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:
AA00010090:01591

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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
"dewish Floridian
emu** m sansa man i tm mnrn wont
Volume 33 Number 31
Israel Mourns
Chief Rabbi's
Demise at 71
Miami. Honda. Friday. July 31. 1959
Two Section* Price IC
*
om
PAtf 2-A
JERUSALEM (JTA) Chief
liabbi Isaac Halevi Herxog. who
died peacefully in his sleep Satur-
day, was buried Sunday in the
Sanhedria cemetery as all Israel
mourned his passing in one of the
most solemn rites ever held in the
Holy City.
The regular Sunday meeting of
the Cabinet was recessed and all
members of the Government join-
ed with yeahiva students, kibbutz*
members and men and women i
irom all the righting services
among the thousands who lined
he route of the funeral procession
ior Israel's A&hkenatic Chief;
Rabat
Rabbi Henoo. who was 71.
died after a remarkable recov-
ery from sclerosis attach last
Passover. He bad served Israel
end world Jewry as a spiritual
leader far nearly a quarter of a
century. He bad assumed the
pest of Chief Rabbi after the
death of Chief RabM Abreham
Keek.
Also attending the funeral were
judges of the Supreme Court, la-
bor leaders, workers and profes
rionals who paid homage to the
Dag Tells Little Progress
After Talks With Nasser
UNITED NATIONSUnited Nations Secretary General Dag
Hammarskjald indicated this week that he bad not gotten very far in
Kis recent Cairo talks with President Nasser of the United Arab Repub-
lic on freedom of passage of the Suet Canal for Israeli cargoes.
Mr. Hammarskjold told a press*
conference here, on bis return to)
headquarters, that while he had!
made "suggestions" lie did not ex-'
pert "black and white solutions" |
to the canal impasse, but "live-
able" ones.
at
Minister David Ben-Gorton, who
was absent from Jerusalem, sent
a message of condolence to the
family in which he said their
mourning and sorrow was the
mourning and sorrow "of all Is-
rael r%_i
Addressing the widow, the Prime
Continued an Page 7 A
Morse Presses
Condemnation
Of Saudi Arabia
WASHINGTON< JTA >The be-
lief grew here this week that the
Morse Amendment, which would
put the Senate and House on rec-
ord in a new condemnation of
Sandi Arabian discrimination
against American citlxens of Jew
Asked whoShai there bad been
oM*y pr#9r#avs twiri 1iv##4bH#
solutions, the Secretary General
reported that the proper
will have to be preen by
' who have to He with it. I am
no* a shipplne. nation.''
(In Paris, this week, Israeli
[Foreign Minister Gold Meir said
that, according to UN sources. Mr.
; Hammarskjold had made no com-
promise suggestions regarding
freedom of passage nor had he ne-
' gotiated on any compromise pro-
posals. She added that he, as Sec-
retary General, "must defend the
principles of the United Nations.
Of course, this does not mean that
nation and continue
'on the blockade by the Arabs
Israeli shipping and cargoes
the canal.
He was to meet later with Jos-
, eph Tekoah. permanent Israeli rep-
resentative here, to review the sit-
uation with him.
United Nations observers were
impressed by Mr. Hammarskjotd's
insistence that the Suei Canal dis
pute was not a dispute between ls-
I rael and the United Arab Republic,
but between the United Nations
and the United Arab Republic. He
Continued en Pane 2-A
against American ciiurns m jcw-i-- ------ ----- --- ---
ish faith, would win passage on its i* ** listen to what the other
reintroduction.
It was learned
3E.t*g -es ^=-i?ri-=sii5tr-:
side had to say.)
that a number of Almost immediately after his re-
turn to headquarters here, it was
learned, Mr. Hammarskjold met
the UAS permanent represents
tive to discuss the Sues Canal sit-
the amendment which was
defeated by 47 to 43 when it was
introduced as part of a Mutual Se-
curity Authorisation Bill. It will
now be re in traduced in connection
with a Mutual Security appropria-
tion measure.
Raab Vows
Restitution
VIENNA -(JTA) Chancellor
Julius Raab told the Austrian Par-
liament this weak that his gov-
ernment would respect the prin-
ciples of freedom of religion and
conscience in its relations with re-
ligious Institutions.
Amen* pi Skills t. be re-
solved In this area, ha said, was
that of "lust raeHhdha
djaf fftd> ePWWfwl
of Its
Earlier, Chancellor Raab, In the
presence of aU saembers of his co-
alition cabinet, had unveihsd a me-
morial stone in the Burgtor, for-
mer palace of the Austrian Em-
peror, in honor of the vitims of
the National Socialist era.
II
a personal communication
Jewish Floridian executive
Leo Mindlin this week.
Sen. Morse declared: **l dent
knew why the Southern Senators
Son. Morse referred to a
in The Jewish Floridian en July
17 by MiHen Friedman, JTA
WasMngfen Bureau chief. In
which Friedman declared that
"Virtvelly aH sonotera repre-
sent ins the Southern state* lined
am against the measure.)
Following the unfavorable vote.
Sen. Wayne Morse, the amend-
ment's sponsor, learned that a
number of senators had examined
the matter more closely and would
vote differently when the amend-
ment came up again. Some sena-
tors, absent when the vote was
taken, were said to be determined
to be present to record their dis-
pleasure with Saudi Arabian bigo-
try when the next voting occurs.
Meanwhile, Sen. Morse, an Ore-
gon Democrat, reported that he
would strive to reintroduce his
amendment although he found
OR Pane 7-A
B-6 to Decide on Course
Against Egypt's Blockade
flAN AA* BAY AM SWAM f>fF PABf 1I-A
JERUSALEM ernment line of action on the United Arab Republic blockade of the Sues
Canal to Israel shipping are due this week with the return of Prime
Minister David Ben-Gurion from his vacation and Foreign Minister
Mrs. Golds Meir from her Latin American tour, informed sources indi-
cated here.
These sources said there wereadh-------------------------------------------------
four possible courses of action:
First, an appeal to the United Na-
tions Security Council on the de-
tention by the UAR of the Danish
ship Inge Toft, with its Israel car-
go, at Port Said since May SI; sec-
ond, raising the entire issue of the
Sues Canal blockade at the next
UN General Assembly; third, con-
tinuation of the "quiet diplomacy"
reportedly urged on Israel by the
major Western Powers; and fourth,
some other action within or out-
side the UN.
Heuss Declares Anti-Semitism
To be 'Overrated' German Issue
BONN German Republic, said this week that the virulence of anti-Semitism in
West Germany had been "overrated and sensationalised here and
abroad'
Dr. Heuss expressed that opinion in an hour-long meeting with Dr.
Joachim Prinx, president of the American Jewish Congress. Dr. Heuss
?------------ -Mold Rabbbi Print that recurring
incidents in the Bonn republic
"only superficial and iao-
:
were
lated
Dr. Howes said he
did not behove the Wee* German
would not i amain Hynorone ebeut
the facts of the Hitter period and
the persecution of the Jews by
the Mesis. Mo emphasised that
seam West German provinces
had bsMeted projects to provide
instruction en sontsnipararv h..
school credos.
When Rabbi Prim told Dr. Heu*s
(In Atexendria, President Mee-
I on Pose 7-A
Seeks
JERUSALEM caretaker cabinet groped for a
quick solution to the country's
melting not problems which were
forcefully Drought to the fore by
a chain of riots erupting against
a background of charge* dis-
crimination and bias against an
immigrant element of the popu-
The government officially took
the position that the various dis
turbances which shocked the
country were not related. A riot
at Migdal Haemek was attributed
to dissstisfaction over labor con-
ditions on a Jewish National Fund
afforestation project. Rioting at
Beersheba, capital of the Negev,
like that a few days earlier in the
port area of Haifa, was described
by the Minister of Police, Behor
Shitreet, as "wanton criminal out-
breaks."
At Msgatal Haemek. whore
a Jewish Ag-
ency
waa In
those imamATKmAL bami*? aga*
Gen. Grant Refuses Denial
Of Civil War Article on Jews
WASHINGTON(JTAV-Major Gen. U. 8. Grant III, grandson of
the lhth President of the United States, who disseminated an anti-
Semitic article in connection with the U.S. Civil War Centennial Com-
mission of which he Is chairman, rejected a nquest from the Ann
Defamation League of B'nai B'rith to repudiate the article, it was dis-
fhe sUt-
Centmued on Page 12-A
closed Wednesday.
The centennial commission of
which he is chairman U sponsored
by the U. 8. Government. Maj.
Gen. Grant, who Is 7* years old.
admitted that the article ha dis-
tributed appeared previously in
Father Cougfalin's anti-Semitic
publication "Social Justice" and
in the American Mercury which Is
known for publishing anti-Jewish
articles. However, he continued to
defend the article in which "Jew
financiers" are charged with ea-
ploiting the Civil War.
Accusing the Anti-Defemetien
Lt>fJ*ardj) # C*l*%ffllttHfJ cj) f-hf#aet
desssnHts to historical truth and
to contemporary anadwill among
Me(. Gen. Orent
that what "International
bankers" did a century age "can*
HoW "p* ghfiy r eeaVeJWlasuprfb pspFfjfjnrl gf*sr
ssnsldared a rsftactlon of the
many, many good Americans
whs are Jews." Ho iuetlfled
lf|Sj> gWeH-eWweMfeC
Continued en Pago SA
er-


KKHStfiplIBi''1'
NTi"^^^^.'^-^?^'


Page 2-A
+Jm*siit9crltoi
****qr. Juiyjji.
In Bar Brawl
JTABy Direct Teletype Wire
VIENNAIsraelis and Arabs at-
tending the Communist-sponsored
World Youth Festival here clashed
in a battle with knives and bottles
in a Vienna restaurant brawl Mon-
day night, police reported Tues-
day.
Police squads moved in quickly
to break up the battle before any
of the combatants suffered senou>
injuries. Several of the young peo-
ple suffered cuts and other minor
injuries, and some required medi-
cal attention. No arrests were
made.
Police said that the exact cir-
cumstances of the clash were
not clear. The fighting erupted
during a closed meeting of fes-
tival participants at the restau-
rant.
No one could be found, however
who could give any account of
what happened before the police
arrived.
There was one report that re-
sentment OB Um part of the Arab
delegatons against Israel touched
off the clash.
.
Urge Single ChiefJabbi for Israel
iroie*iFM_.JTA)-Thepas*- speculation on Kabbi HeCTO|*t> w. an arrangement -
HalcviHeog. poss.ble succor N.mr; ) ^**> .nd AJ*
Laders Sir "he Ashkonar, and man of Tel Am. U* U-WU-
WU*wllV. W*'
Show Teen-Agers' Problem
Teen-ager's problem with young-
sters at a day camp was to be
Bhown on "Dear Ruth" Thursday,
10:30 a.m.. over ch. 10.
LONG-DISTANCE
MOVERS
DAIIY PICK UPS New York, New Jtr
sey, Philadelphia teltiawrt, Woih
wateii. Bests* all eta*, peiat*.
DIAL JI 8-8353
M. Ikbttmn i Sons
S3 COLLINS AVI.
RETURN LOAD RATR8
COINWORD Still
Seeking Winners
Jackpot prize for The Jew
i.-h Flondian COINWORD
contest rises to $130 this
week, providing there are
no winners to Puzzle No. 3.
COINWORD sleuths again
failed to come up with a cor-
nel solutionthis time to
Puzzle No. 2.
Of the hundreds of entries
swamping the desk of the
COINWORD editor, four
came within six errors of a
perfect solution.
These were Mrs. Winifred
Foster, 141 r>once de Leon
blvd.. Coral Gables; Anna
Slater, 1818 Meridian ave.,
Miami Beach; Mike Wyman,
180 Westward dr., Miami
Springs; and Miss Lillian
Socdman, 7727 Dickens ave.,
Miami Beach.
A perfect solution is re-
quirid to win 'he weekl]
COINWORD jackpot or to
ham with other winners.
For the right answers to
Puzzle No 2 see Pane B-A,
where you will also find this
week's braintwtster.
Remember, subscribers to
The Jewish Klondian arc eli-
gible lor bonus prizes in the
event they win. So get out
your thinking caps. Entries
moat reach the COINWORD
Editor, c/o The Jewish Flor
idian. P. O. Box 2973. Miami
1. Fla.. by Sunday midnight.
Aug. 2
The executive of the General Zeun of Jerusalem, editor of the
Zun.st Part, passed a resolution Talsaudic Encyclopedia.
embodving that proposal after a chaplain C.orcn was re,
meeting at which the executive favored by the -progressive .- (^ f ";"" t
eulogized the memory of Rabbi mvaU of the Israel Orthodox, Mortecai J,,2* l**0*
Herzog who died peacefully in his community, partly because he re- d National SMt
sleep Saturday at 71 The resolu- ccn,iy gave the opinion that eke de^ly J. '*J***"'/ H*Uioua
tion conUnded that the dual Chief lriclty ia> be used on the Sab- "> late spiritual
Rabbis in effect gave legal recog- bain Rabbi Soloveitchik reported- ..
siaa with the *^Jtty m~LuI
white till conforming to thT^
isttneo of the two reli0rau, .""
munitie*. V**"
The Kaesaet, Israel's Pariiap,-,,
nnrtadlv observc minutes of standin.
nition of the division of Israel in-
to two communities.
Davar, the organ of the Mepei
Party, in a supporting editorial,
suggested that Rabbi Yitzhak
Nittim, the Sephardi Chief Rab-
bi, would remain the rabbinical
representative of all communi-
ties in Israel.
An indication that the proposal
for one Chief Rabbi still lacked
effective support was indicated by
ly was favored by the National Re-
ligious Party There was some
doubt, however, as to whether he
would accept.
ElecUoos of the Chief Rabbis
are held every five years and the
next elections are scheduled for
February. 19(0. Kabbi Nissim wa<
expected to remain, at least in the
interim, as exclusive Chief Rabbi.
One proposal which was Con-
sidered as having some chance
SCIENTIFIC
WES?
COHTIQL
mmJ i> SINCl l*ei
'Rff INSPfCTION
UN Chief Reports Little Progress
TERMITES
CHINCH BUGS
Ante. Roaehew, p|*>.
FR 7-1411
mnu
BMua
FREE ESTIMATES _
TUTLY mm, DIC
S'Mftf SMI lerteel lr,w |B ltM
Continued from Page I-A
made it dear that his talks with
Nasser had not changed his opin-
ion in thi-- respect. He sti
however, "the difficulty of finding
a proper balance bettween |ara< I
and the Arab nations, between the
Arabf iheiiwlvcs and between the
Arab nations and other nations,
particularly shipping nations."
Asked whether he had still
found a "will to peace" in the
area, he seid: "It is a slow pro-
cess of political growth, national
and international. There are
growing pains but there is an
approach to mature actions. I
have never abandoned th reef-
ing that wherever there, is a will
to peace, it will be found, al-
W Vawyntra.
ukM jts.pt, i Mttifti
MS MtCMPSAN AVUSJ
iffi-tm
MOtTCACfj
$500,000 Privote Mont)
CHAS. HIME
though it it a slow process."
Correspondents cited criticisms
of his proposals for the Palestine
Arab refugees as "blurring the
problem" and malting it appear
that he was tackling the general
problems of the Middle East, rath-
er than that of the refugees alone.
He retorted that "those with
whom I have talked show a very
clear understanding of the report"
and. he added, the problem had
not been blurred.
He asserted it was "impossible
to take a stand" on the Palestine
refugee problem "without review-
ing all conditions before a solutioa
is found. Economic problems here-
tofore haven't been given adequate
consideration. I have attempted to
correct this imbalance."
fc^PV
eWiCC
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Frkir.
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Governors Approve Deficit Budget
Our older people often want to keep busy, and if former jobs
are too strenuous for aging muscles, they can easily be trained
to do other work. Learning new' job skills, they can better
support themselves, and remain independent. Care of the
aged, vocational guidance and retraining are three, of the
many local services supported by the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation which raises funds for local, national and over-
seas Jewish needs.
Federation Board Approves 94-Name
Slate for 1959-60 Executive Board
Board of governors of the Great-
er Miami Jewish Federation has
unanimously approved a slate of
94 nominees for the lMe-60 execu-
tive board of Federation.
Genaral
Capitalcorp.
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 THS BOARD
The slate was presented last
week by acting nominating com-
mittee chairman Isidore B. Sim-
kowitz at a -meeting of the board
at the Algiers hotel. Named were:
Leo Ackermafl. Mrs. lo Acfcarman,
William Aaranovc, R. Wm. Apt Sidney Amain. Sidney Aronovlu,
Meyer Baskln. Rabbi Herbert Haum-
Kra. Dr. Melvln Becker, 8am Blank,
inlal Broad, Shepard Broad, Alvln
Casael. Lao Chalkln, Joseph Cohen,
A. Build Cutler.
Joseph Duntov, Ion A. Bpoteln,
Mrs. Aaron faxr, Mrs. Charles Feln-
berc. Martin fine. Milton A. Fried-
man. Mrs. Samuel Qertman. Mrs.
Louis aiaaser. San Qoldman, Sol
Ooldman, Burton B. OoldstcRi. Ham A.
OoMstein, Dr. tleorge Orsham. .Mrs
Ueorae Graham.
Louis Helman. Daniel N. Heller,
Morris HonUbnum, Howard Kane.
I.eon Kaplan.. Dr. David KlrSh, Max
Kolkrr. M. J. Kopelowlta. Irvln
Korarh, Aaron Kravlia. Tom Kravlts,
Rabbi Leon Kronlsh. Ralph Larhman,
Ham Larhman, Sidney Lefcouit. Mrs.
Philip Lefkowlts, Mrs. Jean C. I.eh-
man. Dr. Irvlna Lehrman. Khlel
l.eowoder, Sam C. Lavensln. J. Uer-
aJd Lewis, Seymour B. Llebimin.
Oscar Mambar, Joseph Mei-hlow.
Max Meisel, Mrs. Anna B Mayers.
Ben Meyers, Stanley ''. Myers, Dr.
Joseph Narot. Max Orovlta, Dr. KUrt
Pelaar, Mra Harry flat ore .. >
RHhliiiiwlts. Mrs. Matilda Ratner. Col
Nitliin I! Road. Joseph M. Roae,
Kuhhi Yank.iv llnHenbenr, l>an 11 Bua-
xln. Lloyd Ruskln.
I sell rtindler. Pnul Selderman. Mra.
ll.ii'x Seltlin.John Serbln, Mrs. Joa-
eps Shapiro. Ki i-d K. Shorhet, Irldore
B. Slmkowlts, Mm. Samuel Slmon-
hoff. LaWtanea sinner. Milton Mrkln,
lanaiiuel Smith, Rear Adm. H. R
Mrs. Gerald Holt!, Harold B.
Spset, Bernard Stevens, Carl Ktisa-
klnd. Mrs. Carl Simnklnd, Wllllsm
Sicilian. Qua Trau. Carl Welnkle.
Mrs <"srl Welnkle, Wllllsm Wein-
traub, Nathan Wlnokur, Oscar Zelt-
ser.
New officers ot federation who
will head the executive board are:
Sam J. Heiman, president; Jack
earner, Dr. Morris Goodman, A. J.
Harris. Mrs. Stanley C. Myers,
Harold Thurman, vice presidents;
Approval of the' spending of
funds for 19SKS0 creates a deficit
for the Jewish community here.
The board of governors of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion accepted a total budget of
SR47.9M for operation of its local
agencies at a meeting last week
at the Algiers hotel.
Thi, am exceed* by $S3.72*
funds available for Hi* agencies.
The deficit figure received Fed-
erate* approval following bud-
get committee recommendations
in light of "the increased need of
our growing community and the
normal increases in coat of op-
oration."
A. J. Harris, chairman'of the 21-
member budget committee, told
the Federation board of governors
thst J.wo major causes resulted in
the deficit budget. "The United
Fund campaign failed by almost
a quarter of a million dollars to
reach its original 1959-89 goal," he
explained. "This means that the
sum allotted to the three Federa-
tion agencies participating in UF
fell short by $60,000."
The three Jewish agencies in the
United Fluid program are Greater
Miami Jewish Community Center,
Jewish Family and Children's Ser-
vice, and Jewish Home for the
Aged. The $847,998 includes $325,-
000 which Federation will receive
in a lump sum from UF for their
operation. Federation assumes the
remainder of the three Jewish ag-
encies' budgetary needs.
Harris also declared that "in
light of emergency needs over-
seas and Federation's agree-
ment with the United Jewish Ap-
peal, the allocation to UJA will
be about S85.SM more in 1SSS
than it was during the preced-
ing year."
In his report to the board of
governors, Harris said that the
budget committee had met in 15
strenuous sessions during which it
"largely concluded allocations
should be based on the amount of
money available."
"The decision for a deficit allo-
cation," he declared, "was based
on expanding community need."
But, warned Harris: "Deficit
location* can netjcantinuc year
after year. This poses a chal-
lenge t* our community for nest
year's campaign se that the
critical needs of our local, its-
nenei one? overseas agencies
may be met through future of-
| festive campaigning. We can't
spend funds we don't have.
Everyone of us will have te
give more and work harder."
Allocations for 1959-89 are Bu-
reau of Jewish Education, $82,500;
Greater Miami Jewish Community
Center, $230,000; Jewish Vocation-
al Service, $42,400; Jewish Home
for the Aged, $67,023; Jewish Fam-
' ily and Children's Service, $195,-
000; Mt. Sinai Hospital. $220,000;
| Baron de Hirsch Loan Fund, $500;
National Council of Jewish Wom-
en, $4,200; and special projects,
$16,375.
In addition to the $847,998 local
budget, a sum of $895,000 will be
allocated this year to the United
1 Jewish Appeal by prior budgetary
agreement.
This compared with $8*9449 in
1958, the budget committee told
the beard of governors. Alloca-
tions to national agencies will
be completod in September.
tVcffwf Differences Vast
There's no discrimination in the
11th annual Miami Beach summer
fishing tournament currently in
high gear. A two-pound, six-ounce
catch is worth the same thing as.
a 220-pound lunker. Those are the |
weight differences as more than
1,100 entries have been filed in the j
three-week-old tournament..
With more than five weeks re- |
maining to the Labor Day closing,
three records already have been |
bettered.
Al I DAATC > NJ>. Mare MUST II RECISTIRED
ALL o\J A I 9 RtsAROius of boat iirotm.
REGISTER YOURS NOW AT
NO. MIAMI AUTO TAG AGENCY
12915 West Dixie Highway Phono PL 4-1143
GORDON *&
FUNERAL HOME
FR 3-3431
nUuitiin 9-1436
7.0 1W. 12th Avt.
AMY
R AVO. RsMMM
Jay I. Kislak. treasurer; Leo Eis-1
enstein, associate treasurer; Arn-
old Seeder, secretary; Judge Irv-
ing Cypen, associate secretary.
Aaron M. Kanner, honorary pres-
ident; Samuel N. Friedland, chair-
man of trustees; Moses Ginsberg,
Harry Sirkin, honorary trustees.
M
AUTOMATIC
TRANSMISSIONS
KIUT
tun Mtn
AMBTEB
5"
HILL'S SUtVICt Center
HN I.I. II IH, ML Bt Mill
I
GOLFERS
fjMWI C#MTMMMM>9 WfM
NEW GRIPS
Al Styles Aiatlssls .
nksrtksa aiHslsHaa
GOFFS,"" ~"a
'CORAL tAKIS
Members of the budget commit-
tee in addition to Harris included
Rabbbi Mayer Abranowitx, lA.
Budd Cutler, Joseph Duntov, Mrs.
Charles Feinberg, Mrs. Dorothy
Fink, Seymour Gelber, Sam Gold-
stein, Dan Heller, Mrs. Sol Kann,
Jay Kislak, Irvin Korach, Mrs.
Jean Lehman, Oscar' Mamber.
Mrs. Samuel Sakrais, Mrs. Leo-
pold Schwartz, Fred K. Shoe net,
Mrs. Bernard Stevens, William
Sussman and A. B. Wiener.
Meetings Taking Place Hart
To Resolve Agency Exceptions
Jewish Family and Children's
Service took issue with the condi-
tions attached to its allocation for
11959-60 at the board of govern n
! meeting of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation last week at
the Algiers hotel.
The Federation board of gover-
nors approved the budget as sub-
mitted by the budget committee,
together with its recommenda-
tions.
Sam J. Heiman, Federation
'president, said tnat meetings were
| to be held this week with a special
Jewish Family and Children's Ser-
vice committee to resolve the dif-
ferences in light of the board of
'governors' decision.
CARIB MIAMI MIRACLE
IMlfMCCXNROAO
MIAMI H ACM
Open 1:45
4) I llAGUI J7.
0OWK1O***
OpenfUS.
"Mil MSI
(CSAlOMUt
Open 11:45


CMHUKM
mt/sr #r
6CCO*IF*wtD
"0
nor rtcatuXMOfD
tor CH'tof*
JAMES STEWART
LEE REMICK
BENGAZZARA
ARTHUR O'CONNELL
EVE ARDEN
KATHRYN GRANT
^VMWFP'
~4 JOK*M N. WtlCH M l~4f '"
AY JHRK-1HUIM flora >.
' THE HORSE SOLDIERS
Open IX
freAyD**/
9MTRA GAYHOR
GLENN FORD
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1


Page 4-A
Friday
Jewish Floridmn
OFFICE and PLANT 120 NIL Sixth Street
Telephone FR 4-1141 FR 4-821'?
Teletype Communications Miami TWX
MM396X
FRED K. SHOCHET.....
LEO MINDUN..............
......Editor and Publisher
.......___Executive Editor
Florida. nd*r th Aft H Starch 1. lii.
during the week
i mee it
fry LEO MINDUN
AL9M
of tC 4!'t "'"V
"toaareeeatiymttTL^
Ht closed his nr... d"
the 0eatr
with
en
Miami
Miami, pieraaeiemi duo-
Sigma Delta Chi in a tote of stern remarks about taw -irn_T "
** ir^jass&frg^^lggtt S&T*
ISRAEL BUREAU
10 A. D. Gordon Street. Tel Aviv. Israel
BUY U BINDER______________Correspondent
SUBSCRIPTION
o V**f ss.oo ______
HATII
ThrM Y
tk* Du.
to ma that
Volume 33
Friday. July 31. 1959
25 Tamuz 5719
icit Spending a Temporary Expedient
teehaelogv
"d bit
* W^tera
Greatei Miami Jewish -Federation approval
of a deficit budget for 195^60 amply demon-
strates Federation's desire for the best possible
service to the community.
Budget committee oi the central fund-rais-
ing and planning organization estimates that
$647,938 will be required during this period if
Greater Miami's Jewish agencies are to meet
their minimal operating needs.
The disparity between this bgure. accepted
by Federation's board oi governors last week,
and funds available for these needs amounts
to3720.
In Federation's view, a balanced budget
would mean curtailment oi service, with Dade
Jewry feeling the consequences in the pro-
grams oi lee Bureau of Jewish F^rucahon. Great-
er Miami Jewish Community Center. Jewish
Vocational Service, Jewish Home-for the Aged.
Jewnsh Family and Children's Service. Mt Sinai
HMpJtal .Baron de rfcrach Loan Fund and Na-
tional Council oi Jewish Women.
To avoid this consequence. Federation has
called the signal here for the cetnmunily to go
into the red. But the central agency's, officials
and lay leaders are correct in warning that
deficit budgets are merely a temporary ex-
pedient adopted in the name oi the maximum
good.
This means that Greater Miami Jewry must
meet the chaitenge next year oi an intensive
<-ombined Jewish Appeal campaign so mat
crmcal needs here, nationally and overseas
may be fulfilled.
Local Jewry can also help soften the stina
of the deficit budget by recognizing thatcu-
tnougn the 4349 CiA oampagnas in effect con-
cJuaea many pledges still need redeeming
^ dear that oaiy the community, acting
Eyes of Jewry on Stockholm
Fourth world plenary oi the World Jewisfi
Congress opens m Stockholm Sunday The
2SS? t ^ ^ c**f***** M wuh
;r,Kfe0vPnaC*cd Iewis* communities
across the globe joining in the deliberations
Jews iTfh^ **,? tW and a hali **
^Tt^i ,h "^'"saoon. oi a generally
SfiJ rS BUlbelh^ teatu^e oi^he
^^ "Ch*duled ^USb Aug 12
ls? f-lm in the Modem World \
Jernational Cooperation in the Field of Jewish
Tr,,?"L0- eae dlscussions wul develon
tacetoxkinTm ? equation of the corue?-
enceta^man jongmoQths{rite
W J^TL**?* throughout the world will
ZJZ*-6 <>* **~ m Passing
*cte WL*J^**%"*^
zog s qualities war* ,J Babta Hei-
revere anTa. J^T ** to
P-ty and leaSer^hlT ^ ^^P-
Jewish State iwTsonT who^rSr? '
bis acnriiies in behaM of =u T i ""^ a
Chaini Herzog. comn^ofZ N^'V Brig-
and YaacoVHeTOcT^Sl L? ^ forces-
ington. ^V' el I^hust^ to Wash-
as a totality, can avoid the possibility oi future
deficit spending. Federation is right -in fts
choice of calling for a continued high level oi
service to Dade Jewryhowever undesirable a
deficit may be at this time. But it is up to the
community being served to understand that
such choices may only be made on rare and
emergency occasions.
Among other things, the proper alternative
is for the leadership oi the Federation agencies
whose programs required the deficit budget, to
contribute their own effective participation in
Combined Jewssh Appeal fund-raising activ-
ities, as well as to by the assertion oi
their offices, the participation of their rank and
file.
Among other things, the proper alternative
is a vigorous response to CJA when CJA asks
for your assistance to help YOU.
Resolving Differences
Meetings are being held this week be-
tween commilees oi the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation and Jewssh Family and Children's
Service to resolve the objections made by JFCS
with respect to its allocation and the recom-
mendations oi the budget committee oi Federa-
tion approved by Federation's board oi govern-
ors last week.
In view of Federation's venture into a
substantial deficit for 195960 to meet the min-
imal operating needs of its local agencies, at
well as the problems devolving upon the agen-
cies, themselves, adequately to respond to the
growing demand tor their services, it is most
essential that nothing be allowed to disturb the
progress made by Federation and its family oi
agencies these many years toward the estab-
lishment of a strong and sound inundation
dedicated to a continued coordinated commun-
ity development.
We feel sure that the leadership of both
these agencies will in a responsible fashion
successfully deal with the problem before them
oi the Fourth Estate. Tb# journalism fraternity,
pont Plaza, saw the WTVJ sews executive past a
the conscience of maw communications media. It
Both phases of his address were iailelltsjent sad
shoo It has long been purposeless fer us to BWsJIae the elessfeai
- fompuists about Rusuan beds swd betbtuh. mhtktTtt^c^
Number 31 meat m ^^ ,clunea Neither are a,* pen......abtt efetwi
a variety of producer and coesusser OeMe iiirMllim to^sss. m,"^J!
rccotpuzinj: the vaulting progress 1 UsHR *
---------------" Like others in this regard. Ressek's film
of emphasis to the Russian -'rutttral leg"
standards.
Kitchen stoves were every bit es deswesehaaj aw the went Kama .
Dourke-Wbite ever dredged up in her Muses through ejaterweatin.
Smith Apartment buMdmgs. in the preiin ef ........U.T~?f
ready to topple beneath the watght o* Infotw betes, and saertar pT
tones producing tranaieter parts wese barely up to tteaaards hecauu."
of the poor Russian-made niBnilla.taiBng r| BJiniBt. Owe aan f0^
aad en. using an esKUeas variety ef naniBB (from the many eaT
ences he discussed. tpw|-
But even in this area ef generality. Jtasskesis Beaten rase ahow tba
hartal seperHSc. agafnst whicli tie JUtwequeuO* wiiuetl, wtnw rntent
is less intelligent journalism than senseless, fWg eeihig stMTmun
urn What Renick and the South Florida leaders were, after jU/m*
mitted to observe constituted little more titan a berclv fractinajii T
face of the Soviet Union. "*
Tl* m* frtcwj ^r (Mi
mm itTwrm mt ritott back worn
THE FIERCILY DRIVING core of Red scieattftc leasaxca mat hw
1 until now won the Kremlin far more than propagandistic ascea-
dancy in the field of missiles lay beyond their probing ey* It
to Renick s credit that he carefully spelled eat this raatiliMa- for
Sigma Delta Chi journalists fathered to'beer him. The Iron Curtain
as a whole, he told the professional gsoup. senate*) e bleak, depressant
place, with a strange sense of anxiety gnaebsg at the entsbie vishar
West Berlin, island shewcaa of the free worH in a sea of Co*!
miuust hostility, brought Renick a sense of relief after .waeiu ui the
Soviet Union, with its multitude ef neon lights aad germ Mine of Volks-
wagen autos, its prosperous demeanor aad luxurious stmtMoaea
Here the martinu were easy-flowing. Here, presussahly the beds aad
bathrooms were like those back home.
But, declared the television news director, this violent eoctrast did
not negate either the power or the aaafafttocvaf isaaauai rale To skat
their memories, be showed his audience scenes from the vain batat
of Hungary's freedom fightersaaen and------nTH ii nwusa.ilM thta
as firmly indoctrinated m Marxist philosophy as she flemiets but
termmed to overthrow the threatening shadew of the -sard Star oh.
cunng their personal view ef that philosophy
tellitSiv^ redMLtbe WMl!? "Drid' Poa* eBntributing M
teUmgjj 0 the renascence ef its part of demeaaatkc- Bsalir. sat ia
virtual suence-save far some pathetic UN oeclnraluoas-^tJie Rev
suns dismenbered a truly induje^nis revs* aeM^^bZ Curtat
Do the wfenor bathtubs, the bad bnck andmortaTrea STaiSreToar
.nterpretauon of the developing But-West ^JigrSfan'
-: :- v
auski mmo rat eat wkkw ma
T*t ast"JI ^ 0, J* v"id We """ been- ^ Borne time, attunad
i^rSsf "iorbH w *toh- tTmSs^ti
rno^ns^etSs'Ut^ 'SSS H^t^
FourttEsWe?,aXvf.c^?-"WeSl-COonicl ,od*y' awl> l*
But Tven he L 1 d,srm""g Uus information.
com-iuL.c^tTon hmer,wSir,PesCwM 1^^" k0"^ ?"**'' ""
re>pons.b,l,tv. he chareed W. .1 ^ h*"My to ,heir
stones reponmg murder rapj^ rebEerT L"?"^ ^ ""^
beauty contests and the 1 kV rn!?* ^ lttnt a home fa,hl0n8>
drug us w.ui theTlee^.^1^ ^ Pn"Cipal evenu* 'eviewinc hours
and mayhem. sk*p-,nduc"> tnvial.t.e, marked by more v.olence
thatleUs^TboLMh^'rW I^LS?* deC,*red- W'le '^^
contmu. to w. ui L*^n.wh,h ^ ve-th does more than
able bathtubs *ndZ,eZT^t^^ Uaam *"*' "*'
poverty-stricken store windows.
utruoMMmm* mt ns mnsr '
0" then- should^ V^ well. Au
naive provmciau.m iLt lLb!l2a* *<*** the kmd .<
nwisp,^,s-^Hetr L^Z! Ih*.co*rsiaed seeae of most Anw-
twn.1 ,,, imeniationTlTve^riL^" ta thee of staggerma
* sensitizing of ,hT pubTt !?UMn* *^rt" "-oio "* *
While w -t-- PubUc to their -iran-------------
by the cmVFS^S*** w"- of *" reUad
executive charged 1 an^. rau*"*r- meaig. the WTVJ
PProvaJ legislators at T.iuk^ tnat ** "PQit epeakgr er by tacit
cbool bookT rir lu,w > deamnd thr Vaiiaarihin nf all
dared ^^u^^T^'rmuni-^^ mTmmlXaf i
absorb "boutThe h.strrtr?L!!!ry ******* U aea u ke
doctrine c n,s,orv- Philosophy aad practice of Marxbt
but tbT'iSgem'cnoice4 *. tt!L?^LchUdren nvUli'2
democraey ,nd Sovw-ssVle .o....^ Iwig'abte commutim between
Jr subvers,on bv Commun^",1""'wn "e can. however, fear
ure of the tatmy^ZiSTi^ ir ignersnee of the
tributing y~* wUJf'l gnorance to which wTare dauy con-
f '"^-^^"tiaare ^KJ "^"^W. to offer up etiff doses
llu^ ** d,ff,cu" to^tandan *""*mmmm -t Its finest,
"uscovite batntuhs-but a a?k^r nufnoro view ef Impossible
xshed in them. *** 6ew' we em net want to be brain-


[Friday. July 31. 19S9
+Jewish fhrlcMaii
Page 5-A
Stockholm Confab Opening Sunday
jew ish leaders representing more
Ithan 9.000.000 Jews in over 40
countries will gather in Stockholm
[Sunday'Tor aV ten-day plenary as-
Iscinblv of the World Jewish Con-
gress The 30 lexlers will study'
problems affecting Jews through-.
lout the world and will draft a blue- :
[print for future WJC action.
T.-iiii Erlander, Swedish Prime
iMmister, will formally open the
IvrsMons in the presence of mem-
Ibers of the diplomatic corps in
l.simkhoJm. The opening.on Sun-
[day night will be in Stockholm City
I Hall. From Aug. 3 to 12 the con-1
[ference will take place in the
I Swedish Parliament bldg. which
I has been put at the disposal of the
I WJC by the Swedish authorities.
Sweden's Foreign Minister, Os-
ten Unden, the Mayor of Stock-
holm, Carl-Albert Andorsson,
and the Israel Minister of Jus-
tice, Pinhas Rosen, will bo pros-
*"* he Sunday opening. A
baynore address surveying the
position of Jews throughout the
world will bo given by World
Jewish Congress president Dr.
Nahum Goidmann, of New York.
The first four days of the con-
ference will feature major ses-
sions on relations between Israel
and the rest of the Jewish people,
with former Israel Prime Minister
Moshe Sharett and American Jew
ish historian Salo Baron partici-
pating; on international coopera-
tion in the field of Jewish educa-
tion; on cultural pluralism in the
modern world; and a discussion of
the peaceful uses of atomic en
ergy.
Gen. Grant Won't
Negate Article
Continued from Pago 1-A
to a group of descendants
of Civil War veteran* by saying
that they "may not hove known
of the Interest and pertklpotion
of the international bankers."
Dr. Goidmann and the WJC's
three regional chairmen. Dr. Israel
Goldstein, of New York, Western
Hemisphere; 1. M. Siefl. of*Ten-
don, European; Dr. A. Tartakower,
of Jerusalem. Israel, will rotate as
chairmen of the plenary sessions.
After reports have been submit-
ted on the* activities of the World
Jewish Congress and its affiliates,
a plan for future action will be
drafted. The parley will close an
Aug. 12.
The 300 Jewish leaders will rep-
resent communities in more than
40 countries including Algeria,
Australia, Austria, Argentina, Bel-
gium. Bolivia, Brazil. Belgian Con-'
go, Canada, Cyprus, Chile, Coata
fRica, Denmark. El Salvador. Fin-
land, France, West Germany,
Great Britain, Greece, India. In-
donesia. Ireland, Israel, etaly,
Luxembourg, Mexico, Netherlands,
Norway, Portugal, Paraguay, Pe-
ru, Rhodesia, Spain. Sweden, Switz-
erland. United States, Uruguay,
Veaecuele and Yugoslavia.
The loigsot delegation will
consist of a eoenomoor groep
from the American Jewish Con-
Judge Frederick N. Barad. of
the Dade County Metropol-
itan Court, leaven for Stock-
holm. Sweden, thia week to
attend tike international con-
vention of the World Jewieh
Congres* opening there Sun-
day. Barad is past president
of the North Dade Men's
chapter of American Jewish
Congress.
|*foriotief Auxiliary fo /Hoof
Molhe Kohaner Auxiliary of the
'onticello Park Jewish Center
nil meet Wednesday evening. Di-
[rcct distance dialing will be dem-
lonstrated by Southern Bell Tele-
phone Co.
LONG DISTANCE
MOVING
fa oil points in fhe country
ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY
GIVEN WITHOUT CHARGE
ici:*k.b.vv>
lines, inc
2136 N.W. 24th Avenue
NE 544M MIAMI
The article distributed by Gen.
Grant, carrying the title "Abra-
ham Lincoln and the Rothschilds,"
alleged that the Rothschild family,
together with Disraeli, plotted in
London; Judah P. Benjamin, Con-
federate cabinet member, was
termed their secret agent. An in-
nuendo attempt was made to link
Benjamin with the assassination
of Lincoln. The ADL had charged
Gee. Greet with using "the re-
prints furnished by Floyd Flem-
ing, the local agents for the iafa-
fmNIS er*Jflfl ameW^Vv S MMMIu
White Citizens Council." Gen.
Grant refused to identify "the
member of the loyal legion' from
wham he obtained his material.
Means ai Edelsberg, ADL direc
tor, replying here to Gen. Grant,
said: "You have reached a vener-
able age, and you bear a great
name. Snrery. you de not wait to
close your public career by be-
qaeamtng that nasne to the fabri-
cations of the warped minds who
operate in the anti-Semitic under-
world."
Mr. Edelsberg saggwilod that
Gen. Grant consult the many rep-
utable htetoriaas associated with
the Cavil War Centennial Conwsis
sion. He expressed confidence that
any of them will declare the ar-
ticle "a tissue of lies maliciously
eoneacted to foment pretodtee
against Jews."
TV Commentator to Spook
Surf-Bal Bay Library Aasn. will
hear WCetT-TV new* corasssead-
ant Wayne Parria in a program
Monday evening at nan Surfside
fawn HW*. Fewria reeeeUy reOarav
ed from a tour of the Soviet Union
with Gov. LeRoy Collins, and will
discuss his experiences.
F^rfW^W*M*W*W TWIN CITY 4, LASS CO.
STORE WOMTS HMJWfWU TOPI
ANTIOUE MMRORS ft tf-MtVOholO
AOTO 4UASS OffTAilfO WMUTOO WAff ^^^
I -14* Street, M.I. Cleoad terseness seLavftOMO
;/^^><^^^l^<^^>^<^>*^^^^^-^*'^^**^'^^^
Complete and Dependable Title Service
M
IAMI TITLt
zOktmctCo.
34 YIARS OF TITLf SERVICI IN DAM COUNTY
ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE
Tide lassresKO policies of
looses City Title lasercs Co.
Coeftof, Smrpht t Reserves
iacoad %s/mjm
114 and 1*e SNOtflANO ARCADE TIUFIIOMI ft v-IMl
(Alee Known A* 1S4 axl 1SS Security Tfuit C>mpny Slop.)
T ACt EfflANMt
gross, the World Jewish Con-
gross U. S. affiliate. Other ma-
jor delegations will bo from Ar-
gentina, Britain, Canada, France
and Israel.
In addition to observers from
many governments who will attend
the sessions, major international
bodies such as UNESCO, and the
ILO will be represented at the
plenary. The associate members
OR. OAKUM 60LOAMNN
of the World Jewish Congress, the
World Union OSE and the World
Union of Jewish Students, will
send fraternal delegates.
Observers will be sent also by
the South African Board of Jew-
ish Deputies, closely associated
with the WJC, as well as by the
B'nai B'rith. the Board of Depu-
ties of British Jews, and the Alli-
ance Israelite Universelle.
, |


mm


....-.--'-:-.-.-.
***n>Mrn.im
P=C*W
ams aooss
i_A silly chUdrens quarrel mar
find you UP V*" "
spriag's tears
e-A good housewife is Mgr;
to Sane her "ttl*'
drv in the sunlight.
S_A visiting foreign official is
perturbed by this kind of re-
ception ..
o_ of everv type of medi
cine are found on the shelves,
in a chronically ailing house
hold
10Obtain
11-Such objectives often cause a
long and costly strike.
12-Part of to be
14-Some neighborhood kids al-
for a snack when
vi.-iting your house.
Hum *c CrokJe-
MV-A state: Abbr,
"-Hi- ^.JTZ-
lS-Ship m
Fleece.
j_lfi water shortage, a cto*RK
btirst makes everyone thank
ful for the In the res-
ervoir.
22-A rake.
24Roman numeral sixty.
25_A masseuse is very particular
about those she uaes in giving
a massage
2ft-It s bad for the crime suspect
if hi- alibi is ...... by his beat
friend.
28In a mvstery story, a
atmosphere helps create sus-
pense
Entry Rules
For Contest
CLUES DOWN
COINWORD PUZZLE NO. 4 WORTH $130
If there are no correct solutions to the previous week's
puiile. Otherwise prix* returns to beginning S'OO JaeKpot.
If you wish to subscribe to The Jewish Floridian check the
square and your paoer will start immediately Subscription
price it Q $5 per year. $10 for 3 years Regular subscriber*
are eligible for larger prixes. See rules.
C'jt along the dotted line, paste on a 3-cent postcard and mail to
COINWORD Editor, The Jewish Floridian, P.O. Bo* 2S73. Miami I,
*"!*.. in time to reach the contest editor by midnight. Sunday. Aug. 2.
PUZZLE No. 2 EXPLANATION
(Nr explanations Mrt given for words
raving no possible alternatives.)
EXPLANATIONS ACROSS
]-.-. SALESMAN who sells Insur-
.. i
a jvror la an ac-cHenr suit; both
. i (car would
i......\ and sauted A TALES.
the TALES, extra
i u;i to fill out an In
;-" Jwrj U Is onl> : nr>.
''i*nt ease* thai the resju-
(: I panel doesn't produce
>l Juror*. An si
trdlj Hkeij io f..n into this
. itcsoty
;,irr ;. i ..,,!.. ,/ ...nr children
feel It SANER not t.. fly together
tern* ptesM It i.- not SAFER
ther*- are i., pains*
,-hdoubling th.- chance
Ideal But li : inaible
i -; : having th-
l in BAOER li not sood.
It urgesta an Intellectual wla-
in ordinary tourist n.uiit env
he GENTRY with access to the
M '' naoo, where Prince Ral-
.-'i bis Prince** Oi live Th.-
REN TRY who may go in and .ut In
the ours* < duty doc* not take per-
... in any of Ih- royal a> tlv -
(tie.
14 To I
that the
n-- you k)Ta
loean't .are a I.ITTI.K f. v.,u I*
irtenl if. A TITTI.K |>. tn.-
. but the word i> not
and one la not likely "to
SUCta term.-.
IS'oatly remodeling may !
lALv Kli In ad. Who
h sudd medl al n Onlj I- II M.TKIi t..-f,.r- the p
could hardly stop n
of a torn-oul wall, for In-
e, b further operation* could be
i ii lowi to ai-,nt hall ot what wa
pi mned
-' ler* avidly enjoj the
SPK'E i'i a :
'..... -< and il thai give the
on ..- -itik li n on personal
imnlat'a malk lou* poke* al
' : ,! "llki a......ii :
iveraga reader ho Ian i
ie
stomer al thr bur some-
ilmes react* win, BEERY resent-
I
|S A L E LaU n S M A Kjflg C D S AM P IT
Jar-Mai _v 1 c "jn n \
ie-O^kl H Si a lIpJu
C L QJ1 N|J7 dE 1 <; a i
H. A dv F
_EN oE| aCTT3 A
jM P jklEBIT J
J J"ME A Q u '
HbUJe 1, vHmIf'm
"'* efaj 1' W-t
~: m .^.,i
ment to a al mark
Hr'i* inuil'lleH. and if he reai te *ilh
. Bsor* batta*rereni
ihan LEERT, which mean* .>n
M An eaay-trolns peraon I* unlike)}
UBS ill niend'i b .'I haMu:
.1 d-H-s
not lr> !' l" ^f'.rm Uheni, He
may arjr v..,I MINh the bad habit*
and wladj toe iroald rafotn, but ka'i
tOO t'ller lilt .-:, I.-.
EXPLANATIONS DOWN
IIn curing a 1/N<; Ulne-x. a change
of climate I- often helpful A
i.r.s'i; Ulnoa* la likely n, u- -A i.. >n';
It ..- only "nr of man> BOtMll
tkKi~ Hhi>'h a cJiaaag* vf cllanata aaai
heli.
IWhen a BERVfTE attendant at a
filling irtaUon "lariats" on wiping
the wlnd.-hleld. an Impatient motorisl
(who's in a hurry I i lrke VILE attendant La too 0l>saqulO*aB and
submissive to Lgnor* a driver** .
tion to aa) delay.
'A NASA I. qualrty In a iwtmhiS
-i'*-ech reveala to an expert where
he was i".m the Frn.h, f.,r Instance,
and many New Enarlanders pronounce
words through their noaea This i>
not a NATAl, quality that one wan
lrn uithone can t talk thenhut
-omething a.-qulreil from environment
b! .. toddler learnina to talk.
6A new Baster hat with a beoom-
nut I'l'.IM la v(,ri,..ihliiK : girl uau-
alb- wanta; h U 01 flowers top the
",''," ,;"",;','., '-'h-r or not the
LtVt.i1 ,:,I:,;,M *?" -I-I" >' on the
t>le of the moment.
12At \h- ballet, a ball*) r.-.n |* rnan
fl g"t ok- the i.kns o hi
daases ,n to. .a. an thai I.......
,'.";, ,,''*' Tl'" trae* of
ah- ^nclnjlle. the movenv
''h *! torao, .,,,- ,. _,
iddltloti to l.l'.i;.-
featlye ELAN I* .......,,..... r.
fn, V, *!' Eaaiernas* l> uanal
( ..r those who sun ,,. ,,,
r,t ",o': i'"-
'"~;V' i a";'*;lv- "'"r!" '- t "r"1"1
of his i III-..-.- ,,
not nrm;,|., expected of an athlete
' ertaii, t.. l,e ,.,, ,,f
> eu-devi loped.
17A (..il.-Ki.in who's ELATED to be-
feel""lTl, ''"'" ,l"'-i'1-1" natural!}
call, fir '""'," "' "'"""'
I.ATI.I> il.--lgii.il... ,,, i.
;.f|f....T_.o. h. h.i- n........
':'~7.'i'iri"v "Sl,'''"-V "" '"" wll who
,l,An'' pokes fun at hi* fellow
Hi', i. t.""k"s, f"n *"**-< a I.,',,,.
HiiTitie. leu. obvious wit. not "usual.
1> found in an office.
VT. ,n,*w TKItM '"< d.v.l,,,,-
would be diffi, f, ,n^ f ',;
doctor to keep up ith i",. S thi
arug.i etc., there are new TERMS fre.
ouently being evolved. B>\iry^-S*wTi
diK,-ove,wi" ,-KitM would lM. ";*;;
P""',H"" "' '=-"eral F-a,r.. nriJV
2Tv' sponsors drop a show when
it fares badly in its audience
3 Possessive word.
4Negative.
5A preoccupied man may un-
willingly hi- consent to
take his wife to a concert,
ftHarshness.
7Paradise.
&-A presidential hopeful tries to
formulate some that
will put him in the spotlight.
11It takes patience to listen
quietly when a garrulous cli-
ent's opinion- are ............
1"Belonging to me.
AM
AROO
DENIED
DENTED
EDEN
ESE
II
FILLED
FILMED
OAIN
OET
;. ~ .
OR VST
CMUomdesigMdCfurmuuiModeliv Courses availablefor Htt2M 19
char
AOWIING SCHCXX AND AGtNCV
177 Mwada M.U, Coral Gable*, Ha.
cm th tmvmukM
Director
WORD LIST
ORtTfT MOTION
MVIIKIKD MY
HINT KB
hint \i 1
HI'KRIKD N V
ITS I'II. IS
IINX PII.I.S
LOTION8 PLANK
l.\ PLANS
MINX POI 1.
Mm I>Y Ill.l,
Ml h il iY RAIN
MOPPINfl RED
14Such a housewife is irked by a
neighbor who constantly drops
in for a chat.
15If his fiancee's wiles offend
company wives, the ambitious
young man may worry about
her being a .........
17An expert's camera shots are
usually with interest-
ing backgrounds.
1Sticky stuff.
21Manv orchestra rehearsals art?
needed when an emergency
pianist haa been only a .......
KTformer before,
ative of: Suffix.
27Compass point.
P. Ki-
lt KioR
pntK
- 1l.11
ROPPINO
S< >Si 1
ToltPIP
TOR HI I >
INION
INSOI NT"
L'NWON
ITN WOUND
1 Holye the asjaafe as *asj WonM
other oruaswort puaaie Ab^LH"
C.^.. Acre*, and Clsii. l&S^f?'
how to romptete the Incomplete wrrt"
i'orre-t answers to this week's C(5h
WORD puaaie will be found | .ifcN
helical order. In the word IIm ",**-
2.Anyone la elldble to enter iniv
RD ,,.ntert e.aept ,mp|on^
..r staff members (ur mesnbeIB f ,h,"
families) of The Jewish Klorldlsri
.A r-nlestant may submit a, n,.,
entries as he wishes on th. offki.i
entry blank printed In this pair hni
no more than naii- eiai t-nii,. 1 k,s
drawn farirlmlle of the pusii, v"
me. hanUally ret mimroairaphed, et- ) copies will be a.
iepte.1
4.To submit an entry, the contestant
should attach the completed no,,
ale to a J--nt pnetrard and mall |i
in time to reach the OOTNWOIUi ,,|
Itor of THe Jew Is* Plorldlsn ts;for,
'iiplMKht of the Kun.lay evemn*; fol-
lowlnc publlcallno of that week's pu.
le. No entries received afu-r th*.
time, whether mailed or delivered be
hand, will be declared ellajlbl* Tou
may mall your entry in an envelop*
If you wish. Thid paper Is not respon-
sible for entries lost or delayed In th,
mall.
S-The Jewish Floridian will award a
jackpot prise to the winner of
c.INWORD puaaie. If more than one
inn In*; answer Is received, the prise
will be divided egjualli amnna th*
winners. If no correct ablution Is re-
ceived. 119 wID be added to the neit
week's prise.
a.There la only on* correct solution
to the COIN WORD puaaie. and only
that correct answer aaa win The de-
rision of (he Judsje* ie final and all
rontestants acre* to abide by th*
Indues' decision. All entries become
the property of this paper Onlv one
prise w III be awarded to a family unit.
7.Entriea must be mailed to Ciiin-
WORD Editor. Ttle Jewish rlor-
Idlan. P.O. Bo 7I. Miami I, Fta No
entries can he returned. The com**
answer of each pusale will ha publish-
ed In The Jewish KVorldlan
t.Res-ular subscribers to The Jewish
Kloildlsn who win will receive *
sun>rlse hongs award.


