children received job training and rehabilitation. She reported that boys and girls from farflung oppressed nations now live a life of hope in Israel. She said that the largest single group helped by UJA are the 181,000 Jewish children of Europe. Through UJA's constituent agencies such as the Joint Distribution Committee, children receive care, food, and medical attention as well as an opportunity to "live and work and to stand up straight in today's world." The first open meeting of FJWO was to feature a unique graduation ceremony in which 13 women would receive inscribed diplomas for completing the FJWO Leadership Training course. Presiding _at the ceremony were to be Mrs. Bernard Stevens and Mrs. Jean C. Lehman, FJWO president. Members of the Musical Traveling Troupe .were to receive gold charms in the shape of musical clefs. The cast, headed by Mrs. Randy Polansky, was to be commended for "selfless devotion to a r'.gorous assignment and the dissemination of information about CJA and the Women's Federation." Dr. Benjamin B. Rosenberg, executive director of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, who will shortly leave Miami to assume the position of director of the Associated Jewish Philanthropies in Boston, was to be guest of honor of the women's luncheon event. f t • w H %  A TRADITION IN JEWISH HOMES SINCE 1837 Served in glass or cup..* There's Yom Tov spirit in thij famous tea... "flavor crushed" for fullest strength and stimulation ... richer taste and pleasure with your fleishigs and milchigs and between meal refreshment TLEY TEA ed Kothtr undtr strict Rabbinical Supervldom She'll be a Counselor "Susan Bookspan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Bookspan, of 550 11th st, Miami Beach, will be a counselor at Camp Deerfield, Carl Gardner announced Wednesday. — to U %  ***• Now is the tint* for %  ^ unn sow %  Dromedary •ATI-NUT BOLL • to come to the aid of the party! Delicious dessert cake madi with crisp, chunky walnut! ind trie world's choicest dates vacuum-packed for ptrfect treshnessl Pot In a supply... today! MOAUDAIT OtOCOUTI-NUT IOU wmi OtANU-WIT IOU -m*% SERVING GREATER MIAMI HJCTS CHILDREN NEED logenized Vitamin "D" Milk PHONE IE 1-5537 & tehs MORE FtOrtE OM rtfreshini calorie-frM Sugar!!* swnni THAM sucu Til MO FOOD VAlUf Kttommtadtd by doctors tor diabetics, overweittits and lo calorie dials. Use lor beverages. desserts, caokini. Pure. Com •tolely harmless 4 ei. We tUARANTKD NONMTTfKlh'6 AT FOOD STORES IVMTWHIM TOVLAXD IS OPEN! Here's but a glimpse, come see hundreds more toys for girls and boys! Shop Miami Miami Beach Friday night til 51 SOFTEE DOLL 5.88 Compare at 7.98. A lovable little darling with soft, fully jointed body. She drinks and wets, eyes open, close. RIDE-A-TANK 6.9* Mfr. list 10.00. Sturdy 25" long, polyethylene tank. Ball handle steering, rapid-firing cannon shoots 6 harmless plastic balls. MISSILE TRAIN 10.M Terrific value 1 Cape Canaveral Missile Express train includes 5 cars, track and transformer. Rocket launcher fires missiles. Ideal starter set! Fourth Floor, across-the-bridge



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Pag 4-B +JelsHh*Mtor A % %  Jewish Florniuin Exclusive Frid ^ **i YOUR MARRIAGE COUNSELOR MIAMI'S NATIONALLY FAMOUS MARRIAGE AUTHORITY. Lacnmn AND AITMOR WBafl wrong with the American husband? What has made him so weak and spineless, so dispirited and dejected? Why has he become the pitiful, tragic figure of our time? Fifty years ago, the American husband ruled the domestic roost. He was strong and vigorous, a man of discipline and courage. When he spoke he did so almost with the voice of God. His wife, nine times out of ten, admired him even when she didn't love him; and his children, at the very least, respected and obeyed him. Today there is none so poor to do him reverence. The American husband is despised by his wife and held in contempt by his children. He is the butt of humorists and the scorn of novelists, and his status and prestige are the lowest since man first emerged out of the primeval slime into the dawn of civilization. In the war between the sexes, the American husband has lost every important battle. He has retreated from garrison to garrison until today he .-lands with his back •*, ainst the wall. His wife has ousted him from his former dominant position in the home, and she has begun to displace him in the factory and in the office. The Perpetual Chip A cynic might conclude from all this that one of the chief things wrong with the American husband is his wife. And he would be right. It is painfully irue that the typical American wife is overly belligerent and aggressive, and that she carries a perpetual chip on her not too soft shoulder. It is equally true that the American housewife. n the course of her intellectual, social, economic and sexual emancipation, has lost a good deal of her harm and allure, and with them a great deal of her most priceless possession—her femininity But it is equally true that all these things were nade possible only by the complete and abject sur%  ender of the hapless and helpless male. It was the Imerican hu>band—we should always remember to >ur everlasting shame—who gave his wife the right o vote and with it. the right to make a nuisance of nerself. It was he who also gave her the doMom trcedom"' to work eight hours a dav at some dreary • b so that it was Virtually impossible for her to n ;| home raise the chfldreo p roper ly and take are of the wants of her husband. Finally, it was the male who succumbed to the curious and quite fallacious notion put forth by noisj feminists that the two sexes are basically equal and that anything a man could do a woman should. Actually, it was the industrial revolution of the 18th century that was largely responsible for woman's rapid rise to her present eminence. Before the emergence of capitalism a few women engaged in various trades, but the vast bulk of them remained at home, occupied by domestic tasks and helping their husbands in handicraft production. The rise of the factory system soon altered all this. Sheer economic necessity, as well as the demand for unskilled labor, forced thousands of wives out of their homes into the new mines, mills and factories. Husband and Wife as Rivals With them often went their children, as well as their men-folk. For one of the few times in the history of civilization the home lost its central and paramount significance. The home was no longer the hub of the family, It was no longer the center for learning and educabut a place of refuge for weary, exhausted workers, tion and for the reading of the family Bible, but a hovel without taste or imagination. For the first time. too. the husband and wife saw each other as rivals and competitors enmeshed in a factory system that was crushing both. While the industrial revolution gave woman her first taste of "freedom." its only effect on the husband was to make him feel more inadequate and insecure than ever before. He was no longer the master of his house, but its slave. He was no longer proud and arrogant, but bewildered and frustrated by the system he had I Mrs. Bernard Micheleon, most excellent chief of U Sisters. Rcoewvelt Temple 33. and Gilbert N Wal.1 physicist at the Cancer Institute at Miami, lookeasf the equipment donated by the Pythian qrouo dsZT six year*. Mrs. Micheleon holds the plaque pWail in the Instrument Development Laboratory rrmbd Pythian Sisters' dedication to cancer research in i Henrietta Koetofi, a past chief. Pythian Sisters Aid Research Pythisn Sisters. Roosevelt Temstrument Laborator? Pie 33, will hold a bazaar Nov. 71 symbolizes the groua'j and 8 at Pythian HaU. 4601 W. to cancer researtliei Flagler St., Miami, to raise addithe late Henrietta be* tional funds for the Instrument i their past chiefs. Development Laboratory of the Cancer Institute at Miami. The bazaar, which will be open to the public from noon to midnight, will helped create. With the rise and expansion of capitalism the culmin ,e "* ^P* 19 drive ncan housewife became the ^^&\fS%STSl^t^ American uuusewue oecame the rival rather t the mistress of her husband. And just as there t, cannot be love between rivals in business or between I competing nations, so there cannot be love between For 8i T". the Pythian Sishusbands and wives at constant war with each other. ,crs n,ve endeavored to supply the One look at our appalling divorce figures is "grim evidence of this. Mr. Klingi, evsffsoJe ,„ ,,,„„ mmrr „,„,,; •' Huntingtm Medical bldq in Miami Institute with funds to purchsse the necessary equipment for the Instrument Laboratory. To date they have contributed more than $3,000. A plaque placed in the InPythian donation! laW the Institute to dtrdai ments for the study of e A micro-motion ptetare i s microspectro study cell chemical and other instrument It | fects ol low temperate* a not available commmufc| been designed and the Institute under tat I of Gilbert X. Wagcoe,! cist. Federation Will Fete Dr. Rosenberg Dr. Benjamin B. Rosenberg, extribute cutive director of the Greater Miami Jewish Fed. ration, will be honored at a farewell reception ind dinner on Nov. 24 at the Seville hotel. Federation president Sam .1 Heiman Wednesday announced that the Jewish community will pay t<> the nationally-known welt ire executive who has been at the helm of the local Federation for six years. Ha has recently accepted the post of executive director of the Associated Jewish Philanthropies in Boston, and is scheduled to leave Miami at the end of November. The tribute dinner committee will be headed by Federation presidents and Combined Jewish Ap peal campaign chairmen under whom Dr. Rosenberg served since 1953. These include Jack earner Dr. Morris Goodman, Sam J. Heiman, Howard Kane, Aaron M. Kan ner. John Serbin and Carl Weinkle. MlaUU BIACH'I FINEST BANQUET FACIU kUMQUITS • RICEPTIOIS • WEI COCKTAILS • LMKMfONS • Ml I n SMeMee roe**, mating from 10 Hmrin^ • bonouW-jf r I: 3 •aporofe dining and cot**" *J •roiled, imaginalira italt wit oasis* /• •*" UN 4-77W IfBIS ON IHf 1 MOTH •root CMMMOM ITIffl "' %  • ve> thast £ Me>e>tlnj. # >nque>t. or £ elei Occasion I You'll find compl* facilities to esodtyi your need* *H**| Aloddin, Schehero^j Ruboivot Room"'" wedding or o P** 1



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30, 1959 'Jenisti Meridian Page 5-B Mt. Sinai Hospital Scheduled; arts to Speak in November ppital's $2 million red new impulse id, as leaders and f ferent events days ahead gathbospital building Miami campaign under the chair> Bn Kanner, who anlinner will be held [new hospital, and nrnan, Miami busiccepted the chairevent, which will [by an address by uent of Tennessee. :y Group ?ception Jlthly meeting of Itcrnational pharmabuth Florida Alumheld last week at eau hotel. Plans for the organization's Mllor, Sydney Faib, Canada, were dishis arrival in Mining November. %  %  admitted were | graduate of Wayne [on a 1 d Kurlander, Brooklyn College of Bg Island Universilorris, graduate of Jversity, Pharmacy Dd Louie Roll, gradUniversity, France. assignments a n • chancellor Sheldon to Ben Saks, profalter Waxman, reRobert Alexander, las appointed Florida ictor for the third rm. The Florida Disthe undergraduate University of FlorPharmacy. as well ini Club of South jit for the establishjdies Auxiliary group 10 Pi Phi was begun Bction of Mrs. Norma projects of the Rho is' Auxiliary include for Leukemia Resistance to the Israel Eharmacy of the HeUty in Jerusalem. The meeting was also attended by Max Orov!ti, Mt. Sinai pratidant, Leonard Wien, chairman of the development fund, Judge a>nv I.-Silver, Sam<*fan4r and others. It was announced that on Thursdays of coming weeks, hospital founders and trustees will be at the new building to act as guides for those who wish to become acquainted with the new Mt. Sinai. A second meeting, presided over by Shepard Broad, Mayor of Bay Harbor Islands and president of thn American Savings and Loan Assn., made final arrangement? for the Bay Harbor community dinner on behalf of Mt. Sinai Hospital which will be held Nov. 23 at the Americana hotel. Broad is honorary chairman of the event. Tom Kravitz is dinner chairman. Governor Clement will be guest speaker. The women's committee also held a meeting under the chairmanship of Mrs. Lester Arkin, with 30 women attending. Friends of Mt. Sinai Hospital, w.ho are members of the Westview Country Club, announced that they will have a separate affair this year in form of a preview-dinner to be held in the main lobby of the new hospital on Nov. 30. Sen. Hubert Humphrey has accepted an invitation to be guest speaker at the dinner, which will also honor Mt. Sinai Hospital trustee David Phillips for his "outstanding work." CAN SHARE ONI or [RICA'S ST GROWING kTOR SPORTS MVf riufAiuo I MMMrrs ON MUM, DC Stocks, S1.37V4 pro. price Pnocola, Greyhound and Portland MooxtTree ee tee ounf.r Market f rait struts Tatar rneral ring Corp. Jldg. Miami 32, Fla. FR 7-3547 me FREE Reports OH ting Inc. State Davant Reveals His Candidacy Commissioner Fred C. Davant, appointed eight months ago to fill the unexpired term of a retiring official, has announced that he is a candidate for Miami City Commission, Group 2. "The insight I got working with the other commissioners and the projects I've worked on and have not yet been completed. They interest me to such a degree that I feel impelled to seek office for a full term in order to help expedite this vital and unfinished business," the ex-city judge declared at a kickoff rally held at the Harvey Seeds American Legion Post las\ week. Davant declared that "the construction of a modern port for Miami has been my main project, and we have now agreed on a site, and only the financing needs to be achieved. It has been my stand from the very beginning that, the port is a Metropolitan-Dade County function and should be built by them." The candidate also revealed that he has "consistently fought to turn, over to the Metropolitan Government the Traffic Engineering Department of the City of Miami. I believe this is a Metro function and should be handled by them. The 41-year-old ex-judge is married to the former Marian Sloan. They live at 80 SW 17th rd. with their five children. Davant is an ex-captain who served during during World War II and Korea. He currently serves as an officer n the Intermediate Sunday School Department of the Riverside Baptist Church. Other activities include serving on the board of directors for three years of the Junior Chamber of Commerce, elected commander of the Harvey Seeds American Legion Post, and served as major of the Florida Highway Patrol Auxiliary'Know Your School' Night Mrs. Jonah Caplan, president of the Hebrew Academy PTA. presided at a "Know Your School" night Wednesday at the Academy. B. I. Binder, president of the Academy, addressed the parents. Also speaking were Dr. David Rothenberg, school psychologist; Rabbi Morris Horovitz, assistant principal, Hebrew Department; Donald Schwartz, assistant principal. English Department; Mrs. Jack Donnerstag; Music Department; and Mrs. Madge Rosenbaum, librarian. Rabbi Alexander Gross is school principal. Discussing Nov. 22 event for Mt. Sinai Hospital of Greater Miami are (left to right) Murray Ashmann, dinner chairman; Aaron Kanner, chairman of the Miami campaign in behalf of the new S8 million hospital; Sam Blank, Mt. Sinai founder and trustee; and Judge Sam I. Silver, commitee member. AJCommittee Has National Meeting NEW YORK—An intensive examination of human rights ana human relations problems both here and abroad will be the principal concern of the American Jewish Committee's national executive board meeting in Washington, D. C, this weekend, Frederick F. Greenman, chairman of the board, announced here. Program will include "Situation in Poland," a report by Jacob Blaustein, honorary president of the Committee, and formerly a member of the United States Delegation to the United Nations. "Dimensions of Social Discrimination," a report by Dr. John Slawsof, executive vice president of the American Jewish Committee, psychologist and community relations specialist. "Middle East and Arab Refu••*," a presentation by Committee president Herbert B. Ehrmann, setting forth a program for dealing with the Arab refugee problem, which has long blocked resolution of the Middle East tensions. "Human Relations in Germany," report by Irving M. Engel, American Jewish Committee honorary president, just returned from the U. S.-German conference in Bad Godcsberg. "Statement by Konrad Aden auer" on human relations problems in Germany, which the West German Chancellor discussed with Engel in Bonn recently. "Turmoil in the Cities," a report by Philip E. Hoffman, chairman of the AJC's domestic affairs committee, on the compelling problems in this nation's major cities. "Israel Ambassador to the U.S.," an address by the newly-appointed Israel Ambassador to the United States Avraham Harman, on the latest imoorant developments in the Middle East. Show on 15th Year Miami's oldest radio program WCKR's "Builders of South Flor ida," has begun its 15th year un der the same sponsor, Florid Power and Light Company. Sine 1944, the program has taken lister ers on weekly recorded tour i area factories, introducing the mc and women who have brought ii dustry to the Miami area. The pr gram reflects Miami's industri growth in that writer-produci Mary Ellen "Mike" Smith had on 400 firms to choose from at tr show's inception, and now h. more than 2.400. Her Tamid Sisterhood Sisterhood of Temple Ner T mid will hold a rummage sale i Stevens Market. 6209 NW 27th avi on Tuesday. Saleable items wei being gathered this week at tl (Temple, 80th st. and Carlyle ave Mrs. Ester Carey and Mrs. Ru" Wilkes were co-chairmen of brunch and card party sponsorc by the Sisterhood board. Proceed were for the religious school. Membership Meeting Tuesd: Coral Gables chapter of the Ci of Hope will hold a general men bership meeting Tuesday evenin at the Coliseum Lanes, 1500 Dou. las rd. BEDROOM HOME FULLY HEATED AND Singers to Hear Talk Roy Oliver will present Miss Susan Jones, head of the Drama and Speech Department of the Miami Conservatory, on Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. Miss Jones, a graduate of Columbia College and Northwestern University, will speak on "The Singer as a Dramatic Actor." The talk will be held at the Conservatory at 2973 Coral Way. AIR CONDITIONED For Less Than $1,000 This Is A Complete Job! Includes All Necessary Electric, Permits, Taxes, Materials and Labor. Fully Guaranteed. ACT NOW! While Still Available. Steel Strike has already affected production and may curtail future deliveries. Phone M0 1-3426 Serving The Public for Three Generations ONE Company Responsible for the Complete Transaction AIR CONDITIONING & HEATING CORP. 6477 S.W. 8th St. I : f



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t Page 6-B +Jeirtnr>rkli'*n Frida Y. Oaot*. berg. Gerald Freed. Michael Fields. ( liam Fishman. Margaret Newman L a Mai Marshall fashion show. Gui er was Mrs. David Saxe, national raj dent of ORT. Invitations Out To Volunteers now in prosrf$s for n CJA pledges which BUT I Invitations are in the mail to' Business and Professions Division ,i V' y • ugm "? *j4 ome 2.000 volunteers in the 1959 AreaDivision PwJMt.,. w„.' tata announced firtysM Combined Jewish Appeal, who will, men. and Miami Beach Residents, be honored at the annual awards party Thursday evening, Nov. 5 at the Algiers hotel. of this year, it wis Home Chapter Has Meeting Miami Beach chapter of the Jewish National Home for Asthmatic Children was to meet on Thursday evening at the DiLido hotel. Mrs. Milton Koch is chap ter president. Campaign chairman Jack Car"A r*cial pUttofkas] ner said that service awards would j **' as dc tw *** m "' also be issued to more than 1.000 h hav <' '^."V?/ Dade county will sav ••Thank __ J _. i to the record total of 1 You'tothese'dedicatedcampSfgn I" 16 T Wh —* Ct,Ve Camer declared. "W ers who were responsible for' vast nd com P )ex campaign unite*: efforts and raising the greatest campaign sum s ,fuc,ure ,ast v r. (achievement might not I n n ri a „, hiS P ?K S r J He man Wc h P sn be able to **" %  •" on Nov. 5. ss.d Career. 0 hcad hc eveniaJ!l A final cash clean-up drive is ment. day. Special citations will be awarded Jo 119 group chairmen and division leaders who were responsible for directing the campaign m the Chairman of the Auxiliary. Mrs. Solomon B. Goldman, has invited Kebekaiis Meef on Beach several Miamians recently returne._-•. „ ed from Israel to discuss the! imT£S?? Rcbekah ^^ m ** pressions of the Center and of he ^% ^ Ve ? in *. X the Work ii v ,. • men > Circle Auditorium 25 Wa.ii Hebrew Lniversity Medical School, ington ave. DR. SEYMOUR Z. BEISER Podiatrist Announces the Opening of Offices For the Treatment of DISORDERS OF THE FOOT AND LEG By Appointment MOhawk 1-2242 South Miami Professional Bldg 7575 SW 62nd Ave. at Dixie Hw>\ South Miami 43, Florida MIAMI CONVALESCENT HOME "CmfraNy located" 1st. 1951 24-Hour Nursing Service • Special Dicta Strictly Observed All Rooms on Ground Floor Jewish Style Cooking e Specious Grounds • Reasonable Rates e Specializing in Care to the Elderly and Chronically III 335 S.W. 12th AVE. Ph. FR 4-5437 & FR 9-0278 110 ALLfN, Direct*, 'Havana Night' Theme Scheduled Fund-raising dinner dance and %  will be held Saturday eve : timg at the Biltmore Terrace ho' Theme ill be -Night in Bfr ^ana. with members of the Torah ; group of Hadassah as sponsors lorah group will also hold a desert book review Nov. 9 a t the' We of Mrs Sid Unger 52io R'M-radr.. foral Gab", Vi n FaC '" ,he Mirror." by f^ v h L av educa "n director Z the North Shore Jewish Center. Women's Division luncheon Women's Division of tho rh„~ w^daT„l m ;SX SHIRLEY SANDERS BALLET SCHOOL BALLET for CHILDREN GIVl YOU* CHILD THI CHANCE TO GAIN CONriDINCI. CHARM AND PERSONALITY The child who goes to Shirley Sender, Ballet School is tought Poise, posture, figure control and leornj to meet people, groc,. fully. Give your child the) pita*ure ond advontoge of acquiring ***** precious possessions Hours For An i Mone-ey b Thyrseey 3:30 to 5 30 P.M. r „ Appointment JE 4-4177 daily 9te >U SHIRLEY SANDERS BALLET SCHOOL 1828 ALTOh \m JE4-41TT American Legion Bide. Miemi Beech endoble A | Demesrk Hcl, ** I %  •liael.Be. EMPLOYMENT Work 7 smics 37 N.I. 5tfc'i;. b -' BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER CONVALESCENT H0MJ. Una NON PHOFIT — NON-SECTARIAN SUPPOHTED BY YOOB COMMUNITY •' Wrlet Supervision ef the Ortheeje. V.ad HM*" *m*b, Or. Isaac H. Sver. O<"c< or .... 24-HOUB NURSING DOCTORS ON CAtl LZ'y* 0BSE VIO CONGENIAL SUffSfl Atopttn iQ uirmtttT A nnmiutm*s mir **^* 110 Collins Ave. pfc. jf 2 ^571 ^



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%  I ). 1959 irynlnglxj +Jewist)k>ri
MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
October 30, 1959

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01604

Related Items

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

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
October 30, 1959

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01604

Related Items

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

Full Text
'Jewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
\ 'Number 44
Miami, Florida, Friday, October 30, 1959
Two Sections Price 20*
\eld Gets Crowded
1291 Hopefuls
lew Israeli Voters
ILEM-(JTA)-A total of 1,291 candidates are biidding r
> in Knesset, Israel's Parliament, in the Nov. 3 national
pcording to lists published in the Official Gazette
zette reported also that 112 of the outgoing Knesset mem-
? bers are running for reelection
__ with 92 of them assured of winning
yl|!VA. again. Eighty-four of the candi-
lwlAt*i> dates are women
Ouster
-(JTA)Mayor Rich-
has rejected an ap-
Dup of religious organ-
individuals to end a
! practice of decorat-
floor corridor of City
creche depicting the
ene, it was learned this
- acted after the groups
statement disclosing
entatives had met with
[last July 9 with a plea
en Peg* Jl-A
A breakdown by professions
showed that 300 of the candi-
dates are clerks, 230 are farm-
ers, 68 are merchants, 120 are
teachers, 64 are newspapermen,
79 are attorneys, 43 are profes-
sional politicians and 24 are
housewives; 380 candidates are
under 40 years of age and 40 can-
didates are 70 and over.
David Ben Haroush, the self-
styled leader of the North African
settlers in Israel, was released
from prison for 24 hours to speak
on behalf of his Knesset candidacy
over Kol Israel, the Israel radio.
Ben Haroush was sentenced
to a two-year prison term for par-
ticipation in the Haifa July riot.
fit
:nfer
Fracas Spurs Israel
Small Car Production
^EM (JTA) Israel
the brisk market of
sales with a made-in-
auto as a result of the
by the Renault corn-
contract with the Kai-
company p la n t at
appeared this week.
promise that Israel-
assembled at the Haifa
be exhibited through-
brld within two years
; by Ephraim Illin. man-
i assembly plant. He
conference that while
decision was "a se-
he hoped that the ac-
la ADL
its Here
. PAGtS 110-A
tgion of the Anti-Defa-
^gue of B'nai B'rith will
innual board meeting
le Carillon hotel.
representatives from
throughout the State
are expected to join
imi board members in
Ibe rations.
speaker will be Jack
[the foreign information
of the Anti-Defamation
ew York, who recent-
from a trip to Ger-
Baggs, editor of The
. will receive the an-
I L. Abess Award in
itions at the luncheon
ich will also include
officers. Paul Seider-
chairman, will be
second term.
tion would lead to production of
an all-Israel compact car soon.
The Renault company, which
is pertly French Government-
owned, conceded in a statement
isued in Paris that Arab boy-
cott pressures had been the prin-
cipal reason it had cancelled its
contract for the assembly of its
Dauphine In Haifa where one-
third of the plant's capacity had
been used for such assemblies.
Ephraim confirmed the report
last week that the Kaiser-Fraser
company here, in which Ameri-
can investors have a majority in-
terest, would sue Renault for
$2,000,000 for breach of contract.
The Renault company Paris
statement said that for the past
several years "several countries"
which the statement did not
specifyhad refused admission of
goods from companies having con-
tracts with Israel firms "contrary
to the rules and practices of inter-
national law."
The French auto firm which has
insisted previously that the can-
cellation was for such economic
reason as high Israel taxes and
high production costs, said that
after many efforts to by-pass such
Continued on Page lo-A
. DENIES EXISTENCE OF RELIGIOUS DISCRIMINATION
Morocco Premier Affirms
Place of Jews in Nation
JTABy Direct Teletype Wire
UNITED NATIONSA lengthy statement on the situation of Jews of Morocco, on emigration of Moroc-
can Jews to Israel, and on Morocco's unilateral abrogation of mail service between that country and Israel
was made here Tuesday by Abdallah Ibrahim, Prime Minister and Foreign Minister of Morocco. Dr. Ibra-
him was guest at a luncheon of the United Nations Correspondents Assn., and was asked the comprehen-
sive question by the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. He replied as follows:
"First, one must understand the*----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------.
background of the status of the
Jews in Morocco. I really don't
like to speak in terms of Jews or
Moslems in Morocco, since we
have really only Moroccans. In the
entire history of Morocco, there
have never been Jewish problems,
not even in the middle ages. In
times of persecutions elsewhere,
Jews always received refuge in
Moroccoas far back as the 13th
century.
"In the 16th and 17th centur-
ies, Morocco's diplomatic emis-
saries were Jews fact that
can probably be explained be-
cause our relations were mainly
commercial, and Jews were ex-
perts in commercial affairs. We
always placed confidence in
them as citixem.
ed on the Suez issue at his first
meeting with the press here since
his arrival to head the British del-
egation. He is the ranking repre-
sentative of the Foreign Office in
London who, most frequently, re-
"These historical considerations ?,Ue8_to_c,uestL(?n,..in ,!
must be borne in mind, and it must
British Delegation Chief Says
London Wants Blockade Break
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) David Ormsby-Gore, Britain's Min-
ister of State for Foreign Affairs and new chairman of London's delega-
tion to the current General Assembly, told the Jewish Telegraphic
agency this week that his government was engaged in informal diplo-
matic negotiation aimed at lifting the United Arab Republic anti-Israel
blockade of the Suez Canal. *
Mr. Ormsby-Gore was question-
be remembered that never iNM
there any discriminations against
Jews in Morocco. Even under the
Vichy government, Morocco cate-
gorically refused to implement the
anti-Jewish laws of Vichy.
"After we achieved mdepend-
Continued on Page 16-A
Commons on issues dealing with
Middle East tensions.
The JTA asked Mm what his
government was doing about Is-
rael's Sues grievance currently
since Selwyn Lloyd, Britain's
Foreign Secretary, and 25 other
delegation chairmen, including
Continued on Page 12-A
Russian Underground Asks
Cessation of Jewish Rights
By Special Report
TEL AVIVThe full text of the leaflets distributed in Soviet Rus-
sia against the Jewish population has now been published in the Israeli
daily, "Haboker," for the first time revealing sensational details about
the activities of an organized anti-Jewish underground. The leaflets
are related to the recent anti-Jewish crimes committed in a Moscow
suburb, Malachovka, and widely publicized in the Western preess.
Report of the Haboker expose*
was made in New York by the
Zionist Information Service.
There are two leaflets, "A"
and "B." The first leaflet calls
for the removal of the Jews from
all positions they have managed
to attain, to rob mem of the
"treasures they have collected"
and to eradicate the "nonsense
of equality of rights which tho
Jews in their perversion have
spread among the inexperienced
Russian masses." The leaflet
points to Germany, Poland and
Czechoslovakia "which knew how
to get rid of the Jews and fro*
themselves from dependence on
their Jewish neighbors."
The second leaflet deals with
local matters of Malachovka,
which is called "the second Jeru-
salem." Here in Malachovka,
Continued on Page 11-A
11 Germans
Go on Trial
FRANKFURT(JTA)The trial
of 11 persons accused of slander-
ing and physically attacking the
family of a Jewish cafe owner in
the nearby town of Koeppern
opened here this week. The de-
fendants, ranging in age from 21
to 53 years, pleaded "not guilty"
to the charge of having attacked,
injured and threatened Kurt
Sumpf. his wife and eight-year-old
son on various occasions last year.
Sumpf, a German-born Israeli
citizen, returned with his family to
Germany in 1956 and leased a cafe
in Koeppern. After the attacks on
himself and his family and a boy-
cott of his cafe, he was forced to
sell his business and move to
Frankfurt.
Sumpf told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency that he had
reason to believe that his eco-
nomic competitors had started
the anti-Semitic agitation against
him in order to force him to sell
out at a low price. Sumpf told
the court that when he first
leased the cafe he was told that
"his bones would be broken"
and that his son would have "dif-
ficulties in school."
In his testimony before the court
here, the Mayor of Koeppern
George Velte, declared that "only
rowdies and drunkards, including
the local football hero, participat-
ed" in the attacks. He said the
Continued on Page 3-A
Moscow's Chief Rabbi Splits Many Fine Hairs
By DAVID MILLER
JTA
Moscow
Rabbi Leib Levine, his wrinkled
hands firmly outstretched, greet-
ed the visiting American warmly
in a small study of the Central
Moscow Synagogue.
It was a bright Thursday after-
noon, and a dozen or so aged
Triii is the second in a scries of
articles on trie Soviet Union by
David Miller, special Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency correspondent, who
has just returned from a trip to the
Soviet Union on a Pulitzer Scholar-
ship from Columbia University.
men sat in a nearby room study-
ing the Talmud. The murmur of
their soft voices barely echoed
through the all but empty syna-
gogue.
The rabbi's study, eight feet
wide, 10 feet deep, and cluttered
with Yiddish, Hebrew and Rus-
sian books, is only 20 feet from
the side of the main altar of
this, the largest and most impor-
tant synagogue in Moscow.
Rabbi Levine, at age 65 the
Chief Rabbi of Moscow's 400,000
Jews, sat behind a heavy wooden
desk and made it clear imme-
diately that he could speak only
as a religious leader, not as a
spokesman for the Jewish com-
munity as a whole.
His hands cupped loosely on
Continued on Page 11-A



