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:
AA00010090:01590

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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
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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
"eJewislh Floridian
Volume 33 Number 30
CmM* TMI JfW/SH UNITY and TMI ilWISN WKflY
Miami, Florida, Friday, July 24, 1959
Two Sections Price 2C*
Riots Rip Major Israeli Communities

Thugs Smash and Burn Shops in Beersheba as Clashes
Follow on Heels of Demonstrations in Migdal Haemek
STATUS OF NOtTN AftlCtlt IMMIGtAHJS STItS AAMAMENTAf T FffACA*
fACI 7 A
MHUM NT UH-ZVi
JTABy Direct Teletype Wire
BEERSHEBATension persisted Tuesday in this capital of the developed into riots directed
Negev following night-long riots in which shops of European Jews were
destroyed, automobiles set afire and the furniture of the cafe-house
"Kassit" smashed.
The riots, a repetition of similar riots which took place in Haifa
last week, were ascribed to a small group of hooligans some of whom
came to Beersheba from other towns. These groaps, according to
police reports, started faked clashes between themselves which they
Ben-Zvi in Formal Order
For Gurion Caretaker Gov't.
Mum* STHhscus in vam ... paw j-a
JT A By Direct Teletype Wire
TEL AVIVPresident Ben-Zvi issued a formal statement Tuesday
instructing Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion and all members of the
present government to remain in office en a caretaker basis until the
November ejections produce a new government with vote of confi-
dence from the next Kneiaet.
The presidential statement was*-------------------------------------------------
published alter a meeting between
the President and Mr. Ben-Gurion
at the President's seaside resort.
At the 50-minute meeting, Mr. Ben
Gurion reported, as expected, that
he had been unable to' form a new
coalition when the Religious and
General Zionist Parties declined to
promise him passive support for a
Cabinet without Mapam and Ach-
dut Avodah, which voted against
the government on the Israel sale
of arms to West Germany.
Mr. Ben-Gurion informed the
President that, as he understood
the government transition law,
"there is no alternative to the con
tinuation of this government until
the elections. In spite *l (he moral
and emotional difficulties involved,
I will of course obey the law and
carry out all duties incumbent on
me as Prime Minister and Defense
Minister."
" Police detachments, in steel
helmets, patrolled various sec-
tions of the city Tuesday, while
municipal workers cleared the
glass splinters which covered
Beershebe's main streets. Dur-
ing the riots the show windows
of many stores were smashed.
No estimate of the damages has
so far been reported.
Meanwhile, in Jerusalem, the
Cabinet met in extraordinary ses
sion to discuss the riots and demon-
strations which took place in Mig-
dal Haemek and Beersheba. Twelve
policemen were injured in the Mig-
dal Haemek disturbances.
Premier Ben-Gurion was again
Georgia Gov. Vandiver Declares
Vandals'Desecration 'Demented'
JTABy Direct Teletype Wire
Ga.Georgia Gov-
He later returned to his Tel Aviv
office where be received a report
on the rioting in Beersheba Mon-
day night
Meets Adenauer
PAM 7-A
JTABy Direst Teletype Wire
BONN Moabc Shared, former
Israel Prime Minister who headed
the Mapai delegation at the Con-
cress of the Socialist International
in Hamburg, was received by Chan-
cellor Korrad Adenauer.
The two leaders in a SO-minute
informal meeting discussed Israel
-nd Middle East problems. They
first became acquainted when the
West German-Israel reparations
pact was signed at Luxeaabourg on
Sept- 10, IMS.
COLUMBUS,
ernor Ernest Vandiver has called
the work of vandals who painted
the Nazi swastika on a museum
and two synagogues a "demented
act."
In a telegram to Mayor B. F.
Register, the Governor announced
that he was adding $500 to the
$1,000 reward previously announ-
ced for apprehension of the cul-
prits.
The anti-Semitic vandals last
weekend painted huge swastikas
the words "Hell Hitler" en
Jewish houses of worship
____ end burned thousands of
Mars worth of petottogs et the
Cstombus Museum of Arts and
Crafts, police reported.
After destroying the paintings at
the museum, the vandals painted
the same swastikas on the museum
as had been painted on the Colum-
bus synagogues. Authorities esti-
mated the damage to the art works
at several thousand dollars. They
were attempting to assess the num-
ber of paintings burned and dam-
age done. Local police tended to
dismiss the incident lightly, stating
it had nothing to do with prejudice
but was only vandalism.
There are only about 1.000 Jews
in Columbus. Local Jewish leaders
axe abstaining from commenting
on the incidents. Among the burned
paintings were art works that were
a part of a prize-winning exhibit
from New York.
aneamaoaeatveaBVieMBweMBaB
w
R
P
I IN
against European settlers under the
pretext of protesting communal discrimination.
Strong police units arriving on the scene detained a number cf
rioters among whom they recognized familiar faces of persons wiih
long criminal records. The detainees were brought Tuesday morning
before a magistrate who issued detention warrants. They were thtn
taken to prisons outside Beersheba. mainly in the Jerusalem area.
Some of them were reported to be well-known trouble-makers bj Israel.
State Body to Appeal
High Courts Decision
On Aramco Exemption
-*,-----)MMM MVOSeU MAJUB PAM 5 A
NEW YORK that "no agency of New York State may subordinate the law of the state
to the dictates of a foreign state which violates our own public policy "
will be appealed to the Appellate Division el the Supreme Court by the
New York State Commission Against Discrimination, the commission
announced this week. ?
The challenged ruling denounced __ m _
Battle Land
OK to Frats
How did you fare In The Jew-1
ish Floridian's latest exciting;
featureCO IN WORD? Four^
Greater Miamians come within I
three errors or less in coming up I
with the correct solution. This:
week's Jackpot is $120. See;
Page S-A.
the Commission for permitting the
Arabian-American Oil Company to
practice discrimination in employ-
ment againt Jews and told Aramco
to "go elsewhere to serve your
Arab masterbut not in New York
State."
Justice Henry fpetetn acted
en the complaint of the Amer-
ican Jewish Congress that SC AD
chairman Elmer A. Carter had
exempted Aramee from State
laws barring employers from
asking jeb applicants in the
State questions about their ro-
lifien. Commissioner Carter
ruled, aftor having towstittod the
State Department, mat Amer-
ican interests in the Near Cast
"outweigh the abstract vindica-
tions et state sonoiolgnty."
Justice Epstein, in annulling the
Commissioners findings, said that
ruling made the commission "the
Continued en Pooe IS-A
TUCSON, Ariz. civic organizations and the State
Board of Regents were in sharp
conflict this week over the refusal
of the board to deny use of State-
owned land to fraternities at the
University of Arizona which ad-
mit practicing discrimination on
grounds of race, religion and
color.
The university received 13 appli-
cations for funds for new frater-
nity and sorority buildings at the
State institution. Four of the ap-
plicant fraternities nave restric-
tive membership clauses in their
constitutions. The bouses would bo
Continued on Page i-A
Jew Named Austria Foreign Minister
VIENNA (JTA) A 48-yar-old Austrian Jew
who once served a prison term tor underground polit-
ical activities and was one of the first Austrians ar-
rested by the Gestapo after Hitler's seizure of Aus-
tria in 1938, took over direction of Austria's foreign
policy this week as Minister of Foreign Affairs.
Dr. Bruno Kreisky, son of a wealthy textile man-
ufacturer and banker, who became a Socialist during
his student days at the University of Vienna, became
Austria's Foreign Minister this week in the new
Austrian coalition government. He was arrested
for political activities in 1935 and on his release in
1937, returned to the university to complete his doc-
torate in law. When the Socialist Party was out-
lawed, he became a leader in the Socialist under-
ground.
As such, ho was a marked man tor the Nail*.
When the Anschluss of Austria to Germany was
brought about to It**, the young Kretoky was en
the Gestapo list and was quickly arrested.
He was released after a while and expelled from
the country, taking refuge in Sweden where he re-
mained until 1945, part of the time as an advisor to
the Swedish government. He is credited with having
secured the Swedish government's agreement to give
refuge to Austrian conscripts deserting from Hitler"
Reichswehr.

1



^^^H

.
Page 2-A
Jtmistntr***-
Fridoy.
Storm Rages Over Ch
Despite Policy Cbwig e Vow
MM Nations Inder Secretary had aroused.
Wilfred Burglund. 1
went of the club, who had vaam-
ced that the dub did not accept
Jews ani Negroes, resigned a*
president, and although the clubs
board oi directors repudiated his
statement, the New York City Com-
oa on Inter-Group Relations
continued with its scheduled tavej
tieaiion of the situation
"The Center has given me a new way af life." David Rasen-
blum. a member oi the Golden Age Division of the Los Angeles
Westside Jewish Community Center, tells Jack LinkWtter dur-
ing the coast-to-coast CBS-TV show. "On the Go." which Link-
letter emcees. The program, which was broadcast on July 8.
showed some of the activities the Westside JCC provides for
its 550 senior adult members.
Battle Land OK to Fraternities
Continued from Page 1-A
erected with Federal funds grant-
ed to the university, on State
owned land which would be leased
to the groups.
The Arizona Anti-OefamaHon
League, supported by the Civic
League for Unity, the American
Ciil Liberties Union and Amer-
icans for Democratic Action, has
challenged the decision of the

Board of Regents.
A resolution adopted at a spe-
cial meeting of state-wide leaders
of the organization declared that
The Anti Defamation League
dot> not believe it is proper for
the Board of Regents, as an agen-
cy of the State, to lea>e fraternity
houses built with Federal money
on State land to fraternities which
avowedly under their by-laws dis-
criminate in their membership for
reasons of race, color or creed."
The Arizona Post. English-Jew-
ish publication in Tucson, com-
mented editorially that "there is
little doubt that more housing is
needed for the growing University
of Arizona stadeat body. But more
durauones can be built and Fed-
eral funds could be made avail-
able.'"
Campers Slate
Tribute to UN
"Tribute to the United Nations"
will be offered by the campers of
Camp Maccabee at their second
show for parents Wednesday night.
This is the day camp of the Miami
Branch of the Greater Miami
Jewish Community Center. AU oi
next week has been designated as
"Open Camp Week" for parents
to visit their children at their
weekly cookout.
"Anything Goes" will be the
theme of next week's program at
Camp Noar of the North County
YMHA. The campers will partici-
pate in a "backwards day" and
will also have a full day's outing
at Crandon Park. They are now
also preparing for their annual
camp water show and family car-
nival which will take place Sun-
day. Aug. 2.
At the Beach YMHA. Camp Sho-
lorn will be emphasizing nature
next week, with a ger hunt and castle-building con-
test featured. The four oldest
groups at this branch are prepar-
ing for their annual overnight trip
to Greynolds Park which will take
place July 22 and 23.
It, jJm. retnmeMien ehairmen
Or. A*red J. Atarrew. ennw-xad
was "e attaMiah formal re*-
ore* a* ot evet ""d wM-
r/e* ned sten-'erdt far the future"
nd second, "to determine if n-n
city legislation may be needed
o that soonsors of oubl'e e*Hibi-
tions will have their obligations
to treat all citisen* ooueily bath
in their internal and external
conduct spelled out in unmis-
takable terms."
In repudiating its president's
stand and in announcing accept-
ance of his resignation, the WSTC's
board of directors said it was "the
policy of the club to consider and I
accept members without regard to.
race, creed or color." It added that,
"the club presently has members
of Oriental and other ancestry and |
there is representation of the Jew-
ish faith among the membership.
There are presently no Negro
members. To the best of our know! j
edge, no Negro has ever applied
for membership."
There were no disclosures as to
the extent of the 'representation
of the Jewish faith" in the club nor
of the identity of any Jewish mem-
ber.
In disavowing Buriiliind's state-'
ment to Dr. Bunche. the board de-
clared: "Any statements of the
club's president to Dr. Bunche
were, we are Informed, solicited as'
personal opinions of one individual
to another and were given without
endorsement or consent of the
board of governors. Some of these >
reported opinions are contrary to.
opinions and beliefs of the board of
governors and other club
: hers."
WorWt Lsrgtt Ptrt
Control Company
ML S-3421
vg&S
Prescription fiptTialhfs
NOW IN TWO MOOCRN
LOCATIONS
nomu
JI a-7425
Utr.
70S
Phone JC S4749
nun
raem-
LONO-DISTANCI
MOVERS
DAILY PICK-VPS New Tart, New Jer-
sey, Philadelphia, lalH-an, Wese-
iaftea, tall eM ether points.
DIAL JI S4353
M. LifttermM i Sms
45S COLLINS AVL
RETURN LMAD RATU
TERMITES
CHINCH BUGS
Ann. Ronr-he**. te?.
FR 7-1441
FREE ESTIMATES
TRILY BOLES, IXC
Sruiw Mm. i lw*m tnmwtw |jt le
The day camping program, serv-
ing over 500 boys and irls, is one
of many services of GMJCC, which if
is a beneficiary agency of the**
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
and the United Fund.
VL.MJJ STOtt F10NT MATT -d Wl W

Tourney Record in Spotlight
One tournament record and two
fishermen's tales of woe" were
in the spotlight as the nth annual
Miami Beach summer fishing *
tournament ended the third week'*
of action With the weather hold-
ing, more than 500 entries were
received by tournament officials
since the July 4 opening. The com-
petition is open until midnight
Labor Da\
f emit .re rapt,
L. A G. Glass aad
13* S.W. Iff. STREET Harris OHea
TK>griainj with Our Many Satiated
AN0THU LOCATION FOR TOW C
COULTON BROS.
-AtT- -MAmV -NAT- VOW TUACO 14*1
Corol Way f. S.W. 27th Avo. M0 S.W. Iff, St.
PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO.
"Jl.o.i's Leading Memorial Dealer,
iiniuf the .'et Cimmmmitt ies<


1959
Pog3-A
COIN WORD Stumps
Area s Puzzle Sleuths
With the COINWORD contest
editor twamped by returns to
Puzzle No. 2. he barely had time
Wednesday to announce that there
were no winners of Puzzle No. 1.
This means that Puzzle No. 3,
which appears on Pace 6A, will be
worth $120unless a COINWORD
sleuth comes up with the correct
solution to last week's word-
twister.
Queen Elisabeth of Belgium la shown examining a model of
the S25 million Hadaesah-Hebrew University Medical Center,
being buih at Kiryat Hadassah (Hadassah Town), five miles
(west of Jerusalem. The Queen visited the Medical Center
I during her recent stay in Israel and expressed great interest in
(the Hadassah project, which will include a 500-bed hospital
Iwith service departments and laboratories. Left to right are
(Jerusalem Mayor Gershon Agron; Dr. Kalman J. Mann, direc-
Itor-general of the Hadassah Medical Organization; Queen
Elizabeth; a member of the Queen's entourage; and Dr. I. E.
iNebenzahl, chairman of the Hadassah Medical Organization
fcsrael committee.
Conduct or Off to Mai**
Barnett Brecskin, conductor and
1 music director of the Miami Beach
I Civic Orchestra, will join the exclu-
sive Master's Class directed by
Pierre Monteux at his L'Ecolo
Monteux, Hancock, Me.
Four entries imonf the Hun-
dreds in the firs* COINWORD
cento within three errors or loss
of a serf act answer. These were
Phyllis J. C.rleton, 1325 SW 1st
t., Miami; Mrs. M L. Becker,
MS Vainer* eve.. Coral Gables;
Mrs. C. I. Camber, 4474 Sheridan
v., Miami Beach; and Mrs.
Bonn Blearn, 4* SW 3Sth rd.,
Miami.
Don't be discouraged. COIN-
WORD is not that hardand it's
loads of fun for you and-your fam-
ily. So, get out your pencils and
thinking caps, and see if you can
win all or a part of this week's
Jewish Floridian Jackpot.
The cash prize is rising in value.
The class, which runs through :And re1mmlbJ!r' '" Jewi,h ^^
August, is comprised of a few of
the nation's conductors chosen by
Monteux. This is Breeskin's third
successive year of inclusion in the
! Master's Class.
ian subscribers, there is an extra
bonus award in the event they are
among COINWORD winners.
i-G Struggles in Vain to Form Government
Completion Dote Set
JERUSALEM (JTA) David'
len (iurion labored wearily this
leek to form a new government
V I>rael although he was con- j
linced before he accepted the I
harge from President Itzhak Ben
kvi that his efforts had no chances j
success.
Mr. Ben-Gurion had two alterna- .
jives before him: to form a new '
loalition to administer the coun-:
with a mandate from Parlia- i
nent until the November general
Jlections, or to continue his for-1
nrr four-party coalition cabinet as 1
"caretaker" regime until new
llections and a new Parliament
Istablish a different basis for
lovernment.
Mr. Ben-Gurion
frankly that "It
told the JTA
is practically
certain that I cannot form a new
government which will obtain a
confidence vote of Parliament."
Despite this, he said, "I assumed
the task entrusted me by the
President for two reasons: first-
ly, because ifi my duty to ex-
pose the shameful behavior of
members of the Cabinet who re-
futed to roiion after viola tint
the principle of collective re-
sponsibility of the government
and continue to sit in C ah mat
councils dsspits their obligation
to ejuit, and, secondly, because I
em legally bound to mithiua Mm
i isginiBitnry to heed the gov
rfwr>#CTt Wlffll W#W Of># !
*-------* "
Mr. Ben-Gurion continued this
[week on "indefinite leave" from
the premiership and thus avoided
sitting in Cabinet meetings with
the four dissident ministers of the
two leftwing parties who broke
with him on the issue of Israeli
arms for Germany.
Completion by Sept. 15 is plan-
ned for the $125,000 all-glass addi-
tion to the Normandy Isle branch
of Riverside Memorial Chapels,
Irving Blasberg, president of Riv-
, erside, announced Wednesday.
Architect Leonard Glasser de-
signed the chapel, which includes
.three large reposing rooms. Con-
struction is by Joe Arkin. Design
Rabbi Bernard J. BambergeT,
spiritual leader of Congrecc-
tion Shaaray Tenla, New
York. N.Y., has been elected
president of the Central Con-
ference of American Rabbis.
The Conference represents
750 religious leaders of Re-
form congregations through-
out the U.S. and Canada, the
election took place at tie
CCAR's 70th annual conven-
tion at Bretton Woods, N.K.
'So/iii Gold Cadillac' Slated


"Solid Gold Cadillac" open? at
Actors' Studio M Playhouse, 208
Bird rd., Aug. 11. Prominent char-
acter actor Harry Walden, of the
of Riverside's'newest chapel, one' Provincetown Players and Broad-
to be built on Douglas rd. and SW way, takes the part of Big Ed Mc-
"ma'ke" "th St., is also by Glasserjt will Keever Well bmkal radio
cost approximately $250,000 and and television personalities will
construction will start in the fall.' also be featured in the cast
The veteran promised President
My 1, !??)
0A0E FEDERAL SAVINGS accounts
are INSURED to $10,000 by a* agoncy
of the Fdrl govoromont.
every effort possible" to form a
new government but expressed
doubts as to success. In his talk
with the President, he left nn
doubt as to his reluctance to con-
tinue presiding over a Cabinet
containing the four dissidents. He
said however that be was legally
obligated to continue as a member
of the government until a new one
was established.
Mr. Ben-Gurion's one hope of
escaping this was to get Parlia-
mentary agreement to composition
of a minority government of the
| Mapai and Progressive Parties.
This hope was knocked on the
head last week when the leaders
[of the National Religious Party
j told him flatly they would not
'support that type of government.
! The General Zionist Party was ex-
' pected to take the same position.
jMr. Ben-Gurion would then have
no alternative but to report to Mr.
Ben-Zvi that the old cabinet would
' have to continue until the elec-
tions as a caretaker regime.
"One of the Nofion's
Oldest and largest'
JrflSsiTBW
[ EJade Federal
t Juvings ond Loan Association of Miami
Traffic Court Debate
Miami Beach City Councilman
Harold Spaet and Jim Econonus.
cf the American Bar Assn., were
to debate the question of "Rela-
tive Merit Between the Metro and
Miami Beach Municipal Traffic
Court Systems" Thursday, 8 p.m.,
at the Shelbourne hotel.
I0MP* M UPTON Firt.denl
5 Conventenf Officts S^rv Dado County
RESOURCES EXCEED 134 MILLION DOLLARS
Co-pl.f. end DopeMlo Tifft Stnrfct
MIAMI TITL
&QktmctCff.
M YEARS OP TfTLI SIRVICI IN DADO COUNTY
ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITO ****&
TUtol......." .**..*L
Oty IHto I <
<*<-'**.
IMond m
(AkjoKSown
Don't pot it off put it on .
*t
* WtlTTIM OUAIANm
ucwtm
ftPAYMNTS
-at von nancr
Re-Roofing
& Repairing
For fees
OX 1-1321


Peg* 4-X
+Je#ia>ncrkMan
tridoy. July 2|,

i i

>
Jewish Floridian
OFHCE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
Telephone FR 4-1141 FR 4-B21?
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FRED K. SHOCHET............Editor and Publisher
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ISRAEL BUREAU
10 A. D. Gordon Street, Tel Aviv, Israel
BAY U. BINDER ___......._ Correspondent
Volume 33 ~~ Number 30
Friday. July 24, 1959
18 Tamuz 5719
Riots Heighten the Melting Pot' Dangers
The riots last week in Haifa and several
days ago in Beersheba and Migdal Haemek
come at a particularly bad time. Social unrest
is never opportune ond most frequently a sign
of deep-seated problems.
But it would almost seem calculated that
the rfots burst upon the Israeli scene while the
government is crippled by a Cabinet crisis.
There is tittle question that the authorities are
dealing both judiciously and efficiently with the
trouble-makers.
It is a positive sign with respect to Is-
rael's long-term democratic ideals and a tribate
to her stability that mobs are ineffective in
shaking her general tranquility even as the
forernment recuperates from the recent critical
ebate over the German arms sale.
Nevertheless, the riots can not be dis-
missed rightly. According to all reports, they
have been principally directed against busi-
nesses and shops owned by former Europeans.
To note that known criminals participated in
the demonstrations is to ignore a far more
fundamental issue.
These columns have long discussed, even
if as tactfully as possible. Israel's future pop-
ulation on the basis of her manifold extractions.
What we tried to get at here was an expression
Supreme Court Reversal
The New York State Supreme Court de-
cision in the Araraco case was a foregone con-
cision. No jurist could have stood by in the
face of a state agency's permissive policy with
respect to barring a racial or religious group
from employment opportunity.
- ElmeruCarter. chairman of the agency, in-
sists that his original ruling was proper-^thcrt
approval of Aramco's prejudicial hiring prac-
tice against lews finds justification in U.S. State
.Department foreign affairs.
It is presumably on this basis that Aramco
mt*nds appealingr*e New York State Supreme
Court ruling. Will a higher court declare that
. oi ?f,Im*,ion Ag0^ Discrimination
was entitled to vacate New York's fair employ-
SSLfe*""" *,he na,lons "Lre
We doubt such an eventuality. A declara-
tion of thj. kind would give lega" sancu0n ,Q
bigotry-would in effect say that American
3 SiCVn ,he Mlddle EaSt -n suT-
cessful only if our government approves the
leaders of* C1,i2erhip S,atus ^ich Arab
travesty on ?ust2.' PU' ^ ^ to
hadStL^thttf^ ?enCy Would **
end th E guarame^^^ ^ *" **
way in the name oHheltcrttsh' ?"? 9'Ve
*'. The Supreme C^t^ff^ ^JE
Z^^^^^ -on1-
stondingof the *J^ ** under-
of careful concern over what seemed an in-
evitable clash between East and West.
The clash has now come to pass. Jews of
the Orient have been hurtled against Jews of
Europe in an atmosphere made tense by sur-
rounding aggressive neighbors. Such an amal-
gamation would have been difficult even were
serenity to reign in Israel. But outright war
and the threat of conflict have marked Israel's
history from the moment of her Declaration of
Independence.
.
Contending With the Orient
m such surroundings, the 'Verting pot"
process has been made infinitely more difficult
Apart from these considerations, the ecoiogic
differences reflecting the Jewish State's many
ethnic groups are enormous 'stumbling blocks
in themselves. The attitude of a North African
Jew toward such issues as livelihood, marriage,
religion, art, death arid many others varies to
a significant extent bom the attitude of a
European Jew.
This is true despite the fact that both pro-
fess Judaism as their faith and both came to
Israel as the Jewish homeland.
In our past considerations here, we spec-
ulated on what kind of Israel would subse-
quently emerge out of the bringing together of
these diverse cultures. The riots during the
past ten days remind us sharply of the more
dangerous aspects of these speculations.
A realistic attitude must ultimately be
adopted both by the people and the Govern-
ment of Israel with respect to absorption. To
think in terms of numbers is not enough; nor
will it be enough to speak in terms of poetic
destiny.
The Jews of Europe have come to look
upon Israel as their domainas the realization
through them of the ZiOntst dream. This dream
never contended with Jews from the Orient.
Reality, however, must.
during the week
ms i nee U
by no mmm~4
_ t* world War rt i J.
speaking to some bri*J*l
the mMst of a I^fci^V!!? j
I snorted mv h. ,..r,m|
urtvn^
* MISSION OVOt THE SUEZ
German, devoid of ym*T
tonatlon or word., ^m^",
soldiers with the highest
totic aptitude fall on rare,
sion A kind of censor mechanism was on guard to protect me
what were surely my natural enemies. But despite the impeei,,
language, long since gone, the prisoners knew their fnterrogstor to k
a Jewa species of human the more crvWzed German peoplr B,J
home stuffed into ovens. The most humble of them, strangely J
a blonde superman with watery blue eyes magnified by Gt wirVaJL
c|0S_the most forbidding, a raven-haired, beak-nosed Me-tfterranVil
tvpe who hissed Nazi-indoctrinated dogma at me in a vow *>mHav 1
slaughter every "Jew Bolshevik" in these United States '
The Monde boy wanted to knew if all the Jews of 'Wall Street 4ff
Communists. He shuddered. I preswme, in a fernMe ?.. of
being lost among them, desperately seeking his way to freedom nw
as he then talked of his village some eighty miles outside ot BerliT
About four or five years later, one of the first German excha
students here registered at the University of Miami, selected a
gram of study, and quite by accident parked himself en a fin*
tropical morning in one of my literature classes. We had wont/
remained only a few weeks. The dirt he brought with bim had i'
bis soul a decade before. The crematoria were easily justtfisf
Nuremberg trials a Jewish plot hatched by the international Z*
then fighting far a homeland in Palestine, the demise of Germ,
armed might a sad fact we would shortly rue in the face of a
with the Soviet Union.
j ; t
THESE ARE INTELLECTUAL insights into the German mind
* World War n. Others can offer horrifying pictures of the phyi
brutalitythe actualization of Nazi philosophy. Germans today,
cept for a still gratifying number of university students, tend to I
both strains of memory. Surveys show that the more reasonable .
if prompted to engage in hindsight at all, rely on the gambit about
Soviet threat and the Third Reich war machine whose "in*
conld have contributed to quieting it.
Tbis is the Hitler argument in its barest essentials, and the ,
mans who mouth it without having feed "Mem ttampt" typify the
rentof the Nazi success. The leaders may have passed into the archi
Of history, but their Ideals remain an integral part of the aun
they fashioned hardly more than two decades ago.
And surely, no one can wfth intelligence deny as a total
garfdistW fra&d supersensltive German feelings with respect to
mimisnr or label a hoax the value of Gerwia* mlMbry HNfmfBg to
taming- it HtUer did, after all, consider the zftitatb M* bftthers
gesfed and expected an alliance with tMfcnt In fltoWMfMe-lrar ag_
Stalin, entered Into a pact with Moscow at a delaylif Wair geafd He
only when he finally understood he had miaealearMed.
Indeed, floes not postwar Germany's role 4n TfATO lend c
to h>r rote as a partner in the West's streggJe agftttet Comrr_
Mecely mtftsttig m this interpolation of EOropeaa Tealfgtrmem &
Hitler's hordes last strutted is the Jewish questionthe Nazi
greatest miscalculation of all.
-: -a. ? II II ^Waj
WHILE THEY WOULD have themselves and us forget, we contia.
to remember with a passion. A people's tragedy is becomlnf
our time an integral part of Judaism's Trrytrfe*. Thfe bifllfance of tl
Maccabees, the revolt of Bar Kochba, the evasive march of Moses
Canaan w ever widening clrcles-none is essentially more historic tki
the slaughter of the Six Minion, whose teals are already enshrined i
our Passover liturgy. Nor to be forgotten ,. the fact that OW of the]
seething bones rose the modern State of Israel, a bloody baby shop-1
"es^cS ^wW?drj^EUr'* *" "*" **>" te *
TtJ^M^lZ!?JLms if**cy "*Ve w *&* **
respantibihty fo remember. But, like Jew* throughout the ages Ike
prUs, *2?Ti fCer*"V Is a central aSpect of the surviv,
EJ "mSS ^LIi ^rge,Jin8- "* PP"lw evening Israel, news]
psper, Maanv deelared: "The moral rgitfntsagalnst the arrnl
^,inre^ WC,ghty thlt *** must ^***SllE*5 the t w
affirifSSaa^
ioww, mJLJS^ATmZmV ^ ^P,y W
ashefo'herpeopTefd^n, Sr"el WOU'd """"^ ^e ** from
high mora7,onePof the H^'ld^r "** Unwi"Wg ,0 *> ba,t,e' ^
New York Times p ece daS' d,T"J>une toriaI. also reflected >d I
20 years since he Zvl^^L?***** M ,hat "il U >" ,h"
Israel a code of ethicalZ^ '"* dx ***** ]0n" dem"ds "'
TMs is the ^"hniSZ^T'l" 0i 'Dy "^ 'TOp,e
1948 to assure heTleSrl I. Sh0Ck w'hwi I"el weM to war ta
more than spiritual pSihsh.ri^8, Vl f ?**' *"** *""*" "^
would have rt ^JtZ^'.^T" ,he ***** ** Wdlng Hood tar*
irrelevantly cry desnii. iiT7 v*^tioa Bemenrber the ffazis, tk<
't'Sf'*"^ w "* 1
ide of tne^fie ^^m^^SrietHynM,d **lly *\
sreement. isolated from Nnruf.J'IP00^"' Gn>> tVparation.
oon contact by IS St.Te yEL**1 SUth A"*atlc ""^9 Organiza-
nomic liaison with NATfV, ^KTS*1 dw*1' ,-raeI *tJ*shwl ?
was achieved in the akukL .nf^on* Power on the conOflent. Thlt
lftnw,V.nd bdth ot?urope!lb bUCkn"U UKtttB ,pr*ad aCr*
W'Rn. Its 'on^rn? mean Ji* ,",UBni^ lHy with the fimai cam-
'"e less s,gnif1c.nr TeZ^V'T^ ,U,U~ "^^ ,0 ?
the extent of pi,cln """'""her? Yea, let us remember-but not H
future generations Now ih^. 1S*mry * Gunons "air," extwaed .1 wret P"""* Muuster Be*
**n. now that the poe^LT* hU B"**" ha. been brought
Political marketirtace^,ii ,8f.,B ,,ruck blow ** morality in tht
ls aotem? w,u D0W German anti-Semitism be rendere*
1 think not. Hatrxi -/
> few Jews exhrt therTtohe VH J^ 'p"c' ***** Uet *<
1*n*ls diplomacy hated- Nothing ha* been hindered but


IrrfttaT ftirM-*89
+Je**9tifk>rkfc>r)
Pag* 5-A
f/n/wire 5tete Dewe* //afe Gro/jp
NEW YORK-The State does not have to Incorporation under State law, he pointed out,
-ive corporate charters to groupa which practice was a privilege." Since State public policy opposed'
J|te and bias,, a Jw" nM ,nQ,,e** Uiu.tjt.Su-. ^scrimination he said, "this Court does not conceive
* me Court thia week. He denied the incorporation it to be its duty to certify and approve for incwpor
jpolicalion of the "Association for Preservation of
vrvedom of Choice, Inc.," for a State charter.
The decision was handed down by Justice J.
| irwin Shapiro, who indicated his conclusion that the
purpose of the organization was to foster and en-
courage discrimination (or reasons of religion and
I rice.
"$ far aa the proposed tacOrperafers as indi-
viduals arm concor'nad," the court hold, "they may
indulge 'n their prafvdicas and bigotries. But their
purposes and intended practices ahowM net bo
itncHoned by receiving the imprimatur of this
court."
intent
ation an organization which by its very
negates these basic principles of our land."
The Anti-Defamation League hailed the court
action and said in a statement: "Judge Shapiro's
action is a significant step forward, one which helps
fortify the legal framework of democracy. Under
otrr Constitution, a private organization has the right
lb organize for the purpose of expressing the con-
victions of its members. But when the purposes of
an organization are in violation of the statutes and
laws of the state, it is the court's obligation to deny
aoch a group the imprimatur and sanction of the
state."
AJCongress Hails Aramco Opinion Reversal
NEW YORKThe1 American Jew-, only issue in the case, it is to be
I ish Congress Wednesday hailed the hoped that the New York State
decision by Statd Supreme Court
Justice Henry Epstein refusing to
permit the Arabian* American Olf*
Company (Aramco) to- ask Job ap-
plicants their-reWtion
In his decision, Justtice Epstein
upheld an appeal by the American
Jewish Congress of a finding last
I Nov. 10 to which the New York
I State Commission Against Diacrinv
jination (SCAD) granted Aramco an
I exemption from certain provisions
I of the New York fair employment
I law.
The American Jewish Ci
statement was kwwod by Shad
Polier, itiasrman of the Ceinnws
tion an Law and Social Action of
the AJCsMgreeo. who rapraaantad
Mm organisation In the case.
Mr. Polier declared that "the
I American Jewish Congress hails
I Justice Epstein's decision as
I demonstrating once again the vital
I role of our American courts in up-
holding the civil rights and civil
liberties of American citizens.
Smce the derision disposes of the
rxttmoNAi VALUE
Oseirhwity tar bay
[at a aatrifif. large Hat el Lead
Tti-kVIV m MM*. Far fertfcer
> WAn^W A*********************
BAL-SHACMtlS
WANTID FM
laei Ztea
kit
Winter
Ztsa Ceaprw Key West. Reasew
pay. Apply to kahhi Schwartz,
100 COPIES
(PHOTO OPPSIT)
(Letts* Rapes* *ba*ra*t)
up to S'-414> Mack A While)
ff rfOMKf* r aWHRf MPf
WHtLh VOW WAfTI
$240
SUNSHlrtE PRESS
95 RE. 131b Street
Phooe FH 1-
guijah msmaioN
ri snANia
aaihr of !
Modtrrt
y t
Pr*m>r S%y Ouitariit. Age 11
niCHAHCP SWANS Fn T-tw*
It* A AMERICAN
Bm T
134 NWll(T,Jlrt,l.i
Plaaae Bttene or dree postcard
PALMIST
M*BAM ROBERTS Indian Readar
and advisor on all problems on lovo,
marriaoe, tuialneee. All raadinge ara
Private and confidantial at
SH N.W. 7th Avonuo
For Appointment PL 1-tdl0
*^a|aaaaaaaBBBasvsaBaai
rA*
Commission Against- Discrimina-
tion will promptly take such steps
as are necessary to issue an Order
prohibiting Aramco from continu-
ing its- objectionable practice of In-
quiring into the religion of persona
seettng employment'
"The opinion of Justice Epstein-
wrH long be reiiai aitiamil as. estab-
lishing that the onward- movement
in this country to' strike' down air"
barriers on grounds of race, relig-
ion or national origin will not be
stemmed or reversed, either iit
obeisance to Arab dictators or to
the fancied notions of the require-
ments of American foreign policy.
"At the same time, every serious-
student of foreign affairs will rec-
ognize that this decision enhances
the prestige and status of our na-
tion in every land where freedom
and equality are cherished."
The American Jewish Congress
complaint charging Aramco with
anti-Jewish dhwrbntaiatien was
initiated Aug. It, 195o. On Nov.
tO, 19SS, Cgaaintashmar timer
A. Carter ef the New York State
Commission Ago mat Discrimina
tion handed dawn dstarmlna-
tien exempting Aramco front tne
State fair aawpiaymant law. In
his decision, Cemmiestemr ear-
tor said that the roojviromonti
of American foreign policy mane
it necessary for SCAD to grant a
bona fide occupation spMttftba-
tion exemption permitting Aram-
co to dlscrimwaata against- Jew
ish applicants for employment.
In support of thfs position. Com
missioner Carter qooted from a
letter written by Assistant" Secre
tary of State WlHfatm M. Rountree
indicating the paesibtlity of "prej
udice (to) the company's opera
tkms" in Saudi Arabia and of
probably adversary aJtectttng)
other United States interests there
as well."
AJCongress the* appealed Com
rmissioner Carter's finding in the
State Supreme-Court. As a-hearing
on the appeal before Justice Ep-
stein July .. attorneys tor SCAD
asked for s delay until- Sept 22 on
the grounds that "new evidence"
had been- received indicating a pos-
sible change in State Department
policy towartf Saudi Arabia. The
nature o* the new evidence was not
disclosed.
Polier. acting as attorney for
AJCongress in the casei objected to
the demy. Justice Epstein then
gave SCAD 48 hoars to decide
whether it wished to withdraw its
rinding dismissing the AJCongress
complaint.
In the oral argument before
Justice Epstein, fetter present-
ed as evidence a copy of a let-
ter from Assistant Secretary of
State William B. McComber to
Son. E. L. Bartlett (D.-Alaska)
dated June IS, 1959, putting a
different interpretation on the
Rountree letter. Assistant Secre-
tary McComber Wrote that "Mr.
Rountree's letter did not refer
to a 'finding in the proceedings
Dy ttw Com mission gainst Arftnv
es,' hut spectfkelly to 'any find-
ing by the Commission which
WOtnw compel Aramco to employ
persons of the Jewish faith in
Saudi Arabia'."
Polier told the court: "Obviously
no one can compel Aramco to hire
Jews or Saudi Arabia to give them
Sen. Richard L. rfeuberger (D.-Ore.) (center) joins JWB Asso-
ciates. Presenting the membership card is Col. Harry D. Hen-
shel. (leff) chairman of the National Jewish Welfare Board's
Armed Services Division, as Moe Hoffman, JWB's Washing-
ton. D.C., representative looks on. JWB Associates is a mem-
bership group pledged to the support of JWB's work as gov-
ernment-authorized agency for religious, morale and welfare
services to Jews in the U.S. Armed Forces and VA hospitals,
and as national association of over 350 Jewish Commnnity
Centers and YM-YWHA*S.
visas. Bue we do expect that no
company operating under the laws
of this state should receive official
sanction to disregard the law or to
serve ss the instrument of a for-
eign government in violating the
law."
Following the court hearing).
Commissioner Carter was granted
case with State Department ofu
rials in Washington.
The one-week extension expired
July 14. Carter informed Justice
Epstein by letter that, after con-
ferring with State Department offi
rials, he had "nothing to add to
the record."
On July 15 Justice Epstein is
s one-week delay an extenaion sued his opinion upholding the ap-
from the 48 hours originally grant- peal by the American Jewish Coo-
edso that he could discuss the I gress of the SCAD finding.
THRIFT IS ALWAYS
IN STYLE



>.
HimUHStati
-'V-'Aww\*v
MADAME CHEROKEE
"rd A palm reading, tall your past,
erascnt. future. Girted reader, ad-
vita you in all mattes*. Hols you
m nckncaa A trouble, anewer aU
rour qui,ona. So* her todey. to-
morrow may b, too uu Advica on
marriage, love, bueinaas.
2427 N. Miami Avenue
PR 1-*S0s
Gerald E. fleese, formerly dean
^_ of students and director of Ad-
" missions at Hartwick College,
Oneonta, N. Y.. will Join the ad-
ministration of the University of
Miami os Sept to fill the newly-
crested position of director of ad-
ntatohs counselors. Reese, a UM
alumnus, will be in charge of UM s
relations with high school and
preparalosg school students inter-
ested in obtaining a college educa-
tion both tocally and Mttoaalb/.
3.
Over tfic years many things g* owt of style.
But saving money never becomes old fashioned.
especially at FfcAOLB* Fbbhlal Savings. At
Flagler Federal your money earns a generous
dividend of 4% and when you open a savings account
you will receive one of these beantiftif gifts* Ftee.
FOR NEW ACCOUNTS OF S250 OR MORE
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*regulating, no oiling.
2. GENUINE DETECTO BATfOOM SCALE New- saavolid -tweed rabher" me*
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X AftPEGE PERFUME BY LANV1M ruts* siac in beaetlfal geld and kkek lace*
deaigncd by cutiu.
FOR NEW ACCOUNTS OF SIOO Olt MOW*
BEAUTirUL l PIECE SIT OrCHTNA la-PIECB TABLBWAM SET* TrTREB
WILSON K 21 OOLF BALLS EIGHT LIBBEY GLASSES. HB COPFBB
CARAFE "cAUSrtOTCH jOO MIRJtO ELECTRIC COPFBB nttCOLATO*.
FSEE TRAHSFErt Of FUHW from soywliere la the Unitee1 States. Just bring in or mail ia
your paiibook. There is no charge or red tape ... Well lake care of all the details.
Savings Account*
beto/a me 10m
own from me tat
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One r a limit?
u irtfia nranet
M ft t 2nd AVCNUt
BRANCH:
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mi ratling at aom after*
FLAGLFsR FKDERAIa SAVINGS
ANOIOAN ASSOCIATION .A i.l.AMI
EACH ACCWWT IISUBEB Uf TO **"* '"


I Page-ftA
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Hi Kl m 1
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; AOORESS
1
CITY
PHONE
STATE
COINWORD PUZZIE NO. 3 WORTH $120
P..ZZ
week's
t-ere irt no correct solutions to the previous week i
trie Otherwise pnie returns to Mginmng 1100 Jackpot.
If yju wish to eutwcr.ee to The Jewish riondian check the
sq-ire jna your paper will start immediately. SuBscnptior.
, $s per ytir. Q I0 tor J year* Regular subscribers
are el jible for larger prlte. See rulei.
Cut along the dotted Una, paate on a 3-cent postcard and mn
C0INV\00 Editor. The Jewish Floridian. P.O. 8ok 29T3. Miam
Fla in torn* to reach the contest editor by midnight. Sunday. July
PUZZLE No. 1 EXPLANATION
to
1.
26.
- eo'j-t.ons are given for wj'ds
having nj p3&sible alternatives |
EXPLANATIONS ACROSS:
I
stand
ire, think
-a*ly. :.j be* "ii"' y
w:'. .-i 1 enlence lea.i
tc*givnes y atbera PaultaCHAJU-
i. i ll ih.il ka not Hie
..*.-. ..-At them
! foradviaa& ., though Kir:
iA RBa. th* e-
. \\*- burster .* -
N etu| someone, hi coa -
i | the a that caae, an.l
burgiar** em la n- - mj NEAR bat which la Letter fr
> :i to MM -.-en
I Vta n.'t like the Mi'STY
ea: air of an Blel (U-
L .-e .it law (.je hrn tide...
1 I null ':-hi Mud flats have been
I I) ;
spa td it L'STT
; hen It '
'. the, no air cm ret
i > .
... .
rA rases rboj ssrlB
LOP I
I I
I
.

-
\
-
N
-
.
... \
\ \ -
- -.