Fddoy.Wrai-19**
Page 7-A
Rocky Marciano, retired undefeated heavyweight boxing
champ, strikes blow lor a great humanitarian cause with per-
sonal contribution to the Combined Jewish Appeal of Boston.
Receiving ring great's check is Joseph M Linsey. chairman
oi Boston campaign, proceeds of which go toward national
1959 two-fold drive of the United Jewish Appeal.
B-G to Decide Course
Against Suez Blockade
Continued frem Peso 1 A
Mr et the UAR delivered Tues-
day the most threatening speech
gainst Israel. He said he want-
ad a decisive battle with Israel
and "this time we will oxter-
minato Israel." Ha described I*.
root as "a crime eatablisbeal in
the midst of the Arab nations by
treachery and imperialism" and
said that the Sun Canal belongs
to Ecypt. Israel will net be able
to impose its will upaw us," he
asserted.)
Several developments were cited
as making I prompt Israel deci-
sion imperative. One was that the
Morse Prtsses CottWemrKr/ioit
Continued from Page 1-A
himself "in some parliamentary
difficulties" sad wss confronted
with the problem of presenting
the amendment "in such language
that it will not be subject to
point of order in connection with
an appropriation bill."
it he fails to obtain a direct
vote on the amendment In con-
nection with the appropriation bill.
Sen. Morse served notice that he
would continue "to offer the
amendment time and again, if
necessary, to whatever bill he can
with propriety attach it. until we
can get a vote again on this issue."
World Bsnk has already prepared
plans for granting a loan of sev-
eral million dollars to the UAR for
widening the Canal. Eugene Black,
World Bank president, reportedly
with strong support from the U. S.
State Department, was known to
be pressing for quick approval of
the loan, and it may come un for
a vote at a meeting of the World
Bank's board of directors in Sep-
tember.
An Israel appeal to the Security
Council would focus attention on
the UAR's violation of Security
Council rulings requiring free
passage for all peaceful ships
through the Canal, and would pre-
sumably make more difficult the
World Bank loan, particularly if
Israel managed to obtain support
of American public opinion for
Rs position. Another consideration
was the fact that an appeal to the
Security Council in August would
be at a time when the French rep-
resentative Is -Security Council
chairman.
As a factor' in favor of continua-
tion of the "quiet diplomacy" ap-
proach. Western nations reported-
ly have been telling Israel thst
this would bring more "conces-
sions" from President Nasser of
the UAR to ease the "conditions"
he presented to United Nations
Secretary General Dag Hammar-
skjold when the two held conver-
sations recently in Cairo.
INSURED SAVINGS
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Israel Mourns
Rabbi'sDeath
Continued frem Paso 1-A
Minister declared: "May you be
consoled by the great and faithful
service being performed by your
two most capable and talented
sons who I hope will continue to
serve the State of Israel for many
years." He was referring to Brig.
Haim Herzog, commander of the
Negev defenses and former mili-
tary attache in Washington, who
recited the Kaddish, and Yaacov
Herzog. Israeli Minister to Wash-
ington, who was unable to attend
the funeral because it would have
required his traveling on the Sab-
bath. He will sit shivah in Wash-
ington.
The funeral services began at
the home of the Chief Rebbinete
where loading personalities min-
gled with the thousands whs
wept openly. A deputation of the
diplomatic corps else was pres-
ent. Rabbi Yitzhak Missim, So-
phardic Chief Rabbi, Rabbi Ja-
cob M. Tetsdsna, Minister of Re-
ligions. Chief Rabbi Isar Yehuda
Unterman of Tel Aviv, and Rab-
bi Shlemo Zevvin, editor of the
Talmudlc Encyclopedia, wore
among the spiritual loaders who
delivered eulogies. Rabbi Her-
log was praised as a spiritual
loader learned in the sciences
and philosophy, and termed a
great scholar and humanitarian.
All Government buildings and
institutions, and offices of foreign
missions, the United Nations and
embassies and consulates placed
their flags at half-mast tor a week
of mourning. Tributes to the late
Chief Rabbi poured in from all
parts of the world. President Ben
Zvi said in an official statement
for the Israel Government that the
loss wss that of the entire Israel
Jewry.
News of the Chief Rabbi's pass-
ing Saturday was withheld by the
Israel Radio at the request of the
family, partly not to violate the
Sabbath and partly not to impair
the joy of the day of rest for Is-
rael's Jewry. However, the news
reached Jerusalem synagogues be-
fore the Mussaf prayers. Soon
Jerusalem leaders from all walks
of lifesecular, religious and ul-
tra-orthodox began the trek to
the Chief Rabbi's home to file past
the tallis-clad body while rabbis
and seminary students maintained
the death vigil.
Rom in Lomxa, Poland, Rabbi
Herzog demonstrated his intel-
lectual gifts when at the ago of
nine ho began mastering entire
tractates of the Talmud. His fa-
ther. Rabbi Joel Hersog, brought
his son to Leeds when the father
accepted a rabbinical post there.
The young scholar entered Lon-
don University and earned one de-
gree after another, including a
doctorate of philosophy and de-
grees in law, classics, the humani-
ties, sociology, literature and Ori-
ental languages. Later, in Paris,
where his father served as a rab-
bi, the youth decided to become
an archaeologist and studied at
the Sorbonne, with post-graduate
studies in France.
However, when he was 22, he
was given ordination by the Rabbi
of Safad, thus beginning his rab-
binical career. As a rabbi in Bel-
fast in 1915. he soon earned recog-
nition and became Chief Rabbi of
Ireland. He assumed the Chief
Rabbinate of Jerusalem In 1936.
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Friday. July 31.
Page 8-A
Academy Opens
Branch in Miami
Greater Miami Hebrew Aead-
eniv will open a kindergarten and
first grade in Miami this Septem-
ber. B. I. Binder, president re-
vealed The new school will be
housed at 1025 SW 27th ave.
The decision to open the branch
was brought about by the growing
demand of many parent? residing
in the Southwest. Coral Gables and
Wi -t Miami areas." Binder said.
Rabbis and Hobrow aducators
her* pledjd hill support of tha
branch at a recant meeting hold
in the offices of the Bureau of
Jewish Education, the Academy
official revealed.
The Hebrew Academy now main-
tains a North Dade branch at NE
17lst st. and 10th ave.. No. Miami
Beach. For the coming semester,
a second grade will be added at
North Dade.
The Hebrew Academy is a co-
educational day school combining
prescribed public school studies
with an intensive Hebrew speak-
ing curriculum. This bilingual
program is offered during the reg-
ular school hours.
According to Rabbi Alexander
S. Gross, principal, the policies
governing the elementary and
junior high school departments at
the main building of the Academy
will be effective at all branches
"Classes will be kept to a maxi-
mum of 20 students so that indi-
vidual attention and instruction
can be provided." he said.
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
Largest and Oldest Hebrew
Supply House in Greater Miami
WHOUSAlt and KIT All
Complete Line of Hebrew Supplier
far Synagogues. Hebrew and
Suncay Scnoalt
ISRAELI GIFTS and NOVELTIES
417 Washington Ave. Miami leach
Jffftrsen 1-9017
HISTORY PAGE: Shneor Zalman
Shneor Zalman was born in
Liotna in 1747 Very little is known
of Shneor Zalman s early life prior
to his affiliation with the Hasidic
movement. Rabbi Shneor Zalman
was considered a leading Talmud-
it in Ua time. It was. therefore,
more surprising when he became a
Hasid. The Hasidic movement,
during its early beginnings, at
traded the general masses of the
Jewish population and was opoosed
by the intellectuals of Jewish life.
Most of the rabbis and Talmud-
j*a opposed Hasidism. seeing in
that movement a resurgence of a
Messianic sect The chief oppon-
ent of the Hasidim was the Gaon
of Wilna. Shneor Zalman went to
Wilna to meet with the Gaon in
order to convince him that his fears
were unfounded. Unfortunately,
the meeting never took place and
the opposition to Hasidism grew,
developed and assumed violent proportions
Shneor Zalman was instrumental in founding the Mama
Hasidim. which is an element within the Hasidic movement com-
bining both rationalism and Hasidic philosophy. The Habad
Hasidim attracted many Jewish intellects of that period and in-
curred the wrath of the opposition all the more Rabbi Shneor
Zalman became the recognized leader of the Hasidic movement
and. as a result of the concerted opposition, was imprisoned on
two occasions on charges of preaching heresy.
He was released both times, and his experiences resulted in
making Shneor Zalman a martyr, which in turn attracted more
followers and greater esteem from the masses.
Rabbi Shneor Zalman was responsible for compiling a Shul-
chan Aruch. designed to enumerate the laws that his followers
should observe, as well as arranging prayers in a manner that
differed from the accepted prayer book of Orthodox Jewry of his
time. These innovations enhanced the breach between Hasidism
and Orthodox Judaism.
Rabbi Shneor Zalman wrote commentaries on the Pentateuch.
Lamentations, as well as sermons for New Year and Atonement,
and a treatise on the study of the law. He died at Pyen near
Kursk, and was interred at Gadiyoch, Poland. Dec. 28. 1812.
Soulener Rebbe' Arrested
On Suspicion of Espionage
Prepared by K.iiui Abraham HT-<>n

First Service Due At B'nai Sholom
5
L
s;
TtjGUST BROS ftV
0
Temple B'nai Sholom will hold
the first service in its new build-
ing at 16800 NW 22nd ave. Friday,
Aug. 7. Rabbi Sheldon Edwards
will officiate, with Cantor Ben
Grossbcrg rendering the musical
portions of the liturgy.
Construction of the new building
began at the conclusion of Sha-
vuoth. Designer was Maxwell Par
rish, with Harry DeFrancisco, of
Harg Enterprise, construction en-
gineer.
TKf til* contains tight class-
rooms, office, study and sanctu-
\EW YORK-(JTA>-A frail and
ailing Myearold rabbi, who pro-
vided a home for dozens of or-
phaned Jewish children in the
not war period, in Eastern Eu-
rope, has been arrested. atong
with his son. by Rumanian author
,1,,-s n charges of "suspicion of
treason and espionage," it was
learned here this week
Rabbi Alexander Portugal, the
Rebbe of Soulene." was arrested
last April with his son. Rabbi Hi!
lei Portugal, and has been held in
pri>on in Bucharest pending com-
pletion of an investigation into
their activities.
The elder Rabbi Portugal's
rescue activities began during
World War II whan ha was de-
ported to th* Tranadniastra area
which the Hitler regime had per-
miffed Rumania to anno*. Ha as-
sembled Jewish orphans there
nd of the anal of tha war, lad
hundreds h Ciaroowitl, which
tht Soviets had annexed, where
he started an orphan asylum. Ha
was arrested by the Soviet au-
thorities and subsequently re-
I leased.
According to reports, the home-
less throughout Rumania learned
of his kindness and began coming
to his asylum. A group of Jewish
children in Odessa left the Soviet
asylum there and joined Rabbi
Portugal in Cternowitz. The Soviet
authorities responded by arresting
the rabbi but released him to go
back to "my children."
Early in 1947 he moved to Buch-
arest where he resumed his work
with Jewish orphans and again at-
tracted the displeasure of the
Communist authorities, who closed
his asylum. The Communists ar-
rested him and four aides, releas-
ing them after four months of de-
tention.
ary for 4M arsons. Cast was
aee,eee.
President of Temple B'nai Sho-
lom is Gerald Greenfield. Trus-
tees are Greenfield, Seymour
Roth, Aaron M. Kravitz and Wal-
ter Hurshner. Bert Weiner is
chairman.
The new building will house the
Temple's religious school, includ-
ing regular and Sunday school
curricula. An enrollment of 200 is
anticipated for the fall semester.
Juhus Soloway is membership
chairman.
ftobft* fo bt MemorM.ized
Chief Rabbi of Israel Isaac
Halevy Herrog win be memorial-
ized during the Jewish Forum on
the Air Sunday. 10 a.m.. over radio
station WMIB. Simon Seiden. pro-
gram director, said Rabbi Isaac
Ever, of Agudath Israel Hebrew
Institute, will participate in the
memorial.
Many of Rabbi Portugal's wards
went to Israel during 1950 and
1991 but there were still many
homeless orphans in Rumania for
him to assist and he continued his
efforts traveling from town to
town despite warnings to stay
home. Finally, on the second day
of Passover, last April, the police
came to his home, arrested him
and his son and several friends.
A iiTi" 5e (tiiti s rti
Seen Overrated'
Continued frem Pi
l-A
that members of the Jewish com-
munity in West Germany f.-i>
themselves "isolated" from gen-
eral German life, the President
replied that was due not so much
to the hostility of the eurroundiaf
society but rather to a certain
'shyness'' on the part of both Ger-
mans and Jews. He aaid the de-
struction brought about by the
Nazis was so great that "it is dif-
ficult for both to encounter each
other without shyness."
Dr. Prinz also act with Hem-
rich Luecke, the Minister of Agri-
culture who witt succeed Dr.
Heuss in the presidency. The two
men discussed the problem of the
resurgence of anti-Semitism in
Weet Germany, as well as repara-
tions and indemnification.
Dr. Luecke expressed great in-
terest, in Israel. He said Israel ag-
ricultural projects had made a
"great impression" on him.
To Live in Hearts W Letvt
Behind ... Is to Live Fareverf
PALMER'S
MEMORIALS
Schtjoured Onveiflnfjt
SMMbAT, AUfJttT 1 lWt
*tt Sinai Caoaaiiry
fTM ROOMSOM. 1tt
Rabbi Art* Otcker
"May Their Sostii Rpe>
in Eternal Peace''
UiWiaWm IT
PAlMCJt S MIAMI MONWMiNT CO,
20 Years Ago this Week
Bucharest: Judges in city courts
this week announced they would
not recognize the decision of the
cHy s Chamber of Lawyers to ex-
clude Jewish members of the
Chamber from practice of law.
~ ~ ~ -!* ""----------------~
ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE
au nhmw swrnns rot
stnaoocms t IIWISH mows
1357 WASHINGTON AVE.
JE 1-7722
tUSBii nob* sw Book 5t*fS i
IMS WsjeMnataM Ave
Miami Ocach at -.'
Moarow WoMaftn) Sup*llM for
tynagoouao. acn**u A Pvivaso Us*
ISMAILI OOMMTIC OIFTS
RoMri Br.TftccN.StMi
>11 Washington *.. M. .
Phones: JE g-220S Jl 1-lfaJf


Priday. July 91. 1*58
*. imlsFi fwriMsuv
Poow 9-A
HI"
lU
GlMS Of WISDOM
Reflect not the durmirie of thf I
BM sir* ,
Sludv |rem love^and honor trill |
|ou." BACHYA I

"\ol by it'engl* hall man fire- '
J." -SAM. I. 19
"Tne worm m the radish thinl
; iheris notmnf wetter"
-MOLOM ALErCIIEM
3n OL 9& /, Of J\i>
IQtWll S.
neji
l9
ions
rm tali n mmm* in coopuatiom with tmi smmtmi uabus or im ckiatik miamu iauimcai asm.
Communal Responsibility
A Major Jewish Principle
'Anxtefy bringe on old *%e pre-
| maturely." TALMUD *

".Small pennies add up to a large '-
turn" TOSEFT*

"Wherever anything line*, there |
i. open somtwhere a register in 5
which lime u being iiucnhed."
ItlCiON S
laMiMaan*M>a|>Ma***nnMn>aaBaBmannnqa|
^TXtkfW '(. llWIWlltWrl
.-.1t rujmja
irn Tn-iK3 'TOn'ron
nr W? *T3 "W
troloo m!^? *noa^
jpoi naia .rovn >D*p>
-ita ngfn ^n^D^on.^
,131*1 ican irt Vtnira
? n-nrrn nKt-^aa d^k
I- t I T
rtirwn /Trtrro rrtpn^
^hng-wttij "to*1? -owd
TMHtfUTKW -
Plague of Locusts
At nightfall the locusts settle on
the fields, the gardens and the for-
ests, which they find on their way.
At one time the locusts used to de-
stroy within a few hours all that
they found on their way. But today
man has learned to fight this
plague.
The war on the locusts is mainly
chemical When the locusts settle
on a field, the Department for
Flora Defense of the Ministry of
Agriculture immediately sends

*J^e r
vice*
Vl,.* "W.eLenJ
AOATH VMHURUN. 1TOW Collins
ave. Conservative. Rabbi Abraham
Hereen. Cantor tun Zion Kireehsn-
beum.
y RABBI SOLOMON SCHIFF
Bath II Conerregetien
The Portion of this week offers
the origin of the traditional Jewish
concept of communal responsibil-
Uy. The tribes of Reuben and Gad
did not wish to cross the Jordan in-
to Canaan. They wished, instead,
to settle on the rich land east of
the river. Moses responds, "Stall
your brthren go to war, and shall
ye sit here?" Kor this group to
seek personal security when the
nation faced struggle and conflict
upon entering the promised land
may have their land, bur first they
was an unpardonable sin They
must help their brothers in their
forthcoming struggle.
Our Midrash tells of a two-head-
ed man who came to Kia* Solomon
This man's father died, leaving a
legacy. If the two heads are mem-
bers of two separate bed***, a
double -portion of Inheritance 'is
justified. If, however, fhe two
heads are nan of one body, only
la s0te.anwtion-ia.justrBed. The wise hn*as\lared t*at hot water he
poured on one of the heads. If the other cries out In pain, they are em;
if t the other remains silent, fchey are sopnrate.
The Jewish, people are also nwriti^eaded^rgnntfwi. Jews differ
from other Jews in economies, social status, eangua*e. organizational
affiliation, etc. Howeve-r, whom bet water is poured on eae part of
Jewry, aisy si Bah* cornea forth frem every part of the people, demon
atraaMg that ail are part of an* body-one nation.
Moat tragic, however, is that it takes a test of pain to convince us
that we-ai "nae." it takes a crisis in Rumania or in Suez to remind
us that weaneallhi-others, and are responsible for one another.
The Tahaasd earn pares Jewry to a'flock of shewp-^tiey drift apart
when aH saasas sale, but unite when a wolf attacks.
We should outdo the sheep, and Tennis united when all is safe, as
well. Owe often ones, far example, -a family unite at a 'funeral, and
promise to stick together. They would do better to Stand together'be-
fore tragedy strikes.
The way to a secure coaamunity and nation is to remember that
in fair weather and in foul weather we are, and ought to be, our
'brothers keeper.
KNOW YOUR HERIJA61 -
AOUOATH ISRAEL. 7*01 Cirlyle eve.
QiHaWeJi. RaaOi laaac Ever.
KVIday 7 p.m. Hernu>n: 'Tli* Preiwr-
THtlon of Isi-h*I a (Ireater Miracle
Than Her ltemptlon."
lANSHE EMES.
Conaervatlve.
tit.
asss v
Maawatl
f 1S4h-ave.
Sirbernnn.
BETH david. 24SS SW 3rd eve. Can
eervatlve. Rabbi Vaakov Roeenber*
Cantor WilMam W Upeea
ETH EL. BOO SW 17tt ava. Orthoeox.
Rabbi Salomon Schiff.
BETH
SJWETVI
tlva
NW Sad -
M"j-I*ry 8*1 i p.m. Ooet mitrttuaf 1e ar: Rabbi Abraham Heraon. Sermon:
"The Raatleauaeaa of Our World."
satuvaay a.ra.
TALES OF MORALS
A prominent phytstum prenb-
ed a well-known effective pill for
his young pattern In order to
make it more pUatant to taaje.
ordered it 10 he eugar coated. After
teneral days passed teathoM it
ehild's recovering, the doctor di<-
covered that the child u>ai lucking
off the sugar and throunng away
, ihe pat
MORAL: The tugar coacd
) jemmic^e"' in aeligion are fine, hue
la* be effect**, vebgion must be
iht'cd
VTM rSRAEL. OISO PeaVleava. Or-
theaox RabhJ 4. Ltuii Ravtmar.
BETH JACOf). tsiltll Waahlnfton
ava. Othodox. Rabbi Tlbar Bteeti.
Canter Maurice ManXihee.
Slday >:* p.m. Batovday l:M a.m.
KAMI UHOMOm tCMff
ermon: "The
Krtd ofMK
of Iha'Joorney.
ETH WAPHAEL
Orthodox. ROWjI
IM NW Sad ava.
Arte Becker.
\WT*1 TTILAM. 8SB Euelld ava. Or.
Hadaa. R*i aeaeaN C. BMaaidvaky.
^wwi*wHaiH*^arK
el April.
rhiturday :* **<0 HW-Uth
t. Ihjrnion "Journey'* Knd Lfe*a
A friend oajce h aared the awdrat
. RmJjin a coetiy hdnd^erehi*/ On
I a h*rh a Woe of mi, had toan mad:
I "Nothing can be done with it new
-. aaid the ewne; "H u aaa*vut
* loortfeteat." RmL "u*de no ovpljl,
' bau- carrard it away forth him. yKfm
a a time he aeat U hdc^. 10 ihe-gaeai
" turprue of hu fnend. kvmo coomJ
- uarcci> recogaue w. U 4 mom
:' skilful and attMtsc may Rtadjm had
< made a deajgn ra India inij. -tumg
the blet at a basis, and making the
i handJterehie/ wre tasitiaWe -ekae
I ever.
"Rtrtnon:
Random Listing of Expressions
Relating to living Experiences
DADE HEIGHTS, CEr/T.ER. ) NW
-aMar-aOa. CeaMMrvaSrve. OOnter- EeaeM-
uaj ntandel.
Krtday Siir, .iu. Saturday :4 a ra.
Raj MltavHh: Hersliel. Kon of Mr. and
Mr*. A tar Meralua. "dHo wHI W rraaen
t PY6H>y eveahaa; <-nej Shahbat to.
haator fT'lhefr ao'n.
FUOLER-CHMNAOA. 4JS NW tH*
l Ceneervative. Rabbi
Friday 7 p.m. ?eaMHWav :> a.tn.
hs*T. LAUDERDALE EMANU-CL. 1S0t
E. AMdrewe ava. Rafonw. WaBbi
Marlue RaaMa. Odeiaar Btrti mtit
Lavoaa.
HEBREW Aa\MaV. aaa-Oah a*. Or-
Rabbi AktMndae Grade.
-MORVIL: A Molted life u rtcn
'-Tieeeuarify a ttsetess life. Athi
fe alt tl"i< pvwor to'RaproeT-
Iom aitysfnution if Ve only ">** W
ave.
Oonaervdtrve. IBMbl
TEMIM.E eatAHOiBL. IrJVVeaeh^-
L. jlui Odaoai.BllTi "Tilt-- teetag
Learmaa. Oantae laraal Ralcb.
HIALEAH
OR EGA
KorovRelative.
Jewish family life calls upon all
members to he considerate and
thoughtful. The literal translation
of the word "korov" is near, mean-
ing one should be near and not ig-
nore a blood relation.
Ti'nuahPious or humble woman.
A Jewish woman who is modest
and refined is the personification
of piety.
a
Eshes Cheyii-A woman of valour.
A woman of worth, of virtue or
of valour has been described in
Prov. 31 as symbolic of the highest
type of womanhood. This state-
, which fly at low \ ment is recited Friday evening as
level and spray the entire area a salutation to the devoted wife
5
CANDUUGHTtNG TtMt
25 Tamui 6:50 p.m.
REr*Cr>tM TMIWISH CON
T.IfcrATia*i.'iias-w. ?*.. Rat*.
Barlnoa. Jaea MleaehOauat, preetdeat.
HQL1.VWOOO TEMRLE. BINAI. S0
Roiv it. Co-xtervatrve. Waab. Oavt
atoaHao. Caertar Veaodan Heilbraua.
ISRAELITE CENTE
ter. Caneervdtrde.
NTCR
3ni SW I4th
)l Moreen
KNESETH
Orthowtrx
ISRAEL. HVB Euclid 1
Letlrfli
intor
Rabbi
Abrattam Belt
Friday kin p.m. baturda>
"C.iiH-ludlug the ftUMh Bonk
:SO a.m.
Mormon
af the
!>!.
Bas Y'chidahAn only daughter.
Although parents have love for.
all their children, no matter if | ^"J" ?^? f2^:,rm^.bwl
MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION
1t01 8W 12th ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Herachell Saville. Cantor Berele
Kelemar.
Kiiday *:*'< p IB. Hatnrclay a.m. Ser-
mon: "1'nlfltHtlon of Spirits."
MONTICELLO PARK. IStth at. and
NE 11th ave. Conservative.
BAturaa* a.m Abraham J. Qlttel-
Min, adewatlan dtrootaa, win ,ondu the worahlp aarvk-e.
^VlaUB:
Rabbi
TEMRLE
'Reform.
Cantor
rrtdav :15 p.aa. U> Jacob H. KaoUin
rtiapel.
Joseph
ha.
RBBirwaa
Skep. Ca
nsor
BMh at. d
ay. Medern Trad--
uaene Labavlti. Can .
turn Water
tianal. Rabbi I
tete Sanvae.
Krkaay :t| p.mTiiueat plrltuaJ. lead-
er Rahhl Jnenth faphtn. Koulhaast %-
air-sal director. YenhK-a I'slvtlsil)-.
Sermon "Jewlxh Connctouaaeaa. Sat-
unlay S:*5 a.m.
with poisonous materials, which
destroy the locusts.
This year locusts did not cause
muah damage to agriculture in to-
rael Bat in spite of that, the re-
ports of new swarms coming from
the othar side af the soatheastarn
border, cause considerable anx-
iety.
(Published by Brit Ivrit (Maroit)
ASK YOUR RABBI
nertalM-
a BMStien 1
lag to'any asBect el Itwlsh custom,
trifnIMf *" rlWl
Raaross year haB-Wes to "As*
Tear BahM,N care el Ihe Jewish
FiaeUra*. Baa M73. Mtoml !. rlB.
SBBBWOrad, BMsSt.i
to reliflteas Bad 3
aakritteal metttrs.
and mother.
o a
MUkvoh Ritual Bath.
Traditional Judaism requires the
"mikvoh," the specially built ras-
onroir of water, for the purifica-
tion ritual.
a a a
Taharas Mamishpochah Family
purity.
Jewish family life is based on)
the highest moral standards. The j
laws governing marital relations
must be pure.
a a
Bon VochidAn only son.
It is generally believed that spe-
cial love and devotion are show
they be many, it is natural to
shower an abundant measure upon
an only daughter.
Ba-al Ha-BayisHaad of the house.
The term "ba-al ha-hayis." or in
the Yiddish' language, "balebes,"
refers to the man who is regarded
by his family as the hand of the
household and respected by the
community for his participation in
communal work.
Dixie hwy. Ci
Henry Okolica.
Knrlav II 1". i..ni. Jneeph Roax-nfekl.
< halrman of the education canwuiin-.
utll officiate ka the absem-r of Rabid
Ofeotkna. KalurdaySa.nl I'aalor Her-
naaa Man hlxdn aaasmtax tnaiireaii
Iron's i-ontorlaf poet.
----a----
NORTH SHORE CBHTBR. SSO 7th at
Conservative. Rabbi Mayor Abram-
owlU. Cantor Edward Klein.
------a>
SOUTHWEST CENTER,
at. Conservative. B)i
Klein.
TEMRLE aiMAI NO. MIAMI.
NE totr. ave. Retoren. RaOOi a>en#>o
M. Wallach.
TEMRLe TnRETH JACOB. HSI
FMmh.0 Way. Conservative. Rabbi
Leo Heim.
Ki iday :li p.m. Saturday a-in
TEMPLE ZION. SraO 8W 17th at.
Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Wax-
min.
KrMnv S-sn i.m. Raturmiy a.m. Jun-
ior TIFERETH ISRAEL. SSO0 N. Miami
ava. Conaervatlve.
FYMhv t:SS p m. Oaatar Albert Giants
to oCTIciaM ones: ShaMwt hosts:
Itembera of sisterhood. Saturday
a.m.
TORAH TEMRLE. IBM Weat ava.
Traditional. Rabbi Abraham Cassei.
s.rviie* Frldav evenlnn and SatJr-
day morninc. Dolly prayer ajsd anelt-
latlon.
YOUNG ISRAEL. 1S760 Nt 10th ava.
Orthodox.
S4SS SW Bth
bbi Maurice
ZAMORA JEWISH CENTER
mora ave. Ceneervative.
za-
ClMffukas ria-BayrsOadtootton af
It is the Jewish custom to dedi-
cate a new home or institution.
The aim is to implore God's bles-
sings and to express gratitude to
Him who enabled the realization
Of man's dream and desire.
Machos Pleasure.
To wish someone "nachos" is
TEMRLE BETH AM. BSSO N. Kendall
., a Miami. Reraem Rabbi Herbert |
aumgard. Cantor Charles Hodner.
HYIday 1 p.m. Mai Tin Koffman, prea-
IdaOM of the Brotborhr-xa. wlH con-
duct the service.
ered on an only son because it is generally to express the desire
he who will have to carry on the that they derive pleasure and hap-
i family name.
ptness from their offspring.
TMRLE BETH EL. M48 RoH. St.,
Hollywood. Reform. Rabbi Samuel
. Jaffa.
TEMRLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly-
wood. 1725 Monroe at. Conservative
stabbi Samuel Larer. Canter Ernest
Bchreiber.
Frldav p.m (incut spiritual lr-ad.-r
Itahbl cbmtieV Mendehiwlta. Saturday
9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH BHOLOM. 41M Chase
ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Krenieb
Cantor David Convlaar.
Frlrla.i S:l."i p.m. Sei'inom-tte and
muah- Saturday l:*S a.m.
------e------
TEMPLE B-NAI BHOLOM. 1SB01 NW
Play Opens Aug. II
"Solid Gold Cadillac." opening*
Tuesday, Aug. 11. at Studio If
Playhouse, will feature many sur-
prise local personalities, director
Ruth Foreman announced this
weak. "A regular 'heU's-a-Boapia'
technique of bringing audMncB
and actor together will be used to
full advantage," she said. Freddy
Albert has designed "a completely
unconventional set for the unprec-
edented antics." There will bo
Sunday evening performances.
Theatre is dark on Monday nights.


I ,. II *'
,., "" -* HttAOT MINDUN
THE NEIGHBORHOOD. By David Mark
York: DwAMiy Co. $3.W.
Familiarity Saves Contempt By Fine Characterization
u .1 .rA_h. sexual fin without knowinif It, HMcd from puberty, leaving the l'i
l! Bv David Mark. 332 pp. Now summer brings as it ^^.^JSJ StaSl stickle game behind him. _
w .. ^..ra thr sexual fan without Knowing n, prou uwm pwnj, tearing th? ltst
summer brings it moves hotly "^^f*"" ,,'", MjCkball game behind him.
of adolescence begwmng to take P""P"bl*- ln"ff"1 ^ book, which deal* with a familiar enough them*
.u- ...k- Hrinwnp between him and Jesse, ______ .._n_ w_j_ t "T ww,n*.
I


melti
year-old Arnie in
apparent predictability, its neatness bound by his status as ed. bringing his Irish Maureen SSSSJTtoTbS split
leader of the neighborhood gang, his familiarity with nooks her cheenness andgiving; the "^rhood has been split
and alleywavs. his deep friendship with the dark-skinned ito separate worlds of black and white, the gang is gone.
Jesse. Arnie's family is on relief, like many other families u/hy. Arnie wonders, "was the block before him and the
~n NeiBhborhood beyond and around it, which used to be so
his. so empty
teeming and so immediately and graspably
now and so distant?" Arnie himself, of course, has, almost
leader of tne neignoornooa gang, ui iammwu an
and alleyways, his deep friendship with the dark-skinned into separate
Jesse. Arnies family is on relief, like many other families y^y Arnie ,
in the area, and his older brother Morris has not been Nejghborhood beyond and around
heard from for some time, but this, too, is part of the
status quo.
What is not routine, for Arnie, are the other things
Capitol Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN
Fulbright's 'Scholarship' Sways in the Breeze
Washington
CHAIRMAN J. W. FULBRIGHT of the
Senate Foreign Relations Commit-
tee is emerging as an enigm.i on Jewish
issues.
The important Arkansas Democrat,
a former Rhodes scholar, it beat known
for his international "Fulbright Scholar-
ships" that have broadened American
academic and cultural horizons. On civil rights, his voice
is moderate although his voting record is nothing to upset
Gov. Orval Faubus.
Sen. Fulbright is said to have sternly informed an
Arab deleeation some time a so that thev must irreo'
Israel's right to exist. He was later described as adhering
generally to the State Departmen position on Israel. This
year his stand came into sharper focus.
He very recently took the Senate floor to oppose the
Morse resolution that would condemn Saudi Arabian dis-
crimination against Jewish Americans. He thought "the
Saudi Arabians have ideas similar to some which exist
in our country." Because of such "similar tendencies"
here "it would be very self-righteous for us to seek to
impose" anti-discriminatory sentiments on Saudi Arabia,
according to chairman Fulbripht.
In this way, the head of the Foreign Relations Com-
mittee fought the move by Sen. Wayne Morse, a commit-
tee member. Sen. Fulbright said he would accept the
Morse amendment without a roll call. But this would have
meant that the amendment would be subjected to later
review and possible discard by a Senate-House conference
committee under Fulbright influence.
Commenting on Sen. Fulbright's "apparent lack of
enthusiasm Sen. Morse decided the amendment would
have a better chance if there were a recorded vote on the
Senate floor. The roll was called. The Morse amendment
to defend Jewish rights lost by 47 to 43. Sen. Fulbright
voted against it.
Sen. Morse commented on Sen. Fulbrishts apologia
for Saudi Arabian bigotry. "I shall state very quickly
Mid Sen Morse, -that ihe argument of the Senator from
Arkansas adds up to an argument that the existence
of other wrongs means that we should permit wrongs to
be continued ag lin8l our own citizens I believe we
have the duty of demonstrating to the world that we are
going to do all we can to end such intolerable discrimina-
tions anywhere against citizens of the United States
During hearings on foreign aid. Sen. Fulbright con-
-
tiibuted to a discussion of whether Israel was actually an
' underdeveloped" country. Sen. Fulbright injected that
Israel "has more per capita income than some of our
Southern state.-."
Economic statistics proved this statement misleading
.ind inaccurate. It was al-o recalled that Sen. Fulbright
has voted against bills that would improve the earning
power of Southerners of the Negro race.
A State Department official testified before the Ful-
bright Committee, making passing mention of private con-
tributions to Israel. Sen. Fulbright wanted to know if the
donations were tax exempt. He asked also if contributions
to other nations were equally exempt. It was then pointed
out to him that this was really a matter of gifts to chari-
table organizations rather than to the Israel government.
Sen. Fulbright pursued a related line in his interroga-
tion of Ogden R. Reid. when the qualifications of the new
U.S. Ambassador to Israel were under examination. He
asked Mr. Reid: "Have you ever received any honors or
recognition or gifts for services to the Israel Bond drives,
or the like? Have you contributed to these drives, you
or your family?"
. As Foreign Relations chairman, Fulbright fought the
Reid kppoiniment on grounds that he oposed "amateur
diplomats." He favored State Department career officers.
Through questioning of Reid, Sen. Fulbright generated
on issue about the propriety of Israeli diplomatic be-
havior. He asked Mr. Reid: "Did you suggest to the
Israeli Ambassador that he call upon me in behalf of this
nomination? Did you know that he did? Have you dis-
cussed the appointment with the Israeli Ambassador?"
A heading appeared in the official committee Iran
script:" Question of foreign intervention in selection of a
nominee." There followed Sen. Fulbright's report that
Ambassador Abba Eban had called on him "but without
my soliciting his views, he volunteered the opinion that
this (Reid) was a very acceptable appointment .
The Eban visit was described by Sen. Fulbright after
discussion of whether it was appropriate for foreign am
bassadors "to follow any course that might be interpreted
as an attempt ... to intervene in the selection oi
united Stales Ambassadors to any foreign posts."
Mr Heid was subsequently confirmed as Ambassador
despite a battle by Sen. Fulbright and other opposition.
Colleagues of the Senator, known to be friendly to
Israel, laid that his attitude on the Reid nomination should
not he taken to reflect hostility toward Israel

Panorama:
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
Progress Kept Them Going...Going North
WOW THAT ALASKA is a state and |
more people are driving ou'
there, I hope, if you do, that you will
stop at T.-ekel and see my friends.
George Loewe and his wife. Rose. I
just had a card from them. They are
very glad to see visitors, and George
likes nothing better than to show
them around the town. It's an all_______________
inThls 5: There are no residents excep< <***
There is no synagogue in Tiekcl but if you want
iti5 srhas a pair f ,ef"in *-
T.eke. they fight tTget on ? a">U"d
tta/i Ue "I"6' SOme years back, Tiekel was get
ting to be quite a metropolis. It had a population of
rJmPZ*le rre a'ready ,alkin* o intrXing a iS
turned into a little restaurant for trappers and fisher-
men who occasionally go that way
for those who wish to drive there, you go to Valdez
and anyone there will tell you how to reach Tieke
would add that their keys are hung out for visitor
except for the fact that George tells me that out n
y:ir &Nobody >* Sis*
George is of German-Jewish stock. He was in the
J" *y **! the first World War and was cap
ured by Americans on the last day of that war In
the second World War. although George was bevond th?
gj^gf and S"Ved the ".zaMous AmeS ahe
t&stsxz el? ,his ~ srsas
But I think there is another reason. You see GeorsP
and Rose used to run a little restaurant in New Ynrk
Somewhere on 78th st. It was a verv little nV^ ^
being so high in New York h.,1 1 place> rents
read in theVw York paperof 2?J2 S* W the city. A new bu.kifng here A S,EPS '"
^building and I^Gci^St^
one fine morning, they ujped"andTwen.%?".!"
moved to lower Alask. h. .k *"* ,nev
There was EZJ^J*.*>.*" *u.ti.fj.
to dwindle. When k^ and'Geo g "eaT 2" -*^greaTthST^TL *-
years ago, there was nothing but RffUSW "*?* n0rtb M fUUASS!
through his teachinga mm\ im, nw, ivaea 10 uw
forces. Harriet, who wants to be a firi a little while longer.
Sonny the chippie, who wants to cook a hot meal for -ome-
body, and Hoodie the poolroom bum, who wants to eit
one. the proud, kind Jesae and the feeble-minded Knishe<
the fanatically frightened Angelinathese are the streets
dwellers, drawn with a warmth that precludes caricature
with a sharpness that erases sentimentality.
The difficulty is that the book, for all its virtues, js'
episodic and lacks the integration which would have knit- -
ted it into a novel. Many of the scenes have the flavor
of personal anecdotes from the past, cherished p-rhaosi
by Mr. Mark, but totally extraneous to the book. As for the *
young hero, he is not so much seen as felt through his '
observation of those around him; his own relationships
to his brother, for instanceare often .vague.
one especially good scene should" be mentioned,
in which Arnold and Jesse, on opposite sides of a race
riot in the schoolyard, stand and hit each other, in turn.
right fist against left forearm, on and on. "It became arm-
wearily painful for them to strike, and the pauses between
each blow became longer, heavier, breathier. And yet
they went on and on. the silent tears still coming, it was
as if they could never go beyond the constant bruising to
full contactand yet could never be separated ."
go without bumping
Oversees Newslttw: By ELIAHU SALPETER
Israel Eyes on Eritrea
Aamara, Eritrea
QNE OF THi few countries in the
w world where- Israel is considered to
be one of the Great Powers coming
right after America, Britain. Italy and
France is the former Italian colony
of Eritrea, now an autonomous part of
the Ethiopian Empire.
Eritrea is the "eastern ahoulder of
Atr.ca. To the south of it is landlocked Ethiopia, whose
h^ciar>/"'" JEm')eror H"c Selasic. who considers
himself a descendant of King Solomon and the Queen of
Sheba and whose official title is "The Conquering Lion of
Elmh- Salp,r. )TAs ctutf corrMpi,de in J^,,
... ou. (ounng A/nc, ,. Thu hu fir,, ,
/'on Eriina.
kmi;'n?omCarPa,gnedJh"rd in ,hc UniUfd ** fter the
S H' ^eededI 1952. thus open..* grwv
kingdom. He slcceeded ,n. 1952. thus opening a gateway
lor his country to the Red Sea.
When Eritrea became part of Ethiopia, the event was
Elath Lf. f 'mpor,an' for ''"el. Ship* leaving from
r lath sa | for hundreds of miles between the hostile coa-is
SL ,n n 3UdJ Arabla and ,he "on-friendly coasts of
r a- 7,t m.imb!" of the Arab *ue. The ritrean
coast ol the Ethiopian Empire is the first friendly shore
wifh wLTun,,y. ,he firsl ' ,0 '"- <" Kla.h
with which Israel can develop close trade relations
-J? Er'Tea. and in northwestern Ethiopia, Israel is
omm~San7n "l?COde'' (s,-nd,n hSeSSnal
. hed in iw .DeVe,0pmen,) ,he ,srae fS,al>-
S Anrlf 'n!P0n meat and meat P5ucts from
Se ,n e',a : Ui'CLJ^ COmpan>' by pri-
Jh ^meanrim?Kd'd' hWeVer' ** ** ,oss"'
important ind 'l0Wev'r Incode b" ^ mcl
S7mnnr^ 'al en,erPrie n Eritrea and one of the
and Ethlon a .1he,frlend,y ''tions between Israel
ested hatP fhrd "* ,Sr"*' ov-"""ent was most inter-
operation C0"Pn.es' pi,aU should continue their
Inc2ereind*i.,|h.er *"'mnX ** rat a partner in
eonstderabJ In"? "*Z wner- ">"*nuing to finanee the
that !own m,ficl,S F,na,,>'- ,h* government adm.tted
ncit thar.hT'n!*'" were ^ > better but even more
* new ,il.nJ* Pr'V,,e owner ww- wire rented !,.eK ThC pU,Bto and tte0ititt ,nCOde
trialists ann .k H pnce' to ^"P <* Private indus-
mnmnm he *ovcrn'nent undertook to purchase a
achmy^rqUT^!,,y f C*nncd meat '> ttoSSw.
e.son f 0nS",'. appar.ent,y. ** the trick. In iU first
m"nall77a,i0"- *bich ha, just ended, 'thd private
ton" .SK h ,W^-f0r ,he firrt i ^code's his-
. a slight but definite net profit
m Asmaeraha,h500.WOrt!erS *n i*yl Ineode". Plants
n ti counii LW.*el ,he ,ar'', 0tril emP'W"
code i,Z 15*Ji eVe "^ imporUnt th,t- ,B
-il-i^ SK Shi 'rural *"' ^^
-i?tw(Sltul,*if) "" a"cuHul country. It-
economv *.. ,?P "J'** and ">erefore the country's
coHee Jnce. "Urt bjr ^ >Z* **"> drop J
prime imno^.S. ^ ,Wrld n,"rket- Thua it became of
export Tomm^i? t0 d!Ve,op th* country's second largert
eSLSTSS: Whu,ch "",- Naturally, this m-
-.u-entlyThe ETJttiT* -"-*-