'age 2-A
+.lmi**nrr*fiir>
FridT. Octt, j
Miami Beech District of the Zionist Organiza-
tion of America will hold an installation din-
ner dance Wednesday evening. Nov. 25. at
Temple Ner Tamid. Committee chairmen are
left io right seated Mrs. Albert Ossip. hostess
committee: Louis Rabinov/itz. arrangements
committe; Al Os=ip. president; Herman Wein-
iraub, general chairman; Mrs. Herman Wein-
traub. co-chairman, hostess committee; Joseph
Alter, co-chairman ticket sales committee.
Standing are Joseph Amigo. treasurer; Lou
Shapiro, prixe committee; Joseph Meyer. Fer-
dinand Garfield and Israel Schenkman, door
committe; Gil Rappapsrt. regional director; Al
Sherman, entertainment committee; Sam
Friedman, food committee; Irving Pietrack.
orchestra leader.
Israel Bonds Will Honor Beth David
Sidney Aronovitz. president of
Congregation Beth David, tfcfl
i-eek revealed that the congrega-
LONG DISTANCE
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tion and its spiritual leader. Rab-
b: Vaakov Rosenberg, will be hon-
ored by the State of Israel with
i special citations at a dinner of
tribute on Sund.iv evening. Nov.
29. at Miami Springs Villas.
Presentations in recognition of
:he congregation's and Rabbi Ros-
enberg s extraordinaxjr efftrts on
behalf of Israel's economic devel-
opment through Israel Bonds" will
be awarded at the dinner. Arono-
v.tz announced.
Rabbi Rosenberg was the first
Israel Bond High Holidays chair-
man in Greater Miami Co-chair-
men in charge of arrangements
for the dinner are Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Gordon. Patrons of the
event will be Congregation Da-
vid members of 01* h Regel
"P;'grims to Israel"men and
women who have visited Israel.
Beth David members of Oleh
Regel are Mr. and Mrs. Benn
Bloom. Mr and Mrs. Moe Kem
gold. Mr. and Mrs. George Feller.
Mr. and Mrs. Abram Fox. Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Gottlieb. Mr. and
Mrs. Abe Kasow. Mr and Mrs Sid
ney Lefcourt. Dr. and Mrs Robert
Litowitz. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley C.
Myers. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Z.
Pace. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Sa
piro. Mr and Mrs. Phillip Shapiro.
Mr. and Mrs. Gus Shaw, Dr. and
Mrs. Nathan Soroff. Mr and Mr>
Jack Toppel. and Mr. and Mrs.
William VYeintraub.
Samuel Ontt and Jack A Can-
tor, general chairmen of the
Greater Miami Israel Bonds com-
mittee. Wednesday expressed their
grant-cation with the special rec-
ognition.
Zlub Launches Season
Fa'l and winter season of the
Mr. and Mrs. Club of the North
Coast* YMHA Branch will begin
with the club's first meeting Mon-
day evening.
NEW BUILDING
Philip B. Stern,
D.D.S.
IS NOW LOCATED AT
1137 71st Street
NORMANDY ISLE
Miami Beach, Florida
UN 6 0551
Wi INSTUl
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SToei rum run am* window class
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lesilreriaa Oar Specialty
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Renick Attends Two Funcf
Iph Renick. WTVJ v;ce pres:- Corr.-;.
in chars'' of news, was one p..
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[>UTctof< A-mu represented th
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-ccen.K.. Tho luncheon was
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o%yah tk irt^jnemrjdr.
KeiiitklO* foiUwyg day aUeod
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*on$

SCIENTIFIC-
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CONTROL
SINCI 1901
ai iMsnciion
Nt 3-3421
^ponupm *** *yov arm
Rabbi Joseph E. Rockevsky
MS MKMCAN AVI., MIAMI BEACH
Jf U59S
Prescription So
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Or Bar Mitxrah dates? Or any
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tr 30. 1959
+Jcwlsli Fkrfdlian
Page 3-A
px Tamid nursery school in action. Left to right are
Iner, Judy Shapiro, Terri Shlosberg, Terry Metter,
, Mrs. Hope Herman, head teacher, Andy Fishier,
sisbard, Dale Merkin, Karen Wolfstedt, Stuart Her-
Dennis Laziar.
>RD
Solution
liami puzzlers have
come up with a cor-
to COINWORD.
17 appears today on
is worth $270.
ID Editor announced
ling this week's, four
is remain to complete
rister series.
at there are no winners
|the series. The Jewish
ickpot will be turned
Psychologist is Speaker
To highlight Youth Aliyah
Month, Menorah group of Hadas-
sah will present Dr. Erwin Lesser
at a meeting Monday noon at
Hillel House. Dr. Lesser is assist-
ant professor of psychology at the
University of Miami.
over as a contribution to the Great-
er Miami Jewish Federation.
A number of new features are
currently being planned to sup-
plant COINWORD. Among them
will be a Jewish-content cross-
word puzzle.
INSURED SAVINGS
HOME FINANCING
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MIAMI BEACH
FEDERAL
[8AVING8 AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
Main Offices: Lincoln Rood at Washington Avenue
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lumr Wet aremr.1 ? Setwy Wee .wi.v..e
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Germans on Trial tor Harassing Jew
Continued from Pay* 1-A
"respectable citizens" did not take
part. "Koeppem is a quiet com-
munity," the Mayor testified,
"whose citizens today condemn
Nazism and anti-Semitism. Since
5 Defendants
Are Convicted
FRANKFURT (JTA)
Five of 11 defendants ac-
cused of harassing Kurt
Sumpf, a Jewish cafe owner
in nearby Koeppem, and his
family, were convicted Tues-
day of breaking the peace,
assorted misdemeanors, and
public anti-Semitic libel. Six
others were acquitted for
lack of evidence.
The defendants, ranging in
age from 21 to 3 years, had
pleaded innocent to .charges
of having attacked, injured
and threatened the plaintiff,
his wife and his eight-year-
old son on various occasions
last year.
H e i n r i c h Weidmann, a
truck driver who was held
to be the leader in the at-
tacks, was sentenced to four
months in jail, and fined 400
marks. Helmut Hartmann, a
soldier in the West German
Army, was turned over to
military authorities. Three
other defendants were fined
30 to 150 marks.
Sumpf, a German-born Is-
rael citizen, returned with
his family to Germany in
1956 and leased a cafe in
Koeppem. After the abuse
of himself and his family,
and a boycott of his cafe, he
was forced to sell his busi-
ness and move to Frankfurt.
A. Kuegler, the jury court
prosecutor; Schmidt Leich-
ner, the defense attorney,
and the plaintiff's attorney,
A. Besser, said after the
verdicts that they were
agreed the case was not one
of organized anti-Semitism
but rather one involving in-
dividual acts developing out,
of a small-town reaction to
a stranger.
Proceeds ior Kitchen fund
Luncheon and card party will
be given by the Dora Stein Sister
hood of the Israelite Center in the
Social Hall of the Center on Wed-
nesday noon. Co-chairmen of Uie
affair are Mrs. George Wise, Mrs.
Philip Richman, and Mrs. Elsie
Eisner. Proceeds will go for the
kitchen funds.
HYPNOTISM
AND SELF-HYPNOSIS
Illness of the mind and body mirac-
ulously responds to Hypnotherapy.
Also combats bad habits; Smoking;
Drinking; Insomnia; Female Disor-
der*: Complexes; Nervous Tension;
Lack of Confidence; Overweight;
Impotency; Allergies; Etc. Improve
yourself mentally and physically.
DR. W. N. APPLEBT, Ms.D.
Fla.'s Only Hypnotherapy Clinic
924 S.W. 4M Ave. HI 8-8033
Copyright 1959
the end of the war, nothing like
this has ever occurred, and I am
deeply shocked."
Meanwhile, a pledge > seek a
reversal of a new court decision
holding that a record of Nazi ad-
dresses and' songs was not harm-
ful was made this week by the
Frankfurt state prosecutor.
A lower court decision last
May had ordered a ban on the
American made recording,
"Speeches and Songs of Nazi Ger-
many," which had enjoyed a
brtsk sale. The records were
confiscated.
However, the Frankfurt High
Court held that the record had no
anti-Semitic tendencies and re-
jected a request of the prosecutor
to make. the confiscations perma-
nent.
The issue will probably be taken
now to the federal court in Karls-
rhue, the highest in West Ger-
many. Pending the ruling of the
Karlsrhue court, the public prose-
cutor can either release the copies
of the recording he still holds or
continue to confiscate any copies
placed on sale. No statement has
been made by the public prosecu-
tor's office as to which course will
be pursued.
And in Bonn, the social Demo-
cratic Party this week accused the
North-Rhine Westphalia Ministry
of the Interior of failing to take
action against former SS leaders
now occupying important posts in
that state.
Three weeks ago, the Public
Workers Union charged that the
police in Dusseldorf, Cologne,
Bonn, Essen, Dortmund and other
cities were headed by former high-
ranking SS officers. According to
the Union, some of the police of-
ficials bad forged their records to
conceal their Nazi past. Others
had been reinstated because the
Ministry claimed that their mem-
bership in the SS had been "a
mere formality."
The Union, however, charged the
chief of the police criminal divi-
sion of Essen, Dr. Kennecke, Karl
Kielne, chief in Cologne, and Dr.
Menke. police chief in Dortmund,
had all voluntarily entered the
Nazi elite corps and had taken
part in the special SS training pro-
gram.
NOW YOU DIAL
FR 3-4605
for
+Je#isti fkridUan
GOLFERS
Gain Cenfideece with
NEW GRIPS
AH Styles A*.ilakle
Beskeftiee Sefinishing
Alterations
****rr^CORAl GABIES
FUNERAL HOME
HUmmfs Pioneer Jewish funeral Kent
FR 3-3431
FRanklin 9-1436
710 S.W. 12th Ave. Miami
NAMT GORDON, President
IKE SORDON, Feeerel Director

mm

M
MH
i


Page 4-A
ttAwliiffciOiw
Jewish Florldian
OFnCE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
- Telephone FR 3-4605
Teletype Communications Miami TWX
________________MM 396__________________
FRED K. SHOCHET..........Editor and Publisher
LEO MINDLIN ........................ Executive Editor
ISRAEL BUREAU
202 Ben Yehuda Tel Aviv, Israel
RAY U. BINDER Correspondent
*!,,',..,,;,*, mmu.r July .MO. & *"""
Florida, under the Act or HSrcll X. .
Th. J.Uh F.oridl.n h.. ErS^^J^TaffiAS
a m i mee it ;
during the week
by LEO MINDLIN
Fliday. Octal*
"The JewLh Klnrl.ll.n doe- not *""' ^JS?',,a
of the BMrchMdlM .dvertlwd In It. column*.
SUISCR
One Ve.r $5.00
PT ION
Three Ye.r 110.00
Volume 33 Number 44
Friday, October 30. 1959
28 Tishri 5720
Fulfilling Your CJA Trust
A cash drive is currently on in the Greater
Miami area under the auspices of the Com-
bined Jewish Appeal. On the success of this
drive, among others, depend the continuing
programs of CJA's local beneficiary agencies.
The drive seeks to gather funds for the
1959 Appealfunds that have already been
pledged but not contributed.
This means that many Greater Miamians
have been lax in their responsibility toward the
support of CJA programs here, nationally, and
overseas. It also means that Israel, which de-
pends so heavily on American Jewish assist-
ance, must wait while pledges are fulfilled.
It would be well for those who have prom-
ised the Combined Jewish Appeal a gift in
1959, but not yet paid it, to ponder on the re-
sults of such a lapse. Not the least of these
is the bugetary dilemma into which it throws
the vital local activities of the Bureau of Jew-
ish Education, Mt. Sinai Hospital, Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Community Center, Jewish Home
for the Aged, Jewish Family and Children's
Service, Jewish Vocational Service, and New
Americans Program of the National Council of
Jewish Women.
The curtailment in activites of any of these
agencies must necessarily affect you as a resi-
dent of Dade county. For, in totality, CJA's
beneficiaries here concern themselves with the
educational, health, leisure-time, vocational,
and general family requirements of our Jewish
community.
In addition to the problems which the cash
shortage must inevitably create on the national
scene, its impact on Israel's life-saving pro-
grams is a severe one. For these programs
must continue under any circumstances.
A pledge to the Combined Jewish Appeal
is a trust between the individual and the com-
munity. It is a trust between the individual
and his conscience. On the fulfillment of this
trust depend the lives and well-being of untolcl
thousands.
If you have not already done so, won't
you fulfill your 1959 pledge to Greater Miami's
Combiner Jewish Appeal?
---------------------
Our Community's Hospitals
Greater Miami is particularly hosptfeilr
consaous these days, and for apparent reason.
On the Beach side of the bay, Mt. Sinai
Hospital is putting the finishing touches to its
new $8 million facility on Collins Island adja-
cent to the hospital's present site.
On the Miami side. Cedars of Lebanon
Hospital is preparing to break ground Nov 8
for its ultimate upward of $4 million building.
Coming as they do so closely one upon an-
other, the construction of both medical institu-
tions places an added responsibility on the
community to see them through to successful
completion.
No one has seriously auctioned the need
for a new and expanded Mt. Sinai facility or
for the erection of a new hospital in Miami. To
the contrary, most observers are in accord thai
the continuing growth of Dade county urgently
suggests the need for additional bed space if
the community's health needs are to be met in
adequate fashion.

MT. SINAI HOSPITAL
Those who have seen the new Mt. Sinai
Hospital rising on Collins Island come away
from the site with breathless praise for its
physical beauty and the medical planning that
has gone into making it one of the finest hos-
pitals in the South.
Greater Miami can be rightly proud of this
institution, which began its history something
like a decade ago in a small building on lower
Alton rd., subsequently moved to its present
site in the old Nautilus hotel, and now pre-
pares to occupy a gigantic eight-story medical
center incorporating the finest healing and re-
search equipment.
EASY WAY TO LEARN HEBREW ALPHABET
ELECTION TIME IN ISRAEL
Devoutly to be wished is that the hospital
were further along in the attainment of its fund
needs. With its dedication scheduled Dec. 13,
hardly six weeks away, some S2 million must
til] be raidedfor which a campaign was only
recently launched.

CEDARS Of LEBANON H0SPTAI
The physicians and community leaders
guiding C*dars of Lebanon Hospital to its
groundbreaking hope to fulfill what is the ever-
growing need for hospital beds this side of
the bay under Jewish auspices.
Steadfast in their purpose, they are scfled-
ulihg The groundbreaking before the end of
1958 as -required by the city, which presented
Cedars of Lebanon with the property site for a L
nomjnal price on condition that construction
begins by the end of December.
This has necessitated the launching of a
fund-raising campaign here for some S2 million
to augment the hospital's existing capital, con-
sisting of bond purchases and bank commit-
ments.

The leaders of both institutions clearly
SE"JS ST2 zl ,wo 8uch *** n 3
toWMhS? Iewish 2*general comm^-
Sft-Ti CnCept f social Pnsibility
wu hi hEAST'S:we me ce*ain *?
mLmTJSSmS: pro,ecl8 lo a rapid *
Bettering Human Relations
b^rrd meeting Sunday oTmS Ck;?1
The ewish Floridian in this issue devote.
many columns to a factual study oTthV ADL
?aQpe^
Florida who will gather here ove the we^k.^
tion League is engaged *******
Willforn cX^eaiCof^r'T *
for being panted wSftJ^VJ?-^
L. Abess Award. Baqqs' has ES' Leonard
iv rece*S1
London Jewis|7'
Brian Cianvilfc ,*,';
he consider! wtV,
* a -lavish wrto
vi"<* "no himM
" *"w rwptistr W d
In discussing the position of the Anglo- Jewish artisttod^
his conclusions with some startling observations about j^
In the United States. At the outset, he offers the oor J
Americans are far better off than their British counuW1'!
amples of our Jewish writers, he lists Bellow MalaiJrf!!^
ling. Shapiro. Irwtn Shaw, Odets, Wouk. and I'hilip to
tn a way. the examples are more interesting than y
conclusions. They assume that being Jewish is the tLLj
requisite to categorization as a Jewish writer Lionel Trffil
___ in point. Professor of literature at Columbia Iniversity l/wl
not a scintilla of interest in the American Jewish commmr
the '50's, Mr. Trilling's main fascination has been socoinii
Henry James. He was then, and is .now. a member J?aJ
poration which has taken exclusive dominion over hi*!?!
crilici in In the United States. His pronouncement! iS"i
published in the "Little Magazines" and the New YorklJ
Review as the fins! say in such matters, along with theJJr
Wood Krutch, William York Tindall, J. Donald AdamsR
mur, John Cawwe Ransom. Herbert Head. Allen Tateandjfc
The stall of Mr. Trilling's writing, ex. mplified bv nT-
refined shaping of the Partisan Review, is about as "Jen*'
of his erstwhile idol, Henry James; this is to say that hi
at all and that, although he may be a nominal Jew, Mr 1
hardly a Jewish writer.
DO NOT mean to come down hard on Mr. Glanville fort.
' have been a second-thought inclusion: nor do I iniaji
harshly with Mr. Trilling who is, the question of Jewishnesji
of the finer literary and critical talents in America todrj
TriHing'l name raises the question, as do those of Arthur 1
Bellow, Karl Shapiro, Bernard Malamud, and the others:
cisely is a Jewish writer?
With respect to Anglo-Jewish writers, Brian GlanviTJe i
only tenuous conclusions. He begins by saying that the Jci
in England must escape the society of which he is an india,
before he can be expected to express himself aestheticilly-
in Jewish terms. For ". Anglo-Jewish society ... his s,
enough that it doesn't want him and isn't interested in his'
little to argue bereexcept to insist on a deletion of the Jnj
Artists of every nationality have largely found it necessaryk
Renaissance to reject the stratum into which they were bm,
In this sense, the Anglo-Jewish writer hardly sullen i|
experience. But such considerations apart, once the socioiopj
has occurred, what next? "One solution." Mr GlinviUtS
. (it) to wri'e about a non-Jewish milieu while maksjj
Jewish protagonists."
The difficulty here is that Mr. Glanville does not discasl
terial substance of a Jewish writer; he merely offers a es
form. In these terms, the listing of Americans makes M
but it is still far from the mark.
JEROME WEIDMAN, in "Enemy Camp," employs the Jfl
** tagoMsl technique. But the novel Is not a workoffcu
Aspects of the motives behind the hero's immigrant fanilji
I jpe the book's background. They mercK serve, however.*!
the nominal Jcwishness of the hero, failing !>> a wide Dan
to establish him soundly in this regard or to test the sprtfl
l bis forbears.
Such iVthe case with all the other Americans Mr. Gbffl
tfbfts, except for Malamud, Wouk, and Shapiro In the waif
writers, there is Jewish substance, as well as form. Maliaaj
Barrel." recreates the Jewish psyche as a paiP**!
enon. Karl Shapiro, in his "Poems of a .1. w touches tof
mental eonsubstantiality between Judaism a- an ideologic,!!
and as. a vrtil historical experience reachi.m back
Wouk, whose "Marjorie Morningstar" would have retf
(be Imil'i of Weidman's "Enemy Camp" or CerakTC
Angry Man." transcends the mire of synthetic "Jewish fc...
Ins recent "This is My God," where he sets forth his lejfl
Orthodox belief.
<>ur continuing propensity is to find the corns**--
Jewishness in all thingsand when it suits us Thus.jej
Waxman and Salk, while banishing from our headlins^tt--
line and Mickey Cohen. We adulate Larry Slurry, the latfl
hero, and relate with relish the minutest exploit of EliaM'
newest member of the fold, while generally shunning S
persons of the least dishonor. That these are largely IK*
does little or no harm to the ultimate fate of our spiritiufl
THE WRITER IS in no such enviable position. Ideas |
and it is a serious delinquency to label and honor hm J
his ideas are not. For such a misnomer can give rise tee"
painful misconceptions. In this regard, it is sad that we c*
Shaw, Clifford OdeU or Lionel Trilling to be Jewish *M
appallingly ignorant of Dinesen, Mendele. Bialik and P*j
Indeed, were we to have some understanding of tk?J'*j
would no longer be any confusion with respect to the t***i
total identification with the Jewish elantheir weaving"J
intellectual and emotional complex against the timeless
our historyhas enshrined them.
The Shaws, the Millers, the Trillings, whether wm
Jewish heroes" or not. are too concerned with an hjg
the jeWi tt ^j, p^ a coincide,,,,! p,rt. m terms.**
vine s reasoning, it is precisely in this tangential ._
writer functions today. He may be right so far as the
suthors he mentions are concerned. But such a weak role J
happily belied even if by the admittedly few Berni*1
among us.
.^ Fern*Dt Mr. Glanvilie's facile misconception led 1* *
nd easier one: "American Jewry," be writes, ", <"T-
iegentsia which dominates American intellectual
no denying the existence of American intellectuaU of
nd. while hardly "dominant," there can be only lit*
ney make themselves heard in the nations intellect^
liil* 'S. I?1..10 "y Uut re Primary factors in Aa*T|
h! i In,e"ec,u' here, too, must frequently find ***SA
m.nv i communily before Jews will deign to *J*5f
mny of us would discover "This u My God had -*ft
viously won plaudit, for "Cine Mutiny" and "H**?
lishedner!v- iBdJ. assume that it might ***Jjf
seekT.n^d *rhaW **n is the dilemma of the 2
world ".^i'Jndigenousl> JewW,: h* he muM ^ hi!
22 JSStai? Wl own "^ *D0"


ctober 30. 1959
vJenisfi norkftar
THE EDITOR -
Page 5-A
long. Defends New School Case
..Jewish F^rMiwn:
several aspects to
i's column of Friday,
Jch arouse great con-
lazement to us of the
Wish Congress family
tcr Miami area,
fwe have not always
1 the content of his col-
ive always respected
integrity and forth-
Bth which he always
Is position. On more
ccasion. he has been
ice in the wilderness,"
arageously and vigor-
given position, realiz-
that it was flying in
the leadership of a
or of the community
irefore all the more
find Mindlin ques-
wisdom of the Amer-
Congress support-
iral pita to the Cham-
His question of why
case was filed in
nrry in view of the
lia decision in the
[case, would indicate
liarity with the Res-
The court in the
ise hold only that Bi-
as provided by the
la Statute and the
>f the Lord's Prayer
of many allegations
lick and Chamberlin
hold that Christologi-
lons at Christmas and
be before meals in the
ious symbols in the
[and the singing of re-
ns at secular baccalau-
ims are any less viola-
First Amendment?
lat Mr. Mindlin failed
(certain pertinent facts
the and your readers
aware:
fcsnick case which is
one to the Chamber
jeludes not only Jews
-Jews,
lie litigants in the Res-
re identified with either
synagogues unlike
of Mr. Chamberlin,
ged "atheism" is con-
some to be a liability
'the case.
seem to us that Mr.
Dre than perhaps most
Id appreciate the need
Jews to refuse to be
itegory of second class
American Jew that he had a re-
sponsibility and obligation to
America and Its ideals, not only
as an American citizen, but be-
cause of precepts and principles
inculcated within him by his
Jewish way of life.
Discussions
leno" will be the book
jnday evening at the
lie Library, one Bis-
Allan Timberlake will
scussion. Jerry Lang-
West Flagler Branch
li Public Library will
[discussion on Plato's
on Monday. In
formation is Mrs. Judy
\ce Shrink*
ILES
iW WAY
\i Surgery
iBSTANCt BWtVtS PAIH
MS NfMOMHOIDS
time science has found
poq substance with the
[ability to shrink hemor-
relievs pain without
ter csss, while gently
pain, actual reduction
I, took piece.
I'ng of all results were
!hat sufferers made el-
ements like "Piles have
I a problem!"
j Is a new healing sub-
^Dyne) discovery of a
'{ research institute,
ance ia now available in
iY or OINTMENT FORM
kms PREPARATION H
1st all drug counters
Kajuarantes. *(R)
The basic principles involved in
citizenship By now, we certainlyof. ir cauntry-and nUws we feel
should not have to apologize for it is encumbent upon us to speak,
our profound interest in and sin- out even at the risk that this might' a" 1 'hese cases is separation of
cere dedication to the civil rights arouse the wrath or enmity, of the Church and State. The founding
ana civil liberties of all peoples. Jews, as well as fellow citizens in fathers of our country, keenly sen-
The American Jewish Congress ^ nonJewish community.
is commitled to the principles that
as American citizens of the Jew-
ish faith, we must remain true to
the prophetic spirit of Judaism
a spirit which was also responsible
for inspiring the founding fathers
We are convinced that tin
contributions made by the Amir-
:can Jewish community to Amer-
ica at a whole have, in large
measure, been tho result of the
conviction on the part of the
Rights." For those who are inter-
ested in the best treatment of the
subject, we would highly recom-
mend the volume entitled, "Church,
State and Freedom," by Leo Pfef-
fcr.
Because we dare not permit the
weakening of the wall which sep-
arates Church and State, it seems
to us to be in the best interests not
only of the Jewish community but
of the total community of our na-
tive to the need for provicing a j tion generally, and of Florida spe-
Constitution which would a d d ci{icallyi for us to pursue the
strength and significance to the. coursc 0f action which we have
concept of democracy, made cer-* taken
tain that the concept of the sepa-
ration of Church and State would I RABBI YAAKOV C. ROSENBERG
be adhered to by making it the President, South Florida Council
First Amendment in the "Bill of American Jewish Congress
,i>
.*
j
Opon or Add to Your Dodo Moral
Savings Account by tho
10th
and Earn Dividonds from tho
Red carpet treatment is the order of the day
every dayat all Dade Federal Savings
offices. Here full effort is made to assure>
our customer-members friendly "all-out"
cooperation and streamlined modern facilities
for maximum convenience, safety and comfort.
Make a point to visit the Dade Federal
Savings office nearest you and be sure to
see Dade Federal's new downtown main
office quarters, corner of Flagler Street
and N.E. First Avenue.
Savings accounts ore
insured to 410,000
by the Federal Savings
and toon Insurance '
Corporation, job
agency of the
federal government
Join Us iif
Our
Open House
Celebration I
_- Maia Office
N.E. 1st Aw. and flagler St.
OUR
5 CONVENIENT OFFICES TO
Nnpattah Braech North Miami Branch
1400 N.W. 36Mi St 12370 N.W. 7th Aw.
SERVE YOU
TamiaMi Branch
1901 S.W. 8th St.
Edison Center Branch
5800 N.W. 7th Am.
1 4 O MILLION


Page 6-A
+Jmls*n Frido
CON .> ir tUBBSt HATVMt
coss. mwmu msMii usmvib
NAME
ADDRESS
CITY______
PHONE
STATE
WINWORD PUZZLE NO. 17 WORTH $260
If there are no correct solution* to the previous wook'i
puzzle Otherwise prize returns to beginning $100 Jackpot.
If you wish to subscribe to The Jewish Floridian check the
SQuare and your paper will start immediately. Subscription
price is H $5 per year, f] $io for 3 years Regular subscribers
arc eligible for large** prizes. See rules.
DEADLINE THIS WEEK SUNDAY MIDNIGHT, NOV. 1
Cut along the dotted line, paatt on a Scent postcard and mail to
COINWORO Editor, The Jewish Fleridian, P.O. Box 2971, Miami I, Fla.
CLUES ACROSS
1In giving ;i party, a fading
beaut) prtfen soft lights to
her friends.
7A stroller in a city park tl
!;t runs a risk that juvenile
.-! will him.
9 V mall business" man
owes b -. disgnifl
en,:
the aroma

r's tool.
13\Vi proji et. a
out-
ademnation of
land which he has
15Plaything.
17Part ot to be.
18You re grateful to a wealthy
your son
22


31-
.,2
friend who
a job.
\* hen plus fours were first
worn by men. there were a
few oi thaaa on the golf
cour^
Greek letter N.
I am: Contr.
When a party bunts in
the n they i tx wary
oi bitting other hunti
nap in a
ir, you'd be dis-
I ii U out of your
Uaa
A may increase a
sense of self-import-
ance.
ClUES DOWN
2By handing out samples, such
a salesman hopes to create a
demand for his product.
3French summer.
4 Possessive pronoun.
5Southern stale: Abbr.
6Reflection of sound.
8It's ridiculous for the army to
stockpile them for years
ahead.
10You'd expect a lot of this in
a social worker's speech about
slum conditions.
11Chemical symbol, silver.
12Brutal treatment makes a dog
fear his master's .__
14Times of prosperity.
16A spoiled 'lirl may just
when she's supposed to help
Mom with the housework.
19This kind of threat of atomic
annihilation has everyone ter-
rified of war.
20The world was impressed bv
the Soviet missile which was
to hit the moon.
11You're dismayed when such a
passenger crowds you in a
-eat on the bus.
'.3 River in Egypt.
"4Man's nickname.
25-Compass point: Abbr.
30You and I,
EXPLANATION TO PUZZLE HO. 15
are alven for words
7.0*4,.
AM
(No explanation, are given ro*
having no poss.Ole alternative.)
EXPLANATIONS ACROSS
1_A little Slrl l fascinated t ,n<>
,1,.. watches Mom '"" *\T,h%*>
..,-.....lion I'.- In "he.-ompll ;
, mt|on that the mawMaa *oea jn "
.,,.if a modem child la ipl >* .
! household ma. him-*. and
would take rof shuium "' '" '-
tS? he?ftroke son In the next
,, en s-lve Mother ek-
nls-ht .,- she worrlee Bbo il """, A
heart.....ken SOU pall" '' ,""'",';
1,,K Inn ithe Brief can Bro*******.,"J
,.,h,.,.....era lil> '* eooihlns
-_, ,, atreiujth i" needed t" tU'CK
m a i arpet, run BBleap.
uaasaU) nan Thar* are manj
alone, I.....nservi dlaplaj space *''"'"
I ,-in iiiuM I"' folded overIII < K -
,,i in,., maa could hardly be <
,.,ii..,i to R \'K up oarpathaaa
ii mi .. RACK 11ii..iit help
- Whoa yoa esuVt ic-t the ajoaojulto
iIihi Ki.ncs around the room, a
maddml Kl.lTS lunoata sreal
speed in m.ivlna throuah ihe air,
while a mosquito's flying is a laxler,
noatlna l.M.....' mi.lion -
in a plane imiiww whu T"l PUBS
in hi* wal brings the MeWaJ'daaa
runatna; obvlouaU". when a in-roon
falls over, something In wrong. A pas-
senBM who TIPIMJCH In his wl may
I* drinkinK very quietly, unobserved.
especlall) if he i* sitting alone
12A BANAL trip through the Pan-
ama liK'ki. would not Interest a
peraoa who nan taken the crluse
roan) time* Though it i~, of cooroe.
a CANAL trip, the jaded traveler's
lack of interest sterna from it" being
an oommooplai to him tht it bore*
Mm.
14If one's upbringing I" too shelter-
.1. aome .-l.l.'K of life is mi-slna
A BUCK i a croaa lecUoti; with a
backsroand ol weeJth anil privilege.
om dosss t aee hon ti.....ih.-r half
ll\t or eel much UDderataadtng of
i.....pie SPICK i-- anythlos that a.lda
Beat: th..... i- plentl Ot Kaiety In thel
lives of the smith] few.
23It would (poll the poker sr.ime If
wome plsyei A.NTBD ..- If reluc*
tant to put up mone) When -
on.- puts out his tajte Bl th.- h.-Klti-
nlhfl of a han.l. in .1 larne a'nr. tlieie
in aometlinaa a player who hopee no
11. II n.iilre thai he haan'l ANT-
BD II maj be hard to Chech whoa*
Htake is mlaalas Blm auch :. moo. ti-
er la verj Maiul aboul :t It can
hardly be aaM that he \<'TKH> an If
1' I to put Up
10 CANDIED words may he takes
ial) h)
In.-line.l to !-
rj the nun
in Whan worrit. ar- BAN-
DIRD, t'.-r.-'s hKhl alv.-anl-take.
mn. rxatlon
I naive strt I USom up to.
EXPLANATIONS DOWN
IThs in 'i- m rtttd'e
ile ili.t tl,. II \it in
la off
M \ 11.1 V .
W led It* 11.
the bomb, an
?! ^!.V!IN'';
M MM ... (tlafbrure the
'" natural that
ahoiil.l l INS I'll.l.KI. with il
the dfcrnity of tl.....f:i 1 1 ,.,, ,,,,
yean, an) Amei
nK ,>r awe and reaped (,., ,i
of the Ci Ited KUtea In ,,,
-TAl.l.l-.Ii. .., p, ,,,, ,,flh, w h
few H.inple wonlB-as wh.n Vl.r
---,.- -wiU|| III' \ Ifp
'" 'li.l^. on ,1......-ath of
' ......J '" naar .lawn in
1 'i'Io home in Vermont Tin,
wan nut uiHlUtniried. but It doe. not
" '.' "' 'he ol,
He QROPBB looklllfl tor 1
" link that rl|..,| un,|,r ,,
-I. .. man ma) -. ., y,m|c ,_..
"f. "" '""|- md knee* la a rather
nail) nil,- alioiii |t
'~!'J!lM mothar-i BCALDINa
'""' 1 h 1.1 ><
bl) hurt 1,
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1-A heerfni '..rS,1
may .., b, m w/
mi be
When
II-
m,,
ie mat be tog BBB1
"en ... feel. hbfJLl
Ha.lv mak, ,^J
make ..n- drowsy liJ
Mraon.. ,h.r. ,,,'JJJ
CopyrlnhtlMj.Geneni)
Rules for the COIHWORD C(
1.Holve the puasle aa you would any other rroasworJ 0UIIu
ri.lKS Ai'RtkW and CLl'RS IKiWN tell v..u bow to cosnLl
pl.t.- wor.la Corre.-t anawere to thia week <*i il.NWuRl) JJ33aB
In alphabetical order. In the word Hat. '""IS
.Anyone la ellsible to enur the COM WORD csmtaat turn
aiatf membeia (or membera of their famlll.-| of The Jetut
S.A conteatant may aubmlt aa many entrlee nr he wirtae (
blank 1.1 lined In thla pai>er. but no more than one euct-itg
facalmlle of the puasle. No mechanically reproduced tiihatel
etc..) coplea of the meaaace will be accepted, unless Issued'br'
4.To submit an entry., the conteatant should attach the _
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The Jewish Klnrl.llan before ml.lnlitht of the Sunday evealat (*|
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5.The Jewish Florldtan will award a Jackpot nrtie to ths l_
WORK puasle. If more than one winning answer Is receriel <
be divided equally amone; the winners. If in, correct sulutna s
will be added to the next week's prise.
6.There Is only one correct solution to the ('. .INWi.rd p
that correct answer can win The decision .,f the )udn
contestants acree l abide by the Judaaa' decision. All sstna
proflasTty of this psper. Only one prize wHI be inarded to s h
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.ReBulsr subacrlbera to The Jewish Floridian who win su
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No entries can be returned. The correct an-wer of etch
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; :- ,
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r.U-nata'USr- Mi'mi' F,Wld'-
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\A
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rs*
BO*"
o-*''