U || > ii HELP > i .:h the
: n -
i pool ll
::i.....I '!
llmt>, etc rssrkhei th.- s<
v>. Rardenei v\..-.il ither th..n m:.Vl' It .:i top.
H-Pajstnb) Mill AGAPE \.hen
IlllO .. > 1 M tba t\
nue. AflAZK In lies sin pti |
-lie. Mt.M'V: >'.n;i;i--'' .t f.-.l-
, ins: >( iisats iirnii-i.i. meh a#
I amaiemriil and (Sksjat Interest.
. A l:\MI FOB wry unrom-
k oa hot >:. k] daj Par-
- .infort
: ipte are altran In a KI'sH
and the heal dueasVI bother them.
EXPLANATIONS DOWN
1The COMPUTrlOK of a
lechatral ] : aaa] arta nost I i
leatMtthe : rl aent >
a new vaoclne. foi Th^
COMPLCXION or leneral nature, ol
A. brlii(in(
fame -
:The ass inner of
Juan rr...
- -.
n-ls
no wa
AsruKik

Iheres

-


a new



1 > I





*jt*istfkr**xi
Friday, luly 24. 19^
Rules for the COINWORD Contest
-%S5SEb53S
i^Aconteiual fj m.i...ih > >
entriea an h^ a-Uho of "" '"'';
.nlr, nitnk printed la tMvwtr^M
no more than mm v -"*'; h'!J
drawi '', i'a"'. .
,1 I i.e a
\ ., It an entry. <" ont-fiani
h..n!.l tU( '1 th.
ale I
.... rxw .n
. Tli^ Jewlah n.'
s;hl o( the Stm.laj erenlnsj foi-
CH/EJ ACROSS
1For best results, the manager
of a winery must p* a mine his
carefully
V-While .
7A crvptocrapher. with an ink
ling of the of a secret
message, would have little
trouble in deciphering it
8A patient should have complete
confidence in his physician
with respect to the
properties of a prescription.
11Seamen in distress sometimes
find it necessary to water.
12The proprietor of a business in
a small community can coofi-
dentlv depend on help.
13-Hut.
15 S-shaped curve.
18Do. re.
1*On a stormy nisht. a rancher
may have to allay the appre-
hensions of his young son con-
cerning these
23Nature lovers of our land ad-
mire the for its grace.
24Door fastening.
26 Pastoral poetry.
27Near
28Coloring matter.
30Much confusion
the of
functions improperly.
31In a close pennant race, a
futcher who can win consistent-
v is needed.
32Printer's measure.
CLUES DOWN
1A group tnat meets to
though composed of friends,
might become involved in ar-
guments.
2The of some people mav
reveal much about them.
3 A crew finds the skipper of a
freighter more agreeable when
he is ...
4 Alternating current: abbr.
5The housewife who is ignorant
of the uses of this in making
biscuits is limited in her
baking.
6Ballplayers on the bench some
times do things that thev hope
will thf opposing pitcher.
JU-Palm leaf: Var
10Pro and
14 A mountain climber, hurrying
back to camp, might find it ex
pedient to his pack
16A pedigreed cat. or not.
is the pride of its owner.
17A man of strong character
would go to great lengths to
maintain hi
20On moving to a new address
a merchant w.ll usuallv ,ii-
I his blanks and have
new ones printed
21-Sick.
-5-reet Abbr.
IT flaaa.
2*-Plural suffix
SU>. So *"""., or deliverer] hy
time. "h',h'r r ar.. rli.U.le Vot.
h",Hl- ^ir wiry -" ",
,,- mail ^^"Uiar U o.....
in...I
*w*ftrriS
rr :"k
at correct aaswer rag |n .h*?*
Ion ol the Judge. I. f|n ,3 .a
th.
t'lnlOfl w asaw
.-onlestaaita aajree to abate ST" .1?
judtea' daulsHaai. All aotr.e, 2r(C
"f MM^,:'Jf 15'". "*' o^TmI
i.rlae win to aBWHrded to a family -J?
>.Blttrtaa mtiat ba rnalied to (1,i-
vYOKIl Kdltor, The Jewi
miiu wmnr, rne J.ih vi*,
Idlaa. P.o IV Ttn. Miami i ,-u v"
ntriea can be returned. Th- ,*,.,
anwer of each inraale will be DuutW
ed In The Jewlah Kk>rldi*n PUl"'kh-
. Ilea-ular aubarrlbern to Th- jnu
Florldian who win will ,,,.,*
iin'rlae bonua award. *
results when
a stock ticker
WORD LIST
. --- ---
^APE
W>osn Je*f*ed Charm mi MoJeimg C-
ZL
a.
n j.
M
rITBN
IL.
at!
Ki'Ki:
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I ftdgy, frfr 24, IBS*
ft** 7.*
Formei Israel Prim* Minister Moshe Sharett (left) and Ameri-
can Jewish historian Pro! Salo Baron will discuss "The Jewish
State and the Jewish People" at the forthcoming Plenarv
Assembly of the World Jewish Congress in Stockholm Aug. 2
to 12. About 300 delegates from the WJC's global affiliates
will attend the sessions to be held in the Swedish Parliament
bldg. Dr< Israel Goldstein, chairman of the WJC's Western
Hemisphere) executive, will preside over the special session on
Israel-Diaspora relations.
Knesset Battles Riot
Development in Israel
JERUSALEMRioting by North African immigrants in
I Haifa following a brawl in the waterfront area sparked this week de-
mands for s full-fledged investigation of the conditions under which the
I North Africans live and of charges of discrimination against these immi-
grants.
An acrid political debate and
Ipublic discussion proceeded here
in.- week against a background ot
lurid reports by the Soviet press
and radio of what actually took
place here last week when 13 police
were
rioting mob. Tass, official Soviet
n agency, reported that "mass
demonstrations were sweeping
arms* Istael in protest against un-
employment and discriminatory
measures by the Israeli authorities
I against North African arrivals."
In Israel's Parliament, whtrt
opposition parties were deter-
mined to make the most political
capital ssaslbla out e* me Inci-
dent, a move to transfer from a
government investigate, eedy to
a Knesset committee responsibil-
ity for investioetinoj the Incident
was beaten down. The Knesset,
however, by a veto el 47-13, or-
dered the levernmont to increase
the committee te five members.
Government critics hed argued
that the government was net the
proper agency te investigate
since it had te bear the respon-
sibility tor the conditions which
ltd to the day-lent rietbes.
Many of the debaters expressed
the opinion that lee social and eco-
nomic conditions of the residents
in the slum section were respon-
sible for the rioting. They advo-
injured in clashes with s. cated a rise in the living standards
of the North African immigrants
as the only way to rid them of their
feeling that they were the victims
of discrimination.
David Hacohen, a Mapai deputy,
urged the deputies "not to lose per-
spective." He contended that the
rioters were drunkards and habit-
ual troublemakers and that the
"discrimination bogey" was not as
widespread as claimed.
The Assn. of North African Im-
migrants called for a neutral in-
vestigation committee to study the
discrimination charges.
To maintain quiet in the slum
quarter in Haifa where the rioting
occurred, the Herat called off a
scheduled meeting. Swift. police
action in Tiberias prevented a re-
currence there of the Haifa disturb-
ances. Police detained in Tiberias'
a North African immigrant who at-
tacked a bus driver. The immi-
Sharett Takes
Top Billing
HAMBURG (JTA) Israel's
former Prime Minister and For-
eign Minister Moshe Sharett is
emerging as a central figure in the
sixth session of the Socialist Inter-
national Conference here and his
participation in discussions of the
situation in the Middle East is
carrying weight among many lead-
ing delegations.
Sharett told the conference that
Israel could be counted on to make
good her obligations to contribute
to compensation payments for
abandoned Arab property and
might readmit additional numbers
of refugees by extending the fam-
ily reunion scheme now operating.
He also outlined other aspects of
the Arab-Israel conflict.
Sharett's address was strongly
applauded by European, African
and Asian delegations, while Hugh
Oaitskell, of the British Labor
Party, called the talk "an exemp
lary. illuminating analysis." The
former Israel Prime Minister, in a
comprehensive survey of Middle
East problems, asked the Interna-
tional to decide "neither for Israel
nor for the Arab countries but for
peace."
Sharett asked that arms deliv-
eries te the Middle last should
be limited te these for defensive
. purposes end that freedom of
international waterweys should
be unconditionally guaranteed.
He called on the International to
work out plans for constructive
development in the area and
asked for an active policy re-
garding the Arab refugee prob-
lem. Refugjaa suffering caused
by the Arab states most bo rem-
edied by resettlement, rehwegra-
Hen end rehebHitetien among the
Arab countries, Sharett declared.
Aneuria Bevan, British Labor
! Party leader, told the conference
| that the first objective in the Mid-
dle East for Socialists was to pre-
vent the area from becoming en-
tangled in the rivalries of the Great
Powers. He declared that the over-
whelming danger in the Middle
East was that one of the recurrent
crises might trigger a third World
War. Conflicts between the Arab
states and Israel serve to aggra-
vate the existing cold war and Arab
hostility toward the West, Mr.
Bevan declared.
The British Labor Party leader
also told the conference that the
troubled area was badly in need of
economic development and the
gradual amelioration of local dis-
putes such as the Arab-Israel ques-
tion.
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1
grant's wife became hysterical and
a group of North African young-
sters started a march toward the
Tiberias police station. Police
quickly dispersed the young march-
ers.
LONG DISTANCE
MOVING
fo of/ points in fee country
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HHraS 11 msSSM' s 3 tSSStSSSSBBBBS^BSSSSBS^R ?S5SJ*
rag* 8-A ____
Jmis*nu*&>r
FrMry. Joiy 24, 1969
HTOKY_fALRabbi
Landau]
Breaks Grow* Sunday
Rabbi Ewkiel Landau was born
** * entia! member of the Jewish com-
mumtv. He followed, however, the
normal course of study prescribed
i tor all vouths at that time, and dis-
ced himself with it. At the
| u. he earned the respeci
and admiration of the leading Tal
mudists of his time
At the age of 20. he was called
[upon to become the head of the
| Jewish court in Jampol. Poland. It
ras during his 11 years as head of
e court that Rabbi Landau was
jailed upon to settle the dispute be
ween Rabbi Jacob Emden and
[Eybeshutz. His tact and diplomacy.
dearly apparent in this explosive
[issue, drew the attention of the
I leaders of the Jewish community of
I Prague, who invited him to become
their chief rabbi, and in 1745. he
assumed that position and held it until his death, for a period of
'^Raooi Landau's exceptional abilities and congenial nature,
coupled with his extensive knowledge, attracted to him many
mends and scholars. Many questions were addressed to him
;rom various other Jewish communities of Europe. Landau was
highly respected and gained the esteem of the governmental
officials as well. He earned for himself the admiration of the
government of Prague, when he refused, in 1757. to leave the
City despite the siege levied against tliem by the Prussians. Upon
the death of Maria Theresa. Rabbi Landau was invited to deliver
he eulogy which was translated in German.
Although he was well versed in the Kabbalah, he refused to
allow it to becloud his reasoning. Rabbi Landau was also noted
:or his opposition to any type of fanaticism. Some of his de-
cisions even reflect liberal attitudes, surprising for his day. His
chief work is entitled. "Noda Biyehudah." (Known in Judahi.
which became associated with his name to the extent that he was
often referred to by the name of his book. He died in Prague
:n 1793. rrrparrd i>> iut>bi Abraham Hrtwn
Dade Heights 1**}*,*2
. on will break ground W*
L ij4o in 10 30 a.m. ceremonies.
LbuUdjng nt thp build.
tuary, a madam kitchen, and
meeting reams.
Selig J. Miner, president. si,,|
SundYjmorning. Site of the miiia- W-BMdty tnat ,e buildim- *,||
,._, wln be on the corner ot inw eventually be uaed for classrooms
J 183rd st and 14th ave. 0nly. with additional structures
Program will include greetings erwtfH| to incorporate the otaer
I from former IS. Sen Claude Pep- flcimlei.
1 per. Dade State Atty .Richard Gar- ^ ^^
] stein, school board "ember M ^ ^^ ^^
M ^SL'OTnSciS n. cmjm*i- official .
Anna Brenner mbjcis, ~ ----- -
SSm! member of the Dade Coun-
Rabbi Marc H. Tanenbaum,
executive director of the Syn-
agogue Council of America,
has been appointed by Ar-
thur S. Flamming. Secretary
of Health. Education and Wel-
fare, as a member of the na-
tional advisory committee for
the 1961 White House con-
ference on the aging. The
committee will direct plan-
ning of the conference at
which more than 2.500 dele-
gates are expected.
pate that the building will be ready
in time for High Holy Day occu-
pancy.
In eaelfrien to naifier, ufnar ef-
Heart of Hte eornraajerlen m-
clod* Irvine. Keminsky, first vita
pmlaaMt Bart Saul, second vie*
president; Sanford L. Mwchnick,
treasurer; Bart Levy, recording
secretary; Herbert E Ik in, finan-
cial secretary; and Mrs. Bart
Saul, eerrespendmg secretary
Board members are Fred Cuilen,
Louis Abramson, Henry Graziano,
Harold Kay, Murray Kay. Paul
m^L mi'itarV ser-! Mitchell. Mrs. Sanford L. Much-
qU,re^,0,uov^rriod^sec- nick~Mr.. Leroy Perlowin. Leroy
VlC^fL!hvrheS^e party ^Perl OTdw iJLT nSuJf service Harold Same* Eoilre Schneider.
SSutVS wiSr/ven^in, Ben Sh.= Hi; Simon. Mr,.
tv Commission
Tht new building will be an
L-shaped stroeture designed to
house the religious aehaal. sane-
Women Must
Still Serve
JERUSALEM-(JTA)-The Na-
tional Religious Party failed in its
bid this week to end compulsory
military service for women in Is-
rael. Women, like men. are
Israel's Rabbis End Strife With Government
put to the vote.
Mizrachi spokesmen argued that
since 90 percent of the women m
military service were doing cleri-
cal work, the armed forces could
dispense with their services. Dr.
Zorach Warhaftig complained that
their mobilization affected the fu-
ture of Israel's home life and as-
serted that an alleged decline in
Tifereth Israel Sisterhood will the Israeli birth rate was due to
hold a card party at the Center compulsory military service.
Wednesday evening. Premier David Ben-Gurion ridi
------------------------------------ culed that argument, pointing out
that married women were exempt
from military service. He stressed
the importance of the women re-
cruits even though they were not
in the fighting units and said that
Jerome Sonnenschein.
Sisterhood" Cord Forty
JERUSALEM (JTA) An was achieved this week at a meet-
asitement for full liaison and co- ing between Sephardic Chief Rabbi
operation on religious matters, Titzhak Nissim and Rabbi Jacob
ending a long-standing rift be- M. Toledano, the Minister of Re-
tween the Ministry of Religious ligious Affairs.
Affairs and the Israel Rabbinate, Under the agreement. Rabbi
Toledano will resume his seat in
the Religious Council of which he
was a member before taking his
Cabinet post over the protests of
the rabbis. The meeting between
the two rabbinical leaders was the
first since the start of the "Who
is a Jew" crisis over a year ago.
Rabbi Teledeno agreed to so-
licit the viaws of the Chief Rab-
binate en all religious issues
brought before the Gevernment
or initiated by it. He also agreed
to support the Israel rabbinate
as the exclusive authority en a
pending keshrut fraud bill.
Government sponsors of the
measure made a point of exclud-
ing the rabbinate from the bill.
On the unresolved "Who is a
Jew" issue. Rabbi T o 1 e d a no
agreed to back the opposition of
the Israel rabbinate against any
new regulations, such as those
proposed by Prime Minister David
Ben-Gurion but held in abeyance
while the Prime Minister polled
Jewish scholars throughout the
world for their advice.
because of the manpower situation
in relation to Israel's security, the
armed forces could not dispense
with the services rendered by the
women recruits.
Rioting in Big
Israeli Cities
Continued from Page 1-A
absent from Tuesday's Cabinet
meeting which was held under the
chairmanship of Finance Minister
Levi F.shkol.
There is no connections between
the incidents in the two towns. The
Beersheba disturbances are con-
sidered here as a manifestation of
dissatisfaction by non-European
immigrants, while the riots in Mig-
dal Haemek were based on com-
plaints over work quotas.
Since both incidents involve new-
comers, the situation will neces-
sitate an overall consideration of
immigration and absorption prob-
lems.
l.ktiidt Caaaatary
AIIAMAM SkOKA, TttM cat.
Rabbi Abraham LrnWn
kOfMV CVfMMt, 1 : pja.
Rabbi loupk Merot
Ml. Ummi
iva sot**., 1M mm.
Rabbi Am Btt*tr
ISlDOkC DOTtUAM, ItM
Rabbi Heoey O^olica
May Thrtr Soul* Rafte
in ffrrnal Peace?"
AlkANCUaEMTS IT
PAUKI'S MAMi
CO.
Foreign Stodtots Authorized
Ruth Foreman announced Wed-
nesday that the Dramatic Acad-'
emy has been certified by the U.S.
Department of Justice and De
partment of Immigration and Nat
uralization to receive foreign stu
dents.
MeWM IMfereW M*Jst JTOTw
isas waaJimfn Am.
Miami Baaeh aC S-saaS
ISRAELI A OOMCOTIC OIFYB
AV. GUST BROS fc> /
GORDON
FUNERAL HOME
e-ri iMM, j,.!,* fmwMrmi t^
FR 3-3431
FRanklin 9-1436
7.0 S.W. 12th Aye.
AkBT MM* PsaaMkef
tCOkBON. p
Brondeis Director f Speak
Milton Heller, regional director
of Brandeis University, will be
guest speaker at a luncheon meet-
ing of Miami Beach Lodge of
B'nai B'rith Tuesday noon at the
DiLido hotel.
ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE
AU NfMfW SeVftJfS fOt
srmcocuij t jtwm uomis
1357 WASHINGTON AVE.
JE 1-77M
I RabW Dr. Tier H. Sftm
111 WaskMetew Ava. M. sV
Phenes; JI S-2305 M 1-ltaf
REPHUN'S HEBREW;
BOOK STORE
Largest and Oidtat Hebravv
Supply Houa* in Oraatar Miami
WKOUSAU M KTAIl J
* Camplata Lin. of HaOraw Supplla. \
'or Synagogue.. Habraw and
J Sunday School.
ISRAELI O.rTS and NOVELTIES
> 417 WathiagtM *. Miami |,fc \
|. Jtfteriea 1-H17


Friday. July 24. 1958
hA*7*#/ FlcrfdUrtn
PogeS-A
Glm Of WISDOM

'Tint l>\* ictle. raites tht
Ufht and hwert the heavy.*'
n 1.1 All CAON
... fc
"The duc\ stoop* at it waddlet
htii its tyt' peer afar."
TALMUD MAC.II I mi

"A good quality which mm
ihouU (henth u foresight."
MltllNA F

"ft It the Tot of man to tuffer. "l
I ii u aho his fortune to forget."
----DtSRAI-l.l

The won beautiful ihmj mdn f
P ,'un do u n'f&ffflvt."
i-E. HI N JUDAII

"Fortes arc necessary as vehicle!
{anil expressions of ihe spirit, at
wetl as a titans of fortifying it."
A. CElGf R
r < -: ? r n | n
na"|K V n^vn n^V -
ffta paa an nto1? itit
- ~ *' i ^T s i
aaa uyoip 1t ay*T -|xtf
^ab^Da^ia'r;iWf$
.nlafjnn -HTsf? *aj$T]
nuna *? pit aama
T .. T-B T ^ I T
nai? iyr *?a .Vf antooTia
,Dn?Ta ayjia Via' ft*
I .twia -iDW -a^j
,D^lra O'Ti qv1^n $1
DJi? ia>pT as^a o^aton
mraoj nrifcr nrnp .tita
na&s *?aioa ,tmx ns^a
.man? ow'? na-iKn
I I V I
r^r1?^ ,itUW atapo
,->eoa Sa. iTrip ,a1irj|n
ignna anp aVi3lrii
Vrirt&i n^ai a\paf'?
^x "?? fpa-ia'p fj>i^
.thtbf?*p
v-/fi JhQ FKea/m
rmptwn rtir-AHo m co-ulatkm with tm spiotku wimrs or t MrMMw Mwnwent as$*w
The Jew Must Do More
Than Just Stand and Wait
JMMI SAMUtl A-Ml
. SffflSCfffSS
By RABBI SAMUEL APRIL
Coral Way J*wfch Center
To every lover of poetry, the im-
mortal Verse, 'They also serve
who only stand and wait," is an
oft-quoted one. The brevity, sim-
plicity, and charm of these few
Words lend meaningfully to their
true and profdund significance.
Like many maxims, pithy prov-
erbs, and slfscTdus adages, how-
ever, the Intent of this one may be
misconstrued through lack of un-
derstanding and loss of proper con-
text. To many people, this verse i%
only a rationalized Justification foij
procrastination a pretext for
senseless, dangerous, and injurious
waiting.
There are those persons who
deem it a "mitzVah" to martyr
themselves and suffer languishingly
while waiting for problems to n-
solve themselves. This "wafcihg-
without-a-word" of protest, this
sadly mistaken belief that "silence is always golden," this indecisive
interminable, insufferable lack of opportune, timely communication, is
one of the great afflictions that plague mankind.
It is a malignant cancer that preys upon and consumes men's
mindi intf DbVnes. Ihat cuts and wounds more deeply with every incision
of the operating seafel that attempts to remove it. In important mat-
ters, we MHMof #aftwe must act, wisely and immediately.
Bow nrany JeWsh mothers "wait'-lo send ffieir children to Hebrew
and 9uMty-fc come Bar or Bas Mitzvah properly? How many Jewish fathers "waif
to join a Jewish etSiter or synagogue until they can better afford it
financially? Hbw'^any families "wait" until some tragedy or cxiaii
befam fhlmt'tMoW they enter a sanctuary and then find that they
have forgotten how to pray?
The question is not a monetary one, but a relative comparison of
values. Can any family afford the delay, spiritually?
Do not "stand end wait" lonely and forlornly. Identify yourselves
with your people. Affiliate with a synagogue. Live as a conscious,
contributing, conscientious Jew, and you will gain more happiness, se-
curity, and peace of mind.
know your mn*Gt -
ii
c r v i c c s
ADATH VESHURUN. 170B0 Cdlim
ava. Conservative. Rabbi Abraham
Herion. Cantor Ben Zlon Kirachcn-
baum.
AGUDATM ISRAEL. 7S01 Carlyla ava.
Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever.
I""ihI.i> 7 p.m. Katun-.ay 8:30 .m.
Jud.ih rTrh*l Ever, mm eif Rabbi and
Mm. Inane Kver,'*n6".fejrlr runrib, i<>n
of Mr. HnA Mra. Ralph Habib, atOCM nu
nn aummer vnrutlon from Toabiva
tTnlveriiy. Nrw Tnrk I'lty. will eon-
rtun tin- xprvloe. Rrrmon: "jwlih
Leaders M.ui Kxerciae a Unifying ln-
nueni-r on People."
ANIHE EMEI.
Conservative,
prlnnilent.
aw tth
Maxwell ailberman,
BETH DAVID. 2435 SW 3rd avt.
aervative. Rabbi Yaakov Roser
Cantor William W. Lipten.
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi Solomon Schiff.
"BtETH EME'tHT'SairHW Kid ave.
Cenaervatrve Rabbi David W. Her
eon. Cantor Hymjn Fein.
Friday 8:1 j
er: Rabbi Abraham HerHon. Her
B*TM JACOB
P.m. (iuext apirltual lead-
..braham Hernon. Sermon.
Kthlpal Relationship Between Mar
and Man Saturday a_m. Sernmn:
"The Personality In Juflafam."
BETH ISRAEL 4000 Prairie Ve. Or-
thodox P .uoi H. Leuis mttmait.
Sffl-311 WJrthmoten
ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tiber Stern.
Cantor Maurice Mamches.
:S0 p.m. "arornay :3 a.m.
Successor of Moaea."
tYiday
Sermon:
aSasl aaxaajBBBi i'i1 aaSai al
TAUS Of MORAIS
A monarch summoned a noted
physician for hit only son who ft'i
tenoiulv ill. After examining lie
child, the doctor itufructed the *.tr.g
that ri'rrv onr mini stay out of tl.e
room for a period of time dunr.g-
which he would cure him. He ataf
ea^cci that he be jpfen one itronj
mercilesi and heartless fellow to aw
tist him. Such an individual u.
s founJ and* was the only other per-
| ion alloercii m the room. Later,
when ihe child recoverad. the of
(Teilv Constantly boiited of fr.V
great honor bestowed upon hi b\
the \mz in selecting him a.t the
doctor's asriitant. Anmrred the
fduHii>topic: The reason for the
honor u not because of your htmcr-
able character but rather for yout
hejrtlesjness uJiich was ntcetur);
\ m thi* cafe."
MORAL: Oft times what i
I thought o/ as an honor i* denial.)
f a duhonor. At depends uftcA At
circumstances.
TRANSLATION -
Plague of Locusts
"A large swarm of locusts set-
tled in the Beth Shean Valley be-
fore eveiilng." We heard this re-
port as we were sitting by the
radio set, listening to the news
broadcast
We know locusts from the be-
ginning of our history. Every
child remembers the plague of lo-
custs in Egypt, which is related in
the Pentateuch. ^^^^^^
There are many regions of the
world which suffer from this dif-
Sholom Zoehor' and Other
Expressions in Jewish Tradition
Sholom Zocbor Peace to the male
chHd.
An ancient legend claimed that
the birth of a child was in a sense
a sad occasion because he had left
a world of purity to enter a world
of tears. From this stemmed the
custom of inviting guests to the
home of the newborn male child on
Saturday night to wish the child
God's speed.
Vach NachtNiht of Vigilance.
The night before the "Brith
Milah"circumcision is called a
watch night. This is based on the
words of the Torah which read:
"And thou shalt guard My cove-
nant." According to legend, an-
other reason to watch over the
child the night before the circom-
Iti&'&f&Z.
3rd ave.
BE
tti'odo
1BETH1 h-Ap
Orthodox
TPILAH. SM Euclid awe. Or-
ox. Wabbi Joseph E. Rackoveky.
COPAL WAV JEWISH CENTER.
P.O. So* 34-5*4, Miami. Babbt Sam-
uel April.
Saturday H:4:. a.m. at 8*40 SW 1th al
Sermon: "The Jewish Cycle of Fes-
ttvala and Seasons."
OAOE HEIGHTS CENTIR. 1*1*0 NW
2nd ave. Conservative. Cantor Eman-
uel Man'del.
FLAGLER-GRANADA. 90 NW S
pi Conservative. Pabbl Berrti
Slrater.
Friday 7 p.m. Saturday S:J0 i.m.
1st
ard
PT. LAUDEROALE "tfArlU-EUjaOl
& Andrew* ave. W*ferm. ftabbt
arius Ranson. Canter Sfierwln
1_avliw.
HEBREW ACADEMY, m Eth St. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Alexander Ore**.
HIAL6A
OREO
Springe
A^,or^WJ^n^..CP.m,
Jack KiraehBaum, preeident
1.1 uli plague to this day. The State
iKu&S f^tlTelislUtfon. claion is to prevent S n b
of locusts frequently. *"" w,,h ** P?rform.nce 01'-
k
CANLHMGHTING Tim
18 Tamui 6:54 p.m.
ed the "healing' 'could be done by
certain individuals who supposedly
I had the power through prayer and
charms to rid the afflicted of the
evil influences.
GorotLet.
The idea that one's lot, good*or
bad, is attributed not to God but
to mysterious powers is supersti-
by Juda-
ism.
HOtlVWOOO TEMPLE SINAi. 3030
at. Conservative. Pfbbl David
A father had two sons. One ga-.e
Ma "much aggravation becatWe he"
asadnoted ftmself artth bad ion-
pttny. The second son's behavi'
good. Hoteefer his accontphsv
ments for himself or for others uss
greatly lacking. This gnei'ed the
father. As time went on and tie
first son gave up his bad compan-
ions and improved on his genen.
Conduct, the father hopefully 'lock-
ed for improvement from the sec-
ond son too and told him. "To 'be
u>n behaved is important, but it u
not sufficient. It is tune for tou :
begin doing some good for yourself
and for others too."
MORAL: Some people claim
goodness by abstaining from par-
ticipating in matters pertaining ::
the general welfare of others. This
is not clear thinking. Each mdivii
ual must be of service to others, as
well as to himself, or he is not ful-
filling his mission in life.
' 4
For various reasons, climatolog-
ical and Other, it happens that
every few years the locosta hi the
Sedan And the deserts of Arshia
unite to (form) large swarms and
begin to fly distances of thousands
of kilometres.
(Published by Brit Writ Olamit)
r
ASK YOUR RABBI
be yea have
----------I fl|VVa)flVVE ^WVewtse"
'"!' ony hhci .f j.ith cesfoss.
t IswT
the mitivah of "milah."
S'GulohA feken- of protectlen.
As early as in the Middle Ages,
it was a practice to have mystic
wrttfaags in amulets, or the display
of passages from the Psalms as
means to offset evil occurrences up-
on sn individual.
e e e
Ayin He-rehevil eye.
This refers to a person of envious
Aeeres. JT lIHa tei "At* ^P",ion P"P"ly the term
fee> s^^-JTealU lfc* was used in reference to a person
n*rMie.,Be.TO.Iale* ...< who. superstition had it. w., e-
Oaiariiae, te b* eawweresL -*! idowed with the power to cause ill
. pwial* aairiaial, te reUgieet ead I health or misfortune to those upon
i*'rit..| nsstten. I lkom the "Evil Eye" was concen
Itrated. The same believers claim-
e rsNgiees seal i
GilgulTrantmigratiori ef the
This is dlstlctly not a Jewish doc-
trine. It was picked up by the Jews
during their many wanderings and
may be classed as a Jewish super-
stition but not as a religious doc-
trine.
DibbukPosMSsad; Ghosf occupy-
ing a living man's body.
The term became popularized
through the drama. literature and
theatre, but there is no evidence
that the .Dibbuk idea ever was a
Jewish doctrine. It became a Jew-
ish superstition, particularly in
Eastern Jewish communities,
through the Kabbalah of Luria.
Shapiro. Cantor VshUdah Hellbraur
TSftXELITE CEnJTSH. 11*4 SW |
tar* Conservative. Rabbi Morten
MaVavsky.
------S------
KNESETH ISRAEL. 11S Euclid *ve
Orthodox. ftabbi David LehrfioM.
Cantor Abraham Self.
FYlday *:3<> p.m Saturday S:*0 n.m I
Sermon: "Who In a Man of C>uik>- '
Carttor Abraham Self will offl. late In
the absenc-e of Rabbi I.ehrTleld.
----
MIAMI HEBREW CONOREOATIOH.
1101 SW 12th ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Hersehell Seville. Cantor Berele
Kelemer.
Frldav 6:IS p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Ser-
moii 'Reallslna < 'ur OtJ*ct1vee."
--------
MONTICELLO PARK. 1**th at. and
NE 11th ave. Conservative.
Friday 7:J0 i> in Saturday a.m.
(Jaesl spiritual leader: Rabbi Mas
Zucfcer, Pulton. <".a. liueet cantor:
Ja of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Beliarher.
----*
WORTH OADE CENTER. 1SI0 W
Dixie hwy. Conservative. Rabbi
Henry Okollea.
Friday S.l'> p.m Joseph Ros.nfeltl.
chairman "f the reltmus rnmmlltee.
will eonOuol th.- aervlce In the
senoe of Kabul Okollea. Saturday
mJrtH SHORE CENTER. (SO TSth et
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram-
owltx. Cantor EtfWard Klein.
------ S------
SOUTHWEST CENTER. **3* BW Sth
et. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice
Klein.
TEMPLE BETH AM. BMO N. Kendall
dr., S ntlamt. Rererm Raaai Hsrseet
Baumgard. Canter Charlee Kodner.
KYIday *fll p.m. Sermon: "Saying* of
Ihe Fathers."
TEMPLE B.-NAI SHOLOM. 1*P01 ,N*
22nd ave. Conservative. Ra = 3i
Sheldon Edwards. Cantor Ben Grjse-
berg
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701. Wash nf.
tan ave. Conservative. RaBtli Irv.ng
Lshrman. Canter larael Reich.
1S7 NE 1Jh
oeeph R. '
et.
at.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Reform. Rabbi Joseph
Cantor Jacob Bornateln.
Friday 8:15 p.m. In Jacob H. Ku, n
""ha pel.
TEMPLE JUDEA. S20
Liberal. Rabbi Morris Skcp
Herman Gottlieb.
ns.
ntor
TEMPLE NER TAMID. SOth st. mtj
Tatum Waterway. Modern Trsdi-
tlonal. Rabbi Euflene Labevitz. Can-
tor Samuel Oomberg.
--------
TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. WOO
NE ISth ave. Reform. Rabbi Benrt*
M. Wallach.
Friday |:|| p m "luest aplrltu. I lejd-
K.ill'i Jorveph L>. Hersou, if T
pie Reth Or. Phlludeh>hla. I
mon: Sputnik. Muttnik. or N idn
---- '---- .
TEMPLE TIPERETH. JACOB. >31
Plamingo Way. Conservative. Racol
Leo Heim.
Filrlay 8:15 p.m. Cuntor Sam el i^o-
vlne will ,,,tlii,i ihe ser\l<- In tm>
abat-nce of Rabbi Helm. E Ual
8 a.m.
TEMPLE ZIOM. 5720 SW 1?th st.
Canaervatlve. Rabbi Alfred Wax-
naan
l'M.li.y 6:30 p.m. Saturday a,m. Jjn-
lor servfees follow.
TIPERETH ISRAEL,
ave. Conservative.
000 N. Miami
TEMPLE BETH EL.
Hollywood. Reform.
Hoiiyw
Jaffa.
1*45 Polk st.
Rabbi Samuel |
Frldav 8:30 p,m. Jack Berks, flret v
pr.l the service. Saturday y a.m.
TORAH TEMPLE. 1154 West ave.
Traditional. Rabbi Abraham Caesst.
Services Friday evenlna and >*
day mornln*. Dally prayer ao.1 medi-
tation.
TEMPLE BETH 8HOLEM of Holly-
wood. 1725 Monroe at Conservative
Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Ernest
Schrsiber. ------------
Friday 8 a.m. finest speaker: Irving | YOUNB ISRAEL. 1*750 NE Kth ave.
Zuckerman. Saturday a.m. Orthodox.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chase
ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronisb
Cantor David Convleer.
Friday 1:11 p.m. Sennoiietta. Sutui-
day 10:45 a.m.
ZAMORA JEWISH CENTER. 44 Z-
mera ave. Ceneervatlva. RaSS a.
Leon Hurvnitz.
Friday 7 p.m. Saturday :30 am.


a^ ;'*"=*' H K;

Afef/oM&m 5Aoi/H /Vof fe Confused With Unity
liallUllallJlll */"^**w There follow, brief conclusion In which th
By Abba Ebn.
$200.
62 pp.
THE TIDE OF NATIONALISM.
New York: Horiioo Press.
FORMER AMBASSADOR of Israel to the United States.
Abba Eban. who recently retired m order to run for
political office in his own country, has cast his perfect dic-
tion and poetic discourse from many rostrums ranging
from the United Nations to even- major Jewish commun-
ity in the country. Only twice, however, has he cast his
prose into the solidity of print. The first was the excel-
lent 'Voice of Israel." published last year. This, the sec-
ond, is a Herbert Samuel lecture (the third) which the Am-
bassador was invited to give. .
Mr. Eban's central point is that nationalism, which is
now a respected and progressive philosophy in interna-
tional politics, is not to be confused with sheer unityor.
in pertinent terms, the political integrity of the separate
Arab States is one thing, and Pan-Arabism is quite another
In support of his analysis. Mr Eban reminds his audience
Somh Am*,.. ''" W*Ar.b St..', ta,b~n. .ml
fiercely than the attempt to unify it
He finds, too. that "Arab antagonism to the *ante
dates, transcends and ma> well ^'*V tnSSSsm
Israel He criticizes two tendcnc.es in Arab nUona ^
one of them being a "lack of altruism -^JZ.
of understatements. The other is the allure to nd r
stand the social and economic factor in he respons bill ty
of national leadership It is here, he believes, hat IjWj
can make her greatest contr.but.on. He rtew.*J*
of Arab-Israel relations with optimism, coupled with an
abiding patience.
Capitol Spotlight:
By MILTON FRIEDMAN
Byrnes Reflects Bevin's Anti-Jewish Opinions
T
Washington
HE ANTI-JEWISH philosophy of Er-
nest Bevin. the late British Foreign
Minister, is today being revived by
James F. Byrnes who. as American Sec-
retary of State, dealt with Bevin on the
Palestine issue.
Allegations about U.S. voters of Jew-
ish faith and American policy toward
Palestine characterized Bevin's fight against Jewish aspir-
ations. His derogatory references to the American Jew-
ish community and President Truman caused the White
OH the Record
By NATHAN ZIPRIN
Money Relationship
A COURT IN Massachusetts re-
^ cenlly upset a Jewish woman's
will because it contained a provis-
ion that one of her sons who mar-
ried a Catholic woman was to for-
feit his legacy unless he divorced
his wife. The court held that such
a provision was contrary to public
policy since it advocated breaching
of marital ties.
It would seem however that the effect of the
court's ruling was to deny the richt to wrath of a
parent whose child has abandoned her fold. It was
a hurt woman who excluded her son and the intent of
the provision was to express hurt, wrath and humil-
iation. Had the woman wanted it she could have cut
off here errant son with a men- stroke of the pen in
the will. If she was sane of mindand that she was
she could merely have said that the strayini
forfeited r. inheritance when he d-
marry out of the fold. No
court would have upset that testament.
cho>
It made it clear th..- would lose nil
inhc: rever if h> a to her ; i
The court held that the disputed provision in th.
will was designed to induce a parting of the a
between a married couple. But it seems to this cor-
ner that the admission by a judicial officer that mere
money can tear asunder what heaven has bound to-
gether is yielding to a principle that holds greater
hazard to public welfare than wrathful expression
arising from agony of humiliation. A nuptial knot
that can be rent apart by money is no knot
It is universally accepted that parents have the
right to penalize children in life. On what principle
can they be denied that right in death:1 The woman
had no power to break up the marnage-for surely
she must have abjured her son against it with aU
the rods at her disposal All she did in the end was
to penalize an errant son for bringing shame and
agony upon her while at the same time keeping her
door ajar to his return She simply refused to sbewer
bounty upon a son who did not trwd her path
To view such action as an inducement to wean
her son away from hi, wife is an abasement of the
human spirrt. a denial of the right to wrath, of the
uSLZ* atoud- *the r,ght ,o > 5
Shall they who have spurned parental pasture
>et be rewarded with harvest even as those
nave stood plowing steadfastly?
who
Nachet .
In the years since Israel's emergence this rJ
umrust has had many occasions to write ,bout the"
~JZL, u a chap,er ,n ,sr"* history whose
bmkks writs- <=
House to describe the Bevin outburts as "unfortunate and
misleading."
Bvrnes also served on the US. Supreme Court and as
governor of South Carolina. He is widely respected in the
South. But he recently saw fit to inject Bevin like riews
into the context of remarks on the racial segregation issue.
He told the Georgia Bar Assn. that "our trouble with
the Arab governments is due not to segregation but sup-
port of Israel." He alleged that during World War II the
Arabs "cooperated with the United States." But "after
the war the Democrat and Republican Parlies, competing
for the votes of Jewish citizens, gave all-out support to
increasing the immigration of Jews to what is now Israel."
According to Byrnes, the American support of Israel
in 1948 "brought to an end our cordial relations with the
Arabs."
Byrnes denied that racial segregation in the United
States "hurts our relations with the Arab nations." He
placed full blame on Israel. He said that despite federal
integration orders in Southern slates, "our relations with
the Arab peoples have worsened."
Byrnes went on to say that Jews "do not marry Arabs"
and that "Jews and Arabs provide the outstanding exam-
ples of segregation."
As Secretary of State, Byrnes supported the so-called
Morrison Plan, a partition scheme that would have limited
Jewish immigration and left the British in authority in
Palestine. The plan was palatable to nobody but Bevin.
Byrnes opposed Jewish aspirations in other ways but re-
mained generally discreet in his public statements. He
has been less guarded in his remarks about Americans of
the Negro race.
Sen. Strom Thurmond, of South Carolina, found Byrnes
presentation such "a brilliant one throughout" that he In-
serted it m the Congressional Record. lie recommend.-,i
it to fellow senators.
There was surprise in the Senate when it was noted
that the Thurmond insertion Included Byrnes' attack on
Israel. For the record of Sen. Thurmond was known. He
had volunteered for Ann> service (he da) war was de
eland against Hitlers Germany He obtained a brilliant
record lighting the Nazis in the Normand) Invasion and
other campaign! He is a past national president of the
I S. Reserve Officers Assn.
Sen. Thurmond is best known for his vital role in the
' Dix.ecrat movement. He was the presidential nomin, e
of the States' Rights (Dixiecrat) Party in 1948. He carried
four states and received 39 electoral votes There is
hope in Washington that he will reconsider before .ntr<>-
duc.ng in the Senate further material that seeks to inject
a Jewish issue into the segregation controversy
There follows a brief conclusion in which the Ambas-
dor speaks of Israel's first decade; readers who find it
familiar will recall It as one of Eban's most beautiful
pending*. It is unnecessary. I tWnk to add th*
an*thing from Mr. Eban's mind is a Joy to hear and a de-
light to read The unmistakable combination of logic and
ethics of historv-haunted vision, and of exquisite verbiage
stamps this book as yet another star in the crown of the
Ambassador. 0 .
pneMS By Avraham Sen Yltahali. With an Essay by Ben-
x7on Benshatom. Translated by I. *. La*. 50 p..
Jerusalem: Youth and Mechalura Department of the
Zionist Organisation.
At the time of his death in 1950, Avraham Ben Yitzhak
had published eleven poems; five more were found in
his writings. On these 16 works, totalling leas than 300
lines, his reputation has stood. Many readers of Hebrew
have found hi* stature considerable despite the slenderness
of his pedestal. '\
The poems in English are fragile, quiet things, in-
tensely delicate, polished to a skeletal whiteness. They
speak mainly of stillness, loneliness, of momenta in which
soul is palpable and anguished; they are lit by occasional
storms. The language is excellent, yet one misses the
passion in which modern poetry is prone to find its truth.
The images, while gentle and romantic, seem too naive,
almost old-fashioned, for the modern temper.
Mr Benshalom's essay is very informative, and the
book is beautifully printed.
Panorama:
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
Lazy Days of Summer
UMMER TIME IS the time to be lazy.
' Laziness is not generally held in
high esteem. Yet some of the greatest
men have said many kind words about it.
Judaism began Its career by chal-
enging over-industriousness and regi-
mentation. "Don't be a slave. What
natters is the Pharaoh who oppresses
1 js, who will not diminish the count of
our bricks, lives on the Nile or resides in oar own heart."
And Judaism went further, to give the world the one
day of rest In the week. 'Thou shalt not murder," Thou
shalt not steal," "Remember the Sabbath day to keep it
holy," are some of the Ten Commandments. Not keeping
the day of rest is as great a sin. it would appear, as steal-
ingmaybe even as murder. It seems severe. After all,
is recess as important as that? Is recess as important to
the child in school as geography and arithmetic? Maybe
it is. Maybe it is more important. Maybe the play, the
associations in recess will do more for his character and
future hapiness than his studies What would the world
be like if there were no Sabbathsif every day were a
work day? It would be murder.
One of the sages of the Talmud says that he knew
of no animals which keep shop or repair pots, yet they get
along. In Nature, as the Gershwin song has it in summer
time: "Fish are jumpin'And the cotton is high." Maybe
men too, like cotton, would grow more if they were lazier.
Bernard Bariuh has told how he made a fortune by
not going to his office on Yom Kippur. If he had gi
he would have disposed of stocks which subsequently
in value. To be sure, many people, who rest the entire
year, never make a killing on -he Stock Exchange, b..t
then neither do millions of people who work steadily.
Heinrich Heine said that, not being sure when the
original Sabbath day was. he often rested the entire week.
In most of the great men of history wc detect a kind
of lazy quality. The late Dr. Chaim Weizmann gave one
that feeling He seemed never in a hurry, always ready
to tell a story. Prof. Solomon Schechter, probably our
greatest Jewish theologian in America was of the same
type. He told more jokes than Eddie Cantor. Abraham
Lincoln, of course, was the same way
Between You and Me:
BORIS SMOIAR
Solution to Arab Refugee Dilemma at Hand?
A PLEASANT SURPRISE may soon be
in store for those who would like to
see the problem of the Palestine Arab
refugees settled. The problem may be on
its way toward a settlement even before
the end of this year, as the result of quiet
talks now going on between Washington
and Arab rulers. The talks concern the
> made last month by
ductive life of the Near East.
the SmSS the Arab countries, where
estimated that the reint^tY "smmarskjold
.0 m bubon. which SlSifSCJSLH uc
-be Arab^rtes ftsfrlUSES *
ent on UN relief as refugees feel th,7i2*! U?e ,l pr*8-
lilSf ear to a plan quietly offered to them by the United States.
SrikUtfSK fJJT,J0rt,ng a "wnniend.tion Mr Ham-
X *Ar.Kl **? UlU,ed N,tions ***** Work Agency
m^IhiuH rc'uge*9-u* mandate of which expires in
Smr^S tr,,nt!f ,U re,ie' k However, tbe Amer-
51 nTaTforTh U.'d I,muk>ly insist on the adoption
' a pun for the imr ss^Jssarc fnteg^ir^ r t^^j^^^^ss^s^ss^
Jfi^2? *. Problem,!*,....
bv US "Si'0!1 Pl!nt tr "r to be under discussion now
jorH^ d^U,mtts *tth the United Arab Republic and with
^pXuL2^T'\CT^ ^ich Kft. bulk of
me rueiiiM refugees in their territories.
have b!n i*m Vdic*UoM showing that these two countries
gr.tior?- re^l'dJ"nce Mr HammarskjoW's "retnte-
r.iuw, recommendation, and displayed no oooosition to
problem wk --Bovernmenta on the Palestine
in


Friday. July 24.
daysnu
MEw/jftffcrjUta
m
Page 11-A I
BY HENRY tEONA*D

%'."/
%<
2r$
LEGAL NOTICE
_, 'N THE CIRCUIT COURT.
LSnrT.VUO,C'Al- CIRCUIT,
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
' No. MC MOt
DORIS I. FoRBEsf
l)i In I iff.
HARRY w |.,,i:i
Def. n.hmt
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
LEGAL NOTICE
- PUBL.v
>'". HARRY W FORBES address
"""own, ,,. required ,*
Stahta '.", &e '""",n|n' of divorce
with th. let* ,.f ,,,, ,,. rlirt ,,
Oh i'..'."l'y ,h,r-'' ui-n H
InLUi "',""?' '*"' ''""Kress Build-
Ing. Miami. Florida, on or oafor.
August I,. l!.,,. or els......iipjalnl will
13 I'lis" *" COBf'*d J'l>
' E H LEATHERMAN. Clerk.
ireull < qurt, Ijuda County, Florida
By: joax xxeeden,
'""1> Depull Clerk.
7/17-24-31. /7
i
"Mr. Speakar, with over 400 aruption* npoinsl
of Worship school, and hoem in fho last Iwe J/ROfS. Uh
he** for action has new com*! Hancs. I Pfop^t o tmrn-
mm+AVLmV** ***** l*9~t"
H"

LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NnTICK is HKKHUT CIVEN tint
nili rslgned. dc-lrlng In engage In
under the fictitious name of
li. iTT'S l-AKK at WHO Ultd Uuad. M.-
Florida Intend* to register said
. with the Clerk of the Circuit
of Made County. Florida.
MRS WANDA LADU8KT
Sole Owner
kESSLER. OARS A BOTH
f.ii Applicant
-W lt Street
7'24-tl. i T-)
LEAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
F CTITIOU8 NAME LAW
M.T1CE IS IIEREffY C.IVEN thai
leralgned, desiring to engage in
mil r the fictitious name o(
M ERDHEIM HARDWARE: CO., n..t
IV., Hi Ml N.W. 71*t Street. Miami.
1,1.1 Intend* to register Raid name
a Mi the Clark of the Circuit Court of
l-..de I'.ninly. Borlda.
M \.\ ERDinBH M** owner
UI.AUYM P. ERDHKIM Jo* owner
:<>M>MAN l!ol.I*TFJN
.v,nj W. F1aglr.MU *<**"'. Ha.
oinino* for Ree"leirnht
T/M-n. s/t-n
l/?JiEn-C'RCU,T COURT OF THE
e^.tTLiUDIC'AL c.rcuit in
t!*** DADS COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY.
Plaintiff.
Edwin MILLER,
Defendant.
v NOT,',c,E. BY publication
\". KDUIN MILLER. T-, WbJte
Oak street. New R... hell. New. fork
.in- h. i. in requir.sl to serve your vn-
ewer lo lh, < ,,.],,,, ,,. | .,,.,.
riled ajcaln.-t you, on NORMAN K
sen WARS'.. Ihse Lincoln Road Build-
in*-. Mfnml H.a.h. ElorMa. nalntlfr
Attorney, .md file the mlKlnal of mid
Anwer In the office of (he Clerk ..t
the above Couit on or before Aucui-t
p. nW. btherwlae the complaint hall
oe taken a* coiifetmed.
DONE this nth day of Julv, 19.-.9
E B. LEATHERMAN." Clerk.
Circuit Court. Uade County. Urn Ida
, ,, By: c V. COI'ELANjD,
""*l> Deputy Clerk
NOIIMAN K. 8CHWAKZ
AUorn/y for Plaintiff
. 7/lJ-.:i-Jl.t/;
NOTICE UNOM
FICTITIOUS NAMI LAW
NOTICE IS HSMeSBY -CIVEN thai
nmli mlitnee. dtlllns *> '"
l.uiuneiw under the fictitious name* of
LEVEE SONUMTBR* milWA-
\'.ri: l>\RLir4M'tfOM Bay aMVa.
Miami Keach Intend* to rettUter aald
m.nu'9 with the Clerk of the Circuit
of l>ade County, Florida
KAREN RKCORIM* If a FMrlda corBorail""
MIl.TON A HtlEOMAN
\ttoine\ for Applicant
| 1.11 Aln.ley Hid,. ,,..,., ,/7
CIRCUIT COURT, 11th JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. CHANCCRN No. WHB
'AXKT COI.ADIAN.
Plaintiff,
N lldl.AS POI-AIHAN.
nil.int
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION ___
Y'iC Nielli "I. \> l'"l.AI'IAN. 4-'11-.
I4.KO *. Calif"" nla.
ried lo Ml Vt .1 "in of yooi
thi i 'omplalnt on plaintiff>
i:n'c,ei. a- hoi'se:
llulldiaA, Miami. Fla.. and
Inal tth Clerk of hoxenaiiMHl
hi or before AtiaTuat 17. I.
i i.iiiplalnt will l>e confaM
tl) Mill
HATED: July IS, IM*.
K II LEATHERMAN. Clerk.
it i .i rt. l>a Ilv: C P COPKLAND
lal) Deputy Clerk.
T 17-14-11.1/7
a. -rNJClT,5iJV PUBLICATION
'N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. o9ceta*
MLLLA I'.LIIAR.
I'lalriltff,
B1MON MEHAR.
Defendant
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO HIMTtN I'.KHAH.
**l <;rand Avenue,
Bronx. New York.
Vou SIMON HI9MAR are hereby
notified that a Bill of Complaint for
Divorce haa been filed aa-almit you.
and ynu are required to ervea copy
of your Anawer or Pleading- to the mil
of Complaint on the plalntlfr* Attor-
ney, HERBERT C. ZKMEL, .-. Eln-
ioln Road. Miami Beach 3, Morlda.
and file the ordinal Answer or Pl.aU-
fjUf In the /rice of the Clerk of *e
Circuit Court' on or before the 10th
lay of Aiiiruat. !'.. Tf yoli fait to to
<>. Jmlginent by default will be taken
agalniit you for the relief demanded
In the RUJ of Complaint.
Thl notice haB be publlxhed once
each week for four conaectitlve we*kr
In Utt JEWISH Fl.oItlDlAN.
DfFNE ANli ORDRRED at Miami.
FlnrMa. thlir *th day of Julv. AH
1.-..
E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk.
'It-cult Court. Dade County. Florida
.....li By W.M w RTOCfCINO,
Deouty Clerk.
UEKBERT '. ZI-.MI I.
^i". Lincoln Koad,
Miami Beach :'. Florida
Attorne) for I'litntiff
7/10.17-24-^1
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY No. MC 8352
ADOPTION OF MINOR CHIIJJREN
LINDA MTHBn SCIIAIIKo and
K VRJQH RJATH HCHAPIIto.
By: MATTHEW \1 ZCCKEHMAN
Joined by KARA ZCOCERMAN,
hl wife.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
OF
PETITION FOR ADOPTION
TO: WAl.i'KK .M S 2K2 Cabrlnl Boulevard
N. w York, N.T.
V"i ARSHESRCty NOTIFIED thai
a Petition hai. been filed In the abovr-
tyled Court by MATTHEW M
Kl'CKKKMAN. Joined hy H A It A
ZrCKERMAN, hi- wife, for Lhe
ndnptlon of LINDA ESTHEK N'HA-
I'lHii ami KAREN RI'TH HCMAXMRo.
minor*, hy the Petitioner, MATTHEW
it. ailCKERMAN. and wi ara <
\ .. cop) of >iur Anawel
or i>lijcctlon to Mhoa- oauae wii
Pctiiion i-liould not be (ranted on the
Mtorneye for Petitioner. Ta'tanoff *
| Waller, of 4J0 IJncoln Road. Miami
I Reai-h. Florida, and file the original In
the office of the i "lerk of the circuit
Court on or before Aiigiint 10,
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
solicits your iecjal
We appreciate ycur
accurate service at iaoal
Phone FR 4^366
or meeBenqer
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HERKIIY C.IVEN tfiat
the undaraisnad, denlrlng to engage in
. bua'nenH unl. r 'he
HEREIN FAIL NOT. In ., I... ... ARBY MOV1NO A STORAITE fJO.
Pro Confeaao will be entared aaabixt
you.
WITNESS my hand and the neat of
RW Court In Miami. Dad. i mini5.
orida, thla th day of July, I
K II LEATHERMAN.
Clark of aald Court
(aeal) By: R. H. RICE. JR.,
DepSty Clerk.
S/10-17-J4-31
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOU* MAMK. LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY C.IVEN that
lhe undersigned, dealrlng to encase In,
buaAieaa nAr JJf. /ItXiUoua .name CIJIIBE APARTMENTS at 13i0 Eu-
clid Avenue, Miami Beach Intrnda to
MSlater.aald pAme wjj.h lhe Clerk of
id /uune wjj4 lhe Clerk of
t Court of Dade County.
Florida.
ci.AIHE CORP.. a Fla. Corp.
By Lealle Frlebert. Prea.
7/J-14MJ-J4
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TH
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C RCUIT tN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. UN CHANCERY.
>"> isk k. t-TRlW!
Plaintiff.
VICTOR HEMKT CURRT,
Hefi ndant.'
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
T" VICTOR HENRT CURRT.
Ik ', ndant
ltlk South Dlvl.km Street
Pe.kuklll. N I
. Yon. VICTOR HENRT CURRY, are
"rtby notified tjiat a Bill of Com-
plalnt for Dtvfrce haa been flU-J
'gainst you, anB-you ara rajiu
n> uf vour Anrr or
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTIi'E IS HEREBY QIVKN that
the undersigned, desiring to entfage in
btralneia; uwJer th rirtltlnua name df
l.oitl> BALFOIR HOTEL at J5
Ocean Drive, Miami Beach Intend lo
register aaM name with the Clerk of
i' uit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
;i"l!.,i: III.I'M. and
.SARAH JiU.M. hi* wife
KE8SLER. OARS A- HoTH
Attorneve for Applli-anta
IWI B W. lal Bt
; vtn-17-*4
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTJCK IS HEREBY lilVEN that
the iimlernlgned. deslrlnu te engage in
bualneaa under the flctltloun name of
THE OOLDEN M5E AITS, ut 105!'
Collina Avenue. JJi-iml H.a.h. Fla.. In-
tend t, said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
JACK and OLOA KAI1N
1S4 11th St Miami Beach. Fla.
. 7/V7.-J4-OJ. Co
IN TWE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. MC S3SS
ROSE T RBOUIO,
Plaintiff.
VH.
Lim.Kio rki<;io.
Defendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: LIBORIO BJBfjaiO
AniWUK UNKNOWN
You LrtKMtlO 'REtJtllO are hereby
notified that a BUI of omplalnt for
Divurre haa oten filed ggaln-t voju.
and >*ou are reqitlred to iarve a copy
of your Anawer or Pleadlaa; to th.- BUI
1 lhe Plaiail
ney AtJlWM) a( ALL IJ03 Alnaley
uf Comalalnt on lhe Plaintiffs Attor-
ney ANOBJM) At ALI, D03 Ail
Building. Miami 3J.. FlorWa and fll
Die original Anawer or SptaBBlng
Bie aTffc-e it th*.Clerk of the'Circuit
Court on or before the -7th- day of
August. lSi. If you fall to do ao.
lodgment by default wBl be taken
againm you fpr the relief Bemanded In
the HU1 of CoBiplalnt.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeka
In THEMWnU|rFI.ORII>rAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Horlda thla 7th day nf Julv. A.D. 1S5>.
E. "R. TTEATHERMAN. Clerk,
circuit Curt. Dade County. Floi|Ua
taaal) By. M. H "FoRD.
Deputy Clerk.
ANCEl.O A. AM
Attorney for P'aintiff
II".'', Ainalry .Building
Miami X. Florida
7 in-17-24-31
NOTICE UNDBR
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY CIVEN that
the underalgned. deilrlng lo engage In
business under the flctltloun name of
lOTIACNCBT stone DRESS at 2550
N.W 5th Ave.. Miami. P.. intend to
register aald name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
JOSEPH CASTEIJ.I. !>0%
CH.MNCKY STOKE and
IJELEN STONE. :,ii'j
Tlll'.IHiORE I! NEI-fiN
Attorney for Applicants
407 Lincoln Road
7/3-10-17-14
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. S9C6116
DEE DUNN SDRRENTUIO,
Plaintiff.
JEAN T. SORRENT1NO, a k/a
JOHNNY TiiKREs'.
I leftmlant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: JEAN T SORRKNTINO,
a/k/a JOHNNY TORRES
You are hereby notified that a I'-ill
of Complaint forlllvorce haa been filed
against you, and you are required to
aarve a eopy of your "Anawer or Pk ad
lug to the BUI of Complaint on the
plaintiff* Attorney. Robert A. Peter-
son. Miami Beach First National Bank
Building, Miami Begch. Florida and
file the original Anawer -or Ileadlng
In the offle* of lhe Clerk of the Clr>-
cult Court 00.or be/ore lhe (th day
of August. 195$. If you fail to do ao.
Judgment by default will be taken
againsr you for the rtllef Oenuinded In
at 2400 N.W Zlat Terrace, Mutml in-
tends to legiater said name with .
Cl.rk of the Circuit Court of Pade
County, Florida.
BBTHER BERJJN
i,J-lO-17r24
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 47M-A
In RK: Eatate of
JOFEPH OOI^DFARB, ara
J. OOJ.I'FAUB, aka
JOE OOI.DFARB.
I>eeeajed
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and ATI Peraonh Hav-
ing Claims' or Deniande Against S,,d
estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to preaent any clalma and de-
mand*, which you may have against
the eetate of JOSEPH OOLDFAKU,
ka J. <:oLDFARB. aka Jt >E COM -
FARB de.-eaaed late of. Dade Couri'>.
Florida, to the County Judges of Itedi
County, rind file the same In thi -ir
office* In the County Courthi.uae !n
Dade County, Florida, within eight
i-alendar months from the date of the
flrat publication herw.f. or the Muit
win 1,.- bai
TIEMMEI CJOLDFARB, Eaecutrix
aka T1MM1E : 0.1 il
KNOLANDER A TENDRHH
Attorney*
311 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Morlda
7/3-10-17-SI
lhe BUI of Complaint.
This notice gfta.ll be puldlahed once
each week forfour eonaedutlve week.-
In THE JEW1HU FXORHXAN
DONE AD nRDBRKp at Miami.
Florida, fhlg 2th d*y at June. A.D
.US5.
E. B. LEATHKRMAJN. Clerk.
Circuit Court. DadB County. Florida
aaeal) By: JOAJS SNEEDEN.
IVputy Clerk
ROBERT A. TETERJJKJN
Miami Bea.-h 1st National Bank Bldg
Miami Bench. Florida
Attorney for Plaintiff
7/3-10-17-2-1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
notice IB HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned. ,le-lnng to engage in
l.usim ss under the fictitious name of
HIGOINS Mh>; CO. at H.5 EKt tlgt
Street. Hlaleah. Ha Intend to reg-
ister aald name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
llfflH D COOPER
MYRTLE O. COOPER
FRANKLIN D. t-MUJEN
MARTHA OfJDEN
ALVIN V. OtJDKN
MAR-Y FABEH
Attorney for Aiadicanta
-'ougres* Bldg.
7/17-24-31, 8/7
NOTICE UNDER
NOTICE -nt 'At?r^t'otvten
that"
the undersigned, deilrlng to engage In
tniaBlee* under the fictitious name of
RET7l<;iO''rTmDt*rTS Vt TVCHoV
cayne JHlvd.. Miami Intend to register
aid name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Caurt of Dade County, Flnrl
KN4D -Li N4>VAK &*'
MARVIN NOVAK 25*
DOROTHY LONDON 25<*>
I^RRY LONDON JSft
7/3-10-17-24
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY CIVEN that
deralgned. oealring lo engage In
- under the fictitious name of
WEINSTihK REALTY at 114" NE
:63rd 8treet. No .Miami Beach Intend*
lo register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
ALEXANDER WEINKTO-K
7/10-17-24-31
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY C7IVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
iHAFCO HALES at 4316 N.W. Second
Averme. Mtatnl. TRorlda intend to reg-
ister said name with the Clark of the
circuit Court of Oade Coujjrfy, Florida.
' K1RV1N K. SHAFTON
JOSEPH EPStEIN
HAROLD TANNEN
AUeangy JTor. Appllcanta
SM Aeabdld .Building
Miami 32, Florida
7/1S-17-24-I1
1 of the Circuit Court on or
14th da> of August. lti-
This', ,. utMU nuBWawed aaaaa
,.'"S..v.'''k_i2JB^?n' con>ecutlVe weeks
'" THE JEWISH FLORlKIAN
vi ... ,: VV|' oni.KRED'at MJaml.
'hi* llth day of JotyT jTl>.
1 LEATHERMAN. OWrk.
in Dad< Countv, Florida
,,,., B> R H. RiCE. JR..
Mui;t"B*''n Re^
"isitil ftearir. PVsrlda
Atlornf>, f ,r I^al^Xfr
7/17-14-11.1/7
NOTICE UNDIR
CTITIOUS NAME LAW
E 18 HEREBY C.IVEN Biat
I. dualling to uncage .In
'4he.fijBJu*Ba
th 1lanJ. FkiUdg-Jn.
aild-SBRi*' MlftAhb
ClroBit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
- :rt*h
ROBERT*!* STKES. Sole Osraer
OflLDMAN A rjUUIlBTJatN
Miami. FlorBa *T
7/17-24-31. /7
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY niVEN that
the undersigned, dealxing to engage Uj
Btisraesa PARTS HIPILILRS OF MIAMI at
SS20 8.W. lt Avenue. Miami. Fla .
Intend to register said name with the
, Clark o
County,
Florida
k. of_the Circuit Court of Bade
PWAYNE V OOfll
LlclA E. COX
T/10-17-I4-J1
NOTICE UNDBR
IE LAV
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the underalgned. jleslrlng to engage In
hustneaa wader tie flctltkaia Bime of
Tlft BtmjJ)TElljPHOP at IMtTSiiuth
.'.J p4U Highway. Pade CouBty, BJorida
Eh ends to Yeglslar said name with the
Ch-rk of the Ctrruit Court of Dade
Coufttv. >1.rlla
RJTTH ROROK
Bale owner
LSON EPRTBtN"
sj\\Krnay for Aiipllcant
m LKcom Roma- 7/10.,7.,4.3,
Wa. and file the original In the office
i5f the' Clerk of the Circuit Court on
or Sefere Augwat 3. JS2.
HEREIN FAIL Nl>T or a Decree
ITo Canfaaao will be eattred again at
you.
WITNBBB my Aiand and the seal of
said Court in Miami. Dade County.
Florida, this 1st day of JJbly. 1S5S.
E. B.' IJBATWCRMAN.
Cjksrk of said Court,
tseal) .>: R H. BICE. JR..
NOTICE UNDER
FICTVTUrUS NAME LAW
NOTfCB IB HEREBY C.IVEN thai
tie* underisgned, desiring to engage IB
buaiaess uadar. the fictitious name of
iftrd STRTET'MEDICAL AND DEN-
ENTER at 1200 N E llth Ave-
mie. North attain I Beach. Florida In-
tends to r.gl-i.r said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of "Dad*
County. Florida.
IROTsilBsll PI 1 CENTER, INC..
a Florida corporation
lt*n N E TSth ATenne
North Miami Beach, Florida
7/HM7-24-I1
IN THE CIRCUIT. COURT OF THE
"TH JUDCIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY. No. 59C 6239
PETITION OF AAMB8 CHARLES
SI 1:1 TOR. Join..! by EUNICE
C.ERAl.niNE SIECTOP.. his wife,
for the adoption of MICHAEL \
DELMAN, a minor.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
OF
PETITiON FOR ADOPTION
TO RONALD UR'18 DELMAN
: S7th Street
Eunhurst
Queens. New York
YOC ARE 11 EH ELY NOflFIED thai
a Petition has been filed In the above
styled Court by J \MES cHAHI.Ky
SPECTOR. Joined by EUNICE (!ER-
AL1MNE SPECTkR. his Wife, for the
Adoption of MICJIAEI. A I'ELM AN
a minor, by the Petltloaer. JAME*
CHARLES SPECTOR. and you are
requited to aarve a copy of your An-
swer or Objectwrns to show cause why-
said 'Petition should not be granted
on the Attorney for Petitioner.
OBOROE J. TALIAKOFF, ESQ. 0/
4M Lincoln Road) Miami Beach, hi
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE,
No. 4SS4S-C
In RE: Eatate of
HERBERT E. SCI I EH
DeeeaseB.
NOTICE TO CREDITOR*
To All Creditor- and All Per*
Ing Claim* or Issmands Against Said
Eatate:
You are hereby notified and re-
pilred to present any claims and de-
mands which you may ha\e against
the eatat. hi 11 BERT E. CJ1KR
dec-eased late of Ihad- County, FlorMa.
to the County Judges of Dade Coun-
t\. and f U the same in then ..Lice* in
the County Courthouse In Iwvile Coun-
ty, Florida, within elghi calendar
n- 'rom the date of the first pub-
llcatlon hereof, or the ran. will be
haired.
FREDERICK R S' HTER
i.vi.rv **HI
CO-ADMJ.N18TRATt>l CTA.
I -17-24
DjVpOty Clerk
^7'3-10-17-
17-24
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY. No. 6C !S3
KENNETH VERNoN BoRINC,
Plain tiff,
v.
BETTY IVORI8 BORING.
Defendant.
NOrrce by publication
TO! BETTY IHJR1S BORl.NO
Route No. 7
Maryvllle. Tenneaaee
YOC ATtC HKRKBT NOTliclED that
a Complaint for Divorce haa been filed
agalnat you, and you are hcretiy rt-
fptlred to serve a copy ot vour ants>r
on the Plaintiffs attorney. ANOELo
A. AU, 1103 Alnaley Building. Miami
tt. fRorMa. and file the orlaMal
anawer in the office of the Clerk of
the circuit Court on or before the/Ah
day 0/ August, M5. or the aHeggthwis
< 'Win he taken aa ronfeaaed agalnat you.
I'ATKli at Miami. Dade County.
Flofldarthia 2tth Say of "June. 1*t.
H. B. LEATHERMAN.
Clerk of the Circuit Court
(seal) By: K. M. LTMJLN.
Deputy Clerk
7/-M)->tt4
-ATTENTION ATTORNEYS!
CSRPOHATiON 01 TUTS
LowmI Prlcei QtiJckM. DeUTirrf
tin South Florida
Cafl the JEWISH FIX>BID1AjN at
FB4-43.C



JewlsHlcrMtofi
Friday. July 24.,S


i

t
Page 12-A
-nf^^fiJr^luiidaYWork Laws Repeal
nCiUlHI VI Vt*^ ^ hodeepodge of exemption, to th, vrf ttereof enicM fc
_..i__- Deform hodsepoage "_ ._r_._.i., .rM. th*> rolonial nariod hn .1____"
that tht organization, of MJ"
Judaism Kad haW can...ttnHy
to th. principlt In a rtsolution adopttd by tht
Union of Amorkan Mtbrwr Con-
gregations in 17 '" -">** ol
.|| .fforts to rtptal o|st op-
prtssivt Sunday laws in bahalf
of thost who obstrvt tht stvtntn
l>ore Schary. playwright pro-
ducer and director, was the
recent recipient of the annual
award f o r "Distinguished
Service to American Jewry"
at the closing banguet of the
30th annual convention of the
National Federation of Jew-
ish Men's Clubs at Grossing-
er, N.Y. The citation is pre-
sented annually in recogni-
tion of "the leadership, ideal-
ism and accomplishments"
of the recipient in behalf of
the American Jewish com-
munity. Dr. Moshe Davis,
provost of the Jewish Theo-
logical Seminary of America,
delivered the tribute to
Schary.
NEW YORK-The Commission
on Social Action of Reform Juda-
ism Wednesday urged state legis-
latures to adopt Fair Sabbath laws
to protect the religious liberty of
persons whose convictions compel
them to observe a day other than
Sundav as a religious day of rest.
Noting that several states are ...-----j-t~ ,
considering new legislation affect- day a. a Sabbath.
Ung compulsory Sunday closings, ^ reso|ution ais0 instructed
I Cyrus Gordon, chairman, speak- Councii -to aid and assist, as
ing for the Commission, declared. ^ as jt h jn theif power_ ,n any
We believe that the American; legitimate effort to remove such
principle of religious liberty is im- Sunday laws, as they tf to.*
paired if any person is penalized : erases ^^^t
for adhering to his rc..|io-s con- science. so long as he does not in cordance t0 tne dictates of their
terfere with the rights of others cogence, observe the seventh
or endanger the public peace or day ^ sabbath."
: security." The Commission statement Wed
Tht Commission point* ovtjjiesday^noted that "the preserU
hoHoenodKe of exemption* to the veraion* thereof ..jo enacted l
Sndav laws is completely art.-; the colonial period, had the rthj
frar> and nonsensical. The tal|Odl purpoee to como,
Iran ana iiunw"'"" -----
mum requirement of simple jut
,Tce is for state legislatures to
take legislative action to protect
,ne religious rights of those who
in religious conscience, hold a day
"her than Sunday as their day of
rc-t "
Tht statomont commtndai
tht ttttrtfior. of sato lofi*Uturo
tht "mllt.tor*t decision" of rho
H^ |wd9 district cOort hi
MattachustHs in the Crown
Kothor $* Mark* ease in
May thla roar, tfocrarlftt the
MauachotetH Sunday M arW-
trary and discriminatory.
That decision ruled: "It is clear
that the first Sunday law. enacted
in 1653, and the various modified
seemly
observance ot that day 0f tai
week celebrated as the Sabbath
(Sunday) by the dominant Carlyi
tian ect these enactment.
were prior to the adoption of thai
Constitution of the United State,
and long before the adoption <*\
the Fourteenth Amendment."
30 rears Afo Tfc/s Week
Confusion: Only eight of the U I
Jewish candidates admitted to tht
Warsaw fear Assn. this week took
the oath according to Jodaism. The
other 12 were awbrn In with the
Catholic oath, ft was disclose*
that the 12 had embraced Catholic.
ism but still considered themselves!
Jew*.
To Appeal
Court Decision
Continued from Paot 1 A
vassal of a foreign potentate" and
added that "the film of oil which
blurs the vision of Aramco has ap-
parently affected the commission
in this case.
"The discrimination practiced
by Aramco in New York State must
cease and it is the duty of the com-
mission to see that it does."
Justice Epstein said there was
no treaty or Federal law to prevent
enforcement of the state's anti-dis
crimination law.
"The Commissioner may not
place the policy of Saudi Arabia
above the law and public policy of
New York State." the court con-
tinued. "No agency of New York
State may subordinate the law of
the state to the dictates of a for-
eign state which violates our own
public policy.
"Aramco cannot dtfy tht dt-
etared public policy of Now York
Star, and violate its statute with-
in tht state, no matter what tht
King of Saudi Arabia soya." Tht
Justice declared tho Constitution
and laws of Now York State
could not bo "east asido to pro-
ttct tht oil profits of Aramco."
Commissioner Carter said that
the decision of SCAD permitting
Aramco to make applicants state
their religion "is an application ol
the consistent view of this agenc>
first made in connection with Saudi
Arabia in 1950. This ruling held
that in matters affecting the na-
tional security. SCAD will be guid-
ed by statements of the Federal
government as to the best interests
of the United States."
The SCAD challenged Justice
Epstein's contention that there was
no basis in United States policy for
the exemption. Mr. Carter assert
ad that the disputed ruling was in
line with a judgment that "when a
job applicant must travel to a for-
eign country to perform a job.
SCAD will permit the employer to
determine whether the applicant
can satisfy the entrance require
ments as a prerequisite."
Gables Spiritual leader Dve
Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz, of Za-
mora Jewish Center, will discuss
wTn^c HeJ"1 0ver radi0 n
WOBS Sunday at 10 a.m. Cantor
Meyer Gisser will appear with
Rabbi Hurwitz.
Dade County's
Fastest Growing Bank
OFFICERS
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tomato otkirs
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TN0MAS W. atodllKM
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At|rS)lM Cftl
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Assistant Ceihie*
Wllliaa A STtOfMl
AuistaM Cashier
F0II.A 1 WIUIAMS
Ah 'Stem Cettm*
DIRECTORS
A. 1 MAIIIS
Caanma* at tat leer.
I J. ma am
Vice C*e'.e. el 0* tee*
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V
^M*
?ARK FREE FOR ONE HOUR
Proudly Presents its
COMPARATIVE STATEMENT OP CONDITION
Jane 30,1958 and 1959
RESOURCES 1958 1959
Cash and Due from Banks......................$ 3.311,950.56 | 5.W.143.S1
Investment Portfolio...........--------......... 7.K9.748.53 M72.770.ll
LwnsandDiscotHitj....:..................... 8,221,445.00 12.459.123.00
Federal Reserve Bank Stock.................... 56,100.00 57,900.00
Leasehold Improvements,
Furniture and Fixtures...................... 127,065.16 149,100.10
Customers' Liability
Letters of Credit and Acceptance............. 132,452.38 390.304.89
Accrued Income and Other Resources............ 118,034.03 186,491.76
TOTAL RESOURCES.......................m836.795.66 128.149.833,77
LIABILITIES
epwrts.....................................117.054.75t/7 J24.794.266.46
Letters of Credit and Acceptance................ 132,452.38 29030914
Unearned Mm*............................ M2L1UBL4I 381,084.08
thefLi,bilitit8.............................. 45.310J0 26.327^2
**en'eAawwt$............................ 140.712.28 250.067.35
C*pitolF,m,,$................................. 2.221.319.91 iy07.779.32
T0TAU,AB,UT,ES......................119.836,795.66 828,149.833.77
etropolitan
Hank
IN THE NEART OP
DOWNTOWN MIAMI
- ^ ,, tmMfa ^^^


... u
E
*.1M
ornan $
"World
Everyone would want to have the apartment
painted If tftey could do It as painlessly as TWr
and Mr. Oacar Green Billy (short for Oscar)
and Irene art spending the week at a plush Mi-
ami Beach hotel (Fontainobleau) while the paint-
ers take over Selma Hodes has already for-
gotten that the and husband Barney took an ex-
Iritini! trip to Europe PS.: She's busily engaged in thinking
Iabout going again Philip and Nettie Lefkowitz a twosome at
Ithe Eden Roc coffee shop He's on vacation, and Nettie's helping
Iphil ** sunburn.
Dr Ernst Philipp is back at his South Miami home after attend-
)g a medical convention in Europe and taking a tour through the
I hospitals of Amsterdam. Prague, Vienna. Berlin. Kiev. Leningrad
land Moscow Welcome home parties are being given in his
honor by Dr. Philipp's many friends ... The J. Edward Cantors
I were recent boat and hoatess at their Alhambra Circle, Coral Gables
home, with an eager gathering previewing the pictures the local
gynecologist and obstetrician snapped on the Jaunt Eager ob-
server was his mother. Mrs. Prieda Philipp, of Miami Beach .
Friends of Michael Sossin gathering Friday at the home of
Mrs Gilbert Balkin. 611 86th st, for a party in bis honor Mike's
just been appointed to the board of the Humane Society Just
| back from San Jose, Mexico, are Dave and Marcia Rabinowitz
There are cities here where time just stands still," they're
telling friends His congregants, colleagues and well-wishers
are glad to learn Rabbi Alfred Waxman, spiritual leader of Temple
Zion. is recuperating comfortably at home following recent and
I rather painful surgery.
We are now a family." pink notes to many Miamians on both
Itidtv of the bay read, announcing the arrival of Leora Phyllis
la/ere July 10 at Mt. Sinai Hospital in New York City Parents
are Mr. and Mrs. Haskell (Ruth) Lazerc. 2615 Segovia. Coral
11,.,!: Haskell's director of the Southeast region of American
Jewish Congress Ruth, a charming Israeli, is director of the
Women's Division of Israel Bonds here .
Kabbi Joseph D. Herzog, of Temple Beth Or, Philadelphia,'
likes over the pulpit Friday evening at Temple Sinai of North
Miami Mrs. Herzog's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin
Neiman, of Miami Beach Mrs. Leon (Paula) Dorson and chi-
ldren Debra. Benny, and Laura Beth, are presently visiting the Hal
Berman family in Houston, Tex., who recently moved from No. Mi-
ami Beach The breadwinner of the Dorson household is "Leo-
nardo D'awson," who conducts the orchestra for the Tropical Nights
Revue at the Biltmore Terrace hotel in Miami Beach.
Engagement of Miss Francenc Zipperson to Larry Wolfson was
announced this week by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. David H. Zip-
person, of 195 Pen-nana dr., Hialeah Larry is the son of Mr.
and Mrs Joel Wolfson, 7145 NE Miami ct. The couple are slu-
ts at the University of Florida ... He is president of the pledge
class and is up for consideration as a member of the board of direc-
tors of the Cavaliers Late August, 1960 is the time set for tne
wedding .
A birthday celebration was among vacation events for Mr. ami
Mrs Moran Shinsky, of Deland, Fla. They're here to visit Mr
Sninskv's sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Morris Silver-
man. 12179 NE 173rd st.. No. Miami Beach The Silvermans were
Wednesday to a dinner celebration marking Mr. Shinsky's
75th birthday This is the couple's first visit to the Miami area.

Excitement on the dock at the Dr. Alexander Robbins house
. Of all things, he caught a shark, after getting help to pull in the
six foot long monster When, all the noise died down, wife Ruthie
called the city to come over and haul it away She's quietly
telling friends how happy she was be didn't mention mounting it
. Mrs. Sydney Weintraub looking lovely in rose and a picture
hat at the meeting of the newly-formed patrons committee of the
Museum of Science and Natural History, where exec director Daniel
Antohck described the proposed project Mrs. Robert (Helene)
Lewin saying hello to Mrs. Henry (Zelma) Wolff as both carefully
scrutinized a miniature of the museum building .
Goldie and Lois Cohen postcarding it from their trip to Phil-
adelphia and thereabouts that motels are mostly the same all over
the V S except for Miami's to which none can compare Mr.
and Mrs. William (EsteUe) Brenner back from a trip to Cincinnati,
Philadelphia and New York Foursome at the Eden Roc playing
kalucki and talking about the Jewish Home for the Aged, grand-
children and great-grandchildren: Mrs. Sol (Mollie) Silverman. Mrs.
Anna Kaplan, Mrs. Daniel (Fanny) Broad, and Mrs. Morris (Helen)
Boriskin.
The Samuel G. Klingshe's The Jewish Floridians "Your
Marriage Counselor"taking a brief holiday at the Harbor Island
Spa ... Nat Strauss, of Duromatic Water Co., bopping it to Puerto
Rico for a brief business trip ... Mr. and Mrs. Alexander (Reyna)
Voungerman and daughter, Marianna, back from a trip to attend the
wedding of their niece. Jane Ullman, of New Haven. Conn., to Ran-
dolph Guggenheimer. jr., of Purchase, NY. Before returning,
Reyna stopped over in New York, where she will hold a one-man
art show this coming season While there, she was invited to
ttend the opening concert at Lewlsohn Stadium conducted by the
New York Philharmonic's Leonard Bernstein, sponsored since its
inception by Mrs. Minnie Guggenheimerof Jack Paar fame
grandmother of the groom The first season in 1918 was con-
ducted by the late Dr. Arnold Voipe. founder of the University of
Miami Symphony Orchestra.
Visiting their parents. Rabbi and Mrs. Joseph Rackovsky, of
Beth Tfilah Congregation, are Rabbi and Mrs. Boris (Ruth) Rackov-
sky. and their children. Shira Lee. 5, Joel Sholom, 3. and Rena
^,,,h. 2 ... He formerly held pulpits in Miami and Cheyenne,
"yo.. and this fall will become director of the Hillel House on the
campus of the University of Indiana at Bloomington After a
*vely afternoon as Mrs. Maxwell Hymah's guest at their Roney
Plsza cabana club, Mrs. Albert Bannack changed from her gray
"thing suit into a cheery cherry red Mt. Sinai Hospital volunteer
uniform and hurried to her usual Friday night stint at the Gift
***>P there .
The phones are ringing ... Mrs. Leopold (Betty) Schwartz busy
setting up her committees for the National Federation of Temple
Continued en Page 71
jrewislh Floridian
Miami, Florida. Friday, July 24, 1959
Section 3
North Shore Players rehearse "The Facts, Max,
the Facts," written by Mrs. Robert Bloch, to
honor the homecoming of Mr. and Mrs. Max
Krauss, president of the North Shore Jewish
Center. Left to right are Mrs. Isidore Wollo-
wick, Mrs. Jack Fisch, Mrs. Robert Bloch, Ger-
ald Lindenbaum. Al Friedman, Mrs. Gerald
Lindenbaum, Robert Blooh and Mrs. Al Mech-
lowitz. At the piano Mrs. Harry Glass.
North Shore Will
Fete President
Welcome home party will to
tendered Mr. and Mrs. Max Kraus
by the North Shore Jewish Center
at the Singapore hotel Sunday eve-
ning. The congregation will honor
the return of its president from
his European trip, which included
an extensive tour of Israel.
The Facts. Max, the Facts," a
musical presentation by the Cen-
ter's dramatic group. North Shore
players, will be featured on the
program. Written by Mrs. Robeit
Bloch, It Is set to the music of
Gilbert and Sullivan and famous
Broadway hits. Participating in
the program will be Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Bloch, Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Fisch, Alex S. Friedman, Mr. ant
Mrs. Jerry Lindenbaum, Mrs. A.
Louis Mechlowitz, Mrs. Jerry Ro-
ger and Mrs. Isidore Wollowick,
with Al Mechlowitz as director.
Rabbi Mayer Abramcwitz, spir-
itual leader of the Center, will
welcome the president in behalf
of the congregation. In return,
Krauss will bring regards from the
spiritual leader's parents, who re-
side in Jerusalem.
The real "frosting" on Peter Meyer's birthday cake k* the fact
that he is recovering from delicate surgery at National Jewish
Hospital at Denver. Peter celebrated his fifth birthday there
recently, but his mother, Mrs. Walfried Meyer, of Phoenix,
placed an extra candle on the cake as "one to grow on." Be-
fore the operation, Peter's growth had been hampered by a
congenital heart defect
Beach Chapter Luncheon Due
Miami Beach chapter of the Na-
tional Children's Cardiac Home
will bold its annual Chinese lunch-
eon snd card party In the Casta-
ways motel Aug. 19. Mrs. Charles
Raab is chairman.
The National Children's Cardiac
Home has treated thousands of
children since its founding in 1937,
serving children from all over the
nation without regard to color or
creed. No charge of any kind is
made by the hospital.
Mrs. Edward Feinstein, presi-
dent of the Beach chapter, ex-
plained that there are no residence
requirements for a patient to be
admitted to the hospital. Girls
must be 5 to 18 years of age and
boys 5 to 11
Summer Series
Card Parties
Shore Club hotel is the setting
for the second in the summer sc-
ries of card parties conducted by
the Greater Miami Auxiliary of
the American Medical Center at
Denver starting at 8 p.m. Monday
night
Purpose of the fund-raising event
is for the care and treatment of
indigent patients at the America r.
Medical Center at Denver, Colo.
The Center, which is non-sectar-
ian, treats sufferers from canctr
and tuberculosis and other funds
for the completion of the new El-
eanor Roosevelt Institute for Can-
cer Research.
Mrs. Irving Metz is chairman of
the card party. Co-chairman is
Mrs. Rose Tave.


ftMnfffWW E^B

j^-;"^:p>i-fc'''f^^^;;.*tt^5^*^^^

9-JewlstnuMton
r<*gy. July. ^ ls
Page 2-B
JEWISH SCHOOL REGISTRATION-
AffanwM School
Tet.1 leys tKrti
ARudath Israel
Hcth I>.'"1 -affiliated i
Bcii^W wfiibfd) ~ -
Belh Emelh
Betll l-rael
Beth Jacob
Cong. f Monlicello Park
Cora) Way Jewish Onter
Dade Heights Jewish Center
Flakier Granada (affiliated)
Hebrew Academy (All Day)
Hebrew High School (B.J.E >
Israelite Center (affiliated) ..._
Kneceth Israel (affiliated)
Miami Hebrew School (atfiliated)
Ner Tamid (affiliated)
North Dade Jewish Center (affiliated)
North Shore J. C. (affiliated)
Beth Am
Southwest Jewish Center
Temple Beth Sholom (affiliated)
Temple B'nai Sholom
Temple Emanu-El (affiliated)
Temple Israel (affiliated)
Temple Juries (affiliated)
Temple Sinai -------
Temple Zion (affiliated)
Tifereth Israel .....
Tifereth Jacob
Workmen's Circle (affiliated)
Zamora Jewish Center
TOTALS
22
318
22 0
329 189
UMayt,
l.V)
78
35
39
299
60
70
153
2m
101
110
33
79
88
139
335
125
45
255
48
354
84
199
10
13
10
69
20
15
18
197 101
57 44
20
29
230
40
55
137
111
96
30
74
53
104
259
95
19
14
2
5
33
31
76
30
26
137 118
38 10
194 160
52 12
171 28
247
39
75
51
65
211
28
45
23
55
36
7
30
28
10
17 It
185 :a
180 ft
110 71
125 31 a4
116 63 1
6 1
47 27'
100 39
140 91
385 158
87 61
375 Ml I'*
102 60 it
230 MM '*
758 455 301
304 202 11?
243 113 Ill
107 30 TJ
57 22 1
85 43
21
7
Signing contracts for the Surfside, Bal Harbour,
Bay Harbor Islands Public Library, which
opens Aug. 3 at 222 95th st. Dedication will
be Aug. 17. The area's Library Assn. was
responsible for the successful campaign. Seat-
ed (left to right) me Mrs. Rhea Cashman Glad-
win, founder president and chairman of the
library committee, and Dr. Frank Sessa. direc-
tor of the Miami Public Library. Standing are
Mrs. Beulah Butler, of Bal Harbour, secretary,
and Mrs. George Valentine, committee co-
chairman. More than 300 women have
pledged services to provide furniture, furnish-
ings and eguipment such to lighting and air-
conditioning.
No Increase in Jewish School Registration
For the first time in 18 years,
the Jewish schools of Dade county
fail to report an increase in total
annual registration. For the school
year 1958-59 total registration in
the Sunday school departments
fell to 4,021-576 less than in the
school year 1957-68 when a total
registration of 4.597 was reported.
Registration at the afternoon
schools increased from 3.980 in
1957-58 to 4,021 in 1958-59, increase
of 105 students, but not enough to
offset the decrease in the Sunday
school departments. The annual
!
KOSHER
1
iMIIU'S rwisT 100%
rmi mr FR0BUCTSI I
increase in past years in the Jew-
ish >chools of Greater Miami has
been from 1.000 to 1.500 students.
A study of the registration fig-
ures of this year shows a slight
decrease in registration at 17 Jew-
ish schools, with increases in about
10 schools, and five schools report-
ing static registration. Schools re-
porting no increase in registration
this year include some of the larg-
est Jewish schools in Dade coun-
ty. What has caused this tempo-
rary registration slump''"
I* repertino similar 4tcniM
in registration in the .Lm.nt.ry
public schools of Dado county,
the Beard of Public Instruction
comments on a slump from an
annual increase of 11 to 12 per-
cent in school population to
1958's increase of only 5 percent,
attributing this decrease in reg-
istration to five principal fac-
tors:
There has been an economic "re
I : there is a slight decline
m the national population b>
e; there is an increase in the
irUon of older people in Dade
county; Dade is a maturing coun-
ty." with many new people "spill-
ing over" into Broward countv
re birth rate is declining slightly.
These factors apply to the Jew-
ish schools. In fact, the Jewish
schools may add a few other po<-
ible factors. The "war-crop" of
babies is now appearing in the Bar
Mitzvah ranks, with over 500 Bar
Mitzvahs during the past year de-
pleting the rolls of the Jewish
schools by almost this number
Few Bar Milzvah boys or Bas
THf SIGN 0 OUftllTVI
KOSHER ZION
4** =*.
' ifamo o.cci.iis itii*uuN:i,
MuCAHUiM *r,i, tuMi MiUKfri
Sugarine
NOW
You Can Drink
All The
Iced Tea You
Want
WITHOUT
Gaining A Single
Ounce
.4-Oi. Size Bottle Only 75c
Mitzvah girls continue their Jew-
ish studies. The rising costs of
synagogue membership in the
form of dues and building assess-
ments may also be a contributing
cause, particularly where syna-
gogue membership is a prerequi-
site to enrollment in the Jewish
school.
Registration at many large Jew-
ish schools, where greatest in-
creases were reported each year,
I now appears to have reached the
' saturation point, with these schools
showing a definite leveling-ofl in
student enrollment. However, the
I decrease appears temporary, ac-
i cording to the Bureau of Jewish
i Education here, for new schools
opening in suburban areas may
soon boost the registration rate of
previous years, particularly since
the national birth rate is again
showing a curve upward.
One of the two important trends
in Jewish education still continues
th yearthe growing increase in
ration in afternoon schools
IWa year, lor the first time in 18
years, the total registration in the
afternoon schools. 4.065 students,
is greater than the total registra-
tion in the Sunday schools. 4 021
students. The demand of ji
parents for more intensive Jewish
education is now clearly revealed
Bureau officials deduce.
The second trend in the pest
NMiof g.rls. ,.,,, -ffl|||||||
vims* uu jn
UN .n 1959, and in the Sunday
;cbeel, from 2,184 in STl
'. students in ijj #w#_
fit 2- *% S^JSZ
Hon of boys in these one-daw...
week .-,, w mKj^~
The National Survey of Jewish
Education just released by the
"~>n for ,he Study o? Jew
pJ. "* American Assn. for Jewish
** 5l.lerf m^
in the all-day Jewish schools. This
national trend toward more in-
tensive Jewish education for an
increasing number of children is
revealed in the 1959 registration
liuures in the Jewish schools of
Greater Miami.
The national survey also shows
about 50 percent girls in the Sun-
daj school, with about 29 percent
of girls in the afternoon school.
The Miami 1959 figures are very
similar to the percentages of na-
tional girl population in the Jewish
schools, with the percentage of
girls in the afternoon school al-
most matching the national cal-
culation.
National survey figures estimate
that 40 to 45 percent of Jewish
children were enrolled In Jewish
schools at one particular time, and
that well over BO percent of Jew-
ish children receive some Jewish
schooling at same time during
school age. Past statistics in 1954-
55 tabulated by the Miami Bureau
of Jewish Education by a "Yom
Kipeur" formula, based on absence
of Jewish students on that day
from public elementary and junior
high schools, revealed a Jewish
child population in Greater Miami
of about 8.000, with a tentative in-
crease of 9 percent annually.
Today, this formula indicates
Jewish child population in
Graater Miami of about ll.OSe.
Hence, the Miami figures show
that in 1959 about 73 percent of
this child population was attend-
4065 2909 1150 4021 2,to lg
ing local Jewish schools, hies
: above 44 to 45 percent national
estimate, found true in Southern
communities. Adding to present
K.ifOO unefcsplicated Miami total
the number ef students wht
w it h d r e w from the Jtwith
schools during the past few
years, and children receivina
private instruction, a 20 percent
increase to the MM total, may
be estimated.
The number of Jewish childreal
in the Greater Miami area ktb'
have been exposed to some form! '
of Jewish schooling at some time|
during school age, may thus be al
I possible total of 9.600. about 8711
percent of the total Jewish child
population in Dade county, again I
above the national estimate Hsw-I
'ever, the slump in the Miami total)
iregittratioa figures for 1959 nujrl
show a failure to keep up with tb<
l increase in Jewish child popula-|
I tion.
The figures of taw Bureau of
Jewish Education (or 1K estimat|
d the exposure of Jewish educa-
tion to be over 90 percent of the I
Jewish child population. A loss oil
coverage of Jewish child popula-
tion by Jewish education in 1951
of about 3 to 4 percent may thus
he revealed. The hard core of
Jewish children receiving no form
of Jewish education at any time,!
which must still be reached by lo-
cal schools, has moved up from |
about 800 in 1958 to about 1.400 in
1959
-ryv-
-wM-
A r ""TV
ft A TRADITION IN
JEWISH HOMES
SINCE 1837
Served in a glass or a cup...
There s 10m Tov spirit in thlt
famous tea...-flavor crushed"
for fullest strength and srimu-
"tion.. richer taste and pleas-
ure with your fleishig, and
"tehigs *od between meal
refreshment
TETLEY TEA
Sf&eSMPd
iSffiist"c-a

In Miami it's
FLORIDA-FOREMOST
DAIRIES
for Home DeiiVtvy
Phone PR 4-2621


r, July 24.1S59
*Jmist,nt*t<**n
Foga 3-B
WJCongress Adds Danish Section
JB I__
tm L.nes' SS Israel is a second home lo Judge Louis I. Levin-
Lai, of Philadelphia, and Mrs. Levinlhal, shown here on the
fcidge of the Israeli luxury liner just before sailing on their
'h voyage to the Jewish State via Zim Lines, their fourth
oard the Israel. The prominent jurist, who retired from Com-
hon Pleas Court last winter after 22 years on the bench, plans
i spend the summer in Israel. The Levinthals will be visiting
eir daughter who lives in Haifa.
ti'll Attend Show
Eleanor Roosevelt chapter of
riai B'ntb members will attend
I thou starring Henny Young-
man and Fran Warren Sunday at
the Deauville hotel. Mrs. Flor-
ence Fredel. 7552 Bounty ave..
Treasure bland, is in charge of
arrangements.
Parkleigh Bridge Club
Mmbr A.C.B.L.
PAtKlMM NMSf SM MSCATM H.V9. MIAMI
Miami's Newts! Smartest Card 1 Social Club
far /Men ft Women
COMflETElY AJI-COnOITWNCO T.V. esd READMO ROOMS
PARKLEIGH CLUB OfFERS
Pinochle, Gin and Canasta Tournaments
Rubber and Duplicate Bridge
The Opportunity to Play Your Favorite Game in a
Congenial, Informal Atmosphere
Completely Furnished Kitchen
Serving Lunch 4 Snacks
M for Group PartiesAfternoon or Evening
open 12 noon- 1 ajn. ample parking
KIBITZERS ALWAYS WELCOME
For Further Information Call FR 7-3907
C
COPENHAGEN-A Danish sec-
tion of the World Jewish Congress
has Just been established by eight
commurtaT oodles, awoTHfng to^P
announcement made in New York
by pr. I. I. Schwarxbert, director
of the WJC's organisation depart-
ment. This allows Danish Jewry to
appoint a delegate to the forth-
.comlng plenary assembly of the
WJC In Stockholm Aug. 2 to 12.
There are in Denmark at pres-
ent about 6,500 Jews, of whom 99
percent reside in Copenhagen. The
community has as official status
recognized by governmental de-
cree of 1814.
In recent years. Or. Schwa n-
bart reports, there have bean
signs of Increasing Jewishnets
n the community. A day school
and e yeshiva have been estab-
lished to provide additional re-
ligious training for the children.
Tendencies towards a weakening
of Jewish content in the com-
munity rt being challenged par-
ticularly by the Danish Jewish
Youth Organization, numbering
about SM, which maintains close
contact with the Scandinavian
Jewish Youth Federation.
Completely free from discrimi-
nation, the Jews of Denmark par-
ticipate in all walks of life. Copen-
hagen University, which has a
Chair of Jewish Studies, is plan-
ning to establish an Institute of
Jewish Studies. The "Bibliotheca j
Judaica Simonsemana" in the Roy-1
al Library consists of one of the
largest Jewish collections in Eu-
rope.
In announcing the affiliation of
the Danish section. Dr. Schwarz-
bart said that all Jewry remem-
bered how the Danish people act-
ed towards the local Jewish com-
munity at the time of the Nazi oc-
cupation. Dr. Schwarzbart recalled
that it was "the King of Denmark
who declared that he himself
would wear the yellow badge
which the Jews had to display on
Hitler's orders."
The role of a Danish high school
principal, Aage Bertelsen, in sav-
ing Danish Jewry from the Nazis,
was one of the epic stories of res-
cue of that period. Dr, Berjelsen. Jewry wfli also be represented by
Hill niC Mfifa llrltra hnn**.J U.. Ik. l___-__~ a
and his wife were honored by the
WJC in 1964 for their part in that
action.
In addition to the section's full
delegate at Stockholm, Danish
a fraternal delegate from the cen-
tral Jewish community, the Mc-
saiske Troessanrfnnd.

I
Left to right ore Mrs. Sarah Prashker. Mrs. Hapalka Winer,
Miss Nette Rabin, and Miss Sadie Lubin, all New Ycikers and
all clumnae of the Teachers Institute of The Jewish Theological
Seminary, before g cake at a fete celebrating the 50th anni-
versary of the school. The Teachers Institute, which was
founded in 19C9, and its first dean. Dr. Mordecai M. Kaplan,
were honored at recent commencement exercises oi the Sem-
inary.
r^V-"^',VVW^V'V^*
PRODUCTS
, SERVING
^GREATER
MIAMI
CHILDREN MEED
Homogenized month "D"
PHONE IE 1-5537
Banks Announce
Customer Service
Pan American Bank *of Miami
and Coral Gables First National
Bank, both Sot tile group banks,
this week announced the addition
of a new customer service, a night
depository for after-hour deposits.
The customer merely places the
envelope containing his deposit,
with properly filled out deposit
form, into the steel, pull-down
drawer, located right at the en-
trance of the bank. When the
drawer is securely closed, a little
lieht above it will register the fact
that the envelope has dropped in'o
a specially constructed vault in-
side the bank, ready for process-
ing.
No keys are required to open this
new, specially constructed 24-hour
depository, bank officials ex-
plained.
The depository can also be used
during banking hours if the cus-
tomer doesn't wast to spend time
in the bank at the teller's cage,
and is in addition to the bank's
regular bank-by-mail service, as
well aa drive-is and walk-up teller
services.
look Rtvitw aHjstef E
Mrs. Isidore SchHssel wilt re-
View "Exodus." by Leon Urls, at a
meeting of Tifereth Israel Sister-
hood on Monday evening at the
Center, 6300 N. Miami ave.
^*^^/*WW^-rfWW^'W^~A
"*..**
by HI ORAD1 MOO CO
Nlwten S4a7S
ARROWHEAD
Day Camp
COMPUTE CAM*IMC FACIUTIIS.
HOtlDA CUTIfW TIACHitS
Ptl-SCMOl TM0V6M Mb 9tA0f
RUTH SUCK, DIRECTOR
4240 N.W. 18th Street
NE 3-3134
"
^a^**^'<^>

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Year, and a golden opportunity for
you to enjoy flying; at its finest.
K LM will speed you non-stop across
the Atlantic on a luxurious, four-
engine DC-7C (Kosher foods avail-
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to Tel Aviv. Or turn your trip into
a grand tour with the KLM stop-
over plan. Visit London, Paris,
Brussels, Vienna, Rome, and a host
of other historic cities-at no extra
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Round trip to Tel Aviv: $947.70
Economy, $1,308.80 First Class.
Service from Houston and New
York, too. See your travel agent or
call KLM: Columbus Hotel, 308
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FRanklin 34490.
in( woaio o*ra
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1 KLM
v aovai oattM
inimi)
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.