FridflT-W*31'
1961
WBM
FcKje-.ilaJ.
M THI CIRCUIT COURT.
ILEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT.
OADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
MCI
wwc .*vjur I r, FL
v
M WIRY W FoltHMrl,
Mendant.
_ NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
Ton, HARItV \V FoRlfK>;, addreaa
unknown. are required i.. tile your
*iiit to the i>iiii>iiiint ..f divorce
lln Hi.- rirrk of the above Court and
serve oup> thereof upon Herman
Cohen. Attorney. 135 rmroa liuild-
Int. .MImiiiI. Florida, on or hrforr
August 17. mm, or lw complaint will
In taken hs confessed. iMlcd July
13. II
K H LEATHERMAN, Clerk,
circuit Court, Dade County, i-l.o kIh
U) JOAN SNKI.HKN.
iseal) Deput) Clerk
: iT-M-ai, :
. ond rh. Men's Club of Tempi. Sholom is
prood to prosonf-ils Man-of-the-Year Award* to
you, Musky McClain, for your third round knock-
out of Kid Ralston."
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
\ ill. K IW HEREBY GIVEN that
It reigned, desiring to engage in
under the fictitious nami
HiTT'S CAPE at 9i0 Bird Road, Mi-
..nil, Moriila Intends to register aald
with in C era of th.- Circuit
..f Dade County. Florida.
MRU WANDA LAMSKY
s.le >wner
I Kit. CARij A- li'iTH
i in f.ii Applicant
SW I *t Stfeet
7/54-11. I 7 14
NOTICE UNDER
F.CTITIOUS NAME LAW
\HICK lb HEREBY GIVEN that
. inlcrslgned. desiring to engage in
I .-lao** under th.- fictitious name of
M KRDHEIM HARDWARE CO.. '
INC, iit Ml N.W. 71st Street. Miami.
Honda intenda to register said name
.th ths Clark of th. Circuit Court ol
l.ii.- County, Florida.
MAX KRDHEIM .!>* owner
C1.ADY.S F. KKDHKIM 50* owner
;n|.l>MAN OoLDSTEIN
W Flagler St.. Mia ml. Fta.
Vttorneyn for Hswlstraat
7/14-U. 3/7-14
NOTICE UNMk
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBT OIVBN that
u,e undersigned, desiring to engage >"
business under tha fictitious name* of
I.KVKB HtttMieTERB eta DVNOA-
l( KB DAbJ5.NO* at USS Bay Mva.
Miami Beach Islands to refleter antd
names with tha Cterk ef Mm Circuit
Court of I*4to CoiuMy, Florida.
KAREN RECORD* INC.
a FforMa corporation
MILTON A. FRIEDMAN
Attorney for Applicant
nil Alnsley Big. ,,...,,
CIRCUIT COURT, 11th JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, DAOE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. CHANCERY No. fC WSo
.1 \NET POI.AD1AN.
Plaintiff,
va.
NICHOLAS POLADIAN.
I '. I. inl.illt. ._____]
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
VOI1, NICHOLAS T'liUAPIAN 4.0..
Nmes Street, *' >"*.<' Callhnms.
notified to aerve a copy of yotir
Answer to the Complaint >> l*"iu0'' ?
.ttorneva, E.V.SKI. a HOUBBN. UK
lyne Building. Miami Ha- an lie original with Clerk of above^ twined
Curt, on or before August 17. '*!
otherwise :omplint will ke conleaeed
t-V \Ol|.
HATED: .Inly If, 1S* _-,
K. H I.EATHERMAN. fr.
circuit Curt. Daile County, H"""'"*
Uy: C P. C'>rKI-ANP,
- -' I-^>< "
NOTICE Y PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH AUP'QUVL >f&Sitf* J*1
AND FORDADE COUNTY-
FLORIDA. IN CHANCBRY.
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE:
ELEVENTH JUO.CIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA ,
IN CHANCERY No. StC 63S2
In He:
ADOPTION OF MINOR CHILDREN,
LINDA BMTHBR 8CHAPIRO and
KAREN UITI1 MllAI'llin
B) MATTHEW M EITKERMAN,
Joln.il l.> BARA ECCKERMAN,
kla wife.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
PETITION FOR ADOPTION
TO: WALTER M s>l\ IPIRi I
ISI cai.rini Boulevard
N. w York, N V
YOl' ARE HKItKHY KOTIFIED thai
-i r.-lillon haa been flhnl In the a Dove-
tvled court by MATTHEW M
ZI'CKEiaiAN, joined by SARA
ZICKKKMAN. hia Rife. fiT the
adoption of i.inha kstiihh hi'IU,
PIRii and KAREN RUTH SC||.\ l'IIU>,
minor*, by (he Petitioner. MATTHEW
M. zrcKKRMAN. and you are re-
quired to aerve a copy of your An*wer
or Objections to ahow cnuae why aald
Petition ahouM not be (ranted yn the
Attorney* for Petitioner, Tallanoff A
Waller, of 420 Lincoln Road, Miami
Bear-h. Florid*, and file the original ia
Ike office of .the Clerk of the Circuit
Court oa or before August 10. 1*59.
HEREIN KAIL NOT. or a Decree
Pro Confeaae- will be entered against
WITNESS my hand and the aeal of
aald Court In Miami. Dalle County.
Florida, this th day of July. 13I.
E. B- LEATHERMAN.
Clerk of amM Court
(aeal) By: R. H. lUCK. jk
Deputy Clerk.
W1S-17-J4-31
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN TMt CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR OADE
COUNTY IN CHANCERY,
No. V>C*4
bTELLA iiKIIAR.
Plalatlif,
v*.
SI .Mi >N I ski I \ it.
Data-ndii n'
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
To SIMON isi:il \i;
tOSl Grand Avenue, e
issi.n.v. Ne York
Tou RIMON ibi-:har are hereby
notified that a Bill of Complaint for
Iifvor.-e ha* been filed against you,
.mil you are required to aerve. a cepy
of your Answer or Pleading to the Hill
of Complain! on the plaintiff's Attor-
ney, HERBERT C. ZEMEL. <>:. Lin-
coln Road. Miami Beach W. Florida,
and file the original Answer or Plead-
ing in the office of the Clerk of the
Chrult Court en or bafose the loth
day of August. 19~<9. If you fall to do
so. tudsmeal by default will be taken
JMUWI yog (or the relief da landed
In the Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall be publlahe.1 oa< e
sack week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH Kl.onit'lAN
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
h day of Julj. A.D
K B LEATHERM vv. rk.
Ill Court, I>a.le County, Florida
(seal) By: WM W. 8TOCK1NC
iu1 \' Clei k.
h'kui:ht c zkmkl.
$K Lincoln Road,
I-torlda
Aitorno foi l"..ilntiff
7 n-!7-?401
U'I'ISE K. CURRY.
Plaintiff,
VICTOR HEXII .CV9SV.
Defendant._____ ua*145:
Ti i VICTOR HENRY CVfSjfr.
Defendant
1211 Boutk DfUak)B Street
Peekaklll N T
You. VICTOR MENRT CyRgT, ere
hi reby notified >at OBI a *-
Plaint for Divorce tkaa tMFP JttW,
against you, and you are reoulred to
ETC ^VlI/oT^W^lhe
M,A,^ER.l07^?omSdT.rnti
I leach, Florida, and file the original
A newer or Pleading In the office of
the Clerk of the otroult Tourt on or
before the Ui ky ft *<***_#}'
If you fall to do so. Judgment -wy de-
fault wl be taken against you for
the relief demanded In the BUI of
This notice shall be published once
each Weak for four consecutive week*
In THE JEWIHH FI.ORIDIAN-
IX i\K AND ORDERED *t Miami.
,-lorlda. tkls tk day of July, A.D.
rt5* E B. I.KATHKRMAN. Clerk.
Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida
By: R. H. RICE, JR-,
(seal) Deputy Clerk.
SMITH A MANDLER
407 Uaeoln Road
Miami Beaek. Peer III
Attorneys for Plaintiff
7/I7-24-I1. /7
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADK COURTY,
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY.
No. MCM1*
JILL MILLER.
Plaintiff,
EDWIN MILLER.
I vf.-n.lant
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
You. BOWIN MILLER, 7:. White
Oak Stt.-.l, N.w Rochelle, New York,
are hereby miulred to agrve >or .in-
swer to the Complaint for Divord
fllwl ajtainat you. on NORMAN K
SCIIWAH7.. One Lincoln Road Build-
ing. Miami Beach, Florida, Plaintiffs
Allvrn.-.\ and file tin- original of said
Anaw.-r in the office of th.- clerk i
the above court on or before Auguat
17. IKS. otherwise the complaint shall
be taken as confessed.
DONE this 14th day ef July. 1M0.
K is LEATHERMAN, Clerk.
Circuit Court. Hade County. Florida
By: C. P. COPELAND.
(seal) Deputy Clerk.
GORMAN K. SCUWABZ
Attoraey for rialullff
7'17-24-U.s'7
NOTICE UNDER
4KOTSCH IK MjSk*4+Y iiTVKN that
the undersigned, desiring to.es>
eaa under the flcUUutw name .l
mOWfBH A4.E A-FTR. at l"f>
Collins Avenue, Miami Beach. Fla., In-
tend to register said name with the
rCkR* 'j^Sar**"'* *,n ** ***
JACK and OLGA KAHN
1M -tMR 6t- Miami Beaoh. Ba.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME ^.AVJf
NOTICE rS HBREBT GfVEN that
Una atW**g aed. Seel Mag eas la
busineaa under the fictitious name of
THE ESTATE CONVALESCENT
NI'RSINO RESIDENCE at WSft S-W-,
80th Street. South Miami, FVekea la-
lends to register said name with the
Clerk oftUe ClrgUjU ,ourt of ,D*4e
County, VloHrtn
ROBERT H 9JtKE.. Sole Owner
OOLDMAN A OULDOTEIN
Attorneys for Be|Utrgat
2S0J W. Flailerftreet
Miami. Florida
7/17-14-21. /7
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVBN that
the undersigned, as siring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
PARTS SUPPLIERS OF MIAMI at
1)20 RW. tlst Avenue, Miami. Fta ,
Intend to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
DWATNF. V. COX
LUCIA E. COX
7/10-17-14-U
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT QF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU T OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR OADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. (4>C S3S5
ROSE T. REOOIO,
Plaintiff.
vs.
LIBORIO RBOOlo.
Defendanl-
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: LiBORIO REtiUlO
ADH4JUES.-' UNKNOWN
Yo UBORIO RKQRIO are hereby
notified that a Bin of Complaint for
Divorce hat been fUed aaa,lnt you.
and vou are rettulrad to serve a copy
nf your Answer ar Pleadta,- to the BUI
of Complaint on the Plaintiff'* Attor-
ney ANOBLO An AiJ. W01 A1"*1'*
Building. Miami 32. Fiorina and file
the original Answer or Pleading In
the offlee of the CUrk of the Circuit
Court on or' bej'or* the th dy or
August, list. If you fU to do- so,
judgment by default will be taken
against you for tbe relief demanded In
the Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week for fourconeecutive weeka
In THE JEWISH FliORIDlAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, this 7th day of July, A.D. ISiS.
K. B LEATHERMAN, Clerk,
circuit Court. I>d# County. Floiida
(aeal) By: M. B. FORD.
Deputy Cle.k.
VN'iELO A. All
Attorney for P'alntlff
ilnale) i".niw>ng
Miami K rTorlda ,.,7.:t.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
(he undersigned, ileairing to I IUJ
businaes under Ihe fictitious name ..f
\\ KINSTOCK REALTY at 11 In N.k,
IStrd Street. No Miami Beach Intend!
to register aald name with the Cl. i k
of the Circuit Court of Dade County,
n0r^*"ALKXAiNI.KK WKlNST 7/10-17-24-31
NOTICE UBDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IB HEREBY OIVEN that
the unaAraigued. desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
RlWuWCO SAJUGS et 4S1 N.W. Second
Avenvie, VlamT Florida Intend to reg-
ister said name wRh the Clerk of the
WJfeMH EPSTEIN
So^yCi^fSSnT*'
Mlawi V. r>.W* nrje^t^tJ
MOI
liOTtQR sVBOER
FICTITIOUS NAM
C LAW
OIVEN that.
LBOAL fdOTtOT
NOTICE UNBaBM
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICK li HEREBY OIVBN that
ihe underalgBed. deslrlRg^io oajgage ti
btialnala under tbe n.-qtiaus aauu- of
MALflKoA BAR at *4 Nerthweetj
Seventh Street Inlands to ragister aald
name with Ihe Carrk of Ike Circuit
Court of Dade Count- Florida
FRANK l>K-NNIS>N -\>fi
LEAVIRON A KRHKD
Attiirn.-ya for Petit loner
IIW Industrial National Bank Bklg
7/31.JI/7-14-J1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HKUKIIY 01VK4N thai
the iiaderalgned, desiring to engage In
busineaa under the fletltloua name of
Kt'DR-CR-Dt'DS at 177:. NW .4th
St Miami. Fta.. Intenda to raglater
aald name with Ihe Clerk of the Ctr-
cuil Cgurt of Dade County, Florida.
NIOHT AND DAY. INC
Htlliil.li A URBBNE
Actoraey for Night Dav, In-
7/SI. k 7-14-L'l
I rUt kacjttl I
apprasclaiat '
NOTICE UNDAR
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS MEKKISY UIVKN that
th.- uaderalgned. desiring to engage In
hualnans under the fictitious name of
-I.IMOKAMA intelHla to resist.-- anld
name with the i'V.-rk of the Circuit
Court of Dadi- County. Florida.
HL1M-CR-SKLF. INC
II W.i.l 11 A OREaBBBJ
Altoma) for Sllni-l'i -Self Inc.
7 IX, 7-14-21
NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY UIVKN thai
the underalsned, desiring to engage In
buatneaa under the fictitious tuyne of
STATE MORTGAGE Intends lo reg-
ister asild name with th.- clerk of th.
Clri uit Court uf Dade County. Florida
-VI.VI V W FRIEDMAN,
Sole Owner
M It AY IKIKHMAN
Attorney for Applicant
7; N.E. 2nd Ave.
7 II, 7-14-21
unaaJalffod' aSBng to engag.
IdDtvie Highway. Dade County, Florida
%^ty. noHd.^ OROK
J|ott .OeTper
IJBON EPSTEIN
Atteaney for Applicant
Encoln Rgad ] ,flk,|MM|
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTTCE 18 HKItKHY OIVEN thai
the undersigned ilnatrlna t" ens
cler the tlciltlous name ..'
RAV ON MORTGAOE Intends lo reg-
ister sniil game with the Cleik of tie
Circuit Court of Il.iI. en inly. Florida
KYLVIA W I'LIIIMAN.
S-le i iwner
M It \Y KKIKI'M VN
\iioi n. \ for Applicant
N I' .'ml Ave
7 SI. 7-l4-:'l
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NO'I'ICK is HEREBY CIVKN thai
the aaderslgned. desiring i
business under the fictitious nun- I
MR JAY MOrrTQAiGE intends lo reg-
ister said name with the Clark of ihe
ciicult Co -rt of iM'le County. Florida.
S-YLVIA W. FRIEDMAN.
Sole < iwner
M. RAY FRIEDMAN
Alloiaey for Applicant
71*2 N.E. 2nd Ave.
7/31.K/7-14-2I
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Norii'K IS HEREBY GIVEN Ihat
the anili'i signed, desiring I" eiutage in
bimiimw under the fictitious name of
MIAMI BEACH HEALTH 1.1 I
Miami Beach. I "ad. Ciunly. Plarida
intenda to register said name with the
Clerk ot the Circuit Court of Dade
County', Florida
ALBERT K <:il.L,
.s..le owner
THKolM.KE M TKISHIN
At|..i-n.-\ for Albeit E. (5111
.1 h a Miami Beach Health eh*
7/31. .7-M-.1
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undei sigm-d. desiring to engage in
business under the fl.ililoua nairn
HIOGINH MMJ CO. at 105 East tlst
Street, .Hutleah. Ha., Intend to r--
-ald name with (he t ii rk of tb,e
en un Court "f Dade County, Florida.
HUGH D (XK)PBR
MYRTLE o Ci .1! R
FRANKLIN D-oi;dEK
M \RTII \ iC.liK.N
A IAIN K UGDEN
M Vl:\' FAISKR
Attorney for AiHilhanta
Congtatg Bldg.
7 17-H-fl 7
NOTICE OF INTENTION
TO PURCHASE UNDER
BULK SALES LAW
TO ALL PBRdONS HAVING CI-AIMK
4JR DEMANDS AGAINST HAZE1,
DE CRBRBNEO d/h/a AIJ-APATTAH
INN
The undersigned Intends lo purchase
In bulk the stock of goods, wares or
merchandise and "or the business fix-
tures ar equipment ueed in connection
with that certain bnslness or enter-
prise known as AX.LAPATTAH INN.
located at 3M1 N.W. 17th Avenue. Mi-
ami, Florida, and to conclude such
pur. base on August 7. 1S at Miami.
Florida, and all persona having claims
or drnuvads against the vendor are
admonished lo notify Ihe uederelgned
at that addrees oa or before said date.
Dated at Miami. Florida, thla 28th
day of Jnlv. 15.
RAYMOND CARD1N
Name of Purchaser
BB4RNARP O WILSON
XiSii N.W. 17th Ave,
Attorney for Seller
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
th.- undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under th. flctRIOOl nam. 01
Mima & Thomas Manufacturing Co.,
porated at i3i N W Hth
Miami 4.'. Florida ml. -inl lo
register said mini.' with th.- Clerk of
the Circuit Court of i'ad.- County,
Florida.
ROBERT N MIMS
J. TAIL THOMAS
.7/31. s 7-1I--M
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 9tC S13 '
PATRICIA M. LEVITT.
Plaintiff.
va.
I'.I'W Will II I.KVITT.
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
I'll EDWARD II LEA ITT
111 Falls Street
Niagara Falls. New York
You EDWARD H LI V ITT are hareky
notified that a Bill of Complaint lor
Divorce haa been filed against you,
and yeu are required to serve a oapy
of your Answer or Pleading to lbs
Bill vf Complaint on the plaintiffs
Attorneys. OOIJ>MAN A GOLD-
STEIN. 23BS West Flagler Street. Mi-
ami. Florida- and file the original An-
swer or Pleading In the offloe af the
Clack ef the Circuit Court on or be-
fore the 24th day uf August. 193*. If
VOU fall to do so. Judrmenl by default
will he taken against you for the te-
net demanded In tee IliH of Complaint
This notice shall be published once
eaeh week fur four ooneeotittve weeks
In THE JEWISH KLORIDJAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
FVu-lda. Ihia 21t day of July. Aj).
Ms.
K. B. LEATHBRMAN. Clark.
Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida
(seal) By : WM W HTtVEIKC..
Deputy Clerk,
GOLDMAN A GOLDSTEIN
Attorneys for Plaintiff
ttat Weal Flagler Street
Miami. Florida WBM-,***M
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOU8.NAME LAW
Notice IS HEREBY OIVBN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
busineaa under the fictitious name f
DOWWTOWN REAL ESTATE at M
I.angford Building Intends to register
aald name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
JAMES J. McVEIGH. Sole Owner
7/24-IL 1/7-14
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY 04VEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
-busineaa under the fictitious name. *f
HOUSE OF EEGER at *218 8.W. Ith
Street, West Miami. Florida Intends
to register said name with the Clerk
.of the Ofjwult Court of Dade County,
Flor
LGtHU BE0JER
Bete Owner
' f#4-3L S/7-H
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICK IS HER BUY GIVEN th.it
the undersigned, desiring > ns.ige In
inder the flctilious name of
CAMA DOlAiREH AITS at number
i :i n VY : Ith Court tn 'h.- Ctta v<
Miami. Florida and intemis lo register
the said name with tha Clerk of ike
i'.i un Court of Dade County, Morldn.
ALI- REDl !> 'Nil i.N
liol.ol:K.S lai.NToN, his wife
RICHARD AO-TSHILKIt
Attorney for Apptlraau
Ml. v 7 14-tl
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the unikisigiicil. desiring tn engage In
bnslnrsa under the -fictitious name of
WHEEL BRAKE SKBV1CK OF MI-
AMI at 27I>1 N W 3th Street Intends
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade Count*'.
Florida.
VICTOR QUINT. Sole Owner
7/Z4-3I, S./7-14
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
pjjiuaineaa under the fictitious name of
NEW YURK LUNCHEONETTE at
814* Blscaynagtoulevard, Mlagil Shores
Intends to register said namo with lk
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida. ,
EMANIKL ARK AS.
Sole Owner
7/11. t/7-14-7
F.CT.?S8I OsU
NOTICE IB HEREBY OIVBN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
ilncsa under the fletltloua name of
rd STRCBT Ma-UBW- AND DEN-
TAL CBNTklR at 1SM0 N.E. I.1th Ave-
nue. North Miami Beach. Florida In-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida. j. ___
PROFESSIONAL CENTER, INC.,
a Florida corporation
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I
Pi
Page 12-A
Former President Harry S. Truman examines B'nai B'rith Pres-
ident's Medal recently presented to him by Philip M. Klutz-
nick (right), immediate past president of B'nai B'rith. The
award, given to Truman at a luncheon celebrating his 75th
birthday, cites the former President for speaking "the blunt
language of courage and greatness." Several members ol
Truman's cabinet and a large number of governors and con-
gressmen participated in the luncheon, held in Kansas City
by the elder statesman's home-town friends and neighbors.
Eban, Dayan Debate Policy
Of 'Hostility for Hostility'
TEL AVIV fenncca of opinion developed pub-
licly this week between Abba Eb-
sn. former Israel Ambassador to
the I nited States, and Moshe Da- ,
yan. former Israel Army Chief of
Staff, as a result of the latter's
urging Israel to adopt a policy of
returning "hostility for hostility''
against the United Arah Republic
blockade ol the Suez Canal to Is-
rael shipping.
Expressing opposition to Mr
Payan's view. Mr Eban said that
fewer people now shared the idea
of turning to hostilities than before
the Sinai campaign. Israel's for-
eign policy makers, he declared.
would hardly find it possible to
adopt any other policy than that
which they followed today.
Mr. Dayan nude hit "hostility
for hostility" proposal in an ar-
ticle which appeared simultane-
ously in the Hebrew newspaper
Davar organ of the Histadrut,
and in the Jerusalem Post Hit
article appeared a day after the
United Arab Republic mad. a
display of its military power in
three-new parade in Cairo, at
which the Eeyptian Field Mar-
hell Abd.ll Hakim Amir deliv-
ered a threatening speech
against Israel.
Mr, Dayan. in offering his pol-
icy proposal, contended that slo-
gans like "taking diplomatic
steps" in dealing with I'AR hos-
tility were "foggy" and would not
serve any purpose. He added that
getting agreement with the VJAR
by political means "is conditioned
by our capability to get the same
agreement by economic and mili-
tary pressure."
He asserted that a repetition of
Israel's 1956 Sinai campaign would
be "impractical" unless it was
carried out in accord with a
worldwide policy of seeking a
change in the political structure of
the Middle East while following
the I'AR practice "of robbing
ships and confiscating goods." The
policy of "hostility for hostility."
he contended, would deter the
I'AR from continuing the present
hostility policy against Israel.
"Km if we cannot bring about
a complete reversal of her policy,
we can at least exact a high price
for any attack on us which would
make any attack on us more dif-
ficult." he added.
+Jewlslif*>r**9r
rridaY- My 31. it
Israel Seeks 'Melting Pot' Solution
Continued from Page 1-A
hour "norm" for daily pay- The
laborers said the norm was too
high. The government Mid it
had been fixed in consultation
with the agricultural union and
?h. tix-W ttint could eatily be
accomplished in four hour*. It
blamed "agitators" for stirring
m the laborers, most of them re-
cent Moroccan immigrants.
At Reersheba. Mr. Shitreet told
the Knesset this week, the pol"',
had been alerted days in advance
that known agitators were plan-
ning disturbances akin to the
Haifa riots. The Haifa riots, too.
were ascribed by the authorities to
criminal elements.
A special four-hour Cabinet
meeting held after the Beersheba
outbreak, heard reports of increas-
ing tension in immigrant centers
and instructed the pom?*" ,0 use
whatever measures were ncces-
Mry to prevent a recurrence of
the' disorders which it blamed on
"agjtatort"
Yo-et Naehmlas. Inspector Gen-
eral of 1'olice. t,.ld the press that
eleetioneenng propaganda in con-
nection with the November voting
was undoubtedly a contributing
factor.
While government spokesmen
sought energetically to play down
any suggestion that communal
differences were behind the riot-
ing, leaders of the Sephardic
:ommnity in JeruMem kliinHy
accused fhe government,
Jewish Agency "* 3LH
ih org.nii.tion. *"'a' j.wl'
i9 .gainst the Seph.rdie Jowt.
Th.y warned he .uHasriitoa
against permitting wideninf of
the rift between the Eur^*r
and non-European commuiMfie* ,
in the country.
The Jerusalem Sephardic com-
mittee detailed grievances of the
community in posters pasted up,
on the city's billboards this week.
Thev included lack of repreaenta-,
ition in the Knesset and in the
.ie.sh Agency, discrimination
against Sephardi by all of Israels
political parties and lack of inter-
est on their part in the plight of
the non-Europeans. The committee
singled out the Israel section of
the World Jewish Congress for,
criticism, noting that although j
communal integration in Israel
was to be the subject of a sym- .
posium at the WJC world confer
ence in Stockholm in August, there
was not a single non-European
Sephardi on Israel's 25-man dele-
gation.
The committee also blasted the
Government commission set up to
investigate the Haifa riots, point-
ing out that only two members
were non-Europeans. 11 urged
broadening of the scope of the
commission's mandate to include
social and economic factors that
might be involved.
Dr. Chaim Israel Essrog has
been named to head the new
Department of Adult Educa-
tion of the Union of American
Hebrew Conaregatior3 Dur-
ing World War II, Rabb: En-
rog served in the U.S. Air
Corps as an educate a and
information officer.
Ope* Hows* PoVfy Sunday
Hialeah Reform Jewisi (ongnsl
gat ion will bold an op-, how
party Sunday from 7 to 10 p.m. at
the coneregation, 1190 W. 68th a.,
Palm Springs.
THRIFT IS ALWAYS
IN STYLE


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or... SOCIAL
*. rw<
oman s
"W.rlJ
Mrs. Henry Kaufmann bragging to her Mon-
day club about her son, Herbert Krensky's wife,
Arlene, who painted a mural on Herb's law office
wall Theme, of course, is "Justice," what
else? Helping Mrs. David (Miriam) Bass get
back into the swim again after a few weeks of
feeling under the weather were Mrs. Moe*(Gert)
Berrick, Mrs. Bernard (Mary) Rodin and Mrs. Ben (MiUi) Smerling
in an afternoon in the sun at the Eden Roc Lilly and Harry
Schiff send word from New York that daughter Eileen's newest
addition to the fsraily is an 8 lb. 7 oz. boy The Schiffs are now
en rout* to Nova Scotia, and expect to be back Aug. 15.
Eighty-five-year-old Mamie Jackson off to California to cele-
brate her birthday with her daughter and grandchildren Fare-
well party at the Blackstone Wednesday wished her well, with
Beach Councilmen Kenneth Oka and Melvin J. Richard as guests of
honor Among the many guests attending the birthday party
and "new address" get-together for Mr. and Mrs. Conrad (Djuretta)
Allain: Mr. and Mrs. Harold Dunsky, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Blank.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur DeGutz, the Albert Lynns, Mr. and Mrs. Leslie
Forro, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Cohen, Squirlee Morrow and Mike A.
Kaplan, Doris Lowenstein and Sylvia Adelman Conrad's pub-
lis relations chief for the Mt. Sinai development fund Mr. and
Mrs. Sam Friedman, 3051 SW 3rd ave., leaving Sunday for Cleve-
land to attend the bris of their great-grandson born to Mr. and
Mrs. Richard (Roberta) Kleiman She's the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Norman (Anne) Levin, also of Cleveland, the Friedmans'
children This is their fifth great-grandchild.
Rabbi and Mrs. Ezekiel Landau are visiting with their son-in-
law and daughter. Dr. and Mrs. Nathan Glover Rabbi Landau
is spiritual leader of United Hias Service and of Congregation Beth
Israel in New York City and a direct descendant of the immortal
"Nodah Biyehudah" Mrs. Frank J. Deitsch, 1345 S. VeneUan
Way. was hostess to a luncheon last week in the Scheherazade room
of the Algiers hotel She entertained members of the Eye Bank
committee of the Brandeis chapter of Hadassah Mrs. Deitsch
is committee chairman .
Ella D. Gelvan. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Gelvin, of Hia-
Jeah, one of 40 teen-agers throughout the country and the only
one from Florida, presently in Israel with the B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization Summer Institute, whose headquarters are in Jerusa-
lem Ella left via KLM Dutch Airlines from New York July 5,
and stopped at Newfoundland, Amsterdam where she visited the
home of Anne Frank, Monaco, French Riviera, Naples, and other
points of interest The group then boarded the SS Theodor
Herzl, and arrived in Israel July 12. Ella writes the Gelvans that
her itinerary in Israel will include living on a kibbutz for two weeks
. She returns Aug. 30 Ella attends Graham-Eckes Prepara-
tory School in Palm Beach.
It's that Dr. Alexander Robbins dock again: The latest, a
stingaree pulled oot of tffe water promptly had four little stingarees
right there on the dock for everyone to see Guess what Minnie
Feinbergshe's executive secretary of the National Council of Jew-
ish Women herebrought home in her suitcase from AUentown,
Pa.? ... An aquariaum! ... In the pouring rain, Mrs. Sidney
(Florence) Lewis drove her sister, Mrs. Edward Carr, to the air-
port hound for home in Nashville,* Tenn.. after a lovely visit .
Daughter Maureen stayed on for a few more days with Peggy Jill
Zeeman, and then the youngsters will celebrate Peggy Jill's birth-
day by flying to Nashville, where it will be turn-about time, and
Peggy Jill will be Maureen's houseguest Mr. and Mrs. Al
(Mimi) Lewis entertaining their friends. Mr. and Mrs. Chet Rob-
erts and children, Fred, Joe and Bruce, of Plain view. N.J. Tho
Lewis family, which includes children Joan and Michael, live at
640 NE 178th st., No. Miami Beach They're originally from
Seaford, L.I. Mimi's on the donor and social committees of
[ the Adath Yeshurun Sisterhood.
Judge and Mrs. Irving Cypen hosting several dinner parties
I at the Pub restaurant Included among guests were Judge and
Mrs. Vincent Giblin ... No threat to Sammy Snead but possibly as
ardent a golfer is Joe (Luau) Cohen Joe comes under the head-
| ing of "perennial bachelor," and there sems to be no change in
that status in the foreseeable future Diane and Daniel Neal
Heller writing friends about their visit to the Cornell University
campus where Dan, a Harvard man, found Louis Schwartzman,
director of the Bureau of Jewish Education here, relaxing on the
front steps of the building in which he's attending a seminar .
The Hellers are revisitingthe Navy sent Dan there for a short
while during World War n With the couple are children Lisa
and Mona They've already been to Niagara Falls and Canada,
and are heading for New York City, where he'll attend the national
convention of the Jewish War Veterans while Diane takes in a
public welfare conference.
Good thing that Mrs. Arnold Perlsteinshe's director of the
Federation of Jewish Women's Organizations was on vacation
when Arnold's brother, Gene, arrived for a visit from New York
. -. Mae fixed lunches and dinners to perfection and the delight of
all No one will believe it, but it's true: Dorothy Krieger Fink
caught learning to play mah jong ... To be fair, she didn't seem
to be too impressed and quit after a few hands Mimi Somcr
off for a month with Babette and Arnette to visit her father at
Spoffard Lake, N.H. Mrs. Sam (Shirley) Goodman visiting: fam-
ily and friends In Gotham Town while Samof the Novelty Good-
mansbachelors it here Note from the Continental Hilton in
Mexico, signed Sue and Harry Zukernick, where they've heard
fabulous pianist Andre Tchalkowsky play twice, caught the Stanis-
lovsky and Bolshoi Ballet, and even saw "Gigi" Attached: a
"clip" from a Mexican newspaper showing photos of a Beth Israel
Sisterhood, with non-Jewish women's leaders and the Japanese Am-
bassador's wife, Mme. Koh Chiba, joining the Sisterhood fqr an
afternoon of fund-raising activities "Amazing," says Sue.
Debbie Marcuse celebrated her sixth birthday July 23 with a
party for 20 friends at the Algiers hotel The moppet is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hans Marcuse, of Royal Palm ave. .
Two special birthday cakes, one in the shape of a huge 8, the other
featuring a doll with skirt of icing, made Debbie's guests wide-
eyed ... Dr. C. Leon Shalloway, wife Bette and sons David, Lester
Continued an Peos 7-1
'^Jewish Flaridian
Miami, Florida, Friday, July 31. 1959
Section B
Executive board of the Miami chapter of Ha-
dassah. Seated (left to right) are Mesdames
Anshell Rackoff, education vice president;
Harold Abbott, fund-raising vice president;
Homer S. Rievman, president; Leonard Wolpe,
membership vice president; Louis Rubin, or-
Samuel Gertner (left) receives a check for $2,500 from Mrs.
Rhoda M. Levine, founder and president of the Fight for Sight
League of Greater Miami, for the purpose of creating an eye
clinic in the new Mt. Sinai Hospital upon its completion. Dr.
Ralph E. Kirsch (center), director of the hospital's department
of ophthalmology, looks on. i
ganizational vice president. Standing (left to
right) are Mesdames Leslie Blumberg, mem-
bership dues secretary; Herman Mintzer, re-
cording secretary; Peter Brod, corresponding
secretary; Marvin Zank, treasurer; and Arnold
Segerman, financial secretary.
Check Launches
Sinai Eye Clinic
Mrs. Rhoda M. Levine, founder
and president of the Fight for
Sight League of Greater Miami,
presented a check for $2,500 to
Samuel Gertner, executive direc-
tor of Mt. Sinai Hospital, and Dr.
Ralph E. Kirsch, the hospital's di-
rector of the department of oph-
thalmology, to create an Eye
Clinic in the new Mt. Sinai slated
to open this year.
The Fight for Sight League is an
affiliate of the National Council
to Combat Blindness, which made
the special grant through its re-
cently-established service project
program.
The money will be used to buy
equipment necessary to establish
the clinic, which will provide
care for those unable to afford
private examination and treatment
of eye diseases.
M m 1
m 1
'^Baw
^ " : .

Tubin Wing-
Will Benefit
The "Robyn Tubin Wing" of the
City of Hope Hospital will be ben-
eficiary of a bruncheon Aug. 11 in
the Algiers hotel, with Mrs. Nelan
Sweet, Mrs. Royal Jonas and Mrs.
Fred Jonas of Miami Beach as co-
hostesses.
Robyn Tubin is the Miami young-
ster whose life was snuffed out re-
cently by heart disease.
Her mother, Mrs. Aaron Tubin,
has dedicated her efforts to build-
ing a wing at the Los Angeles.
Calif., hospital which gave Robyn
added months through its gener-
ous treatment A million-dollar
goal has been set by Mrs. Tubin
and her hundreds of volunteers.
The wing will benefit other chil-
dren similarly afflicted and estab-
lish a research laboratory for in-
vestigation of the disease.
The function, set for 11 a.m. in
the hotel's Rubaiyat room, is open
to the public. The program con-
sists of brunch, games and prizes.
Miss lane Evans, executive director. National Federation of
Temple Sisterhoods (right), is presented with a miniature
Toiah-like scroll, with silver breastplate, to mark her 25th anni-
versary in that position at the recent annual meeting of the
NFTS board of directors in New York City. The scroll includes
a compilation of th*> r.nmes of rr"^> thf> S 5*- '"K^ -M
"Uniongram" mesages of congratulations from all parts of the
world. Uniongram blanks are sold by Sisteiiioov..> oi neiom
conaregertions to help finance many activities of NFTS through
its "YES" Fund for Service to Youth, Education and Sisterhood.
Making the presentation is Mrs. Morton Goldstein, of Balti-
more, Md., chairman of the NFTS committee on Uniongrams.
Initial Mectingi Slated
First meetings of the newly-
formed North Miami Beach units
of the Woman's Corps of the Can-
cer Institute of Miami will be held
at the home of Mrs. Irwin Raff el,
1115 NE 176th st., Tuesday evening
and Mrs. William Goodman, 949
NE 163rd St., Wednesday at 1 p.m.
Mrs. Sidney Raffel, president of
the Woman's Corps, will be pres-
ent at both meetings.


I
Xpft <
!
l-i

Page 24
^fmiitihtiMv
Friday. July 31.
to^SSfr,l?J5ra i^E^iSSof uk n~ York if .rasped m, *w^i
*.*,.* frere ua* -------------"---------------~~ outgrowth oT United Nat.ons Mn.
,muua ef Stares* "* tore wast a flsstow polio to pro- der Swrrtary Rlph Bunch,-,
! tseassereV M.rtlrnf statea tax, weeks ,,,,
rer a basic change in that bis ubi application f0.
itery practice i coetem membership in the West Std
re wft! be strong anta- Tennis (tub had been tuned down
_ s rHKK mxs Bat met the chaste has on racial
rto> aj the best of *^
day accept
~hiwtiaa or
Jewish tfsey g to then- separate

ahfe 10' afford ama*. csab saesa-
brrsaip* eaea ease bad to be took-
ed ata carefafi? Bel here J-s
" sii-ed
3*30: Srrfc Israel
pet
~ srudvrx: the Tufcmad to one
3* the HE braefis ban ol w=is ol He rcmpcSac
Tffk^ ol the Pocireti Yesfcrr to a res*
:r.r: BOB) DM iubvluafOB BSSSS
Ancient Cities Craw Once
Again With Careful Hand
to fta i2-;.:--i- eases of San I asasaVtda .' brae lMto
aad Pass In fffi 2jo" the even ai 11
Hebrew aaoats* of Adar aad Elai. The >: artoa Kalafc has
the Skoezhs before Pesaca aad been retain eatba-
*a. were called ': -n from v :dam.
- Months of Gather- exe<.
rre speat aad bos.r ----- i -
to sssc
: a re-s yj hi Israel, the
Ma rcoarn. TW
rerrr -oo* p,ce j-
"i*ni ne -< -^
et has, wau<
sin' D'lfritofion.
'raw hjn*t prtn*m* tr, rw# y^l
'
-
- '-. M per.
*ont artoa Katoh wtweh
oc* pfaca fcast rear. Such a
iraftoa ef ipiiHI
*asur ef _
f*a e^r- -- -.se^-iec *!.
* ar..~
Dr Kaerw St. s a
_--- M aagjil
a wed m a pubbc hi i aat
la toteiiaet 4hs week, he M
ed hat bebef that areaadate ni
aioauid ** part of ear culture"
aad hunted Cut i c was
snaa-Biade. it therefore could bo
-.----. by mart H- -. little
ils to brotberbood"
laid they


- the opposition an
the ponrr cakeri
' caaflfca: of the sareesss of
----- :. ...
Construction has begun, on Mt. Herri in Jerusalem, of the first
budding of the World Academy for Higher Jewish Studies, of
which Chief Rabbi Isaac Halevi Herzog is president. Pla*M
call for the erection of five buildings at an overall cast of ".
million. The first will be known as the Encyck>c*edia Talmud
Center and will house within its chambers the thoajexmd* of re-
search materials required for the publ.ccrhcn of the monarneri-
tal 23-volume Encyclopedia, eight volumes of which have al-
ready appeared.

-
*MbJ* to-JB of *e Mar
<
5
;
<
Fahuki Bhiim.i I iif:i
ftmam Most s s^sarw s;vr kjub
'--'1 '.'ewesi Smartesi Carti I Uz)ci Chat
Rat en I rVOMM
coasr^ar Ant-coajamoNa u ^ ^gm.
PAMLEIGH CLUB OffOtS
Pinochle, Gin and Ccnta lovmmm*
Rnbhsi and Dapj bb thig,
Ih nPflllUSilj to Play Your To^z- h. ~-
-=sgeniai. Intonaal Atmosphere
Completely Furnished aaSckss
oenrjig Lunch FociLties for Gro-,? Po^es-Afternoon to Ev,^
opon^noon-lc.n. ample pazkia,
Kmms ALWAYS WHCOm
far Forther iBformotion Call FR 7-3907
;e .- r
- ivx.i-*d rrrh s-va
!*"'> Hew Yerfc C
- if baa im Bfed
*. Joseph
toaeafaal jMept a. -
of the cantor?- eo-
Brader. Jack A
Harry Raben. aad Stanley L
*^ Cewer presideat
*WJfcpr,- OfcoLca spiritual
toader of North Dade Jewish ten-
Wfcyfe f leprwirf Sfjfe Slote.
"**1 of Hialeah Reform
wZ-^cfa*r*W,'0 will hold a
Tu> rTiepham sale Sandav. A,
s*t"'o".: tfc;Tmp,e- ,15 w
a at Palm Spring
G
I" Miami it's
FLORIDA-FOREMOST
DAIRIES
hr Home Delivery
Phone FR 4-2621
The ore,, M, ; ^ p,.^^^
PRANK J. HOLT, M*,,^
THEN TO TEL AVIV
GQIDHIJOHLEE!
NOW
You Can Drink
All The
Iced Tea You
, Want
WITHOUT
Gaining A Single
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*-0z. S!z BotVe Only 75c
This ,s Tel Aviv's Golden Jubilee
rear and golden opportuni f
KLMwiMnj0yHfly'nK al i,s "S
the AM,niPeed yU. non-*PM
the Atlantic on a luxurious four
"*" DC-7C(KWher foods' avail
SS;P,a"Viit London Par^
Brussel, Vienna. Home, and a host
pother historic citH..t no eTi
cal feato,
308


Fiiday, July 31. 1959
+Jm/Ht)rk>rktk*ri
Page 3-B
IITHR TO THE EDITOR -
Reader Says Saudi Bias is Fault of Israel
Mrs. Hy Kornbleet. of Kansas City, Kans., president of B'nni
B'rith Women, is the first to bare her arm as members across
the United States and Canada recently lined up to donate
blood in dual observance of Red Cross Month and the Jewish
service organization's 50th anniversary. Mrs. Kornbleet flew
to the nation's capital, BBW's headquarters, to launch the
mass blood project.
'hair in Experimental Medicine Founded
it Hebrew U. in Name of Noted Doctor
[NEW YORKA Chair in Expert-,
Rental, Medicine in the name of
fv lale Dr. Joseph I. Bluestone
is been established at the He-
k-ew University Hadassah Medical
phfxil of Jerusalem, it was an-
unced here this week at the of-
rcs of the American Friends of
Hebrew University.
statement by Or. E. Michael
jestone, New York physician, \
closed that a donation of $108.-
to cover, the expenses for'the
kir is being underwritten by
is earmarked from the estate
| his younger brother. Dr. Moses
{Bluestone.
[The new chair will be held by
p. Jack Gross, American pro-
Mr of experimental medicine
cancor research at the Jeru-
m university.
He gift to Hebrew University
resents a family devotion to tbe
ise of Zionism and Israel by
generations and three mem-
of the Bluestone family, all j
Bicians. Dr. Joseph Bluestone,
died in New York City on No-
ber 2, 1934, age 74, was a na-
of Lithuania and a medical j
Jduate of New York University,,
practiced medicine on the
i er East Side of New York City j
I 40 years. Long associated with
\h Israel Hospital as an attend-;
physician, Dr. Bluestone also [
red as a member of the hos-
s medical, board.
ir. Bluestone, sr. was an active
feist and communal leader who
imztd the first Hovevei Zion
[Lovers of Zion Society in the
Itcd States in 1882 jft New York
ETLEY
TRADITION
JEWISH
INCE 1837
_ i-Yoae To* spirit in
bis fcne taa..."ftaor cnisbedr
fellm------** end stimu-
... richer taste sad paaae-
' ere with your fleishigs and
| tnilchigs and between maal
MfieahaaeM,
? :UT l\
SERVED
IN A GLASS
Ot A CUP
City. When the movement spread
to other cities, he became presi-
dent of the newly formed National
Council of the organization. In
1K!)7. with the organization' of the
Federation of American Zionists.
he became vice president, at the
same time holding office as presi-
dent of the New York State Fed-
eration.
Dr. Bluestone, sr. was also one
of the organizers of the fraternal
Order of the Sons of Zion, the Jew-
ish National Fund, Mizrachi Or-
ganization of America and the
American Jewish Congress.
A distinBuished editor and He-
brew poet. Dr. Bluastena edited
the periodical "Shulamith," the
first Yiddish Zionist periodic.:
to appear, in 1889, and published
in 19M in Palestine a volume of
Hebrew poetry, entitled "Songs
and Provorbs."
An associate of such Zionist
leaders as Theodore Herzl, the
founder of modern Zionism, Dr.
Richard J. H. Gottheil, Rabbi Ste-
phen S. Wise, Dr. Judah L. Magnes.
Rabbbi Meir Berlin and a host of
others, he was a frequent delegate
to Zionist Congresses.
Dr. Moses A. Bluestone, who
died at the age of 61,.was a grad-
uate of Columbia University med-
ical school. He practiced medicine
in Brooklyn from 1921 until his
death in 1956. He is survived by
three brothers, Harry, who is di-
rector of the Jewish Communty
Center of Wilmington, Dela..
Aaron, a practicing dentist in
Brooklyn; and Dr. E. Michael
Bluestone.
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
The Jewish Floridian was very
much on the job I/J Ms recent edi-
torial, scoring discrimination prac-
ticed by Saudi Arabia against
American servicemen of the Jew-
ish faith. I refer to the editorial,
"The Senate's Sad Faux Pas,"* in
your issue of Friday, July 17.
, In reawakening public aware-
ness of this deplorable situation,
however, it is important that a
proper evaluation be made of the
background and the present im-
plications. The discriminatory pol
icy pursued by the government of
Saudi Arabia is based on that gov-
ernment's acceptance of defini-
tions created by Israeli legislation
itself, which confuse the religion of
Americans of Jewish faith with
the nationality of a foreign state,
technically at war with Saudi
Arabia.
The Israeli "Nationality Law,"
Miami Youth
Leads Service
At Stetson University, Baptist
campus in DeLand, Fla., Jewish
students attending the summer
program were asked to present a
Sunday evening service.
A typical Friday night service
was conducted last week, led by
Bill Ullman, of Miami. "Sabbath-
candles were lit by Judy Gordon,
also of Miami.
Ullman's sermon consisted of a
short history of the Jewish people
and an explanation of Judaism. Dr.
Harland Merriam, associate direc-
tor of Stetson, said "the evening
was very worthwhile for all con-
cerned."
Ullman, son of Mrs. Milford
Green berg, 12921 Auralia rd., No.
Miami, was presented the Nation-
al Conference of Christians and
Jews Youth Award for 1959, and
is president of the Greater Miami
Federation of Temple Youth.
Firm Mama Announced
Michael M. Tobin, Mark R. Ru-
bin and Philip V. Salmon this
week announced their .association
for the practice of law under the
firm name of Tobin, Rubin and
Salmon, with offices at 504 Indus-
trial National Bank bldg, 25 W.
Flagler St., Miami.
adopted by tho Israeli Knesset
in 1952, assumes that American
citizen* of Jewish faith, because
of their religion, possess a rela-
tionship to the State of Israel
that is different from tho rela-
tionship of Americans of any
other faith. Is net the funda-
mental concept of Israel's "Law
of Return" that all Jews are
members of tho same national-
ity, which once lived in the ter-
ritory now called the State of
Israel?
This Israeli policy of making
distinction between Americans on
the basis of their religious faiths
(seems to me to be inherently con-
trary to basic American ideals. It
is clear that the Arab nations still
technically at war with Israel arc
acting on the assumption- of Is-
raeli-Zionist ideology that all Jews
are nationally related to Israel.
. And in failing to demand of
Saudi Arabia equal treatment of
all Americans, regardless of re-
ligious faith, me" United States gov-
ernment indicates acquiescence in
an interpretation of Judaism which
links it irretrievably to the na-
tionalism of Israel.
The problem presented is indis-
solubly a product of the creation
of the State of Israel itself and
the philosophy of its leadership.
A logical solution can be found
only in a multi-lateral understand-
ing sought by our government,
acting in the interest of all Amer-
ican citizens.
HERBERT U. FPIBELMAN
Miami
Splash Party Scheduled
Beth Emeth Sisterhood will hold
a splash party Wednesday, Aug.
19, at the Biltrnore Terrace hotel.
Let's Get Together for Lunch
new
Real Jewish Rye
... and Real Pumpernickel, too
x: .


Hm^B. ^^j^JS^i

rjewtstfk*k#M
Friday, July 31, 1953
Page 4-B

Tm m
ARRIAGE
C
/y w>.'H""
>
M
V
,N,- .::,.... ,.Mw.r.MTHlTV.Lfm-..^A.r.....
South Dade Gets Invitations Here
increasing d.vorce rate in this country, ta^,h? of CVatombi.. Florida. Illinois. Indiana. Kansas.
United a*** i* be most divorce ndden nauonon *&. Massachusetts. Michigan Men-
Louisiana Manland. Massachusetts. Michigan.
earth. with the rate continuing to -"-"gL, t Tbraska". Nevada. Km JOT. Nw '
On this continent M have four time*: thedivorce tana. Vermom amJ w g ow
rate of Canada and six or seven ,,tn* that of Men M q( Jfi {o wed ,s to g as ,ho
co. We have double the divorce rate of Austria. ~- ,, of tbeir parents
Chechoslovakia. Germany and ^^Jum StDakota Oklahoma. Oregon. South Dakota
of all the countries in the civilized workI on y nny Wl$consin ^ncon such marriages between
I,rael approaches us in the multiplier* o(^ and J rf ,y
our shocking divorce rate were he bole boys"^J^/wd Geftrsia the eligible ages are
storv it would be bad enough. J*'ortuM,f^J? _ot II for EZ"d 14 for girls. Colorado. ConnecUcut.
U marriage* are dismal ''"^ree^f de Matne ^rth CarohnaVnnsy.v^ua and Tennes-
officially stamped as such by a decree of dporce. -' marriaeei where both youngsters are 16.
:.rr.
.,;.!. Am n,,mlK-rs through
MvMd. it. Coral Gable-. Mr
KOd Mrs Leonard Wallman. 7320
SW 126th ll So M.ami; Mr and
Mrs Joe Mohen, 9640 Thanksgiv-
ing dr.. Cutler Ridge^ndjlr_and
Mra. Norman Green. SW 64th m
culminating event will be 8 u
\ nation t< visit Temple Beth An
and the newly complete,) glr.
Light Memorial School bldg, j|u
Nu^Kendall dr., at a special San.
day morning brunch on Aug. u
Rabbi and Mrs. Herbert ,
Baumgard will be the bouts.
In searclung for explanations one should not
overlook tsar archaic marriage laws ^ch "conr-
I ,rresponWe and immature youngsters to marry
and reaTT.mil.es. before they are able to fend for
themselves
Poradoi of E.rty Wedlock
The hard fact is that our average marriage age
.Maine, .wnu i~'---------- ,,.
see permit marriages where both >-|ft7'^jj
Kentucky Iowa. New Yerk. Texas and I tah allow
marSS'tor boys of 16 and girls of 14. In Missouri
and Washington a boy and girl need only be 15.
while m New Hampshire boys of 14 and girls trt13
are legally allowed to enter marriage with the Ness
ing of the state.
Now if teenage marriages turned out success-
today ,s probably the loet of an* in however, indicate otherwise
society. Only Canada has an age average that is
COmrgene"ration ago. the married coed was a rarity
the married high school student unheard of. Is the
day coming uhen married high school couple* wul
be a commonplace" ____
Last war. for example, some 45 percent c*
women marrying for the first time and slightly more
than 13 percent of first time grooms were less tnan
20 roan of age Mart girls married at 18 than -t
anv other age. '
' \x the same time more than WO.MO girls under
17 and nearly lOO.noo boys under 19 were permitted
to consummate the most important contract of all
win usua'.lv dire consepuences to themselves, their
> heir relatives and to their communities
In Fionda and in virtually every state of the
Union, a minor i> barred from buying a glass of
r a bottkr of beer in a tavern even if
accompanied by parents Nor can he vote, enter into
a hading contract except for necessities, or make
a valid deed conveying real estate
Some Shocking Statistics
Yet. paradoxically, the law which thinks a bov
or girl too immature and too irresponsible to vote
or purchase a gla-J of whiskey thinks he or she is
mature enough to enter into wedlockprovided only
the > has obtained the parents consent:
tacts however, indicate otherwise
In the United Stales, tor example, there arc
approximately five times as many divorces, descr-
ies annulments and separations among teen agers
as among those who marry in their early or midole
twenties.
Reasons for tho Failures
Basicallv. there are four major reasons why
teen age marriages fail so often and so dismally.
I One is that teen-agers, as a rule, are too imma-
tun in their own emotions and judgment to make
| trim choice As a matter of fact, they are much
more likely to make impetuous choices and to be
nenous and unsure in their later adjustments.
i Second, teen age mothers are more prone to be
tense and anxious about motherhood and then to
transfer this insecurity to the child.
Three, the younger the couple the shorter gen-
erally their courtship. This means that the teen
aeer-. didn't have the necessary time to really test
tht r feelings for each otherto really explore their
personalities.
Finally, teen-age marriages frequently fail be-
cause the youngsters may not have finished school,
or their period of military service, or are in other
wa\- unprepared to assume the social and economic
HAPPY THE
AFFAI
glorified br
the smart settings, to eoUbr.w4
u,.,n.. tht sw aectsteot T*
fBMSf. wtra famoaa 1r *
Miami Hooch's nioitoi"r"*
for tpicur.n funetion. .. .fro- >
Pool.xl. P.rty to4ir.oa > ?
fltr-t..rtiL1.l6^
i. *.m. Potito Mamlg
,o..r. Upper EckeW. Cle>. Vr-
now l*>e>i U*"S*1*T?
ga.ni ( ardinel Room. Tra .
Cheoeina- f* ** f,r **
f f unctioa .
' KXtrlMK
DME?
WINE?
iU bo your aeeuoaoeo of a P****
Mr/r U it U OOWOS4/
JE 8-6811
Airmn niatNit,
Director of (WWM mmd Coferiofl
r *e Soamay
m^J coujm at mo
a/uHUft mwnrviatf
now amoion
aybny \
COUJNt AT aiNO "'
ai5UrNt H.V0. M M Itg.aTttaa
, responsibiltus marriage normally requires.
Before we sneer contemptuously at child m: r- r
;. law- in India. China and elsewhere, let s take
'r. Kline is OToiloMe for private morrlooe coooseliaf
ul foe Huatiaofoa Medical klrff.. >n Miami
Seal Rush, VA Unjes
964 W. Flagler St.. gave Wednes- VA regional offices the nation
day to all Korea veterans planning over will be operating at full speed
\pplv now. Don't get caught in ,0 s,an school in the fall under the to handle their papers. By apply-
_, ., __' .. Korean GI Bill for the first time, ing now. a veteran can beat the
the ru>h This is the advice tha. Bogg. ^^ om thgt wn[h n^ ^ can eUnuMle an>. thance
C. W Bogg-. officer in charge of nearly a half-million veterans ex- of a delay at the last minute.
Veterans Administration office at pected to be in training this fall. Boggs said.
Have trust
Business (ting.
Banquet, or
Special Occasion

You'll find complete
focilitiei to exactly satisfy
your needs in the Kismet,
Aladdin, Scheherazade and
Rubaiyat Room, be it for a
wedding or a private porty!