r 30. 1959
-Jewisii noridtcnn
Page 7-A
Mill111 j I
Mr
littee of Ihe Greater Miami Jewish
ieaded by chairman Leon Kaplan
od from right), meets to take up
bments of Israel and other CJA
Seated (left to right) are Mrs.
[Schwartz, William Sussman, Mar-
q, Mrs. Milton Sirkin, Kaplan, Sam
fununity planning and budget di-
ieraticn. Standing are Sol Gold-
Solomon Kann, Walter Feltman,
Oscar Mamber, Clemen Ehrlich, Marvin Rau-
zin, Lloyd L. Ruskin, Ray Benin, Bernard Hill,
Lawrence Singer, Ben Giller, Leo Robinson,
and budget committee vice chairman Fred K.
Shochet. Not shown are Saul Genet, A. J.
Harris, Aaron M. Kanner, Mrs. Samuel
Sakrais, Sidney Aronovitz, Mrs. Meyer Egg-
natz. Max Meisel, and Mrs. Samuel Simon-
hofl.
Iges Continue to Lag in Miami;
rograms Feel Sharp Cash Pinch
liami's welfare and
Bios which annually
in 50.000 Jewish men,
children are now fac-
financial crisis, it
lis week.
pcs of local bcncfi-
of CJA have ap-
J. Heiman. prusi-
Brrcatcr Miami Jew-
to "extend at once
of relief, lest vital
[curtailed because of
lage."
lag in CJA pledge
recent week*, the
to Miami'* institu-
Jl a* to national and
cies, have slowed
trickle, it wa* ac-
[ by Heiman. i
rate success has been
y I. Kislak, chairman
sh Week drive.
unaccountable rea-
are slow in grasping
3ture of this present
cy," he stated.
still a substantial
rsons who promised
Bon whose assurances
hospitals, schools, and agencies
have proceeded to function," he
indicated.
"But deficit operations cannot
continue endlessly," Kislak point-
ed out. "There must be a time of
reckoning, and it would appear,
from the urgency of local and
overseas demands, that tie time
is the present."
Most CJA contributors pay their
pledges promptly, accordiing to
Kislak. This permits a steady flow
of cash to such agencies as the
United Jewish Appealwhich re-
ceives over half the monies raised
in the local CJA campaignthe
Bureau of Jewish Education, Mt.
Sinai Hospital, Jewish Home for
the Aged, Greater Miami Jewish
Communily Center, Jewish Family
and Children's Service, Jewish
Vocational Service, Baron de
Hirsch Loan Fund, the New Amer-
ican's Program of the National
Council of Jewish Women, and
many others.
"Our 1959 Combined Jewish
Appeal i* not overnot by a long
shot," declared CJA chairman
Jack Carner. "Our job isn't fin-
ished as long as there are unpaid
Lerawot !, been *
N&.a~*>T"*>*"
people as an elective offic.a
as an elective official.
.., nsctwe Government
o
pledges which cannot perform
their life-saving tasks. T h i *
means every contributor must
redeem his promises with cash,
now," he Mid.
Federation officials huddled this
week to devise some means of ap-
pealing to delinquents for swift
pledge-payments. Following this,
Heiman called an emergency meet-
ing of Federation officers and
trustees, as well as heads of mem-
ber agencies, to convene on Nov.
1 in the Dupont Plaza hotel.
"Practically every Jewish fam-
ily in Dade county may well be af-
fected by these deliberations," said
Heiman. "Our community faces
dangerous times if we admit we
are unable to sustain Federation
services for .the benefit of our
families, the youth, the aged, and
ill."
Meanwhile, from Israeli sources,
it was learned that new immi-
grants arriving from distant coun-
tries with little more than the
clothes on their backs, face a bleak
winter in their new homeland due
to the acute housing shortage.
At least 30.000 newcomers will
be forced to spend their first year
living in the Ma'abarot (shanty-
towns) composed of tin huts and
temporary clap-board shacks.
"We cannot permit these inno-
cent victims of persecution and
oppression to believe we have
let them down," Heiman said.
"Theirs is the most critical need
of all."
Miami's cash drive may be ex-
tended to bridge the gap and meet
the current shortages, it was an-
nounced by Kislak. He urged that
CJA cash payments be delivered
at once, or mailed, to Federation
offices, 424 Lincoln In., Miami
Beach.
Stag Dinner
For Builders
Newly-renovated Everglades ho-
tel has been chosen for a stag din-
ner Wednesday, Nov. 10, hosted by
Cal Kovens, Bing Kossoff and
Ernest Janis on behalf of Mt. Sinai
Hospital of Greater Miami.
Kovens' firm just completed the
multi-million, dollar renovation of
the Everglades and he will be
joined by his friends in the build-
ing trade to celebrate the occasion.
Nationally known entertainer
Patsy Abbott will highlight the
party, which will be preceded by
cocktails.
Cancer Unit to Hear MD
Philip Ayre Unit of the Woman's
Corps of the Cancer Research In
stitute at Miami has changed its
meeting schedule to the first Mon-
day in each month. Next meeting
will be a breakfast at 9:30 on Mon-
day at Pinerama Bowling Alley
Club Room, 15950 W. Dixie .hwy.
The meeting will be highlighted
by an address by Dr. Robert Win-
ner on "Diet and Tranquilizers."
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A

A


Page 8-A
9-Jmishncridfon
FridaY. Octo^,
Florida ADL Board To Convene Here Sun

Annual Meet Will Feature
All-Day Session on Beach;
Election of Officers Slated
Nineteenth consecutive annual
meeting of the Florida regional
board of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith will be
held Sunday at the Carillon hotel.
The all-day meeting will begin
with business sessions promptly
at 9:30 a.m. Some 200 repre-
sentatives from the ADL through-
out the State of Florida are ex-
pected to attend, with reserva-
tions already listed here by dele-
gates in Hollywood. Ft. Lauder-
dale. West Palm Beach, Ft.
Pierce, Daytona Beach, Jackson-
ville, Orlando. Sara sot a, St.
Petersburg, Pensacola and Tam-
pa.
Presiding over the sessions and
the luncheon will be Paul Seider-
man, chairman of the Florida
ADL board, who is to be nomin-
ated at the Sunday meeting for
a second successive term in of*
SAM A. GOLDSTfIN
treasurer
fice. Jack Baker, chairman of
the Foreign Information Depart-
ment, Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith, who recently re-
turned from a trip to Europe, will
discuss "Germany Twenty
Years Later" at the luncheon
session.
The all-day meeting at the
Carillon will also include the
presentation of the annual Leon-
ard L. Abess Award for notable
contributions to the advancement
of Human Relations. This year's
award winner is William C.
Baggs, editor of The Miami
News.
Nominated for the 1959-60
term as officers of the Florida
ADL. in addition to Seiderman,
are Judge Sam I. Silver, of West
Miami. Judge Milton A. Fried-
man, first vice president of Dis-
trict 5. B'nai B'rith, Miami, and
Frank Kleinfeld. St. Petersburg,
vice chairmen: and Sam A. Gold-
stein, Miami, treasurer.
Nominated for a second term
as chairman of the executive
committee is longtime Miami
ADL leader Burnett Roth, mem-
ber of the League's National
Commission.
Election session will also con-
sider a recommendation that a
board of trustees be established.
Eligible for membership will be
Benjamin Meyers and George J.
Talianoff. a former National
Commissioner. In addition, the
League's 1959-60 executive com-
mittee will include:
Leonard A. Abess, William Al-
per, Abe Aronovitz, Al Block,
Tallahassee, Jack Fink. Judge
Milton Friedman, Dade State At-
torney Richard Gentein, Sam A.
Goldstein, Harry Goodmark, W.
Palm Beach, David Goodman, St.
P'-iPrsbur". Jerome Greene, Paul
Jeffrey, Ft. Pierce.
FAUl UIDtKMAH
. Beard chairma*
JUDGl SAM I. SlLVlK
. vice chairman
Frank C. Kleinfeld. St Peters-
burg. George Kronengold. Jean
Laufman. Hollywood. Dr. Irving
Lehrman, Benjamin Meyers. E.
Albert Pallot, A. David Rayvis.
Burnett Roth, chairman, Paul
Seiderman, Al Schneider. Jack-
sonville, Judge Sam I. Silver,
and Mrs. Gerald Soltz.
Role of Anti-Defamation League
In Eradication of Human Barriers
'Private Clubs' to Spark I
Study of Social Prejudi
By Some 200 Delegates]
The delicate and complex issue
of discrimination by "private
clubs" will be minutely examin-
ed when statewide delegates to
the 19th annual Florida Anti-
Defamation League board busi-
ness session convenes Sunday
morning at the Carillon hotel on
Miami Beach.
Paul Seiderman, presiding of-
ficer, anticipated Wednesday that
the issue "will be variously ap-
proached deapife the unanimous
condemnation of discrimination
as such, which the ADL policy
makers share. For unlike dis-
crimination in employment, in
schools of higher learning, in
places of public accommodation,
against which virtually all Jews
and millions of others stand op-
posed, the question of so-called
'social discrimination' is laden
with complex and self-competing
nuances."
Seiderman declared I
tense public interest
the recent incident u
Ralph Bunche and St,
City's West Side Team, (,
which the United Nauau
was rebuffed with *)
the club welcomed
nor Negroes has p
questions into nee 1
In an attempt .L
agency policy, the F
will consider under
stances is exclusion i
a "private" club a
cern to a Jewish
lations agency. Won,
ought such an age
action aimed at
such a club?
"These questions hiw1
particularly significant
past two decade* at i
Continued en Ptetl
By NATHAN C. BELTH
Director, Public Information
Anti-Defamation League
For 46 years, the Anti-Defama-
tion League of B'nai B'rith has
been engaged in a constant fight
to help bring about an age of new
understanding among men, one
of genuine respect for other peo-
ple's religions and beliefs, one
of genuine security emotional
as well as material.
In its crusade against preju-
dice and bigotry, ADL mobilizes
the leadership of its national and
regional boards, the large B'nai
B'rith membership of 400,000
men and women, and the prnfos
sional staff that mans its nation-
al headquarters and 27 regional
offices, including Florida's, with
offices in the Seybold bldg., Mi-
ami. Its program is attuned to
the forces of dynamic progress
education, community action, and
the law. In this age of mass and
instant communication, ADL re-
lies upon extensive use of the
mass media in almost every
phase of its program. Basic to
all of its work is sound research
finding out the depth and gra-
vity of a problemand mobiliz-
ing support to do something
about it.
Areas in which Jews still face
major barriers of discrimination
and in which ADL is deeply in-
volved include discrimination
in employment, higher educa-
tion, housing, public, and social
accommodation. ADL fights such
discrimination first by establish-
ing the facts, and then by reme-
dial action, through persua-nn.
legal measures or the mobiliza-
tion of public opinion. ADL has:
Helped eliminate discrimina-
tory questions on admission
forms of more lhan BOO col-
Gained the support of trade
and industry usoclations thai
have agreed not to hold con-
ventions in reaorta and hotels
which discriminate.
Won the cooperation of indus-
tr\ in sponsoring onthe-job
human relations programs.
Sparked educational cam-
Continued on Page 10 A
BENJAMIN MiYiKS
fresfee
OMf J. TAUAKOfr
tretree
FROM DAYS Of J. LOUIS SHOCHff
Counteraction to Positive]
Programming-Examininf
Progress of Florida's
It was an era when swastikas were chalked on iji
walls in a small Greater Miami Jewish community-*!
ity yet to feel the sudden burgeoning of its powers bjf I
of a post-war population.
It was 1939-1940. Europe was wracked by World 1
America held its breath and waited. William Dudley!
Silver Shirt Legion was gaining members throughout tfttl
and in Miami. W. G. Blanchard. jr.. whose father hall
notoriety as an oil prospector, began publishing a Nazi
magazine called Race and Nation somewhere near Orll
Harry Simonhoff, one-time regular columnist of TV'
Flondian and author of many volumes on American J*1
calls in his "Under Strange Skies":
Soon ww. heard of a demagogue usini; public
toriums to spread (be Roosevelt hate and anti-Semitic f
Aronovitz and I lodged a complaint with the school
trustees knew nothing about the speaker nor the
spewed. Promptly they closed all school facilities tol
dlers. That evening he left town. Later we learnes" I
was the notorious Gerald Winrod, of Kansas, one of th
isolationist, pro-Hitler anti-Semites in the United States.
"For several years, a group had assumcr the task
ter-acting the rising tide of anti-Semitism In the inn*'
were D. J. Apte, business man; Abe Aronovitz, a UwJffJ
in city politics; Ben Bronston. realtor; Isidor Cohen.
Rabbi Max Shapiro, of Beth David Synagogue; Elry s
torney. I acted as chairman. For each conferaMl;
m such persons as might be helpful in the particular esr
consideration. We would meet in the inner room of"
Kosher restaurant, 265 NE 2nd St., Miami.
J. Louis Shochet Is Chairman
"There was also the Anti-Defamation Commit"* !
B'rith. functioning under the chairmanship of thei la" 3
Sh Klut. editor and publisher of The Jewish Flondian---
Simonhoff. who was to succeed the late Mr. Sb*
the latter passed away in the prime of his life, "^i
anti-Semitic wave seemed to be gathering momentum- ^
of moro or less anti-Semitism were on the increase
fore, decided to establish an ADL office in the C
nd place Mrs. Dorothy Krieger Fink in charge
director. Our next stop was to gather a fund for'
general expenses. The move proved a happy '"^a-
nation, important as well as trivial, came in t#r\
built up on agitators, demagogues, and suspects ,
fringe. People felt a measure of relief, unburden"*
|>r unpleasant experiencea. False alarms could bea
yzed. and dismissed without the cumbersome Pf*** |
the committee for lengthy discussion. The office t-
"ing ""' upon the community, which knew th*
lort was handling a tense situation intelligently.
irfInn,emory the time seems like the proverbialI ,
ly. In distance traveled, for Florida, t<* m
Cootirmwd en Pate 9-A


30, 1959
*Jewistt fkridHimr)

Jon miiDMAN
% rice chairman
Page 9-A
'ttT! I'M 1 .; '!;' I
iHHHHpMMI MM
ABl ABONOVITZ
. executive committee
I/CH4ID t. GtRSTtlN
. executive committee
Twenty Years, Jack Baker
Spotlight on Germany Today
has just returned
oil from a stay in
address the lunch-
iday of the Flor-
ard, Anti-Defama-
B'nai B'rith, meet-
rillon hotel.
laker, chairman of
roreign Information
'-This is not the first
|s made the trek.
|.Germany-to-the-Uni-
by the Anti-Defa-
fce's director of for-
was in 1937. The
this time, how-
L'what different
Nsey of twenty-two
p'or in 1937, Baker
gal refugee from a
was going politi-
and was soon to
jal homicidal com-
lied in history.
It' was to become
aocide incubated in
ick Baker, news-
Iholar, and proud
peady personna non
fazi officials. In
the last and perm-
^
/
i*------
0 t. ABISS
notary chairman
anent of a series of escapes from
political imprisonment.
Now, in 1959, Baker, an Amer-
ican these intervening years, has
returned from the land of his
birth, and of his ancestors, not as
an escapee but as the guest of
the West German Government.
Baker, who joined the ADL in
1939, presides over the League's
vast foreign research program,
where reports of anti-Semitic
activities in Europe, the Near
East, and South America are sift-
ed, analyzed and processed.
During recent months, Amer-
ican newspapers have been
carrying stories datelined Ger-
many that troubled and even
alarmed observers abroad. Ac-
cording to available information,
anti-Semitic incidents seem to be
on the rise there. A world hard-
ly in need of a long memory to
recall the runaway anti-Semit-
ism of Nazi Germany showed un-
derstandable concern.
Concerned, too, is the Bonn
government "which, under Chan-
cellor Konrad Adenauer, has
taken vigorou* measures to stifle
the neo-Nazi rebirth. Out of this
concern mutual to the German
government and the civilized
world, came the Bonn govern-
ment's decision to invite a rep-
resentative of the Anti-Defama-
JACK BAKER
. guest speaker
tion League of B'nai B'rith to
visit Germany, travel about at
his will, meet with persons and
organizations, and then to assess
the degree, meaningfulness, and
implications of modern German
anti-Semitism.
.While an accomplished jour-
nalist and sociologist in Ger-
many, Baker was also deeply in-
volved in its ill-fated Jewish
Continued on Pag* 10-A
Abess Human Relations
k j Award Goes to Bill Baggs
William C. Baggs, editor of The
Miami News, will receive this
year's Leonard L. Abess Award
at the Sunday luncheon session
of the Florida region of the Anti-
Defamation League in the Caril-
lon hotel.
The award is presented annu-
ally for notable contributions to
the advancement of Human Re-
lations.
ADL officials declared that "we
deem this year's Leonard L.
Abess Award an especially mean-
inglul one for this has been a
year in which ignorance and
strife not infrequently stalked
healthy community relations.
That ignorance did not hold
sway and that consequently our
free public school system was
preserved for our children; that
strife did not attend the opening
of the Orchard Villa and Home-
stead Air Base Schools are a
testimonial to the good sense of
our community."
In offering -the Miami News
editor the award the ADL said
that this sense "has been edified
and broadened by your percep-
tive and conscience-fueled pen.
Your series of columns which
alerted the public to the ignoble
and disastrous consequences of
so-called last resort legislation
were compelling in our commit-
tee's unanimous choice."
Abess, who annually sponsors
the award, is honorary chairman
of the Anti-Defamation League's
Florida region, and is promi-
nently identified as a benefactor
of the University of Miami, Uni-
ted Fund, Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, and other civic and
philanthropic activities.
Previous winners of the award,
which includes a $1,000 stipend
which the Anti Defamation
League applies toward further
extension of activities in good
Human Relations, were Miami
Beach Mayor D. Lee Powell, for-
mer Miami Mayor Abe Arono-
vitz, former Florida Rep. John
B. Orr, jr., and Dr. H. Franklin
Williams, vice president of the
University of Miami.
Members of the awards com-
mittee were George J. Talianoff,
chairman, Abe Aronovitz, Judge
Irving Cypen, Rabbi Herbert
Baumgard, Benjamin Meyers,
and Paul Seiderman, chairman
of the Florida ADL board.
Baggs will address the Sunday
luncheon session following the
presentation of the award, which
will particularly cite him for his
"well timed and accurately
aimed columns which are a part
of a larger humanizing effect''
his writings have had on Greater
Miami.
ADL Positive Programming
Continued from Page 8-A
Jewish community, for the Ant;-i)efamation League, me pro-
gress is great.
The need to "defend" the physical security of Miami Jews
is one that has the musty and distant flavor of ancient history.
While only a generation ago, virulent anti-Semitism could be
found in "respectable" circles, open religious bigotry today
some hundsful of years lateris out of fashion in respectable
circles and confined, where it does exist, to livingroom conver-
sation. For to be anti-Semitic publicly today is actually un-
American.
The Counteraction Personality
Understandably, the counteraction personality of the ADL,
the image of a "Jewish defense agency," has changed with the
change in American attitudes towards Jewsa change in no
small measure attributable to the impact of the League in
Greater Miami. No longer are League files and time predom-
inantly preoccupied with combatting overt anti-Semitism, but
rather within the context of an increasingly integrated Jewish
community, the League has emerged as preeminent in the field
of educational activities with churches, schools, and organiza-
tions, fostering a positive and accurate image of Jews.
This transition was neither sudden, nor is it complete. If
overt bigotry is no longer respectable, covert discrimination,
while diminishing, is still very much alive. And while the ADL
role is legion in the sharp decrease in resort discrimination,
and the rendering as illegal discriminatory advertisingmany
recall the "No Jews" and "No Jews or Dogs Allowed" signs
that pockmarked Highway 1 prior to passage of the anti-discrim-
inatory advertising lawthe ADL is still girded against resort
discrimination in Florida.
It has moved in other directions since the days of the
rabble-rousing Christian Frontiers. The fact of its concern with
discrimination in housing and its sensitivity to the delicate is-
sues involved in the separation of church and state mark not
only a growing agency, but a Jewish community that has achiev-
ed the luxury of securitya security unknown to the defensive,
self-conscious Greater Miami and Florida Jewish community
embattled with Bundist-minded bigots in the late 30's.
Contributions of Talent
Many of the eaYly "minute men" of the League still are
members of its board. Among them are its honorary chairman,
Leonard L. Abess, former chairman Sidney Meyer, former chair-
man and director George J. Talianoff, "charter member" Bur-
nett Roth, who more than a score of years ago volunteered part
of eaeh day to "man" the ADL office, and executive committee
member Abe Aronovitz. The League has benefited, too, from
more recent arrivals, many of them active in ADL in the cities
of their origin. Its chairman, Paul Seiderman, in the late '30's
was actively engaged against the Yorkville hoodlums in New
York. More recent contributions of talent to the executive
committee of the League include Dade State Attorney Richard
E. Gerstein and Mrs. Bernard Supworth.
The late J. Louis Shochet's committee consisted of a hand-
ful of dedicated Miamians. Today, the board of the ADL is
made up of 110 members, fully one-third of whom are from
counties other than Dade. Indeed, the Anti-Defamation Com-
mittee sponsored by the Sholem Lodge of B'nai B'rith soon ap-
plied for and received formal status as the Florida regional
office of the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith. As one
of the League's 27 regional offices, the local office, its policy
determined by the Florida board, receives the guidance and
experience of the national office of the League.
The League's regional board with representation from cities
throughout the state establishes policy on major issues. It
convenes a minimum of twice yearly. Interim monthly meet-
ings of the executive committee are the forum in which the
League's day-to-day execution of policy is established.
Situated at 300 Soy bold bldg., the activities of the office
have been chartered for the past three and a half years by its
director, Nate Perlmutter, who this year enters his tenth year
of professional engagement with ADL. With Perlmutter is his
associate, Arthur Spiegel, who handles community service activ-
ities. The League's far-flung educational activites, servicing of
groups, and intergroup activities are projected through the
Greater Miami ADL Council, chaired by Mrs. Supworth, and
the ADL Council of the State Federation of B'nai B'rith Lodges,
chaired by A. David Rayvis.
The League's fund-raising is by the Joint Defense Appeal, a
beneficiary agency of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation.
'Private Clubs' Study Here
Continued from Page 8-A
bers of Jews, moving rapidly up
the social and economic ladders,
found clubs increasingly attrac-
tive and important factors in
their communal lives," Seider-
man commented. "Contributing
to the development of concern in
this area was the removal of
many Jewish families from cities
to suburbs where virtual control
of political, cultural and recrea-
tional pursuits rests in commun-
ity and country clubs.
"But, whether the problem is
t'he big city or small town coun-
try club, the essential question is
the same: Does the fundamental
American right of privacy al-
ways carry with it the right of a
group to insist upon religous
homogeneity and to close its
doors against a partioular faith?"
Delegates will Sunday be ex-
pected to view the probability
that groups "organized for clear-
ly religious purposes have an un-
challengeable right to impose re-
ligious requirements for mem-
bership." ADL leaders are in
general agreement that there
can be no question of the right of
a Newman Club to limit member-
ship to Catholics, the Men's Club
of a. Temple to Jews, the West-
minster Fellowship to Presbyter-
ians. B'nai B'rith, itself, the
Knights of Columbus, the Ep-
worth League, and others, all
frankly religious in purpose or
orientation, are beyond reproach
for their sectarian membership
requirements.
"Where differing viewpoints
will be heard Sunday morning,"
Continued on Page 10-A


Page 10-A
+Jenisl>f*)rM'n'n .
FridaY. Ociob,,

Role of the ADL in Eradicating Human Barriers
Continued from P.3 8-A
paigns ihai lei to sction by
travel agencies, hotel owners
and state officials to ban dis-
criminatory advertising.
Currently, ADL is giving great-
er emphasis to the problem of
ciad discrimination. ADL be-
lieves that social discrimination
is a denial 01 democracy, a
symptom of deep anti-Semitic
currents. To the person con-
cerned, being barred trom a re-
sort or club, home or school, for
rea-on of religion can be as hu-
miliating or traumain
i he is likely to have.
iffects
such ba.-ic matter- ,.- the mto-
n of the Jew into Ann i
hie
A keystone in ADL's program
is the dm Iding oi better relations
. en Jews ami Christian! in
NATHAN PERIMUTTIR
. executive director
Germany Today
Continued from Page 9-A
community's life lie studied un-
der tin 'botar, Martin
Bubei i under HabM
I SO Baeck Oil the central r>
sentative body of Germany Jew-
ry
For thll task, Jack Baker til
a tociolo-
-!. lie
i of the important Get
man i shiner N
Nachrichten," and editor-in-chief
Wirtschafts-
it* fore Qei ing Germany
in 1
I'n 'i- to 1-1 lo the I
ted States, Baker met with the
Bundeaa m i (tier Verfasaungs
SChUtZC lo the FBI
and with Leaden oi the Bunde-
SWebr. In announcing Baker's
appearance he.re. ADI. k
(((dared "this shi uld prove es-
pecially interesting in the Flor-
ida board Sunday, inasmuch as
the Gorman Army has tradition-
ally been a home for extreme na-
tionalist movements "
Baker's report, entitled "Ger-
manyTwenty Years Later.'' will
include an account of his experi-
ences in the town in which he
was born and raised.
LONG DISTANCE
MOVING
to all points in the country
ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY
GIVEN WITHOUT CHARGE
ACE*ILB.VAI*
LINES, IXC.
2136 N.W. 24th Avenue
NE 5 6496 MIAMI
MJGUST BROS k> ,
cooperation with the organized
agencies of the church commun-
1!V.
Through ADL's_ inter;,
resources-snooks, pamphlets and
audio-visual materials authori-
tative information is provided to
Christian educators about Jewish
beliefs and practices. On the na-
tional level. ADL's interrcliKK'iis
materials are often written into
denominational curricula, recom
mended lor youth and adult pro
grams. ADL-prepared articles
Jewish life, history. Holy
Days, and heritage appear rn#>
|or Christian pubJl-
as. Throughout, I ktrida and
in Greater .Miami. ADL's re-
. ire uet I i" church
is, youth and adult confer-
... loati-
ADL also makes flu opportun-
ity for a genuine exchange of
of mutual concern
MRS. BIRNARD SUPWOKTH
. executive committee
'Private Clubs' Study
Continued from Page 9-A
S( derm in said. "Is in the con-
sideration of the vast complex of
s social, athletic, busi-
ness which either make no
pretense to a religious program
or whose religious content is
token, often beginning and end-
ing with a query on an applica-
tion form."
Some such views have already
reached Seidennan. One main-
tain-: "The question of soei.il dis-
crimination is not the busJoau of
a enil nyhts organization. Mem-
bership in a club is in no way kin
to access to jobs or the use of
public facilities. A club is some-
what like one's own livingroom.
If I am not welcome in a chili or
home then I have absolutely no
desire to be there."
At odds, strongly, with this
view i- the one that reads. "The
card players who are jealous of
their freedom to include only
congenial players are not in the
same category as a Union League
Club. If one of the card players
said 'My friend. Joe, is in town.
I'd like to bring him to the
game,' I doubt that any of the
other players would ask, 'Is he a
Christian?" yuite the opposite
is true in country club discrimin-
ation. It a member who like9 to
play with a Jew wants to bring
him into the club, he is told he
cannot do it. The test of congen-
i^ obviously irrelevant.
What bars Jews is a dogmatic
fentieanen'i gsssasBanl or by-lawl
(frequently enfaroed by a minor- i
ity in the clubi which says in
two Ikhngs nan Jews are
cnt: two. Jews aic inferior.!
We loo! only ourselves if we
thiqh th.it this psyc'iiiKi \ d(K'-
not effect us and the attitudes i>f
the children of those who prac-
i e tins form of prejudice."
In addition to lianas of social
Iminatrtn. Florida Lanfjat
hoard members Sunday will con-!
sider the thorny question of re-'
liuious practices in the public
schools. Burnett Roth, chairman
of the League's executive com-'
nnttee. and member of its na-
tional ciul rights committee, will
report on the current status of
the problem in Florida.
The luncheon program will be
preceded by (lections Sam A
Goldstein, chairman of the 1959
nominating committee, will pre-
sent the slate fir his committee.
which consisted of Dade State !
Attorney Richard B. (iersiem:
Jerome Greene, president of the
State Federation of B'nai B'nth'
Lodges; Judge Sam I Silver; and
Mrs Bernard Supworth. Pro
poaad changes in the Lea
by-laws, including one that
would enlarge the current board
of 110 rrfcnili.-rs by SO percent.
will be presented l.y Mis. Sup-!
h, who in addition to serving '
on the executive committee, is
ADL Chairman lor District 5.
B'nai B'nth Women.
Go to the Polls
November )7fh and 24th
PULL LEVER 10 A
VOTE FOR
RICHARD E.
NORMAN
MIAMI CITY
Commissioner
Group 2
A Working Mo* Dedicated to
truly represent "The foraoffen
Onet"-rOU
Compoign Headquarter*
944 Bitcayne Boulevard
Phone FR 9-3109
IM Pol. I
Ed" CZARNESKI
CANDIDATE FOR COMMISSIONER GROUP 3
"FOR COUNTYWDt TRANSPORTATION SYSTEM"
VOTE CZARNESKI Nov. 17th
m a.iv
ristians and Jews. ADL-
staff members are invited as
tanta and resource persons
to national, and regional church
.rues'. ADL actively en-
courages and arranges for joint
meetings, and interfsith retreats
for young people, and a multi-
tude of programs designed to
open channels of communication
and cooi>eration.
Through its bi-monthly Chris
tian Friends Bulletin, ADL com
municales regularly with Un-
church community. More than
is. priests. Chris-
tum denominational leaders, edu-
. and publishers have en-
n lied as Christian Friend< of
the ADL. They use the Christian
is Hutletin for authoritative
information on Judaism, for plan-
ning program^ in churches and
Sunday schools.
ADL believes that Jews have
a vital contribution to make to
democracy and best do so as
members of an ^
ican M>eietv ^
'he lull de'velon
riir> dl brine;
well as for o,w
genuine fulfilinZ1'
uals and as ,
And because ADI
"'" f American J?
tncahly ,ied t0 >l
American demon*,
sic program is t "
considers iU pnm
fend American Je,
|pns of their deaJ
The corollary of thui
seeks to defend the *
way of life itself, y,'.
and the intactness-]|
cratic process.
But in doing n, j. j, J
that the basic Jewi*,
OUr lives be m,
ADI. believct in _
acceptance o{ the"-
'"'llal- !' isoppostdi
tkmthe loss of JB
for this would
ADL's view, a triumph of the
von
(RONNIE)]
Horovi
FOR Y<
MAYOR!
(RONNIE)
HOROYITZ WILL LEAD]
MIAMI NEEDS PROVEN
LEADERSHIP]
HOROYITZ WILL PR01
YOUR INTERESTS
A Businessman for a
Progressive City
YOUR YOTE and SUPP<
APPRECIATED
ELECT
H0R0VIT2
November 17th
VISIT OUR HEADQUAR^
44 WEST FLAGUR STREET
PHONES fR 3 2173, FR 3-2174,
y|
WANT TO 10SE WEIGHT?
Wll'$ HtAtTH ft REDUCING CINTM
Lt U. Oikum Your Probl.mi
"1 NW j Ay... mmml FR yn
NOW YOU I
FR3^
far