)eU'ii/i Flondian Exclusn e
Your MmiaglCrnauor.
. /y Samuti Q- Ul*g
kW. Nao^uv FamoISMaRRIa,E AUTHOaiTT LBCTO AUTHOB
The Americans penchant lor stripping and ex-
posing his emotional viscera was never more ghoul-
ishly apparent than it is today.
Consider, as an unseemly example, the stale ot
marriage programs which now flood and desecrate
our television screens.
A few months ago there appeared the well act
vertised 'Divorce Hearing." with Dr. Paul Popenoe
presiding. .
Now Dr. Popenoe is certainly well qualified so
far as marital pundits go. A pioneer in the field of
marriage counseling, he founded the respectable
American Institute of Family Relations in Los Ange-
les more than twenty five years ago. and he has de-
voted his energies ever since to helping people who
have gotten off the marital track. Unquestionably.
Dr. Popenoe is a man of integrity and intelligence,
but he deserves a better fate than the one he non
receives via TV.
For having watched the good doctor perform
heroically while his odd assortment of clients spilled
their libidos air over the screen. I must confess that
the program left me somewhat nauseated.
Interested in Exhibitionism
Basically, my objection is that the program ex-
ploits people rather than helping them, and that it
does infinitely more damage than good.
To have obviously neurotic people appear on TV.
publicly ventilating their conflicts and hatredsto
have them "resolved" with a few benign and inno-
cuous wordsis to make a travesty of the art of
marriage counseling and to pander to the lowest
possible tastes of a public already over-fed on bread
and circuses.
This may be a form of entertainment and it
may be. conceivably, the sort of entertainment the
public craves but it is poor psychology and even
worse therapy, and I am sorry the Herr Professor
has seen fit to lend his not inconsiderable talents to
such shoddy exploitation.
For the truth is that the confused exhibitionists
who appear on "Divorce Hearing" are apparently
much less interested in getting genuine help than
they are in making a public and somewhat obscene "
spectacle of themselves.
If, for example, help is what these bewildered
people really wanted they could obtain it easily and
anonymously at the hands of the American Institute
of Family Relations under whose sponsorship the
program appears.
Instead, for highly dubious and neurotic reasons
of their own, these clients prefer shamelessly to air
their dirty marital linen for all to see and sicken.
Exploiting Human Misery
What is true of Dr. Popenoe's program is even
truer of A. L. Alexander's "Court of Human Rela-
tions." the second recent addition to this plethora of
garbled psychiatry.
In this programwhich might more aptly be
titled the "Court of Sub-Human Relations" Mr. Alex-
ander reaches deep down .mo the barrelI of hunun
refuse. presenting people with >uch bhMM
twisted problems and personalities, that r reud him-
self would have thrown up his hands in despair.
Vet three eminent authonties'-nonc of whom
bv some strange coincidence is e.thcr a psychiatrist
or a marriage counselor-offer solutions that rarel)
touch the problems at all. and ore often downright
evasive. .
Worse still, what makes the so-called clients
seem so distressing is their uniform imbecility. In-
deed they seem not only moronic in their clumsi-
ness and appearaoce. but completely unrepresenu-
live of the thousands of people with genuine marital
and emotional difficulties who really want and need
help instead of a public screening on TV. i
Even more dubious is that the distracted couple
are often treated to a good deal of double talk on j
the part of the mediators. Either they come up with ;
an assortment of conflicting opinions which leave;
the clients more confused and embarrassed than ever j
before; or they are confronted with a unanimous
opinion by all three mediators, a set-up that smacks
too much of a pre-arranged scheme to smooth out all
possible conflicts in advance.
In either case, the program exploits human |
misery and conflicting emotions without visibly
benefiting anyone but the mediator. From any civil
ized point of view the Court of Human Relations is
in the worst possible taste.
Finally, there is "For Better or Worse," in !
which a gentleman who professes something or other
at the University of Southern California, is the pre-
siding marriage counselor.
Impoverishment of Thought
Of all three programs this is probably the least
obnoxious as it is the most ridiculous. "For Better or
Worse" is unabashed soap opera with all that the
phrase implies. Here no pretense is made to have
real people relate their problems in their own words,
as with the other two snows. On the contrary, these
are all dramatized versions of what purports to be
the professor's case book of marriage counseling,
and they are bad dramatizations from beginning to
end, with the professor taking about a minute at the
conclusion to offer some meaningless cliches about
love and marriage. Indeed, the professor's brief
appearance is more an afterthought to give the pro-
gram a greater air of authenticity and dignity than
an integral part of the show.
All three programs reflect the incredibly low
estate to which television has fallen in this country.
.More than anything else they reflect the impoverish-
ment of thought and imagination of those who serve
up such sickening fare. WJjat makes the entire busi-1
ness so depressing is that there doesn't seem to be I
too much protest from even the more civilized seg-
ments of this great democracy. No wonder Kbrush- ]
chev is so jovial these days. He has every right to be
/Mr. Ming is available for private marriage ceeatellM
et rh HunfingfoH Midical bid,., in Mm*:
Friday, July 24
Tempi. Beth Am Sisterw- J
hold a luncheon. .wibTJ? 1
party Wednesday. u 30 Cf
the home of Mrs. Eugeno J
5251 SW 64th ave. iK wjH
Chines*. *-->iiMioaT' '
will be a demonstration of
sion swimming and water fc
by three of Dade s WeH.kn
! swimming teachers, Barbara
Edith Stark, and r*,
Casper. Mrs. Goodwin Salkoffl
, chairman.
HAPPY THE
\
miss iskail its*
Miss Israel Here
For Beauty Try
NEW YORKMiss Rina Issacov.
19-year-old beauty from Tel Aviv
and new Miss Israel 1950. arrived
aboard an El A) jet-powered Bri-
tannia at New York International
Airport on her way to compete for
the title of Miss Universe at Long
Beach, California.
The new Miss Israel is a mixture
of the intellectual and open-air girl.
She is a student of sociology and
economics at Tel Aviv University,
and has just received her first
stripe in the army.
She plays the piano, and enjoys
concerts and the theater. She has
a dnwy doU-like face, light chest-
nut hair and brown-green eyes.
The Miss Israel contest was
Rlna's first appearance in a beauty
contest, an anonymous admirer
having entered her name for it.
I
atosinenan ^^L'j
she urt eUia*B, the --'iti_i_i
miiM, the. MTYtM ,i ru
Bmtm*. whore tmmum ten iw.
ob affair is MW MWMl t|
oo
aiio-i
f
tot op
W FAOUrma
...fa
. PooloUo r-ortj too OxooeloH..,
for ft cooota or tM ... I. uom4
Bollroom. Petite aslloeeow I*,, .
Tower. Upp-r Koholoo Clofc. Vtr.
aaeVa Roow.sssma I o My, Tew*
Room. CaaaHnal ateeom, Tow* hen,:
Chooolng- Tki Sosomy for *ojr M
of fuMtie* .
rail
WH CttRI
well be yaus aaiaaaan of soota j
as oore/roo, ao It la ttrrmtl
mmd imUtmmtim celt 1
JEt-tSH
Too Much Attention
"Dear Ruth" was to present a
young teen-agn boy's problem of
too much attention from girls
Thursday, 10:30 a.m., over ch. 10.
swrecfet of Canaan end Ceftrn
counet at
A&*upmmmmnAt*t
w
Have that
Business Meeting,
Banquet, or
Special Occasion
4) You'll find complete
W facilities to esocrly satisfy
W your needs in the Kismet,
Aladdin, Schnhnrazode and
^ Rubaiyot Rooms, be it for o]
i wedding or a private party


24. 1989
Pag* SB
k(jss Rebecca Randall M.B.E. (center), a totally blind stenog-
[rapher in British government service, brings a message of
[greeting from the Chief Rabbi of England, Dr. Israel Brodie,
[to the lecent dedication ceremonies in New York City for the
[new headquarters buildinq of the Jewish Braille Institute of
[America. With her are Mrs. Louis Bieber (left), president of
[the Institute, and Rabbi Judah Nadich, spiritual leader of the
[park Avenue Synagogue in New York and vice president of
[the Jewish Braille Institute, who served as chairman of the
Medication committee.
Synagogue Council
Charges Discrimination
NEW YOfcK-(JTA>-Delegates to a plenary session of the Syria
sogue Council of America here charged that "despite disclaimers from
Soviet leaders from Prime Minister Nikita Khrushchev on down, evi
dence continues to come to light that the Soviet ideological campaig:
to destroy Judaism in the Soviet Union has never been halted and. a
the most, only abated occasionally for world propaganda purposes."
ranz Allen, Beverly Bower Slated
In 'Opera Gala' with Summer Symphony
| Fran; Allen, famed conductor
symphony, opera, operetta and
. the past four years music di-
ctor of the Broadway musical
"My Fair Lady," returns by
opular demand to lead the Uni-
ity of Miami Summer Sym-
ony in an "Opera Gala" night
the season's eighth Pop concert
lynd.iv evening at the Miami
ch Auditorium.
Conductor Alters, who scored an
WAN! TO LOSE WEIGHT?
an fuiTM *
Near iecaria*
Lt U D kuh Your Problema
With Van
WC GUAKANVCC RCSULTS
Ml N* 9 Aeex, Masai 1-2771
>WWAa* YOUNG CANTOt
(INC POSITION far IM
Vcict. letel iaiHiet. It Tears
rfeace. Write te 0. t., c/e P.O.
lo. :73, Mfaaai 1, PtorMe.
vr Csatsrvsttva CeesjrepetiaMi
TOR QUAUflEO TEACHER
! Isa I ia> OaaK^ai 1^^^aaaal}^a^^BakJ laaanaiBn^BaSaaBannlBSa-aW
sea^fpirss-rTrs sWf^rWW^V OWaWlB^NJB|BBrassTy
Hf Hifk Hifaaeya. Write at W. Jewiea rieridlM, JAhi *t7J.
HELP WANTED
SOTO* TOt WfW STNAOOOVt.
Tea Mlery far teed ate
Mr. I. Safaassa.
5701 S.w. 22ad Street*
S"P"r
MISt MVsWT OOWM
overvkelmieg success is his first
Pep appearance here last summer
when he presented Menetti's comic
ene-aot open "The Telephone."
will again featere the American
soprano of the New York City
Opera Company, Miss Beverly
Bower, in a light opera program
commemorating' the 100th birth-
day anniversaries of the Italian
composer Puccini and the Irisb-
American composer Victor Her
Desk
One entire section of Sunday's
proeram is devoted te arias and
intarlufas by Puccini, includino
the popular favorites Un Bel Di
from "Madame Butterfly,' end
Mum Ma Walts from "La Be
heme." te he mm* *Y ****
The charge was contained in
one of a series of policy resolu-
tions approved by the delegates,
who also elected Rabbi Max D.
Davidson, of Perth Amboy, N. J.,
as president for a two-year term,
and Rabbi Julius Mark, of New
York, as first vice president.
"Reports continue to emerge
from behind the Iran Curtain en
the continued Soviet ban en all
phases of Jewish culture, except
far showpiece announcements of
rare publications in Yiddish for
Xpert only, the continued con-
versions of the last handful of
synapaeuas into workinsmen's
clubs, and diaper sals by police
of the few troupe of Soviet Jews
who still seek bravely to worship
on our High Holy Days, es well
as similar suppressions." the
resolution en Russia stated.
The delegates urged the Chris-
tian world "to continue to main-
tain a dose watch on these devel-
opments and to bring to bear the
power of its organized religious
bodies against the threat of a to-
tal spiritual destruction within the
Soviet Union of its Jewish people."
Affirming Synagogue Council
support of World Refugee Year,
the delegates urged all American
rabbis and congregations to help
"focus maximum public attention
on the plight of 40,000,000 victims
of the postwar upheavals." They
also urged the United States Gov-
ernment to implement a proposal
of the U. S. Committee for Refu-
gees that a "special grant of $10.-
000,000 be made to accelerate
American aid to the refugees."
In another resolution, the del-
egates endorsed a proposal of
the Council ef Jewish Pedore-
tfans end Welfare Funds calling
far the broadening of the Fed-
eral Social Security System "to
include hospital and nursing
hem* care for parsons over 65."
The delegates urged that the
President's Committee on Govern-
ment Contracts, which seeks to in-
duce employers holding such con-
tracts to ban bias in their employ-
ment practices, be given "statu-
tory status." The resolution said
the Synagogue Council participa-
tion in the recent religious lead-
ers conference of the President's
committee had left the conviction
that "the effectiveness of this
committee in combating bias in
hiring and firing by companies
holding such contracts is severely
limited by the advisory nature of
the committee."
Beth Jacob Tells
$5,000 Gift
The gift of a $5,000 fund was this
week announced by Beth Jacob
Congregation.
Rabbi Tiber Stern, spiritual
leader of the congregation, said
the fund will bo used for tho de-
velopment of facilities at Bath
Jacob far Hebrew high school
studies in Talmud and litera-
ture.
William G. Mechanic, president
of Beth Jacob, said Wednesday
that Harry Levitt, of Hibiscus Isl-
and, Miami Beach, presented the
$5,000 fund gift.
Orchestral selections include the
overture to Wagner's "Die Met-
Hillel Students
On Slimmer Tour
WASHINGTON Thirty-three
B'nai B'rith Hillel students from
the United States and Canada are
touring Israel, visiting educational
and religious institutions.
They are participating in the
196* Israel Summer Institute for
college students, a Jewish agency
for Israel program conducted
jointly with the student Zionist or-
ganization.
The Hillel group will spend time
at B'nai B'rith Moledet. s co-
operative agriculture community
founded by B'nai B'rith 22 years
ago.
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE Or INTENTION
TO PURCHASE UNDER
SULK SALES LAW
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CTJUMH
OR HUMAN l>S AGAINST BOOENK
l: fe'IMoN D/B/A HKraZESWKIT
('-WASH-EM-LA L'XDRY
Thy undersigned Inlenda to porchlw
In bulk the stock of goods, wares or
merchandise and/ur the bualneaii fix-
tures or equipment used In connection
with that certain business or enter-
LOW COST
HOME LOANS
2b Buy, Build or Refinance
fagalrfas hwrfad No ObBaotfaao
Cilib.allai ear 2Sth Anniversary Tear
0ade Federal
~ ?:*-^./iSJ -<*>ZZ<4 BBBJ B
. N
5 CorrverWen, OHkm Sanrg Dodm Comtf
tCEED ISO MILLION DPI
stersinger." dances from Sme-
tana's "Bartered Bride" and
"Prince Igor," and Richard
Strauss waltzes from "Der Rosen-
kavalier."
Alien, who this summer passed
the 1,300-performance mark con-
ducting "My Fair Lady," began
his musical studies at the Prague
Conservatory of Music and was
graduated from the University for
Music in Berlin when he was 20.
He came te the U. S. in 1938 and
during the next six years conduct-
ed the Ballet Russe de Monte
Carlo in this country, Canada and
South America.
He has made guest appearances
as conductor with the New York
City Opera Company, the New
York Philharmonic, the Philadel-
phia Orchestra, the Denver, To-
ronto and Washington Symphonies,
as well as appearances in Berlin,
Vienna and Zurich.
"My Fair Lady" is the fourth
Lemer and Loewe musical Al-
len has conducted. Th others
were "Paint Your Wagen.''
"The Day gofers Spring" and
"Brigadoon." Nearly two milHeti
people have watchad him direct
"My Pah- Lady." and thus far
the musleal has grossed upwards
ef $11 million.
Miss Bower, a protegee of the
famous Metropolitan Opera star
Helen Jepson, is a rising soprano
in the concert and opera world.
I She has appeared with the New
York City Opera as Musette in "La
Boheme." Diane in "Orpheus,"
Rosalinda in "Fledermaus" and
JGilda in Rigoletto."
She has also appeared exten-
sively in recital throughout the
United States and Canada and she
has made numerous appearances
on radio and television.
Medical Services
Rise at Sinai
The importance of medical re-
search and the large number of
laboratory examinations are some
of the facts presented in Mt. Sinai
Hospital's ninth annual report re-
leased this week.
In a message by Max Orovitz,
president of the hospital, it is
pointed out that during the last
year "all members of the staff and
all employees worked with re- prise known as brebzeswept
doubled enthusiasm to bring the !;UaA!iK\nrthN MiJmi10"!^^
M4 __.. I USSS-lzniH .North Miami Avenu*.
new Mt. binai Hospital to comple- North Miami. Florida, and to conclude
tion." Its opening is scheduled for "V n,IVircn"!M" Ju1y *> J*
n .North Miami, rlorlda. and all prrm>n>
UccemDer. having claims or demands against th-
Some 11,580 patients were ad- vendor are adnmnlahed to notify Ov
!_ .nco ._.-i .# *n><__ undersigned at that address on or bw-
mitled in 1958. A total of 7,911 per- fuPe Ml- a,,,.
sons were treated in the Out-Pa- Dated at North Miami. Florida, this
tient clinics, and 9.75t emergency j *** "^"bert rT'oRioos. jr.
Name of Purchaser
S. VINCBNT PAt'L JR.
Attorney for Parchaaer
NOTICE EV PUBLICATION
IN THE CIROUIT COURT OF TME
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DAOE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. sec ens
PATRICIA M. LEVITT.
Plaintiff,
BDWARI) H. LEVITT.
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: EPWARD H. LEVITT
111 Falls Street
Niagara Falls, New York
You EDWARD H LEVITT are hereby
notified that a Bill of Complaint for
Dlvoree has been filed against you,
and you ars required to aerve a cany
Of vw Answer or Pleading to the
Kill of Complaint on the plaiutlffV
Attorneya, UOI-DMAN OOLD-
STKi.N", Z3A3 Weal Klagler Street. Mi-
ami. Florida "* file the original An-
swer or Pleading In the office of the
clerk of the cirouR Coart on or be.-
fore the !4th day of August. 1959. II
you fall to do so, Judgment by default
will be taken against you for the re-
lief demanded In the BUI of Complaint
Thla notice shall be published once
each week for far consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH KI^tRIDIAN.
DONE AMD ORDERED at Miami
Worlds, this flat day of July. A.D.
tM. ____
K. B. LEArrMtRMAN. Clerk.
' Circuit Court, Dane County. Florida
I.*:.!) By: WM. W. STOCK1NO.
Demur Clerk.
ODLDMAN COLPRTEIN
Attorneya for Plaintiff
2S03 Want Ftaster Street
Miami. Florida
T/Z4-I1. t/T-M
treatments were provided during
the same time, 2,000 of them emer-
gency calls away from the hos-
pital.
The Women's Auxiliary again
broke all previous records by do-
nating more than 40,000 service
hours.
Pret'ulMt's Committee Calls
Mts. Alfred Reich, recently elec-
ted president-elect of B'nai B'rith
Women. District 5, has been invited
to represent the organization at a
meeting of the President's com-
mittee for traffic safety and to par-
ticipate in a national conference on
"Law and the Layman" at Miami
Bdach AEg. 24 and 25.
uBUBrsi
ACCOUNTS RECEIVABLE
FINANCING
WAREHOUSE LOANS
FACTORING
EQUIPMENT FINANCING
COMMERCIAL PAPER
Phone: TUxedo 8-7551
4309 N.W. 36th Street
Miami Springs. Florida
H S. GRUBER
PRESIDENT
GEORGE J. TALIANOFF
CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN tba
1 he undersigned, dealrlns to engage In
business under the fi.tltlous name o
HOUSE OF ZEqER at 218 S.W. 8th
Street, West Miami. Florida intend
to registi r said name with the Clarl
of the Circuit Court of Dade Count >
Florida.
LOTLS 7.ECKR
Sole Owner
T/M-Sl, S/7-1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE lb IIKKKHV GIVEN ths'
the underalltned, deslrinii to engage In
business under the fictitious name o'
WHEEL I1RAKE SERVICE OK MI-
AMI at r?W X W Sfith Street Intend*
to register said name with the Clert
of th.- "'inult Court of Dade County.
Florida.
VICTOR QCINT. Sn'e Owner
7'M-S1. S/7-t
NOTICE UNDER
F'CTITIOOS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HKREIIY GIVEN tha'
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
leaa under the fictitious name of
HOWNTOWN REAL tWATK at ISS
liangford KulMIng Intenda to register
said name with the Clerk oT the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade Countv, Florida.
JAMBS L. MrVEKSH. Sole Own..
7/tt-Jl, 8/7-14
' f


e*~s ^^^B^H

f-
*%. Klf J4.:
F3J.S4I
lltct Chantilly Gown
For Mrs. Levy
The former Miss Bernice Sir and
Shctta 8 Levy were married
Saturday. July 18. at the Sterling
Intel in a double ring candlelight
cremony performed by Rabb:
Leon Kroaish and Cantor Maurice
H'amches. former Hebrew school
t.-acher an-i long-time friend of
the family.
Parents of the couple are Mr.
and Mrs. Abraham Sir. of Miami
beach, anl Mr. and Mrs. Mayer
Levy, of Kingston. N. Y.
The bride chose a bouffant,
chapel-length gown of silk organza
aod chantilly lace, featuring a sa-
l>rina neckline, long lace sleeves
and front lace panel bodice en-
hanced with seed pearls and iri-
descence. She carried white or-
chids on a white Bible.
Mrs. Jeannette Krauss. sister of
tie bride, was matron of honor
and Estelle Sir and Roslyn Marcus
v. ere junior bridesmaids. Brides-
7-a.ds were Arlene Leider and
Jure Rothberg.
Alan Marcus, cousin of the
groom, served as best man Ush-
ers were Dr. Leon C. Shalloway
and Robert Schron.
J The bnde was graduated from
t J'imi Beach High School where
- she was a member of the National
j Honor Society. She was awarded a
I scholarship and received a Bach-
I elor of Education degree from the
. I n.versity of Miami. She is pres-
! eatly IftSfhlng third grade at Ful-
(ord Bementary School.
Mr. Levy was graduated from
K.rgston High School and the Chi-
cago School of Art and Designing,
he spent four years in the 1.5
*Vern*r-K.ihr
*5. miDOM LIVY
Navy in communications, and la-
ter enrolled in Springfield College.
He is a registered representative
of the New York Stock Exchange.
After a honeymoon trip to Mex-
ico, the couple will reside in Mi-
ami Beach.
Brothersons Will
Live in Urbane
Mary Lou Nelson and Donald E.
Brotherson exchanged wedding
vows Sunday. July 19. in Temple
Beth Sholom Rabbi Leon Kromsh
officiated at the 12:30 p.m rites.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs Harry D Nelson. 2010
Prairie ave.. Miami Beach The
groom, of 4100 Collins ave. is the
son of Mr. and Mrs. Boris Brother-
son. Daytona Beach. Fla.
The bride chose a long white em-
broidered three-tiered organdy
dress featuring a sabrina neckline
with a peau de soie cumber bund.
Her veil of French illusion was
atop a pearl coronet. She carried
roses and lily-of-the-valley on a
white confirmation Bible.
Matron of honor for her sister
was Mrs. Joseph J. Gardner. Mrs.
Richard Remeny. also a sister, was
bridesmaid, with Mrs. Herbert Bro-
zik and Miss Roberta Morton.
Meivin Rudirh was best man.
Ushers included Bay Harbor Coun-
cilman Joseph J. Gardner, brother-
in-law of the bride. Richard
Remeny. also a brother-in-law, and
Morrie Kills, of Daytona.
Newlywed Mrs. Brotherson is
magna cum laude graduate of the
University of Miami, where she be-
longed to Nu Kappa Tau. highest
Warnsr-aCaha
IMS. DOMA10 MOTNHSON
Wraer Kahn
MCTOtt
Doctors, Kalish Will Live Here
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel I. Doctors Maid of honor wag
will be living at 3061 SW 2nd st.. Wegner. Dr. Alfred C.
women's honorary; Phi Kappa Phi, Miami, after their New York City was beat man.
national honorary': Kappa Delta Pi, honeymoon.
Marjorie
Andrews
Honeymoon in The Bahamas
education honorary: Alpha Lambda
Delta, honorary', of which she was
treasurer; Assn. for Childhood Ed-
ucation, of which she served as
president; and Sigma Lambda Phi,
service honorary, where she was
president.
The groom holds Bachelor's and i ..
Master's degrees in architectural
The former Susan Kalis and her
husband were married Sunday.
July 19, at the Eden Roc hotel.
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz officiat-
ed at the 12:30 p.m. rites.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
I and Mrs. Aaron H. Kalis, 315 So.
ter., Hollywood, Fla.
The bride chose a abort formal
gown of white organza, with pink
flower applique. She la a graduate
of South Broward High School,
presently attending the University
of Miami.
engineering from the University of SSL".!*? C C*U*
Illinois, where he belonged to Tau E??1- "" Pennsylvania ave..
Miami Beach.
V.ending vows were said Sunday. 1 University of Miami
July 19. at the Temple Zion by school, where he was a
' -5 Nancy Gayle Liebenthal and
Tr. Alan J Honig. The bride is the
daughter of Mrs. Rose Liebenthal.
KM Wallace St.. Coral Gables, and
t ie late Mr. Howard Liebenthal.
Dr. Hooig's parents are Mr. and
Mrs. Leon Honig. of Miami. The
i -::egrooni graduated from the
medical
membei
of Phi Delta Epsilon medical fra-
ternity. He completed his intern-
ship at the Los Angeles County
Hospital.
Mrs. Honig attended the Univer-
sity of Miami and the University
belonged
Beta Pi honorary and Gargoyle
honorary.
He served four and a half years
as a lieutenant in the Navy, and is;
presently assistant professor of re- J j.
search at the University of Illinois AnVlie S TrOth
school of architectural engineering. |
Reception followed in the Wedge-L.Mr-and.Mrs- Gerald E. Rubin.
Mr. Doctors ia a graduate of
The ; Lear School and the University of
Miami, where he belonged to Phi
Kappa Phi fraternity and Delta
Theta Mu engineering honorary.
Rubins Reveal
wood room of the Coronet hotel.
of Florida, where she pledged Al- After a honeymoon in Nassau, the
Srr.-ulsinf

Gnm
aWal An -.-
pha Epsilon Phi
They will honeymoon in the Ba-
hamas.
Walk Plavnkk
Miss Anita Plavnick and Allan
Wolk were married Sunday in the
couple will reside at 904 N. Broad-
way, Urbana, 111.
*otre Might Saturday
Flagler-Granada Jewish Com-
2121 SW 16th St., announce the en-
gagement of their daughter, Ar-
lyne Mae, to Allen M. Buach, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Busch. 1920
SW 2lst ave.
Miss Rubin graduated from Mi-
ami Senior High where she was
president of Future Nurses Club
Wolk were married Sunday in the munity Center will hold a fund- hi 0m'"on Phi sorority, a mem-
rabbi's atndy of Temple Beth rais,n8 "family movie night" Sat-i Der of ,he Miami District Dental
Sholom. The wedding reception urdav- 9 P-i.. at the Center, 50 Assistant Society, and secretary of
II Yams A* Tkh W*k
Warsaw: A new group of Je*t
deported from Nazi Germany ar-
rived at the Polish frontier this
week while 400 others continued
their wandering in the "no-man's
land" between the two countries.
One woman and a child were kill-
ed by frontier guards who drove
off a group of refugees trying to
cross into Poland.
PARSONS
J4t9 COtAl WAT
> <) Hit,
T9 9 .
NM ST s.-43ffM6 CWTU
itt T3 9
will be held in Buffalo. N. Yj the Nw 51st pl The film. "Mr. Cory" the Young PePJes League of Beth
bridegroom's hometown features Tony Curtis. Martha Hyer David
After a wedding trip to Buffalo ^ Cnrles Bickford. Mr. Busch graduated from Mi
" ami Sen,or High, attended the Uni-
/ EHt F'0rida' and K^uated
in Brook- from University of Miami with a
degree in business administration
and
NVw York City, the couple
ill live at U 71st at, Normandy
Ml
The bride is the daughter of |fr
and Mrs Max Plavnick. 105 East
or.. North Miami Beach She
ated from Miami Senior
5*hool and the Uaiversitj of
Miami.
Mr Wolk. who lived at 335 NE
er. is the son of Mr and
Mrs Samuel Wolk. Buffalo He
ucd from the University of
Buffalo's school of pharmacy'and
is a member of Beta Sigma R.io
Iniuniij
CJdsfein p^t^-
Miss Sbelu Judith Porter and
^ Goldstein exchanged
Idstein is the daughter He was treasurer of Tau De iphi
Goldie Porter. Salem. fraterna>. and now holds a noli
and the late Israel Porter, tion as an accountant
They will be married in the fall.
Mi-
Harry
DON'T
DON'T THROW 17 AWAY
'"LOOKS LIKE THIS
wedding vows Saturdav
line. Mass.
Mrs. Goldstein
of Mrs.
Mass
Her husband is the son of
Tanya Goldstein. 705 10th St..
ami Beach, and the late
Goldstein.
The bride graduated from Sim-
mons College. Her husband re-
ceived a Bachelor's degree from
New York University, a Masters
degrw in Psychology from Ohio
Mate Iniversity and his doctorate
in clinical psychology from Boston
I niversity.
After a European honeymoon the
couple will live in Boston.
Studio of
Modem Musk
"For the Bast Mask'
PIANO-VOCAl MCTMCTMN
Vecat Cat aha *nmtmt
SIR JOHN HOTEL, Swftt 118
274 N.W. 4th STtKT
Mmm nmkVm J-JM1
moohw upHouiar co
- FRM704
SEASON
FRANZ ALLERS
OPERA PROGRAM
WUR CONVALESCENT HOME
34-HOUt MubcimtT *r^'
na. L CONG INI AL SURROUNOtMOS



wdaT,JafH.ltM
^
Berg. Rohinsky
Exchange Vows
Sot*i Rohinsky became Mrs.
ichard L. Berg to p,m. cere-
monies July 5 in New Haven,
The b(kte is the daughter of Mr.
,nd Mrs. Harry A. Rohinsky. New
Haven The groom's parents are
Wr and Mrs. Henry Berg. 2385
SW l&th ter., Miami.
Matron of honor for her sister
was Mrs. lrwin Lehrer. Selwyn
/,,ii.uk was beat man for his
cousin. Ushers included Stanley R.
Rosenberg, the grooms brother-in-
law; Irving Rohinsky, the bride's
brother; and Roland Pinsky and
lrwin Lehrer, brothera-ln-law of
the bride.
The bride is a graduate of New
Haven Teacher* College. The
groom received his education at
Julliard School of Music in New
York and Tulane University.
Reception and dinner foUowed
the ceremony. After a tour ef New
England, the couple are at home
ai 525 W. 236 st, Biverdale, N. Y.
Beach Rites
For Gozanskys
Miss Madeline Desnsky and Da-
vid Michael Gozansky exchanged
wedding vows Thursday evening,
July 16. at the Algiers hotel. Rabbi
Morris Stop officiated at the 7:34
p.m ceremony.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Bernard Demsky, 5155
N\v 1st st. Trie groom is the son
of Mrs. William Gozansky, 5171
SW 6th st
Maid of honor was Miss Ro-
chellc Fried. Nathaniel Gozansky
wj- best man. Ushers included
Mark Demsky, Edward Green, and
Martin Taylor.
The bride is a graduate of Mi-
ami Senior High School and a
member of Phi Sigma Tau soror-
ity. The groom will graduate from
the I'niversity of Miami next Feb-
ruary.
Dinner followed the ceremony at
the Algiers. Following a Miami
Beach honeymoon, the couple will
be at home at M15 W. Flagler st.
HAVING A DANCE?
COLOR CRAFT
OF MIAMI
Will assure your dance of
being a gala affair, by
giving every couple a
free Color Pfcofo Souvenir
This Offer Is Extended to
Civic, Fraternal. Social, and
Service Organizations.
for Details Caff
Mr. Row TUxeffo 7-7253

Wemer-Kahn
DAVID COZANSIT
Social Evening Wednesday
Louis D. Brandeis group of Ha
dassah will hold a social evening
and card party Wednesday, 7:30
p.m., at the Algiers hotel. Mrs.
Sydney Ginsberg is chairman.
10 Toors Ago This Week
Progress: The Israel government j
I announced in Tel Aviv this week it!
was terminating the military ad-
ministration of the three former
Arab cities of Jaffa, Lydda and
Ramleh.
Cohen, Monde*
In Chicago Rites
In a candlelight ceremony on
Sunday. July 5. Miss Faye Man-
del, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hy-
man Mandel, 1250 SW 17th st. was
married in the Constitution room
of the Morrison hotel in Chicago,
111., to Jerome Cohen, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Herman Cohen, of Chi-
cago. Rabbi Zev Wein officiated.
The bride's wedding gown was
silk organza with trimmings of
alencon reembroidered lace. The
fitted bodice was designed with a
scoop neckline and was trimmed
in iridescent sequins, and long
sleeves to a point. The floor length
gown featured a full bouffant skirt
of silk organza.
She carried a cascade bouquet
of white orchids of stephanotis.
The bride's maternal grand-
mother's wedding band was used
in the ceremony. A seated dinner
and reception followed the cere-
mony.
The bride was attended by Miss
Leona Click aa. maid of honor.
Bridesmaids were Miss Norms
Cohen, sister of the groom; Miss
Shelah Gillman. cousin of the
bride; Miss Lynne Rosenberg,
cousin of the groom; and Miss Ro-
chelle Perlstein. Junior bridesmaid
was Miriam Sharon Mandel, cous-
in of the bride.
Harvey Adolph served as best
man. Ushers were Meyer Wilk,
! Sherwood Perman, Vick Root and
Meyer Click.
The bride attended Roosevelt
University in Chicago. The groom
received his Master's degree in
social sciences from the Univer-
sity of Chicago.
Out-of-town guests at the cere-
1 mony were Mr. and Mrs. Morris
Dulitz, of New Orleans, La.; Mrs.
Molly Larvent. of Milwaukee
I Wise.; Rabbi Label DuUts and
Bernard Mandel, New Y"-V: Rabb'
and Mrs. Marshall Miller and
their children, Felice and Ernest,
o Kansas City; Mr. and Mrs. Mi-
chael Larvent, Mr. and Mrs. Hy-
man Larvent, Mrs. William Lewis,
: Milwaukee, cousins of the bride.
^ Trip to Paris
Contest Here
Dinner at Maxim's is only part
of the prize in store for the lucky
winner of the "Trip to Paris" con-
test now being held at the Pub
restaurant.
In order to get the prize-winning
couple to Paris to receive the free
dinner. Pub owner George Bacher
has also included a free flight to
the continent via KLM Royal
Dutch Airlines.
Cities to be visited enroute in-
clude Havana, Kingston, Aruba,
Curacao, Caracas, Santa Maria.
Lisbon. Madrid, Geneva and Am-
sterdam.
The contest will end late in Au-
gust. The winner also will get a
free night's lodging in a leading
Paris hotel and, of course, a free
KLM flight back home.
%
personaliiad service of too
blackstone flower shops
where you get more for
your money .. un 6-1233
24 hour strrkt excaef rasa hmskona and yarn kippur
&&&&*.*-*
SUNSHINE FASHIONS
*. 0.0. ,.
- n.
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I foarihm of WtOmU
POUCH WG AM
| IM
| Secluded M acres; private
-swimming peel; entertain-
I inent; gell nearby. Amer-
. lean pUb; superb Jewish-
| American cuisine; re a-
scnable rates; children s
I counselor. Your.new
i hosts: Irene and Al Wase
I. Blanche and George
IGoodfriead. __
Writ* far wee bisstewf
! hdarmal Atemharship Fef e
Albert Einstein group of Ha das-
sah will bold the first in a series
of informal membership events
Tuesday at the home of Mrs. Mau-
rice Corenblura, 12845 NW 1st ave..
No. Miami. In charge of informa-
tion is Mrs. Coleman Rosenfield,
membership vice president.
Emma Lazarus Brunch
Emma Lazarus group of Hadas-
sah will hold a member-bring a-
member brunch Monday at 11
a.m. Mrs. David Davis, member-
ship chairman, 8834 Carlyle ave.,
Miami Beach, will be hostess for
the event at her home.
Summer Social Sunday
Miami-Gables Zionist District will
hold a summer social and card
party Sunday evening at the Ocean
Ranch hotel. Chairman is Sidney
Sachs, assisted by Moe Meyer, Max
Stein, and Mrs. I. B. Sachs.
I
Games Night Wednesday
Sisterhood of Hialeah Reforns
Jewish Congregation will hold a
games night Wednesday, 8 p.m., at
the congregation, 1150 W. 68th st.;
Palm Springs.

octalitc
k
Continued from Page IB
Sisterhood.-, convention here in Novemberand at in* same time
answering questions about the Gotham Town wedding of her
daughter, Ina, who is now Mrs. Herbert G. Yalof .
Mr. and Mrs. Sam (Fay) Dreisen, of Coral Gables, are in
seventh heaven Their children, Mrs. Leo (Millie) Berkowiu.
New Bedford, Mass., and Anton "Buddy" Dreisen, of California.
are here for a family reunion Eleanor Rubin and Naomi
Friedman were roommates at the University of Miami ... So.
of course, Eleanor had to fly to New York to be maid of honor
at Naomi's weddingshe's the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Friedman to Allan Gross last Sunday at Twin Cantors in
Brooklyn .
Vacationing at Duncraggan Inn, HendersonviUe. N.C.. are
Mr. and Mrs. Sam W. Shapiro, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Goidbacker,
Mr. and Mrs. I. M. Tarnopol, Dr. Burton Rudolph, Mr. and Mis.
Joseph-Cohen and sen. Mr. and Mrs. Louis PeM, Mr. and Mrs.
Louis Easton. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Spector.
wmmmmmmmmmmmmmtmmmmmmmmimmmmmmmm\\\'m........i......... iiniin........
W*WW^^^,^*^*^*^>^M^w>^*^^^A.*A^r*^r*^^*'W^^^
FASHION SHOWING
Ut os ssefco year Cash Maetiags isrtarestaeg srf ssrtartsMa
Fashion Slow Coordmated and Available by francee
sgMJsj by FrosKee, Castes* Made, rerisnal Srytaafl, AN AtHreWani.
far Information Phone Highland f-2425

MIAMI CONVALESCENT HOME
24-Hour Nursing Servica
Special Dicta Strictly Observed
All Hhbu on Ground Floor
"Cetr.Hr
UcaeaaT
lit.
mi
Jowls* Stylo Cooking <
Salacious Grounds
Reasonable Rates
Specializing in Care fo ffce Elderly and Chronically III
335 S.W. 12th AVE. Ph. FR 4-5437 & FR 9-0278
110 ALLEN, Ofrecrer



Pace 8-B
rjenisffkrfdton
Frgfcy> July 24. 1859
Children's Corner
- by
Isadore Shavrick
i I HH
WORD PUZZlt
R E A P



W E E K
" ears ago. Shatuoih was called
e Festival of Reaping because
t jews cut iheir train it that
is .me for this holuiiv is Feast oj
ee\$. Change REAP 1,. WEEK
! four steps, altering onlx one
te~ each time a new uvd U
med.
ALL ABOUT FOURS
'hat u the Fourth C.'mmjnJ-
ment'
; V/fco was rlir fourth ..hi of
/-> ib
i-.j: U llir /. u': 1 Booh, of the
Bible'
4. Vhdi u'os tlit fourth of the Ten
PUttM?
S nil tca treated on the fourth
Jay?
ANSWER NEXT WFFK
' r***aaaJnMBM
BIBLE QUIZ
r >id the name of a Biblical land I
->i 1-1 the atntc.ee belou-:
The ca\es he bated u-ere ier
:-ti. to eiervone."
ANSWB* NUT WEEK
ANAGRAM
ejrrjmje the letter- 1.1 the fol-
I iff, tiro words and form the :
I He e of a Biblical character
LIME and SHE
UtSWIR NEXT WEEK
LAST WEEKS ANSWERS
uc'ine Oami T..r.,h-rvma-
a; Sna r no t h-Ptntacoat; Tu
DJ K- ..--c-Hnm:
Baft'Door pom.
fouT&r a"M0-; ,:'li,,h
. 'ante
i"ne Poalbala Salu-
F:

!:
):
B
1.
1.
R
T
T
T
\
V
N
KNJCKERBOCKER
45thST.lBWUOWAt
In thaHoartof
Tlmoi Sauar*
NEW YORK CITY
400 ROOMS
Newty Furnished
try Roam with ffaaia
SINGLES from S5
DOUBLES from $8
Also Weekly RJfes
TV Mr CmMmrh 4-aiMMe
Sena for M,0 of Now York
" Sight.e.ina information
I
Joel and Amos were brothers.
Joel was unmarried, living alone
on his farm. Amos, however, was
blessed with a fine wife and four
children. He also possessed Belda
ol his own which provided him
with a comfortable income.
Harvest time had come and
none. The yield had been an
abundant one. and the bams ol
both brothers were piled bigb
with gram. Joel said to himself:
"1 have many times the amount
of grain I can use. I live alone
and need very little. My brother,
however, has a wife and family to
support. I would willingly give
him some of my corn, but he
would refuse it. He thinks I shall
deprive myself if he accepts it."
So what did Joel do' That night
when Amos and his family were
asleep, he loaded two sacks of
grain on his back and carried
them to his brother's barn There
he emptied the sacks, adding
their contents to his brother's pile.
The next night Amos, the mar-
ried brother, also did some think-
ing. "How sad must be the lot of
my brother. His must be a lone I)
life indeed, without wife or child
to share his trials or joys. Blessed
as 1 am. 1 must not forget him."
That night Amos carried two
sacks of grain and placed them
on Joel's piled-up grain.
Both brothers were amazed to
find each morning their gram
stacks as great as the night be-
fore. That night they decided to
share their produce again with
each other. But hall way to their
destinations, they met. Aware ot
each other's purpose, they em-
braced glorying in their brotherly
love.
When God was selecting a site
for His holy Temple, He chose
the meeting place of Joel and
Amos.
The first fue correel .msu'ers to
ALL questions and the puzzle will
recwie a free ticket to any
VVometco Theatre. Answers must
be addressed c/o The Jewish Flor-
ldian. Box 2973. Miami 18. Fla..
and postmarked not later than
midnight Sunday. \'umber of times
a contestant nuv rereire ticket* for
umning entries u ill be limited by
the editors.
M NEW YORK, ITS THE
great Northern hotel
Nikita Denies Jews Wnt Out
Lawrence E. Grossman, of
New York City, is National
Jewish Welfare Board win-
ner of the first national merit
fellowship in the field of so-
cial work. Twenty-nine men
and women from all parts of
the U.S. competed for the fel-
lowship, which is sponsored
by the JWB Presidents' Club.
Grossman will receive a stip-
end of SI.500, which will en-
able him to complete his grad-
uate studies necessary for a
career as a professional Jew-
ish Community Center work-
Chopter Barbeque forty
The home of Mrs. Irving Laib-
son. 8230 Hawthorne ave., was the
site of a barbeque party Saturday
evening by Harmony chapter of
B'nai B'rith Women.
NEW YORK-(JTA)-Premier
Nikita Khrushchev was reported
this week to have informed the
Imam of the Yemen- that no Jews
from the Soviet Union wanted to
I go to Israel. As to emigration of
Jews from other Eastern Euro
pear, countries, the Soviet dicta
. tor said that emigration from those
countries was "the exclusive busi-
ness of these independent coun-
tries." He denounced reports of a
mass Jewish emigration from the
Soviet Union as "rumors spread
abroad by imperialist circles"
that were "entirely unfounded."
The Cairo newspaper Al Ahram.
the New York Herald Tribune re-
ported this week, earned the Im-
am's letter to the Soviet dictator
asking for reassurances, and the
Communist leader's reply to "Your
Majesty."
The premier reported that Rus-
sian Jews lo Israel were seekinz
permission to return to the Soviet
Unioe. He toned down his abrunt
srj.etie.ef 4b. Im*..^
over Jewish emifration would be
j communicated to the East Euro-
puan countries "in an informal
manner." the Herald Tribune re-
ported.
North Dada Chapter Party
North Dade chapter of the Na-
tional Children's Cardiac Hospital
will hold a card party and coffee
in the Deaeville hotel Tuesday
evening. Mrs. I. Bimberg. 122s
Marseilles dr., Miami Beach, is in.
charge of arrangements.
JJUGUST BROS rn--
I]
Splosh Party Saturday
Murray Solomon Post 243, Jew-
ish War Veterans, and Auxiliary
will hold their annual splash party
Saturday evening at the Wonder-
land Nursery. 1403 SW 67th ave.
th. cltrilva Chelsea eectlaa
NIW! foroda Urnr* TV mm.
gfdwoy colabrltia* every week
NIW! Ovtdoar
NEW! twaerfc healier china.
Dialary laws luparvlaad by IflbU
Moahah Shapiro and (u)
NiW! Roam aoNf art*1 fllhii
* CMMroa't *
Gaaatae
MMNV YOUNOMAN
Bicfcy loyn. A Volvol,
lorry tast, Al Srni
Marty Gonry, Jocki* Mil.i
Hlrarad waosr a oral
Alr-co*oiriooa Dining
mi UbWo*
Intnrlninmnnl aiahrly
Dnntlnj to MaI Rodrnjoot
a Milt Rom. Intortainmoot Diroctor
a Mutual Sor mnd loVAfO
"HEBRON YESHIVA racogniiac th. CkaLaa I
at AMERICA'S outstanding Kothar Hotol |

Tar haata Mai 4
!kly AttoMttit City
rt#i#l HMt>Cg#el H
Atlantic City 4-1 Ml
MOTEt CHELSEA ON THE BOA9DWAIK QIEAT
CHAT
CHEAT
Mr AT
THE
LOCATION on smart
57th Street between Fiftl
Avenue end Broadway
...One minute to
Central Park...Two
minutes to Radio City
a few short steps
to the new Coliseum.
VALUE from $6.00 a day
injte S8J0 a day
doubla. Even lower by
the week or month.
ACC0MJTODATI0NS-
Light. airy, spacious
rooms and sunes
private tub bath, shower,
radio, TV and air
conditioning if desired.
The furnishings are
new and colorful. Of
special interest to
families are the
complete kitchenette
studio apartments.
TO MIAMIANS .^_WHO ARE EXPERTS IN THE ART OF RELAXA1
_REAT
NORTHERN
HOTEL
niw.srnvN.Y.if
ItUStlATO BROCHURE ,444
commc stars
f Cola. Shai
AIM Km,
* MsreyAaa.t.ra..
* Phil Fatter
* itKkia MiM
*fefeRayapB
* Hary JHna
* Sally Blair
SSSfJHS K ra^LEGED TO BE THE HOST TO SO
MANY GLOBE TROTTING folk, from the^^vSetS
yon plan an extended vacation or a. part o< a trip oSoaS
vZ IT remembwyo- GALENTtay Tr2rTa7.
venture in luxurious relaxation. Inquire lor details ol
DBTDIGUISHED FACIIJTIES
Superb air- euites, private cottage,. l *Paaoa*
H^dTit^?01"1510!1811!.13 C0Urte' IOhn Yoc^ ^o-
nttaaime Entertainment -throuahout Saviaor.
S^SS "^ "^ ,he -rArfSSn"
and Lahn orchestra*. ^
' tSSZSZIS? moo"",h, bari~u- -
Summer stock theatre parties "
Penny Davis Dance Troupe '
Galen Hail hotel and
^w nan COUNTRY CLUB
WERNERSVIUE, PENNA.
*' lovecR, Owmr-Okttmr
r^~ Sy raw Trmvl Ayaatf
1= 'JltL
^*q*f
Gok. i. Only ,7 Msteafr^ r^^ ^
m MIAMI ... Call JE 14157 J


n.%
Friday, July 24, 1959
+*istfk>rldk%
f#7
MMfST BLOCK
Ernest Bloch
Dead in Oregon
PORTLAND, Ore.(JTA)Ern-
est Bloch, Swiss-born composer
and conductor, who died here last
week at the .age of If, was Ion*
recognised as one of the-masters
of contemporary music and as an
outstanding creator of music re-
flecting the Jewish heritage.
career as
a ceeseeeor, which b*art at hW-
ae of 15, Mr. Blech eecaMne in-
terested in Jewish themeavwith
the adeem eftbe Hitter reginw
in Osraaany in 1A33. It was as a
the Jewish
spisst thef sMeeh wee best.
Ha said at one,sidledn n article
that "it is net my desire to at-
tempt a 'rosanatmcjitsii'.ef jaw-
ish music It ie the Jewish ml
that interests sue, the-----islri.
glowing, aaitatad aeul that I faal
vibraHng tbeawgheut the* I
- ....!??% =TH=L COHE"
._ hh. ,u,d issrTfeVV-WS
ft*..... v- ""' v"- ^fiwhi,
-,. -.. MO""" rLATT
r ilr I I '''"'"', '** d,C1 J,,I> '' A
Kir',. ':"" ....."'........
> mio ii,,.i, \, v,,.k
s,,rv'Y v, wife, MlnnB< .,
anna I,ui,| ,| Samuel: and two M-
f'lrrt. "' Workmen'.
u ',?-.. >"v'"" were July Vt ...
Page 9-B
RABBI MAURICE J. COHEN
!>, wll.t.-r visit.,, fr j \. "r and
jT1u"",,r,"..r-!^"! '"r """ ve. dM
S..rv.vln. I,V"'' "' "*4 A""" ''
d...i,\w "X "SP- wassej three
","", K,ah Baoaatnem,
*rs MeasL- Iw^r nd Ml. K h
vi.; brother n,i four afcetars. Brv.
k-SS *M lv is ,, .v..,,,,,,,, hW.rl,|
"s;r.........tt"**.....
-o. of in;; itay dr ,,,,.,, Jll|y ,, H<_
n" v'r,i.v","!il "'* y"r" fr"'"
mtn ii^ ,""* *'"," a rl*Wn sales,
mar He Is survived, by a T.r..th.r.
William, father, and two alatrrs. Berv^
re* ware In forest HlUs. ST., with
liSrW Ch!:5r''W" by ,Uv"'<* ~
MRS SADIE HALPER
\LM 'VY ."* "i- "* '-"
aml llearh from Ro.ton .even yearn
a#j I. .nrajved*y 4wo.dauah,ser.
Pee*. She aim,,!, brother sVrx -
leee ware. In. Jtoatan, with loea! ai-
guweroant. by. JBlveralda. Memorial
In ao article in 1938 dealing.with
his 'Jewish" was*, he ssid that "I
have but listened to an inner voice,
deep, secret, insistent,- ardent, an
instinct much more.then cold end
dry reason, a voice which seemed
to come from afar beyond myself,
fsr beyond my parents .
"This entire Jewish heritage
moved-tee deeply, itvwes reborn in
my music. TO what extent it is
Jewish, to whet, extent it is just
Ernest Bloch. of that I know neth-
er .,A..MVEL e.-PERELMAN
*J. of its-Nt-sher* dr.. di.ri July it.
I .'IT' nTe y**r" *" from l*MI-
aieiptiiu.and.wa. a retired. rxaj estate
broker. H; I. aurylved by his. wife.
< ella and daughter. Mr. s'lna Tavlor.
Seavke. war* July.is at HlveiaWa M< -
ssartal. t-hajwl, Norn.an.lv ||, wftli
burial In aft. Nebo Cemetery.
ALEXANDER M. CHILDS
S. of :.*u 4Uh .1., dVU JuVy IS. He
rame here J year, am from Davton.
t).. where he had owned a department
at ing. The future alone will decide."
Survivors include a daughter.
Suzanne Bloch. noted flute and
harpischord player and founder of
the American Recorder Society, an
organisation devoted to the res-
toration and performance of mu-
sic on ancient string and wind in-
struments of the medieval and
baroque periods.
COMING TO NEW YORK?
t'tiTli
Stay at this modern
25-story hotel. Large,
beautifully furnished
rooms with kitchenette,
J\. private bath, from
------- $7.00 daily, double
from $10.25. Two
room suites from
$12.50.
LOWER RATES
BY THE MONTH
NO CHARGE lor chil-
dren under 14 sharing
room with parent.
Air-conditioning

I Vlr
television available
-* BEAf 0\
Broadway at 75th St., New York
Oscar Winfrob. Managing Director
Leibovitz, 65
Passes Away
Louis Lejhovits. of 530 Biscayne
M**, died Monday at a local hos
Pit si He was 83.
A rrsMent of Florida for* over
57 years. Mr, Leibovitr came to
Tampa from Rumania with his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Isaac L
Leibovitz. He was in the mer-
cantile business in Miami for the
past 30 years.
Ha was one of Hi* founders of
Bath David Congregation and
active in the aarly organization
the Jewish community hero.
Mr. Leibovitz is survived by his
wife. Anna; twin sons.. Murray, of
New York City, and Sidney, a
major in the U.S. Army Signal re-
search unit, now stationed in Ger-
many; and a sister, Mrs. Philip
Segall. of.Miami.
Services were Tuesday, July 21,
t Gordon. Funeral-.Home, with
burial in Mt. Nebo Cemetery.
??d.,,K'2,i A ,M. & *,rvl Jiy
17 at Klveralde Memorial Chapel. Al-
Gov. Foster Furcolo oi Massachusetts signs a hill ciecti: ;
"Jewish War Veterans Drive" in the heart of the Franklin Par'*
Section ot Boston. This is the first time Jn the history of JV.'V
that a major city has named a hiahway in its honor. Laohirq
on are (left to right) Reps. Michael Penal Fneney and James I.
Cramer, who introduced the. bill, and department cxamnanisf
Samuel B. Cinamon.
CLARA LANQSNER LITOV
I). former .taite and screen actre...
who appaarod with uch rreat. of the
theater as John llarrymore. died July
! She came from New Tork 18 years
*<>. ami llve.l-al MOWhi a-ve. Khe
retired from the taae ten year, ago
SurvUlng.are her hubnd, Aaher, two
lin.thera and three alatara. gervh-ea
w.re JWy 1( at Gordon Funeral Horn*,
with burial In Ml. Slnil Cemetery.
MSt. HELEN BLUM
S. of 1JIO ftrrxel ve., died July 14
aa the result of an accident while
.wlinmlne;. She came here J4 years
from New Y*-k, Survivors Include
two soas, Samuel and Joseph. Serv-
ice, were in New York, wrlth local ar-
rangements by Gordon Funeral Home.