Friday. July 31. 1959
+Jewlsti nor Mian
Page 5-
KOWABD BAKIOW
mi's College
New Procjroin
NEW YORKAn experimental
program to encourage the intellec-
ual development of seniors and
liors will get under way this
all at Yeshiva-University's Stern
College tor Women, it was an-
nounced Wednesday by Dr. Sam-
el Belkin, president of the uni-
Offered under the college's ad-
vanced reading and laboratory j
nrk program, the plan calls for1
fleeted students to do indepen-
ri'search and study in the
or sciences under the guid-
of individual tutors to whom
ey will report regularly to pre-
papers and other evidence of .
ogress.
"The Stern College students se-
d for the program will have;
chance to test their ideas and
coveries under constant scho-'
tic criticism and encourage-
rnt from their tutors who will |
to know them better than any i
her instructor," said Dr. Belkin.
This is one of the best ways to
ise minds to grow," he added,
the crucible and excitement of
meeting of ideas."
[Students in the program are not
quired to attend classes for the
arse, but will be required to put
five hours of advanced reading
laboratory work, and to meet
ith instructors once a week.
here possible, students will be
Duragad to enroll in a 'tutor-
program closely allied to
cir fields of study-
A student enrolls in the program
making an application to the
Dmmittee on Academic Standing,
applying the name, of a sponsor -
kg instructor.
Barlow Will
Conduct UM
Pop Concert
Howard Barlow, famed radio
and television music director, will
lead the "University of Miami Sum
mer Symphony in a program of
"Firestone Hour" musical favor-
ites at the season's ninth Pop con-
cert Sunday evening in the air-
conditioned Miami Beach Auditor-
ium
Soloist will be Allison Fennell,
brilliant young baritone, of Miami.
Barlow will feature Borodin's
"NocturneQuartet No. 2," heard
in Kismet as "And This is My Be-
loved," and selections from the
Broadway musical hit, "My Fair
Lady." The orchestra will also be
hoard in Khnchaturian's lively
"Sabre Dance" and "Dance of the
Rose Maidens," from the Gayne
Ballet.
Fennell's selections will In-
clude Mana-Zucca's "I Love
Life," Resbech's "Treas," and
I MnleftVs "Song of the Open
j Road."
A native of Ohio and now living
in Pound Ridge, N.Y., Barlow was
credited with bringing symphonic
music to millions of Americans
during the early days of radio. He
was music director for many
years of NBC's outstanding music
programs, "The Voice of Fire-
stone" and "Harvest of Stars."
Barlow has directed the nation's
outstanding symphonic orchestras,
including the New York Philhar-
monic, the Philadelphia Orches-
tra, tile symphonies in Los An-
geles, Chicago, Rochester, Cleve-
land and Montreal. This will mark
his second appearance with the
University Summer Symphony
after playing to a sellout audience
here last summer.
~v-v-v-*-v~v*\
WANTED CANTOR-TEACHER
CONGREGATION OF MONTKCUO PARK.
Write quolificatioHS to 10*9 NX 163
Street, North Miami Beach, Fla.
W1IVTEI>
SUNDAY SCHOOL TEACHERS -AwAt
teach Hefcrew as well at History, Sen-
days only. Write, aft, experience, etc.
Hanoi Ranton. 1801 S. Andrews Avt.,
Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.
Mayor Robert F. Wagner, of New York City, accepts honorary
membership in the Jewish War Veterans of the U.S. from
newly-elected New York state commander Emanuel Yaigum.
Looking on is Abraham Kraditor, president of the JWV conven-
tion corporation. The mayor is serving as honorary chairman
for the forthcoming 64th national JWV convention in New York
City Aug. 2 to 9.
w a m f k
HEBREW SCHOOL TEACHERS. Part tinte.
Apply by letter stating education, ref-
erence*, qualifications, teaching ex-
perience, sasery desired, etc. Edoeo
tienal Committee, 13*30 West Dixie
Hitthwav North Miom Fla.
CANTOR WANTED
Reform Jewish-Pert Time, Holidays -A
Friday eveniofs. 20 eeiles free* Miasa;.
State oao, experience, etc. Write to
Mr. A., P.O. Box 2973, Miami 1, Flo
Crandall Named
President
*wwwwwwww'www
has been
Allison Fennell, who appeared
with Paul Whitemen at the open-
ing Pop concert last season, wen
a voice schloarship to the Uni-
versity of Miami school of
music. Following Ms graduation
he wont to Paris whore he cen-
tiswod Ms studies under Mme.
AAartinelli of the FoptaineWeau
School of Music.
Since his return he has been
teaching voice for many civic or-
ganizations in Miami, and he re-
cently completed an album of
William L. Crandall. who switch-
ed from cattle ranching to bank
promoted to vice
president of the
Bank of Miami
Beach. Martin
von Zamft, chair-
man of the board,
ias announced.
Crandall. 42,
who previously
ser.vcd as assis-
tant vice pros
ident and cashier,
has been an exec-
utive with the
ARROWHEAD
Day Camp
COMPUTE CAMPINS FACIUTIES,
FIORIDA CERTIFIED TEACHERS
PRE SCHOOL THROUGH 6th GRADE
RUTH BLACK, DIRECTOR
4240 N.W. 18 th Street
NE 3-3134
^W-'WW'WW'W'W'WX-
NAME OUR HOUSE OF 080
IN HONOR, OR IN MEMORY
Of SOMEONE YOU LOVE.
Write R. C, c/e Jewish Floridion, P. 0.
Box 2973, MhMNi 1, Florid.
HEBREW TEACHING
and CONVERSATION for all ages
Write I. SENFT, 1103 4th St., Apt. 8,
Miami Beach, Florida
r^WW^WWWWV
CRANDALL
bank since June. 1958.
Before entorirw the banking
field, Crandall's background in-
cluded years in the cattle ranch-
ing business in South Florida. He
also has been vice president of a
local residential construction
firm and has Seeded his own
furniture manutacturing com-
pany.
Studio of
Modern Music
"for the Best in Music"
PIANO-VOCAL INSTRUCTION
Vocal CoachingArranging
SIR JOHN HOTEL, Suite 118
27* N.W. 6th STREET
Phone FRonklin 3-3381
COMPANION WANTED
Mature woman. Strictly, kosher name.
Room and board, phis salary.
Telephone Wl 5-4491
r'WWWWW
A graduate of the New York Mil-
church music entitled "Mansions i itasy Academy at Cornwall, N.Y.. |ove|y Room for RefiOoUi LfjaLi
of Music." | Crandall attended Johns Hopkins | WW1 W"", ^pmei ftBJJT
Universitv at Baltimore and sTve-i i w exchange for soxee toosoonienihip
He has penormea in more than
20 different musical comedies, in
addition to work in television.
Hialeah Registration Opens
Registration for Sunday and He-
brew School begins this week at
Hialeah Reform Jewish Congrega-
tion, 1160 W. 68th St.. Pelm Springs.
Classes start Sent. 13.
THE aK CWnKHtA MU* KMB iMDROtttl
SUNDAY EVENING. AUGUST 2. AT 8:30 VJ*.
HOWARD BAR Law
AtllSON FENNELL, Bnrifm
neSIRViO TABLE CHAIRS SAW. 1340; MEZ2. SAOQ;
"nr. balcony neo7 um iymP., mo i-*tge;
- 1-0477; Cordelia1*, FR J-5123; Amidon-t. HI -
M.B,. AUD.. Jl
207a
\e*^^*^*^**********"***'*"'**'**
with the Coast Guard during World i frnmU home, kosher kitchen. Seeth-
War II. J west Section. Ph. FR J-l757. Ft 7-2657
He has served as executive sec-
retary of the Miami Beach Apart-
ment Assn-. and is past vice pres-
ident of the Miami Beach Junior
Chamber of Commerce.
LEGAL NOTICR
IN THE COUNTY JUOJK*..??'"
IN AND PON DAOB COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 46611
In UK: Heinle of
KKRNANDO H. N1S8EN
Deeaaeod.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor* and All Persons Har-
iri k Clalma or Demunda Asalnat Soot
You are hereby notified and required
la present any claim* and demand,
which" you may nave nealnet tne
eatate of FKRNANDO II NT88HN de-
ceased Utfi of Dadf County. ?r,7-
to the County Judo** of De.de County.
and Me the name In their *" ln
the County Courthouse In Hade rvwn-
ty, Plot-Ida. Within etsht calendar
month* from the date of the Ural puB-
llcatlon hereof, or the aame will ee
barred. __.
EDNA RAVAOK. Kxecutrlx
By: Richard Altahuler
RICHARD AI.TflHCI.ER
Attorned
J04 Keybold Bldg. fI
A 1 BOOKKEEPER-TYPIST
Can take coasphlte charge of effke-
Alse familiar with Real Ettate, Stocks
and Personal Moldings NN or Bert
Time. Phone Jl 14156.
Mr. Business Man
I Mrs. Housewife
The Jewish Home for the
Aged. Thrift Shop, needs
your furniture, appliances,
clean clothing. Luggage,
drapes, lamps, dishes, pots,
pans, silverware, sheets,
bedspreads, etc.
All proceeds geieg towards the
mafntenance of ear distinguished
residence.
THE HOrVK THRIFT SHOP
5F37 N.W. 27th Avt.
loose Ceil as for Pick-on.
fe*,v*A
NEW INFANT NURSERY
24-MOUt CAI BT TRAINtD NURSE.
NMJ 1-47*5
licensed By State Welfare
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADS COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY No SSC 720S
CKdlUlM C. KROM.
rialntlff.
MARY B. KROM.
I'. f. rwliint
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: MART E KROV
7 l^utlnglon Avenue
New York city. New York
Ton are hereby notified that a CWB-
plaint for Divorce haa been filed
aaaln-t vou. and you are required to
nerve a copy of your answer on l*iawt-
tlfra attorney. ABRAHAM l-*VIN-
RON. S2 W. Planter HI reel. Miami.
Florid*, and file the original *nwnr
with the Clerk of the Circuit Curt on
or before the 1t dev ..f Heptember
15. othcrwlne the alleratlon* of aald
Comi.lilnt will he taken aa confessed
a(aln*t veil. ... ....
Hated thin tSth day of July. 1SSS.
Mlnml. Florid. ,.. XTKHVAN
Deputy Clerk.
J/I1.S/1-14-U
SBSBBSSSBSBSJSJneJja-WSBJB-nTnBPl
INDIAN READER
AND ADVISOR. Are yoe skk, eehaegy.
diagastsd met. Hear Sao MABAM
FATIMA, 6B21 NW 17 A..., MU 6-ia
GUITAR INSTRUCTION
Modern SPANISH A AMERICAN
By Teacher of Stovie Reesehlatt
Premiere Boy Guitariet, Age 11
RICHARD EVANS rR 7-
134 NW 17* a., APT. 6,
Pleaee phone or drep postcard
_________nw aaaointrnent,________
.3104
PALMIST
MADAM ROBERTS Inaian Roeder
and advisor on all problems en love,
marriage, business. All readinga arc
private and confidential at
9S1S N.W. 7th Avenue
For Appointment PL 1-9410
LEGAL NOTICR
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
I1TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY No. SSC 71S1
JOHN M. HYI.ANI'.
Hahitlff,
M.KK UlHKAINK HVI.ANP.
I *-fondant
ORDER TO APREAB
V..C. AI.ICK I.ORKAlNi: HYL.AND,
xseo Vieter Ave.. Btmhiir*t. New Tork.
ab) notified to Hie your lutejrer
to the complaint for divorce filed
annliiKt vou with the Clerk of the cir-
cuit Court anil aerve copy th.
unon Claude M. Harne*. SO:
Bide.. Miami Fla.. attorney for
I.Jnll.tiff. on hi before the 3iat day of
Ausnial. 1SH. otherwlno the complaint
will He taken a* camfrenad by you
I>uteU July 8. 1VT..
i I.KATHKIt.MAN.
rk of the Clrx'ult Court
(*eal) JOAN SNF.KPKN.
Deputy Cler*.
7/J1, /7-l#-21
WANT TO LOSE WEIGHT?
SUTS tflALTH A ncDJJCWG CENTER
New leeotren A Eewipasenf
Let Ua Discuss Your Problems
With You
WE GUARANTEE RESULTS
60T NW 2 Are., IMsonsi FR 1-2771

LOSE WEIGHT
HYPNOSIS has proven to be a very
satistactery MlShed for rectifying
overweight, sneaking, skin disorders
A eerie as osychosoasatic conditions,
dee to rig raised leers A anxtaty.
RKMARR R. awwnwAOOH,
lie. Nyseks-Thareasiet A Nysne Analyst.
TV 7460*, 1st. ill.


Kg^MHHHra


Page -&
rjmtsk ItbuMlan^
*ar
W^ofi-Mf t 1359
<& f^e9vea/m of Society
Brown, Firestone
Exchange Vows
In a double ring candlelight
ceremonv on Sunday. July 26. at
the Eden Roc hotel. Miss Esther
Firestone, daughter of Mr and
Mrs. Bernard R. Firestone. 7548
Cutlass ave.. North Bay Village,
became the bride of Martin Stew-
art Brown. 7171 Bay dr.
The groom is the son of the late
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Brown, of
Miami Beach. Rabbi Mayer
Abraraowitz. of th North Sho^
Jewish Center, officiated at the
6 p.m. ceremony Decor of the
wedding was carried oat ia
and white. Mas Jaae R
sister of the bride, was a
tf the guest boo* and anaer car-is.
TV bride is a grwmate >t **-
Baan? Scaoai an Kami 3ewi
a-readec rie Cmwersry n Tat
ica. .jci sac i> i jwniwr n
Eedta *Si Rpilaa soesai aaprcty
aac s tow 2 -""' at 'he -m-
fc"? a' *anL
Mr fc s i jramate a Mi-
ni,, iieaa 3ia Bsanst, atagiwrt
tie lmau:.' ir: M-wn e
wax a latJiaa-- of Tat I in laa r\
*::. La*aaa>. and pad
from Firieig* DietaaME Ui
Hty in SutherfortL N J
the br.de selected | L_
ballerina-length wedding gown of
imported chanttfly lace, featuring
a sweetheart neckline, long sleeves
to a wrist point, fitted bodice re-
embroidered with sequins and
pearls, and bouffant skirt. Her
four-tiered French illusion veil fell
from a tiara of matching lace and
>eed pearls.
The groom presented the bride
with a diamond drop necklace She
was married with a gold wedding
band worn by her paternal grand-
mother on her wedding day. and
by her mother on her wedding
Reception and formal seated
?wed at the Eden Roc.
?le are honeymooning ;n
Mei.c
Wainschels Will
Live in Pasadena
Paula Joan Misheloff. Holly-
wood. Calif., and Dr. Jack Wain
schel. also of Hollywood, exchang-
ed wedding vows Sunday. July 26.
in Las Vegas. Nev. Rabbi Bernard
Cohen officiated.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Louis Misheloff. 2356 SW
15th st- Miami. The groom's par-
eats are the Julius Wainschels.
Hollywood.
The bride graduated from Mi
asai Seasor High School, was an
officer m Miami Beach Junior Ha
aassa*. aad is a legal secretary in
a sVmlj KBs. Cahf. law firm.
Dr. Wamsehei graduated from
"hi i Methulist University in
Texas and Uwerssty of Cali-
sarnaa at Las Baffin where ha
.imed the BS and Master's de
aaj Bat at a saaaau cam laude
af tan Casseae of Osteo-
ad Surgeons at
Woman Leader Takes Top Role
NEW YORKA Jewish women's
leader will play a major role m
planning the first White House
conference on aginf, to be held in
Washington, D. C. m" January,
1961.
Mrs. Charles Hymes. of Minne-
apolis, president of the National
Council of Jewish Women, has
been named chairman of the 22
member subcommittee on national
organizations of the national ad-
visory committee for the confer-
ence. Her appointment was an-
nounced this week by Arthur S.
Fleming. U. S. Secretary of
Health. Education and Welfare.
The NCJW has been developing
pioneer services to older people
since 1946, when its nationwide
golden age club program waa
launched. Employment solicitation
projects, sheltered workshops and
assistance to the homebound are
among other services to the elder-
ly of Council Sections, many of
which have also sponsored city-
wide conferences on aging.
In a statement issued at the
Council's national Headquarter* I.
Nw York City, Mrs. Hyme, dZ
dared that the Whit* House con.
iference will be "a milestone w
America*! sociaT Orogrew She ex-
pressed confidence that it win
stimulate needed broad program,
"to help make the later years an
interesting, respected and produc-
tive period of lfea time to which
people can look forward."
Three thousand state, organiza-
tional and governmental delegates
are expected to participate in the
conference.
North Shore PTA Coffee
Mra. Nat Poiin, 174* Daytonia
rd Biscayn* Point, will be hos-
tess at her home to members of
the North Share Jewish Center
PTA at a dessert coffee Wednes-
day, 1230 p.m. Mrs. Fred Beck-
man, president, win discuss PTA
activities planned for the ensuing
year.
just cam patted his
at Los Angeles County
Genera] flssnatil. He and his wife
- res-.de .- Pasadena
son of Mr. and Mrs. Morris Lowe,
Worcester. Mass.
Miss Steiner attends Boston L'ni
versfty. Her fiance b a graduate
of Boston University and now at-
tends Lehigh University,
The couple are planning a June,
1960 wedding.
Kssni
area n
MK. MAtTM
Disc Jockeys Scheduled
Florida Slate Theater and radio
station WCKR will present disc
jockeys Don Franklin and Jack
Sheridan in person from the Grand
I'nion store at 2501 Coral Way all
day Friday. The program will be
heard over WCKR at 9:05 a.m. to
10 a.m.. and from 205 to 545 p.m.
Souvenirs and special displays are
scheduled.
MIAMI CONVALESCENT HOME
i 24-Mour Nursing Service
* Pf,"i ieU sr'"|y Observed
AH Rooms on Ground Floor
"Centrally
latafea""
1st.
1451
Jewish Style Cookina a
Spaci.us Ground*
Reasonable Rate*
f .. "eatonable Rates
335 SW I' ?" f "" fWeWy nd ^"'"Hy '
Couple Eyes
Oct. 18 Wedding
Mr and Mrs. Oscar J. Rosen
strabch. 1115 Michigan ave., Mi-
ami Beach, announce the engage-
ment of their daughter, Shayna.
to Peter Melnik. son of the late
,Leo Melniks of Milwaukee. Wis.
They are planning to be married
Oct. 18.
The bride elect graduated from
Miami Beach High School.
A student at the University of
Miami, she belongs to the Hurri
canettes and Sigma Delta Tau so-
rority.
Mr Melnik attended schools in
Milwaukee. I'M and Marquette
University. He belongs to Zeta
Beta Tau fraternity.

Steiner Low*
Mr and Mrs Walter B. Steiner.
of North Miami Beach, announce
the engagement of their daughter.
Joyce Ivy. to Herman Lowe, the
Mr. and Mrs. Leo L. Kahn, 533
Miller rd.. Coral Gables, announce
the engagement of their daughter.
Carol Ann. to Richard R. Fleisher,
soar of Mr. and Mrs. Barney Fleuh-
cr, 1767 Marseille dr., Miami
Beach,
Miss Kahn lttiaiad the Univer-
sity of Alabama and Use Univer-
sity of Miami. She hi a member of
Sigma Delta Tan sorority.
Mr. Fleisher attended the Uni-
versity of Alabama and received
his B.A. decree from the Univer-
sity of Miami. He is a member of
Zeta Beta Tau fraternity.
The couple plan a fall wedding.
FASHION SHOWING
Ut as make yaar Cl.b Mtetiass int.re.tin, ... atartsJaiee *** oar
Fashion Show Coordinated and Available by Fraacte
Fashion} by France., Cattam Made, Personal Stylinj, AH Itsiallssa.
for Information Phono Highland 8-2425
wvw'(~-'wvw^~'^-'^^^
personalized service a! the
blackstone flower shops
where you get more for
your money un 6-1233
24 hour service excepf rosh hashono and yam kipper
%
titvuAvu -te*u tne home of
SUNSHINE FASHIONS
* D.a p*t ott.
urn Miami bcacii rr........ u ^ rkm mm
HAVING A DANCE?
COLOR CRAFT
OF MIAMI
Will assure your dance of
being a gala affair, by
giving every couple a
Free Color Photo Souvenir
This Offer is Extended to
Civic. Fraternal, Social, and
Service Organizations.
For Details Call
Mr. Row TUxedo 7-7253
BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER
CONVALESCENT HOME
SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY
310 Collins Avo. Ph. jE 2-3571 Mi-,. awl.
DON'T .
DONT THROW IT AWAY
LOOKS LIKE THIS WEIL MAKE IT LOOK LIKE THIS
EASY PAYMENT PUN
YIAKI SUAANTII
Sofas and Chairs CUSTOM
" t Your Own Room
ORAPfRlfS and SUKOVtKS
MMOOIUNO and MSTYUNO
-----------r > Mt.aH W
MODERN UPHOLSTERY CO
ISO II. __
100 N.I.
OS* STIIIT
FR 1-4704


idotfWalMtt*
^\fM9w9tKwtnOtlf'
Pbgs*7**
SB.
Mr. and Mrs. Hal Gliat in Nassau.
[lists Enjoy
lassau
In SS Yarmouth
Ir. sod Mrs. Hal Glist, 827 NE
St.. No. Miami, recently tail
a weekend cruise aboard the
Yarmouth to Nassau.
list is career end designer of
y boy sports shirts of Miam i. He
Mrs. Gin* have lived in Miami
20 yean.
Nassau, the GUsts rented s
ill English sports car and toured
one end of New Providence to
lot her. They found time to take
pp, and display one of his new
na sets, at Paradise Beach on
Island.
be Glists also spent many
py hours shopping in the Brit-
stores, and aim browsed in the
markets, where they picked
souvenirs for their youngsters,
and I.ori, who stayed borne
grandmother, Sophie Ellner,
i holds down the fort in the front
pe of the West Flagler Kennel
Glists also visited the re-
lied caves on the west side of
island, rode through the native
ters and found time to browse
igh the new housing develop-
on the east end of the island
the Ft. Montagu hotel.
ioc Room Draws Crowds
iliac room in the Delano hotel
It site of Sam Gyson's radio
which continues to draw
Id- after breaking the attend-
record of the room on his
png night, Charles C. Gold-
Dtlano managing director,
Vednesday.
)NN'S K"*i JEWELERS
IAMONDS, WATCMfS, 14 fcf.
CHAKktS, CUirtSKD HAKLS
f Dncouml Prices
173 W. Flooler St. R 4-1*11
Congregation Fills Vacancies
Dsde Heights Jewish Congrega-
tion filled one vacancy at an elec-
tion meeting last week, sad named
two members of the board of di-
rectors. Murray Raben became
first vice president of the congre-
gation, and Jerry Brown and
Jerry Cole joined the board.
Chib Features
Game Program
Announced here is the Psrkleigh
Bridge Club at Parfcleigh House,
S30 Biscayne blvd., Mismi.
The club is completely air-con-
ditioned, is open to men and wom-
en, and features TV and reading
rooms.
Hosts are Harry Pallas and Adele
Kellen, who said that the program
includes pinochle, gin and canasta
tournaments, and rubber and dupli-
cate bridge.
"Parkhngh Bridge Club offers
the perfect opportunity to play
your favorite game in a congenial,
informal atmosphere," (he hosts
explained.
Facilities are available for group
parties afternoon or evening, and
the club is open 12 noon to ) a.m.
Pro Football Tilt
tor United Fund
"Miamians will get to see the
best pre1 season football match
that could have been arranged in
the country this year," Ernie
Seiler, Orange Bowl impresssrio
and volunteer director for the
United Fund pro football game,
said this week as the Baltimore
Colts and Pittsburgh Steelers be-
gan training for their meeting in
the Orange Bowl Sept 4.
Seiler pointed out that the Colts,
who won the world's professional
football title last Dec. 28 in a sud-
den desth overtime thriller, will
have their work cut out for them
when they face the Steelers who
won their last seven games in the
1058 season and were the fastest
rising team in the National Foot-
ball League.
The Colts aeon thoir exhibi-
tion season in Cfclcsso Awn. 14
sterner the Coll*** All Stars, and
will play two ether exhfcsMon
fames in the soMrhwsel before
fwey cofitts tnte tne Of i
4.

<^5ocia/i
lie
Continued frees Psoe IB
The Colt-Steeler game, arranged
by United Fund officers and offi-
cials, has been underwritten by a
group of Dade county buiineas
men to make certain no UF con-
tributions will be spent on the ex-
hibition. The UF leaders have even
insured the game with Lloyds of
London against hurricane. In case
of a storm the game can be either
one of the two following nights.
Colt general manager Don Kellet
absolutely guaranteed UF officials
that all the top Baltimore stars
will play in the Sept. 4 game.
UHI Gets Special Gift
University of Miami this week
announced a gift of $1,440 by
Charles Charcowsky, of Miami
Beach, toward support of the chair
in Hebrew studies at the university.
Charcowsky recently dedicated a
wing in Israel he contributed to
the Hebrew University at Jerusa-
lem.
and Alan are spending the summer at the Golden Nugget mote)
. They're looking forward to moving into their new home at
18801 NE 21st sve., Sky Lake, now in the finishing stages
Mrs. Del Rubinshe's president of Shores Division, National
Council of Jewish Womenvisiting her son, Harlan Lane, at
Harvard ... He graduated last year from Columbia with BA and
Master's degrees, both of which he received in four years .
Harvard invited him to study for a PhD and to set up a laboratory
dealing with man's behavior in outer space From Harvard,
Del goes to New York to visit friends and family Mrs. Max
Kern, president of the Florida Women's Auxiliary, Jewish War
Veterans, has left for New York, where she'll attend the national
convention of the JWV at the Statler.
"Bon Voyage" is what her friends sang at a luncheon July 25
in her honor at the home of Mrs. I. B. Sschs Pauline Levick is
leaving for a trip to Europe and Israel Among guests attend-
ing were the Mesdsmes Sonia Fine, Leah Friedson, Rose Hure-
viu, Bella Kaplan, Tbelma Kitzen, Ethel Nerove, Bertha Rudnlck,
Rose Simon, and Pauline's two daughters, Elsa Glazer and Dolly
Harris Vacationing at Duncraggan Inn, Hendersonville, N.C.,
are Mrs. Elsie Katz, Mr. and Mrs. Rubin Zerlin, Mr. and Mrs.
Martin Lodge, Mrs. Ivar Blacker, Mrs. Ion Snyder, Jack Pulver,
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Blofstein, Mrs. Esther Topei and son, Barry,
and Mrs. Gertrude Wagner and daughters. Pearl and Fannie
Tornofsky ... Mr. and Mrs. Joe Dallett writing friends from San
Francisco that "this place it absolutely cold" Rabbi and Mrs.
Joseph Rackovskyhe's Beth Tfilah Congregate* spiritual leader
have a new granddaughter .Born to Rabbi and Mrs. Judah
Rackovsky, a daughter, Fnuna Yochebed ... He ouupica the
pulpit at Congregation Sbomrie Habrith in Reading. Pa.
*n .( i !'..-i tmWkWKkWkWkTaWKKamWkW
$irttts in Recent births at Mt. Sinai Hos-
pital include the following:
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Swssmaa July 14.
Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs.
Howard Ross July 12.
Son born to Dr. and Mrs. Val
Btoch July 11.
Daughter born, to Mr. and Mrs.
William H. Gordon July 9.
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. How-
ard Grossinger July 9.
Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs.
Herbert Weiss July 6.
ictnti
Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs.
Gerald Berkell July 6.
Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs.
Shelly Arthur July .
Daughter born to Mr. and Mis.
Arthur Snyder Jury 8.
Daughter born to Mr. and Mis.
Jerome Wyman July 4.
Daughter born to Mr. and Mis.
Jay Kushner July 2.
Daughter born to Mr. and Mis.
Herbert Hiller JUly 2.
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Ronald
Fine July 1.
AUGU
IVIIISI
focatkmaWondorfal |
DUNCRAGGANI
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
"hi fb. ten* of Mm Jkr"
WWIB.I0WV1UI, H.C.
Secluded 18 acres; private
swimming pool; entertain-
ment; golf nearby. Amer-
ican plan; superb Jewish-
American cuisine: rea-
sonable rates; children's
counselor. Your new
hosts: Irene and Al Wise
. Blanche and George
IGoodfriend.
Write for fret aveeWrsf
| tan IB*, l-.s4.mw*, fcX
AT
tv'GUST BUO.S fty,
* I .- Mil'

[r-
a sale that happens
only once^a^yearl
H89.
from
'ALL ADRIAN THAL ORIGINALS! THESE I960 COUTURIER FURS WERE
CREATED IN OUR OWN DESIGN STUDIOS PRECIOUS MINKS,
SABLES AND CHINCHILLAS THAT WE PREDICT WILL HIGHUGHT
THE SOCIAL SEASON! THIS TRADITIONAL AUGUST EVENT BEGINS
TOMORROW MORNING AT THETTWO ADRIAN THAL FUR SALONS.
OUR COLLECTION IS PRICED UP TO $2989. nm m tax
FOR CERTIFIED COLD FUR STORAGE: MIAMI REACH JR 2-2474FT. LAUDERDALE JA 4-8431
OUR DESIGNERS WILL ASSIST IN RESTYLING YOUR FURS
MIAMI BEACH: 716 LINCOLN ROAD FT. LAUDERDALE: 801 E. LAS OLAS BLVD.
tlKIlit



BbBbkH
H^^^aftt"^-:'^*:

Page 8-B
^Jewistncrkfiar)
Friday. Juiy 3J
Children's Corner
by
Isadore Shavrick
WORD PUlZli
B L E W


S E E D


H A R D
In the early days of Ab-aham\
iearch for God. he
different forms o| nature. One
rJu j violent wind norm blew
f< Mir:, :i'\. that tT
were overthrown. Hut when the
norm subsided. Abraham k.new
that it could not be God be<
the violence had only been tern-
BLEW to HARD
11 iu itept by allerin
.< word .>
led SEED u a helping word.
SCRAMBLED COUNTRIES
Rearrange the letter* m the
words petal the names of
three countnes JnunJ in the Bib
. TPCEV
. A D E H I ': A
. YIRSA
ANSMM NEXT wn.K
ANAGRAM
i
Rewrite the leteri in the
words below so that they form tlir
name of a famous Biblical charac-
ter:
lOchael, the merchant. v\a
\(ry proud of his hou.-c It WS1
the largest and finest in the
whole town. He was constantly
painting and repairing it. In fact
Joel, the roofer, was coming that
very day to paint the boards.
Michael had built a play yard
on the flat roof of his honv\
There his small daughter played
with her friends A strong rail-
ing on all four sides preventer!
the children from falling to the
Street two stories below.
Joel climbed tht ladder and
'topped onto the roof. He lower-
ed his bag of tools and leaned
against the rail. The next instant
he was tottering dangerously on
the edce of the roof, flailing mad-
ly with his arms, trying to regain
his balance. The protecting rail-
ing against which he had been
leaning had swung free from its
fastenings, and the roofer felt
himself going over the side. Only
his skill and sense of balance ac-
quired as a roofer enabled him
to regain his balance and save
himself. ,
Although Joel was hired only
to paint the roof, he first repair-
ed the railing. He nailed and se-
cured it firmly so ii wet a safe
barrier once again. He then pro-
ceeded to paint the roof. The
next day he went to collect his
payment. To his surprise Michael
paid him double his price.
Joel protested: "You have paid
me loo much for my work.'*
"When I first hired you.** re-
plied the merchant. "I knew that
the railing was weak. I meant to
have Hyman. the carpenter, fix
it after your painting was fin-
ished. I left orders to lock the
door leading to the roof. No one
was to go out on rt until the bar
ncr was repaired.
"Yesterday, when I came home,
I saw my little daughter leaning
on the weakened bannister.
Someone had forgotten to lock
the door. I screamed for her to
get back, but she could not un-
derstand me. At last I reached
the roof and saw that you had re-
paired the railing. I am not only
paying you for your paint job.
I am also paying you for saving
my daughter's life."
Strassburg Off To Colombia
Miami composer and conductor
Robert Stras"burg leaves Am*. 7.
; Bogota Colombia, where he has
invited by the government to
conduct three concerts by the
t*olombi*--S.vnipnony Orchestra.
This is the first time tnat the
South American country ha.s in-
vited a IS conductor to mount
the podium as guest of Us riational
symphony orchestra.
cerU two titters. in,
I'ilar. age ft ,,,t ,
form the Haydn D m
BLte- .Haba '
Beethoven Concerto ,, }
The concerts art
Aug. M, 21 and 2i, and will
ture works by Strassbure, includ-
ing "Patriarchs," "Four .ate
ments for String Orchestra," and
"Fantasy and Allegro for Violin
and Orchestra."
Also to be performed are works
bj Dvorak, Moussorgsky, Bruch,
Beethoven. Copland and Berlioz.
Strasbourg has chosen as fea-
ture performers at one of the con
Straeaburg is cond'i
rector of the All Miam-
phony and the Doctor-
here.
Miami Beach clothier An
Burke will speak at a |un
meeting of Miami Beac;i Loi_
Bnai Brith Tuesday at 'helS
hotel. Hi> subject will be '
vations of a Business Man
ing at the University of ]_
Lodge president is Irv n^ Scsij
man. Gershon S. Miller t3 cnj
man.
Oflorr jtrassburg
Beth Emeth
Will Register
Beth Emeth Congregation an-
nounces registration for junior and
-ennir kindergarten Monday
through Aug. 7 from 9:30 a.m. to
12 moon.
Classes will be conducted in the
congregation's school building un-
der the direction of licensed
teachers.
Children who will be four by
Jan. 1 are eligible for junior kin-
dergarten. Children who will be
five are eligible for senior kinder
gaiten.
Scornavccca Opens Gallery
Tony Scornavacca. long-time Mi
ami artist, will open the Scorna
vacca Gallery, 6781 Red rd., So
.Miami, on Sunday. Aug. 16. On ex
hibrtion will be sculpture by Bill
Johnson, of Miami, silver jewelry
l>> Lao Schirker, and oil paintings
by Scornavacca.
FOR A GREAT VACATION
THE
Newuneisea
in the elusive Chelsea section
NEW! fatmdm e* Stem TV and
Broadway cotsevstios every weak
MwWf Outdoor sqfTwpfer
swimming pool
MW! Suaerb kosher cuisine
Dialary laws supervised by RsnVM
Mother. Shapiro and (u)
NtWlt Room decor and furnishings
Coming
HENNV YOUNGMAN
Iicky loyne 1 Velvet.
lorry Ben Al Bern,.
Moriy Cunly. Jackie Miles
O Filtered tea water batkt
O Air-
and lobbiei
e Entertainment nightly
e Dancing to Manny Sedngwei
e Mttt Rest. Enterfoinment Director
e Mvtical Bar and lounge
HEBRON YESHIVA recognises the Chelsea
' as AMERICA'S outstanding Kosher Hotel"
Children! <
tree Peraiag
OeH at nea.ey R.i.ee* Coarse
Yew heels aVai a Faoftae Key*
The only AtlerWK City
betel enderteel by
@
Telophono
Atlontic City e 1251
MOTEL CHELSEA ON THE BOARDWALK IN ATLANTIC CITY
TO M1AMIANS
WHO ARE EXPERTS IN THE ART OF RELAXATION .
ENJOY THE BEST OF VACATIONS
HER and LAC
aaa/e. van aa/sanv
LAST WEEK'S ANSWERS
All About KonmRemember the
Kthbmh Daj Judaic Number*; i,
mixture of wild beasts Ol files; Sun
moon and stars.
Bible, QulxShelm.
Anagramtehmael
Word Poaabi inn. PoestbU asks-
ti'in):
R R A P
R B A 1
W | A 1.
W B A k
W K E K
in new york, its thi*
wiat Northern hotel
WAT
HOTEL
KNICKERBOCKER
45 th ST. (BROADWAY
In the Heart of
Tlmei Square
NEW YORK CITY
400 ROOMS
Newly Furnished
frery Room with Radio
SINGLES from $5
DOUBLES from $8
Also Weekly Rates
TV I Air Conditioning Available
Send for Map of New York
and Sightseeing Information
tbOj*
GREAT
GREAT
WTAT
THE
LOCATION on smart
57th Street between Fiftt
Avenue and Broadway
.. .One minute to
Central Park...Two
minutes to Radio City
'tew short steps
to the new Coliseum.
VALUE from $6.00 a day
single$8.50 day
double. Even lower by
the weak or month.
ACCOMMODATIONS-
Light, airy, spacious
rooms and suites
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.
at the
NORTHERN
GALEN HALL
Re the feeinf Masyhreaio Dufcfc Moaafaialoads
A\JGUST BROS ftv
/* t/.. hi \T -
-JfiREAT
rfOllTHERN
HOTEL
1tW.37ST.,N.Y.l?
I TIL CIRCLE 7-1900
i AMUSTRATEO BROCHURE #444
^w
COMING STARS
>CeSM Shows
* Aloe Kin,
+ "bil Eeittr
* Jackie Miles
* Ja-oloReyoeld,
* Horvey Stone
* (ally Most
JI5J 5?"" IS PRIVILEGED TO BE THE HOST TO SO
MANY GLOBE TROTTING folks from the South. Whether
you plan an extended vacation or a, part of a trip abroad,
youu always remember your GALEN stay as a new ad-
venture in luxurious relaxation. Inquire for detail* oi
comphmentoiy limousine transfer service direct from
Philadelphia airport.
DISTINGUISHED FACILITIES
Superb air-conditioned accx>mrnooktieoe srxscaous
^ suites, private cottages. atawaaa*- !**
1 u^7,18'h51* chan>P'onship course. lobs Yocujn, Pro.
Headline rjisertainmentthrouqlvoul Seoew.
Dancing nightly under the stars; Ari^ricon
and Latin orchestras.
te??..8liOW,and monlight barbecues at
Forest Glades Pool.
Summer stock theatre parties,
Penny Davis Dance Troupe.
Ss!!InS'yi0f*S~C0,np,e,elJ/ iSffRATB on r^uelt "T *"* SPtCW' C0NVEM
Galen M "^s i HOTEL AVD
w ca I fcr n nail COUMTsVY CLUB
WUNrUVaUi. rOMsa-
ooiel soraea, Oareor^lreUo/
See rmtr Travel Af***'
GaWn is Only 17 Mites from rteading Alrpor,
IN MIAM
Call JE 1-3157


May. July 31. 1959
+Jcwii> fhrtdHan
Page 9-B
y
. and. Mrs. Martin Hoiovitz (left and center), who helped one
jlish nod two American aviators elude German captivity
ring World War II, are greeted by their aunt. Mrs. Isaac
rowitr, on their arrival in New York. The happy reunion
brought about through United Hias Service, global migra
agency. Twnry-two Egyptian refugees, ranging irom two
50 yearn of age, disembarked from the SS Atlantic together
the Harovttzes throudh United Bias assistance.
rara man. ros i masTer >ciys
imi Postmaster Eugene M. |
ip issued a reminder to his
^ns Wednesday about what to'
uncemmg "vacation" mail,
those people headed for the
[hills of Carolina or the hot
highways of the nation, Dunlap
said that one thing should be re-
membered about the mail.
Let us know when -you ate
malt can fee
fins IHf Award
YORK Mrs. Alexander
igrub, of South Orange, N. J.
winner of the Jewish Nation-
Ind's annual Blue Box award,;
ind-trip to Israel, it was an-!
led this week at JNF national'
uarters here.
award is presented each j
t>y the board of directors of'
In recognition of "outstand-
vicc" in the placement and j
ice of the familiar JNF Blue
standard fixture today in.
thousands of Jewish homes.*
" "'" -* rw" w-w
going so that your malt can to
torwaiwM to you, sola tfia
posfmaaTov. As an afssveaaa
measure, have your walehbar
empty your box while you ara
away."
The postmaster stressed that it
is also important to let the post
office know when you come back,
so that a cutoff can be made on
the forwarding.
Postcards are widely used by
everyone on vacation. But many
people don't apply the right post-
age to these cards, Dunlap warned.
Regular size cards take 3c, but the
jumbo size cards need 4c.
MORE
Private Pool
Beach and
Cabana Colony
HOTEL
At 34* ST., MIAMI BIACN
Wrlto
Por
Information
and
Raoarvationa:^
JS 1-OSS1
Alr-Condltlonod Room*
Prlvata Baach and Pool
Parking on Premise*
Cocktail Lounge
Oming Room
Entertainment
I
3
awaaaaj
Dally
Par Para.
Dbla. Occ.|
FP.OM
APRIL 291
MING TO NEW YORK?
Stay at this modern
25-story hotel. Large,
beautifully furnished
rooms with kitchenette,
private bath, from
$7.00 daily, double
from $10.25. Two
room suites from
$12.50.
LOWER RATES
BY THE MONTH
NO CHARGE for chil-
dren under 14' sharing
room with partnt.
Air-conditioning J,
television available
.--* BEArOX
Broadway at 75th St., New York
Ogeor Wintrab, Managing Difctor
Report Soviet Jews in 'Near Panic'
HEW YORK(JTA)A condition of near panic among Soviet Jews
hei developed as a result of the forcible closing of the Great Synagogue
of Chernovitz in the Ukraine last month, the New York Herald-tribune
reported Wednesday. >-
Citing "a reliable report," the newspaper said that news of the
closing of the historic synagogue ---------''---------------------------------
in a city in which Jews are more statement that he had personally
than half the population spread given perrnission to a rabbi of j^.
fu L,hrough., J*w*sh cen^rs of ingrad to bake matzoh. The report
the Ukraine and European Russia., jndieated this statement to be an
The news has created something indirect verification of the anti-;
near panic among the Jews of the,Jewish acts tne that
Soviet Union who regard it as an ,nere wou,d otherwise be no need
evil omen for their future, the
newspaper stated.
The raport said that the Great
Synagogue waa widery used) until
the aueMan closing which lad
Rabbi A. Barnbuim to go to Me-
caw in Juno to plaad with So-
viet authorities again.t tho move.
naojH ftaiiibaam saaohr withe>ot
succaas to obtain The Kalp at the
Chtaf Rabat ef Met.ow, Yehuda
Levin. Th* Soviet authorities
aant tha aynfjaaaa'a Torah to
two small huts uaaoT tor Jowiati
outskirts a*
for a rabbi in the Soviet Union to
have to ask a deputy Prime Min-
ister for such permission.
Noting that other faiths In tha
ovest Urnon aro not molsepou,
ttie i opot'l suggest ou tnat the
currant Soviet eaenpaitn h> ap-
faareartly "baaed an a belief"
among Soviat officials "That Hw
Jaws ara to ba regarded as aMon
and hostile. Thay con livo in tha
Soviat Union. Thay are of course
forbidden to leave. But they are
not to create any national unit
which might swim how be tied to
Zionism or to tho bourgeois Jew-
ish cultural centers In America
and Israel."
Other restrictions cited in the
report were: In Bobruisk, the syn-
agogue and eight private prayer
meetings were closed. In Vitebsk,
all 12 private prayer meetings
were closed on May 16 and Vitebsk
Jews were threatened with tea
years' imprisonment if they re-
sumed the meetings. In Minsk and
Smolensk, Jews were unable to
obtain copies of the recent Soviet
publication, in Yiddish, of tin
collected abort stories of Sbolem
Aleichem. In Benderi, once part
of Rumania, an ancient Jewiah
cemetery was destroyed New
housing is being built on the shat-
tered tombs.
Chernovitz.
Synagogue officials were order-
ed to toll visitors that the syna-
gogue closing was the fault of con-
gregants who had used the syna-
gogue for unspecified "non-relig-
ious and illegal purposes," accord-
ing to the report. The report also
asserted that the Soviets have j
been imposing bans on private (
prayer meetings, to which Soviet j
Jews have been resorting increas-
ingly because of the steady dosing !
of synagogues in various parts of'
the Soviet Union.
The report confirmed earlier
disclosures that the baking of mat-'
zoh was forbidden before the 1959 '
Passover in Kiev, Kharkov, Kuiby-
shev, Rostov, Kishenev. Odresi j
and Lvov in the Ukraine and in
European Russia. It also mention-
ed the denial by first Soviet Dep- \
uty Premier Frol R. Koslovdur-,
ing his recent United States visit-j
of such anti-Jewish actions and his
Schlesinger to Speak
WALTHAM, Mass.Prof. Arthur
M. Schlesinger, jr., professor of
history at Harvard University, will
address iriends and alumni of
Brandeis University on Monday.
Prof. Schlesinger is among five
guest lecturers coming to Bran-
deis this summer in connection
with the university's Institute on
Contenrportrry American Civiliza-
tion. His address is on "The Fu-
ture Shape of ^American Politics."
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If
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RESERVE NOW!
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POOL.C4BANAS
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DINNERS
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BANQUET f AC I LI TIES
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3131 Commodore Plaza
Coconut Grove
HENRY LfclTSUN. Mor
NAMES MAKE NEWS: Joan Siegel. daughter of Mr and Mrs. Rob-
ert Kanzer. has been selected to teach in the Orchard Villas Elementary
School. It opens in the fall as the first integrated school in Florida on
an experimental basis.
What with planning his fifth link, in No. Miami Beach, prexy Bernie
Stevens, of the big store chain, is busier than one of his customers on
a "sale dav" in a Stevens Market.
Former Beachite. Don Aaronson. back on the local scene, visiting
with his mother. Mrs. Mollye Aaronson. and his aunt, realtor Bettye
Sater. Don publishes a greeter magazine, "This Week." in Anaheim.
Calif.
The cool air of Hertdersonvillt. N.C., ha$ lured former Miami
Mayor and Mrs. Abe Aronovitz for another summer vacation jaunt.
Mrs. A. keeps in constant touch with the activity of tht Miami chapter
of B'nai B'rith, of which she is president.
Five-years residence in Carol City by Paul and Ethel N'ecdleinan
and their two children make them "old-timers" in ihe subdivision
Latest addition to the family of builder Boh anil Klame Goodman
has been named Lee Allan.
"Pop" Si'jel founder of the local Yellow Cab Co., keep- young at
his newl] organized Camp Lakeside in HendersonviUe, N.C Claimi thai
being around young people is like (biding the "Fountain of Youth He s
nettling then'.
Attorney Jerome Greene, wh rtra bus] Ihe pat) fen weeks
with his B'nal B'rith executive activity, and new business in Tallahas-
see, 1- finally catching his breath bj relaxing at home for i couple of
weeks, and ->m weekend golt at Bay shore and Normandj Shores
Jit hopes
Bev. Max Karl. Honda director of the National Conference i I Chris
old Jews, and his wife have left for i European sojourn
The Employment Agency, under the guidance of partners
\: Ebner and Joe Levlne, is making itself heard in local busuiess ...
cles, even though It's only a month ol I
George Lefcoe, son of Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Lefcoe, who grad-
uated sum cum laude from Dartmouth, enters Yale law school in
September, after summering at Camp Osceola, in HendersonviUe,
as teen-age division head.
Counselors at (amp Osceola include Miamians Hum Flovd and
Larry Rosen. Harry is 1 law student at U. of Miami, and Flovd will
enter L of M medical school, younger brother Paul Rosen is a ea.np.-r
' 1* ^ ,f0rm,'r. 'nal B'ri"> Girls president for Ihe state, is also
IZSx&SBl Bernard Wt"ner' f ,h" M,a"" ,lerald Both
ind Mr? ^oL^'lrT- "f M'a"u B''ach- ff ,0 A,lan,a on '"**. Mr
and Mrs Jerome Robinson he's with Florida Hotel and Re-taur.nt
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Bt1Vn,hSh0suZr:-for cru,se> on"-a 2 L:
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top teenage pilfers in (he state andy ,s one of ,nc
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Onmpi ef 10 re 500 of tht world-acclaim* J hit! Swptrh 14,
matchless servic*-whatever tht sptciml mxtmtltm.

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jy. July 31. 1959
*Aitf*iW*3*7
Page 11-B
tarfe Israeli
ith Spying
AVIV(JTA) A K-year-
Bracli. who served In the Is-
Lrm> and later became a gov-
i-nr official, was charged
Jay with espionage for an un-
country, after confessing
police authorities that he
kngaged in spying for a for-
mation.
llaining that he did it for
V reasons, the Israeli, who
irrit rl and has a child two
| old, indicated that, unable
ig his parents to Israel un-
Ihe "retinlon of families"
\e, he contacted a foreign Ic-
herc and proposed his serv-
n condition that his parents
be permitted to emigrate to
I from the country which the
In represents. Neither the
|oi the arrested man, nor the
af 1he country for which he
I was disclosed.
defendant came to Israel
keen ago. Re studied elec-
i in the country from which
ligrated. Upon arriving in
f he joined the Israel Army.
[he became a government
I He said that he started
Haits with the foreign lega-
1956 on his own initiative.
been known by his neigh-
|s a quiet, friendly person
good father and husband.
Ota
Maries
MRS. YBTTA ABELMN
"' -v-" W-j;siii ex.. .li^d .iu.iv K.
jh< AIM ml 17 >.-ni-
riia" '-*i.k s,lrTllw Mi thr-4j|Kh-
terV, Mrs. Hfeaonr TOiiu-lftf^ll,.
I Mi x
later, eight Briinrli'hll lirn. ami el*
| Hri-ttt-Jtraiiili hlMi.-n
fU i Ion Funeral H,,,n. with
btlilal in Ml Hlnal (Vin.-trn
1 MRS. RAE KATZ
5,. c.f inuT Rat ilr., ill.-,I .lulv 86. s*..
Ix-rf nix year* a*" frum Phlla-
..*" s<'rvlin in- Jir huahaJDaV
Marry, tin..- brothers, ami two slater*.
r\ I. .-- were in Tirnlun. N..I
irrangementa I,, Riverside Me-
morial c-|i.i|.|
MRS. HANNAH SOKOLOW
.ii. ,i jut) r.
21 V**tr* lit., iroin
rrtlltr.n, N .1 SI,.- in surwv.-il In four
*>ii.". lnoluilln llcinuui ;irnl KranU
lniiiil.r. Mm Ann.- Slil.-r. II craml-
i-liilili. n. a.ii.1 U ari'iit-Biun.l, h
:u ;, .1 .Inn
Jupnal Home, with btfrial in .Mi
Nelio CeMfeter)
MRS. LENA FLOWER
. of WHO HW 37th ii.. died Juh (1
Shi- In Hiirxived by two sons, -lulls."
uinl Umil four daughter*, nu luiliiia
I Mr*. Tlllle frnrer. Obntt (inl.l.
brother, fix arandchlMrea, :in,i two
| BTrul-uiMiMlchildi ,. Herv4ea .i.
July 24 under the direction of OorSon
I Funeral Home.
MRS, MINNIE FRCIMAN
*:!. of 1020 .Mn luaan avr died July K>
Hhe earns from New York six year*
W. Surviving arc two
anil Rrtward; and two iliiochter
Ann., Levender and Mr- llettj Kaah-
';<> S", re in New York, with
local iirraii|omnii- by Riverside Me
in,,rial Chi,
AHTHUR SCHWAOER
T7. of S:>2 Jefferson av, died Julj L'l
ne hei......v.ii jHini a*
New York, and waa a retired maiiti
Soturer Surviving are hie wlf,-,
Mothers, and two slater-.
Bervh-ee were Jul.< L-.' :,i dot-don
Kunernl Home, with burial In s
I'in Id Ometery.
MRS. ANNA 8LAVIN
Cfi. bf 9tt Uucevlea dr.. died Juh- i.
She rame from r'hiraxn ten years ago.
ami I* survived bj her hut
noli. H Ighter. M <
Dalsv S< -huater. Mil ,-s four
brothers, five sister* and alx nr-i n I -
children. BervleM arere Julj it ai
Riverside Memorial Chapel. Normandv
Isle, with burial in Jit N.-U. iVm.
lary.
Assn. to Meet
JACOB SILVER
f>, of 7^:io Hai.llna ai... died .lulv 2S
He wa I World War I veteran Kur-
viviiiK are his wife, K'anuie. two Moim.
i. and two brothers hVrvleee
W.I,- .lll!> U at B| \ell,le Mt-lll-,ll:il
fhaiiel. Noini.111,1.. I le, with burial In
Maw Tork.
MRS. IDA SOBEL
6G. of IS! MH 124th st. died .lulv I]
She .nine hen- MVen >.aln ua<> from
porent iniis. \.y HurvlWgt are two
xoni. In, lu.lliii: Arthur. Miami; two
daughters. In.luilinic Mrs. Barbara
l-"rleiler. Miami I WO -islei.-. : k III BSVen
urHiul.hililren P luty Jl
at Rlveralde Memorial Chapel, No
in.in,lv l-l.-. Ith Inirliil In Mi \. :. -
OERALO BLUM
27. of 2!lll SVV 83rd ave died Julv 17
at l<.nu Hram-h. N.I. He nxived here
ftV yearn a*o with hl family from
Brooklyn, and Wan employed bv the
New Yoik MornliiK Telegraph it the
time of hla death Burvlvlni are h}
parents, Mr. and Mia. Norn* Blum.
and three brother*. Walter,
and Alfred. Services were Julv -'1 at
Itlverslde Memorial I'hapel. W, Klaa-
ler at., with burial In Star of I>.nld
Cemet.i v.
lalBay Ubrary Assn. will obert schwartz
luncheon Tuesday noon, & I
ll, at the Surfside Beach burgh, and
Ctx hair men
Mrs.
tail, r
OLOA 6PIRA WSINREB
711 14th t.. Miami Heath, died here
She is aurvlved by her husband. Mar-
tin; son. Dr. Akin It Spin. .laught.-r.
Mrs. Bella Behumaeher: and brothe a,
RMward and AI Kreteh. of Cleveland,
0. Bnrlal took nlare In Cleveland,
HARRY STITCHER
II, of 77", Hade bred., died Julj
resident here for th>- past four
W from I'hlbiileliih..,
el In .1 a holesale ,-,,fi
,- -in \ i\ ed by hi
trude t'rager; and Meivin
ind Rayi ond Bei vice and burial
rnnseinenti
are aaia. ,;,,,,^,. ,,,, | ,u ,., .
man, 908 88th at., and HoKlli ,m ,
k-nn V/atentlna 7?J U?nH tl '' "' '' Hellman'* i
>nn vaientint. ,^4 a^ncl st.. lTll hurla, M.
Direct from Miami
3
FLIGHTS WEEKLY
VIA
LISBON
MADRID
FLY
yst
Israel Applies
For U.S. Surplus
m JTABy Direct Teletype Wire
JERUSALEM Israel has ap-
plied to Washington for $40,000,600
worth of farm surplus foods dur-
ing the comirrg fiscal year, an Is-
rael Finance Ministry spokesman
said Tuesday. The amount sought
is $1,000,000 more than the VMM
of surnlus food* received from the
United States last year.
The American surpluses war*
sold to the government for Is-
rael currency, moat of whfeh was
again loaned to laratl for devel-
opment projects, the standard
procedure for American farm
surplus sales to various coun-
tria*.
A fire-year $64,000 grant by the
United States National Health In-
stitute for research on the effects
of snake venom and development
ol effective antidotes also was an-
nounced Tuesday. The grant wai
made to Dr. Aharon Shulov, direc
tor of the Jerusalem Zoo and lec-
turer in zoology at the Hebrew
University.
THE ROUTE OF THE St/A/
your travel agent or call FRanklin 7-2391, Miami
NASSAU W/ends
^* SehMfm.MmllealJW I
^f\idil '/.MWIOUTH
j0M fj^/0**" -Pefese way to traveU* '
fl I. IimBiiHCalilinIti til misl <
Kaye Heads
Land Division
Leon Kaye, Miami Beach real
estate and mortgage broker, has
been placed in charge of the real
estate and land division of the Un
versal Marion Corp.. a Jackson-
ville-based investment firm headed
by Louis Wolfstm, which took over
cbarge of a new housing develop-
ment near Tampa, Fla.
The development is projecting
the construction of 50.000 homes,
with the investment ultimately to
total $250 million. Some 12.500
acres of kind are involved.
A resident of Florida for 25
years, Kaye has been elected a vice
president of Universal Marion,
which was organized by Wolfson
in 195i
|kjyy I? PAY WEFK END NASSAU f.r FRI.
LOW
Naitau
Mender A.M.

.a!.V.WIi,'miMEZ
OViSaliHaiirM-MvMFnlMI
t*>"
an *., a. ti. r.i juu -,, i< ,. ti.n -
Oprn do,I, I 10 o m to i 30 p m Suadeyt 10 o m o Saw
Dedication Ceremony Sunday
Dedication of a bronze tablet in
I memory of Ben Kelly will be held
'Sunday, 4:30 p.m.. at the 21st
| Street Community Center. Kelly,
i whose real name was Ben Kalish,
died in Decemoer, 1958. For many
years prior to his passing away.
he was recreation director at the
Center.
GALLERYaf GALLAWRY
LT.MM0M
ZIMVIAS
WKFTfUItt 21.1944, HIS TANK
BOCCfr MM WRING H STOfT FIGHT
Ht THf VHtAGt Of HOKOV Lf 80UWi
INFttlrCt'JWWEValLlY.HE
SH0UlrHE CAWNE ANT rtl-
$fllfttlYrllKTEP HIS TANK'S
Fltt f DOM m GUN TUWET OUBUE
THE TAW. THIS HEROIC AaiOM
WAS KKP0W1WF FORTHEPEATH
OF 36 AND THE CAPTURE OF (86
ENEMY SOlvlERS, AS WELL AS
the capture of consipeinme
enemy equipment. thw
action Won it. zussmav
the congressional mepal
OF,HONOR.SEVERAL D*VS Uim,
IN ANOTHER ACTION, HtPW A
HtWS DEATH.
MALL CJ* H0S-
National Shrine
TO THS
Jewish War Pead
WA.SHINC.TON DC.




Page 124
mjmk* nr**m>H7_
Frid
2*31
UNOII THE STR.CT AND CONSTANT M***"0'
TW OtTHOOOX VAAD HAKASHRUTH Of FIORIDA
RABBI OR. ISAAC HIRSW EVER. DIRECTOR
fOOO-PAIR KOSHER MARKETS ARC
PLEDGED TO OrVt TMI REST QUALITY
AT TMI LOWEST f RICt OR YOUR MONfY BACH
4
,r
S0f
meat and
Qfl|
*****
mas effective
AUG. 2 THRU AUG. 7
WE
U.S.
U.J.
MEATS
STORE HOURS.]
iwjRs. ijm
For
Our
Your Shopping Convenienc
Coral Way Kosher Marke
Now Open Sunday 8 A. M. to 3 P. Ml
AT CORAL WAY MAAtn
SUNDAY ONLY
FAMOUS ARBOR ACRES
BROILERS
OR
AT CORAL WAY MARKET
NY. DRESSED
LB.
CAPONETTES
RIB VEAL CHOPS
ALL WEEK
TRIMMED HAT M m. m m -
BONELESS POT ROAST
LB.
59
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LEAN
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LB.
69
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lrd ST. SHOPPING CTR. .,, _~ *02
NO. MIAMI BEACH 1Wl T1 ALTON RD.
MIAMI BEACH
I MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
! MARKETS
2091 CORAL WAY
MIAMI
* TRA BONUS AT POOD FAIR


Full Text

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Frkir. mi PoqsS-A I ffiHSHBB %  1 j v^-r%  I ^^f *^T Governors Approve Deficit Budget Our older people often want to keep busy, and if former jobs are too strenuous for aging muscles, they can easily be trained to do other work. Learning new' job skills, they can better support themselves, and remain independent. Care of the aged, vocational guidance and retraining are three, of the many local services supported by the Greater Miami Jewish Federation which raises funds for local, national and overseas Jewish needs. Federation Board Approves 94-Name Slate for 1959-60 Executive Board Board of governors of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation has unanimously approved a slate of 94 nominees for the lMe-60 executive board of Federation. Genaral Capitalcorp. 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 THS BOARD The slate was presented last week by acting nominating committee chairman Isidore B. Simkowitz at a -meeting of the board at the Algiers hotel. Named were: Leo Ackermafl. Mrs. lo Acfcarman, William Aaranovc, R. Wm. Apt• RHhliiiiwlts. Mrs. Matilda Ratner. Col Nitliin I! Road. Joseph M. Roae, Kuhhi Yank.iv llnHenbenr, l>an 11 Bua•xln. Lloyd Ruskln. I sell rtindler. Pnul Selderman. Mra. ll.ii'x Seltlin.John Serbln, Mrs. Joaeps Shapiro. Ki i-d K. Shorhet, Irldore B. Slmkowlts, Mm. Samuel Slmonhoff. LaWtanea sinner. Milton Mrkln, lanaiiuel Smith, Rear Adm. H. R Mrs. Gerald Holt!, Harold B. Spset, Bernard Stevens, Carl Ktisaklnd. Mrs. Carl Simnklnd, Wllllsm Sicilian. Qua Trau. Carl Welnkle. Mrs <"srl Welnkle, Wllllsm Weintraub, Nathan Wlnokur, Oscar Zeltser. New officers ot federation who will head the executive board are: Sam J. Heiman, president; Jack earner, Dr. Morris Goodman, A. J. Harris. Mrs. Stanley C. Myers, Harold Thurman, vice presidents; Approval of the' spending of funds for 19SKS0 creates a deficit for the Jewish community here. The board of governors of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation accepted a total budget of SR47.9M for operation of its local agencies at a meeting last week at the Algiers hotel. Thi, am exceed* by $S3.72* funds available for Hi* agencies. The deficit figure received Federate* approval following budget committee recommendations in light of "the increased need of our growing community and the normal increases in coat of oporation." A. J. Harris, chairman'of the 21member budget committee, told the Federation board of governors thst J.wo major causes resulted in the deficit budget. "The United Fund campaign failed by almost a quarter of a million dollars to reach its original 1959-89 goal," he explained. "This means that the sum allotted to the three Federation agencies participating in UF fell short by $60,000." The three Jewish agencies in the United Fluid program are Greater Miami Jewish Community Center, Jewish Family and Children's Service, and Jewish Home for the Aged. The $847,998 includes $325,000 which Federation will receive in a lump sum from UF for their operation. Federation assumes the remainder of the three Jewish agencies' budgetary needs. Harris also declared that "in light of emergency needs overseas and Federation's agreement with the United Jewish Appeal, the allocation to UJA will be about S85.SM more in 1SSS than it was during the preceding year." In his report to the board of governors, Harris said that the budget committee had met in 15 strenuous sessions during which it "largely concluded allocations should be based on the amount of money available." "The decision for a deficit allocation," he declared, "was based on expanding community need." But, warned Harris: "Deficit • location* can netjcantinuc year after year. This poses a challenge t* our community for nest year's campaign se that the critical needs of our local, itsnenei one? overseas agencies may be met through future of| festive campaigning. We can't spend funds we don't have. Everyone of us will have te give more and work harder." Allocations for 1959-89 are Bureau of Jewish Education, $82,500; Greater Miami Jewish Community Center, $230,000; Jewish Vocational Service, $42,400; Jewish Home for the Aged, $67,023; Jewish Fam' %  ily and Children's Service, $195,000; Mt. Sinai Hospital. $220,000; | Baron de Hirsch Loan Fund, $500; National Council of Jewish Women, $4,200; and special projects, $16,375. In addition to the $847,998 local budget, a sum of $895,000 will be allocated this year to the United 1 Jewish Appeal by prior budgetary agreement. This compared with $8*9449 in 1958, the budget committee told the beard of governors. Allocations to national agencies will be completod in September. tVcffwf Differences Vast There's no discrimination in the 11th annual Miami Beach summer fishing tournament currently in high gear. A two-pound, six-ounce catch is worth the same thing as. a 220-pound lunker. Those are the | weight differences as more than 1,100 entries have been filed in the j three-week-old tournament.. With more than five weeks re| maining to the Labor Day closing, three records already have been | bettered. Al I DAATC •' >• NJ>. Mare MUST II RECISTIRED ALL o\J A I 9 RtsAROius of BOAT IIROTM. REGISTER YOURS NOW AT NO. MIAMI AUTO TAG AGENCY 12915 West Dixie Highway • Phono PL 4-1143 GORDON £*& FUNERAL HOME FR 3-3431 nUuitiin 9-1436 7.0 1W. 12th Avt. %  AMY R AVO. RsMMM Jay I. Kislak. treasurer; Leo Eis-1 enstein, associate treasurer; Arnold Seeder, secretary; Judge Irving Cypen, associate secretary. Aaron M. Kanner, honorary president; Samuel N. Friedland, chairman of trustees; Moses Ginsberg, Harry Sirkin, honorary trustees. M AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSIONS KIUT tun Mtn AMBTEB •5" HILL'S SUtVICt Center HN I.I. II IH, ML Bt Mill I GOLFERS fjMWI C#MTMMMM>9 WfM NEW GRIPS Al Styles Aia tl ssls %  n ks r tksa ai H sl sH aa GOFFS,"" ~" a 'CORAL tAKIS Members of the budget committee in addition to Harris included Rabbbi Mayer Abranowitx, lA. Budd Cutler, Joseph Duntov, Mrs. Charles Feinberg, Mrs. Dorothy Fink, Seymour Gelber, Sam Goldstein, Dan Heller, Mrs. Sol Kann, Jay Kislak, Irvin Korach, Mrs. Jean Lehman, Oscar' Mamber. Mrs. Samuel Sakrais, Mrs. Leopold Schwartz, Fred K. Shoe net, Mrs. Bernard Stevens, William Sussman and A. B. Wiener. Meetings Taking Place Hart To Resolve Agency Exceptions Jewish Family and Children's Service took issue with the conditions attached to its allocation for 11959-60 at the board of govern n meeting of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation last week at the Algiers hotel. The Federation board of governors approved the budget as submitted by the budget committee, together with its recommendations. Sam J. Heiman, Federation 'president, said tnat meetings were | to be held this week with a special Jewish Family and Children's Service committee to resolve the differences in light of the board of 'governors' decision. CARIB MIAMI MIRACLE IMlfMCCXNROAO MIAMI H ACM Open 1:45 4) I llAGUI J7. 0OWK1O*** OpenfUS. %  Mil MSI (CSAlOMUt Open 11:45 CMHUKM mt/sr #r 6CCO*IF*wtD "0 nor rtcatuXMOfD tor CH'tof* JAMES STEWART LEE REMICK BENGAZZARA ARTHUR O'CONNELL EVE ARDEN KATHRYN GRANT ^VMWFP' ~4 JOK*M N. WtlCH M l~4f '" %  •• !" AY JHRK-1HUIM flora >£. THE HORSE SOLDIERS Open I X freAyD**/ 9MTRA GAYHOR GLENN FORD DO07GO*"* %  ria. .Toter fUffld \**KH met 1 if^/a4^ OM4/ SUMH/ A/VI 7lteaA e4\ 1 &&&&&, •"S^ZZZZ? ['tSSTmitOAKHT-A • 1 tOOKOfTm YfA* l | *^ Ct-*tut\\f—\ *"*"""*' mm~i *.AC. urrs car acuv y M v (! hatek s \M r J J j PH. LAWRENCES MASTERPIECE U Don't put it off put it on Re-Roof 3 WRITTSN GUAIAMTM UCtNSfO I IMSUtIO PATMtMTS AJULAN4H9 "AT TOM lUTlCrFer Free tstiasete OX 1-1321 Re-Roofing & Repairing SUPPLY CO. 2*70 N.W. 75th ST. I 1



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Priday. July 91. 1*58 •*. imlsFi fwriMsuv Poow 9-A HI" lU GlMS Of WISDOM Reflect not the durmirie of thf I •BM SIR* Sludv |rem love^and honor trill | |ou." BACHYA I • "\ol by it'engl* hall man fire' J." -SAM. I. 19 "Tne worm m the radish thin l ; iheris notmnf wetter" -MOLOM ALErCIIEM 3n OL 9& „/„, Of J\i> IQtWll S. neji l 9 ions rm TALI n MMM* IN COOPUATIOM WITH TMI SMMTMI UABUS or im CKIATIK MIAMU IAUIMCAI ASM. Communal Responsibility A Major Jewish Principle 'Anxtefy bringe on old *%e pre| maturely." TALMUD • ".Small pennies add up to a large 'turn" —TOSEFT* • "Wherever anything line*, there | i. open somtwhere a register in 5 which lime u being iiucnhed." —ItlCiON S laMiMaan*M>a|>M a ***nnMn>aaBaBmannnqa| •^TXtkfW '(. llWIWlltWrl .-.1T rujmja irn Tn-iK3 'TOn'ron nr W? *T3 "W troloo m!^? !" *noa^ %  jpoi naia .rovn >D*p> -ita ngfn ^n^D^on.^ ,131*1 ican irt Vtnira •? n-nrrn nKt-^aa D^K •It I T rtirwn /Trtrro rrtpn^ ^hng-wttij "TO* 1 ? -OWD TMHtfUTKW Plague of Locusts At nightfall the locusts settle on the fields, the gardens and the forests, which they find on their way. At one time the locusts used to destroy within a few hours all that they found on their way. But today man has learned to fight this plague. The war on the locusts is mainly chemical When the locusts settle on a field, the Department for Flora Defense of the Ministry of Agriculture immediately sends *J^e r vice* Vl,.* "W.eLenJ AOATH VMHURUN. 1TOW Collins ave. Conservative. Rabbi Abraham Hereen. Cantor tun Zion Kireehsnbeum. •y RABBI SOLOMON SCHIFF Bath II Conerregetien The Portion of this week offers the origin of the traditional Jewish concept of communal responsibilUy. The tribes of Reuben and Gad did not wish to cross the Jordan into Canaan. They wished, instead, to settle on the rich land east of the river. Moses responds, "Stall your brthren go to war, and shall ye sit here?" Kor this group to seek personal security when the nation faced struggle and conflict upon entering the promised land may have their land, bur first they was an unpardonable sin They must help their brothers in their forthcoming struggle. Our Midrash tells of a two-headed man who came to Kia* Solomon This man's father died, leaving a legacy. If the two heads are members of two separate bed***, a double -portion of In h e ritan c e 'is justified. If, however, fhe two heads are nan of one body, only la s0te.anwtion-ia.justrBed. The wise hn*as\lared t*at hot water he poured on one of the heads. If the other cries out In pain, they are em; if t the other remains silent, fchey are sopnrate. The Jewish, people are also %  nwriti^eaded^rgn n t fwi Jews differ from other Jews in economies, social status, eangua*e. organizational affiliation, etc. Howeve-r, whom bet water is poured on eae part of Jewry, aisy si Bah* cornea forth frem every part of the people, demon atraaMg that ail are part of an* body-one nation. Moat tragic, however, is that it takes a test of pain to convince us that we-ai "nae." it takes a crisis in Rumania or in Suez to remind us that weaneallhi-others, and are responsible for one another. The Tahaasd earn pares Jewry to a'flock of shewp-^tiey drift apart when aH saasas sale, but unite when a wolf attacks. We should outdo the sheep, and Ten n is united when all is safe, as well. Owe often ones, far e xa m p l e -a family unite at a 'funeral, and promise to stick together. They would do better to Stand together'before tragedy strikes. The way to a secure coaamunity and nation is to remember that in fair weather and in foul weather we are, and ought to be, our 'brothers keeper. KNOW YOUR HERIJA61 AOUOATH ISRAEL. 7*01 Cirlyle eve. QiHaWeJi. RaaOi laaac Ever. KVIday 7 p.m. Hernu>n: 'Tli* PreiwrTHtlon of ISI-H*I a (Ireater Miracle Than Her ltemptlon." lANSHE EMES. Conaervatlve. tit. asss v Maawatl f 1S4h-ave. Sirbernnn. BETH DAVID. 24SS SW 3rd eve. Can eervatlve. Rabbi Vaakov Roeenber* Cantor WilMam W Upeea %  ETH EL. BOO SW 17tt ava. Orthoeox. Rabbi Salomon Schiff. BETH SJWETVI tlva NW Sad %  •M"j-I*ry 8*1 i p.m. Ooet mitrttuaf 1eai lucking off the sugar and throunng away ihe pat MORAL: The tugar coacd ) jemmic^e"' in aeligion are fine, hue la* be effect**, vebgion must be iht'cd •VTM rSRAEL. OISO PeaVleava. Ortheaox RabhJ 4. Ltuii Ravtmar. BETH JACOf). tsiltll Waahlnfton •ava. Othodox. Rabbi Tlbar Bteeti. Canter Maurice ManXihee. S lday >:* p.m. Batovday l:M a.m. KAMI UHOMOm tCMff ermon: •"The Krtd ofMK of Iha'Joorney. • ETH WAPHAEL Orthodox. R OW J I IM NW Sad ava. •Arte Becker. \WT*1 TTILAM. 8SB Euelld ava. Or. ••Hadaa. R*i aeaeaN C. BMaaidvaky. ^w w i*wHai H *^arK •el April. rhiturday :* • %  ** <0 HW-Uth t. Ihjrnion "Journey'* Knd — Lfe*a A friend oajce h aared the awdrat RmJjin a coetiy hdnd^erehi*/ On I a h*rh a Woe of mi, had toan mad: I "Nothing can be done with it new -. aaid the ewne; "H u aaa*vut loortfeteat." Rm L "u*de no ovpljl, baucarrard it away forth him. yKfm a a time he aeat U hdc^. 10 ihe-gaeai turprue of hu fnend. kvmo COOMJ uarcci> recogaue w. U 4 mom :' skilful and attMtsc may Rtadjm had < made a deajgn ra India inij. -tumg the blet at a basis, and making the i handJterehie/ wre tasitiaWe -ekae I ever. "Rtrtnon: Random Listing of Expressions Relating to living Experiences DADE HEIGHTS, CEr/T.ER. ) NW -aMar-aOa. CeaMMrvaSrve. OOnterEeaeMuaj ntandel. Krtday Siir, .iu. Saturday :4 a ra. Raj MltavHh: Hersliel. Kon of Mr. and Mr*. A tar Meralua. "dHo wHI W rraaen t PY6H>y eveahaa; <-nej Shahbat to. haator •fT'lhefr ao'n. FUOLER-CHMNAOA. 4JS NW tH* l Ceneervative. Rabbi Friday 7 p.m. &f eaMHWav •:>• a.tn. hs*T. LAUDERDALE EMANU-CL. 1S0t E. AMdrewe ava. Rafonw. WaBbi Marlue RaaMa. Odeiaar Btrti mtit Lavoaa. HEBREW Aa\MaV. aaa-Oah a*. OrRabbi AktMndae Grade. %  -MORVIL: A Molted life u rtcn '-Tieeeuarify a ttsetess life. Athi fe alt tl"i< pvwor to'RaproeTIOM aitysfnution if Ve only ">** W ave. Oonaervdtrve. IBMbl TEMIM.E eatAHOiBL. IrJVVeaeh^L. JLUI Odaoai.BllTi "Tilt-teetag Learmaa. Oantae laraal Ralcb. HIALEAH OR EGA Korov—Relative. Jewish family life calls upon all members to he considerate and thoughtful. The literal translation of the word "korov" is near, meaning one should be near and not ignore a blood relation. Ti'nuah—Pious or humble woman. A Jewish woman who is modest and refined is the personification of piety. a • • Eshes Cheyii-A woman of valour. A woman of worth, of virtue or of valour has been described in Prov. 31 as symbolic of the highest type of womanhood. This state, which fly at low \ ment is recited Friday evening as level and spray the entire area a salutation to the devoted wife 5 CANDUUGHTtNG TtMt %  25 Tamui — 6:50 p.m. REr*Cr>tM TMIWISH CON T .IfcrATia*i.'iias-w. &f •*•.. Rat*. B arlnoa. Jaea MleaehOauat, preetdeat. HQL1.VWOOO TEMRLE. BINAI. S0 Roiv it. Co-xtervatrve. Waab. Oavt atoa H ao. Caertar Veaodan Heilbraua. ISRAELITE CENTE ter. Caneervdtrde. NTCR 3ni SW I4th )l Moreen KNESETH Orthowtrx ISRAEL. HVB Euclid 1 Letlrfli intor Rabbi Abrattam Belt Friday kin p.m. baturda> "C.iiH-ludlug the ftUMh Bonk :SO a.m. Mormon af the !>!.• %  Bas Y'chidah—An only daughter. Although parents have love for. all their children, no matter if | ^"J" ?^? f 2^:, r „ m ^. b w l MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION 1t01 8W 12th ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Herachell Saville. Cantor Berele Kelemar. Kiiday *:*'< p IB. Hatnrclay a.m. Sermon: "1'nlfltHtlon of Spirits." MONTICELLO PARK. IStth at. and NE 11th ave. Conservative. BAturaa* a.m Abraham J. QlttelMin, adewatlan dtrootaa, win ,ondu Jacob H. KaoUin rtiapel. Joseph ha. RBBi rw aa Skep. Ca nsor BMh at. d ay. Meder n Trad-uaene Labavlti. Can •turn Water tianal. Rabbi I tete Sanvae. Krkaay :t| p.mTiiueat •plrltuaJ. leader Rahhl Jnenth faphtn. Koulhaast %air-sal director. YenhK-a I'slvtlsil)-. Sermon "Jewlxh Connctouaaeaa. Satunlay S:*5 a.m. with poisonous materials, which destroy the locusts. This year locusts did not cause muah damage to agriculture in torael Bat in spite of that, the reports of new swarms coming from the othar side af the soatheastarn border, cause considerable anxiety. (Published by Brit Ivrit (Maroit) ASK YOUR RABBI nertalMa BMStien 1 lag to'any asBect el Itwlsh custom, trifnIMf •*" rlWl Raaross year haB-Wes to "As* Tear BahM, N care el Ihe Jewish FiaeUra*. Baa M73. Mtoml !•. rlB. S BBBWOrad, BMsSt.i to reliflteas Bad 3 aakritteal metttrs. and mother. o a • MUkvoh— Ritual Bath. Traditional Judaism requires the "mikvoh," the specially built rasonroir of water, for the purification ritual. a a a Taharas Mamishpochah — Family purity. Jewish family life is based on) the highest moral standards. The j laws governing marital relations must be pure. a a • Bon Vochid—An only son. It is generally believed that special love and devotion are show they be many, it is natural to shower an abundant measure upon an only daughter. Ba-al Ha-Bayis—Haad of the house. The term "ba-al ha-hayis." or in the Yiddish' language, "balebes," refers to the man who is regarded by his family as the hand of the household and respected by the community for his participation in communal work. Dixie hwy. Ci Henry Okolica. Knrlav II 1". i..ni. Jneeph Roax-nfekl. < halrman of the education canwuiin-. utll officiate ka the a b se m -r of Rabid Ofeotkna. KalurdaySa.nl I'aalor Hernaaa Man hlxdn aaasmtax tnaiireaii Iron's i-ontorlaf poet. a NORTH SHORE CBHTBR. SSO 7th at Conservative. Rabbi Mayor AbramowlU. Cantor Edward Klein. a> — SOUTHWEST CENTER, at. Conservative. B)i Klein. TEMRLE aiMAI NO. MIAMI. NE totr. ave. Retoren. RaOOi a>en#>o M. Wallach. TEMRLe TnRETH JACOB. HSI FMmh.0 Way. Conservative. Rabbi Leo Heim. Ki iday :li p.m. Saturday a-in TEMPLE ZION. SraO 8W 17th at. Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Waxmin. KrMnv S-sn i.m. Raturmiy a.m. Junior


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%  Page 124 mjmk* nr**m>H7_ Frid 2*31 UNOII THE STR.CT AND CONSTANT M** !" *" 0 TW OtTHOOOX VAAD HAKASHRUTH Of FIORIDA RABBI OR. ISAAC HIRSW EVER. DIRECTOR fOOO-PAIR KOSHER MARKETS ARC PLEDGED TO OrVt TMI REST QUALITY AT TMI LOWEST f RICt OR YOUR MONfY BACH 4 ,r S0f meat and Q—fl| ***** mas EFFECTIVE AUG. 2 THRU AUG. 7 WE U.S. %  U.J. MEATS STORE HOURS.] iwjRs. IJM For Our Your Shopping Convenienc Coral Way Kosher Marke Now Open Sunday 8 A. M. to 3 P. Ml AT CORAL WAY MAAtn SUNDAY ONLY FAMOUS ARBOR ACRES BROILERS OR AT CORAL WAY MARKET NY. DRESSED LB. CAPONETTES RIB VEAL CHOPS ALL WEEK TRIMMED HAT M m. m m BONELESS POT ROAST LB. 59 c LB. LEAN TRIMMED FLANKEN LB. 69 49 c I lrd ST. SHOPPING CTR. .,•,„ _~ 02 NO. MIAMI BEACH 1Wl £ T 1 ALTON RD. MIAMI BEACH I MER CHANTS GREEN STAMPS MARKETS 2091 CORAL WAY MIAMI !" T R A BONUS AT POOD FAIR



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Page 4-A Friday Jewish Floridmn OFFICE and PLANT — 120 NIL Sixth Street Telephone FR 4-1141 — FR 4-821'? Teletype Communications Miami TWX — MM396X FRED K. SHOCHET LEO MINDUN Editor and Publisher Executive Editor Florida. nd*r th Aft H Starch 1. lii. during the week i mee it • • • fry LEO MINDUN AL9M of tC 4!' t "'•"V •"toaareeeatiymttTL^ Ht closed his nr.—.. d • the 0eatr with en Miami Miami, pieraaeiemi duoSigma Delta Chi in a tote of stern remarks about taw -irn_T ** ir^jass&frg^^lggtt S&T* ISRAEL BUREAU 10 A. D. Gordon Street. Tel Aviv. Israel BUY U BINDER C orrespondent SUBSCRIPTION o V**f ss.oo HATII ThrM Y tk* Du. to ma that Volume 33 Friday. July 31. 1959 25 Tamuz 5719 icit Spending a Temporary Expedient %  t eehaelogv •"•d bit W^t era Greatei Miami Jewish -Federation ap p r o v a l of a deficit budget for 195^60 amply demonstrates Federation's desire for the best possible service to the community. Budget committee oi the central fund-raising and p la nn i n g organization estimates that $647,938 will be required during this period if Greater Miami's Jewish agencies are to meet their minimal operating needs. The disparity between this bgure. accepted by Federation's board oi governors last week, and funds available for these needs amounts to3720. In Federation's view, a balanced budget would mean curtailment oi service, with Dade Jewry feeling the consequences in the programs oi lee Bureau of Jewish F^ r u cahon. Greater Miami Jewish Community Center. Jewish Vocational Service, Jewish Home-for the Aged. Jewnsh Family and Children's Service. Mt Sinai HMpJtal .Baron de rfcrach Loan Fund and National Council oi Jewish Women. To avoid this consequence. Federation has called the signal here for the cetnmunily to go into the red. But the central agency's, officials and lay leaders are correct in warning that deficit budgets are merely a temporary expedient adopted in the name oi the maximum good. This means that Greater Miami Jewry must meet the chaitenge next year oi an intensive <-ombined Jewish Appeal campaign so mat crmcal needs here, nationally and overseas may be fulfilled. Local Jewry can also help soften the stina of the deficit budget by recognizing thatcutnougn the 4349 CiA oampagnas in effect concJuaea many pledges still need redeeming ^ de ar that oa iy the community, acting Eyes of Jewry on Stockholm Fourth world plenary oi the World Jewisfi Congress opens m Stockholm Sunday The 2SS? t ^ ^ c **f***** M wuh ; !" r,K fe0 £v P naC cd Iewis communities across the globe joining in the deliberations Jews iTfh^ **,?• tW and a hali ** ^Tt^i h "^'"saoon. oi a generally SfiJ rS BUlbelh ^ teatu^e oi^he ^^ Ch duled !" ^USb Aug 12 ls !" £? f-lm in the Modem World \ Jernational Cooperation in the Field of Jewish Tr, !" ,?"L 0 eae dlsc ussions wul develon tacetoxkinTm ? equation of the corue?enceta^ m an j ongmoQths{rite W J^TL**?* throughout the world will ZJZ*6 <>* **~ m termmed to overthrow the threatening shadew of the -sard Star oh. cunng their personal view ef that philosophy tellitSiv^ re d M L tbe WMl !? Drid Poa* %  eBntributing M teUmgjj 0 the renascence ef its part of demeaaatkcBsalir. sat ia virtual suence-save far some pathetic UN oeclnraluoas-^tJie Rev suns dismenbered a truly induje^nis revs* aeM^^bZ Curtat Do the wfenor bathtubs, the bad bnck andmortaTrea STaiSreToar .nterpretauon of the developing But-West ^JigrSfan' •• -:• •:v •AUSKI mmo rat eat WKKW ma T*t ast"JI ^ 0, J* v" id We """ been^ Borne time, attunad i^rSsf i o rbH w •* %  t oh tTmSs^ti rno^ns^etSs'Ut^ 'SSS H^t^ FourttEsWe?,aXvf.c^?-" WeSl C Oonicl ,od y awl > l But Tven he L 1 d,s r m ""g Uus information. com-iuL.c^tTon h m er w S i r, Pe s£ C w M 1^^" K 0 "^ ?"**'' "" re>pons.b,l,tv. he chareed W. .1 ^ h *" My *•• "• to ,heir stones reponmg murd er rapj^ rebEerT L"?"^ ^ ""^ beauty contests and the 1 kV rn!?* %  ^ lttnt a home fa,hl0n8> drug us w.ui theTlee^.^1^ ^ Pn Cipal evenu 'eviewinc hours and mayhem. sk p ,nduc "> tnvial.t.e, marked by more v.olence thatleUs^TboLMh^'rW I^LS?* deC, red W le '^^ contmu. to w. ui L*^ n wh h ^ ve-th does more than able bathtubs *ndZ,eZT^t^^ Uaam *"*' "*' poverty-stricken store windows. utruoMMmm* MT ns mnsr 0" thenshould^ V^ %  £ £" !" !" „ well. Au naive provmciau.m iLt •£. l L b !l2 a *<*** the kmd .< %  nwisp,^,s-^Hetr L^Z! Ih *. co *rsiaed seeae of most Anw•••twn.1 ,,„, imeniationTlTve^riL^" ta • thee of staggerma sensitizing of ,hT pubTt !? UMn *^ rt "oio "* While w -t-PubUc to their %  ir—an %  by the cmVFS^S*** w of *££"„ reUad executive charged 1 „an^. !" rau *"*rmeaig. the WTVJ PProvaJ legislators at T.IUK^ tnat ** %  "•PQit epeakgr er by tacit cbool bookT rir lu,w ••> deamnd thr Vaiiaarihin nf all dared ^^u^^T^'r muni -^^ mTmmlXaf i !" absorb "boutThe h.st r rtr?L!!!r y ******* U aea u ke doctrine c n,s,orv Philosophy aad practice of Marxbt but tbT'iSgem'cnoice 4 £*. t t!L?^L chUdren •* ••*• • nvUli 2 democraey ,nd Sovw-ssVle .o....^ Iwig abte commutim between Jr subvers,on bv Commun£^" ,1 ""' wn "e can. however, fear •ure of the tatmy^ZiSTi^ ir ignersnee of the tributing y ~* wUJf 'l gnorance to which wTare dauy conf '"^-^^"tiaare ^KJ "^"^W. to offer up etiff doses llu^ ** d,ff,cu to^tandan *""*mmmm -t Its finest, "uscovite batntuhs-but a a?k^ r nufnoro view ef Impossible •xshed in them. *** 6ew we em net want to be brain



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BBBBKH H^^^aftt"^-:'^*: Page 8-B ^Jewistncrkfiar) Friday. Jui y 3J Children's Corner by Isadore Shavrick WORD PUlZli B L E W S E E D H A R D In the early days of Ab-aham\ iearch for God. he different forms o| nature. One rJu J violent wind norm blew f< Mir:, :i'\. that tT were overthrown. Hut when the norm subsided. Abraham k.new that it could not be God be< the violence had only been ternBLEW to HARD 11 iu itept by allerin .< %  word .> led SEED u a helping word. SCRAMBLED COUNTRIES Rearrange the letter* m the words petal the names of three countnes JnunJ in the Bib TPCEV A D E H I ': A YIRSA ANSMM NEXT wn.K ANAGRAM i Rewrite the leteri in the words below so that they form tlir name of a famous Biblical character: lOchael, the merchant. v\a \(ry proud of his hou.-c It WS1 the largest and finest in the whole town. He was constantly painting and repairing it. In fact Joel, the roofer, was coming that very day to paint the boards. Michael had built a play yard on the flat roof of his honv\ There his small daughter played with her friends A strong railing on all four sides preventer! the children from falling to the Street two stories below. Joel climbed tht ladder and 'topped onto the roof. He lowered his bag of tools and leaned against the rail. The next instant he was tottering dangerously on the edce of the roof, flailing madly with his arms, trying to regain his balance. The protecting railing against which he had been leaning had swung free from its fastenings, and the roofer felt himself going over the side. Only his skill and sense of balance acquired as a roofer enabled him to regain his balance and save himself. Although Joel was hired only to paint the roof, he first repaired the railing. He nailed and secured it firmly so ii wet a safe barrier once again. He then proceeded to paint the roof. The next day he went to collect his payment. To his surprise Michael paid him double his price. Joel protested: "You have paid me loo much for my work.'* "When I first hired you.** replied the merchant. "I knew that the railing was weak. I meant to have Hyman. the carpenter, fix it after your painting was finished. I left orders to lock the door leading to the roof. No one was to go out on rt until the bar ncr was repaired. "Yesterday, when I came home, I saw my little daughter leaning on the weakened bannister. Someone had forgotten to lock the door. I screamed for her to get back, but she could not understand me. At last I reached the roof and saw that you had repaired the railing. I am not only paying you for your paint job. I am also paying you for saving my daughter's life." Strassburg Off To Colombia Miami composer and conductor Robert Stras"burg leaves AM*. 7. • ; Bogota Colombia, where he has invited by the government to conduct three concerts by the t*olombi*--S.vnipnony Orchestra. This is the first time tnat the South American country ha.s invited a IS conductor to mount the podium as guest of Us riational symphony orchestra. cerU two titters. i n • „*• „ I'ilar. age ft ,,,t „ form the Haydn D m BLte. Haba Beethoven Concerto ,, } The concerts art Aug. M, 21 and 2i, and will ture works by Strassbure, including "Patriarchs," "Four .ate ments for String Orchestra," and "Fantasy and Allegro for Violin and Orchestra." Also to be performed are works bj Dvorak, Moussorgsky, Bruch, Beethoven. Copland and Berlioz. Strasbourg has chosen as feature performers at one of the con Straeaburg is cond'i rector of the All Miamphony and the Doctorhere. Miami Beach clothier An Burke will speak at a | un meeting of Miami Beac;i Loi_ Bnai Brith Tuesday at 'helS hotel. Hi> subject will be vations of a Business Man ing at the University of ]_ Lodge president is Irv n^ Scsij man. Gershon S. Miller t 3 cn j man. %  Oflorr JTRASSBURG Beth Emeth Will Register Beth Emeth Congregation announces registration for junior and -ennir kindergarten Monday through Aug. 7 from 9:30 a.m. to 12 moon. Classes will be conducted in the congregation's school building under the direction of licensed teachers. Children who will be four by Jan. 1 are eligible for junior kindergarten. Children who will be five are eligible for senior kinder gaiten. Scornavccca Opens Gallery Tony Scornavacca. long-time Mi ami artist, will open the Scorna vacca Gallery, 6781 Red rd., So .Miami, on Sunday. Aug. 16. On ex hibrtion will be sculpture by Bill Johnson, of Miami, silver jewelry l>> Lao Schirker, and oil paintings by Scornavacca. FOR A GREAT VACATION THE Newuneisea in the • %  elusive Chelsea section NEW! fatmdm e* Stem TV and Broadway cotsevstios every weak MwWf Outdoor sqfTwpfer swimming pool M£W! Suaerb kosher cuisine Dialary laws supervised by RsnVM Mother. Shapiro and (u) NtWlt Room decor and furnishings Coming HENNV YOUNGMAN Iicky loyne 1 Velvet. lorry Ben Al Bern,. Moriy Cunly. Jackie Miles O Filtered tea water batkt O Air- and lobbiei e Entertainment nightly e Dancing to Manny Sedngwei e Mttt Rest. Enterfoinment Director e Mvtical Bar and lounge HEBRON YESHIVA recognises the Chelsea as AMERICA'S outstanding Kosher Hotel" Children! < tree Peraiag OeH at nea.ey R.i.ee* Coarse Yew heels — aVai a Faoftae Key* The only AtlerWK City betel enderteel by @ Telophono Atlontic City e 1251 MOTEL CHELSEA ON THE BOARDWALK IN ATLANTIC CITY TO M1AMIANS WHO ARE EXPERTS IN THE ART OF RELAXATION ENJOY THE BEST OF VACATIONS HER and LAC aaa/e. van aa/sanv LAST WEEK'S ANSWERS All About Konm—Remember the Kthbmh Daj Judaic Number*; i, mixture of wild beasts Ol files; Sun moon and stars. Bible, Qulx—Shelm. Anagram—tehmael Word Poaabi inn. PoestbU asksti'in): R R A P R B A 1„ W | A 1. W B A K W K E K IN NEW YORK, ITS THI* WIAT NORTHERN HOTEL WAT HOTEL KNICKERBOCKER 45 th ST. (BROADWAY In the Heart of Tlmei Square NEW YORK CITY 400 ROOMS Newly Furnished frery Room with Radio SINGLES from $5 DOUBLES from $8 Also Weekly Rates TV I Air Conditioning Available Send for Map of New York and Sightseeing Information tbOj* GREAT GREAT WTAT THE LOCATION on smart 57th Street between Fiftt Avenue and Broadway .. .One minute to Central Park...Two minutes to Radio City —•'tew short steps to the new Coliseum. VALUE from $6.00 a day single—$8.50 • day double. Even lower by the weak or month. ACCOMMODATIONSLight, airy, spacious rooms and suites— 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. at the NORTHERN GALEN HALL Re the feeinf •Masyhreaio Dufcfc Moaafaialoads A \JGUST BROS ftv£ /* t/.. hi \T -JfiREAT rfOllTHERN HOTEL 1tW.37ST.,N.Y.l? I TIL CIRCLE 71900 i AMUSTRATEO BROCHURE #444 ^w COMING STARS •>CeSM Shows Aloe Kin, + "bil Eeittr Jackie Miles Ja-oloReyoeld, Horvey Stone (ally MOST JI5J 5?"" IS PR IVILEGED TO BE THE HOST TO SO MANY GLOBE TROTTING folks from the South. Whether you plan an extended vacation or a, part of a trip abroad, youu always remember your GALEN stay as a new adventure in luxurious relaxation. Inquire for detail* oi comphmentoiy limousine transfer service direct from Philadelphia airport. DISTINGUISHED FACILITIES • Superb air-conditioned accx>mrnooktieoe srxscaous ^ suites, private cottages. atawaaa *•!** 1 u^7, 18 h 5 1 chan >P'onship course. lobs Yocujn, Pro. Headline rjisertainment—throuqlvoul Seoew. Dancing nightly under the stars; Ari^ricon and Latin orchestras. • te??.. 8l i OW, „ and mo nlight barbecues at Forest Glades Pool. • Summer stock theatre parties, Penny Davis Dance Troupe. Ss!! I nS'y i0 f* S ~ C0,np,e,el J / •