r 30, 1959
^Jcwlstncrldian
Page 11-A
low's Chief Rabbi Splits Many Fine Hairs
from Page 1-A
rabbi spoke in
Yiddish. The tone
ordial.
tall you how many
[this synagogue," ho
[ wo do not have
registration. Our
way* opon. Those
ly como. Thote who
fee, do not."
[attend?
pagogue is always
services. We have
ry day of the year
le morning. At least
prays take part. At
rho are able return
I In the afternoon we
slmud.
"Many more, of course, attend
Friday evening and Saturday
morning. We usually have 200
at the 6:30 services Saturday
morning, and another 200 or so
at the 9:30 services. But fewer
take part during the summer be-
cause many are away in the
country. For some, Moscow is
too hot in the summertime."
The visitor asked if any young
people were seen' in the syna-
gogue.
"No," Rabbi Lovino replied,
"the young seldom come, except
on Yorn Kippurand than wo do
.not have room for everyone."
Are there Bar Mitzvahs?
"Yes."
When was the last?
"Recently."
When exactly?
"A-monlh.a^, I think."
Are there no records?
"We do not keep records."
How many do you remember
as having had Bar Mitzvahs dur-
ing the past year?
"I don't remember?"
Is there no register?
"We do not register the Bar
Mitzvahs. The state does not
keep records of this sort, and we
do not either."
Why not?
"It is not necessary."
Are there many Bar Mitzvahs?
"Those who wish, do. Those
who do not wish, do not."
How many would you say were
A Jewish
innulment
from Pago 1-A
Bet, they show their
complete disregard
at the Russians had
om the hands of the
knew how to deal
masses are for the
siting themselves to
ssions but they are
[deeds, it declares.
|o Haboker's political
a newspaper in
ess, published a re-
lalleged anti-Semitic
is in Moscow. The
Western press did
[ news may be due to
ship, says the paper.
eligible to have Bar Mitzvahs?
"I have no idea."
Is it accurate to say Bar Mitz-
vahs are rare? ,
"Perhaps."
Is there any organized relig-
ious instruction for young peo-
ple?
"No."
Is there any religious instruc-
tion in the schools?
"No, religion and the state are
separate, as they have been
since 1918."
Is there any way for young
Jews to leacn about Judaism?
"Some learn at home from
their parents."
Do young Jews know anything
about religion?
"I don't know. I doubt it."
Do young people care about
Judaism?
"Young people do not care all
over the world. Do they care in
America? How many young
Jews are religious in America?
How many keep the Sabbath?
How many are Orthodox?"
Did the rabbi feel the problem's
of American Jews could be con-
sidered in the seme light as the
problems of Soviet Jews?
"Yes, in many ways. Young
American Jews *ru assimilated.
Our young Jews are assimilated,
too. They spook Russian at
homo, not Yiddish. They are
Russians. That is our language.
Our young people want to be like
other Russians. And your young
people don't they want to bo
like other Americans?"
Did that mean Jewish life
would become less Jewish and
more Russian and die out?
"There. will always be Jews.
But tell me about America. Do
you think Jewish life in America
will die out? Do Americans
speak Yiddish or the language of
their neighbors? How many
American Jews know how to
pray? How many keep Yom Kip-
pur?"
Did he kr>ow any young relig-
ious Soviet Jews?
"Yes, there are some."
Are any studying to be rabbis?
"Nineteen are studying here at
our Yeshiva. It is the only
Yeshiva in the Soviet Union."
Where do they come from?
"All over the USSR."
Are there enough rabbis?
"In Moscow there ere four 'of-
ficial' rabbis and another 15 who
n^r completed all the require-
ments and are considered 'unoffi-
cial' rabbis* All are Orthodox."
What is being done to encour-
age more Jews to become rab-
bis?
"Tell me what is being done in
America. Are there enough rab-
bis?"
Are there areas of the Soviet
Union without rabbis?
"Yes."
Is it possible some Jewish com-
munities will not have rabbis for
a long time to come?
"Perhaps."
What will happen?
"Tell me what will happen in
America," the rabbi smiled,
"and I will tell you what will
happen here."
NEXT WEEK: Attending a Re-
ligious Service in Moscow.
Third Season
junior high school
opens its third sea-
fcuthwest YMHA Sun-
lie direction of John
^Bernard Hill is com-
fan. The cotillion will
(for 12 weeks on Sun-
from 7:15 to 8:45
i openings remain for
'RNJA'S
OX
California'! World-
(floating the Blue foots*
Hi th. in, Twenty minutes
Airport. 430 luxurious
Mrs, all with television and
vention facilities. Banquet
0, olr-condstioned'. Exciting
em and Canton*** Roam.
[pool Beautiful grounds and
ed gardens; Rales from $4V
fllliom W. Donnelly. Gen. Mr.
B.A.and hi HAWAII
ISAGLIA
GOOD LIVING
AGtIA, JR., PrasMeet
SUA HOTELS -
^ CALIF. Hotel Mlreseot
lit. Hotel Selete Clelre
KALI'. Hotel Wiltee
Hotel El Reach*
! Hotel Fronclscee
. Hotel Perk Leee
I B.C. Hotel Sell
MN. Hotel lend
. Hotel iherwye
[Hotel Sletoa
.Hotel New Tors
I Welkltl lllti
Rabbi Leon Kronish, spiritual leader of Temple Beth Sholom
(right), officiated during a ceremony at the new Mt. Sinai Hos-
pital of Greater Miami dedicating the facility donated by Mr.
and Mrs. William Bornstein (left). Following the ceremony,
friends of the Bornstein family attended a dinner offered in
the hospital's board room.
GETTING THE JOB DONE
seed hotels
riceFasnlly Plea
Ddey Nixes
Creche Ouster
Continued from Page 1-A
against display of the creche as
a violation of the constitutional
principle of separation of church
and state.
In rejecting the plea, Mayer
Daley said: Wo are a Christian
nation. I think the more religion
wo can get with politics, the bet-
tor off we are. The Nativity
Scene was approved by the City
Council more than five years ago
at the request of the late Alder-
man Clarence Wagner. It has
long boon a custom to show the
exhibit."
The organizations which appeal-
ed to the mayor were the Ameri-
can Civil Liberties Union, the
American Jewish Congress, the
Chicago Area Council of Liberal
Churches, the Chicago Area Lib-
eral Ministers Association, the
Chicago Council of Traditional
Synagogue and the Jewish War
Veterans.
Tour firm Moves OHkes
Universal. Tours Corp., formerly
of 422 Biscayne blvd.. has moved
to a new suite of offices at 2703
Biscayne blvd. Dick Denmore,
president] said the move was made
"to serve our clients better."
fAYMQRE
Private Pool
Beach and
Cabana Colony
HOTEL
At 24* ST., MIAMI BIACH
rite ^ For \ Information X and \ Reservations > O Alr-Condltloned Rooms e Private Beach and Pool e Parking on Promises e Cocktail Lounge f L e Dining Room
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3
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Dble. Occ.,
FROM
APRlLKl
srsel Bank Opsns Branch
NEW YORK The New York
Agency of Bank Leumi lc-Isracl,
Israel's largest and oldest bank,
was officially opened last week
at 20 Pine St., New York City. Dr.
Y. Foerder, chairman of the
board, announced the appoint-
ment"! of Gideon Strauss as agent
and Theodore K. Landau as assist-
ant agent.
MIAMI CITY
GROUP
LET'S RE-ELECT OTIS W. SHIVER
fead#
with wonderful
Hot Springs waters
H
Drink fee wor/d-foeioes waters, tote
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True hotpiteliry end the finest In entertein-
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the Arlington Orchettre. Sociel diversions
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HOT SPRINGS
NATIONAL PARK, ARKANSAS


Page 12-A
le*l*9> n*r/*imr>

Students of Temple Beth Sholom religious school kindergar-
ten and first grade were consecrated at the Simchas Toiah
service Saturday by Rabbi Leon Kronish. Touching note was
added by Steven Reibel. who appeared in a wheel chair to
which he has been confined because of an accident. Shown
with Mrs. Herbert C. Bloom and Mrs. Milton Sussman, teach-
ers, are Debbie Brant, Michael Buik, Lewis Cohen, Gary Cox,
Candy Davis, Melanie E'langer. Arthur Fi^hbein, Sandford
Fox. Harris Freeman, Philip Frieder. Aryeah Geiger. Marc
Gidney, Jonathan Goldberg. Janet Hass, Carol Ann Handle-
man. Claire Hoptman. Jimmy Horowitz. Gary Jaff, Andrew
Jones. Ivan Jonas. Diane Koch, Andy Koppele, Alan Krinz-
man, Robin Lansman. Beth Lefkowitx. Evan Lelie, Adrienne
Levin. Paul Levin. Mark Levinson, Judith Luck. Deborah Lurie.
Jeffrey Mann. Lisa Haft, Alan Pastman, Johnny Pollak, Illsa
Potash, Richard Potash, Robin Reibel, Steven Reibel. Scott
Allen Rush, Cathy Shcnbrun. Marcia Shapiro, Gail Silver-
man. Gary Silverman. Laura Snetman, David Staff, Harold
Stoller. Michael Straus, Andrea Sussman, Johnathan Tisch,
Maria Towbin. Beth Wilson, Mark Warren, Ellen Wissner.
USY Conclave This Weekend
Joining in festivities under the Sukkah at the Miami Beach
YMHA Golden Age Friendship Club's Sukkoth party are (left
to right) Mr. and Mrs. Ben Beller, Mrs. Joseph Appelbaum, first
vice president. Harry Levin, president, of the Golden Age
Friendship Club. Over 75 senior citizens participated.
Youth Breakfast
Series Opens
Temple Emanu-El will open its
15th season of youth breakfasts
and services Sunday morning,
10:30 a.m., with a service in Fried- j
land Chapel conducted by Dr. Irv-1
ing Lehrman and Cantor Israel'
Reich.
The breakfasts are open to all;
I'emple SHh, 10th, llth, and 12th
graders, and are attended by more
than 100 youngsters every week.
The program includes Israeli
singing and dancing, appearance
of guest speakers, panel discus-
sions and games.
The opening breakfast program
will include a slide photograph
tour through Russia by Paul Kwit-
ney, made on his recent trip there.
Aabbi Bernard Mussman, direc-
tor of education at the Temple
Kmanu-El religious school, Gus
Jacobson, chairman of teenage
activities, and Aaron Friedman,
youth activities coordinator at the
Temple, will present greetings and
discuss the program for the com-
ing year.
He will be assisted by Mrs. Hope
Herman and Irving Rotman, USY
senior and junior advisors.
'flection Night' on WOK
I Every Tuesday night for the next
1 five weeks will be "election night"
on WCKR. Beginning Oct. 27, the
station will broadcast on-the-spot
returns of three local elections.
The schedule. Oct. 27, Hialeah City
Council primaries, 7:30 p.m.; Nov
3, Dade County special issues elec-
tion; Nov. 10, Hialeah City Coun-
cil runoff; Nov. 17, Miami City
Commission primaries; Nov. 24,
Miami City Commission runoff.
Dr. Morion Siegel, national di-
rector of the United Synagogue
Youth, will be present Sunday at
a >ul)-regi(inal conclave at Temple
Beth Sholcm of Hollywood.
Scheduled for the same day will
be a meeting of the Southeast reg-
ion USY Commission, with repre-
scntitives from five Southern
states.
Dr. Siegel will chair the commis-
sion meeting and act as consultant
for the conclave. Deliberations and
discussion on the progress of the
United Synagogue Youth in this
area and future plans for pro-
grams and activities will be dis-
cussed both by the commission and
the sub-regional conclave dele-
gates
Rabbi Morris Chapman, direc-
tor of the Southeast region. Uni-
ted Synagogue of America, will
also be proton* to guide the dis-
cussions.
A religious service, conducted
by the Temple Beth Sholem USY-
ers, will precede a brunch, follow-
ed by a full program of activities.
Some 300 teen-agers, represent-
ing all the Conservative Temple -
in Dade and Broward count.i-.
will assemble for the conclave.
Rabbi and Mrs. Samuel Lerer
will he hosts to Dr. Siegel for the
weekend.
iREPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE







ISRAEL
! 417 Weshieetea A...
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ISRAELI A DOMESTIC GIFTS
Rabbi Dr. Tibor H. Store
911 Washington Avo. M. &
Phonos: JE 1-19*9 JE 1-4150
British Seek
Halt to Blockade
Continued from Page 1 A
moro than IS Forolgn Ministtrs
have reendorsed the principle of
?roedom of navigation as it ap-
plies to the Suoz Canal.
"Our policy," he replied, "was
stated in the Assembly by Mr.
Lloyd. Now we are pursuing the
subject and will continue to pur-
sue the subject. However, we are
relying on diplomatic negotiations,
rather than on public debate. We
j feel that this is the best contribu-
I tion we can make on this issue at
this time."
Those "diplomatic negotiations"
it was believed, were being con-
ducted by Britain here. Mahmoud
. Fawzi, the UAR Foreign Minister
j who came to the UN three weeks
ago, is still here and it was be-
lieved that he was being contact-
ed on the Suez issue by both Mr
Ormsby-Gore and by UN Secre-
tary General Dag Hammarskjold.
ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE
All HEBREW SUPPLIES FOff
SYNAGOGUES I HWISH HOMES
1357 WASHINGTON AVE.
JE 1-7722
/ -!
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,wise Lti ciaions require time
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,:'">.iM Hans til
l'':kis. <*
To Live m Hum I
Belnid 1< toIjsssI
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Scheduled
SUNDAY, NO VIM |
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stYMoui sium, i
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m. M
Mtmtt'iti net I
"Ma> ThorSaikl
in Eirmtl resfl
AWtAN.UUOl|
PAIMIRS MIAMI
\
l
i.
Surely it is only good sense to devote as much
attention to selecting a family burial estate
at you would to making your will. Yet so often
one tends to postpone this important derisioa
until an emergency arises. Isn't today the
best time to start planning* Why not find out
about Mount Nebo now. Here, in Miami's 6net
and oldest Jewish cemetery, a Perpetual (jre
Fund exceeding $100,000, guarantees .he
l-rin jii.ni beauty and care of Mount Nrbo. You
never pay for maintenance taxes and
saessments cannot be levied And
Mnunt Vbo is jo srttnth lovely
rrssaflsi to urll rj/a6//W ... it has jlrrady
"> list choice of over 4.000 Jewish families.
Wh) not secure Jull details?

t|
MIAMI'S MOST BtAUTIFUl CXCLUSIVltY JCWISH CMTKV
***" r*bo Cemetery
550JN-W.3,dSw^.M.<^.MorM)1
Name .
Address.
/ /
B50S Northwest 3I "
ke MOhowk l-


30, 1959
+Jewish florid!fan
Page 13-A
ices This Weekend
IL. 7801 Carlylt ivi
I Isaac Ever.
'Saturday 8:30 a.m.
world Created for
"inmn Welntraub.
sored at Kidduah.
1 1533 SW 19th ave.
axwell Silbarman,
Saturday 9 a.m.
!8W3rd aya. Con
Vaakov Roaenberg.
[W. Lipaon.
Rermon: "Man
|t?" Saturday 9 a.m.
I'hlllp and Hunan.
L'aml Mrs. Reran rd
:lal consecration
Bldrcn or religious
17th ava. Orthodox.
Schlff.
Saturday 8:30 a.m.
IBaitlnnlnR."
r* """
12250 NW 2nd ava.
labbi David W. Her-
jman Fein.
ISermon: "The 8tor>'
^tm.lay 9 a.m. 8er-
nii Evolution."
Prairie ava. Or-
1. Louia Rottman.
Saturday 8:45 a.m.
Partner In Crea-
301-311 Waehlngton
Rabbi Tibor Stern.
Mamchea.
139 NW 3rd ava.
H 935 Euclid ava. Or.
Woieph E. Rackovaky.
aT ------
t JEWISH CENTER.
I. Miami. Rabbi Sam-
\at 8640 SW lth at.
It the Top.-' S.iiui-
non: "Weekly Por-
CENTER. 18160 NW
native. Cantor Eman-
IAOA. 50 NW 51at
|lve. Rabbi Barnard
Frea Barnatain.
! Saturday 9 a.m. Bar
[son i>f Sir. and Mra.
ILE EMANU-EL. 1801
va. Reform. Rabbi
|n. Cantor Sherwin

ra n^naa
_MB^n
> oryfia, an
nxcmn ,rnx
in *on BTOft)
W -nfrn ,rnxn
i'-'pxi^n an
jn -lsorrivga
ntr n-nao
'I T \
ja nrn xsn1?
pxai npnoxa
It i It i i
D-nDB-3 [rt
T I T '
ifr an wn^tii
T 1 *
WaXS1? win
T I I
.niiiin
[Prom Israel
|go I saw an inter-
|ph in one of the
Prime Minister
kruma, is shaking
Israel naval offi-
standing on the
vhuh is flying the
He of the officers
the ship, and the
lie Israel teachers
naval school of
Jto find Israel ex-
[many countries in
ia. They work in
ind they are sent
ies who achieved
recent years.
pi Ivrit Olamit)
""i1." ".........."I .......MW......,
f !
CANBUUWTING rime -i|
28 Timhrf 5:12 pjn.
HHW ACADEMY. 918 th at. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Alexander Oro.a.
Friday 5:30 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m
Sermon by Rabbi Gross.
HlAKFAH REFOrM""jEWI8H CON.
OREQATION. 1150 W. 68th at.. Palm
frlday t>:jn p.m. bermon: "Let There
lie Light.
HOLLYWOOD TEMpTe SINAI. 2030
Polk at. Conaervative. Rabbi David
Shapiro. Cantor Yahudah Heilbraun.
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 24th
ter. Conaervativa. Rabbi Morton
Malavaky. Cantor Louia Cohen.
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid av
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Seif.
Friday :,::io p.m. Saturday B:30 a.m.
Bermon: "HeginningN of Life." Con*
sii-iHilon reremony for religious
school children.
MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION.
1101 SW 12th ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Herachell Saville. Cantor Joaeph
Salzman.
Friday 5:30 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Ser-
mon: "A Good Beginning." liar Mltx-
vah: Jack, eon of Mr. and Mrs. Max
Stupp.
--------
MONTICELLO PARK. 164th at. and
NE 11th ava. Conaervative. Rabbi
Max Lipahitz.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Baa Mltsvah: Tonl,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Kwald Zlf-
for. Saturday 8:45 a.m. Itar Mltzvah:
Bruce, son of Mr. and Mrs. Stephen
llaber.
NORTH DADE CENTER. 13630 W.
Dixie hwy. Conaervative. Rabbi
Henry Okolica.
Friday. 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "A New
Beginning." Saturday 9 a.m. Bar
Mltzvah: Michael, son of Mr. and
Mra. Edward Levlne.
NORTH SHORE CENTER. 620 75th at
Conaervative. Rabbi Mayer Abram-
owitz. Cantor Edward Klein.
Friday s:;s11 p.m. Saturday vi:, a.m
Bar Mitsvah: Robert, aon of M: add
Mrs. Ben L/ipson. Sermon: "Weekly
Portion*"
----
SOUTHWEST CENTER. 6438 SW 8th
at. Conaervative. Rabbi Maurice
Klein.
TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. Kendall
dr., S. Miami. Reform Raobi Herbert
Baumgard. Cantor Charles Kodner.
Friday Slmchas Torah 8:15 p.m. Sat-
urday In a.m. K
Friday 8:18 p.m. Qtleatlon and an-
swer period on "Jeu i mi and
Saturday 10 a.m. Bar MJtz-
v ''.. Barry, lOtl at Mr. and Mrs. Jiirk
Diamond.
Preparing for their parts in the Temple Emanu-
El consecration service Saturday are (left to
right) Benjamin Schachter, Pamela Bialolenki,
TEMPLE BETH EL. 1645 Polk at.,
Hollywood. Reform. Rabbi Samuel
Jaffe.
I lda> a II ;..in.. Sermon: 'aeaeate
An Analysis."
---- ----
TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly-
wood. 1725 Monroe at. Conaervative.
Rabbi Samuel Lerer.- Cantor Erneat
Schrelber.
Friday I p.m. Queel speaker: Dr.
Morton Btecel, national director. Dnl-
oagof/ue Youth. Topic; "U8T
Re ledlcal Ion Tear." Saturday
a.m. Bar Mltzvah: 1'avld, son of Dr.
and Mrs. Herbert Heiden.
--------
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chaee
ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kroniab
Cantor Davla Convlaer.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "The Mid-
rash of Man." Saturday 10:45 a m
Bar Mltzvah: Michael, BOD of Mr. and
Mrs. Jack (Jaines: Jjavld. aon of Mr.
and Mrs. Houtard Tlrtioks.
TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW
22nd ave. Conaervative. Rabbi
Sheldon Edwarda. Cantor Ban Groaa-
berfl.
Frldav 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "In the Be-
ginning." Saturday 9:30 a.m. Bar
Mltzvah: Marcus, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Gerald Koehar, who will be hosts at
Friday evening Oneg Shabbat.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Waahlng-
ton ave. Conaervative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor larael Reich.
Friday 5:30 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. An-
nual consecration of new religious
school students. Bar Mltzvah: Stuart.
aon of Dr. and Mra. Jacob aiassman;
Robert Marc, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Lester Rubin.
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 1th at
Reform. Rabbi Joaeph R. Narot.
Cantor Jacob Bornataln.
--------
TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo aye
Liberal. Rabbi Morria 8kop. Cantor
Herman Gottlieb.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Whistling
In the Dark." Saturday mlnvnnalrea
9 a.m. Regular service 10:30 a.m.
TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th at. and
Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi-
tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Can-
tor Samuel Oomberg.
Friday 5:30 and 8:15 p.m. Sermon:
What We Look Forward to this
coming- Year." Saturday 8:45 a.m.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "la Reform
Judaism a Sect?"
TEMPLE SINaT NO. MIAMI. WOO
NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi Benno
M. Wallach.
TEMPLE TIFBRETH JACOB._ S1
Flamingo Way. Conaervative. Rabbi
Leo Heim. .,._
Frldav 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "II
and Earth Which '",,. '<"<
oneg Shabbat boota: Mr. and Mr-
Abe Schulman. Saturday 9 a.m. Bar
Mltzvah: Sydney Schulman.
TEMPLE ZIOnTVsO SW 17th at.
Sam A. Goldman, co-chairman, Harold Thurman (right), co-
chairman, Joseph Rayvis (center), steering committee chair-
man. Standing (left ot riqht) are Jerome Greene, Dr. Donald
D. Michelson, Gilbert P. Schwartz, Walter C. Kovner and Sid-
ney Aronovitz.
Hilfel Launches Fund Campaign
A campaign was launched this
week to raise $73,870 for the Miami
Hillcl Foundation at the Univer-
sity of Miami. The money is need-
ed to wipe out the mortgage, coyer
building completion and repairs,
and help expand a special library.
The campaign co-chairmen are
Harold Thurman and Sam A. Gold-
stein. Campaign was opened Sun-
day with a volunteers' breakfast
at Hillel House.
Founded in 1943 for Jewish stu
dents, the Miami Hillel Founda-
tion today serves more than 3,000
students, 1,750 of them Greater
Miamians. The present building,
first occupied in 1955, contains a ;
chapel in which students partici-
pate in a religious workshop, and
plan and conduct regular services.
Th Hillel Sunday Brunch
group meets for song and pray-
r, ofton a munity leader. Besides special
courses by tha eHractor, Dr. Don-
ald D. Michelson, there ar* fre-
quent forums of vital JWh K-
ferest, with a wast mediator
leading the discussion.
Socially, with recreation and
music rooms, lounge and kitchen,
HU11 House furnjshos University
oi Miami Jewish students with a
congenial c enter for parties,
dances,. picnis,,and games. At the
helm is..^i;^ud#nt Council, repre-
senting .every "aspect of Jewish
campus life. On individual student
problems. Dr.., Michelson as relig-
ious counselor' works closely with
the university faculty.
Joseph Rayvis is chairman of
the Hillel campaign steering com-
mittee, which Includes Jerome Ad-
elman, Morris Alpert, Sidney
Aronovitz, Michael Baskin, Paul
Faske. Jerome Greene, Walter C.
Kovner, Joseph M. Lipton, E. Al-
bert Pallot, William Pallot, Marvin
Rauzin, Burnett Roth, Gilbert P.
Schwartz, Harold Turk, George
Talianoff, Theodore Wayne, and
Sam Weissel.
Lorraine Tobin, Wayne Cypen, Shelly Miller
and Sidney Portnoy, as Rabbi Irving Lehrman
looks on.
Emanu-EI Pupils
Consecrated
Temple Emanu-EI will hold its
annual consecration service Satur-
day morning. Dr. Irving Lehrman,
spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-
EI, will officiate and bless the
children. Torahs will be given to
each new student.
Presentations will be made by
Dr. Herman R. Mechlowitz, chair-
man of the board of education,
and Rabbi Bernard A. Mussman,
director of education. Cantor
Israel Reich will chant.
Participating will be Benjamin
Schachter, Pamela Bialolenki,
Lorraine Tobin, Wayne Cypen,
Shelly Miller and Sidney Pertnoy.
The following new students will
also participate; Ray Applebaum.
i'.i ice Ar.inn, Marlene AranoTf, Alvln
Uretl lllnihaih. N^i- Brady,
Inn mi I Itennel Burn*. Jill and
rhlsUns, Rooeti Deln, Susan Bdel-
ihiii. Leslie Bvana, Linda i
ii. v i h: i.num. Jackie t leld, -i''
:4:. Debra Plrtel, Kaye PVankel,
BUIotl FYeeman, alarllyn rliedman
Barn rYladoufer, Cecelia i-ikihI,
'ml W "' j '' mm.
rl Fisher, Harold Qarflnkle,
.i.iy Oerber, AJm and Selma aimel-
mein, i ii...........nan, ll biiu
eer Qorskm, Lauronci Qrabai
Chau lea Qruber, Arlene llnli tin,
Anna Isaacson, Jan '. Kata, llarrl-i
Kay, Jeffrey Klnunel, Alana. 1
Ronald Knff, Band! KmikMuW^v-i
rence Kotli-r. Randy Kow* San*
Krachmer, Michael Kran, M
Lansaam, Bteven Lechtner, Harold
Pincus, Stephen Posner, NHossei Pr-
ri i. Ronl Kant.
Mii hai-l and Steven Rokearh, 1......1-
urd Ki'.-cn. .\i ii<- Rosendahl Paul Ro -
luluil. James Roth. RobaVft Roih.
Adeenah and Reenah SamberCi r?red-
ariok and Fader Bchell, JVffrey
Schott, Elaine I.eifei, J.-rr> l.esli-
nii-k, Mark Levenson. OWvli Levin,
Pied and Randy Levine, Andrew Levy.
Mark Lind, Qaoftrey Muirmart, Rojir
and Michael -Miller. Kllen Mlttmaii,
Dnvld and Peter Morton, Lisa and
Michael Musuman, Wayne Mlntz-r.
Eno Nahmias. Deborah and Qayle
iis.-ip. I'aula and Robert Palmer,
David and DaboTSk Pletrack, Sandra
Shulman. Steven Schultz, Barbara,
Iris and Martin Seldln. Ellen Sheldon.
Ellen and Suaan Sliver. Jeffrey and
Shelly Sirkin, Ixml.se and Mollle Bo-
kol. Lois and Mirk Stalfc.rd, I.ml
Stein, Erna Suasman. Edward Taylor.
David Vine. Rebecca Welnsteln, Mor-
ris Wolf, Mark Yaeger.
Conaervative. Rabbi Alfred Win-
man. Cantor Jacob Ooldfarb.
Friday 8:30 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Ser-
mon: "In the BealnnliiK Bar Mltz-
vah: Bruce, aon of Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Kane.
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 500 N. Miam
ava. Conaervative. Rabbi Harry L.
Lawrence. Cantor Albert Qlantz.
l-rldav 8:30 p.m. Sermon: "Book of
Genesis." Saturday a.m.
TORAH TEMPLE. 12M West ava
Traditional. Rabbi Abraham Caaaal
YOUNG ISRAEL. 16750 NE 10th ave
------a------
ZAMORA JEWISH CENTER. 44 Za
mom ave. Conaervative. Rjobi
Friday 5:15 p.m. Saturday :3i> n m.
Youth participation by J.i..
J.din Miller.
Rosen Joins
BBYO Staff
Appointment of Harry Rosen to
the staff of the B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization of Greater Miami
was announced Wednesday by Jack
Fink, president of the board of
directors.
Rosen will supervise the AZA
chapters, junior boys' order of
B'nai B'rith, and the athletic pro-
grams of both the boys and the
B'nai B'rith Girls.
At present a law student at
the Urtivaraity of Miami, Rosen
is a graduate of Coral Gables
High School, where he) partici-
pated on the baseball team and
the undefeated tennis team. Fol-
lowing a year at Florida Uni-
versity, Rosen continued at the
University of Miami, where he
received a degree in business
administration and was a mem-
ber of the lettermen's club.
HARRY ROSIN
Rosen has been active in the
AZA since he participated as s
charter member of the Hurricanes
chapter of Aleph Zadik Aleph.


