The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01605

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


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Full Text
"(Jewish Floridian
Combining THE JtWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
ie 38 Number 45
Miami, Florida, Friday, November 6, 1959
Two Sections Price 20C
n-Gurion's Mapai Wins Additional Seats
THOUSANDS AT LAST KITES
wusalem Mayor Agron
)ad of Cancer at 66
lUSALEM(JTA) Gershon Agron, Mayor of Jerusalem died
Way at the age of 66 from an acute lung infection which fol-'
cancer operation. He had been admitted to the Hadassah-
L'nivcrsity Hospital early in September.
d as Jerusalem mayor in*-----------------------------------------_
[was running for reelection
junicipal elections on Tues-
headed the list of candi-
[the Mapai, Israel's Labor
which he was a leading
for many years.
rj of the Government, in-
fPresident and Mr*. Izhak
as well as Prime Minis-
Id Ben-Gurion, expressed
lost condolences in mes-
the widow, Mrs. Ethel
the Ukraine, he came
parents to the United
the age of 7. He studied
University and at the
lea demy for Jewish Stud-
Philadelphia. In 1918, be
Jewish Legion as volun-
[ served in Palestine until
he returned to the Uni-
and became editor of
kh Telegraphic Agency.
he went back to Pales-
| settled there permanent-
Icting there as correspon-
[the Jewish Telegraphic
ind editing the Palestine
I daily newspaper in Eng-
lished by the JTA in Jer-
he paper was later ac-
him and a group of in-
nd was reorganized into
|tine Post under his direc-
editorship. It is now
The Jerusalem Post.
the British administra-
Jalestine, Agronsky, who
iened his name to Ag-
served as correspond-
Times of London and
British newspapers.
11 was established, he
[director of the Israel
Government Information serv-
ices. He visited the United States
on several missions since 1949.
Premier Ben-Gurion stated, in a
message to the widow, "Gershon
Agron's untimely death brings
Continued on Page 12-A
Moderate Coalition Scores
Major Victory as General
Zionists Hit by Hard Loss
SLOW STARTING CAMPAIGN
PAGE 7-4
MAYOR GtftSHON AGRON
. noted journalist
RACt TO KHRUSHCHIV H4HP
AJComm. Charges Morocco
Anti-Jewish Action
WASHINGTON-Charges that anti-Jewish action in Morocco
is growing were voiced here Tuesday by Herbert B. Ehrmann, president
of the American Jewish Committee, addressing the Committee's execu-
tive board meeting at the Shoreham hotel. He said that two anti-Jewish
trends were evident in Morocco todaythe elimination of foreign Jewish
organizations and mistreatment of Moroccan Jews. He also reported
increasing discrimination in Morocco against Jews in employment.
Ehrmann urged the U.S. Gov-
ernment to support a plan submit-
ted by United Nations Secretary
General Dag Hammarskjold to
deal with the Arab refugee prob-
lem with a view to have them
eventually absorbed by Middle |
East countries. He called on the
U.S. "to refuse to countenance the |
tactic of utilizing the plight of the
Arab refugee as a political weapon
and a means of political maneuver-
ing." Ehrmann also scored Egypt
for "denying Israel freedom of
passage in the Suez Canal."
The
mittee
American
president
Jewish Corn-
criticized the
)y Seen Israel's New Chief
United Nations Delegation
JERUSALEM (JTA) Arthur
Lourie. Israel's Ambassador to
Canada, was reported this week to
be slated to become ambassador
to Britain, succeeding Eliahu
Elath, who has returned to Israel
to take up his new duties as po-
litical advisor to the Ministry of
Foreign Affairs.
An official announcement is
expected soon of the appoint-
ment of Michael Comay, now
deputy director general of the
Israel Foreign Ministry, as per-
manent United Nations delegate.
Mr. Comay will succeed Abba
Eban who Tuesday bid for a seat
in the Knesset, Israels Parlia-
ment. Dr. Avraham Biran, head
of the Foreign Ministry's Armis-
tice Division, reportedly was un-
der consideration to become am-
bassador to Canada.
publicity given by Jewish organ-
izations to the hoped-for meet-
ing with Soviet Premier Nikita
Khrushchev. Emphasizing that
his organization had been
against premature publicity, he
said that the AJC had been in-
vited by other Jewish organiza-
tions to join with them in the
effort to arrange a meeting with
the Premier. However, he added,
the American Jewish Commit-
tee made it a condition that the
talks with Khrushchev should be
limited to the question of dis-
crimination against Russian
Jewry and should emphasize the
problem of equality of rights in
the fields of religion and culture.
"In line with this approach, we
suggested that the delegation
should consist of representatives
of American Jewish organizations
whose main purpose is to protect
the rights of Jews and human
rights generally and should not in-
clude persons who were identified
Continued on Page 6-A
JTABy Direct Teletype Wire
JERUSALEMDavid Ben-Gurion and his moderate Socialist Mapai
Party appeared Wednesday to have scored a major victory in the elec-
tions to the fourth Knesset, Israel's Parliament. On the basis of nearly
complete but unofficial returns, Mapai will increase its seats in the
Knesset from 40 by at least six*
and perhaps as many as nine scats. I
The right wing Hcrut, which had |
talked about ousting Mapai from
first place and actually hoped for
20 scats as against its previous 15,
may receive no more than 17 seats.
The biggest losers were the Gen-1
eral Zionists, who may lose half of |
their present 13 seats, and the tiny
Communist Party, who may lose
two of their six seats.
Achdut Avodah, the pro-Social-
ist but anti-Soviet left wing par-
ty, lost two or three of its ten
seats, while its more leftist ally,
the Mapem, appeared likely to
maintain its nine seats.
The National Religious Party
held its 11 seats, and the Progres-
sive Party was considered likely
to add one to its five seats. The
three Arab parties, who together
held seven seats, apparently lost
them all. The bid David Ben-
Haroush, self-styled leader of the
North African Oriental settlers,
Continued on Page 3-A
UAHC Planning
Beach Confab;
4,500 Expected
The eyes of Reform Jews through-
out the world will be focused on
Miami Beach Nov. 14 to 19 as
more than 3,000 representatives of
the nation's 585 Reform congrega-
tions convene for the 45th general
assembly of the Union of Ameri-
can Hebrew Congregations.
With convention headquarters at
the Fontainebleau hotel the UAHC,
led by its president, Dr. Maurice
N. Eisendrath, recently chosen as
the "Clergyman of the Year," will
look ahead at "Exploring New
Frontiers for Reform Judaism."
Concurrently, some 1,500 dele-
gates to the National Federe-
Continued on Page 3-A
Bonn Has Enough Evidence
To Prosecute Eichmann
BONN(JTA)"We have suffi-
cient evidence to start criminal
prosecution against former S S
leader Adolf Eichmann, if he
should be extradited to West Ger-
many," the Federal Government's
chief prosecutor, Dr. H. Wolf, told
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
this week.
Eichmann, head of the Jewish
Section" of the Gestapo during the
Hitler regime, has been reported,
residing in. the sheikdom of Ku-
wait. He has been held responsi-
ble for issuing the orders that re-
sulted in the extermination of 6,-
000,000 European Jews.
Dr. Wolf's assertion that there
was enough material on which
to base a firm legal case against
Eichmann was supported by
State Attorney Erwin Schuels, di-
rector of the Central War Crimes
Investigation Commission.
Furthermore, Dr. Wolf is known
to have amassed documentary
proof to support a legal case
against Eichmann through his in-
vestigation of the charges of mass
murder against Eichmann's prin-
cipal assistant, Hermann Krumey.
Continued on Page 5-A
Cedars to Break Ground Sunday
A message of greeting on tape
by Gov. LeRoy Collins will be
among the features of the ground-
breaking ceremonies for Cedars of
Lebanon Hospital on Sunday, 2:30
p.m., at the hospital's site on NW
14th st. and 12th ave.
Some 500 persons are expected
to attend the ceremonies, which
will launch construction of the
$4,200,000 medical structure.
E. Albert Pallot, chairman of
the board, Wednesday said that a
gold spade will be used to turn
over the first shovelful of earth.
Named as groundbreakers
were former Miami Mayor Abe
Aronovitz, Sidney Aronovitz, Dr.
Morris Blau, Mrs. Nathaniel Lev-
in, and David Stuzin, all promi-
nently identified with the Cedars
of Lebanon drive to establish a
hospital under principally Jew-
ish medical auspices in Miami.
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot, of Tem-
ple Israel, and Rev. A. E. Gysan,
president of the Greater Miami
Ministerial Assn., will offer the in-
vocation at the groundbreaking
ceremonies. Expected on the pro-
gram are Dr. Homer Marsh, dean
of the medical school at the Uni-
versity of Miami; Joseph Boyd,
vice chairman of the county com-
mission; Sen. Joe Eaton; and Rob-
ert E. Nicholson, president of the
Continued on Page 12-A


Page 2-A
+J(>l
FridoT.HoH
Heart Assn. Launches Series
MiamiYMHA oficers are installed by Harold
Thurman (left), vice president of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation. Speaking to over
100 people at the membership meeting and
installation function of the brapch of the
Greater Miami Jewish Community Center la*t
week, Thurman challenged the new leader-
ship with the need "to keep up with commun-
ity growth and to obtain new and sorely need-
ed facilities for its program." (Left to right) axe
Thurman; Efraim H. Gale, GMJCC executive
director; Mrs. George A. Simon, Miami YMHA
president; Phil Kent, financial secretary; Mrs.
Norman Gladsden, vice president; Walter
Feltman. vice president; and Mrs. Theodore
Lomaskin. membership secretary. ____
Henri Assn. of Grea;er :.IIami.
to promote public information on
thr latest word on diseasrs of thr
and blood vessels, opened a
-.cum ii 'itapiian ingayj" 'Wed-
nesday in lfiiard room of the
Darle ComjjttpClcal Assn. bid?
Working bartbe project are Mrs
Alvin Savajje, chairman of the
Heart Sunday funJ raising com-
miltee; Mrs. ina Mogul, wile of the
chairman of the board. Coral Ga-
bles: Mrs. -Eugene Weiss and Mrs.
Milton Lesser, both" of Miami
Beach, .
Several physicians from the Mi
ami area were invited to Wednes
MORTGAWS
1500,000 Private Monty
CHAS. HIME
UM Survey Raises Furor in Miami
Sit DURING THE WltK' PA45E 4-4
Stt CDITOKIAl COLUMNS PAGE 4-4
Department of Government at the University of Miami last week
issued its 13th public affairs survey. Dr. Ross Beiler, chairman of the
department, circulated the survey to some .900 of Dade county's "top
grade citizens" to tap their opinions on local government perspectives.
"We seemed to have stepped
into a hornets nest." Boiler told pearson. president of the Univcr-
The Jewish Flondian two days sity of Miami, confessed that he
after the departments- survey hit had received a number of objec-
tions at "the way the questionnaire
came out," remarking that the
survey "was too extensive an ef-
1 fort anyway. If we get any more.
I will try to put the fire out and
reassure them that the question-
naire is objective, and no names
will be used in any manner."
the mails.
A storm of controversy devel-
oped here over question 49, pert
of which esks: "If the Jews mrm
becoming more important all the
time in Dade county business en^
civic affairs, it is all right with
mm "
me.
interpreted. I really think it
would have given us a valuable
insight into prevalent attitudes
in Dade county"
Dr. Beiler admitted that because
of the furor the survey raised, the
question pertaining to Jews would
have to be discounted. "The an-
swers won't be very accurate
now," he said.
"I'm also sorry because a lot of
people will now refuse to fill out
the questionnaire, believing there
is something wrong with the whole
thing."
COMPLETE
PEST
CONTROL
it er Cfilioilloa) isi m
New er OM Properties Under
Ceastrectien e Ctaotislta1. Will Bey w
take Leasts fM 1st or 2nd Mortgage
Ground Feat or Leesst
Vnftmifoe Mserawco rowas.
Reg. Broker Ph. FR t
and
>|>om$p*n Uigt tpv *
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovslty
945 MICHIGAN AVI., MIAMI REACH
Phone Jf 145*5
Prescript Jos
NOW IN TWO
ENLARGED IUCI UT
MOfl rUIDKI
C0NVHHERTTII
350 IhNCOlKl
Phn JEM.
blr. Wetfcietha i*{
728 UNCOUI
Phow ill
OCULISTS' fttSCM
ccMrriaoil
Citizens being polled were asked
if they tended to "Agree," "Dis-
agree," or "Neither." The survey
principally concerns itself with re-
cent developments in Metro Gov-
ernment.
Miami City Judge Mitchell Gold-
man promptly flayed the survey in!
a by-lined story in the Miami News
of Oct. 29. "Why single out the
Jews?" Judge Goldman is report-
ed to have wondered. "Why sot
the Catholics, the segregationists
or any other group?"
In the same story. Dr. Jay F. W.
Dr. Beiler told The Jewish
Flcridian "I'm sorry at the way
the question at issue has been
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"Il


6. 1959
Expects
legates
Dm Page 1-A
Sisterhoods, rep-
than 100,000 we-
t the Eden Roc
biennial assem-
and Mrs. Leo-
are serving as
tfee large local
Dmmittee of more
has prepared for
s meetings of the
can Hebrew Con-
ine National Fed-
Sisterhoods.
them .are leaders
|orm congregations
rd and Palm Beach
Snd of the meet-
icted that at least
Bridians will have
rt to the gather-
lians who chair com-
Iriceofthe arrival
klegates are Meyer
f-"AMn Krasne, Sam
Hen "I. Freehling,
nhtnise and A. J.
fc Hochberg, Albert
l-D. Pollack, Al-
Jack Wagner, Irv-
Sandford Levkoff.
arrangements for
the following
irmen: Mesdames
A. Goldstein, Al-
Aaron Kanner, Hy
[Kazan and Irving
ics Jack Krause,
Harry Levinson,
bbbins, Harold B.
[Stengel, and Alfred
JewlstfhikUir
Page 3-A
Ben-Gurion's Mapai Wins New Seats
Jpinoza Slated
Wolfson, chairma
Forum, announces
rtures on "Life and
Spinoza" in the
Be Blackstone hotel
It 6:30 p.m.
Former U.S. Ambassador Ed-
ward B. Lawson, who served
as American envoy to Israel
from 1954 to 1959, has been
named 1959 recipient of the
annual American-Israel
Friendship Award of the Miz-
rachi Women's Organization
of America. Lawson will re-
ceive the citation at the 34th
annual national convention
of Mizrachi Women in Atlan-
tic City, N.J., Nov. 8 to 11.
Bus Driver Runs
For Commission
Edward J. Czarneski, a bus
driver for the Miami Transit Com-
pany, is seeking the Miami City
Commission seat in Group 3. He
was born in Yonkers, N. Y., and is
41 years old.
Czarneski is married and has
three children and two grandchil-
dren. He has been a member of
St. Michaels Catholic Church for
several years, and belongs to Bus
Drivers Local 1267.
He lists as his platform: "Trans-
fer as many functions as possible
to Metro, which will affect appre-
ciable tax savings for Miami vot-
ers and freeholders; turn Dodge
Island and bus supervision over to
Metro, and let Metro build the city
hall at a saving of $30,000,000;
closer control of budget require-
ments that have caused taxes to
skyrocket; closer control of liquor
licenses, and a stricter observ-
ance of zoning requirements."
DR. JACK R. LAZAR
Chiropractic Physician
Moved to
LARGER OFFICES
Washington Ave., Miami Beach
Telephone JEfferson 8-3530
Spine Is Your Life-Line, Keep It in Line"
INSURED SAVINGS
I0ME FINANCING
AVE-BY-MAIL
Oldest
and
Largest
in.
Miami
Beach
ifederal]
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
i Offlcts: UK* I** tt WWtf.tR *"*
ioi fit**?***,
Mm
!N
Continued from Pag* 1-A
carried on from a jail cell where
he is serving a term for partici-
pating in last July's Haifa riots,
apparently had failed_ .,,
Balloting in Israel's fourth na-
tional election since statehood,
picked up momentum after a slow
start Tuesday, and by midafter-
noon, 50 percent of the eligible
voters had cast their ballots, indi-
cating a heavier Vote than in the
1855 tally, when less than three-
quarters of the voters went to the
polls.
The spurt in voting followed
police removal from the prox-
imity of the voting places of
groups of ultra-Orthodox Neu-
turei Karta agents, who ottered
sums ranging up to I 20 for
identity cards which must be
presented to poll officials be-
fore a vote can be cast. The
zealots also promised return of
the cards after the elections.
Supporters of the National Re-
ligious Party were active at the
polls throughout the day to dis-
prove a last minute effort by Agu-
dat Israel to suggest that the Chief
Rabbinate Council had intervened
in the election. The Council made
a public announcement in reply
to a query from "a Religious
voter" as to whether it was per-
mitted to vote for secular parties.
The rabbis replied that the Coun-
cil "does not assume it is its func-
tion to intervene in political is-
sues."
Rabbi Amram Blau, the leader
of the Neturei Karta, was detained
by police after he stationed him-
self near an entrance to the polling
station in the Mea Shearim quar-
ter in Jerusalem to deter Ortho-
dox Jews from voting on the pre-
mise that the zealots did not rec-
ognize the State of Israel.
Rabbi Blau stood near the poll-
ing station "to see and be seen"
and loudly recited mourning pray-
ers. Officials of the Religious par-
ties, whose potential voters Rabbi
Blau had been deterring, com-
plained that bis actions violated
election laws which forbid cam-
paigning or pressure near polling
stations.
President Ben-Zvi was among
?he earliest to vote, but the first
large group were Orthodox Jews
coming from .morning prayers.
Then came workers in essential
servieas. A large proportion- f
the early voters were people who
had decided to make Election Day
a real holiday with outdoor camp-
ing.
Observers speculating on the
government to emerge from the
new elections predicted Wednes-
day that the new Cabinet will have
the same components as the one
Ben-Gurion pulled down last sum-
mer. It will be Mapai, with Ach-
dut Avodah, Mapam, and the Pro-
^SB61ve~rHTty. ** **
Such a coalition would have
about the same majority. as the
one which Ben-Gurion resigned
from in battle with the two left-
wing parties, Achdut Avodah and
Mapam, over the Israel arms sale
to West Germany.
Ben-Gurion Branch Meeting
Ben-Gurion Branch of Farband
will meet Wednesday evening at
Beth El Congregation. Irving M.
Sachs will preside. Members will
vote on resolutions adopted at the
national Farband convention held
in Miami Beach last May. Hostess-
es at a social hour will be Mrs.
Rebecca Ishlon and Mrs. Solomon
Halperin,
HYPNOTISM
AND SELF-HYPNOSIS
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DR. W. N. APPIEBY, Ms.D.
Fla.'s Only Hypnotherapy'Clinic
924 S.W. 42nd Ave. HI 8-4033
Copyright 1959
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for
vJewist FkrfdHan
GOLFERS
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NEW GRIPS
AN Stylet Avalhthle
RotawMof Reftalshtafl
/intcc mi,
Wi *C0tAl OADUS
Religious Coalition Will
Name Jerusalem Mayor
JTA- By Direct Teletype Wire
JERUSALEMA religious coali-
tion was expected Wednesday to
name the next mayor of Jerusa-
lem to succeed the late Mayor
Gershon Agron who died last week-
end. (See Page 1-A).
Although the Mapai Party ob-
tained the largest vote in the
municipal elections and won seven
of the 21 seats in the Municipal
Council, the Religious parties won
an equal number of seats and were
expected to piek up allies from
among the seven remaining seats
to form a fusion administration.
The Herut Party won throe of
the Council seats, and-the Pro-
gressives, General Zionists, and
Achdut Avodah one each, with
one seat as yet undetermined.
Among the religious parties, tho
Agudath Israel won four seats,
the National Religious Party,
Mizrachi and Hapool Hamizra-
chi two, and its Sephardi affil-
iate one.
The Religious group's designer for
tee mayoralty was expected to be
Ernst Nebenzahl, 52, banker-attor-
ney, who headed the National Re-
ligious Party slate.
A native of Frankfurt, Germany,
he settled here in 1933, and is
chairman of the advisory commit-
tee of the Bank of Israel and hon-
orary Swedish Consul here. This
was his first political venture.
GORDON^
FUNERAL HOME
MiaasTs Pioneer Jewish fmmtrml Home
FR 3-3431
FRanklin 9-1436
710 S.W. 12th Avo. Miami
HARRY GORDON, PresMeat
IKE CORDON, Fewer*! Director


Pago 4-A
* Jewish fhrkBur
Fri Jewish Floridian
OFFICE 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
Opinion Poll Does Damage
In his "During the Week ... As I See It."
which has been appearing regularly through-
out the years on the opposite side of this page,
Leo Mindlin, executive editor of The Jewish
Floridian, defends the University of Miami pub-
tic affairs survey which the UM Department
of Government distributed to some 900 top
Dade county leaders last week.
Mr. Mindlin is, of course, entitled to his
opinion. He has received enviable recogni-
tion for his penetrating insights into contem-
porary affairs.
But in these, our editorial columns, we do
here take issue with him. The University of
Miami public affairs survey was designed to
test the attitudes of Dade county's "top grade
citizens" toward Metropolitan Government.
The controversial question, "Ii the Jews
ere becoming more important all the time in
Dade county business and civic affairs, it is all
right with me," has no bearing on the material
substance of the poll.
It would be foolhardy to deny the exis-
tence of anti-Semitism; but anwers to the ques-
tion won't really, as its defenders contend, give
us a reliable picture of its nature or extent. On
the other hand, the appearance of such a ques-
tion under the imprint of the University of Mi-
ami may very well give the impression to the
uninformed that there is reason to be concern-
ed "if the Jews are becoming more important
all the time in Dade county business and civic
affairs."
By singling out Jews as a special group
against a backdrop of a controversial if grow-
ing Metropolitan Government here, the ques-
tion in a very real sense implies a kind of un-
deniable hostility. While we are certain
neither the University of Miami nor its Depart-
ment of Government meant any of this, the
survey indicates a definite thoughtless that is
unfortunate in its larger implications, and does
damage to the intergroup harmony it really
intended to foster.
A Miracle Come to Pass
The simultaneous celebration of the 42nd
anniversary of the Balfour Declaration and the
Herzl Centennary Year brings to mind the fact
that the State of Israel is an accepted and not
too remarkable fact for the new generation
among us.
But history shows that both events are just
around the corner behind us, as it were, and
that Israel's rebirth after two thousand years is
the miracle for which it has been hailed.
Great events in human occurrence are the
results of a fortunateand sometimes unfor-
tunatecorrespondence of persons and hap-
penings. The British historian, Thomas Carlyle,
has enshrined the hero, the single individual,
who rises at the opportune moment to shape
the course of history. The Russian novelist,
Leo Tolstoy, speaks contrarily of the force Of
destiny which arbitrarily seizes upon a leader
to head the movement toward human progress.
To whichever of these classic views of his>
tory one may subscribe, the reemergence of
the State of Israel in our time has the elements
of both. Thus, a kind of providential power
seemed to function in this regard as a guaran-
tee of the long-awaited fulfillment of a hallow-
ed Jewish dream.
The glory and tragedy of Theodor Herzl
are too complex to be rehearsed in a few short
paragraphs. But his destiny as a leader paral-
lels that of another great Jewish soul who
brought his people out of the wilderness:
Moses. For Herd's, too, was the historic bur-
den to launch a profoundly meaningful move-
ment and to be denied the participation in its
fulfillment.
If Herzl died a saddened man, his Zionist
vision took firm root to pave the way for the
Balfour Declaration of Nov. 2, 1917, under
whose assurance the Jews of our time firmly re-
fiwidA, under the Act of March 1. 18..
Th, Jew* noddi.n ha. *2&F*3&J22l4i&
SUBSCRIPTION
On* Vlir *5.00 ^____________
Thr Ytara $10.00
Volume 33
Number 45
5 Heshvan 5720
Friday, November 6, 1959
LAND OF MILK ..
Jerusalem's Mayor Passes
The death of Mayor Gershon Agron of
Jerusalem leaves the world Jewish community
saddened. Mr. Agron was a world-renowned
journalist and a Zionist in the fullest sense of
the classical tradition.
An immigrant to the United States from the
Ukraine at the age of seven, Mr. Agron became
embroiled in the movement for the establish-
ment of a Jewish republio in Palestine almost
immediately as the movement took political
root at the close of World War I.
Since that time, he was steadily involved
both diplomatically and journalistically with
the rebirth of the State of Israel. The news-
paper he published, the English-language
Jerusalem Post, has come to be known as a
standard reference for events in the Middle
East.
It is symbolic of his life's endeavor that
he died while running as a candidate for re-
election to office. Mr. Agron will be missed
in Israel and abroad.
Purposely Missing the Point
Chicago Mayor Daley's invitation to Jews
o share the City Hall a. an exhibition place
tar religious displays completely misses the
poin of the complaint against the creche an-
nually erected there.
... This does not have to be emphasized. We
believe Mayor Daley knows it full well. A
EES'l American constitutional principal
violated by the adornment of governmental
property with religious symbols For JewuS
vToBtT0 ad violation smaller m magnitude. That it would
weaken their determination to preserve
ss? ;:ron of church A sta,e g~:
Mayor Daley's observation that there
ought te be more religion in politics is one few
people will argue. There ought, perhaps Q be
more religion in all of man's endeavor. t
ehgious symbol, are not the substance of -
hgion. To suggest that they are is to be 1
rebgiou. than a crafty politician.
fused to take anything less than what Biblical
prophecy seems to haye promised them ?
return to the Holy Land. to*
The miracle had come to pass.
a* I ***e tt .
during the week
by LEO MINDLIN
------------------
"Pus
A f000 **Z
been vent i
8,t> Miami
survey circulatdL
men.. Along ^
other -top v>
Wane county, I m
tionnaire from Di
iiJnViychaTfmarf"of the department. TftV was the lurvS^
I think it is one of the few Dr. Beiler's poll lakers have gLd
observers see far graver lapses of judgment m the surZ
may very well affect intergroup harmony here. Tfa
questionnaire as a vicious anti-Semitic outburst with '
tones of social and economic discrimination.
The center of the furor is sub-category (j) t fj0 -j
which asks: "If the Jewi ate becoming more important J
in Dade county business and civic affairs, it is an, right-3
be checked off is "Agree" or "Disagree," with "Neither"
alternative. Question 40 as a whole is seemingly eg*
others in the survey, which mainly concern themsebrti
aspects of Metropolitan Government.
In this question, are many sub categories ranging on
field, whose extent is illustrated by these examples: "No*
and more people are prying into matters which do not coat.
"The Church is the main bulwark opposing the evil trends i
society;" "Sex relations except in marriage are always -
white lie is often a good thing;" and so on In all, there a
sub-categories.
4 6000 QUtSltON OH ITS MCI
THE POLL TAKER'S INSTRUCTIONS suggest "foe,
quick reactions" to these statements This they g__,
irresponsible pronouncements in the press by well-meaniaii
formed "leaders;" phone calls of protest to Dr. Jay F. 11
president of the University of Miami; outright charges of'j
ism hurled against Dr. Beiler; defensive attacks broadskki]
Beiler, denying any possible prejudice in him, but shirptjf
his "lack of judgment."
The chief attitude among the dissenters seemitobetaiti
tion should not have been included in the survey at all.
natively argue that it belongs in the survey but might L
worded differently. Still others wonder, along with iGtrji
promptly jumped into print: "Why single out the Jews? i
Catholics, the segregationists, or any other group?"
On its faoe, this is a good question. Sub category (j)
and calculatingbrutally clear in its ramifications. Jeark
fully long history of quiescence in the face of attack, i
found fault with the survey here were honestly motivated hy^
fusal to accept the challenge lying down. If the Jews of Da
were singled out, there must be something altogether be)
process.
CNAt6fS OF ANTf-SfMfTOM AN AtSUIDfrr
BUT HONEST MOTIVATION is no excuse for disastrous i
* judgment. Neither do the professional qualification t*j|
ber of the Bar, or of persons prominent in local government I
competent they may be in their particular fields. necesM
them equally competent in coming to an intelligent concinssn]
the purpose and ultimate intent of the university survey.
Had those quick to charge consulted the most baste my
primer, they would regard the entire matter in a different I
begin with, we may deplore the need for questioning atiweI
a modern democratic society on their attitude toward the W
development of the Jewish community in their midst
need does not, however, eliminate it. By the same token,i
sub-catagory (j) from Question 40 would not remove Ike I
many Dade countians have very positive feelings, indeed.)
rising importance of Jews in local civic and businaat affakRSJ
The corollary here also obtains. The question did not*
attitudehowever much we may detest its existence aH
of possible social prejudice. It would therefore seem morel
ent that charges of anti-Semitism on the part of the poll-t
this regard a profound absurdity.
MSJSTANCf TO FtKir ASSOCIATfO ril/TH
V
THE NATURE OF Question 49 is in the form of a Fri
association" series. Just as the psychiatrist pieces I
of information from rapid single-word responses elicfledj
of unrelated clues to form a pastiche of hi* patient's per*
survey question hopes to achieve a psychic portrait of t<
anonymous "top grade citizen" taking part in the polL
It is this portrait that gives ultimate meaning to tnt.
largeanswers that would be unrelated in terms of roomel
The interesting thing about Question 49 is that it contains
ing of prevalent social stereotypes, from whose "A8ce* 7
or "Neither" ah astute social scientist can garner a *"**"*
tion relating to the participant's governmental, cooaBM
and pycho-saxual attitudes. ...
in this, sub-category (j) played a major part. It ww*'
t Jewish and general communities an astonishing!)
sight into the status of anti-Semitism here. That opportunity'
to our knowledge Is now gone. Dr. Beiler. as early "J^jj
sadly surmised that the question would have to be disco*"**
of the adverse publicity it has received. '
No one will henceforth answer sub-category iji n0"?~^
clsely here lies the explanation for those who uondcieitff
out Jews in the first instance. To have loaded the sun*.
tions pertaining to other religious or ethnic groups-*1** r
the participant a twilght-conscious resistance aga'*iup,
truthfully associated; reflection of possible prejudicialin -
A valuable opportunity has been lostone tor wh'*J
organizations on occasion pay professional pollster* nw
mine levels of Jewish attitudes in the general commuaw-
SOstf 6OO0 WOt* AGAINST MfAMAJIOM?
THOSE WHO CONTRIBUTED to the loss relied bM^
1 aelves as self-appointed experts in a field requiriaS
its very own. One opponent to the question buttress*?*
nti Semttlsm haffttlng sub-category (k): "It is Me^Kt
People whoet uftifru may tend to disturb the ''''^''J^l
munily." I*t*isbe saw a kind of Fascism which, cow-
query about Jews, "petals a dismal picture 'nd<*Lasfta
What be an4 oUwaf failed to see is that the J*Jj
constitute a picture oAe pollster-but that the an***
crystal dear one of fflparticipant. In thoughtless
they have prerented thTdscovery of just how many w--^
like to restrain their dissident neighbors and just no*"-
do not find it all right if Jews are becoming more m
county.
I. for ont, do not care to Join the ostrich pa"*?.1** |
feeling that some good work in antidefamation has *-


smber 6, 1959
-Jewlsti fhrkHan
i

lembers of the Hebrew Educators Alliance honored
at meeting following their return from a summer in
? (left to right) Mrs. Nettie Goldstein, Temple Beth
Paul Kwitney, Temple Emanu-El; and Mrs. Shoshana
febrew Academy. Also honored were Moshe Griever
- Grooks.
THE EDITOR -
:h-ite's Spiritual Good
id Noted by Reader
I Jewish Floridian:
|en said that many of
in Miami Beach are
?ry." But here is an
[prove that not all hotels
an incident that is
otioning in The Jewish
Orthodox faith, my
decided to rent a room
close to our temple on
tmr night so that we
have to drive the car
and then again drive
pie on the High Holiday.
j members of Tempi*
I, at 17th and Wathing-
we contacted the Mil-
en James ive., which
I stone's threw from Mm
m* owner, Mr. Mar-
ad us that although
n was not officially
r the season, it would
for us to plan on
[the night there.
nice room, air-condition-
pven us, and we spent a
Brtable night at the Mil-
In the morning, I told
that I did not have
with me on account of
lir, and that I would ar-
ly him for the room and
tier that night or the fol-
eus was almost insulted
him that I wanted to
ice Shrinhn
ILES
W WAY
mt Surgery
FOTSTAJrtf RELIEVES MIM
INKS HEMORRHOIDS
'lrt time science has found
ling substance with the
ability to shrink hemor-
to retievs pain without
after cast, whilt gtntly
|t pain, actual reduction
took plaos.
ting of all results were
that sufferers made as-
Itatemente like "Piles have
Be a problem I"
t Is a new healing sub-
9-Dyne*) discovery of a
u research institute.
fetance la now available in
1RV or OINTMENT FORM
flame PREPARATION H.
at all drug counters
guarantee. *(R)
pay for the room. He told me that
he admired my custom of not rid-
ing on Yom Kippur and that the
room was "on the house." After
explaining to him several times
that I did not want any charity,
he still insisted that I did not owe
him a thing and that he was only
too glad to accommodate. Incident-
ally, I later found out that the Mil-
jean accommodated three or four
other couples the same way.
MAURICE BERNSTEIN
Miami Beach
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
The Miami Herald of Sept. 22
had an article, "Churches Seek
Ban on Smut Literature," and as
I read this, I was surprised that
no synagogue in Miami went along
on the drive.
Haven't we a Synagogue Assn.
that should go along with these
matters, as this affects all our
children and, as parents, what af-
fects our children affects us?
It seems that churches of every
denomination joined, but where
were we?
MRS. MINNIE LEFKOWITZ
Miami
Page 5-A
Zionists Mark Balfour Anniversary
i By Special Report
' NEW Y01WC=-Zionists" iii"YJHs
country joined Monday fellow
Jews the world over in observing
the 42nd anniversary of the issu-
ance of the Balfour Declaration,
in response to a call by Abraham
A. Rodelheim, president of the
Zionist Organization of America.
The Balfour Declaration, where
in the British Government pledged
to facilitate the "establishment in
Palestine of a national home for
the Jewish people," bears the
name of its author, the late Ar-
thur James Balfour, who was
British Secretary for Foreign Af-
fairs at the time of its issuance on
Nov. 2, 1917. It marked the first
international recognition of the
2,000-year-old historic aspirations
of the Jewish people for the resto-
ration of Palestine as the Jewish
national homeland.
President Woodrow Wilton par-
ticipated in the preparation of
the document, and the princi-
ples promulgated therein were
accepted by the Allied and Asso-
ciated Powers at that time. The
pledge for the establishment of
a Jewish national homeland in
Palestine was subsequently in-
corporated in the treaty under
which Turkey relinquished sov-
ereignty over Palestine, as well
as in the Mandate entrusted by
the League of Nations to Great
Britain and ratified by the treaty
between Great Britain and the
United States on Dec. 3, 1924.
Redelheim further announced
that the Rt. Hon. Earl of Balfour,
nephew and heir of the late Arthur
James Balfour, the author of the
Declaration, will shortly arrive in
New York as the guest of the ZOA.
Lord Balfour, accompanied by the
Countess Balfour, will be guests
of honor at the annual dinner
sponsored by the Greater Metro-
politan Zionist Regions on Monday
evening, Nov. 23, in the Grand Ball-
room of the Waldorf Astoria hotel
bye.. ---------------
Over 1,000 persons, prominent in
all walks of Jewish life in the met-
ropolitan area, are expected to at-
tend the dinner which will be ded-
icated" to.- the Herzl Centenary
Year, marking the 100th birthday
of the founder of modern Zionism.
The Earl of Balfour, who is
ba+wnan of the Scottish BBC; and
head of the Coal Mining Board,
has been active for the cause of
Israel for many years. Lord Bal-
four has written a number of in-
formative articles on the history
of Zionism in "The Scotsman,"
noted publication in Scotland.
THE ISRAELITE CENTER
"The Traditional Conservative
Congregation in the Southwest"
3175 SW 25th Street
ANNOUtKtS THE BEGINNING
Of THC
LATE FRIDAY NIGHT
SERVICE SEASON
Nov. 6th at 8:15 P.M.
RABBI MORTON MALAVSKY
Conducting
His Sermon Topic Will Be
"The Flock e.rns"
CANTOR LOUIS COHEN AND CHOW
WILL RENDER THE LITURGY
tveryont Welcome
Oneg Shabbat Sponsors
MR. AND MRS. JACOB SCHIFF
WHEN YOUR TELEVISION SET IS SICK
YOU CALL A TECHNICIAN
When You Are Sick You Call A Doctor
When You Are Spiritually Sick
You Go to the Bible and God
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT
c*u KEN CHAN-T.V.
Salts Services Rentals Antennas
1961 71st St. Miami Beach UN 5-8912
THE McCUNE COMPANY
APPRAISERS COUNSELORS
ADRIAN McCUNE, M.A.I.
MARION C McCUNE, M.A.I.
151 N.E THIRD STREET
MIAMI
lished Pit
Finger Put on Eichmam.
Continued from Page 1-A
The later is now being prosecuted
by Dr. Wolf for organizing the de-
portation of 450,000 Hungarian
Jews to death camps in the sum-
mer of 1944.
Meanwhile, it became known
here that Interpol, the Interna-
tional Police organization, is con-
tinuing its investigation into the
whereabouts of Eichmann. Inter-
pol is known to be cooperating in
this probe with Israeli police au-
thorities.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 WASHINGTON AVE.
announces
The Opening of \Late
Friday Evening Services
FOR THE 1959-1960 SEASON
This Friday Evening, November 6th, 1959. at 8:30 P.M.
Dr. Irving Lehrman Will Preach on the Subject
"THIS IS MY GOD"
by HERMAN WOUK AN ANALYSIS
CANTOR ISRAEL REICH WILL CHANT ASSISTED BY THE TEMPLE CHOIR
$AVfy tie/&*
a, PER
i* ANNUM
(Intended rate)
...... nbl'seislaT'i-ifJatrial
"One of fne Notion's
Oldest and lorgesi"
IZ)ade Federal
(SAVINGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION of MlAMI
JOSfPH M UPTON, President
5 Convenient Offices Serve Dade County
RESOURCES EXCEED 140 MILLION DOLLARS
Complete and Dependable Title Service
M
IAMI TITLE
a Qktmct Co.
34 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY
ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE
Tide Insurance Policies of
Kansas City Title Insurance Co,
Cartful, Jorplui A Reserves
Exceed $5,000,000
124 and 129 SH0REIAND ARCADE TELEPHONE FR 9-1191
(Also Known As 124 and 129 Security Trust Company Bldg.)


Page 6-A
*Je*i&ncr*mn
I


Friday,]
DAYAN DtARIES PUBlBttn
Sinai's 3td Anni\
Uncovers New Oe\
JERUSALEM-(JTA)The third anniversary *J
paten was noted this week with editorials in leadingft
i and the start of publication of the "Sinai Diaries" -
Staff Moshe Dayan.
Marvin Stein (third horn left) is accepted as Eagle Scout; Rabbi Morris Stop, spiritual
a Tenderfoot by Troop 64 of Temple Judea. leader of Temple Judea; Bernhardt Chesman,
Looking on (left to right) are Kenneth Glasser.
Scoutmaster; and Robert Roee, Life Scout.
Charge Morocco With Anti-Jewish Action
Continued from Page 1-A
as being primarily interested in
promoting Zionist aims," Ehrmann
reported. "The reason for making
this condition basic to our coopera-
tion is obviousKhrushchev's hos-
tile attitude toward Israel and
Zionism and his suspicion of rep-
resentation in behalf of Russian
Jewry as efforts to remove Jews
from Russia to Israel.
"But, all this was done on a
strictly confidential basis," the
president of the AJC emphasized.
"The recently widely-publicised
statement of the role of a certain
national Jewish agency in Presi-
dent Eisenhower's Intercession
with Mr. Khrushchev is, in our
view, harmful to the cause of Rus-
sian Jewry because it may give
the impression to the Soviet lead-
ers that important American per-
sonalities on their own ;ire not eon
cerned with the problem. ;iml that
thejf have to be prodded by Jewish
organizations. This Impression is
unfair to the persons who have
1 and signing of non-aggression
pacts would remove tensions and
promote social and economic de-
I velopment.
Chancellor Kenrad Adenauer,
in a message to the American
Jewish Committee, said that
West Germany and it* state*
were waging an "uncompromis-
ing" battle against anti-Semit-
ism through the "administra-
tion, the courts, press, radio and
private association*." The mes-
sage made public at the Com-
mittee's executive board meet-
ing, said that "anti-Semitic, anti-
democratic phenomena have
come to the surface in Germany,
but that they should not be ever-
estimated."
The past five years have witnes-
sed a "gradual crumbling"' of the
walls of "exclusionary social prac-
tiee in the residence, the fratern-
ity and even the town and city so-
cial club," Dr. John Slawson, exec-
utive Vice president of the Ameri-
can Jewish Committee, said in an
discussed the issue with Khrush- ear|,cr rt.porl
Israel Ambassador Avraham
Harman, speaking at the AJC
meeting, called for consideration
of regional disarmament schemes,
with appropriate guarantees, to
safeguard Middle Eastern peace.
He said a regional disarmament
based on renunciation of force
"There is a determined fight by
the government of Poland against
any manifestations of anti-Semit-
ism in the country," Jacob Blau-
stein, honorary president of the
American Jewish Committee, said
in another report.
Blaustein reported that "hSere
are no anti-Jewish incident* in
Poland today and "a* the pres-
ent time there appears to be
little discrimination with regard
to employment." Before Hitler,
there were 3,500,000 Jew* in
Poland. The latest estimate*
give the Jewish population at
about 324M0 including about 12,-
000 repatriates whom Russia
had been holding since the lest
world war.
The AJC leader said that the
-Well Done1
Davar, in its coverage of the
third anniversary of the Si-
nai campaign, reported this
week a highly laudatory
comment on Gen. Moshe Da-
yan's leadership from Gen.
Walter Bedell Smith, who
served as Chief of Staff to
Gen. Eisenhower in World
War II. Gen. Smith made his
comment in autographing a
copy of his book, "Eisenhow-
er's Six Great Decisions,"
which he sent to Gen. Dayan
three months after the Sinai
operation. Gen. Smith wrote:
"My dear DayanI once
thought I was a good military
planner but I had unlimited
resources to draw upon. I
could never have done what
you have Just accomplished
and I send you my sincere
congratulations."
Polish Government officials had
advised him .they would prefer
Jews to remain in the country
since they believe "they can be de-
sirable and useful citizens." At
the same time, he expressed the
belief that the Polish Government
"will in no way oppose the contin-
uation of the slow and orderly vol-
untary emigration of those who
wish to leave."
The first pon^,
published by Divjh
Pit, and The Ja
dicatcd that Prinw]
Ben-Gurion
Sinai campaign
paign particularly I
number of troopi |
However, reacAeil
Straits to end thtl
ade of the Israel |
among the Urw,i
planning the dritt]
Accordiin tt M
the need I*
protection far At 1
particularly th
and to forestall
Egyptian atJtsd
required organ*))
ion on metal
was originally
The published I
not describe any i
British and FrenduJ
of the campaign. Va
with Mr. Ben-Gi
of the day are 1
According to toed
Gurion made u*M|
proceed on Oct 8.1
fore the acuoo mi
the fifth day of theS
there was a discuasai
to occupy the eattn|
Suez Canal. Mr.
cord'ng to the dunej
saying that Israel 1
come involved ia sslj
becoming "1
fair."
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Call af Wnti Mr mi Btasfts ItUe
General
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Please send me FREE Report* ee
Western Racing Inc.
ever, that exclusions in the "exec-
utive suite' the top management
echelonsof the American corpor-
lions, "still persist on a wide
scale."
Dr. Slawson cited as an indica-
tion of the "crumbling" of social
discrimination a recent study by
the American Jewish committee of
a middle-sized northeastern city
where it was found that nine out of
eleven influential persons could be
I "sword carriers in a discreet bat-
| tie against discrimination." The
people who gave this response to
"depth interviews" in the survey
included, among others, the chair-
man of the board of a leading
bank, the chairman of the board of
trustees of a university, a ranking
industrialist, and a leading attor-
ney.
Dr. Slawson stressed that ac-
cording to recent Committee stu-
dies, current social exclusions "are
not based primarily on ingrained
hostilities, but more importantly
on the status-striving tendencies of
the exclusionary groups." There-
fore, the restriction of social op-
portunity, which is closely related
lo economic opportunity, "is apt
to be more prevalent among high-
er income groups."
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6. 1959
vJewlsti ffor id far
Page 7-A
M*
Community Will Mark Book Month Beginning Nov. 20
*'
National Jewish Book Month will
be celebrated throughout the coun-
try Nov. 20 to Dec. 20 to focus the
attention of the Jewish community
on new Jewish publications, to
the congregations of the North
Dade area at Temple Sinai, NE
123rd st., No. Mjan^_His subject
will be "Our Heritage For
Adults?" and will include a panel,
I stimulate more reading of Jewish ; (if discussants with Norman Drach
* litera'ture, and lo Hlcoura^e"frrtlPr, "of Detroit, and Heinjr'War'
under the direction of Mrs. Joseph
Duntov, chairman of the library
committee of the Bureau. The Bu-
reau's Central Jewish Library is
assisting in these exhibits.
L*"

Jewish organizations to program
for the Jewish book.
The Miami Jewish Book Month
committee of the Bureau of Jewish
Education has scheduled two open
meetings for Jewish Book Month
is offering book review and pro-
gram services to local Jewish or-
ganizations, sponsoring exhibits of
Jewish books in all public librar-
ies, and will publish a selected list
of Jewish books for wide distribu-
tion here.
On Monday, Nov. 16 at 8:30 p.m.,
the Jewish Book Month committee
has scheduled Rabbi Chaim I. Es-
srog, the new director of adult ed-
ucation of the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations, to address
chauer, of Toronto, Canada. Rabbi
Benno Wallach will introduce the
speakers.
A second public meeting will
bt held at the Ocean Front Audi-
torium on Oec. 7, where the sub-
ject will be "Two Faces of a
People," with tributes to Sho-
Icm Aieichem and Dr. Theodor
Herzl on Wveir centennial years.
Mrs. Dorothy Fink and Marim
Kerman will be the featured
speakers, with Seymour Liebman
paying tribute to Jewish Book
Month, and Louis Schwartzman,
executive director, as chairman.
The exhibits at the libraries are
oil wiswu hew bi.sn wrhed-
uled for the month of November
and December, with M e 1 v y n
Frtimkes, Zev Lahav, Mrs. Helga
Eason, Arthur Pekelner, Abraham
GitUlson, Herbert Berger, and
Louis Schwartzman reviewing
"This is My God," by Herman
Wouk; "New Face in the Mirror,"
by Yael Dayan; "Eva," by Meyer
Levin; "The Return of Hyman
Kaplan," by Leo Rosten; "For 2c
| Plain," by Harry Golden; "Tears
and Laughter in an Israeli Court
room," by Shneour Chasin; ant'
"Ben-Gurion," by Robert St. John.
Book lists of selected Jewish
books are available at the office
of the Bureau of Jewish Educa
tion.
the recent Sukkah holiday ceremony at the
Jewish Center religious school were Curtis Bloch
[Sinqer, assisted by Rachel Nelson.
B-G TELLS NIKITA OFF
J's Election Was
to Get Started
JIM(JTA>The election campaign for the fourth Knes-
rliament, which began slowly, steamed toward a vigorous
I final weekend before the balloting. Thousands of final
t held in the hunt for votes among Israel's variegated
rdly a hall or empty lot unused.
Bter David Ben-Gur-
nued to be the big-
fur Israel audien-
. >RNJA'S

California') World-
.looking Ih. Blue PoclfU
Hi the mo. Twenty minutes
Airport. 430 luxurious
*i, all with televiiion and
invention facilities. Banquet
, air-conditioned. Exciting
I end Cantonese Room.
I pool Beautiful grounds and
d gardens. Rates from $8.
Iliam W. Donnelly. Cen.Mgr.
5.A. and In HAWAII
JAGLIA
GOOD LIVING
AGU A, JR., Preiid.nt
HOTELS
__. CALIP. Hotel Mlrenn
tlF Hoi.i Itlxte Clelre
[CALIF. Hotel Wiltss
Hotel SI Seacea
, Hotel SresclicM
I Hotel eri leee
I D C. Hot.I Ralels*
pNN. Hotel Seed
. Hotel VsenvTB
, Hotel Helen
' Hotel New
I Welkrkl liltmore
ces, topped the campaign with a
sharp attack on the Soviet press
for its denunciations of the Israel
government and of him personally
and for calling him a "warmon-
ger."
He told a large election meet-
ing audience that he was con-
vinced the Soviet attacks had
been motivated by his determi-
nation to assure that "Israel
forces are equipped so that they
can stand up to our enemies,"
then bluntly declared:
".We will not accept the Czarist
slogan 'Kromie Yevreyev'except
jewseven from His Excellency
Soviet Premier Khrushchev. Why
is it permissaWe for Mr. Khrush-
chev to equip the Soviet army,
Nassar's army and Kassem's
army, while we must not arm our-
selves?" Mr. Ben-Gurion conclud-
ed with an offer extending the
hand of peace to all nations.
Two persons were arrested at
an election campaign meeting in
Kiryat Gat, in the Lachish area,
for obstructing Moshe Dayan, for-
mer Israel Chief of Staff, the prin-
cipal speaker. The meeting was
arranged by the Mapai Party and
police were called to maintain or-
der because four earlier Mapai
meetings in Kiryat Gat had been
broken up by groups favoring oth-
er parties.
1M. Pel Adv.
L'CHAYIM!
To Jews Who Helped
Build America
DAVID LEVY YULEE
1810-1886
The first Jew to serve in the United States Senate, David Levy
Yulee was elected in 1845 in Florida, whose new statehood he
had worked to achieve. Prior to that he was a member of
Florida's State Legislature and was a member of the State con-
vention which framed Florida's Constitution. Yulee's father was
a pioneer in the history and development of Florida.
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Page 8-A
BB Award Goes
To Gen. Sarnoff
WASHINGTON Award of the
B'nai B'rith President's Medal to
Brig. Gen. David Sarnoff was an-
nounced here by the Jewish serv-
ice organization.
Gen. Sarnoff, board chairman of
the Radio Corporation of America
and a pioneer in the development
of radio, television and electronics,
is to be cited for "creative genius
in 'higher communications' ad-
vancing knowledge and under-
standing between men and na-
tions," the announcement said.
*Jmlstrhrk%f>
Presentation of the
B'nai BVith's highest public
award, will be mad* by Label A.
KatJ, New Orleans, president
of Hi* organization, at an award*
dinner Tuesday in Now York.
The $100-a-porson affair at the
Waldorf Astoria is a fftture of
B'nai BVith's 116th annual beard
of governors meeting that opens
this Sunday.
The B'nai B'rith President's
Medal is awarded for "distinguish-
ed and enduring contributions of
a humanitarian nature." In an-
nouncing the selection of Gen.
Sarnoff as a recipient, Katz ex-
tolled the RCA founder's career
from immigrant boy to leader In
the electronics industry as "a life-
Welfare Leaders Hear Budget Proposals
To End Local Deficit Spending
GIN. DAVID SMNOff
Reservations Rise
For Sinai Dinner
ReservgtioBs.ior me Bay Harbor
community dinner on behalf of
Mt. Sinai Hospital.,to be held Nov.
23 at the American* hotel with
Gov. Frank Clemen*, of Tennes-
see, as guftst Speaker,! are already
pouring' in, according to dinner
chairman Tom Kravitz.
Numerous members of the din-
ner dbmmittee, including honorary
chairman, Shepard Broad, have
time of bold and inventive pursuits bep|) visiting tne new hospital
which have greatly advanced the ; building now in q^ pr0cess of bc-
common welfare throughout the ing furnished for a Dec. 13 open-
WOrfcL" ing, an(j have expressed their "en-
A similar B'nai B'rith award was
thusiasm for the vast improve-
presented last month to President, ment made by its builders for the
Eisenhower for his efforts to pre \ benefit of our community."
serve world peace. The presenta-: "As a result, many potential
Miami's welfare leaders Tues-
day heard A. J. Harris, chairman
of the budget committee of Feder
ation. propose a five-point plan to
end deficit spending.
At an emergency session called
by Federation president Sam J.
Heiman at the Dupont Plaza hotel,
Harris and other agency presi-
dents and directors discussed
, means of preventing repetition of
last years deficit expenditure of
$84,000 for local needs.
Harris pointed out that the
budget committee was reluctant,
at first, to allocate into deficit.
Some members expressed a feel-
ing that "we coutd only spand
what we had." Other* feered this
would create an even bigger bur-
den for 19C0.
The committee regretted that
only limited sums were available
for allocation this year. After re-
ducing the financial requests to
rock bottom, the budget group
askedand receivedauthorization
of Federation's board of gover-
nors to grant sums which would
provide Miami's health, welfare,
and service agencies their minimal
needs this year.
This was only a temporary so-
lution, it was emphasized by Har-
ris and other Federation leaders at
Tuesday's meeting.
"In the coming year, certain cau-
tions, safeguards and processes
must take place, if we are to avoid
a fiscal catastrophe within Feder-
JSJtt)
e Another look at the United
Fund picture: a recommenda-
tion that United Fund assume a
greater percentage of the total
agency requirements rather then
a lesser portion, as heretofore.
Last year1* failure by UF to
achieve Ws gaol resulted in re-
duced allocations to the three
Federation agencies Jewish
Home for the Aged, Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Community Center,
and Jewish Family and Chil-
dren's Sorvic*.
A revaluation of the United
Jewish Appeal financial agree-
ment. It is necessary to explain
Federation's precarious position
and the nature of the Miami com-
munity to UJA and perhaps de-
velop, some basic plans under
which all Federation's beneficiar-
ieslocal, national, and overseas
receive maximum support.
Possible retrenchment of pro-
grams within the local agencies.
Careful study is indicated- here to
determine whether they have not
already reached a "plateau of pro-
gram development and expendi-
tures on which agencies should re-
main for a while, until we can
catch up with them in our fund-
raising." Although allocations to
out Tremendast
creases and
heeds have rusiL
the ability to provide
More fundi m^ i
Problem, c^/fJL
more funds are atiflJf
general iWHttm g
Miami has only airb2
Us potential as ji 2j
strument lor its 5* yj*
"This is net the ,_
alone of the CJA c.n^J
man and W volwtJTJ
Wally th. probl*,,!
user of agency urn*. .3
board member of ow|
agencies, of itch
Federation, of ,r .
man, woman, andchiUi
county. Everyone *(.
to give more and wwt,
Otherwise I am ,1,,^,
no solution," Harris
Attending the emei
session were:
Meyer A Baskto,
e, A. Budd Cutler, Jortefl
Cypen, Al Comanor, ijf
stein, Efraim Gale, iqL
Michsel Goodmaa, Mojq
man, A J. Harris, Sam J
Leon Kaplan, lira. Jaaj
man, Stanley C. Myers,
Mrs. Stanley C. Ijt
rice Pearlstein, Uojd7
Louis Schwartzman. Ami
er, Fred Shochet,
kowitz, Barney Ben
Tannen, Nate Pearlm*
Miami's agencies have been dou
bled since 1352, the Combined | kel Lazere. Bob Goldea,
Jewish Appeal has not kept pace B. Rosenberg, Samuel
to the same extent, Harris pointed Faske, and William
tion was made at the White House contributors who have maintained atjon next year," Harris warned,
by Katz. accompanied by Maurice over the years a 'wait and see' at-
BiSgyer, executive vice president i titude, are now coming forward
of B'nai B'rith, and Mrs. Charles with substantial donations towards
D. Solovich. president
B'rith Women.
of B'nai the two million dollar goal set by
the development fund for the com-
I pletion of the building program,"
development fund chairman Leon-
ard Wien explained Wednesday.
Office of the gift recognitions
committee in the new building is
being visited daily by contributors
who are selecting the facilities
which they wish to endow with
their donations. More than 1,000
contributors to the building fund
have already visited the new
building.
Daley Invites
Jewish Displays
CHICAGO (JTA)Mayor Rich-
ard J. Daley has invited Chicago
Jewry to exhibit Jewish religious
symbols in City Hall here to sup-
plement a Nativity creche dis
played in the building each year.
The invitation was extended in
a letter to Elmer Gertz, president
of the American Jewish Congress
in Chicago, denying a request by
the Congress and five other Rroup
to have the creche removed. The
mayor promised to refer the mat- j operation on Oct. 8. The new sta-
ter to the next meeting of the City 'tion, which was granted its FCC
Council. I permit on June 3, will be broad-
FM Station Will
Slate Good Music
WAFM, Miami's new fine music
FM broadcasting station,
"Obviously, deficit spending can-
not be repeated year after year
without dire consequence," he
said. The five-point plan proposed
by Harris and his Budget commit-
tee called for:
A closer scrutiny by the local
agencies into their internal in-
come potential. They were asked
to make an all-out attempt to se-
cure more fees for services from
persons who can afford them, and
to realize every legitimate dollar
of income in keeping with proper
Federation principles.
Kress bldg. in downtown Miami
and will broadcast 16 hours a day j
from 8 a.m. until midnight at 93.1
MC on the FM dial.
The new station will program a
began classical music format. Jacques
Donnet, program director of
WAFM, is director of entertain-
ment at the Carillon hotel and on
In his letter to Mr. Gertz, Mayor casting concert
Daley stated: "I have always felt area from Key
that the presence of the crib and Palm Beach,
carols add to the festivity of the
holiday season in which all partici-
pate. You will recall that 1 sug-
gested that the smybols of other
religious holidays also be display-
ed in City Hall."
music
Largo
over
to West
an the board of directors of the Sym-
WAFM is located in the Con-
phony Club.
Dick Lapidus is general manager
of the station.
He's Named Head Teller
K. B. Robinson, head teller at
the Biscayne Shopping Plaza'
branch of Flagler Federal Savings 1
and Loan Assn., has been appoint-
ed loan officer. He will be located
at Flagler Federal's main office,
109 NE 2nd ave. Robinson has'
been with Flagler Federal a year
and a half and has been a savings
and loan teller three years. A na-
tive of Crossville, Tenn., he came
to Miami in 1947. He was gradu-
ated from Technical High School
and attended the University of
Maryland.
LONG DISTANCE
MOVING
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to all points in the country
ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY
GIVEN WITHOUT CHARGE
ACER.B.VAX
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NI 5-449* MIAMI
Go to the Polls
November 17fh one1 24th
PULL LEVER 10 A
VOTE FOR
RICHARD I
NORMAN
MIAMI CITY
Commissioner
Group 2
A Working Man Dedicates1 fo
truly repreient "The forgotten
Onej'-YOU
Campaign Headquarters
944 Bitcayne Boulevard
FR 9-3109
I'.l Pol A'lv.
Dictator and Political Bosses Must Go.
HONEST ED. CZARNESKI
Your Vote and Support Appreciated
AS COUNTY TAXES GO UP .
. CITY TAXES SHOULD COME DOWN!
-----------------Elect-----------------
CZARNESKI
Miami City Commissioner
GROUP 3 LEVER 13A
I'd I'ol Adv.