Ifs fabwldus, ifs

LOUIS HARMAN .
.2. of ?0 Jefferson ave.. died July
la. He came from J>e>rolt aia years
ao, and was a retired roofing; sales-
man. He> was a veteran of World War
I. Surviving are his wife. Mamie,
and two daughters. Services were
July IS at Riverside Memorial Chanel,
with burial In Mt. Nebo Cemetery.
MRS. SARA SCHENKMAN
of l.-.ll Kuelld ave.. died July I*. She
cam* from Newark, N.J., .even years
ago. Kurvlvln* are her husband.
Sam: three daughters, Mra. Nettle
Horowlu. Mrs. Faye Abrainson. and
Mra. Ruth Krell; and two sons. Louis
and Prank. Services were In Newark,
with local arrangciMnta by Riverside
Memorial Chapel.
30 Years Ago this Week
Lemberg; A day-long pogrom
developed this week in Lemberg in
which many Jews were injiieorl
and Jewish property destroyed. The
outbreak followed s demonstra-
tion arranged by -the anti-Semitic
Polish National Democratic Youth
Organization. Cause of the riot was
a false story that Jewish girls
threw stones at a Calheiic proces-
sion.
BaenU **"%
liCeett
Hrfi:
gor-yJWsN
new: new
JERKY IfWIS Icatalina maoot Pod
7HEAJRZ CLUB j Qnd Heai*|, Club
Fabulous'. 5pelibindmg[ SpertOCdlaf WeotherprooM
Glarnorous!
ivar tax...
NfW
w**VWv*y ft ills Trlfbjl
wWmwf
nlatsad dlnlas rooml
Vcotions'
ITS NO SECRET! We pamper our guests-
you' II find that BROWN'S is nesvM en earOi
-All Ssorts-. Privstsisaa .fwisfswigel
door Pool Elevator Servics Air Cosstboa-
mg Delectable Food Supervised Children's
Day Camp Nits Patrol 2 fcdd Posts.
Entertsuxaertt Jsatwei Stars of Braadaia)l m
Hollywood Continuous Dancing with Herb
'Sherry Orch.-Hsrlo A his titlrrftrrfttTrra-
Nst Brooks in ths Brown Derby.
nlarajae ktaetas
and lounges I
HfBV
enletved Studki
Coffee Shopl
ROJI
reOecofated .
esowtvOeeoy
Rite Club- JEMY LEWS TEEN K FAN
and much, much mar.1 nAMU SOCIALS AND PUN fJBsttC
firkTgOlF
CHANLES A
LILLIAN
BROWN'S
lock Sh.le.st., New Vark rltoae Hwrkyvilta 430
torn itessrvATtotisr mrkt wiasw**ahw 4.1*10
MOTIL
*&> v&& Aea&jb *-
1
with wonderful
Hot Springs waters
.
u
Dnmi Ik, woiUlo
Ik* looMisf SeMi aW thrill it m
w Maw e* aefuce/ ve/f-aeV.f.
Yea can betas ..y ell yosr acket *n4
aeifl. da. to *.siea ead l.tl^ae sad fiad
ralief lor .rtkritit. rfcaaawtiw. and a.oa
blood prnua ia tae radieecMve. tkerawl
w.t.n .1 H.t Sptiaea. ftmnmaM r.9wUted
b.*akow. ri^M ia the Arlinaten .kef. yea
eea e ia reae end .l.eeen by ho.I
ele.ater dicect (rea> tke privacy ( year i
True howii.lily ead tke seat 1 yeart l. eajey et the Arkaetea
H.I Sfwiaa*' lop kawry betel. Ceacert. dlaaer.
end bellreeat daaaiaf awe by Eddy Reean
ke A/lia|tea Orckettre. Social direnieat
eaaler Ike eaideace el ear er.ci.l Socl.l
J
Eajey year He! Seeiaaa. Saa.rb earff .,*
Clek arl IIi.m at ear aeerby
Ceeatry Clab. Veer^reaad fnAlaa
er eeeea- eaarawaea, 'Jaechite, ead
SMen feed lerved eaywkeia is !
pride et ArMeetea.
Reeat re4e with keif both (rera S
$7 tjaara. Wtt. tea. > ata.iii j p,fc..|. ba4>
,he.|l2eAl..|efia
TN reea. chore, far ekUrea sader
\
l^*J* OejOlJlTITIsi VSssssV sWfJ'JBw'JNrV
S. (. Ucceefcai. Ceaerel
\
HOT S
NATIONAL PARK.


fWCi*jft**V* BIHHR9H H
MPHKB WWWpMW^MM

JmHt>fkrkmw
res-
(EMJOr A AJW) WEEKEND
RESERVE MOW 1
7hotl r *"<
I POOL* CABANAS
I W KIM *.*" Ma'
iafi.ini ommwi
For All Information Ph. UN o431
Pearly Gait
by Hal Pearl
NAMES MAKE MM JJ-g SJaSSS
Dr. Harvey Loim.n. of Miami, to attract Shu*y ^ ^ ^
formlg at the; Latin Quarter. It murtbJJ^ ^ ^^ ^
^GUSTBROSRV
**** I. hn HF.ST'
Loxman. of Miami, to attractive Shiriey For^t.^n per-
al the Latin Quarter. It n
because they will be married in Ph.ladelph
^day. Mr U 1959
jwhen isn't he?>. Ukes- time off for repeat at the CeeeoiK Grove
UUr*CONVIRfATION PlICiS-TV hwptog Mfci Layer c.ko., fc.^
on the premise*, at the Borflre /** lr,e dl2?e" Coronet
notel Cantonese specialties at Fu Kucha ... The nwderate-prictd
luxurious luncheons at the Pub on Coral Way.
ST.** storytelling of Robert kiraeh in Ma fir* opoa. 1 ,he
Wrong Rate UclfJs WtaSP0* Cl,M- B- ,he oM**t ul r a
stravine hustiand is fascinating reading.
The scene stealing portrayal of Boston attorney Joaeph Welch in
Anatomy of a Murder," which is packing 'em in ittht Carib. Miami
and Miracle Theatres. Local attorneys getting a kick out of the legal
mrotechnics provided by defense lawyer James Stewart and prosecu-
ting attorney George Scott in the splendid screen treatment of the best-
selling novel.________________________________^^
NJOY YOUR OWN SPECIAL
ARTY AT THE LUCERNE S
UTHENTIC LATIN REVUE
KOSHER MEALS
INCH IIED
& Iljy fV 1'iTjon
? DtMblf ntcupfv
Octan Front k Ocfan View
A All Othrr Roomi
Or* I'nwNwif HUhrr
S1NCLE OCC ADD $3
Add II. July
El-ROPEAX 1'LAX
k APARTMENTS
j ri.. i'. !-.
^3 Dciti OcCU.
Com. CmkfKt
Ini-;. Drluit
Apli on
Requtlt
a Aug._____
Dietary Lawa a.id sabbath obfr>fd '
8rvlcs Dallv Silt and Diabetic Dirts.
f REE II" TV IN EVERY ROOM
FREE PARKING
and 15 Other Wonderful Features.
I
[Tree Day Camp Night Patrol
7'Day Planned Program
t a.m.-11 mldn. Baby utter lerv.
._ r.AI.I. JF 8 *7M 1
CNILOBCN HALF PRICE SANE ROOM.
ON THE OCEAN PVT REACH k POOL
1741 COLLINS. MIAMI REACH. FLORIDA
DINNERS from 1.35
Choice of 17 Main Courses
Fro* Wine, Seltzer A Knishes
WE RETAIL DELICATESSEN
1141 Washington Ave.
Beautifully Catered
Affairs Call
JE 4-2655
LUNCH DINNfR SUPPER
rumem
ORDERS TO TAKE OUT
PHONE UN 6-4303
325 7In ST. MIAMI REACH
if'Jf'irn i
; iBONf IRE; i
* largest family Trade in Florida .
4 ON 79fh ST. CAUSEWAY I
o** *rt~k^.^o*c^
o
AjjGUST BROS Rw
Is the BEST? 7
SMORGASBORD
SEfVfO WITH All DIHHltS
Afore than twenty different kinds
ff defrciovs/r prtparti Hon
D Oeuvres, each a fast e-temiting
root that will odd to yaur dining
feasarc. Strut with the com-
im*nfi of CANDUHGHT INN
wit* oil eVnaers.
OUR SPECIALTY _
JR. FILET
MIGNON
%tnt4 with hfl Court* Dinner
- FAMOUS FOR -
AGED STEAKS
Prime Rib of Reel
groom met while students at City College
High School. HVs director of Camp Lakeside In Hendersonv.il.. N
'" 'tS ttS2v2m bride..........d in JfJfM*
where he's just been appointed activit.es director of th. J.w.sh Com-
^ooert^wbo ass,s,s Um Gy with hi, radio-show now
presented nightly in the Delano hotel Zodiac lounge, also lends a helping
hand to the Hna, BTith youth office h- intramural wrest
ling champ at I oi Miami.
Visiting with their many Miami friends arc Mr and Mrs. Mhh
Rand, of Now York, uho are vacationing al the Eden Roc. Muw ine
-onsultant for the athletic departmenl oJ the NaUooal Jewtah Welfare
Recent sojourners at the Harbor Island Spa were the Samuel G.
Dingshe's the author, marriage counselor, and Jewish Ploridlan ct*
umni>t. They needed a rest after their busy trip up North.
Dr. and Mrs. William Wilson, like so many other local folk, are
enjoving a vacation at a Miami Beach oeeanfront hostelry, the Deau-
ville'
Bandleader and insurance broker Alfred Reich and his missus leave
for a sojourn south of the border in a week or so. He was the bass
player for Frank Sinatra at the stars insistence when he sang at the
Fontainebleau last winter.
Mrs. Jerome Robinson made a charming hostess at the cocktail
party for Mrs. Gerald Soltz Sunday at the Doauville. Attending the
event in honor of the new president of District S B'nai B'rith Women
were at least 300 well-wishers, including Judge and Mrs. Milton Fried-
man, Dr. and Mrs. Bon Rosenborg, and Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Rayvis.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Rabinovich really viewing a lot of "acreage."
The realty expert and his wile are on a round-the-world plane trip.
Rose White, of the Jack Justice office, readying for a European
tour, sailing on the Queen Mary Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Blumenthal among the many Dsde countians
weekending in Nassau. He's comptroller and vice-prexy of Arnold Altex
' Aluminum Co.
Popular Beach hotelman Henry Stupell. for many years manager
of the Shoreham Norman, has just been appointed general manager of
the Thunderbird motel.
Orrie Boland, Red Lubin, Dr. Richard Schwartz. Irving Leighton,
Murray II. Sheldon. Seymour Weiss. Ray Chisling. Bill Segal, Attorney
George Gilbert. Harry Relkin and Les Goldstein among the weekend
golfing coterie at Bayshore.
* *
AROUND TOWNJoe Haber. of Universal Tours, tells us his firm's
first "Hawaii Vacation Golf Tour" is creating a great deal of interest
among the local fairway fraternity. So far 15 couples have made ar-
rangements for the unique holiday. It includes 13 day-, in the Pacific
Island paradise, via Northwest Orient Airlines. Hosting the tour will
be Mi rman Palmer, the PGA golf pro. teacher and playing partner of
President Eisenhower during vacations in Newport. R.I. A golf tourney
at three different courses is included, plus an extensive program of
Hawaii highlights. Tour dates are Sept. 6 to 18.
Local folk by the dozens have joined the many out-of-townen enter-
taining with dinner parties at the Lucerne hotd in the Club Chalel
where the record-breaking Havana Mardi <;ras" || being presented
Know quite few localite* who've seen the show more than a dozen
times since it started Its spectacular run in the Lucerne m January
S'ulfSl .1 ,vfa,er, \'.'am' rtsl Mr JnlSV""ilh *$*, f M,am' Bcach- Mr and L"1"* VVolfson
" "u Ben ^f^ Mr and "" Murr's Lansburgh. Mr an,
Mrs Harry Mufson, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Novak
B.II, Barth it expected back at her Pub in tho Coronet hotel
T3y "% '"' noH-r Uyoff *" ,0 h" 'went leg in
., .k a"d her bro,her Jan are displaying their vocal waics
a the American. B.1 Masque this week. Comic Mo^y Amsterdam
of TV fame, is an added attraction. m'
, taSl! "I!d ^aie' pJr10babl> he o'd active comedy team in showbiz
III &X^J**S?SL* K MOn'ma0re LCS Gir'S 0-b.TS.y
splitting "Dr. Kronkite" bit. a-doctor-and
-
STARRING
:
DIOSA COSTELLO
AND AN EXCITING ALL STAR CAST:
DON CASINO MILOS VELARDE
ROBERTO and ALICIA
PEPE BLANCO The Music of
FAUSTO CURBELO and his Orchestra
World's Most Beautiful Show Girls
Crpt ef 10 fe 500 con tariff fe tUt '59 edHfo*
f Ite wor/d-otdoiaied hilt Svpari ri,
aaaftfcfess service-** fever ffce saeciaf eccasJeo.
CLUB CHALET
Call CATERING MGR.
IE 2-2541
OPENING JULY 29th For 4 Weeks
KING ARTHUR'S COURT
COMMAND PERFORMANQ
BEFOBf TNI KING
TMf fOll Of 1HI PIA10
CARMEN
CAVALLARO
AND HIS TRIO
AISO W SIHCING VIOUNS
Miami 500 0et Ran
JfiT TUM521
$250
r.1,.,1..., n-.nn-n
| mmn mi $1.00 |
tMQUlT fACIUTUS
Candlelight Inn

3131 Commodore Plaza
Coconut Grove
ENRV LEITSON. Mgr.
1 patient routine.
a great
22S S SSFgZZlgs* C.^I ?~s
"4io Ha"
Hawaii Vacation Golf Tour
00
WITH PGA GOLF PRO
NORMAN PALMER
LEAVE MIAMI
SEPT. 6
Via Nortaarest Oritml Airline
13 WONOltFUl OATS
FOR DETAILED POLDER WHITE CALL VWIT
UMIVERSAl TOURS T^"
FR 47659
fres. Uttmhtwtrl
795
VVJGUST BROS u\,
I-. ft.. ,| \i I
I Universal Tout. Corp* of Man? ^" arrangd *>Y


Friday. Jut* 24. 1459
ilti
4j*Jm 4000 Jemk Tm&
#L who have already chosen burial estate
6BOS NORTHWEST 3rci STREET MO 1-SSOl
j Miami's oldest and finest exclusively Jewish Cemetery
Too many people intend to select a family burial site
"someday," but never get around to it until they are
faced with an emergency. This means making a hasty
decision under great emotional stress and hasty
decisions are seldom the best ones. That's why you'll be
so wise to join the thousands of other esteemed Jewish
families who have already made the decision that will

lighten the burden so much, when loved ones are left |
Their selection of Mount Nebo, Miami's oldest and f neat I
Jewish Cemetery, has been made after the same con-j
sidered investigation and thought that you would devote)
to selecting insurance or making a will.
Like them, you too will find so many reasons why
beautiful Mount Nebo can be your only choice.
Mount Nebo's Perpetual Care Fund
NOW EXCEEDS $100,000
Administered by The First National Bank of Miami, which
els as its trustee, this steadily increasing fund is the
largest of its kind owned by any Jewish Cemetery in
Florida. E\ery cent is devoted to the upkeep and beautifi-
ration of Mount Nebo's grounds. To you this means
owning a burial estate in surroundings that will always
be maintained with parklike beauty and perfection.
MOUNT NEBO IS 50 CONVENIENTLY LOCATED
Whether you use your own car or depend on public
transportation. Mount Nebo is easily accessible.
MOUNT NEBO IS SO WELL-ESTALISHED
Miami's oldest exclusively Jewish cemeftryfiias for years,
a place of solace, inspiration and Nfcuty.
MOUNT
5505 N.W
OUTM M .'JLlCK.Y
3rd Street, Miami, Florida
Please send me, without obligation, full information on
Family Burial Ectata* in Mount Nobo.
.Zone



Page 12-B
^IcvltffhwMton
FHday, July 24JJ1
WE SELL
U.S. PRIME
and U. S. CHOICE
MEATS ONLY
STORE HOURS:
TOTS., WB. |:304
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. FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS BRING TO YOU
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. FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS BRING TO YOU
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LB.
LEAN TRIMMED
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TRIMMED RIGHT FOR GUARANTEED SATISFACTION
These Specials Effective All Week!
FLANKEN
FRESH KOSHER MADE
LB.
mnat menu
RIBS OF BEEF
30 TO 35 IB. AVG.
CUT AND WRAPPED
Ground Chuck Steak
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NO. MIAMI BEACH 19fl\SJ:! Ai-TON RD. mo, .a. u.
MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
MIAMI BEACH
2091 CORAL WAY
MIAMI
* EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD r*.R


Full Text

PAGE 1

... u E *.1M ornan $ "World Everyone would want to have the apartment painted If tftey could do It as painlessly as TWr and Mr. Oacar Green Billy (short for Oscar) and Irene art spending the week at a plush Miami Beach hotel (Fontainobleau) while the painters take over Selma Hodes has already forgotten that the and husband Barney took an exIritini! trip to Europe PS.: She's busily engaged in thinking Iabout going again Philip and Nettie Lefkowitz a twosome at Ithe Eden Roc coffee shop He's on vacation, and Nettie's helping Iphil ** sunburn. Dr Ernst Philipp is back at his South Miami home after attend)g a medical convention in Europe and taking a tour through the I hospitals of Amsterdam. Prague, Vienna. Berlin. Kiev. Leningrad land Moscow Welcome home parties are being given in his honor by Dr. Philipp's many friends ... The J. Edward Cantors I were recent boat and hoatess at their Alhambra Circle, Coral Gables home, with an eager gathering previewing the pictures the local gynecologist and obstetrician snapped on the Jaunt Eager observer was his mother. Mrs. Prieda Philipp, of Miami Beach Friends of Michael Sossin gathering Friday at the home of Mrs Gilbert Balkin. 611 86th st, for a party in bis honor Mike's just been appointed to the board of the Humane Society Just | back from San Jose, Mexico, are Dave and Marcia Rabinowitz There are cities here where time just stands still," they're telling friends His congregants, colleagues and well-wishers are glad to learn Rabbi Alfred Waxman, spiritual leader of Temple Zion. is recuperating comfortably at home following recent and I rather painful surgery. We are now a family." pink notes to many Miamians on both Itidtv of the bay read, announcing the arrival of Leora Phyllis la/ere July 10 at Mt. Sinai Hospital in New York City Parents are Mr. and Mrs. Haskell (Ruth) Lazerc. 2615 Segovia. Coral 11, .,! %  :• Haskell's director of the Southeast region of American Jewish Congress Ruth, a charming Israeli, is director of the Women's Division of Israel Bonds here Kabbi Joseph D. Herzog, of Temple Beth Or, Philadelphia,' likes over the pulpit Friday evening at Temple Sinai of North Miami Mrs. Herzog's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Neiman, of Miami Beach Mrs. Leon (Paula) Dorson and children Debra. Benny, and Laura Beth, are presently visiting the Hal Berman family in Houston, Tex., who recently moved from No. Miami Beach The breadwinner of the Dorson household is "Leonardo D'awson," who conducts the orchestra for the Tropical Nights Revue at the Biltmore Terrace hotel in Miami Beach. Engagement of Miss Francenc Zipperson to Larry Wolfson was announced this week by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. David H. Zipperson, of 195 Pen-nana dr., Hialeah Larry is the son of Mr. and Mrs Joel Wolfson, 7145 NE Miami ct. The couple are sluts at the University of Florida ... He is president of the pledge class and is up for consideration as a member of the board of directors of the Cavaliers Late August, 1960 is the time set for tne wedding A birthday celebration was among vacation events for Mr. ami Mrs Moran Shinsky, of Deland, Fla. They're here to visit Mr Sninskv's sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Morris Silverman. 12179 NE 173rd st.. No. Miami Beach The Silvermans were Wednesday to a dinner celebration marking Mr. Shinsky's 75th birthday This is the couple's first visit to the Miami area. %  Excitement on the dock at the Dr. Alexander Robbins house Of all things, he caught a shark, after getting help to pull in the six foot long monster When, all the noise died down, wife Ruthie called the city to come over and haul it away She's quietly telling friends how happy she was be didn't mention mounting it Mrs. Sydney Weintraub looking lovely in rose and a picture hat at the meeting of the newly-formed patrons committee of the Museum of Science and Natural History, where exec director Daniel Antohck described the proposed project Mrs. Robert (Helene) Lewin saying hello to Mrs. Henry (Zelma) Wolff as both carefully scrutinized a miniature of the museum building Goldie and Lois Cohen postcarding it from their trip to Philadelphia and thereabouts that motels are mostly the same all over the V S —except for Miami's to which none can compare Mr. and Mrs. William (EsteUe) Brenner back from a trip to Cincinnati, Philadelphia and New York Foursome at the Eden Roc playing kalucki and talking about the Jewish Home for the Aged, grandchildren and great-grandchildren: Mrs. Sol (Mollie) Silverman. Mrs. Anna Kaplan, Mrs. Daniel (Fanny) Broad, and Mrs. Morris (Helen) Boriskin. The Samuel G. Klings—he's The Jewish Floridians "Your Marriage Counselor"—taking a brief holiday at the Harbor Island Spa ... Nat Strauss, of Duromatic Water Co., bopping it to Puerto Rico for a brief business trip ... Mr. and Mrs. Alexander (Reyna) Voungerman and daughter, Marianna, back from a trip to attend the wedding of their niece. Jane Ullman, of New Haven. Conn., to Randolph Guggenheimer. jr., of Purchase, NY. Before returning, Reyna stopped over in New York, where she will hold a one-man art show this coming season While there, she was invited to •ttend the opening concert at Lewlsohn Stadium conducted by the New York Philharmonic's Leonard Bernstein, sponsored since its inception by Mrs. Minnie Guggenheimer—of Jack Paar fame— grandmother of the groom The first season in 1918 was conducted by the late Dr. Arnold Voipe. founder of the University of Miami Symphony Orchestra. Visiting their parents. Rabbi and Mrs. Joseph Rackovsky, of Beth Tfilah Congregation, are Rabbi and Mrs. Boris (Ruth) Rackovsky. and their children. Shira Lee. 5, Joel Sholom, 3. and Rena ^ ,,,h 2 ... He formerly held pulpits in Miami and Cheyenne, "yo.. and this fall will become director of the Hillel House on the campus of the University of Indiana at Bloomington • After a *vely afternoon as Mrs. Maxwell Hymah's guest at their Roney Plsza cabana club, Mrs. Albert Bannack changed from her gray "•thing suit into a cheery cherry red Mt. Sinai Hospital volunteer uniform and hurried to her usual Friday night stint at the Gift ***>P there The phones are ringing ... Mrs. Leopold (Betty) Schwartz busy setting up her committees for the National Federation of Temple Continued en Page 71 jrewislh Floridian Miami, Florida. Friday, July 24, 1959 Section 3 North Shore Players rehearse "The Facts, Max, the Facts," written by Mrs. Robert Bloch, to honor the homecoming of Mr. and Mrs. Max Krauss, president of the North Shore Jewish Center. Left to right are Mrs. Isidore Wollowick, Mrs. Jack Fisch, Mrs. Robert Bloch, Gerald Lindenbaum. Al Friedman, Mrs. Gerald Lindenbaum, Robert Blooh and Mrs. Al Mechlowitz. At the piano Mrs. Harry Glass. North Shore Will Fete President Welcome home party will to tendered Mr. and Mrs. Max Kraus by the North Shore Jewish Center at the Singapore hotel Sunday evening. The congregation will honor the return of its president from his European trip, which included an extensive tour of Israel. The Facts. Max, the Facts," a musical presentation by the Center's dramatic group. North Shore players, will be featured on the program. Written by Mrs. Robeit Bloch, It Is set to the music of Gilbert and Sullivan and famous Broadway hits. Participating in the program will be Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bloch, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Fisch, Alex S. Friedman, Mr. ant Mrs. Jerry Lindenbaum, Mrs. A. Louis Mechlowitz, Mrs. Jerry Roger and Mrs. Isidore Wollowick, with Al Mechlowitz as director. Rabbi Mayer Abramcwitz, spiritual leader of the Center, will welcome the president in behalf of the congregation. In return, Krauss will bring regards from the spiritual leader's parents, who reside in Jerusalem. The real "frosting" on Peter Meyer's birthday cake k* the fact that he is recovering from delicate surgery at National Jewish Hospital at Denver. Peter celebrated his fifth birthday there recently, but his mother, Mrs. Walfried Meyer, of Phoenix, placed an extra candle on the cake as "one to grow on." Before the operation, Peter's growth had been hampered by a congenital heart defect Beach Chapter Luncheon Due Miami Beach chapter of the National Children's Cardiac Home will bold its annual Chinese luncheon snd card party In the Castaways motel Aug. 19. Mrs. Charles Raab is chairman. The National Children's Cardiac Home has treated thousands of children since its founding in 1937, serving children from all over the nation without regard to color or creed. No charge of any kind is made by the hospital. Mrs. Edward Feinstein, president of the Beach chapter, explained that there are no residence requirements for a patient to be admitted to the hospital. Girls must be 5 to 18 years of age and boys 5 to 11 Summer Series Card Parties Shore Club hotel is the setting for the second in the summer scries of card parties conducted by the Greater Miami Auxiliary of the American Medical Center at Denver starting at 8 p.m. Monday night Purpose of the fund-raising event is for the care and treatment of indigent patients at the America r. Medical Center at Denver, Colo. The Center, which is non-sectarian, treats sufferers from canctr and tuberculosis and other funds for the completion of the new Eleanor Roosevelt Institute for Cancer Research. Mrs. Irving Metz is chairman of the card party. Co-chairman is Mrs. Rose Tave.



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^^^H Page 2-A Jtmistntr***Fridoy. Storm Rages Over Ch Despite Policy Cbwig e Vow MM Nations Inder Secretary had aroused. Wilfred Burglund. 1 went of the club, who had vaamced that the dub did not accept Jews ani Negroes, resigned a* president, and although the clubs board oi directors repudiated his statement, the New York City Comoa on Inter-Group Relations continued with its scheduled tavej tieaiion of the situation "The Center has given me a new way af life." David Rasenblum. a member oi the Golden Age Division of the Los Angeles Westside Jewish Community Center, tells Jack LinkWtter during the coast-to-coast CBS-TV show. "On the Go." which Linkletter emcees. The program, which was broadcast on July 8. showed some of the activities the Westside JCC provides for its 550 senior adult members. Battle Land OK to Fraternities Continued from Page 1-A erected with Federal funds granted to the university, on State owned land which would be leased to the groups. The Arizona Anti-OefamaHon League, supported by the Civic League for Unity, the American Ciil Liberties Union and Americans for Democratic Action, has chal l enged the decision of the Board of Regents. A resolution adopted at a special meeting of state-wide leaders of the organization declared that •The Anti Defamation League dot> not believe it is proper for the Board of Regents, as an agency of the State, to lea>e fraternity houses built with Federal money on State land to fraternities which avowedly under their by-laws discriminate in their membership for reasons of race, color or creed." The Arizona Post. English-Jewish publication in Tucson, commented editorially that "there is little doubt that more housing is needed for the growing University of Arizona stadeat body. But more durauones can be built and Federal funds could be made available.'" Campers Slate Tribute to UN "Tribute to the United Nations" will be offered by the campers of Camp Maccabee at their second show for parents Wednesday night. This is the day camp of the Miami Branch of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center. AU oi next week has been designated as "Open Camp Week" for parents to visit their children at their weekly cookout. "Anything Goes" will be the theme of next week's program at Camp Noar of the North County YMHA. The campers will participate in a "backwards day" and will also have a full day's outing at Crandon Park. They are now also preparing for their annual camp water show and family carnival which will take place Sunday. Aug. 2. At the Beach YMHA. Camp Sholorn will be emphasizing nature next week, with a reported opinions are contrary to. opinions and beliefs of the board of governors and other club : hers." WorWt Lsrgtt Ptrt Control Company ML S-3421 vg&S Prescription fiptTialhfs NOW IN TWO MOOCRN LOCATIONS nomu JI a-7425 Utr. 70S Phone JC S4749 nun raemLONO-DISTANCI MOVERS DAILY PICK-VPS New Tart, New Jersey, Philadelphia, lalH-an, Weseiaftea, t al l — — eM ether points. DIAL JI S4353 M. LifttermM i SMS 45S COLLINS AVL RETURN LMAD RATU TERMITES CHINCH BUGS Ann. Ronr-he**. t€e?. FR 7-1441 FREE ESTIMATES TRILY BOLES, IXC Sruiw Mm. i lw*m tnmwtw |jt le The day camping program, serving over 500 boys and £irls, is one of many services of GMJCC, which if is a beneficiary agency of the** Greater Miami Jewish Federation and the United Fund. VL.MJJ STOtt F10NT MATT -d Wl W Tourney Record in Spotlight One tournament record and two fishermen's tales of woe" were in the spotlight as the nth annual Miami Beach summer fishing tournament ended the third week'* of action With the weather holding, more than 500 entries were received by tournament officials since the July 4 opening. The competition is open until midnight Labor Da\ f emit .re rapt, L. A G. Glass aad 13* S.W. Iff. STREET Harris OHea TK>griainj with Our Many Satiated AN0THU LOCATION FOR TOW C COULTON BROS. -AtT• -MAmV -NATVOW TUACO 14*1 Corol Way f. S.W. 27th Avo. M0 S.W. Iff, St. PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. "Jl.o.i's Leading Memorial Dealer, iiniuf the .'• % %  et Cimmmmitt — ies<



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Friday. July 24. 1958 h A *7*#/ FlcrfdUrtn PogeS-A Glm Of WISDOM 'Tint l>\* • ictle. raites tht Ufht and hwert the heavy.*' n 1.1 All CAON ... fc • "The duc\ stoop* at it waddlet htii its tyt' peer afar." TALMUD MAC.II I MI • "A good quality which mm £ ihouU (henth u foresight." —MltllNA F • "ft It the Tot of man to tuffer. "l I ii u aho his fortune to forget." DtSRAI-l.l • The won beautiful ihmj mdn f P ,'un do u n'f&ffflvt." i -E. HI N JUDAII • "Fortes arc necessary as vehicle! {anil expressions of ihe spirit, at wetl as a titans of fortifying it." —A. CElGf R r < : ? r n | n na"|K V£ n^vn n^V •ffta paa an nto 1 ? ITIT ~ *' i ^T s i aaa uyoip 1T ay*T -|xtf ^ab^Da^ia'r;iWf$ .nlafjnn -HTsf? *aj$T] nuna *? PIT aama T .. T B T ^ I T nai? iy r *?a .Vf antooTia ,Dn? T a ayjia Via' ft* I .twia -iDW -a^j ,D^lra O'Ti QV 1^N $1 DJi? ia>p T as^a o^aton mraoj nrifcr nrnp .tita na&s *?aioa ,TMX ns^a .man? ow'? na-iKn •I • • I V I • r^r 1 ?^ ,ITUW atapo ,->eoa Sa. iTrip ,a1irj|n ignna anp aVi3lrii Vrirt&i n^ai a\paf'? ^x "?? fpa-ia'p fj>i^ .thtbf?*p v-/fi JhQ FKea/m rmptwn rtir-AHo m coULATKM WITH TM SPIOTKU wimrs or T MrMMw Mwnwent AS$*W The Jew Must Do More Than Just Stand and Wait JMMI SAMUtl A-Ml SffflSCfffSS By RABBI SAMUEL APRIL Coral Way J*wfch Center To every lover of poetry, the immortal Verse, •'They also serve who only stand and wait," is an oft-quoted one. The brevity, simplicity, and charm of these few Words lend meaningfully to their true and profdund significance. Like many maxims, pithy proverbs, and slfscTdus adages, however, the Intent of this one may be misconstrued through lack of understanding and loss of proper context. To many people, this verse i% only a rationalized Justification foij procrastination — a pretext for senseless, dangerous, and injurious waiting. There are those persons who deem it a "mitzVah" to martyr themselves and suffer languishingly while waiting for problems to nsolve themselves. This "wafcihgwithout-a-word" of protest, this sadly mistaken belief that "silence is always golden," this indecisive interminable, insufferable lack of opportune, timely communication, is one of the great afflictions that plague mankind. It is a malignant cancer that preys upon and consumes men's mindi intf DbVnes. Ihat cuts and wounds more deeply with every incision of the operating seafel that attempts to remove it. In important matters, we MHMof #aft—we must act, wisely and immediately. Bow nrany JeWsh mothers "wait'-lo send ffieir children to Hebrew and 9uMty-fc 7 p.m. Katun-.ay 8:30 .m. Jud.ih rTrh*l Ever, mm eif Rabbi and Mm. Inane Kver,'*n6".fejrlr runrib, i<>n of Mr. HnA Mra. Ralph Habib, atOCM nu nn aummer vnrutlon from Toabiva tTnlveriiy. Nrw Tnrk I'lty. will eonrtun tinxprvloe. Rrrmon: "jwlih Leaders M.ui Kxerciae a Unifying lnnueni-r on People." ANIHE EMEI. Conservative, prlnnilent. aw tth Maxwell ailberman, BETH DAVID. 2435 SW 3rd avt. aervative. Rabbi Yaakov Roser Cantor William W. Lipten. BETH EL. 500 SW 17th ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Solomon Schiff. "BtETH EME'tHT'SairHW Kid ave. Cenaervatrve Rabbi David W. Her eon. Cantor Hymjn Fein. Friday 8:1 j er: Rabbi Abraham HerHon. Her B*TM JACOB P.m. (iuext apirltual lead..braham Hernon. Sermon. Kthlpal Relationship Between Mar and Man Saturday a_m. Sernmn: "The Personality In Juflafam." BETH ISRAEL 4000 Prairie Ve. Orthodox P .uoi H. Leuis mttmait. Sffl-311 WJrthmoten ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tiber Stern. Cantor Maurice Mamches. :S0 p.m. "arornay :3 a.m. Successor of Moaea." tYiday Sermon: aSasl aaxaajBBBi I'I 1 aaSai al TAUS Of MORAIS A monarch summoned a noted physician for hit only son who ft'i tenoiulv ill. After examining lie child, the doctor itufructed the *.tr.g that ri'rrv onr mini stay out of tl.e room for a period of time dunr.gwhich he would cure him. He ataf ea^cci that he be jpfen one itronj mercilesi and heartless fellow to aw tist him. Such an individual u. s founJ and* was the only other per| ion alloercii m the room. Later, when ihe child recoverad. the of (Teilv Constantly boiited of fr.V great honor bestowed upon hi b\ the \mz in selecting him a.t the doctor's asriitant. Anmrred the fduHii> topic: The reason for the honor u not because of your htmcrable character but rather for yout hejrtlesjness uJiich was ntcetur); \ m thi* cafe." MORAL: Oft times what i I thought o/ as an honor I* denial.) f a duhonor. At depends uftcA At circumstances. TRANSLATION Plague of Locusts "A large swarm of locusts settled in the Beth Shean Valley before eveiilng." We heard this report as we were sitting by the radio set, listening to the news broadcast We know locusts from the beginning of our history. Every child remembers the plague of locusts in Egypt, which is related in the Pentateuch. ^^^^^^ There are many regions of the world which suffer from this difSholom Zoehor' and Other Expressions in Jewish Tradition Sholom Zocbor— Peace to the male chHd. An ancient legend claimed that the birth of a child was in a sense a sad occasion because he had left a world of purity to enter a world of tears. From this stemmed the custom of inviting guests to the home of the newborn male child on Saturday night to wish the child God's speed. Vach Nacht—Niht of Vigilance. The night before the "Brith Milah"—circumcision —is called a watch night. This is based on the words of the Torah which read: "And thou shalt guard My covenant." According to legend, another reason to watch over the child the night before the circom•Iti&'&f&Z. 3rd ave. BE tti'odo 1BETH 1 h-Ap Orthodox TPILAH. SM Euclid awe. Orox. Wabbi Joseph E. Rackoveky. COPAL WAV JEWISH CENTER. P.O. So* 34-5*4, Miami. Babbt Samuel April. Saturday H:4:. a.m. at 8*40 SW 1th al Sermon: "The Jewish Cycle of Festtvala and Seasons." OAOE HEIGHTS CENTIR. 1*1*0 NW 2nd ave. Conservative. Cantor Emanuel Man'del. FLAGLER-GRANADA. 90 NW S pi Conservative. Pabbl Berrti Slrater. Friday 7 p.m. Saturday S:J0 i.m. 1st ard PT. LAUDEROALE "tfArlU-EUjaOl & Andrew* ave. W*ferm. ftabbt arius Ranson. Canter Sfierwln 1_avliw. HEBREW ACADEMY, m Eth St. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander Ore**. HIAL6A OREO Springe A^,or^W J ^n^.. C P.m, Jack KiraehBaum, preeident 1.1 uli plague to this day. The State iKu&S f^tlTelislUtfon. claion is to prevent S n b of locusts frequently. *•"" w,,h ** P?rform.nce 01'k CANLHMGHTING Tim 18 Tamui — 6:54 p.m. ed the "healing' 'could be done by certain individuals who supposedly I had the power through prayer and charms to rid the afflicted of the evil influences. Gorot—Let. The idea that one's lot, good*or bad, is attributed not to God but to mysterious powers is superstiby Judaism. HOtlVWOOO TEMPLE SINAi. 3030 at. Conservative. Pfbbl David A father had two sons. One ga-.e Ma "much aggravation becatWe he" asadnoted ftmself artth bad ionpttny. The second son's behavi' good. Hoteefer his accontphsv ments for himself or for others uss greatly lacking. This gnei'ed the father. As time went on and tie first son gave up his bad companions and improved on his genen. Conduct, the father hopefully 'locked for improvement from the second son too and told him. "To 'be u>n behaved is important, but it u not sufficient. It is tune for tou : begin doing some good for yourself and for others too." MORAL: Some people claim goodness by abstaining from participating in matters pertaining :: the general welfare of others. This is not clear thinking. Each mdivii ual must be of service to others, as well as to himself, or he is not fulfilling his mission in life. • 4 For various reasons, climatological and Other, it happens that every few years the locosta hi the Sedan And the deserts of Arshia unite to (form) large swarms and begin to fly distances of thousands of kilometres. (Published by Brit Writ Olamit) r ASK YOUR RABBI be yea have — I fl|VVa)flVVE ^WVewtse" '"!'• ony HHCI .f j.ith cesfoss. t IswT the mitivah of "milah." S'Guloh—A fekenof protectlen. As early as in the Middle Ages, it was a practice to have mystic wrttfaags in amulets, or the display of passages from the Psalms as • means to offset evil occurrences upon sn individual. e e e Ayin He-reh—evil eye. This refers to a person of envious %  Aeeres. JT lIHa tei "At* ^P" ,ion P"P"ly the term fee> s^^-JTealU lfc* was used in reference to a person n*rMie.,Be.TO.Iale* .•.•.< who. superstition had it. w., eOaiariiae, te b* eawweresL -*••! idowed with the power to cause ill pwial* aairiaial, te reUgieet ead I health or misfortune to those upon i*'rit..| nsstten. I lkom the "Evil Eye" was concen Itrated. The same believers claime rsNgiees seal i Gilgul—Trantmigratiori ef the This is dlstlctly not a Jewish doctrine. It was picked up by the Jews during their many wanderings and may be classed as a Jewish superstition but not as a religious doctrine. Dibbuk—PosMSsad; Ghosf occupying a living man's body. The term became popularized through the drama. literature and theatre, but there is no evidence that the .Dibbuk idea ever was a Jewish doctrine. It became a Jewish superstition, particularly in Eastern Jewish communities, through the Kabbalah of Luria. Shapiro. Cantor VshUdah Hellbraur TSftXELITE CEnJTSH. 11*4 SW | tar* Conservative. Rabbi Morten MaVavsky. S KNESETH ISRAEL. 11S Euclid *ve Orthodox. ftabbi David LehrfioM. Cantor Abraham Self. FYlday *:3<> p.m Saturday S:*0 n.m I Sermon: "Who In a Man of C>UIK>' Carttor Abraham Self will offl. late In the absenc-e of Rabbi I.ehrTleld. • — MIAMI HEBREW CONOREOATIOH. 1101 SW 12th ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Hersehell Seville. Cantor Berele Kelemer. Frldav 6:IS p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Sermoii 'Reallslna < 'ur OtJ*ct1vee." • MONTICELLO PARK. 1**th at. and NE 11th ave. Conservative. Friday 7:J0 i> in Saturday a.m. (Jaesl spiritual leader: Rabbi Mas Zucfcer, Pulton. <".a. liueet cantor: Ja p.m Joseph Ros.nfeltl. chairman "f the reltmus rnmmlltee. will eonOuol th.aervlce In the senoe of Kabul Okollea. Saturday MJRTH SHORE CENTER. (SO TSth et Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abramowltx. Cantor EtfWard Klein. S SOUTHWEST CENTER. **3* BW Sth et. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice Klein. TEMPLE BETH AM. BMO N. Kendall dr., S ntlamt. Rererm Raaai Hsrseet Baumgard. Canter Charlee Kodner. KYIday *fll p.m. Sermon: "Saying* of Ihe Fathers." TEMPLE B.-NAI SHOLOM. 1*P01 ,N* 22nd ave. Conservative. Ra = 3i Sheldon Edwards. Cantor Ben Grjseberg TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701. Wash nf. tan ave. Conservative. RaBtli Irv.ng Lshrman. Canter larael Reich. 1S7 NE 1Jh oeeph R. et. at. TEMPLE ISRAEL Reform. Rabbi Joseph Cantor Jacob Bornateln. Friday 8:15 p.m. In Jacob H. Ku, n ""ha pel. TEMPLE JUDEA. S20 Liberal. Rabbi Morris Skcp Herman Gottlieb. ns. ntor TEMPLE NER TAMID. SOth st. mtj Tatum Waterway. Modern Trsditlonal. Rabbi Euflene Labevitz. Cantor Samuel Oomberg. • TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. WOO NE ISth ave. Reform. Rabbi Benrt* M. Wallach. Friday |:|| p m "luest aplrltu. I lejdK.ill'i Jorveph L>. Hersou, if T pie Reth Or. Phlludeh>hla. I mon: Sputnik. Muttnik. or N idn • TEMPLE TIPERETH. JACOB. >31 Plamingo Way. Conservative. Racol Leo Heim. Filrlay 8:15 p.m. Cuntor Sam el i^ovlne will ,,,t„lii,i ihe ser\l<- In tm> abat-nce of Rabbi Helm. E Ual 8 a.m. TEMPLE ZIOM. 5720 SW 1?th st. Canaervatlve. Rabbi Alfred Waxnaan l'M.li.y 6:30 p.m. Saturday a,m. Jjnlor servfees follow. TIPERETH ISRAEL, ave. Conservative. •000 N. Miami TEMPLE BETH EL. Hollywood. Reform. Hoiiyw Jaffa. 1*45 Polk st. Rabbi Samuel | Frldav 8:30 p,m. Jack Berks, flret v • pr.l* day mornln*. Dally prayer ao.1 meditation. TEMPLE BETH 8HOLEM of Hollywood. 1725 Monroe at Conservative Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Ernest Schrsiber. • Friday 8 a.m. finest speaker: Irving | YOUNB ISRAEL. 1*750 NE Kth ave. Zuckerman. Saturday a.m. Orthodox. TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chase ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronisb Cantor David Convleer. Friday 1:11 p.m. Sennoiietta. Sutuiday 10:45 a.m. ZAMORA JEWISH CENTER. 44 Zmera ave. Ceneervatlva. RaSS a. Leon Hurvnitz. Friday 7 p.m. Saturday :30 am.


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24. 1989 Pag* SB k(j s s Rebecca Randall M.B.E. (center), a totally blind stenog[rapher in British government service, brings a message of [greeting from the Chief Rabbi of England, Dr. Israel Brodie, [to the lecent dedication ceremonies in New York City for the [new headquarters buildinq of the Jewish Braille Institute of [America. With her are Mrs. Louis Bieber (left), president of [the Institute, and Rabbi Judah Nadich, spiritual leader of the [park Avenue Synagogue in New York and vice president of [the Jewish Braille Institute, who served as chairman of the Medication committee. Synagogue Council Charges Discrimination NEW YOfcK-(JTA>-Delegates to a plenary session of the Syria sogue Council of America here charged that "despite disclaimers from Soviet leaders from Prime Minister Nikita Khrushchev on down, evi dence continues to come to light that the Soviet ideological campaig: to destroy Judaism in the Soviet Union has never been halted and. a the most, only abated occasionally for world propaganda purposes." ranz Allen, Beverly Bower Slated In 'Opera Gala' with Summer Symphony | Fran; Allen, famed conductor symphony, opera, operetta and the past four years music dictor of the Broadway musical "My Fair Lady," returns by opular demand to lead the Uniity of Miami Summer Symony in an "Opera Gala" night the season's eighth Pop concert lynd.iv evening at the Miami ch Auditorium. Conductor Alters, who scored an WAN! TO LOSE WEIGHT? •an fuiTM Near iecaria* Lt U D KUH Your Problema With Van WC GUAKANVCC RCSULTS Ml N* 9 Aeex, Masai 1-2771 >WWAa* OaaK^ai 1—^^^ aaaal }^ a ^^ Bak J laaanaiBn^BaSaaBannlBSa-aW sea^fpirss-rTrs sWf^rWW^V OWaWlB^NJB|BBrassTy Hf Hifk Hifaaey a Write at W. S AGAINST BOOENK l: fe'IMoN D/B/A HKraZESWKIT ('-WASH-EM-LA L'XDRY Thy undersigned Inlenda to porchlw In bulk the stock of goods, wares or merchandise and/ur the bualneaii fixtures or equipment used In connection with that certain business or enterLOW COST HOME LOANS 2b Buy, Build or Refinance fag a lrfas hwrfad • No Ob B aot fa ao C ilib.a l lai ear 2Sth Anniversary Tear 0ade Federal ~ ?:*-^./iSJ -<*>ZZ£<4 BBBJ B N • 5 CorrverWen, OHkm Sanrg Dodm Comtf tCEED ISO MILLION DPI stersinger." dances from Smetana's "Bartered Bride" and "Prince Igor," and Richard Strauss waltzes from "Der Rosenkavalier." Alien, who this summer passed the 1,300-performance mark conducting "My Fair Lady," began his musical studies at the Prague Conservatory of Music and was graduated from the University for Music in Berlin when he was 20. He came te the U. S. in 1938 and during the next six years conducted the Ballet Russe de Monte Carlo in this country, Canada and South America. He has made guest appearances as conductor with the New York City Opera Company, the New York Philharmonic, the Philadelphia Orchestra, the Denver, Toronto and Washington Symphonies, as well as appearances in Berlin, Vienna and Zurich. "My Fair Lady" is the fourth Lemer and Loewe musical Allen has conducted. Th others were "Paint Yo u r Wa gen.'' "The Day gofers Spring" and "Brigadoon." Nearly two milHeti people have watchad him direct "My PahLady." and thus far the musleal has grossed upwards ef $11 million. Miss Bower, a protegee of the famous Metropolitan Opera star Helen Jepson, is a rising soprano in the concert and opera world. I She has appeared with the New York City Opera as Musette in "La Boheme." Diane in "Orpheus," Rosalinda in "Fledermaus" and JGilda in •Rigoletto." She has also appeared extensively in recital throughout the United States and Canada and she has made numerous appearances on radio and television. Medical Services Rise at Sinai The importance of medical research and the large number of laboratory examinations are some of the facts presented in Mt. Sinai Hospital's ninth annual report released this week. In a message by Max Orovitz, president of the hospital, it is pointed out that during the last year "all members of the staff and all employees worked with reprise known as BREBZESWEPT doubled enthusiasm to bring the !;UaA!i K \nrth N MiJmi 10 "!^^ M4 —. „ .. • I USSS-lzniH .North Miami Avenu*. new Mt. binai Hospital to compleNorth Miami. Florida, and to conclude tion." Its opening is scheduled for "V n I Vir cn !M Ju1y *>•„ •* J* n .North Miami, rlorlda. and all prrm>n> UccemDer. having claims or demands against thSome 11,580 patients were advendor are adnmnlahed to notify Ov %  — %  !_ .nco • ._.-i .# *n>< undersigned at that address on or bwmitled in 1958. A total of 7,911 perfuPe Mla,,,. sons were treated in the Out-PaDated at North Miami. Florida, this tient clinics, and 9.75t emergency j *** "^"BERT rT'oRioos. JR. Name of Purchaser S. VINCBNT PAt'L JR. Attorney for Parchaaer NOTICE EV PUBLICATION IN THE CIROUIT COURT OF TME ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. sec ens PATRICIA M. LEVITT. Plaintiff, BDWARI) H. LEVITT. Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: EPWARD H. LEVITT 111 Falls Street Niagara Falls, New York You EDWARD H LEVITT are hereby notified that a Bill of Complaint for Dlvoree has been filed against you, and you ars required to aerve a cany Of vw Answer or Pleading to the Kill of Complaint on the plaiutlffV Attorneya, UOI-DMAN OOLDSTKi.N", Z3A3 Weal Klagler Street. Miami. Florida "* file the original Answer or Pleading In the office of the clerk of the cirouR Coart on or be.fore the !4th day of August. 1959. II you fall to do so, Judgment by default will be taken against you for the relief demanded In the BUI of Complaint Thla notice shall be published once each week for far consecutive weeks In THE JEWISH KI^tRIDIAN. DONE AMD ORDERED at Miami Worlds, this flat day of July. A.D. tM. K. B. LEArrMtRMAN. Clerk. Circuit Court, Dane County. Florida I.*•:.!) By: WM. W. STOCK1NO. Demur Clerk. ODLDMAN COLPRTEIN Attorneya for Plaintiff 2S03 Want Ftaster Street Miami. Florida T/Z4-I1. t/T-M treatments were provided during the same time, 2,000 of them emergency calls away from the hospital. The Women's Auxiliary again broke all previous records by donating more than 40,000 service hours. Pret'ulMt's Committ ee Calls MTS. Alfred Reich, recently elected president-elect of B'nai B'rith Women. District 5, has been invited to represent the organization at a meeting of the President's committee for traffic safety and to participate in a national conference on "Law and the Layman" at Miami Bdach AEg. 24 and 25. uBUBrsi ACCOUNTS RECEIVABLE FINANCING WAREHOUSE LOANS FACTORING EQUIPMENT FINANCING COMMERCIAL PAPER Phone: TUxedo 8-7551 4309 N.W. 36th Street Miami Springs. Florida H S. GRUBER PRESIDENT GEORGE J. TALIANOFF CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN tba 1 he undersigned, dealrlns to engage In business under the fi.tltlous name o HOUSE OF ZEqER at 218 S.W. 8th Street, West Miami. Florida intend to registi r said name with the Clarl of the Circuit Court of Dade Count > Florida. LOTLS 7.ECKR Sole Owner T/M-Sl, S/7-1 • NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE lb IIKKKHV GIVEN ths' the underalltned, deslrinii to engage In business under the fictitious name o' WHEEL I1RAKE SERVICE OK MIAMI at r?W X W Sfith Street Intend* to register said name with the Clert of th."'inult Court of Dade County. Florida. VICTOR QCINT. Sn'e Owner 7'M-S1. S/7-t • NOTICE UNDER F'CTITIOOS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HKREIIY GIVEN tha' the undersigned, desiring to engage In leaa under the fictitious name of HOWNTOWN REAL tWATK at ISS liangford KulMIng Intenda to register said name with the Clerk oT the Circuit Court of Dade Countv, Florida. JAMBS L. MrVEKSH. Sole Own.. 7/tt-Jl, 8/7-14 f



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IrrfttaT ftirM-* 89 +Je**9tifk>rkfc>r) Pag* 5-A f/n/wire 5tete Dewe* //afe Gro/jp NEW YORK-—The State does not have to Incorporation under State law, he pointed out, -ive corporate charters to groupa which practice was a •privilege." Since State public policy opposed' J |te and bias,, a Jw" nM ,n Q ,, e ** Uiu.tjt.Su-. ^scrimination he said, "this Court does not conceive me Court thia week. He denied the incorporation it to be its duty to certify and approve for incwpor jpolicalion of the "Association for Preservation of vrvedom of Choice, Inc.," for a State charter. The decision was handed down by Justice J. | irwin Shapiro, who indicated his conclusion that the purpose of the organization was to foster and encourage discrimination (or reasons of religion and I rice. "$• far aa the proposed tacOrperafers as individuals arm con c or'nad," the court hold, "they may indulge n their prafvdicas and bigotries. But their purposes and intend e d practices ahowM net bo itncHoned by receiving the imprimatur of this court." intent ation an organization which by its very negates these basic principles of our land." The Anti-Defamation League hailed the court action and said in a statement: "Judge Shapiro's action is a significant step forward, one which helps fortify the legal framework of democracy. Under otrr Constitution, a private organization has the right lb organize for the purpose of expressing the convictions of its members. But when the purposes of an organization are in violation of the statutes and laws of the state, it is the court's obligation to deny aoch a group the imprimatur and sanction of the state." AJCongress Hails Aramco Opinion Reversal NEW YORK—The 1 American Jew-, only issue in the case, it is to be I ish Congress Wednesday hailed the hoped that the New York State decision by Statd Supreme Court Justice Henry Epstein refusing to permit the Arabian* American Olf* Company (Aramco) toask Job applicants their-reWtion In his decision, Justtice Epstein upheld an appeal by the American Jewish Congress of a finding last I Nov. 10 to which the New York I State Commission Against Diacrinv jination (SCAD) granted Aramco an I exemption from certain provisions I of the New York fair employment I law. The American Jewish Ci statement was kwwod by Shad Polier, i tias r man of the Ceinnw s tion an Law and Social Action of the AJCs M greeo. who rapraaan t ad MM organisation In the case. Mr. Polier declared that "the I American Jewish Congress hails I Justice Epstein's decision as I demonstrating once again the vital I role of our American courts in upholding the civil rights and civil liberties of American citizens. Smce the derision disposes of the rxttmoNAi VALUE Oseirh w ity tar bay [at a aatrifif. large Hat el Lead Tti-kVIV m MM*. Far fertfcer > Mack A While) ff rfOMKf* r aWHRf MPf %  WHtLh VOW WAfTI $240 SUNSHlrtE PRESS 95 RE. 131b Street Phooe FH 1GUIJAH msmaioN ri snANia •aaihr of Modtrrt %  y T Pr*m>r S%y Ouitariit. Age 11 niCHAHCP SWANS Fn T-tw* It* A AMERICAN BM T 134 NWll(T,Jlrt,l.i Plaaae Bttene or dree postcard PALMIST M *BAM ROBERTS Indian Readar and advisor on all problems on lovo, marriaoe, tuialneee. All raadinge ara Private and confidantial at SH N.W. 7th Avonuo For Appointment PL 1-tdl0 *^ a| aaaaaaaBBBasvsaBaai rA* Commission AgainstDiscrimination will promptly take such steps as are necessary to issue an Order prohibiting Aramco from continuing itsobjectionable practice of Inquiring into the religion of persona seettng employment' "The opinion of Justice EpsteinwrH long be reiiai aitiamil as. establishing that the onwardmovement in this country to' strike' down air" barriers on grounds of race, religion or national origin will not be stemmed or reversed, either iit obeisance to Arab dictators or to the fancied notions of the requirements of American foreign policy. "At the same time, every seriousstudent of foreign affairs will recognize that this decision enhances the prestige and status of our nation in every land where freedom and equality are cherished." The American Jewish Congress complaint charging Aramco with anti-Jewish dhwrbntaiatien was initiated Aug. It, 195o. On Nov. tO, 19SS, Cgaainta shm ar timer A. Carter ef the New York State Commission Ago mat Discrimina tion ha n ded dawn d starmlnatien exempting Aramco front tne State fair aawpiaymant law. In his decision, Cemmiestemr eartor said that the roojviromonti of American foreign policy mane it necessary for SCAD to grant a bona fide occupa t ion spMttftbation exemption permitting Aramco to dlscrimwaata againstJew ish applicants for e m ployme nt In support of thfs position. Com missioner Carter qooted from a letter written by Assistant" Secre tary of State WlHfatm M. Rountree indicating the paesibtlity of "prej udice (to) the company's opera tkms" in Saudi Arabia and of •probably adversary aJtectttng) other United States int e r e sts there as well." AJCongress the* appealed Com rmissioner Carter's finding in the State Supreme-Court. As a-hearing on the appeal before Justice Epstein July .. attorneys tor SCAD asked for s delay untilSept 22 on the grounds that "new evidence" had beenreceived indicating a possible change in State Department policy towartf Saudi Arabia. The nature o* the new evidence was not disclosed. Polier. acting as attorney for AJCongress in the casei objected to the demy. Justice Epstein then gave SCAD 48 hoars to decide whether it wished to withdraw its rinding dismissing the AJCongress complaint. In the oral argument before Justice Epstein, fetter presented as evidence a copy of a letter from Assistant Secretary of State William B. McComber to Son. E. L. Bartlett (D.-Alaska) dated June IS, 1959, putting a different interpretation on the Rountree letter. Assistant Secretary McComber Wrote that "Mr. Rountree's letter did not refer to a 'finding in the proceedings Dy ttw Com mission •gainst Arftnv es,' hut spectfkelly to 'any finding by the Commission which WOtnw compel Aramco to employ persons of the Jewish faith in Saudi Arabia'." Polier told the court: "Obviously no one can compel Aramco to hire Jews or Saudi Arabia to give them Sen. Richard L. rfeuberger (D.-Ore.) (center) joins JWB Associates. Presenting the membership card is Col. Harry D. Henshel. (leff) chairman of the National Jewish Welfare Board's Armed Services Division, as Moe Hoffman, JWB's Washington. D.C., representative looks on. JWB Associates is a membership group pledged to the support of JWB's work as government-authorized agency for religious, morale and welfare services to Jews in the U.S. Armed Forces and VA hospitals, and as national association of over 350 Jewish Commnnity Centers and YM-YWHA*S. visas. Bue we do expect that no company operating under the laws of this state should receive official sanction to disregard the law or to serve ss the instrument of a foreign government in violating the law." Following the court hearing). Commissioner Carter was granted case with State Department ofu rials in Washington. The one-week extension expired July 14. Carter informed Justice Epstein by letter that, after conferring with State Department offi rials, he had "nothing to add to the record." On July 15 Justice Epstein is s one-week delay — an extenaion sued his opinion upholding the apfrom the 48 hours originally grantpeal by the American Jewish Cooed—so that he could discuss the I gress of the SCAD finding. THRIFT IS ALWAYS IN STYLE • • • • • • • >. HimUHStati -'V-'A—ww\—*v MADAME CHEROKEE "rd A palm reading, tall your past, erascnt. future. Girted reader, advita you in all mattes*. Hols you m nckncaa A trouble, anewer aU rour q u i,ona. So* her todey. tomorrow may b too uu Advica on marriage, love, bueinaas. 2427 N. Miami Avenue PR 1-*S0s Gerald E. fleese, formerly dean ^_ of students and director of Ad" missions at Hartwick College, Oneonta, N. Y.. will Join the administration of the University of Miami os Sept to fill the newlycrested position of director of adntatohs counselors. Reese, a UM alumnus, will be in charge of UM s relations with high school and preparalosg school students interested in obtaining a college education both tocally and Mttoaalb/. 3. Over tfic years many things g* owt of style. But saving money never becomes old fashioned. especially at FfcAOLB* FBBHLAL SAVINGS. At Flagler Federal your money earns a generous dividend of 4% and when you open a savings account you will receive one of t h es e b ean tiftif gifts* Ftee. FOR NEW ACCOUNTS OF S250 OR MORE GE ELECTRIC TELBCIHWN CtOCK witb adjustable afam...AaBsrasVaad ejeies, *regulating, no oiling. 2. GENUINE DETECTO BATfOOM SCALE— Newsaavolid -tweed rabher" me* Color ... rwauttftl barnreon* mmkt. X AftPEGE PERFUME BY LANV1M — ruts* siac in beaetlfal geld and kkek lace* deaigncd by CUTIU. FOR NEW ACCOUNTS OF SIOO Olt MOW* BEAUTirUL l PIECE SIT OrCHTNA • la-PIECB TABLBWAM SET* TrTREB WILSON K 21 OOLF BALLS • EIGHT LIBBEY GLASSES. • HB COPFBB CARAFE "cAUSrtOTCH jOO • MIRJtO ELECTRIC COPFBB nttCOLATO*. FSEE TRAHSFErt Of FUHW from soywliere la the Unitee 1 States. Just bring in or mail ia your paiibook. There is no charge or red tape ... Well lake care of all the details. Savings Account* beto/a me 10m own from me tat ed me role ef •One r a limit? u irtfia nranet M ft t 2nd AVCNUt BRANCH: BISCAYNE SHOPPING PLAZA mi ratling AT aom after* FLAGLFsR FKDERAIa SAVINGS ANOIOAN ASSOCIATION .A i.l.AMI EACH ACCWWT IISUBEB Uf TO **"* •'••" % 



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r, July 24.1S59 *Jmist,nt*t<**n Foga 3-B WJCongress Adds Danish Section JB I tm L.nes' SS Israel is a second home lo Judge Louis I. LevinLai, of Philadelphia, and Mrs. Levinlhal, shown here on the fcidge of the Israeli luxury liner just before sailing on their 'h voyage to the Jewish State via Zim Lines, their fourth oard the Israel. The prominent jurist, who retired from Comhon Pleas Court last winter after 22 years on the bench, plans i spend the summer in Israel. The Levinthals will be visiting eir daughter who lives in Haifa. ti'll Attend Show Eleanor Roosevelt chapter of riai B'ntb members will attend I thou starring Henny Youngman and Fran Warren Sunday at the Deauville hotel. Mrs. Florence Fredel. 7552 Bounty ave.. Treasure bland, is in charge of arrangements. " ^A^**^'<^> THEN TO TEL AVIV FOR I THE GOLDEN JUBILEE! This is Tel Aviv's Coldest Jubilee Year, and a golden opportunity for you to enjoy flying; at its finest. K LM will speed you non-stop across the Atlantic on a luxurious, fourengine DC-7C (Kosher foods available on all flights). Then go direct to Tel Aviv. Or turn your trip into a grand tour with the KLM stopover plan. Visit London, Paris, Brussels, Vienna, Rome, and a host of other historic cities-at no extra cost! Round trip to Tel Aviv: $947.70 Economy, $1,308.80 First Class. Service from Houston and New York, too. See your travel agent or call KLM: Columbus Hotel, 308 N.E. First Street, Miami, Florida. FRanklin 34490. IN( woaio o*ra 1&> woaie 1 KLM v aovai oattM inimi) i



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1959 Pog3-A COIN WORD Stumps Area s Puzzle Sleuths With the COINWORD contest editor twamped by returns to Puzzle No. 2. he barely had time Wednesday to announce that there were no winners of Puzzle No. 1. This means that Puzzle No. 3, which appears on Pace 6A, will be worth $120—unless a COINWORD sleuth comes up with the correct solution to last week's wordtwister. Queen Elisabeth of Belgium la shown examining a model of the S25 million Hadaesah-Hebrew University Medical Center, being buih at Kiryat Hadassah (Hadassah Town), five miles (west of Jerusalem. The Queen visited the Medical Center I during her recent stay in Israel and expressed great interest in (the Hadassah project, which will include a 500-bed hospital Iwith service departments and laboratories. Left to right are (Jerusalem Mayor Gershon Agron; Dr. Kalman J. Mann, direcItor-general of the Hadassah Medical Organization; Queen %  Elizabeth; a member of the Queen's entourage; and Dr. I. E. iNebenzahl, chairman of the Hadassah Medical Organization fcsrael committee. Conduct or Off to Mai** Barnett Brecskin, conductor and 1 music director of the Miami Beach I Civic Orchestra, will join the exclusive Master's Class directed by Pierre Monteux at his L'Ecolo Monteux, Hancock, Me. Four entries imonf the Hundreds in the firs* COINWORD cento within three errors or loss of a ser f act answer. These were Phyllis J. C.rleton, 1325 SW 1st t., Miami; Mrs. M L. Becker, MS Vainer* eve.. Coral Gables; Mrs. C. I. Camber, 4474 Sheridan v., Miami Beach; and Mrs. Bonn Blea rn, 4* SW 3Sth rd., Miami. Don't be discouraged. COINWORD is not that hard—and it's loads of fun for you and-your family. So, get out your pencils and thinking caps, and see if you can win all or a part of this week's Jewish Floridian Jackpot. The cash prize is rising in value. The class, which runs through : A nd re 1 m€m l b J !r '" Jewi,h ^^ August, is comprised of a few of the nation's conductors chosen by Monteux. This is Breeskin's third successive year of inclusion in the Master's Class. ian subscribers, there is an extra bonus award in the event they are among COINWORD winners. i-G Struggles in Vain to Form Government Completion Dote Set JERUSALEM — (JTA) — David' len (iurion labored wearily this leek to form a new government V I>rael although he was conj linced before he accepted the I harge from President Itzhak Ben kvi that his efforts had no chances j success. Mr. Ben-Gurion had two alterna. jives before him: to form a new %  loalition to administer the coun: with a mandate from Parliai nent until the November general Jlections, or to continue his for-1 nrr four-party coalition cabinet as 1 "caretaker" regime until new llections and a new Parliament Istablish a different basis for lovernment. Mr. Ben-Gurion frankly that "It told the JTA is practically certain that I cannot form a new government which will obtain a confidence vote of Parliament." Despite this, he said, "I assumed the task entrusted me by the President for two reasons: firstly, because ifi my duty to expose the shameful behavior of members of the Cabine t who refuted to roiion after viola tint the principle of collective responsibility of the government and co n tinue to sit in C ah ma t councils dsspits their obligation to ejuit, and, secondly, because I em legally bo un d to m ithi u a MM I isginiBitnry to heed the gov •rfwr>#CTt Wlffll • W#W Of># %  Mr. Ben-Gurion continued this [week on "indefinite leave" from the premiership and thus avoided sitting in Cabinet meetings with the four dissident ministers of the two leftwing parties who broke with him on the issue of Israeli arms for Germany. Completion by Sept. 15 is planned for the $125,000 all-glass addition to the Normandy Isle branch of Riverside Memorial Chapels, Irving Blasberg, president of Riv, erside, announced Wednesday. Architect Leonard Glasser designed the chapel, which includes .three large reposing rooms. Construction is by Joe Arkin. Design Rabbi Bernard J. BambergeT, spiritual leader of Congrecction Shaaray Tenla, New York. N.Y., has been elected president of the Central Conference of American Rabbis. The Conference represents 750 religious leaders of Reform congregations throughout the U.S. and Canada, the election took place at tie CCAR's 70th annual convention at Bretton Woods, N.K. 'So/iii Gold Cadillac' Slated "Solid Gold Cadillac" open? at Actors' Studio M Playhouse, 208 Bird rd., Aug. 11. Prominent character actor Harry Walden, of the of Riverside's'newest chapel, one' Provincetown Players and Broadto be built on Douglas rd. and SW way, takes the part of Big Ed Mc"ma'ke" "th St., is also by Glasserjt will Keever Well bmkal radio cost approximately $250,000 and and television personalities will construction will start in the fall.' also be featured in the cast The veteran promised President My 1, &f &f ) 0A0E FEDERAL SAVINGS accounts are INSURED to $10,000 by a* agoncy of the Fdrl govoromont. every effort possible" to form a new government but expressed doubts as to success. In his talk with the President, he left nn doubt as to his reluctance to continue presiding over a Cabinet containing the four dis s id en ts. He said however that be was legally obligated to continue as a member of the government until a new one was established. Mr. Ben-Gurion's one hope of escaping this was to get Parliamentary agreement to composition of a minority government of the | Mapai and Progressive Parties. This hope was knocked on the head last week when the leaders [of the National Religious Party j told him flatly they would not 'support that type of government. The General Zionist Party was ex' pected to take the same position. jMr. Ben-Gurion would then have no alternative but to report to Mr. Ben-Zvi that the old cabinet would have to continue until the elections as a caretaker regime. "One of the Nofion's Oldest and largest' JrflSsiTBW [ EJade Federal t JUVINGS ond LOAN ASSOCIATION of MIAMI Traffic Court Debate Miami Beach City Councilman Harold Spaet and Jim Econonus. cf the American Bar Assn., were to debate the question of "Relative Merit Between the Metro and Miami Beach Municipal Traffic Court Systems" Thursday, 8 p.m., at the Shelbourne hotel. I0MP* M UPTON Firt.denl 5 Conventenf Officts S^rv Dado County RESOURCES EXCEED 134 MILLION DOLLARS Co-pl.f. end DopeMlo Tifft Stnrfct M IAMI TITL€ &QktmctCff. M YEARS OP TfTLI SIRVICI IN DADO COUNTY ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITO ****& TUto l —**..* L Oty IHto I %  <•• <*<-'•**. IMond m (AkjoKSown Don't pot it off put it on *t WtlTTIM OUAIANm • ucwtm ftPAYMNTS -AT von nancr Re-Roofing & Repairing For fees OX 1-1321



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e*~s ^^^B^H f*%. Klf J4. : F3J.S4I l ltctrina neckline, long lace sleeves and front lace panel bodice enhanced with seed pearls and iridescence. She carried white orchids on a white Bible. Mrs. Jeannette Krauss. sister of tie bride, was matron of honor and Estelle Sir and Roslyn Marcus v. ere junior bridesmaids. Brides7-a.ds were Arlene Leider and Jure Rothberg. Alan Marcus, cousin of the groom, served as best man Ushers were Dr. Leon C. Shalloway and Robert Schron. J The bnde was graduated from t J'i£mi Beach High School where she was a member of the National j Honor Society. She was awarded a I scholarship and received a BachI elor of Education degree from the I n.versity of Miami. She is pres! eatly IftSfhlng third grade at Ful(ord Be m en tar y School. Mr. Levy was graduated from K.rgston High School and the Chicago School of Art and Designing, he spent four years in the 1.5 *Vern*r-K.ihr *5. miDOM LIVY Navy in communications, and later enrolled in Springfield College. He is a registered representative of the New York Stock Exchange. After a honeymoon trip to Mexico, the couple will reside in Miami Beach. Brothersons Will Live in Urbane Mary Lou Nelson and Donald E. Brotherson exchanged wedding vows Sunday. July 19. in Temple Beth Sholom Rabbi Leon Kromsh officiated at the 12:30 p.m rites. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs Harry D Nelson. 2010 Prairie ave.. Miami Beach The groom, of 4100 Collins ave. is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Boris Brotherson. Daytona Beach. Fla. The bride chose a long white embroidered three-tiered organdy dress featuring a sabrina neckline with a peau de soie cumber bund. Her veil of French illusion was atop a pearl coronet. She carried roses and lily-of-the-valley on a white confirmation Bible. Matron of honor for her sister was Mrs. Joseph J. Gardner. Mrs. Richard Remeny. also a sister, was bridesmaid, with Mrs. Herbert Brozik and Miss Roberta Morton. Meivin Rudirh was best man. Ushers included Bay Harbor Councilman Joseph J. Gardner, brotherin-law of the bride. Richard Remeny. also a brother-in-law, and Morrie Kills, of Daytona. Newlywed Mrs. Brotherson is • magna cum laude graduate of the University of Miami, where she belonged to Nu Kappa Tau. highest Warnsr-aCaha IMS. DOMA10 MOTNHSON Wraer Kahn MCTOtt Doctors, Kalish Will Live Here Mr. and Mrs. Samuel I. Doctors Maid of honor wag will be living at 3061 SW 2nd st.. Wegner. Dr. Alfred C. women's honorary; Phi Kappa Phi, Miami, after their New York City was beat man. national honorary': Kappa Delta Pi, honeymoon. Marjorie Andrews Honeymoon in The Bahamas education honorary: Alpha Lambda Delta, honorary', of which she was treasurer; Assn. for Childhood Education, of which she served as president; and Sigma Lambda Phi, service honorary, where she was president. The groom holds Bachelor's and i „.. Master's degrees in architectural The former Susan Kalis and her husband were married Sunday. July 19, at the Eden Roc hotel. Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz officiated at the 12:30 p.m. rites. The bride is the daughter of Mr. I and Mrs. Aaron H. Kalis, 315 So. ter., Hollywood, Fla. The bride chose a abort formal gown of white organza, with pink flower applique. She la a graduate of South Broward High School, presently attending the University of Miami. engineering from the University of SSL".!*? C "— C U Illinois, where he belonged to Tau E?? 1 !" "" Pennsylvania ave.. Miami Beach. V.ending vows were said Sunday. 1 University of Miami July 19. at the Temple Zion by school, where he was a -5 Nancy Gayle Liebenthal and Tr. Alan J Honig. The bride is the daughter of Mrs. Rose Liebenthal. KM Wallace St.. Coral Gables, and t ie late Mr. Howard Liebenthal. Dr. Hooig's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Leon Honig. of Miami. The i -::egrooni graduated from the medical membei of Phi Delta Epsilon medical fraternity. He completed his internship at the Los Angeles County Hospital. Mrs. Honig attended the University of Miami and the University belonged Beta Pi honorary and Gargoyle honorary. He served four and a half years as a lieutenant in the Navy, and is; presently assistant professor of reJ J. %  %  — search at the University of Illinois AnVlie S TrOth school of architectural engineering. | Reception followed in the Wedge-L. Mr and M rs Gerald E. Rubin. Mr. Doctors ia a graduate of The ; Lear School and the University of Miami, where he belonged to Phi Kappa Phi fraternity and Delta Theta Mu engineering honorary. Rubins Reveal wood room of the Coronet hotel. of Florida, where she pledged AlAfter a honeymoon in Nassau, the Srr.-ulsinf Gnm aWal An -.pha Epsilon Phi They will honeymoon in the Bahamas. Walk Plavnkk Miss Anita Plavnick and Allan Wolk were married Sunday in the couple will reside at 904 N. Broadway, Urbana, 111. *otre Might Saturday Flagler-Granada Jewish Com2121 SW 16th St., announce the engagement of their daughter, Arlyne Mae, to Allen M. Buach, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Busch. 1920 SW 2lst ave. Miss Rubin graduated from Miami Senior High where she was president of Future Nurses Club Wolk were married Sunday in the munit y Center will hold a fund. £ hi 0m '"on Phi sorority, a memrabbi's atndy of Temple Beth rais,n 8 "family movie night" Sat-i Der of ,he Miami District Dental Sholom. The wedding reception urdav 9 P-i.. at the Center, 50 Assistant Society, and secretary of II Yams A* Tkh W*k Warsaw: A new group of Je*t deported from Nazi Germany arrived at the Polish frontier this week while 400 others continued their wandering in the "no-man's land" between the two countries. One woman and a child were killed by frontier guards who drove off a group of refugees trying to cross into Poland. PARSONS J4t9 COtAl WAT •>• %  % %  < %  ) Hit, T9 9 NM ST s.-43ffM6 CWTU itt T3 9 will be held in Buffalo. N. Yj the Nw 51st pl The film. "Mr. Cory" the Young Pe PJes League of Beth bridegroom's hometown features Tony Curtis. Martha Hyer David After a wedding trip to Buffalo ^ Cn rle s Bickford. Mr. Busch graduated from Mi ami Sen,or High, attended the Uni / E£Ht£ F 0rida and K^uated in Brookfrom University of Miami with a degree in business administration and NVw York City, the couple ill live at U 71st at, Normandy Ml The bride is the daughter of |fr and Mrs Max Plavnick. 105 East or.. North Miami Beach She ated from Miami Senior 5*hool and the Uaiversitj of Miami. Mr Wolk. who lived at 335 NE er. is the son of Mr and Mrs Samuel Wolk. Buffalo He ucd from the University of Buffalo's school of pharmacy'and is a member of Beta Sigma R.io Iniuniij CJdsfein p^t^Miss Sbelu Judith Porter and ^ !" Goldstein exchanged Idstein is the daughter He was treasurer of Tau De ip hi Goldie Porter. Salem. fraterna>. and now holds a noli and the late Israel Porter, tion as an accountant They will be married in the fall. MiHarry DON'T DON'T THROW 17 AWAY '"LOOKS LIKE THIS wedding vows Saturdav line. Mass. Mrs. Goldstein of Mrs. Mass Her husband is the son of Tanya Goldstein. 705 10th St.. ami Beach, and the late Goldstein. The bride graduated from Simmons College. Her husband received a Bachelor's degree from New York University, a Masters degrw in Psychology from Ohio Mate Iniversity and his doctorate in clinical psychology from Boston I niversity. After a European honeymoon the couple will live in Boston. Studio of Modem Musk "For the Bast Mask' PIANO-VOCAl MCTMCTMN Vecat Cat aha *nm§tmt SIR JOHN HOTEL, Swftt 118 274 N.W. 4th STtKT MMM nmkVm J-JM1 MOOHW upHouiar co — FRM704 SEASON FRANZ ALLERS OPERA PROGRAM %  WUR


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Friday. Jut* 24. 1459 ilti 4j*Jm 4000 Jemk Tm& #L WHO HAVE ALREADY CHOSEN BURIAL ESTATE 6BOS NORTHWEST 3rci STREET MO 1-SSOl j Miami's oldest and finest exclusively Jewish Cemetery Too many people intend to select a family burial site "someday," but never get around to it until they are faced with an emergency. This means making a hasty decision under great emotional stress and hasty decisions are seldom the best ones. That's why you'll be so wise to join the thousands of other esteemed Jewish families who have already made the decision that will lighten the burden so much, when loved ones are left | Their selection of Mount Nebo, Miami's oldest and f neat I Jewish Cemetery, has been made after the same con-j sidered investigation and thought that you would devote) to selecting insurance or making a will. Like them, you too will find so many reasons why beautiful Mount Nebo can be your only choice. Mount Nebo's Perpetual Care Fund NOW EXCEEDS $100,000 Administered by The First National Bank of Miami, which •els as its trustee, this steadily increasing fund is the largest of its kind owned by any Jewish Cemetery in Florida. E\ery cent is devoted to the upkeep and beautifiration of Mount Nebo's grounds. To you this means owning a burial estate in surroundings that will always be maintained with parklike beauty and perfection. MOUNT NEBO IS 50 CONVENIENTLY LOCATED Whether you use your own car or depend on public transportation. Mount Nebo is easily accessible. MOUNT NEBO IS SO WELL-ESTALISHED Miami's oldest exclusively Jewish cemeftryfiias for years, a place of solace, inspiration and Nfcuty. MOUNT 5505 N.W OUTM M .'JLlCK.Y 3rd Street, Miami, Florida Please send me, without obligation, full information on Family Burial Ectata* in Mount Nobo. .Zone



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n.% Friday, July 24, 1959 +* !" istfk>rldk% f#7 MMfST BLOCK Ernest Bloch Dead in Oregon PORTLAND, Ore.—(JTA)—Ernest Bloch, Swiss-born composer and conductor, who died here last week at the .age of If, was Ion* recognised as one of the-masters of contemporary music and as an outstanding creator of music reflecting the Jewish heritage. career as a ceeseeeor, which b*art at hWae of 15, Mr. Blech eecaMne interested in Jewish themeavwith the adee m eftbe Hitter reginw in Osraaany in 1A33. It was as a the Jewish spisst thef sMeeh wee best. Ha said at one,sidledn n article that "it is net my desire to attempt a 'rosanatmcjitsii'.ef jawish music It ie the Jewish ml that interests sue, the islri. glowing, aaitatad aeul that I faal vibraHng t beaw gh eut the* I ... !??% = TH = L COHE .•_ HH. ,u, d issrTfeVV-WS %  ft*..... v""' v "^fiwhi, -,. -.. MO """ rLATT r ilr I I '''"'"' '**• d,C • 1 J,,I > %  A Kir • %  ',. •':"" %  %  •' %  • > mio ii,,.i, \, „ v ,,. k s,,rv 'Y v, wife, MlnnB< ., anna I,ui,| „„,| Samuel: and two Mf'lrrt. "' Workmen'. u ',?-.. > v '"" were July Vt ... Page 9-B RABBI MAURICE J. COHEN !>, wll.t.-r visit.,, f„ r j \. "r and jT 1 u"", r ".. r -!^"! '" r """ ve. !" dM S..rv.vl n I,V "'' "' "* 4 A """ •'' d...i,\ w "X "SPwassej three ","" %  •, !" K,ah Baoaatnem, *rs MeasLIw^r nd Ml .„ K h vi.; brother n,i four afcetars. Brv. k-SS *M l„v is ,, .v..,,,,,,,, hW rl ,| "s;r t t "** -o. of in;; i tay dr ,,,,.,, Jll|y ,, H< N" v'r,i. v "!i l "'* y r •• fr "'" mtn ii^ ,""* *'"," a rl *Wn sales, mar He Is survived, by a T.r..th.r. William, father, and two alatrrs. Berv^ re* ware In forest HlUs. ST., with liSrW Ch!:5r'' W by ,Uv "'<* ~ MRS SADIE HALPER \LM 'VY ."* "i" %  •* '-•"• aml llearh from Ro.ton .even yearn a#£j I. .nrajved*y 4wo.dauah,ser. Pee*. She aim,,!, brother sVrx leee ware. In. Jtoatan, with loea! aiguweroant. by. JBlveralda. Memorial In ao article in 1938 dealing.with his 'Jewish" was*, he ssid that "I have but listened to an inner voice, deep, secret, insistent,ardent, an instinct much more.then cold end dry reason, a voice which seemed to come from afar beyond myself, fsr beyond my parents "This entire • Jewish heritage moved-tee deeply, itvwes reborn in my music. TO what extent it is Jewish, to whet, extent it is just Ernest Bloch. of that I know nether .•, A .. M V EL e.-PERELMAN *J. of its-Nt-sher* dr.. di.ri July IT. I .'IT' n T e y** r %  *" from l*MIaieiptiiu.and.wa. a retired. rxaj estate broker. H; I. aurylved by his. wife. < ella and daughter. Mr. s'lna Tavlor. Seavke. war* July.is at HlveiaWa M< ssartal. t-hajwl, Norn.an.lv ||, wftli burial In aft. Nebo Cemetery. ALEXANDER M. CHILDS S. of :.*u 4Uh .1., dVU JuVy IS. He rame here J year, am from Davton. t).. where he had owned a department at. ami llve.l-al MOWHI a-ve. Khe retired from the taae ten year, ago SurvUlng.are her hubnd, Aaher, two lin.thera and three alatara. gervh-ea w.re J W y 1( at Gordon Funeral Horn*, with burial In Ml. Slnil Cemetery. MSt. HELEN BLUM S. of 1JIO ftrrxel ve., died July 14 aa the result of an accident while .wlinmlne;. She came here J4 years • •• from New Y*-k, Survivors Include two soas, Samuel and Joseph. Service, were in New York, wrlth local arrangements by Gordon Funeral Home. Ifs fabwldus, ifs • • • LOUIS HARMAN .2. of ?0 Jefferson ave.. died July la. He came from J>e>rolt aia years ao, and was a retired roofing; salesman. He> was a veteran of World War I. Surviving are his wife. Mamie, and two daughters. Services were July IS at Riverside Memorial Chanel, with burial In Mt. Nebo Cemetery. MRS. SARA SCHENKMAN of l.-.ll Kuelld ave.. died July I*. She cam* from Newark, N.J., .even years ago. Kurvlvln* are her husband. Sam: three daughters, Mra. Nettle Horowlu. Mrs. Faye Abrainson. and Mra. Ruth Krell; and two sons. Louis and Prank. Services were In Newark, with local arrangciMnta by Riverside Memorial Chapel. 30 Years Ago this Week Lemberg; A day-long pogrom developed this week in Lemberg in which many Jews were injiieorl and Jewish property destroyed. The outbreak followed s demonstration arranged by -the anti-Semitic Polish National Democratic Youth Organization. Cause of the riot was a false story that Jewish girls threw stones at a Calheiic procession. •BaenU **"•% liCeett Hrfi: gor-yJWsN NEW: NEW JERKY IfWIS Icatalina maoot Pod 7HEAJRZ CLUB j Qnd Hea i*|, Club Fabulous'. 5pelibindmg[ SpertOCdlaf WeotherprooM Glarnorous! ivar tax... NfW w**VWv*y ft ills Trlfbjl wWmwf •nlatsad dlnlas rooml Vcotions' ITS NO SECRET! We pamper our guestsyou' II find that BROWN'S is nesvM en earOi -All Ssorts-. Privsts i saa f wis f swigel door Pool • Elevator Servics • Air Cosstboamg • Delectable Food Supervised Children's Day Camp Nits Patrol %  2 fcdd Posts. Entertsuxaertt Jsatwei Stars of Braadaia)l m Hollywood Continuous Dancing with Herb 'Sherry Orch.-Hsrlo A his titlrrftrrfttTrraNst Brooks in ths Brown Derby. •nlarajae ktaetas and lounges I HfBV enletved Studki Coffee Shopl ROJI reOeco f ated esowtvOeeoy Rite Club_ JEMY LEWS TEEN K FAN and much, much mar.1 %  nAMU SOCIALS AND PUN fJBsttC firkTgOlF %  CHANLES A LILLIAN BROWN'S lock Sh.le.st., New Vark rltoae Hwrkyvilta 430 torn itessrvATtotisr MRKT wias—w**ahw 4.1*10 MOTIL *&> v&& Aea&jb *1 with wonderful Hot Springs waters u Dnmi Ik, woiUlo Ik* looMisf SeMi aW thrill it m •w Maw e* aefuce/ ve/f-aeV.f. Yea can betas ..y ell yosr acket *n4 aeifl. da. to *.siea ead l.tl^ae sad fiad ralief lor .rtkritit. rfcaaawtiw. and a.oa blood prnua ia tae radieecMve. tkerawl w.t.n .1 H.t Sptiaea. ftmnmaM r.9wUted b.*akow. ri^M ia the Arlinaten .kef. yea eea e ia reae end .l.eeen by HO.I ele.ater dicect (rea> tke privacy •( year i True howii.lily ead tke %  ata.iii j p,fc..|. ba4> ,he.|l2eAl..|e f ia T N reea. chore, far ekUrea sader \ l^*J* OejOlJlTITIsi VSssssV sWfJ'JBw'JNrV S. (. Ucceefcai. Ceaerel \ HOT S NATIONAL PARK.



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fWCi*jft**V*fkrkmw res(EMJOr A AJW) WEEKEND RESERVE MOW 1 7HOTL r %  *" % % %  < I POOL* CABANAS I • W KIM •*. %  *" %  Ma iafi.ini OMMWI For All Information Ph. UN o431 Pearly Gait by Hal Pearl NAMES MAKE MM %  £ JJ-g SJASSS Dr. Harvey Loim.n. of Miami, to attract Shu*y ^ ^ ^ forml „g at the ; Latin Quarter. It murtbJJ^ ^ ^^ ^ ^GUSTBROSRV £ **** I. hn HF.ST' Loxman. of Miami, to attractive Shiriey For^t.^n peral the Latin Quarter. It n because they will be married in Ph.ladelph ^day. Mr U 1 959 jwhen isn't he?>. Ukestime off for %  repeat at the CeeeoiK Grove UUr *CONVIRfATION PlICiS-TV hwptog Mfci Layer c.ko., fc.^ on the premise*, at the Borflre /•** l r ,e dl 2? e *• Coronet notel Cantonese specialties at Fu Kucha ... The nwderate-prictd luxurious luncheons at the Pub on Coral Way. ST.** storytelling of Robert kiraeh in Ma fir* opoa. 1„ he Wrong Rate UclfJs WtaSP 0 Cl,M • B,he o£M ** t ul r a stravine hustiand is fascinating reading. The scene stealing portrayal of Boston attorney Joaeph Welch in •Anatomy of a Murder," which is packing 'em in ittht Carib. Miami and Miracle Theatres. Local attorneys getting a kick out of the legal mrotechnics provided by defense lawyer James Stewart and prosecuting attorney George Scott in the splendid screen treatment of the bestselling novel. __________^^ NJOY YOUR OWN SPECIAL ARTY AT THE LUCERNE S UTHENTIC LATIN REVUE KOSHER MEALS INCH IIED &£ Iljy fV 1'iTjon %!" DtMblf ntcupfv Octan Front k Ocfan View A All Othrr Roomi Or* I'nw—Nwif HUhrr S1NCLE OCC —ADD $3 Add II. July El-ROPEAX 1'LAX k APARTMENTS j ri.. i'. !•-. ^3 Dciti OcCU. COM. CmkfKt Ini-;. Drluit Apli on Requtlt a Aug. Dietary Lawa a.id sabbath obfr>fd 8rvlcs Dallv Silt and Diabetic Dirts. f REE II" TV IN EVERY ROOM FREE PARKING and 15 Other Wonderful Features. I [ Tree Day Camp Night Patrol 7'Day Planned Program t a.m.-11 mldn. Baby utter lerv. ._ r.AI.I. JF 8 *7M 1 CNILOBCN HALF PRICE SANE ROOM. ON THE OCEAN — PVT REACH k POOL 1741 COLLINS. MIAMI REACH. FLORIDA DINNERS from 1.35 Choice of 17 Main Courses Fro* Wine, Seltzer A Knishes WE RETAIL DELICATESSEN 1141 Washington Ave. Beautifully Catered Affairs Call JE 4-2655 LUNCH • DINNfR • SUPPER rumem ORDERS TO TAKE OUT PHONE UN 6-4303 325 7In ST. MIAMI REACH if'Jf'irn i ; iBONf IRE; i largest family Trade in Florida 4 ON 79fh ST. CAUSEWAY I o** *rt~k^—.^o*c^ o AjjGUST BROS Rw Is the BEST? 7 SMORGASBORD SEfVfO WITH All DIHHltS Afore than twenty different kinds ff defrciovs/r prt parti Hon D Oeuvres, each a fast e-temiting •root that will odd to yaur dining %  feasarc. Strut with the comim*nfi of CANDUHGHT INN wit* oil eVnaers. — OUR SPECIALTY JR. FILET MIGNON %tnt4 with hfl Court* Dinner FAMOUS FOR • AGED STEAKS Prime Rib of Reel groom met while students at City College High School. HVs director of Camp Lakeside In Hendersonv.il.. N '" tS ttS£2v£2m bride .d in JfJfM* where he's just been appointed activit.es director of th. J.w.sh Com^ooert^wbo ass,s,s Um Gy with hi, radio-show now presented nightly in the Delano hotel Zodiac lounge, also lends a helping hand to the Hna, BTith youth office hintramural wrest ling champ at I oi Miami. Visiting with their many Miami friends arc Mr and Mrs. MHH Rand, of Now York, uho are vacationing al the Eden Roc. Muw • ine -onsultant for the athletic departmenl oJ the NaUooal Jewtah Welfare Recent sojourners at the Harbor Island Spa were the Samuel G. %  Dings—he's the author, marriage counselor, and Jewish Ploridlan ct* umni>t. They needed a rest after their busy trip up North. Dr. and Mrs. William Wilson, like so many other local folk, are enjoving a vacation at a Miami Beach oeeanfront hostelry, the Deauville' Bandleader and insurance broker Alfred Reich and his missus leave for a sojourn south of the border in a week or so. He was the bass player for Frank Sinatra at the stars insistence when he sang at the Fontainebleau last winter. Mrs. Jerome Robinson made a charming hostess at the cocktail party for Mrs. Gerald Soltz Sunday at the Doauville. Attending the event in honor of the new president of District S B'nai B'rith Women were at least 300 well-wishers, including Judge and Mrs. Milton Friedman, Dr. and Mrs. Bon Rosenborg, and Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Rayvis. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Rabinovich really viewing a lot of "acreage." The realty expert and his wile are on a round-the-world plane trip. Rose White, of the Jack Justice office, readying for a European tour, sailing on the Queen Mary Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Martin Blumenthal among the many Dsde countians weekending in Nassau. He's comptroller and vice-prexy of Arnold Altex Aluminum Co. Popular Beach hotelman Henry Stupell. for many years manager of the Shoreham Norman, has just been appointed general manager of the Thunderbird motel. Orrie Boland, Red Lubin, Dr. Richard Schwartz. Irving Leighton, Murray II. Sheldon. Seymour Weiss. Ray Chisling. Bill Segal, Attorney George Gilbert. Harry Relkin and Les Goldstein among the weekend golfing coterie at Bayshore. AROUND TOWN—Joe Haber. of Universal Tours, tells us his firm's first "Hawaii Vacation Golf Tour" is creating a great deal of interest among the local fairway fraternity. So far 15 couples have made arrangements for the unique holiday. It includes 13 day-, in the Pacific Island paradise, via Northwest Orient Airlines. Hosting the tour will be Mi rman Palmer, the PGA golf pro. teacher and playing partner of President Eisenhower during vacations in Newport. R.I. A golf tourney at three different courses is included, plus an extensive program of Hawaii highlights. Tour dates are Sept. 6 to 18. Local folk by the dozens have joined the many out-of-townen entertaining with dinner parties at the Lucerne hotd in the Club Chalel where the record-breaking Havana Mardi <;ras" || being presented Know quite %  few localite* who've seen the show more than a dozen times since it started Its spectacular run in the Lucerne m January S'ulfSl .1 ,vf a,er •\'.' am rtsl he o' d active comedy team in showbiz III &X^J**S?SL* K MOn ma 0 re LCS Gir S 0-b.TS.y splitting "Dr. Kronkite" bit. a-doctor-and STARRING : DIOSA COSTELLO AND AN EXCITING ALL STAR CAST: • DON CASINO • MILOS VELARDE • ROBERTO and ALICIA • PEPE •BLANCO The Music of FAUSTO CURBELO and his Orchestra • World's Most Beautiful Show Girls Cr—pt ef 10 fe 500 con tariff fe tUt '59 edHfo* •f Ite wor/d-otdoiaied hilt Svpari r—i, aaaftfcfess service-** %  fever ffce saeciaf eccasJeo. CLUB CHALET Call CATERING MGR. IE 2-2541 OPENING JULY 29th • For 4 Weeks KING ARTHUR'S COURT COMMAND PERFORMANQ BEFOBf TNI KING TMf fOll Of 1HI PIA10 CARMEN CAVALLARO AND HIS TRIO AISO W SIHCING VIOUNS Miami 500 0et Ran JfiT TUM521 $250 • r.1,.,1..., n-.nn-n | mmn mi $1.00 | tMQUlT fACIUTUS Candlelight Inn 3131 Commodore Plaza Coconut Grove ENRV LEITSON. Mgr. 1 patient routine. a great 22S S SSFgZZlgs* C .^I ?~s "4io Ha" Hawaii Vacation Golf Tour 00 WITH PGA GOLF PRO NORMAN PALMER LEAVE MIAMI SEPT. 6 Via Nortaarest Oritml Airline 13 WONOltFUl OATS FOR DETAILED POLDER WHITE CALL VWIT UMIVERSAl TOURS T^" Y



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•JewlsHlcrMtofi Friday. July 24., S •i t Page 12-A -nf^^fiJr^luiidaYWork Laws Repeal nCiUlHI VI Vt*^ ^ hodeepodg e of exemption, to th, vrf ttereof •! enicM fc _..i Deform hodsepoage "•_ ._r_._.„i., .rM. th*> rolonial nariod hn .1 that tht organization, of MJ" Judaism Kad haW can...ttnHy to th. principlt •** ol .|| .fforts to rtptal o|st opprtssivt Sunday laws in bahalf of thost who obstrvt tht stvtntn l>ore Schary. playwright producer and director, was the recent recipient of the annual award f o r "Distinguished Service to American Jewry" at the closing banguet of the 30th annual convention of the National Federation of Jewish Men's Clubs at Grossinger, N.Y. The citation is presented annually in recognition of "the leadership, idealism and accomplishments" of the recipient in behalf of the American Jewish community. Dr. Moshe Davis, provost of the Jewish Theological Seminary of America, delivered the tribute to Schary. NEW YORK-The Commission on Social Action of Reform Judaism Wednesday urged state legislatures to adopt Fair Sabbath laws ••to protect the religious liberty of persons whose convictions compel them to observe a day other than Sundav as a religious day of rest. Noting that several states are ... J-T~ considering new legislation affectday a. a Sabbath. Ung compulsory Sunday closings, ^ reso|ution a i s0 instructed I Cyrus Gordon, chairman, speakCounci i -to aid and assist, as ing for the Commission, declared. ^ as jt h jn theif power n any • We believe that the American; leg i tima te effort to remove such principle of religious liberty is imSunday laws, as they tf to. paired if any person is penalized : erases ^ !" ^^ t for adhering to his rc..|io-s con!" £< e e !" eixittm who ,„ acscience. so long as he does not in cordance t0 tne dictates of their terfere with the rights of others cogence, observe the seventh or endanger the public peace or day ^ sabbath." : security." The Commission statement Wed Tht Commission point* ovtjjiesday^noted that "the preserU hoHoenodKe of exemption* to the veraion* thereof ..JO enacted l Sndav laws is completely art.; the colonial period, had the rthj f rar > and nonsensical. The tal|Odl purpoee to como, Iran ana iiunw"'"" mum requirement of simple jut ,Tce is for state legislatures to take legislative action to protect ,ne religious rights of those who in religious conscience, hold a day „"her than Sunday as their day of rc-t Tht statomont commtndai • tht ttttrtfior. of sato lofi*Uturo tht "mllt.tor*t decision" of rho H^ |wd9 district cOort hi MattachustHs in the Crown Kothor $*••• Mark* ease in May • thla roar, tfocrarlftt the MauachotetH Sunday M arWtrary and discriminatory. That decision ruled: "It is clear that the first Sunday law. enacted in 1653, and the various modified seemly observance ot that day 0 f tai week celebrated as the Sabbath (Sunday) by the dominant Carlyi tian ect these enactment. were prior to the adoption of thai Constitution of the United State, and long before the adoption <*\ the Fourteenth Amendment." 30 rears Afo Tfc/s Week Confusion: Only eight of the U I Jewish candidates admitted to tht Warsaw fear Assn. this week took the oath according to Jodaism. The other 12 were awbrn In with the Catholic oath, ft was disclose* that the 12 had embraced Catholic. ism but still considered themselves! Jew*. To Appeal Court Decision Continued from Paot 1 A vassal of a foreign potentate" and added that "the film of oil which blurs the vision of Aramco has apparently affected the commission in this case. "The discrimination practiced by Aramco in New York State must cease and it is the duty of the commission to see that it does." Justice Epstein said there was no treaty or Federal law to prevent enforcement of the state's anti-dis crimination law. "The Commissioner may not place the policy of Saudi Arabia above the law and public policy of New York State." the court continued. "No agency of New York State may subordinate the law of the state to the dictates of a foreign state which violates our own public policy. "Aramco cannot dtfy tht dtetared public policy of Now York Star, and violate its statute within tht state, no matter what tht King of Saudi Arabia soya." Tht Justice declared tho Constitution and laws of Now York State could not bo "east asido to prottct tht oil profits of Aramco." Commissioner Carter said that the decision of SCAD permitting Aramco to make applicants state their religion "is an application ol the consistent view of this agenc> first made in connection with Saudi Arabia in 1950. This ruling held that in matters affecting the national security. SCAD will be guided by statements of the Federal government as to the best interests of the United States." The SCAD challenged Justice Epstein's contention that there was no basis in United States policy for the exemption. Mr. Carter assert ad that the disputed ruling was in line with a judgment that "when a job applicant must travel to a foreign country to perform a job. SCAD will permit the employer to determine whether the applicant can satisfy the entrance require ments as a prerequisite." Gables Spiritual leader Dve Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz, of Zamora Jewish Center, will discuss wTn^c He J 1 0ver radi0 !" n WOBS Sunday at 10 a.m. Cantor Meyer Gisser will appear with Rabbi Hurwitz. Dade County's Fastest Growin g Bank OFFICERS JAMS Hwean hoMM tomato %  otkirs Sow MM rrrueeat ci*ii*Kt i. slum V* Prnidtol IM CasfclM TN0MAS W. atodllKM Va in>eeal CM.tu. i. micim Comptrollw jAors a. IIKU v. At|rS)lM Cftl rut i. lauMatTT Assistant Ceihie* Wllliaa A STtOfMl AuistaM Cashier F0II.A 1 WIUIAMS AH 'Stem Cettm* DIRECTORS A. 1 MAIIIS Caanma* at tat leer. I J. MA am Vice C*e'.e. el 0* tee* IOHIT I. IIM PrewleM %  6 n —1 atmtm %  l SiwtlCe Meeee Uaeetwtaanj laswaate Meaaeanl Ait r cmaut >—< f liaiel awaan toot*, AB Iweatiaeata JAWJ MUCHrS Pieeateat lCAsoa ivn O-aer.rmCerlaMheVf I t tlxVKAt riee MetWcar-Otta. RK. BtATMAtt aanizn VKer tftoal tMa *'T|1MHIIIU. tttAltO MOtAlK Seen* vice r tWfi tW i AH jt awatn ri em iat Tie AHw Ham, reaiMI 1.1 scoir 'laaatief MAI01D iwtTT i r>n


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I Page-ftA B J9 ': %  AB 2 A P Fsfl >s [c .o n_E ll i 5 ji w El—BL L B \ JATLQ E 13 1 Hi Kl m 1 rr~i w*m ^b [1 E A C H QK FDI y I 2b D| YJ L D T *T P E "sf R El y|l _N I-,, I e .*. *• ; NAVE ; AOORESS 1 CITY PHONE STATE COINWORD PUZZIE NO. 3 WORTH $120 P..ZZ week's t-ere irt no correct solutions to the previous week i trie Otherwise pnie returns to Mginmng 1100 Jackpot. If yju wish to eutwcr.ee to The Jewish riondian check the sq-ire jna your paper will start immediately. SuBscnptior. $s per ytir. Q I0 tor J year* Regular subscribers are el jible for larger prlte. See rulei. Cut along the dotted Una, paate on a 3-cent postcard and mn C0INV\00 Editor. The Jewish Floridian. P.O. 8OK 29T3. Miam Fla in torn* to reach the contest editor by midnight. Sunday. July PUZZLE No. 1 EXPLANATION to 1. 26. %  -• eo'j-t.ons are given for wj'ds having nj p3&sible alternatives | EXPLANATIONS ACROSS: I stand ire, think %  -a*ly. :.J be* "ii"' y w:'. .-i 1 enlence lea.i tc*givnes y atbera Paulta—CHAJU• i. i ll ih.il ka not Hie ..*.-. ..-At them • • !• foradviaa& .,• though Kir: i —A RBa. %  th* e. \\*• • burster .* • N etu| %  someone, HI coa i | the a that caae, an.l burgiar** em la n- :i to MM -.-en I —Vta n.'t like the Mi'STY ea: .• air of an Blel (UL .-e .it law (.je hrn tide... 1 I nu ll ':-hi Mud flats have been I I) ; • spa td it L'STT ; hen It '. the, no air CM ret • • i > ... %  • r—A rases rboj ssrlB LOP I -• • I I %  • %  I • %  • %  \ N ... \ \ \ -. %  U || > ii HELP > • i .:h the : n • i pool ll ::i I '!• • %  llmt>, etc rssrkhei th.s< %  v >. Rardenei v\..-.il• 1 M tba t\ %  nue. AflAZK In lies sin pti | -lie. Mt.M'V: >'.n;i;i--'' .t f.-.l, ins: •>( iisats %  iirnii-i.i. meh a# I amaiemriil and (Sksjat Interest. — A l:\MI •' • %  %  FOB wry unromk oa hot >:•. k] daj Par.infort :•• ipte are altran In a KI'sH and the heal dueasVI bother them. EXPLANATIONS DOWN 1—The COMPUTrlOK of a lechatral ] %  : %  aaa] arta nost I i leatMt—the :• rl aent %  •> a new vaoclne. foi Th^ COMPLCXION or leneral nature, ol %  A. brlii(in( fame :—The ASS inner of Juan rr... -. • n-ls no wa AsruKik— %  Iheres %  •• •• a new 1 •> I • *jt*istfkr**xi Friday, luly 24. 19^ Rules for the COINWORD Contest •-%S5SEb53S i^Aconteiual fj M.I...IH > > entriea an h^ a-Uho of "" ••'"''; nlr nitnk printed la tMvwtr^M no more than MM • v •• -" %  *' %  ; h '!J„ drawi %  ''•, i a "'. ,1 I i.e a \ ., It an entry. %  <" %  %  %  ont-fiani h..n!.l tU( '1 th. ale I .... rxw .n Tli^ Jewlah n.' s;hl o( the Stm.laj erenlnsj foiCH/EJ ACROSS 1—For best results, the manager of a winery must P* a mine his carefully •V-While 7— A crvptocrapher. with an ink ling of the of a secret message, would have little trouble in deciphering it 8—A patient should have complete confidence in his physician with respect to the properties of a prescription. 11—Seamen in distress sometimes find it necessary to water. 12—The proprietor of a business in a small community can coofidentlv depend on help. 13-Hut. 15— S-shaped curve. 18—Do. re. 1*—On a stormy nisht. a rancher may have to allay the apprehensions of his young son concerning these 23—Nature lovers of our land admire the for its grace. 24—Door fastening. 26— Pastoral poetry. 27—Near 28—Coloring matter. 30—Much confusion the of functions improperly. 31—In a close pennant race, a f utcher who can win consistentv is needed. 32—Printer's measure. CLUES DOWN 1—A group tnat meets to though composed of friends, might become involved in arguments. 2—The of some people mav reveal much about them. 3— A crew finds the skipper of a freighter more agreeable when he is ... 4— Alternating current: abbr. 5—The housewife who is ignorant of the uses of this in making biscuits is limited in her baking. 6—Ballplayers on the bench some times do things that thev hope will thf opposing pitcher. JU-Palm leaf: Var 10—Pro and 14— A mountain climber, hurrying back to camp, might find it ex pedient to his pack 16—A pedigreed cat. or not. is the pride of its owner. 17—A man of strong character would go to great lengths to maintain hi 20—On moving to a new address a merchant w.ll usuallv ,iiI his blanks and have new ones printed 21-Sick. —-5-reet Abbr. IT flaaa. 2*-Plural suffix S U>. So *""".•£, or deliverer] hy time. h ,h r r ar.. rli.U.le Vot. h ,Hl ^ir wiry -" •" „,„,mail ^^"Uiar U o in...I w *ftrriS rr : "k£ at correct aaswer rag | n .h*?* %  Ion ol the Judge. I. f| n „ ,3 .a th. t'lnlOfl w asaw .-onlestaaita aajree to abate ST" .1? judtea' da u lsHaai. All aotr.e, 2r(C "f %  MM ^ ,: 'Jf 15'". •"•*•' O^TMI i.rlae win to aBWHrded to a family -J? >.—Blttrtaa mtiat ba rnalied to (1 ,ivYOKIl Kdltor, The Jewi MIIU wmnr, rne J.i h vi*, Idlaa. P.o IV Ttn. Miami i ,-u v" • %  ntriea can be returned. Th,„*,., anwer of each inraale will be DuutW ed In The Jewlah Kk>rldi*n PUl "' kh %  Ilea-ular aubarrlbern to Thjnu Florldian who win will ,,,.,* •iin'rlae bonua award. results when a stock ticker WORD LIST --•^APE W>OSN Je*f*ed Charm mi MoJeimg CZL A. n J. •M rITBN IL. at! ••Ki'Ki: i.y.M.TT INi MI.KT .v.; .\ FT XT SIRELT ~ A IV T1..1. TOXrC \i.TTPK VFJC Imisem^n m ixkAH MOOaaNS SCHOa AW ACOKV Ax a*e kauacd V, tmt C *** k centurY •h-hfcpe d r iwln|5 %  •• PermaaeBt co,%  tk* Carcaran G alien DC-. u now oc vie : m Beach Art Center. •**_TW *ibit wiU L NEVER BEFORE luxury Tourist Flights At Such low Fares UMA...... $ 150 BUENOS ABRES 251 Via th* H.w Doirgfpf •€- "Svpar €" TAN air/ atr/mes 4-7*17 M 14440 Peruvian Airlines mmmamumHtm NASSAU w/ends v.YARHOOTM 'Petv-wotrhalewvol-^ f B CoaaaaUaasja.ti i nt l i %  -^. r Carddaaas. IZtaSp.tlaw.rn: through Labor Day bud in EASTERN SHIPPING CORPORATION .e. 3lfO So. It}> M..m. • fi. -Tel ft 1 111) -,, ... ... r. ., *,. 0tM *"'' &f • 10o m .. 4 jop.m Svr,ao. 10 o m • 4 p MEXICO CITY ONLY $CQ ONE WAY ^ %  ^ ^w TOUAKT fl At< TOtMtrST CLASS DAILY FLIGHTS NON-STOP from MIAMI FLY k Soo Wf *tOtVr/F 0/=" THE SUN • rw ^ "f^t tr aril nmktk> Ml r



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Friday. July 24. DAYSNU MEw/jftffcrjUta m Page 11-A I BY HENRY tEONA*D %'."/ %< 2 r $ LEGAL NOTICE _, 'N THE CIRCUIT COURT. L Snr T .V UO,C Al CIRCUIT, DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA No. MC MOt •DORIS I. FoRBEsf l)i In I iff. HARRY w |.,,I : I Def. n.hmt NOTICE BY PUBLICATION LEGAL NOTICE PUBL.v >'•". HARRY W FORBES address •"•""own, ,,. required „, ,„* Stahta '." %  & e '"""• ,n| n' of divorce with th. let* ,. f ,,,, „,„„,. r „ lirt „„,, Oh i '..'." l y ,h,r -'' ui-n H InLUi "'," %  "?' %  '*"' ''""Kress BuildIng. Miami. Florida, on or oafor. August I,. l!.,,. or els. iipjalnl will 13 I'lis" *" COBf '* d J'l> E H LEATHERMAN. Clerk. ireull < qurt, Ijuda County, Florida By: JOAX XXEEDEN, '"" 1 > Depull Clerk. 7/17-24-31. /7 i "Mr. Speakar, with over 400 aruption* npoinsl of Worship school, and hoem in fho last Iwe J/ROfS. Uh he** for action has new com*! Hancs. I Pfop^t o tmrnmm+A V LmV** ***** l 9 ~ t %  H" LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NnTICK is HKKHUT CIVEN tint nili rslgned. dc-lrlng In engage In under the fictitious name of li. iTT'S l-AKK at WHO Ultd Uuad. M.Florida Intend* to register said with the Clerk of the Circuit of Made County. Florida. MRS WANDA LADU8KT Sole Owner kESSLER. OARS A BOTH f.ii Applicant -W lt Street 7'24-tl. i T-) LEAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER F CTITIOU8 NAME LAW M.T1CE IS IIEREffY C.IVEN thai leralgned, desiring to engage in mil r the fictitious name o( M ERDHEIM HARDWARE: CO., n..t IV., Hi Ml N.W. 71*t Street. Miami. %  1,1.1 Intend* to register Raid name a Mi the Clark of the Circuit Court of l-..de I'.ninly. Borlda. M \.\ ERDinBH M** owner UI.AUYM P. ERDHKIM Jo* owner •:<>M>MAN l!ol.I*TFJN .v,nj W. F1aglr.MU *<**"'. Ha. oinino* for Ree"leirnht T/M-n. s/t-n l/?Ji E nC RCU,T COURT OF THE e ^.t T £Li UDIC AL C.RCUIT IN t!**£* DADS COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY. Plaintiff. EDWIN MILLER, Defendant. v NOT ,', c E BY PUBLICATION \". KDUIN MILLER. T-, WbJte Oak street. New R... hell. New. fork .inh. i. in requir.sl to serve your vnewer lo lh <• ,„,„.],,,„, ,,„. | „.,„,.,. riled ajcaln.-t you, on NORMAN K sen WARS'.. Ihse Lincoln Road Buildin*-. Mfnml H.a.h. ElorMa. nalntlfr Attorney, .md file the mlKlnal of mid Anwer In the office of (he Clerk ..t the above Couit on or before Aucui-t p. nW. btherwlae the complaint hall oe taken a* coiifetmed. DONE this nth day of Julv, 19.-.9 E B. LEATHERMAN." Clerk. Circuit Court. Uade County. Urn Ida ,, By: c V. COI'ELANjD, ""* l > Deputy Clerk NOIIMAN K. 8CHWAKZ AUorn/y for Plaintiff 7/lJ-.:i-Jl.t/; NOTICE UNOM FICTITIOUS NAMI LAW NOTICE IS HSMeSBY -CIVEN thai nmli mlitnee. d tll l ns *> • %  • '" l.uiuneiw under the fictitious name* of LEVEE SONUMTBR* !• milWA\'.ri: l>\RLir4M'tfOM Bay aMVa. Miami Keach Intend* to rettUter aald m.nu'9 with the Clerk of the Circuit of l>ade County, Florida KAREN RKCORIM* If l'"l. AI'IAN. 4-' 11 -. I4.KO *. Calif"" nla. ried lo Ml Vt .1 "in of yooi thi i 'omplalnt on plaintiff> I:N'C,EI. AHOI'SE: llulldiaA, Miami. Fla.. and Inal tth Clerk of •hoxenaiiMHl HI or before AtiaTuat 17. I. i i.iiiplalnt will l>e confaM tl) Mill HATED: July IS, IM*. K II LEATHERMAN. Clerk. it i .i rt. l>a. Jmlginent by default will be taken agalniit you for the relief demanded In the RUJ of Complaint. Thl notice haB be publlxhed once each week for four conaectitlve we*kr In Utt JEWISH Fl.oItlDlAN. DfFNE ANli ORDRRED at Miami. FlnrMa. thlir *th day of Julv. AH 1.-.. E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk. • 'It-cult Court. Dade County. Florida li By W.M w RTOCfCINO, Deouty Clerk. UEKBERT '. ZI-.MI I. ••^i". Lincoln Koad, Miami Beach :•'. Florida Attorne) for I'litntiff 7/10.17-24-^1 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN CHANCERY No. MC 8352 ADOPTION OF MINOR CHIIJJREN LINDA MTHBn SCIIAIIKo and K VRJQH RJATH HCHAPIIto. By: MATTHEW \1 ZCCKEHMAN Joined by KARA ZCOCERMAN, hl wife. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION OF PETITION FOR ADOPTION TO: WAl.i'KK .M Siur Anawel or i>lijcctlon to Mhoaoauae wii Pctiiion i-liould not be (ranted on the Mtorneye for Petitioner. Ta'tanoff | Waller, of 4J0 IJncoln Road. Miami I Reai-h. Florida, and file the original In the office of the i "lerk of the circuit Court on or before Aiigiint 10, ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! solicits your iecjal We appreciate ycur accurate service at iaoal Phone FR 4^366 •or m ee B e nq er LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HERKIIY C.IVEN tfiat the undaraisnad, denlrlng to engage in bua'nenH unl. r 'he HEREIN FAIL NOT. In ., I... ... ARBY MOV1NO A STORAITE fJO. Pro Confeaao will be entared aaabixt you. WITNESS my hand and the neat of R W Court In Miami. Dad. i •mini5. orida, thla th day of July, I K II LEATHERMAN. Clark of aald Court (aeal) By: R. H. RICE. JR., DepSty Clerk. S/10-17-J4-31 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOU* MAMK. LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY C.IVEN that lhe undersigned, dealrlng to encase In, buaAieaa nA r JJf. /ItXiUoua .name •"> ISK K. t-TRlW! Plaintiff. VICTOR HEMKT CURRT, Hefi ndant.' SUIT FOR DIVORCE T" VICTOR HENRT CURRT. Ik ', ndant ltlk South Dlvl.km Street Pe.kuklll. N I Yon. VICTOR HENRT CURRY, are "•rtby notified tjiat a Bill of Complalnt for Dtvfrce haa been flU-J 'gainst you, anB-you ara rajiu %  n> uf vour Anrr or NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTIi'E IS HEREBY QIVKN that the undersigned, desiring to entfage in btralneia; uwJer th rirtltlnua name df l.oitl> BALFOIR HOTEL at J5 Ocean Drive, Miami Beach Intend lo register aaM name with the Clerk of i' uit Court of Dade County, Florida. %  ;i"l!.,i: III.I'M. and .SARAH JiU.M. hi* wife KE8SLER. OARS AHoTH Attorneve for Applli-anta IWI B W. lal Bt ; vtn-17-*4 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTJCK IS HEREBY lilVEN that the iimlernlgned. deslrlnu te engage in bualneaa under the flctltloun name of THE OOLDEN M5E AITS, ut 105!' Collina Avenue. JJi-iml H.a.h. Fla.. Intend t, said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. JACK and OLOA KAI1N 1S4 11th St Miami Beach. Fla. 7/V7.-J4-OJ. Co IN TWE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. MC S3SS ROSE T RBOUIO, Plaintiff. VH. Lim.Kio RKI<;IO. Defendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: LIBORIO BJBfjaiO AniWUK UNKNOWN You LrtKMtlO 'REtJtllO are hereby notified that a BUI of ••omplalnt for Divurre haa oten filed ggaln-t voju. and >*ou are reqitlred to iarve a copy of your Anawer or Pleadlaa; to th.BUI 1 lhe Plaiail ney AtJlWM) A( ALL IJ03 Alnaley uf Comalalnt on lhe Plaintiffs Attorney ANOBJM) At ALI, D03 Ail Building. Miami 3J.. FlorWa and fll Die original Anawer or SptaBBlng Bie aTffc-e it th*.Clerk of the'Circuit Court on or before the -7thday of August. lSi. If you fall to do ao. lodgment by default wBl be taken againm you fpr the relief Bemanded In the HU1 of CoBiplalnt. This notice shall be published once each week for four consecutive weeka In THEMWnU|rFI.ORII>rAN. DONE AND ORDERED at Miami, Horlda thla 7th day nf Julv. A.D. 1S5>. E. "R. TTEATHERMAN. Clerk, circuit Curt. Dade County. Floi|Ua taaal) By. M. H "FoRD. Deputy Clerk. ANCEl.O A. AM Attorney for P'aintiff II".'', Ainalry .Building Miami X. Florida 7 in-17-24-31 NOTICE UNDBR FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY CIVEN that the underalgned. deilrlng lo engage In business under the flctltloun name of lOTIACNCBT STONE DRESS at 2550 N.W 5th Ave.. Miami. P.. intend to register aald name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. JOSEPH CASTEIJ.I. !>0% CH.MNCKY STOKE and IJELEN STONE. :,ii'j Tlll'.IHiORE I! NEI-fiN Attorney for Applicants 407 Lincoln Road 7/3-10-17-14 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. S9C6116 DEE DUNN SDRRENTUIO, Plaintiff. JEAN T. SORRENT1NO, a k/a JOHNNY TiiKREs'. I leftmlant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: JEAN T SORRKNTINO, a/k/a JOHNNY TORRES You are hereby notified that a I'-ill of Complaint forlllvorce haa been filed against you, and you are required to aarve a eopy of your "Anawer or Pk ad lug to the BUI of Complaint on the plaintiff* Attorney. Robert A. Peterson. Miami Beach First National Bank Building, Miami Begch. Florida and file the original Anawer -or Ileadlng In the offle* of lhe Clerk of the Clr>cult Court 00.or be/ore lhe (th day of August. 195$. If you fail to do ao. Judgment by default will be taken againsr you for the rtllef Oenuinded In at 2400 N.W Zlat Terrace, Mutml intends to legiater said name with •. Cl.rk of the Circuit Court of Pade County, Florida. BBTHER BERJJN i,J-lO-17r24 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 47M-A In RK: Eatate of JOFEPH OOI^DFARB, ara J. OOJ.I'FAUB, aka JOE OOI.DFARB. I>eeeajed NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and ATI Peraonh Having Claims' or Deniande Against S,,d estate: You are hereby notified and required to preaent any clalma and demand*, which you may have against the eetate of JOSEPH OOLDFAKU, ka J. <:oLDFARB. aka Jt >E COM •FARB de.-eaaed late of. Dade Couri'>. Florida, to the County Judges of Itedi County, rind file the same In thi -ir office* In the County Courthi.uae !n Dade County, Florida, within eight i-alendar months from the date of the flrat publication herw.f. or the Muit win 1,.bai TIEMMEI CJOLDFARB, Eaecutrix aka T1MM1E •: %  0.1 il KNOLANDER A TENDRHH Attorney* 311 Lincoln Road Miami B ea c h, Morlda 7/3-10-17-SI lhe BUI of Complaint. This notice gfta.ll be puldlahed once each week forfour eonaedutlve week.In THE JEW1HU FXORHXAN DONE AD nRDBRKp at Miami. Florida, fhlg 2th d*y at June. A.D .US5. E. B. LEATHKRMAJN. Clerk. Circuit Court. DadB County. Florida aaeal) By: JOAJS SNEEDEN. IVputy Clerk ROBERT A. TETERJJKJN Miami Bea.-h 1st National Bank Bldg Miami Bench. Florida Attorney for Plaintiff 7/3-10-17-2-1 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IB HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned. ,le-lnng to engage in l.usim ss under the fictitious name of HIGOINS Mh>; CO. at H.5 EKt tlgt Street. Hlaleah. Ha Intend to register aald name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. llfflH D COOPER MYRTLE O. COOPER FRANKLIN D. t-MUJEN MARTHA OfJDEN ALVIN V. OtJDKN MAR-Y FABEH Attorney for Aiadicanta •-'ougres* Bldg. 7/17-24-31, 8/7 NOTICE UNDER NOTICE -nt 'At? R^T'OTVTEN that" the undersigned, deilrlng to engage In tniaBlee* under the fictitious name of RET7l<;iO''rTmDt*rTS Vt TVCHoV cayne JHlvd.. Miami Intend to register %  aid name with the Clerk of the Circuit Caurt of Dade County, Flnrl %  KN4D -Li •N4>VAK • &*' %  MARVIN NOVAK 25* DOROTHY LONDON 25<*> I^RRY LONDON JSft 7/3-10-17-24 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY CIVEN that deralgned. oealring lo engage In under the fictitious name of WEINSTIHK REALTY at 114" NE :63rd 8treet. No .Miami Beach Intend* lo register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. ALEXANDER WEINKTO-K 7/10-17-24-31 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE 18 HEREBY C7IVEN thai the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of •iHAFCO HALES at 4316 N.W. Second Averme. Mtatnl. TRorlda intend to register said name with the Clark of the circuit Court of Oade Coujjrfy, Florida. K1RV1N K. SHAFTON JOSEPH EPStEIN HAROLD TANNEN AUeangy JTor. Appllcanta SM Aeabdld .Building Miami 32, Florida 7/1S-17-24-I1 1 of the Circuit Court on or 14th da> of August. ltiThis', ,. utMU „, n u BWawed aaaaa ,.'" %  S.. v .''' k _i2JB^? n %  con>ecutlVe weeks '" THE JEWISH FLORlKIAN vi ... ,: VV| oni.KRED'at MJaml. 'hi* llth day of JotyT jTl>. 1 LEATHERMAN. OWrk. in Dad< Countv, Florida ,„,,., B> R H. RiCE. JR.. Mui;t" B *'' n Re^ "isitil ftearir. PVsrlda Atlor nf> f r I^al^Xfr 7/17-14-11.1/7 NOTICE UNDIR CTITIOUS NAME LAW •E 18 HEREBY C.IVEN Biat I. dualling to uncage .In '4he.fijBJu*Ba %  th 1lanJ. FkiUdg-Jn. %  aild-SBRi*' MlftAhb ClroBit Court of Dade County, Florida. :RT*H ROBERT*!* STKES. Sole Osraer OflLDMAN A rjUUIlBTJatN Miami. FlorBa *T 7/17-24-31. /7 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY niVEN that the undersigned, dealxing to engage Uj Btisraesa 1.rlla RJTTH ROROK Bale owner LSON EPRTBtN" sj\\Krnay for Aiipllcant m LKcom Roma7/10 ., 7 ., 4 .3, Wa. and file the original In the office i5f the' Clerk of the Circuit Court on or Sefere Augwat 3. JS2. HEREIN FAIL Nl>T or a Decree ITo Canfaaao will be eattred again at you. WITNBBB my Aiand and the seal of said Court in Miami. Dade County. Florida, this 1st day of JJbly. 1S5S. E. B.' IJBATWCRMAN. Cjksrk of said Court, tseal) .>: R H. BICE. JR.. NOTICE UNDER FICTVTUrUS NAME LAW NOTfCB IB HEREBY C.IVEN thai tie* underisgned, desiring to engage IB buaiaess uadar. the fictitious name of iftrd STRTET'MEDICAL AND DENENTER at 1200 N E llth Avemie. North attain I Beach. Florida Intends to r.gl-i.r said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of "Dad* County. Florida. IROTsilBsll PI 1 CENTER, INC.. a Florida corporation lt*n N E TSth ATenne North Miami Beach, Florida 7/HM7-24-I1 IN THE CIRCUIT. COURT OF THE "TH JUDCIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY. No. 59C 6239 PETITION OF AAMB8 CHARLES SI 1:1 TOR. Join..! by EUNICE C.ERAl.niNE SIECTOP.. his wife, for the adoption of MICHAEL \ DELMAN, a minor. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION OF PETITiON FOR ADOPTION TO RONALD UR'18 DELMAN : S7th Street Eunhurst Queens. New York YOC ARE 11 EH ELY NOflFIED thai a Petition has been filed In the above styled Court by J \MES cHAHI.Ky SPECTOR. Joined by EUNICE (!ERAL1MNE SPECTKR. his Wife, for the Adoption of MICJIAEI. A I'ELM AN a minor, by the Petltloaer. JAME* CHARLES SPECTOR. and you are re qu i t ed to aarve a copy of your Answer or Objectwrns to show cause whysaid 'Petition should not be granted %  on the Attorney for Petitioner. OBOROE J. TALIAKOFF, ESQ. 0/ 4M Lincoln Road) Miami Beach, hi IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE, No. 4SS4S-C In RE: Eatate of HERBERT E. SCI I EH DeeeaseB. NOTICE TO CREDITOR* To All Creditorand All Per* Ing Claim* or Issmands Against Said Eatate: You are hereby notified and re•pilred to present any claims and demands which you may ha\e against the eatat. HI 11 BERT E. CJ1KR dec-eased late of IhadCounty, FlorMa. to the County Judges of Dade Count\. and f U the same in then ..Lice* in the County Courthouse In Iwvile County, Florida, within elghi calendar •n'rom the date of the first publlcatlon hereof, or the ran. will be haired. FREDERICK R S' HTER i.vi.rv **HI CO-ADMJ.N18TRATt>l CTA. I -17-24 DjVpOty Clerk ^7'3-10-1717-24 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY. No. 6C !S3 KENNETH VERNoN BoRINC, Plain tiff, v. BETTY IVORI8 BORING. Defendant. NOrrce BY PUBLICATION TO! BETTY IHJR1S BORl.NO Route No. 7 Maryvllle. Tenneaaee YOC ATtC HKRKBT NOTliclED that a Complaint for Divorce haa been filed agalnat you, and you are hcretiy rtfptlred to serve a copy ot vour ants>r on the Plaintiffs attorney. ANOELo A. AU, 1103 Alnaley Building. Miami tt. fRorMa. and file the orlaMal anawer in the office of the Clerk of the circuit Court on or before the/Ah day 0/ August, M5. or the aHeggthwis < 'Win he taken aa ronfeaaed agalnat you. I'ATKli at Miami. Dade County. Flofldarthia 2tth Say of "June. 1*t. H. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk of the Circuit Court (seal) By: K. M. LTMJLN. Deputy Clerk 7/-M)->tt4 -ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! CSRPOHATiON 01 TUTS LOWMI Prlcei — QtiJckM. DeUTirrf tin South Florida Cafl the JEWISH FIX>BID1AJN at FB4-43.C



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"eJewislh Floridian Volume 33 — Number 30 CmM* TMI JfW/SH UNITY and TMI ilWISN WKflY Miami, Florida, Friday, July 24, 1959 Two Sections — Price 2C* Riots Rip Major Israeli Communities Thugs Smash and Burn Shops in Beersheba as Clashes Follow on Heels of Demonstrations in Migdal Haemek STATUS OF NOtTN AftlCtlt IMMIGtAHJS STItS •AAMAMENTAf T FffACA* fACI 7 A MHUM NT UH-ZVi JTA—By Direct Teletype Wire BEERSHEBA—Tension persisted Tuesday in this capital of the developed into riots directed Negev following night-long riots in which shops of European Jews were destroyed, automobiles set afire and the furniture of the cafe-house "Kassit" smashed. The riots, a repetition of similar riots which took place in Haifa last week, were ascribed to a small group of hooligans some of whom came to Beersheba from other towns. These groaps, according to police reports, started faked clashes between themselves which they Ben-Zvi in Formal Order For Gurion Caretaker Gov't. Mum* STHhscus IN VAM ... PAW J-A JT A By Direct Teletype Wire TEL AVIV—President Ben-Zvi issued a formal statement Tuesday instructing Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion and all members of the present government to remain in office en a caretaker basis until the November ejections produce a new government with • vote of confidence from the next Kneiaet. The presidential statement was* published alter a meeting between the President and Mr. Ben-Gurion at the President's seaside resort. At the 50-minute meeting, Mr. Ben Gurion reported, as expected, that he had been unable to' form a new coalition when the Religious and General Zionist Parties declined to promise him passive support for a Cabinet without Mapam and Achdut Avodah, which voted against the government on the Israel sale of arms to West Germany. Mr. Ben-Gurion informed the President that, as he understood the government transition law, "there is no alternative to the con tinuation of this government until the elections. In spite *l (he moral and emotional difficulties involved, I will of course obey the law and carry out all duties incumbent on me as Prime Minister and Defense Minister." %  % %  Police detachments, in steel helmets, patrolled various sections of the city Tuesday, while municipal workers cleared the glass splinters which covered Beershebe's main streets. During the riots the show windows of many stores were smashed. No estimate of the damages has so far been reported. Meanwhile, in Jerusalem, the Cabinet met in extraordinary ses sion to discuss the riots and demonstrations which took place in Migdal Haemek and Beersheba. Twelve policemen were injured in the Migdal Haemek disturbances. Premier Ben-Gurion was again Georgia Gov. Vandiver Declares Vandals'Desecration 'Demented' JTA—By Direct Teletype Wire Ga.—Georgia GovHe later returned to his Tel Aviv office where be received a report on the rioting in Beersheba Monday night Meets Adenauer PAM 7-A JTA—By Direst Teletype Wire BONN — Moabc Shared, former Israel Prime Minister who headed the Mapai delegation at the Concress of the Socialist International in Hamburg, was received by Chancellor Korrad Adenauer. The two leaders in a SO-minute informal meeting discussed Israel -nd Middle East problems. They first became acquainted when the West German-Israel reparations pact was signed at Luxeaabourg on Sept10, IMS. COLUMBUS, ernor Ernest Vandiver has called the work of vandals who painted the Nazi swastika on a museum and two synagogues a "demented act." In a telegram to Mayor B. F. Register, the Governor announced that he was adding $500 to the $1,000 reward previously announced for apprehension of the culprits. The anti-Semitic vandals last weekend painted huge swastikas the words "Hell Hitler" en Jewish houses of worship end burned thou s ands of ••Mars worth of petottogs et the Cstombus Museum of Arts and Crafts, police reported. After destroying the paintings at the museum, the vandals painted the same swastikas on the museum as had been painted on the Columbus synagogues. Authorities estimated the damage to the art works at several thousand dollars. They were attempting to assess the number of paintings burned and damage done. Local police tended to dismiss the incident lightly, stating it had nothing to do with prejudice but was only vandalism. There are only about 1.000 Jews in Columbus. Local Jewish leaders axe abstaining from commenting on the incidents. Among the burned paintings were art works that were a part of a prize-winning exhibit from New York. aneamaoaeatveaBVieMBweMBaB w R P I IN against European settlers under the pretext of protesting communal discrimination. Strong police units arriving on the scene detained a number cf rioters among whom they recognized familiar faces of persons wiih long criminal records. The detainees were brought Tuesday morning before a magistrate who issued detention warrants. They were thtn taken to prisons outside Beersheba. mainly in the Jerusalem area. Some of them were reported to be well-known trouble-makers bj Israel. State Body to Appeal High Courts Decision On Aramco Exemption -*, )MMM MVOSeU MAJUB PAM 5 A NEW YORK—


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% %  wdaT ,JafH.ltM ^ Berg. Rohinsky Exchange Vows Sot*i Rohinsky became Mrs. „ icha rd L. Berg to p,m. ceremonies July 5 in New Haven, The b(kte is the daughter of Mr. ,nd Mrs. Harry A. Rohinsky. New Haven The groom's parents are Wr and Mrs. Henry Berg. 2385 SW l&th ter., Miami. Matron of honor for her sister was Mrs. lrwin Lehrer. Selwyn /,,ii.uk was beat man for his cousin. Ushers included Stanley R. Rosenberg, the grooms brother-inlaw; Irving Rohinsky, the bride's brother; and Roland Pinsky and lrwin Lehrer, brothera-ln-law of the bride. The bride is a graduate of New Haven Teacher* College. The groom received his education at Julliard School of Music in New York and Tulane University. Reception and dinner foUowed the ceremony. After a tour ef New England, the couple are at home a i 525 W. 236 st, Biverdale, N. Y. Beach Rites For Gozanskys Miss Madeline Desnsky and David Michael Gozansky exchanged wedding vows Thursday evening, July 16. at the Algiers hotel. Rabbi Morris Stop officiated at the 7:34 p.m ceremony. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Demsky, 5155 N\v 1st st. Trie groom is the son of Mrs. William Gozansky, 5171 SW 6th st Maid of honor was Miss Rochellc Fried. Nathaniel Gozansky WJbest man. Ushers included Mark Demsky, Edward Green, and Martin Taylor. The bride is a graduate of Miami Senior High School and a member of Phi Sigma Tau sorority. The groom will graduate from the I'niversity of Miami next February. Dinner followed the ceremony at the Algiers. Following a Miami Beach honeymoon, the couple will be at home at M15 W. Flagler st. HAVING A DANCE? COLOR CRAFT OF MIAMI Will assure your dance of being a gala affair, by giving every couple a free Color Pfcofo Souvenir This Offer Is Extended to Civic, F ratern al Social, and Service Organizations. for Details Caff Mr. Row TUxeffo 7-7253 Wemer-Kahn DAVID COZANSIT Social Evening Wednesday Louis D. Brandeis group of Ha dassah will hold a social evening and card party Wednesday, 7:30 p.m., at the Algiers hotel. Mrs. Sydney Ginsberg is chairman. 10 Toors Ago This Week Progress: The Israel government j I announced in Tel Aviv this week it! was terminating the military administration of the three former Arab cities of Jaffa, Lydda and Ramleh. Cohen, Monde* In Chicago Rites In a candlelight ceremony on Sunday. July 5. Miss Faye Mandel, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hyman Mandel, 1250 SW 17th st. was married in the Constitution room of the Morrison hotel in Chicago, 111., to Jerome Cohen, son of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Cohen, of Chicago. Rabbi Zev Wein officiated. The bride's wedding gown was silk organza with trimmings of alencon reembroidered lace. The fitted bodice was designed with a scoop neckline and was trimmed in iridescent sequins, and long sleeves to a point. The floor length gown featured a full bouffant skirt of silk organza. She carried a cascade bouquet of white orchids of stephanotis. The bride's maternal grandmother's wedding band was used in the ceremony. A seated dinner and reception followed the ceremony. The bride was attended by Miss Leona Click aa. maid of honor. Bridesmaids were Miss Norms Cohen, sister of the groom; Miss Shelah Gillman. cousin of the bride; Miss Lynne Rosenberg, cousin of the groom; and Miss Rochelle Perlstein. Junior bridesmaid was Miriam Sharon Mandel, cousin of the bride. Harvey Adolph served as best man. Ushers were Meyer Wilk, Sherwood Perman, Vick Root and Meyer Click. The bride attended Roosevelt University in Chicago. The groom received his Master's degree in social sciences from the University of Chicago. Out-of-town guests at the cere1 mony were Mr. and Mrs. Morris Dulitz, of New Orleans, La.; Mrs. Molly Larvent. of Milwaukee I Wise.; Rabbi Label DuUts and Bernard Mandel, New Y"-V: Rabb' and Mrs. Marshall Miller and • their children, Felice and Ernest, o Kansas City; Mr. and Mrs. Michael Larvent, Mr. and Mrs. Hyman Larvent, Mrs. William Lewis, : Milwaukee, cousins of the bride. ^ Trip to Paris Contest Here Dinner at Maxim's is only part of the prize in store for the lucky winner of the "Trip to Paris" contest now being held at the Pub restaurant. In order to get the prize-winning couple to Paris to receive the free dinner. Pub owner George Bacher has also included a free flight to the continent via KLM Royal Dutch Airlines. Cities to be visited enroute include Havana, Kingston, Aruba, Curacao, Caracas, Santa Maria. Lisbon. Madrid, Geneva and Amsterdam. The contest will end late in August. The winner also will get a free night's lodging in a leading Paris hotel and, of course, a free KLM flight back home. % personaliiad service of too blackstone flower shops where you get more for your money .. un 6-1233 24 hour strrkt excaef rasa hmskona and yarn kippur &&&&*.*-* SUNSHINE FASHIONS ••*. 0.0. ,. n. I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I foarihm of WtOmU %  POUCH WG AM | IM | Secluded M acres; private -swimming peel; entertainI inent; gell nearby. Amer. lean PUB; superb Jewish| American cuisine; re a%  scnable rates; children s I counselor. Your.new i hosts: Irene and Al Wase I. Blanche and George I Goodfriead. Writ* far wee bisstew f hdarmal Atemharship Fef e Albert Einstein group of Ha dassah will bold the first in a series of informal membership events Tuesday at the home of Mrs. Maurice Corenblura, 12845 NW 1st ave.. No. Miami. In charge of information is Mrs. Coleman Rosenfield, membership vice president. Emma Lazarus Brunch Emma Lazarus group of Hadassah will hold a member-bring amember brunch Monday at 11 a.m. Mrs. David Davis, membership chairman, 8834 Carlyle ave., Miami Beach, will be hostess for the event at her home. Summer Social Sunday Miami-Gables Zionist District will hold a summer social and card party Sunday evening at the Ocean Ranch hotel. Chairman is Sidney Sachs, assisted by Moe Meyer, Max Stein, and Mrs. I. B. Sachs. I Games Night Wednesday Sisterhood of Hialeah Reforns Jewish Congregation will hold a games night Wednesday, 8 p.m., at the congregation, 1150 W. 68th st.; Palm Springs. • • • octalitc k Continued from Page IB Sisterhood.-, convention here in November—and at in* same time answering questions about the Gotham Town wedding of her daughter, Ina, who is now Mrs. Herbert G. Yalof Mr. and Mrs. Sam (Fay) Dreisen, of Coral Gables, are in seventh heaven Their children, Mrs. Leo (Millie) Berkowiu. New Bedford, Mass., and Anton "Buddy" Dreisen, of California. are here for a family reunion Eleanor Rubin and Naomi Friedman were roommates at the University of Miami ... So. of course, Eleanor had to fly to New York to be maid of honor at Naomi's wedding—she's the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Friedman — to Allan Gross last Sunday at Twin Cantors in Brooklyn Vacationing at Duncraggan Inn, HendersonviUe. N.C.. are Mr. and Mrs. Sam W. Shapiro, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Goidbacker, Mr. and Mrs. I. M. Tarnopol, Dr. Burton Rudolph, Mr. and Mis. Joseph-Cohen and sen. Mr. and Mrs. Louis PeM, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Easton. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Spector. wmmmmmmmmmmmmmtmmmmmmmmimmmmmmm m \\\' m i % %  ii n i i n %  W*WW^^^ ^*^*^*^>^M^w>^*^^^A.*A^r*^r*^^*'W^^^ FASHION SHOWING Ut os ssefco year Cash Maetiags isrtarestaeg srf ssrtartsMa Fashion Slow Coord mated and Available by francee %  sgMJsj by FrosKee, Castes* Made, r e risnal Srytaafl, AN A tH reWani. far Information Phone Highland f-2425 MIAMI CONVALESCENT HOME 24-Hour Nursing Servica • Special Dicta Strictly Observed • All H H B U on Ground Floor "Cetr.Hr UcaeaaT lit. mi Jowls* Stylo Cooking < Salacious Grounds • Reasonable Rates • Specializing in Care fo ffce Elderly and Chronically III 335 S.W. 12th AVE. Ph. FR 4-5437 & FR 9-0278 110 ALLEN, Ofrecrer •



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Peg* 4-X +Je#ia>ncrkMan t ridoy. July 2|, %  i i > Jewish Floridian OFHCE and PLANT — 120 N.E. Sixth Street Telephone FR 4-1141 FR 4-B21? •—Telet y pe O W M wwMeatlons Mfcrrni TWX-~— MM396X FRED K. SHOCHET E ditor and Publisher LEO MINDLIN E xecutive Editor J^-t^S^M of ifU 3. .ST.. SUBCRI'Tl6N Or> Vr 15.00 RATES: Thr V*rt 110.00 ISRAEL BUREAU 10 A. D. Gordon Street, Tel Aviv, Israel BAY U. BINDER Correspondent Volume 33 ~~ Number 30 Friday. July 24, 1959 18 Tamuz 5719 Riots Heighten the Melting Pot' Dangers The riots last week in Haifa and several days ago in Beersheba and Migdal Haemek come at a particularly bad time. Social unrest is never opportune ond most frequently a sign of deep-seated problems. But it would almost seem calculated that the rfots burst upon the Israeli scene while the government is crippled by a Cabinet crisis. There is tittle question that the authorities are dealing both judiciously and efficiently with the trouble-makers. It is a positive sign with respect to Israel's long-term democratic ideals and a tribate to her stability that mobs are ineffective in shaking her general tranquility even as the f orernment recuperates from the recent critical ebate over the German arms sale. Nevertheless, the riots can not be dismissed rightly. According to all reports, they have been principally directed against businesses and shops owned by former Europea n s. To note that known criminals participated in the demonstrations is to ignore a far more fundamental issue. These columns have long discussed, even if as tactfully as possible. Israel's future population on the basis of her manifold extractions. What we tried to get at here was an expression Supreme Court Reversal The New York State Supreme Court decision in the Araraco case was a foregone concision. No jurist could have stood by in the face of a state agency's permissive policy with respect to barring a racial or religious group from employment opportunity. Elmer u Carter chairman of the agency, insists that his original ruling was proper-^thcrt approval of Aramco's prejudicial hiring practice against lews finds justification in U.S. State .Department foreign affairs. It is presumably on this basis that Aramco mt*nds appealingr*e New York State Supreme Court ruling. Will a higher court declare that !" oi ?f ,Im ,ion Ag 0 ^ Discrimination was entitled to vacate New York's fair employSSLfe*""" he na,lons Lre We doubt such an eventuality. A declaration of thj. kind would give lega" sancu 0n Q bigotry-would in effect say that American 3 S iC V n ,he Mlddle EaSt -n !" suTcessful only if our government approves the leaders of* C1,i2er £ hip S,atus ^ich Arab travesty on ?ust2.' PU ^ ^ to hadStL^thttf^ ? enCy Would **• end th E guarame^^^ ^ *" ** way in the name oHheltcrttsh' ?"? 9 Ve *'. The Supreme C^t^ff^ ^JE Z^^^^^ -on 1 stondingof the *J£^ £** underof careful concern over what seemed an inevitable clash between East and West. The clash has now come to pass. Jews of the Orient have been hurtled against Jews of Europe in an atmosphere made tense by surrounding aggressive neighbors. Such an amalgamation would have been difficult even were serenity to reign in Israel. But outright war and the threat of conflict have marked Israel's history from the moment of her Declaration of Independence. • Contending With the Orient m such surroundings, the 'Verting pot" process has been made infinitely more difficult Apart from these considerations, the ecoiogic differences reflecting the Jewish State's many ethnic groups are enormous 'stumbling blocks in themselves. The attitude of a North African Jew toward such issues as livelihood, marriage, religion, art, death arid many others varies to a significant extent bom the attitude of a European Jew. This is true despite the fact that both profess Judaism as their faith and both came to Israel as the Jewish homeland. In our past considerations here, we speculated on what kind of Israel would subsequently emerge out of the bringing together of these diverse cultures. The riots during the past ten days remind us sharply of the more dangerous aspects of these speculations. A realistic attitude must ultimately be adopted both by the people and the Government of Israel with respect to absorption. To think in terms of numbers is not enough; nor will it be enough to speak in terms of poetic destiny. The Jews of Europe have come to look upon Israel as their domain—as the realization through them of the ZiOntst dream. This dream never contended with Jews from the Orient. Reality, however, must. during the week ms i nee U • • • by no mmm~4 !" t* world War rt i J. speaking to some bri*J*l the mMst of a I^fci^V!!? j I snorted mv h. ,..r ,m | urtvn^ MISSION OVOt THE SUEZ German, devoid of YM*T tonatlon or word., ^m^" soldiers with the highest totic aptitude fall on rare, sion A kind of censor mechanism was on guard to protect me what were surely my natural enemies. But despite the impeei,, language, long since gone, the prisoners knew their fnterrogstor to k a Jew—a species of human the more crvWzed German peoplr B ,J home stuffed into ovens. The most humble of them, strangely J a blonde superman with watery blue eyes magnified by Gt wirVaJL „ c | 0S _the most forbidding, a raven-haired, beak-nosed Me-tfterranVil tvpe who hissed Nazi-indoctrinated dogma at me in a vow *>mHav 1 slaughter every "Jew Bolshevik" in these United States The Monde boy wanted to knew if all the Jews of 'Wall Street 4 ff Communists. He shuddered. I preswme, in a fernMe &f •.. of being lost among them, desperately seeking his way to freedom nw as he then talked of his village some eighty miles outside ot BerliT About four or five years later, one of the first German excha students here registered at the University of Miami, selected a gram of study, and quite by accident parked himself en a fin* tropical morning in one of my literature classes. We had wont/ remained only a few weeks. The dirt he brought with bim had i' bis soul a decade before. The crematoria were easily justtfisf Nuremberg trials a Jewish plot hatched by the international Z* then fighting far a homeland in Palestine, the demise of Germ, armed might a sad fact we would shortly rue in the face of a with the Soviet Union. •j •;• t THESE ARE INTELLECTUAL insights into the German mind World War n. Others can offer horrifying pictures of the phyi brutality—the actualization of Nazi philosophy. Germans today, cept for a still gratifying number of university students, tend to I both strains of memory. Surveys show that the more reasonable if prompted to engage in hindsight at all, rely on the gambit about Soviet threat and the Third Reich war machine whose "in* conld have contributed to quieting it. Tbis is the Hitler argument in its barest essentials, and the mans who mouth it without having feed "Mem ttampt" typify the rentof the Nazi success. The leaders may have passed into the archi Of history, but their Ideals remain an integral part of the aun they fashioned hardly more than two decades ago. And surely, no one can wfth intelligence deny as a total garfdistW fra&d supersensltive German feelings with respect to mimisnr or label a hoax the value of Gerwia* mlMbry HNfmfBg to tamingit HtUer did, after all, consider the zftitatb M* bftthers gesfed and expected an alliance with tMfcnt In fltoWMfMe-lrar ag_ Stalin, entered Into a pact with Moscow at a de lay li f Wa i r geafd He only when he finally understood he had miaealearMed. Indeed, floes not postwar Germany's role 4n TfATO lend c to h>r rote as a partner in the West's streggJe agftttet Comrr_„ Mecely mtftsttig m this interpolation of EOropeaa Tealfgtrmem & Hitler's hordes last strutted is the Jewish question—the Nazi greatest miscalculation of all. -: %  -a. &f II II ^Waj WHILE THEY WOULD have themselves and us forget, we contia. to remember with a passion. A people's tragedy is becomlnf our time an integral part of Judaism's Trrytrfe*. Thfe bifllfance of tl Maccabees, the revolt of Bar Kochba, the evasive march of Moses Canaan w ever widening clrcles-none i s essentially more historic tki the slaughter of the Six Minion, whose teals are already enshrined i our Passover liturgy. Nor to be forgotten ,. the fact that OW of the] seething bones rose the modern State of Israel, a bloody baby shop1 "es^cS ^w W ?d r j^ EUr '* *" "*" **> — te TtJ^M^£ l Z!?JL ms if** cy "* Ve • %  •••w *&* ** %  respantibihty fo remember. But, like Jew* throughout the ages Ike prUs, *2£?Ti f Cer *"V Is a central aSpect of the surviv, EJ "MSS ^LII ^ rge, Ji n 8"* PP"lw evening Israel, news] psper, Maanv deelared: "The moral rgitfntsagalnst the arrnl ^,in re ^ WC,ghty thlt *** must ^***S£llE*5 the t w affirifSSaa^ ioww, mJLJS^ATmZmV ^ ^ P,y W ashefo'herpeopTefd^n, Sr el WOU d """"^ ^ e ** from high mora7,one P of the H^'ld^r "** Unwi Wg ,0 *> ba,t,e ^ New York Times p ece daS' d T "J >une toriaI. also reflected >d I 20 years since he Zvl^^L !" ?***** M ,hat il U >"• ,h Israel a code of ethical Z^ '"* dx ***** ]0n dem ds "' TMs is the ^"hniSZ^T'l" 0i Dy "^ TOp,e 1948 to assure heTleSrl I. Sh0Ck w hwi I el weM to war ta more than spiritual pSihsh.ri^ 8, Vl f ?**' *"** *""*" "^ would have rt ^JtZ^'.^T" ,he ***** **• Wdlng Hood tar* irrelevantly cry desnii. iiT7 v *^ tioa Bemenrber the ffazis, tk< 't'Sf'*"^ w "* 1 ide of tne^ fi „e ^^ m ^^Sr i etHy n M,d !" ll y *\ •sreement. isolated from Nnruf.J'IP 00 ^"' Gn>> tVparation. oon contact by IS St.Te YEL** 1 S Uth A "* atlc ""^9 Organizanomic liaison with NATfV, ^KTS* 1 dw 1 ,-raeI *tJ* shwl &f was achieved in the akukL nf ^ on Power on the conOflent. Thlt l ft n w,V. nd b dth ot?urope! lb bUCkn U UKtttB ,pr ad aCr W'Rn. Its 'on^rn? mean Ji* ," ,UBni ^ lHy with the fimai cam'"e less s,gnif1c.nr TeZ^V'T^ ,U,U ~ — "^^ ,0 ? the extent of p i, cln£ """'""her? Yea, let us remember-but not H future generations N ow ih^. 1S* mry * few Jews exhrt therTtohe VH J !" ^ p c ***** •*• Uet *< 1 *n*ls diplomacy hated Nothing ha* been hindered but



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I ftdgy, frfr 24, IBS* ft** 7.* Formei Israel Prim* Minister Moshe Sharett (left) and American Jewish historian Pro! Salo Baron will discuss "The Jewish State and the Jewish People" at the forthcoming Plenarv Assembly of the World Jewish Congress in Stockholm Aug. 2 to 12. About 300 delegates from the WJC's global affiliates will attend the sessions to be held in the Swedish Parliament bldg. Dr< Israel Goldstein, chairman of the WJC's Western Hemisphere) executive, will preside over the special session on Israel-Diaspora relations. Knesset Battles Riot Development in Israel JERUSALEM——Rioting by North African immigrants in I Haifa following a brawl in the waterfront area sparked this week demands for s full-fledged investigation of the conditions under which the I North Africans live and of charges of discrimination against these immigrants. An acrid political debate and Ipublic discussion proceeded here in.week against a background ot lurid reports by the Soviet press and radio of what actually took place here last week when 13 police were rioting mob. Tass, official Soviet n agency, reported that "mass demonstrations were sweeping arms* Istael in protest against unemployment and discriminatory measures by the Israeli authorities I against North African arrivals." In Israel's Parliament, whtrt opposition parties were determined to make the most political capital s s as l bla out e* me Incident, a move to transfer from a government investigate, eedy to a Knesset committee responsibility for investioetinoj the In c ide n t was beaten down. The Knesset, however, by a veto el 47-13, ordered the levernmont to increase the comm i ttee te five m embers. Government critics hed argued that the government was net the proper agency te investigate since it had te bear the responsibility tor the conditions which ltd to the day-lent r ietbes Many of the debaters expressed the opinion that lee social and economic conditions of the residents in the slum section were responsible for the rioting. They advoinjured in clashes with s. cated a rise in the living standards of the North African immigrants as the only way to rid them of their feeling that they were the victims of discrimination. David Hacohen, a Mapai deputy, urged the deputies "not to lose perspective." He contended that the rioters were drunkards and habitual troublemakers and that the "discrimination bogey" was not as widespread as claimed. The Assn. of North African Immigrants called for a neutral investigation committee to study the discrimination charges. To maintain quiet in the slum quarter in Haifa where the rioting occurred, the Herat called off a scheduled meeting. Swift. police action in Tiberias prevented a recurrence there of the Haifa disturbances. Police detained in Tiberias' a North African immigrant who attacked a bus driver. The immiSharett Takes Top Billing HAMBURG (JTA) Israel's former Prime Minister and Foreign Minister Moshe Sharett is emerging as a central figure in the sixth session of the Socialist International Conference here and his participation in discussions of the situation in the Middle East is carrying weight among many leading delegations. Sharett told the conference that Israel could be counted on to make good her obligations to contribute to compensation payments for abandoned Arab property and might readmit additional numbers of refugees by extending the family reunion scheme now operating. He also outlined other aspects of the Arab-Israel conflict. Sharett's address was strongly applauded by European, African and Asian delegations, while Hugh Oaitskell, of the British Labor Party, called the talk "an exemp lary. illuminating analysis." The former Israel Prime Minister, in a comprehensive survey of Middle East problems, asked the International to decide "neither for Israel nor for the Arab countries but for peace." Sharett asked that arms deliveries te the Middle last should be limited te these for defensive purposes end that freedom of international waterweys should be unconditionally guaranteed. He called on the International to work out plans for constructive development in the area and asked for an active policy regarding the Arab refugee problem. R ef u gjaa suffering caused by the Arab states most bo remedied by resettlement, rehwegraHen end rehebHitetien among the Arab countries, Sharett declared. Aneuria Bevan, British Labor Party leader, told the conference | that the first objective in the Middle East for Socialists was to prevent the area from becoming entangled in the rivalries of the Great Powers. He declared that the overwhelming danger in the Middle East was that one of the recurrent crises might trigger a third World War. Conflicts between the Arab states and Israel serve to aggravate the existing cold war and Arab hostility toward the West, Mr. Bevan declared. The British Labor Party leader also told the conference that the troubled area was badly in need of economic development and the gradual amelioration of local disputes such as the Arab-Israel question. INSURED SAVINGS HOME FINANCING SAVE-BY-MAIl Oldest and Largest in Miami Beach jFEDEILflLLj SAVINGS Ji£Zw~<**oii* !" MtJ. Office* Utt* beel %  ** %  %  • -* %  i set •* 1 grant's wife became hysterical and a group of North African youngsters started a march toward the Tiberias police station. 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)e U'ii/i Flondian Exclusn e YOUR MMIAGLCRNAUOR. /y Samuti QUl*g kW. Nao^uv FAMO IS M ARRIA, E AUTHOaiTT LBCTO AUTHOB The Americans penchant lor stripping and exposing his emotional viscera was never more ghoulishly apparent than it is today. Consider, as an unseemly example, the stale ot marriage programs which now flood and desecrate our television screens. A few months ago there appeared the well act vertised •'Divorce Hearing." with Dr. Paul Popenoe presiding. Now Dr. Popenoe is certainly well qualified so far as marital pundits go. A pioneer in the field of marriage counseling, he founded the respectable American Institute of Family Relations in Los Angeles more than twenty five years ago. and he has devoted his energies ever since to helping people who have gotten off the marital track. Unquestionably. Dr. Popenoe is a man of integrity and intelligence, but he deserves a better fate than the one he non receives via TV. For having watched the good doctor perform heroically while his odd assortment of clients spilled their libidos air over the screen. I must confess that the program left me somewhat nauseated. Interested in Exhibitionism Basically, my objection is that the program exploits people rather than helping them, and that it does infinitely more damage than good. To have obviously neurotic people appear on TV. publicly ventilating their conflicts and hatreds—to have them "resolved" with a few benign and innocuous words—is to make a travesty of the art of marriage counseling and to pander to the lowest possible tastes of a public already over-fed on bread and circuses. This may be a form of entertainment — and it may be. conceivably, the sort of entertainment the public craves — but it is poor psychology and even worse therapy, and I am sorry the Herr Professor has seen fit to lend his not inconsiderable talents to such shoddy exploitation. For the truth is that the confused exhibitionists who appear on "Divorce Hearing" are apparently much less interested in getting genuine help than they are in making a public and somewhat obscene spectacle of themselves. If, for example, help is what these bewildered people really wanted they could obtain it easily and anonymously at the hands of the American Institute of Family Relations under whose sponsorship the program appears. Instead, for highly dubious and neurotic reasons of their own, these clients prefer shamelessly to air their dirty marital linen for all to see and sicken. Exploiting Human Misery What is true of Dr. Popenoe's program is even truer of A. L. Alexander's "Court of Human Relations." the second recent addition to this plethora of garbled psychiatry. In this program—which might more aptly be titled the "Court of Sub-Human Relations" Mr. Alexander reaches deep down .mo the barrelI of hunun refuse. presenting people with >uch bhMM • %  twisted problems and personalities, that r reud himself would have thrown up his hands in despair. Vet three eminent authonties'-nonc of whom bv some strange coincidence is e.thcr a psychiatrist or a marriage counselor-offer solutions that rarel) touch the problems at all. and ore often downright evasive. Worse still, what makes the so-called clients seem so distressing is their uniform imbecility. Indeed they seem not only moronic in their clumsiness and appearaoce. but completely unrepresenulive of the thousands of people with genuine marital and emotional difficulties who really want and need help instead of a public screening on TV. i Even more dubious is that the distracted couple are often treated to a good deal of double talk on j the part of the mediators. Either they come up with ; an assortment of conflicting opinions which leave; the clients more confused and embarrassed than ever j before; or they are confronted with a unanimous opinion by all three mediators, a set-up that smacks too much of a pre-arranged scheme to smooth out all possible conflicts in advance. In either case, the program exploits human | misery and conflicting emotions without visibly benefiting anyone but the mediator. From any civil ized point of view the Court of Human Relations is in the worst possible taste. Finally, there is "For Better or Worse," in which a gentleman who professes something or other at the University of Southern California, is the presiding marriage counselor. Impoverishment of Thought Of all three programs this is probably the least obnoxious as it is the most ridiculous. "For Better or Worse" is unabashed soap opera with all that the phrase implies. Here no pretense is made to have real people relate their problems in their own words, as with the other two snows. On the contrary, these are all dramatized versions of what purports to be the professor's case book of marriage counseling, and they are bad dramatizations from beginning to end, with the professor taking about a minute at the conclusion to offer some meaningless cliches about love and marriage. Indeed, the professor's brief appearance is more an afterthought to give the program a greater air of authenticity and dignity than an integral part of the show. All three programs reflect the incredibly low estate to which television has fallen in this country. .More than anything else they reflect the impoverishment of thought and imagination of those who serve up such sickening fare. WJjat makes the entire busi-1 ness so depressing is that there doesn't seem to be I too much protest from even the more civilized segments of this great democracy. No wonder Kbrush] chev is so jovial these days. He has every right to be /Mr. Ming is available for private marriage ceeatellM et rh HunfingfoH Midical bid,., in MM*: Friday, July 24 Tempi. Beth Am SisterwJ hold a luncheon. .WIBTJ? 1 party Wednesday. u 30 C f the home of Mrs. Eugeno %  £ J 5251 SW 64th ave. iK w jH Chines*. *-->—iiMioaT' will be a demonstration of £ sion swimming and water fc by three of Dade s We H.k n swimming teachers, Barbara Edith Stark, and r*, Casper. Mrs. Goodwin Salkoffl chairman. HAPPY THE \ miss ISKAIL its* Miss Israel Here For Beauty Try NEW YORK—Miss Rina Issacov. 19-year-old beauty from Tel Aviv and new Miss Israel 1950. arrived aboard an El A) jet-powered Britannia at New York International Airport on her way to compete for the title of Miss Universe at Long Beach, California. The new Miss Israel is a mixture of the intellectual and open-air girl. She is a student of sociology and economics at Tel Aviv University, and has just received her first stripe in the army. She plays the piano, and enjoys concerts and the theater. She has a dnwy doU-like face, light chestnut hair and brown-green eyes. The Miss Israel contest was Rlna's first appearance in a beauty contest, an anonymous admirer having entered her name for it. I atosinenan ^•^L'j she urt eUia*B, the --'iti_i_i miiM, the. •*• MTYtM ,i ru B mt m *. whore • tmm u m ten iw. OB affair is MW MWMl t| oo aiio-i •f tot op •W FAOUrma ...fa PooloUo r-ortj too OxooeloH.., for ft cooota or tM ... I. UOM4 Bollroom. Petite aslloeeow I*,, Tower. Upp-r Koholoo Clofc. Vtr. aaeVa Roow sssma I o My, Tew* ROOM. CaaaHnal ateeom, Tow* hen,: ChooolngTki Sosomy for *ojr M of fuMtie* •rail WH CttRI well be yaus aaiaaa an of soota j as oore/roo, ao It la ttrrm tl mmd imUtmmtim celt 1 JEt-tSH Too Much Attention "Dear Ruth" was to present a young teen-agn boy's problem of too much attention from girls Thursday, 10:30 a.m., over ch. 10. swrecfet of Canaan end Ceftrn counet AT A&*upmmmmnAt*t %  w Have that Business Meeting, Banquet, or Special Occasion 4) You'll find complete W facilities to esocrly satisfy W your needs in the Kismet, Aladdin, Schnhnrazode and ^ Rubaiyot Rooms, be it for o] i wedding or a private party



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Pace 8-B rjenisffkrfdton Frgfc y> July 24. 1859 Children's Corner by Isadore Shavrick i I HH %  WORD PUZZlt R E A P W E E K ears ago. Shatuoih was called e Festival of Reaping because t jews cut iheir train it that %  is ib i-.j: U llir / %  %  u': 1 Booh, of the Bible' 4. Vhdi u'os tlit fourth of the Ten PUttM? S nil tca treated on the fourth Jay? ANSWER NEXT WFFK r***aaaJnMBM BIBLE QUIZ r >id the name of a Biblical land I ->i 1-1 the atntc.ee belou-: The ca\es he bated u-ere ier :-ti. to eiervone." ANSWB* NUT WEEK ANAGRAM • ejrrjmje the letter1.1 the folI iff, tiro words and form the : I He e of a Biblical character LIME and SHE UtSWIR NEXT WEEK LAST WEEKS ANSWERS uc'ine Oami T..r.,h-rvma• a; Sna r no t h-Ptntacoat; Tu DJ K..--c-Hnm: Baft'Door POM. fouT&r a M0-; ,: li,,h 'ante i"ne Poalbala SaluF: %  !: ): B 1. 1. R T T T \ V N KNJCKERBOCKER 45thST.lBWUOWAt In thaHoartof Tlmoi Sauar* NEW YORK CITY 400 ROOMS Newty Furnished try Roam with ffaaia SINGLES from S5 DOUBLES from $8 Also Weekly R Jfes TV Mr CMMMRH 4-aiMMe Sena for M, 0 of Now York Sight.e.ina information I Joel and Amos were brothers. Joel was unmarried, living alone on his farm. Amos, however, was blessed with a fine wife and four children. He also possessed Belda ol his own which provided him with a comfortable income. Harvest time had come and none. The yield had been an abundant one. and the bams ol both brothers were piled bigb with gram. Joel said to himself: "1 have many times the amount of grain I can use. I live alone and need very little. My brother, however, has a wife and family to support. I would willingly give him some of my corn, but he would refuse it. He thinks I shall deprive myself if he accepts it." So what did Joel do' That night when Amos and his family were asleep, he loaded two sacks of grain on his back and carried them to his brother's barn There he emptied the sacks, adding their contents to his brother's pile. The next night Amos, the married brother, also did some thinking. "How sad must be the lot of my brother. His must be a lone I) life indeed, without wife or child to share his trials or joys. Blessed as 1 am. 1 must not forget him." That night Amos carried two sacks of grain and placed them on Joel's piled-up grain. Both brothers were amazed to find each morning their gram stacks as great as the night before. That night they decided to share their produce again with each other. But hall way to their destinations, they met. Aware ot each other's purpose, they embraced glorying in their brotherly love. When God was selecting a site for His holy Temple, He chose the meeting place of Joel and Amos. The first fue correel .msu'ers to ALL questions and the puzzle will recwie a free ticket to any VVometco Theatre. Answers must be addressed c/o The Jewish Florldian. Box 2973. Miami 18. Fla.. and postmarked not later than midnight Sunday. \'umber of times a contestant nuv rereire ticket* for umning entries u ill be limited by the editors. M NEW YORK, ITS THE GREAT NORTHERN HOTEL Nikita Denies Jews Wnt Out Lawrence E. Grossman, of New York City, is National Jewish Welfare Board winner of the first national merit fellowship in the field of social work. Twenty-nine men and women from all parts of the U.S. competed for the fellowship, which is sponsored by the JWB Presidents' Club. Grossman will receive a stipend of SI.500, which will enable him to complete his graduate studies necessary for a career as a professional Jewish Community Center workChopter Barbeque forty The home of Mrs. Irving Laibson. 8230 Hawthorne ave., was the site of a barbeque party Saturday evening by Harmony chapter of B'nai B'rith Women. NEW YORK-(JTA)-Premier Nikita Khrushchev was reported this week to have informed the Imam of the Yementhat no Jews from the Soviet Union wanted to I go to Israel. As to emigration of Jews from other Eastern Euro pear, countries, the Soviet dicta tor said that emigration from those countries was "the exclusive business of these independent countries." He denounced reports of a mass Jewish emigration from the Soviet Union as "rumors spread abroad by imperialist circles" that were "entirely unfounded." The Cairo newspaper Al Ahram. the New York Herald Tribune reported this week, earned the Imam's letter to the Soviet dictator asking for reassurances, and the Communist leader's reply to "Your Majesty." The premier reported that Russian Jews lo Israel were seekinz permission to return to the Soviet Unioe. He toned down his abrunt srj.etie.ef 4b. IM*..^ over Jewish emifration would be j communicated to the East Europuan countries "in an informal manner." the Herald Tribune reported. North Dada Chapter Party North Dade chapter of the National Children's Cardiac Hospital will hold a card party and coffee in the Deaeville hotel Tuesday evening. Mrs. I. Bimberg. 122s Marseilles dr., Miami Beach, is in. charge of arrangements. JJUGUST BROS r n -I] Splosh Party Saturday Murray Solomon Post 243, Jewish War Veterans, and Auxiliary will hold their annual splash party Saturday evening at the Wonderland Nursery. 1403 SW 67th ave. th. • %  cltrilva Chelsea eectlaa NIW! foroda •* Urnr* TV mm. g f dwoy colabrltia* every week NIW! Ovtdoar NEW! twaerfc h ealier c hina. Dialary laws luparvlaad by IflbU Moahah Shapiro and (u) NiW! Roam aoNf art* 1 f—llhii CMMroa't Gaaatae MMNV YOUNOMAN Bicfcy loyn. A Volvol, lorry tast, Al Srni Marty Gonry, Jocki* Mil.i • Hlrarad ••• waosr a oral • Alr-co*oiriooa Dining • •mi UbWo* • Intnrlninmnnl aiahrly • Dnntlnj to M a— I Rodrnjoot a Milt ROM. Intortainmoot Diroctor a Mutual Sor mnd loVAfO "HEBRON YESHIVA racogniiac th. CkaLaa I at AMERICA'S outstanding Kothar Hotol | •• • Tar haata Mai 4 •!kly AttoMttit City rt#i#l •HMt>Cg#el H Atlantic City 4-1 Ml MOTEt CHELSEA ON THE BOA9DWAIK well ^'*V tnSSSsm Israel He criticizes two tendcnc.es in Arab n Uona ^ one of them being a "lack of altruism !" ^JZ£. of understatements. The other is the allure to nd r stand the social and economic factor in he respons bill ty of national leadership It is here, he believes, hat IjWj can make her greatest contr.but.on. He rtew. J* !" of Arab-Israel relations with optimism, coupled with an abiding patience. Capitol Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN Byrnes Reflects Bevin's Anti-Jewish Opinions T Washington %  HE ANTI-JEWISH philosophy of Ernest Bevin. the late British Foreign Minister, is today being revived by James F. Byrnes who. as American Secretary of State, dealt with Bevin on the Palestine issue. Allegations about U.S. voters of Jewish faith and American policy toward Palestine characterized Bevin's fight against Jewish aspirations. His derogatory references to the American Jewish community and President Truman caused the White OH the Record By NATHAN ZIPRIN Money Relationship A COURT IN Massachusetts re•^ cenlly upset a Jewish woman's will because it contained a provision that one of her sons who married a Catholic woman was to forfeit his legacy unless he divorced his wife. The court held that such a provision was contrary to public policy since it advocated breaching of marital ties. It would seem however that the effect of the court's ruling was to deny the richt to wrath of a parent whose child has abandoned her fold. It was a hurt woman who excluded her son and the intent of the provision was to express hurt, wrath and humiliation. Had the woman wanted it she could have cut off here errant son with a menstroke of the pen in the will. If she was sane of mind—and that she was —she could merely have said that the strayini forfeited r. inheritance when he dmarry out of the fold. No court would have upset that testament. cho> It made it clear th..would lose nil inhc: rever if h> a to her ; i The court held that the disputed provision in th. will was designed to induce a parting of the a between a married couple. But it seems to this corner that the admission by a judicial officer that mere money can tear asunder what heaven has bound together is yielding to a principle that holds greater hazard to public welfare than wrathful expression arising from agony of humiliation. A nuptial knot that can be rent apart by money is no knot It is universally accepted that parents have the right to penalize children in life. On what principle can they be denied that right in death: 1 The woman had no power to break up the marnage-for surely she must have abjured her son against it with aU the rods at her disposal All she did in the end was to penalize an errant son for bringing shame and agony upon her while at the same time keeping her door ajar to his return She simply refused to sbewer bounty upon a son who did not trwd her path To view such action as an inducement to wean her son away from hi, wife is an abasement of the human spirrt. a denial of the right to wrath, of the uSLZ* atoud t he r,ght ,o %  > 5 Shall they who have spurned parental pasture >et be rewarded with harvest even as those nave stood plowing steadfastly? who Nachet In the years since Israel's emergence this rJ umrust has had many occasions to write ,bout the" ~JZ L, u a chap,er ,n ,sr "* history whose BMKKS writs<= House to describe the Bevin outburts as "unfortunate and misleading." Bvrnes also served on the US. Supreme Court and as governor of South Carolina. He is widely respected in the South. But he recently saw fit to inject Bevin like riews into the context of remarks on the racial segregation issue. He told the Georgia Bar Assn. that "our trouble with the Arab governments is due not to segregation but support of Israel." He alleged that during World War II the Arabs "cooperated with the United States." But "after the war the Democrat and Republican Parlies, competing for the votes of Jewish citizens, gave all-out support to increasing the immigration of Jews to what is now Israel." According to Byrnes, the American support of Israel in 1948 "brought to an end our cordial relations with the Arabs." Byrnes denied that racial segregation in the United States "hurts our relations with the Arab nations." He placed full blame on Israel. He said that despite federal integration orders in Southern slates, "our relations with the Arab peoples have worsened." Byrnes went on to say that Jews "do not marry Arabs" and that "Jews and Arabs provide the outstanding examples of segregation." As Secretary of State, Byrnes supported the so-called Morrison Plan, a partition scheme that would have limited Jewish immigration and left the British in authority in Palestine. The plan was palatable to nobody but Bevin. Byrnes opposed Jewish aspirations in other ways but remained generally discreet in his public statements. He has been less guarded in his remarks about Americans of the Negro race. Sen. Strom Thurmond, of South Carolina, found Byrnes presentation such "a brilliant one throughout" that he Inserted it m the Congressional Record. lie recommend.-,i it to fellow senators. There was surprise in the Senate when it was noted that the Thurmond insertion Included Byrnes' attack on Israel. For the record of Sen. Thurmond was known. He had volunteered for Ann> service (he da) war was de eland against Hitlers Germany He obtained a brilliant record lighting the Nazis in the Normand) Invasion and other campaign! He is a past national president of the I S. Reserve Officers Assn. Sen. Thurmond is best known for his vital role in the Dix.ecrat movement. He was the presidential nomin, e of the States' Rights (Dixiecrat) Party in 1948. He carried four states and received 39 electoral votes There is hope in Washington that he will reconsider before .ntr<>duc.ng in the Senate further material that seeks to inject a Jewish issue into the segregation controversy There follows a brief conclusion in which the Ambasdor speaks of Israel's first decade; readers who find it familiar will recall It as one of Eban's most beautiful pending*. It is unnecessary. I tWnk to add th* an*thing from Mr. Eban's mind is a Joy to hear and a delight to read The unmistakable combination of logic and ethics of historv-haunted vision, and of exquisite verbiage stamps this book as yet another star in the crown of the Ambassador. 0 pneMS By Avraham Sen Yltahali. With an Essay by Benx 7on Benshatom. Translated by I. *. La*. 50 p.. Jerusalem: Youth and Mechalura Department of the Zionist Organisation. At the time of his death in 1950, Avraham Ben Yitzhak had published eleven poems; five more were found in his writings. On these 16 works, totalling leas than 300 lines, his reputation has stood. Many readers of Hebrew have found hi* stature considerable despite the slenderness of his pedestal. '\ The poems in English are fragile, quiet things, intensely delicate, polished to a skeletal whiteness. They speak mainly of stillness, loneliness, of momenta in which soul is palpable and anguished; they are lit by occasional storms. The language is excellent, yet one misses the passion in which modern poetry is prone to find its truth. The images, while gentle and romantic, seem too naive, almost old-fashioned, for the modern temper. Mr Benshalom's essay is very informative, and the book is beautifully printed. Panorama: By DAVID SCHWARTZ Lazy Days of Summer •UMMER TIME IS the time to be lazy. Laziness is not generally held in high esteem. Yet some of the greatest men have said many kind words about it. Judaism began Its career by chalenging over-industriousness and regimentation. "Don't be a slave. What natters is the Pharaoh who oppresses 1 JS, who will not diminish the count of our bricks, lives on the Nile or resides in oar own heart." And Judaism went further, to give the world the one day of rest In the week. 'Thou shalt not murder," ••Thou shalt not steal," "Remember the Sabbath day to keep it holy," are some of the Ten Commandments. Not keeping the day of rest is as great a sin. it would appear, as stealing—maybe even as murder. It seems severe. After all, is recess as important as that? Is recess as important to the child in school as geography and arithmetic? Maybe it is. Maybe it is more important. Maybe the play, the associations in recess will do more for his character and future hapiness than his studies What would the world be like if there were no Sabbaths—if every day were a work day? It would be murder. One of the sages of the Talmud says that he knew of no animals which keep shop or repair pots, yet they get along. In Nature, as the Gershwin song has it in summer time: "Fish are jumpin'—And the cotton is high." Maybe men too, like cotton, would grow more if they were lazier. Bernard Bariuh has told how he made a fortune by not going to his office on Yom Kippur. If he had gi he would have disposed of stocks which subsequently in value. To be sure, many people, who rest the entire year, never make a killing on -he Stock Exchange, b..t then neither do millions of people who work steadily. Heinrich Heine said that, not being sure when the original Sabbath day was. he often rested the entire week. In most of the great men of history wc detect a kind of lazy quality. The late Dr. Chaim Weizmann gave one that feeling He seemed never in a hurry, always ready to tell a story. Prof. Solomon Schechter, probably our greatest Jewish theologian in America was of the same type. He told more jokes than Eddie Cantor. Abraham Lincoln, of course, was the same way Between You and Me: BORIS SMOIAR Solution to Arab Refugee Dilemma at Hand? A PLEASANT SURPRISE may soon be in store for those who would like to see the problem of the Palestine Arab refugees settled. The problem may be on its way toward a settlement even before the end of this year, as the result of quiet talks now going on between Washington and Arab rulers. The talks concern the > made last month by ductive life of the Near East. the SMSS %  the Arab countries, where estimated that the reint^tY !" "smmarskjold .0 m bubon. which SlSifSCJSLH uc -be Arab^rtes ftsfrlUSES !" ent on UN relief as refugees feel th,7i2*! U ? e ,l pr 8 lil S f„ < ? U, tries "'.' ,herefor e. now lending a sympathetic ear to a plan quietly offered to them by the United States. %  SrikUtfSK fJJT J 0rt,ng a "wnniend.tion Mr HamX £*Ar.K l **? UlU,ed N,tions ***** •* Work Agency m^IhiuH rc uge 9 u mandate of which expires in Smr^S tr ,,n t!f ,U re,ie !" k However, tbe Amer51 nTaTforTh U .' d I,muk >ly insist on the adoption a pun for the imr


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HHraS 11 msSSM' s %  §3 tSSStSSSSBBBBS^BSSSSBS^R ?S5SJ* rag* 8-A Jmis*nu*&>r FrMry. Joiy 24, 1969 H£TOKY_fA§L Rabbi Landau] Breaks Grow* Sunday Rabbi Ewkiel Landau was born ** *> iut>bi Abraham Hrtwn Dade Heights 1**}*, !" 2£ „on will break ground W* L IJ4O in 10 30 a.m. ceremonies. LbuUdjng "• nt thp build tuary, a madam kitchen, and meeting reams. Selig J. Miner, president. si,,| SundYjmorning. Site of the miiiaW€-BMdty tnat „, e buildim*,|| ,„._, wl n be on the corner ot INW eventually be uaed for classrooms J 183rd st and 14th ave. 0 nly. with additional structures Program will include greetings erwtfH | to incorporate the otaer I from former IS. Sen Claude Pepflcimlei 1 per. Dade State Atty .Richard Gar^ ^^ ] stein, school board "ember M£ ^ ^^ ^^ M %  %  ^SL'OTnSciS n. CMJM*Iofficial .„£ Anna Brenner MBJCIS, !" ~ SSm! member of the Dade CounRabbi Marc H. Tanenbaum, executive director of the Synagogue Council of America, has been appointed by Arthur S. Flamming. Secretary of Health. Education and Welfare, as a member of the national advisory committee for the 1961 White House conference on the aging. The committee will direct planning of the conference at which more than 2.500 delegates are expected. pate that the building will be ready in time for High Holy Day occupancy. In eaelfrien to naifier, ufnar efHeart of Hte eornraajerlen mclod* Irvine. Keminsky, first vita p ml aa M t Bart Saul, second vie* pre s ident; Sanford L. Mwchnick, treasurer; Bart Levy, recording secretary; Herbert E Ik in, financial secretary; and Mrs. Bart Saul, eerrespendmg secretary Board members are Fred Cuilen, Louis Abramson, Henry Graziano, Harold Kay, Murray Kay. Paul M„^L mi'itarV ser! Mitchell. Mrs. Sanford L. MuchqU,re ^ ,0 ,uov^rriod^secnick~Mr.. Leroy Perlowin. Leroy VlC ^ f L !hvrhe S ^e party ^Perl / GORDON FU NERAL HOM E •e-ri • iMM, j,.!,* fmwMrmi t^ FR 3-3431 FRanklin 9-1436 7.0 S.W. 12th Aye. %  AkBT MM* PsaaMkef %  tCOkBON. p Brondeis Director f Speak Milton Heller, regional director of Brandeis University, will be guest speaker at a luncheon meeting of Miami Beach Lodge of B'nai B'rith Tuesday noon at the DiLido hotel. ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE AU NfMfW SeVftJfS fOt srmcocui j t jtwm uomis 1357 WASHINGTON AVE. JE 1-77M I RabW Dr. Tier H. Sftm 111 WaskMetew Ava. M. sV Phenes; JI S-2305 M 1-ltaf •REPHUN'S HEBREW; BOOK STORE Largest and Oidtat Hebravv Supply Houa* in Oraatar Miami WKOUSAU M KTAIl J Camplata Lin. of HaOraw Supplla. \ 'or Synagogue.. Habraw and J Sunday School. ISRAELI O.rTS and NOVELTIES > 417 WathiagtM *. Miami |,fc \ |. Jtfteriea 1-H17



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ftMnfffW W E^B j^-;"^:p>i-fc'''f^^^ ;; .*tt^5^*^^^ 9-JewlstnuMton r <*gy. July. ^ ls Page 2-B JEWISH SCHOOL REGISTRATIONAffanwM School Tet.1 leys tKrti ARudath Israel Hcth I>.'"1 -affiliated i Bcii^ W w fiibfd) ~ Belh Emelh Betll l-rael Beth Jacob Cong. f Monlicello Park Cora) Way Jewish Onter Dade Heights Jewish Center Flakier Granada (affiliated) Hebrew Academy (All Day) Hebrew High School (B.J.E > Israelite Center (affiliated) ..._ Kneceth Israel (affiliated) Miami Hebrew School (atfiliated) Ner Tamid (affiliated) North Dade Jewish Center (affiliated) North Shore J. C. (affiliated) Beth Am Southwest Jewish Center Temple Beth Sholom (affiliated) Temple B'nai Sholom Temple Emanu-El (affiliated) Temple Israel (affiliated) Temple Juries (affiliated) Temple Sinai Temple Zion (affiliated) Tifereth Israel — Tifereth Jacob Workmen's Circle (affiliated) Zamora Jewish Center TOTALS 22 318 22 0 329 189 UMayt, l.V) 78 35 39 299 60 70 153 2m 101 110 33 79 88 139 335 125 45 255 48 354 84 199 10 13 10 69 20 15 18 197 101 57 44 20 29 230 40 55 137 111 96 30 74 53 104 259 95 19 14 2 5 33 31 76 30 26 137 118 38 10 194 160 52 12 171 28 247 39 75 51 65 211 28 45 23 55 36 7 30 28 10 17 It 185 :a 180 ft 110 71 125 31 a 4 116 63 1 6 1 47 27' 100 39 140 91 385 158 87 61 375 Ml I'* 102 60 it 230 MM '* 758 455 301 304 202 11? 243 113 Ill 107 30 TJ 57 22 1 85 43 21 7 Signing contracts for the Surfside, Bal Harbour, Bay Harbor Islands Public Library, which opens Aug. 3 at 222 95th st. Dedication will be Aug. 17. The area's Library Assn. was responsible for the successful campaign. Seated (left to right) me Mrs. Rhea Cashman Gladwin, founder president and chairman of the library committee, and Dr. Frank Sessa. director of the Miami Public Library. Standing are Mrs. Beulah Butler, of Bal Harbour, secretary, and Mrs. George Valentine, committee cochairman. More than 300 women have pledged services to provide furniture, furnishings and eguipment such to lighting and airconditioning. No Increase in Jewish School Registration For the first time in 18 years, the Jewish schools of Dade county fail to report an increase in total annual registration. For the school year 1958-59 total registration in the Sunday school departments fell to 4,021-576 less than in the school year 1957-68 when a total registration of 4.597 was reported. Registration at the afternoon schools increased from 3.980 in 1957-58 to 4,021 in 1958-59, increase of 105 students, but not enough to offset the decrease in the Sunday school departments. The annual KOSHER 1 iMIIU'S rwisT 100% £ r MI mr FR0BUCTSI I increase in past years in the Jewish >chools of Greater Miami has been from 1.000 to 1.500 students. A study of the registration figures of this year shows a slight decrease in registration at 17 Jewish schools, with increases in about 10 schools, and five schools reporting static registration. Schools reporting no increase in registration this year include some of the largest Jewish schools in Dade county. What has caused this temporary registration slump''" I* repertino • similar 4tcniM in registration in the .Lm.nt.ry public schools of Dado county, the Beard of Public Instruction comments on a slump from an annual increase of 11 to 12 percent in school population to 1958's increase of only 5 percent, attributing this decrease in registration to five principal factors: There has been an economic "re •I : there is a slight decline m the national population b> e; there is an increase in the irUon of older people in Dade county; Dade is a %  m aturing county." with many new people "spilling over" into Broward countv •re birth rate is declining slightly. These factors apply to the Jewish schools. In fact, the Jewish schools may add a few other po<•ible factors. The "war-crop" of babies is now appearing in the Bar Mitzvah ranks, with over 500 Bar Mitzvahs during the past year depleting the rolls of the Jewish schools by almost this number Few Bar Milzvah boys or Bas T Hf SIGN 0 OUftllTVI KOSHER ZION 4** =*. ifamo O.CCI.IIS itii*uuN:i, MuCAHUiM *r,i, tuMi MiUKfri Sugarine NOW You Can Drink All The Iced Tea You Want WITHOUT Gaining A Single Ounce .4-Oi. Size Bottle Only 75c Mitzvah girls continue their Jewish studies. The rising costs of synagogue membership in the form of dues and building assessments may also be a contributing cause, particularly where synagogue membership is a prerequisite to enrollment in the Jewish school. Registration at many large Jewish schools, where greatest increases were reported each year, I now appears to have reached the saturation point, with these schools showing a definite leveling-ofl in student enrollment. However, the I decrease appears temporary, aci cording to the Bureau of Jewish i Education here, for new schools opening in suburban areas may soon boost the registration rate of previous years, particularly since the national birth rate is again showing a curve upward. One of the two important trends in Jewish education still continues th year—the growing increase in ration in afternoon schools IWa year, lor the first time in 18 years, the total registration in the afternoon schools. 4.065 students, is greater than the total registration in the Sunday schools. 4 021 students. The demand of ji parents for more intensive Jewish education is now clearly revealed Bureau officials deduce. The second trend in the pest NMiof g.rls. „ „„,.,,, ffl||||||| vims* uu jn • UN .n 1959, and in the Sunday ;cbeel, from 2,184 in STl '. students in ijj #w# fit 2•*% S^JSZ Hon of boys in these one-daw... week .-,, w „ mK j^~— The National Survey of Jewish Education just released by the "~>n for ,he Study o? Jew P J "* American Assn. for Jewish **• 5l.lerf m^ in the all-day Jewish schools. This national trend toward more intensive Jewish education for an increasing number of children is revealed in the 1959 registration liuures in the Jewish schools of Greater Miami. The national survey also shows about 50 percent girls in the Sundaj school, with about 29 percent of girls in the afternoon school. The Miami 1959 figures are very similar to the percentages of national girl population in the Jewish schools, with the percentage of girls in the afternoon school almost matching the national calculation. National survey figures estimate that 40 to 45 percent of Jewish children were enrolled In Jewish schools at one particular time, and that well over BO percent of Jewish children receive some Jewish schooling at same time during school age. Past statistics in 195455 tabulated by the Miami Bureau of Jewish Education by a "Yom Kipeur" formula, based on absence of Jewish students on that day from public elementary and junior high schools, revealed a Jewish child population in Greater Miami of about 8.000, with a tentative increase of 9 percent annually. Today, this formula indicates • Jewish child population in Graater Miami of about ll.OSe. Hence, the Miami figures show that in 1959 about 73 percent of this child population was attend4065 2909 1150 4021 2,to lg ing local Jewish schools, hies : above 44 to 45 percent national estimate, found true in Southern communities. Adding to present K.ifOO unefcsplicated Miami total the number ef students wht w it h d r e w from the Jtwith schools during the past few years, and children receivina private instruction, a 20 percent increase to the MM total, may be estimated. The number of Jewish childreal in the Greater Miami area ktb' have been exposed to some form! of Jewish schooling at some time| during school age, may thus be al I possible total of 9.600. about 8711 percent of the total Jewish child population in Dade county, again I above the national estimate Hsw-I 'ever, the slump in the Miami total) iregittratioa figures for 1959 nujrl show a failure to keep up with tb< l increase in Jewish child popula-| I tion. The figures of taw Bureau of Jewish Education (or 1K estimat| •d the exposure of Jewish education to be over 90 percent of the I Jewish child population. A loss oil coverage of Jewish child population by Jewish education in 1951 of about 3 to 4 percent may thus he revealed. The hard core of Jewish children receiving no form of Jewish education at any time,! which must still be reached by local schools, has moved up from | about 800 in 1958 to about 1.400 in 1959 -ryv-wMA r ""——TV— ft A TRADITION IN JEWISH HOMES SINCE 1837 Served in a glass or a cup... There s 10m Tov spirit in thlt famous tea...-flavor crushed" for fullest strength and srimu"tion.. richer taste and pleasure with your fleishig, and %  "tehigs *od between meal refreshment TETLEY TEA Sf&eSMPd iSffiist—"c-a£ In Miami it's FLORIDA-FOREMOST DAIRIES for Home DeiiVtvy Phone PR 4-2621



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