Page 14-A
Browsin* With Books: Bv HILARY MIWPUn"
After Many Years, Hyman Kaplan is Back at Sck
THE RETURN OF H*Y*M
Rotten (Leonard Q. Roi
* Brothon. $1.50.
A*N K*A,P,L,A,N. By Loo
). IW pp. Now Yortc: H.rper
too is the whole roster: Pinsky. Kaplan's Panza. who slaps Mart from cratch Somewhere, m
?' JLLu zXr. r..,ndin, i "Pssh!" of admiration when had gotten it into hu head that to bdi?'
was but a hairibreadth from beiioW?"
Kaplan it was who onee r^.rJ, *!
SOME TWENTY YEARS ago, there appeared in the be-
ginners' English class of the American MhTht Prepar-
atory School for Adults a magnificent immigrant who sign-
ed himself H*Y*MA*N K*A*P*L*A*N, in red and blue
with green stars. His signature outshone onJy by the
ebullience of his personality, Mr. Kaplan was a Quixote
tilting at the English language, storming the bewildering
fortress with his triumphant logic, incomparable spelling,
and irretrievable pronunciation.
Now Mr. Kaplan is back, still in the beginners' grade,
and the years have melted away like chalk dust. Back,
his cheek with a resounding "Pssh
h s hero has won his point; Mrs. Moskow.tz. whose con-
!tairt"Oy'"s "make her the Niobe of the beginners
.rade; shy Mrs Mitnick, always correct, but deemed for-
ever to go down before the recklessness of Mr Kaplan s
exuberance; and the teacher. Mr. Parkhill. cautious, dedi-
cated sincereand often, dated.
New characters are also in attendance. There is Olga
Tarnova, the passionate and tragic Russian, rich with
Slavic oaths; Gus Matsoukas, the muttering Greek; and
the stony Fischel Pfeiffer, the Man Who Said "Feh!" to
the class. None of them, of course, owns the euphoria
or perhaps a better word is chotzpahof Mr. Kaplan.
Kaplan "seemed to make the whole English language
Capitol Spotlight:
By MILTON FRIEDMAN
Political Influences in Sen. Fulbright's Thinking
is
Washington
CHAIRMAN J. W. Fulbright Of the
Senate Foreign Relations Committee
influenced by anti-Israel propagandists?
The Arkansas Democrat recently
caused consternation in Tel Aviv when
he praised Nasser's operation of the
Suez Canal. His praise of the I'nited
Arab Republic came at a lime when a
ship bearing Israeli cargo was blockaded in the canal. He
ignored Israel's complaints. His only response was to
support a World Bank loan to expand Suez facilities.
A pattern was seen in Sen. Fulbright's attitude. It
was puzzling because he possessed a reputation for ob-
jectivity before assuming chairmanship of the Foreign
Relations Committee.
Records of the committee clarified the issue. Sen.
Fulbright sought guidance on Israel from none other than
Harold B. Minor, leader of the arm Israel front group,
Off the Record
By NATHAN ZIPRIK
Admiration for Lipsky
I OUIS LIPSKY has long been one
of my favorite public figures
not alone because of his spokes
manship but because of the way
he modulates his thinking. I have
long admired his style, his seman-
tics and the deceptive easiness
with which he conveys an idea
either in debate or in print. It is
my impression that if Lipsky had not dedicated his
life to Jewish communal affairs, he could have be-
come a writer of giant stature. He is a master of
the metaphor, of the happy phrase, and has the uni-
que ability of always summoning proper image and
fitting word whether defending a position, limning
a scene, portraying an incident or painting a figure.
Mine has been a secret admiration for Lipsky.
for we have rarely met alone over table, except for
the occasions when as a newspaperman I covered
gatherings in which he was a participant. When.
however, we got around to meetiag on an intimate
I, the day was to be a memorable onereveal-
ing, to me at least, an extremely interesting fajcet
of Lipsky's personality.
It was midwinter of this year when I received
a telephone call from one of Lipsky's sons that his
father Wished to -ee me. Mrs. I.ipsky at the time
was critically ill and it occurred to me that only a
great, but to me a mw.ri.u-. urgency could have
prompted Lipsky to give me of his time. What could
thil great figure in American Jewry want from a
mere columnist? The uncertainty tortured me until
we arranged to meet, and for at least two h
af:er we sat cupping coffee at Lipsky's Ian
rendezvousthe Tip Toe Inn on Broadway and 86th
st.
And r.ow wo talked, but our conversation en-
compassed neither politics, nor personalities, nor
even the crisis in Zionism that lay heavy on his
heart. He spoke briefly but kindly of many people
who are strangers to his tent, and did not utter a
single disparaging word about his opponets in ideo-
logy. He tounched upon the crisis in Zionism and
the need for a new orientation in the movement,
but he was silent on specifics and personalities. Be-
yond that our conversation moved within a limited
but highly significant periphery Jewish literary
creativity in the United States.
He was particularly disturbed over the failure
of the Anglo-Jewish writers to translate the miracle
that is Israel in terms other than journalism. Most
of the pieces he read, Lipsky said, sounded more
like "editorials" than impressions. To find mean-
ing in Israel beyond editorial canvas one must go
to the Yiddish men of the world who visited the land,
he told me. inquiring whether 1 bad ever seen the
land. When I jokingly replied that if I do not see
the land I will at least have the consolation that
Moses did not make it either, Lipsky quickly asked
""What sin did you commit?"
"American Friends of the Middle East." and, lobbyist for
the Arabian-American oil Company. The oil company's
anti-Jewish policies were ruled in violation of New York
state law-
Sen. Fulbright invited Mr Minor to appear before the
committee to offer policy suggestions. Mr Minor came
in the capacity of a "retired" U.S. diplomat who once
served in the Middle East. His connections with AFME
and ARAMCO were not mentioned.
Mr. Minor got to the point. He testified that "it was
an error for us to support the establishment of an indepen-
dent Jewish State in Palestine.'' He said that "with the
exception of this error, our policies in the Near East have
been sound."
What did Chairman Fulbright think of this? His com-
mittee report stated that while testimony varied on cer-
tain policies "it was unanimously agreed that the manner
in which Israel was created had an unfortunate effect on
our relationship with the Arab countries."
Mr. Minor apparently made it "unanimous." For his
was the only Middle East testimony the committee fea-
tured in its summary. The record showed that the Ful-
bright Committee termed Mr. Minor's testimony the
"clearest expression."
There is no doubt of the clarity. Mr. Minor regret-
ted not only the creation of Israel but was displeased by
American charitable donations to Israeli causes. He told
the committee: "The Arabs regard the collection of Amer-
ican private, tax-free funds for Israel as an American
official subsidy for a foreign state. Such a problem is
difficult to face in this country. But. we delude ourselves
if we believe that the drift away from us can be stopped
without meeting such problems frontally."
Alleging American favoritism for Israel. Mr. Minor
said this "policy of favored nations is prejudicial to the
interests of this country He hinted that there must be
changes in the "public, press, policy, and purse."
Mr. Minor termed Israel an "ineipient cancer" that is
destroying American-Arab relations. He said eradication
of that "cancer" was being too long delayed. According
to Mr Minor, "the foundation of Israel in an Arab coun-
try revealed how American interests were "sacrificed to
the interests ... of a determined minority."
, 'ie ^'"i6*1 out that ,he So' L'nion had lost no time
in taking advantage of the situation. He said the Rus-
sians "soon saw on which side their bread was buttered
"poor? Mr* Mir1""0 "V^ f ,ht"r *"Im2
support. Mr Minor wanted America to compete with
the Russians for Arab favor.
ft. Si YulbTi*h}'* subsequent speech lauding Nasser on
* indicated that Mr. Mtaor did not waste hU
once referrwi. a
of Nationalist Chin, as "Sh.ngh.7jJ*'
of the laws of gravity he identified a, t*
The plural of "sauid-with" is "fch>L5*'
tot of "streets, boulevards, and rwS?-
an advertisement at a box number te.
The problem, Mr. Parkhill found ^T1
Kaplan to understand a rule; "wat kl^1",
to dou get Mr. Kaplan to agree ,*"'
As in the earner book, beattA A
some very good writing. Mr. R pitch in the cacephonic symphony of ZTL,
than that, he has absolute heart for the i,
colty ("A mind creeks from soch torture
our erratic language. Nationalism and
Mr. ParkhiH'g classroom; behind the rhvthn
grammar and diction, real people stroanvZ?
In his affectionate, mock heroic proaTtfnil
emphasiies not just the humor of immioil,,
something of its vigor as well. It i, JjS'
one which Mr. Rosten used in the first boot i
has developed to a higher degree in this
It may be that the stories themselves m
sharp as one might hope. To me, this is a
disappointment. It is wonderful to
H*Ym*A*N K-A-P-L-A-.N book to re*"
light of recognition, to return to on a gloomjL
over again and again. To anyone not anMi
would say, "Nots!"
Panorama:
By DAVBI
Senator *'' U>M' *"* have had"^""'ajor'
impact on the
ffigssss.
Faith in Quiz SI
THE EXPOSURE OF >,
* scandals should not chki
to underestimate the uui
That is instinctive in dux
child does not remember i
asked, "Why do firemen *ar|
>enders?"
That was one of the 1
?.l questions that I
that it was only a step to ask why is a rot i
Joe's nose the seme color, and then on toKul
On Passover night, every child is not i
swers to a quiz show but the questions. Asia
elude the Seder, we sing:
"Who knows one?
"One is our God, who is in Heaven and Eat|
"Who knows two?
"Two is for the Tablets which Moses I
And so the song continues to higher on
got to know your arithmetic.
The Bible is full of questions: "Who haa(
the firmament on high? Can you answer tkatlj
Proverbs says: "A faithful men where cinjsil
is even harder to answer. When the prajets"
criticize Israel, he says: "The ox knows its i
ass his master's crib, but Israel doth not to
and the ass know more than Israel. That s
indictment.
If you want to find how little people to* I
first six ones you meet, where the verse, "UM
bor as thyself," comes from. My bet is *
say the New Testament, but it is from the OBJ
The quiz shows were a very hearteninf I
to feel a thrill when someone wuuld sho*'
the capital of Kamchatka. In time I aid P*!
why the dew falls and why wc eat Uttofl
But I wonder if we don't accent the wroajl
cent the answers. Wouldn't it be battsf if"'
questions? Just as we do on 1'assover mat
the children with the question- to be sWi
night, and nobody is wrought up about tint
United Nations listening Post.- By SAUL CARSON
Lourie Proves His Abilities at United Nat
ALMOST an t United Nation
LMOST AS IF Ih.y were out to trv
his mettle, the Arab spokesmen n.2
UP quickly on Arthur Lour.c. The wSf
known Abba Eban was one Mr< Me-r. Israels foreign Mincer had ?
turned The new ch^rnln. tVu-
Lourie. was now in command of h
2SK deU'8a,,0n CenV.'u^ __
.he -?S^T&a **-. Minister of
jve speech in which all losic ws .,-! ^ """enta-
Knows how to sound mi'XnJrSen, ^ hMd" F>W"
ter reasonableness. This n,e\ ZTTk? ,0M *
The next day, Saudi Ar.hi\V*. 5 mon *""ul.
to the podium. Shrul.ats^aV^^^^iry took
ever was in .ttark.n., ,k. .Vh N.zi ora-
iry
well as Golda Meir's. The first would mr*
as steel dressed, often, in the briUi***"
sarcasm. The second would deliver s *
any ever re.d by a strong yet loving mow
children. S
Lourie showed soon enough that *j
When he rose to reply to Shukairy's "J
remarks, Lourie was quiet, dignified-*
for less than one minute. His remar
lines in that day's verbatim report,
this sentence: "Let me recall that sii
went to their doom in Nazi "">!*
*A
cause they were members of the \e"-.
'"',evcr was in attacking th# i--.iT Mny *"'
Pulled .11 stops. "The Jew! i ,h ^^ ***
P~Pe on earth." From the^stru^r?^??' '"'
General Assembly, he procl-K V- l Bited Na,i',n<
s the Jewish people." "me s no such thing
Old hands around the iin ._j
Lo-ie handle these *ZT% ^^
J^ulJa
The previous day. Lourie had chw^j
asserting before the world: "I cuk*1
name of my government that ** f^i
into immediate negotiations for afuUJJ" (
of all outstanding Israel-Arab P"0**j,
Place the Arab leaders may wisb-a*
conditions."
These two statements by Lour*
te respect of all veteran observers,
well as Journalistic The new !*""
bad proved himself.
V+l


30, 1959
fJewi^tncridUan
Page 15-A
NOTICE
COURT OF THE
CIRCUIT IN AND
V. FLORIDA IN
No. Sj'jC 9777
i,
fcwtj BUKATION
lUKE
t 1
SLY notified to file
I to
|I>h : filed here-
til.' aliow I "-.in I.
thereof upon I
iBI in iN N LKL-
(i! Building. Miami.
Pro Con-
i
1 ITHRItM \N.
__erk, Circuit Court
L. ALEXANDER.
Deputy Clark.
10/16-23-3
UnJOER
NAME LAW
li-i'.v GIVEN that
siring to engage In
fictitious n:im' of
"S at S7H V W.
il, Fla.. Intend to
I with the clerk of
t of I hut.- County,
rr loiacono,
5(H* Interest
GAQLIANO.
Interest
(LDSTEIN
|glstrant
treet
10/16-23-30, 11/6
UNDER
NAME LAW
BRKHY OITBM that
leslrlng to engage In
fictitious name of
JMPANY, (not Inc.)
Street, Miami, Fla.,
>r ssld name with
ke circuit Court of
nrlda.
RUBINSTEIN.
Solo Owner
>ldsti:in
H arrant
Street
10/16-23-SO, U/6
JUDGES' COURT
DADE COUNTY,
IN PROBATE.
47S65-C
LIA8HNICK,
fO CREDITORS
[nd All Persons Hav-
ands Against Said
of you are hereby
ilred to present any
nds which you, or
y have against the
fARD FL1ASHNIOK
Dade County, Flor-
rahle County Judges
mil file the same In
the County Court-
Dunty, Florida, within
it ha from the date
liratIon hereof. Said
>nds to contain the
the claimant and to
presented as afore-
rlll be barred. See
the 1H45 Probata Act.
AD. 1959.
[JASHNIOK
I.I A SI I.NICK
Of the Last Will and
Dernard Kllashnlck,
kNNHEIMER
kecutors
10/16-2J-S0. 11/6
IT COURT OF THE
XCIAL CIRCUIT, IN
COUNTY, FLORIDA
1ANCERY.
C 9085-N
V iltTH,
^RE8 MBLIN and
2LIN. JR., her
OF SUIT BY
|LICATION
JIN ARES MELIN.
Ho A. MELIN, JR..
. UNKNOWN
: r i: it v notified
nplalnt for Foreclos-
J against you by the
above styled Court
he purpose of fore-
_age on the following
ly -it-ate and being
', Florida, and more
ibvu us ioIIows'
FOURTH ADDITION
INGS SUBDIVISION
As recorded In Plat
lute "S of 'he Public
anV County, Florida.
f.W. 59 Avenue, Hla-
EREBY re four Answer or other
lff attorney, MIL-
.MAN, 1111 Alnshy
32, Florida and file
Iwer or Pleading In
Clerk of the Circuit
Dade County. Flor-
the 11th da*- of No-
,r 1'trtgment win be
pu for the relief de-
Bill of Complaint.
hand and the seal of
flaml. Dade Oounty.
ay of October. 195t.
SssWAN
[Circuit Court.
Co intr, Florida
JOAN SNEEDEN,
Deputy Clerk
SDMAN
fcttlff
i -',t:t;t
10/S-16-IS-3"
A CO.
IKERS
tent Proeeaaea
vbold Bslldina
2. Florida
ii
mm
BY HENRY LEONARD
LEGAL NOTICE
"How wonderful! I've been eagerly awaiting
your arrival! This year I want to DOUBLE my
contribution..."
Copr.lSM. Leonard Prttlkln
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOU8 NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business* under the fictitious name of
OEM PL1MKING at 316 N.W. 170 St.,
Intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
GEORGE ScCRACKEX.
Sole Owner.
10/16-23-30. 11/6
NOTXE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBt GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
srDS-UR-DUDS at 400 N.W. 27th
Avenue, Miami. Florida intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
THE HARBER CORPORATION
OF MIAMI
HAROLD A. GREENE
Attorney for The Harber Corporation
of Miami
. 10/9-16-23-30
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
lHinlneas under the fictitious nnme of
SOUND SALES at 38 N.E. 7th St..
Intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
SAMUEL H. RLOCH
10/23-30, 11/6-13
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
DABRO ROCK CO., at Hade County,
Intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
ALBERT Q. BOURKE
Sole Owner
MARX FARER
Attorney for Applicant
1612 Congress Rldg.
10/9-16-23-30
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
HAY TOWERS Lincoln Road West
End/Miami Reach/Florida at 4f>7 Lin-
coln Road, Miami Reach, Florida In-
tend to register sain" name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of I>ade
County. Florida. ----
RAY TOWERS APRTMENTS.
INCORPORATED __
JULIUS JAT PERLMT-TTER
Attorney for Applicant 10/,.1,.g,.sc
IN THF CIRCUIT COURT OF THJ
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY.
No. 5C-416-I
VjRCTHL J STEUERNAOEL,
Plaintiff,
DORETHV A. 8TEUERNAGBL.
Defendant. ._-_._..
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
YOt- DORETHT A. STEITER-
VAC.EL. 181-24 Hlllsld* Ayenue Ja-
maica. New York, are hereby notified
that a Itlll of Comnlalnt for Dlwce
ha, heen filed against you. and you
are required to serve copy of .your
answer ihrtn on Plnln"f *'or-
ne?" EDWIN A. WIU.INOERT.hv.
c*n-Dre*el BulMlnr. M5 V*
Avenue. Miami Reach, ""^da^ and
file the original answer In the orflces
of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or
before November 9. 19.19 otherw e a
decree pro confesso will be entered
agtlnat vill. --
DATED: October 6, 1959
E B LEATHEHMAN. Cl-rk
Circuit Court, I^ i-eill By: R- H. RI< E. -!K;
"""" Deputv CJe-k
|0'9-16-23-30
NOTICB UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
..,, ..,.i..,-........i '-......" "'T"?, ':
business under the flotIt Iojip.name of
rH VRM MODELING < HOOI
;,,.Nl Mile, Coral
n.l.leM Florl 'a Intends to refifter
,,me with 0,r%ST-
cult Courl of P..
WET.LlSr-H. nornHETtTY ZAIAC
Attorney, for Gayle Cjnjjs^^ u/$
Spirits Production
Rise Cited in (59
The rate of production of dis-
tilled spirits was up 7.7 percent in
the first four months of 1959, ac-
cording to Standard and Poor's
Corp. This reflected, in part, the
replenishment of inventories by
dealers, following peak demand
during the 1958 holiday season. For
1959, trade authorities forecast
consumption of distilled spirits at
some 223 million gallons, an in-
crease of about 3.5 percent over
that of last year .
Beer sales expanded 3.1 percent,
in barrels, in the first five months
of 1959. Weather, conditions dur-
ing the important summer months
will have a great influence on
safes Outlook for local brew-
ers is not bright, as competition
from national distributors will
continue to increase. In 1934, there
were 714 brewers in this country
wb,o produced some 38 million
barrels of beer.
By 1958, the number had been
cut to 252, while production had
risen to almost 90 million bar-
rels .
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 4TO9-C
IN RE: Estate of
ISAAC HOFFMAN
I.....cised.
NOT.CE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You, and each of you. are hereby
notified and required to present any
claims and demands which you, or
either of you, may have against the
estate of ISAAC HOFFMAN deceased
late of Dade County, Florida, to the
Hon George T. Clark, County Judge
of Dade County, and file the same In
his office In the County Courthouse
In Dade County, Florida, within eight
calendar months from the date of the
first publication hereof. Said claims
or demands to contain the legal ad-
dress of the claimant and to he sworn
to and presented as aforesaid, or
same will be barred. See Section 120
of the 1933 Probate Act.
Date October 2. A.I' 19".9.
HILTON R. MA.NN11E1MER. As
Executor of the Ist Will and Testa-
ment of Isaac Hoffman. I>eceaaed.
KilVNER A MANNHEIMBR
Attorneys for Executor
10/23-30, 11/6-13
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
THORSEN'S COIN SERVICE
LAI'NDROMAT
at number 1829 8.W. 8th Street In
the City of Miami, Florida. Intends
to register the said name with the
'Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
Dated at Miami, Florida, thla 16th
day of October. 19S9.
* ERIC THORSEN
ARLINK THORSEN
Sole Owners
M. JAY BERLINER.
1404 Btacayne Building,
Miami, Florida
AU"""y,<,rAOT>"Cant10/M-30. 11/6-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HI GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
his ivime of
CAROL .FASHIONS it Hade County.
Florida Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Curt
of Dade County. F!< __
EDWARD A ZEN
/ re Owner
SIDNEY EFRON* >N
MtorMef for Applicant
T,im ,:1",*U. .1/6-13-20
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 47646-C
IN RE: Estate ,,r
CELJA BCHJ
.sed.
NOT.CE TO CREDITORS
i'rv^l'rfumv'.'.'"M"A:\ -r'' it,
Bstate; x
bi t-' by notlf ed and re-
quired to I de-
which > against
tati of CEI L\ .-. 'HEN K IH
Dade County. Flor-
nty .Indues ..f llnle
County, and ftte the aania in tbalr
offices in the County Courtho
nty, Florida, within eujUt
ar months tt im th.- .late sf the
first publication hereof, or the earn*
win I..- barred.
A., hi. I'll KCHENKER, Bg<
Of the Batata 'ill R lienker.
MYER8, IIIMMAN" \- KAPLAN
V t; i rneys
Fifty liiiildlng
- w. 1st B
Miami, Florida
in/23-30. 11/6-13
CIRCUIT COURT, 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
No. S9C 9908
ANNE MAE I.EM I RE,
I'lalntlff,
vs.
ALBERT G. LEMIHE. ORANOE
REALTY, Inc.. a New Hampshire
corporation, and JOHN T. BOND,
Defendants.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
YOr. ALBERT Q. I.EMIRE, Turn-
pike Road, Auburn, New Hampshire,
are notified to serve a copy of your
Answer to the Complaint for Alimony
Unconnected with Divorce on plain-
tiff's attorney, HARRY HOL'SEN,
305 Blscayne Building, Miami. Flor-
ida, and file the original with the
Clerk of the above styled Court, on
or before the 23rd day of November,
AD, 1959.
DATED: October 19, 1959.
E. i:. I.EATHERMAN, Clerk
(seal) By: K. M. LYMAN.
Deputy Clerk
10/28-30. 11/6-13
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 47S1S-C
IN RE: Estate of
VICTOR e.ll.HERT
Deceased.
NOTiCE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present an) claims and de-
mands which you may have against
the estate of VICTOR OII.IiEKT de-
ceased late of Dade County, Florida,
to the County Judges of Dade County,
and file the same In their offices In
the County Courthouse in Dade Coun-
ty, Flortda, within eight calendar
months from the date of the first
publication hereof, or the same will
be barred.
EVELYN GILBERT.
Executrix
HARRY ZIKERNICK. Attorney
420 Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach
10/23-30. 11/6-13
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY UIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious names of
FLAG BRAND: FLAG PRODUCTS
at PO. Box S7-5M, Miami intends
to register syld nanys with the Clerk
of the Circuit Cburt of Dade County.
Florida.
KBGAR-CARIBE OF FLORIDA,
INC., a Fla. Corp.
MILTON A. FRIEDMAN
Attorney for Applicant
1111 Amslev Bldg.
10/16-23-30. 11/6
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
OCEAN GRANDE HOTEL at 100-
17th Street. Miami Beach. Florida In-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
IDEAL HOMES. INC.
By: Benne Glltleman, I'resident
MYERS. 1IEIMAN A KAPLAN
Attorneys for Applicant
10/16-23-30, U/6
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
SHARPS JEWEL SHOP at 42 North
Miami Avenue intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
SYLVIA RA PA PORT,
Sole Owner
18V23.-30. ll/s-13
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IH HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
FORD VENETIAN BLIND & WIN-
DOW SPECIALISTS at 3299 N.W. 7th
Street. Miami 35. Florida Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida. __
WILLIAM STtTRMAN
Sole Owner
HERMAN I. BRETAN
Attorney for owner
16 S.W. 1st Avenue
10/30, 11/6-1J-20
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
^JevtHsiMrtomtttiri
seftfcits your-tetya* 1f>MR*s.
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
Vial WU 3-4605
for messenger service
LEGAL NOTICE
NOT.CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
111- undersigned, ileslrll ir to engage In
business n.ader the fictitious name if
RIDOE BAKERY I'E1.li ATKSSEN
at 20209 S-'outli Federal Highway. Cut-
ler Ridge, Florida intend to register
said name with the clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court Of Dade Coiintv, Florida.
ALEX SAMAI.IO.N
ABE BLOOM
as i .-pm tn.-r-
BNQEL and HOC8EN
Attorneys for Alex Samallon
306 HlM-ayne Building
Miami :!2. Florida
FRankllin 3-0802
10/9-16-2S-30
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 59C 9627
OTTO ALBERT POIIL.
Plaintiff.
HILDA POHL,
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: HILDA POHL
(Residence unknown)
You HILDA POHL are hereby no-
tified that a Comnlalnt for Divorce
has been filed against you, and you
are required to serve a. copy of your
Answer or Pleading to the Complaint
un the plaintiff's Attorney, ALAN
S1IERR, 407 Lincoln Road, Miami
Iteach. Florida, and file the original
Answer or Pleading in the office of
the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or
before the 16th day of November,
1959. If you fall to do so. Judgment
by default will be taken against you
for the relief demanded In the Bill of
Complaint.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this Sth day of October, A.D.
1959.
E. B. I.EATHERMAN. Clerk,
Circuit Court, Dole Countv. Florida
(seal) By: JOAN SNE1CDEN,
Deputy Clerk.
10/16-23-30. U/6
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 47S9S-C
IN RE: Estate of
LOUISE Si'HI'MANN
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and* de-
mands which yoa may have against
the estate of LOUISE SCHCMANN
deceased late of Dade County, Flor-
ida, to the County Judges of Dade
County, and file the same in their
offices In the County Courthouse in
Dade County. Florida, within eight
calendar months from the date of the
first publication hereof, or the same
will lie barred.
ROSE L. TUCKER, Qxecutrlg
Estate of Louise Sahumann,
deceased.
First publication of this notice on
October 23. 1959.
W KENT JAMESON
Attorney
1764 N.W. 36th Street
10'23-3O, 11/6-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NtSTliE IS HEREBY UIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious names of
GOLDEN GLADES TV SHKV1C1
GOLDEN GLADES TELEVISION
SERVICE at 755 N.E. 167th Street,
North Miami Reach, Florida Intends
to rug later said names with the
of the Circuit Court of I laEa County,
Florida.
MONROE REESE
KOVNER & MANNHEIMER
Attorneys for Monroe Rests
ln'23-0. 11/6-13
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
R43 JEFFERSON APTS. at R42 Jef-
ferson Ave., Miami Beach. Florida In-
tend to register said name with the
Cerk of the Circuit Court of Dads
County. Forlda.
EDWARD MERLIN
LENA MERLIN
LEROWITE A BELLER
Attorneys for 542 Jefferson Apts.
706 First Street
Miami Beach, I'm Ida
JE 8-0774
10/9-16-2S-S0
ATTENTION ATTORNEYS!
4 ORVOH 1TIOV OUTFITS
Lowest Prices Quickest Delivery
in South Florida
Call THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN at
III 3-4605


Page 16-A
vjenltf rkrMton
Friday,

, ii.
Israel May Enter Small Car fi
First calendar of the Jewish New Year ior members of the
Armed Forces is presented to Col. John B. McPherson. 823rd
Air Division commander, by Mrs. Louis Glasser, Aimed Forces
chairman for the Greater Miami area of the National Jewish
Welfare Board. Looking on are Rabbi Murray A. Ahtet (left),
auxiliary chaplain to Homestead Air Force Base, and Maj.
David Rinzler, president of the Jewish activities group at the
base. National Jewish Welfare Board is a beneficiary agency
of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation.
Morocco Premier Affirms
Jewish Place in Nation
Continued from Pagt 1-A
ence, we had to reorganize and
modernize our administration and
replace many civil son-ants with
Moroccans. However, access to
administrative positions is open
under equalitarian competitions,
which do not mention Jew or Mos-
lem. Our identity card does not
mention either Jews or Moslems.
"Today, there are few Moslems
in our tele-commumcations the
majority in that service are Jews.
When I was Minister of Labor, my
chief of cabinet was a Jew. Now
an attache in my cabinet is a wo-
man who is a Jewess. The eco-
nomic counsellor was until recent-
ly a Jew That is why I refuse to
speak of Moslems or Jews I
speak only of patriots. The law is
the same for everybody.
"When the law requires that the
sale or distribution of printed mat-
ter must be deposited in the na-
tional archives, that law applies
to everybody. The case of the
Jew in Meknes comes under that
law.
"As to migration, our law it
lik* that in many other countries.
Ocr law prohibits mm emigra-
tion. If people organize for mass
migration, they fall under that
law, and we never ask them
whether they art Jews or Mos-
lems.
"As to postal relations, we arc
members of the Arab League, and
have ratified the Arab League con-
vention affecting international re-
lations. That is why we must ob-
serve our obligations ac a state.
"It is in some way the result of
the poisoned situation in the Mid-
dle East. The goodwill of the en-
tire world would benefit by the
settlement of this problem I re-
gret that some organizations cre-
ate propaganda and create diffi-
culties. Morocco will never allow
racialism, which would be the de-
nial of its historic tradition.''
t*~
u*wwww*wwww
S GORDON ROOFING AND
SHEET METAL WORKS INC!
2141 N.W. 10tk At. Fl 3 7110
Have your roof repaired nowf you
will tave on a new roof later.
"Satisfactory Work by
Don't put it off put it on '.
Re-Roof 3
* WRITTEN UARANTH
* LICENSED A INSURED
* PAYMENTS ARRANCEO
-at ton suncr
Re-Roofing
& Repairing
Far free Utiatate
PHONE
OX Mm
ACMI
SUPPLY CO,
2470 N.W. 7Sth ST.
i ".....ti
J
Continued from Paoo I-A
rr.o...(turns it found Kafltt 'force.'
to make i choice on strictly busi-
Mfj grounds of the miflot which
furnished the greatest number of
order* and hence the most work
to French workers."
The statement added that Re-
l nault would continue to supply as
manv of its cars to Israel as the
Israel Government would permit
, and would continue to supply parts
| for Renault cars already sold in
Israel
It was believed this week that
without th boycott pressures,
I the cancellation would probably
have not taken place and that
even under boycott pressures, the
operation would have been con-
tinued if profits to Renault were
substantial. In fact, it was under-
stood, the profits were small,
particularly in comparison to
the Arab market.
Observers suggested also that
even the boycott and the limited
profit! would nt have led to can-
cellation if the French Govern-
ment wanted the Haifa operations
to continue. But there evidently
was no such w.sh. a fad related
to French efforts to improve rela-
tion- With Prwidenl Nasser of the
United Arab Republic as part of
the bid for an Algerian settlement.
Assurances were given by the
French Government that the Re-
nault decision would not affect
Franco-Israel friendship.
The reassurance waa given- when
Mordechii Shneerson, Israel
Charge-d'Affaires in Paria. hand-
ed to Maurice Couve de Murville.
the French foreign minister, a
note explaining Israel's view* that
the Renault action may influence
othw foreign companies to bow
to the Arab League boycott against
Israel.
The proposal far I
Israel car was pro steel td by
Kaittr-Fraztr officials to a
Cabinet Intorministorial commit
too. The Kaiser Fraier official*
aid thoy could produce
Pitt. c. i
would bt lTT*
he J Jjj.
*P*<"lixtd ,'
COfdirt win, m
"y practice,. Tk"
"d this JJ
wi,hi" M mtMH
Tne officials r
Intei ministerial eta
manufacturing con,
bly be higherZ
I ments affected bjiwS
firm's decisitauk
'ationv Ttey
Israel Gorenuaea
excise and pnrtkiJj
locally.made.tar,,'
prices at a
Fraternity Cites Miami Leader!
Tan Epsilon Phi fraternity has
presented its Golden Anniversary
Citation to Sam J. Heiman. presi-
dent of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation.
The award was made at the fra-
ternity's national conclave held
recently at Grossinger's hotel in
New York, with many hundreds of
Jewish leaders present.
Heiman was cited for his "out-
standing MMtMKtM a founder of
Mu chapter at Emory University
in Georgia," and as one of the fra-
ternity praetors *
responsible for t*tt
the fraternity in |
universities.
Heiman is net |
One-Hum- Valet.
cleaning and
ating 75 stores in fid
He is also p
Southern region, .
i s h Federation .
Punas, and aenty
of the major _
service agencies.
I
i
When you open a savings account at]
Flagler Federal youll receive one oH
these beautiful gifts* Free. +*i+,
WITH NEW ACCOUNT8 OF '250 OR MOW
1. GE ELECTRIC TELECHRON CLOCK with adjustable alarm. ..Accunt*
quiet, no regulating, no oiling.
2. ARPEGE PERFUME BY LANVIN-Purot tiao in boautiful gold and Mackfc*j
designed by CARTIER.
3. GENUINE DETECTO BATHROOM SCALE Now *tot.-tkid 'tweed rub*"*
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WITH NEW ACCOUNTS OF MOO OR M
5?2J2'i!UL 1. TABLEWARE SET J MjJ
ELECTRIC COFFEE PERCOLATOR 8 "8KYBALL" GLASSES lSKCOf^J
CARAFE ..GALLON SKOTCH JUG QUART THERMOS BOTTLE.
r^L jLTRANSFE,t OF FUNOO tH..ywher.i.t.05
51^5^'^ VWU P~b~k Th- I. no ch,t or red UP-*1
ll MCOinmun IP TO SIMM IT Til flMIAl SAV1ISS 4 10M IMSUKAHCC CM**!
Sovlags
Accounts
totatd at) er
otfort tat i0tr>
*' ''tai the
litottbt
"ticiaetad
reft of
ii*rit*ot
PX)WIiT0**|
100 H I ** ****
ttSCAYN SHOPPlK ^
ion on**

FLAGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI
"" ,M? mKS wo^KSII^oawwAMP*'


L.. u
[
tlu
w
oman s
IMerU
Baskins are tak-
ird darling blondes
)ge 3 and % .
children of Flor-
t, Albert, of West-
. Albert and
(in are in England
English relatives
|heons or meetings
Dnald Rubin this
[She's on Criminal
jty Helen Car-
Ko New York to
Jack for ground-
remonies of an ad-
synagogue of Rye,
the earners were
6ns before moving
a roundtrip ticket
Hd R'fas First
[Weekend at Wash-
ee to see son Har-
to Vanderbilt U.
frith daughter Har-
leanwhile, husband
off on the Orange
llirst to New York
Force Game, and
timore for the pro
rth Front: Michael
to Mr. and Mrs.
gDarlow on Oct. 15
[is the grand-daugh-
ute pioneer Miami-
ind Jennie Badanes
s at their home at
at dr., with 85 rel-
riends attending .
pov Rosenberg and
am Lipson officiat-
arrival's maternal
are Mr. and Mrs.
Ins Paternal
are Mr. and Mrs.
... Great-grand-
Irs. Joseph Atkins
[at the ceremony in-
ence Badanes, god-
nuel Badanes, god
Dr. Edward Weiss,
Sidelight: Michael
[boy on the Badanes
| family in 43 years.
i, born to Mr. and
rd J. (Roberta)
neck, N. J., on Oct.
^ndparents are Mrs.
f, Miami, and Mrs.
Brooklyn, N.Y.
Iwonhe's the Style-
\ exec convalescing
SW 64th ave., fol-
try He's former
Beth David Men's
r. and Mrs. Si Fish-
Mrs. Alex Young-
Mr. and Mrs. Sam-
seen enjoying the
Symphony concert
Ining at the Miami
litorium and all
later at the Fon-
sing "Happy Birth-
[ How did Sid
Irv Flast and his
In get into the Au-
Jing section at last
football game? ...
[Mrs. Bernard (Shir-
eft Friday on a jet-
ication to Los Ange-
las, San Francisco
... Shirley is pres-
newly-formed Coral
ipter of the Hope
Retarded Children
|ws, including daugh-
Jane and Claudia
5200 Riviera dr....
Mrs. David (Kitty)
Hialeah, celebrated
edding anniversary
. David's gift to
Lincoln Continental
delivered to her on
. The happy couple
'their daughter and
Carl E. Warners,
ar restaurant, and
Rancher Lounge
Brved two years as
the Flamingo chap-
li B'rith, and pres-
ce president of the
cil of B'nai B'rith
of anniversaries:
1th Pritikin had a
er Friday night to
leir 36th After
went to Temple Is-
Kive-year-old Nancy
(Dick and Marcia's) and David
(Bob and Natalie's five-year-
old) in the lovely consecration
service .
All in different games at the
Eden Roc card room: Mrs.
Morris Goodman; Mrs. Sidney
Rafel, Mrs. Nat Sater. Mrs. Max
Iralson, Mrs. Joseph Rose, Mrs.
Henry Green .
"You don't introduce a rabbi.
You present him," said Mrs.
Alexander Robbins, and pro-
ceeded to present Rabbi Leon
Kronish at the Beth Sholom
Sisterhood Literary Group at
the home of Mrs. Sol S. Pine ..
Before the meeting started, the
hostess took some of the guests
to see all the new things she
has been doing at her house ...
While that was going on, Mrs.
Leon Kronish poured coffee,
and enjoyed a few minutes of
conversation with Mrs. Morris
Sipser and Mrs. Morris Alpert
. Only other male present,
in addition to Rabbi Kronish,
was David Schwartz, who's
been to all the places discussed
in "The Ugly American." topic
of discussion at the function.