FOR YOU)
MAYOR
(RONNIE)
HOROVITZ WILL LEAD
MIAMI NEEDS PROVEN
LEADERSHIP
HOROVITZ WILL PROTECT
YOUR INTERESTS
A Businessman for a
Progressive City
YOUR VOTE and SUPP0*T
APPRECIATED
ELECT ,
H0R0VIT1
November 17th
VISIT OH HEADQUAR
44 WIST FLAGIIR STREET
PHONES FR 3-2173, FR 3-2174, rt*vJ


ivember 6. 1959
+Jewisti ncrldton
Page 9-A
ow Services for Old and Weary
DAVID MILLER
JTA
""""Moscow
bright sunshine of a
morning, the old and
led filed noisily into the
ed synagogue at num-
olshoi Spassoglinishchev-
a few minutes' walk
pg Square, the heart of
same alone and in twos
es, taking their familiar
}on the hard, wooden
They greeted each
I-a warm heartfelt hand-
rved for old friends.
Sabbath morning in
-a scene that could be
in varying degrees
lie world. But this was
\, for here stood the rem-
[ Moscow's religious Jew-
regation.
and with reverence,
ly unfolded worn pray-
l*, uncovered weJI-ueed
ks end began the serv-
300 men eet in the
in section. At least 100
jdged up the step* near
entrance end took
[the balcony. There were
of empty tear* but the
looked well-filled.
lost remarkable note of
-hour service was the
of any Soviet below the
or 50. Only three young
rere in the congregation
lerican girls serving as
It the American Exhibi-
LSokolniki Park and this
the women in the bal-
sd-a f/acant section re-
Pfor a Choir that is no
[The harmonizing of the
riog services gave the
ild synagogue its name
['Choral Synagogue."
kat remained of. the choir
nnlormal group of four or
|dle-aged men. They sat
Icove at the side of the
Id helped fill out the can-
ptonations, a mere shell
magnificence that once
L'ftme to the largest of
|'s synagogues.
renaming singers, who
ae service by memory,
thearsed.
This u the thfrd In a series of
articles on the Soviet Union by
David Miller, special Jevjish Tele-
graphic Agency correspondent, who
Has just returned -from a trip to the
Soviet Union t a Pulitzer Scholar-
ship from Columbia University.
"There is no need to," they
said simply. "Besides, there is
no time."
Rabbi Leib Levlne, Chief Rabbi
of Moscow, took his place at the
right hand of the canter. Both
sides of the electric-lighted altar
were adorned with three-foot
high tablets inscribed In Hebrew
and Russian prayers asking
"Peace for the USSR."
Similar scenes and inscriptions
are found in Moscow's three
other synagogues but all are
smaller and less frequently at-
tended than the Central Syna-
gogue.
All during the service, the big
wooden doors leading to the main
hall remained open. Passersby
would occasionally pause for a
moment, listen to the chanting
and move on. There were no in-
terruptions. No one left early.
But as soon as the service
ended, dozens crowded around
the three young Americans.
"Who are you? Do you know
my cousin Harry Kaveberg in
Brooklyn? Do you like our syna-
gogue? Are you married?"
The questions, fired in Yiddish
from a dozen points, broke the
mood of the service. Hands went
out in handshakes both for a
"gut Shabhas" and a cordial wel-
come to a fellow Jew.
At the members of the congre-
gation folded their prayer shawls,
tucked them eway neatly in jac-
ket pockets and made their wey
out, a group of 30 or 40 gathered,
in the narrow street. But a few
moments later almost everyone
had left for home.
On Yom Kippur, Rabbi Levine
told this reporter, all 2,000 seats
in the synagogue were taken and
another 4,000 to 9,000 people fill-
ed the streets hoping for a chance
to enter.
"The services were so filled,"
he explained, "that it was .neces-
sary to hold two services to ac-
commodate as many as possible.
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Funeral Director
Even that was not enough. Many
private services were held in
homes,!, apartments and single
rooms."
The rabbi, wearing a black
coat and wide-brimmed hat, is a
muscular six feet, three inches
tall. He looked as if he could
throw a giant to the floor.
"You asked what was left of
Jewish life in Moscow these
days," he said. "There you have
part of the answer. You have
seen for yourself."
How does the synagogue sup-
port itself?
"Religious activities in the So-
viet Union are supported by
those who attend. This is true for
synagogues and churches. We
support ourselves with contribu-
tions from the people you saw
here. During the yeer perhaps
3,000 contribute."
Is that enough?
"It is enough. We manage.
Financially, we are in excellent
condition at present."
And the other 400,000 Jews in
Moscow? What is their relation-
ship with the synagogue?
"We never see them and they
take no interest in,the syna-
gogue. But it is up to them. In
the Soviet Union we say it is a
matter of personal choice. Why
not leave it at that?"
Then these people never have
any contact with Jewish religious
life?
"That is hard to say. Many
conduct their own services at
home. Many hold services in the
family or with a friend."
Does the state interfere in any
way with any of these services?
"No. There is freedom of relig-
ion in the USSR."
Are there enough books?
"Everyone has his own books,"
Rabbi Levine continued. "A great
many of them are old but we
sometimes get more from Israel
and the United States as gifts.
They come from time to time.
We get them."
Then he added:
"But I must say that our needs
are not very great. We do not
have what might be called new
members. The old people come.
But there are no young ones
taking their places."
NEXT WEEK: Rabbi and Jour-
nalist Tilt Some More.
Jewish Music Recital
Phillip Louis Aaron, concert vio-
linist, will be presented in a re-
cital of Jewish music Sunday eve-
ning at the Hillel Foundation, Uni-
versity of Miami. Aaron will play
two series of numbers by the con-
temporary Israeli composer, Paul
Ben-Haim. Hasidic music from
"Baal Shem," by Ernest Bloch,
will be included in the recital.
Aaron is a member of the Univer-
sity of Miami Symphony Orches-
tra.
GREATER MIAMI HEBREW
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Page 10-A
^mtfhrkHnr
FridY. NoT^nb,,
IXPLANATIOMS TO mil* *>. *
where TAPVu. .._
would Uk. bit h2Jl,."t
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EXPLANATIONS ACROSS
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n-n- uii anotaai i assa'as*"
uu hurdlj haitera,
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COM. HH IT SfNf*Al HATUHt
COW. TM-WOKLD H611IS Hl'.U0
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war prl
from lnternn..-i]
escape. 11
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thinking w i...
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lloflK ihr. ,1, si.iT-si.
IllU Ui. ,
board*, s I
made f..i i
hole. BLAT
iK* are made
boat da
urtHl|
BO) ,.,..
* 'rj
21 Y.pu
may find caiur,-, ,J
J"V Wi 2
kp< clean, with fresh us-3
lav. etc. TCcfl
I.
bottom each
ihe bird ll
a peasure t.i a l.lrd
I"..... "d "f bird. assT
b
Rules for the COINWORD Contest
. _anive the pussie m wouM anv other pro ttt\, ssasaAa
il i in ^rROKS andCLUES DOWN tell you 1 J
niete words Correct answers to this week* COIN WwlUi pussl 3
In alphabetical order. In the word list.
DEADLINE THIS WEEK SUNDAY MIDNIGHT, NOV. 8
Cut along the dotted line, paste on a Mill poitcard and mail to
COINWORD Editor, The Jewish Fhjridian. P.O. Box 73, Miami I, Fla.
CLUES ACROSS
1If a plane must ride through a
severe storm, passenger;, have
a terrible
4A veterans" organization is
proud of its glonou-
in defending their country.
6Such an atmosphere in a night
club makes the air too heavy
for comfort.
7Hawaiian wreath.
8 Spiked puncii If, apt to make
one gayer.
12In Westerns, the cowboys are
usually quick with a
14 In past time.
16There arc some nirls whose
preoccupation is with
iheir own beaut)
1811 one breaks open in transit,
some of the contents are like-
ly lo be lost.
20Angry'.
21It is: Contr.
22Apiece: Abbr.
24-Ocean.
26Army officer: Abbr.
27An "always ailing" worker
would find little sympathy if
he stayed home because he
ill.
28Air Corps: Abbr.
29Teenage girls find a romantic
one vrry exciting.
30Sonic on a tree is oc-
caainnally used for a message
by a captive who hopes lo ue
rescued.
CLUES DOWN
1Sometimes a pay-roll messon
ger will holdup nan i>>
handing over his bag of sand-
wiches.
2We all know the type of per
who delights in such re
marks.
3Any gentl treatment is
likely to \vin over a good-
natured dog.
4A Shakespearean extra can get
"accidental" revenge by
knocking down his fellow super
with this.
5 With a little understanding,
be re-
many disputes could
solved in a
9Type of cheese.
10In Westerns, hired ones often
shoot up a quiet town.
11Children who constantly do so
are a great problem in school.
13Narrow inlet.
15Pluck.
17A proprietor who's discouraged
by his bar receipts
may close up shop.
19Basic frame of a ship.
23-Malt drink.
25Hearing organ.
27Note of the scale.
-i......-. to shrill tirade
.....I make,, hen ten*.-, and Proll>l>
disinclined to aaj much. A TAW
. donci ih.- quarn i M m
thai- Infuriating the paraoti wao n
unary It's natural to TJ to *
,,,. ;, .,, M Uttle SJ pi.-l.le
I, i hi r*.B.l is trarj sboul any
Cm.....I1BI PLANT In strategic
Industrie* in order '" l'u ">
il.W.- Into effact, lha Communist!
would have to manage. suneptitioii-
I i,, awi obc ">r more s\ mpnthlaers
PLANTED among lh loyal JJ*'"
... |f, the SI.M-KKK wh.. Win haVM
. (HUM il will he Ob-
VlOUS to everyone who works with
him thai hi sidestepping his owa
loba A BLlt'KER a clover brie*,
ll may have plenty of
who haven't found him out
|i usually .ill expert al
, allnc hli trickery.
m .- oldsters, on ratlramatit, pre-
fer ii< lahliors thai are all V IBS.
. 'i.i foi in. rl> waa t.. huUd ......
nllreJj f..r the AOBD,
i quiet, wlih IM I'.U'I play -
.i x. 11 na Then ii i- round
..-i oldat) ra prafarrae] h< na
I ;i rea-uli.....mmunity, with
., i v:i: | : ipa, S on.re natural en-
neni
2GIt's ire to wnteh n duck as
it SKIM8 alona th. lake Alth'.iiKh
ll SWIMS, prooeuad by Uk web feet.
ii, ea, watcotna It.
is a amooth ll SB the aur-
i itar,
EXPLANATIONS DOWN
l... iiirea a widow*! I'N-
WA1L.INU .-tniKKle to supi.rt hel
younsaters An iNKAll-INii atruKKl*
determlaatlon thai navar faJtara Id
mill.: natural tot the malaraal la*
stiii.'. what tie ailnilr.-H Im her gal-
l:mir\ in carrylns "n wlthoui oont*
plaint ..I
'I'h. amateut can eaatl) botch the
Job ..r acwlna IIIN1MNU oa I lamp
I mil) the ItANUINi; la the
i:iM>l\i; thai raataaa the material I..
' ..111. .
i 1 w people COttld 'Xplaln the
BPAOT llilfert lllilll l.elween the
. .ii A iioi.tr month
ha t'v days. by the aa4 "'
:il-,Ul I. \. II e\. ~H
aayi la th* aolar calandar In. n vein lliis illff.rentlul U the
which few i.....pic i ould i
..lie .lues not u-i Ihe 1er:ii
EXACT for si.iiietliliiK whl.h he can
ii al all.
I .-..m. woman faal an old TORN
dreaa i-, aood enough for a coun-
try houaadraaa, sin i ountrj d
havi to do .. ^.....i iI.mi nf atranuoui
..n, An old TOM \ .I.. -- i- prob-
abl) not loose enouah, ..i n..t ..f ault-
able mat. i lal for countrj a ..i k
y A i;.....i ROAD mak.s hon
rlduuj ii. i.- ire, alnoa It means
i keep to
Than la lui reason t.. spacMi th colot
of the horai ROAN (reddish-i.i..
with necks of ara) or l.it..... .,
spoe hoi ,.r im. oolor would sive
1 : T \. "Kfl ma] If a
rented masquerade costume Is t..
lar*. ri'CKH o. fi.,t rolda, not suit-
ed I., vail..us inn.. ,,f Hi,, body,
aTo submit an entry, the contestant should a" "M'Vlej peafl
a S-cent poetoard and mall It In time to reach thi '. .INWofiri^ael
The Jewish Hoildlan before mldiilaht of the Sun.i folio*incM|
lion "f 'hat week's pussle. No entries received after thu time, wbtibjj
ed ..r delivers*! I>y hand, will he decinrrd ellstble. You may mall >nari_
In an enveiojia If you wish. Thla paper Is not responsible fur tutnsjt
delayed In the mall.
The Jewish Kloridlaa will award a Jackpot prlie to the wiuawat.
WnKIi pussle. W more than one winning answer i- r.....ived. USaTM
be divided equally anwnr the winners. If no correct solution Is rKrha;j
will be sdded lo U aaxt weeks priee.
fThere Is onlv one correct solution to the COINWORD punk. ial<
that correct anantrer can win The decision of the )-.nles t.fhili
All entries bs
to a famihr I
The Jewish 1
I,__Regular subscribers to The Jewish Florldlsn who win will rtcdtti
prise bonus.
No enlrles can be returned. Tha correct answer ..f each punkaaj
published In The Jewish Florldlsn.
that correct answer can win i ne necision 01 me j
contMlants ngrss U ahlda by the Judges' decision At
property of this paper, only one prise will be awarded
7 Kntries niUHt be mailed lo the ColXWCUtD edlo.r ol
VtORD UST
AC
Aip i
ALE
BANDS
BARK
UATTI.i:
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TO WOMEN WHO WORK
our present In. ,, ...
'In- '"
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1 Madison Ave New York 10, NY.
august bros in ;
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THEN TO TEL AVIV
This is Tel Aviv's Golden Jubilee
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KI.M will speed you non-stop acroaa
the Atlantic on a luxurious, four-
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grand tour with the KLM stop-
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of other historic citiea-at+ extr
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Service from Houston snd New
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rKankUn 3-645S.

wOtl*0"*
J0tt
,oai a**""
aisim
-


November 6, 1959
*Jmist*f*>rkUar)
Page 11-A
pnguished Leaders Join Gov. Collins
Committee for Diplomatic Ball
than 100 distinguished lead-,
public and communal life I
ined Gov. LeRoy Collins of
on the honorary commit-
welcome Israel's new Am-
|or to the United States,
lm Ilarman, at a Diplomatic
the Fontainebleau hotel on
ly evening, Dec. 5, it was
ici'd by Samuel Oritt and
L. Cantor, general chairmen
Greater Miami Israel Bond
ttee.
Collins, as chairman of the
committee, heads a list
led leaders representing
[major facet of the American
jnity. Oritt and Cantor stat-
it Gov. Collins' acceptance
honorary chairmanship for
elcome to Ambassador Har-
ras "particularly gratifying,
fhe Governor had served in
ime capacity at the dinner
ewell for former Ambassador
Khan in Miami last spring."
Ing Gov. Collins on the hon-
committee are many distin-
fcd American leaders in pub-
communal life.
ambers of the committee (in
lation) includ* Mr*. Eleanor
avelt, U.S. Supreme Court
I William O. Douglas,
Spesserd L. Holland of
Ida, Hugh Scott of Pennsyl-
vania, Styles Bridget of Now
Hampshire, Winston L. Prouty
of Vermont, Jacob K. Javits of
New York, Wayne Morse of Ore-
gon, Paul H. Douglas of Illinois,
Joseph S. Clark of Pennsylvania
and Sherman Cooper of Ken-
tucky.
Participation of noted national,
state and local leaders of govern-
ment, business and communal life
in the welcome for Ambassador
Ilarman was hailed by Oritt and
Cantor as a "demonstration of
American friendship for Israel."
"It is significant," they said,
"that the outstanding men and
women of our generation are as-,
sociating themselves with this
event, not only out of regard for]
Ambassador Harman, but as a
mark of respect and friendship for
the people of Israel in their heroic
endeavors to establish a secure
democratic nation in the Middle
East."
International Flavor to Reign at Ball
Honoring Ambassador Harman Dec. 5
The eyes of American Jewry will be focused on Miami on Saturday
evening. Dec. 5, when Miami's Jewish community serves as host at a
gala Diplomatic Ball welcoming to America Israel's new Ambassador
to the United States, Avraham Harman and Mrs, Harman.
Giving the event an mtcrnation- I"
al gala flavor will be the partici-1 lega. .Consul Gen and Hugo Mch-
nation of top leaders of American I oh. Aux. Consul; Cos a Rica Ra-
La.^ J,ii:,nihrnnv entertain- fael Castro; Cuba, Alonso Idalgo
Barrios; Denmark, Alex M. Balfe;
I
I
industry, philanthropy,
ment and government, as well as
diplomatic representatives of more
than 30 nations which helped es
Dominican Republic, Augusto Ma.
Ferrando; Ecuador, Gustavo
iablish Israel's foundations as an Ochoa; El Salvador, Galileo Ca-
independent nation more than 10
years ago by their votes in the UN.
GOV. Uffor C01UNS
koaks for Your Wonderful
SUPPORT and VOTE
.NCIS A. BENEDETTO
DON'T fORGtT TO
VOTE NOV. 10th
rOt A MTTM
HIALEAH
Pd. Pol. Adv.
Synagogue Slated
For Aruba Island
ORANJESTAD, ARUBA This
sunny Netherlands West Indies
isle soonwill have its first syna-
gogue for residents of the Jewish
faith.
Plans for the building were re-
vealed last week. Construction is
to begin soon, it was reported.
Architect Morris Lapidus, who
designed the island's new $5 mil-
lion resort hotel, the Aruba Carib-
bean, did the original plans for
the synagogue.
Lapidus also is known for de-
signing Miami Beach's Fontaine-
bleau, Americana and Eden Roc
hotels.
Site of the new synagogue will be
in the island's capital city of Oran-
jestad, not far from the American
consulate.
Friendship Group formed
Friendship group of adult cou-
ples and singles will meet at Tem-
ple Sinai of No. Miami on Sunday
evening. Dessert and coffee will
be served, and a musical evening
has been planned. In charge of in-
formation are Mr. and Mrs. Ben
Hurwit and Mr. and Mrs. Max
Brody.
The Hon. Moshe Leshem, Con-
sul of Israel tor tho Southeastern
region of the United States, has
extended his official invitation to
the Consular Corps of Miami to
|oin in the welcome for Ambas-
sador Harman.
Among the Consuls invited are
Argentina, Fernando Ferrera;
Austria. G. Hugo Whitehouse; Bo-
livia, Francis M. Miller; Brazil,
Ruy de Nelo Texeira, Consul and
Rafael Neiro, Attache; Chile. Car-
los Grant; Colombia, Octavio Vil-
brales.
Finland, Arthur A. Atkinson;
France, Jacques E. Turner; Ger-
many, Clair Mendel; Great Brit-
ain, D. J. Crichton; Guatemala,
Joaquin Bonilla; Haiti; Andre Eli;
Honduras, Raul A. Csceres; Italy,
Dr. J. M. DeGaetani; Liberia, Dr.
Kelsey L. Pharr; Mexico, "Rafael
Reyes Spindola and Gilda Espada,
Chancellor;
Jose Vasquez-Mendez of the Mex-
ican Government Tourist Bureau
and Netherland Consul, Raymond
Shanahan; Nicaragua, Dr. Manuel
Perez Mora and Nestor Morales,
Hon. Vice Consul; Norway.
Thanks for Your Support and Vote in the Primary
Honesty Runs WILDE in HIALEAH
BE SURE AND VOTE NOV. 10th
1 PULL LEVER 8A
VICTOR WILDE
FOR YOUR HIALEAH COUNCILMAN
[eep WALTER J. "MACK" McLELLAN
on the Hialeah City Council
"PROVEN LEADERSHIP"
-fc Safety for Our School Children
* JMpointm.nt of a City Beaut.flcat.on Board
k Sfepped-up Beautification Program
* Continued Cooperation with Metro
-k Positive EBmination of Spot Zoning
* Appointment of a Zoning Director
* Further Industrial Development
VOTE FOR MACK
Pd. Pol. Adv.
banks lor Your Vote ol Confidence at the Polls Oct. 27"
M. E. (MILT) THOMPSON*
A COUNCILMAN OF ALL THE PlOPLt
Re-Elect a QUALIFIED MAN to REPRESENT YOU.
Good GoTemment !> Your Personal Responsibility.
Mean Needs M. E. (Milt) Thompson
I'd Pol. Adv.
MORE BUSINESS HOURS
PER WEEK
ran your
GREATER CONVENIENCE!
0u*
1t<
*
l*e*i
9 A-"1,
T
to S P**
thru
9 A-W
otnc-,i- eJJA."""-!',

Accounts Dptned
Or MJ.J 3o
on or oefore
November 10th-
tarn dividend6 front
November 1st
YOUR SAVINGS
ARE WORTH
3
UPER
YEAR
(OUSt *MTICIPAT0 RiTII
COMPOUNDED i;MI-*NNUl.LV
FEE TIANSFEt OF FUMOS
FKOM ANYWHERE
* *
SAVINGS
/JACK D. GORDON
President
WASHINGPNJFEDERAL
t'
in
SAVINPS^ERO IOAN ASSOCIATION
"kM KB EACH

'i
ARTHUR H. COURSHOM
Chairmen o< the Board
1244 WASHINGTON AVENUE 1673 MERIDIAN AVENUE 1133 NORMANDY DRIVE







I
t -


Page 12-A
+.3el/**+**>
Friday. Not^j]
Left to riqht are Nathan Vlock. Mr. and Mrs. shown are Mrs. Vlock and Mrs. Fannie Sklar.
Frank Goldman. Mr. and Mrs. David Feller- They are benefactors of five Torahs to be ded-
man and Mr. and Mrs. Louis Cohen. Not icated Sunday evening at Temple Ner Tamid.
Cancer Fells
Gershon Agron
At Age of 66
Continued from Page 1-A
grief and shock. A volunteer from
the United States, he was a mem-
ber of the first Jewish Legion in
our generation. He was one of our
most talented and upright journal-
ists. His passing is a loss to the
Jewish public, the State, the City
of Jerusalem, journalism, the Jew-
ish press, the pioneering move-
ment and the Labor Party."
Led by the President and Prime
Minister, many thousands of resi-
Torahs Will Be Consecrated
Five Torahs will be consecrated Ark by
at special ceremonies Sunday eve-
ning at Temple Ner Tamid.
Benefactors are Mr. and Mrs.
Rabbi Eugene Laboviti,
leader of Temple Ner
spiritual
Tamid.
Special cantata marking the oc-
Nathan Vlock. Mr. and Mrs. Frank I casion will be under the direction
Goldman. Mr. and Mrs. David Fel- of Cantor Samuel Gomberg. In
lorman, Mrs. Fannie Sklar, and charge of the program are Nathan
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Cohen. i Rottenberg and Murray Shaw.
They will march in a procession | Program will include Rabbi B.
with their families, and the Torahs Leon Hurwitz. Zamora Jewish
Courses Added
To Adult Series
In addition to tbe courses offer-
ed dtrrtrtj! thV'firslMfrraYWrlir In-
stitute of Adul! Jewish Studies
each Wednesday evening at 8 p.m.,
Beth David will present the sec-
ond in a series of four lectures en-
titled "Tradition and Change
! The Development of the Conserva-
tive Movement."
On Nov. 11. at 9 pro.. Rabbi Sam-
uel Lerer, of Temple Beth Sholem.
Hollywood, will lecture on "The
History of a Movement," based on
the text. 'Tradition and Change,"
edited by Dr. Mordecal Waxman.
Rabbi Lerer was born in Jeru-
salem, Israel, educated end or-
dained there. He is e graduate
of the Central Universal Ye-
shiva College of Jerusalem and
of the Universal Language and
Science Institute of Jerusalem.
as well as Whirworth College of
Spokane, Wash.
Hr is director of the Southeast
region. United Synagogue Youth,
president of the Broward Board of
Rabbis, and member of the Rab-
binical Assn. of Greater Miami.
On Wednesday, Nov. 18. at 9
p.m., guest lecturer will be Rabbi
Herman Cohen, formerly of Tem-
ple Aaron, Minneapolis. Rabbi B.
Leon Hunviti will be guest lec-
turer on Nov. 25.
Vtferom ,n fo^
Abe Horowitz Po,,^
2 of the Jewish '
gregation MonticefoTN
Veteran, I)t>^|
at 8.15 p.m.
Rabbi Max Lip**,*,
"ate at the cereES.
assisted bj Post rjoi
art Rainy, post ch,*
Wander. Auxiliary
ence Ruthman. lti
Chaplain Hortcnie
Cedars Breaks Grotujj
Continued from f^.
South Florida Coucci fl
pitals.
Dr. Morton Halpen.l.
Cedars of Lebanon, wiIIl
the ceremonies, and Abe j
will introduce sptaken.
The new structure i|i
of the Metropolitan Meajj
ter. A current drive (or i
and a half million doDinil
gress here on behalf ( |
pital.
will be welcomed into the Holy
Shabbat Retreat
At the Diplomat
Beth David Men's Club will hold
its first semiannual Shabbat re-
dents of" this city, and represent.-1 at 'he_ Diplomat hotel and
lives of virtually every town, city Country Club Friday through Sun-
and settlement in the country, paid
final homage Monday to the mem-
ory of Mayor Agron.
By order of the Ministry of Edu-
cation, schools were closed in Jer-
usalem, permitting school children
to stage a mass march of mourn-
ing for their late beloved mayor.
President Ben-Zvi, Prime Minis-
ter Ben-Gurion. members of the
Cabinet and other notables stood
before the catafalque on which the
remains of Mr. Agron lay in state,
as the eulogy was delivered by
Moshe Sharett, former Prime Min-
ister and ex-Foreign Minister.
Hundreds of messages of condol-
ence were received from leading
Jewish organizations as well as
from Zionist and Jewish commu-
nal leaders throughout the world.
Center, and Rabbi Alexander
Gross, Hebrew Academy. Dr. Ben
L. Fabric, president of the con-
gregation, will act as master of
ceremonies. Assisting Cantor Gom-
berg will be Hy Fried and the fol-
lowing children: Robert Holti-
man, Jeffrey Avick, Melissa Re-
gent and Michael Podarsky.
day.
Bert Scher. program chairman
of the Men's Club, will be chair-
man of the unique function.
Program Friday evening will in-
clude services at 6 p.m. and din-
ner at 7 p.m., with an Oneg Shab-
bat slated for 9 p.m.
On Saturday, the dey will be-
gin with services at a.m. Other
activities during the dey will in-
clude recreation periods end
sporting events like golf, tennis,
shuffleboard, ping-pong, swim-
ming and Tithing. At S p.m.,
there will be a seminar and
round table discussion, followed
by an evening service at p.m.,
and Havdalah at 8:45 p.m. Din-
ner is at 7:30 p.m.,
Sunday will feature organized
recreational activities and sport-
ing events, with special awards
on a tournament basis. Retreat
ends at 5 p.m.
Scher said national Jewish fig-
North Shore Jewish Center's new! ures will participate in the retreat,
[REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
Largest and Oldest Hebrew
Supply House In Greater Miami
MrMOUSAlf and 117 All
Complete Line of Hebrew Supplies
for Synagogues, Hebrew and
Sunday Schools
ISRAELI GIFTS and NOVELTIES <
I 417 Washington Ave. Miorni leech
JEffersea 1-9017 i
J_ 4
Patron's Party at
No. Shore Center
Patron's party honoring contrib-
utors to the building fund of the
Dawn Unveiling
The dedication of a monument
to the memory of the latt
FANNK J. OAUK
formerly of
915 8th Street, Miami Beach
unll tJ,r plate
Seedey, No*. Its, at 10:30 mum.
at Ml Nebo Cemetery with
Rabbi Taakov Rosenberg
officiating.
Mrs. Daum is survi\ed by her
daughter*. Mrs. Rosalyn Levine.
of Miami. Mrs. Helen Schwartt,
of Washington. DC; brothers.
Morris and Harry Dubler. both
<>f OreetCf Miami, and Harry
Dubhrer, of New York City:
also five grandchildren and two
great-grandchildren.
Friends and relatives
are at\ed to attend.

To Live in Hum U'i I
Behind ... Is to Lm fa!
n
ME
"aaenl
haafl
Scheduled Unrsile*
SUNDAY, N0VUHtM|
JAY f Rabb If SHAN, 11 IS 1 NeeeCeemr. 1 Heriehell Smi 1
TRUE UHSOH.MIrS Mt. SW Memorisi tal (sad* Rabbi Msyet AtasassJ
"Md> Their Soali Rasf
in Etenul PW
PAUtfrSMUNI
Community Hall and Youth Cen-
ter will be held Sunday evening at
the Deauvillc hotel. Max Krauss,
president, announced.
North Shore has established a
goal of $400,000 for the construc-
tion of the new building, which
will include a completely-equipped
indoor gymnasium, up-to-date
classrooms, playrooms, recreation
lounges and meeting room for su-
pervised youth activities.
m addition, there will be a
nursery end kindergarten room,
library, club rooms, senior ctti-
tene' lounge, an auditorium with
which is open to the community.
Reservations are still available at
the hotel.
There
Miami Hebrew Book Store
1585 WASHINGTON AVE.
Miami Beach JE 81840
Hebrew Religious Supp'ies for
Synagogues. Schools A Private Use
ISRAELI 4 DOMESTIC OiFTS
Rabbi Dr. Tibor H. Stem
311 Washington Ave.. M. eV
Phones: JE 1-1969 JE 1-olSO
complete staging facilities, and
a kitchen with modern catering
facilities.
Each contributor will be honored
in a ceremony conducted by Rabbi
Mayer Abramowitz, spiritual lead-
er of the Center. Contributions
amount to some $200,000 to date.
Names of each of the contributors
will appear on a bronie plaque in
the lobby of the new building. A
facsimile of the plaque will be un-
veiled at the Sunday party. There
will also be an unveiling of a
hand-painted replica of the archi-
tect's final rendition of the new
building by Irving Billig.
Cavalcade of songs will feature
Cantor Edward Klein and David
Fisher.
"V.
\
"w ay
and a wrong
vf<
Certainly you would not wait for an emergency
to force you into taking out life insurance
*i
decide on after thorough investigation. D
ion of your family Memorial Plot merit
judicious concern? Of course..That's why ><"
BIIIW teaawiiar, vut esa*. -------------
is something you consider calmly, an*
. .a, -i---------. i ,f.,Ui, linc-nt
sa
,11
want to find out about Miami's finest and
oWeel Jewish cemetery today. Mount Vbo
Perpetual Care Fund (largest of any local )'*
cemetery), already exceeds IIOO.OCW.
Serenity and loveliness' is its keynote P1*1
of comfort and inspiration for you "
lorial of love for those departed. Details
gladly given, in your home or t>) man.
ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE
ALL MEBffftV SUfPUlS fOI
SYNACOGUtS t JIWISM HOMtS
1357 WASHINGTON AVE.
JE 1-7722
MIAMI'S MOST BEAUTIFUL EXCLUSIVELY JCWlSH Ct*l~j
_/______ _
rm
Mount Ne-jo Cemetery, 5 J05 N.W. 3a Sl MM, Pie.
lion on Fam.ly BuruU EuaK, Mourn, IM*.
Address..........
*..................Zone
Slate

SBOe Northwest 3rd
Strett


6, 1958
*Jen1st nor Mian
Page 13-A
Tvices This Weekend
IRAEL. 7801 Carlyle avt
labbl line Ever.
n. Saturday 8:30 a.m.
re We Better Than the
^ftloned Orthodoxy?"
,at*3 sw i^th,*vti.
Maxwell SfiberMan,
a.m. Saturday 9 a.m.
> -----------
|D. 2435 SW 3rd ave. Con.
Rabbi Yaakov Roaenberg.
Warn w Lipion.
|{i.m. Sermon: "Should
rirasp?" Saturday 9
ivah: Terry, aon of Mr.
Sokoloff.

SW 17th. ava. Orthodox.
mcr Sch'ff.
[p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m.
Allen, aon of Mr. and
tson. i*rmon: "Walking
BRnens."
|TH. 13360 NW 2nd ava.
a. Rabbi David W. Her-
Hyman Fein. '
p.m. Sermon: "The Story
f-Aryan, Hindu and Per-
Jay a.m. Sermon: "The
IEL. 4000 Prairie ava. Or.
bbi H. Louis Rottman.
(p.m. Saturday N:4."i a.m.
Neglected Belief."
>B. 301-311 Waahlngton
|edox. Rabbi Tibor Stern,
lurice Mamches.
p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m.
fie Hhrbest of the Low
treat of the High."
--------
^AEL. 13S NW 3rd ava.
iAH. 935 Euclid ava. Or.
Ibbi Joaeph E. Rackovaky.
fp.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m.
feekly Pi>rtlon."
JEWISH CENTER.
-See, Miami. Rabbi Sim-
[p.m. at S640 SW 16th at.
"und The Last Genera-
rd.i> S:45 a.m. Sermon:
Hon."
1HTS CENTER. 18160 NW*
Dnaervativa. Cantor Eman-
SRANADA. 60 NW 51at
rvatlve. Rabbi Bernard
Jantor Fred Bernatain.
h.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Bar
onU, aon of Mr. and Mra.
CAHDUUGHTM TIME
5 Heshvan 5:20 pan.
Leon Aronaon.
of Life-
Sermon: "The Flood
,on\cr*ation
FT. LAUDERDALE EMANU-EL. 1801
E. Andrawa ava. Reform. Rabbi
Marius Ranaon. Cantor Sherwin
Lavlne.

HEBREW ACADEMY. 918 6th at. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Alexander Groaa.
Friday 5:20 p.m. Saturday 8:4:. a.m.
Sermon: "Weekly Portion." Students
to officiate.
,
HIALEAH REFORM JEWISH CON-
GREGATION. 1150 W. 68th at.. Palm
ave.
HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI. 3030
Polk at. Conservative. Rabbi David
Shapiro. Cantor Yehudah Hellbraun.
I8RAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 24th
tar. Conaervatlve. Rabbi Morton
Malavaky. Cantor Loula Cohan.
Friday 6 and 8:13 p.m. First late serv-
ice of the season. Sermon: "The
Flock Returns." Oneg Shabbat hosts:
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Schlff. In honor
of their 54th wedding anniversary.
Saturday 9 a.m. Bar Mitzvah: Har-
vey, son of Mr. and Mrs. Abe Lewis.
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ava.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Saif.
Friday 5 p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m. Ser-
mon: "Fulfilling Our Responsibility."
liar Mitzvah: Lawrence, son of Mr.
and Mra. Harold- Lewis.
--------
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: "Margin for Error." liar Mitz-
vah: Michael, aon of Mr. and Mrs.
Mac Llbman.
MONTICELLO PARK. 164th at. and
NE 11th ave. Conaarvative. Rabbi
Max Lipahitz. Cantor Ban-Zion
Kirschenbaum.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Abe Horowitz Post
and Auxiliary, Jewish War Veterans,
will participate. Sermon: "Is Right
Winning Over Might?" Saturday 8:43
I in liar Mitzvah: LeRoy, son of
Mi. and Mrs. William Nlven.
Israeli Diplomat to Present Beth David.
Rabbi Rosenberg with Special Citations
NO
9 7 n .j $3 s
t : i \
....... V I \ i
I : T
?troiana n|?3
n trprij nonaa
ten obBh ,aD-n oi?
Nit1? ]K .DrnD'?
pp nnaa Yp) nns
W niaiipn o'jtfa
! I: t -
*n D,riaan isoa
)j> q?i ntfrr*f
onnx1? n^1n
.*?*rfir nma1?
" T 1 I -
innayn'narKsVi-j)
now-
Rabbi Irving Lehrman, Tem-
ple Emanu-El spiritual lead-
er, was honored at a dinner
Wednesday night in the Fon-
tainebleau hotel for his serv-
ice to Israel and Israel Bonds.
Special presentation to Rab-
bi Lehrman and Temple
Emanu-El was made by for-
mer Gov. Theodore R. Mc-
Keldin, of Maryland, on be-
half of the State of Israel.
Emanu-El Starts
Late Services
Samuel Friedland, preident of
Temple Emanu-El, announces the
When and if-peace is finally es-
tablished between Israel and its
Arab neighbors, many Middje East
experts agree that much of the
credit will be given to Dr. Abra-
ham Biran, director of Armistice
Affairs in. the Israel Ministry for
Foreign Affairs.
On Sunday evening, Nov. 29, Dr.
Biran will come to Miami to rep-
resent his country in a tribute to
Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg and Con-
gregation Beth David.
At dinner to be held at Miami
Springs Villas, Dr. Biran will
present special citations to the
rabbi and congregation for their
"outstanding service to Israel's
economic devalopmant through
State of Israel Bonds," it was
announced this week by Mr. and
Bureau Deplores
'Instability1 of
Small Schools
Executive board of the Bureau
of Jewish Education this week
went on record "deploring the di-
visiveness and instability of small
schools which make week-day He-
brew education so full of difficul-
ties."
A resolution to this effect was an-
nounced by Meyer A. Baskin pres-
reopening of the late Sabbath eve-; iaent 0f the Bureau, which is tak
ning services for the 1959-60 sea-
son, commencing Friday evening
at 8:30 p.m.
Dr. Irving Lehrman, spiritual
leader of the congregation, will of-
ficiate, and his sermon, 'This is
My God,' by Herman Wouk, an
Analysis," will be based on the
current best seller. Cantor Israel!
Reich will chant, assisted by the i
Temple choir.
rts From Israel
|l expert was sent via
Nigeria, for example,
' the population census.
j there are a number of
|inly engineers who are
government of Ethi-
development of its
the Israelis are well
ly, and and their good
|s widespread (goes be-
An Israel expert
a large country like
NORTH DADE CENTER. 13830 W.
Dixie hwy. Conaervatlve. Rabbi
enry Okolica.
day BUB p.in. Saturday 9 a.m.
Mitzvah: Hal. aon of Mr. anil Mrs.
NH Shane. Afternoon Bar Mitxvah:
Stephen, son of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert
Efleanoltg.
NORTH SHORE CENTER. 620 7Sth at.
Conaervatlve. Rabbi Mayer Abram-
owitz. Cantor Edward Klein.
Friday s: 1 j p.m. Saturday a.m. Bar
Mitzvah: I.awrence. S'>n of Mr. anil
Mrs. Joaeph Flshl.ein. Kiluard, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Oleck. Sermon:
'Weekly Portion.''
-----a-----
80UTHWEST CENTER. MSB SW 8th
t. Conaarvative. Rabbi Maurice
Klein.
Frldav 8:30 p.m. Guest speaker:
Jerry Suasman, vice president of the
Southeastern region, I'nited Syna-
gogue. Topic: "I'nlted Synagogues
and Conservative Judaism." Saturday
9 a.m. Sermon: "The Adversity of
Purposefulness."
TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. Kendall
dr..-S. .Miami. Reform Rabbi Herbert
Baumgard. Cantor Charles Kodner.
Frldav 7:30 p.m. Sermon: *The Three
Sons." Saturday 10 a.m. Bar Mitzvah:
Dore, son of Mr. and -Mrs. Lewis
Goodman. ^m^^m-^ m___
TEMPLE BETH EL. 1645 Polk at.,
Hollywood. Reform. Rabbi Samuel
Jaffa.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Service of welcome
.and Induction of new members.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly-
wood. 1725 Monroe st Conservative
Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Ernest
Schreiber.
Friday 8 p.m. Consecration of netn-
ners In the religious school. Saturday
I m. Bar atltxtrah: Sidney, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Kublnsteln.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chat*
ava. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kroniab
Cantor Davla Cenvlser.
Frldav 8:l."i p.m. Sermon: "New Fron-
tiers in Judaism." Saturday 10:4;. a.m
Bar Mitxvah: Marc, aon of Mr. ana
Mrs. Leonard EJwrteln.
TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16SO0 NW
22nd ava. Conaarvative. Rabbi
Sheldon Edwarda. Cantor Ban Groaa-
barfl. ___
TEMPLE EMa"nU*EL. 1701 Washing-
ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi irv.ns
Lehrman. Cantor laraal Reich.
Friday 3 and 8:30 p.m. Late service
series I........> tor Winter MMoa. Ser-
mon: "Herman Wouk'. This Is My
God'An Analysis." Saturday 9 a.m.
Sermon: "W. ekly I'o. lion Bar*'";
v,.h: Leslie, son of Mr. and Mrs. Her-
bert BeHlnson; Kichard. son of Dr.
and Mrs. Harry Qersten.
TEMPLE WWjuS.Nl 9jM J
Reform. Rabbi Joaeph R. Narot
ntor Jacob Bornateln
Breakfast Series
,;;] Opens for Boys
ing the lead in getting congrega-
tional and communal leaders to
agree on what can be done in over-
coming the educational frustration
of small schools. The resolution,
passed by the executive board of
the Bureau, reads as follows:
"Whereas the small Jewish
school is faced with educational
frustration because of lack of
sufficient students for proper
classification, lack of routine fa-
cilities necessary for Bd J*v*-
;sh education, and lack of quali-
fied educational personnel to im-
plement a sound educational pro-
gram, and
"Whereas many such small Jew-
ish schools are operating in Dado
Rabbi Herschell Saville, spirit-
ual leader of Miami Hebrew Con-
gregation, has announcer that a
special minyan-breakfast for boys
scheduled to become Bar Mitzvah county, and continue to appear
this year will commence Sunday, particularly in new suburban areas
8 a.m., and will be held each Sun-j "It is Hereby Resolved by the
day morning at the same time. ] executive board of the Bureau of
it u !~,.., ... h Jewish Education of Greater Mi-
llie group will be known as the e effwt should be
"Minyonaires and each boy will i he f hcr th
have an opportunity to conduct the
service, as well as render a brirf
yaars the number
arts abroad will no
and in the future
will bring benefit to
Humour to the State of
by Brit Ivrit Olamit)
p.m.
Sermon by Rabbi
jni.k: Why Fluht for
Narot to officiate.
JUDEA. S20 Palermo ava
Liberal. Rbbi Morrla Skop. Cantor
rXSSTllSr*rmo.: "The Time
KX" "Saturday I a m, for -
yonalres. Regular service 10.30 a.m.
TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th at. and
Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi-
resume on the weekly Biblical Por-
tion during the breakfast discus-
sion.
Members of the Minyonaires in-
clude Larry Andress, Jack Stupp,
Michael Libman, Eddie Pulver,
of such small schools by initiating
denominational schools in new
areas and by merging existing
small schools into inter-congrega-
tional units within reasonable geo
Mrs. Harry Gordon, co chairmest
of arrangements for the even.|-
Pa;roriV*bf tW event are Tbtl-
gregation Beth David members of
Oleh Regcl"Pilgrims of Israel"
comprising men and women who
have visited Israel and personally
seen its growth and development.
Sidney M. Aronovitz, president
of Beth David, expressed gratifi-
cation with the fact that "Israel
has selected one of its foremost
government leaders to make the
presentation to the congregation
and Rabbi Rosenberg."
Aronovitz noted mat Dr. Biran
is one of the ablest administrators
of Lsrael. He has a long record of
associa'.ion with government ser-
vice dating back to 1937, when
Great Britain still held the Man-
date over Palestine.
In July, 1948, he became th*
Assistant Military Governor of
Jerusalem and, in that capacity,
performed heroically when for
six months Jerusalem was iso-
lated and under siege. His ingen-
uity and skill helped the Jewish
population of Jerusalem to with-
stand the siege and emerge vie-
torious.
After the United Nations brought
the fighting between Israel and the
Arab nations to a halt, he contin-
ued in his capacity as Assistant
Military Governor and also served
as Foreign Office Representative
in Jerusalem. In addition, he was
appointed Senior Israeli Member
of Ihe Israel Delegation to the
Mixed Armistice Commission with
Jordan and of the Special Com-
mittee under Article VIII of the
Israeli-Jordan Mixed Armistice
Agreement. In February, 1949. he
was made District Governor of the
Jerusalem District.
A third generation Israeli, whose
grandparents took part in the
founding and development of Rosh
Pina in Galilee and Petah Tikva
in the Sharon Valley, Dr. Biran re-
ceived his secondary education at
the Reali School in Haifa, where
he later taught, and is a graduate
of the Teachers' Seminary in Jeru-
salem.
In 1930, Dr. Biran came to the
United States to continue his edu-
cation, first at the University of
Pennsylvania and then at Johns
Hopkins University, receiving his
Master's degree and PhD in Arch-
aeology at Johns Hopkins. A mem-
ber of Phi Beta Kappa, he also re-
ceived a Raynor Fellowship.
Among the leading archaeolo-
gists of the 20th century. Dr. Biran
is a former member of the staff
graphic limits.
The Bureau of Jewish Education of the American School of Onen-
, calls upon the Greater Miami Jew- tal Research in Jerusalem He
Bernard Klein, Alan Bloom, Evan ] ish Federation, the Greater Miami j participated in numerous arcnaeoi-
Friedman, Joel Krenis, Joseph : Rabbinicai Assn., local agencies re- ogic expeditions in the Middle
Neustein, Moshe Zarmati; Sidney > |ated t0 Jewjsh education, and all East. He has also Dcen associated.
Sokol. Steve Wyat, and Richard nationai educational departments with expeditions which have made
Sherman. 0f all ideologies to join with th<- \ important historical finds in Kha-
achieving the above (fadje near Baghdad and Tepa
tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Can
tor Samuel Gomberg.
Friday :* and :15 p.m. Service ded-
icated to Veterans Day. Pool
Surfside-Rav Harls.r will par"(-iPa,f
Sermon: "Arming to Disarm.' Satur-
I., a.m. Bar Mitzvah: Steven, j
son of Mr. and Mrs. Marry Horowltx-i
TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 1210C
NE 16th ave. Reform. Rabbi Benno
M. Wallach.
TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 5'
Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabb
Lao Heim.
Frldav B:li I>m. Sermon: "Are Noah's
ics Symptomatic Today? Sat-
in-lav I a m Bar Mitsvah: Barry, son
of .Mrs. Claire Hamlln.
TEMPLE ZIOnT 5720 SW 17th st.
Conaarvative. Rabbi Alfred Wax-
man. Cantor Jacob Qoldfarb.
Friday S:30 P-m- Sermon: "Lending
I',, t.". Monotheism." Saturday I a.m
Bar Mitzvah: Steven, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Kurt Guggenheim.
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6S00 N. MianV
ava Conaarvative. Rabbi Harry L.
Lawrence. Cantor Albert QlanU.
Friday 8:30 p.m. Sermon: "Memory
and Memorial" Saturday 9 a.m. Bar
Mitzvah: Jay, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Pilchlck.
TORAH TEMPLE. 1254 West ava
Traditional. Rabbi Abraham Caassl
------a------
YOUNG ISRAEL. 16750 NE 10th ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwin Stauber.
Frldav 5:30 p.m. Saturday a.m. Ser-
mon: "Safeguarding Our Heritage.
------e------
ZAMORA JEWISH CENTER. 44 Za
mora ava. Conservative. Rabbi B.
Leon Hurwitz.
Friday l:U p.m. Sermon: 'The Rain-
i,u Saturday 8:30 a.m.
Bureau
stated objectives."
and
Cawra near Mosul in Iraq.
Temple Judea nursery and kindergarten celebrated the recent
Sukkoth holiday. Left to right are Benjamin Udofl, education
director, Rabbi Morris A. Skop, and Cantor Herman K. Gott-
lieb. Children are (left to right) Scott Bearman. Iris Reiter,
Donald Zinner, Diane Blackman, Stephen Gottlieb.
!
'**l






Page 14-A
T~.T whk ,wt.. By HILARY WIWDlffi
Zl^L^n^tl
Excellent New Guide to Your Musical Pleasures
ENCYCLOPEDIA OF CONCERT MUSIC. By David EwM.
566 pp. New York: Nill and Wang. $7.50.
THE WINTER CONCE'RT season here is in full swing.
The University of Miami Symphony Orchestra, under
the baton of Dr. Fabien Sevitzky. will perform on Nov. 15
and 18 the Concerto Grosso by the great Jewish composer.
Ernest Bloch, who died in Oregon only a few months ago.
Although it is a modern orchestral masterpiece, the con-
certo usually escapes the notice of the more casual con-
cert-goer. The possession of David Ewen's new "Encyclo-
pedia of Concert Music." just published by Hill and Wang,
would fill a large hole in both knowledge and enjoyment.
One would find, for example, that in this first of two
concerto grossi. Bloch was trying to prove to his pupils
that "it is possible for a composer to write so-called 'mod-
ern music' within a classical form." Further reading
would reveal the interesting structural difference between
this older form of the concerto and the more recent solo"
concerto With the larger details of Bloebs rich life just
T?e" pager.w..v. one would be .Mr to note the^.mpor.
fance of heritage to his music: "It ^J~*\ *J
mterest me. the complex, glowing, agitatedI soulthat 11 feel
Thus armed, one could ap-
to kstea, perhaps, for
interest
vibrating through the Bible.
near at the next concert put-
ffi, -rhapsodic style. spacious structures. "***
speech and stirring emotion" characteristic of molt of
Of those*who heard the brilliant pianist. Rudolf Fir-
kusnv. perform the well-loved Brahma D minor CotKerto
here last week, how many knew that Brahms had origin-
ally planned it as a symphony, the* tried to revamp it
into a sonata for two pianos," and that its original perform-
ancr in 1859, with the composer himself as soloist, was a
dismal failure- This. too. is from Mr. Ewen's book, in
one of the more than 1.500 analyses of compositions
The book also contains biographies of the world's fore-
most composers, conductors, and leading instrumentalists;
Capitol Spotlight:
By MILTON FRIEDMAN
Israelis are Good and Bad-Like Other Nations
|u|OST ISRAELI
" States have excelled
Washington
visitors to the United
as informal
ambassadors of goodwill. But. to the
embarrassment of the vast majority of
Israelis, the behavior of a few has left
something to be desired.
Washington circles are currently dis-
cussing the controversial remarks to the
American press by the adolescent author who trades on
the distinguished name of her father, an Israeli general.
She permitted herself to impugn the chastity and morality
of Israel's teen-aged girls. Many Israelis feel it was in
bad taste for her to tour America with such allegations.
They want to know if such sensationalism is designed to
help the sale of her book.
Israel's growing normalcy is indicated to Washington
by the antics of a handful who differ so much from the
many Israelis who are persons of culture. On occasion,
eyebrows have lifted in official Washington. It has been
mainly the quest for personal publicity in pursuit of theat-
rical careers.
The good name of Israel has been exploited in a
variety of ways. One Israeli "girl soldier" posed, lacking
clothing, in a picture magazine so pornographic that it is
under investigation by the United States Post Office De-
partment. The shapely young lady rebuffed criticism. Her
line pas that Israeli girls were entitled to the same pub-
licity as French. Swedish, or Italian starlets.
Another Israeli girl, who came as a beauty contestant,
took an opposite approach. She patronixed a fine apparel
store owned by a philanthropist who generously backed
Israeli needs. Her taste was impeccable. She soon had a
chic wardrobe. The trouble came when bills were event-
ually rendered. Her response was that the merchant
should support Israel by keeping her fashionably gowned.
The State Department visa office has had some diffi-
culties with Israelis, but no more than in corresponding
cases in which other aliens are involved. A source estima-
ted that Israelis gave approximately the same amount of
trouble per capita as other temporary vis. holders who
display reluctance to go home.
Dorothy Kilgallen wrote recently in her Bro.dway
column that "friends of Ziv. Rod.nn, 'Miss Israel,' con-
fide that she has a crush on the Aga Khan, and vice versa
a romance that would rock the Moslem world if it reach-
ed the serious stage." It would also rock the Israeli world.
The girls are not entirely to Mame. An "Israeli"
actor, also popular as a singer, has traded here on his
nationality He collected large fees for singing patriotic
Israeli songs. It is ironic that the Israeli Army Provost
Marshal would like to see this individual set foot on Israel
territory, for he shirked military service.
To what extent have Israelis exploited the popularity
of their state for personal gam? About the same amount
as Americans rode the crest of American popularity dur-
ing World War II. American "culture" is today imitated
in many iands. Israel is one, to some extent.
This annoys Americans who demand 100 percent per-
fection from Israel. Israelis are human beings; some
more admirable, others less.
American readers of "Exodus" expect another Ari
Ben Canaan in each Israeli they meet. They are horrified
to discover, on rare occasions, an Israeli who does not
give a hang about making the desert blossom and aspires
for U.S. citizenship papers. Americans scramble after
higher living standards but pass stern judgment wheat a
* few Israelis are attracted by the American way of life.
Panorama:
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
Heaven's Routine Can Really be Hard Work
eOMETIMES I ALMOST think Israel ||
in America. For instance, the othei
day I picked up an Israeli paper and I
there was a long interview with Gov. G
Mennen Williams, of Michigan.
1 thought the Governor was in Mich
igan or if not there in some part of Ums
United States repairing his politica
fences. There will be more fences fixe*.'
this year than in all the three past years combined, as "
the presidential elections are drawing near. The hard-
ware stores say they are almost plumb out of wire for
fences. Remember what Robert Frost said: "Good fences
make good neighbors." They also help in the elections.
The Michigan Governor in Tel Aviv, however, said "no
comment," when asked about his own prospects for nom-
ination by the Democrats for the White House, but he was
not taciturn about other matters. He had toured the coun-
tries surrounding Israel, too, and I gather from his re-
marks that he feels there is a good deal of sentiment
among the Arab neighbors of Israel for making peace, but
that Egypt's obdurate stand is the stumbling block.
The Governor spoke admiringly of Israel's achieve
ments. "You are a small" country," he told the Tel Aviv
reporter, "but with few people you have accomplished
much." The Governor said it remined him of the old
couple who died on the same day. The lady, a good
woman, who had gone to church regularly, went to Heaven
but the husband had to go to the other place. But his wife
still loved him, and she pulled strings in Heaventhey
have strings there left over from the harpsand was per-
mitted to telephone her husband in the place below.
"How is it down there, dearest?" she asked.
"Well, really, it's not so bad down here," he said.
"All we do is sit around all day and do nothing. It's dull,
but that's all. How is it up there in Heaven?"
"It's terrible," his wife replied. "Not that Heaven
isn't a wonderful place, but there are so few people here
to do the work that we have to work like blazes."
Kosher-Laving Americans
Isaac Carmel. one of the few living who shook hands
with Tpsodor Herzl, is back in America doing a little stint
of lecturing for Israel Bonds, and also compiling a book
on America's contribution to the making of Israel. But he
told one story about Americans in Israel, which I am sure,
he will not include in his book.
An American Jew visiting Israel went into a restau-
rant and called the waiter.
"I am an American." he said, "and I must confess
that in America I am not particular about kosher food. But
in Israel, a Jewish country, 1 want to* eat kosher. I want
to know, frankly, it this is a kosher place."
The waiter assured him it was, pointing to a man sit-
ting with a yarmulke. eating. When the American saw
the man with the yarmulke. he felt reassured. "All right
waiter. I believe this is a kosher place. So get me some
thing to eat. Bring me a steak and a glass of milk."
Between You and Me:
brief histories of more than 100 s\mphony
chamber music ensembles, two-piano teams sa?
vals and summer eoncert series; definition afT
terms; and descriptions of the major musical i
(My own way of checking on up-to-dateae* u.
the "recorder" listing; the recorder, pronuseat*7"
and 17th centuries and obsolete since then i*
rather recent revival. Mr. Ewen passes tan i_
but surprisingly accurate test with flying cdsrT
more on the inatrumeift, m fact, than the hi.*-,
the two reading eneyclapedias. If be onst, *
note, it Is' that therr is as American Recort|3
founded only two years sfter the mentioned Eatfe!
by Bloeh's daughter, Suzanne.)
The book also includes articles on the
symphony orchestras, program music, the hutorTT
ducting, and the important musical trends of the Ustj
centuries; and short pieces on humor ia music m
anthems, jazz and blues in serious music. Nepi
and the history of program notes. < ne of the bestir.
is that the book is not divided into separate sectKui
is alphabetized and cross-indexed for all of these ass)
The writing, incidentally, is non-technical but expues,L
thoroughness of Mr. Ewen's labor can perhaps fwtt,.
prenatal by mentioning that he list- writers -|J
Aeschylus to Thomas Mannand the music inspmli
their literary works, and, in an article on Paiaten.
Painting, does the same for art.
David Ewen is already well-known for his' MtstlJ
the Millions," (with Milton Crossi the "Encyclop^j
Great Composers snd Their Music." and his is
pedia of the Opera." His uncritical descriptions ash
taking scholarship continue to enrich understamtaji
enjoyment tor music-lovers.
Off tmO KOCOfd
ly NATHAN ZlPtt
Belonging, Believing
COME WEEKS AGO the Una]
^ of American Hebrew Coaasl
gations launched a drive for fiat]
Jewish synagogue affiuauu.
have not yet come across any ml
gress report, but it is a fair pal
that fsw of the unaffiliated UaVf
responded to the caapaal
"stimulant. The malady is too sen-1
ous to yield to patent medicines.
My good friend Dr. S. Margoshes, whose h**|
edge of the American Jewish soene is tqaaWi
few. dialed bis finger on the issue most caudal) I
when he suggested in one of his recent eolusai|
The Day Jewish Journal that the failure d
agogue and temple to attract a larger
must be attributed in a great measure to the oMi
antiquated methods of synagogue admmi*
and also to the high cost of membership."
He noted that one of the chief ills rested "<
fact that old-timers were ruling the roost in
synagogues and temples, refusing to relinquish'
hold and shutting off younger nun from wtiK
articulateness they may ponder I Entrenches*
this kind is. incidentally, a malaise that is not!
liar only to synagogues and temples.i Manages*
of that sort. Dr. Margoshes observes, is r# j
ducive to creating an "at home" atmospheres 1
synagogues for younger people, discourages am
who have already joined and induces maay_J]
affiliated to stay home instead of actively P<
pating in temple and synagogue programs.
It is his opinion that many who cross tat J
gogue threshold on holidays only would
members if they could be sure of. what he oU*J
adequate influence on the management of u* J"
tution." This writer would be willing to *>'
with his prognosis providing the word *"]
ment" in the above sentence gave way to
BORIS SM0LAR
Taking Step Toward Accepting Non-Zionists
THE FIRST STEP toward the pro
jected expansion of the World Zion-
ist Organization by acceptance of non-
Ziomst groups into its ranks will be
made next month in the United States
The issue will emerge at the forth-
coming national convention of the Uni-
ted Synagogue of America, central con-
gregational body of Conservative Juda-
ic, i****- Goldm.nn. president of the World Zion
ist Organization, who is now in Israel. w,ll com,
the w.!S ,n t,me to ,ddreM "* " ed by the World Union for Progremnr. jXis?Jre
ting Reform Jewry-joining the W Z.O Since oXodbt
Jewry is already represented in the World zionistdS?.
ization through the world-wide Mizrachi *
sibility may thus develop whereby all three ^,
nominations in Jewry would become pan
Zionist Organisation. ,
This would mean that the Zionist "jjjtt
committed not only to work for Israel but "T^
petuation of Judaism in countries out*"* LJ
addition to the Umted Synagogue of ^'"S^f
B'nai Zion is now considering joining U* ^g
Organization aa a body. Dr. Goldmann ^,
the convention of the United Synagogue may ",
in favor of American Conservative ^""""17
World Zionist body, although there seems to
no opposition to it In Conservative ranks.
This ia turn may eventually make <{*,*
Organization the kind of a representative w^ ,!
JusttfiaWy claim that it speaks in tbej* ^afl
majority of Jews ia aU free countrhw. m
Zionist


Dveiiber 6, 1959
+Jewish fhr/dktr?
Page 15-A
,EGAL NOTICE
)TICE UNDER
ITIOUS NAME LAW
is 11 i.ki-.i'.Y GIVEN that
mi i. desiring 1" I
Hi*-1 '!> (lit t'n-K ni
VIS* IN SERVICE nt Mi!
Highway, Ft. Liuder.lal.-.
I. c LOMBARD
'TKITI M.MAN
- Applicant
11/0-13-2 -L>7
vDAyEHV
;e by publication
sircuit toonr ok the
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
A IN AND FOR DADE
|TY. IN CHANCERY,
No. S9C 429
IF.ilAR,
BHAR.
Bum.
JIT FOR DIVORCE
. Iiehnr,
jrajid Avenu**,
k. New York.
IMoN IIEHAR. are hereby
hat a Bill of Complaint for
Eh.- been filed against you.
ire required to serve a copy
gnawer or Pleading- to the
,Omplalnt on the plaintiff's
HERBERT C. ZEMBL, 420
aloud, Miami Heath 3, Flor-
ffll.- the original Answer nr
Un the office of 'he <"l ni'
or before the 7th. day of
w. 19j9. ii you fan to uu 8o,
by default will be taken
_ou for the relief demanded
Nil of Complaint.
Mice shall be published once
k for four consecutive weeka
JEWISH FIXiRiniAN.
IAND ORDERED at Miami.
[this *th day of Ociobei.
.. T.EATHERMAN. Clerk,
fcourt, I>ade County, Florida
By: R. H. RICE. JR.,
Deputy Clerk.
IT C. ZEMEL
n Road
ach 3S, Florida
Plaintiff
11/6-13-21-27
CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
|TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
IN AND FOR DADE
(TV. IN CHANCERY,
stc^eag-K-prunty
II FRISHMAN,
|tlff.
R FRISHMAN,
fllCE OF PUBLICATION
LmoI'R FRISHMAN
Kdant
bNort). Hth Street
J Vegaa, Nevada
Iare HEREBY NOTIFIED
I Final Decree "f Dlvonoe
bust 3. 1939 entered In the
tied cause haa been set aslue
the plaintiff. ASENATH
^N, haa been permitted to
in w Notice of Publication
king aald suit. You are fur-
Ified that an Amended Bill of
|t for Hlvorce has been filed
ou In this cause and you are
,,.i|un.il to serve a copy of
Iwer or other pleading to said
Bill of Complaint on plain-
omey, MILTON A. FRIEP-
Jll Alnaley Building. Miami
da, and file the original with
of the Clrri'i' (.'""' o- <-
> 7th day of December, 1959,
fcent by default will be taken
hou. You are hereby further
Tthat aald Amended Bill of
It also prays for title to the
[ d.scribed property to he-
ated solely in your plaintiff.
PH FRISHMAN: Lot 9. Block
TAL VIEW, according to the
,eof, as recorded in Plat Hook
kge 47 of the Public Records
fCounty. Florida; also known
[Crystal View Court, Miami,
Bitty. Florida.
this SOth day of October.
pjlai"l Dade County. Florida.
B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk,
[ Court, Dade County. Florida
By: K. M. I.YMAN.
Deputy Clerk.
A. FRIEDMAN
for Plaintiff
ey Bid*.
Florida
11/6-13-20-27
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
CAROL. FASHIONS at Dade County,
Florida intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County. Florida.
EDWARD A. AZEN
Sole Owner
SIDNEY EFTtONSON
Attorney for Applicant
241 Security Trust Bldg.
10/30, 11/6-13-20
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN
CHANCERY No. 59C 9777
VICTOR B. FAINE,
Plaintiff,
SYI.VIA I.. FAINE,
Defendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: SYI.VIA L. FAINE
192-65A 71at Crescent
Flushing tS, NY.
YOU ARE HEREBY notified to file
your Answer or otherwise plead to
the Complaint for Divorce filed here-
in with the Clerk of the above Court,
and serve a copy thereof upon Plain-
tiff's attorney. SHELDON N. LEL-
OHl'K. 932 duPont Building. Miami.
Florida, on or before the 19th day of
November, 1959. or a Decree Pro Con-
fesso will be entered against you.
E. B. LEATHERMAN.
Clerk. Circuit Court
(seal) By: C. L. ALEXANDER.
Deputy Clerk.
10/16-23-30, 11/6
iltalwp.
3UNTS RECEIVABLE
FINANCING
lOUSE LOANS
FACTORING
PMENT FINANCING
SCIAL PAPER
one: TUxedo 8-7551
N.W. 36th Street
Springs, Florida
H. S. GRUBER
PRESIDENT
^RGE J. TALIANOFF
MAN Of THE BOARD
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name or
( KAMI'S AUTO SALES at 3714 N.W.
2nd Avenue, Miami, Fla., Intend to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida. ANTHONy loIACONO.
-."", Interest
HELEN OAOI.IANO.
4 :."", interest
GOLDMAN GOLDSTEIN
Attorneys for Registrant
2303 W. Flagler Street
Miami. Ha. ]ftMfi..,0.11/6
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY CHVBN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
ss under the fictitious name of
THORSBN'S COIN Ar SERVICE
I.AIM R'iMAT
at number 12S S.W. sth Street In
the Cltv ..f Miami. Forlda, Intends
to register the said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of l>ade
County. Florida.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 16th
day of October, 19.19.___
' ERIC THQRFEN .
AR1.INK TIIORSEN
Sole Owners
M. JAY BERLINER,
1404 Blscayne Building.
Miami. Florida
Attorney for Applicant^ ^ n/g ^
Construction Rise
Seen for 1959
A moderate upturn in industrial
construction is indicated before
the 1959 year-end, Standard and
Poor's reveals. The number of in-
dustrial building projects in the
planning stage has risen sharply
since mid-1958, and contracts for
this work showed a year-to-year
gain of 45 percent in the first 28
weeks of 1959 .
Commercial building may ex-
perience a (light increase in
1959, after holding about even in
1958. Office building has appar-
ently reached temporary satura-
tion and will probably shew a
moderate full-year decline .
However, this should be more
than offset by larger expenditures
for stores, restaurants, and gar-
ages, stemming from the recent
and prospective increase in home
building, rapid extension of high-
ways, growth of suburban areas,
and gains in retail sales attributed
to increases in consumer incomes.
Home building showed substan-
tial year-to-year gains in the first
half of 1959. since construction in
early 1958 was hampered mainly
by the economic recession, where-
as residential construction in re-
cent months reflected-the stimulus
of government counter-recession-
ary efforts and the vigorous eco-
nomic recovery .
Thus, despite the expectation
that new housing starts will taper
off over the medium term, new
home construction in 1959 may be
nearly 15 percent larger than in
1958,
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 47645-C
RE: Estate ol
CF.1.IA ScHENKER
I h '-.'tsi'd.
NOTiCE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing claims or Demands Agalnsl Said
Estate:
Von are hereby notified and re-
quired to present an) claims and de-
mands whSoh you may have against
of i'KI IA SCHENKER,
deceased late of la.i<- County, Flor-
ida, to the County Judsrea of i ? *
County, and file the tame in their
.offices In the County Courthouse in
Dade Oouwy, Norton, within eight
calendar months from the date of the
first publication hereof, or the sine
win he barred,
ADol.ru SCHKNKER. Et\.
oi the Estate l Jells S henker,
i in-cased.
MYERS, HKI.MAN & KAPLAN
Attorney!
Eleven Fifty Building
1150 S.W. 1st Street
Miami, Florida
10/23-30,11/6-13
CIRCUIT COURT, 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCU.T. DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
No. SUC 9908
ANNE MAS I.EMIRE,
Plaintiff,
vs.
ALBERT G. LEMIRE, ORANGE
REALTY, Inc., a New Hampshire
Corporation, and JOHN- T. BOND.
Defendants.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
YOU, ALBERT G. LEMIRE. 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-
tiffs attorney, HARRY HOU5KN.
306 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,
A.I)., 19.19.
DATE1.....-tober 19, 1959.
E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk
(seal) By: K. M. I.YMAN.
Deputy Clerk
10/23-30, ll/g-13

ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
*Jewish fhrSdlan
solicits your legal notices.
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
trial FR 3-4 for messenger service
iJjmHHMHP
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS (TAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY CIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
OEM I'LUMBINtJ at 318 N.W. 170 St.,
Intends to register aald name with'
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
GEORGE McCRACKEN.
Sole Owner.
10/16-23-30. ll/
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 47515-C
IN RE: Estate of
VICTOR GILBERT
i leceaeed.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims oi Demand! Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to pre.-' nt any claims and de-
mands which you may have against
the estate of VICTOR GILBERT de-
oeased late ol Dade County, Florida,
to the County Judges or Dade County,
and file the same In their offices In
ill,- Qotmty I 'oorihouse in Hade Coun-
ty. Florida, within eight calendar
months from the date of the first
publication hereof, or the same will
be barred.
EVELYN GILBERT.
Executrix
HARRY ZI'KERNICK. Attorney
420 Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach
10/23-30, 11/6-13
IN THE COUniY JUDGES' COURT
IN ANO FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
No. 47665-C
BERNARD* FLIASHNICK.
Notice to creditors
To All Creditors and All FMtMi Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
E You!: and each of you are hereby
eTate t7Vti&WBS&5l
deceased late Ot Dade County. Flor-
ui to the Honorable County Judges
o bade County, and file the MM fa
rheff offices In the County Court-
house In Dade County. Florida with n
?ulh?calendar months from the da e
of* the. erst publication hereof. BJd
claims or demands to contain tne
feeaT address of the claimant and to
h7 sworn and ores- ""'. f"re:
,M <.r same be barred. ee
SSW W of the 1M probate Aet.
l uti i ictober 9. A i is
kovner"* MANNHEIMER
A.torne/s for Executory,..,_ n/,
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious names of
FLAG BRAND: FLAG PRODUCTS
at I'D. Box 37-523. Miami Intends
to register said names with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
KEGAR-CARIBE OF FLORIDA,
INC.. a Fla. Corp.
MILTON A. FRIEDMAN
Attorney for Applicant
11,1 Alnsley B^g. ^^
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HERESY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
SOUND BAIJRS at 38 N.E. 7th St..
Intends to register said name wlthl
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. HorWa.
SAMUEL H. BLOCH
_____________________10/23-30. 11/6-13
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY' GIVEN that
the undersign.-.1, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
CHARM MoDEI.INii SCHOOL AND
AOENCY at 277 Miracle Mile. Coral
Gables. Florida Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
GAYLE CARSON
WBLLISCH, DOUGHERTY & ZAIAC
Attorneys for Gayle Carson
10/16-23-30. 11/6
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE ClfTCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 59C 9627
OTTO ALBERT I'Olll..
I'l.lnrlff.
vs.
HILDA I'OHL,
I lefendanc
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: HILDA I'OHL
(Residence unknown)
You HILDA POHL are. hereby no-
tlfled that a Complaint for Divorce
has been filed against you, and yon
are required to serve a copy of your
Answer or lleuling to the Complaint
on the plaintiffs Attorney. ALAN
RHERR, 407 Lincoln Road. Miami
Beach. Florida, and file the original
Answer or Pleadlne In the office of
the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or
before the 16th day of November.
1959. If vou 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 8th day of October. A.D.
lace
E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk.
Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida
(seal) By: JOAN SNEEDEN.
Deputy Clerk.
10/16-23-30. 11/8
LEGAL NOTICE
IN
THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 47739-C
IN RE: Estate of
ISAAC HOFFMAN
1 leceaeed,
NOT.CE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Sam
Tou and each of you, are hereby
notified and required to present any
claims and demands which you. or
eltli. r of vou, may have against the
estate of ISAAC llolFMAN 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 be sworn
to and presented as aforesaid, or
same will be barred. See Section 120
of the 1913 Probate Act.
Bate October 2n. A.D. I9R9;___
MILTON R. MANNHEIMER, As
Executor of the Ijtst Will and Testa-
ment of Isaac Hoffman, Deceased.
KOVNER ft MANNHEIMER
Attorneys for Executor^^ n/wf
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
tke und.-rslgned, desiring to engage in
husuvas under the fictitious name ol
' TILE COMPANY, (not Inc.)
N.W. He! sue.-'. Miami, Via..
Intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida. .
WILLIAM RrillNSTF.IN.
Sole Owner
OjpI.DMAN ft GOLDSTEIN'
Attorneys for Registrant
2303 W. Flagler Street
Mlam., FK.rida 10/16.a.Ml U/6
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HERESY GIVEN that
the undersign, d, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name ol
OCEAN QRANDB Hotel at 1"0 -
37th Street. Miami Beach, Florida in-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dad.-
County. Florida. ._
IDEAL HOMES. INC.
Bv: Benne Glttleninn. President
MYERS, HE1.MAN ft KAPLAN
Attorneys for APldlcant^^^ n/g
IN
IN"
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to enirnge in
business undi-r the fR-Utlous name of
SHARPS JEWEL SHOP al 12 North
Miami Avenue Intend* to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
SYLVIA RAPAPORT.
Sole Owner
in 2.1-30. 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
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.
F1rlda- WILLIAM STPRMAN
Sole Owner
HERMAN I. BRETAN
Attorney for owner
16 S.W. 1st Avenue _,
10/30. 11'6-13-20
THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 47698-C
RE: Estate of
LOUISE SCHUMANN
Dei eased. ___,__
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing claims or Demands Agalpst bald
Estate: ,,. -
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands which you may have against
the eetai..... LOUISE BCHLMANS
deceased late of D de County Flor-
ida to the County Judges of Dade
County, and file the same In their
offices" in the County Courthouse In
Dad, County, Florida, within eight
calendar months from the date of the
fist publication hereof, or the same
v. ill St barred. ___ -
ROSE L. ticker. Executrix
Estate of Louise Schumann.
deceased.
First publication of this notice on
October U, 15$
YV KENT JAMESON
Attorney
1764 N.W. 36th Street io/Mso n/tl3
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious names of
GOLDEN OI.ADES TV SERVICE and
GOLDEN OI.ADES TELEVISION
S'ERYICK at 7S5 N.E. 167th Street,
North Miami I leach. Florida Intends
to register said names with the t lerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida._________,
MONROE REE3SE
KOVNER ft MANNHEIMER
Lttorneys for Monroe ^e^e ^^
ATTENTION ATTORNEYS!
< on von at tov outfits
Lowest Prices Quickest Delivery
in South Florida
Call THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN at
Fit 3-4605
i


Page 16-A
+Jmlsttk>rk9kM
Frid
T.
I
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BK.J
n
j
E
it i(/<
omaw s
^M/o,//
srdney Schwartz and his beard jetting up to
Atlanta on business Proud grandmother Mrs.
Melvin (Ruth) Goldstrom majestically carrying
her granddaughter, Lisa, through Jordan Marsh
. Absolutely no reason Lisa couldn't walk .
It was just that Ruth probably thought people
would see her better .
than fiction ... Dr. and Mrs. Jess Spirer had the
Her party Sunday night Afterward, the ten couples
r to see who should play with whom in a duplicate
hament Two sisters, Rhoda Perkell and Beatrice
Bd themselves paired off with each other, and their two
jou Perkell and Harry Corash, were likewise Side-
two girls came in first, Lou and Harry getting the
ally: The Frank Breslauers brought their guests from
Fenn., Jack and Alice White, who also joined the bridge
The Maurice Finkelors, Norman Tartars, and Mr. and
Ms, also on hand, as well as Dr. and Mrs. Herman
the mathematics prof at the U. of Miami.
*
en Family Saga ... Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin (Mildred)
moved to Miami Beach from Philadelphia with their
Stuart, 11, and Beverly, 9 Only recently, Judge
rving (Hazel) Cypen and their clan moved into their
It 320 W. DiLido dr.the one with the 55ft. living room,
B insists is really three rooms in one With Harry
fs former law partnerand wife Raye and a sister and
Mr. and Mrs. Alan (Betty) Rothstein, Miami Beach
the family is finally together in one city .
Goldberghe's managing director of the Delano hotel
(an of the public relations board of Miami Beachwas
[recent Friday night services of the Jewish Community
ivana, Cuba ...
Cempner and husband Nat off to Nassau with daughter
Also on the trip: Doris' twin sister, Dorothy Stone,
Br Doris Yep, no mistake here Birthday party
plebaum, age 11 Hostess, mother Edith Applebaum,
|ly Yours" columnist for The Jewish Floridian.