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jy. July 31. 1959 *Aitf*iW*3*7 Page 11-B tarfe Israeli ith Spying AVIV—(JTA) —A K-yearBracli. who served In the IsLrm> and later became a govi-nr official, was charged Jay with espionage for an uncountry, after confessing police authorities that he kngaged in spying for a formation. llaining that he did it for V reasons, the Israeli, who irrit rl and has a child two | old, indicated that, unable ig his parents to Israel unIhe "retinlon of families" \e, he contacted a foreign Icherc and proposed his servn condition that his parents be permitted to emigrate to I from the country which the In represents. Neither the |oi the arrested man, nor the af 1he country for which he I was disclosed. defendant came to Israel keen ago. Re studied eleci in the country from which ligrated. Upon arriving in f he joined the Israel Army. [he became a government I He said that he started Haits with the foreign lega1956 on his own initiative. been known by his neigh|s a quiet, friendly person good father and husband. Ota Maries MRS. YBTTA ABELMN £• "' v -" W-j;siii ex.. .li^d .iu.iv K. jh< AIM ml 17 >.-niriia" '-*i. k s,lr Tllw Mi thr-4j|£KhterV, Mrs. Hfeaonr TOiiu-lftf^ll,„. %  I Mi x %  later, eight Briinrli'hll lirn. ami el* | Hri-ttt-Jtraiiili hlMi.-n fU i Ion Funeral H,,,n. with btlilal in Ml Hlnal (Vin.-trn 1 MRS. RAE KATZ 5,. c.f inuT Rat ilr., ill.-,I .lulv 86. s*.. Ix-rf nix year* a*" frum Phlla..*" • s <' rv lin inJir huahaJDaV Marry, tin..brothers, ami two slater*. r\ I. .-were in Tirnlun. N..I irrangementa I,, Riverside Memorial c-|i.i|„.| MRS. HANNAH SOKOLOW %  • .ii. ,i jut) r. 21 V**tr* lit., iroin rrtlltr.n, N .1 SI,.in surwv.-il In four *>ii.". lnoluilln llcinuui ;irnl KranU lniiiil.r. Mm Ann.Slil.-r. II cramli-liilili. n. a.ii.1 U ari'iit-Biun.l, h :u %  ;, .1 .Inn Jupnal Home, with btfrial in .Mi Nelio CeMfeter) MRS. LENA FLOWER of WHO HW 37th ii.. died Juh (1 ShiIn Hiirxived by two sons, -lulls." uinl Umil four daughter*, nu luiliiia I Mr*. Tlllle frnrer. Obntt (inl.l. brother, fix arandchlMrea, :in,i two | BTrul-uiMiMlchildi ,.„ Herv4ea .i. July 24 under the direction of OorSon I Funeral Home. MRS, MINNIE FRCIMAN *:!. of 1020 .Mn luaan avr died July K> Hhe earns from New York six year* W. Surviving arc two anil Rrtward; and two iliiochter Ann., Levender and Mrllettj Kaah';<>• S", re in New York, with local iirraii|omniiby Riverside Me in,,rial Chi, AHTHUR SCHWAOER T7. of S:>2 Jefferson av, died Julj L'l ne hei V.II jHini a* New York, and waa a retired maiiti S oturer Surviving are hie wlf,-, Mothers, and two slater-. Bervh-ee were Jul.< L-.' :,i dot-don Kunernl Home, with burial In s I'in Id Ometery. MRS. ANNA 8LAVIN Cfi. bf 9tt Uucevlea dr.. died Juhi. She rame from r'hiraxn ten years ago. ami I* survived bj her hut noli. H Ighter. M < %  Dalsv S< -huater. Mil ,-s four brothers, five sister* and alx nr-i n I children. BervleM arere Julj it ai Riverside Memorial Chapel. Normandv Isle, with burial in Jit N.-U. iVm. lary. Assn. to Meet JACOB SILVER f>, of 7^:io Hai.llna ai... died .lulv 2S He wa I World War I veteran KurviviiiK are his wife, K'anuie. two M oim. i. and two brothers hVrvleee W.I,.lll!> U at B| \ell,le Mt-lll-,ll:il fhaiiel. Noini. 111,1.. I le, with burial In Maw Tork. MRS. IDA SOBEL 6G. of IS! MH 124th st. died .lulv I] She .nine henMVen >.aln ua<> from porent iniis. \.y HurvlWgt are two xoni. In, lu.lliii: Arthur. Miami; two daughters. In.luilinic Mrs. Barbara l-"rleiler. Miami I WO -islei.-. : k III BSVen urHiul.hililren P luty Jl at Rlveralde Memorial Chapel, No in.in,lv l-l.-. Ith Inirliil In Mi \. :. OERALO BLUM 27. of 2!lll SVV 83rd ave died Julv 17 at l<.nu Hram-h. N.I. He nxived here ftV yearn a*o with hl family from Brooklyn, and Wan employed bv the New Yoik MornliiK Telegraph it the time of hla death Burvlvlni are h} parents, Mr. and Mia. Norn* Blum. and three brother*. Walter, and Alfred. Services were Julv -'1 at Itlverslde Memorial I'hapel. W, Klaaler at., with burial In Star of I>.nld Cemet.i v. lalBay Ubrary Assn. will .„ OBERT SCHWARTZ luncheon Tuesday noon, & I ll, at the Surfside Beach burgh, and • Ctx hair men Mrs. tail, r OLOA 6PIRA WSINREB 711 14th t.. Miami Heath, died here She is aurvlved by her husband. Martin; son. Dr. Akin It Spin. .laught.-r. Mrs. Bella Behumaeher: and brothe a, RMward and AI Kreteh. of Cleveland, 0. Bnrlal took nlare In Cleveland, HARRY STITCHER II, of 77", Hade bred., died Julj resident here for th>past four W from I'hlbiileliih.., %  el In .1 a holesale ,-,,fi ,-in \ i\ ed by hi trude t'rager; and '• Meivin ind Rayi ond Bei vice and burial rnnseinenti are aaia. ,;,,,,^,. ,,,, | u ,., man, 908 88th at., and HoKlli ,M k-nn V/atentlna 7?J U?nH tl '' "' '' Hellman'* i >nn vaientint. ,^4 a^ncl st.. „ l Tll hurla ,„ M Direct from Miami 3 FLIGHTS WEEKLY VIA LISBON MADRID FLY yst Israel Applies For U.S. Surplus m JTA—By Direct Teletype Wire JERUSALEM — Israel has applied to Washington for $40,000,600 worth of farm surplus foods during the comirrg fiscal year, an Israel Finance Ministry spokesman said Tuesday. The amount sought is $1,000,000 more than the VMM of surnlus food* received from the United States last year. The American surpluses war* sold to the government for Israel currency, moat of whfeh was again loaned to laratl for development projects, the standard procedure for American farm surplus sales to various countria*. A fire-year $64,000 grant by the United States National Health Institute for research on the effects of snake venom and development ol effective antidotes also was announced Tuesday. The grant wai made to Dr. Aharon Shulov, direc tor of the Jerusalem Zoo and lecturer in zoology at the Hebrew University. THE ROUTE OF THE St/A/ • your travel agent or call FRanklin 7-2391, Miami NASSAU W/ends ^* SehMfm.MmllealJW I ^f\idi€l '/.MWIOUTH j0M fj^/0**" Pefese way to traveU fl I. I im Bii HC alili n I ti t il m isl < Kaye Heads Land Division Leon Kaye, Miami Beach real estate and mortgage broker, has been placed in charge of the real estate and land division of the Un versal Marion Corp.. a Jacksonville-based investment firm headed by Louis Wolfstm, which took over cbarge of a new housing development near Tampa, Fla. The development is projecting the construction of 50.000 homes, with the investment ultimately to total $250 million. Some 12.500 acres of kind are involved. A resident of Florida for 25 years, Kaye has been elected a vice president of Universal Marion, which was organized by Wolfson in 195i |kj£yy I? PAY WEFK END NASSAU f.r FRI. LOW Naitau Mender • A.M. %  %  % %  a !.V.WIi,'m i M EZ OViSaliHaiirM-MvMFnlMI t*>" an •* %  •., a. ti. • r.i juu -,, i< ,.„• ti.n Oprn do,I, I 10 o m to i 30 p m • Suadeyt 10 o m o Saw Dedication Ceremony Sunday Dedication of a bronze tablet in I memory of Ben Kelly will be held 'Sunday, 4:30 p.m.. at the 21st | Street Community Center. Kelly, i whose real name was Ben Kalish, died in Decemoer, 1958. For many years prior to his passing away. he was recreation director at the Center. GALLERYaf GALLAWRY LT.MM0M ZIMVIAS WKFTfUItt 21.1944, HIS TANK BOCCfr MM WRING H STOfT FIGHT Ht THf VHtAGt Of HOKOV Lf 80UWi€ INFttlrCt'JWWEValLlY.HE SH0UlrHE CAWNE ANT rtl$fllfttlYrllKTEP HIS TANK'S Fltt f DOM m GUN TUWET OUBUE THE TAW. THIS HEROIC AaiOM WAS KKP0W1WF FORTHEPEATH OF 36 AND THE CAPTURE OF (86 ENEMY SOlvlERS, AS WELL AS THE CAPTURE OF CONSIPEINME ENEMY EQUIPMENT. THW ACTION WON IT. ZUSSMAV THE CONGRESSIONAL MEPAL OF,HONOR.SEVERAL D*VS Uim, IN ANOTHER ACTION, HtPW A HtWS DEATH. •MALL CJ* H0S National Shrine TO THS Jewish War Pead WA.SHINC.TON DC.



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"dewish Floridian emu** m sansa man i TM mnrn wont Volume 33 — Number 31 Israel Mourns Chief Rabbi's Demise at 71 Miami. Honda. Friday. July 31. 1959 Two S ection — Price IC om PAtf 2-A JERUSALEM —(JTA) — Chief liabbi Isaac Halevi Herxog. who died peacefully in his sleep Saturday, was buried Sunday in the Sanhedria cemetery as all Israel mourned his passing in one of the most solemn rites ever held in the Holy City. The regular Sunday meeting of the Cabinet was recessed and all members of the Government joined with yeahiva students, kibbutz* members and men and women i irom all the righting services %  among the thousands who lined • he route of the funeral procession ior Israel's A&hkenatic Chief; Rabat Rabbi Henoo. who was 71. died after a remarkable recovery from sclerosis attach last Passover. He bad served Israel end world Jew r y as a spiritual leader far nearly a quarter of a century. He bad assumed the pest of Chief Rabbi after the death of Chief RabM Abreham Keek. Also attending the funeral were judges of the Supreme Court, labor leaders, workers and profes rionals who paid homage to the Dag Tells Little Progress After Talks With Nasser UNITED NATIONS——United Nations Secretary General Dag Hammarskjald indicated this week that he bad not gotten very far in Kis recent Cairo talks with President Nasser of the United Arab Republic on freedom of passage of the Suet Canal for Israeli cargoes. Mr. Hammarskjold told a press*——— conference here, on bis return to) headquarters, that while he had! made "suggestions" lie did not ex-' pert "black and white solutions" | to the canal impasse, but "liveable" ones. at Minister David Ben-Gorton, who was absent from Jerusalem, sent a message of condolence to the family in which he said their mourning and sorrow was the mourning and sorrow "of all Israel r% i Addressing the widow, the Prime Continued an Page 7 A Morse Presses Condemnation Of Saudi Arabia WASHINGTON—< JTA >—The belief grew here this week that the Morse Amendment, which would put the Senate and House on record in a new condemnation of Sandi Arabian discrimination against American citlxens of Jew Asked w hoSh a i there bad been oM*y pr#9r#avs twiri 1IV##4BH# solution s the Secretary General reported that the proper will have to be preen by who have to He with it. I am no* a s hipplne. nation.'' (In Paris, this week, Israeli [Foreign Minister Gold Meir said that, according to UN sources. Mr. ; Hammarskjold had made no compromise suggestions regarding freedom of passage nor had he ne' gotiated on any compromise proposals. She added that he, as Secretary General, "must defend the principles of the United Nations. • Of course, this does not mean that nation and continue 'on the blockade by the Arabs Israeli shipping and cargoes the canal. He was to meet later with Jos, eph Tekoah. permanent Israeli representative here, to review the situation with him. United Nations observers were •impressed by Mr. Hammarskjotd's insistence that the Suei Canal dis pute was not a dispute between lsI rael and the United Arab Republic, but between the United Nations and the United Arab Republic. He Continued en Pane 2-A against American ciiurns m JCW-I-— %  -----—---ish faith, would win passage on its i* ** listen to what the other reintroduction. It was learned 3E.T*G -ES ^=-i?ri-=si i 5tr-: side had to say.) that a number of Almost immediately after his return to headquarters here, it was learned, Mr. Hammarskjold met the UAS permanent represents tive to discuss the Sues Canal sitthe amendment which was defeated by 47 to 43 when it was introduced as part of a Mutual Security Authorisation Bill. It will now be re in traduced in connection with a Mutual Security appropriation measure. Raab Vows Restitution VIENNA -(JTA) Chancellor Julius Raab told the Austrian Parliament this weak that his government would respect the principles of freedom of religion and conscience in its relations with religious Institutions. Amen* pi Skills t. be resolved In this area, ha said, was that of "lust raeHh dha djaf fftd> ePWWfwl of Its Earlier, Chancellor Raab, In the presence of aU saembers of his coalition cabinet, had unveihsd a memorial stone in the Burgtor, former palace of the Austrian Emperor, in honor of the vitims of the National Socialist era. II a personal communication Jewish Floridian executive Leo Mindlin this week. Sen. Morse declared: **l dent knew why the Southern Senators Son. Morse r e f erred to a in The Jewish Floridian en July 17 by MiHen Friedman, JTA WasMngfen Bureau chief. In which Friedman declared that "Virtvelly aH sonotera represent ins the Southern state* lined am against the m easure.) Following the unfavorable vote. Sen. Wayne Morse, the amendment's sponsor, learned that a number of senators had examined the matter more closely and would vote differently when the amendment came up again. Some senators, absent when the vote was taken, were said to be determined to be present to record their displeasure with Saudi Arabian bigotry when the next voting occurs. Meanwhile, Sen. Morse, an Oregon Democrat, reported that he would strive to reintroduce his amendment although he found OR Pane 7-A B-6 to Decide on Course Against Egypt's Blockade flAN AA* BAY AM SWAM f>fF PABf 1I-A JERUSALEM—fJ*ardj) •# C*l*%ffllttHfJ cj) f hf#aet desssnHts to historical truth and to contemporary anadwill among Me(. Gen. Orent that what "International bankers" did a century age "can* HoW %  •"p* ghfiy r • eeaVeJWlasuprfb pspFfjfjnrl gf*sr s snsldared a r sftact l on of the many, many good Americans whs are Jews." Ho iuetlfled lf|Sj> gWeH-eWweMfeC Continued en Pago SA er



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KKHStfiplIBi'' 1 N T i "^^^^. ^ ^? ^' % % % % %  Page 2-A +Jm*siit9crltoi ****qr. Juiyjji. In Bar Brawl JTA—By Direct Teletype Wire VIENNA—Israelis and Arabs attending the Communist-sponsored World Youth Festival here clashed in a battle with knives and bottles in a Vienna restaurant brawl Monday night, police reported Tuesday. Police squads moved in quickly to break up the battle before any of the combatants suffered senou> injuries. Several of the young people suffered cuts and other minor injuries, and some required medical attention. No arrests were made. Police said that the exact circumstances of the clash were not clear. The fighting erupted during a closed meeting of festival participants at the restaurant. No one could be found, however who could give any account of what happened before the police arrived. There was one report that resentment OB UM part of the Arab delegatons against Israel touched off the clash. Urge Single ChiefJabbi for Israel i ro ie*iFM_.JTA)-Thepas*speculation on Kabbi HeCTO|*t> w. an arrangement HalcviHe£og. poss.ble succor N.mr; ) ^**> .nd A J£* Laders Sir "he Ashkonar, and man of Tel Am. U* U-WUWU*wllV. %  W*' Show Teen-Agers' Problem Teen-ager's problem with youngsters at a day camp was to be Bhown on "Dear Ruth" Thursday, 10:30 a.m.. over ch. 10. LONG-DISTANCE MOVERS DAIIY PICK UPS New York, New Jtr sey, Philadelphia teltiawrt, Woih wateii. Bests* all eta*, peiat*. DIAL JI 8-8353 M. Ikbttmn i Sons •S3 COLLINS AVI. RETURN LOAD RATR8 COINWORD Still Seeking Winners Jackpot prize for The Jew i.-h Flondian COINWORD contest rises to $130 this week, providing there are no winners to Puzzle No. 3. COINWORD sleuths again failed to come up with a cornel solution—this time to Puzzle No. 2. Of the hundreds of entries swamping the desk of the COINWORD editor, four came within six errors of a perfect solution. These were Mrs. Winifred Foster, 141 r>once de Leon blvd.. Coral Gables; Anna Slater, 1818 Meridian ave., Miami Beach; Mike Wyman, 180 Westward dr., Miami Springs; and Miss Lillian Socdman, 7727 Dickens ave., Miami Beach. A perfect solution is requirid to win 'he weekl] COINWORD jackpot or to %  ham with other winners. For the right answers to Puzzle No 2 see Pane B-A, where you will also find this week's braintwtster. Remember, subscribers to The Jewish Klondian arc eligible lor bonus prizes in the event they win. So get out your thinking caps. Entries moat reach the COINWORD Editor, c/o The Jewish Flor idian. P. O. Box 2973. Miami 1. Fla.. by Sunday midnight. Aug. 2 The executive of the General Zeun of Jerusalem, editor of the Zun.st Part, passed a resolution Talsaudic Encyclopedia. embodving that proposal after a chaplain C.orcn was re, meeting at which the executive favored by the -progressive .-• ( ^ f % %  ";"" t eulogized the memory of Rabbi mvaU of the Israel Orthodox, !" Mortecai J,,2* l** !" 0 Herzog who died peacefully in his community, partly because he red National SMt sleep Saturday at 71 The resoluccn ,i y gave the opinion that eke de ^ ly J. '*J***"'/ H*Uioua tion conUnded that the dual Chief lriclty „ ia > be used on the Sab£"£• "> late spiritual Rabbis in effect gave legal recogbain Rabbi Soloveitchik reported• .. siaa with the *^Jtty m~LuI white •till conforming to thT^ isttneo of the two reli 0rau ."" munitie*. V**" The Kaesaet, Israel's Pariiap,-,, nnrtadlv observc minutes of standin. nition of the division of Israel into two communities. Davar, the organ of the Mepei Party, in a supporting editorial, suggested that Rabbi Yitzhak Nittim, the Sephardi Chief Rabbi, would remain the rabbinical representative of all communities in Israel. An indication that the proposal for one Chief Rabbi still lacked effective support was indicated by ly was favored by the National Religious Party There was some doubt, however, as to whether he would accept. ElecUoos of the Chief Rabbis are held every five years and the next elections are scheduled for February. 19(0. Kabbi Nissim wa< expected to remain, at least in the interim, as exclusive Chief Rabbi. One proposal which was Considered as having some chance SCIENTIFIC WES? COHTIQL mm J i> SINCl l*ei 'Rff INSPfCTION UN Chief Reports Little Progress TERMITES CHINCH BUGS Ante. Roaehew, p|*>. FR 7-1411 mnu BMua FREE ESTIMATES TUTLY mm, DIC S'Mftf SMI lerteel lr,w |B ltM Continued from Page I-A made it dear that his talks with Nasser had not changed his opinion in thi-respect. He sti• however, "the difficulty of finding a proper balance bettween |ara< I and the Arab nations, between the Arabf iheiiwlvcs and between the Arab nations and other nations, particularly shipping nations." Asked whether he had still found a "will to peace" in the area, he seid: "It is a slow process of political growth, national and international. There are growing pains but there is an approach to mature actions. I have never abandoned th reefing that wherever there, is a will to peac e, it will be found, alW Vawyntra. ukM jts.pt, i Mttifti MS MtCMPSAN AVUSJ iffi-tm MOtTCACfj $500,000 Privote Mont) CHAS. HIME though it it a slow process." Correspondents cited criticisms of his proposals for the Palestine Arab refugees as "blurring the problem" and malting it appear that he was tackling the general problems of the Middle East, rather than that of the refugees alone. He retorted that "those with whom I have talked show a very clear understanding of the report" and. he added, the problem had not been blurred. He asserted it was "impossible to take a stand" on the Palestine refugee problem "without reviewing all conditions before a solutioa is found. Economic problems heretofore haven't been given adequate consideration. I have attempted to correct this imbalance." fc^PV eWiCC Prescript !" Specialists NOW IN TWO MODERN A COWOfTrOfilD, ENIAMIO MACH LOCATIONS AtOff PARKIWC SPAff commmm TO tatsi s 350 LINCOLN ROAD Phone JI S-7425 tatr. Waahhtfton Ave. Meiieniae 728 LINCOIN ROA0 Phepe JE MT49 OCULISTS' iju HC UTM pi i mm Permanent ar Ceastrvctioa laees a* I New er OM •reperties Under % Cea.tract.ee e • C.maletea. Will Uy % Make Laees .. i, t „ 2ad NWrtgoeti J Greead Feet ar leases — ^ MMA **^--. —*f 0,0..-aa#* "Procjreeatog with Our Many Satisfied Customem" ANOTUU LOCATION FOR YOM CONVf NKNCI C0ULT0N BROS. "ART" "MAW -] nJSS? *T Sft*. i^ w y • 27th u WAV TOOl TEXACO IOTS M0 S.W. I* St. PALMBTS MIAMI MONUMENT CO. %  —j^UWlli JUmtr W Deal.ri' M !" fee Mmitk C tmmtm ili Umt, ie 24 A*D 08nr JEWB mmmaa WILDEW



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or... SOCIAL *. r w< oman s "W.rlJ Mrs. Henry Kaufmann bragging to her Monday club about her son, Herbert Krensky's wife, Arlene, who painted a mural on Herb's law office wall Theme, of course, is "Justice," what else? Helping Mrs. David (Miriam) Bass get back into the swim again after a few weeks of feeling under the weather were Mrs. Moe*(Gert) Berrick, Mrs. Bernard (Mary) Rodin and Mrs. Ben (MiUi) Smerling in an afternoon in the sun at the Eden Roc Lilly and Harry Schiff send word from New York that daughter Eileen's newest addition to the fsraily is an 8 lb. 7 oz. boy %  The Schiffs are now en rout* to Nova Scotia, and expect to be back Aug. 15. Eighty-five-year-old Mamie Jackson off to California to celebrate her birthday with her daughter and grandchildren Farewell party at the Blackstone Wednesday wished her well, with Beach Councilmen Kenneth Oka and Melvin J. Richard as guests of honor Among the many guests attending the birthday party and "new address" get-together for Mr. and Mrs. Conrad (Djuretta) Allain: Mr. and Mrs. Harold Dunsky, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Blank. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur DeGutz, the Albert Lynns, Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Forro, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Cohen, Squirlee Morrow and Mike A. Kaplan, Doris Lowenstein and Sylvia Adelman Conrad's publis relations chief for the Mt. Sinai development fund Mr. and Mrs. Sam Friedman, 3051 SW 3rd ave., leaving Sunday for Cleveland to attend the bris of their great-grandson born to Mr. and Mrs. Richard (Roberta) Kleiman She's the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Norman (Anne) Levin, also of Cleveland, the Friedmans' children This is their fifth great-grandchild. Rabbi and Mrs. Ezekiel Landau are visiting with their son-inlaw and daughter. Dr. and Mrs. Nathan Glover Rabbi Landau is spiritual leader of United Hias Service and of Congregation Beth Israel in New York City and a direct descendant of the immortal "Nodah Biyehudah" Mrs. Frank J. Deitsch, 1345 S. VeneUan Way. was hostess to a luncheon last week in the Scheherazade room of the Algiers hotel She entertained members of the Eye Bank committee of the Brandeis chapter of Hadassah Mrs. Deitsch is committee chairman Ella D. Gelvan. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Gelvin, of HiaJeah, one of 40 teen-agers throughout the country and the only one from Florida, presently in Israel with the B'nai B'rith Youth Organization Summer Institute, whose headquarters are in Jerusalem Ella left via KLM Dutch Airlines from New York July 5, and stopped at Newfoundland, Amsterdam where she visited the home of Anne Frank, Monaco, French Riviera, Naples, and other points of interest The group then boarded the SS Theodor Herzl, and arrived in Israel July 12. Ella writes the Gelvans that her itinerary in Israel will include living on a kibbutz for two weeks She returns Aug. 30 Ella attends Graham-Eckes Preparatory School in Palm Beach. It's that Dr. Alexander Robbins dock again: The latest, a stingaree pulled oot of tffe water promptly had four little stingarees right there on the dock for everyone to see Guess what Minnie Feinberg—she's executive secretary of the National Council of Jewish Women here—brought home in her suitcase from AUentown, Pa.? ... An aquariaum! ... In the pouring rain, Mrs. Sidney (Florence) Lewis drove her sister, Mrs. Edward Carr, to the airport hound for home in Nashville,* Tenn.. after a lovely visit Daughter Maureen stayed on for a few more days with Peggy Jill Zeeman, and then the youngsters will celebrate Peggy Jill's birthday by flying to Nashville, where it will be turn-about time, and Peggy Jill will be Maureen's houseguest Mr. and Mrs. Al (Mimi) Lewis entertaining their friends. Mr. and Mrs. Chet Roberts and children, Fred, Joe and Bruce, of Plain view. N.J. Tho Lewis family, which includes children Joan and Michael, live at 640 NE 178th st., No. Miami Beach They're originally from Seaford, L.I. Mimi's on the donor and social committees of [ the Adath Yeshurun Sisterhood. Judge and Mrs. Irving Cypen hosting several dinner parties I at the Pub restaurant Included among guests were Judge and Mrs. Vincent Giblin ... No threat to Sammy Snead but possibly as ardent a golfer is Joe (Luau) Cohen Joe comes under the head| ing of "perennial bachelor," and there sems to be no change in that status in the foreseeable future Diane and Daniel Neal Heller writing friends about their visit to the Cornell University campus where Dan, a Harvard man, found Louis Schwartzman, director of the Bureau of Jewish Education here, relaxing on the front steps of the building in which he's attending a seminar The Hellers are revisiting—the Navy sent Dan there for a short while during World War n With the couple are children Lisa and Mona They've already been to Niagara Falls and Canada, and are heading for New York City, where he'll attend the national convention of the Jewish War Veterans while Diane takes in a public welfare conference. Good thing that Mrs. Arnold Perlstein—she's director of the Federation of Jewish Women's Organizations — was on vacation when Arnold's brother, Gene, arrived for a visit from New York -. Mae fixed lunches and dinners to perfection and the delight of all No one will believe it, but it's true: Dorothy Krieger Fink caught learning to play mah jong ... To be fair, she didn't seem to be too impressed and quit after a few hands Mimi Somcr off for a month with Babette and Arnette to visit her father at Spoffard Lake, N.H. Mrs. Sam (Shirley) Goodman visiting: family and friends In Gotham Town while Sam—of the Novelty Goodmans—bachelors it here Note from the Continental Hilton in Mexico, signed Sue and Harry Zukernick, where they've heard fabulous pianist Andre Tchalkowsky play twice, caught the Stanislovsky and Bolshoi Ballet, and even saw "Gigi" Attached: a "clip" from a Mexican newspaper showing photos of a Beth Israel Sisterhood, with non-Jewish women's leaders and the Japanese Ambassador's wife, Mme. Koh Chiba, joining the Sisterhood fqr an afternoon of fund-raising activities "Amazing," says Sue. Debbie Marcuse celebrated her sixth birthday July 23 with a party for 20 friends at the Algiers hotel The moppet is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hans Marcuse, of Royal Palm ave. Two special birthday cakes, one in the shape of a huge 8, the other featuring a doll with skirt of icing, made Debbie's guests wideeyed ... Dr. C. Leon Shalloway, wife Bette and sons David, Lester Continued an Peos 7-1 '^Jewish Flaridian Miami, Florida, Friday, July 31. 1959 Section B Executive board of the Miami chapter of Hadassah. Seated (left to right) are Mesdames Anshell Rackoff, education vice president; Harold Abbott, fund-raising vice president; Homer S. Rievman, president; Leonard Wolpe, membership vice president; Louis Rubin, orSamuel Gertner (left) receives a check for $2,500 from Mrs. Rhoda M. Levine, founder and president of the Fight for Sight League of Greater Miami, for the purpose of creating an eye clinic in the new Mt. Sinai Hospital upon its completion. Dr. Ralph E. Kirsch (center), director of the hospital's department of ophthalmology, looks on. i ganizational vice president. Standing (left to right) are Mesdames Leslie Blumberg, membership dues secretary; Herman Mintzer, recording secretary; Peter Brod, corresponding secretary; Marvin Zank, treasurer; and Arnold Segerman, financial secretary. Check Launches Sinai Eye Clinic Mrs. Rhoda M. Levine, founder and president of the Fight for Sight League of Greater Miami, presented a check for $2,500 to Samuel Gertner, executive director of Mt. Sinai Hospital, and Dr. Ralph E. Kirsch, the hospital's director of the department of ophthalmology, to create an Eye Clinic in the new Mt. Sinai slated to open this year. The Fight for Sight League is an affiliate of the National Council to Combat Blindness, which made the special grant through its recently-established service project program. The money will be used to buy equipment necessary to establish the clinic, which will provide care for those unable to afford private examination and treatment of eye diseases. M m 1 m 1 '^ %  Baw ^ % %  • : Tubin WingWill Benefit The "Robyn Tubin Wing" of the City of Hope Hospital will be beneficiary of a bruncheon Aug. 11 in the Algiers hotel, with Mrs. Nelan Sweet, Mrs. Royal Jonas and Mrs. Fred Jonas of Miami Beach as cohostesses. Robyn Tubin is the Miami youngster whose life was snuffed out recently by heart disease. Her mother, Mrs. Aaron Tubin, has dedicated her efforts to building a wing at the Los Angeles. Calif., hospital which gave Robyn added months through its generous treatment A million-dollar goal has been set by Mrs. Tubin and her hundreds of volunteers. The wing will benefit other children similarly afflicted and establish a research laboratory for investigation of the disease. The function, set for 11 a.m. in the hotel's Rubaiyat room, is open to the public. The program consists of brunch, games and prizes. Miss lane Evans, executive director. National Federation of Temple Sisterhoods (right), is presented with a miniature Toiah-like scroll, with silver breastplate, to mark her 25th anniversary in that position at the recent annual meeting of the NFTS board of directors in New York City. The scroll includes a compilation of th*> r.nmes of rr"^ !" > thf> S 5*'" K ^ •-•M "Uniongram" mesages of congratulations from all parts of the world. Uniongram blanks are sold by Sisteiiioov..> oi neiom conaregertions to help finance many activities of NFTS through its "YES" Fund for Service to Youth, Education and Sisterhood. Making the presentation is Mrs. Morton Goldstein, of Baltimore, Md., chairman of the NFTS committee on Uniongrams. Initial Mectingi Slated First meetings of the newlyformed North Miami Beach units of the Woman's Corps of the Cancer Institute of Miami will be held at the home of Mrs. Irwin Raff el, 1115 NE 176th st., Tuesday evening and Mrs. William Goodman, 949 NE 163rd St., Wednesday at 1 p.m. Mrs. Sidney Raffel, president of the Woman's Corps, will be present at both meetings.



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I ,. II %  *' ,.„, %  "" %  %  -* HttAOT MINDUN THE NEIGHBORHOOD. By David Mark York: DwAMiy Co. $3.W. Familiarity Saves Contempt By Fine Characterization u .1 —.rA_h. sexual fin without knowinif It, HMcd from puberty, leaving the l'i l! Bv David Mark. 332 pp. Now summer brings as it ^^.^JSJ StaS„l stickle game behind him. w .. „^..ra thr sexual fan without Knowing n, prou uwm pwnj, tearing th? l tst summer brings it moves hotly •"^•^f*"" ,,'", M j C kball game behind him. of adolescence begwmng to take P""P" bl *l n "ff" 1 ^ book, which deal* with a familiar enough them* .u...K„* Hrinwnp between him and Jesse, — .._n_ W_„J_ t "T ww,n *. I %  melti year-old Arnie in apparent predictability, its neatness bound by his status as ed. bringing his Irish Maureen SSSSJTtoTbS split leader of the neighborhood gang, his familiarity with nooks her cheenness andgiving; the "^rhood has been split and alleywavs. his deep friendship with the dark-skinned i„to separate worlds of black and white, the gang is gone. Jesse. Arnie's family is on relief, like many other families u/hy. Arnie wonders, "was the block before him and the ~ n NeiBhborhood beyond and around it, which used to be so his. so empty teeming and so immediately and graspably now and so distant?" Arnie himself, of course, has, almost leader of tne neignoornooa gang, ui i ammw u % %  •• —— an and alleyways, his deep friendship with the dark-skinned into separate Jesse. Arnies family is on relief, like many other families y^ y Arnie in the area, and his older brother Morris has not been Nejghbo rhood beyond and around heard from for some time, but this, too, is part of the status quo. What is not routine, for Arnie, are the other things Capitol Spotlight: B y MILTON FRIEDMAN Fulbright's 'Scholarship' Sways in the Breeze Washington C HAIRMAN J. W. FULBRIGHT of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee is emerging as an enigm.i on Jewish issues. The important Arkansas Democrat, a former Rhodes scholar, it beat known for his international "Fulbright Scholarships" that have broadened American academic and cultural horizons. On civil rights, his voice is moderate although his voting record is nothing to upset Gov. Orval Faubus. Sen. Fulbright is said to have sternly informed an Arab deleeation some time a so that thev must irreo' Israel's right to exist. He was later described as adhering generally to the State Departmen position on Israel. This year his stand came into sharper focus. He very recently took the Senate floor to oppose the Morse resolution that would condemn Saudi Arabian discrimination against Jewish Americans. He thought "the Saudi Arabians have ideas similar to some which exist in our country." Because of such "similar tendencies" here "it would be very self-righteous for us to seek to impose" anti-discriminatory sentiments on Saudi Arabia, according to chairman Fulbripht. In this way, the head of the Foreign Relations Committee fought the move by Sen. Wayne Morse, a committee member. Sen. Fulbright said he would accept the Morse amendment without a roll call. But this would have meant that the amendment would be subjected to later review and possible discard by a Senate-House conference committee under Fulbright influence. Commenting on Sen. Fulbright's "apparent lack of enthusiasm Sen. Morse decided the amendment would have a better chance if there were a recorded vote on the Senate floor. The roll was called. The Morse amendment to defend Jewish rights lost by 47 to 43. Sen. Fulbright voted against it. Sen. Morse commented on Sen. Fulbrishts apologia for Saudi Arabian bigotry. "I shall state very quickly Mid Sen Morse, -that ihe argument of the Senator from Arkansas adds up to an argument that the existence of other wrongs means that we should permit wrongs to be continued ag lin8l our own citizens I believe we have the duty of demonstrating to the world that we are going to do all we can to end such intolerable discriminations anywhere against citizens of the United States During hearings on foreign aid. Sen. Fulbright contiibuted to a discussion of whether Israel was actually an underdeveloped" country. Sen. Fulbright injected that Israel "has more per capita income than some of our Southern state.-." Economic statistics proved this statement misleading .ind inaccurate. It was al-o recalled that Sen. Fulbright has voted against bills that would improve the earning power of Southerners of the Negro race. A State Department official testified before the Fulbright Committee, making passing mention of private contributions to Israel. Sen. Fulbright wanted to know if the donations were tax exempt. He asked also if contributions to other nations were equally exempt. It was then pointed out to him that this was really a matter of gifts to charitable organizations rather than to the Israel government. Sen. Fulbright pursued a related line in his interrogation of Ogden R. Reid. when the qualifications of the new U.S. Ambassador to Israel were under examination. He asked Mr. Reid: "Have you ever received any honors or recognition or gifts for services to the Israel Bond drives, or the like? Have you contributed to these drives, you or your family?" As Foreign Relations chairman, Fulbright fought the Reid kppoiniment on grounds that he oposed "amateur diplomats." He favored State Department career officers. Through questioning of Reid, Sen. Fulbright generated on issue about the propriety of Israeli diplomatic behavior. He asked Mr. Reid: "Did you suggest to the Israeli Ambassador that he call upon me in behalf of this nomination? Did you know that he did? Have you discussed the appointment with the Israeli Ambassador?" A heading appeared in the official committee Iran script:" Question of foreign intervention in selection of a nominee." There followed Sen. Fulbright's report that Ambassador Abba Eban had called on him "but without my soliciting his views, he volunteered the opinion that this (Reid) was a very acceptable appointment The Eban visit was described by Sen. Fulbright after discussion of whether it was appropriate for foreign am bassadors "to follow any course that might be interpreted as an attempt ... to intervene in the selection oi united Stales Ambassadors to any foreign posts." Mr Heid was subsequently confirmed as Ambassador despite a battle by Sen. Fulbright and other opposition. Colleagues of the Senator, known to be friendly to Israel, laid that his attitude on the Reid nomination should not he taken to reflect hostility toward Israel Panorama: By DAVID SCHWARTZ Progress Kept Them Going...Going North WOW THAT ALASKA is a state and | more people are driving ou' there, I hope, if you do, that you will stop at T.-ekel and see my friends. George Loewe and his wife. Rose. I just had a card from them. They are very glad to see visitors, and George likes nothing better than to show them around the town. It's an all inThls 5: There are no residents excep < <*** There is no synagogue in Tiekcl but if you want iti5 sr h as a pair f ,ef in *T.eke. they fight tTget on ?£ ££ *— a "> U d tta/i £U e "I" 6 SOme years back, Tiekel was get ting to be quite a metropolis. It had a population of rJ m P Z*l e r re a ready ,alkin o intrXing a iS turned into a little restaurant for trappers and fishermen who occasionally go that way for those who wish to drive there, you go to Valdez and anyone there will tell you how to reach Tieke would add that their keys are hung out for visitor except for the fact that George tells me that out n y £:ir & N obody •>* %  Sis* George is of German-Jewish stock. He was in the J" !" y ** %  the first World War and was cap ured by Americans on the last day of that war In the second World War. although George was bevond th? gj^gf and S Ved the ".zaMous AmeS a h „ e t&stsxz EL? ,his ~ srsas But I think there is another reason. You see GeorsP and Rose used to run a little restaurant in New Yn rk Somewhere on 78th st. It was a verv little nV^ ^ being so high in New York h.,1 1 place> rents read in theVw York paperof 2?J2 S* W .* %  *u.ti.fj. to dwindle. When k^ and'Geo g "eaT £££ 2" -*^greaTth ST^TL *- %  years ago, there was nothing but RffUSW "*?•* n0rtb M fUUASS! through his teachinga mm\ im, nw, ivaea 10 uw forces. Harriet, who wants to be a firi a little while longer. Sonny the chippie, who wants to cook a hot meal for -omebody, and Hoodie the poolroom bum, who wants to eit one. the proud, kind Jesae and the feeble-minded Knishe< the fanatically frightened Angelina—these are the streets dwellers, drawn with a warmth that precludes caricature with a sharpness that erases sentimentality. The difficulty is that the book, for all its virtues, j s episodic and lacks the integration which would have knitted it into a novel. Many of the scenes have the flavor of personal anecdotes from the past, cherished p-rhaosi by Mr. Mark, but totally extraneous to the book. As for the young hero, he is not so much seen as felt through his observation of those around him; his own relationships— to his brother, for instance—are often .vague. one especially good scene should" be mentioned, in which Arnold and Jesse, on opposite sides of a race riot in the schoolyard, stand and hit each other, in turn. right fist against left forearm, on and on. "It became armwearily painful for them to strike, and the pauses between each blow became longer, heavier, breathier. And yet they went on and on. the silent tears still coming, it was as if they could never go beyond the constant bruising to full contact—and yet could never be separated ." go without bumping Oversees Newslttw: By ELIAHU SALPETER Israel Eyes on Eritrea Aamara, Eritrea QNE OF THi few countries in the w world whereIsrael is considered to be one of the Great Powers — coming right after America, Britain. Italy and France — is the former Italian colony of Eritrea, now an autonomous part of the Ethiopian Empire. Eritrea is the "eastern ahoulder of Atr.ca. To the south of it is landlocked Ethiopia, whose h^ci ar> / "'"• J Em )eror H "c Selasic. who considers himself a descendant of King Solomon and the Queen of Sheba and whose official title is "The Conquering Lion of ElmhSalp,r. )TAs ctutf corr Mpi ,„d e „ in J^,, ... ou. (ounng A/nc,„ „,„„. Thu hu fir,, .„„ /'on Eriina. km i ;'n ? o m Ca r Pa,gned J h rd in ,hc UniUfd ** fter the S H ^eededI .„ 1952. thus open..* g„rw„v kingdom. He slcceeded ,n. 1952. thus opening a gateway lor his country to the Red Sea. When Eritrea became part of Ethiopia, the event was Elath Lf. f mpor,an for ''"el. Ship* leaving from r lath sa | for hundreds of miles between the hostile coa-is SL ,n n 3Ud J Arabla and ,he "on-friendly coasts of r a 7,t m .i mb !" of the Arab *ue. The %  ritrean coast ol the Ethiopian Empire is the first friendly shore wifh wLTu n,,y ,he f i rsl ' ,0 '"%  <" Kla.h with which Israel can develop close trade relations -J? Er'Tea. and in northwestern Ethiopia, Israel is omm~ S an7n l ? COde '' (s, nd,n hSeSSnal hed in iw DeVe,0pmen,) ,he ,srae •" fS,al >S Anrlf n P0n meat and meat P5ucts from Se ,n e',a : U i' C LJ^ COmpan >' •" by priJh ^meanri m ?K d d h WeVer ** !" •* ** ,oss "' important ind 'l 0Wev r Incode b %  ^ m cl S7mnnr^ al en,er P ri e n Eritrea and one of the and Eth lon A .1 he f rlend,y '•'•tions between Israel ested hat P f h r d "* ,Sr "*' ov -"""ent was most interoperation C0 "Pn.es' pi, aU should continue their Inc2e re ind*i. | h e r *"' !" mnX **•• rat a partner in eonstderabJ In"? "*Z wner ">"*nuing to finanee the that !own m, ficl,S F,na,, >',h government adm.tted ncit thar.hT'n!*'" were ^ > better but even more !" new ,il.nJ !" Pr V,,e owner ww < ided ,0 wire rented !,. e K ThC pU,Bto and tte0ititt •* ,nCOde trialists ann .K H pnce to ^"P <* Private indusmnmnm he ovcrn 'nent undertook to purchase a ach m y^ r q U T^! ,,y f C nncd meat '> ttoSSw. e.son „ f 0 nS",'. appar ent, y. ** the trick. In iU first m"nall77 a,i0 "*bich ha, just ended, 'thd private ton" .SK h W ^f 0r ,he firrt *• i ^code's his. a slight but definite net profit m Asma e ra ha ,h 500 WOrt erS n i*yl Ineode". Plants n ti counii L W .* el ,he ,ar ''• 0tril emP'W" code i,Z 15*Ji eVe "^ imporUnt th,t ,B -il-i^ SK Shi 'rural £££*"' ^^ -i?tw ( Sl t u l, i f ) "" a "cuHul country. Iteconomv *.. ,? P "J'** and ">erefore the country's coHee Jnce. ££* Urt bjr ^ >Z* **"> drop J prime imno^.S. ^ W rld n, rk etThua it became of export Tomm^i? t0 d Ve,op th country's second largert eSLSTSS: Wh u ,ch ""• Naturally, this m-.u-entlyThe ETJttiT*— -"-*—



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idotfWalMtt* ^\fM9w9§tKw§tnOt l f' Pbgs*7** SB—. Mr. and Mrs. Hal Gliat in Nassau. [lists Enjoy lassau In SS Yarmouth Ir. sod Mrs. Hal Glist, 827 NE St.. No. Miami, recently tail a weekend cruise aboard the Yarmouth to Nassau. list is career end designer of y boy sports shirts of Miam i. He Mrs. Gin* have lived in Miami 20 yean. Nassau, the GUsts rented s ill English sports car and toured one end of New Providence to lot her. They found time to take pp, and display one of his new na sets, at Paradise Beach on Island. be Glists also spent many py hours shopping in the Britstores, and aim browsed in the markets, where they picked souvenirs for their youngsters, and I.ori, who stayed borne grandmother, Sophie Ellner, i holds down the fort in the front pe of the West Flagler Kennel Glists also visited the relied caves on the west side of island, rode through the native ters and found time to browse igh the new housing developon the east end of the island the Ft. Montagu hotel. ioc Room Draws Crowds iliac room in the Delano hotel It site of Sam Gyson's radio which continues to draw Idafter breaking the attendrecord of the room on his png night, Charles C. GoldDtlano managing director, Vednesday. )NN'S K"*i JEWELERS IAMONDS, WATCMfS, 14 fcf. CHAKktS, CUirtSKD HAKLS •f Dncouml Prices 173 W. Flooler St. R 4-1*11 Congregation Fills Vacancies Dsde Heights Jewish Congregation filled one vacancy at an election meeting last week, sad named two members of the board of directors. Murray Raben became first vice president of the congregation, and Jerry Brown and Jerry Cole joined the board. Chib Features Game Program Announced here is the Psrkleigh Bridge Club at Parfcleigh House, S30 Biscayne blvd., Mismi. The club is completely air-conditioned, is open to men and women, and features TV and reading rooms. Hosts are Harry Pallas and Adele Kellen, who said that the program includes pinochle, gin and canasta tournaments, and rubber and duplicate bridge. "Parkhngh Bridge Club offers the perfect opportunity to play your favorite game in a congenial, informal atmosphere," (he hosts explained. Facilities are available for group parties afternoon or evening, and the club is open 12 noon to ) a.m. Pro Football Tilt tor United Fund "Miamians will get to see the best pre 1 season football match that could have been arranged in the country this year," Ernie Seiler, Orange Bowl impresssrio and volunteer director for the United Fund pro football game, said this week as the Baltimore Colts and Pittsburgh Steelers began training for their meeting in the Orange Bowl Sept 4. Seiler pointed out that the Colts, who won the world's professional football title last Dec. 28 in a sudden desth overtime thriller, will have their work cut out for them when they face the Steelers who won their last seven games in the 1058 season and were the fastest rising team in the National Football League. The Colts aeon thoir exhibition season in Cfclcsso Awn. 14 st e rner the Coll*** All Stars, and will play two ether exhfcsMon fames in the s o M r h wsel before fwey cofitts tnte tne Of i 4. • • <^5ocia/i lie Continued f rees Psoe IB The Colt-Steeler game, arranged by United Fund officers and officials, has been underwritten by a group of Dade county buiineas men to make certain no UF contributions will be spent on the exhibition. The UF leaders have even insured the game with Lloyds of London against hurricane. In case of a storm the game can be either one of the two following nights. Colt general manager Don Kellet absolutely guaranteed UF officials that all the top Baltimore stars will play in the Sept. 4 game. UHI Gets Special Gift University of Miami this week announced a gift of $1,440 by Charles Charcowsky, of Miami Beach, toward support of the chair in Hebrew studies at the university. Charcowsky recently dedicated a wing in Israel he contributed to the Hebrew University at Jerusalem. and Alan are spending the summer at the Golden Nugget mote) They're looking forward to moving into their new home at 18801 NE 21st sve., Sky Lake, now in the finishing stages • Mrs. Del Rubin—she's president of Shores Division, National Council of Jewish Women—visiting her son, Harlan Lane, at Harvard ... He graduated last year from Columbia with BA and Master's degrees, both of which he received in four years Harvard invited him to study for a PhD and to set up a laboratory dealing with man's behavior in outer space From Harvard, Del goes to New York to visit friends and family Mrs. Max Kern, president of the Florida Women's Auxiliary, Jewish War Veterans, has left for New York, where she'll attend the national convention of the JWV at the Statler. "Bon Voyage" is what her friends sang at a luncheon July 25 in her honor at the home of Mrs. I. B. Sschs Pauline Levick is leaving for a trip to Europe and Israel Among guests attending were the Mesdsmes Sonia Fine, Leah Friedson, Rose Hureviu, Bella Kaplan, Tbelma Kitzen, Ethel Nerove, Bertha Rudnlck, Rose Simon, and Pauline's two daughters, Elsa Glazer and Dolly Harris Vacationing at Duncraggan Inn, Hendersonville, N.C., are Mrs. Elsie Katz, Mr. and Mrs. Rubin Zerlin, Mr. and Mrs. Martin Lodge, Mrs. Ivar Blacker, Mrs. Ion Snyder, Jack Pulver, Mr. and Mrs. Irving Blofstein, Mrs. Esther Topei and son, Barry, and Mrs. Gertrude Wagner and daughters. Pearl and Fannie Tornofsky ... Mr. and Mrs. Joe Dallett writing friends from San Francisco that "this place it absolutely cold" Rabbi and Mrs. Joseph Rackovsky—he's Beth Tfilah Congregate* spiritual leader —have a new granddaughter .Born to Rabbi and Mrs. Judah Rackovsky, a daughter, Fnuna Yochebed ... He ouupica the pulpit at Congregation Sbomrie Habrith in Reading. Pa. *N •* %  %  ( i !'..-i % % % %  tmWkWKkWkWkTaWKKamWkW $irttts in


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Kg^MHHHra Page -& rjmtsk ItbuMlan^ *ar W^ofi-Mf t 1359 <& f^e9vea/m of Society Brown, Firestone Exchange Vows In a double ring candlelight ceremonv on Sunday. July 26. at the Eden Roc hotel. Miss Esther Firestone, daughter of Mr and Mrs. Bernard R. Firestone. 7548 Cutlass ave.. North Bay Village, became the bride of Martin Stewart Brown. 7171 Bay dr. The groom is the son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Brown, of Miami Beach. Rabbi Mayer Abraraowitz. of th North Sho^ Jewish Center, officiated at the 6 p.m. ceremony Decor of the wedding was carried oat ia and white. Mas Jaae R sister of the bride, was a tf the guest boo* and anaer car-is. TV bride is a grwmate >t ** %  Baan? Scaoai an Kami 3ewi a-readec rie Cmwersry n Tat ica. .jci sac i> i jwniwr n Eedta *Si Rpilaa soesai aaprcty aac s tow 2 -" %  —"' %  at 'he -mfc"? a' *anL Mr fc— s i jramate a Mini,, iieaa 3ia Bsanst, at agiw rt tie lm a u:. ir: M-wn • e wax a latJiaaof Tat I in laa r\ •*::. La*aaa>. and pad from Firieig* DietaaME Ui Hty in SutherfortL N J the br.de selected | L_ ballerina-length wedding gown of imported chanttfly lace, featuring a sweetheart neckline, long sleeves to a wrist point, fitted bodice reembroidered with sequins and pearls, and bouffant skirt. Her four-tiered French illusion veil fell from a tiara of matching lace and >eed pearls. The groom presented the bride with a diamond drop necklace She was married with a gold wedding band worn by her paternal grandmother on her wedding day. and by her mother on her wedding Reception and formal seated % wed at the Eden Roc. ?le are honeymooning ;n Mei.c Wainschels Will Live in Pasadena Paula Joan Misheloff. Hollywood. Calif., and Dr. Jack Wain schel. also of Hollywood, exchanged wedding vows Sunday. July 26. in Las Vegas. Nev. Rabbi Bernard Cohen officiated. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Misheloff. 2356 SW 15th stMiami. The groom's pareats are the Julius Wainschels. Hollywood. The bride graduated from Mi asai Seasor High School, was an officer m Miami Beach Junior Ha aassa*. aad is a legal secretary in a s Vmlj KBs. Cahf. law firm. Dr. Wamsehei graduated from "—hi i %  Me thulist University in Texas and Uwerssty of Calisarnaa at Las Baffin where ha .im ed the BS and Master's de aaj Bat at a saaaau cam laude af tan Casseae of Osteoad Surgeons at Woman Leader Takes Top Role NEW YORK—A Jewish women's leader will play a major role m planning the first White House conference on aginf, to be held in Washington, D. C. m" January, 1961. Mrs. Charles Hymes. of Minneapolis, president of the National Council of Jewish Women, has been named chairman of the 22 member subcommittee on national organizations of the national advisory committee for the conference. Her appointment was announced this week by Arthur S. Fleming. U. S. Secretary of Health. Education and Welfare. The NCJW has been developing pioneer services to older people since 1946, when its nationwide golden age club program waa launched. Employment solicitation projects, sheltered workshops and assistance to the homebound are among other services to the elderly of Council Sections, many of which have also sponsored citywide conferences on aging. In a statement issued at the Council's national Headquarter* I. Nw York City, Mrs. Hyme, dZ dared that the Whit* House con. iference will be "a milestone w America*! sociaT Orogrew She expressed confidence that it win stimulate needed broad program, "to help make the later years an interesting, respected and productive period of lfe—a time to which people can look forward." Three thousand state, organizational and governmental delegates are expected to participate in the conference. North Shore PTA Coffee Mra. Nat Poiin, 174* Daytonia rd„ Biscayn* Point, will be hostess at her home to members of the North Share Jewish Center PTA at a dessert coffee Wednesday, 1230 p.m. Mrs. Fred Beckman, president, win discuss PTA activities planned for the ensuing year. just cam pa t ted his at Los Angeles County Genera] flssnatil. He and his wife res-.de .Pasadena son of Mr. and Mrs. Morris Lowe, Worcester. Mass. Miss Steiner attends Boston L'ni versfty. Her fiance b a graduate of Boston University and now attends Lehigh University, The couple are planning a June, 1960 wedding. KSSNI area n MK. MAtTM Disc Jockeys Scheduled Florida Slate Theater and radio station WCKR will present disc jockeys Don Franklin and Jack Sheridan in person from the Grand I'nion store at 2501 Coral Way all day Friday. The program will be heard over WCKR at 9:05 a.m. to 10 a.m.. and from 205 to 545 p.m. Souvenirs and special displays are scheduled. MIAMI CONVALESCENT HOME i 24-Mour Nursing Service P f,"i ieU s r '" | y Observed • AH Rooms on Ground Floor "Centrally latafea"" 1st. 1451 Jewish Style Cookina a Spaci.us Ground* • Reasonable Rate* f %  .. "eatonable Rates • 335 SW I' ?"• f "" fWeWy nd ^"'"Hy Couple Eyes Oct. 18 Wedding Mr and Mrs. Oscar J. Rosen strabch. 1115 Michigan ave., Miami Beach, announce the engagement of their daughter, Shayna. to Peter Melnik. son of the late ,Leo Melniks of Milwaukee. Wis. They are planning to be married Oct. 18. The bride elect graduated from Miami Beach High School. A student at the University of Miami, she belongs to the Hurri canettes and Sigma Delta Tau sorority. Mr Melnik attended schools in Milwaukee. I'M and Marquette University. He belongs to Zeta Beta Tau fraternity. • • • Steiner Low* Mr and Mrs Walter B. Steiner. of North Miami Beach, announce the engagement of their daughter. Joyce Ivy. to Herman Lowe, the Mr. and Mrs. Leo L. Kahn, 533 Miller rd.. Coral Gables, announce the engagement of their daughter. Carol Ann. to Richard R. Fleisher, soar of Mr. and Mrs. Barney Fleuhcr, 1767 Marseille dr., Miami Beach, Miss Kahn lttiaiad the University of Alabama and Use University of Miami. She hi a member of Sigma Delta Tan sorority. Mr. Fleisher attended the University of Alabama and received his B.A. decree from the University of Miami. He is a member of Zeta Beta Tau fraternity. The couple plan a fall wedding. FASHION SHOWING Ut as make yaar Cl.b Mtetiass int.re.tin, ... •atartsJaiee *** oar Fashion Show Coordinated and Available by Fraacte Fashion} by France., Cattam Made, Personal Stylinj, AH %  Itsiallssa. for Information Phono Highland 8-2425 wvw ( ~-' wvw ^~'^-'^^^ personalized service a! the blackstone flower shops where you get more for your money un 6-1233 24 hour service excepf rosh hashono and yam kipper % titvuAvu -te*u tne home of SUNSHINE FASHIONS •*•• D.a p*t ott. %  urn MIAMI BCACII rr. u ^ rkm mm HAVING A DANCE? 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%  I Pi Page 12-A Former President Harry S. Truman examines B'nai B'rith President's Medal recently presented to him by Philip M. Klutznick (right), immediate past president of B'nai B'rith. The award, given to Truman at a luncheon celebrating his 75th birthday, cites the former President for speaking "the blunt language of courage and greatness." Several members ol Truman's cabinet and a large number of governors and congressmen participated in the luncheon, held in Kansas City by the elder statesman's home-town friends and neighbors. Eban, Dayan Debate Policy Of 'Hostility for Hostility' TEL AVIV—r** 9r rrida YMy 31. it Israel Seeks 'Melting Pot' Solution Continued from Page 1-A hour "norm" for daily payThe laborers said the norm was too high. The government Mid it had been fixed in consultation with the agricultural union and &f h. tix-W ttint could eatily be accomplished in four hour*. It blamed "agitators" for stirring m the laborers, most of them recent Moroccan immigrants. At Reersheba. Mr. Shitreet told the Knesset this week, the pol"••' had been alerted days in advance that known agitators were planning disturbances akin to the Haifa riots. The Haifa riots, too. were ascribed by the authorities to criminal elements. A special four-hour Cabinet meeting held after the Beersheba outbreak, heard reports of increasing tension in immigrant centers and instructed the pom?*" ,0 use whatever measures were nccesMry to prevent a recurrence of the' disorders which it blamed on "agjtatort" Yo-et Naehmlas. Inspector General of 1'olice. t,.ld the press that eleetioneenng propaganda in connection with the November voting was undoubtedly a contributing factor. While government spokesmen sought energetically to play down any suggestion that communal differences were behind the rioting, leaders of the Sephardic :ommnity in JeruMem kliinHy accused fhe government, Jewish Agency •"*• 3LH ih org.nii.tion. %  "'a' j.wl' i„ 9 .gainst the Seph.rdie Jowt. Th.y warned he .uHasriitoa against permitting wideninf of the rift between the Eur^*r and non-European commuiMfie* in the country. The Jerusalem Sephardic committee detailed grievances of the community in posters pasted up, on the city's billboards this week. Thev included lack of repreaenta-, ition in the Knesset and in the .ie.sh Agency, discrimination against Sephardi by all of Israels political parties and lack of interest on their part in the plight of the non-Europeans. The committee singled out the Israel section of the World Jewish Congress for, criticism, noting that although j communal integration in Israel was to be the subject of a sym. posium at the WJC world confer ence in Stockholm in August, there was not a single non-European Sephardi on Israel's 25-man delegation. The committee also blasted the Government commission set up to investigate the Haifa riots, pointing out that only two members were non-Europeans. 11 urged broadening of the scope of the commission's mandate to include social and economic factors that might be involved. Dr. Chaim Israel Essrog has been named to head the new Department of Adult Education of the Union of American Hebrew Conaregatior3 During World War II, Rabb: Enrog served in the U.S. Air Corps as an educate a and information officer. Ope* Hows* PoVfy Sunday Hialeah Reform Jewisi (ongnsl gat ion will bold an op-, how party Sunday from 7 to 10 p.m. at the coneregation, 1190 W. 68th a., Palm Springs. THRIFT IS ALWAYS IN STYLE • • • ••••• *&' M Over the years many things go out of style. But saving money never becomes old fashioned, especially at FLAGLE* FEDERAL 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 beautiful f ifts* Free. FOR NEW ACCOUNTS OF S250 OR MORE t. CE ELECTRIC TELECHRON CLOCK *H* ILeSfS7 SZZ no rrgulating. no oiling. <)un *•** Acceeeti eefer. re. is* eere free, fee l.t At MM eetkltetei reHal "fflegijJSM^ 100 a. L 2M MfOBJC liscAmc sMomac PLAZA ar if? FEDERAI SAVINGS ANDLOANASSOC.AT.ONOFM.AM. "" "" %  "'...~.T,HW,U a w !"



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Fddoy.Wrai1 9 ** Page 7-A Rocky Marciano, retired undefeated heavyweight boxing champ, strikes blow lor a great humanitarian cause with personal contribution to the Combined Jewish Appeal of Boston. Receiving ring great's check is Joseph M Linsey. chairman oi Boston campaign, proceeds of which go toward national 1959 two-fold drive of the United Jewish Appeal. B-G to Decide Course Against Suez Blockade Continued frem Peso 1 A Mr et the UAR delivered Tuesday the most threatening speech •gainst Israel. He said he wantad a decisive battle with Israel and "this time we will oxterminato Israel." Ha described I*. root as "a crime eatablisbeal in the midst of the Arab nations by treachery and imperialism" and said that the Sun Canal belongs to Ecypt. Israel will net be able to impose its will upaw us," he asserted.) Several developments were cited as making I prompt Israel decision imperative. One was that the Morse Prtsses CottWemrKr/ioit Continued from Page 1-A himself "in some parliamentary difficulties" sad wss confronted with the problem of presenting the amendment "in such language that it will not be subject to • point of order in connection with an appropriation bill." it he fails to obtain a direct vote on the amendment In connection with the appropriation bill. Sen. Morse served notice that he would continue "to offer the amendment time and again, if necessary, to whatever bill he can with propriety attach it. until we can get a vote again on this issue." World Bsnk has already prepared plans for granting a loan of several million dollars to the UAR for widening the Canal. Eugene Black, World Bank president, reportedly with strong support from the U. S. State Department, was known to be pressing for quick approval of the loan, and it may come un for a vote at a meeting of the World Bank's board of directors in September. An Israel appeal to the Security Council would focus attention on the UAR's violation of Security Council rulings requiring free passage for all peaceful ships through the Canal, and would presumably make more difficult the World Bank loan, particularly if Israel managed to obtain support of American public opinion for Rs position. Another consideration was the fact that an appeal to the Security Council in August would be at a time when the French representative Is -Security Council chairman. As a factor' in favor of continuation of the "quiet diplomacy" approach. Western nations reportedly have been telling Israel thst this would bring more "concessions" from President Nasser of the UAR to ease the "conditions" he presented to United Nations Secretary General Dag Hammarskjold when the two held conversations recently in Cairo. •INSURED SAVINGS 'HOME FINANCING 'SAVE-BY-MAIL Oldest and Largest Miami Beach SAVINGS AND Mmm Offices: Usxsls LOAN AMOCIATSOH sf WtskisfltM AvteWO set flstSooefcl Israel Mourns Rabbi'sDeath Continued frem Paso 1-A Minister declared: "May you be consoled by the great and faithful service being performed by your two most capable and talented sons who I hope will continue to serve the State of Israel for many years." He was referring to Brig. Haim Herzog, commander of the Negev defenses and former military attache in Washington, who recited the Kaddish, and Yaacov Herzog. Israeli Minister to Washington, who was unable to attend the funeral because it would have required his traveling on the Sabbath. He will sit shivah in Washington. The funeral services began at the home of the Chief Rebbinete where loading personalities mingled with the tho us an d s whs wept openly. A deputation of the diplomatic corps else was present. Rabbi Yitzhak Missim, Sophardic Chief Rabbi, Rabbi Jacob M. Tets d s n a, Minister of Religions. Chief Rabbi Isar Yehuda Unterman of Tel Aviv, and Rabbi Shlemo Zevvin, editor of the Talmudlc Encyclopedia, wore among the spiritual loaders who delivered eulogies. Rabbi Herlog was praised as a spiritual loader learned in the sciences and philosophy, and termed a great scholar and humanitarian. All Government buildings and institutions, and offices of foreign missions, the United Nations and embassies and consulates placed their flags at half-mast tor a week of mourning. Tributes to the late Chief Rabbi poured in from all parts of the world. President Ben Zvi said in an official statement for the Israel Government that the loss wss that of the entire Israel Jewry. News of the Chief Rabbi's passing Saturday was withheld by the Israel Radio at the request of the family, partly not to violate the Sabbath and partly not to impair the joy of the day of rest for Israel's Jewry. However, the news reached Jerusalem synagogues before the Mussaf prayers. Soon Jerusalem leaders from all walks of life—secular, religious and ultra-orthodox — began the trek to the Chief Rabbi's home to file past the tallis-clad body while rabbis and seminary students maintained the death vigil. Rom in Lomxa, Poland, Rabbi Herzog demonstrated his intellectual gifts when at the ago of nine ho began mastering entire tractates of the Talmud. His father. Rabbi Joel Hersog, brought his son to Leeds when the father acc ep ted a rabbinical post there. The young scholar entered London University and earned one degree after another, including a doctorate of philosophy and degrees in law, classics, the humanities, sociology, literature and Oriental languages. Later, in Paris, where his father served as a rabbi, the youth decided to become an archaeologist and studied at the Sorbonne, with post-graduate studies in France. However, when he was 22, he was given ordination by the Rabbi of Safad, thus beginning his rabbinical career. As a rabbi in Belfast in 1915. he soon earned recognition and became Chief Rabbi of Ireland. He assumed the Chief Rabbinate of Jerusalem In 1936. YOUNG MAN, START EARLY! A Ufa Inaurance proaxnm will help you to make a sound start for success. We can allow you how to start. NAT GANS 32M S.W. 3rd As PI S4e.lt or Nl 4-**sl Itiprtunlinf *• TtoeottTAN un wsutatxi CO. 1 MaOiaon Ave.. New Yarn 10, H.Y. s>*SVsWWWAs\>s GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS INC J14I N.W. 10th Ave. PI 3-7111 Have yeor roa repaired now: yeu win aava an a now root loser. "Satisfactory yVor* by WWV % %  oerieoeoS. Moo 1 B.FGoodrich j LIFE-SAVER SILVERTWN seals punctures permanently NYLON construction for the maximum in bruise blowout protection. 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[Friday. July 31. 19S9 +Jewish fhrlcMaii Page 5-A Stockholm Confab Opening Sunday jew ish leaders representing more Ithan 9.000.000 Jews in over 40 %  countries will gather in Stockholm [Sunday'Tor aV ten-day plenary asIscinblv of the World Jewish Congress The 30 lexlers will study' • problems affecting Jews through-. lout the world and will draft a blue: [print for future WJC action. T.-iiii Erlander, Swedish Prime iMmister, will formally open the IvrsMons in the presence of memIbers of the diplomatic corps in l.simkhoJm. The opening.on Sun[day night will be in Stockholm City I Hall. From Aug. 3 to 12 the con-1 [ference will take place in the I Swedish Parliament bldg. which I has been put at the disposal of the I WJC by the Swedish authorities. Sweden's Foreign Minister, Osten Unden, the Mayor of Stockholm, Carl-Albert Andorsson, and the Israel Minister of Justice, Pinhas Rosen, will bo pros* "* • he Sunday opening. A baynore address surveying the position of Jews throughout the world will bo given by World Jewish Congress president Dr. Nahum Goidmann, of New York. The first four days of the conference will feature major sessions on relations between Israel and the rest of the Jewish people, with former Israel Prime Minister Moshe Sharett and American Jew ish historian Salo Baron participating; on international cooperation in the field of Jewish education; on cultural pluralism in the modern world; and a discussion of the peaceful uses of atomic en ergy. Gen. Grant Won't Negate Article Continued from Pago 1-A to a group of des c endants of Civil War veteran* by saying that they "may not hove known of the Interest and pertklpotion of the international bankers." Dr. Goidmann and the WJC's three regional chairmen. Dr. Israel Goldstein, of New York, Western Hemisphere; 1. M. Siefl. of*Tendon, European; Dr. A. Tartakower, of Jerusalem. Israel, will rotate as chairmen of the plenary sessions. After reports have been submitted on the* activities of the World Jewish Congress and its affiliates, a plan for future action will be drafted. The parley will close an Aug. 12. The 300 Jewish leaders will represent communities in more than 40 countries including Algeria, Australia, Austria, Argentina, Belgium. Bolivia, Brazil. Belgian Con-' go, Canada, Cyprus, Chile, Coata fRica, Denmark. El Salvador. Finland, France, West Germany, Great Britain, Greece, India. Indonesia. Ireland, Israel, etaly, Luxembourg, Mexico, Netherlands, Norway, Portugal, Paraguay, Peru, Rhodesia, Spain. Sweden, Switzerland. United States, Uruguay, Veaecuele and Yugoslavia. The loigsot delegation will consist of a eoenomoor groep from the American Jewish ConJudge Frederick N. Barad. of the Dade County Metropolitan Court, leaven for Stockholm. Sweden, thia week to attend tike international convention of the World Jewieh Congres* opening there Sunday. Barad is past president of the North Dade Men's chapter of American Jewish Congress. |*foriotief Auxiliary fo /Hoof Molhe Kohaner Auxiliary of the 'onticello Park Jewish Center nil meet Wednesday evening. Di[rcct distance dialing will be demlonstrated by Southern Bell Telephone Co. LONG DISTANCE MOVING fa oil point s in fhe country ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY GIVEN WITHOUT CHARGE ICI:*K.B.VV> LINES, INC 2136 N.W. 24th Avenue NE 544M MIAMI The article distributed by Gen. Grant, carrying the title "Abraham Lincoln and the Rothschilds," alleged that the Rothschild family, together with Disraeli, plotted in London; Judah P. Benjamin, Confederate cabinet member, was termed their secret agent. An innuendo attempt was made to link Benjamin with the assassination of Lincoln. The ADL had charged Gee. Greet with using "the reprints furnished by Floyd Fleming, the local agents for the iafafmNIS er*Jflfl ameW^Vv S MMMIu White Citizens Council." Gen. Grant refused to identify "the member of the loyal legion' from wham he obtained his material. Means ai Edelsberg, ADL direc tor, replying here to Gen. Grant, said: "You have reached a venerable age, and you bear a great name. Snrery. you de not wait to close your public career by beqaeamtng that nasne to the fabrications of the warped minds who operate in the anti-Semitic underworld." Mr. Edelsberg saggwilod that Gen. Grant consult the many reputable htetoriaas associated with the Cavil War Centennial Conwsis sion. He expressed confidence that any of them will declare the article "a tissue of lies maliciously eoneacted to foment pretodtee against Jews." TV Commentator to Spook Surf-Bal Bay Library Aasn. w ill hear WCetT-TV new* corassseadant Wayne Parria in a program Monday evening at nan Surfside •fawn HW*. Fewria reeeeUy reOarav ed from a tour of the Soviet Union with Gov. LeRoy Collins, and will discuss his experiences. F^rfW^W*M*W*W<^^^l %  ^<^^>^< % %  ^>*^^^^^-^*'^^**^'^^^ Complete and Dependable Title Service M IAMI TITLt zOktmctCo. 34 YIARS OF TITLf SERVICI IN DAM COUNTY ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE Tide lassresKO policies of looses City Title la se r— c s Co. Coeftof, Smrpht t Reserves iacoad %s/mjm 114 and 1*e SNOtflANO ARCADE TIUFIIOMI ft v-IMl (Alee Known A* 1S4 axl 1SS Security Tfuit C>mpny Slop.) T ACt EfflANMt gross, the World Jewish Congross U. S. affiliate. Other major delegations will bo from Argentina, Britain, Canada, France and Israel. In addition to observers from many governments who will attend the sessions, major international bodies such as UNESCO, and the ILO will be represented at the plenary. The associate members OR. OAKUM 60LOAMNN of the World Jewish Congress, the World Union OSE and the World Union of Jewish Students, will send fraternal delegates. Observers will be sent also by the South African Board of Jewish Deputies, closely associated with the WJC, as well as by the B'nai B'rith. the Board of Deputies of British Jews, and the Alliance Israelite Universelle. | • mm



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Friday. July 31. 1959 +Jewlsti nor Mian Page 5-£ KOWABD BAKIOW MI'S College New Procjroin NEW YORK—An experimental program to encourage the intellecual development of seniors and liors will get under way this all at Yeshiva-University's Stern College tor Women, it was announced Wednesday by Dr. Samel Belkin, president of the uniOffered under the college's advanced reading and laboratory j nrk program, the plan calls for 1 fleeted students to do indepenri'search and study in the or sciences under the guidof individual tutors to whom ey will report regularly to pre%  papers and other evidence of ogress. "The Stern College students se•d for the program will have; chance to test their ideas and coveries under constant scho' • tic criticism and encouragernt from their tutors who will | to know them better than any i her instructor," said Dr. Belkin. This is one of the best ways to ise minds to grow," he added, the crucible and excitement of meeting of ideas." [Students in the program are not quired to attend classes for the arse, but will be required to put five hours of advanced reading laboratory work, and to meet ith instructors once a week. here possible, students will be Duragad to enroll in a •'tutorprogram closely allied to cir fields of studyA student enrolls in the program making an application to the Dmmittee on Academic Standing, applying the name, of a sponsor kg instructor. Barlow Will Conduct UM Pop Concert Howard Barlow, famed radio and television music director, will lead the "University of Miami Sum mer Symphony in a program of "Firestone Hour" musical favorites at the season's ninth Pop concert Sunday evening in the air%  conditioned Miami Beach Auditorium Soloist will be Allison Fennell, brilliant young baritone, of Miami. Barlow will feature Borodin's "Nocturne—Quartet No. 2," heard in Kismet as "And This is My Beloved," and selections from the Broadway musical hit, "My Fair Lady." The orchestra will also be hoard in Khnchaturian's lively "Sabre Dance" and "Dance of the Rose Maidens," from the Gayne Ballet. Fennell's selections will Include Mana-Zucca's "I Love Life," Resbech's "Treas," and I MnleftVs "Song of the Open j Road." A native of Ohio and now living in Pound Ridge, N.Y., Barlow was credited with bringing symphonic music to millions of Americans during the early days of radio. He was music director for many years of NBC's outstanding music programs, "The Voice of Firestone" and "Harvest of Stars." Barlow has directed the nation's outstanding symphonic orchestras, including the New York Philharmonic, the Philadelphia Orchestra, tile symphonies in Los Angeles, Chicago, Rochester, Cleveland and Montreal. This will mark his second appearance with the University Summer Symphony after playing to a sellout audience here last summer. ~v-v-v-*-v~v*\ WANTED CANTOR-TEACHER CONGREGATION OF MONTKCUO PARK. Write quolificatioHS to 10*9 NX 163 Street, North Miami Beach, Fla. W1IVTEI> SUNDAY SCHOOL TEACHERS -AwAt teach Hefcrew as well at History, Sendays only. Write, aft, experience, etc. Hanoi Ranton. 1801 S. Andrews Avt., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Mayor Robert F. Wagner, of New York City, accepts honorary membership in the Jewish War Veterans of the U.S. from newly-elected New York state commander Emanuel Yaigum. Looking on is Abraham Kraditor, president of the JWV convention corporation. The mayor is serving as honorary chairman for the forthcoming 64th national JWV convention in New York City Aug. 2 to 9. w A m f K %  • HEBREW SCHOOL TEACHERS. Part tinte. Apply by letter stating education, reference*, qualifications, teaching experience, sasery desired, etc. Edoeo tienal Committee, 13*30 West Dixie Hitthwav North Miom Fla. CANTOR WANTED Reform Jewish-Pert Time, Holidays -A Friday eveniofs. 20 eeiles free* Miasa;. State oao, experience, etc. Write to Mr. A., P.O. Box 2973, Miami 1, Flo Crandall Named President *wwwwwwww %  'www has been Allison Fennell, who appeared with Paul Whitemen at the opening Pop concert last season, wen a voice schloarship to the University of Miami school of music. Following Ms graduation he wont to Paris whore he centiswod Ms studies under Mme. AAartinelli of the FoptaineWeau School of Music. Since his return he has been teaching voice for many civic organizations in Miami, and he recently completed an album of William L. Crandall. who switched from cattle ranching to bank promoted to vice president of the Bank of Miami Beach. Martin von Zamft, chairman of the board, ias announced. Crandall. 42, who previously ser.vcd as assistant vice pros ident and cashier, has been an executive with the ARROWHEAD Day Camp COMPUTE CAMPINS FACIUTIES, FIORIDA CERTIFIED TEACHERS PRE SCHOOL THROUGH 6th GRADE RUTH BLACK, DIRECTOR 4240 N.W. 18 th Street NE 3-3134 ^W-'WW'WW'W'W'WXNAME OUR HOUSE OF 080 IN HONOR, OR IN MEMORY Of SOMEONE YOU LOVE. Write R. C, c/e Jewish Floridion, P. 0. Box 2973, MhMNi 1, Florid. HEBREW TEACHING and CONVERSATION for all ages Write I. SENFT, 1103 4th St., Apt. 8, Miami Beach, Florida r^WW^WWWWV CRANDALL bank since June. 1958. Before entorirw the banking field, Crandall's background included years in the cattle ranching business in South Florida. He also has been vice president of a local residential construction firm and has Seeded his own furniture manutacturing company. Studio of Modern Music "for the Best IN Music" PIANO-VOCAL INSTRUCTION Vocal Coaching—Arranging SIR JOHN HOTEL, Suite 118 27* N.W. 6th STREET Phone FRonklin 3-3381 COMPANION WANTED Mature woman. Strictly, kosher name. Room and board, phis salary. Telephone Wl 5-4491 r'WWWWW A graduate of the New York Milchurch music entitled "Mansions i itasy Academy at Cornwall, N.Y.. | ove |y Room for RefiOoUi LfjaLi of Music." | Crandall attended Johns Hopkins | WW1 W"" %  ^••pmei ftBJJT Universitv at Baltimore and sTve-i I w exchange for soxee toosoonien i hip He has penormea in more than 20 different musical comedies, in addition to work in television. Hialeah Registration Opens Registration for Sunday and Hebrew School begins this week at Hialeah Reform Jewish Congregation, 1160 W. 68th St.. Pelm Springs. Classes start Sent. 13. %  THE AK CWnKHtA MU* KMB iMDROtttl SUNDAY EVENING. AUGUST 2. AT 8:30 VJ*. HOWARD BAR Law AtllSON FENNELL, Bnrifm neSIRViO TABLE CHAIRS SAW. 1340; MEZ2. SAOQ; "NR. BALCONY neo7 UM IYMP., MO i-*tge; 1-0477; Cordelia 1 *, FR J-5123; Amidon-t. HI •M.B,. AUD.. Jl 207a \e*^^*^*^**********"***'*"'**'** with the Coast Guard during World i frnmU home, kosher kitchen. SeethWar II. J west Section. Ph. FR J-l757. Ft 7-2657 He has served as executive secretary of the Miami Beach Apartment Assn-. and is past vice president of the Miami Beach Junior Chamber of Commerce. LEGAL NOTICR IN THE COUNTY JUOJK*..?•?'" IN AND PON DAOB COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 46611 • %  In UK: Heinle of KKRNANDO H. N1S8EN Deeaaeod. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditor* and All Persons Hariri K Clalma or Demunda Asalnat Soot You are hereby notified and required la present any claim* and demand, which" you may nave nealnet tne eatate of FKRNANDO II NT88HN deceased Utfi of Dadf County. •? r, 7to the County Judo** of De.de County. and Me the name In their *" ln the County Courthouse In Hade rvwnty, Plot-Ida. Within etsht calendar month* from the date of the Ural puBllcatlon hereof, or the aame will ee barred. EDNA RAVAOK. Kxecutrlx By: Richard Altahuler RICHARD AI.TflHCI.ER Attorned J04 Keybold Bldg. fI A 1 BOOKKEEPER-TYPIST Can take c o a sphlte charge of effkeAlse familiar with Real Ettate, Stocks and Personal Moldings NN or Bert Time. Phone Jl 14156. Mr. Business Man I Mrs. Housewife The Jewish Home for the Aged. Thrift Shop, needs your f ur n itur e, appliances, clean clothin g. Luggage, drapes, lamps, dishes, pots, pans, silverware, sheets, bedspreads, etc. All proceeds geieg towards the mafntenance of ear distinguished residence. THE HOrVK THRIFT SHOP 5F37 N.W. 27th Avt. •loose Ceil as for Pick-on. fe* v*A NEW INFANT NURSERY 24-MOUt CAI BT TRAINtD NURSE. NMJ 1-47*5 licensed By State Welfare IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADS COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY No SSC 720S CKdlUlM C. KROM. rialntlff. MARY B. KROM. I'. f. rwliint NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: MART E KROV 7 l^utlnglon Avenue New York city. New York Ton are hereby notified that a CWBplaint for Divorce haa been filed aaaln-t vou. and you are requi red to nerve a copy of your answer on l*iawttlfra attorney. ABRAHAM l-*VINRON. S2 W. Planter HI reel. Miami. Florid*, and file the original *nwnr with the Clerk of the Circuit Curt on or before the 1t dev ..f Heptember 15. othcrwlne the alleratlon* of aald Comi.lilnt will he taken aa confessed a(aln*t veil. ... .... Hated thin tSth day of July. 1SSS. Mlnml. Florid. ,.. XT „ KHVAN Deputy Clerk. J/I1.S/1-14-U SBSBBSSSBSBSJSJneJja-WSBJB-nTnBPl INDIAN READER AND ADVISOR. Are yoe skk, eehaegy. diagastsd met. Hear Sao MABAM FATIMA, 6B21 NW 17 A..., MU 6-ia GUITAR INSTRUCTION Modern SPANISH A AMERICAN By Teacher of Stovie Reesehlatt Premiere Boy Guitariet, Age 11 RICHARD EVANS — rR 7134 NW 17* a., APT. 6, Pleaee phone or drep postcard nw aaaointrnent, .3104 PALMIST MADAM ROBERTS Inaian Roeder and advisor on all problems en love, marriage, business. All readinga arc private and confidential at 9S1S N.W. 7th Avenue For Appointment PL 1-9410 LEGAL NOTICR IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE I1TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY No. SSC 71S1 JOHN M. HYI.ANI'. Hahitlff, M.KK UlHKAINK HVI.ANP. I *-fondant ORDER TO APREAB V..C. AI.ICK I.ORKAlNi: HYL.AND, xseo Vieter Ave.. Btmhiir*t. New Tork. ab) notified to Hie your lutejrer to the complaint for divorce filed annliiKt vou with the Clerk of the circuit Court anil aerve copy th. unon Claude M. Harne*. SO: Bide.. Miami Fla.. attorney for I.Jnll.tiff. on HI before the 3iat day of Ausnial. 1SH. otherwlno the complaint will He taken a* camfrenad by you I>uteU July 8. 1VT.. i I.KATHKIt.MAN. rk of the Clrx'ult Court (*eal) JOAN SNF.KPKN. Deputy Cler*. 7/J1, /7-l#-21 WANT TO LOSE WEIGHT? SUTS tflALTH A ncDJJCWG CENTER New leeotren A Eewipasenf Let Ua Discuss Your Problems With You WE GUARANTEE RESULTS 60T NW 2 Are., IMsonsi FR 1-2771 %  LOSE WEIGHT HYPNOSIS has proven to be a very satistactery MlShed for rectifying overweight, sneaking, skin disorders A eerie as osy c ho s oasatic conditions, dee to r ig rai s ed leers A anxtaty. RKMARR R. awwnwAOOH, lie. Nyseks-T h a re asi et A Nysne Analyst. TV 7460*, 1st. ill.



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^ m Page 1 If I tNJOY A GRAND WEEKEND RESERVE NOW! 5 HOTEL r **•*••' POOL.C4BANAS M THE •(( • tf* SIICEI. mm uu \0MPliTUt AIR-COHCITMNED for All Information Ph. UN 6-M311 I Pearly Gait by Hal Pearl NJOY YOUR OWN SPECIAL ARTY AT THE LUCERNES WTHENTIC LATIN REVUE ESERVE NOW for the HI6 HOLIDAYS and SUCCOTH 1 iubie Ortupaitrv w flou Front k Onin Vit All Other Room. On Prlee—New Hither SINGH OCC—ADD 13 Add II. July W Double Oceu. CM. llrettrvt Inel. Delue Aplt on Request A A. t OleUrf 1 i id sb ilh ob.fr.rd 8ric Delly s:; and Diabetic Diets FREC II" TV IN EVERY ROOM FREE FARKING end 15 Other Wonderful Features T rttt day camp N-... 7-Day Plinned Program J i a m.-U mldn. Baby niter enr %  eiLDKEN HALF PRICE deliriously prepared Hers IOeuvres, each a tustetemating treat that will arid to your dining reasure. Served with the compHm—Mt of CANDLEUGHT INN with all dinners, — OUR SPECIALTY — JR. FILET MIGNON Served with fvll Course dinner FAMOUS FOR • AGIO STEAKS • Prime Rib of Beef • Frihulni't Dipiert $250 CHIIDREN'J MENU $1.00 %  •llMNMI and Cocktail Lounge 3500 CORAL WAY Phone HI 3-1068 DINNERS #<m %  weekend golt at Bay shore and Normandj Shores Jit hopes Bev. Max Karl. Honda director of the National Conference i I Chris old Jews, and his wife have left for i European sojourn The Employment Agency, under the guidance of partners \: Ebner and Joe Levlne, is making itself heard in local busuiess ... cles, even though It's only a month ol I George Lefcoe, son of Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Lefcoe, who graduated sum cum laude from Dartmouth, enters Yale law school in September, after summering at Camp Osceola, in HendersonviUe, as teen-age division head. Counselors at (amp Osceola include Miamians Hum Flovd and Larry Rosen. Harry is 1 law student at U. of Miami, and Flovd will enter L of M medical school, younger brother Paul Rosen is a ea.np.-r 1* ^ f0rm, r nal B ri "> Girls president for Ihe state, is also IZSX&SBL !" Bernard Wt ner f ,h M,a "" ,lerald Both ind Mr? ^oL^'lrT" f M a "u B '' ach ff ,0 A,lan,a on •'"*•*. Mr and Mrs Jerome Robinson he's with Florida Hotel and Re-taur.nt SUEZ h~ V ri m "" M; ""W h ,h "' r V'-ngturs T Bt 1 Vn,hSh 0 suZ r :f or cru,se > on a %  2 L: Cathy daughter of pubrel exec and Mrs Stuart Newman „f th„ top teenage pilfers in (he state andy ,s one of ,nc STARRING DIOSA COSTELLO AND AN EXCITING ALL STAR CAST: DON CASINO KILOS VELARDE ROBERTO and ALICIA PEPE BLANCO The Music of FAUSTO CURBELO and his Orchestra World's Most Beautiful Show Girls Onmpi ef 10 re 500 %  a """• '"•" ^%  —,a ,,:,:'„•; ;;;. ana sh "" m.ki„ ON BISCAYNE BOULEVARD s FRANKS ITALIAN RESTAURANT | ITALIA* CriSiM Your UoHt s WTIXO C1MIO "AKTf CUUNAMIA" AIR CONDITIONED AMPLE PARKING HISS B,SCAY F N 0 E%00 S L E E R VAR T 0 ,0NS ^ PL 4-2431 ,/ V< rf V^Vw-^-^V—^V-^^-XM-V^V^-V^V Belles yot pU-ntv of heart SK. k. u %f*tW COCKTAILS •*-'••, Menheltin, Dequiri :',rjn:::i50c Member of Diners' Club and Americen Express /VtJGUST BROS Hy. '* %  /IH7' •or said therecen, liinoWffiiffl Prances/ Her doca while before Belle w,.| be able'o use ft n^u' ** W '" be ^'^ The personable end' ri c &f.£ 0 d r 'J^B' ."' ^<-> Sp*W wSS Bruns spot ,. m ^c k a Zgg J^*^** to keep Artnur "'•"" enores and his freont uu *'est mention a few sidelines. a PP*arances 'fe. by iSISi "Blo^h h0 a T S Per ,h "er* sus J-rcrnh Q^apra 's ItKST.U it t\T Now Located at 2741 W Flaqler St. C i n -k Naaoaoajg A o?^ e ;SR e nin g Celebration 'p^v.^^rwrrHT" 1 Air KOSMtT NORMANDIf BHTAU' MNMERS OC OPEN Alt • T MA* CATtniNQ FOR ALL OCCASIONS 940 71s-St. r Mfwrni Booch \ U ^on iSX r 7at S %  % I %  7 ** *T. CAUStWAY i k ^^^0 %  iurp|B H//MANG.I/ ORDERS TO TAKE OUT PHONE UN 6-4303 J" 7t -MIAMIIIACH TK0 GORDON and PONT ,7 2^ "• H. ST „.A^ -** *^ !!1 '•Mn-l.lw.' ., „.„^ ^ fHONI PR f-rff*



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FridflT-W* 3 1 1961 WBM FcKje-.ilaJ. M THI CIRCUIT COURT. ILEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. OADE COUNTY, FLORIDA MCI wwc .*vjur I r, FL v M WIRY W FoltHMrl, %  Mendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION Ton, HARItV \V FoRlfK>;, addreaa unknown. are required i.. tile your *IIIT to the i>iiii>iiiint ..f divorce lln Hi.rirrk of the above Court and serve oup> thereof upon Herman Cohen. Attorney. 135 rmroa liuildInt. .MIMIIII. Florida, on or hrforr August 17. mm, or lw complaint will In taken HS confessed. iMlcd July 13. II K H LEATHERMAN, Clerk, circuit Court, Dade County, i-l.o KIH U) JOAN SNKI.HKN. iseal) Deput) Clerk : iT-M-ai, : ond rh. Men's Club of Tempi. Sholom is prood to prosonf-ils Man-of-the-Year Award* to you, Musky McClain, for your third round knockout of Kid Ralston." LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW \ ill. K IW HEREBY GIVEN that It reigned, desiring to engage in under the fictitious nami HiTT'S CAPE at 9i0 Bird Road, Mi..nil, Moriila Intends to register aald with • in C era of th.Circuit ..f Dade County. Florida. MRU WANDA LAMSKY s.le >wner I Kit. CARij Ali'iTH i in f.ii Applicant SW I *t Stfeet 7/54-11. I 7 14 NOTICE UNDER F.CTITIOUS NAME LAW \HICK lb HEREBY GIVEN that inlcrslgned. desiring to engage in I .-lao** under th.fictitious name of M KRDHEIM HARDWARE CO.. ••' INC, iit Ml N.W. 71st Street. Miami. Honda intenda to register said name .th ths Clark of th. Circuit Court ol l.ii.County, Florida. MAX KRDHEIM .!>* owner C1.ADY.S F. KKDHKIM 50* owner • ;n|.l>MAN OoLDSTEIN W Flagler St.. Mia ml. Fta. Vttorneyn for Hswlstraat 7/14-U. 3/7-14 NOTICE UNMk FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBT OIVBN that u,e undersigned, desiring to engage >" business under tha fictitious name* of I.KVKB HtttMieTERB eta DVNOAl( KB DABJ5.NO* at USS Bay Mva. Miami Beach Islands to refleter antd names with tha Cterk ef MM Circuit Court of I*4to CoiuMy, Florida. KAREN RECORD* INC. a FforMa corporation MILTON A. FRIEDMAN Attorney for Applicant nil Alnsley Big. ,,„...„,„, CIRCUIT COURT, 11th JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, DAOE COUNTY. FLORIDA. CHANCERY No. fC WSo .1 \NET POI.AD1AN. Plaintiff, va. NICHOLAS POLADIAN. I '. I. inl.illt. _] NOTICE BY PUBLICATION VOI1, NICHOLAS T'liUAPIAN 4.0.. Nmes Street, *• %  >"*.<' • Callhnms. notified to aerve a copy of yotir Answer to the Complaint >> l*"i u0 '' ? .ttorneva, E.V.SKI. A HOUBBN. UK lyne Building. Miami HaanrKI-ANP, %  — %  -' — —I— %  -^>< %  — %  %  %  NOTICE Y PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH AUP'QUVL £>f&Sitf* J 1 AND FORDADE COUNTYFLORIDA. IN CHANCBRY. LEGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE: ELEVENTH JUO.CIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN CHANCERY No. StC 63S2 In He: ADOPTION OF MINOR CHILDREN, LINDA BMTHBR 8CHAPIRO and KAREN UITI1 MllAI'llin B) MATTHEW M EITKERMAN, Joln.il l.> BARA ECCKERMAN, kla wife. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION PETITION FOR ADOPTION TO: WALTER M s>l\ IPIRi I ISI cai.rini Boulevard N. w York, N V YOl' ARE HKItKHY KOTIFIED thai -i r.-lillon haa been flhnl In the a Dove%  tvled court by MATTHEW M ZI'CKEiaiAN, joined by SARA ZICKKKMAN. hia Rife. fiT the adoption of I.INHA KSTIIHH HI'IU, PIRII and KAREN RUTH SC||.\ l'IIU>, minor*, by (he Petitioner. MATTHEW M. zrcKKRMAN. and you are required to aerve a copy of your An*wer or Objections to ahow cnuae why aald Petition ahouM not be (ranted yn the Attorney* for Petitioner, Tallanoff A Waller, of 420 Lincoln Road, Miami Bear-h. Florid*, and file the original ia Ike office of .the Clerk of the Circuit Court oa or before August 10. 1*59. HEREIN KAIL NOT. or a Decree Pro Confeaaewill be entered against WITNESS my hand and the aeal of aald Court In Miami. Dalle County. Florida, this th day of July. 13I. E. BLEATHERMAN. Clerk of amM Court (aeal) By: R. H. lUCK. JK„ Deputy Clerk. W1S-17-J4-31 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN TMt CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY IN CHANCERY, No. V>C*4 bTELLA iiKIIAR. Plalatlif, v*. SI .Mi >N I SKI I \ it. Data-ndii n' SUIT FOR DIVORCE To SIMON isi:il \i; tOSl Grand Avenue, e issi.n.v. Ne York Tou RIMON IBI-:HAR are hereby notified that a Bill of Complaint for Iifvor.-e ha* been filed against you, .mil you are required to aerve. a cepy of your Answer or Pleading to the Hill of Complain! on the plaintiff's Attorney, HERBERT C. ZEMEL. <>:. Lincoln Road. Miami Beach W. Florida, and file the original Answer or Pleading in the office of the Clerk of the Chrult Court en or b a f ose the loth day of August. 19~<9. If you fall to do so. tudsmeal by default will be taken •JMUWI yog (or the relief da landed In the Bill of Complaint. This notice shall be publlahe.1 oa< e sack week for four consecutive weeks In THE JEWISH Kl.onit'lAN DONE AND ORDERED at Miami. h day of Julj. A.D K B LEATHERM VV. '•• %  rk. Ill Court, I>a.le County, Florida (seal) By: WM W. 8TOCK1NC iu1 \' Clei k. H'KUI:HT C ZKMKL. $K Lincoln Road, %  I-torlda Aitorno foi l"..ilntiff • 7 n-!7-?401 U'I'ISE K. CURRY. Plaintiff, VICTOR HEXII .CV9SV. Defendant ua*145: Ti i VICTOR HENRY CVfSjfr. Defendant 1211 Boutk DfUak)B Street Peekaklll N T You. VICTOR MENRT CyRgT, ere hi reby notified >at • OBI a •*Plaint for Divorce tkaa tMFP JttW, against you, and you are reoulred to ETC ^VlI/oT^W^lhe M A ^ER.l07^?o m SdT. r nti I leach, Florida, and file the original A newer or Pleading In the office of the Clerk of the otroult Tourt on or before the Ui ky ft *<—***_#}' If you fall to do so. Judgment -wy default wl be taken against you for the relief demanded In the BUI of This notice shall be published once each Weak for four consecutive week* In THE JEWIHH FI.ORIDIANIX i\K AND ORDERED *t Miami. ,-lorlda. tkls tk day of July, A.D. rt5 E B. I.KATHKRMAN. Clerk. Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida By: R. H. RICE, JR-, (seal) Deputy Clerk. SMITH A MANDLER 407 Uaeoln Road Miami Beaek. Peer III Attorneys for Plaintiff 7/I7-24-I1. /7 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADK COURTY, FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY. No. MCM1* JILL MILLER. Plaintiff, EDWIN MILLER. I vf.-n.lant NOTICE BY PUBLICATION You. BOWIN MILLER, 7:. White Oak Stt.-.l, N.w Rochelle, New York, are hereby miulred to agrve >or .inswer to the Complaint for Divord fllwl ajtainat you. on NORMAN K SCIIWAH7.. One Lincoln Road Building. Miami Beach, Florida, Plaintiffs Allvrn.-.\ and file tinoriginal of said Anaw.-r in the office of th.clerk i the above court on or before Auguat 17. IKS. otherwise the complaint shall be taken as confessed. DONE this 14th day ef July. 1M0. K is LEATHERMAN, Clerk. Circuit Court. Hade County. Florida By: C. P. COPELAND. (seal) Deputy Clerk. GORMAN K. SCUWABZ Attoraey for rialullff 7'17-24-U.s'7 NOTICE UNDER 4KOTSCH IK MJSK*4+Y IITVKN that the undersigned, desiring to.es> eaa under the flcUUutw name .l mOWfBH A4.E A-FTR. at l"f> Collins Avenue, Miami Beach. Fla., Intend to register said name with the rCkR* '••j^Sar**"'* •* ,n ** ***• JACK and OLGA KAHN 1M -tMR 6tMiami Beaoh. Ba. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME ^.AVJf NOTICE rS HBREBT GfVEN that Una atW**g aed. See l Mag *• ea—s la busineaa under the fictitious name of THE ESTATE CONVALESCENT — NI'RSINO RESIDENCE at WSft S-W-, 80th Street. South Miami, FVekea lalends to register said name with the Clerk oftUe ClrgUjU ,ourt of ,D*4e County, VloHrtn ROBERT H 9JtKE.. Sole Owner OOLDMAN A OULDOTEIN Attorneys for Be|Utrgat 2S0J W. Flailerftreet Miami. Florida 7/17-14-21. /7 NOTICE UNOER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVBN that the undersigned, as si r ing to engage In business under the fictitious name of PARTS SUPPLIERS OF MIAMI at 1)20 RW. tlst Avenue, Miami. Fta Intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. DWATNF. V. COX LUCIA E. COX 7/10-17-14-U IN THE CIRCUIT COURT QF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU T OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. (4>C S3S5 ROSE T. REOOIO, Plaintiff. vs. LIBORIO RBOOlo. DefendanlNOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: LiBORIO REtiUlO ADH4JUES.-' UNKNOWN Yo UBORIO RKQRIO are hereby notified that a Bin of Complaint for Divorce hat been fUed aaa,lnt you. and vou are rettulrad to serve a copy nf your Answer ar Pleadta,to the BUI of Complaint on the Plaintiff'* Attorney ANOBLO AN AiJ. W 01 A 1 "* 1 '* Building. Miami 32. Fiorina and file the original Answer or Pleading In the offlee of the CUrk of the Circuit Court on or' bej'or* the th dy or August, list. If you fU to doso, judgment by default will be taken against you for tbe relief demanded In the Bill of Complaint. This notice shall be published once each week for fourconeecutive weeka In THE JEWISH FliORIDlAN. DONE AND ORDERED at Miami, Florida, this 7th day of July, A.D. ISiS. K. B LEATHERMAN, Clerk, circuit Court. I>d# County. Floiida (aeal) By: M. B. FORD. Deputy Cle.k. VN'iELO A. All Attorney for P'alntlff ilnale) i".niw>ng Miami K rTorlda ,„., 7 : t.„ NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that (he undersigned, ileairing to I IUJ businaes under Ihe fictitious name ..f \\ KINSTOCK REALTY at 11 In N.k, IStrd Street. No Miami Beach Intend! to register aald name with the Cl. i k of the Circuit Court of Dade County, n0r ^*"ALKXAiNI.KK WKlNST.W* nrje^t^tJ MOI liOTtQR sVBOER FICTITIOUS NAM C LAW OIVEN that. LBOAL fdOTtOT NOTICE UNBaBM FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICK li HEREBY OIVBN that ihe underalgBed. deslrlRg^io oajgage ti btialnala under tbe n.-qtiaus aauuof MALflKoA BAR at *4 Nerthweetj Seventh Street Inlands to ragister aald name with Ihe Carrk of Ike Circuit Court of Dade CountFlorida FRANK l>K-NNIS>N -\>fi LEAVIRON A KRHKD Attiirn.-ya for Petit loner IIW Industrial National Bank Bklg 7/31.JI/7-14-J1 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HKUKIIY 01VK4N thai the iiaderalgned, desiring to engage In busineaa under the fletltloua name of Kt'DR-CR-Dt'DS at 177:. NW .4th St Miami. Fta.. Intenda to raglater aald name with Ihe Clerk of the Ctrcuil Cgurt of Dade County, Florida. NIOHT AND DAY. INC Htlliil.li A URBBNE Actoraey for Night Dav, In7/SI. k 7-14-L'l I rUt kacjttl I apprasclaiat NOTICE UNDAR FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS MEKKISY UIVKN that th.uaderalgned. desiring to engage In hualnans under the fictitious name of -I.IMOKAMA intelHla to resist.-anld name with the i'V.-rk of the Circuit Court of DadiCounty. Florida. HL1M-CR-SKLF. INC II W.i.l 11 A OREaBBBJ Altoma) for Sllni-l'i -Self Inc. 7 IX, • 7-14-21 NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY UIVKN thai the underalsned, desiring to engage In buatneaa under the fictitious tuyne of STATE MORTGAGE Intends lo register asild name with th.clerk of th. Clri uit Court uf Dade County. Florida -VI.VI V W FRIEDMAN, Sole Owner M It AY IKIKHMAN Attorney for Applicant 7; N.E. 2nd Ave. 7 II, 7-14-21 unaaJalffod' aSBng to engag. IdDtvie Highway. Dade County, Florida %^ t y. noHd.^ OROK J|ott .OeTper IJBON EPSTEIN Atteaney for Applicant Encoln Rgad ] flk |MM| NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTTCE 18 HKItKHY OIVEN thai the undersigned ilnatrlna t" ens cler the tlciltlous name ..' RAV ON MORTGAOE Intends lo register sniil game with the Cleik of tie Circuit Court of IL.II. en inly. Florida KYLVIA W I'LIIIMAN. S-le i iwner M It \Y KKIKI'M VN \iioi n. \ for Applicant N I' .'ml Ave 7 SI. 7-l4-:'l NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NO'I'ICK is HEREBY CIVKN thai the aaderslgned. desiring i business under the fictitious nunI MR JAY MOrrTQAiGE intends lo register said name with the Clark of ihe ciicult Co -rt of iM'le County. Florida. S-YLVIA W. FRIEDMAN. Sole < iwner M. RAY FRIEDMAN Alloiaey for Applicant 71*2 N.E. 2nd Ave. 7/31.K/7-14-2I NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW Norii'K IS HEREBY GIVEN Ihat the anili'i signed, desiring I" eiutage in bimiimw under the fictitious name of MIAMI BEACH HEALTH • 1.1 I Miami Beach. I "ad. Ciunly. Plarida intenda to register said name with the Clerk ot the Circuit Court of Dade County', Florida ALBERT K <:il.L, .s..le owner THKolM.KE M TKISHIN At|..i-n.-\ for Albeit E. (5111 .1 h a Miami Beach Health eh* 7/31. •.7-M-.1 LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNOER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undei sigm-d. desiring to engage in business under the fl.ililoua nairn HIOGINH MMJ CO. at 105 East tlst Street, .Hutleah. Ha., Intend to r--ald name with (he t ii rk of tb,e en un Court "f Dade County, Florida. HUGH D (XK)PBR MYRTLE o Ci .1! R FRANKLIN D-OI;DEK M \RTII \ iC.liK.N A IAIN K UGDEN M Vl:\' FAISKR Attorney for AiHilhanta Congtatg Bldg. 7 17-H-fl 7 NOTICE OF INTENTION TO PURCHASE UNDER BULK SALES LAW TO ALL PBRdONS HAVING CI-AIMK 4JR DEMANDS AGAINST HAZE1, DE CRBRBNEO d/h/a AIJ-APATTAH INN The undersigned Intends lo purchase In bulk the stock of goods, wares or merchandise and "or the business fixtures ar equipment ueed in connection with that certain bnslness or enterprise known as AX.LAPATTAH INN. located at 3M1 N.W. 17th Avenue. Miami, Florida, and to conclude such pur. base on August 7. 1S at Miami. Florida, and all persona having claims or drnuvads against the vendor are admonished lo notify Ihe uederelgned at that addrees oa or before said date. Dated at Miami. Florida, thla 28th day of Jnlv. 15. RAYMOND CARD1N Name of Purchaser BB4RNARP O WILSON XiSii N.W. 17th Ave, Attorney for Seller NOTICE UNOER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai th.undersigned, desiring to engage In business under th. flctRIOOl nam. 01 Mima & Thomas Manufacturing Co., porated at i3i N W Hth Miami 4.'. Florida ml. -inl lo register said mini.' with th.Clerk of the Circuit Court of i'ad.County, Fl orida ROBERT N MIMS J. TAIL THOMAS .7/31. s 7-1I--M NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 9tC S13 PATRICIA M. LEVITT. Plaintiff. va. I'.I'W Will II I.KVITT. Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE I'll EDWARD II LEA ITT 111 Falls Street Niagara Falls. New York You EDWARD H LI V ITT are hareky notified that a Bill of Complaint lor Divorce haa been filed against you, and yeu are required to serve a oapy of your Answer or Pleading to lbs Bill vf Complaint on the plaintiffs Attorneys. OOIJ>MAN A GOLDSTEIN. 23BS West Flagler Street. Miami. Floridaand file the original Answer or Pleading In the offloe af the Clack ef the Circuit Court on or before the 24th day uf August. 193*. If VOU fall to do so. Judrmenl by default will he taken against you for the tenet demanded In tee IliH of Complaint This notice shall be published once eaeh week fur four ooneeotittve weeks In THE JEWISH KLORIDJAN. DONE AND ORDERED at Miami. FVu-lda. Ihia 21t day of July. Aj). Ms. K. B. LEATHBRMAN. Clark. Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida (seal) By : WM W HTtVEIKC.. Deputy Clerk, GOLDMAN A GOLDSTEIN Attorneys for Plaintiff ttat Weal Flagler Street Miami. Florida WBM -,***M NOTICE UNOER FICTITIOU8.NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVBN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In busineaa under the fictitious name f DOWWTOWN REAL ESTATE at M I.angford Building Intends to register aald name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. JAMES J. McVEIGH. Sole Owner 7/24-IL 1/7-14 NOTICE UNOER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY 04VEN that the undersigned, desiring to e nga g e In -busineaa under the fictitious name. *f HOUSE OF EEGER at *218 8.W. Ith Street, West Miami. Florida Intends to register said name with the Clerk .of the Ofjwult Court of Dade County, Flor LGtHU BE0JER Bete Owner f#4-3L S/7-H NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICK IS HER BUY GIVEN th.it the undersigned, desiring %  •> ns.ige In inder the flctilious name of CAMA DOlAiREH AITS at number i :i N VY : Ith Court tn 'h.Ctta v< Miami. Florida and intemis lo register the said name with tha Clerk of ike i'.i un Court of Dade County, Morldn. ALIREDl !•> 'Nil i.N liol.ol:K.S lai.NToN, his wife RICHARD AO-TSHILKIt Attorney for Apptlraau Ml. v 7 14-tl NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the unikisigiicil. desiring tn engage In bnslnrsa under the -fictitious name of WHEEL BRAKE SKBV1CK OF MIAMI at 27I>1 N W 3th Street Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade Count*'. Florida. VICTOR QUINT. Sole Owner 7/Z4-3I, S./7-14 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In pjjiuaineaa under the fictitious name of NEW YURK LUNCHEONETTE at 814* Blscaynagtoulevard, Mlagil Shores Intends to register said namo with lk Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. EMANIKL ARK AS. Sole Owner 7/11. t/7-14-7 F.CT.?S8I OsU NOTICE IB HEREBY OIVBN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In ilncsa under the fletltloua name of rd STRCBT Ma-UBWAND DENTAL CBNTklR at 1SM0 N.E. I.1th Avenue. North Miami Beach. Florida Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. j. PROFESSIONAL CENTER, INC., a Florida corporation lit** N.B 13th Avenue North Miami Beach, Florida 7/10-17-Z4-H ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! CORPORATION OUTFITS Lowest Prices — Quickest Delivery tn South Florida CaQ the JEWISH FLORIDIAN at FR4-436C



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Friday. July 31. Page 8-A Academy Opens Branch in Miami Greater Miami Hebrew Aeadeniv will open a kindergarten and first grade in Miami this September. B. I. Binder, president revealed The new school will be housed at 1025 SW 27th ave. •The decision to open the branch was brought about by the growing demand of many parent? residing in the Southwest. Coral Gables and Wi -t Miami areas." Binder said. Rabbis and Hobrow aducators her* pledjd hill support of tha branch at a recant meeting hold in the offices of the Bureau of Jewish Education, the Academy official revealed. The Hebrew Academy now maintains a North Dade branch at NE 17lst st. and 10th ave.. No. Miami Beach. For the coming semester, a second grade will be added at North Dade. The Hebrew Academy is a coeducational day school combining prescribed public school studies with an intensive Hebrew speaking curriculum. This bilingual program is offered during the regular school hours. According to Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, principal, the policies governing the elementary and junior high school departments at the main building of the Academy will be effective at all branches "Classes will be kept to a maximum of 20 students so that individual attention and instruction can be provided." he said. REPHUN'S HEBREW BOOK STORE Largest and Oldest Hebrew Supply House in Greater Miami WHOUSAlt and KIT All Complete Line of Hebrew Supplier far Synagogues. Hebrew and Suncay Scnoalt ISRAELI GIFTS and NOVELTIES 417 Washington Ave. Miami leach Jffftrsen 1-9017 HISTORY PAGE: Shneor Zalman Shneor Zalman was born in Liotna in 1747 Very little is known of Shneor Zalman s early life prior to his affiliation with the Hasidic movement. Rabbi Shneor Zalman was considered a leading Talmudit in Ua time. It was. therefore, more surprising when he became a Hasid. The Hasidic movement, during its early beginnings, at traded the general masses of the Jewish population and was opoosed by the intellectuals of Jewish life. Most of the rabbis and Talmudj*a opposed Hasidism. seeing in that movement a resurgence of a Messianic sect The chief opponent of the Hasidim was the Gaon of Wilna. Shneor Zalman went to Wilna to meet with the Gaon in order to convince him that his fears were unfounded. Unfortunately, the meeting never took place and the opposition to Hasidism grew, developed and assumed violent proportions Shneor Zalman was instrumental in founding the Mama Hasidim. which is an element within the Hasidic movement combining both rationalism and Hasidic philosophy. The Habad Hasidim attracted many Jewish intellects of that period and incurred the wrath of the opposition all the more Rabbi Shneor Zalman became the recognized leader of the Hasidic movement and. as a result of the concerted opposition, was imprisoned on two occasions on charges of preaching heresy. He was released both times, and his experiences resulted in making Shneor Zalman a martyr, which in turn attracted more followers and greater esteem from the masses. Rabbi Shneor Zalman was responsible for compiling a Shulchan Aruch. designed to enumerate the laws that his followers should observe, as well as arranging prayers in a manner that differed from the accepted prayer book of Orthodox Jewry of his time. These innovations enhanced the breach between Hasidism and Orthodox Judaism. Rabbi Shneor Zalman wrote commentaries on the Pentateuch. Lamentations, as well as sermons for New Year and Atonement, and a treatise on the study of the law. He died at Pyen near Kursk, and was interred at Gadiyoch, Poland. Dec. 28. 1812. Soulener Rebbe' Arrested On Suspicion of Espionage Prepared by K.iiui Abraham HT-<>n %  First Service Due At B'nai Sholom 5 L s; TtjGUST BROS ft V£ 0 Temple B'nai Sholom will hold the first service in its new building at 16800 NW 22nd ave. Friday, Aug. 7. Rabbi Sheldon Edwards will officiate, with Cantor Ben Grossbcrg rendering the musical portions of the liturgy. Construction of the new building began at the conclusion of Shavuoth. Designer was Maxwell Par rish, with Harry DeFrancisco, of Harg Enterprise, construction engineer. TKf til* contains tight classrooms, office, study and sanctu\EW YORK-(JTA>-A frail and ailing Myearold rabbi, who provided a home for dozens of orphaned Jewish children in the not war period, in Eastern Europe, has been arrested. atong with his son. by Rumanian author ,1,,-s „ n charges of "suspicion of treason and espionage," it was learned here this week Rabbi Alexander Portugal, the • Rebbe of Soulene." was arrested last April with his son. Rabbi Hi! lei Portugal, and has been held in pri>on in Bucharest pending completion of an investigation into their activities. The elder Rabbi Portugal's rescue activities began during World War II whan ha was deported to th* Tranadniastra area which the Hitler regime had permiffed Rumania to anno*. Ha assembled Jewish orphans there •nd of the anal of tha war, lad hundreds h Ciaroowitl, which tht Soviets had annexed, where he started an orphan asylum. Ha was arrested by the Soviet authorities and subsequently reI leased. According to reports, the homeless throughout Rumania learned of his kindness and began coming to his asylum. A group of Jewish children in Odessa left the Soviet asylum there and joined Rabbi Portugal in Cternowitz. The Soviet authorities responded by arresting the rabbi but released him to go back to "my children." Early in 1947 he moved to Bucharest where he resumed his work with Jewish orphans and again attracted the displeasure of the Communist authorities, who closed his asylum. The Communists arrested him and four aides, releasing them after four months of detention. ary for 4M a r sons. Cast was aee,eee. President of Temple B'nai Sholom is Gerald Greenfield. Trustees are Greenfield, Seymour Roth, Aaron M. Kravitz and Walter Hurshner. Bert Weiner is chairman. The new building will house the Temple's religious school, including regular and Sunday school curricula. An enrollment of 200 is anticipated for the fall semester. Juhus Soloway is membership chairman. ftobft* fo bt MemorM.ized Chief Rabbi of Israel Isaac Halevy Herrog win be memorialized during the Jewish Forum on the Air Sunday. 10 a.m.. over radio station WMIB. Simon Seiden. program director, said Rabbi Isaac Ever, of Agudath Israel Hebrew Institute, will participate in the memorial. Many of Rabbi Portugal's wards went to Israel during 1950 and 1991 but there were still many homeless orphans in Rumania for him to assist and he continued his efforts traveling from town to town despite warnings to stay home. Finally, on the second day of Passover, last April, the police came to his home, arrested him and his son and several friends. A iiTi" 5e (TIITI s rti Seen Overrated' Continued frem Pi l-A that members of the Jewish community in West Germany f.-i> themselves "isolated" from general German life, the President replied that was due not so much to the hostility of the eurroundiaf society but rather to a certain 'shyness'' on the part of both Germans and Jews. He aaid the destruction brought about by the Nazis was so great that "it is difficult for both to encounter each other without shyness." Dr. Prinz also act with Hemrich Luecke, the Minister of Agriculture who witt succeed Dr. Heuss in the presidency. The two men discussed the problem of the resurgence of anti-Semitism in Weet Germany, as well as reparations and indemnification. Dr. Luecke expressed great interest, in Israel. He said Israel agricultural projects had made a "great impression" on him. To Live in Hearts W Letvt Behind ... Is to Live Fareverf PALMER'S MEMORIALS Schtjoured Onveiflnfjt SMMbAT, AUfJttT 1 lWt *tt Sinai Caoaaiiry •fTM ROOMSOM. 1tt Rabbi Art* Otcker "May Their Sostii Rpe> in Eternal Peace'' •UiWiaWm IT PAlMCJt S MIAMI MONWMiNT CO, 20 Years Ago this Week Bucharest: Judges in city courts this week announced they would not recognize the decision of the cHy s Chamber of Lawyers to exclude Jewish members of the Chamber from practice of law. ~ ~— ~ % % % %  %  %  % % %  "" -~ ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE AU NHMW swrnns rot STNAOOCMS t IIWISH MOWS 1357 WASHINGTON AVE. JE 1-7722 •tUSBii nob* sw Book 5t*fS i IMS WsjeMnataM Ave Miami Ocach — at •-.' Moarow WoMaftn) Sup*llM for tynagoouao. acn**u A Pvivaso Us* ISMAILI OOMMTIC OIFTS RoMri Br.TftccN.StMi >11 Washington *.. M. %  Phones: JE g-220S — Jl 1-lfaJf


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I Xpft %  < l-i Page 24 ^fmiitihtiMv Friday. July 31. to^SSfr l?J5ra i^E^iSSof UK N~ York if .rasped M, •• w ^i *.*,.•* „ frere ua* ~~ outgrowth oT United Nat.ons Mn ,muua ef Stares* • %  • "* tore wast a flsstow polio to proder Swrrtary Rlph Bunch,-, !£ tseassereV M.rtlrnf statea tax, weeks ,,,, rer a basic change in that bis UBI application f 0 itery practice i coetem membership in the West Std re wft! be strong antaTennis (tub had been tuned down s rHKK mxs Bat met the chaste has on racial rto> aj the best of *^ day accept ~hiw tia a or Jewish tfsey g to thenseparate ahfe 10' afford ama*. csab saesabrrsaip* eaea ease bad to be tooked ata carefafi? Bel %  here J-s %  sii-ed 3*30: Srrfc Israel pet ~ srudvrx: the Tufcmad to one 3* the HE braefis ban ol w=is ol He rcmpcSac %  Tffk^ ol the Pocireti Yesfcrr to a res* :r.r: BOB) DM iubvluafOB BSSSS Ancient Cities Craw Once Again With Careful Hand to fta i2-;.:--ieases of San I asasaVtda .' brae LM — to— aad Pass In fffi 2JO" the even ai 11 Hebrew aaoats* of Adar aad Elai. The >: artoa Kalafc has the Skoezhs before Pesaca aad been retain eatba*a. were called ': -n from v :dam. Months of Gatherexe<. rre speat aad bos.r ----i %  to sssc : a re-s yj hi Israel, the Ma rcoarn. TW rerrr -oo* p,ce j"i*ni ne -< -^ •et has, wau< •sin' D'lfritofion. 'raw hjn*t prtn*m* tr, rw# y^l •-• '-. M per. *ont artoa Katoh wtweh •oc* pfaca fcast rear. Such a iraftoa ef ipiiH—I *asur ef f*a e^r%  --.se^-iec *!. •* ar..~ Dr Kaerw St. s a %  _--M aagjil a wed m a pubbc HI I aat la totei i a e t 4hs week, he M ed hat bebef that a re a ada t e ni aioauid ** part of ear culture" aad hunted Cut i c was snaa-Biade. it therefore could bo -.----. by mart H-. %  little %  ils to brotberbood" laid they • %  the opposition an the ponrr cakeri c a aflfca: of the sareesss of : ... Construction has begun, on Mt. Herri in Jerusalem, of the first budding of the World Academy for Higher Jewish Studies, of which Chief Rabbi Isaac Halevi Herzog is president. Pla*M call for the erection of five buildings at an overall cast of £". million. The first will be known as the Encyck>c*edia Talmud Center and will house within its chambers the thoajexmd* of research materials required for the publ.ccrhcn of the monarnerital 23-volume Encyclopedia, eight volumes of which have already appeared. %  %  *MbJ* to-JB o f *e Mar < 5 ; < FAHUKI BHIIM.I I iif:i ftmam Most s s^sarw s;vr KJUB %  -'1 '.'ewesi Smartesi Carti I Uz)ci Chat Rat en I rVOMM coasr^ar Ant-coajamoNa u ^ ^gm. PAMLEIGH CLUB OffOtS • Pinochle, Gin and Ccnta lovmmm* • Rnbhsi and Dapj BB thig, • Ih n P f lll USilj to Play Your To^zh. ~-=sgeniai. Intonaal Atmosphere • Completely Furnished aaSckss oenrjig Lunch •" Hew Yerfc C -• if baa im Bfed Joseph toaeafaal jMept a. of the cantor?eoBrader. Jack A Harry Raben. aad Stanley L *^ Cewer presideat *WJfcpr,OfcoLca %  spiritual toader of North Dade Jewish tenWfcyfe f leprwirf Sfjfe Slote. "**1 of Hialeah Reform wZ-^ c f a r W, 0 will hold a Tu> rTiepham sale Sandav. A, •s*t"'o". : tfc ; T mp,e ,15 w —a at Palm Spring G I" Miami it's FLORIDA-FOREMOST DAIRIES hr Home Delivery Phone FR 4-2621 The ore,, M „, ;„ ^ p,.^^^ PRANK J. HOLT, M*,,^ THEN TO TEL AVIV GQIDHIJOHLEE! NOW You Can Drink All The Iced Tea You Want WITHOUT Gaining A Single Ounce *-0z. S!z BotVe Only 75c This s Tel Aviv's Golden Jubilee rea r and golden opportuni f KLMwiM nj0y H fly nK al i,s "S the AM,ni Peed y U non -*PM the Atlantic on a luxurious four "*"• DC-7C(K W her foods' avail SS ;P ,a "„ Viit London P ar ^ Brussel, Vienna. Home, and a host pother historic citH..t no eTi cal %  feato, 308



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Fiiday, July 31. 1959 +Jm/Ht)rk>rktk*ri Page 3-B IITHR TO THE EDITOR Reader Says Saudi Bias is Fault of Israel Mrs. Hy Kornbleet. of Kansas City, Kans., president of B'nni B'rith Women, is the first to bare her arm as members across the United States and Canada recently lined up to donate blood in dual observance of Red Cross Month and the Jewish service organization's 50th anniversary. Mrs. Kornbleet flew to the nation's capital, BBW's headquarters, to launch the mass blood project. 'hair in Experimental Medicine Founded it Hebrew U. in Name of Noted Doctor [NEW YORK—A Chair in Expert-, Rental, Medicine in the name of fv lale Dr. Joseph I. Bluestone is been established at the Hek-ew University Hadassah Medical phfxil of Jerusalem, it was an%  unced here this week at the ofrcs of the American Friends of Hebrew University. statement by Or. E. Michael jestone, New York physician, \ closed that a donation of $108.to cover, the expenses for'the kir is being underwritten by is earmarked from the estate | his younger brother. Dr. Moses {Bluestone. [The new chair will be held by p. Jack Gross, American proMr of experimental medicine cancor research at the Jeru•m university. He gift to Hebrew University resents a family devotion to tbe ise of Zionism and Israel by generations and three memof the Bluestone family, all j Bicians. Dr. Joseph Bluestone, died in New York City on Nober 2, 1934, age 74, was a naof Lithuania and a medical j Jduate of New York University,, practiced medicine on the i er East Side of New York City j I 40 years. Long associated with \h Israel Hospital as an attend-; physician, Dr. Bluestone also [ red as a member of the hoss medical, board. ir. Bluestone, sr. was an active feist and communal leader who imztd the first Hovevei Zion [Lovers of Zion Society in the Itcd States in 1882 jft New York ETLEY TRADITION JEWISH INCE 1837 i-Yoae To* spirit in bis fcne taa..."ftaor cnisbedr fellm %  **• end stimu... richer taste sad paaae' ere with your fleishigs and | tnilchigs and between maal MfieahaaeM, ? :UT l \ SERVED IN A GLASS Ot A CUP City. When the movement spread to other cities, he became president of the newly formed National Council of the organization. In 1K!)7. with the organization' of the Federation of American Zionists. he became vice president, at the same time holding office as president of the New York State Federation. Dr. Bluestone, sr. was also one of the organizers of the fraternal Order of the Sons of Zion, the Jewish National Fund, Mizrachi Organization of America and the American Jewish Congress. A distin B uished editor and Hebrew poet. Dr. Bluastena edited the periodical "Shulamith," the first Yiddish Zionist periodic.: to appear, in 1889, and published in 19M in Palestine a volume of Hebrew poetry, entitled "Songs and Provorbs." An associate of such Zionist leaders as Theodore Herzl, the founder of modern Zionism, Dr. Richard J. H. Gottheil, Rabbi Stephen S. Wise, Dr. Judah L. Magnes. Rabbbi Meir Berlin and a host of others, he was a frequent delegate to Zionist Congresses. Dr. Moses A. Bluestone, who died at the age of 61,.was a graduate of Columbia University medical school. He practiced medicine in Brooklyn from 1921 until his death in 1956. He is survived by three brothers, Harry, who is director of the Jewish Communty Center of Wilmington, Dela.. Aaron, a practicing dentist in Brooklyn; and Dr. E. Michael Bluestone. EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian: The Jewish Floridian was very much on the job I/J Ms recent editorial, scoring discrimination practiced by Saudi Arabia against American servicemen of the Jewish faith. I refer to the editorial, "The Senate's Sad Faux Pas,"* in your issue of Friday, July 17. In reawakening public awareness of this deplorable situation, however, it is important that a proper evaluation be made of the background and the present implications. The discriminatory pol icy pursued by the government of Saudi Arabia is based on that government's acceptance of definitions created by Israeli legislation itself, which confuse the religion of Americans of Jewish faith with the nationality of a foreign state, technically at war with Saudi Arabia. The Israeli "Nationality Law," Miami Youth Leads Service At Stetson University, Baptist campus in DeLand, Fla., Jewish students attending the summer program were asked to present a Sunday evening service. A typical Friday night service was conducted last week, led by Bill Ullman, of Miami. "Sabbathcandles were lit by Judy Gordon, also of Miami. Ullman's sermon consisted of a short history of the Jewish people and an explanation of Judaism. Dr. Harland Merriam, associate director of Stetson, said "the evening was very worthwhile for all concerned." Ullman, son of Mrs. Milford Green berg, 12921 Auralia rd., No. Miami, was presented the National Conference of Christians and Jews Youth Award for 1959, and is president of the Greater Miami Federation of Temple Youth. Firm Mama Announced Michael M. Tobin, Mark R. Rubin and Philip V. Salmon this week announced their .association for the practice of law under the firm name of Tobin, Rubin and Salmon, with offices at 504 Industrial National Bank bldg, 25 W. Flagler St., Miami. adopted by tho Israeli Knesset in 1952, assumes that American citizen* of Jewish faith, because of their religion, possess a relationship to the State of Israel that is different from tho relationship of Americans of any other faith. Is net the fundamental concept of Israel's "Law of Return" that all Jews are members of tho same nationality, which once lived in the territory now called the State of Israel? This Israeli policy of making distinction between Americans on the basis of their religious faiths ( s eems to me to be inherently contrary to basic American ideals. It is clear that the Arab nations still technically at war with Israel arc acting on the assumptionof Israeli-Zionist ideology that all Jews are nationally related to Israel. And in failing to demand of Saudi Arabia equal treatment of all Americans, regardless of religious faith, me" United States government indicates acquiescence in an interpretation of Judaism which links it irretrievably to the nationalism of Israel. The problem presented is indissolubly a product of the creation of the State of Israel itself and the philosophy of its leadership. A logical solution can be found only in a multi-lateral understanding sought by our government, acting in the interest of all American citizens. HERBERT U. FPIBELMAN Miami Splash Party Scheduled Beth Emeth Sisterhood will hold a splash party Wednesday, Aug. 19, at the Biltrnore Terrace hotel. Let's Get Together for Lunch new Real Jewish Rye ... and Real Pumpernickel, too x:



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.. %  • % %  .%  %  % %  : %  %  .-.%  %  ***n>M r n .i m P=C*W ams AOOSS i_A silly chUdrens quarrel mar find you UP V*" spriag's tears e-A good housewife is Mgr; to Sane her %  ttl *' drv in the sunlight. S_ A visiting foreign official is perturbed by this kind of reception .. o_ of everv type of medi cine are found on the shelves, in a chronically ailing house hold 10—Obtain 11-Such objectives often cause a long and costly strike. 12-Part of to be 14-Some neighborhood kids alfor a snack when vi.-iting your house. Hum *c CrokJeMV-A state: Abbr, "-Hi. ^.JTZlS-Ship m %  Fleece. j_lfi %  water shortage, a cto*RK btirst makes everyone thank ful for the In the reservoir. 22-A rake. 24—Roman numeral sixty. 25_A masseuse is very particular about those she uaes in giving a massage 2ft-It s bad for the crime suspect if hialibi is by his beat friend. 28—In a mvstery story, a — atmosphere helps create suspense Entry Rules For Contest CLUES DOWN COINWORD PUZZLE NO. 4 WORTH $130 If there are no correct solutions to the previous week's puiile. Otherwise prix* returns to beginning S'OO JaeKpot. If you wish to subscribe to The Jewish Floridian check the square and your paoer will start immediately Subscription price it Q $5 per year. $10 for 3 years Regular subscriber* are eligible for larger prixes. See rules. C'jt along the dotted line, paste on a 3-cent postcard and mail to COINWORD Editor, The Jewish Floridian, P.O. Bo* 2S73. Miami I, *"!*.. in time to reach the contest editor by midnight. Sunday. Aug. 2. PUZZLE No. 2 EXPLANATION (Nr explanations Mrt given for words raving no possible alternatives.) EXPLANATIONS ACROSS ]-.-. SALESMAN who sells Insur.. %  i a jvror la an ac-cHenr suit; both i (car would i \ and sauted A TALES. the TALES, extra i u;i to fill out an In ;••-" %  Jwrj U Is onl> : nr>. •''i*nt ease* thai the resju( %  : I panel doesn't produce •>l Juror*. An si %  trdlj Hkeij io f..n into this itcsoty ;—, irr ; i ..,,!.. ,/ ...nr children feel It SANER not t.. fly together • tern* ptesM It i.not SAFER %  ther*are i., pains* ,-h—doubling th.chance Ideal But li : inaible i • -; •: having thl %  in BAOER li not sood. It %  urgesta an Intellectual wla•— in ordinary tourist n.uiit env %  he GENTRY with access to the M %  %  naoo, where Prince Ral.-'i bis Prince** Oi••• •• live Th.REN TRY who may go in and .ut In the ours* • %  < duty doc* not take per... in any of Ihroyal a> tlv (tie. 14— To I that the n-you k)Ta loean't .are a I.ITTI.K f.„ v .,u I* irtenl if. A TITTI.K |>. t n .•. but the word i> not and one la not likely "to SUCta term.-. IS—'oatly remodeling may !••• lALv Kli In ad. Who h %  sudd %  medl al • •. • n n M— An eaay-trolns peraon I* unlike)} UBS %  %  ill niend'i b .'I haMu: %  .1 d-H-s not lr> %  l" ^f'.rm Uheni, He may arjr v..,I MINh the bad habit* and wladj toe iroald rafotn, but ka'i tOO t'ller lilt %  .-:, I.-. EXPLANATIONS DOWN I—In curing a 1/N<; Ulne-x. a change of climate Ioften helpful A i.r.s'i; Ulnoa* la likely n, uA i.. > N '; %  It ..only "nr of man> BOtMll tkKi~ Hhi>'h a cJiaaag* vf cllanata aaai heli. I—When a BERVfTE attendant at a filling irtaUon "lariats" on wiping •the wlnd.-hleld. an Impatient motorisl (who's in a hurry I i lrkesaqulO*aB and submissive to Lgnor* a driver** tion to aa) delay. %  —A NASA I. qualrty In a IWTMHIS -i'*-ech reveala to an expert where he was i".m the Frn.h, f., r Instance, and many New Enarlanders pronounce words through their noaea This i> not a NATAl, quality that one wan lr n uith—one can t talk then—hut -omething a.-qulreil from environment b! .. toddler learnina to talk. 6—A new Baster hat with a beoomnut I'l'.IM la v ( ,ri,..ihliiK :• girl uaualbwanta; h U 01 flowers top the ",''," ; "", ; ','., '-'h-r or not the LtVt.i1 :, I:,;,M *?" -I-I" >' on the t>le of the moment. 12—At \hballet, a ball*) r.-.n |* rnan fl g"t okthe I.KNS o hi daases ,n to. .a. an thai I ,'.";, ,,''*' Tl '" trae* of •ah^nclnjlle. the movenv • '' %  %  h % % % %  % %  torao, .,,,„,.„• _,„ iddltloti to l.l'.i;.featlye ELAN I* %  ,, r „„„.„ fn, V, *• %  %  %  %  Eaaiernas* l> uanal ( .. r those who sun ,,. ,„,, r,t ",o': %  • %  %  %  • i'"'"~;V' i a ";'*;lv"'" r! '• %  •T r 1 1 of his i III-..-.,,„ not n„rm;,|., expected of an athlete %  •' % %  ertaii, t.. l, e ,„.,„„, ,, f >• eu-devi loped. 17—A (..il.-Ki.in who's ELATED to befeel""lTl, ''"'" %  l "'i 1 1 natural!} call, fir %  '""'," "' '• "'"""' %  I.ATI.I> — il.--lgii.il... ,,, i. ; .f | f.... T _.o. h. h.in„ : '~7.'i'i r i"v Sl ,'''"V "" '•""• %  wll who l,An '' pokes fun at hi* fellow %  Hi', i. t."" k s f n *"**-<• a I.,',,,. HiiTitie. leu. obvious wit. not "usual. 1> found in an office. V T. n, w TKItM '"•< d.v.l,,,,would be diff„„i, f,„ n ^ f ',; doctor to keep up it h i„",. S thi arug.i etc., there are new TERMS fre. ouently being evolved. B>\iry^-S*wTi diK,-ove,wi" ,-KitM would lM ";*;; P ""' ,H "" "'• %  '=-"eral Fa ,„ r .. nriJV 2—Tv' sponsors drop a show when it fares badly in its audience 3— Possessive word. 4—Negative. 5—A preoccupied man may unwillingly hiconsent to take his wife to a concert, ft—Harshness. 7—Paradise. &-A presidential hopeful tries to formulate some that will put him in the spotlight. 11—It takes patience to listen quietly when a garrulous client's opinionare 1"—Belonging to me. AM AROO DENIED DENTED EDEN ESE II FILLED FILMED OAIN OET ;. ~ OR VST CMUomdesigMdCfurmuuiModeliv Courses available for H tt2M 19 char AOWIING SCHCXX AND AGtNCV 177 Mwada M.U, Coral Gable*, Ha. •CM TH tmvmukM Director WORD LIST ORtTfT MOTION MVIIKIKD MY HINT KB HINT \i 1 HI'KRIKD N V ITS I'II. IS IINX PII.I.S LOTION8 PLANK l.\ PLANS MINX POI 1. Mm I>Y Ill.l, Ml H il iY RAIN MOPPINfl RED 14—Such a housewife is irked by a neighbor who constantly drops in for a chat. 15—If his fiancee's wiles offend company wives, the ambitious young man may worry about her being a 17—An expert's camera shots are usually with interesting backgrounds. 1—Sticky stuff. 21—Manv orchestra rehearsals art? needed when an emergency pianist haa been only a K Tformer before, ative of: Suffix. 27—Compass point. P. Kilt KioR pntK %  1l.11 ROPPINO S< >Si 1 ToltPIP TOR HI I > INION INSOI NT" L'NWON ITN WOUND 1 —Holye the asjaafe as *asj WonM other oruaswort puaaie AB^LH" C.^.. Acre*, and Clsii. l&S^f?' how to romptete the Incomplete w„rrt" i'orre-t answers to this week's C(5H WORD puaaie will be found |„ .i„ fc N helical order. In the word IIM **2.—Anyone la elldble to enter iniv RD ,,.ntert e.aept mp|o n ^ ..r staff members (ur mesnbe IB „f h ," families) of The Jewish Klorldlsri .—A r-nlestant may submit a, n,., entries as he wishes on th. offki.i entry blank printed In this pair hni no more than naiieiai t-nii,. 1 K,S drawn farirlmlle of the pusii, v" me. hanUally retrlse hongs award.



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May. July 31. 1959 +Jcwi§i> fhrtdHan Page 9-B y and. Mrs. Martin Hoiovitz (left and center), who helped one jlish nod two American aviators elude German captivity ring World War II, are greeted by their aunt. Mrs. Isaac rowitr, on their arrival in New York. The happy reunion brought about through United Hias Service, global migra agency. Twnry-two Egyptian refugees, ranging irom two 50 yearn of age, disembarked from the SS Atlantic together the Harovttzes throudh United Bias assistance. rara man. ros i masTer >ciys imi Postmaster Eugene M. | ip issued a reminder to his %  ^ns Wednesday about what to' uncemmg "vacation" mail, those people headed for the [hills of Carolina or the hot highways of the nation, Dunlap said that one thing should be remembered about the mail. Let us know when -you ate — malt can fee fins IHf Award YORK —Mrs. Alexander igrub, of South Orange, N. J. winner of the Jewish NationInd's annual Blue Box award,; ind-trip to Israel, it was an-! led this week at JNF national' %  uarters here. award is presented each j t>y the board of directors of' In recognition of "outstandvicc" in the placement and j ice of the familiar JNF Blue standard fixture today in. thousands of Jewish homes.* %  "'" % % % % %  %  • % % %  %  -* r w w-w going so that your malt can to torwaiwM to you, sola tfia posfmaaTov. As an afssveaaa measure, have your walehba r empty your box while you ara away." The postmaster stressed that it is also important to let the post office know when you come back, so that a cutoff can be made on the forwarding. Postcards are widely used by everyone on vacation. But many people don't apply the right postage to these cards, Dunlap warned. Regular size cards take 3c, but the jumbo size cards need 4c. MORE Private Pool Beach and Cabana Colony HOTEL At 34* ST., MIAMI BIACN Wrlto Por Information and Raoarvationa:^ JS 1-OSS1 Alr-Condltlonod Room* Prlvata Baach and Pool Parking on Premise* Cocktail Lounge Oming Room Entertainment I 3 awaaaaj Dally Par Para. Dbla. Occ.| FP.OM APRIL 291 •MING TO NEW YORK? Stay at this modern 25-story hotel. Large, beautifully furnished rooms with kitchenette, private bath, from $7.00 daily, double from $10.25. Two room suites from $12.50. LOWER RATES BY THE MONTH NO CHARGE for children under 14' sharing room with partnt. Air-conditioning J, • television available .--* %  BEArOX Broadway at 75th St., New York Ogeor Wintrab, Managing Difctor Report Soviet Jews in 'Near Panic' HEW YORK—(JTA)—A condition of near panic among Soviet Jews hei developed as a result of the forcible closing of the Great Synagogue of Chernovitz in the Ukraine last month, the New York Herald-tribune reported Wed n e s day.• %  —••>Citing "a reliable report," the newspaper said that news of the closing of the historic synagogue %  — 'in a city in which Jews are more stat ement that he had personally than half the population spread given perrnission to a rabbi of j^. fu L ,hrough ., J w sh cen ^ rs of ingrad to bake matzoh. The report the Ukraine and European Russia., jndieat ed this statement to be an The news has created something indirect verification of the anti-; near panic among the Jews of the, Jewish acts „, tne „ that Soviet Union who regard it as an nere wou d otherwise be no need evil omen for their future, the newspaper stated. The raport said that the Great Synagogue waa widery used) until the aueMan closing which lad Rabbi A. Barnbuim to go to Mecaw in Juno to plaad with Soviet authorities again.t tho move. naojH ftaiiibaam saaohr withe>ot succaas to obtain The Kalp at the Chtaf Rabat ef Me t .ow, Yehuda Levin. Th* Soviet authorities aant tha aynfjaaaa'a Torah to two small huts uaaoT tor Jowiati outskirts a* for a rabbi in the Soviet Union to have to ask a deputy Prime Minister for such permission. Noting that other faiths In tha •ovest Urnon aro not molsepou, ttie i opot'l suggest ou tnat the currant Soviet eaenpaitn h> apfaareartly "baaed an a belief" among Soviat officials "That Hw Jaws ara to ba regarded as aMon and hostile. Thay con livo in tha Soviat Union. Thay are of course forbidden to leave. But they are not to create any national unit which might SWIM how be tied to Zionism or to tho bourgeois Jewish cultural centers In America and Israel." Other restrictions cited in the report were: In Bobruisk, the synagogue and eight private prayer meetings were closed. In Vitebsk, all 12 private prayer meetings were closed on May 16 and Vitebsk Jews were threatened with tea years' imprisonment if they resumed the meetings. In Minsk and Smolensk, Jews were unable to obtain copies of the recent Soviet publication, in Yiddish, of tin collected abort stories of Sbolem Aleichem. In Benderi, once part of Rumania, an ancient Jewiah cemetery was destroyed New housing is being built on the shattered tombs. Chernovitz. Synagogue officials were ordered to toll visitors that the synagogue closing was the fault of congregants who had used the synagogue for unspecified "non-religious and illegal purposes," according to the report. The report also asserted that the Soviets have j been imposing bans on private ( prayer meetings, to which Soviet j Jews have been resorting increasingly because of the steady dosing of synagogues in various parts of' the Soviet Union. The report confirmed earlier disclosures that the baking of mat-' zoh was forbidden before the 1959 Passover in Kiev, Kharkov, Kuibyshev, Rostov, Kishenev. Odresi j and Lvov in the Ukraine and in European Russia. It also mentioned the denial by first Soviet Dep\ uty Premier Frol R. Koslov—dur-, ing his recent United States visit—-j of such anti-Jewish actions and his Schlesinger to Speak WALTHAM, Mass.—Prof. Arthur M. Schlesinger, jr., professor of history at Harvard University, will address iriends and alumni of Brandeis University on Monday. Prof. Schlesinger is among five guest lecturers coming to Brandeis this summer in connection with the university's Institute on Contenrportrry American Civilization. His address is on "The Future Shape of ^American Politics." It's fabulous, it's new. us e B rC S-v** ttnetwrmtnuasr N£W f NEW.' .IFRRV LEWIS Cafalina Indoor Pool THEATRE ClUR i Qnd Healtn Club Fonulou',! Spellbinding! / 5 0Cf t utu | C ; y'ealherproofed flamcoii'. 1 / Vocations! AND THAT'S MOT ALL... uuu Beverly Hills Wing! NtW enlarged dining room! NtW enlarged lobblae and loungesi NtW • merged Studio Co He. Shop I NtW redecorated Brown Darby Nite Cluband much, much moral FREE SOLE irS NO SECRET! We pamper OUT guestsyou'll find that BROWN'S is heaven on earth — All Sports • Private Lake • free Form Outdoor Pool • Elevator Seivice • Air Condrtioa• ing • Delectable Food • Supervised Chtfdrtrre Day Camp %  Nite Patrol • 2 Kiddle Poors. Entertainment features Stan of Broaden ft Hollywood Con t in u o us Dancing with Herb Sherry Orch. — Harto Ms Latin RrrjftlmTINat Brooks in the Brown Derby. JERRY LEWIS TEEN ME FAN CUM PLANNED SOCIALS AMP. FUN SAlftftt CHARLES ft LILLIAN BROWN'S loth Sheldroke, New York • rhone Hurleyvill. 4JO PO BISraVATIOMI: OMUCT Wiai WAtkla. 4-7470 HOTEE with wonderful Not Springs waters R Drimi Me ofld~tmmo*t weeWi. taaa rke KMTK. f *oii aad larM (o a •• i ea n at a* r iiaa/ a teiee. Yen can baAe away ell yaw achae and eaim e)a to teaaian end r.li.ue end find reM ea> lann-y katet. C aacert. di aaar and ballroom Jen L i n e, aanic ay Eddy Rooart aaal me Arlington OrcKa tra. Social divar t iaai fi daa n at ear eraaiaae Social Heitiav Bajay year feverite racraatiaa la Hat Spriaaa, Superb eeW -im Qab privileeat at ear aaarey Caw>try Clee. Yaar-anaaad madkaj at Laeee H.a.ltaa, Ovechita. and Ce marina. finat faad mrmJ any-nore i. tU pride ef ma ArHnotaa. Seam ratae vitft K.K barn from t V t7awala.rmti l i l ba.amypllaaeiaal. ,fraa. % II eaaUa, a* daeW. 'r4o ream cnaroa far ekeeVaa aadar 14. a j HOTEL, and BATHS ^ii •aautifal cater avocfnjre wrSe Uccacftm. faanaral Manaear, i\ HOT SPRINGS NATIONAL PARK. ARKANSAS



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Hm^B. ^^j^JS^i rjewtstfk*k#M Friday, July 31, 1953 Page 4-B TM M ARRIAGE C /y w>.'H"" >£ M V N ,.„::,.... %  ,.Mw.r.MTH l TV.Lfm-..^A.r South Dade Gets Invitations Here increasing d.vorce rate in this country, ta^ ,h ? of CVatombi.. Florida. Illinois. Indiana. Kansas. United a*** i* be most divorce ndden %  nauonon *£££&. Massachusetts. Michigan MenLouisiana Manland. Massachusetts. Michigan. earth. with the rate continuing to -"-"gL, t !" Tbraska". Nevada. KM JOT. NW !" On this continent M have four time*: thedivorce tana. Vermom amJ w g ,„ „ ow rate of Canada and six or seven ,,tn* that of Men M Q( Jfi {o wed s to g as ho co. We have double the divorce rate of Austria. ~,„, of tbeir parents Chechoslovakia. Germany and ^^JUM StDakota Oklahoma. Oregon. South Dakota of all the countries in the civilized workI on y nny Wl$consin ^ncon such marriages between I,rael approaches us in the multiplier* o(^ and J !" rf y our shocking divorce rate were he bole boys"^J^/ wd Geftrsia the eligible ages are storv it would be bad enough. J*' ortuM,f ^J? _ot II for EZ"£d 14 for girls. Colorado. ConnecUcut. •U marriage* are dismal ''"^ree^f d£ !" e Matne ^rth CarohnaVnnsy.v^ua and Tennesofficially stamped as such by a decree of dporce. -' • marriaeei where both youngsters are 16. %  :„.r„r. .,;. %  !. Am n,,mlK-rs through MvM d. it. Coral Gable-. Mr KOd Mrs Leonard Wallman. 7320 SW 126th ll So M.ami; Mr and Mrs Joe Mohen, 9640 Thanksgiving dr.. Cutler Ridge^ndjlr_and Mra. Norman Green. SW 64th m culminating event will be 8 u \ nation t< visit Temple Beth An and the newly complete,) g lr Light Memorial School bldg, j|u Nu^Kendall dr., at a special San. day morning brunch on Aug. u Rabbi and Mrs. Herbert Baumgard will be the bouts. In searclung for explanations one should not overlook tsar archaic marriage laws ^ch "conrI ,rresponWe and immature youngsters to marry and reaTT.mil.es. before they are able to fend for themselves Poradoi of E.rty Wedlock The hard fact is that our average marriage age .Maine, .wnu i~' .„ ,,. see permit marriages where both >-|ft7'^jj Kentucky Iowa. New Yerk. Texas and I tah allow marSS'tor boys of 16 and girls of 14. In Missouri and Washington a boy and girl need only be 15. while m New Hampshire boys of 14 and girls trt13 are legally allowed to enter marriage with the Ness ing of the state. Now if teenage marriages turned out successtoday ,s probably the loet of an* in however, indicate otherwise society. Only Canada has an age average that is COm rgene"ration ago. the married coed was a rarity the married high school student unheard of. Is the day coming uhen married high school couple* wul be a commonplace" Last war. for example, some 45 percent c* women marrying for the first time and slightly more than 13 percent of first time grooms were less tnan 20 roan of age Mart girls married at 18 than -t anv other age. \x the same time more than WO.MO girls under 17 and nearly lOO.noo boys under 19 were permitted to consummate the most important contract of all— win usua'.lv dire consepuences to themselves, their > heir relatives and to their communities In Fionda and in virtually every state of the Union, a minor i> barred from buying a glass of r a bottkr of beer in a tavern even if accompanied by parents Nor can he vote, enter into a hading contract except for necessities, or make a valid deed conveying real estate Some Shocking Statistics Yet. paradoxically, the law which thinks a bov or girl too immature and too irresponsible to vote or purchase a gla-J of whiskey thinks he or she is mature enough to enter into wedlock—provided only the > has obtained the parents consent: tacts however, indicate otherwise In the United Stales, tor example, there arc approximately five times as many divorces, descries annulments and separations among teen agers as among those who marry in their early or midole twenties. Reasons for tho Failures Basicallv. there are four major reasons why teen age marriages fail so often and so dismally. I One is that teen-agers, as a rule, are too immatun in their own emotions and judgment to make | trim choice As a matter of fact, they are much more likely to make impetuous choices and to be nenous and unsure in their later adjustments. i Second, teen age mothers are more prone to be tense and anxious about motherhood and then to transfer this insecurity to the child. Three, the younger the couple the shorter generally their courtship. This means that the teen aeer-. didn't have the necessary time to really test tht r feelings for each other—to really explore their personalities. Finally, teen-age marriages frequently fail because the youngsters may not have finished school, or their period of military service, or are in other wa\unprepared to assume the social and economic HAPPY THE AFFAI glorified br the smart settings, to eoUbr.w4 u ,.,n.. tht s w aectsteot T* fBMSf. wtra famoaa 1r Miami Hooch's nioitoi"r•"* for tpicur.n funetion. .. .fro•> Pool.xl. P.rty to4ir.oa •>• •? f„ltr-t..rti L1 .l6^ i. *.m. Potito Mamlg •,o..r. Upper EckeW. Cle>. Vr•now l*>e>i U *"S* 1 *T? ga.ni ( ardinel Room. Tra Cheoeinaf* *•••* f,r •" !" •f f unctioa KXtrlMK DME? WINE? iU bo your aeeuoaoeo of a P**** M r/r U it U OOWOS4/ JE 8-6811 Airmn niatNit, Director of (WWM mmd Coferiofl •r *e Soamay m^J COUJM at mo a/uHUft mwnrviatf %  now amoion aybny \ COUJNt AT aiNO •"' • ai5UrNt H.V0. M %  M Itg.aTttaa responsibiltus marriage normally requires. Before we sneer contemptuously at child m: r%  r ;. lawin India. China and elsewhere, let s take 'r. Kline is OToiloMe for private morrlooe coooseliaf ul foe Huatiaofoa Medical klrff.. >n Miami Seal Rush, VA Unjes 964 W. Flagler St.. gave WednesVA regional offices the nation day to all Korea veterans planning over will be operating at full speed • \pplv now. Don't get caught in ,0 s,an school in the fall under the to handle their papers. By apply_, ., __' .. Korean GI Bill for the first time, ing now. a veteran can beat the the ru>h This is the advice tha. Bogg ^^ om thgt wn[h n ^ ^ can eUnuMle an> thance C. W Bogg-. officer in charge of nearly a half-million veterans exof a delay at the last minute. Veterans Administration office at pected to be in training this fall. Boggs said. Have trust Business %  ( %  ••ting. Banquet, or Special Occasion You'll find complete focilitiei to exactly satisfy your needs in the Kismet, Aladdin, Scheherazade and Rubaiyat Room, be it for a wedding or a private porty!