Mr. and Mrs. Mac Solkoff, of
Rego Park, L.I., are the house-
guests of their daughter and
son-in-law, the Abe Schulmans,
of Palm Springs, Hialeah .
They have arrived for the Bar
Mitzvah of their grandson, Syd-
ney, which will take place Sat-
urday at Temple Tifereth Ja-
cob Mrs. Schulman's aunt
and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. S. P.
Klein, qf Hollis, L.I., are also
being hosted by the Schulmans
for this occasion .... Reception
in Sydney's honor will be at the
Pythian Hall Saturday evening
. Abe is chairman of the
board of education of Temple
..Tifereth Jacob.v

Oscar and Leah Leonard
back for the winter at 800 By-
ron ave. The George (Pub)
Bachers, of Bay Heights, have
added a new member to the
family He's Sam, a tiny
poodle, and smart, too Ever
know that Moe Feingold he's
the Momar Construction exec
is a horse fancier? Moe,
who handles most of the build-
ing for Art Bruns at Miami
Springs Villas, has his own
stable of horses .
Correction from Sonny Pohn's
hospital bed in Chicago .
Wife Audrey drives 80 miles
back and forth each day to visit
himnot 40 miles, as reported
in this column previously .
Guess who got Castro's auto-
graph? ... In a mob surround-
ing him were Aaron and Myra
Farr, attending the ASTA con-
vention dinner in Havana .
Friends are congratulating Dr.
Leon S. Eisenman on his re-
election to a third term as pres-
ident of the Dade County Acad-
emy of General Practice .
VP is Dr. Daniel Kindler.

It took Janet Atlas ten months
to plan the EuroPn triP i0T
husband Fred and another cou-
ple Then, in five short
weeks it was overbut a dream
come true Mrs. William
(Ruth) Felt soon ready to fly
places instead of driving, with
a pilot's license in the offing .
As yet, neither she nor her bro-
ther-in-law, Bernie Stevens, has
been able to influence their re-
spective mates to join them .
A huge 50 in ice with gold
Alpha Epsilon Phi letters dom-
inated the Imperial Rodm of
the Roney Plaza Saturday when
Mrs. Harold Stone chaired the
sorority's golden anniversary
luncheon Mrs. I. M. Wein-
stein repeated the tradition of
giving the invocation She's
patroness of Alpha Eta chap-
ter Mrs. Norman Brown,
president, introduced Mrs. Char-
les Finkelstein, who is chair-
man of Miami's Homecoming
Dinner.
"eJewish Floridian
Miami, Florida, Friday, October 30, 1959
Section B

Delighted at the sight-of their bags full of reservations fo the
Cedars of Lebanon Hospital Auxiliary Inaugural Ball are Mrs.
Nathaniel Levin, president of the group, Mrs. Herschel Leschel,
and Mrs. Jacob Colsky, co-chairmen of the event, which will
be held Nov. 14 at the Evarglades hotel.
Taking pact in a ceremony of international friendship at the
French-Israel Festival of Fashions last week at the Fontcrine-
bleau hotel are (left to right) Mrs. Bernard Kaplan, publicity
Chairman of the Women's Division for Israel Bonds, Mrs.
Yvonne Rouget, of Air France, and Miss Yolan Salomon, of
El Al Israel airlines. More than 900 women attended the
fashion festival, sponsored by the Women's Division. (For
fashion notes, see "Charmingly Yours," Page 7-B.)
Women's Institute At Emanu-EI
Women's Institute of Temple
Emanu-EI will begin its fall sched-
ule of adult Jewish studies on
Tuesday, Nov. 10, at Temple
Emanu-EI religious school. Dr.
Herman R. Mechlowitz, chairman
of the board of education, said
this week.
Classes will be held every Tues-
day morning through Dec. 15, and
are divided into two hour-long ses-
sions. First session begins at 10
a.m., and includes "Elementary
Hebrew," designed to teach the
mechanics of reading Hebrew,
with no previous knowledge of the
language necessary; "Tourist He-
brew," offering conversation only,
with no knowledge of reading or
writing required; "Intermediate
Hebrew," is for those who previ-
ously studied Hebrew and can
read. This lesson also includes
conversation and the reading of
short stories.
The second hour series begins at
11 a.m. and includes "Message of
Judaism to Contemporary Living,"
dealing with the vital aspects of
being a Jew today, the problems
of a meaningful Jewish family
life, and includes the basic princi-
ples and practices of everyday
Jewish living; "A Survey of Jew-
ish History," highlighting the six
periods of Jewish history and the
leading personalities and events
that have produced modern Jewish
history; "Pathways Through the
Bible," an introduction to the
Scriptures, highlighting the ethical
and moral lessons of the Bible,
and finally, "Music in Jewish Tra-
dition," til* origin and history of
synagogue -liturgy, as well as the
singing of traditional melodies
chanted at Sabbath and holiday
services.
Included on the staff of the
Women's. Institute are Dr. Irving
Lehrman, spiritual leader of the
Temple, Rabbi Bernard Mussman,
director of education at the relig-
ious school; Cantor Israel Reich,
Mrs. Miriam P. Anisfeld, Miss
Sandra Levy, Mr. Meyer Samberg.
Registration is now in progress at
the religious school office.
'White Elephant' Soft
Sisterhood of Temple Beth Am
will go bargain hunting Wednes-
day at the Temple. Members and
guests have been asked to a desert
luncheon, which will be followed
by a "White Elephant" sale. Co-
chairmen are Mrs. Maurice Rud-
nick and Mrs. Jack Haber.
Reservations Pile
For Blessed Event
A staggering 600 reservations
were on hand for the "Blessed
Event" luncheon Friday at the
Fontoinebleau hotel under the aus-
pices of Mt. Sinai Hospital Wom-
en's Auxiliary, Godmothers and
Life Members.
The plusn event, presented as a
tribute to Mrs. Leonard A. Wien
for her "outstanding work" a;
chairman of the Women's Division
of the development fund, will fea-
ture comedian Joey Bishop, the
Billy Barnes Revue, and a "Splen-
dors of the East" fashion show
presented by Burdine's. Table dec-
orations are being prepared by
tthe Mt. Sinai Hospital Garden
Club.
Simchas Torah
At Home of Aged
The increased hustle and bustle
among residents of Douglas Gar-
dens. Jewish Home for the Aged
of Greater Miami, was because of
the Simchas Torah party held
there Saturday night.
Residents gathered in the Max
Land Synagogue for holiday serv-
ices. Hostesses for the party which
followed Mrs. Sarah Cossik, Mrs.
Minnie Berliner, and Mrs. Anna
Jordan.
Wheel chair patients from the
Ablin Memorial hospital section
were brought to the party by a
group of ambulatory residents from
the pavilion section. Resident vol-
unteers included Mrs. Minnie Ber-
liner, Adolph Gerdwagen, David
Jacobs, Mrs. Jennie Neistadt, and
Harry Rudolph.
The Simchas Torah party follow-
ed a busy week spent decorating
the Home's Sukkah.
Mrs. Oritt Will
Co-choir JNF
Annual Dinner
Mrs. Samuel Oritt has accepted
co-chairmanship of the forthcom-
ing Jewish National Fund banquet
Nov. 19 at the Fontainebleau ho-
tel with her husband, Samuel
Oritt, local civic and philanthropic
leader.
Mrs. Oritt came here ten years
ago from New York City. She is
chairman of the Women's Division
of Bonds for Israel.
"The Jewish National Fund sa-
lutes these dedicated leaders
whose devotion to Israel is a shin-
ing example of genuine service
and loyalty to their people," said
RabhJ Mayer Abramowitz, presi-
dent, Wednesday. "With such lead-
ership at the helm, the JNF an-
nual banquet will make Jewish
National Fund history in Greater
Miami," he concluded in an-
nouncing Mrs. Oritt's acceptance.
MIS. SAMUEL MITT


Page 2-8
+ lfltfncrlcftor
I


Friday,
Television debut of a new public service pro-
gram sponsored by ch. 10. WPST. features the
Federation of Jewish Women's Organizations.
Mollie Turner, of WSPT (seated left), is shown
with the cast at the close of the half-hour pro-
gram. Seated are Mrs. Jean C. Lehman, pres-
ident; Mrs. Arnold Perlstein. women's director;
Mrs. Bernard Stevens and Mrs. Milton Sirkin,
vice presidents. Standing are Mrs. Minnie Ber-
liner, a resident of the Jewish Home for the
Aged; Mrs. Ethel Grossman, supervisor of the
earl" chi'd development croqrTn at ib Grey-
er Miami Jewish Community Center; Mrs. Ed-
win Pomeranz. nursery school teacher; and
Mrs. Anna Jordan, resident of the Home. Seat-
ed (right) are Mark Rubenstein and Pamela
Richardson, nursery school youngsters, who
completed two paintings during the television
show.
BB Women Active In Handicap Program Here
A membership of some 3.300
B'nai B"rith women this week ex-
panded the former B'nai B'rith
Council of South Florida into three
-cp. rate councils.
While each council will function
separately, the procram for the
Employment of the Physically
lland'capped will be coordinated
Harry Russell has been accepted
by Metro Commissioners as the
newly appointed NKIMI Dade emm-
y coordinator Leo Axlrori. NEPH
chairman for the B'nai B'rith
chapters of South Flor.da. David
Light, of Sholem Lodye. DM Iy
jroup Dinner Saturday
Miami Welfare and Social Group
will sponsor a dinner Saturday
nightat 1545 SW 3rd at
appointed president for the NEPH Flamingo chapter. Mrs. Thomas
committee of Dade county, and Scal.se. Mrs. L Erbhch: Coral Ga-
Mrs. Florence Frankel. co chair-1 hies chapter. Mrs. D. Sachs. Mrs.
man of the West Miami chapter of M. Miller. Mrs S. Kurland.
B'nai B'rith women, joined Mr.
David Vendor, Miami Council
NEPH chairman, at the Metro
hearing.
Representing chapters of the
Miami Council for NEPH arc Mrs
Abe Aronovit7 Mrs. Louis Alcxan
der, Mrs L. Budann. Mrs. D. Ditt
man. Mrs. Harvey Herman. Mrs
Geo. Leibman. Mrs. H. Hciken
Mrs A Spit/er. West Miami chap-
ter. Mrs. Libby Searles. Mrs Fred
Schrrer. Mrs. H. Potash. Mrs F
Frankel; Anne Frank chapter.
Mrs. L. Curtice. Mrs. David
r. Mrs, Nathan Ehriich.
Mrs T. Katz; Emma Lazarus chap
ter, Miss Clara Auslander. Mrs. B.
Bohkott.
Miami Women
Aid Campaign
T;. umcil of Jewish
HulliWI"JiiinouncefrTrqwi New York
the launching of a
half-million dollar iund drive to
Hebrew Ua
ol, an American
1 sihool, in .1
' of the Greater M.ami Secton of
> National Council of Je
en. me-
r MHflftl .Icwiaajjcderat'
Greater Miemt-Council mem
KH nl-'dwrt themselves to
raise $5,900 in the campaign.
Locally, Creator Miami Sactto
V'.IW sponsors a senior citizens
. rvico program at the Jewish
Home for the Aged, a sight hand!
apped project which include
reation of Braille books and aids
'or the blind and partially sight
nt children from pre-school
h rough junior high school grades,
a Ship A Box plan for sending toys,
clothing and other needed items
to children in Israel, and scholar-
ship grants to the University of
Miami for Dade county high school
graduates.
October marked the 66th- anni-
versary of the National Council of
lewish Women. Nationally, the
NCJW. with 110.000 members in!
240 sections, maintains more than
900 local community welfare and I
'ducational services, including1
'.olden Age clubs, programs for!
nandicapped children, mental!
Goo(,in Groups
ami win hold i rJ,
board mt>"tjr,j jv^S
at 1 p m. The'grSI
W- Flagler ^
leberfiger firnefcu
Jfbedlger Braack |
will meet Wedneata
the Seville hotel
will preside.
healtn projects aad,
the foreign bora.
The national caoaaa]
fund drive was ananalf
York by NCJW nauad]
Mrs. Charles Hymn,*]
olis. at a dinner of taal
national board at ta>j
hotel.
Mrs. Stanley C Mv<
national vice preadot]
Aaron Fair, of Mnatl
tional board member, i
dinner and heard rjxti
Mrs. Avraham Haraai]
the new Israel Amb
UN; Dr. Walter I.,
Fort Washington. Pa,I
the National EdueatMl
Dr. Ernst Simon, of
chairman of the boanji
school.
DIET FACTS:
1
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IN TOMATO SAUCE
Now eetebrorino our 75h AnmveraoryF
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PEPPERED BEEF
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FMNKF0RTERS
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Open to a good suggestion? Open a can of -
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watch 'em disappear. Sit back (for a min^1
enjoy the satisfaction of knowing that every
* ^ dehcious, nutritious delight. It's a F
-isn't it?-to get up again when they sing
out, "More bean*, please!"
OF THE mSSTwS^SSS^^ SEAL r AWWVA,1mCBCA,
^^^^^ v UR'H0DOX JEWISH CONGREOATIONS OF AMES


H 30, 1959
fJewlst ncridian
Page 3-B
~ 4
I
.1
a membership luncheon at the Carillon hotel Fri-
200 members of Tropical chapter of the American
"snter at Denver heard a telegram of greeting from
ior Roosevelt personally thanking the group for its
Bind fine work" in helping to fight cancer. The lunch-
pn honor of Mrs. Roosevelt in celebration of her 75th
Mrs. Bertram. Thorpe, membership chairman (right),
Jules Pascal, president of the chapter, reread the
rs. Albert Rosenberg, honorary president, holds Mrs.
ft picture. Last year, Tropical chapter raised $7,500
mor Roosevelt Institute for Cancer Research. This
[group hopes to top $10,000.
ler Tamid Sisterhood will hold a member-bring-a-
luncheon Tuesday noon at the home of Mrs. Joseph
l. 501 90th st Left to right, planning the affair, are
tte Silberger, co-chairman, Mrs. Carlton Blake, vice
it of membership, and Mrs. Silverman.
>n's Group Now Sisterhood
dl" Flagler Granada
annual 'hostess lunch-
Iveek. Mrs. Samuel Gold-
airman.
! luncheons are to be held
It the homes of hostesses
volunteered to serve a
[their own expense and
es for invited guests,
fare for the building fund
Granada Jewish Com-
iter.
Jranada Women's Group
chartered as a Sister-
hood, and Mrs. Barney Landers is
first Sisterhood- president, al-
though the group has been func-
tioning for ten years.
As a sisterhood, the members
will take up a broader program of
stressing Jewish and Hebrew edu-
cation in the family, the observ-
ance of festivals and home cere-
monies, encouraging youth activi-
ties, and sponsoring programs of
educational and cultural interest
for the congregation.
Mrs. Eggnatz Due
In Report on Israel
Israel sees its future in the lives
I of its youth, members ef the Fed-
I erat'on of Jewish Women's Organ-
izations were to be told at their
; first open meeting Thursday in the
j Algiers hotel.
Mrs. Meyer Eggnatz a member
j of the United Jewish Appeal Over-
I seas Study Mission, who has just
returned from Israel, was sched-
i uled to address an overflow audi-
| ence representing 117 women's
groups.
"Miami women have been help-
ing to keep Israel's children grow-
ing and smiling through their ded-
icated support of the Combined
Jewish Appeal," she declared here
Wednesday.
Mrs. Eggnatz, a former welfare
leader in Baltimore, and last
year's chairman of the "E Day"
drive, described her visits to ORT
vocational schools where handi-
capped children received job train-
ing and rehabilitation. She report-
ed that boys and girls from far-
flung oppressed nations now live
a life of hope in Israel.
She said that the largest single
group helped by UJA are the 181,-
000 Jewish children of Europe.
Through UJA's constituent agen-
cies such as the Joint Distribution
Committee, children receive care,
food, and medical attention as
well as an opportunity to "live and
work and to stand up straight in
today's world."
The first open meeting of FJWO
was to feature a unique gradua-
tion ceremony in which 13 women
would receive inscribed diplomas
for completing the FJWO Leader-
ship Training course. Presiding _at
the ceremony were to be Mrs. Ber-
nard Stevens and Mrs. Jean C. Leh-
man, FJWO president.
Members of the Musical Travel-
ing Troupe .were to receive gold
charms in the shape of musical
clefs. The cast, headed by Mrs.
Randy Polansky, was to be com-
mended for "selfless devotion to
a r'.gorous assignment and the
dissemination of information about
CJA and the Women's Federa-
tion."
Dr. Benjamin B. Rosenberg, ex-
ecutive director of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, who
will shortly leave Miami to assume
the position of director of the As-
sociated Jewish Philanthropies in
Boston, was to be guest of honor of
the women's luncheon event.
ft wH
A TRADITION IN
JEWISH HOMES
SINCE 1837
Served in glass or cup..*
There's Yom Tov spirit in thij
famous tea... "flavor crushed"
for fullest strength and stimu-
lation ... richer taste and pleas-
ure with your fleishigs and
milchigs and between meal
refreshment
TLEY TEA
ed Kothtr undtr strict Rabbinical Supervldom
She'll be a Counselor
"Susan Bookspan, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Bookspan, of
550 11th st, Miami Beach, will be
a counselor at Camp Deerfield,
Carl Gardner announced Wednes-
day.
toU.
***
Now is the tint* for
^ unn sow
Dromedary
ATI-NUT BOLL
to come to the aid of
the party!
Delicious dessert
cake madi
with crisp, chunky
walnut! ind trie
world's choicest
dates vacu-
um-packed for ptr-
fect treshnessl
Pot In a supply...
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Pag 4-B
+JelsHh*Mtor
A


Jewish Florniuin Exclusive
Frid
^ **i
Your Marriage Counselor
Miami's Nationally Famous Marriage Authority. Lacnmn and Aitmor
WBafl wrong with the American husband?
What has made him so weak and spineless, so dis-
pirited and dejected? Why has he become the piti-
ful, tragic figure of our time?
Fifty years ago, the American husband ruled
the domestic roost. He was strong and vigorous, a
man of discipline and courage. When he spoke he
did so almost with the voice of God. His wife, nine
times out of ten, admired him even when she didn't
love him; and his children, at the very least, re-
spected and obeyed him.
Today there is none so poor to do him rever-
ence. The American husband is despised by his wife
and held in contempt by his children. He is the butt
of humorists and the scorn of novelists, and his sta-
tus and prestige are the lowest since man first
emerged out of the primeval slime into the dawn of
civilization.
In the war between the sexes, the American
husband has lost every important battle. He has re-
treated from garrison to garrison until today he
.-lands with his back *, ainst the wall. His wife has
ousted him from his former dominant position in
the home, and she has begun to displace him in the
factory and in the office.
The Perpetual Chip
A cynic might conclude from all this that one of
the chief things wrong with the American husband
is his wife. And he would be right. It is painfully
irue that the typical American wife is overly bellig-
erent and aggressive, and that she carries a perpet-
ual chip on her not too soft shoulder.
It is equally true that the American housewife.
n the course of her intellectual, social, economic
and sexual emancipation, has lost a good deal of her
harm and allure, and with them a great deal of her
most priceless possessionher femininity
But it is equally true that all these things were
nade possible only by the complete and abject sur-
ender of the hapless and helpless male. It was the
Imerican hu>bandwe should always remember to
>ur everlasting shamewho gave his wife the right
o vote and with it. the right to make a nuisance of
nerself. It was he who also gave her the doMom
trcedom"' to work eight hours a dav at some dreary
b so that it was Virtually impossible for her to
"n ;| home raise the chfldreo properly and take
are of the wants of her husband.
Finally, it was the male who succumbed to
the curious and quite fallacious notion put forth by
noisj feminists that the two sexes are basically
equal and that anything a man could do a woman
should.
Actually, it was the industrial revolution of the
18th century that was largely responsible for wom-
an's rapid rise to her present eminence. Before the
emergence of capitalism a few women engaged in
various trades, but the vast bulk of them remained
at home, occupied by domestic tasks and helping
their husbands in handicraft production. The rise
of the factory system soon altered all this. Sheer
economic necessity, as well as the demand for un-
skilled labor, forced thousands of wives out of their
homes into the new mines, mills and factories.
Husband and Wife as Rivals
With them often went their children, as well as
their men-folk. For one of the few times in the his-
tory of civilization the home lost its central and
paramount significance.
The home was no longer the hub of the family,
It was no longer the center for learning and educa-
but a place of refuge for weary, exhausted workers,
tion and for the reading of the family Bible, but a
hovel without taste or imagination. For the first
time. too. the husband and wife saw each other as
rivals and competitors enmeshed in a factory sys-
tem that was crushing both.
While the industrial revolution gave woman her
first taste of "freedom." its only effect on the hus-
band was to make him feel more inadequate and
insecure than ever before.
He was no longer the master of his house, but
its slave. He was no longer proud and arrogant, but
bewildered and frustrated by the system he had I
Mrs. Bernard Micheleon, most excellent chief of U
Sisters. Rcoewvelt Temple 33. and Gilbert N Wal.1
physicist at the Cancer Institute at Miami, lookeasf
the equipment donated by the Pythian qrouo dsZT
six year*. Mrs. Micheleon holds the plaque pWail
in the Instrument Development Laboratory rrmbd
Pythian Sisters' dedication to cancer research in i
Henrietta Koetofi, a past chief.
Pythian Sisters Aid Research
Pythisn Sisters. Roosevelt Tem- strument Laborator?
Pie 33, will hold a bazaar Nov. 71 symbolizes the groua'j
and 8 at Pythian HaU. 4601 W. to cancer researtliei
Flagler St., Miami, to raise addi- the late Henrietta be*
tional funds for the Instrument i their past chiefs.
Development Laboratory of the
Cancer Institute at Miami. The
bazaar, which will be open to the
public from noon to midnight, will
helped create.
With the rise and expansion of capitalism the .culmin,e "* ^P* 19 drive
ncan housewife became the ^^&\fS%STSl^t^
American uuusewue oecame the rival rather t
the mistress of her husband. And just as there t,
cannot be love between rivals in business or between I
competing nations, so there cannot be love between For 8i* T". the Pythian Sis-
husbands and wives at constant war with each other. ,crs n,ve endeavored to supply the
One look at our appalling divorce figures is "grim
evidence of this.
Mr. Klingi, evsffsoJe ,,, mmrr- ,,,;
_____' Huntingtm Medical bldq in Miami
Institute with funds to purchsse
the necessary equipment for the
Instrument Laboratory. To date
they have contributed more than
$3,000. A plaque placed in the In-
Pythian donation! laW
the Institute to dtrdai
ments for the study of e
A micro-motion ptetare i
s microspectro
study cell chemical
and other instrument It |
fects ol low temperate* a
not available commmufc|
been designed and
the Institute under tat I
of Gilbert X. Wagcoe,!
cist.
Federation Will Fete Dr. Rosenberg
Dr. Benjamin B. Rosenberg, ex- tribute
cutive director of the Greater
Miami Jewish Fed. ration, will be
honored at a farewell reception
ind dinner on Nov. 24 at the Se-
ville hotel.
Federation president Sam .1 Hei-
man Wednesday announced that
the Jewish community will pay
t<> the nationally-known
welt ire executive who has been
at the helm of the local Federation
for six years.
Ha has recently accepted the
post of executive director of the
Associated Jewish Philanthropies
in Boston, and is scheduled to
leave Miami at the end of No-
vember.
The tribute dinner committee
will be headed by Federation pres-
idents and Combined Jewish Ap
peal campaign chairmen under
whom Dr. Rosenberg served since
1953. These include Jack earner
Dr. Morris Goodman, Sam J. Hei-
man, Howard Kane, Aaron M. Kan
ner. John Serbin and Carl Weinkle.

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wedding or o P**1


30, 1959
*'Jenisti Meridian
Page 5-B
Mt. Sinai Hospital Scheduled;
arts to Speak in November
ppital's $2 million
red new impulse
id, as leaders and
f ferent events
days ahead gath-
bospital building
Miami campaign
under the chair>
Bn Kanner, who an-
linner will be held
[new hospital, and
nrnan, Miami busi-
ccepted the chair-
event, which will
[by an address by
uent of Tennessee.
:y Group
?ception
Jlthly meeting of
Itcrnational pharma-
buth Florida Alum-
held last week at
eau hotel. Plans for
the organization's
Mllor, Sydney Faib-
, Canada, were dis-
his arrival in Mi-
ning November.
admitted were
| graduate of Wayne
[on a 1 d Kurlander,
Brooklyn College of
Bg Island Universi-
lorris, graduate of
Jversity, Pharmacy
Dd Louie Roll, grad-
University, France.
assignments a n
chancellor Sheldon
to Ben Saks, pro-
falter Waxman, re-
Robert Alexander,
las appointed Florida
ictor for the third
rm. The Florida Dis-
the undergraduate
University of Flor-
Pharmacy. as well
ini Club of South
jit for the establish-
jdies Auxiliary group
10 Pi Phi was begun
Bction of Mrs. Norma
projects of the Rho
is' Auxiliary include
for Leukemia Re-
sistance to the Israel
Eharmacy of the He-
Uty in Jerusalem.
The meeting was also attend-
ed by Max Orov!ti, Mt. Sinai
pratidant, Leonard Wien, chair-
man of the development fund,
Judge a>nv I.-Silver, Sam<*fan4r
and others. It was announced
that on Thursdays of coming
weeks, hospital founders and
trustees will be at the new build-
ing to act as guides for those who
wish to become acquainted with .
the new Mt. Sinai.
A second meeting, presided over
by Shepard Broad, Mayor of Bay
Harbor Islands and president of
thn American Savings and Loan
Assn., made final arrangement?
for the Bay Harbor community
dinner on behalf of Mt. Sinai Hos-
pital which will be held Nov. 23 at
the Americana hotel.
Broad is honorary chairman of
the event. Tom Kravitz is dinner
chairman. Governor Clement will
be guest speaker.
The women's committee also
held a meeting under the chair-
manship of Mrs. Lester Arkin, with
30 women attending.
Friends of Mt. Sinai Hospital,
w.ho are members of the Westview
Country Club, announced that they
will have a separate affair this
year in form of a preview-dinner
to be held in the main lobby of the
new hospital on Nov. 30. Sen. Hu-
bert Humphrey has accepted an
invitation to be guest speaker at
the dinner, which will also honor
Mt. Sinai Hospital trustee David
Phillips for his "outstanding
work."
CAN SHARE
oni or
[RICA'S
ST GROWING
kTOR SPORTS
MVf riufAiuo I
MMMrrs on
MUM, DC
Stocks, S1.37V4
pro. price
Pnocola, Greyhound
and Portland Mooxt-
Tree ee tee
ounf.r Market
f rait struts Tatar
rneral
ring Corp.
Jldg. Miami 32, Fla.
FR 7-3547
me FREE Reports oh
ting Inc.
State
Davant Reveals
His Candidacy
. Commissioner Fred C. Davant,
appointed eight months ago to fill
the unexpired term of a retiring
official, has announced that he is
a candidate for Miami City Com-
mission, Group 2.
"The insight I got working with
the other commissioners and the
projects I've worked on and have
not yet been completed. They in-
terest me to such a degree that I
feel impelled to seek office for a
full term in order to help expedite
this vital and unfinished business,"
the ex-city judge declared at a
kickoff rally held at the Harvey
Seeds American Legion Post las\
week.
Davant declared that "the con-
struction of a modern port for Mi-
ami has been my main project,
and we have now agreed on a site,
and only the financing needs to be
achieved. It has been my stand
from the very beginning that, the
port is a Metropolitan-Dade Coun-
ty function and should be built by
them."
The candidate also revealed
that he has "consistently fought
to turn, over to the Metropolitan
Government the Traffic Engi-
neering Department of the City
of Miami. I believe this is a
Metro function and should be
' handled by them.
The 41-year-old ex-judge is mar-
ried to the former Marian Sloan.
They live at 80 SW 17th rd. with
their five children. Davant is an
ex-captain who served during
during World War II and Korea.
He currently serves as an officer
n the Intermediate Sunday School
Department of the Riverside Bap-
tist Church. Other activities in-
clude serving on the board of di-
rectors for three years of the Jun-
ior Chamber of Commerce, elected
commander of the Harvey Seeds
American Legion Post, and served
as major of the Florida Highway
Patrol Auxiliary-
'Know Your School' Night
Mrs. Jonah Caplan, president of
the Hebrew Academy PTA. pre-
sided at a "Know Your School"
night Wednesday at the Academy.
B. I. Binder, president of the
Academy, addressed the parents.
Also speaking were Dr. David
Rothenberg, school psychologist;
Rabbi Morris Horovitz, assistant
principal, Hebrew Department;
Donald Schwartz, assistant prin-
cipal. English Department; Mrs.
Jack Donnerstag; Music Depart-
ment; and Mrs. Madge Rosen-
baum, librarian. Rabbi Alexander
Gross is school principal.
Discussing Nov. 22 event for Mt. Sinai Hospital of Greater
Miami are (left to right) Murray Ashmann, dinner chairman;
Aaron Kanner, chairman of the Miami campaign in behalf of
the new S8 million hospital; Sam Blank, Mt. Sinai founder and
trustee; and Judge Sam I. Silver, commitee member.
AJCommittee Has National Meeting
NEW YORKAn intensive ex-
amination of human rights ana
human relations problems both
here and abroad will be the prin-
cipal concern of the American
Jewish Committee's national ex-
ecutive board meeting in Wash-
ington, D. C, this weekend, Fred-
erick F. Greenman, chairman of
the board, announced here.
Program will include "Situation
in Poland," a report by Jacob
Blaustein, honorary president of
the Committee, and formerly a
member of the United States Del-
egation to the United Nations.
"Dimensions of Social Discrimi-
nation," a report by Dr. John
Slawsof, executive vice president
of the American Jewish Commit-
tee, psychologist and community
relations specialist.
"Middle East and Arab Refu-
*," a presentation by Com-
mittee president Herbert B.
Ehrmann, setting forth a pro-
gram for dealing with the Arab
refugee problem, which has long
blocked resolution of the Middle
East tensions.
"Human Relations in Germany,"
report by Irving M. Engel, Amer-
ican Jewish Committee honorary
president, just returned from the
U. S.-German conference in Bad
Godcsberg.
"Statement by Konrad Aden
auer" on human relations prob-
lems in Germany, which the West
German Chancellor discussed with
Engel in Bonn recently.
"Turmoil in the Cities," a re-
port by Philip E. Hoffman, chair-
man of the AJC's domestic af-
fairs committee, on the compel-
ling problems in this nation's ma-
jor cities.
"Israel Ambassador to the U.S.,"
an address by the newly-appointed
Israel Ambassador to the United
States Avraham Harman, on the
latest imoorant developments in
the Middle East.
Show on 15th Year
Miami's oldest radio program
WCKR's "Builders of South Flor
ida," has begun its 15th year un
der the same sponsor, Florid
Power and Light Company. Sine
1944, the program has taken lister
ers on weekly recorded tour i
area factories, introducing the mc
and women who have brought ii
dustry to the Miami area. The pr
gram reflects Miami's industri
growth in that writer-produci
Mary Ellen "Mike" Smith had on
400 firms to choose from at tr
show's inception, and now h.
more than 2.400.
Her Tamid Sisterhood
Sisterhood of Temple Ner T
mid will hold a rummage sale i
Stevens Market. 6209 NW 27th avi
on Tuesday. Saleable items wei
being gathered this week at tl
(Temple, 80th st. and Carlyle ave
Mrs. Ester Carey and Mrs. Ru"
Wilkes were co-chairmen of
brunch and card party sponsorc
by the Sisterhood board. Proceed
were for the religious school.
Membership Meeting Tuesd:
Coral Gables chapter of the Ci
of Hope will hold a general men
bership meeting Tuesday evenin
at the Coliseum Lanes, 1500 Dou.
las rd.
BEDROOM HOME
FULLY HEATED
AND
Singers to Hear Talk
Roy Oliver will present Miss
Susan Jones, head of the Drama
and Speech Department of the
Miami Conservatory, on Tuesday
at 7:30 p.m. Miss Jones, a gradu-
ate of Columbia College and
Northwestern University, will
speak on "The Singer as a Dra-
matic Actor." The talk will be
held at the Conservatory at 2973
Coral Way.
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I :f



t

Page 6-B
+Jeirtnr>rkli'*n
FridaY. Oaot*.
Miss Beverly Shapiro, Nathaniel Stone
Set Their Marriage Date for Nov. 29

.
I 2!) i- the date which Bev-
erly Ruth -Shapiro and Nathaniel
have set for their marriage.
Their engagement k announced by
her parents, Mr. aad Mrs. Max L.
Shapiro. 1861 S\V 21st ter.
Mr Stone is the son of the Alfred
Stones, of 6370 SW 107th at, So.
Miami. He attended Harvard Col-
lege, and was graduated from the
University of Miami School of En-
gineering. Mr. Stone spent four
years in the U.S. Navy.
His bride-to-be attended the Uni-
versity of North Carolina Women's
College. She graduated from the
University of Alabama with a
Bachelor of Science degree, and
was president of the dental hy-
giene class in her senior year.