Birth Front: A son, Mitchell Eric, born Oct. 1 to Mr.
Bharles (Enid) Cook at Mt. Sinai Hospital Mitchell
per Jan Daryll, 21 months old Bris was Oct. 8 at
1031 NE 179th St., No. Miami Beach, with Rev. Abra-
jtficiating Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs.
of Miami, originally from Antwerp, Belgium, Charles'
. Maternal grandmother is Mrs. Ruth Michaelson, of
[City Enid is on the boJrd of directors of Temple
lurun, and co-chairman of the social committee .
daughter, Ellyn Paula, born to Mr. and Mrs. David Set-
fW 179th ter, on Oct. 17 at the North Shore Hospital. .
, sisters Adele and Anita Paternal grandmother is
Setnor, of Miami Maternal grandmother is Mrs.
en, Boston, Mass.

litzvah of Barry Hugh Hamlin, of Uialcah, on Saturday
[Tifereth Jacob is the occasion for the arrival of Barry's
Jts, Mr. and Mrs. Emanuel Wieder, aunt, Mrs. Dave
daughter, Laurie Blaine, of Brooklyn, N.Y. Barry
lof Mrs. Claire Hamlin, who will be hosting her family
>e. 330 W. 42nd st. Claire is publicity chairman of
\d Mrs. Morton (Geraldine) Terry celebrated their 11th
Jmiversary on Oct. 31 The Terry family, including
fatthew, 10, Jeffrey, 8, Sheryl, 6, artd Pamela, 5, make
I at 9025 NE 4th ave., Miami Shores Sharon Dunayer,
honor student of No. Miami Senior High, has just re-
a state convention of the Future Teachers of America,
Princess Issena hotel in Daytona Beach Sharon is
tr of Mr. and Mrs. Hyman Dunayer, of No. Miami Beach.
a triple celebration Sunday for the Irving Kaufmans,
hh st. First, they'll be marking their 30th anni-
). Next, they'll be toasting the arrival of a second grand-
David, born to Laurence and Lorna Third, they'll
bother round of cheers on the recent marriage of their
|, to the former Eileen Snitz, of Washington, D.C., where
reside They're here now on their honeymoon.
c
Ethel Shochet and Mrs. Sally Gardner back in the city
Itended trip abroad, covering Europe and Israel .
time for the Irving Rothmans, Murray Rothmans and
n They'll be off on the maiden voyage of the Franco
[Everglades on a Caribbean cruise next week .
Ida Krensky, of Chicago, is the houseguest of Mrs.
I) Kaufman ... If she stays long enough, the Monday
khe can invite them to Chicago for her "turn" Dot-
rn Of the home of Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin (Anna Bren-
-guests at the first campaign cabinet meeting of the
bined Jewish Appeal Sitting in the sun: Mrs. David
-s. Sam Goldstein, Mrs. Oscar Sindell, Mrs. Fred Blank,
[Susskind Inside looking outside: Mrs. Irving Cypen
)an Heller ... At the coffee table: Mrs. Max Dobrin,
^rd Fleming, Mrs. William Weissel and Mrs. Harry Smith.

j* of Miami Jewry's social world will be closely identi-
>e regal Diplomatic Ball to be held Dec. 5 in the Grand
the Fontainebleau hotel, in welcome to Israel's new
to the United States, Avraham Harman, and Mrs.
. Appointed this week as diplomatic grand hostess for
is Mrs. Jack Katzman, who will head the corps of hos-
| greet leading personalities from the world of gov-
usincss and noted stars of entertainment Mrs. Katz-
kppointed to the corps the Mesdames Meyer A. Baskin,
I, Sam F. Danels, Betty Feuer, Abram Fox, Leo Gelvan,
|iller, Louis Glasser, Louis E. Goldman, Charles Gott-
i Grossinger, Trudy Hamerschlag, Bernard Kaplan, Leon
iving Lehrman, Anna Brenner Meyers, Irving Miller,
kat, Stanley C. Myers, Samuel Oritt Also Mesdames
pman, Harry Platoff, Jack Popick, Miriam Press, Carl
I* Rifkin, Yaakov Rosenberg, Samuel Sakrais, Harry
luel T. Sapiro, David Scrnaker, Jacob Sher, Tobias
Baro Supworth, Harold Thurman and Carl Weinkle.
"'Jewish Floridian
Miami, Florida, Friday, November 6, 1959
Section B
Left to right are Mrs. Max Orovitz, Mrs. A. Her- was honored Friday at the division's Blessed
bert Mathes, luncheon chairman; Mrs. Leon- Event luncheon; and Mrs. Philip Lefkowitz,
ard A. Wien, chairman of the Women's Divis- president, Mt. Sinai Hospital Women's Auxil-
ion, Mt. Sinai Hospital development fund, who iary.
Entertainers
Added to Baft
Announcement of an added at-
traction for the Cedars of Lebanon
Hospital Auxiliary Inaugural Ball
was made this week by Mrs. Ja-
cob Colsky and Mrs. Herschel Les-
chel, co-chairmen.
The ball will also include per-
formances by Miss Gracie Barrie
and Paul Gray, both noted per-
formers in the Greater Miami
area.
Cedars of Lebanon Ball is'being
held Nov. 14 at 7 p.m. in the ball-
room of the New Everglades ho-
tel. There are still tickets avail-
able, according to Mrs. Peritz
Scheinberg and Mrs. Robert Wer-
ner, reservations co-c hairmn.
There will be no solicitation of
funds at the ball, they said.
Discussing participation of Miami's Consular Corps at the
Diplomatic Ball to be held Dec. 5 at the Fontainebleau hotel,
in welcome of Israel's new Ambassador to the United States,
Avraham Harman, are Mrs. Max Weitz, chairman of the
Women's Division for Israel Bonds; Moshe Leshem, Consul of
Israel, Southeastern region; and Mrs. Jack Katzman, hostess.
The Consuls of more than 30 nations will take part in the wel-
come to Ambassador Harman.
Hadassah Slates Varied Programs
Brandeis group of Hadassah will
meet on Monday, Nov. 16, 11:30
a.m., at the Fontainebleau hotel.

Deborah group will meet Mon-
day, Nov. 9, 10 a.m., at the home
of Mrs. Lee Howard, 8986 Bay dr.
A brunch and general meeting will
follow at 11:30 a.m.

Emma Lazarus group will meet
Monday noon at the Washington
Federal Hall, Normandy dr. Guest
speaker will be Rabbi Morris Skop,
of Temple Judea, who will review
Herman Wouk's new book, "This
is My God," in honor of Jewish
Book Month.
?
Shaloma group will meet Mon-
day at Hibiscus Auditorium at
12:30 p.m.

Hanna Senesch group will see a
film, "Israel Lives Forever," at
its meeting Monday noon at the
Saxony hotel.

Herzl group will meet Monday
noon at the Eden Roc hotel. Pro-
gram will consist of a membership
induction ceremony, with guest
speaker slated as Leo Mindlin, ex-
ecutive editor of the Jewish Flor-
idian. Musical program slates
songs by Miss Gloria Jordan. Ac-
companist is Olga Bibor Stern.

Stephen S. Wise group will meet
on Monday noon at the Deauville
hotel. Program will highlight the
Medical Center. "What Makes
Medical Centar Tick," will be di-
rected by Mrs. Alex Dellerson. In-
terpretive Israeli dances will be
by Mrs. Estelle Hoberman. Piano
accompanist is Mrs. Aido Yaslo.
'Thank You1 Fete
Due Thursday
A "thank you" luncheon for
leaders of the Women's Division
for Israel Bonds will be given next
Tuesday noon by Mrs. Max Weitz,
chairman of the division, and Mrs.
Jack Popick, Miami Beach chair-
man.
The luncheon, to be held at the
home of Mrs. Popick, 5150 North
Bay rd., will be an informal get-
together for "well-deserved relax-
ation" after weeks of hard work
in connection with the French-
Israel Festival of Friendship, Mrs.
Weitz and Mrs. Popick said.
Invited are chairmen and mem-
bers of various committees who
served in the series of events com-
prising the French-Israel Festival
of Friendship. The "month" start-
ed with the Sept. 23 installation of
officers of the Women's Division
and toast of friendship, led by
Jacques Turner, Consul of France.
Included in the month-long ac-
tivities was a luncheon of tribute
honoring Mrs. Weitz for 10 years
of devotion to Israel, at the Eden
Roc hotel on Oct. 7. Climax of the
month was the French-Israel Fes-
tival of Fashions at the Fontaine-
bleau hotel on Oct. 22.
Mrs. Weitz said the luncheon
next Thursday "would be strictly
for fun."




Page 2-B
9-jpwiftnrrHlnr

ftrth AclivHhs at Judea
Tempi* Jwtea. th* week an
r-,ounced full youth activities pro
ram mp!.- under the di
oa^lNWMit lojal Segal ic
family counselor on. the staff of
Jewish Family and Children's
s.r\ lot and holds Bachelor's and
Waster's degrees in social w< rk
Mrs Samuel Bloch and Mrs Sol
Cohen are co-ehairmen oLtb.s Sis-
terhood project.
_____Friday.]
Brandeh
Played Tc
In New1
A n.' '^,
mallv deditik'ji
Harbor Wand? 1
Mty and win
Miami chapia $
men.
TV l.hrary w*
h> tkf arlivitjfi^i
throughout tat
Phi Sig term He*
Phi Suma Sicma Sorority alum
nac of Greater Miami were to hold
a joint meeting with Beta Theta
chapter of rhi Sigma Sigma Thurs ,s. n the crtf,|
day. S p.m.. in the PanheUeme ol "brar> "'
bldg. University of Miami. Plans en; no""Vmti
were to be diseased for the loth MIU">y &*
annual dessert-fashion show Nov """"unity drii.
21 at the Seville hotel in aid of' m*mt*1"P I
I able the uantnt) 1
1 much needed lHfe M
; allocating sums is hi
wheelchairs for cerebral palsy.
the|ing .t^lf.
From a total tf 1
umes nearly !2 ]
bran has grown ui
000 volumes."
\ Women are n
, add more than 2SJHi
. year until tie
"For matchless service" Mrs. Randy Polanaky Jen receives
service awards for members of her musical troupe which ap-
peared at more than 60 club meetings last year. Shown with
her is Mrs. Henry Wernick. a vice president of Federation
of Jewish Women's Organizations, who presented the awards.
Women Get Inside Picture of Their
Role in Today's Fast-Moving Society
"Are we preparing ou-
thes< changing umes* What
Jewish woman's respon>.o...t> to
her community, beyond her par-
ticular organization* Are we guilty
of sugar-coaiutg our leadership
and educational progra
These and many other varied
questions were discussed freely at
the novel "Little Mi House
Confab' sponsored by the Federa
uon of Jewish Women's Orgaaiza
tions last week:
More than ITO presidents and
representatives participated in
group discussions in an effort to
focus attention on the role of worn
en in today's victory
I1 -cussior leaders at 15 tables
then reported summaries to Dr.
Benjamin B. Rosenberg, executive
director of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation who. in turn,
analyzed their findings in a brief
address to the central women's or-
ganization.
"Women today are assuming an
ever-increasing role of responsi-
biuty in the home, in political and
social life, and in the community.
In fact, we are fast approaching
a matriarchal society." Dr. Rosen-
berg declared.
G.ving and working has become
the women's responsibility and
privilege, he said.
"However, a disturbing develop-
ment has been taking place Fam-
ines are seeking refuge from their
social obligations and community
responsibility by escaping to the
suburbs.
Here they indulge in a game
called 'Let's Pretend." They say.
Let s pre'end there are no prob-
lemsno missiles, no atom.c
bombs, no segregation, no school
thai needs by our co-re-
ligmmsts .n all parts ol the
world."
The tenets of Judaism do not
subscribe to this escapist philoso-
phy, he warned. "The prophets
and sages have traditionally urged
the Jew to face up to his problems
and to assume responsibility for
his community and to his fellow
man."
Reporting on the summaries of
the discussion leaders. Dr. Rosen
berg indicated that the women felt
that "plus-giving" was the key to
successful campaigning in
Combined Jewish Appeal. Discus-
sion leaders cited multiplicity of
campaigns as a drain on patience
and human resources, and urged
long range education on the needs
of the community.
President Mrs. Jean C. Lehman pacit\ u reaearf"
paid tribute to Federation's direc
tor for his leadership during the
past six years. Reports on FJWn
committees included serve-a-eamp.
Mrs. Gerald Soitt; bus tour. Mr-
George Simon; armed services.
Mrs. Louis Glasser; bulletin. Mrs
Harold Solomon; nominating. Mrs.
Sidney- Schwartz; and by-laws. mj^
Mrs. Arnold Perlste.n. J*
Mrs. Mayer Eggoatz reported on oology: aistsra:
her recent trip to Israel, and Mrs. Commager. AnM
Bernard Stevens and Mrs. Henrv ques Lips.ehiu.
Wernick presented awards to lead renowned snip!*: Ml
ership course graduate* and to Witt Metcilf. Ltrnal
members nt-Ohanravehng troupe Harvard I'nimffij
Archibald lhd/*|
professor, twie* 1
mner. and ferae I
Library f
liver the
Honorary degree! ij
'! ed on several \
W^JUMUL
of course!
NEW
DAIRY MEAL
TREAT
JUST HEAT "N" EAT
G
In Miami it's
FLORIDA-FOREM
DAIRIES
"itf3 for
Mhtry
Phone FR 4-2621
The rest mm m doi-y pro***
FRANK J. MOLT. Manawi
A "hoimisha" standby
. .. for old-timy good Kasha
Varneshkes, Kasha Knishes, and
Other treats. Less than 2* a serving I
AW m*m W.AF, Cm* Irak
r, lm+m W drmy .. Wrff.
LEVINVONI FOOD SPECIALTIES. E.clu.v. Distributer*
was a. ire* street, mialeah. fla phone tu t-isti
ON SALE AT
irs
Fmr the ?** In Ummem Cmkes
HOL^D*HONEY CAKES
NONE BETTER. THE GENUINE ALL-HONEY CAKE.
NO FATS or SUGAR. Abo WITH or WITHOUT FRUlT.
Also Avcnlablo WMhou! Soft.
Mad* by
MOLLAMO HONEY CaUE CO.
fttfedJwi
TOW
CAlOtfl
Solve that
plantyrf'
from s*Mt

7*eimacCt**t
B*


*'Jewlsti Hcrldian
Page 3-B
a are Mrs. Paul Bromberg, national
lent of the Damon Runyon Cancer
pary, Mrs. Mickey Krauss, president
li Beach Cancer League, and Mrs.
ireen delivering a check for $5,000
imon Runyon Cancer Fund toward
the purchase of a Cobalt Bomb for the new Mt.
Sinai Hospital. Mrs. Arthur Burrell, vice pres-
ident, Miami Beach Cancer League, and Dr.
Leon Mannheimer, head of Mt. Sinai's Tumor
Clinic, accept the presentation made in the
lobby of the new building.
won Will Address Mizrachi Women's Confab
IKWomen's role in
Or peace will be a ma
the 34th annual na-
tion of the Mizrachi
jranization of America,
Bunced here by Mrs.
tan, national presi-
women's religious-
aization.
1,000 delegates, rep-
1,000 members of the
'in 37 states, will eon-
Intic City, N. J., this
ar U. S. and Israel
eport on conditions in
fEast and to consider
lans for child-caTe and
re programs in the
Pay convention, Mrs.
orted, will he devoted
Stion of patterns for
> patterns of action
[guide us towards the
illment of our lives,
those we serve, and
[ideals of justice, mor-
lace."
Lawson, former U.S.
to Israel, and Col.
ni, fh*st secretary of
it Mission of Israel
MS. AVKAHAM HAKMAH
Wednesday
rael Sisterhood will
party Wednesday eve-
KOPUUfS
f mMni calorie-f rea
Sugflripe
SWIIIH THAN SUCM
YIT HO NOB VAIM
[ Rtcommendtd by doctors (of
i. vtrtwftits did lo cal<
f tit diets. Uit lor btyei|ts,
I VtiMili. CMkinf, Putt. Com-
1 pkMy ImmUtt. 4 w. 7*
tftNTfif NON MTTfNINS
; VUtYWHf NI
to the United Nations, will key-
note the four-day meeting at a
"Patterns for Peace" session of
the convention Sunday evening.
The convention will take special
note of the centenary of the birth
of Theodor Herzl, father of politi-
cal Zionism, at a "Patterns of
Zionism" session to be addressed
by Rabbi Irving Miller, chairman
of the American Zionist Council,
and Rabbi Mordecai Kirshblum,
member of the executive of the
Jewish Agency.
Other speakers scheduled in-
clude Mrs. Avraham Harman, wife
of Israel's Ambassador to the U.S.;
Mrs. Judith Bcilin, chief assistant,
public relations department of Is-
rael's foreign ministry; Mendel
Fisher, executive director of the
Jewish National Fund; and by tape
recording, Abba Eban, former Is-
rael Ambassador to the U. S.
Fon tainebleau Adds
Kosher Facilities;
Largest in World
Miami Beach hotelman Ben No-
vack this week announced that he
has increased his kosher catering
facilities in the Fontainebleau ho-
tel "to be the largest of any hotel
in the entire world."
Novack, who owns the Fontaine-
bleau. said that "no single rabbi
or Vaad Hakashruth has exclusive
right in the Fontainebleau hotel."
Novack declared that "it has
been our pleasure to serve just
about all of the local and national
organizations at their catered
functions," adding that groups
meeting at the Fontainebleau
should, if they wish, "feel free, at
their own expense, to augment the
hotel's kashruth supervision with
any rabbi or additional kashruth
supervisory organization fulfilling
their individual requirements."
Novack said he was making
the statement "at a result of
many letters and inquiries"
that ha received recently con-
cerning the kosher catering fa-
cilities at the Fontainebleau.
"Despite all statements to the
contrary, the Fontainebleau is not
under the exclusive supervision of
any of the existing Vaad Hakash-
ruth organizations here," the ho-
telman indicated, "although ar-
rangements may be made to have
any one of them participate with
the Fontainebleau's own facilities
in supervising kashruth."
The hotel's kosher catering fa-
cilities, as well as additional su-
pervision when requested, are open
to public inspection, Novack add-
ed.
Murray Solomon Ceremonies
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Solomon will
present the new 50-star United
Stales flag, as well as an Auxiliary
flag, to members of the Murray
Solomon Post and Auxiliary of
Jewish War Veterans in ceremon-
ies Tuesday evening at Temple
Judea. Principal speaker will be
Mayor John Montgomery, of Goral
Gables. Mayor Montgomery has
proclaimed Monday as JWV Day,
when the post will hold its annual
Tag Day.
Mutual Fund
Company Opens
A new mutual funds company
announces the opening of quarters
in Miami. To be known as Mutual
Fond Spscialists, Inc., the new
firm has offices at 1775 SW 3rd
ave.
Representing all funds through-
out the country rather than spon-
soring one mutual fund company,
the firm offers guidance for the
small investor.
Named as president of Mutual
Fund Specialists, Inc., is Edward
M. Gale, a University of Miami
alumni who has made his home in
Miami for the past 11 years. Be
was formerly with Bache and Com-
pany, and has been in the invest-
ment business 10 years. Gale is a
member of the Nor-Isle Optomist
Club, a Mason, and an Elk.
Vice president of the firm is
Philip A. Brooks, a practicing at-
torney on Miami Beach. Brooks
is a graduate of the University of
Miami law school, is active in the
T FACTS:
;sa\t
St&tf...
4^
m
:.>&
tfaffa:
tafobrrrWro our 75th AM***
New Laws for Beach
"New Election Laws for Miami
Beach" will be the subject of a
talk Tuesday noon at the meeting
of Miami Beach Lodge of B'nai
BYilh in the DiLido hotel. Simon
Rubin, officer in the Taxpayers'
League, will be guest speaker.
Chairman is Gershon S. Miller.
Florida Bar Assn., and president
of the Nor-Isle Optomist Club. He
is a member of Temple NerTamid.
TETLEY
TEA ^
A TRADITION
IN JEWISH
HOMES
SINCE 1837
Yes, there's Yom Tor spirit la
this fine tea. ."flavor crushed-
for fullest strength and stimu-
lation ... richer taste and pleas-
ure with your fleishigs and
milchigs and between meal
refreshment...
Hialeah Bar fleets
Charles A. WWteacre, former
Hialeah Municipal Judge, has been
elected president of the Hialeah-
Miami Springs Bar Assn. Other of-
ficers for 1980 are Harold P. Krav-
itz, vice president; Sy A. Robbins,
secretary; and Jack Model, treas-
urer. Members of the board of di-
rectors are Raefil Cruz, Byrd V.
Duke, Harvie Duval, William Huff-
man and Thomas Testa.
Cardiac Hospital
Appoints Doctor
Appointment of Dr. Charles H.
Haddox, jr., to the research staff
of National Children's Cardiac
Hospital ha,s been announced by
Richard Berr-nson, president of the
free, non-sectarian hospital devot-
ed to the diagnosis and treatment
of rheumatic heart disease in chil-
dren.
As a member of the staff headed
by Dr. Milton S. Saslaw, director
of medical research, Dr. Haddox
will assist in the program of re-
search in rheumatic fever and
other aspects of cardialogy.
Dr. Haddox comes to Miami
from his former position as direc-
tor of research laboratories at the
Home for the Jewish Aged and
Hospital in Philadelphia.
At Children's Cardiac, he joins
Dr. James M. Jablon, head of the
bacteriological laboratory.
Education Series
At Beth David
A 10-week Women's Institute be-
gan Tuesday morning at Beth Da-
vid Synagogue. ;
Cantor William Lipson is instruc-
tor in "Elementary Hebrew" from
10 to 11 a.m. Saul Rabin, educa-
tion director at Beth David, in-
structs in "Sidddr Prayer Book
Hebrew," also from 10 to 11 a.m.
Third course meeting from 10 to
11 a.m. is "The Book of Psalms,"
with Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg as
instructor.
From 11 a.m. to 12 noon. Rabbi
Rosenberg leads a course on "The
Sabbath-Its -Meaning for Modern
Man."
RDINE'S
Shop Mondays and Fridays 'HI J)
SMFJftft/P*
V PER
* ANNUM
(htaadoa' rate)
< >i
'Cine o' l1)^ Nvj/k~">
Oldest o/id iaraesi"
IZJade Federal
,/avinc.s and Loan Association oi Miami
JOSffH M UPTON. Pfc-'dem
5 Convenient Offices Serve Dade County
RESOURCES EXCEED 140 MILLION DOLLARS


Page 4-B
9-JmlsiinttiJmr
Friday. Hfl
]eu-nh FXondtan ExcltuH*
Your Marriage Cwnselor^
Miami's Nattokally Famous Mamiage AoTHOMTT. Lectur and AtTHOk
Trie American husband today is filled with all
sorts of self-doubts, especially in the field of sex.
Having read Freud and Havelock Ellis, as well as
bcth Kinsey Reports, his wife now demands a good
deal more from marriage than ever before, and
when she doesn't get what she thinks she needs or
wants, she has little compunction about leaving
husband, home and children.
The fact that his wife expects a good deal more
from sex and marriage than her husband tea often
give her has created tensions and conflicts which
have played havoc with wedlock.
The American husband has thus become much
more anxious and apprehensive, more fearful and
fretful in the physical side of wedlock.
The grim truth is that largely because of the
humiliating surrender of the male, the entire mar-
riage relationship has changed, and for the worse.
The husband seeks escape from the wife who seeks
to dominate him. He escapes from her Amazonian
cluthches by losing himself in work, by seeking sur-
cease in his clubs and organizations, and by find-
ing solace and comfort in the arms of a woman who
Mill retains some trace of the eternal feminine.
Sens* of Importance
In short, the harrassed American male constant-
ly looks for a woman who will be charming, passive
and dependent, instead of noisy, belligerent and ag-
gressive who will bolster his ego instead of de-
flating it and who will, finally, give him back his
sense of importance instead of making him feel that
be is merely a convenient meal ticket.
When a man finds such a woman he will cling
to her even if it means deserting his wife and chil-
ciu-n. His ideal is the Japanese wife, who makes
an art of giving pleasure to her hu>band and thus
back ten fold the pleasure she has given him.
It is the Oriental woman who has cultivated the
important art of married love She does not attempt
to be a rival or to compete with her man in bus;
Nor does she try to dominate him except by indirec-
tion and guile. She does so by making herself indis-
le to his happiness, giving him love and affec-
tion, taking care of his creature comforts, and giving
him the feeling that to her. at least, he is the most
important person on earth.
When it comes to business the American hus-
band ia hard headed and n But when it
to lov and marriage he is an incurable ro-
manticist He tends to endow the girl he wishes to
marry, fur txamplc. with all sorts of impossible
virtues, many of which exist only in his feverish
imagination.
Now there is nothing much wrong with being a
romanticist. Perhaps if he weren't, man would
never marry. Romance, indeed, is nature's blink-
ers, her way of luring men into matrimony in order
to perpetuate the specie
Wildly Exaggerated Idoat
Love to many men is sex plus imagination. But
love, I strongly suspect, is also a feeling of tender-
neea and affection. What's wrong with the Amer-
ican husband, among other things, is that he is un-
able to distinguish between the sharp promptings of
his biological impulse, and the cooler, less impas-
sioned feelings of love.
Thus the American male enters wedlock with
wildly exaggerated ideas of what to expect, and an
inflamed imagination that has little or no relation
to the realities. He expects the most ordinary wom-
an to be a perpetual enchantress, to combine the
talents of mother and mistress, and when she is not,
is as petulant as a child told that there is no Santa
Claus. So It happens that when his ardor for his
wife begins to cool, he blames her for the change in-
f^
Mrs. Sheldon Kay shown above with Jerry Weiss, of T
Myron Studios, holding an oil-painted portrait such ai
winner of the Charming Child Contest run by South I
region of ORT will receive. Judges of the contest will \
Miami columnist Larry Thompson. TV personality
Chuck, public relations executive Hank Meyers, and TV*
Molly Turner. In charge of entry information is M&'l
Weiss, and deadline for photo entries is Nov. 10. The on'
bazaar at Hibiscus Hall will run Saturday, after 6 pa |
28. and all day Sunday, Nov. 29.
stead of himself. Actually, it is he who has changed,
not his wife. Disillusion and disenchantment have
come because his idealized image of his wife was
unreal-because no woman could hope to live up to
the impossible standards of a man who sought every-
thing in one woman.
One of the inevitable results of this unconscious i
rivalry betweatl a man and his wife is to make the
former increasingly impotent. Fifty years ago. it
was the wife who pleaded fatigue and exhaustion as
a wav out of her husband's physical demands. To-
day, ironically, it is the husband who is too tired to
meet the demands of his wife.
American Husband Frightened
The American hu.xband. in fact, is too exhausted
to be a good husband or a good father, and much too
spent to be a good lover. He is no longer forceful
and aggressive, but timid and ineffectual. Most
important of all. he is frightened. He is fearful that
he cannot please his wife, and that his efforts w.li
only meet with scorn and contempt.
The American husband's impotence is mainly
psychic or emotional in origin. He is impotent, nine
times out of ten. because his wife has lost her allure.
because she is a scold, or because she is no longer
cSTSlt^hTm"a person but on,y ,n Whal she Women's Party At Beth Sholom
This is why a man may be impotent with his Last in a series of three dessert, for the finishing aad |
wife but quite potent with someone else's wife. And coffee and card parties by Sister- tne new kitchen at Tw*|
this is why many husbands will continue to be dis- hood of Temple Beth Sholom will cnoiom
interested in sexual relations with their wives until be held Tuesday in the Sisterhood
the latter become more feminine and alluring. Lounge, according to Mrs. Howard -----------
In the nature of things marriage can never a Mdler, president. #
mean as much to a man as it does to a woman. Much i Mn. Irving Westin is chairman S
of a woman's life is spent in her home, much of a l0f the function, .sod serving with
man's out of it. A woman is content if she has the j,CT on \^ committee are:
love and protection of her husband; a man. on the
other hand, wants not only the affection of his wife.; Mrs. A. Marks, Mrs. Lillian
but the admiration of his fellow-man. He is obses- Edell, Mrs. Benjamin Mandel.
sed with the dri\e for success and power, sta'us and Mrs. Herman Rjjfc. Mrs. Harvey,
prestige. He mu.-t constantly proveperhaps as a Kramer, Mrs. Jfpk Shapiro, Mrs.
compensation for some basic feeling of inferiority Le Novick, Mrs; Max Apptebaum.
that be is actually a very superior fellow, gifted with Mrs. David Prerl. Mrs. Sam Meis
larieia*i impressive talents. elman, Mrs. Sydney Weinstock.
Marriage at Nature's Device Mrs. Louis Shapiro, Mrs. Morris
flAi indeed, is the creator par excellence. He LiPP. Mrs. ,r Krivitxin, Mrs. Ben
incVged from the primeval slime to shape jaoun Rimer.
civilization into his own image. He has given us
notable aihievcrmnu in art and science, music and
literature, and he hasthrough his creative lmagin-
m >nmade the world a much better place in which
to live.
As I say. love and marriage occupy a much
-smaller place in man's universe than it does in a
Woman's. I suspect, indeed, that marriage is na-
tures device to quiet the turbulence of love and so
How man the time and energy to penetrate her in-
nermost secrets. Without marriage love would run
not. would reduce everything to chaos and con-
fusion. Marriage calms mans sexual impulsive-
ness, and allows him to get on with the world's work.
That is why love and marriage are often a means to |
man's larger ends, not the end in itself that it often
is with so many women.

PS. I am going on vacation for a couple of
weeks. In my absence the column will be written by-
two i.f Miami's very distinguished spiritual leader,
-Raobi Yaskov Rosenberg, of Beth David Congre-
gation, and Rabbi Irving Lehrman, of Temple
Emanu-El. I am delighted that both of these spiritual
leaders accepted my invitation to be guest column-
ists.
*'' %?A ?"?*' *" "*"" "rrlege eeeettfiee
ef rht Meafiegfea Medicel bid,., in Miami
Proceeds from these parties are
NOW1
formagic-eosqi
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HOTBf^j


jvember 6. 1959
*'Jen-Is* fhrktlain
Page 5-B
W Women,
?us Schools
>nd Gifts
"comifltHee ef-H*j
ction. National Council
Women, is currently
jfth the Bureau of Jew
tion and the Jewish
Greater Miami area
ans for a special Chanu-
brance for the children
il's Ship-A-Box project,
of the overseas pro-
jntary donations are
ltd toys, arts and crafts
clothing and other
ns for children in Is-
c.hildren in Jewish
Greater Miami area,
tirough third grade, in-
langing presents with
|er will bring a gift to be
child in the kindergar-
Irael through ShipA-Box.
LiOOO children, ranging in
4 to 8, will contribute
[.play materials. The gifts
Je tubes and jars of fin-
is, paint brushes, thick
{construction paper, water
ipping ropes, balls and
'will be collected at the
Dec. 6.
e 32 Jewish schools af-
Bth the Bureau of Jewish
and all will participate
(roject.
las sent 30 gavels of olive
the National Council of
fomen and these will be
i to the sections sending
est number of boxes. Mrs.
Jertman, president of the
liami Section, is hoping
will earn one of these
Exceptional Children is Topic
"Teaching the Talented," a part
of the exceptional child program
in the schools, will be explained in
a conference sponsored by the
Dade County "Council oTFarent-
Teather Assns. to all PTA excep-
tional child chairmen on Monday,
10 a.m., in the school board audi-
torium, 275 NW 2nd St. Dr. Jeff
West, director of curriculum and
instructional services of the Dade
county public schools, will be
speaker. Mrs. Forrest Bowen is
Council's exceptional child chair-
man.
Ship-A-Box committee, "Greater Miami Section,
National Council of Jewish Women, first row
are Mrs. Ray Berrin, Sunset Division; Mrs.
Charles Adehnan, Sunset Division; Mrs. Ed-
ward Weiss. Section chairman, Ship-A-Box;
Mrs. Sidney Moss, Biscayne; Mrs. Joseph
Sperling. Biscayne. Second row are Mrs. Mur-
ray Mannes, Shores; Mrs. Albert Yager,
Shores; Mrs. William Wagner, Shores; Mrs.
Jay Greenwald, Shores; Mrs. Irwin Weinrich,
Islands; Mrs. Murray Smith, Biscayne; Mrs.
Sheldon Slote, Islands. Third row are Mrs.
Samuel G. Kling, Indian Creek; Mrs. Robert
Krinsman, Bay; Mrs. Irving M. Hartman, Is-
lands; Mrs. M. Safron, Islands; Mrs. Daniel
Kindler, Biscayne.
Rabbi Saville is Speaker
Rabbi Herschell Saville, of Mi-
ami Hebrew Congregation, was
guest speaker at a meeting of Sis-
terhood Chesed Shel Emess on
Monday, 1 p.m., at Beth El Con-
gregation.
Campaign
littee Listed
Thurman and Sam A.
Wednesday announced
ership of the Miami H11-
tion campaign commit-
fhich they are co-chair-
followa:
Adelman, Morris Alpert,
aovitz, Sidney Aronovitz,
Baskin, Paul Faske, Je-
ene, J. I. Kislak, Walter
Sidney Lefcourt, Jos-
[Lipion, Dr. Donald D.
Aaron M. Kanner, E.
lllot, Wm. L. PaUot, Mar-
pn, Burnett Roth, Gilbert
irta, Sam Silver, George
Harold Turk, Theodore
Sam Weissel.
committee chairman
Rayvis said that the
ise on the University of
ampus serves 3,000 stu-
F50 of them Greater Mi-
Iders in the Jewish com-
ive accepted the respon-
help raise $73,870 for
needs at Hillel, a four-
covering the mortgage,
.completion and repair,
foning, and expansion of
library, according to
ten.
MORTGAGE MONEY
AVAILABLE NEW CONSTRUCTION
OR REFINANCE PRIME
COMMERCIAL OR HOME
CALL FR 9-4482
Ben-Zvi Branch Meeting
Ben-Zvi Branch of Farband was
to meet at the Blackstone hotel
Thursday at 8:15 p.m. Dr. Sylvan
Schotz is program chairman. Mi-
chael Sossin was to speak on "A
Look at the Israel Elections." Her-
bert Heiken was to be heard- in a
talk on "Teaching- of Religion in
the Public Schools." Andre Bialo-
lenki is branch president.
Burnett Roth (left), of the Florida ADL advisory board execu-
tive committee, presents Daniel Glauman, executive director
of the Lucerne hotel, with a Citation of Merit for his coopera-
tion and service in connection with the group's meetings there.
Looking on is Mrs. Bernard Supworth, also a member of the
ADL executive committee -
chairman.
and B'nai B'rith State Federation
Adult Courses At Monticello
Tuesday launched an adult ed-
ucation program at Monticello
Park under the direction of Rabbi
Max A. Lipschitz.
On the first Tuesday of each
month, Rabbi Lipschits will lec-
ture on "Jewish Customs,"
"Laws," "Holy Days," and "Ob-
servances." The lecture will begin
at 8:30 p.m.
Abraham GiWaaon, adueatloii
director, will oHar a eouraa in
"Beginners Habraw,"
Tuesday morning, from
11:45 a.m. Registration
open to students who
avary
19:30 to
is also
hava a
reading knowledge of Hobrow.
On the third Sunday of each
month, beginning Nov. 15, "Basic
Jewish Concepts" will be discussed
by Rabbi Lipschitz from 11 to 12:15
noon in the main synagogue.
A course on "Marriage and the
Family" will be offered on the
third Tuesday of each month, be-
ginning Nov. 17. An informal dis-
cussion will be led by professional
people in related Gelds, centered
around the problems of health,
parent-child relationship, mental
hygiene and the Jewish concept of
marriage.
The program will supplement
the lectures of the College of Jew-
ish Studies sponsored by the Bu-
reau of Jewish Education and held
at Congregation of Monticello Park
every Thursday evening through
May, I960.
'THIS IS
MY GOD"
by Herman Wouk
3"
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known author of "Caine
Mutiny" and "Marjorie
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FR 3-4605
for
*Jewist> HcrkUar
.ton Smith and Mrs. A. H. Milman receive their diplo-
completing the FJWO leadership tanning course re-
onducted at Miami Beach. President M^IeanC.
(right) makes the presentation, at an FTWOopm
attended by more than 170 president* and orgaruza-
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I





Pago 6-B
Mrs David Drucker. whose vocal entertainment has been a
highlight of many recent events held by the Women's Division
for Israel Bonds, receives special recognition with the presen-
tation of a plaque of gratitude by Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers,
honorary chairman of the Women's Division._________________
Pioneer Women lacob
Well Install
Pioneer Women, Club II. wffl m-
Women Hear Book Rofkw
Zvi Berger. assistant director "f
the Bureau Jewish Education dw;
e^.ed Meyer Levin a book "Eva
at a general meeting of the tie
ore: Academy Women on Wedne,
dav noon in the Algiers hotel Mr
JoV cph Shapiro is president of He
brc* Academy Women. Program
chairmen were Mrs Herbert Ber
ger and Mrs. Harry Kaplan.
Miami Campaign
Dinner Nov. 22
Invitations were in the mail this
week for a preview dinner slatea
\v 22 bv the Miami campaign
committee on behalf of Mt. Sinai
Hospital. The dinner will be served
in the new hospital bull ling to give
contributors to* the Miami cam-
paign an opportun.ty to inspect the
neu facility, according to dinner
chairman Maurey L Ashman.
Gov. Frank G. Clement, of Ten-
will be guest of honor at
the dinner. In 1958. he and his wife
risited Israel to observe the coun-
try's progress.
JWY Here Aids
Vet Patients
Members of the Ladies" Auxil-
iary. Norman Bruce Brown Post,
Jewish War Veterans, have launch-
ed a project at the Veterans Hos-
pital which enables patients there
to go home in a very" special way.
Pulmonary empbesema is a non-
contagious, non-malignant condi-
tion of the lungs which interfere*
with breathing to the extent that
some victims can not breathe
without a special device known as
Tifereth Jacob Sister- an Emerson respirator assistor
holding rehearsals for, This device costs some $330. and
Hadassah Eyes
Youth Aliyab
After 25 Years
Hi**-
"Anne Fraok
whjch rescue, ^1
Mr> Bernards
ami chapter cha.n.
whs Youth AJiirt
announced Wh*jd^
Nineteen hundred and fifty-nine Aliyah plans to iS
marks the 3Sth- anniversary of j of lo.non chudrea uj,
Youth Aliyah.
Youth Aliyah is dedicated to the
rescue and preservation of human
beings. Hadassah. as the official
representative of Youth Aliyah in
the United States, has participated
in the rescue and rehabilitat.on of
over 90.000 children from 72 differ
ent countries.
During the past 25 years. Hada-
sah has contributed over $36,500
000 to Youth Aliyah and has es
tablished 2S0 Youth Aliyah Wi-
lts framework jjuJI
bring to imm
young people Ytau
have handled an *2
in 1934
Mrs Homer S.
dent of the ihtm
that this year's
fMred toward
sah's goal of raiaaii,
third of the SMUJNi
the annual budget |
Ali>;.h project Mn. |
noted that a rtent i
I unes. agricultural settlements, j ^ ~
special institutions and day cen Test{i^lK^^
teTS- 1934 are no* entity]
It takes $600 to rescue, rehabili live work in Israel.
tate, feed, clothe, and educate ont ---------
child per year. With this goal in r- t | ...-L^. .j,
mind, the Miami chapter of Ha HI
dassah has organized pledge lun- Beth El Suterhood *J
cheons all over town between Nov. first 1 r.cheoo of tat i
9 and 23. Monies are especially Dora August Mental]
Deeded for the newly-organised SW 17th ave.
Temple
hood is
Sisterhood Carousel.' written by evefl jf xht p,tient can be dis-1
stall officers Sunday. 6 30 p.m. at Mrs Loui> Bernstein Mrs Harrv charged (ran the hospital to live
the Royal Hungarian restaurant R^eman. chairman, has scheduled | at nome ne mmy j^ be t0le to
Green. Council rehearsals for Thursdays, 8 p.m. afford tne device. Service-connect-
V. rs Milton
Install Mesdame* until the membership affair
Ida Jacd lent Abraham Nov. 23.
Shedroff. vice president: Aaron
: jr.. recording secretary:
:.nancial
larr; Hyman
tpond *'al
irer
on ed veterans are supplied with th
Emerson respirator, but non-aer-)
vice-connected veterans are not.
Norman Bruce Brown auxiliary I
has set up a fund to purchase res-I
pirators for patients who can not
afford to buy one. Where the pa-
Leshem. Israel Consul tient is permitted to go home on
condition he has an Emerson res
AJC Women Will
Hear Consul
Chairmen ai Hapoal | r .nf Southeastern region of the
Hn Nathan Bookspan: Jewish inucd States, will be guest of hon- pirajor th' auxiliary lends him a
1 m.i Mrs-_Jaeab Tsf; cr at membership tea at the machine for a nominal monthly
Eden Roc hotel on Nov. 12
cultural Mrs Sarah Stager; Hw
bership and Bonds. Mr- Joseph
Mmtzes: Child Rescue. Mrs Louis
Marcus and Mrs. Isaac Katr
Mrs- Sarah Singer is chairman
for the evening, which will be open
to members and friends.
fee. whu-h is set aside to purchase
The tea. which is sponsored by more such devices.
' Florida Women's Division of Dr Earl Gluckman. manager of
the American Jewish Congress, is tne hospital, and Mrs Frances
Clark, social work service chief,
have praised the auxiliary for it*
an annual event
Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers, a
national vice president of AJCon
press, will serve as chairman of erans.
the day. Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg,
president of the South Florida
contribution to the welfare of vet
Kadimah chapter president Mrs.
Marvin Copenhagen has announc-
ed that at its 15 p m meeting on _
Nov. 12 at Beth El Congregation. Counc" lU *"*">**
Kadimah will be host to old and Arrangements committee in
new members at a membership eludes Mesdames Benjamin I. Ka
party.
Mrs Lillian Cohen and her com
mittee are in charge of this an
Budget Group
Slates Hearing
Budget committee of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation hat
stein, membership chairman; and scheduled a final meeting on con
nual affair Entertainment in form Albert Zuckerman. Samuel Rosen sideration of national agencies
stein and Mrs. Delia Delancy. Tbe meeting is scheduled for Sun
membership chairmen for Bis- day. 10 am., at the Algiers hotel
cayne. Miami, and Louise-Wi>e Early this week, the budget
men. organization chairman of the
women's division: Albert Ruben
of a skit has been prepared by-
Mrs. Louis Silver, program chair-
man, and Mrs. Albert Schkoler.

Mrs. Shirlee Queen, president of
Gotda Meir Club, has called a
chapters.
group held a luncheon-meeting to
hear presentations by the Amen
can Jewish Congress and the Jew
regular meeting Tuesday evening Mrs. Sarah Shapoff and Mrs. Al- i*h Children's Service of Atlanta
Chairman Leon Kaplan has an-
nounced that allocations by Fed
eration for these agencies will be
at Beth El Auditorium fred Pace, who have recently re-
Program will include reports 'urned from a lengthy stay in Is-
under the chairmanship of Mrs. raei. will speak on their expert
lsaak Pushkin, cultural chairman, ences and imnressinns.
determined shortly.
When your guests come to an affair
ATTHI
HOTEL
we do the worrying
yon relax with the assurance
of perfection in every detail
Please drop tm or phone
Catering Dept UNion 5-7756
1
Oceanfront at 68th Street
Mount Best b
r
Lynn Esther. 7-year-old daughter of Dr. and Mrs.,
Goldman, 'talks shop" with her aunt. Hamtt TM
putung finishing touches on their pastel still liis* *^
cer-Tart School of Art. 3917 Alton rd.
-y^Tchoic. of n fo***9 "j*
_JSSY VICTORIA *!,
KINO'S TRSRACI A0TU
Surroundingi of ohgone* end hxvry, WJJ
ice ond incomporoWs cuu"*- G^1'.
occommodotod royally for of "^
era
HOTU *
>BALM0R
UM4-77t2
uA*a
NATIONAL HO
IANQUCT MOUrnS TW FWBT &
WEDDINGS 1AB MTTZVAHS
ORGANIZATION MEETINGS ^
rm Hoar torn ** "* "^^
Spade! jl ...|. M Cesrsasf ise hkk tfc **"*
If I4J" \
cm. bmmm tm onmtATioKs *~
NATIONAL HOTBI
1677 CelUats Avmim (Octw 'jjU


6, 1959
+Jewlsti HorAftor
Page 7-7

Temple Ner Tamid meets to Fabric. Joseph Sherbill, Eugene J. Schwartz,
.ohool's huge enrollment. Left Yvette Silberger, Louis Gold, Fannie Sklar,
Iesc!ame3 Mark Wallace, Ben Nat Flamm, Manya Leshin.
rroup
ten
discussion tech
iuht to selected j
county women's
of two training
ed here by Mrs.
chairman of the
Florida chap-
ference of Chris-
Irs. Marie Enter-
la Brenner Mey-
nen of the organi-
use of "Planned
ill be offered by
. Rachel Davis
'orkshop on Inter-
in.
began Nov. 2,
place at Koubek
3rd st. on Mon-
15 volunteers will
in the use of a
ique that has been
Gordon Allport,
social psycholo-
"more about the
of ethnic and re-
in many hours of
per Meeting
ng of the Sunshine
i B'rith Women
fesday, 1 p.m., First
and Loan bldg.,
|Uier, program vice
?lanned a program
ii, beautician, who
models as part
tion. Mrs. Albert
Bent.
;h?
P
U*p
i Miami's only
rwtourant
^rK
Houm
rcjn
u n a
u* setting
,fcK)UWM,MUml
Planning a luncheon at
which women who have col-
lected $15 or more for the Ida
Appel Auditorium in the pro-
jected new Hebrew Acad-
emy building are co-chair-
men (left) Mrs. Arthur Berg-
man and Mrs. Harry Pen-
chansky. The luncheon will
take place at the Royal Hun-
garian restaurant Nov. 11,
according to Mrs. Joseph
Shapiro, president. Program
chairmen are Mrs. Harry
Kaplan and Mrs. Herbert
Berger.
Adult Courses
For Judea Ladies
Series of adult courses sponsor-
ed by the Sisterhood of Temple
Judea was to be launched Thurs-
day at the Temple.
Courses run from 10 a.m. to 12
noon, and will follow thereafter
regularly on Thursdays.
Rabbi Morris Skop will conduct
classes in "Beginners Hebrew,"
"Bible," "Jewish History," and
"Ethics, Customs and Ceremony."
Cantor Herman Gottlieb will
offer a class in "Jewish Music."
In charge of a course in "Ad-
vanced Hebrew" is Benjamin
Udoff, education director of the
Temple.
Social Worker
Speaks Here'
A voluntary certification of pro-
fessional social workers on a na-
tionwide basis is expected within
! the coming year, according to John
C. Kidneigh, national president of
the National Assn. of Social Work-
ers, who spoke here last WW*.
Addressing a group of some 150
members of the association's
South Florida chapter and their
guests, who included members of
social agency boards, Kidneigh
pointed to this step as a demon-
stration of professional social
workers' concern that the public
be protected in its right to compe-
tent service from persons giving
advice on human relationships.
"There are dangers involved
when people who do not possess
sufficient skills and knowledge,
who have not been trained in pro-
Agudath Israel Sisterhood
General meeting of the Sister-
hood of Agudath Israel will be held
on Wednesday evening. Mrs. Es-
ther Lerman is president. A ques-
tion an:l answer period will be in-
augurated. Guest will be Rabbi
Ever, who will analyze the prin-
ciples of Judaism. The meeting
fTm also complete plans" lor trfe"*
Sisterhood and Men's Club formal
installation banquet at the Fon-
tainebleau hotel next February.
Obscene Mail .
Battle Pays Off
The effectiveness of the Post
Office battle against obscenity in
the mails is beginning to pay divi-
dends, according to Miami Post-
master Eugene M. Dunlap.
Dunlap revealed Wednesday that
fessional discipline, and who are)he has just received information
responsible to none but themselves from Postmaster General Summer-
undertake the solution of compli- field in Washington that eight per-
cated social and emotional prob-
lems," he stated.
Kidneigh is director of the Uni-
versity of Minnesota School of So-
cial Work. He visited here en
route to Puerto Rico, where he
addressed a conference on inter-
group relationships. He was enter-
tained here by Maxwell Fassler,
director of casework at Jewish
Family and Children's Agency and
chairman of the South Florida
chapter of NASW.
sons have been apprehended on
the charge of obscene matter in
the mails.
These persons, some in jail now
and others fined or out on bond,
have been picked up all over the
country.
Those arrested have been charg-
ed separately, and it is not indi
cated that they are part of a
"filth combine," but have been
acting individually, Dunlap ex-
plained.
No. Shore JWY
At Dedication
North Shore Post 677 and Ladies'
Auxiliary was honored at a dedi-
cation at the Cerebral Palsy Re-
habilitation Center.
The Auxiliary, whose major
work is the operation of Telecart,
as well as ward parties at the Vet-
erans Administration Hospital, al-
so devotes time to child welfare,
concentrating on the Cerebral
Palsy Rehabilitation Center, for
which they received a citation.
This year, under child welfare
chairman Mrs. Milton Koch and
co-chairman Mrs. Milton Grayson,
members have provided many me-
chanical toys to aid coordination.
The decorating and furnishing of
the nursery and Speech Therapy
Room were also completed by the
Auxiliary and Post.
Dedication took place on Wednes-
day evening at the Center.
Miami Attorney
Files for Race
Muiray Z. Klein, a Miami attor-
ney, has announced his candidacy
for Miami City Commission,
Group 3.
Klein, of 3290 W. Flagler st., is
married and a veteran of World
In filing for the race, Klein said
he is an "unencumbered, political-
ly free candidate, representing no
selfish interests."
Harmony Chapter Party
Harmony chapter of B'nai B'rith
Women held a Halloween costume
party and dance Saturday night in
the Garden room of the Casta
ways motel.
Mrs. Mollie Rosenthal was chair-
man for the affair. Mrs. Irving
Laibson is presiding chairman of
the chapter.
Gov't. Attorney
Son of Gable-ites
Lewis Bernstein, chief of spe-
cial litigation for the Justice De-
partment, is among a battery of
attorneys waging legal battle in
Trenton, N. J., this week against
five of the nation's top drug firms
being charged by the government
with conspiring to fix prices on
$53 million work of Salk vaccine.
Bernstein, who lives in Green-
belt, Md., is the son of Mr. and
Mrs'. Muttle Bernstein, 1410 Man-
tua, Coral Gables, residents here
for the past seven years.
Lewis Bernstein, 43, is married,
has two children, and is in the
Anti-Trust Division of the U. S.
Government for the past eight
years
f
i
Have that
Business Meeting, #
Banquet, or
Special Occasion

You'll find complete
facilities to exactly satisfy
your needs in the Kismet,
Aladdin, Scheherazade and
Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a
wedding or a private party!
>
for intormatloni
HAZEL ALLISON
Catering Director,


Paqe 8-B
Miss Cohen Now
Mrs. Sidney Kafz
Carol Irene Cohen became Mrs.
Sidney Katr in wedding ceremon-
ies Sunday, Nov. 1. at the Diplo-
mat hotel. Rabbi Henry Okolica
officiated.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Louis Cohen. 1921 NE
188th st.. No. Miami Beach. The
groom is the son of Mrs. Yetta
Katz and the late Mr. Joseph Katz.
900 Ocean dr.. Miami Beach.
The bride chose a hand-embroid-
ered floor-length ivory peau de sole
gown fashioned like a flower in
p< t ils and featuring crystal and
cut beads. The ring used was her
maternal grandmother's.
Miss Frances Bauer and IBM
Marjorie Cohen were maids of
honor. Flower girl and ring bearer
were twins Jack and Jill Bauer.
The bride was given in marriage
by'Dr. Herman Cohen. Irving Co-
hen was best man. Ushers includ-
ed Harry Fleiher. Buddy Trow-!
bridge. Gerald Weinstein and Jack
F.sher.
The bride is a graduate of Miami
Beach High School and Dade |
County Dental Research Clinic.
Mr. Katz is a graduate of Co-
lumbia School of Pharmacy, and
received a Bachelor of Science
jEe/s#>/fcr**y_
Mrs. Ackerman
UF Coordinator
Mrs Leo Ackerman. 1384 SW
18th st.. member of the board of
Jewish Family and Children s Ser-
|a a division coordinator m
the 'Good NeighjK>rs Division of,
,he United Fund of Dade County.
She and Mrs. T. E. Lockhart.
2544 SW 25th st., are serving as
coordinators of the d.wntown ;
redan. Regional chairmen fort
this district are Mrs. Joseph Calay.
2970 SW 21st St.. and Mrs. Sam
Durgan. 421 NW 3rd st.
Fifteen thousand block workers
will be needed for the county-,
wide house-to-house drive on Jan.
It

v
is. ''
*.
W*rtier-Kahr.
MKS. SIDNir KATZ
degree at Columbia, where be was
a member of Rho Pi Phi pharma-
ceutical fraternity.
Reception and dinner followed
at the Diplomat. The couple will
live in North Miami Beach, follow-
ing their honeymoon in Jamaica.
Miss Beverly Shapiro, Nathaniel Stone
Set Their Marriage Date for Nov. 29
Now 29 is the date which Bev-
erly Ruth Shapiro and Nathaniel
Stone have set for their marriage.
Their engagement is announced by
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jiax L.
Shapiro, 1861 SW 21st ter.
Mr. Stone is the son of the Alfred
Stone.-, of 6370 SW 107th st.. 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 IS. 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 sentw >ear.
TV Pantl at Beth Am
The Temple Beth Am Sisterhood
held i:s rafatar monthly I Diamond, teacher and mother.
last week at the Temple
Mrs Herman Feldman. program
chairman, presented a film, "In
Focus." produced by the MltUia
industry. Guests on the panel in
eluded Lee Ruwitch, executive di-
rector of WTVJ; Dr. Norman
Huh, pediatrician: and Mrs. Jack
Congress Women
To Attend Confab
Leaders of the American Jewish
Congress Women's Division from
this area will attend the organiza
tion's national biennial convention
in Boston Nov. 15 to 18. They will
represent the Florida Women's Di-
vision at the American Jewish
Congress policy-making meeting
which will be attended by more
than 1.000 women from all parts
of the country.
Representing Miami will be Mrs.
David Muskat, president of the
Florida Women's Division, and
Mrs. Benjamin I. Kamen. imme-
diate past president of the divi-
sion.
Theme of the three day meeting
will be "The Her in Heritage-
Woman's Responsibility in the
Shaping of Tomorrow."
Barbara Robins and her fiance. Gerald Miller, picturi.1
engagement party at the Carillon hotel Friday. Th,,
and dinner party attended by over 100 quests, <*
Miss Robins' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert H. Robe]

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BALLET SCHOOL
BALLET
for CHILDREN
GIVE YOU* CHILD THI CHANCt
TO GAIN CONFIDENCE. CHARM
AND PERSONALITY .
The child who goes to Shirley
Senders Ballet School is taught
poise, posture, figurt control .
and learns to meet people grace-
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sure and odvantage of acquiring
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Jtannto
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^^ AH H..... kihuIii
Unn stmsasli;
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For An Appointment JE 4-4177 daily 9 to 12
SHIRLEY SANDERS BALLET SCHOOL
1828 ALTON ROAD
JE 4-4177
American Legion Bldg.
Miami Beach
Arts League
Elects Officers
Hennas Binder was present-
ed by the nominating committee
for reelection as president of Mi-
ami Beach Music and Arts League
at a meeting of the League Sunday
evening at the Roney Plaza hotel.
Others presented were Dan
iel Broad. Louis Hoberman, Louis
Segal. Gus Trail, and Harry Webb,
vice presidents; Gustave Free-
man, executive secretary; Mas
Feld, treasurer; Florence Roth-
man, corresponding secretary;
Ruth Freeman, recording secre-
tary Lenore Hauer, financial sec-
| retary.
Directors are Dr. Irvin Deutsch.
j Mrs. Gustave Drexel, Boris Gra-
ber, William Greene. Mrs. Jennie
i Grossinger. Mr* Charles F. Hall.
Albert Hauer. Albert Hirsch. Dr.
I Bertha King. Bernard Kwartin.
I Dr. J R. Schwarz. Mrs. Irvine C
Spear. Robert Strassburg. Mrs.
Bertha Webb. Mrs. Rosaline White,
Mrs. Aida Yaslo.
Qofo CM JKeeti,
Quota Club of CcnJi
the Miami Heannt I
sponsor a "fun aaV|
hearing adult* on FnL
according to Miss Raj
program chairman. Tkt)
take place at the Xiaj
SocieU, 395 NW 1st rtJij
film. "The Glass tU,'i
shown.
Training School LvjkW** Due
MISS ELAINE MKNMEI
Brenner, Leff
Betrothal Told
Mr and Mrs. Moe Brenner, of
6798 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.
Miami Beach Home and Train-
ing .School for Retarded Jewish
Children will hold its first lunch
eon and card party of the season
Thursday noon, Nov. 12, at the
DtLido hotel. Mrs. Ella Wallman
is president. Mrs. Dora Bialolenki
is vice president.
Leader Tr
Courses Res
Fret- leadership truaj|
for women were
week a! Beth David I
under the auspices dh|
tion of Jewish Wonail
tions
Mrs Birnard Stevtay
ducts the leadership I
sions. has announce!!
ration presidents
leaders may siga I
the remainder of the
ries' being held Nw
from 9 30 a.m. ta I
David Congregation.
Mrs. i'h.llip Sehiff ilj
structor in the cuss'
ship Retention," aMsj
P. Soltz will instrsttf
of BuecessM
Harold Solomon,
editor and spenaliai
clubs problems, earf
in programming.
Are You COMPLETELY HAPPY with the M
SERVICE and PRICE of Your DRY CllAkW]
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Special Dl.lt Strictly Observe*
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^pejfreJry
let-erf"
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r. Business Man
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The Jewish Home lor the
Agad Thrift Shop, needs
Tour furniture, appliances,
clean clothing, luggage,
drapes, lamps, dishes, potal
Pns. silyarware. sheets,
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Specializing in Care to the Elderly ami Chronically III
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110 ALLEN, Mrector
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personalized service at the
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24-fcow service except resk koskooo end 1*
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144IOUR NURSING DOCTORS <*%?'
ALL DIITS OBSERVED CONGENIAL*^
Awsciai eoowMowt e nmntswnes fatim^,
310 Calllm kvo. Pfc. 2-35tT


6, 1959
larntinalu
\ours9
h m
ft It tzMpp'eb
+Jewish florkmn
Page 9-B
rppi
peek has found two
important func-
re well received.
r'Little White House
| Algiers hotel. More
Esidents and repre-
local Jewish organ-
hided the first open
Pthe Federation of
Mi's Organizations.
Eggnatz, who re-
Red from a tour of
modeled a three-
: gray knit outfit
erusalem. She an-
style will be avail-
Eal department store
inuary, 1960.
1 Simonhoff wore a
ress of Italian silk.
Ixie hat was topped
of forget-me-nots.
Wernick, a vice
FJWO, and an ex-
ers sartorial wore a
dress embroidered
lace and a blue
blue felt hat to
Mrs. Irving Cypen looked trim
in a black sheath dress with the
new wide collar. She wore a tiny
black pillbox hat trimmed with
a single pink rose.
By far. the most daring hat of
the afternoon was sported by
Mrs. Louis Glasser. It was cov-
ered completely with white fur-
felt, and a black band surrounded
the high shaped crown. A daz-
zling rhinestone buckle was pin-
ned to the front. She wore a two-
piece sheath dress in' blue and
white silk.
Mrs. Harold Solomon who is
Miss Club Doctor of The Miami
Herald, wore a linen sheath dress
in "school house red."
FJWO president Mrs. Jean C.
Lehman wore a black shear wool
sheath and a sbort jacket em-
broidered in blue. Mrs. William
Weissel looked charming in a
two-piece black skirt and flow-
ered blouse with three-quarter
sleeve. Her black-felt tyrolean
hat was set off by a multi-col-
fr.,...^.- ., > y ^ j^
i ^E Wi -..>,- j**
sr
S
V- 1 " < 3
J
._. Bernhard Spiegel practice for "Patch Sewing
>ne of the events to take place at the "Harvest
toco" of Temple Beth Am Sisterhood on Saturday
[the Temple. Co-chairmen are Mrs. Irving Wolf find
I Perlmutter. ______
[gala FIFTH SEASON !
:0NUT GROVE PLAYHOUSE
581
Ron. 8:30
h30
3500 Main Hwy.
HI 5-2581
Msts.Wed.A Sat. 1:30
NOW THRU NOV. 15
MATINEE SATURDAY AT 1:30
II
ROBERT Q. LEWIS
ICE MORE. WITH FEELING
by
Harry Kurnitz
Also Starring
K. T. STEVENS
loifoery enfertelniafr-Kwr, M.V. NereW Trtteee
"A most clever eeaeeeVr-CelenieB, M.V. Mhnr
H4* peek info the xany world of hiefcarew Milk."
SUBSCRIPTIONS and Ptf. NOW ON SAIE
)USE RESTAURANT AND COCKTAIL LOUNGE
NS DINNERS SUPPERS COCKTAILS
Reservations: Jimmy Kearns
ancles: COROELIA-S. 19 W. FlaglerSt.
MIAMI BEACH RADIO, 1229 Lincoln Rd.
RHFRMAN'S TICKET AGENCY. 1659 Colllnt Ave.
NIAGARA CVCLO MASSAGE. 9593 Harding Av... M.S.
ored quill matching the em-
broidery on her blouse.

THE second major social or-
' ganization function was the
"Blessed Event" luncheon Fri-
day at the Fontainebleau hotel,
sponsored by the Women's Aux-'
iliary, Godmothers, and life
Members of the new Mt. Sinfi
Hospital of Greater Miami.
This luncheon honored Mrs.
Leonard A. Wein, chairman of
the Women's Division. For the
occasion, Mrs. Wein wore an en-
semble that she had made in
Paris this summer. It was a white
silk ribbon knit sheath with a
semi-peaked collar and a symet-
rically slashed pockets on the
skirt. White bone buttons cas-
caded down the front of the
dress, and her white hat was a
Mr. John Original in the new
high pillbox shape.
Chairman of the luncheon, Mrs.
A. Herbert Mathes selected a
gold brocade tailored in the shirt-
waist style. The fabric was in In-
dian Sari cloth, and was made in
Italy. Her shoes were made of
the same fabric, and her self-
covered belt was extra-wide.
Mrs. Philip Lefkowitz, presi-
dent of the Women's Auxiliary,
also wore white. Her wooj sheath
featured an unusual waist band,
in that a modified cumerbund
began at one side wrapped
around and then tied at the other
side*-- -
Busy as a bee was Mrs. Harry
B. Smith in a stunningly vivid
red raw silk ensemble. Her skirt
was a pencil slim sheath with a
three-quarter jacket featuring
the high waist line with controll-
ed fuliness above the waist level.
A white silk blouse with red pol-
ka dots and a large ascot tie com-
pleted her suit. She also wore a
large flat hat composed of white
silk petals and a huge red rose
right in the center.

lulRS. E. E. Bloom chose a
" champagne-colored lace knit
sheath with a matching jacket.
Silk satin banding a shade deep-
er than the dress encircled the
neckline and sleeves. Her silk
shantung hat matched the color
of her dress.
Another active club woman,
Mrs. Sam Gertner, selected a pas-
tel pink and white voile plaid
featuring horizontal white Val
lace inserts. Pink satin banded
her sleeves and neckline, and
the satin was repeated on her
matching pink cashmere sweater.
Mrs. Elliott C. Cohen was in a
white lace shirtwaist with a
matching lace-tiered semi-turban
hat. In an Italian silk ensemble
Was Mrs. Lawrence Singer. Her
dress was a black sheath with a
Chanel-type jacket in checks of
black, white, beige and red.
Made in Paris was the suit
worn by Mrs. Max Orovitz. The
fabric looked like a wool knit
with a silk ribbon interwove, but
it was actually the silk and wool
woven together. "Kreige" was
the colorcombining grey and
beige. Beige silk faille trim was
on the oversized Peter Pan col-
lar, and covered the large but-
tons down the front of the jacket.
A conversation piece was her
pin; it showed a diamond stud-
ded kitten playing with a pearl
ball.
JWB Southern
Section Maps
Regional Confab
SAN ANTONIOServing as con-
sultants to the 14th annual confer-
ence of the Southern Section-JWB
and the regional conference of the
4th Armed Services Region, to be
held in San Antonio, Tex., on Nov.
7 to 9, will be Samuel D. Gersho-
vitz, executive vice president of
the National Jewish Welfare
Board, and Myron Blanohard, di-
rector of the Department of Jew-
ish Communitty Center Planning
of JWB.
Efraim Gale, executive director
of the Greater Miami Jewish Com-
munity Center, will represent this
area at the convention.
The nationally-recognized author-
ities will present and discuss with
the delegates the partnership of
JWB with communittres in an era
of rapidly-growing Jewish Commu-
nity Centers and their vital influ-
ence in their communities.
Gersboviti, who has recently
returned from a trip to Europe
and the Middle East, where he
visited and conferred with
American military leaders on
the status of morale and welfare
needs of our armed services
personnel in England, France,
Germany, Italy, Greece and
Turkey, will also join with Col.
Harry D. Henshel, chairman of
the Armed Services Division of |
JWB, in acting as resource per-
son to the armed services work-
ers in Texas, Oklahoma, Louisi-
ana and Arkansas.
Gcrshovitz, for more than 20
years, has devoted himself to the
services of the Jewish Center
movement and of its national or-
ganization, the Jewish Welfare
Board. Except for a period of five
years, during which he was an ex-
ecutive director of the Jewish
Community Centers in Chicago,
Gershovitz has filled almost every
professional function in various
departments of the national organ-
ization.
Blanchard will present two pa-
pers. One will address itself tc
"Recognizing tthe Jewish Ele-
ments in Jewish Community Cen-
MR0N BLANCHARD
SAMUEL GERSHOVITZ
ter Programming," and the other
will deal with "How a Community
is Affected by its own Self-Study."
David M. Blumberg, of Knox-
ville, Tenn., is president of the
Southern Section
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Reasonable Rates Brochure on Request
Ferdinand H. Rosenthal, Director-Owner
Former Ass't. Dir. Mt. Sinai Hospital Director, Jewish Home tor the Aged
Cleveland, Ohio Pittsburgh, Pa.
Phone MO 6-8826
7060 S.W. 8th Street
Miami, Fla.
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a Weddings
a Parries
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Wedding Invitations Bar Mitzvah Invitations
Enjoy the specialized services of
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Rita H. Bukstel
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Munulatturtn of Genuine Sl\ Die Engraved Stationery


Page 10-B
>Jf/*t>nrr*09fi
Fridc
Gen. Marshall to Address JNF Annual
Banquet at Fontainebleau Nov. 19
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Oritt. chair- tation ui lhe Aj-ajy <>f the V. S he
men ol the annual Greater Miami (stablAil the. Army Net
rish Nur inal Fund banquet ice and wrote the tiMUl
i. 19 at the Fvn'aineMoau hotel, policy on American* <>f Japai
icunced' Wednesday that L. A. Mar-hall will be guest battlefield research which rabse
Jewish
Nov.
anncun
S.
speaker
Gen. Marshall served in both
World War 1 and II with d
tion and honor. As chief of orien-
Reform .
Group to
Tej^l
P"t I
quently became standing proced
in all theatres of war. He par
ticipated in many important bat
ties and campaigns in Europe, as
\m il as in Korea.
For his outstanding servica.
Gen. Marshall has received nu-
mrous medals and citations
f-om the United States, as well
as from the French, Italian, Bel-
gian and Ethiopian govern-
ments.
'" civilian life G< Q u p^ ^a'a executives take time out from their buy duties to
Youth Appreciation Week sponsored by the Optimist Coun-
cil of Dade County. Frank Catterson Geft), director of public
a rt pin i* r u.m aij nmui i*-i mc
El Paso Herald. Later, he -
as foreign correspondent in Latin hi ui i^uuc wumj. ..v*..-. *...... v.-../. i ~ k"""1-
- In relations. Harold Friedland (center), director of store opera-
* NatiooS aJV
feature,, -,.akpr,J
dinner of the Snl3
Temple SrcrttariirfS
ninth hi,-n;al conv2
i ""**" h"tel be210Br
nviatn, of thTfca
Baptist ,!;r(h gjglj
will speak on "Your ftl
Ours" next luesla,-,J
The bos'nes, .dmmH.
more than lea mt-m'
Jtwi.h syna^ju,,;^
State, ,d Cn.a, *"
discuss prob!m j ,.
and elect officers JJ?
f meetinqs. Some of f.i
l*9hts of tht pro*,,
work hons oi "Stiffs
the Extcutiv*," "Th,
Nature of the Ttrnpli l
"Making and Meefn,
and machine damomtrrtiijJ
analysis.
ia for the Detroit News, in relations, naroia rneaiana icenier>, uuecioi en store opera-
1936-37. he covered the Spanish tions. and E. J. Ansel. South Florida branch manager, line up
Chril War for some of the 100,000 special student tickets being distributed
currently he is military critic a, Food Fair s 53 Dade and Broward stores Nov. 5 through 7
and editorial writer for-the Dot ro.t f Noy u y<)uth Bowl fa ft Orang. ^ *
V w -. with which paper he has .. r Temple I>ra.>l
associated sincVV927. Hialeah Optimist Clubs 112-pound championship team of ,'*'P^rh
II. has written many books, Dade county agamst an undefeated 112-pound Lions Club n,Kht. Nov.'13 |
team from Ridgefield. Conn. The game caps a week of "Youth
GfN. S. 1. A. MAMSMAU
Strath Haven Now
Home for Retired
Strah Haven hotel. 411 Ocean
dr 1- now a retirement hotel un-
der the management of Joseph
Hoffman, for many years active in c-' s "**""** ,!*
the f,x>H s.,cinocc according to all
He has written many book
among them "Blitzkreis;." "Bas-
toeni." "The River and the Gaunt
let and Pork Chop Hill." He is
a contributor to the New York
Time- Book Review. Harper';.
Saturday Renew. Life, and many
other publications.
His military knowledge makes
him one of the most sought-
after lecturers today.
Lear School
Elects Officers
forthcoming JNF annual banquet
the food business.
1 ava mvuiiiiii w.*- annual isaii\|ut'i
The Strath Haven has long been wji| be a tremendou- mh cess and
as a kosher hotel on Miami will surpass any previous func
Beach. "A much needed service 1- lions ever sponsored by the loufl
being provided for those who cil here."'
observe traditional dietary tarns, _____________
with fine hotel accommodations
available to retired persons at
reasonable rates throughout the
year," Hoffman announced.
A full-time Meshgiach will
supervise the modern, kosher
kitchen, where special diets may
be arranged on request. The
hotel also features a synagogue
on its premises.
Blood Drive Will Aid
Leukemia Victim
urer.
Neil Fishman was elected by
I students of the junior high school
Roosevelt Lodge 177, Order of to serve as president, while Brian
the Knights of Pythias, and Roose Brakstone was named vice presj.
veJI Temple 33 have combined into dent, with Leslie Fine and Stewart
a joint effort for an emergency Hershey selected to serve as sec-
blood drive to be held Monday. retary and treasurer, respectively.
The emergency drive will assist
Matthew Goldberg. 6'i-year-old son
of Mr. and Mrs. Jay Goldberg,
who has been stricken with leu-
kemia.
There is
Matthews life if between 300 and
400 pints of blood can be secured. ??Yfft!Mng concerns, more than
The NATS will pm*.
drama program foUotfca;
at Temple Beth Sholom au,
nesday night, and ;!ibtp2
Temple Israel at duiaa-S
t smite 1
EdwiniO
------------......3-------- ........- -j 1~ "^ v^. Appreciation Week" festivities in Dade (Nov. 9 to 14) spon- ] Israel, who has been m
sored by the Optimist Council here. a four-year term 00 the
^^ board of- the organmtai
ri a 1 o speak on office machmaal
Il Al tO Buy Mt eon Friday at the Emprm
JERUSALEM-(JTA) Acquisi- JSfS ^^ ^
Lear Schoo. students went tothe Sf EtfS Z^^f^^^
poll- last week ,0 lect the, rep- fed S^Ztl^L^i"2 {" Sr3Sl
stives for the coming school ,-., ;;,,_. Tv.n.nort fn!T<,mPle Beth Sholom. rtllrj
term The election took place on i" ^."l^^J^.J!??0?, f? *Ph R. Narot of Tea* tafl
Local wd
artatafl
Temple Brtk 9a
the school's General Organiration ,l an exP*c,1 wt of $50,000,000. and Mrs Jennie ZneaU af
were Ira Elegant, president; Burt is hoped that 80 percent of that hen, of Temple Israel
DuWiin. vice president; Fred Ros- sum will be obtainable as a loan
enberg secretary; and Gaylefrorn the Unrted stlt Export. |
Marked, treasurer. .. ,
In the senior class elections. ,mport B,nk No **clsM>n was in
Fred Buoncervello was voted dieted as to what brand of planes
president; Prissy Kipnis. vice would be purchased.
president: Richard Gundy, secre-
tary; and Freddi Wintrob. treas- fp-|
August bros i
Is f flf Si
Religion Month
To be Marked
a possibilitv of saving J^*' YORKIn a cooperative
if hetwppn 5nn >nH ",ort American business and
' her facilities at the Strath
Haven include a private beach,
filtered salt-water swimming pool.
1 with comfortable lounges
and beach chairs, and special
ramps instead of steps to facilitate
walking around the hotel's ares. 00 pints^Mo^"^* seared *?** conc*rn*- .
Hoffman said a social director Roosevelt Temple 33 will hold u,n?f0D *?"? fJ,i?' ,nd sp"c*
will plan entertainment and pro- a mammoth baraar Nov 7 and 8 ?,.i con,,r'but th" fll to the
grams of activities to make living at the Pythian Hall 4601 W Flaa r # annual RpliRion in American
at the Strath Haven "a truly en- ler st. Funds will be given tn ai" ,. "mp,'sn ,0 increase worship
joyable experience." cancer research. The follow^ a tcrd" churches and
night, between 4 and 8 p.n;.. at the, sy^agop,M
Pythian Hall, the two combined Most of tn* advertising, which
groups will climax the cancer re *".'. aPP*ar ln the major media.
KlBHElTHOiin^rTlSTIl
Kaikrwlk mmi Sabtxrth Strictly Obsmti
3 KMALS DART SMCIAl D.ETS
Aat CtMrDfTKMMO STMACOf 0*7 PfffWSfS
ALT WATfl SWIMMBM fOOt 10UN6CS 1 BUCK CliB
tut SOUIU
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KOSMflt W0m ATBWSPtmi
<3fratit <_jlavcn Jiem
OwthtOc (4110cDr.) XUwiii Bfch jMjj
* ^^^^^W^W^WWWW^WWWWl.
youth 4//yafi film Due
n------r~ "... vi.iiisa nir ldiner re "'---------- ... uwjui mruu,
Mt. Scopus group of Hadassah search bazaar with the blood bank w run ln Nvember. Religion in
will celebrate the 25th anniversary drive. American Life Month. The month
of Youth Aliyah with a presenta- Mn. Buleah Cypress is chair S5. ** obsened several hun-
tion of a Bin, "Sulamith Signs To- man of the bazaar for Roosevelt !Tl commun*<"s *nd thousands
morrow, at the Masonic Hall. 41 Temple 33. and Mrs Ann Blumen 1 churches and synagogues, where
\alencia. Coral Gables, on Monday thai and Mr. Alvin L. Klupt are co- ^l"1 "mpaigns will emphasize
at : P m___________ chairmen of the blood dnve importance of relipon in na-
;r h .---------------------------- ,"onal- community. famUy and in-
Fossett's Prescription Pharmocfj
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SL th!me "Find he
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Gorsteio is Speaker Here
bjfc State Attorney Richard
oerstein was the principal speaker
at a meeting Sunday evening of
hie," 1JmUCd "* A,ca"r
rot 8rTT NMITN VIJ7T T
MIAMI HEALTH INST1TUTI
Fkyskal TfcreaT *edy Cewa-.tiewia,
rel Dieeteiis awe X-8ey
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P1CI-UP AND DELiVk*'
ZANDER'S LAUNDRY & DRV
346 N. Miami Atsom phoe*

CARPET LAYING and REPAIRED*
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AVm llll. CLKA*-*1*
FTJHNITTJRE CLEANING


6, 1959
fJewlst nr^rkttmr
Page 11-B
Harman Warns Arabs of New Power
Jter
<
.e^M|M^^
.. NEW YORK-^JXAWXhe dream of the Arab states of wiping out
Israel is even less realistic now than it was 11 years ago when "that
policy was tried out Ijy the Arabs and failed," Avraham Harman, the
new Israel Ambassador to the United States, asserted here.
In his first public address here
as ambassador, he told a reception
in his honor that defense vigilance
i was a great drain on Israel's man-
power and financial resources
"but in accepting this burden, as
they always, have, and always will,
the people of Israel will never for-
.get what it is that they are defend-
ingthe right of their children to
live freely and their right through
their own efforts and hard w>rk to
live a better and fuller life."
loberts, 1959 Miami High graduate, with Richard
|lh winners of a $300 scholarship awarded by the
of Greater Miami. Roberts worked under Dr.
Utwak at the University of Miami, and Unger work-
Robert J. Boucek and Howard Lenhoff at Howard
ledical Institute.
issn. Gives
:ho!arships
scholarships were
the second consecu-
[hieh school and college
the Heart Assn. of
fiami. Dr. Robert J.
resident, revealed re-
scholarships are part
|rt Assn.'s program to
)ade and Monroe coun-
|e youth to look to heart
a possible career.
scholarships for the
jder this program were
mon, of Miami Beach,
(search at National Chil-
liac Hospital on "The
franquilizers on the Ba-
alism Rate of Albino
Richard Unger, of Mi-
! attends school at Lau-
; Preparatory School in
and who Worked as a
Assistant at the Howard
ledical Institute under
Bn of Dr. Boucek and
Lenhoff.
f* main interest center-
efiect of ananimo acid
a simple celled ani-
the hydra, in an ef-
iermine its overall ra-
te the question of
Roberts, a Miami High
nd winner of an honor-
ion award at the Dade
ence Fair with his own
machine, did full time
ly as. a research assis-
Dr. Robert S. Litwak
liversity of Miami med-
He studied the devel-
[the autogenous lung for
by-pass of the heart in
surgery.
place winner in the
Tair held at Southwest
al this past spring,
Jride, was awarded a
for the second time
ogether, with Miss Bar-
another winner of the
project award for
Miss Hille and Mc-
kinued their research at
Cotillion for Judaea Youth
The supper-meeting was spon-
sored by the American Zionist
Council, information arm of the
American Zionist movement. It
was the first opportunity fer the
Zionist leadership in New York
to welcome the new envoy. More
than 600 persons attended.
rael, Mr. Harman said it was
"proof of Israel's democratic sys-
tem." Two aspects of the pre-
election campaign which he found
"positive and encouraging" were
that among the campaigners and
Other speakers were Dr. Nahum I the audiences, the "place of locally-
Goldmann, president of the W6rld i born and educated youth was
Zionist Organization and chairman | mUch more pronounced than in
of the Jewish Agency, who spoke | past years," which he described
of the friendly relations existing | as -an indication of the rooted
between the United States and Is- quality of Israel's growing citizen-
rael, and Rabbi Irving Miller, j snip" anrj also that relatively new
chairman of the American Zionist immigrants were "already provid-
Pass Anti-Bias
Housing Law
HARTFORD (JTA) A new
state law was in effect in Con-
necticut this week which bans dis-
crimination in wide areas of pri-
vate housing because of race,
creed or color. Violators are sub-
ject to fines and prison terms.
The new law applies to apart-
ment buildings with five or more
living units, h o u si n g develop-
ments, and other groups of five
Sisterhood of Temple Judea an- j or more houses situated on adjoin-
nounces its 10th annaul cotillion j ing lots.
classes with a full registration of
101 teen-agers. Classes arc being j
conducted by Miss Peggy Logan i
of Miami, chosen in September as
ballroom teacher at the Florida
convention of the Dance Masters
oi America. Emphasis will be
stressed on proper teen-age danc-
ing, along with social graces. Mrs.; wh0 believes that an owner of pri-
Council, who presided.
"The Middle East is still, unfor-
tunately, an exception to a his-
toric process which all men of
goodwill hope will develop and
gain strength," Ambassador Har-
man said. "This process involves
i the conduct of direct communica-
tion both as expression of a desire
to reach a settlement of disputes
and as an essential condition for
an approach to such a settlement.
"In relation to the Arab-Israel
situation the preparedness for
such a direct communication is
still lacking on the Arab side
and instead, one still hears wild
talk from the highest Arab quar-
ters, of preparations to wipe out
Israel. Anybody visiting Israel
today will soon convince him-
self that this talk is even less
/ealistic than it was eleven
years ago."
Referring to the elec'ion cam-
paign now being conducted in Is-
ing political and civic leadership
on a national local level."
Dr. Goldmann declared that Am-
bassador Harman was assuming
his post at a time when there; were
no greaf problems in the relations
between Israel and the United
States. "There was hardly a per-
iod," Dr. Goldmann said, "when Is-
rael-American relations have been
so friendly and based on full mu-
tual understanding as is the case
now and there is every reason to
hope that this will continue."
Speaking of the Ambassador's
familiarity with American Jewish
life which he gained as Israel's
Consul-General in New York for
several years beginning in 1953,
Dr. Goldmann declared that this
awareness of the intricate prob-
lems of American Jewry will help
him "make a great contribution in
cementing and shaping the forms
of cooperation between Israel and
the American Jewish community."
The measure, which has adopt-
ed as an amendment to the
state's public accommodations
anti-bias law, makes the Con-
necticut Civil Rights Commis-
sion the enforcement agency.
Under the law, an individual
Albert Jacobson is Sisterhood
chairman of.the cotillion.
Servicemen
Thank Miami
Thousands of servicemen sta-
tioned overseas have a special spot
in their heart for Miami, it was
learned here by officers of the
Federation of Jewish Women's Or-
ganizations.
Camp chaplains have recently
notified Mrs. Gerald P.
chairman of the Serve-A-Camp
committee, that thoughtful gifts
sent by Miamians have been a tre-
mendous moral booster among
servicemen and women.
The program, which was initiat-
ed less than a year ago, recently
received national attention. Mrs.
Soltz has requested the constitu-
ent organizations of FJWO to
make appropriate gifts in prepara-
tion for Chanuka. These items
must be sent out within the next
two weeks, she announced.
vate housing in the specified cate-
gories has refused to rent or sell
a house because of discriminatory
reasons can complain to the com-
mission, which will then order its
field representative to investigate
the complaint.
If the representative's findings
indicate the possibility of bias, the
commission can call a public hear-
ing with three examiners. If the
examiners determine that bias was
involved, they can direct the com-
mission to issue a cease and de-
Soltz, sist order to the violator. The com-
mission can ask the Connecticut
Supreme Court for an order to
comply if the violator refuses.
Failure to comply with the court
order can result in fines or jail
sentences or both.
Art Exhibit Opens Sunday
Scheduled to coincide with the
annual celebration of "American
Art Week" throughout the coun-
try, the Miami Beach Art Center,
2100 Collins ave., is presenting an
exhibit by members of the Miami
Artists Assn. and also a gtoup of
selected paintings by individual
artists who are resident in the
Greater Miami area. Shown simul-
taneously, these exhibits opened
to the public on Sunday and con-
tinue on view through Nov. 18.
the National Children's Cardiac
Hospital under the direction of Dr.
r-Mlton Saslow. ____
O0FING
NSCD (24 YEARS IN DADE COUNTY) INSURED
ANK TERMS PL 1-1232
NeBowaPeywent ,,,, A uofc $M|.IUh
MORRIS
NNG CO.
(ER BID
LW. 17th Ave.
Israel and Jordan Vow
To Keep Peaceful Border
Israel-Egyptian MAC and that
II resolutions of the MAC af
adopted on the basis of Egyptian
testimony only and with n
Egyptian vote to make a ma-
jority.
It was recalled here that sev-
eral weeks ago the Israel "Army
spokesman declared that during
the investigation by an Israel pa-
trol of the murder of an Israel
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israel
and Jordan promised each other
at a meeting of the Israel-Jordan
Mixed Armistice Commission last
week to make efforts to maintain
tranquility on the Israel-Jordan
border and to avoid incidents.
The meeting was convened to
discuss border incident complaints
of both countries. Israel listed the
murder on Rosh Hos>hana of an
Israel shepherd by Jordanians and
subseouent shootings which pre- Army officerin the area, he pa-
vented removal of the victim's trol was fired on by_ Bedouin. The
body until Israel armored vehicles j spokesman sa;d that a number of
were moved into the area. Jordan I the Bedouin fled across the border
complained that Israel had fired after an exchange of fire.
Horovitz Vows
'Effectiveness1
Roland Horovitz, candidate for
Mayor of the City of Miami, is an
issuing agent of his own insurance
office.
He has lived in Miami for 16
years with his wife, Judy and four
children at 4014 NW 4th st.
Horovitz says he is running for
the highest office in the city be-
cause "I sincerely feel that I can
be of service to my fellow Miam-
ians."
Horovitz said Wednesday that
"our government lacks'the lead-
ership so necessary for It to
function properly. As a result,
our city commission has failed
to be an effective governmental
force.
"It has failed because it has
lacked the unity and harmony of
its members. Progress has been
stopped.
"I pledge to the people of Miami
that I will expend every effort to
reunite my fellow commissioners
into an effective working force."
Before coming to Miami, Horo-
vitz served in the United States
Marine Corps during World War
II. He was recalled to active duty
for the Korean conflict.
He attended the City College of
Los Angeles and the University of
Miami.
on Jordanian armored vehicles.
After both sides expressed in-
tentions of goodwill and Jordan
promised to deal with the shep-
herd's killers, both sides withdrew
their formal complaints.
Meanwhile, Israel officials de-
clined to comment on a resolu-
tion adopted by the Israel-Egyp-
tian Mixed Armistice Commis-
sionIn Israel's absencecon-
demning Israel for allegedly
forcing some 350 Bedouin across
the border into the United Arab
Republic from the Negev. They
emphasized that Israel does not
participate in meetings of the
Israel. had demanded that the
Bedouin tribe turn over the killers
of the officer, after the killer's
identity was learned. One accom-
plice was handed over to Israel
Army authorities but the real
murderers escaped and the tribe
failed to capture them, it was
j pointed out.
Cantor on Tour
Cantor Herman Marchbein-Mar-
biny, formerly with the North
Dade Jewish Center, is now on a
Southern concert tour featuring
liturgical and secular music.
SAVfo/6e/0>*
"One of 'fie Notion's*
Oldest ond iorgesi"
Dade Federal
v/Av-n<-. -*> inaw Association o< Miaw .
lOStPH M UPTON.Prevdent
5 Convenient Offices Serve Dade County
RESOURCES EXCEED 140 MILLION DOLLARS



Pag* 12-B
+Jewis*ncrk0a*i
Cassel Named Chairman of Annual
AJCommittee Meeting at Dupont Hoy. 22
AJvin CwH has been named have been lined *f> to^l Cassjl
chairman of the eighth annual din- in the meeting planninR. Mr* Her
ner meeting of the Greater Miami bert Mathes .JidMrs. Jm" *a"
chapter, American Jewish Com man are in charge of the "<"
mittee, it was announced Wednes ments vcommittee. ^a""
. Bcrns heads the hostess commit-
The meeting, which will tun, > tee. Mrs. Harold Spaet. floralIdee
the "Spotlight on Youth." is sched- orations: Mrs. Burton B. Gold
uled for Sunday. Nov. 22. at the stem, seating; Shepard Brad
Dupont Plaza hotel, and dinner will sponsors; Charles Fnedlander,
be preceded by a two-hour work- public relations^ .nrlt<,unn
shop at which adults and teen- Jack Green heads a workshop
agers will explore the problem* committee which has developed a
of young people today. Morris B challenging program that will m-
Abram. of Atlanta, who spoke here elude both adult and youth discus
two years ago. will be the after- sants involved in such matters as
dinner speaker -Responsibilities of the Home.
An impressive array of aides -Respect for the Rights of Others.
Friday, j
Rammed Liner Shifts
Passengers for IsraJ
ALVIN CASSU
ZOA Region Confab
Due for Savannah
and "Do We Still Respect the In-
tellectual Life for Youth'"
Outstanding women in Greater
Miami's civic life have volunteer-
ed to serve as hostesses, Mrs.
Berns announced. Included are
the Mesdames Martin Fine. Wil-
liam L. Finsten, David B. Flee-
The Herzl Centennial Year will man, Melvyn Frumkes, Alfred
be the theme of the 22nd annual .^ Gerd. William E. Gladstone.
conference of the Southeast region' Charles Goldstein. Jack I. Green, jig,,^ Dy in organization calling
of the Zionist Organization of Morton Halpern. Jerome C. Hof itself -KM tne Jcu> and Save rus-
America Nov. 13 to 15 in Savan- mayer, Arthur Horowitz. Herbert sja-. afe ^^ distributed in a
nah. Go. Klein. Jean C. Lehman, William number of ^viet cilies particu-
Harrv Jaffe. president of the Lehman, Nathan B. Rood. Lee Ru ,arly m ,he Ukraine, according to
r e e i o n Wednesday announced wltcn- Seymour Samet, Peritz Thc New York T|mes which noted
that the conference will take place Scheinberg. Stuart L S.mon H. R. a sharp increase in Soviet attacks
at the DeSoto hotel in Savannah. Sobel, Sydney I. neintraub and against Judaism and religious
Red Hate Leaflet
Reported Here
NEW YORK (JTA) Leaflet*
The conference will start with a Richard F. Wolfson.
Zionist Sabbath at 8 p.m. on Friday________________________________
evening. Nov. 13. at Agudath ---------------------------------------------
Achum Congregation. Adilman. wftere Mrs. Sarah Mun-
Jews." The newspaper said that
copies of these leaflets have now
reached the United State*
In the Moscow suburb of Malak-
S.vmour Li.bm.n of Miami ter. of Pittsburgh. Pa., one of the hovka- leaflets signed with the ini-
K'l55 pre.idlT members of the national Hadassah of the anti-Jewish org.niza-
"I" ZZZ'JZrSZJl Speakers Bureau. Ill be guest tion were distributed before an at-
Beach
the region, will be guest speaker
at the late Friday evening serv-
ice*. Rabbi David Raab, former-
ly of Miami Beach, spiritual
leader of Agudath Achum Con-
gregation, will conduct the Oneg
Shebbat.
guest 'io" were distributed before an at-
tempt was made there on Oct. 4 to
Speakers Bureau, will
speaker.
The conference will officially burn down the synagogue during
open on Saturday evening, when Rosn Hashona.
the keynote speaker will be Nas-
rollah Saifpour Fatemi, noted Mid-
dle East Moslem leader and for-
mer United Nations delegate. The
At 9 a.m. on Saturday morning, opening session will also be ad-
services at the B'nai B'rith Jacob dressed by Jaffe.
Congregation will be dedicated to On Sunday morning, the first
the Zionist Organization. Lieb- session of the conference will be
man will address the congregation, entitled "The ZOA in Action."
according to Rabbi A. I. Rosen- Next session will be in the form
Similar leaflets, the Times re-
ports, had boon distributed on
the eve of Raah Hashona m three
Ukrainian citiesKharkov, Kiev
and Vinnitsa. One of the leaf-
lets, received here, criticised the
Bolsheviks for having rushed to
give the Jews equality.
NEW YORK-(JTA) Gottlieb
Hammer, president of the Amen
can Israel Shipping Company, rep
resentative of the Zim Israel Nav-
igation Line, Sunday announced
that alternative travel has been
arranged for all passengers of the
Z i m passenger liner "Israel"
which was in a collision in New
York harbor with the American
freiphter "'American Press." Some
passengers. Hammer said, were
rebooked and sailed for Italy on
the Christoforo Colombo, and oth-
ers departed on El Al planes. Still
Other passengers, mostly Israelis.
were quartered by the line in sev-
eral New York hotels.
"The S.S. Israel which left her
Brooklyn pier Thursday evenm.'
for Gibraltar. Piraeus and Haifa
with 269 passengers and 146 crew
aboard was rammed on the port
side by the 'American Press' of
the United States lines off Liberty
Island at about 8:30 p.m. Thurs
day," Mr. Hammer said.
"The S.S. Israel was under
pilotage whan the collision oc
curred. Immediately after the
impact, Capt. Jacob Per put the
ship in shoal waters off the
Statue of Liberty in order to
safeguard the passengers against
any further possible danger. For
tunately, no passenger injuries
other than a few minor scratches
were reported. However, one Is-
rael seaman, Cheim Benites, of
Haifa, waa missing.
"The extent of the damage was
not immediately determined," Mr.
Hammer stated. "A preliminary
examination disclosed a 35-foot
favh' the puj
from below *
Promenade J^l
'"" drydock in BwaJ
sar.v repairs vjjV
'>' as PostrtkT
ma;ned calm \)tm
incident and ^
l'-"''l hourTamJJ
u,r' informed it|
Friday mornini i\
turn of the voyn,.'
can Israeli ~
Zim's repre^u,
made u ,
' alternative travel
A Coast Gar< |
place last Fr*j.,
George Vickers. af i
Press." tesufW.'
continue, when ta
ships will alsottai
of the S.S. Israeli
witness at a later!
The S.S. Israel n
Lines modern
cer cargo linen bttl
in regular eerntii.
the New YorkHafci
with her sitter ska.|
they have
schedule of saints]
weeks from New Yi
Hammer express!
that with the ex .
rent voyage, wheel
celled because of tki
schedule will be
incident wiD not
schedule of the
which will inauzBraf
season with a
Nov. 11, be
The Jewish woman who died in
berg. At noon, a luncheon will be of a forum on the "ZOA and Young the Malakhovka synagogue arson
held in the social hall of the con- Adults." attempt was identif^,g by JJ
Highlights of the conference '** *" Sarah Gordov-
will bo a "state dinner" Sunday s"v* Mld h "d,d ** i* by
evening at the Jewish Education- accldent. *" first believed, but
al Alliance. Guest speakers will ,*" r*n8led and her body
include Jacques Grellet. of Now I *?*" M "
Orleans, Consul General of *"' Times report said that on
Flamingo Chapter Card Party Frn** fo the Southern United Ith* eve <* Ro*h Hashona Soviet
States; Moshe Erell, Counselor authorities confiscated Torah
Flamingo chapter of National at the Embassy of Israel in scrolls in synagogues in Kharkov,
Children's Cardiac Hospital will Washington, O. C; Dr. Morton Minsk and in the Moscow suburb
hold a brunch and card party on J. Robbins, of Nashua, N. H.; <* Kuntsevo. Synagogues have re-
gregation.
In the afternoon, the Savannah
chapter of Hadassah will be hos-
tesses to an Oneg Shabbat at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Michael
Movers' Clientele i
Takes Over Customers' Problems
Wednesday. 10:30 a.m.. at 4250 W.
Flagler st.
To Stva row is
Our Pleasure
Ed. J. Yischi
Real Estate in All
its Branches
12414 N.L 7th AVENOI
Phone PI 4-4641
and Ben R. Winick, of Knoxville, cen,|y been reported closed in
Tenn.. national vice presidents Tiraspol, Uzhgorod. Chelyabinsk.
of the Zionist Organisation of Rov"o. Drogobych. Brest, Kara-
America, ganda. Tashkent, and Samarkand.
. i In the last two cities the closed
Citation will be presented Dr. synagogue, were reported tibe
Grellet by the Southeast region those of European Jews while the
b!e 'PprVC,at,n 0f,th,e frifnds"P synagogues of the BukhartTjew.
\ ^^tfaX^of ^evening f^icT'^ ^ **"
i will be delivered by Erell, recent-'_____________
* ly appointed Counselor at the Em- a-,1^. aj_t* e> ,
* bassy of Israel in Washington. *OOr fVigflt ieries Begins
\ Serving as co-chairmen of the i_hf, K.. ,.
i conference are Ide Meddin Mi- uf Keasler- colummst for the
\ chael Adilman. Harry Silverm.n Jou^LIN!W,1ind "25? o "&'-
i and Jack Levy, of Savannah. Gil .h ThrW &de8' lo
J Rappaport. executive director of ,, ,Z "f J the Southeast region of the ZOA V lhe Miami Public U-
l Florida Author Night se-
is coordinating the program.
BOBBINS
Roofing & Sheet Metal Co.
"THI RESPONSIBLE lOOfHtS" Esteblisbed Iflf
ROOFING aad ROOfING SUPPUfS
mm CONTRACTING RIP AIRING
''WRITTEN GUAtARHE ON All WORK"
fsriJM4rf$ Fiff
222 N.W. 26th ST.
Phone FR 4-3705
3-
GENEHAL AUTO REPAIRS
W4MMIVS II \ \rO SERVICE
lebrketiee Speciollsts 6es Oils latteries Tires
______ "SorWce wfm a Sealle"
470 N.W. Stk STMIT rMOME FR -$
brary
nes on Thursday evening'""Moder-
ator for the evening', p,nei on
Humor is a Funny Thing" was to
be Morris McLemore. former sport,
writer, now columnist of the Mi
ami News. The other members of
^iiJ^ye"' uthor ^ "Th Phila-
J2S5S? "P'oneer. Go
Home! and Larry Thompson col
, ummst for the Miami HeSt
Miller Bedric Co.
Aimr coNTeAaiaa t uIVKl
3^05 H.W. 37th Ct.
"i. NE 3-26i6
A firm dedicated to taking the
headaches out of moving from far
places or from one point to an-
other in Greater Miami Is M. Lieb-
erman and Sons, of 655 Collins ave.
M. Lieberman and Sou has
been building a growing clientele
here for many years, operating on
the same customer service basis
that marked the establishment of
their moving and hauling business
in 1900 in Brooklyn, NY., with
main offices and headquarters at
1325 Atlantic ave.
Hy Lieberman has been in
charge of the 655 Collins ave. of-
fice for the past IS years.
"There are many advantagee
to our office on Miami loach
from the customer's point of
view," Lieberman explained. "If
mere should be any damage or
Question about moving or star-
ago, immediate contact con ha
made with we. The customer
daas not have fa go into lengthy
correspondence with the Brook-
lyn office. His problems are
solved an the spot."
M. Lieberman and Sons has a
big battery of the finest and most
modern moving vans,- and fulfills
both large aad small moving tasks
throughout the country. The in-
sured vans make daily trips to
New York, Philadelphia, Balti
more, Albany, Washington and
Providence. Tbey also serve De-
troit, Cleveland, Chicago, Pitts-
burgh, Boston and other points.
Since M. Lieberman and Sons
owns and operates its own equip-
ment, there are no brokerage or
agent's fees involved.
Another major feature of the
firm is ample storage space eon-
Istantly safefoiridj
[maximum protertiojI
itomer's possesses 1
care The firm in I
, storage facilities I
j near Alton rd.
As an ae*itissl
! Lieberman ni tm
California efnee atl
1 meda t., Ln
dinect menj
! able ben Fl
femia.
"A satisfactory jl
job in long <&**
ing end in ****;
long been our pnk J
Hy Liebermin, ntj
that "our reput*i
attracted the t"*
personnel, and w^
moving the houses**.
goods of members J
'Navy. MarineCoraJP
both locally end t
M. Laeberffltt J
member of tht
Chamber < Co* r
Florida Truck* *^
i, jE 8*S3_
Bialik Aawwrtfj
NEW YOttV
Mry of the dea**J
Nachman Bu"
in Vol. 17 |JJ
Annual, juf ^
..wish Boatgn
tional Jew* *3|
influ.nce
tion of &"%*
in nvxlern ^'IXM
alyzed m *
Kabakolf.
M.LIEBEH1
saoemrB.it
,


1959
RICHARD
BARRY
PAUL
)ar
'aul Ciment will
\y morning, Nov.
Congregation.
i-sky will off i-
\pt Mr. and Mrs.
Camilo ave.,
'is an eighth
Ponce de Leon
M, and attended
emy until this
ts include Mrs.
|ami Beach, and
lew York,
low the Bar Mitz-

lackson
Schiff wiU offi-
litzvah Saturday,
lackson in Beth
-Larry is the son
[Isidore Mackson,
rHejattends the
lienlndoah Jun-
m
regation will be
"Bar Mitzvah of
Saturday, Nov.
Rosenberg will
of Dr. and Mrs.
T17 N. Greenway
Kighth grade at
lunior High, and
eta David relig-
Ifoe his grandpar-
F. William Sokol-
and Mr. and
Miami. Also
eremony will be
f Gainesville.
Dltow the cere-
lamlin
bon of Mrs. Claire
(>me Bar Mitzvah
[jrjiorning services
Tifereth Jacob.
t will officiate.
eighth grade at
lior High in Hia-
It'ni in the relig-
iple Tifereth Ja-
Fishbein
[Abramowitz will
Bar Mitzvah of
Fishbein on Sat-
North Shore Jew-
L'nce is the son
Joseph Fishbein,
PHe is a student in
the religious school of the Center,
and attends Nautilus Junior High.
*
Leslie Beilinson
Dr. Irving Lehrman will charge
Leslie Beilinson with his responsi-
bility as a Bar Mitzvah at cere-
monies Saturday, Nov. 7, at Tem-
ple Emanu-El.
Leslie is in the eighth grade at
Nautilus Junior High, and attends
the Temple religious school.
Reception will' be held in his
honor Saturday evening at the Se-
ville hotel. Guests %LU include his
great-grandmother, Mrs. Rose
Schwartz, of New York City.
*
Barry London
Barry London, son,of Mr. and
Mrs. Irving London. 2630 Madison
st., Hollywood, will become Bar
Mitzvah during Saturday morning
services, Nov. 7, of Temple Sinai,
Jewish Community Center of
Hollywood. Rabb* a8avi4.Suap.ro
will officiate.
>
Richard Gersten
Temple Emanu-El will be the
site of the Bar Mitzvah-oi Richard
Gersten Saturday morning, Nov.
7, with Rabbi Irving Lehrman offi-
ciating.
Richard is the son of Dr. and
Mrs. Harry Gersten, attends the
eighth grade at Nautilus Junior
High, and has been a student at
the Temple religious school.
Reception in his honor will be
held Saturday evening at the Ali
giers hotel. Out-of-town guests
will include Mr. and Mrs. Isidore
Gersten, Brooklyn, and Mrs. Harry
Pace, Mrs. William Norton and
Mrs. Charles Coleman, New York
City.

Edward Oleck
Bar Mitzvah of Edward Oleck
will take place Saturday morning,
Nov. 7, at North Shore Jewish
Center. Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
will officiate. Edward is a stu-
dent in the religious school of the
Center, and attends Nautilus Jun-
ior High.
+ Jewish HcrkHan
200 Attend ADL
Regional Meeting
Some 200 persons from through-
out the State of Florida gathered
Sunday at a regional board meet
ingjBI the Florida office of the
Antflfiefynatjon League of B'flai
Carillon hotel was the site of the
all-day ADL gathering, which fea-
tured committee reports in a morn-
ing session on discrimination by
"private clubs," religious instruc-
tion in the public schools, and
other vital libertarian questions.
William C. Bags*, editor of
The Miami Mows, was recipient
at a noon luncheon session of
the League's annual Leonard L.
Abess Award in Human Rela-
tions.
Gov. LeRoy Collins, in a tele-
gram addressed to the executive
board of the ADL, praised the or-
ganization for its "unyielding com-
mitment ... to fair play and to
justice for all."
Principal speaker was Jack
Baker, director of the foreign in-
formation department of the Anti-
Defamation League, who last week
returned from a tour through West
Germany at the invitation of the
Bonn government.
Page 13-B
Safety Poster
Contest Revealed
W&k
lip-Reading Series Opens
A new beginners lip-reading se-
ries for hard of hearing adults
began here recently, according
to Dr. J. R. Chandler, president
of the Miami Hearing Society, a
United Fund .agency. Miss Louise
P. Feldman, M.A., hearing thera-
pist, who has had many years of
leaching experience in lip-reading
in Michigan, California and Ore-
gon, will direct the course.
Symphonist's Woes
Comedy at Grove
The discords and dissonances in
the life of a tempermental sym-
phony conductor are the subject of
"Once More, with Feeling," the
New York comedy hit now playing
at the Coconut Grove Playhouse
for a two-week engagement.
Written by Harry Kurnitz, the
Hollywood scenarist and detective-
story novelist whose earlier com-
edy, "Reclining Figure," was an
irreverant treatment of art and
art-dealers, "Once More, with
Feeling" is a similarly impish sa-
tire on the long-haired virtuoso of
the concert stage.
Robert Q. Lewis has the cen-
tral role, that of a baton-wielder
so scornful of the taste-perform-
ances of the trustees of orches-
tras, and of the imperfections
of his musicians, that he is con-
stantly In hot water.
K. T. Stevens has the leading
role as his wife, and although he
has overlooked marrying her le-
gally, she is the only person who
can calm both the maestro's tan-
Trio Named for Award
State Attorney Richard E. Ger-
stein, WTVJ news director Ralph
Renick and Dade traffic engineer
George H. Kunde have been nomi-
nated by the Miami Junior Cham-
ber of Commerce for, the Ten Out-
standing Young Men of 1959
Award. All three men were gradu-
ated from the University of Miami
ten years ago. The awards were
started in 1958 by the United States
Junior Chamber of Commerce.
The 1959 winners will be honored
at the 22nd TOYM Awards Con-
gress on Jan. 15 to 16, 1960, in
Hartford, Conn. Nominations are
open to young men in all fields be-
tween 21 and 35 years of age. A
person is not eligible if he be-
1 comes 36 before Jan. 1, 1959.
oinity's junior and senior
ol st'.uk-uts this week are
being invited to participate in the
Greater Miami Insurance Boasd's
annual Highway Safety Poster
Contest.
Subject matter for the posters
can be any aspect of highway safe-
tyautomobile, bicycle or pedes-
trian. But the youth contestants,
many of whom will become drivers
in the near future, are being urged
to stress driver education.
The Insurance Board will pre-
sent a total of $150 to the four
winners. Winners of the local con-
test will be eligible to participate
in the statewide competition where
another $150 in awards will be
made by the Florida Assn. of In-
surance Agents.
Deadline for the local contest is
Mar. 11. Winning posters will- be
displayed in the show window of
Florida Power and Light Company
in the Ingraham bldg.
trums and the feelings he has out-
raged.
The comedy's plot is concerned
with the irascible conductor's stra-
tegems to land a contract as lead-
er of an important orchestra. Tnis
involves winning back his sup-
posed wife, who has wearied of his
tyrannies and wants a divorce,
since a condition of his having the
job is that bis .spouse be on hand
with her restraining influence.
The comedy is directed by Owen
Phillips, and the scenery for its
three locales is designed by Rob-
ert Soule, of New York.
The Coconut Grove Playhouse
will not play on Monday nights
this season, and Wednesday and ,
Saturday matinees have been
1 changed to 1:30 p.m. to avoid rush j
' hour traffic. The Sunday evening :
; performances will be at 7:30 p.m..
Marseilles Lists
Package Plans
A 21-day vacation from Nov. 10
to Dec. 1 is now available at the
Marseilles hotel, 1741 Collins ave.,
for $145, Abe Gefter, managing di-
rector, announced this week.
Other special package plans at
the oceanfront hotel include 14
days, Nov. 17 to Dec. 1, $97; and
10 days, Nov. 21 to Dec. 1, $70.
A special discount of 10 percent
will be given vacationers who stay
a full month or longer.
These plans include two kosh-
er meals daily, according to
Gefter. The Marseilles features
an ocean water pool, television
in every room, parking on the
hotel's private lot, movies,
beach chairs and umbrellas,
games, get-acquainted cocktail
parties, and nightly entertain-
ment. ,
"Only the finest food of the
highest quality is served at the
Marseilles," the director manager
declared. "Special diets accord-
ing to physician's orders are also
available."
Dietary laws and Sabbath are
observed under Orthodox rabbin-
ical supervision, with religious
services daily in the hotel's air-
conditioned and heated synagogue.
5& vowt ftm&#,"-
^y^0m Rwlltv. uiirh uinnrl
JVMQRE
Private Pool
Beach and
Cabana Colony
HOTEL
At 24th ST., MIAMI BEACH
lermatiot
JE 1-0331
O AirConditionad Roomi
O Private Beach and Pool
e Parking on Premitea 9
O Cocktail Lounge V
e Dining Room
e Entertainment
3
Dally
Per Pert. ,
Dble. Occ'
FROM
APRIL2SI
with wonderful
Hot Springs waters
n
Drink tht world-lomon wooers, 'oie
tht wattling bothi and thrill to a
nnw seasa ol BrlfUCol waff-being.
You can bath* away all your aches and*
point due to tontion ond fatigua and find*
relief for arthritis, rhaumatism. and h.qh
blood pressure in the radioactive, thermal
ilan of Hot Springs. Government regulated
bafhhouM right in tha Arlington whera you
can go in roba and slippers by special
elevator direct from tt>e privacy of your room.
True hospitality and tha fineif 'm .nt.rt.in-
mant h youri to anjoy at tha Arlington-
Hot Spring, top lu.ury hotel. Concert, dinner,
and ballroom dancing muiic by Eddy Rogort and
tha Arlington Orchaitra. Social diversions
under tha guidance of our gracious Social Hosteea,
Enjoy your favorite recraation in
Hot Spring*. Suparb golf with
Club privileges at our nearby
JT\ Country Club. Yaar-around fishing)
/[A at Lakes Hamilton, Ouechita. and
Jtnl **"''"
iSj.. Finest food servad anywhere is the
pride of the Arlington.
Room rates with half bath from $ 9 double.
(7 tingle. With twin beds and private bath
from $12 double. $1 single.
No room charge for child, en under 14.

HOTEL and BATHS
^K
beautiful color brochure write
McEechin, General ntanager,
:\
HOT SPRINGS
NATIONAL PARK, ARKANSAS



Page 14-B
+ if*ls*n*rl(*airi
'w :
Pearly Gait
by Hal Pearl I
NAMES MAKE MMIfcDr and Mrs. John^g^SSjA
looking forward to ***Z~2?%& \'JR. -nonce for
I3:Si*^vS^ 1 a w.nter won-
praise for the excellent condition of the 'our>e for aU
And st.H on the subject of Rolf, and pod n>- ** >J**of Nor-
the Beach fairway fraternity is the formation of a com m,tee of Nor
mandy Shores and Bayshore Goiters < lub ^^to .ron
problems concerning play at those two municipal courses. ____
The five-man ,roop. consisting of Alan Culler .nd Al Fr^m.n
of Normandy Shore,, .nd Micky Kr.o.. R.y *** .nd "JjJJJJ
B.yshore, will screen .ny complaints. "'" ^j*JJ
players and. then, if feasible, will drop them .nto the I.P of C.ty
Manager Morris Lipp for action.
It's only natural that D.ane I.apin would have vocal talon'.M
with her dad. Dan. band leader, and her mother. \l>nn. one of the
top name-band vocalists of her day. nimAnl Frank
P Former Vermont department store executive Belmont Frank,
whose brines.- acumen and treatises helped eliminate the fair
Lw m the maple syrup state, is now busy wnting interpretations of
other economic problems confronting businessmen. foo(stel>s
Richard Essen is a natural to follow in his lather Ben > foo step*
as a successful attorney. He's revealed extraordinary speaking talent
as a member of University of Miami's consistent prize winning debating
t a pi .
Soe Tyler daughter of musical director Dave Tyler, is acquiring
a fine knowledge of state and national politics, now that she's executive
secretary to a former top politico.
U'olfie Cohen experimenting with a new swing, playing the Ba>
shore golf cour-e with Dr Maxwell Sayet and hotel exec Chuck Posner.
Vastly improved golfer is Mrs. Julian Rickles. whose surgeon hus-
band can give lessons to pros, he's that good on the fairways and greens.
Realtors Paul Sobel and Charles Weinberg marking the opening
of their new offices at 420 Lincoln rd. with a cocktail party starting at
1 p.m. tomorrow afternoon.
Gerald Richman majoring in building construction at University
of Florid.. It's only natural. Mis dad, Al, is a veteran in Ha con-
struction field .nd also is co-owner of the Travelers hotel.
Attorney Leon Levin is the newlyelected president of South Miami
Heights Civic Assn.
Many local friends of realtor and Mrs. David Feoton. of Miami
Beach, glad to hear they'll be home soon after her recent stay in a I
Boston hospital.
The Morns Lomaskins have really been seeing the world on their
present trip, taking in Rome, Istanbul. Tel Aviv, India, Tokyo and ;
Honolulu. They'll be home in a week or so.
Irving Miller, formerly with J. A. Cantor, recently opened hia own
offices on the Beach under the name of the Miller Co.
* *
BOTH SIDES OF THE BAY: Ruth Foreman's Pied Piper Play-
house, which has developed some fine young talent, starts the winter
MtM on Saturday with performances at 10:30 a.m. and 2:30 p.m. of
Secret of the Doll Shop.'' There'll also be a 2:30 matinee on Sunday.
Robert Q. Lewis and K. T. Stevens star in "Once More with Feel-
ing" through Nov. 15 at the Coconut Grove Playhouse. Matinee* on
Wednesday and Saturday start earlier, at 1:30. to allow theatre-goers to
dodge the heavy traffic homeward-bound from Coconut Grove. The
Playhouse restaurant and cocktail lounge are now open for luncheon,
dinner, supper and cocktail time.
Tom* F lores, whom yeu may remember from her appearance in
Lucerne hotel's "Havana M.rdi Gr.s" a couple of years age, makes
her bow on the local concert stage Nov. 15, at M.B. Auditorium, and
Nov. 16, at D.de County Auditorium, as solo Spanish dancer with
University of Miami Symphony Orchestra, under Fabien Sevitzky's
direction.
The Three Arts Theatre Club, in Coral Gables, offers its second
production, "Amphytnon 38." which was directed by local theatre '
veteran Sid Casell. Betty OTCeefe and Wes Dunaway head the cast.
That Latin livewire. lho-a Costello, is making the welkin ring again
at the Lucerne Club Chalet, having just returned to the star spot in
the lively revue. "Havana Mardi Gras." Also back is her handsome
husband, Don Casino, who handles the singing chores as expertly as
ever.
* *
RESTAURANT ROW: The Strath Haven is the first hostelry on
Ocean dr.. on the Beach, to be transformed into a retirement hotel.
Under the management of Joseph Hoffman, it will feature a kosher
dining room, with a synagogue on the premises. It's due to open later
this month.
Did you know that Al Goldman, who operates Fu Manchu, once
owned a Ruby Foo's on the location of present Copa City?
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Hayslich recently held a SOth wedding
anniversary celebration dinner at the Embers restaurant.
The Charcoal Steak House, now undergoing extensive renovations,
will reopen Dec. 16. under the personal management of Jack Stayin.
for the >econd year.
If you pop into the Pub restaurant during luncheon hours you'll
probably spot at least a dozen prominent and familiar business execs
enjoying the fine fare. Place is packed for dinner, too.
Carillon hotel catering staff, beaded by Norman Guillet. will help
you plan an exotic affair with flare. Among the party planning ex-
perts there is an ice sculptor. Hawaiian Luaus and Western Cookouts
are among the specialties of the staff.
Party celebrants, including four or more, are entitled to a free
birthday or anniversary cake at the Bonfire, with candles and recorded
greetings, too.
Ruth Foreman announces Heather Woodard. last teen at Studio
M in "The Heiress," playing Tracy Lord in Philadelphia Story,"
opening at Studio M Playhouse Nov. 19 for a three-week ran. Judy
Botwick. daughter of Florida State Theatre prexy Harry Botwick.
makes her first Studio M appearance as Dina. the teen-age daughter f\
Friday, |
Richard Nechrman. of Tem-
ple Ner Tamid Troop 518.
will receive a national Boy
Scout Ner Tamid Award on
Nov. 20. Richard, who is 13
years old, will be the first
boy in Troop 518 to receive
the award.
NOW THE EMBERS
\ RECOMMENDS
^tr. ROYAL SQIW
DUCIUK
DAKOTA BIN
Plus our cw^
rot
HUM
AN*
mi sic
ly Ike
Sinqinq String*
KIM-
\ III III RS
COIRT
The
TIP TOPPERS
i nto
CARMAN CUM
.Miami Springs
Villa**
TO S-4S21 Art trees, ea am
JE8-J
am sterling's | |Vl 3 El
~m^^^^^Jp45 22ND ST. MIAMI I
0*
M TMl NfW
IY PACKAGE
PLAN IS YOUR
IUY
DIETARY LA
SALT* SIMM
VI
WIT
OCEAN FRONT ft OCEAN VhTW 4/. 1
CORNER ROOMS ONI PRICI *<>
MONI HIGHER FRIt TV IVIRY
ROOM ft- 15 OTHIR FEATUttS
>
10 OATS MOV 21-OIC 1st$ 70.00
14 OAYS NOV. 17-DfC. IfS R7.00
11 DAYS NOV 10-DtC. lav-$145 00
10 OATS NOV. I.pic lsv-nosoo
SPECIAL DISCOUNT 10% IP HAT
FULL MONTH OR
^4
m
io% if r
ON T HI OCtANPVT. ItACN ft POOL
IT4I COLLINS *. *"
Free Parking
H
**&;
OUR SPECIALTY
MICE, THICK, JUKY
PRIME RIBS OF BEEF
-AND Tin VERT REST IN TOWN!
lANQt/rr naurm
Candlelight Inn
3131 Commodore Plaza
Coconut Grave
HENRY LElTSON. Mqr.
NOW OPf N
AIR CONDITION!
MWl'S STEAK DM 144O-A Wesbieetee .
STRICTLY TO KOSHER CLOSED ON
FINEST CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS
(u, A-r Re* m r*~ n> j 1.1406
te.MA.ble Price.
ICRTi RIP*'
rnaosiiciics4
I0CUC.TC!
.-"CH DINNFB a SUPl -
Vu mom
ORDERS TO TAKE OUT
PHONE UN 6-4303
ST MIAMI !ACM
iTONks*sifSSJKKS? %in!
'"^I'lfTl-
Ureest FeaaRy Trade as Fleriee
ON 7tfk ST. CANSIWAT
WEDDINGS BAR MITZVAHS PAT'
Th. Fine.t in Kosher Cterlne at R.onW "
The Royal Hungariansu>
731 WASHINGTON AVI.
WIST ON THE TtAlt
PIZZA
65' mi $1.00
VESUVIO'S
Resttwjfimt and P'mtria
*~*r ef free Ptofcaae
S.W. In. CT. (Jmimilf^)
TO DINE OR NOT
TO DINE
THAT IS TMl WOTWNlj;
NtVIR IS TMIRI A O0OTW
ASOOT WHIRL


*Jewlst fk>rMilan
Page 15-B
WCKff Names Newscaster
Bob Beutel, newscaster and
sports announcer since 1937, has
been siened by WCKR as mbrning
news edUjc, H wi aaanounced to-
day by Owen F. Uridge, station
manager. A native of Cleveland,
0., Beutel moved here in 1936 to
attend University of Miami. When
football injuries prevented him
from participating in college sports
he began free-lancing for local
stations.
LEGAL NOTICE
[Carmirelli will appear Thursday evening, Nov. 12,
|ite Temple Auditorium under the auspices of the
[Chamber Music of Miami. Program includes Quar-
ijor, Mozart; Quartet in E minor, Verdi; Quartet in
[Schubert. Concert is for members only, with mem-
Completely sold out this season. Applicants for the
Waiting list may apply to Lawrence Friedman, treas-
Flagler st.. Miami.
SAMUEL MARCUS
SI. of 1240 11th st., died Oct. 26. He
cam.- here In 194S from New York.
and wan a retired restaurant owner,
a. rviv.ntf are three daughters. Re-
glna Marcus. Mrs. Bater Cooperman,
and Mrs. Jean l.evmson; and son.
Nathan. Services add hurlal were In
N.w York, with local arrangements
by Riverside Memorial Chapel.
tail, 84 Succumbs Here
of 4574 Nautilus dr.,
p, Nov. 1, at the age
linent in Greater Mi-
'community affairs, he
Her and benefactor of
Tjionie for the Aged.
(Trau Pavilion for am-
isidents at the Home
[his philanthropic gifts
came to the United
Burial was in Mt. Nebo Cemetery
under the arrangements of River-
side Memorial Chapel, Alton rd.
Pall-bearers were Herman Bind-
er, A. L. Loevner, Charles Loev-
ner, David Phillips, Joseph Rose,
George J. White, Max Yokell, and
Siegfried Geismar, honorary pall-
bearer.
MRS. ROSE MINENBERG
73, of 6140 SW 6th at., W. Hollywood.
died Oct. 25. the came to Miami
from New York In 1934, and moved
to \V. Hollywood five years ago. She
la survived by her huaband, Benja-
min; two daughters, Including Mrs.
Bsfelle Lehrman, Miami Ileach: and
a sister. She was a member of Pio-
neer woman Services, were Oct. 28,
with burial In Mt. Slnal Cemetery.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUOICiAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
NO. 59C10505
I.otlN SI KC I.Kit.
Plaintiff,
VB.
HELEN SIE'II.EI!.
dant.
NOTICE TO APPEAR
TO: HELEN SIEOLBR
l.i, cast 2,tli Street
New York, N.Y.
YOU ABE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a suit for Divorce lias been Bled
i you in the above atsled court.
Y< >U ARE RBQUIRJBD to serve a
copy of your Answer or other plead-
ing! upon Plaintiffs attorney, ah-
-111 I it ii. OOTTLIEB. 620 N.E. Bec-
ond Avenue, .Miami. Florida, and to
file the original -Answer In the office
of the Clerk of the above atyled
Court, on or before the 18th day of
December, l*S, otherwise. Hi.- allegu-
tlona of the complaint will be taken
aa oonfeased by you.
DATKI) at Miami, Florida, thla 4th
day of November. l'.'V.i.
E. EL LEATHBItMAN. Clerk.
Circuit Court, I>adc County, Florida
(.seal) By: K. M. I.V.MAN,
Deputy clerk
11/6-13-20-27
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCU.T COURT OF THE
11th JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLOR-
IDA, IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
IN CHANCERY
No. 59C 9975
lk.MA FAI.K. m -ii
PI lintiff.
vs.
THOMAS FAI.K.
1 vf. mlanl
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
T( >: THOMAS I A I K,
ij Plnei "in I ane
Weatbury, New York
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED to
ij of your answer lo the
EMU of Complaint for Divorce tiled
.. on Plalnttfra attorneys,
BERN! MILLER. Con
Building, Muunl 12 I i Ida, an l to
file the original Hereof with the
Clark of the ahfve Court, on or be-
fora the 8*rd day of November, WSJ,
otherwl e Pro Confess* will
l- entered against you.
Dated at Miami, I >ude County, Flor-
ida, this lath day of October, 195a.
E. U. LEATHERS/IAN, clerk
of the Circuit Court,
(aeal) By: Joan BNEBDEN,
Deputy Clark.
1J/23-30, 11/6-13
LEGAL NOTICE
*''
LJS
MRS. BERTHA FRIED
63, of lfi3r BW Both at., who came
hare ll year! > from New York.
died Nov. I.. She is survived by twa
aons, David and Mortimer, two bro-
thers and sister. Services were
Nov. 2 at Gordon Funeral Home, with,
burial In Ml. Nebo Cemetery.
MRS. ROSE W. SIEGEL
62, former Ray Harbor resident, waa
Interred at services In Port Jervls.
N.Y. A resident here for 38
she moved north six months ago.
Survivors Include a daughter. Mrs.
Ernest Paul.- fcbU, William Goshen:
and two sisters. .Mrs Norma Tohln
and Mrs. Veeda Crnmer. She also
leaves three brothers.
GUS TRAU
Austria. In 1935, he
rgh to make Miami
home. He was a re-
fhant and real estat*
tion to baing honorary
ient of tho Jowish
the Aged, ho was a
of the board of the
Jami Jowish Fodora-
[president of tho Miami
lie and Arts League,
ibiscus Masonic Lodge.
is a son, David M.
.lami Beach.
/services were Tuesday,
|Temple Emanu-El, with
^g Lehrmun officiating.
HP ?a
IPLETE FREEDOM
[OF CHOICE
nts and all details.
, by Alfred Browning
to be America's most
J memorial cardans, sat-
| your deepest dssircs for
r and dignity.
Itual cart guaranteed
HE VISTA
n incsnuK'AL uAsDENS
Executive O/lieet:
> Plats, His leah.Fla.
i TU ViUil
ABRAHAM TEPPER
7s, of 924 Amiana.~Coral Gables, died
Oct. 28 In New York, where he was
visiting. He is survived by a daugh-
ter. Mrs. Florence Wool, and son. faer-
vlcea and bjrfflf^were Oct.
30.
here
ll. I
SPECIALTY LENCE BASKETS
Muur PACKED
DELIVERED WITHIN
JIM HOUR -
iCIRCUS
.W. Flagler Ter.
PHONE
275FR 1-2511 *
DR. HARRY M. COHEN
52, physician, dletf* Oct. 30. He lived
at 7745 Hawthorne ave., and waa
a veteran of World War II. Surviving
are his wife, Ada, father. Israel; sis-
ter. Mrs. Roae Karsh; and three bro-
thera. Services were In New York,
with local arrangements by Newman
Funeral Home.
HARRY TILNER
84, of 700 Ocean dr., who came
20 veara ago from Minneapolis
Oct" 29. He was a member of the
Miami Showmen's Assn. There are
no local survivors. Services were
Nov. 2 In Gordon Funeral Home.
EDWARD BRAUN
54 of 1621 SW 23rd ave.. died Oct..30'
He came here 10 years ago from New-
York, and was a salesman. Surviving
are his wife. Shirley; two daughters.
Mrs Terrl llrown and Mrs. Marlene
Hasen; and two grandchildren. G
vloea were Nov. i at Riverside
morial Chanel, W. Flasl.r St.,
burial in Mt. Slnal Cemetery.
MRS.TOPHIE KINO.
II of till Pennsylvania ave., dlejl
Ctot 30 Surviving are her huebapa,
Isaac; two daughters, including Mrs.
\nna Weintrauh; three sisters, 1
eluding Ms. atollie I1;1.',"'"1'
sona, brother. 11 grandchildren.
a great-grandchild. services anil
burial were In Philadelphia, with l,..,,i
arrangements by Gordon
Home.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 59C10446
JOHN C. AHEAP., and ADA G.
ABBAR, his wife,
Plaintiffs,
vs-
ELLA M. MILLER, etc et al.
Defendants.
ORDER TO APPEAR
TO; Ella 11. Miller, if single and If
married then she and her huaband
whose names are unknown, ll living
and If dead their unknown heirs, de-
vis, is, legatees or grantees, Aimce
I. I. Scott, and J. M. Scott, her hus-
band, If living and if dead, their un-
known heirs, devisees, legatees, or
rranteea; M. C. Hawea. and if mar-
ried Hawea, hla wife, if living
and If dead, their unknown heirs, de-
vl.sees, legatees, or grantees; Harry
Cohen and If married Cohen,
his wife, if living and if dead I heir
unknown heirs, derlaeaa, legatees, or
tr.inl.es, creditors, trustees, oi other
parties whether natural or corporate,
claiming Interests by through under
or against said partial defendant or
otheiwise, and also all persons having
or claiming any Interests In the fol-
lowing described lands, situate, lying
n-' 'elng In Dade County, Florida,
^LoV 7, Block 4. TWELFTH
STREET MA NOUS. Ird MOTION,
a Subdivialon according to the Plat
thereof recorded In Plat Hook .
at Page 182 of the Public Records
of Dade County. Florida."
YOU AND EACH Of YOU, are
hereby required to serve a copy of
your answer to the Complaint to
Quiet Title on plaintiffs Attorney
301 Calumet Bldg., Miami, Fla., on
or before the 7th day of December.
1959, and file the original with the
Clerk of this Court otherwise the
allegations of aaid complaint will
taken as confessed by you and
of you.
Dated this 3rd day of
1959
El B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk,
Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida
Deputy Clerk
(seal) By: K. M. LYMAN.
(Be 11/8-13-20-27
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious names of
CASUAD-AIRB, LTD. and FON-
TAINEBLKAU MEN'S SHOP at Dade
County Intends to register said name
with "the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County, Florida.
Fi INTAINBBLBAU FASHIONS
FOR MF.N LTD., IN<\
Bv: A. M. Bernstein. President
TAL1ANOFF & WALLER
Attorneys
11/8-13-20-27
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersign, d. desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
RONDEN BNTERPRI8EA at i30 1st
Ave.. Miami Beach, Fla.. intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
AMERICAN FRUIT PURVEYORS
inc a Worlds oorporatlon
Hv: Harrv Sturm. President
TAI.IANOFF & WALLER
Attorneys
11/6-13-20-27
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 47797-C
IN RE: Estate of
LENA ARNOLD
1 lei eased.
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-
mand* which you may have against
the estate of LBN A ARNOLD de-
ceased late of Dado County, Florida,
to the County Judges of Dade Coun-
ty, and file the same In their offices
In the County Courthouse In Fialo
County. Florida, within ehrht calendar
months from the date of the first
publcatlon hereof, or the same will
be barred.
SAM ARNOLD
CiiI.DMAN & GOLDSTEIN
By Samuel iloldstcln. Attorney
2303 W. Flagler Street
Mlam'- fc 10'23-30.11/6-U
M.
with
two
and
Funeral
ESTHER GRAHAM
74 of IS50 Collins ave., died Oct. 20.
She came here six rears ago from
Chicago, and Is eurvlvod by her hus-
han.i, Mark; and three aona. Kuneral
and burial were In ( hlcaC".
local arrangements
morial Chapel.
by
with
Riverside Me-
KAUFMAN
St.. died Oct.
23 yiarn
MRS. SADIE
85. of 175 NW 38th St.. died 0CL17.
She came here 2S years ago from
llrocklvn, and was a member of Beth
,1, C ingregation. Surviving are
two"brothers. Including Harvey Tend-
ler. Miami; a v-
dltughte
Riverside
a jiister and
services were l>ct. 29 at
M.."...ial Chanel. Washington ave..
with burial at Mt. Slnal Cemetery.
ISRAEL GRITZ
50 of 19840 N. Miami ave.
I_
Washington.
died Oct.
He came hero seven years ago
from Washington sniwut Mason.
ur,i,.i, .i bis wife. Hoes, two
daugh.e*. C Kod. HM and Mjss
Barbara Grits, a son. il. hard '''".
.,,,,. and brother Harvey^flervices
an.l burial were In Washington, with
Kail arrangement. b> Itiver.lde Me-
.....rial Chapel, W. Flagler L
JAOK HALPERN
-,, f e< Meridian nve, died Oct. 28
retired furrier, he came here 11
from N.w York Suvlvlng
Lillian: three aona, Ml
and Paul; brother and
,s S. 'ot- *
i'; Hlv:'^ .-.... Chapel, Wf-J;
Ington ave., with jjurlai
Cemelety.
each
November,
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 59C 9274
ELINOR L. LUCEW1CH.
Plaintiff.
joseph8'lucewich.
'noT.c'e'bY PUBLICATION
You, JOSEPH 1.1 i-KWi.-ll. Corner
of Oarlock Avenue and Brace Avenue,
Perth Amho.v, New .let's.>. are r.-
iiiired to file your answer to thi
plaint of divorce with the t lerk ot
ih,. above Coutl and serve a OOP]
Attor-
Mlami.
thereof upon Herman Cohen,
near, 1303 CungTess Building.
, ,j(1;l, on or before December 1.
lM-,y or else complaint will he taken
as confessed. Dated November Hi.l.
19i9- K H I.I.ATIIKKMAN-. Clerk.
Circuit Court. Dade County, rlorlda
(sea, By: JOAN SNBEDBN,
""" Depnty Clas*
u/4-u-to-n
A
years ago
are b'"
vln. Phillip
In Mt. Nebo
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDIC.AL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 59C10375
Ri .BERT ALTON BISHOP
Plaintiff
AMANDA LOUISE BISHOP
Defendant. _________
8U.T FOR DIVORCE
TO: AMANDA LOUISE BISHOP
You are hereby notified that a Bill
of Complaint for Divorce has been
filed against you, and you are re-
sulted to aerve a copy of your Answer
or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint
on the plaintiff's Attorney. Martin S.
Baxon M0 Beventy-flrat street, Mi-
ami Beach, Florida and file the orig-
inal Answer or Pleading in the office
of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on
or before the 7th day of December
If you fall to do ao. Judgment
b] default will be taken against you
|.,r th* relief d.-m i nd.-.l
of Complaint.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the un.l. i signed, desiring to engage In
traalness under the flctltloua name ot
(iotil.aud de Paris at 543 Lincoln Road,
Miami Beach Intends to register said
name with the Clara ol tin- circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida
LILLIAN BRANDT, INC.
a Fla. Corp.
ki.i DBEQER
Aitoii...v for Applicant
i Un.oln Road n/<.13.20.,7
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
FLOORS WITH A FI.Alll at Dade
County, Florida Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the en-
cult Codrt of l>arte county. Florida
THE TILE MAN. INC.
a Fla. Corp..
Sole owner
SIDNEY BPRONSON
Attorne] for Applicant
241 Security Trust Bldg.
10/30.11/6-13-20
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 69C10426
JOSEPH CHARLES SHAFRANHK
Plaintiff
THERESA MARY SHAFRANEK
Defendant
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: THERESA MARY SHAFRANEK
84 Wilton Avenue
Norwalk, Connecticut
You THERESA MARY SHAFRA-
NEK 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 plaintiffs Attorney, Leonard
L. Kimball, MM Biscayne Blvd.,
North Miami. Horlda ami file the
original Answer or Pleading in the
Office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court
on or before the nth day of December,
1959. if you fail to do so. Judgment
bv default will be taken against y..u
for the relief demanded In the Bill
of Complaint _
DONE A.NH (USHERED at Miami.
Florida, this 2nd day of November,
B, B I.HATllKRMAN, Clerk.
Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida
,..,, By: JOAN BNEBDEN,
Deputy Clark.
LEONARD L. KIMBALL
1258a Blacayne Blvd.
North Miami. Florida
Attorney for Plaintiff ,,,,.,,.^-27
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 59C10083
BERTHA NATHANSON,
joined by her husband,
HARRY NATHANSUX.
Plaintiffs,
vs.
JAMES A. BROCK
and NELLIE RAY BROCK,
his wife, a/k/a
NELLIE RAE BROCK.
Defendants.
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
TO: JAMBS A. BROCK
3221 N.W. 174th Street
Dade County, Florida __
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Complaint for Mortgage Fore-
closure -haa been filed against you,
and you are required to aerve a copy
of your answer or pleading to the
Complaint on plaintiffs' attorney, M.
JAY BERLLVER. Suite 1404, BIs-
cayne Building. Miami, Florida: and
file the original answer or pleading
in the Office of the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court on or before the 4th day of
December, 19o. If you fail to do so,
judgment by default will be taken
against you for the relief demand. I
In the Complaint
HONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida-, this 2nd day of November,
ssgg
E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk,
Circuit Court. Dade County. I
(seal) By: JOAN BNEBDEN.
Deputv Cle-k.
11/6-13-20-27
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
btialneaa under the fictitious name of
JOHN'S AUTO RADIATOR SERVICE
at 3274 N.W 54th Street. Miami In-
tends to registei said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court
County, Flotilla.
DAVELIN,
HENRY NORTON
Attorney for Applicant
1406 Blacayne Building ,.._,.
of Dade
INC.
In the Bill
This notice shall ba publlabed once
each week for four consecutive
In THE JEWISH FL| IRIDIAN.
PONE AND ORDERED al Miami.
Florida, this 4th day of November,
A 'b'b. LJEATHEBMAN, Cl.rk.
Circuit four:. Pad. County, Florida
(seal) By: JOAN SXKICDKN.
Deputy Clerk
11/6-13-
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the flctltloua name of
HARRY LEVY ft ASSOCIATES at
lltil Lincoln Road, Miami Beach,
Fla., Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County, fgtgj^ ^^
ARTHUR O. OOTTLIEB
Attoin. for Applicant
S20 N.E 2nd Ave. _...
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN thM
the underatgnajd, desiring to engage in
- under the fictitious name ol
FLOItll'A SUNSHINE ESTATE at
r.Ti.'i Blacayne Boulevard, Miami.
Florida intend to registei sal.I num.-
with Hi "B Court of
\>:,,h- County. Florida
LAWRENCE IH'KWIT and
EDITH Hl'RWlT, Sole owners
LAURENCE DISKIS
Attornej for Oa
,1,0 N.E. ,63rd Street ^^^
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HE3REBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
i under the fictitious name of
OLD WEST KIDDIE PARK a,
i; Bay Hails,r Drive. Bay Harbor
Island, Ha., Intends to register aald
name with the Clerk of the circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
FUN SPOTS OK MIAMI. INC
Pallet. Silver, Pallet, Stern ft Mints
Attorneys for Applicant
701 Congress Bldg.
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. 59C10108
JOYCE BOWERS SYKES. also
known as Joyce H. Sykes,
Plaintiff,
vs.
JOHN P. SYKES,
Defendant. _____
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
TO: JOHN P. SYKES
46 Rlvervlew Terrace
Upper Saddle River. New Jersey
TOO AUK HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a Complaint for Divorce has been
filed agalnal you, and you are hereby
reoull-M to aerve a copy of your An-
swer to th.- Complaint for Divorce on
Plaintiff's attorneys and file the orig-
inal Answer in the office or the Clerk
iif the Circuit Court on or before the
aoth dav of Nov.tuber. 19S9; other-
wise, the allegations of said c.in-
plnlnt for Divorce will be taken as
confessed against you.
DATED this 22nd day of October,
| :-IIP.RM \N, Clerk.
Circuit Court, I
(seal) H BICE. JR.
uty Clerk
TALIANOPP .< WALLER
Attorneys for Plaintiff
1420 Lincoln Road


Page 16-B
Quantity
Rights
Reserved


*
/
vjewisiincrkiian
Frid
aY.
UNDER THE STRICT AND CONSTANT ?UPMVISION OF
THE ORTHODOX VAAD HAKASHRUTH OF FLORIDA
RABBI DR. ISAAC HIRSH EVER. DIRECTOR
Prices Effective All Week
wism
U.S.GUX1I
and U.S. n*\
MEATS
MON., TUU., (JSTS*
THUU. IJM
nawn
N. Y. DRESSED
The Finest Fresh Killed Kosher Chicken!
GENUINE ARBOR ACRES
BROILERS
CAPONETTES
ROASTERS 1
Genuine
Spring Lamb
BY THE RACK
LAMB
RIOT!
RIB LAMB CHOPS
NECKSor
SHANKS
LB.
23c
LAMB
BREAST
FREEZER SPECIAL!
RIBS OF BEEF
30 TO 40 LB. AVERAGE
Genuine
Spring Lamb
LB.
LB.
1
Price effective Sunday also at our Coral Way Kosher Market
OPEN SUNDAY 8 A.M TO 3 P.M.
163rd ST. SHOPPING CTR.
NO. MIAMI BEACH
19th ST. at ALTON RD.
MIAMI BEACH
2091 CORAL W
MIAMI
MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD


Full Text

PAGE 1

6, 1959 larntinalu \ours 9 h m ft It tzMpp'eb +Jewish florkmn Page 9-B rppi %  • y ^ j^ %  i ^E Wi -..>,J** %  sr %  S V1 < %  3 J ._. Bernhard Spiegel practice for "Patch Sewing >ne of the events to take place at the "Harvest toco" of Temple Beth Am Sisterhood on Saturday [the Temple. Co-chairmen are Mrs. Irving Wolf find I Perlmutter. [GALA FIFTH SEASON :0NUT GROVE PLAYHOUSE 581 Ron. 8:30 h30 3500 Main Hwy. HI 5-2581 Msts.Wed.A Sat. 1:30 NOW THRU NOV. 15 MATINEE SATURDAY AT 1:30 II ROBERT Q. LEWIS ICE MORE. WITH FEELING by Harry Kurnitz Also Starring K. T. STEVENS •loifoery enfertelniaf r-Kwr, M.V. NereW Trtteee "A most clever eeaeeeVr-CelenieB, M.V. Mhnr H4* peek info the xany world of hiefcarew %  Milk." SUBSCRIPTIONS and Ptf. NOW ON SAIE )USE RESTAURANT AND COCKTAIL LOUNGE NS • DINNERS • SUPPERS • COCKTAILS Reservations: Jimmy Kearns ancles: COROELIA-S. 19 W. FlaglerSt. MIAMI BEACH RADIO, 1229 Lincoln Rd. RHFRMAN'S TICKET AGENCY. 1659 Colllnt Ave. NIAGARA CVCLO MASSAGE. 9593 Harding Av... M.S. ored quill matching the embroidery on her blouse. • • • THE second major social or' ganization function was the "Blessed Event" luncheon Friday at the Fontainebleau hotel, sponsored by the Women's Aux-' iliary, Godmothers, and life Members of the new Mt. Sinfi Hospital of Greater Miami. This luncheon honored Mrs. Leonard A. Wein, chairman of the Women's Division. For the occasion, Mrs. Wein wore an ensemble that she had made in Paris this summer. It was a white silk ribbon knit sheath with a semi-peaked collar and a symetrically slashed pockets on the skirt. White bone buttons cascaded down the front of the dress, and her white hat was a Mr. John Original in the new high pillbox shape. Chairman of the luncheon, Mrs. A. Herbert Mathes selected a gold brocade tailored in the shirtwaist style. The fabric was in Indian Sari cloth, and was made in Italy. Her shoes were made of the same fabric, and her selfcovered belt was extra-wide. Mrs. Philip Lefkowitz, president of the Women's Auxiliary, also wore white. Her wooj sheath featured an unusual waist band, in that a modified cumerbund began at one side —wrapped around and then tied at the other side*-Busy as a bee was Mrs. Harry B. Smith in a stunningly vivid red raw silk ensemble. Her skirt was a pencil slim sheath with a three-quarter jacket featuring the high waist line with controlled fuliness above the waist level. A white silk blouse with red polka dots and a large ascot tie completed her suit. She also wore a large flat hat composed of white silk petals and a huge red rose right in the center. • • • lulRS. E. E. Bloom chose a %  champagne-colored lace knit sheath with a matching jacket. Silk satin banding a shade deeper than the dress encircled the neckline and sleeves. Her silk shantung hat matched the color of her dress. Another active club woman, Mrs. Sam Gertner, selected a pastel pink and white voile plaid featuring horizontal white Val lace inserts. Pink satin banded her sleeves and neckline, and the satin was repeated on her matching pink cashmere sweater. Mrs. Elliott C. Cohen was in a white lace shirtwaist with a matching lace-tiered semi-turban hat. In an Italian silk ensemble Was Mrs. Lawrence Singer. Her dress was a black sheath with a Chanel-type jacket in checks of black, white, beige and red. Made in Paris was the suit worn by Mrs. Max Orovitz. The fabric looked like a wool knit with a silk ribbon interwove, but it was actually the silk and wool woven together. "Kreige" was the color—combining grey and beige. Beige silk faille trim was on the oversized Peter Pan collar, and covered the large buttons down the front of the jacket. A conversation piece was her pin; it showed a diamond studded kitten playing with a pearl ball. JWB Southern Section Maps Regional Confab SAN ANTONIO—Serving as consultants to the 14th annual conference of the Southern Section-JWB and the regional conference of the 4th Armed Services Region, to be held in San Antonio, Tex., on Nov. 7 to 9, will be Samuel D. Gershovitz, executive vice president of the National Jewish Welfare Board, and Myron Blanohard, director of the Department of Jewish Communitty Center Planning of JWB. Efraim Gale, executive director of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center, will represent this area at the convention. The nationally-recognized authorities will present and discuss with the delegates the partnership of JWB with communittres in an era of rapidly-growing Jewish Community Centers and their vital influence in their communities. Gersboviti, who has recently returned from a trip to Europe and the Middle East, where he visited and conferred with American military leaders on the status of morale and welfare needs of our armed services personnel in England, France, Germany, Italy, Greece and Turkey, will also join with Col. Harry D. Henshel, chairman of the Armed Services Division of | JWB, in acting as resource person to the armed services workers in Texas, Oklahoma, Louisiana and Arkansas. Gcrshovitz, for more than 20 years, has devoted himself to the services of the Jewish Center movement and of its national organization, the Jewish Welfare Board. Except for a period of five years, during which he was an executive director of the Jewish Community Centers in Chicago, Gershovitz has filled almost every professional function in various departments of the national organization. Blanchard will present two papers. One will address itself tc "Recognizing tthe Jewish Elements in Jewish Community CenMR0N BLANCHARD SAMUEL GERSHOVITZ ter Programming," and the other will deal with "How a Community is Affected by its own Self-Study." David M. Blumberg, of Knoxville, Tenn., is president of the Southern Section ELLEN HEINS' WE HAVt SATISFACTORILY SERVED GABLE-ITES SINCE 1950 SLENDERIZING & BEAUTY SALON e MECHANICAL 6TM e C01ONIC IRRIGATIONS e REDUCING MASSAGE • STEAM BATHS 264 ALHAMBRA CIRCLE, CORAL GABLES We specialize in Medical Massage for ArthritisBursitis, etc. Nerve and Muscular Relaxation. HI 8-3061 CORAL GABLES CONVALESCENT HOME "A Friendly and Gentle Atmosphere for Those You Love' A NEW HOME DESIGNED 10 CAKE rOH LLDEKLY, trlhONICAUY ILL AND CONVALESCENTS 24-HOUR REGISTERED NURSING SERVICE Speci.il Diets Strictly Observed. Private Bathrooms, Air-Conditioned Spackus Grounds, Patio, Swimming Pool, Planned Activities ALL ROOMS ON GROUND FLOOR Reasonable Rates Brochure on Request Ferdinand H. 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Page 6-A *Je*i&ncr*mn I Friday,] DAYAN DtARIES PUBlBttn Sinai's 3td Anni\ Uncovers New Oe\ JERUSALEM-(JTA)—The third anniversary *J paten was noted this week with editorials in leadingft i and the start of publication of the "Sinai Diaries" Staff Moshe Dayan. Marvin Stein (third horn left) is accepted as Eagle Scout; Rabbi Morris Stop, spiritual a Tenderfoot by Troop 64 of Temple Judea. leader of Temple Judea; Bernhardt Chesman, Looking on (left to right) are Kenneth Glasser. Scoutmaster; and Robert Roee, Life Scout. Charge Morocco With Anti-Jewish Action Continued from Page 1-A as being primarily interested in promoting Zionist aims," Ehrmann reported. "The reason for making this condition basic to our cooperation is obvious—Khrushchev's hostile attitude toward Israel and Zionism and his suspicion of representation in behalf of Russian Jewry as efforts to remove Jews from Russia to Israel. "But, all this was done on a strictly confidential basis," the president of the AJC emphasized. "The recently widely-publicised statement of the role of a certain national Jewish agency in President Eisenhower's I n terc es sion with Mr. Khrushchev is, in our view, harmful to the cause of Russian Jewry because it may give the impression to the Soviet leaders that important American personalities on their own ;ire not eon cerned with the problem. ;iml that thejf have to be prodded by Jewish organizations. This Impression is unfair to the persons who have 1 and signing of non-aggression pacts would remove tensions and promote social and economic deI velopment. Chancellor Kenrad Adenauer, in a message to the American Jewish Committee, said that West Germany and it* state* were waging an "uncompromising" battle against anti-Semitism through the "administration, the courts, press, radio and private association*." The message made public at the Committee's executive board meeting, said that "anti-Semitic, antidemocratic phenomena have come to the surface in Germany, but that they should not be everestimated." The past five years have witnessed a "gradual crumbling"' of the walls of "exclusionary social practiee in the residence, the fraternity and even the town and city social club," Dr. John Slawson, executive Vice president of the American Jewish Committee, said in an discussed the issue with Khrushear| cr rt porl Israel Ambassador Avraham Harman, speaking at the AJC meeting, called for consideration of regional disarmament schemes, with appropriate guarantees, to safeguard Middle Eastern peace. He said a regional disarmament based on renunciation of force "There is a determined fight by the government of Poland against any manifestations of anti-Semitism in the country," Jacob Blaustein, honorary president of the American Jewish Committee, said in another report. Blaustein reported that "hSere are no anti-Jewish incident* in Poland today and "a* the present time there appears to be little discrimination with regard to employment." Before Hitler, there were 3,500,000 Jew* in Poland. The latest estimate* give the Jewish population at about 324M0 including about 12,000 repatriates whom Russia had been holding since the lest world war. The AJC leader said that the -Well Done 1 Davar, in its coverage of the third anniversary of the Sinai campaign, reported this week a highly laudatory comment on Gen. Moshe Dayan's leadership from Gen. Walter Bedell Smith, who served as Chief of Staff to Gen. Eisenhower in World War II. Gen. Smith made his comment in autographing a copy of his book, "Eisenhower's Six Great Decisions," which he sent to Gen. Dayan three months after the Sinai operation. Gen. Smith wrote: "My dear Dayan—I once thought I was a good military planner but I had unlimited resources to draw upon. I could never have done what you have Just accomplished and I send you my sincere congratulations." Polish Government officials had advised him .they would prefer Jews to remain in the country since they believe "they can be desirable and useful citizens." At the same time, he expressed the belief that the Polish Government "will in no way oppose the continuation of the slow and orderly voluntary emigration of those who wish to leave." The first pon^, published by DIVJH PIT, and The J a „ dicatcd that Prinw] Ben-Gurion Sinai campaign paign particularly I number of troopi | However, reacAeil Straits to end thtl ade of the Israel | among the Urw,i planning the dritt] Accordiin tt M the need I* protection far At 1 particularly th and to forestall Egyptian at Jts d required organ*)) •ion on • metal was originally The published I not describe any i British and FrenduJ of the campaign. Va with Mr. Ben-Gi of the day are 1 According to toed Gurion made u*M| proceed on Oct 8.1 fore the acuoo mi the fifth day of theS there was a discuasai to occupy the eattn| Suez Canal. Mr. cord'ng to the dunej saying that Israel 1 come involved ia sslj becoming "1 fair." HOW! YOU CAK SKAEE I M OKI Of AMERICA'S FASTEST GROWING •SPECTATOR SPORTS GREYHOUKD RACING wi HAVI rurA.no srtciAi ajeoers ON WESTEM RACING, K. Common Stocks. $1.37'A ApproK. pica Operators of Pentacola, Greyhound Pock, Phoenix ond Portland Meadows. 1 Actively Traded ee the Over-tho Cowter Market Call af Wnti Mr mi Btasfts ItUe General Investing Corp. I 814 Ainsley Bldg. Miami 32, Flo. Phone FR 7-3547 Please send me FREE Report* ee Western Racing Inc. ever, that exclusions in the "executive suite' —the top management echelons—of the American corpor%  lions, "still persist on a wide scale." Dr. Slawson cited as an indication of the "crumbling" of social discrimination a recent study by the American Jewish committee of a middle-sized northeastern city where it was found that nine out of eleven influential persons could be I "sword carriers in a discreet bat| tie against discrimination." The people who gave this response to "depth interviews" in the survey included, among others, the chairman of the board of a leading bank, the chairman of the board of trustees of a university, a ranking industrialist, and a leading attorney. Dr. Slawson stressed that according to recent Committee studies, current social exclusions "are not based primarily on ingrained hostilities, but more importantly on the status-striving tendencies of the exclusionary groups." Therefore, the restriction of social opportunity, which is closely related lo economic opportunity, "is apt to be more prevalent among higher income groups." 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6, 1959 fJewlst nr^rkttmr Page 11-B Harman Warns Arabs of New Power Jter < .e^M|M^^ .. NEW YORK-^JXAWXhe dream of the Arab states of wiping out Israel is even less realistic now than it was 11 years ago when "that policy was tried out Ijy the Arabs and failed," Avraham Harman, the new Israel Ambassador to the United States, asserted here. In his first public address here as ambassador, he told a reception in his honor that defense vigilance i was a great drain on Israel's manpower and financial resources "but in accepting this burden, as they always, have, and always will, the people of Israel will never for.get what it is that they are defending—the right of their children to live freely and their right through their own efforts and hard w>rk to live a better and fuller life." loberts, 1959 Miami High graduate, with Richard |lh winners of a $300 scholarship awarded by the of Greater Miami. Roberts worked under Dr. Utwak at the University of Miami, and Unger workRobert J. Boucek and Howard Lenhoff at Howard ledical Institute. issn. Gives :ho!arships scholarships were the second consecu[hieh school and college the Heart Assn. of fiami. Dr. Robert J. resident, revealed rescholarships are part |rt Assn.'s program to )ade and Monroe coun|e youth to look to heart a possible career. scholarships for the jder this program were mon, of Miami Beach, (search at National Chilliac Hospital on "The franquilizers on the Baalism Rate of Albino Richard Unger, of Mi! attends school at Lau; Preparatory School in and who Worked as a Assistant at the Howard ledical Institute under Bn of Dr. Boucek and Lenhoff. f* main interest centerefiect of ananimo acid a simple celled anithe hydra, in an efiermine its overall rate the question of Roberts, a Miami High nd winner of an honorion award at the Dade ence Fair with his own machine, did full time ly as. a research assisDr. Robert S. Litwak liversity of Miami medHe studied the devel[the autogenous lung for by-pass of the heart in surgery. place winner in the Tair held at Southwest al this past spring, Jride, was awarded a for the second time ogether, with Miss Baranother winner of the project award for Miss Hille and Mckinued their research at Cotillion for Judaea Youth The supper-meeting was sponsored by the American Zionist Council, information arm of the American Zionist movement. It was the first opportunity fer the Zionist leadership in New York to welcome the new envoy. More than 600 persons attended. rael, Mr. Harman said it was "proof of Israel's democratic system." Two aspects of the preelection campaign which he found "positive and encouraging" were that among the campaigners and Other speakers were Dr. Nahum I the audiences, the "place of locallyGoldmann, president of the W6rld i born and educated youth was Zionist Organization and chairman | mU ch more pronounced than in of the Jewish Agency, who spoke | pas t years," which he described of the friendly relations existing | as -an indication of the rooted between the United States and Isquality of Israel's growing citizenrael, and Rabbi Irving Miller, j sn i p anr j a lso t h a t relatively new chairman of the American Zionist immigrants were "already providPass Anti-Bias Housing Law HARTFORD —(JTA) — A new state law was in effect in Connecticut this week which bans discrimination in wide areas of private housing because of race, creed or color. Violators are subject to fines and prison terms. The new law applies to apartment buildings with five or more living units, h o u si n g developments, and other groups of five Sisterhood of Temple Judea anj or more houses situated on adjoinnounces its 10th annaul cotillion j ing lots. classes with a full registration of 101 teen-agers. Classes arc being j conducted by Miss Peggy Logan i of Miami, chosen in September as ballroom teacher at the Florida convention of the Dance Masters oi America. Emphasis will be stressed on proper teen-age dancing, along with social graces. Mrs.; w h 0 believes that an owner of priCouncil, who presided. "The Middle East is still, unfortunately, an exception to a historic process which all men of goodwill hope will develop and gain strength," Ambassador Harman said. "This process involves i the conduct of direct communication both as expression of a desire to reach a settlement of disputes and as an essential condition for an approach to such a settlement. "In relation to the Arab-Israel situation the preparedness for such a direct communication is still lacking on the Arab side and instead, one still hears wild talk from the highest Arab quarters, of preparations to wipe out Israel. Anybody visiting Israel today will soon convince himself that this talk is even less /ealistic than it was eleven years ago." Referring to the elec'ion campaign now being conducted in Ising political and civic leadership on a national local level." Dr. Goldmann declared that Ambassador Harman was assuming his post at a time when there; were no greaf problems in the relations between Israel and the United States. "There was hardly a period," Dr. Goldmann said, "when Israel-American relations have been so friendly and based on full mutual understanding as is the case now and there is every reason to hope that this will continue." Speaking of the Ambassador's familiarity with American Jewish life which he gained as Israel's Consul-General in New York for several years beginning in 1953, Dr. Goldmann declared that this awareness of the intricate problems of American Jewry will help him "make a great contribution in cementing and shaping the forms of cooperation between Israel and the American Jewish community." The measure, which has adopted as an amendment to the state's public accommodations anti-bias law, makes the Connecticut Civil Rights Commission the enforcement agency. Under the law, an individual Albert Jacobson is Sisterhood chairman of.the cotillion. Servicemen Thank Miami Thousands of servicemen stationed overseas have a special spot in their heart for Miami, it was learned here by officers of the Federation of Jewish Women's Organizations. Camp chaplains have recently notified Mrs. Gerald P. chairman of the Serve-A-Camp committee, that thoughtful gifts sent by Miamians have been a tremendous moral booster among servicemen and women. The program, which was initiated less than a year ago, recently received national attention. Mrs. Soltz has requested the constituent organizations of FJWO to make appropriate gifts in preparation for Chanuka. These items must be sent out within the next two weeks, she announced. vate housing in the specified categories has refused to rent or sell a house because of discriminatory reasons can complain to the commission, which will then order its field representative to investigate the complaint. If the representative's findings indicate the possibility of bias, the commission can call a public hearing with three examiners. If the examiners determine that bias was involved, they can direct the commission to issue a cease and deSoltz, sist order to the violator. The commission can ask the Connecticut Supreme Court for an order to comply if the violator refuses. Failure to comply with the court order can result in fines or jail sentences or both. Art Exhibit Opens Sunday Scheduled to coincide with the annual celebration of "American Art Week" throughout the country, the Miami Beach Art Center, 2100 Collins ave., is presenting an exhibit by members of the Miami Artists Assn. and also a gtoup of selected paintings by individual artists who are resident in the Greater Miami area. Shown simultaneously, these exhibits opened to the public on Sunday and continue on view through Nov. 18. the National Children's Cardiac Hospital under the direction of Dr. r-Mlton Saslow. O0FING •NSCD (24 YEARS IN DADE COUNTY) INSURED %  ANK TERMS PL 1-1232 NeBowaPeywent ,,,„„, A uofc $M |.IUh MORRIS NNG CO. (ER BID LW. 17th Ave. Israel and Jordan Vow To Keep Peaceful Border Israel-Egyptian MAC and that •II resolutions of the MAC af adopted on the basis of Egyptian testimony only and with n Egyptian vote to make a majority. It was recalled here that several weeks ago the Israel "Army spokesman declared that during the investigation by an Israel patrol of the murder of an Israel JERUSALEM — (JTA) — Israel and Jordan promised each other at a meeting of the Israel-Jordan Mixed Armistice Commission last week to make efforts to maintain tranquility on the Israel-Jordan border and to avoid incidents. The meeting was convened to discuss border incident complaints of both countries. Israel listed the murder on Rosh Hos>hana of an Israel shepherd by Jordanians and subseouent shootings which preArmy officer i n the area, he pavented removal of the victim's trol was fired on by_ Bedouin. The body until Israel armored vehicles j spokesman sa;d that a number of were moved into the area. Jordan I the Bedouin fled across the border complained that Israel had fired after an exchange of fire. Horovitz Vows 'Effectiveness 1 Roland Horovitz, candidate for Mayor of the City of Miami, is an issuing agent of his own insurance office. He has lived in Miami for 16 years with his wife, Judy and four children at 4014 NW 4th st. Horovitz says he is running for the highest office in the city because "I sincerely feel that I can be of service to my fellow Miamians." Horovitz said Wednesday that "our government lacks'the leadership so necessary for It to function properly. As a result, our city commission has failed to be an effective governmental force. "It has failed because it has lacked the unity and harmony of its members. Progress has been stopped. "I pledge to the people of Miami that I will expend every effort to reunite my fellow commissioners into an effective working force." Before coming to Miami, Horovitz served in the United States Marine Corps during World War II. He was recalled to active duty for the Korean conflict. He attended the City College of Los Angeles and the University of Miami. on Jordanian armored vehicles. After both sides expressed intentions of goodwill and Jordan promised to deal with the shepherd's killers, both sides withdrew their formal complaints. Meanwhile, Israel officials declined to comment on a resolution adopted by the Israel-Egyptian Mixed Armistice Commission—In Israel's absence—condemning Israel for allegedly forcing some 350 Bedouin across the border into the United Arab Republic from the Negev. They emphasized that Israel does not participate in meetings of the Israel. had demanded that the Bedouin tribe turn over the killers of the officer, after the killer's identity was learned. One accomplice was handed over to Israel Army authorities but the real murderers escaped and the tribe failed to capture them, it was j pointed out. Cantor on Tour Cantor Herman Marchbein-Marbiny, formerly with the North Dade Jewish Center, is now on a Southern concert tour featuring liturgical and secular music. SAV£fo/6e/0>* "One of 'fie Notion's* Oldest ond iorgesi" Dade Federal V / A V-N<-. %  %  > inaw ASSOCIATION O< MIAW lOStPH M UPTON.Prevdent 5 Convenient Offices Serve Dade County RESOURCES EXCEED 140 MILLION DOLLARS %  •



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6, 1959 +Jewlsti HorAftor Page 7-7 Temple Ner Tamid meets to Fabric. Joseph Sherbill, Eugene J. Schwartz, .ohool's huge enrollment. Left Yvette Silberger, Louis Gold, Fannie Sklar, Iesc!ame3 Mark Wallace, Ben Nat Flamm, Manya Leshin. rroup ten discussion tech iu£ht to selected j county women's of two training ed here by Mrs. chairman of the Florida chapference of ChrisIrs. Marie Enterla Brenner Meynen of the organiuse of "Planned ill be offered by Rachel Davis 'orkshop on Interin. began Nov. 2, place at Koubek 3rd st. on Mon15 volunteers will in the use of a ique that has been Gordon Allport, social psycholo"more about the of ethnic and rein many hours of per Meeting ng of the Sunshine %  i B'rith Women fesday, 1 p.m., First and Loan bldg., |Uier, program vice % lanned a program ii, beautician, who models as part tion. Mrs. Albert Bent. ;H? P U*p i Miami's only r wto urant ^rK HOUM rcjn u N a %  for intormatloni HAZEL ALLISON Catering Director,



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November 6, 1959 *Jmist*f*>rkUar) Page 11-A pnguished Leaders Join Gov. Collins Committee for Diplomatic Ball than 100 distinguished lead-, public and communal life I ined Gov. LeRoy Collins of on the honorary commitwelcome Israel's new Am|or to the United States, lm Ilarman, at a Diplomatic the Fontainebleau hotel on ly evening, Dec. 5, it was ici'd by Samuel Oritt and L. Cantor, general chairmen Greater Miami Israel Bond ttee. Collins, as chairman of the committee, heads a list led leaders representing [major facet of the American jnity. Oritt and Cantor statit Gov. Collins' acceptance honorary chairmanship for elcome to Ambassador Harras "particularly gratifying, fhe Governor had served in ime capacity at the dinner ewell for former Ambassador Khan in Miami last spring." Ing Gov. Collins on the honcommittee are many distinfcd American leaders in pubcommunal life. ambers of the committee (in lation) includ* Mr*. Eleanor avelt, U.S. Supreme Court I William O. Douglas, Spesserd L. Holland of Ida, Hugh Scott of Pennsylvania, Styles Bridget of Now Hampshire, Winston L. Prouty of Vermont, Jacob K. Javits of New York, Wayne Morse of Oregon, Paul H. Douglas of Illinois, Joseph S. Clark of Pennsylvania and Sherman Cooper of Kentucky. Participation of noted national, state and local leaders of government, business and communal life in the welcome for Ambassador Ilarman was hailed by Oritt and Cantor as a "demonstration of American friendship for Israel." "It is significant," they said, "that the outstanding men and women of our generation are as-, sociating themselves with this event, not only out of regard for] Ambassador Harman, but as a mark of respect and friendship for the people of Israel in their heroic endeavors to establish a secure democratic nation in the Middle East." International Flavor to Reign at Ball Honoring Ambassador Harman Dec. 5 The eyes of American Jewry will be focused on Miami on Saturday evening. Dec. 5, when Miami's Jewish community serves as host at a gala Diplomatic Ball welcoming to America Israel's new Ambassador to the United States, Avraham Harman and Mrs, Harman. Giving the event an mtcrnationI" al gala flavor will be the partici-1 lega. .Consul Gen and Hugo Mchnation of top leaders of American I oh. Aux. Consul; Cos a Rica RaLA.^ !" J,ii:,nihrnnv entertainfael Castro; Cuba, Alonso Idalgo Barrios; Denmark, Alex M. Balfe; I I industry, philanthropy, ment and government, as well as diplomatic representatives of more than 30 nations which helped es Dominican Republic, Augusto Ma. Ferrando; Ecuador, Gustavo iablish Israel's foundations as an Ochoa; El Salvador, Galileo Caindependent nation more than 10 years ago by their votes in the UN. GOV. Uffor C01UNS koaks for Your Wonderful SUPPORT and VOTE .NCIS A. BENEDETTO DON'T fORGtT TO VOTE NOV. 10th rOt A MTTM HIALEAH Pd. Pol. Adv. Synagogue Slated For Aruba Island ORANJESTAD, ARUBA — This sunny Netherlands West Indies isle soonwill have its first synagogue for residents of the Jewish faith. Plans for the building were revealed last week. Construction is to begin soon, it was reported. Architect Morris Lapidus, who designed the island's new $5 million resort hotel, the Aruba Caribbean, did the original plans for the synagogue. Lapidus also is known for designing Miami Beach's Fontainebleau, Americana and Eden Roc hotels. Site of the new synagogue will be in the island's capital city of Oranjestad, not far from the American consulate. Friendship Group formed Friendship group of adult couples and singles will meet at Temple Sinai of No. Miami on Sunday evening. Dessert and coffee will be served, and a musical evening has been planned. In charge of information are Mr. and Mrs. Ben Hurwit and Mr. and Mrs. Max Brody. The Hon. Moshe Leshem, Consul of Israel tor tho Southeastern region of the United States, has extended his official invitation to the Consular Corps of Miami to |oin in the welcome for Ambassador Harman. Among the Consuls invited are Argentina, Fernando Ferrera; Austria. G. Hugo Whitehouse; Bolivia, Francis M. Miller; Brazil, Ruy de Nelo Texeira, Consul and Rafael Neiro, Attache; Chile. Carlos Grant; Colombia, Octavio Vilbrales. Finland, Arthur A. Atkinson; France, Jacques E. Turner; Germany, Clair Mendel; Great Britain, D. J. Crichton; Guatemala, Joaquin Bonilla; Haiti; Andre Eli; Honduras, Raul A. Csceres; Italy, Dr. J. M. DeGaetani; Liberia, Dr. Kelsey L. Pharr; Mexico, "Rafael Reyes Spindola and Gilda Espada, Chancellor; Jose Vasquez-Mendez of the Mexican Government Tourist Bureau and Netherland Consul, Raymond Shanahan; Nicaragua, Dr. Manuel Perez Mora and Nestor Morales, Hon. Vice Consul; Norway. Thanks for Your Support and Vote in the Primary Honesty Runs WILDE in HIALEAH BE SURE AND VOTE NOV. 10th 1 PULL LEVER 8A VICTOR WILDE FOR YOUR HIALEAH COUNCILMAN [eep WALTER J. "MACK" McLELLAN on the Hialeah City Council "PROVEN LEADERSHIP" -fc Safety for Our School Children JMpointm.nt of a City Beaut.flcat.on Board •k Sfepped-up Beautification Program Continued Cooperation with Metro -k Positive EBmination of Spot Zoning Appointment of a Zoning Director Further Industrial Development VOTE FOR MACK Pd. Pol. Adv. banks lor Your Vote ol Confidence at the Polls Oct. 27" M. E. (MILT) THOMPSON* A COUNCILMAN OF ALL THE PlOPLt Re-Elect a QUALIFIED MAN to REPRESENT YOU. Good GoTemment !> Your Personal Responsibility. Mean Needs M. E. (Milt) Thompson I'd Pol. Adv. MORE BUSINESS HOURS PER WEEK ran YOUR GREATER CONVENIENCE! 0u* 1t< £* l*e*i


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Page 10-B >Jf/*t>nrr*09fi Fridc Gen. Marshall to Address JNF Annual Banquet at Fontainebleau Nov. 19 Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Oritt. chairtation ui lhe Aj-ajy <>f the V. S he men ol the annual Greater Miami (stablAil the. Army Net rish Nur inal Fund banquet ice and wrote the tiMUl i. 19 at the Fvn'aineMoau hotel, policy on American* <>f Japai icunced' Wednesday that , uuecioi en store opera1936-37. he covered the Spanish tions. and E. J. Ansel. South Florida branch manager, line up Chril War f or some of the 100,000 special student tickets being distributed currently he is military critic a Food Fair s 53 Dade and Broward stores Nov. 5 through 7 and editorial writer for-the Dot ro.t f Noy u y<)uth Bowl fa ft Orang. ^ V w -. with which paper he has • .. r Temple I>ra.>l associated sincVV927. Hialeah Optimist Clubs 112-pound championship team of ,'*' P ^ rh „ II. has written many books, Dade county agamst an undefeated 112-pound Lions Club n Kh t. Nov.'13 | team from Ridgefield. Conn. The game caps a week of "Youth GfN. S. 1. A. MAMSMAU Strath Haven Now Home for Retired Strah Haven hotel. 411 Ocean dr 1now a retirement hotel under the management of Joseph Hoffman, for many years active in c -' s "**""** ,!* the f,x>H s.,cinocc according to all He has written many book among them "Blitzkreis;." "Bastoeni." "The River and the Gaunt let and Pork Chop Hill." He is a contributor to the New York TimeBook Review. Harper';. Saturday Renew. Life, and many other publications. His military knowledge makes him one of the most soughtafter lecturers today. Lear School Elects Officers forthcoming JNF annual banquet the food business. 1 ava mvuiiiiii£ w.*annual isaii\|ut'i The Strath Haven has long been w ji| be a tremendouMH cess and as a kosher hotel on Miami will surpass any previous func Beach. "A much needed service 1lions ever sponsored by the loufl being provided for those who c il here."' observe traditional dietary tarns, with fine hotel accommodations available to retired persons at reasonable rates throughout the year," Hoffman announced. A full-time Meshgiach will supervise the modern, kosher kitchen, where special diets may be arranged on request. The hotel also features a synagogue on its premises. Blood Drive Will Aid Leukemia Victim urer. Neil Fishman was elected by I students of the junior high school Roosevelt Lodge 177, Order of to serve as president, while Brian the Knights of Pythias, and Roose Brakstone was named vice presj. veJI Temple 33 have combined into dent, with Leslie Fine and Stewart a joint effort for an emergency Hershey selected to serve as secblood drive to be held Monday. retary and treasurer, respectively. The emergency drive will assist Matthew Goldberg. 6'i-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Jay Goldberg, who has been stricken with leukemia. There is Matthews life if between 300 and 400 pints of blood can be secured. ??Yff t Mng concerns, more than The NATS will pm*. drama program foUotfca; at Temple Beth Sholom au, nesday night, and ;!ibtp2 Temple Israel at duiaa-S t smite 1 EdwiniO —3 %  — -j—— —1~ — "^ v^. n was in Fred Buoncervello was voted dieted as to what brand of planes president; Prissy Kipnis. vice would be purchased. president: Richard Gundy, secretary; and Freddi Wintrob. treasfp-| AUGUST BROS I Is f *• flf Si Religion Month To be Marked a possibilitv of saving J^*' YORK—In a cooperative • if hetwppn 5nn > n H ,ort American business and her facilities at the Strath Haven include a private beach, filtered salt-water swimming pool. %  1 with comfortable lounges and beach chairs, and special ramps instead of steps to facilitate walking around the hotel's ares. 00 pints^Mo^"^* seared *?** conc rn *!" Hoffman said a social director Roosevelt Temple 33 will hold u,n?f 0D *?"? f J ,i ?' ,nd sp c will plan entertainment and proa mammoth baraar Nov 7 and 8 ?,.i con ,r but th" fll to the grams of activities to make living at the Pythian Hall 4601 W Flaa r # annual Rp liRion in American at the Strath Haven "a truly enler st. Funds will be given tn ai" %  ,. mp, sn ,0 increase worship joyable experience." can cer research. The follow^ a tcrd • churches and night, between 4 and 8 p.n;.. at the, sy ^ agop,M Pythian Hall, the two combined Most of tn advertising, which groups will climax the cancer re *".'. a PP* ar ln •• the major media. KlBHElTHOiin^rTlSTIl Kaikrwlk mmi Sabtxrth Strictly Obsmti 3 KMALS DART SMCIAl D.ETS Aat CtMrDfTKMMO STMACOf 0*7 PfffWSfS ALT WATfl SWIMMBM fOOt 10UN6CS 1 BUCK CliB % % %  tut SOUIU 24-Homr Telepkom tlevalor Service KOSMflt W0m ATBWSPtmi <3f ratit <_jlavcn Jiem OwthtOc— (4110c—Dr.) XUwiii Bfch jMjj %  ^^^^^W^W^WWWW^WWWWl. youth 4//yafi film Due n r~ "... VI.IIISA nir ldiner re "' —. ... UWJUI mruu, Mt. Scopus group of Hadassah search bazaar with the blood bank w run ln N vember. Religion in will celebrate the 25th anniversary drive. American Life Month. The month of Youth Aliyah with a presentaMn. Buleah Cypress is chair S5. ** obsened several huntion of a Bin, "Sulamith Signs Toman of the bazaar for Roosevelt !Tl commun *<"s *nd thousands morrow, at the Masonic Hall. 41 Temple 33. and Mrs Ann Blumen 1 churches and synagogues, where \alencia. Coral Gables, on Monday thai and Mr. Alvin L. Klupt are co^l" 1 "mpaigns will emphasize at : P m chairmen of the blood dnve importance of relipon in na; r h onal community. famUy and inFossett's Prescription Pharmocfj Hwi w imtew Medkal Buildinf 148 SX ratST STtKT MIAMI. flOtiOA PIMM One of the largest and Most Complete Prescrlf^ ks h tho World Furnisher* A Installer* Inlaid Linoleum — Asphalt THt Rubber Trie "EVERY INSTALLATION GUARANTEED" K6 Nw 7M Aeenue a****, an. 9-23*8 dividual life. Fjr the third consecutive year SL th me •" Find he Sttenpth for Your Life WOT ship Together This Week." W. I. FOSSETT. Founder "Freaasl Oey sad Melrt Serefce" Mc-rORMlCK-ROYCTT PLUMBING CONTRACTORS F0* SAUS, KtVKI 01 REP A Its fnOHt Fl 7-*4* •443 FA8KWAT MtiVt MIAMI SHOStS, riOttOA REBUILT BATTERIES 12 Month Guarantee—$7 50 up, eich. EXPERTS OM STAETER AND GENERATOR REPAIRS — REASONABLE PRICES — BATTERIES — GENERATORS — STARTERS III-VOLT BATTERY MFfi. L* 345 S D Highway PKeoe MO 1-5357 Gorsteio is Speaker Here bjfc State Attorney Richard oerstein was the principal speaker at a meeting Sunday evening of hie," 1JmUCd "* A,ca r rot 8rTT NMITN VIJ7T T MIAMI HEALTH INST1TUTI Fkyskal Tfcrea T *edy Cewa-.tiewia, ••••rel D i eete i is awe X-8ey CUek t rrtaet,,. WHraSesic TW*,, '235 Biscayne Blvd. Ft 7-7234 Baby Diaper Servte MIAMI 'S Mt JT Am Ixchsho tawdry for Motors ami Mrjjj nn 8LW. 10* A> tlA T I t -Tew Sat lsffl — Oer •Ha*"'' P1CI-UP AND DELiVk*' ZANDER'S LAUNDRY & DRV 346 N. Miami ATSOM phoe CARPET LAYING and REPAIRED* RUGS CLEANED. DYED and DB*2t%l**l S.W. South RiTr Driee Phaoss FR S-USS 4 AVm llll. CLKA*-* 1 FTJHNITTJRE CLEANING



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Paqe 8-B Miss Cohen Now Mrs. Sidney Kafz Carol Irene Cohen became Mrs. Sidney Katr in wedding ceremonies Sunday, Nov. 1. at the Diplomat hotel. Rabbi Henry Okolica officiated. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Cohen. 1921 NE 188th st.. No. Miami Beach. The groom is the son of Mrs. Yetta Katz and the late Mr. Joseph Katz. 900 Ocean dr.. Miami Beach. The bride chose a hand-embroidered floor-length ivory peau de sole gown fashioned like a flower in p< t ils and featuring crystal and cut beads. The ring used was her maternal grandmother's. Miss Frances Bauer and IBM Marjorie Cohen were maids of honor. Flower girl and ring bearer were twins Jack and Jill Bauer. The bride was given in marriage by'Dr. Herman Cohen. Irving Cohen was best man. Ushers included Harry Fleiher. Buddy Trow-! bridge. Gerald Weinstein and Jack F.sher. The bride is a graduate of Miami Beach High School and Dade | County Dental Research Clinic. Mr. Katz is a graduate of Columbia School of Pharmacy, and received a Bachelor of Science jEe/s#>/fcr** y_ Mrs. Ackerman UF Coordinator Mrs Leo Ackerman. 1384 SW 18th st.. member of the board of Jewish Family and Children s Ser|a a division coordinator m the 'Good NeighjK>rs Division of, ,he United Fund of Dade County. She and Mrs. T. E. Lockhart. 2544 SW 25th st., are serving as coordinators of the d.wntown ; redan. Regional chairmen fort this district are Mrs. Joseph Calay. 2970 SW 21st St.. and Mrs. Sam Durgan. 421 NW 3rd st. Fifteen thousand block workers will be needed for the county-, wide house-to-house drive on Jan. It v is. '' *. W*rtier-Kahr. MKS. SIDNir KATZ degree at Columbia, where be was a member of Rho Pi Phi pharmaceutical fraternity. Reception and dinner followed at the Diplomat. The couple will live in North Miami Beach, following their honeymoon in Jamaica. Miss Beverly Shapiro, Nathaniel Stone Set Their Marriage Date for Nov. 29 Now 29 is the date which Beverly Ruth Shapiro and Nathaniel Stone have set for their marriage. Their engagement is announced by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jiax L. Shapiro, 1861 SW 21st ter. Mr. Stone is the son of the Alfred Stone.-, of 6370 SW 107th st.. So. Miami. He attended Harvard College, and was graduated from the University of Miami School of Engineering. Mr. Stone spent four years in the IS. Navy. His bride to be attended the University 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 sentw >ear. TV Pantl at Beth Am The Temple Beth Am Sisterhood held i:s rafatar monthly I Diamond, teacher and mother. last week at the Temple Mrs Herman Feldman. program chairman, presented a film, "In Focus." produced by the MltUia industry. Guests on the panel in eluded Lee Ruwitch, executive director of WTVJ; Dr. Norman Huh, pediatrician: and Mrs. Jack Congress Women To Attend Confab Leaders of the American Jewish Congress Women's Division from this area will attend the organiza tion's national biennial convention in Boston Nov. 15 to 18. They will represent the Florida Women's Division at the American Jewish Congress policy-making meeting which will be attended by more than 1.000 women from all parts of the country. Representing Miami will be Mrs. David Muskat, president of the Florida Women's Division, and Mrs. Benjamin I. Kamen. immediate past president of the division. Theme of the three day meeting will be "The Her in HeritageWoman's Responsibility in the Shaping of Tomorrow." Barbara Robins and her fiance. Gerald Miller, picturi. 1 engagement party at the Carillon hotel Friday. Th,, and dinner party attended by over 100 quests, <*• Miss Robins' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert H. Robe] SHIRLEY BALLET SCHOOL BALLET for CHILDREN GIVE YOU* CHILD THI CHANCt TO GAIN CONFIDENCE. CHARM AND PERSONALITY The child who goes to Shirley Senders Ballet School is taught poise, posture, figurt control and learns to meet people gracefully. Give your child the pleasure and odvantage of acquiring these precious possessions Jtannto •MUCH / EMROUMOW ^^ AH H KIHUIII Unn stmsasli; UUH.J Iu4m i JOro 5: JO P.M. HMnMMinfrTkufW*,):: For AN Appointment JE 4-4177 daily 9 to 12 SHIRLEY SANDERS BALLET SCHOOL 1828 ALTON ROAD JE 4-4177 American Legion Bldg. Miami Beach Arts League Elects Officers Hennas Binder was presented by the nominating committee for reelection as president of Miami Beach Music and Arts League at a meeting of the League Sunday evening at the Roney Plaza hotel. Others presented were Dan iel Broad. Louis Hoberman, Louis Segal. Gus Trail, and Harry Webb, vice presidents; Gustave Freeman, executive secretary; Mas Feld, treasurer; Florence Rothman, corresponding secretary; Ruth Freeman, recording secretary %  Lenore Hauer, financial sec| retary. Directors are Dr. Irvin Deutsch. j Mrs. Gustave Drexel, Boris Graber, William Greene. Mrs. Jennie i Grossinger. Mr* Charles F. Hall. Albert Hauer. Albert Hirsch. Dr. I Bertha King. Bernard Kwartin. I Dr. J R. Schwarz. Mrs. Irvine C Spear. Robert Strassburg. Mrs. Bertha Webb. Mrs. Rosaline White, Mrs. Aida Yaslo. Qofo CM JKeeti, Quota Club of CcnJi the Miami Heannt I sponsor a "fun aaV| hearing adult* on FnL according to Miss Raj program chairman. Tkt) take place at the Xiaj SocieU, 395 NW 1st rtJij film. "The Glass tU,'i shown. Training School LVJKW** Due MISS ELAINE MKNMEI Brenner, Leff Betrothal Told Mr and Mrs. Moe Brenner, of 6798 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 affiliated with Pi Lamda Phi. social fraternity. He is now associated with Domestic Finance Corp. A summer wedding is planned. Miami Beach Home and Training .School for Retarded Jewish Children will hold its first lunch eon and card party of the season Thursday noon, Nov. 12, at the DtLido hotel. Mrs. Ella Wallman is president. Mrs. Dora Bialolenki is vice president. Leader Tr Courses Res Fretleadership truaj| for women were week a! Beth David I under the auspices dh| tion of Jewish Wonail tions Mrs Birnard Stevtay ducts the leadership I sions. has announce!! ration presidents leaders may siga I the remainder of the ries' being held Nw from 9 30 a.m. ta I David Congregation. Mrs. i'h.llip Sehiff ilj structor in the cuss' ship Retention," aMsj P. Soltz will instrsttf of BuecessM Harold Solomon, editor and spenaliai clubs problems, earf in programming. Are You COMPLETELY HAPPY with the M SERVICE and PRICE of Your DRY CllAkW] rVe Guarantee That You Will Bent... FREEDMAN'S CHAM UNQUESTIONABLY THE fMSl 1718 79th St. Causeway I 2922 C-flJIll TREASURE ISLAND MIAMI J£. rtrf Fst Servit. free • CeM Immdr, 1-Mt. SHVrCl f • "JS MOM. tbr* SAT. • u. to 5 30 .MOW. tare SAT. MM MIAMI CONVALESCENT HOME I 14-Hour Nursing Scrvioe • Special Dl.lt Strictly Observe* • All Rooms on Ground FMer ^pejfreJry let-erf" 1st mi Jewish Style Cooking i Spacious Grounds e Reaeenable Rates • r. Business Man |& Mrs. Housewife The Jewish Home lor the Agad Thrift Shop, needs Tour furniture, appliances, clean clothing, luggage, drapes, lamps, dishes, potal Pns. silyarware. sheets, bedspreads, etc. Specializing in Care to the Elderly ami Chronically III 33S S.W. 12th AVE. Ph. FB 4-5437 & FB 94)278 110 ALLEN, Mrector %  % %  !" "w nse TUf HOME THRIFT SHOP 5737 N.W. 17th kve. personalized service at the blackstone flower sho where you get more for your money ... un 6-1233 24-fcow service except resk koskooo end 1* BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHB CONVALESCENT HO Mt OM PROFIT MON-SECTAIJ' SUPPORTED Y YOUR COMMUNIT /( u "*" Sftot SMMrvle.se. e tfce Ortheeea V.a* M "*^ "labbi Or. Isaac M. *er. P"*"" fA il 144IOUR NURSING DOCTORS <*%?' ALL DIITS OBSERVED CONGENIAL*^ Awsciai eoowMowt e nmntswnes — FATIM^, 310 Calllm kvo. Pfc. 2-35TT



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Page 4-B 9-JmlsiinttiJmr Friday. H fl ]eu-nh FXondtan ExcltuH* YOUR MARRIAGE CWNSELOR^ MIAMI'S NATTOKALLY FAMOUS MAMIAGE AoTHOMTT. LECTUR AND AtTHOk Trie American husband today is filled with all sorts of self-doubts, especially in the field of sex. Having read Freud and Havelock Ellis, as well as bcth Kinsey Reports, his wife now demands a good deal more from marriage than ever before, and when she doesn't get what she thinks she needs or wants, she has little compunction about leaving husband, home and children. The fact that his wife expects a good deal more from sex and marriage than her husband tea often give her has created tensions and conflicts which have played havoc with wedlock. The American husband has thus become much more anxious and apprehensive, more fearful and fretful in the physical side of wedlock. The grim truth is that largely because of the humiliating surrender of the male, the entire marriage relationship has changed, and for the worse. The husband seeks escape from the wife who seeks to dominate him. He escapes from her Amazonian cluthches by losing himself in work, by seeking surcease in his clubs and organizations, and by finding solace and comfort in the arms of a woman who Mill retains some trace of the eternal feminine. Sens* of Importance In short, the harrassed American male constantly looks for a woman who will be charming, passive and dependent, instead of noisy, belligerent and aggressive — who will bolster his ego instead of deflating it and who will, finally, give him back his sense of importance instead of making him feel that be is merely a convenient meal ticket. When a man finds such a woman he will cling to her even if it means deserting his wife and chilciu-n. His ideal is the Japanese wife, who makes an art of giving pleasure to her hu>band and thus back ten fold the pleasure she has given him. It is the Oriental woman who has cultivated the important art of married love She does not attempt to be a rival or to compete with her man in bus; Nor does she try to dominate him except by indirection and guile. She does so by making herself indis•le to his happiness, giving him love and affection, taking care of his creature comforts, and giving him the feeling that to her. at least, he is the most important person on earth. When it comes to business the American husband ia hard headed and n But when it to lov and marriage he is an incurable romanticist He tends to endow the girl he wishes to marry, fur txamplc. with all sorts of impossible virtues, many of which exist only in his feverish imagination. Now there is nothing much wrong with being a romanticist. Perhaps if he weren't, man would never marry. Romance, indeed, is nature's blinkers, her way of luring men into matrimony in order to perpetuate the specie Wildly Exaggerated Idoat Love to many men is sex plus imagination. But love, I strongly suspect, is also a feeling of tenderneea and affection. What's wrong with the American husband, among other things, is that he is unable to distinguish between the sharp promptings of his biological impulse, and the cooler, less impassioned feelings of love. Thus the American male enters wedlock with wildly exaggerated ideas of what to expect, and an inflamed imagination that has little or no relation to the realities. He expects the most ordinary woman to be a perpetual enchantress, to combine the talents of mother and mistress, and when she is not, is as petulant as a child told that there is no Santa Claus. So It happens that when his ardor for his wife begins to cool, he blames her for the change inf^ Mrs. Sheldon Kay shown above with Jerry Weiss, of T Myron Studios, holding an oil-painted portrait such ai winner of the Charming Child Contest run by South I region of ORT will receive. Judges of the contest will \ Miami columnist Larry Thompson. TV personality Chuck, public relations executive Hank Meyers, and TV* Molly Turner. In charge of entry information is M&'l Weiss, and deadline for photo entries is Nov. 10. The on' bazaar at Hibiscus Hall will run Saturday, after 6 pa | 28. and all day Sunday, Nov. 29. stead of himself. Actually, it is he who has changed, not his wife. Disillusion and disenchantment have come because his idealized image of his wife was unreal-because no woman could hope to live up to the impossible standards of a man who sought everything in one woman. One of the inevitable results of this unconscious i rivalry betweatl a man and his wife is to make the former increasingly impotent. Fifty years ago. it was the wife who pleaded fatigue and exhaustion as a wav out of her husband's physical demands. Today, ironically, it is the husband who is too tired to meet the demands of his wife. American Husband Frightened The American hu.xband. in fact, is too exhausted to be a good husband or a good father, and much too spent to be a good lover. He is no longer forceful and aggressive, but timid and ineffectual. Most important of all. he is frightened. He is fearful that he cannot please his wife, and that his efforts w.li only meet with scorn and contempt. The American husband's impotence is mainly psychic or emotional in origin. He is impotent, nine times out of ten. because his wife has lost her allure. because she is a scold, or because she is no longer cSTSlt^hTm" a person but on,y ,n Whal she Women's Party At Beth Sholom This is why a man may be impotent with his Last in a series of three dessert, for the finishing aad | wife but quite potent with someone else's wife. And coffee and card parties by Sistert ne new kitchen at Tw*| this is why many husbands will continue to be dishood of Temple Beth Sholom will c no i om interested in sexual relations with their wives until be held Tuesday in the Sisterhood the latter become more feminine and alluring. Lounge, according to Mrs. Howard In the nature of things marriage can never a Mdler, president. # mean as much to a man as it does to a woman. Much i Mn. Irving Westin is chairman S of a woman's life is spent in her home, much of a l0 f the function, .sod serving with man's out of it. A woman is content if she has the j, CT on \^ committee are: love and protection of her husband; a man. on the other hand, wants not only the affection of his wife. ; Mrs. A. Marks, Mrs. Lillian but the admiration of his fellow-man. He is obsesEdell, Mrs. Benjamin Mandel. sed with the dri\e for success and power, sta'us and Mrs. Herman Rjjfc. Mrs. Harvey, prestige. He mu.-t constantly prove—perhaps as a Kramer, Mrs. Jfpk Shapiro, Mrs. compensation for some basic feeling of inferiority— Le Novick, Mrs; Max Apptebaum. that be is actually a very superior fellow, gifted with Mrs. David Prerl. Mrs. Sam Meis larieia*i impressive talents. elman, Mrs. Sydney Weinstock. Marriage at Nature's Device Mrs. Louis Shapiro, Mrs. Morris flAi indeed, is the creator par excellence. He Li PP. Mrs. ,r Krivitxin, Mrs. Ben incVged from the primeval slime to shape jaoun Rimer. civilization into his own image. He has given us notable aihievcrmnu in art and science, music and literature, and he has—through his creative lmaginm >n—made the world a much better place in which to live. As I say. love and marriage occupy a much -smaller place in man's universe than it does in a Woman's. I suspect, indeed, that marriage is natures device to quiet the turbulence of love and so %  How man the time and energy to penetrate her innermost secrets. Without marriage love would run not. would reduce everything to chaos and confusion. Marriage calms mans sexual impulsiveness, and allows him to get on with the world's work. That is why love and marriage are often a means to | man's larger ends, not the end in itself that it often is with so many women. • • • PS. I am going on vacation for a couple of weeks. In my absence the column will be written bytwo i.f Miami's very distinguished spiritual leader, -Raobi Yaskov Rosenberg, of Beth David Congregation, and Rabbi Irving Lehrman, of Temple Emanu-El. I am delighted that both of these spiritual leaders accepted my invitation to be guest columnists. *'' %?A ?•"?*'• *" "*""• "••rrlege eeeettfiee ef rht Meafiegfea Medicel bid,., in Miami Proceeds from these parties are NOW1 formagic-eosqi SLICED WUNC KOSHfR %  OLOONA KOSHER "JUNKET" RENNET-CUSTARD BETTER FOR HEALTHY GROWTH THAN ANY OTHER BAB.Y DESSERT f^leiM! ALL PRODUCT. fORnsmm 7k(/£Smss FLAVOR! R takes Alpine pashm* aad Sk* cheese-making skin to produce tee suit-sweet, distinctive flavor of Swiss Knight process Onryar* On tea, Delicious with crackers and trait. Costs slightly more than domestic t h eses and you taste flat Swiss KNIGHT The Original PROCESS GRUYIRI CHUM WHAT DO YON NEED WHEN UNEXPECTED QUESTS CALL? Dromedary CAKE MIXES 9 AND 4 WNUTIS... WATS AIL! Mi your utter and pop it in the even while your guests are getting settled ... then surprise 'em with a real home-baked treat, hot and fragrant from the oven! Its that easy ... win Dremeeary Miiesl S;oc up k CUE Mil SIKH MEU Mil COII MEM MIX COM awn an Mck and easy to free* wbeie milk, only "Junket" Rennet-Casterd lias so tsssek tr aerto g ssdness; Mere pretein and calcium than any ether baby dessert! Net stescby Nha etepartd baby pudding*. And •a* "Juniter beg mafic rennet -wake* milk ***** degestibt* se Children get all toe gfeerth benefit* faster! Recertrmended by nine set ef toe leading pediatftetaas, preferred by tbeughtM Jewta* matters. A vjGUST BROS rty£ DELICIOUS FLAVORS %  "T"' • •* • i.iin in — 'MeTt^CerU.--WILNO KOStfij SAUSAGE 0l| (of Chiwfi) MIAMI M*** 2181 N.W. 10rt*1 Phone FR 1< WILNO Kosher Ask tV4, Corned Beef, I Salami, fcrispit, Pr for tinners, IN* 3 tfofJCNNIS JOS-"** HOTBf^j



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• Pago 6-B Mrs David Drucker. whose vocal entertainment has been a highlight of many recent events held by the Women's Division for Israel Bonds, receives special recognition with the presentation of a plaque of gratitude by Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers, honorary chairma n of the Women's Division. Pioneer Women lacob %  % %  %  Well Install Pioneer Women, Club II. wffl mWomen Hear Book Rofkw Zvi Berger. assistant director "f the Bureau Jewish Education dw ; e^.ed Meyer Levin a book "Eva at a general meeting of the tie ore: Academy Women on Wedne, dav noon in the Algiers hotel Mr JoV cph Shapiro is president of He brc* Academy Women. Program chairmen were Mrs Herbert Ber g er and Mrs. Harry Kaplan. Miami Campaign Dinner Nov. 22 Invitations were in the mail this week for a preview dinner slatea \„v 22 bv the Miami campaign committee on behalf of Mt. Sinai Hospital. The dinner will be served in the new hospital bull ling to give contributors to* the Miami campaign an opportun.ty to inspect the neu facility, according to dinner chairman Maurey L Ashman. Gov. Frank G. Clement, of Tenwill be guest of honor at the dinner. In 1958. he and his wife risited Israel to observe the country's progress. JWY Here Aids Vet Patients Members of the Ladies" Auxiliary. Norman Bruce Brown Post, Jewish War Veterans, have launched a project at the Veterans Hospital which enables patients there to go home in a very" special way. Pulmonary empbesema is a noncontagious, non-malignant condition of the lungs which interfere* with breathing to the extent that some victims can not breathe without a special device known as Tifereth Jacob Sisteran Emerson respirator assistor holding rehearsals for, This device costs some $330. and Hadassah Eyes Youth Aliyab After 25 Years Hi**"Anne Fraok whjch rescue, ^1 Mr> Bernards •ami chapter cha.n. whs Youth AJiirt announced Wh*jd^ Nineteen hundred and fifty-nine Aliyah plans to iS marks the 3Sthanniversary of j of lo.non chudrea uj, Youth Aliyah. Youth Aliyah is dedicated to the rescue and preservation of human beings. Hadassah. as the official representative of Youth Aliyah in the United States, has participated in the rescue and rehabilitat.on of over 90.000 children from 72 differ ent countries. During the past 25 years. Hadasah has contributed over $36,500 000 to Youth Aliyah and has es tablished 2S0 Youth Aliyah Wilts framework %  JJUJI bring to imm !" young people Ytau have handled an *2 in 1934 Mrs Homer S. dent of the ihtm that this year's fMred toward sah's goal of raiaaii, third of the SMUJNi the annual budget | Ali>;.h project Mn. | noted that a rtent i I unes. agricultural settlements, j ^ ~ special institutions and day cen Test{i ^ lK ^^ teTS 1934 are no* entity] It takes $600 to rescue, rehabili live work in Israel. tate, feed, clothe, and educate ont child per year. With this goal in rt | ...-L^. .j, mind, the Miami chapter of Ha !" %  •• %  HI dassah has organized pledge lunBeth El Suterhood *J cheons all over town between Nov. first 1 r.cheoo of tat i 9 and 23. Monies are especially Dora August Mental] Deeded for the newly-organised SW 17th ave. Temple hood is •Sisterhood Carousel.' written by evefl jf xht p ,tient can be dis-1 stall officers Sunday. 6 30 p.m. at Mrs Loui> Bernstein Mrs Harrv charged (ran the hospital to live the Royal Hungarian restaurant R^eman. chairman, has scheduled | at nome ne mmy j^ be t0 le to Green. Council rehearsals for Thursdays, 8 p.m. a ff or d tne device. Service-connectV. rs Milton Install Mesdame* until the membership affair Ida Jacd lent Abraham Nov. 23. Shedroff. vice president: Aaron : jr.. recording secretary: :.nancial larr; Hyman tpond • *' al irer on ed veterans are supplied with th Emerson respirator, but non-aer-) vice-connected veterans are not. Norman Bruce Brown auxiliary I has set up a fund to purchase res-I pirators for patients who can not afford to buy one. Where the paLeshem. Israel Consul tient is permitted to go home on condition he has an Emerson res AJC Women Will Hear Consul Chairmen ai %  %  Hapoal | r nf Southeastern region of the Hn Nathan Bookspan: Jewish inucd States, will be guest of honpirajor th' auxiliary lends him a 1 m.i Mrs-_Jaeab Tsf; cr at membership tea at the mac hine for a nominal monthly Eden Roc hotel on Nov. 12 cultural Mrs Sarah Stager; Hw bership and Bonds. MrJoseph Mmtzes: Child Rescue. Mrs Louis Marcus and Mrs. Isaac Katr MrsSarah Singer is chairman for the evening, which will be open to members and friends. fee. whu-h is set aside to purchase The tea. which is sponsored by more such devices. Florida Women's Division of Dr Earl Gluckman. manager of the American Jewish Congress, is tne hospital, and Mrs Frances Clark, social work service chief, have praised the auxiliary for it* an annual event Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers, a national vice president of AJCon press, will serve as chairman of erans. the day. Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg, president of the South Florida contribution to the welfare of vet Kadimah chapter president Mrs. Marvin Copenhagen has announced that at its 15 p m meeting on Nov. 12 at Beth El Congregation. Counc lU *"*">** Kadimah will be host to old and Arrangements committee in new members at a membership eludes Mesdames Benjamin I. Ka party. Mrs Lillian Cohen and her com mittee are in charge of this an Budget Group Slates Hearing Budget committee of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation hat stein, membership chairman; and scheduled a final meeting on con nual affair Entertainment in form Albert Zuckerman. Samuel Rosen sideration of national agencies stein and Mrs. Delia Delancy. Tbe meeting is scheduled for Sun membership chairmen for Bisday. 10 am., at the Algiers hotel cayne. Miami, and Louise-Wi>e Early this week, the budget men. organization chairman of the women's division: Albert Ruben of a skit has been prepared byMrs. Louis Silver, program chairman, and Mrs. Albert Schkoler. • • • Mrs. Shirlee Queen, president of Gotda Meir Club, has called a chapters. group held a luncheon-meeting to hear presentations by the Amen can Jewish Congress and the Jew regular meeting Tuesday evening Mrs. Sarah Shapoff and Mrs. Ali*h Children's Service of Atlanta Chairman Leon Kaplan has announced that allocations by Fed eration for these agencies will be at Beth El Auditorium fred Pace, who have recently reProgram will include reports 'urned from a lengthy stay in Isunder the chairmanship of Mrs. raei. will speak on their expert lsaak Pushkin, cultural chairman, ences and imnressinns. determined shortly. When your guests come to an affair ATTHI HOTEL we do the worrying yon relax with the assurance of perfection in every detail Please drop tm or phone Catering Dept UNion 5-7756 1 Oceanfront at 68th Street Mount Best b r Lynn Esther. 7-year-old daughter of Dr. and Mrs., Goldman, •'talks shop" with her aunt. Hamtt TM putung finishing touches on their pastel still liis* *^ cer-Tart School of Art. 3917 Alton rd. -y^Tchoic. of n fo***9 "j* _JSSY • VICTORIA • %  •*!£, KINO'S TRSRACI • A0TU • Surroundingi of ohgone* end hxvry, WJJ ice ond incomporoWs cuu"*G ^ 1 '•. occommodotod royally for of "^ era HOTU >BALM0R UM4-77t2 uA*a NATIONAL HO IANQUCT MOUrnS TW FWBT & • WEDDINGS • 1AB MTTZVAHS ORGANIZATION MEETINGS ^ rm Hoar torn ** "* "^^ Spade! • jl ...|. M Cesrsasf ise hkk tfc **"* If I4J" \ CM. BMMM tm onmtATioKs *~ NATIONAL HOTBI 1677 CelUats AVMIM (Octw *• 'jjU



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Page 8-A BB Award Goes To Gen. Sarnoff WASHINGTON — Award of the B'nai B'rith President's Medal to Brig. Gen. David Sarnoff was announced here by the Jewish service organization. Gen. Sarnoff, board chairman of the Radio Corporation of America and a pioneer in the development of radio, television and electronics, is to be cited for "creative genius in 'higher communications' — advancing knowledge and understanding between men and nations," the announcement said. *Jmlstrhrk%f> Presentation of the B'nai BVith's highest public award, will be mad* by Label A. KatJ, New Orleans, president of Hi* organization, at an award* dinner Tuesday in Now York. The $100-a-porson affair at the Waldorf Astoria is a fftture of B'nai BVith's 116th annual beard of governors meeting that opens this Sunday. The B'nai B'rith President's Medal is awarded for "distinguished and enduring contributions of a humanitarian nature." In announcing the selection of Gen. Sarnoff as a recipient, Katz extolled the RCA founder's career from immigrant boy to leader In the electronics industry as "a lifeWelfare Leaders Hear Budget Proposals To End Local Deficit Spending GIN. DAVID SMNOff Reservations Rise For Sinai Dinner ReservgtioBs.ior me Bay Harbor community dinner on behalf of Mt. Sinai Hospital.,to be held Nov. 23 at the American* hotel with Gov. Frank Clemen*, of Tennessee, as guftst Speaker,! are already pouring' in, according to dinner chairman Tom Kravitz. Numerous members of the dinner dbmmittee, including honorary chairman, Shepard Broad, have time of bold and inventive pursuits bep|) visiting tne new hospital which have greatly advanced the ; building now in Q^ pr0 cess of bccommon welfare throughout the ing furnishe d for a Dec. 13 openWOrfcL" ing, an( j have expressed their "enA similar B'nai B'rith award was thusiasm for the vast improvepresented last month to President, ment made by its builders for the Eisenhower for his efforts to pre \ benefit of our community." serve world peace. The presenta-: "As a result, many potential Miami's welfare leaders Tuesday heard A. J. Harris, chairman of the budget committee of Feder ation. propose a five-point plan to end deficit spending. At an emergency session called by Federation president Sam J. Heiman at the Dupont Plaza hotel, Harris and other agency presidents and directors discussed means of preventing repetition of last years deficit expenditure of $84,000 for local needs. Harris pointed out that the budget committee was reluctant, at first, to allocate into deficit. Some members expressed a feeling that "we coutd only spand what we had." Other* feered this would create an even bigger burden for 19C0. The committee regretted that only limited sums were available for allocation this year. After reducing the financial requests to rock bottom, the budget group asked—and received—authorization of Federation's board of governors to grant sums which would provide Miami's health, welfare, and service agencies their minimal needs this year. This was only a temporary solution, it was emphasized by Harris and other Federation leaders at Tuesday's meeting. "In the coming year, certain cautions, safeguards and processes must take place, if we are to avoid a fiscal catastrophe within FederJSJtt) e Another look at the United Fund picture: a recommendation that United Fund assume a greater percentage of the total agency require m e n ts rather then a lesser portion, as heretofore. Last year 1 failure by UF to achieve Ws gaol resulted in reduced allocations to the three Federation agencies — Jewish Home for the Aged, Greater Miami Jewish Community Center, and Jewish Family and Children's Sorvic*. • A revaluation of the United Jewish Appeal financial agreement. It is necessary to explain Federation's precarious position and the nature of the Miami community to UJA and perhaps develop, some basic plans under which all Federation's beneficiaries—local, national, and overseas— receive maximum support. • Possible %  retrenchment of programs within the local agencies. Careful study is indicatedhere to determine whether they have not already reached a "plateau of program development and expenditures on which agencies should remain for a while, until we can catch up with them in our fundraising." Although allocations to out Tremendast creases and heeds have rusiL the ability to provide • More fundi m ^ i Problem, c^/fJL more funds are atiflJf general iWHttm g Miami has only a irb 2 Us potential as ji 2j strument lor its 5* yj* "This is net the ,_ alone of the CJA c.n^J man and W volwtJTJ Wally th. probl*,,! user of agency urn*. .3 board member of ow| agencies, of itch Federation, of r man, woman, andchiUi county. Everyone *(„. to give more and wwt, Otherwise I am ,1,,^, no solution," Harris Attending the emei session were: Meyer A Baskto, e, A. Budd Cutler, Jortefl Cypen, Al Comanor, ijf stein, Efraim Gale, iqL Michsel Goodmaa, Mojq man, A J. Harris, Sam J Leon Kaplan, lira. Jaaj man, Stanley C. Myers, Mrs. Stanley C. Ijt rice Pearlstein, Uojd 7 Louis Schwartzman. Ami er, Fred Shochet, kowitz, Barney Ben Tannen, Nate Pearlm* Miami's agencies have been dou bled since 1352, the Combined | kel Lazere. Bob Goldea, Jewish Appeal has not kept pace B. Rosenberg, Samuel to the same extent, Harris pointed Faske, and William tion was made at the White House contributors who have maintained a tj on next year," Harris warned, by Katz. accompanied by Maurice over the years a 'wait and see' atBiSgyer, executive vice president i titude, are now coming forward of B'nai B'rith, and Mrs. Charles with substantial donations towards D. Solovich. president B'rith Women. of B'nai the two million dollar goal set by the development fund for the comI pletion of the building program," development fund chairman Leonard Wien explained Wednesday. Office of the gift recognitions committee in the new building is being visited daily by contributors who are selecting the facilities which they wish to endow with their donations. More than 1,000 contributors to the building fund have already visited the new building. Daley Invites Jewish Displays CHICAGO— (JTA)—Mayor Richard J. Daley has invited Chicago Jewry to exhibit Jewish religious symbols in City Hall here to supplement a Nativity creche dis played in the building each year. The invitation was extended in a letter to Elmer Gertz, president of the American Jewish Congress in Chicago, denying a request by the Congress and five other Rroup to have the creche removed. The mayor promised to refer the matj operation on Oct. 8. The new stater to the next meeting of the City 'tion, which was granted its FCC Council. I permit on June 3, will be broadFM Station Will Slate Good Music WAFM, Miami's new fine music FM broadcasting station, "Obviously, deficit spending cannot be repeated year after year without dire consequence," he said. The five-point plan proposed by Harris and his Budget committee called for: • A closer scrutiny by the local agencies into their internal income potential. They were asked to make an all-out attempt to secure more fees for services from persons who can afford them, and to realize every legitimate dollar of income in keeping with proper Federation principles. Kress bldg. in downtown Miami and will broadcast 16 hours a day j from 8 a.m. until midnight at 93.1 MC on the FM dial. The new station will program a began classical music format. Jacques Donnet, program director of WAFM, is director of entertainment at the Carillon hotel and on In his letter to Mr. Gertz, Mayor casting concert Daley stated: "I have always felt area from Key that the presence of the crib and Palm Beach, carols add to the festivity of the holiday season in which all participate. You will recall that 1 suggested that the smybols of other religious holidays also be displayed in City Hall." music Largo over to West an the board of directors of the SymWAFM is located in the Conphony Club. Dick Lapidus is general manager of the station. He's Named Head Teller K. B. Robinson, head teller at the Biscayne Shopping Plaza' branch of Flagler Federal Savings 1 and Loan Assn., has been appointed loan officer. He will be located at Flagler Federal's main office, 109 NE 2nd ave. Robinson has' been with Flagler Federal a year and a half and has been a savings and loan teller three years. A native of Crossville, Tenn., he came to Miami in 1947. He was graduated from Technical High School and attended the University of Maryland. LONG DISTANCE MOVING \&a*M.m UNB to all points in the country ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY GIVEN WITHOUT CHARGE ACER.B.VAX LINES, INC. 2136 N.W. 24th Avenue NI 5-449* MIAMI Go to the Polls November 17fh one 1 24th PULL LEVER 10 A VOTE FOR RICHARD I NORMAN MIAMI CITY Commissioner Group 2 A Working Man Dedicates 1 fo truly repreient "The forgotten Onej'-YOU Campaign Headquarters — 944 Bitcayne Boulevard FR 9-3109 I'.l Pol A'lv. Dictator and Political Bosses Must Go. HONEST ED. CZARNESKI Your Vote and Support Appreciated AS COUNTY TAXES GO UP CITY TAXES SHOULD COME DOWN! Elect CZARNESKI Miami City Commissioner GROUP 3 LEVER 13A I'd I'ol Adv. FOR YOU) MAYOR (RONNIE) HOROVITZ WILL LEAD MIAMI NEEDS PROVEN LEADERSHIP HOROVITZ WILL PROTECT YOUR INTERESTS A Businessman for a Progressive City YOUR VOTE and SUPP0* T APPRECIATED ELECT H0R0VIT1 November 17th VISIT OH HEADQUAR 44 WIST FLAGIIR STREET PHONES FR 3-2173, FR 3-2174, rt* v J



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I t Page 12-A +.3el/**+**> Frida y. Not^j] Left to riqht are Nathan Vlock. Mr. and Mrs. shown are Mrs. Vlock and Mrs. Fannie Sklar. Frank Goldman. Mr. and Mrs. David FellerThey are benefactors of five Torahs to be dedman and Mr. and Mrs. Louis Cohen. Not icated Sunday evening at Temple Ner Tamid. Cancer Fells Gershon Agron At Age of 66 Continued from Page 1-A grief and shock. A volunteer from the United States, he was a member of the first Jewish Legion in our generation. He was one of our most talented and upright journalists. His passing is a loss to the Jewish public, the State, the City of Jerusalem, journalism, the Jewish press, the pioneering movement and the Labor Party." Led by the President and Prime Minister, many thousands of resiTorahs Will Be Consecrated Five Torahs will be consecrated Ark by at special ceremonies Sunday evening at Temple Ner Tamid. Benefactors are Mr. and Mrs. Rabbi Eugene Laboviti, leader of Temple Ner spiritual Tamid. Special cantata marking the ocNathan Vlock. Mr. and Mrs. Frank I casion will be under the direction Goldman. Mr. and Mrs. David Felof Cantor Samuel Gomberg. In lorman, Mrs. Fannie Sklar, and charge of the program are Nathan Mr. and Mrs. Louis Cohen. i Rottenberg and Murray Shaw. They will march in a procession | Program will include Rabbi B. with their families, and the Torahs Leon Hurwitz. Zamora Jewish Courses Added To Adult Series In addition to tbe courses offered dtrrtrtj! thV'firslMfrraYWrlir Institute of Adul! Jewish Studies each Wednesday evening at 8 p.m., Beth David will present the second in a series of four lectures entitled "Tradition and Change — The Development of the Conservative Movement." On Nov. 11. at 9 pro.. Rabbi Samuel Lerer, of Temple Beth Sholem. Hollywood, will lecture on "The History of a Movement," based on the text. 'Tradition and Change," edited by Dr. Mordecal Waxman. Rabbi Lerer was born in Jerusalem, Israel, educated end ordained there. He is e graduate of the Central Universal Yeshiva College of Jerusalem and of the Universal Language and Science Institute of Jerusalem. as well as Whirworth College of Spokane, Wash. Hr is director of the Southeast region. United Synagogue Youth, president of the Broward Board of Rabbis, and member of the Rabbinical Assn. of Greater Miami. On Wednesday, Nov. 18. at 9 p.m., guest lecturer will be Rabbi Herman Cohen, formerly of Temple Aaron, Minneapolis. Rabbi B. Leon Hunviti will be guest lecturer on Nov. 25. Vtferom ,n fo^ Abe Horowitz Po,,^ 2 of the Jewish gregation MonticefoTN Veteran, I)t> ^ | at 8.15 p.m. Rabbi Max Lip**,*, "ate at the cereES. assisted bj Post rjoi art Rainy, p ost ch,* Wander. Auxiliary ence Ruthman. lti Chaplain Hortcnie Cedars Breaks Grotujj Continued from f^. South Florida Coucci fl pitals. %  Dr. Morton Halpen. L. Cedars of Lebanon, WIIIL the ceremonies, and Abe j will introduce sptaken. The new structure i|i of the Metropolitan Meajj ter. A current drive (or i and a half million doDinil gress here on behalf •( | pital. will be welcomed into the Holy Shabbat Retreat At the Diplomat Beth David Men's Club will hold its first semiannual Shabbat redents of" this city, and represent.-1 "• at he Diplomat hotel and lives of virtually every town, city Country Club Friday through Sunand settlement in the country, paid final homage Monday to the memory of Mayor Agron. By order of the Ministry of Education, schools were closed in Jerusalem, permitting school children to stage a mass march of mourning for their late beloved mayor. President Ben-Zvi, Prime Minister Ben-Gurion. members of the Cabinet and other notables stood before the catafalque on which the remains of Mr. Agron lay in state, as the eulogy was delivered by Moshe Sharett, former Prime Minister and ex-Foreign Minister. Hundreds of messages of condolence were received from leading Jewish organizations as well as from Zionist and Jewish communal leaders throughout the world. Center, and Rabbi Alexander Gross, Hebrew Academy. Dr. Ben L. Fabric, president of the congregation, will act as master of ceremonies. Assisting Cantor Gomberg will be Hy Fried and the following children: Robert Holtiman, Jeffrey Avick, Melissa Regent and Michael Podarsky. day. Bert Scher. program chairman of the Men's Club, will be chairman of the unique function. Program Friday evening will include services at 6 p.m. and dinner at 7 p.m., with an Oneg Shabbat slated for 9 p.m. On Saturday, the dey will begin with services at • a.m. Other activities during the dey will include recreation periods end sporting events like golf, tennis, shuffleboard, ping-pong, swimming and Tithing. At S p.m., there will be a seminar and round table discussion, followed by an evening service at • p.m., and Havdalah at 8:45 p.m. Dinner is at 7:30 p.m., Sunday will feature organized recreational activities and sporting events, with special awards on a tournament basis. Retreat ends at 5 p.m. Scher said national Jewish figNorth Shore Jewish Center's new! ures will participate in the retreat, [REPHUN'S HEBREW BOOK STORE Largest and Oldest Hebrew Supply House In Greater Miami MrMOUSAlf and 117 All Complete Line of Hebrew Supplies for Synagogues, Hebrew and Sunday Schools ISRAELI GIFTS and NOVELTIES < I 417 Washington Ave. Miorni leech JEffersea 1-9017 i J_ 4 Patron's Party at No. Shore Center Patron's party honoring contributors to the building fund of the Dawn Unveiling The dedication of a monument to the memory of the latt FANNK J. OAUK formerly of 915 8th Street, Miami Beach unll tJ,r plate Seedey, No*. Its, at 10:30 mum. at Ml Nebo Cemetery with Rabbi Taakov Rosenberg officiating. Mrs. Daum is survi\ed by her daughter*. Mrs. Rosalyn Levine. of Miami. Mrs. Helen Schwartt, of Washington. DC; brothers. Morris and Harry Dubler. both <>f OreetCf Miami, and Harry Dubhrer, of New York City: also five grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. Friends and relatives are at\ed to attend. To Live in Hum U'I I Behind ... Is to Lm fa! n ME "aaenl haafl Scheduled Unrsile* SUNDAY, N0VUHtM| JAY f Rabb If SHAN, 11 IS 1 NeeeCeemr. 1 Heriehell Smi 1 TRUE UHSOH.MIrS Mt. SW Memorisi tal (sad* Rabbi Msyet AtasassJ "Md> Their Soali Rasf in Etenul PW PAUtfrSMUNI Community Hall and Youth Center will be held Sunday evening at the Deauvillc hotel. Max Krauss, president, announced. North Shore has established a goal of $400,000 for the construction of the new building, which will include a completely-equipped indoor gymnasium, up-to-date classrooms, playrooms, recreation lounges and meeting room for supervised youth activities. m addition, there will be a nursery end kindergarten room, library, club rooms, senior cttitene' lounge, an auditorium with which is open to the community. Reservations are still available at the hotel. There Miami Hebrew Book Store 1585 WASHINGTON AVE. Miami Beach — JE 81840 Hebrew Religious Supp'ies for Synagogues. Schools A Private Use ISRAELI 4 DOMESTIC OiFTS Rabbi Dr. Tibor H. Stem 311 Washington Ave.. M. eV Phones: JE 1-1969 — JE 1-olSO complete staging facilities, and a kitchen with modern catering facilities. Each contributor will be honored in a ceremony conducted by Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, spiritual leader of the Center. Contributions amount to some $200,000 to date. Names of each of the contributors will appear on a bronie plaque in the lobby of the new building. A facsimile of the plaque will be unveiled at the Sunday party. There will also be an unveiling of a hand-painted replica of the architect's final rendition of the new building by Irving Billig. Cavalcade of songs will feature Cantor Edward Klein and David Fisher. "V. \ "w ay and a wrong vf< Certainly you would not wait for an emergency to force you into taking out life insurance *i decide on after thorough investigation. D ion of your family Memorial Plot merit judicious concern? Of course..That's why ><" BIIIW teaawiiar, vut esa*. % % %  is something you consider calmly, an* .a,— -i i % %  ,f.,Ui, linc-nt sa ,11 want to find out about Miami's finest and oWeel Jewish cemetery today. Mount Vbo • Perpetual Care Fund (largest of any local )'* cemetery), already exceeds IIOO.OCW. Serenity and loveliness' is its keynote • • P 1 1 of comfort and inspiration for you • •* %  lorial of love for those departed. Details %  gladly given, in your home or t>) man. ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE ALL MEBffftV SUfPUlS fOI SYNACOGUtS t JIWISM HOMtS 1357 WASHINGTON AVE. JE 1-7722 MIAMI'S MOST BEAUTIFUL EXCLUSIVELY JCWlSH Ct*l~j _/ rm Mount Ne-jo Cemetery, 5 J05 N.W. 3a Sl„ MM, Pie. lion on Fam.ly BuruU EuaK, ,„ Mourn, IM*. Address Zone Slate SBOe Northwest 3rd Strett



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smber 6, 1959 -Jewlsti fhrkHan i %  lembers of the Hebrew Educators Alliance honored at meeting following their return from a summer in % (left to right) Mrs. Nettie Goldstein, Temple Beth Paul Kwitney, Temple Emanu-El; and Mrs. Shoshana febrew Academy. Also honored were Moshe Griever Grooks. THE EDITOR :h-ite's Spiritual Good id Noted by Reader I Jewish Floridian: |en said that many of in Miami Beach are ?ry." But here is an [prove that not all hotels an incident that is otioning in The Jewish Orthodox faith, my decided to rent a room close to our temple on tmr night so that we have to drive the car and then again drive pie on the High Holiday. j members of Tempi* I, at 17th and Wathingwe contacted the Milen James ive., which I stone's threw from MM m* owner, Mr. Marad us that although %  n was not officially r the season, it would for us to plan on [the night there. nice room, air-conditionpven us, and we spent a Brtable night at the MilIn the morning, I told that I did not have with me on account of lir, and that I would arly him for the room and tier that night or the folEUS was almost insulted him that I wanted to ice Shrinhn ILES %  W WAY mt Surgery FOTSTAJrtf RELIEVES MIM •INKS HEMORRHOIDS 'lrt time science has found %  ling substance with the ability to shrink hemorto retievs pain — without after cast, whilt gtntly |t pain, actual reduction took plaos. ting of all — results were that sufferers made asItatemente like "Piles have Be a problem I" t Is a new healing sub9-Dyne*) — discovery of a u research institute. fetance la now available in 1RV or OINTMENT FORM flame PREPARATION H. at all drug counters — guarantee. *(R) pay for the room. He told me that he admired my custom of not riding on Yom Kippur and that the room was "on the house." After explaining to him several times that I did not want any charity, he still insisted that I did not owe him a thing and that he was only too glad to accommodate. Incidentally, I later found out that the Miljean accommodated three or four other couples the same way. MAURICE BERNSTEIN Miami Beach EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian: The Miami Herald of Sept. 22 had an article, "Churches Seek Ban on Smut Literature," and as I read this, I was surprised that no synagogue in Miami went along on the drive. Haven't we a Synagogue Assn. that should go along with these matters, as this affects all our children and, as parents, what affects our children affects us? It seems that churches of every denomination joined, but where were we? MRS. MINNIE LEFKOWITZ Miami Page 5-A Zionists Mark Balfour Anniversary i By Special Report NEW Y01WC=-Zionists" iii"YJHs country joined Monday fellow Jews the world over in observing the 42nd anniversary of the issuance of the Balfour Declaration, in response to a call by Abraham A. Rodelheim, president of the Zionist Organization of America. The Balfour Declaration, where in the British Government pledged to facilitate the "establishment in Palestine of a national home for the Jewish people," bears the name of its author, the late Arthur James Balfour, who was British Secretary for Foreign Affairs at the time of its issuance on Nov. 2, 1917. It marked the first international recognition of the 2,000-year-old historic aspirations of the Jewish people for the restoration of Palestine as the Jewish national homeland. President Woodrow Wilton participated in the preparation of the document, and the principles promulgated therein were accepted by the Allied and Associated Powers at that time. The pledge for the establishment of a Jewish national homeland in Palestine was subsequently incorporated in the treaty under which Turkey relinquished sovereignty over Palestine, as well as in the Mandate entrusted by the League of Nations to Great Britain and ratified by the treaty between Great Britain and the United States on Dec. 3, 1924. Redelheim further announced that the Rt. Hon. Earl of Balfour, nephew and heir of the late Arthur James Balfour, the author of the Declaration, will shortly arrive in New York as the guest of the ZOA. Lord Balfour, accompanied by the Countess Balfour, will be guests of honor at the annual dinner sponsored by the Greater Metropolitan Zionist Regions on Monday evening, Nov. 23, in the Grand Ballroom of the Waldorf Astoria hotel bye.. Over 1,000 persons, prominent in all walks of Jewish life in the metropolitan area, are expected to attend the dinner which will be dedicated" to.the Herzl Centenary Year, marking the 100th birthday of the founder of modern Zionism. The Earl of Balfour, who is ba+wnan of the Scottish BBC; and head of the Coal Mining Board, has been active for the cause of Israel for many years. Lord Balfour has written a number of informative articles on the history of Zionism in "The Scotsman," noted publication in Scotland. THE ISRAELITE CENTER "The Traditional Conservative Congregation in the Southwest" 3175 SW 25th Street ANNOUtKtS THE BEGINNING Of THC LATE FRIDAY NIGHT SERVICE SEASON Nov. 6th at 8:15 P.M. RABBI MORTON MALAVSKY Conducting His Sermon Topic Will Be "The Flock e.rns" CANTOR LOUIS COHEN AND CHOW WILL RENDER THE LITURGY tveryont Welcome Oneg Shabbat Sponsors MR. AND MRS. JACOB SCHIFF WHEN YOUR TELEVISION SET IS SICK YOU CALL A TECHNICIAN When You Are Sick You Call A Doctor When You Are Spiritually Sick You Go to the Bible and God FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT c*u KEN CHAN-T.V. Salts Services Rentals • Antennas 1961 71st St. Miami Beach UN 5-8912 THE McCUNE COMPANY APPRAISERS • COUNSELORS ADRIAN McCUNE, M.A.I. MARION C McCUNE, M.A.I. 151 N.E THIRD STREET MIAMI lished Pit Finger Put on Eichmam. Continued from Page 1-A The later is now being prosecuted by Dr. Wolf for organizing the deportation of 450,000 Hungarian Jews to death camps in the summer of 1944. Meanwhile, it became known here that Interpol, the International Police organization, is continuing its investigation into the whereabouts of Eichmann. Interpol is known to be cooperating in this probe with Israeli police authorities. TEMPLE EMANU-EL 1701 WASHINGTON AVE. announces The Opening of \Late Friday Evening Services FOR THE 1959-1960 SEASON This Friday Evening, November 6th, 1959. at 8:30 P.M. Dr. Irving Lehrman Will Preach on the Subject "THIS IS MY GOD" by HERMAN WOUK — AN ANALYSIS CANTOR ISRAEL REICH WILL CHANT ASSISTED BY THE TEMPLE CHOIR $AV£fy tie/&* a, PER i* ANNUM (Intended rate) ...... •nbl'seislaT'i-ifJatrial "One of fne Notion's Oldest and lorgesi" IZ)ade Federal (SAVINGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION of MlAMI JOSfPH M UPTON, President 5 Convenient Offices Serve Dade County RESOURCES EXCEED 140 MILLION DOLLARS Complete and Dependable Title Service M IAMI TITLE A Qktmct Co. 34 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE Tide Insurance Policies of Kansas City Title Insurance Co, Cartful, Jorplui A Reserves Exceed $5,000,000 124 and 129 SH0REIAND ARCADE TELEPHONE FR 9-1191 (Also Known As 124 and 129 Security Trust Company Bldg.)



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Page 10-A ^mtfhrkHnr Frid Y. NoT^nb,, IXPLANATIOMS TO mil* *>. where TAPVu. .._ would Uk. bit h2J l, ."t l*-VJul.k thinking ^J*il*1 EXPLANATIONS ACROSS I %  %  %  n-n%  • % % %  uii anotaai i assa'as*" uu hurdlj haitera, 1 bU.lge* %  hi 'i COM. HH IT SfNf*Al HATUHt COW. TM-WOKLD H611IS Hl'.U0 NAME ADDRESS CITY PHONE STATE COIN WORD PUZZLE NO. 18 WORTH $270 If there are no correct .olution. to *• JMJftM* WMM puzzle Otherwise prise returns to beginning *'00 Jackpot. If you wish to subscribe to The Jewish Floridiar. *Klll>J square and your paper will etart immediately. Subscription price it $5 per year. $10 for 3 year. Regular subscr.bers are eligible for larger pruei. See rulee. SI \ll SKAKB1 '"' II: "^' ;:" l K „', v '''' '" II In lid In<>* ,hr ITHARD rrrrn F rn r tin war prl from lnternn..-i] escape. 11 tnklush thinking w i... I 'I'RINU IV-Ttyii I I'Uin wa,j5 n3 %  lloflK ihr. ,1, si.iT-si. IllU Ui. board*, s I made f..i i hole. BLAT iK* are made boat da urt H l| BO) ,.,.. 'rj 21— Y.PU may find caiur,-, ,J J"V %  % %  Wi 2 kp< clean, with fresh us-3 •lav. etc. TCcfl I. bottom each ihe bird ll a peasure t.i a l.lrd I" "d "f bird. assT %  b Rules for the COINWORD Contest _anive the pussie m wouM anv other pro ttt \, ssasaAa il i IN ^rROKS andCLUES DOWN tell you 1 • • • J niete words Correct answers to this week* COIN WwlUi pussl 3 In alphabetical order. In the word list. DEADLINE THIS WEEK SUNDAY MIDNIGHT, NOV. 8 Cut along the dotted line, paste on a %  Mill poitcard and mail to COINWORD Editor, The Jewish Fhjridian. P.O. Box 73, Miami I, Fla. CLUES ACROSS 1—If a plane must ride through a severe storm, passenger;, have a terrible 4—A veterans" organization is proud of its glonouin defending their country. 6—Such an atmosphere in a night club makes the air too heavy for comfort. 7—Hawaiian wreath. 8— Spiked puncii If, apt to make one gayer. 12—In Westerns, the cowboys are usually quick with a 14— In past time. 16—There arc some nirls whose preoccupation is with iheir own beaut) 18—11 one breaks open in transit, some of the contents are likely lo be lost. 20—Angry'. 21—It is: Contr. 22—Apiece: Abbr. 24-Ocean. 26—Army officer: Abbr. 27—An "always ailing" worker would find little sympathy if he stayed home because he ill. 28—Air Corps: Abbr. 29—Teenage girls find a romantic one vrry exciting. 30—Sonic on a tree is occaainnally used for a message by a captive who hopes lo ue rescued. CLUES DOWN 1—Sometimes a pay-roll messon ger will holdup nan i>> handing over his bag of sandwiches. 2—We all know the type of per who delights in such re marks. 3—Any gentl treatment is likely to \vin over a goodnatured dog. 4—A Shakespearean extra can get "accidental" revenge by knocking down his fellow super with this. 5— With a little understanding, be remany disputes could solved in a 9—Type of cheese. 10—In Westerns, hired ones often shoot up a quiet town. 11—Children who constantly do so are a great problem in school. 13—Narrow inlet. 15—Pluck. 17—A proprietor who's discouraged by his bar receipts may close up shop. 19—Basic frame of a ship. 23-Malt drink. 25—Hearing organ. 27—Note of the scale. -i .-. %  to %  shrill tirade I make,, hen ten*.-, and Proll>l> disinclined to aaj much. A TAW donci ih.quarn i M m thaiInfuriating the paraoti wao n unary It's natural to TJ to • %  %  ,,,.„ ;„„, .,, M Uttle SJ pi.-l.le I, i hi r*.B.l is trarj sboul any Cm I1BI • PLANT In strategic Industrie* in order '" l' u %  "> il.W.Into effact, lha Communist! would have to manage. suneptitioiiI i,, awi OBC ">r more s\ mpnthlaers PLANTED among lh loyal •JJ !" *'" ... |f, the SI.M-KKK wh.. Win haVM (HUM il will he ObVlOUS to everyone who works with him thai hi sidestepping his owa loba A BLlt'KER a clover brie*, ll may have plenty of who haven't found him out |i usually .ill expert al allnc hli trickery. % % %  M .-• oldsters, on ratlramatit, prefer ii< lahliors thai are all V IBS. 'i.i foi in. rl> waa t.. huUd nllreJj f..r the AOBD, i quiet, wlih IM I'.U'I play .i x. 11 na Then ii iround ..-i oldat) ra prafarrae] h< na I ;i rea-uli mmunity, with ., i v:i: | : ipa, S on.re natural enneni 2G—It's ire to wnteh n duck as it SKIM8 alona th. lake Alth'.iiKh ll SWIMS, prooeuad by UK web feet. II, % %  ea, watcotna It. is a amooth ll SB the auri itar, EXPLANATIONS DOWN l... iiirea a widow*! I'NWA1L.INU .-tniKKle to supi.rt hel younsaters An iNKAll-INii atruKKl* determlaatlon thai navar faJtara Id mill.: natural tot the malaraal la* stiii.'. what tie ailnilr.-H IM her gall:mir\ in carrylns "n wlthoui oont* plaint ..I • 'I'h. amateut can eaatl) botch the Job ..r acwlna IIIN1MNU oa I lamp I mil) the ItANUINi; la the i:iM>l\i; thai raataaa the material I.. ..111. i 1 • w people COttld 'Xplaln the BPAOT llilfert lllilll l.elween the .ii A iioi.tr month ha %  t'v • days. by the aa4 "' :il-,Ul I. \. II e\. ~H aayi la th* aolar calandar y hand, will he decinrrd ellstble. You may mall >nari_ In an enveiojia If you wish. Thla paper Is not responsible fur tutnsjt delayed In the mall. —The Jewish Kloridlaa will award a Jackpot prlie to the wiuawat. WnKIi pussle. W more than one winning answer ir ived. USaTM be divided equally anwnr the winners. If no correct solution Is rKrha;j will be sdded lo U aaxt weeks priee. f—There Is onlv one correct solution to the COINWORD punk. ial< that correct anantrer can win The decision of the )-.nles t.fhili All entries bs to a famihr I The Jewish 1 I, Regular subscribers to The Jewish Florldlsn who win will rtcdtti prise bonus. No enlrles can be returned. Tha correct answer ..f each punkaaj published In The Jewish Florldlsn. that correct answer can win i ne necision 01 me j contMlants ngrss U ahlda by the Judges' decision At property of this paper, only one prise will be awarded 7 — Kntries niUHt be mailed lo the ColXWCUtD edlo.r ol VtORD UST AC Aip i ALE BANDS BARK UATTI.i: DANCK lo: \ M DR \w Dt'NCB EA AM I I KKI.I, %  H.KlllT lull. IL I ':I.;IIT • II \ \'|iS HIM Will I M \\ s ixmi iNvrrnnps" KKBt, I.KI l.T. MAD MAIX MAI.K MARK Ml'ltKY MISK V PART VAST IMKE li>KK HI \ SKA SI.AlK SNA.-K TAl.i: TATTLE 'TIS i: TRITE TUITK TRI'NK VAIN nfrttitif tp^wsedrssaf 116 N E 6th Street, Miani. florid* TO WOMEN WHO WORK our present In. „„,, ... 'In'" •' "' %  nan-aisd maka your future — safe. 3M0 $.W. 3rd Ae^., Mieaal Pboaet FR J-4616 er HI 6-t*ll •'epresentino Mmpr01ITAN LIFE INSURANCE CO. 1 Madison Ave New York 10, NY. AUGUST BROS in ; / •. r ,w At THEN TO TEL AVIV This is Tel Aviv's Golden Jubilee Year, and a golden opportunity for you to enjoy (lying at >ts finest. KI.M will speed you non-stop acroaa the Atlantic on a luxurious, fourengine DC-7C (Kosher foods available on all flights). Then go direct to Tel Aviv. Or turn your trip into • grand tour with the KLM stopover plan. Visit London. Paris, Brussels. Vienna, Rome, and a host of other historic citiea-at+ extr coat! Round trip to Tel Aviv: $84770 Economy. SI.396.80 First Class. Service from Houston snd New York, too. See your travel agent or s,*J.' LM: CoJeibMs Hotel. 308 So F inl stre t M *n>'. Ptorida. rKankUn 3-645S. wOtl* 0 "* „ J0tt ,oai a**"" aisim —



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Page 2-B 9-jpwiftnrrHlnr ftrth AclivHhs at Judea Tempi* Jwtea. th* week an r-,ounced full youth activities pro ram mp!.under the di oa^lNWMit lojal Segal ic family counselor on. the staff of Jewish Family and Children's s.r\ lot and holds Bachelor's and Waster's degrees in social w< rk Mrs Samuel Bloch and Mrs Sol Cohen are co-ehairmen oLtb.s Sisterhood project. Friday.] Brandeh Played Tc In New 1 A n .' '^, mallv deditik'ji Harbor Wand? 1 Mty and win „„ Miami chapia $ men. TV l.hrary w* h > tkf arlivitjfi^i throughout tat Phi Sig term He* Phi Suma Sicma Sorority alum nac of Greater Miami were to hold a joint meeting with Beta Theta chapter of rhi Sigma Sigma Thurs ,s n the crtf,| day. S p.m.. in the PanheUeme ol %  brar > %  %  bldg. University of Miami. Plans en ; no Vmti were to be diseased for the loth MIU ">y &* annual dessert-fashion show Nov """"unity drii. 21 at the Seville hotel in aid of m mt 1 "P I I able the uantnt) 1 1 much needed lH fe M ; allocating sums is hi wheelchairs for cerebr a l palsy. the |ing .t^lf. From a total tf 1 umes nearly !2 ] bran has grown ui 000 volumes." \ Women are n add more than 2SJHi year until tie "For matchless service" Mrs. Randy Polanaky Jen receives service awards for members of her musical troupe which appeared at more than 60 club meetings last year. Shown with her is Mrs. Henry Wernick. a vice president of Federation of Jewish Women's Organizations, who presented the awards. Women Get Inside Picture of Their Role in Today's Fast-Moving Society •"Are we preparing outhes< changing umes* What Jewish woman's respon>.o...t> to her community, beyond her particular organization* Are we guilty of sugar-coaiutg our leadership and educational progra These and many other varied questions were discussed freely at the novel "Little Mi House Confab' sponsored by the Federa uon of Jewish Women's Orgaaiza tions last week: More than ITO presidents and representatives participated in group discussions in an effort to focus attention on the role of worn en in today's victory I 1 -cussior leaders at 15 tables then reported summaries to Dr. Benjamin B. Rosenberg, executive director of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation who. in turn, analyzed their findings in a brief address to the central women's organization. "Women today are assuming an ever-increasing role of respo ns ibiuty in the home, in political and social life, and in the community. In fact, we are fast approaching a matriarchal society." Dr. Rosenberg declared. G.ving and working has become the women's responsibility and privilege, he said. "However, a disturbing development has been taking place Famines are seeking refuge from their social obligations and community responsibility by escaping to the suburbs. ••Here they indulge in a game called 'Let's Pretend." They say. Let s pre'end there are no problems—no missiles, no atom.c bombs, no segregation, no school thai needs by our co-religmmsts .n all parts ol the world." The tenets of Judaism do not subscribe to this escapist philosophy, he warned. "The prophets and sages have traditionally urged the Jew to face up to his problems and to assume responsibility for his community and to his fellow man." Reporting on the summaries of the discussion leaders. Dr. Rosen berg indicated that the women felt that "plus-giving" was the key to successful campaigning in Combined Jewish Appeal. Discussion leaders cited multiplicity of campaigns as a drain on patience and human resources, and urged long range education on the needs of the community. President Mrs. Jean C. Lehman pacit\ u reaearf" paid tribute to Federation's direc tor for his leadership during the past six years. Reports on FJWn committees included serve-a-eamp. Mrs. Gerald Soitt; bus tour. MrGeorge Simon; armed services. Mrs. Louis Glasser; bulletin. Mrs Harold Solomon; nominating. Mrs. SidneySchwartz; and by-laws. m j ^ !" Mrs. Arnold Perlste.n. J* Mrs. Mayer Eggoatz reported on oology: aistsra: her recent trip to Israel, and Mrs. Commager. AnM Bernard Stevens and Mrs. Henrv ques Lips.ehiu. Wernick presented awards to lead renowned snip!*: Ml ership course graduate* and to Witt Metcilf. Ltrnal members nt-Ohanravehng troupe Harvard I'nimffij Archibald lhd/*| professor, twie* 1 mner. and ferae I Library f liver the Honorary degree! ij '! ed on several \ W^JUMUL of course! NEW DAIRY MEAL TREAT JUST HEAT "N" EAT G In Miami it's FLORIDA-FOREM DAIRIES "itf 3 for Mhtry Phone FR 4-2621 The •rest MM m doi-y pro*** FRANK J. MOLT. Manawi A "hoimisha" standby .. for old-timy good Kasha Varneshkes, Kasha Knishes, and Other treats. Less than 2* a serving I AW m*m W.AF, CM* Irak r, lm+m W drmy .. Wrff. LEVINVONI FOOD SPECIALTIES. E.clu.v. Distributer* was a. ire* STREET, MIALEAH. FLA — PHONE TU T-ISTI ON SALE AT irs Fmr the &f ** In Ummem Cmkes HOL^D*HONEY CAKES NONE BETTER. THE GENUINE ALL-HONEY CAKE. NO FATS or SUGAR. Abo WITH or WITHOUT FRUlT. Also Avcnlablo WMhou! Soft. Mad* by MOLLAMO HONEY CaUE CO. fttfedJwi TOW CAlOtfl Solve that plantyrf' from s*Mt 7*eimacCt**t£ B*



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"(Jewish Floridian Combining THE JtWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY ie 38 — Number 45 Miami, Florida, Friday, November 6, 1959 Two Sections — Price 20C n-Gurion's Mapai Wins Additional Seats THOUSANDS AT LAST KITES wusalem Mayor Agron )ad of Cancer at 66 lUSALEM—(JTA)— Gershon Agron, Mayor of Jerusalem died Way at the age of 66 from an acute lung infection which fol-' cancer operation. He had been admitted to the HadassahL'nivcrsity Hospital early in September. d as Jerusalem mayor in* [was running for reelection junicipal elections on Tuesheaded the list of candi[the Mapai, Israel's Labor which he was a leading for many years. rj of the Government, infPresident and Mr*. Izhak as well as Prime MinisId Ben-Gurion, expressed lost condolences in mesthe widow, Mrs. Ethel the Ukraine, he came parents to the United the age of 7. He studied University and at the lea demy for Jewish StudPhiladelphia. In 1918, be Jewish Legion as volun[ served in Palestine until he returned to the Uniand became editor of kh Telegraphic Agency. he went back to Pales| settled there permanentIcting there as correspon[the Jewish Telegraphic ind editing the Palestine I daily newspaper in Englished by the JTA in Jerhe paper was later achim and a group of innd was reorganized into |tine Post under his direceditorship. It is now The Jerusalem Post. the British administraJalestine, Agronsky, who iened his name to Agserved as correspondTimes of London and British newspapers. 11 was established, he [director of the Israel Government Information services. He visited the United States on several missions since 1949. Premier Ben-Gurion stated, in a message to the widow, "Gershon Agron's untimely death brings Continued on Page 12-A Moderate Coalition Scores Major Victory as General Zionists Hit by Hard Loss SLOW STARTING CAMPAIGN PAGE 7-4 MAYOR GtftSHON AGRON noted journalist RACt TO KHRUSHCHIV H4HP AJComm. Charges Morocco Anti-Jewish Action WASHINGTON—-Charges that anti-Jewish action in Morocco is growing were voiced here Tuesday by Herbert B. Ehrmann, president of the American Jewish Committee, addressing the Committee's executive board meeting at the Shoreham hotel. He said that two anti-Jewish trends were evident in Morocco today—the elimination of foreign Jewish organizations and mistreatment of Moroccan Jews. He also reported increasing discrimination in Morocco against Jews in employment. Ehrmann urged the U.S. Government to support a plan submitted by United Nations Secretary General Dag Hammarskjold to deal with the Arab refugee problem with a view to have them eventually absorbed by Middle | East countries. He called on the U.S. "to refuse to countenance the | tactic of utilizing the plight of the Arab refugee as a political weapon and a means of political maneuvering." Ehrmann also scored Egypt for "denying Israel freedom of passage in the Suez Canal." The mittee American president Jewish Corncriticized the )y Seen Israel's New Chief United Nations Delegation JERUSALEM — (JTA) — Arthur Lourie. Israel's Ambassador to Canada, was reported this week to be slated to become ambassador to Britain, succeeding Eliahu Elath, who has returned to Israel to take up his new duties as political advisor to the Ministry of Foreign Affairs. An official announcement is expected soon of the appointment of Michael Comay, now deputy director general of the Israel Foreign Ministry, as permanent United Nations delegate. Mr. Comay will succeed Abba Eban who Tuesday bid for a seat in the Knesset, Israels Parliament. Dr. Avraham Biran, head of the Foreign Ministry's Armistice Division, reportedly was under consideration to become ambassador to Canada. publicity given by Jewish organizations to the hoped-for meeting with Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev. Emphasizing that his organization had been against premature publicity, he said that the AJC had been invited by other Jewish organizations to join with them in the effort to arrange a meeting with the Premier. However, he added, the American Jewish Committee made it a condition that the talks with Khrushchev should be limited to the question of discrimination against Russian Jewry and should emphasize the problem of equality of rights in the fields of religion and culture. "In line with this approach, we suggested that the delegation should consist of representatives of American Jewish organizations whose main purpose is to protect the rights of Jews and human rights generally and should not include persons who were identified Continued on Page 6-A JTA—By Direct Teletype Wire JERUSALEM—David Ben-Gurion and his moderate Socialist Mapai Party appeared Wednesday to have scored a major victory in the elections to the fourth Knesset, Israel's Parliament. On the basis of nearly complete but unofficial returns, Mapai will increase its seats in the Knesset from 40 by at least six* — and perhaps as many as nine scats. I The right wing Hcrut, which had | talked about ousting Mapai from first place and actually hoped for 20 scats as against its previous 15, may receive no more than 17 seats. The biggest losers were the Gen-1 eral Zionists, who may lose half of | their present 13 seats, and the tiny Communist Party, who may lose two of their six seats. Achdut Avodah, the pro-Socialist but anti-Soviet left wing party, lost two or three of its ten seats, while its more leftist ally, the Mapem, appeared likely to maintain its nine seats. The National Religious Party held its 11 seats, and the Progressive Party was considered likely to add one to its five seats. The three Arab parties, who together held seven seats, apparently lost them all. The bid David BenHaroush, self-styled leader of the North African Oriental settlers, Continued on Page 3-A UAHC Planning Beach Confab; 4,500 Expected The eyes of Reform Jews throughout the world will be focused on Miami Beach Nov. 14 to 19 as more than 3,000 representatives of the nation's 585 Reform congregations convene for the 45th general assembly of the Union of American Hebrew Congregations. With convention headquarters at the Fontainebleau hotel the UAHC, led by its president, Dr. Maurice N. Eisendrath, recently chosen as the "Clergyman of the Year," will look ahead at "Exploring New Frontiers for Reform Judaism." Concurrently, some 1,500 delegates to the National FedereContinued on Page 3-A Bonn Has Enough Evidence To Prosecute Eichmann BONN—(JTA)—"We have sufficient evidence to start criminal prosecution against former S S leader Adolf Eichmann, if he should be extradited to West Germany," the Federal Government's chief prosecutor, Dr. H. Wolf, told the Jewish Telegraphic Agency this week. Eichmann, head of the Jewish Section" of the Gestapo during the Hitler regime, has been reported, residing in. the sheikdom of Kuwait. He has been held responsible for issuing the orders that resulted in the extermination of 6,000,000 European Jews. Dr. Wolf's assertion that there was enough material on which to base a firm legal case against Eichmann was supported by State Attorney Erwin Schuels, director of the Central War Crimes Investigation Commission. Furthermore, Dr. Wolf is known to have amassed documentary proof to support a legal case against Eichmann through his investigation of the charges of mass murder against Eichmann's principal assistant, Hermann Krumey. Continued on Page 5-A Cedars to Break Ground Sunday A message of greeting on tape by Gov. LeRoy Collins will be among the features of the groundbreaking ceremonies for Cedars of Lebanon Hospital on Sunday, 2:30 p.m., at the hospital's site on NW 14th st. and 12th ave. Some 500 persons are expected to attend the ceremonies, which will launch construction of the $4,200,000 medical structure. E. Albert Pallot, chairman of the board, Wednesday said that a gold spade will be used to turn over the first shovelful of earth. Named as groundbreakers were former Miami Mayor Abe Aronovitz, Sidney Aronovitz, Dr. Morris Blau, Mrs. Nathaniel Levin, and David Stuzin, all prominently identified with the Cedars of Lebanon drive to establish a hospital under principally Jewish medical auspices in Miami. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot, of Temple Israel, and Rev. A. E. Gysan, president of the Greater Miami Ministerial Assn., will offer the invocation at the groundbreaking ceremonies. Expected on the program are Dr. Homer Marsh, dean of the medical school at the University of Miami; Joseph Boyd, vice chairman of the county commission; Sen. Joe Eaton; and Robert E. Nicholson, president of the Continued on Page 12-A



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Pag* 12-B +Jewis*ncrk0a*i Cassel Named Chairman of Annual AJCommittee Meeting at Dupont HOY. 22 AJvin CwH has been named have been lined *f> to ^ l Cassjl chairman of the eighth annual dinin the meeting planninR. Mr* Her ner meeting of the Greater Miami bert Mathes .JidMrs. J m a chapter, American Jewish Com man are in charge of the "<"•£ mittee, it was announced Wednes ments v committee. "• ^ a "" Bcr ns heads the hostess commitThe meeting, which will tun, > tee. Mrs. Harold Spaet. floralIdee the "Spotlight on Youth." is schedorations: Mrs. Burton B. Gold uled for Sunday. Nov. 22. at the stem, seating; Shepard Brad Dupont Plaza hotel, and dinner will sponsors; Charles Fnedlander, be preceded by a two-hour workpublic relations^ „. nrlt< ,u nn shop at which adults and teenJack Green heads a workshop agers will explore the problem* committee which has developed a of young people today. Morris B challenging program that will mAbram. of Atlanta, who spoke here elude both adult and youth discus two years ago. will be the aftersants involved in such matters as dinner speaker -Responsibilities of the Home. An impressive array of aides -Respect for the Rights of Others. Friday, j Rammed Liner Shifts Passengers for IsraJ ALVIN CASSU ZOA Region Confab Due for Savannah and "Do We Still Respect the Intellectual Life for Youth'" Outstanding women in Greater Miami's civic life have volunteered to serve as hostesses, Mrs. Berns announced. Included are the Mesdames Martin Fine. Wil• liam L. Finsten, David B. FleeThe Herzl Centennial Year will man, Melvyn Frumkes, Alfred be the theme of the 22nd annual .^ Gerd. William E. Gladstone. conference of the Southeast region' Charles Goldstein. Jack I. Green, jig,,^ Dy in organization calling of the Zionist Organization of Morton Halpern. Jerome C. Hof itself KM tne Jcu> and Save RUSAmerica Nov. 13 to 15 in Savanmayer, Arthur Horowitz. Herbert sja -. afe ^^ distributed in a nah. Go. Klein. Jean C. Lehman, William number of ^viet cilies particuHarrv Jaffe. president of the Lehman, Nathan B. Rood. Lee Ru arly m he Ukraine, according to r e e i o n Wednesday announced wltcn Seymour Samet, Peritz Thc New York T|mes which noted that the conference will take place Scheinberg. Stuart L S.mon H. R. „ a sharp increase in Soviet at tacks at the DeSoto hotel in Savannah. Sobel, Sydney I. neintraub and against Judaism and religious Red Hate Leaflet Reported Here NEW YORK — (JTA)— Leaflet* The conference will start with a Richard F. Wolfson. Zionist Sabbath at 8 p.m. on Friday evening. Nov. 13. at Agudath — Achum Congregation. Adilman. wftere Mrs. Sarah MunJews." The newspaper said that copies of these leaflets have now reached the United State* In the Moscow suburb of MalakS.vmour Li.bm.n of Miami ter. of Pittsburgh. Pa., one of the hovka leaflets signed with the iniK'l£55 pre.idlT members of the national Hadassah £* of the anti-Jewish org.niza"I" ZZZ'JZrSZJl Speakers Bureau. Ill be guest tion were distributed before an atBeach the region, will be guest speaker at the late Friday evening service*. Rabbi David Raab, formerly of Miami Beach, spiritual leader of Agudath Achum Congregation, will conduct the Oneg Shebbat. guest 'io" were distributed before an attempt was made there on Oct. 4 to Speakers Bureau, will speaker. The conference will officially burn down the synagogue during open on Saturday evening, when Rosn Hashona. the keynote speaker will be Nasrollah Saifpour Fatemi, noted Middle East Moslem leader and former United Nations delegate. The At 9 a.m. on Saturday morning, opening session will also be adservices at the B'nai B'rith Jacob dressed by Jaffe. Congregation will be dedicated to On Sunday morning, the first the Zionist Organization. Liebsession of the conference will be man will address the congregation, entitled "The ZOA in Action." according to Rabbi A. I. RosenNext session will be in the form Similar leaflets, the Times reports, had boon distributed on the eve of Raah Hashona m three Ukrainian cities—Kharkov, Kiev and Vinnitsa. One of the leaflets, received here, criticised the Bolsheviks for having rushed to give the Jews equality. NEW YORK-(JTA) — Gottlieb Hammer, president of the Amen can Israel Shipping Company, rep resentative of the Zim Israel Navigation Line, Sunday announced that alternative travel has been arranged for all passengers of the Z i m passenger liner "Israel" which was in a collision in New York harbor with the American freiphter "'American Press." Some passengers. Hammer said, were rebooked and sailed for Italy on the Christoforo Colombo, and others departed on El Al planes. Still Other passengers, mostly Israelis. were quartered by the line in several New York hotels. "The S.S. Israel which left her Brooklyn pier Thursday evenm.' for Gibraltar. Piraeus and Haifa with 269 passengers and 146 crew aboard was rammed on the port side by the 'American Press' of the United States lines off Liberty Island at about 8:30 p.m. Thurs day," Mr. Hammer said. "The S.S. Israel was under pilotage whan the collision oc curred. Immediately after the impact, Capt. Jacob Per put the ship in shoal waters off the Statue of Liberty in order to safeguard the passengers against any further possible danger. For tunately, no passenger injuries other than a few minor scratches were reported. However, one Israel seaman, Cheim Benites, of Haifa, waa missing. "The extent of the damage was not immediately determined," Mr. Hammer stated. "A preliminary examination disclosed a 35-foot f avh the puj from below Promenade J^L '""' as PostrtkT ma;ned calm \) tm incident and ^ l '-"''l hourTamJJ u,r informed it| Friday mornini i\ turn of the voyn,.' can Israeli ~ Zim's repre^u, made u bassy of Israel in Washington. *OOr fVigflt ieries Begins \ Serving as co-chairmen of the i_ hf K .. ,. i conference are Ide Meddin Miu f Keasler colummst for the \ chael Adilman. Harry Silverm.n J ou ^L I N W, 1 i nd "25? o£ "&'i and Jack Levy, of Savannah. Gil £.H ThrW &de8 "• lo J Rappaport. executive director of ,, ,Z f < Ui,r, f t ^ humorous writers J the Southeast region of the ZOA V %  lhe Miami Public Ul Florida Author Night seis coordinating the program. BOBBINS Roofing & Sheet Metal Co. "THI RESPONSIBLE lOOfHtS" Esteblisbed Iflf ROOFING aad ROOfING SUPPUfS mm CONTRACTING • RIP AIRING ''WRITTEN GUAtARHE ON All WORK" fsriJM4rf$ Fiff 222 N.W. 26th ST. Phone FR 4-3705 —3GENEHAL AUTO REPAIRS W4MMIVS II \ \rO SERVICE lebrketiee Speciollsts 6es Oils latteries • Tires "SorWce wfm a Sealle" 470 N.W. Stk STMIT rMOME FR -•$ brary nes on Thursday evening'""Moderator for the evening', p, ne i on Humor is a Funny Thing" was to be Morris McLemore. former sport, writer, now columnist of the Mi ami News. The other members of ^iiJ^ ye "' • uthor ^ "Th PhilaJ2S5S? % %  "P'oneer. Go Home! and Larry Thompson col ummst for the Miami HeSt Miller Bedric Co. ••Aimr coNTeAaiaa t u IVKl 3^05 H.W. 37th Ct. "i. NE 3-26i6 A firm dedicated to taking the headaches out of moving from far places or from one point to another in Greater Miami Is M. Lieberman and Sons, of 655 Collins ave. M. Lieberman and Sou has been building a growing clientele here for many years, operating on the same customer service basis that marked the establishment of their moving and hauling business in 1900 in Brooklyn, NY., with main offices and headquarters at 1325 Atlantic ave. Hy Lieberman has been in charge of the 655 Collins ave. office for the past IS years. "There are many advantagee to our office on Miami loach from the customer's point of view," Lieberman explained. "If mere should be any damage or Question about moving or starago, immediate contact con ha made with we. The customer daas not have fa go into lengthy corre s ponde nc e with the Brooklyn office. His problems are solved an the spot." M. Lieberman and Sons has a big battery of the finest and most modern moving vans,and fulfills both large aad small moving tasks throughout the country. The insured vans make daily trips to New York, Philadelphia, Balti more, Albany, Washington and %  P rovidence. Tbey also serve Detroit, Cleveland, Chicago, Pittsburgh, Boston and other points. Since M. Lieberman and Sons owns and operates its own equipment, there are no brokerage or agent's fees involved. Another major feature of the firm is ample storage space eonIstantly safefoiridj [maximum protertiojI itomer's possesses 1 care The firm in I storage facilities I j near Alton rd. As an ae*itissl Lieberman ni tm California efnee atl 1 meda t., Ln dinect menj able ben Fl femia. "A satisfactory jl job in long <&**• %  ing end in ****;• long been our pnk J Hy Liebermin, ntj that "our reput*i attracted the t"* !" personnel, a nd w^ moving the houses**. goods of members J 'Navy. MarineCoraJP both locally end t M. Laeberffltt J member of tht Chamber < Co r Florida Truck* *^ i, jE 8*S3_ Bialik Aawwrtfj NEW YOttV Mry of the dea**J Nachman Bu" in Vol. 17 |JJ Annual, juf ^ ..wish Boatgn tional Jew* *3| influ.nce • tion of &"%* in nvxlern ^'IXM alyzed m •* Kabakolf. M.LIEBEH1 saoemrB.it



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jvember 6. 1959 'Jen-Is* fhrktlain Page 5-B W Women, % us Schools >nd Gifts "comifltHee ef-€H*j ction. National Council Women, is currently jfth the Bureau of Jew tion and the Jewish Greater Miami area ans for a special Chanubrance for the children il's Ship-A-Box project, of the overseas projntary donations are ltd toys, arts and crafts clothing and other ns for children in Isc.hildren in Jewish Greater Miami area, tirough third grade, inlanging presents with |er will bring a gift to be child in the kindergarIrael through ShipA-Box. LiOOO children, ranging in 4 to 8, will contribute [.play materials. The gifts Je tubes and jars of finis, paint brushes, thick {construction paper, water ipping ropes, balls and 'will be collected at the Dec. 6. e 32 Jewish schools afBth the Bureau of Jewish and all will participate (roject. las sent 30 gavels of olive %  t he National Council of fomen and these will be i to the sections sending est number of boxes. Mrs. Jertman, president of the liami Section, is hoping will earn one of these Exceptional Children is Topic "Teaching the Talented," a part of the exceptional child program in the schools, will be explained in a conference sponsore d by the Dade County "Council oTFarentTeather Assns. to all PTA exceptional child chairmen on Monday, 10 a.m., in the school board auditorium, 275 NW 2nd St. Dr. Jeff West, director of curriculum and instructional services of the Dade county public schools, will be speaker. Mrs. Forrest Bowen is Council's exceptional child chairman. Ship-A-Box committee, "Greater Miami Section, National Council of Jewish Women, first row are Mrs. Ray Berrin, Sunset Division; Mrs. Charles Adehnan, Sunset Division; Mrs. Edward Weiss. Section chairman, Ship-A-Box; Mrs. Sidney Moss, Biscayne; Mrs. Joseph Sperling. Biscayne. Second row are Mrs. Murray Mannes, Shores; Mrs. Albert Yager, Shores; Mrs. William Wagner, Shores; Mrs. Jay Greenwald, Shores; Mrs. Irwin Weinrich, Islands; Mrs. Murray Smith, Biscayne; Mrs. Sheldon Slote, Islands. Third row are Mrs. Samuel G. Kling, Indian Creek; Mrs. Robert Krinsman, Bay; Mrs. Irving M. Hartman, Islands; Mrs. M. Safron, Islands; Mrs. Daniel Kindler, Biscayne. Rabbi Saville is Speaker Rabbi Herschell Saville, of Miami Hebrew Congregation, was guest speaker at a meeting of Sisterhood Chesed Shel Emess on Monday, 1 p.m., at Beth El Congregation. Campaign littee Listed Thurman and Sam A. Wednesday announced ership of the Miami H11tion campaign commitfhich they are co-chairfollowa: Adelman, Morris Alpert, aovitz, Sidney Aronovitz, Baskin, Paul Faske, Jeene, J. I. Kislak, Walter Sidney Lefcourt, Jos[Lipion, Dr. Donald D. Aaron M. Kanner, E. lllot, Wm. L. PaUot, Marpn, Burnett Roth, Gilbert irta, Sam Silver, George Harold Turk, Theodore Sam Weissel. committee chairman Rayvis said that the ise on the University of ampus serves 3,000 stuF50 of them Greater MiIders in the Jewish comive accepted the responhelp raise $73,870 for needs at Hillel, a fourcovering the mortgage, .completion and repair, foning, and expansion of library, according to ten. MORTGAGE MONEY AVAILABLE NEW CONSTRUCTION OR REFINANCE PRIME COMMERCIAL OR HOME CALL FR 9-4482 Ben-Zvi Branch Meeting Ben-Zvi Branch of Farband was to meet at the Blackstone hotel Thursday at 8:15 p.m. Dr. Sylvan Schotz is program chairman. Michael Sossin was to speak on "A Look at the Israel Elections." Herbert Heiken was to be heardin a talk on "Teachingof Religion in the Public Schools." Andre Bialolenki is branch president. Burnett Roth (left), of the Florida ADL advisory board executive committee, presents Daniel Glauman, executive director of the Lucerne hotel, with a Citation of Merit for his cooperation and service in connection with the group's meetings there. Looking on is Mrs. Bernard Supworth, also a member of the ADL executive committee chairman. and B'nai B'rith State Federation Adult Courses At Monticello Tuesday launched an adult education program at Monticello Park under the direction of Rabbi Max A. Lipschitz. On the first Tuesday of each month, Rabbi Lipschits will lecture on "Jewish Customs," "Laws," "Holy Days," and "Observances." The lecture will begin at 8:30 p.m. Abraham GiWaaon, adueatloii director, will oHar a eouraa in "Beginners Habraw," Tuesday morning, from 11:45 a.m. Registration open to students who avary 19:30 to is also hava a reading knowledge of Hobrow. On the third Sunday of each month, beginning Nov. 15, "Basic Jewish Concepts" will be discussed by Rabbi Lipschitz from 11 to 12:15 noon in the main synagogue. A course on "Marriage and the Family" will be offered on the third Tuesday of each month, beginning Nov. 17. An informal discussion will be led by professional people in related Gelds, centered around the problems of health, parent-child relationship, mental hygiene and the Jewish concept of marriage. The program will supplement the lectures of the College of Jewish Studies sponsored by the Bureau of Jewish Education and held at Congregation of Monticello Park every Thursday evening through May, I960. 'THIS IS MY GOD" by Herman Wouk 3" Illuminating account of the Jewish People, their faith and beliefs, by the wellknown author of "Caine Mutiny" and "Marjorie Momingstar." BOOKS FIRST FLOOR JORDAN MARSH 1501 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD fraa Parkin* NURSE & 13-Yr.-0ld Daughter want to share your home or large opt. en South Beach, Miami Beach. Call JE 2-4376 PLEASANT WORK NATIONAL COMPANY NEW IN MIAMI EXCELLENT INCOME MALE OR FEMALE NO AGE LIMIT WITH OR WITHOUT CAR OUT-OF-TOWNERS MAY APPLY ALSO. DAILY 9 AM to 4 PM MR. BURNS 775 NE 79th ST., SUITE F ^^^~V^-\^-V^A^~V^—V Call JE 4-2500 JE 8-1326 (a.m. far FIRST-EVER INDEX GUIDE to GREATER MIAMI TELEPHONE DIRECTORY BUSINESS SECTION NEW EFFICIENCIES All Improvement*, near shopping and Beach, air-conditioned, heated, wall-to-wall carpeting. Season or yearly, reasonable. 1055 Pennsylvania Ave. For Further Information Call JE 4-432* RONALD SWEETZ' WORLD'S ACCORDION CHAMPION NOW AVAILABLE WILL TEACH SEMI-ADVANCED PUPILS IN YOUR HOME. CALL 10 A.M. 12 P.M. ONLY ______ N A 1-4512 NOW YOU DIAL FR 3-4605 for *Jewist> HcrkUar .ton Smith and Mrs. A. H. Milman receive their diplocompleting the FJWO leadership tanning course reonducted at Miami Beach. President M^IeanC. (right) makes the presentation, at an FTWOopm attended by more than 170 president* and orgaruzaresentatives. FOSTER ELECTRIC COMPANY, INC Electrical Contractors RE8IDFNTIAL COMMERCIAL INDUSTRIAL ALTERATIONS MAINTENANCE 24-Hour Sarvka AIR CONDITIONING and ADEQUATE WIRING 2264 W. FLAGLER ST. HI 1-2471 Nights, Sundays A Holidays Dial HI 3-0922 NOW TWO BEST SELLING PAPERBACKS Jhe JL^egal Cncyc/oDC(//a f<

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Dveiiber 6, 1959 +Jewish fhr/dktr? Page 15A ,EGAL NOTICE )TICE UNDER ITIOUS NAME LAW is 11 I.KI-.I'.Y GIVEN that %  mi i. desiring 1" I %  Hi*1 '!>• %  (lit t'n-K ni %  VIS* IN SERVICE nt Mi! Highway, Ft. Liuder.lal.-. I. c LOMBARD 'TKITI M.MAN Applicant 11/0-13-2 -L>7 vDAyEHV ;E BY PUBLICATION SIRCUIT toonr OK THE JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF A IN AND FOR DADE |TY. IN CHANCERY, No. S9C £429 IF.ilAR, BHAR. Bum. JIT FOR DIVORCE Iiehnr, jrajid Avenu**, k. New York. IMoN IIEHAR. are hereby hat a Bill of Complaint for EH.been filed against you. ire required to serve a copy gnawer or Pleadingto the ,Omplalnt on the plaintiff's HERBERT C. ZEMBL, 420 aloud, Miami Heath 3, Florffll.the original Answer nr Un the office of 'he <"l ni' or before the 7th. day of w. 19j9. II you fan to uu 8o, by default will be taken _ou for the relief demanded Nil of Complaint. Mice shall be published once k for four consecutive weeka JEWISH FIXiRiniAN. IAND ORDERED at Miami. [this *th day of Ociobei. .. T.EATHERMAN. Clerk, fcourt, I>ade County, Florida By: R. H. RICE. JR., Deputy Clerk. IT C. ZEMEL %  n Road ach 3S, Florida Plaintiff 11/6-13-21-27 CIRCUIT COURT OF THE |TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF IN AND FOR DADE (TV. IN CHANCERY, stc^eag-K-prunty II FRISHMAN, |tlff. R FRISHMAN, fllCE OF PUBLICATION LMOI'R FRISHMAN Kdant bNort). Hth Street J Vegaa, Nevada IARE HEREBY NOTIFIED I Final Decree "f Dlvonoe bust 3. 1939 entered In the tied cause haa been set aslue the plaintiff. ASENATH ^N, haa been permitted to in w Notice of Publication king aald suit. You are furIfied that an Amended Bill of |t for Hlvorce has been filed ou In this cause and you are ,,.i|un.il to serve a copy of Iwer or other pleading to said Bill of Complaint on plainomey, MILTON A. FRIEPJll Alnaley Building. Miami da, and file the original with of the Clrri'i' (.'""' o%  <> 7th day of December, 1959, fcent by default will be taken hou. You are hereby further Tthat aald Amended Bill of It also prays for title to the [ d.scribed property to heated solely in your plaintiff. PH FRISHMAN: Lot 9. Block TAL VIEW, according to the ,eof, as recorded in Plat Hook kge 47 of the Public Records fCounty. Florida; also known [Crystal View Court, Miami, Bitty. Florida. this SOth day of October. pjlai"l Dade County. Florida. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk, [ Court, Dade County. Florida By: K. M. I.YMAN. Deputy Clerk. A. FRIEDMAN for Plaintiff %  ey Bid*. Florida 11/6-13-20-27 LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of CAROL. FASHIONS at Dade County, Florida intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. EDWARD A. AZEN Sole Owner SIDNEY EFTtONSON Attorney for Applicant 241 Security Trust Bldg. 10/30, 11/6-13-20 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN CHANCERY No. 59C 9777 VICTOR B. FAINE, Plaintiff, SYI.VIA I.. FAINE, Defendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: SYI.VIA L. FAINE 192-65A 71at Crescent Flushing tS, NY. YOU ARE HEREBY notified to file your Answer or otherwise plead to the Complaint for Divorce filed herein with the Clerk of the above Court, and serve a copy thereof upon Plaintiff's attorney. SHELDON N. LELOHl'K. 932 duPont Building. Miami. Florida, on or before the 19th day of November, 1959. or a Decree Pro Confesso will be entered against you. E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk. Circuit Court (seal) By: C. L. ALEXANDER. Deputy Clerk. 10/16-23-30, 11/6 iltalwp. 3UNTS RECEIVABLE FINANCING lOUSE LOANS FACTORING PMENT FINANCING SCIAL PAPER one: TUxedo 8-7551 N.W. 36th Street Springs, Florida H. S. GRUBER PRESIDENT ^RGE J. TALIANOFF • MAN Of THE BOARD NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name or ( KAMI'S AUTO SALES at 3714 N.W. 2nd Avenue, Miami, Fla., Intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. ANTHONy LOIACONO. -."", Interest HELEN OAOI.IANO. 4 :."", interest GOLDMAN GOLDSTEIN Attorneys for Registrant 2303 W. Flagler Street Miami. Ha. ]ftMfi .„., 0 .11/6 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY CHVBN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In ss under the fictitious name of THORSBN'S COIN Ar SERVICE I.AIM R'iMAT at number 12S S.W. sth Street In the Cltv ..f Miami. Forlda, Intends to register the said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of l>ade County. Florida. Dated at Miami. Florida, this 16th day of October, 19.19. ERIC THQRFEN AR1.INK TIIORSEN Sole Owners M. JAY BERLINER, 1404 Blscayne Building. Miami. Florida Attorney for Applicant^ ^ n/g ^ Construction Rise Seen for 1959 A moderate upturn in industrial construction is indicated before the 1959 year-end, Standard and Poor's reveals. The number of industrial building projects in the planning stage has risen sharply since mid-1958, and contracts for this work showed a year-to-year gain of 45 percent in the first 28 weeks of 1959 Commercial building may experience a (light increase in 1959, after holding about even in 1958. Office building has apparently reached temporary saturation and will probably shew a moderate full-year decline However, this should be more than offset by larger expenditures for stores, restaurants, and garages, stemming from the recent and prospective increase in home building, rapid extension of highways, growth of suburban areas, and gains in retail sales attributed to increases in consumer incomes. Home building showed substantial year-to-year gains in the first half of 1959. since construction in early 1958 was hampered mainly by the economic recession, whereas residential construction in recent months reflected-the stimulus of government counter-recessionary efforts and the vigorous economic recovery Thus, despite the expectation that new housing starts will taper off over the medium term, new home construction in 1959 may be nearly 15 percent larger than in 1958, IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 47645-C RE: Estate ol CF.1.IA SCHENKER I h '-.'tsi'd. NOTiCE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having claims or Demands Agalnsl Said Estate: Von are hereby notified and required to pr esent an) claims and demands whSoh you may have against of I'KI IA SCHENKER, deceased late of la.i


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ivember 6. 1959 +Jewisti ncrldton Page 9-A ow Services for Old and Weary DAVID MILLER JTA """"Moscow bright sunshine of a morning, the old and led filed noisily into the ed synagogue at numolshoi Spassoglinishcheva few minutes' walk pg Square, the heart of same alone and in twos es, taking their familiar }on the hard, wooden They greeted each I-a warm heartfelt handrved for old friends. Sabbath morning in -a scene that could be in varying degrees lie world. But this was \, for here stood the rem[ Moscow's religious Jewregation. and with reverence, ly unfolded worn prayl*, uncovered weJI-ueed ks end began the serv300 men eet in the in section. At least 100 jdged up the step* near entrance end took [the balcony. There were of empty tear* but the looked well-filled. lost remarkable note of -hour service was the of any Soviet below the or 50. Only three young rere in the congregation lerican girls serving as It the American ExhibiLSokolniki Park and this the women in the balsd-a f/acant section rePfor a Choir that is no [The harmonizing of the riog services gave the ild synagogue its name ['Choral Synagogue." kat remained of. the choir nnlormal group of four or |dle-aged men. They sat Icove at the side of the Id helped fill out the canptonations, a mere shell magnificence that once L'ftme to the largest of |'s synagogues. renaming singers, who ae service by memory, thearsed. This u the thfrd In a series of articles on the Soviet Union by David Miller, special Jevjish Telegraphic Agency correspondent, who Has just returned -from a trip to the Soviet Union t a Pulitzer Scholarship from Columbia University. "There is no need to," they said simply. "Besides, there is no time." Rabbi Leib Levlne, Chief Rabbi of Moscow, took his place at the right hand of the canter. Both sides of the electric-lighted altar were adorned with three-foot high tablets inscribed In Hebrew and Russian prayers asking "Peace for the USSR." Similar scenes and inscriptions are found in Moscow's three other synagogues but all are smaller and less frequently attended than the Central Synagogue. All during the service, the big wooden doors leading to the main hall remained open. Passersby would occasionally pause for a moment, listen to the chanting and move on. There were no interruptions. No one left early. But as soon as the service ended, dozens crowded around the three young Americans. "Who are you? Do you know my cousin Harry Kaveberg in Brooklyn? Do you like our synagogue? Are you married?" The questions, fired in Yiddish from a dozen points, broke the mood of the service. Hands went out in handshakes — both for a "gut Shabhas" and a cordial welcome to a fellow Jew. At the members of the congregation folded their prayer shawls, tucked them eway neatly in jacket pockets and made their wey out, a group of 30 or 40 gathered, in the narrow street. But a few moments later almost everyone had left for home. On Yom Kippur, Rabbi Levine told this reporter, all 2,000 seats in the synagogue were taken and another 4,000 to 9,000 people filled the streets hoping for a chance to enter. "The services were so filled," he explained, "that it was .necessary to hold two services to accommodate as many as possible. TWIN CITY GLASS CO. ARANTIED MIRRORS STORE FRONTS FURNITURE TOPS ANTIQUE MIRRORS s. RE SILVERING AUTO GLASS INSTALLED WHIU TOO WAIT lit* Street, M.B. Closed Saturdays Tel. JE l-ol41 ,yl ^~ V ^-\^-V-V— \* Don't put it off pot it on le-Roof e* WRITTEN GUARANTEI LICENSED ft INSURED PAYMENTS ARRANGED "AT TOUR IBRVICsT Re-Roofing 6 Repairing For Free Estimate PHONE OX 1-1321 ACME SUPPLY CO. J670 N.W. 75th ST. Jlfrereew 1-7477 r £VMXH PUNIAAL HOMI III! OAM iOULIVARB MIAMI REACH Id were T. NejwaneTei Funeral Director Even that was not enough. Many private services were held in homes,!, apartments and single rooms." The rabbi, wearing a black coat and wide-brimmed hat, is a muscular six feet, three inches tall. He looked as if he could throw a giant to the floor. "You asked what was left of Jewish life in Moscow these days," he said. "There you have part of the answer. You have seen for yourself." How does the synagogue support itself? "Religious activities in the Soviet Union are supported by those who attend. This is true for synagogues and churches. We support ourselves with contributions from the people you saw here. During the yeer perhaps 3,000 contribute." Is that enough? "It is enough. We manage. Financially, we are in excellent condition at present." And the other 400,000 Jews in Moscow? What is their relationship with the synagogue? "We never see them and they take no interest in,the synagogue. But it is up to them. In the Soviet Union we say it is a matter of personal choice. Why not leave it at that?" Then these people never have any contact with Jewish religious life? "That is hard to say. Many conduct their own services at home. Many hold services in the family or with a friend." Does the state interfere in any way with any of these services? "No. There is freedom of religion in the USSR." Are there enough books? "Everyone has his own books," Rabbi Levine continued. "A great many of them are old but we sometimes get more from Israel and the United States as gifts. They come from time to time. We get them." Then he added: "But I must say that our needs are not very great. We do not have what might be called new members. The old people come. But there are no young ones taking their places." NEXT WEEK: Rabbi and Journalist Tilt Some More. Jewish Music Recital Phillip Louis Aaron, concert violinist, will be presented in a recital of Jewish music Sunday evening at the Hillel Foundation, University of Miami. Aaron will play two series of numbers by the contemporary Israeli composer, Paul Ben-Haim. Hasidic music from "Baal Shem," by Ernest Bloch, will be included in the recital. Aaron is a member of the University of Miami Symphony Orchestra. GREATER MIAMI HEBREW FREE 10AM Meets Every Wednesday. 8 to 9 PJA. BETH EL CENTER 500 S.W. 17th Avenue, Mioml For Information Phone FR 3-6107 GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS INC.! 2148 N.W. 10th Ave. FR 3-7180 Hwe your roof repelred now; you will save on a now roof later. "Satisfactory Work by Experlonced_ Men" NOW YOU DIAL FR 3-4605 for fJmistncrklian vUGUST BROS kV/ /v Ir-. lit SI NwfoiiTjrijC^^j 1 ^ r ir.TG60DMCrV TIRE PRICES REDUCED L 5 25% LOWEST PRICES IN YEARS t rrMettMei wroM WHITEWALLS ',',* 14" TIRES SIZE Fit The TS8II4 7.78* Oil* .8.45* ei4 8.W Mtilt-MeiU 9.45* 15" TIRES SIZE Per Tim MSxIl 118x11 .8.20* T5s 118x15 188x18 .8.70* .10.48* %  88x18-818x11 1048* 4AW lathe. He. Ui-OHU Taiiatoa Wet S .tr .iiieti Wr t *M Jt_ THOUSANDS OF GOOD JCCQ TIRES • WHiTEWALL • BLACKWAU. • TRUCK • PASSENGERS 95 4 UP 8%sX Ta B. F. GOODRICH BATTERY | SURE FIRE 12-MONTH 1 GUARANTEE $7 • VOLT Group I OPEN 24 HOURS j ALL DAY SUNDAY I 5306 N.W. 27th AYE. EASY CREDIT TOV HAM! THI TWMS ir GETS YOU ROLLING MIAMI R.W. 2118 AVL MIAMI 4888 8.W. Jae AVI. R48TH MIAMI 18888 R.W. Tit AVI. MOMISTEAD I8t 8. KRONE AH. MIAMI IBS FUW.il IT. MIAMI IEACH 1484 At Tl BOM SOUTH MIAMI MOTH 01X11 MAAATHON 84. I SM8WSKI BUM. in WEST 841 BUM ST.



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* 'Jewlsti Hcrldian Page 3-B a are Mrs. Paul Bromberg, national lent of the Damon Runyon Cancer pary, Mrs. Mickey Krauss, president li Beach Cancer League, and Mrs. ireen delivering a check for $5,000 imon Runyon Cancer Fund toward the purchase of a Cobalt Bomb for the new Mt. Sinai Hospital. Mrs. Arthur Burrell, vice president, Miami Beach Cancer League, and Dr. Leon Mannheimer, head of Mt. Sinai's Tumor Clinic, accept the presentation made in the lobby of the new building. won Will Address Mizrachi Women's Confab IK—Women's role in Or peace will be a ma the 34th annual nation of the Mizrachi jranization of America, Bunced here by Mrs. tan, national presiwomen's religiousaization. 1,000 delegates, rep1,000 members of the 'in 37 states, will eonIntic City, N. J., this ar U. S. and Israel eport on conditions in fEast and to consider lans for child-caTe and re programs in the Pay convention, Mrs. orted, will he devoted Stion of patterns for > patterns of action [guide us towards the illment of our lives, those we serve, and [ideals of justice, morlace." Lawson, former U.S. to Israel, and Col. ni, fh*st secretary of it Mission of Israel MS. AVKAHAM HAKMAH Wednesday rael Sisterhood will party Wednesday eveKOPUUfS f mMni calorie-f rea Sugflripe SWIIIH THAN SUCM YIT HO NOB VAIM [ Rtcommendtd by doctors (of i. •vtrtwftits did lo cal< f tit diets. Uit lor btyei|ts, I VtiMili. CMkinf, Putt. Com1 pkMy ImmUtt. 4 w. 7* tftNTfif NON MTTfNINS ; %  VUtYWHf NI to the United Nations, will keynote the four-day meeting at a "Patterns for Peace" session of the convention Sunday evening. The convention will take special note of the centenary of the birth of Theodor Herzl, father of political Zionism, at a "Patterns of Zionism" session to be addressed by Rabbi Irving Miller, chairman of the American Zionist Council, and Rabbi Mordecai Kirshblum, member of the executive of the Jewish Agency. Other speakers scheduled include Mrs. Avraham Harman, wife of Israel's Ambassador to the U.S.; Mrs. Judith Bcilin, chief assistant, public relations department of Israel's foreign ministry; Mendel Fisher, executive director of the Jewish National Fund; and by tape recording, Abba Eban, former Israel Ambassador to the U. S. Fon tainebleau Adds Kosher Facilities; Largest in World Miami Beach hotelman Ben Novack this week announced that he has increased his kosher catering facilities in the Fontainebleau hotel "to be the largest of any hotel in the entire world." Novack, who owns the Fontainebleau. said that "no single rabbi or Vaad Hakashruth has exclusive right in the Fontainebleau hotel." Novack declared that "it has been our pleasure to serve just about all of the local and national organizations at their catered functions," adding that groups meeting at the Fontainebleau should, if they wish, "feel free, at their own expense, to augment the hotel's kashruth supervision with any rabbi or additional kashruth supervisory organization fulfilling their individual requirements." Novack said he was making the statement "at a result of many letters and inquiries" that ha received recently concerning the kosher catering facilities at the Fontainebleau. "Despite all statements to the contrary, the Fontainebleau is not under the exclusive supervision of any of the existing Vaad Hakashruth organizations here," the hotelman indicated, "although arrangements may be made to have any one of them participate with the Fontainebleau's own facilities in supervising kashruth." The hotel's kosher catering facilities, as well as additional supervision when requested, are open to public inspection, Novack added. Murray Solomon Ceremonies Mr. and Mrs. Harry Solomon will present the new 50-star United Stales flag, as well as an Auxiliary flag, to members of the Murray Solomon Post and Auxiliary of Jewish War Veterans in ceremonies Tuesday evening at Temple Judea. Principal speaker will be Mayor John Montgomery, of Goral Gables. Mayor Montgomery has proclaimed Monday as JWV Day, when the post will hold its annual Tag Day. Mutual Fund Company Opens A new mutual funds company announces the opening of quarters in Miami. To be known as Mutual Fond Spscialists, Inc., the new firm has offices at 1775 SW 3rd ave. Representing all funds throughout the country rather than sponsoring one mutual fund company, the firm offers guidance for the small investor. Named as president of Mutual Fund Specialists, Inc., is Edward M. Gale, a University of Miami alumni who has made his home in Miami for the past 11 years. Be was formerly with Bache and Company, and has been in the investment business 10 years. Gale is a member of the Nor-Isle Optomist Club, a Mason, and an Elk. Vice president of the firm is Philip A. Brooks, a practicing attorney on Miami Beach. Brooks is a graduate of the University of Miami law school, is active in the %  T FACTS: ;sa\t St&tf... 4^ m :.>& tfaffa: tafobrrrWro our 75th AM*** New Laws for Beach "New Election Laws for Miami Beach" will be the subject of a talk Tuesday noon at the meeting of Miami Beach Lodge of B'nai BYilh in the DiLido hotel. Simon Rubin, officer in the Taxpayers' League, will be guest speaker. Chairman is Gershon S. Miller. Florida Bar Assn., and president of the Nor-Isle Optomist Club. He is a member of Temple NerTamid. TETLEY TEA ^ A TRADITION IN JEWISH HOMES SINCE 1837 Yes, there's Yom Tor spirit la this fine tea. • ."flavor crushedfor fullest strength and stimulation ... richer taste and pleasure with your fleishigs and milchigs and between meal refreshment... Hialeah Bar fleets Charles A. WWteacre, former Hialeah Municipal Judge, has been elected president of the HialeahMiami Springs Bar Assn. Other officers for 1980 are Harold P. Kravitz, vice president; Sy A. Robbins, secretary; and Jack Model, treasurer. Members of the board of directors are Raefil Cruz, Byrd V. Duke, Harvie Duval, William Huffman and Thomas Testa. Cardiac Hospital Appoints Doctor Appointment of Dr. Charles H. Haddox, jr., to the research staff of National Children's Cardiac Hospital ha,s been announced by Richard Berr-nson, president of the free, non-sectarian hospital devoted to the diagnosis and treatment of rheumatic heart disease in children. As a member of the staff headed by Dr. Milton S. Saslaw, director of medical research, Dr. Haddox will assist in the program of research in rheumatic fever and other aspects of cardialogy. Dr. Haddox comes to Miami from his former position as director of research laboratories at the Home for the Jewish Aged and Hospital in Philadelphia. At Children's Cardiac, he joins Dr. James M. Jablon, head of the bacteriological laboratory. Education Series At Beth David A 10-week Women's Institute began Tuesday morning at Beth David Synagogue. ; Cantor William Lipson is instructor in "Elementary Hebrew" from 10 to 11 a.m. Saul Rabin, education director at Beth David, instructs in "Sidddr — Prayer Book Hebrew," also from 10 to 11 a.m. Third course meeting from 10 to 11 a.m. is "The Book of Psalms," with Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg as instructor. From 11 a.m. to 12 noon. Rabbi Rosenberg leads a course on "The Sabbath—-Its -Meaning for Modern Man." RDINE'S Shop Mondays and Fridays 'HI J) SMFJftft/P* %  V PER %  •* ANNUM (htaadoa' rate) < >i %  'Cine o' l 1 )^ NVJ/K~"> %  Oldest o/id iaraesi" IZJade Federal ,/AVINC.S and LOAN ASSOCIATION oi MIAMI JOSffH M UPTON. Pfc-'dem 5 Convenient Offices Serve Dade County RESOURCES EXCEED 140 MILLION DOLLARS



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Page 14-B + if*ls*n*rl(*airi 'w : • Pearly Gait by Hal Pearl I NAMES MAKE MMIfcDr and Mrs. John ^g^SSjA looking forward to *£** !" £Z~2?%& \ 'JR. -nonce for I3:Si*^vS^ 1 a w.nter wonpraise for the excellent condition of the our > e for aU And st.H on the subject of Rolf, and pod n !" >*•* >J**of Northe Beach fairway fraternity is the formation of a com m,tee of Nor mandy Shores and Bayshore Goiters < lub ^^to .ron problems concerning play at those two municipal courses. ____ The five-man ,roop. consisting of Alan Culler .nd Al Fr^m.n of Normandy Shore,, .nd Micky Kr.o.. R.y ***• .nd "JjJJJJ B.yshore, will screen .ny complaints. %  %  '" •£ ^j*JJ players and. then, if feasible, will drop them .nto the I.P of C.ty Manager Morris Lipp for action. It's only natural that D.ane I.apin would have vocal talon'. M with her dad. Dan. band leader, and her mother. \l>nn. one of the top name-band vocalists of her day. n„i mAnl Frank P Former Vermont department store executive Belmont Frank, whose brines.acumen and treatises helped eliminate the fair !" Lw m the maple syrup state, is now busy wnting interpretations of other economic problems confronting businessmen. foo(stel>s Richard Essen is a natural to follow in his lather Ben > foo step* as a successful attorney. He's revealed extraordinary speaking talent as a member of University of Miami's consistent prize winning debating t *• a pi Soe Tyler daughter of musical director Dave Tyler, is acquiring a fine knowledge of state and national politics, now that she's executive secretary to a former top politico. U'olfie Cohen experimenting with a new swing, playing the Ba> shore golf cour-e with Dr Maxwell Sayet and hotel exec Chuck Posner. Vastly improved golfer is Mrs. Julian Rickles. whose surgeon husband can give lessons to pros, he's that good on the fairways and greens. Realtors Paul Sobel and Charles Weinberg marking the opening of their new offices at 420 Lincoln rd. with a cocktail party starting at 1 p.m. tomorrow afternoon. Gerald Richman majoring in building construction at University of Florid.. It's only natural. Mis dad, Al, is a veteran in Ha construction field .nd also is co-owner of the Travelers hotel. Attorney Leon Levin is the newlyelected president of South Miami Heights Civic Assn. Many local friends of realtor and Mrs. David Feoton. of Miami Beach, glad to hear they'll be home soon after her recent stay in a I Boston hospital. The Morns Lomaskins have really been seeing the world on their present trip, taking in Rome, Istanbul. Tel Aviv, India, Tokyo and ; Honolulu. They'll be home in a week or so. Irving Miller, formerly with J. A. Cantor, recently opened hia own offices on the Beach under the name of the Miller Co. BOTH SIDES OF THE BAY: Ruth Foreman's Pied Piper Playhouse, which has developed some fine young talent, starts the winter MtM on Saturday with performances at 10:30 a.m. and 2:30 p.m. of Secret of the Doll Shop.'' There'll also be a 2:30 matinee on Sunday. Robert Q. Lewis and K. T. Stevens star in "Once More with Feeling" through Nov. 15 at the Coconut Grove Playhouse. Matinee* on Wednesday and Saturday start earlier, at 1:30. to allow theatre-goers to dodge the heavy traffic homeward-bound from Coconut Grove. The Playhouse restaurant and cocktail lounge are now open for luncheon, dinner, supper and cocktail time. Tom* F lores, whom yeu may remember from her appearance in Lucerne hotel's "Havana M.rdi Gr.s" a couple of years age, makes her bow on the local concert stage Nov. 15, at M.B. Auditorium, and Nov. 16, at D.de County Auditorium, as solo Spanish dancer with University of Miami Symphony Orchestra, under Fabien Sevitzky's direction. The Three Arts Theatre Club, in Coral Gables, offers its second production, "Amphytnon 38." which was directed by local theatre veteran Sid Casell. Betty OTCeefe and Wes Dunaway head the cast. That Latin livewire. lho-a Costello, is making the welkin ring again at the Lucerne Club Chalet, having just returned to the star spot in the lively revue. "Havana Mardi Gras." Also back is her handsome husband, Don Casino, who handles the singing chores as expertly as ever. RESTAURANT ROW: The Strath Haven is the first hostelry on Ocean dr.. on the Beach, to be transformed into a retirement hotel. Under the management of Joseph Hoffman, it will feature a kosher dining room, with a synagogue on the premises. It's due to open later this month. Did you know that Al Goldman, who operates Fu Manchu, once owned a Ruby Foo's on the location of present Copa City? Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Hayslich recently held a SOth wedding anniversary celebration dinner at the Embers restaurant. The Charcoal Steak House, now undergoing extensive renovations, will reopen Dec. 16. under the personal management of Jack Stayin. for the >econd year. If you pop into the Pub restaurant during luncheon hours you'll probably spot at least a dozen prominent and familiar business execs enjoying the fine fare. Place is packed for dinner, too. Carillon hotel catering staff, beaded by Norman Guillet. will help you plan an exotic affair with flare. Among the party planning experts there is an ice sculptor. Hawaiian Luaus and Western Cookouts are among the specialties of the staff. Party celebrants, including four or more, are entitled to a free birthday or anniversary cake at the Bonfire, with candles and recorded greetings, too. Ruth Foreman announces Heather Woodard. last teen at Studio M in "The Heiress," playing Tracy Lord in %  P hiladelphia Story," opening at Studio M Playhouse Nov. 19 for a three-week ran. Judy Botwick. daughter of Florida State Theatre prexy Harry Botwick. makes her first Studio M appearance as Dina. the teen-age daughter f\ Friday, | Richard Nechrman. of Temple Ner Tamid Troop 518. will receive a national Boy Scout Ner Tamid Award on Nov. 20. Richard, who is 13 years old, will be the first boy in Troop 518 to receive the award. NOW THE EMBERS •£\ RECOMMENDS ^tr. ROYAL SQIW DUCIUK DAKOTA BIN Plus our cw^ rot HUM AN* MI sic ly Ike Sinqinq String* KIM\ III III RS COIRT The TIP TOPPERS i nto CARMAN CUM .Miami Springs Villa** TO S-4S21 Art trees, ea a— m JE8-J •am sterling's | %  |Vl 3 El ~ m —^^^^^Jp45 22ND ST. MIAMI I 0* M TMl NfW IY PACKAGE PLAN IS YOUR IUY DIETARY LA SALT* SIMM VI WIT OCEAN FRONT ft OCEAN VhTW 4/. 1 CORNER ROOMS — ONI PRICI — •*<> MONI HIGHER — FRIt TV IVIRY ROOM ft15 OTHIR FEATUttS > 10 OATS MOV 21-OIC 1st—$ 70.00 14 OAYS NOV. 17-DfC. If—S R7.00 11 DAYS NOV 10-DtC. lav-$145 00 10 OATS NOV. I.pic lsv-nosoo SPECIAL DISCOUNT 10% IP HAT FULL MONTH OR ^4 m io% IF r ON T HI OCtAN—PVT. ItACN ft POOL IT4I COLLINS *£•. *•"•••• Free Parking H **&; — OUR SPECIALTY — MICE, THICK, JUKY PRIME RIBS OF BEEF -AND Tin VERT REST IN TOWN! lANQt/rr naurm Candlelight Inn 3131 Commodore Plaza Coconut Grave HENRY LElTSON. Mqr. NOW OPf N • AIR CONDITION! %  MWl'S STEAK DM 144O-A Wesbieetee STRICTLY TO KOSHER CLOSED ON FINEST CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS (u, A-r Re* m r*~ N— > j 1.1406 %  te.MA.ble Price. ICRTi RIP*' rnaosiiciics 4 I0CUC.TC! %  .-•"CH • DINNFB a SUPl Vu mom ORDERS TO TAKE OUT PHONE UN 6-4303 • ST MIAMI •!ACM iTONks*sifSSJKKS? % in! '"^I'lfTlUreest FeaaRy Trade as Fleriee ON 7tfk ST. CANSIWAT WEDDINGS BAR MITZVAHS PAT' Th. Fine.t in Kosher Cterlne at R.onW The Royal Hungariansu> 731 WASHINGTON AVI. WIST ON THE TtAlt PIZZA 65' mi $1.00 VESUVIO'S Resttwjfimt and P'mtria *~*r ef free Ptofcaae • S.W. In. CT (Jmimilf^) TO DINE OR NOT TO DINE • THAT IS TMl WOTWNlj; NtVIR IS TMIRI A O0OTW ASOOT WHIRL



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6. 1959 vJewlsti ffor id far Page 7-A M* Community Will Mark Book Month Beginning Nov. 20 *' National Jewish Book Month will be celebrated throughout the country Nov. 20 to Dec. 20 to focus the attention of the Jewish community on new Jewish publications, to the congregations of the North Dade area at Temple Sinai, NE 123rd st., No. Mjan^_His subject will be "Our Heritage — For Adults?" and will include a panel, I stimulate more reading of Je wish ; (if discussants with Norman Drac h %  litera'ture, and lo Hlcoura^e"frrtlPr, "of Detroit, and Heinjr'War' under the direction of Mrs. Joseph Duntov, chairman of the library committee of the Bureau. The Bureau's Central Jewish Library is assisting in these exhibits. L*" Jewish organizations to program for the Jewish book. The Miami Jewish Book Month committee of the Bureau of Jewish Education has scheduled two open meetings for Jewish Book Month is offering book review and program services to local Jewish organizations, sponsoring exhibits of Jewish books in all public libraries, and will publish a selected list of Jewish books for wide distribution here. On Monday, Nov. 16 at 8:30 p.m., the Jewish Book Month committee has scheduled Rabbi Chaim I. Essrog, the new director of adult education of the Union of American Hebrew Congregations, to address chauer, of Toronto, Canada. Rabbi Benno Wallach will introduce the speakers. A second public meeting will bt held at the Ocean Front Auditorium on Oec. 7, where the subject will be "Two Faces of a People," with tributes to ShoIcm Aieichem and Dr. Theodor Herzl on Wveir centennial years. Mrs. Dorothy Fink and Marim Kerman will be the featured speakers, with Seymour Liebman paying tribute to Jewish Book Month, and Louis Schwartzman, executive director, as chairman. The exhibits at the libraries are oil —wiswu hew bi.sn wrheduled for the month of November and December, with M e 1 v y n Frtimkes, Zev Lahav, Mrs. Helga Eason, Arthur Pekelner, Abraham GitUlson, Herbert Berger, and Louis Schwartzman reviewing "This is My God," by Herman Wouk; "New Face in the Mirror," by Yael Dayan; "Eva," by Meyer Levin; "The Return of Hyman Kaplan," by Leo Rosten; "For 2c | Plain," by Harry Golden; "Tears and Laughter in an Israeli Court room," by Shneour Chasin; ant' "Ben-Gurion," by Robert St. John. Book lists of selected Jewish books are available at the office of the Bureau of Jewish Educa tion. the recent Sukkah holiday ceremony at the Jewish Center religious school were Curtis Bloch [Sinqer, assisted by Rachel Nelson. B-G TELLS NIKITA OFF J's Election Was to Get Started JIM—(JTA>—The election campaign for the fourth Knes%  rliament, which began slowly, steamed toward a vigorous I final weekend before the balloting. Thousands of final t held in the hunt for votes among Israel's variegated rdly a hall or empty lot unused. Bter David Ben-Gurnued to be the bigfur Israel audien. >RNJA'S %  California') World.looking Ih. Blue PoclfU Hi the MO. Twenty minutes Airport. 430 luxurious *i, all with televiiion and invention facilities. Banquet air-conditioned. Exciting I end Cantonese Room. I pool Beautiful grounds and •d gardens. Rates from $8. Iliam W. Donnelly. Cen.Mgr. 5.A. and In HAWAII JAGLIA GOOD LIVING AGU A, JR., Preiid.nt HOTELS — __. CALIP. Hotel Mlrenn tlF Hoi.i Itlxte Clelre [CALIF. Hotel Wiltss Hotel SI Seacea Hotel SresclicM I Hotel eri leee I D C. Hot.I Ralels* pNN. Hotel Seed Hotel VsenvTB Hotel Helen Hotel New I Welkrkl liltmore ces, topped the campaign with a sharp attack on the Soviet press for its denunciations of the Israel government and of him personally and for calling him a "warmonger." He told a large election meeting audience that he was convinced the Soviet attacks had been motivated by his determination to assure that "Israel forces are equipped so that they can stand up to our enemies," then bluntly declared: ".We will not accept the Czarist slogan 'Kromie Yevreyev'—except jews—even from His Excellency Soviet Premier Khrushchev. Why is it permissaWe for Mr. Khrushchev to equip the Soviet army, Nassar's army and Kassem's army, while we must not arm ourselves?" Mr. Ben-Gurion concluded with an offer extending the hand of peace to all nations. Two persons were arrested at an election campaign meeting in Kiryat Gat, in the Lachish area, for obstructing Moshe Dayan, former Israel Chief of Staff, the principal speaker. The meeting was arranged by the Mapai Party and police were called to maintain order because four earlier Mapai meetings in Kiryat Gat had been broken up by groups favoring other parties. 1M. Pel Adv. L'CHAYIM! To Jews Who Helped Build America DAVID LEVY YULEE 1810-1886 The first Jew to serve in the United States Senate, David Levy Yulee was elected in 1845 in Florida, whose new statehood he had worked to achieve. Prior to that he was a member of Florida's State Legislature and was a member of the State convention which framed Florida's Constitution. Yulee's father was a pioneer in the history and development of Florida. Only the Culvert Hand of Skill blends the perfect whiskey for making your L'Choyiml Calvert is a whiskey of such clear quality that it is cherished in far more Jewish homes than any other brand—domestic or imported. Calvert's full strength is matched with remarkable lightness ... the first choice for every occasion and gathering in Jewish life. Make your I'chayim with Calvert m The whiskey wi.fi more Power to Please" O 1959 CALVERT DIST. CO., N. Y. C. e M PROOF e 65% MAIN NEUTRAL SPIRITS • AMERICAN BUNDED WHISKEY



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1959 RICHARD BARRY PAUL )ar me Bar Mitzvah [jrjiorning services Tifereth Jacob. t will officiate. eighth grade at lior High in HiaIt'ni in the religiple Tifereth JaFishbein [Abramowitz will Bar Mitzvah of Fishbein on SatNorth Shore JewL'nce is the son Joseph Fishbein, PHe is a student in the religious school of the Center, and attends Nautilus Junior High. • Leslie Beilinson Dr. Irving Lehrman will charge Leslie Beilinson with his responsibility as a Bar Mitzvah at ceremonies Saturday, Nov. 7, at Temple Emanu-El. Leslie is in the eighth grade at Nautilus Junior High, and attends the Temple religious school. Reception will' be held in his honor Saturday evening at the Seville hotel. Guests %LU include his great-grandmother, Mrs. Rose Schwartz, of New York City. • •' Barry London Barry London, son,of Mr. and Mrs. Irving London. 2630 Madison st., Hollywood, will become Bar Mitzvah during Saturday morning services, Nov. 7, of Temple Sinai, Jewish Community Center of Hollywood. Rabb* a8avi4.Suap.ro will officiate. • • •> Richard Gersten Temple Emanu-El will be the site of the Bar Mitzvah -oi Richard Gersten Saturday morning, Nov. 7, with Rabbi Irving Lehrman officiating. Richard is the son of Dr. and Mrs. Harry Gersten, attends the eighth grade at Nautilus Junior High, and has been a student at the Temple religious school. Reception in his honor will be held Saturday evening at the Ali giers hotel. Out-of-town guests will include Mr. and Mrs. Isidore Gersten, Brooklyn, and Mrs. Harry Pace, Mrs. William Norton and Mrs. Charles Coleman, New York City. • • • Edward Oleck Bar Mitzvah of Edward Oleck will take place Saturday morning, Nov. 7, at North Shore Jewish Center. Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz will officiate. Edward is a student in the religious school of the Center, and attends Nautilus Junior High. +• Jewish HcrkHan 200 Attend ADL Regional Meeting Some 200 persons from throughout the State of Florida gathered Sunday at a regional board meet ingjBI the Florida office of the Antflfiefynatjon League of B'flai Carillon hotel was the site of the all-day ADL gathering, which featured committee reports in a morning session on discrimination by "private clubs," religious instruction in the public schools, and other vital libertarian questions. William C. Bags*, editor of The Miami Mows, was recipient at a noon luncheon session of the League's annual Leonard L. Abess Award in Human Relations. Gov. LeRoy Collins, in a telegram addressed to the executive board of the ADL, praised the organization for its "unyielding commitment ... to fair play and to justice for all." Principal speaker was Jack Baker, director of the foreign information department of the AntiDefamation League, who last week returned from a tour through West Germany at the invitation of the Bonn government. Page 13-B Safety Poster Contest Revealed W&k lip-Reading Series Opens A new beginners lip-reading series for hard of hearing adults began here recently, according to Dr. J. R. Chandler, president of the Miami Hearing Society, a United Fund .agency. Miss Louise P. Feldman, M.A., hearing therapist, who has had many years of leaching experience in lip-reading in Michigan, California and Oregon, will direct the course. Symphonist's Woes Comedy at Grove The discords and dissonances in the life of a tempermental symphony conductor are the subject of "Once More, with Feeling," the New York comedy hit now playing at the Coconut Grove Playhouse for a two-week engagement. Written by Harry Kurnitz, the Hollywood scenarist and detectivestory novelist whose earlier comedy, "Reclining Figure," was an irreverant treatment of art and art-dealers, "Once More, with Feeling" is a similarly impish satire on the long-haired virtuoso of the concert stage. Robert Q. Lewis has the central role, that of a baton-wielder so scornful of the taste-performances of the trustees of orchestras, and of the imperfections of his musicians, that he is constantly In hot water. K. T. Stevens has the leading role as his wife, and although he has overlooked marrying her legally, she is the only person who can calm both the maestro's tanTrio Named for Award State Attorney Richard E. Gerstein, WTVJ news director Ralph Renick and Dade traffic engineer George H. Kunde have been nominated by the Miami Junior Chamber of Commerce for, the Ten Outstanding Young Men of 1959 Award. All three men were graduated from the University of Miami ten years ago. The awards were started in 1958 by the United States Junior Chamber of Commerce. The 1959 winners will be honored at the 22nd TOYM Awards Congress on Jan. 15 to 16, 1960, in Hartford, Conn. Nominations are open to young men in all fields between 21 and 35 years of age. A person is not eligible if he be1 comes 36 before Jan. 1, 1959. oinity's junior and senior ol st'.uk-uts this week are being invited to participate in the Greater Miami Insurance Boasd's annual Highway Safety Poster Contest. Subject matter for the posters can be any aspect of highway safety—automobile, bicycle or pedestrian. But the youth contestants, many of whom will become drivers in the near future, are being urged to stress driver education. The Insurance Board will present a total of $150 to the four winners. Winners of the local contest will be eligible to participate in the statewide competition where another $150 in awards will be made by the Florida Assn. of Insurance Agents. Deadline for the local contest is Mar. 11. Winning posters willbe displayed in the show window of Florida Power and Light Company in the Ingraham bldg. trums and the feelings he has outraged. The comedy's plot is concerned with the irascible conductor's strategems to land a contract as leader of an important orchestra. Tnis involves winning back his supposed wife, who has wearied of his tyrannies and wants a divorce, since a condition of his having the job is that bis .spouse be on hand with her restraining influence. The comedy is directed by Owen Phillips, and the scenery for its three locales is designed by Robert Soule, of New York. The Coconut Grove Playhouse will not play on Monday nights this season, and Wednesday and Saturday matinees have been 1 changed to 1:30 p.m. to avoid rush j hour traffic. The Sunday evening : ; performances will be at 7:30 p.m.. Marseilles Lists Package Plans A 21-day vacation from Nov. 10 to Dec. 1 is now available at the Marseilles hotel, 1741 Collins ave., for $145, Abe Gefter, managing director, announced this week. Other special package plans at the oceanfront hotel include 14 days, Nov. 17 to Dec. 1, $97; and 10 days, Nov. 21 to Dec. 1, $70. A special discount of 10 percent will be given vacationers who stay a full month or longer. These plans include two kosher meals daily, according to Gefter. The Marseilles features an ocean water pool, television in every room, parking on the hotel's private lot, movies, beach chairs and umbrellas, games, get-acquainted cocktail parties, and nightly entertainment. "Only the finest food of the highest quality is served at the Marseilles," the director manager declared. "Special diets according to physician's orders are also available." Dietary laws and Sabbath are observed under Orthodox rabbinical supervision, with religious services daily in the hotel's airconditioned and heated synagogue. 5& vowt ftm&#,"^y^0m R wll tv. uiirh uinnrl JVMQRE Private Pool Beach and Cabana Colony HOTEL At 24th ST., MIAMI BEACH lermatiot JE 1-0331 O AirConditionad Roomi O Private Beach and Pool e Parking on Premitea 9 O Cocktail Lounge V e Dining Room e Entertainment 3 Dally Per Pert. Dble. Occ' FROM APRIL2SI with wonderful Hot Springs waters n Drink tht world-lomon wooers, 'oie tht wattling bothi and thrill to a nnw seasa ol BrlfUCol waff-being. You can bath* away all your aches and* point due to tontion ond fatigua and find* relief for arthritis, rhaumatism. and h.qh blood pressure in the radioactive, thermal •ilan of Hot Springs. Government regulated bafhhouM right in tha Arlington whera you can go in roba and slippers by special elevator direct from tt>e privacy of your room. True hospitality and tha fineif 'm .nt.rt.inmant h youri to anjoy at tha ArlingtonHot Spring, top lu.ury hotel. Concert, dinner, and ballroom dancing muiic by Eddy Rogort and tha Arlington Orchaitra. Social diversions under tha guidance of our gracious Social Hosteea, Enjoy your favorite recraation in Hot Spring*. Suparb golf with Club privileges at our nearby JT\ Country Club. Yaar-around fishing) /[A at Lakes Hamilton, Ouechita. and •Jtnl £**"•''"•• iSj.. Finest food servad anywhere is the pride of the Arlington. Room rates with half bath from $ 9 double. (7 tingle. With twin beds and private bath from $12 double. $1 single. No room charge for child, en under 14. HOTEL and BATHS ^K beautiful color brochure write McEechin, General ntanager, :\ HOT SPRINGS NATIONAL PARK, ARKANSAS



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Page 16-B Quantity Rights Reserved / vjewisiincrkiian Frid a Y. UNDER THE STRICT AND CONSTANT ?UPMVISION OF THE ORTHODOX VAAD HAKASHRUTH OF FLORIDA RABBI DR. ISAAC HIRSH EVER. DIRECTOR Prices Effective All Week wism U.S.GUX1I and U.S. n*\ MEATS MON., TUU., (JSTS* THUU. IJM nawn N. Y. DRESSED The Finest Fresh Killed Kosher Chicken! GENUINE ARBOR ACRES BROILERS CAPONETTES ROASTERS 1 Genuine Spring Lamb BY THE RACK LAMB RIOT! RIB LAMB CHOPS NECKSor SHANKS LB. 23c LAMB BREAST FREEZER SPECIAL! RIBS OF BEEF 30 TO 40 LB. AVERAGE Genuine Spring Lamb LB. LB. 1 Price effective Sunday also at our Coral Way Kosher Market OPEN SUNDAY 8 A.M TO 3 P.M. 163rd ST. SHOPPING CTR. NO. MIAMI BEACH 19th ST. at ALTON RD. MIAMI BEACH 2091 CORAL W MIAMI MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD



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6. 1959 Expects legates Dm Page 1-A Sisterhoods, repthan 100,000 wet the Eden Roc biennial assemand Mrs. Leoare serving as tfee large local Dmmittee of more has prepared for %  s meetings of the can Hebrew Conine National FedSisterhoods. them .are leaders |orm congregations rd and Palm Beach Snd of the meeticted that at least Bridians will have rt to the gatherlians who chair comIriceofthe arrival klegates are Meyer f-"AMn Krasne, Sam Hen "I. Freehling, nhtnise and A. J. fc Hochberg, Albert l-D. Pollack, AlJack Wagner, IrvSandford Levkoff. arrangements for the following irmen: Mesdames A. Goldstein, AlAaron Kanner, Hy [Kazan and Irving ics Jack Krause, Harry Levinson, bbbins, Harold B. [Stengel, and Alfred Jewlst fhikUir Page 3-A Ben-Gurion's Mapai Wins New Seats Jpinoza Slated Wolfson, chairma Forum, announces rtures on "Life and Spinoza" in the Be Blackstone hotel It 6:30 p.m. Former U.S. Ambassador Edward B. Lawson, who served as American envoy to Israel from 1954 to 1959, has been named 1959 recipient of the annual American-Israel Friendship Award of the Mizrachi Women's Organization of America. Lawson will receive the citation at the 34th annual national convention of Mizrachi Women in Atlantic City, N.J., Nov. 8 to 11. Bus Driver Runs For Commission Edward J. Czarneski, a bus driver for the Miami Transit Company, is seeking the Miami City Commission seat in Group 3. He was born in Yonkers, N. Y., and is 41 years old. Czarneski is married and has three children and two grandchildren. He has been a member of St. Michaels Catholic Church for several years, and belongs to Bus Drivers Local 1267. He lists as his platform: "Transfer as many functions as possible to Metro, which will affect appreciable tax savings for Miami voters and freeholders; turn Dodge Island and bus supervision over to Metro, and let Metro build the city hall at a saving of $30,000,000; closer control of budget requirements that have caused taxes to skyrocket; closer control of liquor licenses, and a stricter observance of zoning requirements." DR. JACK R. LAZAR Chiropractic Physician Moved to LARGER OFFICES Washington Ave., Miami Beach Telephone JEfferson 8-3530 Spine Is Your Life-Line, Keep It in Line" INSURED SAVINGS I0ME FINANCING AVE-BY-MAIL Oldest and Largest in. Miami Beach i F E DERAL] SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION i Offlcts: UK* I** tt WWtf.tR *"* ioi fit**?***, • MM % %  %  —N Continued from Pag* 1-A carried on from a jail cell where he is serving a term for participating in last July's Haifa riots, apparently had failed_ .„,, Balloting in Israel's fourth national election since statehood, picked up momentum after a slow start Tuesday, and by midafternoon, 50 percent of the eligible voters had cast their ballots, indicating a heavier Vote than in the 1855 tally, when less than threequarters of the voters went to the polls. The spurt in voting followed police removal from the proximity of the voting places of groups of ultra-Orthodox Neuturei Karta agents, who ottered sums ranging up to I £20 for identity cards which must be presented to poll officials before a vote can be cast. The zealots also promised return of the cards after the elections. Supporters of the National Religious Party were active at the polls throughout the day to disprove a last minute effort by Agudat Israel to suggest that the Chief Rabbinate Council had intervened in the election. The Council made a public announcement in reply to a query from "a Religious voter" as to whether it was permitted to vote for secular parties. The rabbis replied that the Council "does not assume it is its function to intervene in political issues." Rabbi Amram Blau, the leader of the Neturei Karta, was detained by police after he stationed himself near an entrance to the polling station in the Mea Shearim quarter in Jerusalem to deter Orthodox Jews from voting on the premise that the zealots did not recognize the State of Israel. Rabbi Blau stood near the polling station "to see and be seen" and loudly recited mourning prayers. Officials of the Religious parties, whose potential voters Rabbi Blau had been deterring, complained that bis actions violated election laws which forbid campaigning or pressure near polling stations. President Ben-Zvi was among &f he earliest to vote, but the first large group were Orthodox Jews coming from .morning prayers. Then came workers in essential servieas. A large proportionf the early voters were people who had decided to make Election Day a real holiday with outdoor camping. Observers speculating on the government to emerge from the new elections predicted Wednesday that the new Cabinet will have the same components as the one Ben-Gurion pulled down last summer. It will be Mapai, with Achdut A vodah, Mapam, and the Pro%  ^SB61ve~rHTty. • •** *•* Such a coalition would have about the same majority. as the one which Ben-Gurion resigned from in battle with the two leftwing parties, Achdut Avodah and Mapam, over the Israel arms sale to West Germany. Ben-Gurion Branch Meeting Ben-Gurion Branch of Farband will meet Wednesday evening at Beth El Congregation. Irving M. Sachs will preside. Members will vote on resolutions adopted at the national Farband convention held in Miami Beach last May. Hostesses at a social hour will be Mrs. Rebecca Ishlon and Mrs. Solomon Halperin, HYPNOTISM AND SELF-HYPNOSIS Illness of the mind and body miraculously responds to Hypnotherapy. Also combats bad habits; Smoking; Drinking; Insomnia; Female Disorders; Complexes; Nervous Tension; Lack of Confidence; Overweight; Impotenoy; Allergies; Etc. Improve yourself mentally and physically. DR. W. N. APPIEBY, Ms.D. Fla.'s Only Hypnotherapy'Clinic 924 S.W. 42nd Ave. HI 8-4033 Copyright 1959 NOW YOU DIAL FR 3-4605 for vJewist FkrfdHan GOLFERS Ceia CeafMeace with NEW GRIPS AN Stylet Avalhthle RotawMof Reftalshtafl /intcc MI, Wi %  *C0tAl OADUS Religious Coalition Will Name Jerusalem Mayor JTABy Direct Teletype Wire JERUSALEM—A religious coalition was expected Wednesday to name the next mayor of Jerusalem to succeed the late Mayor Gershon Agron who died last weekend. (See Page 1-A). Although the Mapai Party obtained the largest vote in the municipal elections and won seven of the 21 seats in the Municipal Council, the Religious parties won an equal number of seats and were expected to piek up allies from among the seven remaining seats to form a fusion administration. The Herut Party won throe of the Council seats, and-the Progressives, General Zionists, and Achdut Avodah one each, with one seat as yet undetermined. Among the religious parties, tho Agudath Israel won four seats, the National Religious Party, Mizrachi and Hapool Hamizrachi two, and its Sephardi affiliate one. The Religious group's designer for tee mayoralty was expected to be Ernst Nebenzahl, 52, banker-attorney, who headed the National Religious Party slate. A native of Frankfurt, Germany, he settled here in 1933, and is chairman of the advisory committee of the Bank of Israel and honorary Swedish Consul here. This was his first political venture. GORDON^ FUNERAL HOME MiaasTs Pioneer Jewish fmmtrml Home FR 3-3431 FRanklin 9-1436 710 S.W. 12th Avo. Miami HARRY GORDON, PresMeat IKE CORDON, Fewer*! Director



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Pago 4-A %  Jewish fhrkBur Fri< toy, Ho Jewish Floridian OFFICE 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 C orrespondent Opinion Poll Does Damage In his "During the Week ... As I See It." which has been appearing regularly throughout the years on the opposite side of this page, Leo Mindlin, executive editor of The Jewish Floridian, defends the University of Miami pubtic affairs survey which the UM Department of Government distributed to some 900 top Dade county leaders last week. Mr. Mindlin is, of course, entitled to his opinion. He has received enviable recognition for his penetrating insights into contemporary affairs. But in these, our editorial columns, we do here take issue with him. The University of Miami public affairs survey was designed to test the attitudes of Dade county's "top grade citizens" toward Metropolitan Government. The controversial question, "Ii the Jews ere becoming more important all the time in Dade county business and civic affairs, it is all right with me," has no bearing on the material substance of the poll. It would be foolhardy to deny the existence of anti-Semitism; but anwers to the question won't really, as its defenders contend, give us a reliable picture of its nature or extent. On the other hand, the appearance of such a question under the imprint of the University of Miami may very well give the impression to the uninformed that there is reason to be concerned "if the Jews are becoming more important all the time in Dade county business and civic affairs." By singling out Jews as a special group against a backdrop of a controversial if growing Metropolitan Government here, the question in a very real sense implies a kind of undeniable hostility. While we are certain neither the University of Miami nor its Department of Government meant any of this, the survey indicates a definite thoughtless that is unfortunate in its larger implications, and does damage to the intergroup harmony it really intended to foster. A Miracle Come to Pass The simultaneous celebration of the 42nd anniversary of the Balfour Declaration and the Herzl Centennary Year brings to mind the fact that the State of Israel is an accepted and not too remarkable fact for the new generation among us. But history shows that both events are just around the corner behind us, as it were, and that Israel's rebirth after two thousand years is the miracle for which it has been hailed. Great events in human occurrence are the results of a fortunate—and sometimes unfortunate—correspondence of persons and happenings. The British historian, Thomas Carlyle, has enshrined the hero, the single individual, who rises at the opportune moment to shape the course of history. The Russian novelist, Leo Tolstoy, speaks contrarily of the force Of destiny which arbitrarily seizes upon a leader to head the movement toward human progress. To whichever of these classic views of his> tory one may subscribe, the reemergence of the State of Israel in our time has the elements of both. Thus, a kind of providential power seemed to function in this regard as a guarantee of the long-awaited fulfillment of a hallowed Jewish dream. The glory and tragedy of Theodor Herzl are too complex to be rehearsed in a few short paragraphs. But his destiny as a leader parallels that of another great Jewish soul who brought his people out of the wilderness: Moses. For Herd's, too, was the historic burden to launch a profoundly meaningful movement and to be denied the participation in its fulfillment. If Herzl died a saddened man, his Zionist vision took firm root to pave the way for the Balfour Declaration of Nov. 2, 1917, under whose assurance the Jews of our time firmly re%  fiwidA, under the Act of March 1. 18.. Th, Jew* noddi.n ha. *2&F*3&J22l4i& SUBSCRIPTION On* Vlir *5.00 ^ Thr Ytara $10.00 Volume 33 Number 45 5 Heshvan 5720 Friday, November 6, 1959 LAND OF MILK .. Jerusalem's Mayor Passes The death of Mayor Gershon Agron of Jerusalem leaves the world Jewish community saddened. Mr. Agron was a world-renowned journalist and a Zionist in the fullest sense of the classical tradition. An immigrant to the United States from the Ukraine at the age of seven, Mr. Agron became embroiled in the movement for the establishment of a Jewish republio in Palestine almost immediately as the movement took political root at the close of World War I. Since that time, he was steadily involved both diplomatically and journalistically with the rebirth of the State of Israel. The newspaper he published, the English-language Jerusalem Post, has come to be known as a standard reference for events in the Middle East. It is symbolic of his life's endeavor that he died while running as a candidate for reelection to office. Mr. Agron will be missed in Israel and abroad. Purposely Missing the Point Chicago Mayor Daley's invitation to Jews o share the City Hall a. an exhibition place tar religious displays completely misses the poin of the complaint against the creche annually erected there. ... This does not have to be emphasized. We believe Mayor Daley knows it full well. A E !" ES l American constitutional principal violated by the adornment of governmental property with religious symbols For JewuS vToBtT 0 ad< r, ^ o wn would not **£ violation smaller m magnitude. That it would weaken their determination to preserve ss? ;:r on of church A sta,e g ~ : Mayor Daley's observation that there ought te be more religion in politics is one few people will argue. There ought, perhaps Q be more religion in all of man's endeavor. £t ehgious symbol, are not the substance of hgion. To suggest that they are is to be 1 rebgiou. than a crafty politician. fused to take anything less than what Biblical prophecy seems to haye promised them ?• return to the Holy Land. to The miracle had come to pass. a* I ***e tt • during the week by LEO MINDLIN — "Pus A f 000 **Z been vent i 8,t > Miami survey circulatdL men.. Al ong ^ other -top v £> Wane county, I m tionnaire from Di iiJnViychaTfmarf"of the department. TftV was the lurvS^ I think it is one of the few Dr. Beiler's poll lakers have gLd observers see far graver lapses of judgment m the surZ may very well affect intergroup harmony here. Tfa questionnaire as a vicious anti-Semitic outburst with tones of social and economic discrimination. The center of the furor is sub-category (j) t„ fj 0 -j which asks: "If the Jewi ate becoming more important J in Dade county business and civic affairs, it i s a n, right-3 be checked off is "Agree" or "Disagree," with "Neither" alternative. Question 40 as a whole is seemingly eg* others in the survey, which mainly concern themsebrti aspects of Metropolitan Government. In this question, are many sub categories ranging on field, whose extent is illustrated by these examples: "No* !" and more people are prying into matters which do not coat. "The Church is the main bulwark opposing the evil trends i society;" "Sex relations except in marriage are always white lie is often a good thing;" and so on In all, there a sub-categories. 4 6000 QUtSltON OH ITS MCI THE POLL TAKER'S INSTRUCTIONS suggest "foe, %  quick reactions" to these statements This they g__, irresponsible pronouncements in the press by well-meaniaii formed "leaders;" phone calls of protest to Dr. Jay F. 11 president of the University of Miami; outright charges of'j ism hurled against Dr. Beiler; defensive attacks broadskki] Beiler, denying any possible prejudice in him, but shirptjf his "lack of judgment." The chief attitude among the dissenters seemitobetaiti tion should not have been included in the survey at all. natively argue that it belongs in the survey but might L worded differently. Still others wonder, along with iGtrji promptly jumped into print: "Why single out the Jews? i Catholics, the segregationists, or any other group?" On its faoe, this is a good question. Sub category (j) and calculating—brutally clear in its ramifications. Jeark fully long history of quiescence in the face of attack, i found fault with the survey here were honestly motivated hy^ fusal to accept the challenge lying down. If the Jews of Da were singled out, there must be something altogether be) process. CNAt6fS OF ANTf-SfMfTOM AN AtSUIDfrr BUT HONEST MOTIVATION is no excuse for disastrous i %  judgment. Neither do the professional qualification t*j| ber of the Bar, or of persons prominent in local government I competent they may be in their particular fields. necesM them equally competent in coming to an intelligent concinssn] the purpose and ultimate intent of the university survey. Had those quick to charge consulted the most baste my primer, they would regard the entire matter in a different I begin with, we may deplore the need for questioning atiweI a modern democratic society on their attitude toward the W development of the Jewish community in their midst need does not, however, eliminate it. By the same token,i sub-catagory (j) from Question 40 would not remove Ike I many Dade countians have very positive feelings, indeed.) rising importance of Jews in local civic and businaat affakRSJ The corollary here also obtains. The question did not* attitude—however much we may detest its existence aH of possible social prejudice. It would therefore seem morel ent that charges of anti-Semitism on the part of the poll-t this regard a profound absurdity. MSJSTANCf TO FtKir ASSOCIATfO ril/TH V THE NATURE OF Question 49 is in the form of a Fri association" series. Just as the psychiatrist pieces I of information from rapid single-word responses elicfledj of unrelated clues to form a pastiche of hi* patient's per* survey question hopes to achieve a psychic portrait of t< anonymous "top grade citizen" taking part in the polL It is this portrait that gives ultimate meaning to tnt. large—answers that would be unrelated in terms of roomel The interesting thing about Question 49 is that it contains % %  ing of prevalent social stereotypes, from whose A 8 ce 7 or "Neither" ah astute social scientist can garner a *"**"* tion relating to the participant's governmental, •cooaBM and pycho-saxual attitudes. ... i n this, sub-category (j) played a major part. It ww*' t Jewish and general communities an astonishing!) sight into the status of anti-Semitism here. That opportunity' to our knowledge Is now gone. Dr. Beiler. as early "J^jj sadly surmised that the question would have to be disco*"** of the adverse publicity it has received. No one will henceforth answer sub-category iji n0 "?~^ clsely here lies the explanation for those who uondcieitff out Jews in the first instance. To have loaded the sun*. tions pertaining to other religious or ethnic groups-* 1 ** r the participant a twilght-conscious resistance aga '*i up truthfully associated; reflection of possible prejudicialin A valuable opportunity has been lost—one tor wh'*J organizations on occasion pay professional pollster* nw mine levels of Jewish attitudes in the general commuawSOstf 6OO0 WOt* AGAINST MfAMAJIOM? THOSE WHO CONTRIBUTED to the loss relied bM^ 1 aelves as self-appointed experts in a field requiriaS its very own. One opponent to the question buttress*?* •nti Semttlsm haffttlng sub-category (k): "It is Me ^ K t People whoet uftifru may tend to disturb the ''''^''J^l munily." I*t*isbe saw a kind of Fascism which, cowquery about Jews, "petals a dismal picture nd <*Lasfta What be an4 oUwaf failed to see is that the J*J£j constitute a picture oAe pollster-but that the an*** crystal dear one of fflparticipant. In thoughtless they have prerented thTdscovery of just how many w--^ like to restrain their dissident neighbors and just no*"do not find it all right if Jews are becoming more m county. I. for ont, do not care to Join the ostrich pa"*?. 1 ** | feeling that some good work in antidefamation has •*



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*Jewlst fk>rMilan Page 15-B WCKff Names Newscaster Bob Beutel, newscaster and sports announcer since 1937, has been siened by WCKR as mbrning news edUjc, H wi aaanounced today by Owen F. Uridge, station manager. A native of Cleveland, 0., Beutel moved here in 1936 to attend University of Miami. When football injuries prevented him from participating in college sports he began free-lancing for local stations. LEGAL NOTICE [Carmirelli will appear Thursday evening, Nov. 12, |ite Temple Auditorium under the auspices of the [Chamber Music of Miami. Program includes Quarijor, Mozart; Quartet in E minor, Verdi; Quartet in [Schubert. Concert is for members only, with memCompletely sold out this season. Applicants for the Waiting list may apply to Lawrence Friedman, treasFlagler st.. Miami. SAMUEL MARCUS SI. of 1240 11th st., died Oct. 26. He cam.here In 194S from New York. and wan a retired restaurant owner, a. rviv.ntf are three daughters. Reglna Marcus. Mrs. Bater Cooperman, and Mrs. Jean l.evmson; and %  son. Nathan. Services add hurlal were In N.w York, with local arrangements by Riverside Memorial Chapel. tail, 84 Succumbs Here of 4574 Nautilus dr., p, Nov. 1, at the age linent in Greater Mi'community affairs, he Her and benefactor of Tjionie for the Aged. (Trau Pavilion for amisidents at the Home [his philanthropic gifts came to the United Burial was in Mt. Nebo Cemetery under the arrangements of Riverside Memorial Chapel, Alton rd. Pall-bearers were Herman Binder, A. L. Loevner, Charles Loevner, David Phillips, Joseph Rose, George J. White, Max Yokell, and Siegfried Geismar, honorary pallbearer. MRS. ROSE MINENBERG 73, of 6140 SW 6th at., W. Hollywood. died Oct. 25. the came to Miami from New York In 1934, and moved to \V. Hollywood five years ago. She la survived by her huaband, Benjamin; two daughters, Including Mrs. Bsfelle Lehrman, Miami Ileach: and a sister. She was a member of Pioneer woman Services, were Oct. 28, with burial In Mt. Slnal Cemetery. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUOICiAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, NO. 59C10505 I.otlN SI KC I.Kit. Plaintiff, VB. HELEN SIE'II.EI!. dant. NOTICE TO APPEAR TO: HELEN SIEOLBR l.i, cast 2,tli Street New York, N.Y. YOU ABE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a suit for Divorce lias been Bled i you in the above atsled court. Y< >U ARE RBQUIRJBD to serve a copy of your Answer or other pleading! upon Plaintiffs attorney, AH-111 I it ii. OOTTLIEB. 620 N.E. Becond Avenue, .Miami. Florida, and to file the original -Answer In the office of the Clerk of the above atyled Court, on or before the 18th day of December, l*S, otherwise. Hi.allegutlona of the complaint will be taken aa oonfeased by you. DATKI) at Miami, Florida, thla 4th day of November. l'.'V.i. E. EL LEATHBItMAN. Clerk. Circuit Court, I>adc County, Florida (.seal) By: K. M. I.V.MAN, Deputy clerk 11/6-13-20-27 LEGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCU.T COURT OF THE 11th JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY IN CHANCERY No. 59C 9975 lk.MA FAI.K. m -II — — PI lintiff. vs. THOMAS FAI.K. 1 vf. mlanl NOTICE BY PUBLICATION T( >: THOMAS I A I K, ij Plnei "in I ane Weatbury, New York YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED to ij of your answer lo the EMU of Complaint for Divorce tiled .. on Plalnttfra attorneys, BERN! MILLER. Con Building, Muunl 12 I i %  Ida, an l to file the original Hereof with the Clark of the ahfve Court, on or befora the 8*rd day of November, WSJ, otherwl e Pro Confess* will l„entered against you. Dated at Miami, I >ude County, Florida, this lath day of October, 195a. E. U. LEATHERS/IAN, clerk of the Circuit Court, (aeal) By: JOAN BNEBDEN, Deputy Clark. 1J/23-30, 11/6-13 LEGAL NOTICE *'' LJS— MRS. BERTHA FRIED 63, of lfi3r BW Both at., who came hare ll year! %  > from New York. died Nov. I.. She is survived by twa aons, David and Mortimer, two brothers and sister. Services were Nov. 2 at Gordon Funeral Home, with, burial In Ml. Nebo Cemetery. MRS. ROSE W. SIEGEL 62, former Ray Harbor resident, waa Interred at services In Port Jervls. N.Y. A resident here for 38 she moved north six months ago. Survivors Include a daughter. Mrs. Ernest Paul.fcbU, William Goshen: and two sisters. .Mrs Norma Tohln and Mrs. Veeda Crnmer. She also leaves three brothers. GUS TRAU Austria. In 1935, he rgh to make Miami home. He was a refhant and real estat* tion to baing honorary ient of tho Jowish the Aged, ho was a of the board of the Jami Jowish Fodora[president of tho Miami lie and Arts League, ibiscus Masonic Lodge. is a son, David M. .lami Beach. /services were Tuesday, |Temple Emanu-El, with ^g Lehrmun officiating. HP ?a %  IPLETE FREEDOM [OF CHOICE nts and all details. by Alfred Browning to be America's most J memorial cardans, sat| your deepest dssircs for r and dignity. Itual cart guaranteed HE VISTA n incsnuK'AL uAsDENS Executive O/lieet: > Plats, His leah.Fla. i TU ViUil ABRAHAM TEPPER 7s, of 924 Amiana.~Coral Gables, died Oct. 28 In New York, where he was visiting. He is survived by a daughter. Mrs. Florence Wool, and son. faervlcea and bjrfflf^were Oct. 30. here %  ll. •I SPECIALTY ct. 29 at M.."...ial Chanel. Washington ave.. with burial at Mt. Slna l Cemetery. ISRAEL GRITZ 50 of 19840 N. Miami ave. I_ Washington. died Oct. He came hero seven years ago from Washington sniwut Mason. u „ r ,i,.i,„ .i bis wife. Ho es, two daugh.e*. C Kod. HM and Mjss Barbara Grits, a son. il. hard '''••" %  .,,„„,,. and brother Harvey^flervices an.l burial were In Washington, with Kail arrangement. b> Itiver.lde Merial Chapel, W. Flag ler L JAOK HALPERN -,, „f e< Meridian nve, died Oct. 28 retired furrier, he came here 11 from N.w York Suvlvlng Lillian: three aona, Ml and Paul; brother and ,s S. ot %  i'; Hlv:'^ .-.... Chapel, Wf-J; Ington ave., with jjurlai Cemelety. each November, IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 59C 9274 ELINOR L. LUCEW1CH. Plaintiff. JOSEPH 8 'LUCEWICH. 'NOT.C'E'BY PUBLICATION You, JOSEPH 1.1 i-KWi.-ll. Corner of Oarlock Avenue and Brace Avenue, Perth Amho.v, New .let's. %  >. are r.%  iiiired to file your answer to thi plaint of divorce with the t lerk ot ih,. above Coutl and serve a OOP] AttorMlami. thereof upon Herman Cohen, near, 1303 CungTess Building. ,„ j(1;l on or before December 1. lM-,y or else complaint will he taken as confessed. Dated November Hi.l. 19i9K H I.I.ATIIKKMAN Clerk. Circuit Court. Dade County, rlorlda (sea, By: JOAN SNBEDBN, ""•" Depnty Clas* u/4-u-to-n A years ago are b'" "• • vln. Phillip In Mt. Nebo NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDIC.AL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 59C10375 Ri .BERT ALTON BISHOP Plaintiff AMANDA LOUISE BISHOP Defendant. ___ 8U.T FOR DIVORCE TO: AMANDA LOUISE BISHOP You are hereby notified that a Bill of Complaint for Divorce has been filed against you, and you are resulted to aerve a copy of your Answer or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on the plaintiff's Attorney. Martin S. Baxon M0 Beventy-flrat street, Miami Beach, Florida and file the original Answer or Pleading in the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 7th day of December If you fall to do ao. Judgment b] default will be taken against you |.,r th* relief d.-m i nd.-.l of Complaint. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the un.l. i signed, desiring to engage In traalness under the flctltloua name ot (iotil.aud de Paris at 543 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach Intends to register said name with the Clara ol tincircuit Court of Dade County. Florida LILLIAN BRANDT, INC. a Fla. Corp. KI.I DBEQER Aitoii...v for Applicant i Un.oln Road n/< 13 20 ., 7 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of FLOORS WITH A FI.Alll at Dade County, Florida Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the encult Codrt of l>arte county. Florida THE TILE MAN. INC. a Fla. Corp.. Sole owner SIDNEY BPRONSON Attorne] for Applicant 241 Security Trust Bldg. 10/30.11/6-13-20 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 69C10426 JOSEPH CHARLES SHAFRANHK Plaintiff THERESA MARY SHAFRANEK Defendant SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: THERESA MARY SHAFRANEK 84 Wilton Avenue • Norwalk, Connecticut You THERESA MARY SHAFRANEK are hereby notified that a Bill of Complaint for Divorce has been filed against you, and you are required to serve a copy of your Answer or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on the plaintiffs Attorney, Leonard L. Kimball, MM Biscayne Blvd., North Miami. Horlda ami file the original Answer or Pleading in the Office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the nth day of December, 1959. if you fail to do so. Judgment bv default will be taken against y..u for the relief demanded In the Bill of Complaint DONE A.NH (USHERED at Miami. Florida, this 2nd day of November, B, B I.HATllKRMAN, Clerk. Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida ,..„,, By: JOAN BNEBDEN, Deputy Clark. LEONARD L. KIMBALL 1258a Blacayne Blvd. North Miami. Florida Attorney for Plaintiff ,,,,.,,.^-27 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 59C10083 BERTHA NATHANSON, joined by her husband, HARRY NATHANSUX. Plaintiffs, vs. JAMES A. BROCK and NELLIE RAY BROCK, his wife, a/k/a NELLIE RAE BROCK. Defendants. NOTICE OF PUBLICATION TO: JAMBS A. BROCK 3221 N.W. 174th Street Dade County, Florida YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a Complaint for Mortgage Foreclosure -haa been filed against you, and you are required to aerve a copy of your answer or pleading to the Complaint on plaintiffs' attorney, M. JAY BERLLVER. Suite 1404, BIscayne Building. Miami, Florida: and file the original answer or pleading in the Office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 4th day of December, 19o. If you fail to do so, judgment by default will be taken against you for the relief demand. I In the Complaint HONE AND ORDERED at Miami. Florida-, this 2nd day of November, ssgg E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk, Circuit Court. Dade County. I (seal) By: JOAN BNEBDEN. Deputv Cle-k. 11/6-13-20-27 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In btialneaa under the fictitious name of JOHN'S AUTO RADIATOR SERVICE at 3274 N.W 54th Street. Miami Intends to registei said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court County, Flotilla. DAVELIN, HENRY NORTON Attorney for Applicant 1406 Blacayne Building „,..„_,.„ of Dade INC. In the Bill This notice shall ba publlabed once each week for four consecutive In THE JEWISH FL| IRIDIAN. PONE AND ORDERED al Miami. Florida, this 4th day of November, A 'B'B. LJEATHEBMAN, Cl.rk. Circuit four:. Pad. County, Florida (seal) By: JOAN SXKICDKN. Deputy Clerk 11/6-13NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the flctltloua name of HARRY LEVY ft ASSOCIATES at lltil Lincoln Road, Miami Beach, Fla., Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, fgtgj^ ^^ ARTHUR O. OOTTLIEB Attoin. for Applicant S20 N.E 2nd Ave. „„_„..„.„ NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN thM the underatgnajd, desiring to engage in under the fictitious name ol FLOItll'A SUNSHINE ESTATE at r.Ti.'i Blacayne Boulevard, Miami. Florida intend to registei sal.I num.with Hi "B Court of \>:,,hCounty. Florida LAWRENCE IH'KWIT and EDITH Hl'RWlT, Sole owners LAURENCE DISKIS Attornej for Oa ,1,0 N.E. ,63rd Street ^^^ NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HE3REBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In i under the fictitious name of OLD WEST KIDDIE PARK a, i; Bay Hails,r Drive. Bay Harbor Island, Ha., Intends to register aald name with the Clerk of the circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. FUN SPOTS OK MIAMI. INC Pallet. Silver, Pallet, Stern ft Mints Attorneys for Applicant 701 Congress Bldg. 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. 59C10108 JOYCE BOWERS SYKES. also known as Joyce H. Sykes, Plaintiff, vs. JOHN P. SYKES, Defendant. „ ORDER OF PUBLICATION TO: JOHN P. SYKES 46 Rlvervlew Terrace Upper Saddle River. New Jersey TOO AUK HEREBY NOTIFIED that a Complaint for Divorce has been filed agalnal you, and you are hereby reoull-M to aerve a copy of your Answer to th.Complaint for Divorce on Plaintiff's attorneys and file the original Answer in the office or the Clerk iif the Circuit Court on or before the aoth dav of Nov.tuber. 19S9; otherwise, the allegations of said c.inplnlnt for Divorce will be taken as confessed against you. DATED this 22nd day of October, | :-IIP.RM \N, Clerk. Circuit Court, I (seal) H BICE. JR. uty Clerk TALIANOPP .<• WALLER Attorneys for Plaintiff 1420 Lincoln Road



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Page 2-A +J(>l|>om$p*n Uigt tpv Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovslty 945 MICHIGAN AVI., MIAMI REACH Phone Jf 145*5 . "Il



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BK.J n J E it i(/< omaw s ^M/o,// srdney Schwartz and his beard jetting up to Atlanta on business Proud grandmother Mrs. Melvin (Ruth) Goldstrom majestically carrying her granddaughter, Lisa, through Jordan Marsh Absolutely no reason Lisa couldn't walk It was just that Ruth probably thought people would see her better than fiction ... Dr. and Mrs. Jess Spirer had the Her party Sunday night Afterward, the ten couples r to see who should play with whom in a duplicate hament Two sisters, Rhoda Perkell and Beatrice Bd themselves paired off with each other, and their two jou Perkell and Harry Corash, were likewise Sidetwo girls came in first, Lou and Harry getting the %  ally: The Frank Breslauers brought their guests from Fenn., Jack and Alice White, who also joined the bridge The Maurice Finkelors, Norman Tartars, and Mr. and Ms, also on hand, as well as Dr. and Mrs. Herman the mathematics prof at the U. of Miami. *• en Family Saga ... Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin (Mildred) moved to Miami Beach from Philadelphia with their Stuart, 11, and Beverly, 9 Only recently, Judge rving (Hazel) Cypen and their clan moved into their It 320 W. DiLido dr.—the one with the 55ft. living room, B insists is really three rooms in one With Harry fs former law partner—and wife Raye and a sister and Mr. and Mrs. Alan (Betty) Rothstein, Miami Beach the family is finally together in one city Goldberg—he's managing director of the Delano hotel (an of the public relations board of Miami Beach—was [recent Friday night services of the Jewish Community ivana, Cuba ... Cempner and husband Nat off to Nassau with daughter Also on the trip: Doris' twin sister, Dorothy Stone, Br Doris Yep, no mistake here Birthday party plebaum, age 11 Hostess, mother Edith Applebaum, |ly Yours" columnist for The Jewish Floridian. Birth Front: A son, Mitchell Eric, born Oct. 1 to Mr. Bharles (Enid) Cook at Mt. Sinai Hospital Mitchell per Jan Daryll, 21 months old Bris was Oct. 8 at 1031 NE 179th St., No. Miami Beach, with Rev. Abrajtficiating Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. of Miami, originally from Antwerp, Belgium, Charles' Maternal grandmother is Mrs. Ruth Michaelson, of [City Enid is on the boJrd of directors of Temple lurun, and co-chairman of the social committee daughter, Ellyn Paula, born to Mr. and Mrs. David SetfW 179th ter, on Oct. 17 at the North Shore Hospital. sisters Adele and Anita Paternal grandmother is Setnor, of Miami Maternal grandmother is Mrs. en, Boston, Mass. litzvah of Barry Hugh Hamlin, of Uialcah, on Saturday [Tifereth Jacob is the occasion for the arrival of Barry's Jts, Mr. and Mrs. Emanuel Wieder, aunt, Mrs. Dave daughter, Laurie Blaine, of Brooklyn, N.Y. Barry lof Mrs. Claire Hamlin, who will be hosting her family >e. 330 W. 42nd st. Claire is publicity chairman of \d Mrs. Morton (Geraldine) Terry celebrated their 11th Jmiversary on Oct. 31 The Terry family, including fatthew, 10, Jeffrey, 8, Sheryl, 6, artd Pamela, 5, make I at 9025 NE 4th ave., Miami Shores Sharon Dunayer, honor student of No. Miami Senior High, has just rea state convention of the Future Teachers of America, Princess Issena hotel in Daytona Beach Sharon is tr of Mr. and Mrs. Hyman Dunayer, of No. Miami Beach. a triple celebration Sunday for the Irving Kaufmans, hh st. First, they'll be marking their 30th anni). Next, they'll be toasting the arrival of a second grandDavid, born to Laurence and Lorna Third, they'll bother round of cheers on the recent marriage of their |, to the former Eileen Snitz, of Washington, D.C., where reside They're here now on their honeymoon. c Ethel Shochet and Mrs. Sally Gardner back in the city Itended trip abroad, covering Europe and Israel time for the Irving Rothmans, Murray Rothmans and %  n They'll be off on the maiden voyage of the Franco [Everglades on a Caribbean cruise next week Ida Krensky, of Chicago, is the houseguest of Mrs. I) Kaufman ... If she stays long enough, the Monday khe can invite them to Chicago for her "turn" Dotrn Of the home of Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin (Anna Bren-guests at the first campaign cabinet meeting of the bined Jewish Appeal Sitting in the sun: Mrs. David -s. Sam Goldstein, Mrs. Oscar Sindell, Mrs. Fred Blank, [Susskind Inside looking outside: Mrs. Irving Cypen )an Heller ... At the coffee table: Mrs. Max Dobrin, ^rd Fleming, Mrs. William Weissel and Mrs. Harry Smith. j* of Miami Jewry's social world will be closely identi>e regal Diplomatic Ball to be held Dec. 5 in the Grand the Fontainebleau hotel, in welcome to Israel's new to the United States, Avraham Harman, and Mrs. Appointed this week as diplomatic grand hostess for is Mrs. Jack Katzman, who will head the corps of hos| greet leading personalities from the world of govusincss and noted stars of entertainment Mrs. Katzkppointed to the corps the Mesdames Meyer A. Baskin, I, Sam F. Danels, Betty Feuer, Abram Fox, Leo Gelvan, |iller, Louis Glasser, Louis E. Goldman, Charles Gotti Grossinger, Trudy Hamerschlag, Bernard Kaplan, Leon iving Lehrman, Anna Brenner Meyers, Irving Miller, kat, Stanley C. Myers, Samuel Oritt Also Mesdames pman, Harry Platoff, Jack Popick, Miriam Press, Carl I* Rifkin, Yaakov Rosenberg, Samuel Sakrais, Harry luel T. Sapiro, David Scrnaker, Jacob Sher, Tobias Baro Supworth, Harold Thurman and Carl Weinkle. "'Jewish Floridian Miami, Florida, Friday, November 6, 1959 Section B Left to right are Mrs. Max Orovitz, Mrs. A. Herwas honored Friday at the division's Blessed bert Mathes, luncheon chairman; Mrs. LeonEvent luncheon; and Mrs. Philip Lefkowitz, ard A. Wien, chairman of the Women's Divispresident, Mt. Sinai Hospital Women's Auxilion, Mt. Sinai Hospital development fund, who iary. Entertainers Added to Baft Announcement of an added attraction for the Cedars of Lebanon Hospital Auxiliary Inaugural Ball was made this week by Mrs. Jacob Colsky and Mrs. Herschel Leschel, co-chairmen. The ball will also include performances by Miss Gracie Barrie and Paul Gray, both noted performers in the Greater Miami area. Cedars of Lebanon Ball is'being held Nov. 14 at 7 p.m. in the ballroom of the New Everglades hotel. There are still tickets available, according to Mrs. Peritz Scheinberg and Mrs. Robert Werner, reservations co-c hairmn. There will be no solicitation of funds at the ball, they said. Discussing participation of Miami's Consular Corps at the Diplomatic Ball to be held Dec. 5 at the Fontainebleau hotel, in welcome of Israel's new Ambassador to the United States, Avraham Harman, are Mrs. Max Weitz, chairman of the Women's Division for Israel Bonds; Moshe Leshem, Consul of Israel, Southeastern region; and Mrs. Jack Katzman, hostess. The Consuls of more than 30 nations will take part in the welcome to Ambassador Harman. Hadassah Slates Varied Programs Brandeis group of Hadassah will meet on Monday, Nov. 16, 11:30 a.m., at the Fontainebleau hotel. • • • Deborah group will meet Monday, Nov. 9, 10 a.m., at the home of Mrs. Lee Howard, 8986 Bay dr. A brunch and general meeting will follow at 11:30 a.m. • • • Emma Lazarus group will meet Monday noon at the Washington Federal Hall, Normandy dr. Guest speaker will be Rabbi Morris Skop, of Temple Judea, who will review Herman Wouk's new book, "This is My God," in honor of Jewish Book Month. • • &f Shaloma group will meet Monday at Hibiscus Auditorium at 12:30 p.m. • • • Hanna Senesch group will see a film, "Israel Lives Forever," at its meeting Monday noon at the Saxony hotel. • • • Herzl group will meet Monday noon at the Eden Roc hotel. Program will consist of a membership induction ceremony, with guest speaker slated as Leo Mindlin, executive editor of the Jewish Floridian. Musical program slates songs by Miss Gloria Jordan. Accompanist is Olga Bibor Stern. • • • Stephen S. Wise group will meet on Monday noon at the Deauville hotel. Program will highlight the Medical Center. "What Makes Medical Centar Tick," will be directed by Mrs. Alex Dellerson. Interpretive Israeli dances will be by Mrs. Estelle Hoberman. Piano accompanist is Mrs. Aido Yaslo. 'Thank You 1 Fete Due Thursday A "thank you" luncheon for leaders of the Women's Division for Israel Bonds will be given next Tuesday noon by Mrs. Max Weitz, chairman of the division, and Mrs. Jack Popick, Miami Beach chairman. The luncheon, to be held at the home of Mrs. Popick, 5150 North Bay rd., will be an informal gettogether for "well-deserved relaxation" after weeks of hard work in connection with the FrenchIsrael Festival of Friendship, Mrs. Weitz and Mrs. Popick said. Invited are chairmen and members of various committees who served in the series of events comprising the French-Israel Festival of Friendship. The "month" started with the Sept. 23 installation of officers of the Women's Division and toast of friendship, led by Jacques Turner, Consul of France. Included in the month-long activities was a luncheon of tribute honoring Mrs. Weitz for 10 years of devotion to Israel, at the Eden Roc hotel on Oct. 7. Climax of the month was the French-Israel Festival of Fashions at the Fontainebleau hotel on Oct. 22. Mrs. Weitz said the luncheon next Thursday "would be strictly for fun."



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Page 14-A T~. T whk ,w t .. BY HILARY WIWDlffi Zl^L^n^tl Excellent New Guide to Your Musical Pleasures ENCYCLOPEDIA OF CONCERT MUSIC. By David EwM. 566 pp. New York: Nill and Wang. $7.50. T HE WINTER CONCE'RT season here is in full swing. The University of Miami Symphony Orchestra, under the baton of Dr. Fabien Sevitzky. will perform on Nov. 15 and 18 the Concerto Grosso by the great Jewish composer. Ernest Bloch, who died in Oregon only a few months ago. Although it is a modern orchestral masterpiece, the concerto usually escapes the notice of the more casual concert-goer. The possession of David Ewen's new "Encyclopedia of Concert Music." just published by Hill and Wang, would fill a large hole in both knowledge and enjoyment. One would find, for example, that in this first of two concerto grossi. Bloch was trying to prove to his pupils that "it is possible for a composer to write so-called 'modern music' within a classical form." Further reading would reveal the interesting structural difference between this older form of the concerto and the more recent solo" concerto With the larger details of Bloebs rich life just T?e" pager.w..v. one would be .Mr to note the^.mpor. fance of heritage to his music: "It ^J~* !" \ *J mterest me. the complex, glowing, agitatedI soulthat 11 feel Thus armed, one could apto kstea, perhaps, for interest vibrating through the Bible. near at the next concert putffi, -rhapsodic style. spacious structures. "•*** %  • speech and stirring emotion" characteristic of molt of Of those*who heard the brilliant pianist. Rudolf Firkusnv. perform the well-loved Brahma D minor CotKerto here last week, how many knew that Brahms had originally planned it as a symphony, the* tried to revamp it into a sonata for two pianos," and that its original performancr in 1859, with the composer himself as soloist, was a dismal failureThis. too. is from Mr. Ewen's book, in one of the more than 1.500 analyses of compositions The book also contains biographies of the world's foremost composers, conductors, and leading instrumentalists; Capitol Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN Israelis are Good and Bad-Like Other Nations |u|OST ISRAELI States have excelled Washington visitors to the United as informal ambassadors of goodwill. But. to the embarrassment of the vast majority of Israelis, the behavior of a few has left something to be desired. Washington circles are currently discussing the controversial remarks to the American press by the adolescent author who trades on the distinguished name of her father, an Israeli general. She permitted herself to impugn the chastity and morality of Israel's teen-aged girls. Many Israelis feel it was in bad taste for her to tour America with such allegations. They want to know if such sensationalism is designed to help the sale of her book. Israel's growing normalcy is indicated to Washington by the antics of a handful who differ so much from the many Israelis who are persons of culture. On occasion, eyebrows have lifted in official Washington. It has been mainly the quest for personal publicity in pursuit of theatrical careers. The good name of Israel has been exploited in a variety of ways. One Israeli "girl soldier" posed, lacking clothing, in a picture magazine so pornographic that it is under investigation by the United States Post Office Department. The shapely young lady rebuffed criticism. Her line pas that Israeli girls were entitled to the same publicity as French. Swedish, or Italian starlets. Another Israeli girl, who came as a beauty contestant, took an opposite approach. She patronixed a fine apparel store owned by a philanthropist who generously backed Israeli needs. Her taste was impeccable. She soon had a chic wardrobe. The trouble came when bills were eventually rendered. Her response was that the merchant should support Israel by keeping her fashionably gowned. The State Department visa office has had some difficulties with Israelis, but no more than in corresponding cases in which other aliens are involved. A source estimated that Israelis gave approximately the same amount of trouble per capita as other temporary vis. holders who display reluctance to go home. Dorothy Kilgallen wrote recently in her Bro.dway column that "friends of Ziv. Rod.nn, 'Miss Israel,' confide that she has a crush on the Aga Khan, and vice versa —a romance that would rock the Moslem world if it reached the serious stage." It would also rock the Israeli world. The girls are not entirely to Mame. An "Israeli" actor, also popular as a singer, has traded here on his nationality He collected large fees for singing patriotic Israeli songs. It is ironic that the Israeli Army Provost Marshal would like to see this individual set foot on Israel territory, for he shirked military service. To what extent have Israelis exploited the popularity of their state for personal gam? About the same amount as Americans rode the crest of American popularity during World War II. American "culture" is today imitated in many iands. Israel is one, to some extent. This annoys Americans who demand 100 percent perfection from Israel. Israelis are human beings; some more admirable, others less. American readers of "Exodus" expect another Ari Ben Canaan in each Israeli they meet. They are horrified to discover, on rare occasions, an Israeli who does not give a hang about making the desert blossom and aspires for U.S. citizenship papers. Americans scramble after higher living standards but pass stern judgment wheat a few Israelis are attracted by the American way of life. Panorama: By DAVID SCHWARTZ Heaven's Routine Can Really be Hard Work eOMETIMES I ALMOST think Israel || • in America. For instance, the othei day I picked up an Israeli paper and I there was a long interview with Gov. G Mennen Williams, of Michigan. 1 thought the Governor was in Mich igan or if not there in some part of UMS United States repairing his politica fences. There will be more fences fixe*.' this year than in all the three past years combined, as the presidential elections are drawing near. The hardware stores say they are almost plumb out of wire for fences. Remember what Robert Frost said: "Good fences make good neighbors." They also help in the elections. The Michigan Governor in Tel Aviv, however, said "no comment," when asked about his own prospects for nomination by the Democrats for the White House, but he was not taciturn about other matters. He had toured the countries surrounding Israel, too, and I gather from his remarks that he feels there is a good deal of sentiment among the Arab neighbors of Israel for making peace, but that Egypt's obdurate stand is the stumbling block. The Governor spoke admiringly of Israel's achieve ments. "You are a small" country," he told the Tel Aviv reporter, "but with few people you have accomplished much." The Governor said it remined him of the old couple who died on the same day. The lady, a good woman, who had gone to church regularly, went to Heaven but the husband had to go to the other place. But his wife still loved him, and she pulled strings in Heaven—they have strings there left over from the harps—and was permitted to telephone her husband in the place below. "How is it down there, dearest?" she asked. "Well, really, it's not so bad down here," he said. "All we do is sit around all day and do nothing. It's dull, but that's all. How is it up there in Heaven?" "It's terrible," his wife replied. "Not that Heaven isn't a wonderful place, but there are so few people here to do the work that we have to work like blazes." Kosher-Laving Americans Isaac Carmel. one of the few living who shook hands with Tpsodor Herzl, is back in America doing a little stint of lecturing for Israel Bonds, and also compiling a book on America's contribution to the making of Israel. But he told one story about Americans in Israel, which I am sure, he will not include in his book. An American Jew visiting Israel went into a restaurant and called the waiter. "I am an American." he said, "and I must confess that in America I am not particular about kosher food. But in Israel, a Jewish country, 1 want to* eat kosher. I want to know, frankly, it this is a kosher place." The waiter assured him it was, pointing to a man sitting with a yarmulke. eating. When the American saw the man with the yarmulke. he felt reassured. "All right waiter. I believe this is a kosher place. So get me some thing to eat. Bring me a steak and a glass of milk." Between You and Me: brief histories of more than 100 s\mphony chamber music ensembles, two-piano teams sa? vals and summer eoncert series; definition afT terms; and descriptions of the major musical i (My own way of checking on up-to-dateae* u. the "recorder" listing; the recorder, pronuseat*7" and 17th centuries and obsolete since then i* rather recent revival. Mr. Ewen passes tan I_ but surprisingly accurate test with flying cdsrT more on the inatrumeift, m fact, than the hi.*-, the two reading eneyclapedias. If be onst, note, it Is' that therr is as American Recort|3 founded only two years sfter the mentioned Eatfe! by Bloeh's daughter, Suzanne.) The book also includes articles on the symphony orchestras, program music, the hutorTT ducting, and the important musical trends of the Ustj centuries; and short pieces on humor ia music M anthems, jazz and blues in serious music. Nepi and the history of program notes. < ne of the bestir. is that the book is not divided into separate sectKui is alphabetized and cross-indexed for all of these ass) The writing, incidentally, is non-technical but expues,L thoroughness of Mr. Ewen's labor can perhaps fwtt,. prenatal by mentioning that he listwriters -|J Aeschylus to Thomas Mann—and the music inspmli their literary works, and, in an article on Paiaten. Painting, does the same for art. David Ewen is already well-known for his' MtstlJ the Millions," (with Milton Crossi the "Encyclop^j Great Composers snd Their Music." and his is pedia of the Opera." His uncritical descriptions ash taking scholarship continue to enrich understamtaji enjoyment tor music-lovers. Off tmO KOCOfd ly NATHAN ZlPtt Belonging, Believing COME WEEKS AGO the Una] ^ of American Hebrew Coaasl gations launched a drive for fiat] Jewish synagogue affiuauu. have not yet come across any ml gress report, but it is a fair pal that fsw of the unaffiliated UaVf responded to the caapaal "stimulant. The malady is too sen-1 ous to yield to patent medicines. My good friend Dr. S. Margoshes, whose h**| edge of the American Jewish soene is tqaaWi few. dialed bis finger on the issue most caudal) I when he suggested in one of his recent eolusai| The Day Jewish Journal that the failure d agogue and temple to attract a larger must be attributed in a great measure to the oMi antiquated methods of synagogue admmi* and also to the high cost of membership." He noted that one of the chief ills rested %  "< fact that old-timers were ruling the roost in %  synagogues and temples, refusing to relinquish' hold and shutting off younger nun from wtiK articulateness they may ponder I Entrenches*• this kind is. incidentally, a malaise that is n ot! liar only to synagogues and temples.i Manages* of that sort. Dr. Margoshes observes, is r# j ducive to creating an "at home" atmospheres 1 synagogues for younger people, discourages am who have already joined and induces maay _J] affiliated to stay home instead of actively P< pating in temple and synagogue programs. It is his opinion that many who cross tat J gogue threshold on holidays only would members if they could be sure of. what he oU*J adequate influence on the management of u* J" tution." This writer would be willing to *>' with his prognosis providing the word •*"] ment" in the above sentence gave way to BORIS SM0LAR Taking Step Toward Accepting Non-Zionists %  THE FIRST STEP toward the pro jected expansion of the World Zionist Organization by acceptance of nonZiomst groups into its ranks will be made next month in the United States The issue will emerge at the forthcoming national convention of the United Synagogue of America, central congregational body of Conservative Judaic, i****Goldm.nn. president of the World Zion ist Organization, who is now in Israel. w,ll com, the w.!S ,n t,me to ,ddreM "* "


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6, 1958 •Jen 1st nor Mian Page 13-A Tvices This Weekend IRAEL. 7801 Carlyle avt labbl line Ever. n. Saturday 8:30 a.m. re We Better Than the ^ftloned Orthodoxy?" ,at*3 sw i^th,*vti. Maxwell SfiberMan, a.m. Saturday 9 a.m. —> • |D. 2435 SW 3rd ave. Con. Rabbi Yaakov Roaenberg. Warn w Lipion. |{i.m. Sermon: "Should rirasp?" Saturday 9 ivah: Terry, aon of Mr. Sokoloff. — • —— SW 17th. ava. Orthodox. mcr Sch'ff. [p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m. Allen, aon of Mr. and tson. i*rmon: "Walking BRnens." |TH. 13360 NW 2nd ava. a. Rabbi David W. HerHyman Fein. p.m. Sermon: "The Story f-Aryan, Hindu and PerJay a.m. Sermon: "The IEL. 4000 Prairie ava. Or. %  bbi H. Louis Rottman. (p.m. Saturday N:4."i a.m. Neglected Belief." >B. 301-311 Waahlngton |edox. Rabbi Tibor Stern, lurice Mamches. p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m. fie Hhrbest of the Low treat of the High." • ^AEL. 13S NW 3rd ava. iAH. 935 Euclid ava. Or. Ibbi Joaeph E. Rackovaky. fp.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m. feekly Pi>rtlon." JEWISH CENTER. -See, Miami. Rabbi Sim[p.m. at S640 SW 16th at. "und — The Last Generard.i> S:45 a.m. Sermon: %  Hon." 1HTS CENTER. 18160 NW* Dnaervativa. Cantor EmanSRANADA. 60 NW 51at %  rvatlve. Rabbi Bernard Jantor Fred Bernatain. h.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Bar onU, aon of Mr. and Mra. CAHDUUGHTM TIME 5 Heshvan — 5:20 pan. Leon Aronaon. of LifeSermon: "The Flood ,on\cr*ation FT. LAUDERDALE EMANU-EL. 1801 E. Andrawa ava. Reform. Rabbi Marius Ranaon. Cantor Sherwin Lavlne. —•— HEBREW ACADEMY. 918 6th at. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander Groaa. Friday 5:20 p.m. Saturday 8:4:. a.m. Sermon: "Weekly Portion." Students to officiate. —— • —, HIALEAH REFORM JEWISH CONGREGATION. 1150 W. 68th at.. Palm ave. HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI. 3030 Polk at. Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro. Cantor Yehudah Hellbraun. I8RAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 24th tar. Conaervatlve. Rabbi Morton Malavaky. Cantor Loula Cohan. Friday 6 and 8:13 p.m. First late service of the season. Sermon: "The Flock Returns." Oneg Shabbat hosts: Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Schlff. In honor of their 54th wedding anniversary. Saturday 9 a.m. Bar Mitzvah: Harvey, son of Mr. and Mrs. Abe Lewis. KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ava. Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield. Cantor Abraham Saif. Friday 5 p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m. Sermon: "Fulfilling Our Responsibility." liar Mitzvah: Lawrence, son of Mr. and Mra. HaroldLewis. • MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION. 1101 SW 12th ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Herachell Saville. Cantor Joaeph Salzman. Friday 5:30 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Sermon: "Margin for Error." liar Mitzvah: Michael, aon of Mr. and Mrs. Mac Llbman. MONTICELLO PARK. 164th at. and NE 11th ave. Conaarvative. Rabbi Max Lipahitz. Cantor Ban-Zion Kirschenbaum. Friday 8:15 p.m. Abe Horowitz Post and Auxiliary, Jewish War Veterans, will participate. Sermon: "Is Right Winning Over Might?" Saturday 8:43 I in liar Mitzvah: LeRoy, son of Mi. and Mrs. William Nlven. Israeli Diplomat to Present Beth David. Rabbi Rosenberg with Special Citations NO 9 7 n .j $3 s T : • • %  i \ ....... V I \ i • I • : • • T • &f troiana n|?3 n trprij nonaa ten obBh ,aD-n oi? Nit 1 ? ]K .DrnD'? pp nnaa Yp) nns W niaiipn o'jtfa !• I: • T *n D riaan isoa )j> Q?I ntfrr*f onnx 1 ? n^1n .*?*rfir nma 1 ? T 1 • • I innayn'narKsVi-j) nowRabbi Irving Lehrman, Temple Emanu-El spiritual leader, was honored at a dinner Wednesday night in the Fontainebleau hotel for his service to Israel and Israel Bonds. Special presentation to Rabbi Lehrman and Temple Emanu-El was made by former Gov. Theodore R. McKeldin, of Maryland, on behalf of the State of Israel. Emanu-El Starts Late Services Samuel Friedland, preident of Temple Emanu-El, announces the When and if-peace is finally established between Israel and its Arab neighbors, many Middje East experts agree that much of the credit will be given to Dr. Abraham Biran, director of Armistice Affairs in. the Israel Ministry for Foreign Affairs. On Sunday evening, Nov. 29, Dr. Biran will come to Miami to represent his country in a tribute to Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg and Congregation Beth David. At • dinner to be held at Miami Springs Villas, Dr. Biran will present special citations to the rabbi and congregation for their "outstanding service to Israel's economic devalopmant through State of Israel Bonds," it was announced this week by Mr. and Bureau Deplores 'Instability 1 of Small Schools Executive board of the Bureau of Jewish Education this week went on record "deploring the divisiveness and instability of small schools which make week-day Hebrew education so full of difficulties." A resolution to this effect was announced by Meyer A. Baskin presreopening of the late Sabbath eve-; i aen t 0 f the Bureau, which is tak ning services for the 1959-60 season, commencing Friday evening at 8:30 p.m. Dr. Irving Lehrman, spiritual leader of the congregation, will officiate, and his sermon, 'This is My God,' by Herman Wouk, an Analysis," will be based on the current best seller. Cantor Israel! Reich will chant, assisted by the i Temple choir. rts From Israel |l expert was sent via Nigeria, for example, the population census. j there are a number of |inly engineers who are government of Ethidevelopment of its the Israelis are well ly, and and their good |s widespread (goes beAn Israel expert a large country like NORTH DADE CENTER. 13830 W. Dixie hwy. Conaervatlve. Rabbi enry Okolica. day BUB p.in. Saturday 9 a.m. Mitzvah: Hal. aon of Mr. anil Mrs. NH Shane. Afternoon Bar Mitxvah: Stephen, son of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Efleanoltg. NORTH SHORE CENTER. 620 7Sth at. Conaervatlve. Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. Cantor Edward Klein. Friday s: 1 j p.m. Saturday a.m. Bar Mitzvah: I.awrence. S'>n of Mr. anil Mrs. Joaeph Flshl.ein. Kiluard, son of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Oleck. Sermon: %  'Weekly Portion.'' a 80UTHWEST CENTER. MSB SW 8th •t. Conaarvative. Rabbi Maurice Klein. Frldav 8:30 p.m. Guest speaker: Jerry Suasman, vice president of the Southeastern region, I'nited Synagogue. Topic: "I'nlted Synagogues and Conservative Judaism." Saturday 9 a.m. Sermon: "The Adversity of Purposefulness." TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. Kendall dr.. S. .Miami. Reform Rabbi Herbert Baumgard. Cantor Charles Kodner. Frldav 7:30 p.m. Sermon: *The Three Sons." Saturday 10 a.m. Bar Mitzvah: Dore, son of Mr. and -Mrs. Lewis Goodman ^ m ^^ m -^ m TEMPLE BETH EL. 1645 Polk at., Hollywood. Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffa. Friday 8:15 p.m. Service of welcome .and Induction of new members. TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Hollywood. 1725 Monroe st Conservative Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Ernest Schreiber. Friday 8 p.m. Consecration of netnners In the religious school. Saturday I %  m. Bar atltxtrah: Sidney, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Kublnsteln. TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chat* ava. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kroniab Cantor Davla Cenvlser. Frldav 8:l."i p.m. Sermon: "New Frontiers in Judaism." Saturday 10:4;. a.m Bar Mitxvah: Marc, aon of Mr. ana Mrs. Leonard EJwrteln. TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16SO0 NW 22nd ava. Conaarvative. Rabbi Sheldon Edwarda. Cantor Ban Groaabarfl. TEMPLE EMA"NU*EL. 1701 Washington ave. Conservative. Rabbi irv.ns Lehrman. Cantor laraal Reich. Friday 3 and 8:30 p.m. Late service series I > tor Winter MMoa. Sermon: "Herman Wouk'. This Is My God'—An Analysis." Saturday 9 a.m. Sermon: "W. ekly I'o. lion Bar*'"; v,.h: Leslie, son of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert BeHlnson; Kichard. son of Dr. and Mrs. Harry Qersten. TEMPLE WWjuS.Nl 9jM J Reform. Rabbi Joaeph R. Narot ntor Jacob Bornateln Breakfast Series ,;;] Opens for Boys ing the lead in getting congregational and communal leaders to agree on what can be done in overcoming the educational frustration of small schools. The resolution, passed by the executive board of the Bureau, reads as follows: "Whereas the small Jewish school is faced with educational frustration because of lack of sufficient students for proper classification, lack of routine facilities necessary for Bd J* v *; sh education, and lack of qualified educational personnel to implement a sound educational program, and "Whereas many such small Jewish schools are operating in Dado Rabbi Herschell Saville, spiritual leader of Miami Hebrew Congregation, has announcer that a special minyan-breakfast for boys scheduled to become Bar Mitzvah county, and continue to appear this year will commence Sunday, particularly in new suburban areas 8 a.m., and will be held each Sun-j "It is Hereby Resolved by the day morning at the same time. ] executive board of the Bureau of it u !~,„..,„ ... h Jewish Education of Greater Millie group will be known as the e effwt should be "Minyonaires and each boy will i he f hcr th have an opportunity to conduct the service, as well as render a brirf yaars the number arts abroad will no and in the future will bring benefit to Humour to the State of by Brit Ivrit Olamit) p.m. Sermon by Rabbi jni.k: Why Fluht for Narot to officiate. JUDEA. S20 Palermo ava Liberal. Rbbi Morrla Skop. Cantor rXSSTllS r*rmo. : "The Time KX" "Saturday I a m, for yonalres. Regular service 10.30 a.m. TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th at. and Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradiresume on the weekly Biblical Portion during the breakfast discussion. Members of the Minyonaires include Larry Andress, Jack Stupp, Michael Libman, Eddie Pulver, of such small schools by initiating denominational schools in new areas and by merging existing small schools into inter-congregational units within reasonable geo Mrs. Harry Gordon, co chairmest of arrangements for the even.|Pa;roriV*bf tW event are Tbtlgregation Beth David members of Oleh Regcl—"Pilgrims of Israel" —comprising men and women who have visited Israel and personally seen its growth and development. Sidney M. Aronovitz, president of Beth David, expressed gratification with the fact that "Israel has selected one of its foremost government leaders to make the presentation to the congregation and Rabbi Rosenberg." Aronovitz noted mat Dr. Biran is one of the ablest administrators of Lsrael. He has a long record of associa'.ion with government service dating back to 1937, when Great Britain still held the Mandate over Palestine. In July, 1948, he became th* Assistant Military Governor of Jerusalem and, in that capacity, performed heroically when for six months Jerusalem was isolated and under siege. His ingenuity and skill helped the Jewish population of Jerusalem to withstand the siege and emerge vietorious. After the United Nations brought the fighting between Israel and the Arab nations to a halt, he continued in his capacity as Assistant Military Governor and also served as Foreign Office Representative in Jerusalem. In addition, he was appointed Senior Israeli Member of Ihe Israel Delegation to the Mixed Armistice Commission with Jordan and of the Special Committee under Article VIII of the Israeli-Jordan Mixed Armistice Agreement. In February, 1949. he was made District Governor of the Jerusalem District. A third generation Israeli, whose grandparents took part in the founding and development of Rosh Pina in Galilee and Petah Tikva in the Sharon Valley, Dr. Biran received his secondary education at the Reali School in Haifa, where he later taught, and is a graduate of the Teachers' Seminary in Jerusalem. In 1930, Dr. Biran came to the United States to continue his education, first at the University of Pennsylvania and then at Johns Hopkins University, receiving his Master's degree and PhD in Archaeology at Johns Hopkins. A member of Phi Beta Kappa, he also received a Raynor Fellowship. Among the leading archaeologists of the 20th century. Dr. Biran is a former member of the staff graphic limits. The Bureau of Jewish Education of the American School of Onen, calls upon the Greater Miami Jewtal Research in Jerusalem He Bernard Klein, Alan Bloom, Evan ] ish Federation, the Greater Miami j participated in numerous arcnaeoiFriedman, Joel Krenis, Joseph : Rabb i n i ca i Assn., local agencies reogic expeditions in the Middle Neustein, Moshe Zarmati; Sidney > |ated t0 Jew j s h education, and all East. He has also Dcen associated. Sokol. Steve Wyat, and Richard nationa i educational departments with expeditions which have made Sherman. 0 f all ideologies to join with th<\ important historical finds in Khaachieving the above (fadje near Baghdad and Tepa tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Can tor Samuel Gomberg. Friday :* and :15 p.m. Service dedicated to Veterans Day. Pool Surfside-Rav Harls.r will par" (-i P a,f Sermon: "Arming to Disarm.' SaturI., a.m. Bar Mitzvah: Steven, j son of Mr. and Mrs. Marry Horowltx-i TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 1210C NE 16th ave. Reform. Rabbi Benno M. Wallach. TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 5' Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabb Lao Heim. Frldav B:li I>m. Sermon: "Are Noah's ics Symptomatic Today? Satin-lav I a m Bar Mitsvah: Barry, son of .Mrs. Claire Hamlln. TEMPLE ZIONT 5720 SW 17th st. Conaarvative. Rabbi Alfred Waxman. Cantor Jacob Qoldfarb. Friday S:30 Pm Sermon: "Lending I',, t.". Monotheism." Saturday I a.m Bar Mitzvah: Steven, son of Mr. and Mrs. Kurt Guggenheim. TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6S00 N. MianV ava Conaarvative. Rabbi Harry L. Lawrence. Cantor Albert QlanU. Friday 8:30 p.m. Sermon: "Memory and Memorial" Saturday 9 a.m. Bar Mitzvah: Jay, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Pilchlck. TORAH TEMPLE. 1254 West ava Traditional. Rabbi Abraham Caassl a YOUNG ISRAEL. 16750 NE 10th ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwin Stauber. Frldav 5:30 p.m. Saturday %  a.m. Sermon: "Safeguarding Our Heritage. e ZAMORA JEWISH CENTER. 44 Za mora ava. Conservative. Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz. Friday l:U p.m. Sermon: 'The Raini„,u Saturday 8:30 a.m. Bureau stated objectives." and Cawra near Mosul in Iraq. Temple Judea nursery and kindergarten celebrated the recent Sukkoth holiday. Left to right are Benjamin Udofl, education director, Rabbi Morris A. Skop, and Cantor Herman K. Gottlieb. Children are (left to right) Scott Bearman. Iris Reiter, Donald Zinner, Diane Blackman, Stephen Gottlieb. '•**l