.
i
HISS BEVERLY SHAPIKO
MISS ELAINE BRENUES
Women's Coffee
Set Wednesday
Arrangements have been com-
pleted by the Women's Auxiliary
of the local chapter of the Ameri-
can Jewish Physicians' Committee
for a coffee to be held at the home
of M.s. Louis G. Lytton. 5060 Alton
rd.. on Wednesday. 10 a.m.
Sponsoring a project for the He-
brew University Medical School,
the local Physicians' Committee
and the Auxiliary will hear re-
ports on the near completion of
the Hebrew University-Hadassah
Medical Center.
Brenner, Leff
Betrothal Told
Mr and Mrs. Moe Brenner, of
6796 Harding ave., Miami Beach,
announce the engagement of their
daughter. Elaine Honey, to Lanny
Martin Leff. son of Mr. and Mrs.
Ben Leff. of Homestead.
The bride-to-be is a graduate of
Miami Beach High School, where
she belonged to Omega Delta Psi.
social sorority.
Mr. Leff is a graduate of South
Dade High School, attended the
University of Florida, and was af-
filiated with Pi Lamda Phi. social
fraternity. He is now associated'
with Domestic Finance Corp.
A summer wedding is planned.
Couple to Wed
At Beach Hotel
Kan than 400 must- will be
prcaeal at the wedding of Mrs
May Heimowitz to Harry Nadel on
Sunday at U a.m.
The couple will be united in
marriage by Dr. Irving Lehrman
in the garden of the Blackstonc
hotel. They met at the retirement
hotel.
The bride will be given in mar-
riage by Michael Sossin, executive
director. Residents of the hotel
will be guests. A wedding dinner
will follow the reception and cere-
mony.
Mrs. Heimowitz taught in the
Detroit schools for more than 40
years. Mr. Nadel is a retired
printer.
Pictured at the 16th biennial convention of Pio-
neer Women in Cleveland, O., are rear (left
to right) Mesdames I. L. Goldwebber, Sonja
Goldberg. Oscar Zeltzer, Leo Goldman. Ber-
nard Kantor. Abraham Shedroff. Seated are
Mesdames Chaya Surchin. past,
ideal. R. Sachs. Iael OfwdwZJ
Casow. Clara Leff. newly-electi ^
president, Milton Green, Greater J
cil president, and Sarah Singer.
'V.
^
W?


Discussing South Florida region. Women's
American ORT meeting Oct. 22 at the Seville
hotel are (left to right) Mesdames Samuel
Avrach, chairman, David Jordan. Harry Da-
vis Alvin Getz. Harry Baker Samuel Bkt>
berg. Gerald Freed. Michael Fields. (
liam Fishman. Margaret Newman l
a Mai Marshall fashion show. Gui
er was Mrs. David Saxe, national raj
dent of ORT.
Invitations Out To Volunteers
now in prosrf$s for n
CJA pledges which but I
Invitations are in the mail to' Business and Professions Division ,,iV'y ugm"? *j4
ome 2.000 volunteers in the 1959 Area- Division PwJMt.,. w.' tata announced firtysM
Combined Jewish Appeal, who will, men. and Miami Beach Residents,
be honored at the annual awards
party Thursday evening, Nov. 5
at the Algiers hotel.
of this year, it wis
Home Chapter Has Meeting
Miami Beach chapter of the
Jewish National Home for Asth-
matic Children was to meet on
Thursday evening at the DiLido
hotel. Mrs. Milton Koch is chap
ter president.
Campaign chairman Jack Car- "A r*cial pUttofkas]
ner said that service awards would j **' as'dc tw. *** m"'
also be issued to more than 1.000 *h hav<' '^."V?/
Dade county will sav Thank __ j _. i to the record total of 1
You'tothese'dedicatedcampSfgn I"16" T Wh "Ct,Ve Camer declared. "W
ers who were responsible for' vast *nd comP)ex campaign unite*: efforts and
raising the greatest campaign sum 's,fuc,ure ,ast vr. (achievement might not I
nnria,hiS,P?K Sr J He'man Wc hP sn be able to **""
on Nov. 5. ss.d Career. ,0 hcad ,hc eveniaJ!l
A final cash clean-up drive is ment.
day.
Special citations will be awarded
Jo 119 group chairmen and division
leaders who were responsible for
directing the campaign m the
Chairman of the Auxiliary. Mrs. ,
Solomon b. Goldman, has invited Kebekaiis Meef on Beach
several Miamians recently return- e._-. .
ed from Israel to discuss the! im- tS?? Rcbekah ^^ m**
pressions of the Center and of he ^% ^Ve?in*. *X the Work"
ii v ,. men > Circle Auditorium 25 Wa.ii
Hebrew Lniversity Medical School, ington ave.
DR. SEYMOUR Z. BEISER
Podiatrist
Announces the Opening of Offices
For the Treatment of
DISORDERS OF THE FOOT AND LEG
By Appointment
MOhawk 1-2242
South Miami Professional Bldg
7575 SW 62nd Ave. at Dixie Hw>\
South Miami 43, Florida
MIAMI CONVALESCENT HOME
"CmfraNy
located"
1st.
1951
24-Hour Nursing Service
Special Dicta Strictly Observed
All Rooms on Ground Floor
Jewish Style Cooking e
Specious Grounds
Reasonable Rates e
Specializing in Care to the Elderly and Chronically III
335 S.W. 12th AVE. Ph. FR 4-5437 & FR 9-0278
________ 110 ALLfN, Direct*,
'Havana Night'
Theme Scheduled
Fund-raising dinner dance and
* will be held Saturday eve
: timg at the Biltmore Terrace ho-
' Theme ill be -Night in Bfr
^ana. with members of the Torah
; group of Hadassah as sponsors
lorah group will also hold a
desert book review Nov. 9 at the'
We of Mrs Sid Unger 52io
R'M-radr.. foral Gab", '
Vi n FaC* '" ,he Mirror." by
f^ v hLav' educa"n director Z
the North Shore Jewish Center.
Women's Division luncheon
Women's Division of tho rh~
w^daTlm;SX
SHIRLEY SANDERS
BALLET SCHOOL
BALLET
for CHILDREN
GIVl YOU* CHILD THI CHANCE
TO GAIN CONriDINCI. CHARM
AND PERSONALITY .
The child who goes to Shirley
Sender, Ballet School is tought
Poise, posture, figure control .
and leornj to meet people, groc,.
fully. Give your child the) pita-
*ure ond advontoge of acquiring
***** precious possessions .
Hours
For An
i Mone-ey b Thyrseey 3:30 to 5 30 P.M.
r Appointment JE 4-4177 daily 9te>U
SHIRLEY SANDERS BALLET SCHOOL
1828 ALTOh\m
JE4-41TT
American Legion Bide.
Miemi Beech
endoble A |
Demesrk Hcl, ** I
liael.Be. EMPLOYMENT
Work7 smics
37 n.i. 5tfc'i;.b.....-'
BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER
CONVALESCENT H0MJ.
Una
NON PHOFIT NON-SECTARIAN
SUPPOHTED BY YOOB COMMUNITY
' Wrlet Supervision ef the Ortheeje. V.ad hm*"
*m*b, Or. Isaac H. Sver. O<"c 24-HOUB NURSING DOCTORS ON CAtl
LZ'y* 0BSEVIO CONGENIAL SUffSfl
Atopttn iQuirmtttT a nnmiutm*s mir**^*
110 Collins Ave. pfc. jf 2^571 ^


I
). 1959
irynlnglxj
+Jewist)k>ri Page 7-B
h
MTMm
glamorous and
show exciting;
pown women with
lair for fashion
the day at the
new ballroom
The occasion was
Festival of
ed by the Worn-
State of Israel
and women were
clothes shown
received much
I elsewhere.
Sy leaders at the
I. Louis (ta-
ilored, silk-satin,
dress and jac-
le fabric fea-
Bads woven into
ep brown ranch
is on her jacket,
a hat made to
emble. Her large
led with a "Bird
[ feather.
[hats, we'd like to
lie worn by Mrs.
in. It was white
lat on topsome-
hape of a pillbox,
Fto fit the head. It
am-pom in frort,
eld in place by a
itone and jet clips.
jig part about it is
plan made itand
ck in the morning
cheon.
junentary, Miss Ilka
cted a muted moss
Dl sheath. It fea-
ft-le breasted bodice
that combined the
th the scoop and
To fill in at the
[wore multi-strands
a touch of color
1th pumpkin shade
it pillbox hat.
Ivenue supplied the
|uid the gentleman
the Lincoln rd.
enfield, was seated
lie runway, check-
el as she displayed
Irs. Greenfield, in-
ks just as keenly
fa cafe au lait col-
Bn knit.
Consul of Israel,
Torah Fund Luncheons
Beth David Sisterhood's first
Torah Fund luncheon of the sea-
son were held at the homes of
Mrr. Julius and Mrs. Lewis Spec-
tor, J25 SW 22nd rd., on Wednes-
day. Funds raised help support
the Jewish Theological Seminary
of America. Reservations chair-
men were Mesdames Nathan Spie-
gelman, Max Handshu, and Julius
Speclor.
Southeastern U.S. region, Mrs.
Moshe Leshem, wore an Israeli-
made dress and jacket ensemble
of a heavy cotton in royal blue
with a small red print. Her neck-
lace incorporated tiered strands
of mother of pearl coated with
gold, which came from France,
and her Yemenite pin was all
hand-filigree.
Mrs. Max Weitz, Women's Di-
vision chairman, State of Israel
Bonds, presided over the festivi-
ties dressed in a navy blue faille
costume suit with matching col-
ored velveteen trim. Her small
feathered hat was in American
Beauty red. Her conversation-
piece pin was a hand-painted por-
celain from Scotland, which she
bought when abroad recently, in
a jewelry store named Levyher
maiden name. Sybil' says she
couldn't resist the temptation.

HAIRMAN of the luncheon,
** Mrs. Paul Pollack, wore a
black moire Balenciaga ensem-
ble especially created for her by
Saks. Hidden under the tailored
jacket was a very decollote bod-
ice in black Aiencon lace over
nude silk chiffon. Her hat was
a Mr. John original in fuchia vel-
vet and plaid.
Mrs. Sailing Baruch chose a
black silk organza in the shirt-
waist styling. Diagonal antique
lace inserts were at the shoulder
line'. Her large black cartwheel
hat was trimmed with ostrich
feathers.
Among others at the head
table were Mrs. Miriam Press in
royal blue silk with a surplice
bodice. Mrs. Trudy Hamerschlag
wore an imported red Italian
knit, with a striking custom-
made black high turban felt hat.
Songstress Mrs. David Drucker
selected for her stage appear-
ance a classic black silk with
asymmetrically slashed peg poc-
kets on the skirt. Crystals and
pearls composed her Chanel-type
necklace.
Mrs. Jack Popick chose a
black Swiss lace sheath with a
huge red rose at the waist. Her
black-brocaded shoes were em-
broidered with black bugle beads,
and her black picture hat Was
Additional Officers Elected
Additional officers have been
elected to the new Senior Citizens
Friendship Club of the North Coun-
|-ty YMHA, it was announced by
Lester E. Levls, president of the
group.
They are Ida Schcnckman, sec-
retary; Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Au-
gust, hospitality committee; Philip
Shapiro, Irving Korman, Rubin
Rosenthal, sunshine committee.
On Oct. 27 the meeting will be
devoted to a celebration of the
birthdays and anniversaries
members, which occurred in
tober.
rALA FIFTH SEASON !
INUT GROVE PLAYHOUSE

n.8:30
3500 Main Hwy.
HI 5-2581
Mats. Wed. 4 Sat. 1:30
II
INS TUESDAY, NOV. 3 THRU NOV. IS
robert q. lewis
:e more, with feeling
by
Harry Kurnitz
Also Starring
K. T. STEVENS
breUr afrteWgr-gwr, n.r. Horald Mhw
! most clever comedy!"Coleman, N.Y. Mirror
peek into the zany world ol highbrow masle."
SUBSCRIPTIONS and PJPJP. NOW ON SAIE
RESTAURANT AND COCKTAIL LOUNGE
DINNERS M SUPPERS COCKTAILS
Reservations: Jimmy Kearns
Dies: CORDELIA'S. 15 W. Flagler St.
MIAMI BEACH RADIO. 1229 Lincoln Rd.
SHERMAN'S TICKET AGENCY. 165S Collins Ave.
Of
Oc-
'I
Sisterhood to be Guests
Dade Heights Sisterhood will be
guests at a meeting of Mollie
Kanaher Sisterhood uf Monticello
Park on Wednesday evening. Dade
Heights women will present a
skit, "Krieg-Gelt-Follies."
Bake Sale Scheduled
Philip Ayre Unit of the Woman's
Corps of the Cancer Research In-
stitute at Miami will hold its an-
nual bake sale on Friday, Nov. 6
in front of Frederich's, NW 183rd
st. and 7th ave.
Mrs. Nathan (Ida) Bookspan (foreground) was winner of a free
trip to Paris via Air France, and from Paris to Israel via El Al.
Scene took place at the French-Israel Fashion Festival Oct. 22
at the Fontainebleau. Mrs. Max Weitz. chairman. Women's
Division for State of Israel Bonds, hands Mrs. Bookspan her
ticket. Left to right are Moshe Leshem, U.S. Consul of Israel,
Southeastern region, Mrs. Bernard Kaplan, publicity chair-
man. Women's Division, Mrs. Weitz, and Mrs. Anna Brenner
Meyers, honorary chairman. Mrs. Bookspan has long been
active in, the community on behalf of Israel Bonds and other
communal projects.
trimmed with silk organza flow-
ers.

THE Club Siam in the Carillon
' hotel was the setting for the
Miami Beach chapter of Cerebral
Palsy's fashion show Tuesday.
Furs by Adrian Thai, fashions by
Sylvia's Boutique, coiffures by J.
Baldi, and chapeau by Albrizio
added up to an elegant showing.
Models were from the Charm
Modeling Agency, and your col-
umnist was coordinator and com-
mentator.
Specializing
in
I FormaU
Coc\tail Gowns
and
Bridal Attire
PARSONS
3410 CORAL WAY
Open Monday Nito
TH 9
163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER
Opon Monday and friday
Nito 'Til 9
i
r. Business Man
Mrs. Housewife
The Jewish Home for the
Aged Thrift Shop, needs
your furniture, appliances,
clean clothing, luggage,
drapes, lamps, dishes, pots,
pans, silverware, sheets,
bedspreads, etc.
All proceeds going towards the
maintenance of our distinguished
residents.
THE HOME THRIFT SHOP
$737 N.W. 27th Ave.
Tele*hone NE 3-2338
Please Call us far Pickup.
Beth Am Adult Courses
Adult Institute of Jewish Study
is now offering three courses at
Temple Beth Am. Courses include
"Understanding the Bible," Rabbi
Herbert Baumgard, instructor;
"Beginning Hebrew," Mrs. Bert
Salzman, instructor; and "Conver-
sational Hebrew," Dr. Morton Ax-
ler, instructor.
JE 2-2234
the spencer-tart %*
school of I AK I inc.
3917 alton road, miami beach
DRAWING
PAINTING
LIFE CLASSES
NEW SCULPTURE DEPT.
adults children days evenings
Are You COMPLETELY HAPPY with the QUALITY,
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116 N I 6th Street. Miam. Florida ^f


Paqe 8-B
*Jmist> fhridiicin



Back row standing (left to right) are Saniord
K. Bronstein, Dr. Lcuis Lemberg, Dr. Max Pep-
per. Dr. Stanley Margoshes, Sidney Arono-
vi!z, Dr. Philip Gottlieb, Harry Markowitz. Rob-
ert Morgan, Nat Waldman, Dr. Frank Cole.
Dr. Albert Rosenthal, Sidney Ansin, Charles
Finkelstein. Abe Maloff, Robert Russell and
Dr. Benjamin Oren. Seated (left to right) are
Dr. Martin S. Belie, Dr. Morton M. Halpern.
Harold Thurman. Dr. Morris H. Blau. Sam
Lubv, Abe Aronovitz. Harold Landfield, Ben
Markowitz, Leon Green.
'.'omen to Hoar Talk
Luncheon meeting of the After
noon chapter of Women's Ameri
can (>RT will be held at the Seville
hotel on Wednesday noon.
t speaker will be Dr. Thorn
as Carney, of Miami, whose topic
will he "Should We Have Free
Trade With Russia." Dr. Carney
^r*is line of "a" groupTJr leadlfii:
South Florida professional and
businessmen who recently went to
Russia with Ralph Renick, new-
director of television statin,
WTVJ.
Acaden,w|
lue of "
Board Ti
Hebrew
will
aPPer
.Ac!S]
,Brafh Zonm."
? pre*nt their"
their
Cedars of Lebanon Elects Trustee Board;
E. Albert Pallet Will Serve as Chairman
A group of 63 Miami citizens has
been elecl i mbership in the
newly-formed advisory board of
trustees of Cedars of Lebanon
Hospital.
E. Albert Pallet, Miami attorney
and chairman Of the board i
cayn< Paderal Sajtuaga and Loan
Assn., was elected chairman of the
matter of hospital beds i- our com-
minuty'i moal preasinfl reaponil
bility.
'This non-profit, non-sectarian
community hospital will serve
the entire Miami community and
help considerably to alleviate
our desperate bed shortage. The
" wwma nnuu tii.iiiiiian 01 inc. -,----... wvw ... ,9. aMV
board which had its first meeting j d:$t'n9>*"ed board of trustees
on Tuesday night at the Dupont
hotel.
A joint announcement by Dr.
Morion M. Halpern, board chair-
man, and Pallet Wednesday re-
which has been formed gives
strong evidence of the wide sup-
port and promising future which
Cedars of Lebanon will have."
Other members of the board ot
its,,, iiu ranci weanesody re- ............<**.- .-, mi- uw*ii ti ui
vealed that construction'of Mi- ""s",ps include Sidney Alterman.
ami's newest hospital will begin s",nc> Ansm. Marry August, Mey-
*lov. 8. It will be inaugurated I" A Basl with a groundbreaking ceremony ; ,0 D Blumenthal. Shepard
t 2:30 p.m. Broad. J. A. Cantor. Otto J. Cohen.
Dr. Prank Cole. Arthur Desser.
Mrs. Flyman Kaplan, chairman John Feller. Charles II Finkel
Of the groundbreaking committee, stein, Hon. Milton Friedman Jul
said that city, county and state ius Games. Charles Goldstein
leaders would be represented at Lew.. Goodman. Harry Gordon
he ceremony, fther members of Dr. Philip Gottlieb. Emil J. Gould'
trie groundbreaking committee are Leon Green. Paul S Jacobs Wal-
Dr Morns II. Blau. Dr. Jacob Col- ter Jacobs, Dr. Ralph Jones, ir
*y, Dr. Halpern. Mrs Nathaniel Ralph R. Kaplan.
M. Livin, Mrs. Reuben Rochk.nd. j i v,*)^ c;j ,
and Rabbi Joseph Narot of Ten. >lam L k' S'd.?l>'LanRlT' WU>
pie Israel ''am Uhmiin' Abraham Maloff,
,_ Benjamin Markowitz. Morrv Ma-
in accepting the chairmanship, ton. Mrs Anna Brenner Keren
an'' LT "(,Ui>- BenJ'""'n M">'r- SB M Mr
won Hospital u ,. ufgeuuy.re. .an Sjm Uutaoo Ka()[
mil hich we are l.ued in the Yaakw Rosenberg. Dr. Albert F?
I. AlUtT PAUOT
Rosenthal, Robert Russell. Harry
Salter. Chelsic J. Senerchia. Sol
Serkin, Sam Siegcl. Saul Silhcr
man. George A. Simon. Stuart Si-
mon, Samuel Spector. Daniel R
Topping. Robert I. Turchin. Na-
than Waldman. Mrs, Claire Wein-
traub. Joseph Weintraub, William
A Weintraub. Jerry 1 Weiss, M
M Ueiss. Stuart Winston. Hank
Meyer, Mrs. Josephine R. Wolffs.
The new structure will be part
of the Metropolitan Medical Cen-
ter. It will front on NW uth st at
12th ave.
Cost of the total structure will
be S4.200.0uu.
Memorial Eve
For Ida Appel
Hebrew Academy and its affili
ate croups in Dade county are
planning a memorial evening in
honor of the late Mrs. Ida Appel.
ho recently passed away, accord-
ing to Rabbi Alexander S. Gross.
who will preside.
The Coronet hotel will be the
site of the function on Tuesday, 8
p.m.
Judge Irving Cypen, president of
the Jewish Home for the Aged.
Rabbi Irving Lehrman. of Temple
Emanuet. and Rabbi Mayer Abram
owitz. of North Shore Jewish Cen-
ter and president of the Jewish
National Fund Council here, will
speak.
B. I. Binder, president of the
Hebrew Academy, and Mrs. Jos-
eph Shapiro, president of Hebrew
Academy Women, will also be
heard in tribute addresses.
mm.
of course!
A "haimiihe" standby
... for old-timy good Kasha
Vameshkes, Kasha Knishes, and
other treats. Less than 2- a serving I
Abo ** WolWi Cfmy Karmh (grit.) .. .
Wolf, Kotho W Gro*)... Wolff', KaSo fe^.
Send for FEf KASHA COOK BOOK.
fMYUIS WOLFf, Pen. y, h,w Ywk
Km\MHl%MEASS%\
|G*d
^'?^\/Jt SPEC,ALT'. E.Cu.lv. Dtotributer.
1050 E. 17th STREET. HIALEAH. FLA. PHONE TU 7-.571
ON SALE AT
SHELL'S CITY
Beach Women's Council Moot
Miami Beach Council of B'nai
Bruh Women will have a regular
meeting Monday evening at the
Deauville hotel Final arrange-
ments w,ll be discussed for the
first paid-up membership lunch-
eon of an Miami Beach chapters
at the Deauville hotel on Nov 30
Chapters participating are Men^
orah. thai. Miami Beach, North
Shore, and Harmony.
'Welcome Home' Dinner
Si-terhood of Temple Zamora
ill sponsor a -Welcome Home-
dinner Sunday evening at the Tem-
ple. Mrs. Nathan Davidow is chair-
man. In charge of reservations ,s
Mrs. Leonard Spiegel.
Leffler Steers
Wolf or th Race
Rear Adm. Charles D. Leffler.
USN (ret), returned from a Euro-
pean trip Thursday and Friday
morning took over the reins of
William M. Wolfarths campaign
for Mayor of Miami at a break
fast at the Urmey hotel.
Leffler, who is prominent in
Dade county's civic and political
life, was Wolfarth's campaign
chairman when he won the may-
or's seat in 1949.
"Bill Wolfarth is eminently
qualified by previous experience.
disposition and business ability to
si rve as mayor of Miami in this
difficult time Miami needs the
type of leadership that Wolfarth
can provide." Leffler stated.
Meanwhile. Wolfarth has an-
nounced the opening of two cam-
paign headquarters at 1600 Coral
Way and 5908 NW 7th ave.
An insurance and real estate ex-
ecutive. Wolfarth has been a Mi-
ami resident for 25 years. He is a
past director and secretary of the
Miami Junior Chamber of Com-
meree, past president of the Great
ter Miami Aviation Assn., past di-
rector of the Executives Assn.,
Past president of the All America
Air Maneuvers, .and has partici-
pated in drives for the Red Cross,
< "mi,unity Chest and the South
Florida Children's Hospital.
P'^ofpn^*1
ave 3rd sL_
Rabbi Aln,^
c'Pal. and B |
Wl11 appear ^
y to show tbe i
"ave once nor,;
,arch"e Jim fa
to mitigate th* *
lmn,r> '" the am
According I, m
P'an* will can,,
my mere thin S|
I to buiW*h,tl
completely sir-ct.
n the *r. m,^
tioning hid ,*, Jf
ncluded in ft, fl
first Hebrew AcaJ]
it h* new bee, _,
neceuity beenn,,!
i"9 of soond," ht i
Th" present
building is one Miami Beach___
Methodist church
ago. The 300 chikba]
tend classes ranoajj
sarten throuch
are crowded inti.
buil'iing at 9ig
thirl floor was .
Reach Fire Dep
Build tig Depir._.
Hinder explained
According to
already been
dov. n more than i
because of lack eft
ing to Rabbi Gn*s.<
of the student body |
tion. with the others j
either or full or
ships.
Beach loiot
Seymour Siege!, i I
Family and < I
will he guest 'peahfi
eon meeting of Miaaf I
of B'nai B'nth on Ti
DiLido hotel.
*or tko ItoM in Uomev Cake.
HOLLAND HONEY CAKK
SUGAR. ALo WITH or WITHOUT FRUIT.
Also AvoUobU Without Salt
mummmimS:* om,mam
NE'
DAIRY
TREA1
JUST HEAT
r-v-. M- ^D'^rlbuted by HI-GRADE FOOD CO.
7200 N.W. 2*th Avetioe Phone OX 1-0961
Chee;
Ray|<
Qln Miami it's
FLORIDA-FOREMOST
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for Home Delivery
Phone FR 4-2621
FRANK J HOLT. M.r,.r

ME
ATI?
Heor fomirf. f+
that reel Itolios*"
by famed CheM
Tender little *%
filled ek* ""V^li
mmu.oTawaaVF
reeNRi ** *
Hm reel I'"1**"
M.AkevfllO1 .
Mn terves *


Page 9-B
Predict Outstanding Success' for Bond
Dinner Honoring Emanu-EI, Dr. Lehrman
Bstimonial committee plan for the dinner committee, Irvin Bloch, of the Israel
to Temple Emanu-EI and its Bond office, Jack Popick, Harold Turk, Joseph
r. Irving Lehrman, Wednes- Cohen, Jules Channing, Julius Rosenstein,
lebleau hotel. Counter-clock- Jacob Rabinowitz, Max Kolker and Oscar
lilton Feller, vice chairman of Mamber.
Far
Am
Bunk
will be celebrated Saturday morn-
ing, Oct. 31, at the Hebrew Acad-
emy. Rabbi Alexander Gross will
officiate.
Arthur is the son of Mrs. Bella
Resnik, 639 West ave. He attends
eighth grade at the Hebrew Acad-
emy, and will chant the Maftir
and Haftorah services. Kiddush
will follow in his honor.
Robert Rubin
Rabbi Irving Lehrman will offi-
ciate at the Bar Mitzvah on Sat-
urday, Oct. 31, of Robert Marc
Rubin in Temple Emanu-EI.
Robert is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Lester Rubin. He is an eighth
grade student at Miami Beach
Junior High, where he belongs to
the string orchestra, and attends
Mrs. Victor Fleischer, Brooklyn, Temple Emanu-EI religious school.
MICHAEL
Barry Norman. N. Y.; Mr. and Mrs. Abe Marcus,
Norman Lists
His Platform
evening at the .
ROBHT
Bronx, N. Y.; and Mr. and Mrs.
Max Berger, Mr. and Mrs. Max
Marcus, Mrs. Nathan Novick and
Mrs. Irving Simon, all of Long
Island, N. Y.

Sydney Schulman
Temple Tifereth Jacob will be Richard E. Norman, candidate
the site of the Bar Mitzvah Satur-1 for Miami Commissioner, this
week listed his platform as fol-
lows:
"To remember you when I am
elected; to stand against inequali-
ties in our tax structure and spe-
cifically the water and sewer de-
partment; against the new Court
House with stores and offices that
would compete with free enter-
prise: to work for more economy
in government."
Norman also declared himself
in his platform as being "for the
new port and refurbishing our old
port before it falls apart."
He said that, if elected, "I will
bring the government back to the
people, where it belongs. Let's
see," he challenged, "if a working
businessman can win an election
with footwork and not a $4,000
campaign for a $5,000 a year job."
place Saturday
at Flagler Gra-
pinmunity Center,
lard Shoter offi-
of Mr. and Mrs.\
Jl SW 4th st. He
rade at Kinloch
__ and is a student
panada religious i dav' 0ct- 31- of Sydney Schulman.
Rabbi Leo Heim will officiate.
Sydney is the son of Mr. and
be held in his Mrs Abe schulman, 1140 NW 58th
pi., Hialeah. He is a student at
Palm Springs Junior High, and has
attended Tifereth Jacob religious
school for the past three years.

Michael Gainet
Rabbi i^eon Kronish will offi-
ciate at the Bar Mitzvah of Mi-
chael John Gaines Saturday morn-
ing, Oct. 31, at Temple Beth Sho-
lom. Michael is the son of Mr. and
. Mrs. Jack Gaines, 9501 W. Broad-
view dr. He is a student in the
Beth Sholom confirmation class of
5721.

Jack Stupp
Jack Stupp will become Bar
Mitzvah during Saturday morning
services, Oct. 31, of Miami Hebrew
Congregation. Ra b b i Herschell
Saville will officiate.
Jack is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Max Stupp. He attends eighth
grade at the Hebrew Academy,
graduated from Miami Hebrew re-
ligious school, and is a charter
member of Emanon Club of the
.Miami Branch of the Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Community Center.
His grandparents, I Reception in Jack's honor will
Louis Marcus, Mi- be held Sunday evening at Royal
Id Mrs. Elias Bu- Hungarian restaurant.
EMC, N. Y., will be
Stuart Glassman
Temple Emanu-EI will be the
Mrs. William Bu- site of the Bar Mitzvah of Stuart
N. Y.; Mr. and Glassman on Saturday morning,
Oet. 31. Dr. Irving Lehrman will
officiate.
Stuart is the son of Dr. and Mrs.
Jacob A. Glassman. He attends
eighth grade at Nautilus Junior
High, where he is treasurer of the
chorus, and is a student at the
Temple religious school.

Robert Lipson
Robert Lipson, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Ben Lipson, 8020 Noremac
ave., will become Bar Mitzvah
during Saturday morning services,
Oct 31, of North Shore Jewish
Center. Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
will officiate. Robert is a graduate
of the religious school of the Cen-
ter, and attends Nautilus Junior
High.
Reception for family and friends
will be held Sunday at the Coronet
hotel.
"Advance arrangements for the
dinner of tribute honoring Temple
mamH>eiid-DTrirvtiTg Lwhr-
man on Wednesday evening in the
Fontainebleau hotel indicates that
it will be "an outstanding success-
ful event," Joseph M. Rose, hon-
orary committee chairman, an-
nounced this week.
The dinner will honor the con-
gregation and its spiritual leader
for their "outstanding support" of
Israel's economic development
through Israel Bonds.
Former Gov. Theodore R. Mc-
Keldin, of Maryland, will make a
special presentation to Temple
Emanu-EI and Dr. Lehrman on
behalf of the State of Israel.
Heading preparation activities
for the dinner are Samuel Fried-
land, chairman of the board of
governors of the Israel Bond
committee and president of Tem-
ple Emanu-EI; Judge Irving Cy-
pen, chairman of the reception
committee; Mrs. Jack Popick,
chairman of the> arrangements
committee; and Mrs. Jack Ab-
\m, chairman of the hostess com-
mittee.
Toastmaster will be7 George
Talianoff, vice president of the
Temple and a leader in many com-
munity activities here.
A special program will be pre-
sented by children of the Temple
Emanu-EI religious school. The
children's program will be pro-
duced and directed by Trixie
Levin.
A special presentation to Dr.
Lehrman will be in recognition of
"outstanding service on behalf of
Israel Bonds." Under Dr. Lehr-
ARTHUR
Mrs. Leonard Abeas, Mrs. Jack Ahlln,
Mr. and Mrs. Abramaon, Mr. and Mra.
Arthur A. Applebaum, Mr. ami Mr.*.
Jaeefih- ^weeeaoofr.-afr.1 aw Mn. Bauer. Mr. and Mrs. David Berger,
Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Berger, Mr. and
Mra. Max Biron, Mr. and Mrs. 11
man, Mr. and Mrs. Jules Channing,
Mr. and Mr. Joseph Cohen, Mr. and'
Mrs. Jack Cooper.
William Copelan, Judge and Mrs.
I. Cypen. Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Dubbin,
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Dul>lln, Mr. and
Mrs. Aaron Khrllchmann, Mr. and
Mrs. Leo Ulscnstefn, Mr. and Mrs.
Milton Keller, Mr and Mrs. Harry
Fields. Mr. and Mrs. Harry D. Fin-
berg, Mrs. Benjamin !'lee man. Mr.
in.I Mrs. CHarloa Kruclitman, Mr. and
Mrs. M. (1. Furman, Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Uenet, Mr. ami Mrs. Hen'y
QewlrtS, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Goldstein.
Mr. and Mrs. Sol C.oldstein, Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph (Jolln. Miss Lillian Cool-
man, Mr. and Mrs. Max Goodmaji,
Mr. and Mrs. Klia-s Hali*ern. Mr. and
Mrs. Jacob Hodor. Samuel Kagan.
>fr. and Mrs. Max Kolker, Dr. and
Mrs. Louis I.> 11 <,r i. Mr. and Mrs. Os-
car Mamber, Mr. and Mrs. Julius J.
I'erlmutter, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Pop-
ck. Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Kabinowlti.
Mr. and Mrs. Julius Rosenstein, Mr.
mil Mrs. Murray Scrrwarteman, Mrs.
Mary Sley, Mr. and Mrs. Michael Sos-
ln, Mr. and Mrs. George Talianoff,
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Turk. Mr. and
Mrs. Harry B. Wolper. and Mrs. Eliz-
abeth Z.nller.
are his uncle and
Another ins product
of Bristol-My -
twice aa fast
i for million*,
| for many others I
iRMACY INC
Miami Shores
LMuvnr
1924, Pi 1-6147
Bar
Arthur Resnik
Mitzvah of Arthur Resnik
lAHGt
Lange Seeks
Commission Seat
Al Lange, of 1799 NE 4th ave.,
is a candidate for Miami City
Commission in Group 3.
The 39-year-old
candidate i s a
professional pub-,
lie relations and
'i advertising con-'
j sultant.
He has taught
mana ge m e n t
controls at
Northwe stern
University, pub-
lic relations a t
Lindsey Hopkins
Vocational School, ana was a guest
lecturer at the University of Mi-
ami Evening Division.
An active member of the Miami
Junior Chamber of Commerce for
the past 10 years, he has served
Miami for the past three and a
half years as a non-salaried mem-
ber of the publicity and public
relations advisory board.
Lange is a member of the Ad-
vertising Club of Greater Miami,
Elks, Young Democrats, Miami-
Dade County Chamber of Com-
merce, and serves on the civic af-
fairs and aviations committees of
the Chamber.
Adult Costume Party
Adult costume pany will be held
Saturday night at Hialeah Reform
Jewish Congregation, 1150 W. 68th
st
Free Loan Assn.
Meets Sunday
Greater Miami Hebrew Free
Loan Assn. will open its first fall
meeting of the season Sunday eve-
ning at Beth El Congregation.
At this 10th annual meeting, a
report will be given by Joe Zalis,
oresident. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Mil-
ler, members of the board, cele-
brating their recent 40th wedding
anniversary and back from a trip
in Israel, will be hosts at refresh-
ments.
Rabbi Solomon Schiff, spiritual
leader of Beth El- Congregation,
will be guest speaker. Choral
Group of the Golden Age Friend-
man's leadership as Israel Bonds J snip Club will entertain under the
High Holidays co-chairman with | direction of Mrs. Frances Berst-
Joseph Cohen, Greater Miami's iing.
High Holidays Israel Bond sales |------------------------
have soared to record heights in
the past two years, attaining the
largest percentage rate of increase
over previous years of any other
city in the United States.
As spiritual leader of Templr
Emanu-EI, Dr. Lehrman has been
in the vanguard of efforts for
every important civic and philan-
thropic case in Greater Miami.
The tenth generation of his family
in the rabbinate. Dr. Lehrman is
former secretary of the Rabbinical
Assembly of America.
In 1958, Dr. Lehrman was se-
lected as one of a five-man team
of clergymen chosen from the
entire United States by the Com-
mission on Religious Organiza-
tion* of the National Conference
of Christians and Jews to visit
Russia and Iron Curtain- coun-
tries as a gesture of America's
religious beliefs and strength.
Members of the honorary commit-
tee for the dinner include Mr. and
NEW EFFICIENCIES
All improvements, nzar snooping
and Beach, air-conditioned, heat-
ed, wall-to-wall carpeting. Season j
or yearly, reasonable.
1035 Pennsylvania Ave.
For Further information
Coll JE 44328
RONALD SWEETZ '
WORLD'S ACCOS3I0N CHAMPION
NOW AVAILABLE
WILL TEACH SEMI-ADVANCED
PUPILS IN YOUR HOME.
CALL 10 A.M.-12 P.M. ONLY
" 1-4512.
COUPLE WOULD
LIKE TO SHARE
their 2-eedrooM home with single
er couple. S.W. section. Coll
HI 8-7384
Keep WALTER J. "MACK" MdELLAN
on the Hialeah City Council
*
'TROVEN LEADERSHIP"
Safety for Our School Children
Appointment of a City Beautification Board
Stepped-up Beautification Program
Continued Cooperation with Metro
Positive Elimination of Spot Zoning
Appointment of a Zoning Director
Further Industrial Development
VOTE FOR MACK
Pd. Pol. Adv.
Thanks for Your Vote of Confidence at the Poll* Oct 27"
M. E. (MILT) THOMPSON
A COUNCILMAN OF Ail THE PEOPLE
Re-Elect a QUALIFIED MAN to REPRESENT YOU.
Good Government is Your Personcd Responsibility.
Hialeah Needs M. E. (Milt) Thompson
Pd. Pol. Adv.


Page 10-B
+Je*lsi>nr)r*Mr>r>
Friday,,


Pearly Gait
by Hal Pearl |
NAMES MAkVnEWS: After 50 years of a full and active D
-prac^" Tu". -n^ow. York. K Jacob J-^-J-f^
Miami Beach to ret no. ii busier than ever. He has beconu
more popular health lecturers in the area.
Conducting a Itftoa ol talks on radio, and or the Temp e Be h
sholomBr^herhoo,,. South Beach Men'. C ub^Empire *****
the Barcelona hotel. American lemon Miami Beach let 8... and Cora.
Wav Jewish Center, keeps him on the go.
' In addition. Dr. Sarnoffs latest book. "BtttW Health. Longer L.fe.
published last June, has gained him national repute.
Hetelman B.n Klin, joining Bill (Yellow C.b) Segal. Jtd >-W"
end Abe Rothenberg et Bayshore for e fine afternoon of golf.
Dr. Don Michnoff. busy coaching his little tea*-#** ***
had much time to follow that exasperating pellet called a *olf ball at
his favorite links. But his wife. Shirley, is keeping the Michnoff name
SthJSrtS spotlight. Recently she shot a neat 79 at Wertriew, an,an
84 at Bayihore earned her On. place in the weekly women s tournc>
there.
Among the senior golfers on the Beach. Norman Liebling. making
the 18-hole circuit at Bayshore with his bride-to-be. Ann Lazarus. The
wedding ii scheduled for November. Also playing with them. Mike
Levin, Shirley lUchnofTl dad. and the biggest reason for her fine game.
Albert and Phvllis PoOak eyeing stars aplenty on their five-week
in llollvwood. Calif. They have been in the company of Debbie
Reynolds who. with her former husband. Eddie Fisher, spent some
time at the Pollak's Thunderbird motel a couple of years ago. Phyllis
notes that the number-one man on Debbie's list of suitors is Bob Neal.
the Texas oil tycoon.
What a colorful Halloween weekend this one will be. what with
the Deed Club's masquerade tball in the Grand Ballroom of the Fon-
lainebleau, and the Costume Ball at the Westview Country Club, both
on Saturday night.
Former college and high school athletic star* Dr. Harvey Lox-
man. Beach fight judge Sru Winston, Phil Kaplan, restaurateur Billy
Katz, and Dave Israel keeping in shape at Miami and Miami Beach
Jewish Community Centers with basketball and softball activity. Dr.
Lozman and Winston played basketball for CCNY under great coach
Nat Holman, Kaplan is a former UM lineman.
Rosalind Soltz. Fanny Reich. Sylvia Lewis and Jane Robinson see-
ing Florida aplenty, directing the B'nai B'rith Women's statewide lead-
ership training program.
Newly organized Women's Cancer League of Miami Beach recently
received a cash gift of $5,000 from the Damon Runyon Foundation as
a down payment for a Cobalt X-Ray machine. President of the group
is Mr.- Mick} Kraus. and Mrs. Morris Gidney is membership vice pres-
ident. Aim of the group is to aid indigent patents at the hospital and
subsidize the Tumor Clinic there. All funds raised by the League will
be matched dollar for dollar by the Runyon Foundation.
Councilman Bernie Frank's lovely missus, professionally known
as Marion Colby makes her TV acting debut, playing Milton Berle's
wife in the next Desilu Playhouse presentation.
* *
. BOTH SIDES OF THE BAY: Just in case you follow the races.
Modan. one of the locally-owned stables, is a combination of first
names: Moe (Builder) Feingold and Dan (Attorney) Sepler. Moe is the
lather of Marcie Feingold. Miami Herald feature writer.
Robert Q. Lewis, who needs no introduction after his many appear-
Slices on network TV and radio shows, plus a few movie roles, proves
his versatility again. He'll star in "Once More with Feeling," when
the comedy hit opens at the Coconut Grove Playhouse Nov. 3.
Carlos and Melissa orchestra plays for dancing nightly at the Bal-
moral, where the entertainment program is well supervised by Les
Stevens.
Diosa Costello returns to star spot in Lucerne hotel's "rfavana
Mardi Gras" Tuesday.
Comedian Joey Bishop will be guest star at the luncheon of the
Women's Committee tor Mt. Sinai Hospital at the Fontainebleau to-
morrow.
Adding to the varied program of footlight endeavor for the fall
season is the opening presentation of the University of Miami Rina
Theater tonight Its "Hotel Paradiso." Peter Grenville translation
of the French farce by Georges Feydeau and Maurice Desvallieres
* *
RESTAURANT ROW: A bright new addition to the Greater Miami
dining scene is the roof garden supper club at the Everglades Heard
nothing but praise for the water ballet there that's staged in a elass
enclosed pool. 6
The Pub. on Coral Way. has grown into one of the areas most non-
ular eating spots, both for luncheon and dinner, in a comparatively
short time, with fine food at reasonable prices.
No wonder the Bonfire can boast: "Fresh seafood served the
same day its caught." Owner Sem (Radio) Winer is out on his "Bon-
fire" boat daily, angling in local waters.
The unique atmosphere of King Arthur's Court at Miami Sprincs
\ illas is only one of the reasons for its popularity among local folk Bib
reason, of course, is the super service and terrific food
National newspaper and magazine ad rep Sy Kaplan, realtor Irvine
Hoffman, and Councilman Kenneth Oka. and their families among the
Beach folk seen dining frequently at Al Goldman's Fu Manchu
Jerry Carver. B'nai B'rith Youth exec, enjoys the varied luncheon
specialties at the Rosedale.
Many of our friends in the Southwest section are raving about the
tasty pizzas that originate at Vesuvios restaurant and pizzeria located
on the Trail.
* *
THE END D6PT.: "Act One," Moss Han's autobiog. is "musr
reading, whether or not you're interested in the theatre. His first hand
experiences as an adult summer camp social director are one of the
many memorable highlights in this best-seller.
"Pillow Talk" reveals Doris Day in- a new glamorous ljght. She
and Rock Hudson form a winning combo in the romantic comedy, in
color, opening today at the Carib, Miami and Miracle.
Flamenco Dancer
At UM Concert
Flamenco dancer Tonia Flores.
ran triumphs in Spain. Por-
Prance, BeJftam. Paly and
Cuba hai been encased by Dr.
n Sevitzky to appear in De
Falla's "F.l Amor Brujo" at the
secflnd pair of concerts of the I'ni-
|ty ol Miami Symphonv Orch-
estra OH Sunday and Monday eve- ,
Nov. 15 and If}, at Miami |
Beach and Dade County Auditor-
iums.
Miss Flores gained considerable
European attention when she per-
formed as featured Spanish dancer
at the Brussels Worlds Fair with
Burope'l famous Marques de ("no-
vas Ballet Company earlier this
year.
When Spain selected her to
represent that country at the
fair, it was the greatest tribute
a foreign country could bestow
upon n American-born artist.
She has toured the I'nited States
with the Jose Greco Company as
featured ballerina, in addition to
dancing with Greco in the popular
motion picture. "Around the World
in 80 Days''
One of the finest exponents of
ilie authentic classical Spanish
dance. Miss Flores studied under
such famous dancers as Lola
Monies. Antonio Triana, V'al Fro-
man and the great teacher of
Flamenco dance in Madrid. La
Quica.

"Pillow Talk." a modern romantic comedy
Hudson a the bachelor wolf, with whom can.li
Day has been quarreling over their joint wrtifcS
Ritter and Tony Randall add to the enterS-T
ing at the Carib, Miami and Miracle.
Rabbi Schitl on TV
Rabbi Solomon Schiff. of Beth
El Congregation, will conduct the
television program. "The Still
Small Voice," on Sunday, 10 a.m.,
over ch. 7. Rabbi Max Lipschitz,
of Monticello Park Congregation,
will be featured guest. The pro-
gram is under the auspices of the
Rabbinical Assn. of Greater Mi-
ami.
e*3B
ONCE A
KNIGHT
ALWAYS A
KNIGHT
AT
KING ARTHUR'S
COURT
For Dinner l Dancing and
To Be Enterfoined By f he
Six Singing Strings
Miami Springs
Villas
TV 1-4521 Art ce-ewaer
-OUR SPECIALTY _
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-AMD m OV RIST IN TOWN!
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HENRY LEITSON. Mgr.
i^iH J 1UMO
fi/AWNGfi/j
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PHONE UN 6-4303
"5 7 ,i ST MIAMI t|A- |
1 RArVrr fi
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io oays nov. i-otc 1stIjoj.oo
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_ Trody M. Seetor. Cheryl M. Seetonj-^
For


1S53
*- k-wisti ftorSdliiaM
Page 11-B
.ewes, K. T. Stevens to Star
6 i
th Feeling," a
f York comedy
pony orchestra
Lao'Laroottm*
be the season
kut Grove Play-
light for a two
Kurnitz, who
Mining Figure,"
jsful lam
pand swindles of
world, "Once
f" had an eight
roadway in the
hen Joseph Cot-
rancis starred in
re to be played
Lewis and K. T.
will be ien
tiony maestro
imptr has *n-
Ky people that,
lanagar says, ha
erchastras and
the vergo of
t of count rias
iuct.
[is that his wife.
Bad been able to
pe usually raised,
plan to divorce
placate the vio-
trustees and
[ficials he tends
K. T. Stevens
rife.
[Robert Q. Lewis
and K. T. Stevens, the cast will in- j
elude comedian Sammy Shore,
Ralston Hill, Wood Romoff, Trent
Oolan^. Ufiflfy &iUa and Charles
Martin. The production will be di-
rected by Owen Phillips, and set-
Mngs and lighting will be executed
by Robert Soule, of ew York, who
vill be in charge of this depart-
ment all season.
The Coconut Grove Playhouse
will not play on Monday evenings
this season, and matinees will be
>n Wednesdays and Saturdays at
1:30 p.m. to avoid rush hour traf-
fic.
ON IH IS^TPTTTl
%NEW HOME
e C T 6 0
Dentist's Art
On Exhibit
Currently on exhibit at the Nor-
mandy Isle Branch of Washington
Federal Savings and Loan Assn.
are specimens of ivory sculpture
by a Miami Beach dentist.
Dr. J. R. Schwartz is a dentist
who may be working on a whale's
tooth instead of a human one.
His hobby is carving Ivory,
with tools identical with those
ho uses at the dental chair. Moot
of his carvod products are from
alophant ivory, but occasionally
a whale's tooth will feel the
bite of his chisel.
The New York dentist, who was
born in Minneapolis, but now lives
on Treasure Island in Miami Beach,
has won considerable acclaim for
his artistic talents in drawing and
painting, as well as sculpture.
In addition to his artistic ac-
tivities. Dr. Schwartz is the author
of numerous textbooks on dental
anatomy and tooth carving, with
all of them illustrated from his own
original drawings. He speaks eight
languages fluently.

LEGAL NOTICE
General Capital Corp. officials break ground for their new
building being erected at NW 54th st. and 9th ave., Miami.
Kneeling are architect Alfred Browning Parker and president
Herbert S. Gruber. Sanding are Sidney Gruber, vice chair-
man of the board; Nat Levy, administrator; George J. Talian-
off, chairman of the board of directors and general counsel;
Louis Spector, executive vice president; and Robert L. Turchin,
builder and member of the board of directors. Chartered in
Dade county in December, 1950, General Capital Corp. spe-
cializes in accounts receivable loans and inventory loans in-
corporated in Florida. The building will be ready for occu-
pancy in March, 1960.
IN THE CIRCU.T COURT OF THE
11th JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLOR-
IDA, IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
I., CHANCERY
No. 5SC 1.976
in.-- ';,
PI imirr. ,*. .#, f-^
\i.K.
int.
NOT.CE BY PUBL CATION
!_' I
. New V'.rk
, .. ITIPIED to
i
filed
Plali
file the original thereof with the
Clerk "f tin- above Court, on or be-
fore the 23rd day of November
ollu-i'w if-v a I < 11 i 1 io I so will
. .i .,
. I i'ii PI r-
:da, this "l"'th day of Ocl 1959.
K. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk
hi' the Circuit Court.
Caeai) Bj JOAN KNEE1 EN,
Deputy clerk.
I > KJ-JO, :
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 47797-C
IN RE: Estate of
LENA ARNOLD
1 < si"!
NOT.CE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Person- ll.iv-
ir>_r CbUsna or I emands Against Said
Batata:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and manda which you may have against
the estate of LENA ARNOLD de-
ceased late of Dade County. Florida,
to the County Judges of Dade Coun-
ty, and file the same In their offices
in the 'County Courthouse in I>ade
County, Florida, within eight calendar
months from the date of the first
publcation hereof, or the same win
be barred.
SAM ARNOLD
GOLDMAN GOLDSTEIN
By Samuel Goldstein, Attorney
2303 W. Flagler Street
Miami, Fla.
10/23-30. 11'6-1J
J
Orchestra Member Drive Due
Plans for a membership drive,
election of officers for the coming
year, and music will be on the
agenda when friends of the Miami
Beach Civic Orchestra meet at the
Ocean Lounge of the Roney Plaza Rabbi Mordecai Kirshblum, na
Ball our Day
Meeting Monday
Zionist Council of South Florida
'-will sponsor a Balfour Day anni-
versary meeting Monday evening
at the Fontainebleau hotel.
Organizations comprising the
Zionist Council are Hadassah,
Zionist Organization of America,
Labor Zionists, Mizrachi and Re-
visionists.
J. SIEVINS
hotel Tuesday evening. Program
] will be presented by Helen Oven-
den, violinist, and Joyce Farber,
soprano. Kenneth Oka is presi-
dent.
K^J b it 14 a r i
)N BROWN
Ira ave.. died Oct.
ituare store owner,
i Eli years ago from
^rv,\lng are his wife,
ft. Isadore ami 8ld
tars. Services ant*
l"ork. with River
s in charge of
KORN
ave., died OcL Jo.
I\'i .-(rn I'nlon telt-
rwh" came here seven
aNew Vnik. Surviving;
two mini, a
ii brothers Bervlcea
In N.-vv York, with
|ts by itiveisliie Me-
es
.:
New York. Surviving are two sons.
N'athan and Elliotr und a daughter.
Mrs. Helen Drown. Services and burial
vh i :n New Vork, with local ar-
angements by (Jordan Funeral Home.
IE W. POWELL
u'li St., died i n't. 2 i
nine years ago from
riNG YOUR
DESIRES FOt
AND DIGNITY
PVlst.i offers family
Restates on heautl-
capeil park like
[Coinoli-'" '.....tloin
i In memorials and
I cart guaranld
VISTA
tO/Hemi
lPlaza,Hialeah,F1a.
ITU7-1&01
^SPECIALTY 6
ICE BASKETS
If PACKED
JVERED WITHIN
HOUK -
CIRCUS
C Flagler Ter.
>NE
-FR 1-2511 -tr
MRS. IDA TOPOLSKY
13. of 439 1.1th St.. died Oct. 21. She>
aim. here 16 years ago from Brook -
iii. Surviving are aw son, Sol, and
laughter. Mrs Shirley Kollln. She
ilso haves a hrJMier an* three sis-
era. Services Wcie In New York,
vith local arranireniiiita bjr Riverside
Memorial Chapels.
MRS. SARAH FINKEL
-.3. of 1022 BW I*th st., died t >ct. 24.
me from Baltimore 12 yean
go Surviving ate her husband,
hlllp, son, daughter, and two grand-
11 She was a member of the
.llami Beach Itenevolent Society.
es were Oct. 26 at Riverside
M. in .rial Chapel, Washington ave.,
.vitli burial in Ml. Sinai Cemetery.
DAVID GOLLON
S* of 2430 NW IWrd St., died Oot B.
Ha came from New York 20 years
ago. Surviving are three daughters.
Including Mrs. Sally M,l"f,HnM '
mil Beach, four sons. 11 *rai dchll-
lret> and six great-grand, hill I IB.
lervices were In New York, wUh local
.rri.nim.ienl> by Riverside Memoiial
Chapels. ^^^____
ERNEST L. WEIL
rt, of 2330 Flamingo dr.. trho eafhe
'.ere seven years ago from ***J'''
lied Oct. 23. Survivingla a *">**:
Edgar Services were Oct. 26 at rtiv
her Services were Oct. 23. at *
,lde Memorial Chapel, W. Flagler t.
DR. HAROLD MELNICK
: of 833 Collins a\e.. died <>ct at.
,; .ame here 11 year. Wjrom
rial Chapel. Alton rd.. with
.-ii 1.11 In Brooklyn. _
MRS. DOROTHY F. OOLDBIIRO
-n of 319 NW 3"th st., died Oct. 1J.
She (ame here 16 years ago from rhl-
oa-O. suiNlvlna are two nieces. Mrs.
r,.,le and Mrs^ M rlam
Slmms S.vl.es were Oct. TO at
rjordon Funeral Home, with burial In
Mt. Slnal Cemci.
tional vice chairman of the Ameri-
can Zionist Council, will be prin-
cipal speaker. Mrs. Jack Donner-
stag will offer selections of Israeli
music and will also lead the meet-
ing in communal singing.
Dr Nathaniel Soroff, program
chairman, will introduce the prin-
cipal speaker. Seymour Liebman
is Council president.
Auxiliary Has
3-Day Session
Mrs. Morris A. Kleiman is pres-
ident of the Women's Auxiliary of
the State of Florida Podiatry
\ssn., which was
o present a
'Getting to
Cnow You" pro-
; r a m Thursday
t the Roney
Maza hotel.
The program
s the opener for
i three- day
es"sion. Friday,
p.m., a lunch-
MKS. KUINMam eon will include
a business meeting, with the Aux
iliary planning attendance at the
football game Friday evening.
Saturday sessions begin at 11:30
a.m., which will include an air-
conditioned bus ride to Fairchild
Gardens.
Doll Contest Announced
Studio M Playhouse announces
a doll contest in conjunction with
the Pied Piper Playhouse produc-
tion of "Secret of the Doll Shop"
opening the weekend of Nov. 7 at
Studio M Playhouse. Children in
Dade county are eligible to enter
their favorite doll. Judging will be
held at Studio M. The winner will
receive two subscriptions to the
three productions of Pied Piper
Playhouse, which include "Secret
of the Doll Shop," 'Pinnochio," and
"Falling Star."
Beth Sfio/om Cord Party
Second in a series of card par-
ties sponsored by the Sisterhood
of Temple Beth Sholom was held
Wednesday in the Temple Audi-
torium, according to Mrs. Howard
H. Miller, president. Hostesses
were Mesdames Tom C. Kravitz.
Robert Goodman, Joe Pardo, Arn-
*old Gottfried, Charles Silvers, D.
Murray Sonnett, Ralph Cobb, Hal
R. Hertz. Mrs.,Sol S. Pine, project
chairman, said that the proceeds
are for finishing and furnishing
the Temple kitchen.
Beth David
Series Begins
Beth David will begin its Adult
Institute lecture series with Rabbi
Alfred Waxman, of Temple Zion,
on Wednesday, 9 p.m., in the Beth
David Auditorium.
Rabbi Waxman will spoak on
"Tho History of an lloa," which
will be tho opaning totak in the
tarias based on tho volume,
"Tradition and Chano," oditod
by Rabbi Mordecai Waxman.
Rabbi Alfred Waxman, born in
Great Britain, was educated at
Cardiff University, Swansea Uni-
versity, and Liverpool Theological
Seminary, England.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEKEBV GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
^s under the fictitious name of
H.onUS WITH A PI.AIR at Hade
County. Florida Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the i"lr-
cult Court of Dade Cnuntv. II 'ill.
THE Til. 10 MAN". IN'-.
Sole Owner
SIDNEY EFRONBON
Attorney for Applicant
211 Security Trust Hide.
10/30. 11/6-13-20
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOU6 NAME LAW
NOTICK is HEREBY. UIVKN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
buataaa* under the fictitious name of
(>l.l> WEST KIDDIE PARK at Mil
E. Bay Harbor Drive. Hay Harbor
Island, la., intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
FIN SIM its I iK MIAMI. INC.
1'allot, Silver, Pallot, Stern & Mints
Attorneys for Applicant
701 Congress Bldg.
10/JO. 11/6-13-20
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 59C10108
JOYCE BOWERS SYKES. also
known as Joyce H. Syltes,
Plaintiff,
JOHN P. SYKES,
Defendant.
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
TQ: JOHN P. SYKES
4( Rlvervlew Terrace
Upper Saddle River, New Jersey
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a Complaint for Divorce has been
filed against you, and you are hereby
required to serve a copy of your An-
swer to the Complaint for Divorce on
Plaintiff's attorneys and file the orig-
inal Answer In the office of the Clerk
of the Circuit Court on or before the
30th day of November, 1959; other-
wise, the allegations of said Com-
plaint for Divorce will be taken as
confessed against you.
DATED this 22nd day of October,
1959.
B. B. DEATH MKMAN. Clerk.
Circuit Court. I lorlila
(seal) By: R. H. RUE, .lit..
ay Clerk
TALIANOPF & WALLER
Attorney! for Plaintiff
li"i Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida
10/30, 11/6-13-20
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. S9C10171
FRANK STARK,
Plaintiff,
vs.
JUDITH STARK,
I >i lendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: JUDITH STARK
c/o Alexander Kurosl
I Brimmer street
r.i Mi.n. Masachusetts
You are hereby notified that a Bill
of Complaint for Divorce has been
filed against you, and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your Answer
or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint
on the plaintiff's Attorney. SIDNEY
M, ARONi iVITZ, 1001 Alnsley I'.llild-
Ing. Miami 32. Florida, and file the
original Answer or Pleading In the
office of the Clerk of the Circuit
Court on or before the 30th day of
November, 1959. If you fall to do m,
Judgment by default will be taken
against you for the relief demanded
In the Bill of Complaint
This notice shall be published once
MtCh week for four consecutive weeka
In >": JEWlf" FI.ORII'IAN
DONE AND ORDERED at Mliml.
Florida, this 23rd day of October.
A.D. 1959.
It. LEATHERMAN, C'erk.
Circuit Court. Hade County, Florida
,.,.,ii By: JOAN SNEEDEN,
Daouty derk.
SIDNEY M. ARoNOVITZ
1001 Alnsley Building
Miami 32. Florida'
Attorney for Plaintiff
10/30. 11 '6-13-20
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 59C10173
REAL. VALUE HOMER. INC..
a Florida Corporation
Plaintiff,
KENNETH R COTWRAN and
JOSEPHINE J. COPHRAN. his wife.
Defendants.
NOTICK BY PUBLICATION
TO: KENNETH R. COTHRAN AND
JOSEPHINE J. COTHRAN
c/o Boyd Cothran-
130 Princeton Avenue
Oznard, California
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a Complaint to Foreclose Mortgage
has been filed against you encumber-
ing the following described property,
to wit'
Lot 8 less the East 20 feet thereof
and all of Lot 7 and 6 In Block >ne
of NORTH H1ALEAI1 HFICHTS
according to the Plat thereof re-
corded In Plat Book 27 at Page 19
of the Public Records of Dade
County, Florida,
and vou are hereby required to serve
a copy of your answer to the com-
plaint on plaintiff's attorney. Herman
T. Isis, 145 Almerla Avenue. Coral
Cables, Florida and file the orglnal
In the office of the Clerk of this Court
on or before the 30th day of Novem-
ber, 1939 otherwise the allegations of
said complaint will be taken as eon-
DATED t Miami this 23rd day of
October, II .. ,
E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk,
circuit Court, Dade County, Florida
(seal) By: K. M. LYMAN.
Deputy Clerk
i, 11 6-13-20

XxjGUSX BROS rv
*v is the aim'


Page 12-B
i
Quantity
RigMf
Reserved
UNDER THE STR.CT AND CONSTANT SUPER VISION^OF
THE ORTHODOX VAAD HAKASHRUTH OF FLORIDA
RABBI DR. ISAAC HIRSH EVER, DIRECTOR
_> ,.
POOD PAW KOSHER MARKETS Uf
PXEDOED TO OIV.I THE- BEST QUALITY
XT TUB LkWIST PBICi OT YOUR MONEY Uti
\
k
S0f
meat and R
Wl:
U.S. (
and \ii\
m

Prke Effective Nov. 1 thru Nov. 6
11
What is a Fresh Killed
Kosher Chicken?"
Time and again our customers and friends ask the above question.
In answering, we can point with PRIDE to our high standards
of controlling QUALITY and FRESHNESS.
PRIDE IN QUALITY...
Food Fair Kosher Markets select only the finest
live chickens shipped in from the North.
PRIDE IN FRESHNESS...
Our customers can rest assured they are serving
the freshest poultry anywhere FRESH KILLED
not just once a day, but a minimum of THREE and
up to SIX times a day
PRIDE IN KOSHER ... Our own local KOSHER POULTRY DRESSING
PLANT is under the strict Rabbinical supervision of
REV. JACOB D. KATZ and REV. VELVEL SCHULMAN thru
the jurisdiction of the ORTHODOX VAAD HAKASHRUTH. __
GENUINE
RBOR
ACRES
BROILERS
CAPONETTES
ROASTERS
N.Y. MISSED
a
Price effective Sunday also at our Coral Way Kosher Market
OPEN SUNDAY 8 A.M TO 3 P.M.
ORT COOK BOOKS 0NSALEATFOODFA,R
v i\ i vvvnvvviw K0SHER MARKETS
$2
163rd ST. SHOPPING CTR.
NO. MIAMI BEACH
mh ST. at ALTON RD.
MIAMI BEACH
2091 CORM
MIAMI
MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD ^