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:
AA00010090:01642

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


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Full Text
'Jewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UN/Tf and TOT JIW/SH WfflflV
|3 Number 30
Miami, Florida, Friday, July 22. 1960
Two Sections Price 20*
blf OK's Cologne
torney as Counsel;
moses from Three
SITUATION CAIUD 'VERY GRAVE'
)
LEK IJTA)Israel police announced this week that Nazi
rer Adolf Eichmann had selected Robert Servatius, a
y, as his defense counsel for his trial in Jerusalem.
The names from which Eichman
chose were on three letters offering
to defend him. The other two let-
ters were from attorneys in Chile
and in New York. The Servatius
'etter said that Dr. Robert Eich
mann. of Linz, brother of the war
Timinal. had authorized Servatius
to offer his services.
The Justice Ministry represen-
tative who presented Eichmann
with rhe three letters told him
that the government would short-
ly offer to the Knesset a bill to
enable a non-Israeli attorney to
appear in n Israel court. The
representative also said that Eich-
rtvann's rounsel would be given
every facility.
rial May
be Held
Next Year
don
to
the trial.
er|F
and
lect
)
K- (JTA) Command-
m SeUnger, director of
Ph police bureau, which
ig data for the trial of
ann, expressed the
this week that the
s mass murder spe-
nd be held this year.
prfic-ial came to Lon-
t of a series of visits
jttiea seeking data for
said that Eichmann's
Committed in Europe
I have come to col-
evideuce I can."
I that ft was difficult
Peahen the Eichmann
ik place, the police
"I would say the
f held this year
11961." Commander
one day at t h e
^jy which contains
Jjergoit collections'of
^M09re?hs on the trag-
Bropein Jewry in the
world.
had seen Eichmann
Pfiays ago and that the
PJaJ was impassive but
T**He talks a lot and
sf." Salinger said. He
Waded questions about
Bocatioti af the jail in
mann is being detained.
Previously, it had been announ
?cd that Gideoi Ha user. Israel's
tew Attorney General, would be
he chief prosecutor in Eichmann'-.
trial.
Servatius. who defended many
Vazi political leaders in the Nu-
-emburg trials, told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency earlier this
nonth that he ha 1 offered His legal
fervices in a letter to Pinna s
Continued en Page 10-A
Jews Flee Congo Rioting;
Pour into Brussels Haven
BRUSSELS UTA>The number of Jews fleeing from the Congo*
and arriving in Belgium continued to mount this week. Many families
from Luluabourg. one of the hardest hit centers of rebellious native {
assaults on European whites, arrived here without luggage or funds.;
Among the arrivals was the Avzaradel-Bonnavida family which had
resided in Luluabourg for four generations.
The refugees called the situation*
in Luluabourg "very grave" and
xpressed deep concern about male
members of their families who re-
mained and who are now presumed
to be isolated in that Congo city.
Some of the refugees arrived
in nightclothes and described
cones of violence and pillage.
Many of them said they wanted
to emigrate to Israel.
Jewish social welfare agencic-
Nltjnfl into action to aid the refu
gees.
Previously a group arrived from
.eopclriville on a I'.S. Army plane
They included an Israeli family o!
ix persons, a Tunisian woman and
a French woman. They had fled to
Jrazzaville from Leopoldville leav-
ing all their possessions behind.
They reported that 5.000 of Leo-
joldville's 10.000 white residents
had sought refuge in Brazzaville
ind described the situation as one
>f complete chaos The Jewish
community of Leopoldville joined
with the rest of the whites in the
trek to Brazzaville as refugees.
At Eliiabethville, where most
Congo Jews reside, the situation
was reported as not alarming.
Chief Rabbi Levy has not left
Elizabethville. The situation in
Stanleyville was reported, in tele-
phonic communications received
in Brussels, to be calm. The Jew-
ish population was not molested
Continued on Page 12 A
SfM. JOHN KfNNCDr
... paradox
Nazi Refugee Says He's
Hounded by Israeli Police
JTABy Direct Teletype Wire
Kennedy Eyes Nasser Compliance
With UN on Suez Canal Fracas
LOS ftNGEECT(JTA>Sen John Kennedy, Democratic candidate
for President of the United States, made it clear at a press conference
here that he would expect the United Arab Republic to carry out trw
decision of the United Nations against the existing anti-Israel blockade
of the Suez Canal. He said this would help to clear the atmosphere for
bringing about an Arab-Israel peace.
Sen. Kennedy expressed his view
when he was told that there wa-
in "apparent contradiction" be |
tween the Democratic p 1 a tf o r m
pledging stronger support to the
United Nations and encouragement
0t Arab-Israel peace negotiations
\uwait Warns
Of Retaliation
LPHIA (JTA) Of-
K American firm spe-
be sale of Israeli im-
ked receipt of a letter
Bovernment of Kuwait
Be firm to cease doing
Bith Israel or face an
boycott
Perot, president of the
!raft Importing Com-
le firm had never had
with Arab states and
Ition of doing so. It was
)w the Kuwait Govern-
ed the name of the
firm.
ir, in the form of a
lire, asked that after
red information was
[that the form be "duly
the competent govern-
thorities." Whether this
rabian or American av-
twes uncertain.
Br said that "any foreign
on Pago JM
FRANKFURTLudwig Zind, the chemistry teacher who fled from
West Germany to avoid a prison term for public anti-Semitic statements! "w h i c h are unacceptable, of
in 1958, was quoted Tuesday as saying he had been traveling through! course, except for compliance with
Accept Israel,
Egypt is Told
West Germany and Italy recently "always
secret service." +-----------
shadowed by the Israel j long-standing UN resolutions."
Zind disappeared from his home
in Offenburg 24 hours after the
Federal Supreme Court in West
Germany rejected an appeal
against his one-year sentence for
declaring publicly that "not enough
Jews had been gassed." His es-
cape to Egypt provoked a political
storm in West Germany.
Zinors return to Europe was
reported by the German Press
Agency correspondent in Cairo,
who said that the forme'- school
teacher hod written to a friend
in Egypt.
According to the report publish-
ed here, Zind wrote that though his
presence was known to "a wide
circle of acquaintances and rela-
tives in West Germany," he had
not been denounced to police.
Zind asserted in his letter, ac-
cording to the Cairo report, that as
"a matter of fact." he was protect-
ed by his friend "against the Is-
raeli secret police, who were tryine
to create a second Eichmann case."
This was a reference to the seizure
of Adolf Eichmann, Hitler's special-
ist in mass murder in Buenos Aires
his spring.
The Presidential candidate re-
plied: "I don't think that thef s
in any way paradoxical, those
two positions. What we would
like is that the agreements and
the position of the United Na-
tions taken in regard to Suez and
other matters, that they would,
that those provisions, would be
carried out. That's our desire as
a preliminary to having a peace-
ful solution to the problems
which separate the Arabs and
the Israelis.
"I think that the platform
Continued on Page 3-A
in
If CONCENTRATION CAMP DOCTOR IS fOUND
Bonn Will Ask Brazil for Mengele
JTABy Direct Teletype Wire
BONN -West Germany will ask
Brazil for the extradition of Josef
Mengele if the former Nazi con-
centration camp doctor is" found
in that country, a West German
Foreign Ministry spokesman told
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency,
Tuesday.
He said that a copy of the war-
rant for Mengele's arrest issued
a year ago by the prosecutor's of-
fice in Freiburg has been forward-
ed to the West Germany Embassy
in Rio de Janeiro with the re-
quest that it be relayed to the
Government of Brazil m the event
Mengele is found in Brazil. ,
According to reports received
here from Buenos Aires, Men^tic,
whose experiments were respon-
sible for many deaths of Jewish
men, women and children, enter-
ed Argentina with a Red Cross
passport, and was naturalized by
the Argentine government.
He once worked as a biochem-
ist, and was reported to have had
close connections with the Argen-
tine Health Ministry.
LOS ANGELES (JTA) Sen.
John F. Kennedy of Massachusetts,
who won the Democratic nomina-
tion for the Presidency of the Unit-
ed States, is on record as calling
for a new American approach to
the Middle East aimed to hastening
"the inevitable Arab acceptance of
the permanence of Israel."
The nominee expressed his views
on the Middle East impasse in a
Senate speech in June in which he
urged that American policy be
formulated with both "imagination
and restraint." He urged that the
United States should not press the
effort "so hard that the Arabs feel
'heir neutrality and nationalism are
threatened, but accepting those
forces and seeking to help channel
them along constructive lines,
v. hile at the same time trying to
hasten the inevitable Arab accept-
ance of the permanence of Israel."
He also urged in h i Senate
speech that the United States
give its support to programs "to
help people instead of regimes,
to work in term* of their prob-
lems, net ours, and seek a perm-
anent settlement among Arabs
and Israelis based not on *n arm-
ed truce but on mutual self-in-
terest."
He urged also that "guns and
anti-Communist pacts and propa-
Continued on Page f-A
I'


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RIVERSIDE
MEMORIAL CHAPEL
rUNBUi DfffCTOtS
P^v>oe JE 1-11S1
M J-MJi
^ fc. fa.
^- *. 7am, y 4,


22. 1960
+Jenisti Hcridnar
Pago 3-A
\ted Testimony Heard in Schools Cases Here
the schools litigants
their cases Friday
t J. Fritz Gordon in
[Circuit Court.
gs. which opened Mon-
th* question of Bible-
[the public schools of
celebration of see-
ps, and other religious
[wit against the Dade
Dl Board were Har-
fcrlain and the Ameri-
Hbertits I'nion. In a sep-
f undi r ih' sponsorship
trie an Jewish Congress,
K Philip Stern, Mr. and
M Resnick. and Mrs.
K#r sought to enjoin the
fe permitting continuation
Hpces.
Orican Jewish Congress
L4J, originally scheduled
H} their testimony
Jbeon, woro granted
0 by Judge Gordon to
Mr presentation of ev-
rtng the proceedings,
Ben again and again
I spectators in the
Wrt that he would per-
outMbts, demonstrations.
Out' Set
ch Camp
and overnight hikes
programs at Camp
and girls will at-
t's overnight "sleep-
a n d Wednesday
le Miami "Y." High-
evening will be a
m and a lesson in
annual camp show
iphasize the affect
a on world civiliza-
is being written by
ildstein. The show
ir Wednesday eve-
placards or circulation of peti-
tions.
The opener Monday saw Judge
Gordon move the hearing to larger
quarters in order to accommodate
the great number of persons pres-
ent.
Placards sucn as "Keep the word
of God in our schools" were or-
dered removed by Judge Gordon,
who admitted Dr. Leo Pfeffer, of
New York City, national authority
on cburch-state relations, as an at-
torney for the American Jewish
Congress case. Pfeffer is national
director of the Commission on Law
and Social Action of the Congress.
But Judge Gordon limited Dr.
Pfeffer's participation to arguing
points of law and consultation with
attorneys on record. Howard Dixon
pleaded the Chamberlin case. At-
torneys Bernard Mandler and Her-
bert Heiken represented the Con
gress brief.
Over 20 witnesses took the stand
by Wednesday noon during the
plaintiff's sessions. Among them
were Kathcrine Moore, principal
of Palm Springs Junior High
School; Wilfred Rice, principal.
North Miami Senior High School;
and C. Gerard Frison, principal,
North Miami Junior High School.
Irvin Katz, principal. Miami Beach
High School, gave a deposition.
In dispassionate testimony, Dr.
Joe Hall, superintendent of schools,
admitted that religious observance
in Dade classrooms has gone be-
yond "simple" Bible-reading. Hall
said he "suggested" to principals
that prayers accompany the read-
ings.
Also heard from were volunteer
students and parents of students,
both Jewish and Christian, who of-
fered testimony oi religious prac-
tices in the public schools, includ-
ing Bible-reading, devotionals on
public address systems, recitation
of the Lord's Prayer, Easter and
Christmas programs, and visiting
clergymen appearing during devo
tionals and baccalaureate services,
often invoking "in the name of
Jesus Christ our Lord."
A major piece of evidence, a
film entitled "Story of Christ-
mas," distributed by Southern
Bell Telephone Company, was
not admitted Tuesday in a hotly-
contested session. Philip De-
Warard, director of public rela-
tions for Southern Bell, was sub-
pot a ned to show records that re-
quests for the film by numerous
Dade schools had boon mod*.
In marionette form, the film
features "Night Before Christmas"
and "Story of the Nativity."
E. P. H. Brigham, attorney for
nine interveners, including Rev.
Henry Dahlberg, a past president
if the Greater Miami Minister a I
Assn., and Don Swanson, executive
director of the G r e at e r Miami
,'ouncil of Churches, contested the
evidence on the ground that no
proof had been offered that the
films were ever shown here.
A "surprise" witness Wednesday,
a Christian youth from Miami Ed-
'son High School, appeared volun
arily in behalf of the American
Jewish Congress case to offer test-
imony that an Easter program at
Edison featured a tableau of Jesus
w the cross, in which a student
acted out the crucifixion with a
owel as loincloth.
Brigham, joined by Edward
lordman and George Bolles, at-
; torneys for the school board, did not
Airtiy deny that religious prac-
tices exist in Dade's schools, but
sought to demonstrate that stu-
dents are not compelled to partici-
pate.
A June graduate of North Mi-
ami Senior High School. Miss Lois
Milman, who was in the upper third
^------------------------------
Egypt Must ComplyKennedy
Continued fro.n Pasje 1 A
tends to put emphasis on our desire
to have peace in the Middle East.
One of the ways with which we can
get peace is to have the directives
of the United Nations carried out.
And then, that having cleared the
atmosphere, we hope that it would
be possible for them to join. Not
only is there a United Nations posi-
tion on Suez but there's also of
course constant work by the Uni-
ted Nations on resettling the refu
gees."
FLORIDA jTATf. THEATRE
of her class and a nominee for a
Silver Knight Award, was cross-
examined by Brigham when she
related incidents of Christmas and
Easter assemblies which she claim-
ed were compulsory. Miss Milman
confessed to "illegal absence" from
last year's Christmas program be-
cause "I just didn't want to sit
through that again." Brigham ob-
jected to use of the term, "illegal
absence," because it suggested
compulsory attendance.
Asked by Brigham if she ob-
jected to the use of the word.
i Simmons
_llW IN. -M
Elmer Gantry
lOW Uactla M.
"God," in the schools. Miss Mil-
man asked, "Which God?" Press-
ed, she told the court that her
religion taught the existence of
a single God as opposed to the
Trinity, and that the Trinity was
I not "my God."
An audible gasp sounded through
ihe crowded courtroom composed
j largely of women, one of whom
j later badgered the witness with an
outburst that "Her God is a night-
club."
Judge Gordon meanwhile reveal-
ed that final arguments in the
cases would not be heard until Oc-
tober or November, and that he
would not render his decision un-
til possibly next December.
Dino Sauriis'
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wowc neve oddec raucr tc osinc our wv-
iOnot at c matter o: puieoeotju C m
->- tne tac* tna" toe hecemgt ait uniMr
bl oec.ofe'. bl c .one ume it come or lnosec
_/ao* county.
I wouid x wise te tae geaero: coanxnuriitr
* recogna* that o cansioeraoie d-veroence df
y? f3*^ J*~t cemmuruty t"attuoft
*aic tne pieadxngs cr th* tnne one Iha*. at
marie of true democracy, eacn mdmauai *
^S1** to ** eXpnmuoa '"fioui casuga-
In ttuB legaxd Circuit Judge | Frn, Gardon
* re be conunended far &* fajt ,,., m
S!? t^^01"^ "tt^ P Of
-TK.se onlookers who fail to xespeci the tree
couscjenoe ax othsxs.
_jr a: the Mtoric Zinnia Ornannalrat.
Ban-Gunon aecimec Zmnisn. tt at tm scaftoic
ox c puiidtnr louc since compietec ou slil
etnxiracxnc tne ouiidmc tc tne aernnen o in
lunoamenta. purpose
i ac no- inienc neTt M mdicait tna" Is-
rael crrticjsn. b sumcientiy smmr tt coastnuie
tae prime cause nr trie Zionifl movemen' t
pi ill 11 dussxmc bu tne Zionur predicaxnen*
s suet tha*. r. cox nc longe- muster sterx.
enougx. uetsust aacxns' tnest sontewntr unor-
For txut | tor nc otner attacia iist
tnose a the Pnme Mxxuate- warran- eaietu.
stucy as c sympton o'. tne moaen oex Zton-
tsr t matady Trm* aovtousrx' appecm tc oe
runxung oc Hoe- tone Zionsr isaaen wil ne
axMe tc lupmtr tner maxims anou* tut iieeessry
o: c coxrtmuxnc Zioxusxr. wniie attermc: nc orc-
gxaxr eapaate o: ctxpturmc tne acrv snxrr at
tm adnereng b tne erucia auestiox *-iiicx tne
25tc Work: Congresi mus eaxetulii consiaer
Anose aL tc snou". tna* Zionisn expend
ame wxtnou* pieseututc ax. taeoiogit cttemortr**
eat ne disustiuu*anr certain1' rrr tjnenecx
iewE Wnetner tney art conrmcee eoou- tac
importance or at enaurmc Zioruir movemen:
or no: ZionisTr m xr leas- c ciassicaL-T oresucr
out enougx. texne tor tnerx. tc assis- u. tne rxn-
tie ogams- tne increasinc maras-t n.i: wt.ict
jewist communrue* acrosi tne not tot axe
to lime
For apcr con. synoatieut--j-i*'::[-: -py->
grams tna* prove to fat ncnfai :i
nature and purpose :: v
)ewr. prograrru ac l^w v-t partB
othe- thax ine-r phi .; :
aeevort'
Nc one deiuet -, fag-] p0JBK .
xro_ i-mpoTtonce o- :u:.: :ismc;
r n. re fa-M -B^BBfac ;:>. mtl a: un sal pc-
rr.us- :* r-ounerer; ; -daafafi unoer
stcridiBJ.
no .: amm
me aotr
ist veiuet msfasd ahnsi afa rn
S:ait a: isroe. itsei: Hti
ot faunc it eievei*- Zfa-gfaa bs
tune
Adrance CJA Plammg
Tr.e meetmc o: Cor ^>
-rugua w, m__.,.
- ^err Pe;c: :r-
-as- weeis w:
Jtetmc Eua-na boj u
ever fa
iiiigi *r''X
ore nc long*- an "^ ^
*":~ Bugg>er o- m >. l,^.
nax growx puenomenc.:.. u. s* :
tew years one v :r-.,. c ^
Jnuxiiry :,eea*
i P^mfatoB ae-
=t urnox pour ct r*. =:., rfraeTato
e^^^tra^T 1,3--
Btry owey nom o rotate appreusa"o7tfat?
^ntng nk 1ba- the .aKGaSfai JrS
fad "^- wnogz tostanory al that
W1& picammg far the canunc CJL ->*.
aeon to ojxbcxpaie the jane a> i i
arrre fa kfa earnsxinsc as farT. Sll
LfatSJm7JlLC >^^and dfa=SfaTal
wnar ass ahaad. ibmij-u of
Lrttk-Known Side of Dr. H*A
As Playwright ofSeriom Calfa
" far#* pi
"BMW*' fwskd
f DIMKIM6 HIS HCULTlsmr
m< pi-sastase? st tsr
jtou. 3T pu-yr troir oa
aetr- lksn> tsem
HxaflH W "^ c,u,
\ m Hen. rs. sisrwrsjht sk mO
. ir n pisv. ws ssec n. Kes 1
afn )i. lsTK F -w-oricti
llsftiiUltosni- (iir-mfi s
Hen! h ssr-scr ssniro> -Tssmnr. "
mw-Aroericsi -udiesst st tst
:rr i jT.t :a driin* crrae* of
nns rnnj: Oeiimc: Sur lisec it tso
-2 war- e*j-er te SChi
din A*rhur bt'hiiruler. ws ws> ts
tu mm aBMaafaatof farr n tht
-ns-*k-r n n* ;*tntt wttt ta* took af s
4ni da]
S^ve-a: v-r> ister uuwrwer. the sk
mat tiii Srnr.itiier or tae esseUene -f am
i^ lastset! nsc not dost wet s: at!
* esyemsei wttb the faastii
rn> iinpi* sssnt ator ilx Tat
-:- i' as fa lupr of cmj But
n:aiiUtoiiiTc onwuunf: hw tfa suaje. 1 e
at a wnter fa.,
T>-wm- Bem _
dxsni*! a ttnst >
fae iRaa-n c/ Vmtm,
P*-xr:i tt faij
MrwVt r.tr taar. *4i
% nasmbr- ef "-fe-
lt 4ea Y^t
"^ B/S
as s jMsrw^kt f^,-,
- as s lD^rv, faH
fa saw "WreaW wasl
"LJCKZi. tas w-ftON"* li
" rtrear^ ro* slter tut*
pw< it verw- "7*nt Gtoss."
Ta. Han Ofaas H umiAi sf
a stir seeauw tnt- sutaor tinstsa the
efttaai tTM-xme' fat oisc esBsasai
lanser. taatMC ex LswOi* li 1km
&. v inert utter tt* i viianifu of the
ii INK t* fmi-Uwc a ill '
tec urrupHt n stSBltwa. I
pajaj Tar p..
ben. st tnt rr> of a
be-rt rtrcslM-t) M- ri a! OBtj
jmc nimmia tuiriot b-ratnt She
i- &. tnt t-iutt punutfiniem
iTodoumedh Uerx nsc a easaMafaafae Uaeiaiy tsfae fa kl
aafari ha fal aerminae hnaai'W *b> he onnucaiet: fc* to Sal
rstner thax P* tu been sad he was merliujBfaC antt aai fatal
aatoa h> >uun( man he sat waraao h We eauneat rhoe-l
-.aisier scisr Hsrtmsm. ninv wrttawj sapacficau eaaatfat n\
luttec witt acpemstic rvathetir pa-aarts
u> -'Met: bt your aaurm aafl aat pats hran. Taar km
-rteaU of the das aajuset a the Banana]
"- "s i.l art oseiaaait fufted yae hswe taaar aweaaaBBB
ahywrurtr aesos Bin a bsitil n me that wea*l
aaa-rfai "no-, --esperttal stttaalr hpstsrot tuinu-atj >e|
"txuaa a inasl
* aubUcal atwaal
ait
H
aaajsaaaar. fal
taller iru mrtsarai saji al
fa far took east Cn-aj
her haafani witi
be
ha
he
Gf
thi
la
a
r
n
*
f

I
ec
bi
M
I
cc
aaa


'JmMfie rid/ton
Page 5-A
W
w '''~C"

LETTER TO TNE EDITOR -
-J. Schwartz (right), vice president oi the Israel Bond
Hlion, receives honorary degree of Doctor of Humane
Icomme-cement exercises of Brandeis University in
b"oi his role as scholar, author, and leader in the
Ktaropean Jewry and the upbuilding of the State of
"The degree was awarded by Dr. Abram L. Sachar.
mi of tne university, and the doctoral hood was pre-
to Dr. Schwartz by Abraham Feinberg (center), chair-
the board of trustees of Brandeis University, who is also
Bond president.
Commons Body to Study
ti-Semitic Letter to MP
[ (JTA) The Brit
\ Commons decided this
an anti-Semitic letter |
rite MP was a breach |
[of the House. It sent
a committee to study
should be taken
Paender. Colin Jordan.
f Fascist British Nation-
al Party
es Panned reported he
nd the letter after he
^ce to tie Postmaster
July 6 that leaflets of
group hid been left
ft booths m Leeds.
Hr %'* in part: "Yow
[well to tike into e-
I possb< 7 that in Hm
a of Hie Britain of to
hat th Jews ami your
nogjdci will fact trial
ferry m i colored irv
and Jewish control of our
Hker ruled that the letter
a prima facie case of
(privilege of the House.
HI asked the House to
motion that the letter
| a gross breach of priv-
lege. He said approval of such
a motion would serve notice that
the House would act if there was
continuance of the complaint.
R. A. Butler, the Leader or the
House, said his first reaction had
been to support PannelFs motion
for gross breach but that sufficient
questions had been raised to make
him doubt the advisability of sum-
mary action. Pannell's motion was
voted down and the question re-
ferred to the Committee of Privi
leges.
Meanwhile, considerable activity
by anti-Semitic and Fascist groups
in Britain during 1939 was reported
by the Board of Deputies of Brit
ish Jews in its annual report.
The report said anti-Semitism
literature had been distributed on
a wide scale. The increase in anti
Semitic propaganda was chiefly in
the London area, the Board report
cd, most of it coming from the Na-
tional Labor party and the White
Defense League, two fascist
groups. The literature used the
Nazi technique of charging Jews
with being in control of practically
everything.
magnificent
FIRST
RACE
8:15 PM.
'--V-."?- >-,,
MIAMI
BEACH
Koniicl Club
30G RACING
JUtCNaasMi
Ti
LMOMMaWI
11 AM I BEACH Kennel Club
ACLU Official Argues Point of Law
EDITOR, The Jowish Floridian:
It i>. a well known fact that the
American Civil Liberties Union is'
l fighting actionist organization.
/Ve cannot disregard Mr. Simon-
loff's latest polemic bit of speci-
>usness in your paper of July 15.
First: we do not regard ourselves
is sacred cows above criticism;
hat. seemingly enough, is what
his is really all aboutthat there
hould be freedom of speech, and
we advocate it even for those who
.vould seek to destroy the ACLU,
U have some radicals and reac-.
ionarics in years past
Second: the ACLU is committed,!
n this area of freedom of expr..-
;ion to that definition of freedom
>f speech set forth by that great
Jewish jurist, Justice Brandeis, a
ollows: (Whitney vs. California)
"in rouraaxniK, -.-it -reliant men,
with confide..... In the power < - ( i feat '- i i i p 1.1 i i
thioiivli tho prooeseei oi populai
governinejit, no dancer fl.v* an t -.
ipeech can I"- deemed rlear and
present, nnleea I he Incidence of the
ill apprehended la In nloet l tha
it nun befall befori there li oppot -
i.n.it.. f..r full dlacnealoa If there is
tiim- t'. apoac f li* tllrt tealon
the ralastiood and fallacies, t.. averl
ike evil i> til.- proceaaei of -!...-
tiim. the remedy t.. be atwUed la
more peach, n..t enforced rim.....
Morever. when two great but di-
vergent New York newspapers j
igree with our position, namely the;
Mew York Times and the New York
Post, we feel that we are not alone.
MM in the Jewish community. The
Times said on June 23:
"The I'Vct Aj&endmenl to theCun-
Ktitiitli.n of the Halted States would
not I..- north tire paper it ie mitt.-ft
on if Its EuaiHlltrrr Called t.
even the most outrageous and oo-
j.-. tii.i..it.i, aapreafdoni
li. are not liked t quote the su-
preme Court's Tanalalello d<
in l'.'i'.'. ti. prodaoe h clear ini'i pres*
sal daaasr -.f a substantive %it thai
HrixvM [at above publli in.
lence, annoyance or unrest."
The New York Post said on June
21 in a Lerner editorial (a feature
writer in The Jewish Floridian i:
're you i>e!i.-\c tii.it aatlona .i bj
Internal .n-. ird then b) all means
olamf) down upon th.- Rockwells iwi
their maavoty doctrines. Hut if you
tlilnk thai ii-ii ..ii.- lik" America have
done retoaricabt) wet] in arhlwinsj
mingling of races and religious, and
that the re il inner the lac< i
from : i losui M I hen it I
i,.^t t., stick >* toredom of speech
- \ v. It. li r i ky.
M i. adlai ..i i lei man i. rtorj i
thai Hitlei Ism ti luinphi
parti) becau* thi lera an* had n
trava tradli nn i rlvli : ... ,, an
the r
The entire editorial was carrier'
in The Jewish Floridian on July 8.
but apparently it meant little tf
some people. However, it again
demonstrated that the ACLU is not
the lone culprit in this affair lha
Mr. Simonhoff makes of us: in fact
he does indeed flatter us for oir
small part in this affair, and of
course we are Mattered to be in the
company of such great Americans
as Brandeis. Lerner and Sulzbur
ger.
Mr. Simonhoff has cited a case
(Chaplinsky vs. New Hampshire*
which has been neglected by the
Supreme Court since its inception
(1942) and for good cause, for as
the dissenting opinion of Justice
Douglas pointed out in a case that
closely followed that decision (Fein-
er vs. New York), Justice Douglas
said:
"A speaker may not. of eourai.
Incite :i rl.it any more tiiiin h. m.,>
lavtie -1 in. .i.ii of th" i....... h% the
use of 'righting words' (Chaplinsky).
But tens record fh.!"" n.. each ex-
tremes. It -how* an im-ymiiHilieTi.
audience and the threat ..f doe man
to haul the Mpeaker from the itace
It is against that kln.l of threat tht.t
speaker- need protection if the) do
not recelaa it ami Instead the police
throw their u.iirlit on the sale ..i
those who hrcak Dp the meeting*,
the i.oli. .- become the new ensoi -
of speech. Police ciasurshto baa all
the vice* of the ten-or-hiti from clt'
i we have

repeatedly
Justice Black, in the same case,
D his dissent, states:
II of th.- affirmance
here is *.. approve -> ,-i ople ami read-
I available hnkiue b) .ihidh
ctth tatt n with Irapu
- :i.i- .1! -;. in n. politic .1 or
on atreel dees,
t.. t':. .- pervlston snrl ..--.. in. nf
police I "III have/ no pint or
-I In this holding which I view
as k>n -- p to*, i >i totality n
thorlt)."
It is doubly difficult for a liber-
arian to understand how a liberal
lewish community can espouse the
ioctrine of "fightine words" (see
.haplinskyj. especially so when the
City of Miami Beach has an ex*
ample right at hand. City Hall has
-efustd a permit to use Flamingo
''ark to the Emma Lazarus organs,
ization of Miami Beach. Its reason?
That on a previous occasion, they
*tad a speaker who said something
nflammatory. and they fear vio;
ence will occur. We are support-
ing this case for the same reason
hat we would support Rockwell
Granting City Hall the right and
precedent to ban a meeting is suc-
cumbing to authoritarian controls,
and those controls will really bring
on the threat of a Fascist state.
If one is seeking security of sta-
tus in a democracy, I would hone
that security is to be found in work-
ing for more democracy, and not
less, for as Lerner said:
". HltlerlMn triumphed In fler-
niani because the Germane had no
strong tradition of civil Hiir-i'tle* and
the richt- .,1 minorities .
I believe that he is right, and I
refuse to believe that America can
or should be equated with Ger-
many at any time: tr> do -<>. is to
blot out 171 years of freedom.
HOWARD W. DIXON, Cha.rroan
Florida Civil Libertie* Ur
You've Read
About My
Amazing
Zeigler
FACIAL EXERCISER
in
Vogue, Charm,
Harper's Bazaar,
and
Miami Herald!
Now
MaxweU Zeigler. Co-inventor sod
Manufacturer al the Zeigler racial
Eterdser.
THSf FfATUif AUTICIES Till EYEWITNESS
ACCOUNTS el *w sMrecul** rstultt sckiemd
airmail the ilmp't atwciM mrtfo-i br Hw
Ztieler Fsci'sl fnftiur THAT II IS
fOiSlllE TO LOOK YUKS YOUNSEI IHKOUCH
its uui
A aseicsl. ciieksllf ttttte imlmmwit. Mm
ZEIU.U FACIAL EXHCISE* .n', xl.vdn
Mm wldsm iircUttf muulM d i,.-. n el
m m rassM.x t
wuciu awl *akl*. Icne ustiae rswltt as
ew atii srecltcslly at aHsrt sn yoor rt
. Imp'svina veut it is Ititwt ens prefll*
* aMsn Iskw Mmis sear Srsm Ike
hsiej, h*n totNca snS twin csn'i leech
... II IS NOT A VIHATlt.fi MACHINE I SR
III TT IT I Tai'll am BM th Stauty *-
ksi > n* HtMl Iwewl stesuuwt snd
L
? > s> try ii on your own face!
TELEPHONE TODAY
For FREE Facial Analysis:
MIAMI
FR 7-2044 or
FR 91727
awWIala
Zeigler ol Florida. Inc.
1IS0 S.W. tZasJ .
(At S Points)
UN FT. LAUDERDALE
JA 44569



>Jeis*fkr***"
rrt*xy h*rn
p^y ** ri..i., p.^/5^
Shad Met Offers Views on Major Issues Today ggg|
*/,,WM *--------- ^^ or hemom. or even nroeacafive ^^ *?J
A utal vie* premdent 3f can say **: *** Kn*^ f" ^A fc^ IB ,h< religion in t> *cfc>ob < irriiM and AcH4 eaiklN
. .___ i. <-___. ,. *__.___i_ .* ^/Ui < flm. tain Polser Protontaats. e- #kwii i- m^.u. 7N
A national v-.ee president of
American lewis* Cengress
and aatioaa; chairman af its Caen-
aamnon oa Law and Socia. If.
;;e attend his news here oa i
At range of issue*. These ia-
cmded the Deaioeratje Party
roMunoi af Sea. Mm Kiantfr
n Pmsaraml caadadate r I -
ember the refasal af MM York
City to permit hmfsagrr L_i-
com Rockwell ta (peak ta L'moa
Seamre oa Jary 4, aad the
. a 1a the schools cases heard
ms week before Dade Canary
ire** Judge J Fnu Gordon.
Shad lower was ia Miaav to
tarbciaate ia the Dade case. He
at
- rereetaa at the V
. aa officer of the Amencaa
Jewish Congress.- Pelier toid The
Jewish Florufcaa. I caat a y
respect to
office. The
tana's coasoxatMO. whack I help-
ed frame, restricts as from pabte
poLtical campaigns
"Wr mi
I can say : hat Sen. K
0V e>eeiaretvon prwoeiases o
km accapranea soeecn Priday m
Los Anpetes is a particotarty sh>-
affamaaj ana Sneak."a far myself.
! Real Mr. Kennedy was unenura-
caa+y snveece i*a ha ae*e as-
presto* ta his holehesrted be-
lief at Iha saeveratien a* church
aad sae. It rs my awiniaw that
ho wili upheld ta rha later and
the snirw of the law the prei-
f ma irst ana- Pewrteentb
Beyoad that*
Beyoad that" Poiier conclud-
ed, would be to engage in poli-
tarkmg. which is oat the issoe at
hand- My owa observation here
is merely a reaction to those oho
entertain reservauoas about the
Senator because of his Catholic
faith. What I can. perhaps, add if.
If you accept the appraisal of
Sea. Kennedy as sincere in hi-
declaration of principles on sep-
aration of church and state then
to dene htm support because of
-hgions is ta be bigoted and

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OCC II (Cw.tf_ .
'O-,. UN II
M 14 MAI 11
HUM
Ml OCT |- 14-
l"C 'II 4V It*.
II" 11-
-fuM,
isoaUja&e*.
fASTCRN SMiPtiNo COt--OtTION Ce. I *.*>
' J rO I..II7 M,... i. ... I| j |,n ^.......'....:
>" -.si*.- twaao 16
saaJ WrUlt
ma
Turninj" to the case in the Dade
Circuit court thai eek. the Amer-
ican JeiLsh Congress official re-
fused to evaluate the possible
chances of success locally It
mould be inappropriate for an a:
torney from another state to pass
judgment upon the attitudes or
competence of local court offi-
cials. But the ultimate success of
the case. Poiier observed. "
assured '
According to Poiier. "the L'nit
ed State* Supreme Court, if the
cases ga that far. must ultimately
recognize that the Florida statute
cammg for rW>*e reading in the
schools is a violation of the Four-
teenth Amendment provided
the kmcaats here can establish
as fact the condition- e know
to exist"
In this rtfard, Foliar empria-
sixad that "the vM>4atian pa far
berend Biala-raading alona. If it
wave anly BtbU frBaj wa *r
cancacTMMf aaa*^ mv atunvi, ftvora
"MOiao aa oa paww aawifj ta cauer
here.~
The AJCongress official allud-
ed to the Schemp case, a Pi--
vania controversv now under coa
sideration by the L'nited State*
Supreme Court. hich challenges
a Pennsylvania --a;:e calling for
B.b> reading in the public
cbooi* similar to Florida -
The problem is much broad
er Poiier warned "It actually
involves a wide constellation of
religious practices in the schools
here, including the celebration of
the birth, death and ascension of
Jesus, together with the -vmbols
of these belief-
PoLer said that the difficulty
in establishing the existence of
these practices in the schools, de-
spite the generally accepted know
ledge that they are there stems
from the reluctance of people to
come forth aith the evidence
"No matter how troubled poo
pie may bo by uxh vioUrient.
Ihey roar to espowso uopopuiir'
causes Whors more, they ^tr
economic ond social repercus-
sions. "*
In Poiier, \iew. the violations
m Miami "are about as bad as
you will find them anywhere
Only in some communities in
Ohio. Kentuckv and Texas, for
example where Roman Catholic
attitude- are predominant, are
the violation- of a broader nature
- where nuns in garb have be
come teachers in public schools
as a matter of course or where
the states rent parochial school
facilities for public school classes
because of the shortage of .chool
space.
But there is nothing deliberate.
the religion in the
t.on said Pober Pr
pec-alty the South, where they
often represent almost 100 per-
cent of then* communities.
to forget the separation of church
and state principle They find
nothing wrong arth a -little Bi-
ble reading "
In effect, they forget their owa
opposition to public faads for pa
rochial schools Its merely a mat-
ter of degree They find *.
thing "undesirable" in the more
distinct symbol display of Cath-
olics but are somehow insensitive
to the broad reaction against any
kind of sectarianism in the
schools It is this breach which
needs cUraficatsoa," he said
Turning to the recent banning
of an intended address by George
Lincoln Rockwell in New York
on Independence Day. Poiier de-
clared the city and it officials
categorically "wrong" in deny-
ing the American Nan Party
leader a permit to fulfill his in-
tentions.
The American Jewish Con-
Mayer Wi
SvnejU
MOTEL
SrSTSKIM6

tHh-aall i eeet.inr. __^*1
has day ia aaur*.-
Dcdared Pober Ifw,-,.
mg ta have governaient Z
w*ea gat ta let even tat \
ory speak their mind Tkt,
tatiaa. while guarantoW
right of frrinem of
suggests individual
for what is said
-Had Bockwell aj
been arrested, the cat.,
have gone to the Supreaei
where the issue would bt
er Rockwell's advocacy all
sirabUity of genocide
incitement to a coarse _
aad whether, indeed, no]
crtement is a riolatJoa.
"I would nave liked to atl
ease go to the court. I tha
air would have been dean,.
have a notion the court el
declare that there M coo. trk
tional Kuarantee agaast pms^H
ment for sach advocacy Tl^H
would nave been law by >J
rather than by mob hysttrTal
public officuas pandermi
the voting satereats of othen-
MrAy$-6r\ligHT$
MIAMI
oft
schi
Har
ited
] serl
pra
the
1
NO TAX
round-trip tourist fart included
AfrMKUf^
Visit glarnorous. $ummar Airways famed for passarsgar pampenng
ervica. But the Guest fhght is only half rhe
fun for a complete itinerary of evarythinf
this unbeatable tour has to offer contact
your travel agent or send the coupon below
to us. In addition to Mexico City, you* visit
Cuemeveca, Taxco and see so rm*ch
But don't miss out do it now!
1
fc^Wrwys.301f.I-t.
PVaase send me full dem-m ot 7-uew
not- |
Too'


22, 1960
mm
F fage7-A
1
-"i
J Bn and appreciation oi his "vigorous leadership of
the pnbined Jewish Appeal," campaign chairman Har-
fmiM ^ (right) receives an engraved plaque from the Jew-
rI J mity of Dade county. Presenting the award is Sam
J. I Mresident of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation.
nmunity planning and fund-raising agency.
JE^l'SAL
Strife Delays UN Query
mt (JTA) Con- Republic
^rael's latest border I Twelve officers of the truce or-
tyria by the United i aanization were scheduled to leave
Supervisory Organ- j as an advance guard of UN ob-
spended this week j servers in the Congo. Arrange-
ilng when many key
were ordered to the
Congo.
Carl C. von Horn, head
Bpmization, hud been
Hy to New York to
Hrctary General Dag
Gen. von Horn vis-
ited I last week after a
sen Her incidents which
Hnplaint by Israel to
Council and a count
py the United Arab
ments were made for a special UN
aircraft to fly them directly to the
African country.
Gen. von Horn was expected to
go to the Congo soon to take up
the post of commander of UN
Emergency Force troops ordered
there by the Security Council. It
was not indicated whether Gen.
von Horn would go directly to the
Congo or fly to New York first for
a briefing from the Secretary Gen-
eral.
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PHILADELPHIA (JTA)
Fear of charges of censorship
[emerged as one of the reasons why
the Philadelphia Board oi Kdtica-
lion will not ask publishers to re-
vise textbooks found to give inad-
quate reports on the Hitler era,
particularly the Nazi atrocities
' against European Jewry.
A Philadelphia Fellowship Com-
mission survey, which presented
documented evidence that social
studies and history textbooks were
lacking in such material, was
made public at t h e Commission
headquarters. David A. Horowitz,
associate superintendent of Phila-
delphia public schools, said the
survey was "accurate and fair.''
However, he added that the board
would merely transmit the find-
ings to uxtuook publishers with-
out recommendations for revisions.
Horowiti Mid that th* public
school teachers bar* cover the
Itvuei involved in Commission
criticisms "probably better than
in most of the United States." Ho
added that th* Board of Educa-
tion would not make any recom-
mendations to avoid becoming
involved in what might be con-
sidered censorship.
He said two steps would be tak-
en to improve the situation. One
will be meetings next fall with so-
cial studies department heads in
all senior and junior high schools
with the Commission for a discus-
sion on ways of handling the Hit-
ler era in classroom teaching. Reg-
ular annual meetings will be held
by the Board for its social studies
department heads and possibly
teachers.
Maurice B. Fagan, Commission
executive director, said the Com-
mission would send a report to all
textbook publishers and to the Na-
tional Education Assn. Educators,
he declared, had an "obligation"
lo say what they wanted in books
"to overcome the bland treatment"
by publishers. "In some books, you
don't know whether the authors
are for or against Hitler," he point-
ed out.
Campers Visit
Seaquarium
Seaquarium and Crandon Park
] Zoo were visited by the junior
groups of Camp Avir last Friday,
Hy Tadelman, camp administrator,!
announced.
The senior group will make the
same trip this Friday under the
direction of Tadelman.
Mrs. Hannah Schorr is in charge
of arts and crafts, and displayed
many of the useful and decorative
items the campers have already
completed.
Mrs. Jack August, business ad-
ministrator, reports that thus far
the camp program has been "high-
ly successful."
Plans for an Indian Lore pres-
entation by campers are being
made. Parents will Re invited to
the show, which will be held in the
Popiel Social Hail at Temple Ye-
hudah Moshe.
Fovrth Talk in Series
"Road to Health" will be the
topic of a lecture by Dr. Abraham
Wolfson, director of the Spinoza
Outdoor Forum, on Friday, 8:45
p.m. In the gardens of the Black-
stone hotel. This will be the fourth
in a series on "The Good Life."
The same series is given Fridays,
8:10 a.m., on the 10th st. beach
before members of the Athletic
club. Sponsor is the Miami Beach
Recreation Department. Jack
Woody is superintendent.
S. W. 8th Street
FR 1-1411
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and All-Day Sunday
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J




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; v. .

aa


22. 1960
-JmistnoriiMaun
Page 9-A
Senator's
lilar World
y MAX LERNER
Kennedy Urges Israel 'Acceptance'
Continued frem Page 1-A oed i "cardinal function it* On* iMlctumn %*Ui
Continued frem Pig 1A
traditional
Los Angeles
the conqueror, and a new hero came into a political
hero types die hard and bring heartbreak when they die,
new political man is struggling to be born,
push the past wholly into the obscurity of musty files
is worth saying that no good fight for a deeply felt cause
'wasted or lost. Lyndon Johnson fought a lusty fight, yet
pne was that of the Stevenson cohorts.
frhed miracle was never achieved, the dream and hope on
Derated never materialized. There is a wistful sadness
Bevenaon faithful who brought the nomination proceedings
f passionate caring that was sounded all day.
outward struggle was between Johnson and Kennedy,
pore subtle one between the Stevenson and Kennedy forces.
uth fight was marked by genuine differences of social out
D form a continuing problem during the campaign. The
pdy fight was not over basic issues, since both men rep-
eral wing of the Democratic Party. It was a matter of
Itwo different kinds of leadership, two moods and tem-
me differences are not easy to define yet are important
to understand.
* M
PDF PUTTING THi DIFFERENCE is to see it as one
Wive man for whom action comes at the end of a complex
n action man for whom reflection is a prelude to action.
St epitaph on the Stevenson hero-type was the general
comment in his camp: "We started too late"something
r be said of the Kennedy hero-type. There i.s a heady
' Hb among the men who planned, organized, and executed
^ ^ory with a precision rarely achieved in the loose and
~ the Democratic Party.
B was the kind of political figure who. like a great
creates a world that bears his unmistakable stamp,
and this earlier I understood it when I watched the
the convention.
mho took part in itNegro and white, young and old,
^bnd richcouldn't have explained their almost fanatical
position Stevenson has taken on any particular issue.
Al ^m was that they had about him an awareness of great-
's Be caught up in his world of intangibles, as a reader is
b world a novelist weaves out of his own and the reader's
sen .dreams
4 I to say that Kennedy will in time create his similar
Would miss the whole point. Kennedy as a new political
Bed in the means by which a given end will be achieved
BlB era in which political leadership, like almost every
cullure, is handed over to the technicians. (live them
iy will find the means. That is the kind of man this
is. This is Jack Kennedy.
ganda and the
meal approach are not enough."
He called for refugee resettlement
and a regional resources develop--!
ment fund in full partnership with
| the Middle East nations. He said
; all of these were "parts of a long-
range strategy which is both prac-
tical and in the best interests of
all concerned."
was termed a "cardinal function ist*. One spokesman said In
W*hinton that the Middle East
plank was "a blueprint for
j. | of the national sovereignty."
The platform said: "Wo will
Ppo any international agree-
ment or treaty which, by its
terms or practices, differentiates
among American citizens on
grounds of race or religion."
Against the background of mount-
ing distorted Arab propaganda o
the refugee question it was en-
couraging that the Democratic
The platform pledged to adjust platform adhered to Its 1956 posi-
immigration, nationality and refu- ,ion and frank, caed for reset.
gee policies to eliminate discnm- tlement of the Arab refugees in
nation and to enable members of j countries where there is room and
scattered families abroad to be opportunity for them, it was point-
to work "for guarantees to insure Iun,ted w,,h relatives already in our ed oul
independence for all states. We will' m,st" 't denounced the national
encourage direct Arab-Israel peace long,ns ^uo,a system, called for
The official party platform on
which Sen. Kennedy will run for
the presidency pledges the party
negotiations, the resettlement of'lhe admission of a greater number
Arab refugees in lands where there of """"grants, removal of distinc-
is room and opportunity for them,
lions between native-born and nat-
an end to boycotts and blockades iural,zed n< ce<* '<
and unrestricted use of the Suez,lon bv a Democratic President to
iCanal by all nations." .implant a new and liberal spirit in
: American immigration law.
The platform called for continued
economic aid to Israel and the
Arab states. It said: "We urge con-
tinued economic assistance to Is-
The convention's request for "di-
rect" Arab-Israel peace negotia-
tions represented the first time
raef and the Arab peoples"to'heTp!since 1952 *** a Democratic plat-
them raise their living standards. Iform has contained such a call for
We pledge our best efforts f or;direct ,aIks Tt>e Pl"orm appear-
peace in the Middle East by seek-led to "*<* efforts by chairman
ing to prevent an arms race while j J:_W"F",b,"?'lL0!L tnf..Sena^e. Fo5' i P,omas l0 the graduating class at
guarding against the dangers of a
military imbalance resulting from
Soviet arms shipments." sponsibility for Arab refugees to
Israel. This was indicated by the
The platform also noted foreign | platform's call for resettlement of
discrimination against American, Arab rcfUgees in Arab countries
citizens on a religious basis such while no mention was made of
as that practiced by the A r a b I compensation or re-admission by
states. It called for "protection of israe|.
rights of American citizens to trav-i
el, to pursue lawful trade and to | The platform aspects of con-
engage in other lawful activities corn to supporters of Israel gen-
abroad without distinction as to orally wore received with satis-
race or religion." Such protection1 faction among American Zien-
LY ONE OF THE most brilliant political technicians
the American scene since Franklin Roosevelt. We
skill, his timing, his percepliveness, his adroitness of
i all, we can count on his intense will to complete what-
i on, and to win.
^eans is that John Kennedy will be as good asand no
Tirame of ends and values within which he works. He
[man who can himself create this frame. But he has the
Harry Truman had; and he has the perceptivencss to
Rhinking of those around him those ends that are most
[nature and needs of our times.
eady been illustrated by the forthrightness and gener-
locratic platform which was fashioned so largely under
I presumably with his complete assent
FAVORITE DEFENSES offered here by some of the
ictuals who believe in Kennedy's liberalism is that he
item set by Franklin Roosevelt when he ran with Car
[when he later scuttled Henry Wallace as Vice President
part of the larger perspective which sees Kennedy as
I960.
but not on any evidence I am yet able to see. The civil
1932 was not what it is in 1960, nor was Garner in any
Roosevelt choice.
1944 decision, it came after Roosevelt had established
is presidential leadership over the course of 12 years.
|ret President, and the nature of his leadership and polit-
axact ly what is in question.
early days of the convention the argument for Kennedy
Btral was based on the fight he upt up against the Johnson
mbe forces behind it, and also upon the civil rights plank,
fenders used this reasoning, they cannot regard the
Bp as anything but a refutation of tbeir logic and a
^Hr hopes.
(Thii le a Copyright Column)
Mr j wo iest snuuG paphbacks
me JL^eaal (Encyclopedia Jc
Jvyfcwc ana Jjusiness
lew to win an
JUJ
a mate
t
y SAMUa G. KUNG
MATtOHAlir FAMOW MAMIAC* COHNSttOt
POCKET BOOKS ARE SOU ... SO4
The position of the platform on
the imbalance of arms in the Mid-
dle East created by Soviet ship-
ments to that area was considered
somewhat more explicit in 1956
than it is this year. The spirit, how-
ever, is the same. The wording on
discrimination, on the other hand,
is stronger in the new platform, it
was stressed.
Singers to Graduate '
Roy Oliver, director of the Sing-
ers Workshop, will present 17 di-
ploi
eign Relations Committee and oth-;jts commencement exercises on
ers to transfer the burden of re- \ Tuesday evening at the Miami Con-
servatory, 2973 Coral Way. Dr.
Bertha Foster will be guest speak-
er.
The graduates are Jan Allison,
I George Bolner, David Adams,
i Martha Alter, Irene Hugel, William
j Fisher, Abe Kaplan, Virginia King,
, Shelly Mark, Lois Paulding, Phyl-
lis Polosiak, George Rios, Harriet
jRucker, Jack Sklow, Harold Toka-
lyer, Jack Wolfe, and Ann Welner.
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*/* fkr***r
~i ft
%\

Ekhmann OK's Cologne
Attorney as Defense Aide
*
Qfcoers and t aim i o: Se:>-3 ^-sawa
l reoaaB" cosieen-
asi
Reamer Mknehrfl ease caftcers ot 1k* Q
Then- r- In
Ivn Wilton S^rheom. ntom EbbM praaaaaat
-nea*. FTarado granc jj*i- __
weec
l Am
im Unttt Mil hare ef J
TV Q*C~ atharner. ****
had new ar a aseuaher tae
Has pam de^l-ned Pv
anrva
Pence officiala -
that the arreMiaatiee el
\an and coiJectiaa at aatenal
*
knrer tkaa a*0" orijiaanjr **
. U.1..0 a- *
year.
In tH m*ewiiwe. ?* Itraet
Mn.*'T a* Ji***ce '* eVaHaaj aaj
imtndntnt ? BBI Lawya* Or
ta mafc* rt nattiaaj *ar
aavtaraafl a*arnar* dato*d
Eidaua mi en Itreal court.
taw Xan re.. .* t&J ^ J
a the efi."
the fersaetanr t> fHjM|,
M Nans a
THE JEWISH HOME
FOR THE AGED
needs for its
THRIFT SHOP
AI ymmjwnitvn. clo***,
**?. etc.
>4 CJ Gives GOP 'Scoop' on Israel
-
vwk to
--
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h at V.isr.c :
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BBBaea wmt American* kKtm
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deliberate
'Hi
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t* a >*i OafJafa and tto
Jw Sta*p* arr apaenc to
2iar.-i.rr i aftoi It to ctaaa f h
rtoto *
Hospital Lists
New Officers
'- Bm&mm r.-.- ^mm
presktem of the Nauoe-
rduc TjaajMl al far
i U*l eoaaBCMtn* Verm, and
M:Jvt Dre>-fiu. aac af the fuuad
1 Miami mKBulxm sat
aaBe-d e-xxecutire vk pre-saaeat
ahH presKJentf eieeted at
the Ju)> IS aeetaBc of tae towrd
f ew^3!!L,^l,-e-G~r,e C~T
Lm* Pakrea*. Lm PaOer and Xat
Vaidaaa. Rah t,h-r.tM ..
Keeieeted r-f Fetdmaa So] Goaddraai
aaad Lea RahaaaaB. nor afiajdiaii
Mr*- : K Jacobs, eaecsttor ow^
Maurice C
rid
Zacaary Bafler. tecretarr
AddiUoes to the board are
Harold B Spaet, af Miaou Beach,
au2 Boben M. Morgan of lf.
at' Zioms't-. "thiri a. nrt
Taii- ^ ^*~r Deciarat
pnliucal *** tafefoard
rr.^PL ad mil'
r ar*aau al Irw
d hj Part
he hraei (d tae BaUour Dec-la ratmb aq
id cobb- a '< be liearrc aadnrtapd that
raaaa nothaac aaall he dear aaarh bit
the nr%t and pa-
laacal auaat eBjaved b> laai e>
itf wsoed a ctaneoticr. .th
Brxtair
bciant .- ohlifaied
Balfour Deela-
ratioa." Mr Ccaeniar. tieclared Bat
m> tte the United State*
ha laaM to aaaaraner:
tortnv aafeawardf ihn wlemi oh-
a ie* ho reject
aaaari) to
Inder preteat U. ooly JocaD>
attoraert eao appear an
Forcifa attaraej'*
can appear oaly at atdet to aMMl
'#nd. of tae court "
ittcr role, the court recog-
id a inliai niaet the tuaaiel as aorkin:
nrhu oat resaaneratJoiL Sack a drvctop
Mat vat coasadered
happea a the trial of
jv offariak
' k m Belgrade that
ei ideace directiy aaplarataac Adalf
-naca ia the deportataaa
eitenainstaoa of Yutoslavian h
dariaf the Naa regiaae had beea
cwered in Zagreb, the Craatiaa
capital
The Yeo4av aothonties dal aat
ut,J de*cnbe the nature of the rodenre
foaad afaatct Eachauns and dal
at ladieiie whether it nvotred
hit relataaas with the I'stacha.
fjajBI -,.- if rr-p><;-.Sie tor
the deaths of thousand* of tan
Sertoaat aad atberv or his re-la
taaas with Ha) Anna i,l Haiiaai.
one-txase Mafti of Jerusalem Etch
Pease ca'l us 'or early
pie*
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FOR THE AGED
THUFT SHOf
5737 N.Mr. 27th Aaa*
m J-2331
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addrbo* of tte farooai Pa) 9
Beat* Hakri at PaJa tadfl
Florida. Tha k a trah- koariaji
place for itiwuaiit, the taaaafl
rate betaf tSOJO per moaA afl
penon. doable oocupancy aaafl
amthadta ffavaa ateah a a|^|
Single room are abo aVaaaaH
SpecaJ dsetary btchen aaddkl
ing room avaibbie at $LM
day extra
Rrservarxm are now beaf all
crpted for oar new Gem
Wmtt Rentak start at ttoJOfa]
month per person, which a]
ciitdes a lovehr prhate roalj
uith raaaiaf water, and thai
virB-prepared naak a cay *j
these fiaests mav enjoy tht aI
social activities at thorn a ]
GALEN HAU IS Prvn.EGEO TO BE THE HOST TO SO AANY
GtOBE TtOTTTNG Whether you plan
or as Dart p abroad, you II
-i remen bar yojr GA -. ,Sinew eaventure in
e tor details c* cc- if
Hieipn.a airport.
DISTINGUISHED FACILITIES
-~xxt,c-i spac.ous suifes.
apes
r'0
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3' ^nder the s-ars, A-^erK:ar. and
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C^EnVkONs" ^D.vsDaxtW.
CONVENTIONS CornpWrteiy eoc.pped rooms have been
designed for large a^ic s~>*4l groups
SPECIAL CONVENTION RATES cr recoest
HOTEL AND
COUNTRY CUM
aajsa,
* awt* Omef Owanar
ncm
Rea^odkaa of yoor afe, jaa af
torn The Charles S. Id*
Oa^aaitka>, *
one dollar (tlJaJl
alaaa) aad aval'
to ona at
hotels as a painanant feat I
or she wvti receive a dnwar'
$10000 the end of tha flnt)
1 Crhorta. TLarvii
Lawk*
213
DCAR MA LAVw*


22. 1960
+Jewish rtcrkfctn
Page 11-A
Aronovitz Grew With an Emerging Miami
A
RY SIMONHOFF
al service of Abe.
Wednesday, July 13,
d by a crowd that
the spacious auditor-
pie Israel. The peo-
1 to pay their last
Jews and Gentiles,
it and the humble,
recent comers, Ne-
ain folks. A singular
Jioff. noted chronicler
American history, here
e late Abe Aronovitt.
rooted in the 60-year
My of Miami. Simon-
long-time Midmian,
ovitz intimately.
Be presence of pub-
ice holders and per-
t civic and political
Bgether. the audience
K cross section of
Greater Miani
Bras profuse in trib-
Boted more space to
than to other for-
| who went to their
Tne radio commen-
knilly generous with
0B. all, the honors paid
iritz might convince
il that little, if any,
sntiment exists in
rea. Of course, the
ned do not share
The bombing of
id the findings of
kte quite different-
ly of Abe ArenevMi
Mt surprise to Ms
last day, ho prac
Kingmaker. Even
9, Abo brought
cal decline of Alex-
Mm mayor of Mi-
Hene time, he acted
V Leslie Quigg, the
ftf Polk* and later
Mr. He was imn-
but eccentric R. C.
mad* Randall M.
I mayor, and then
The late Abe Aronovitz (center) receives the 1955 Leonard L.
Abess Award in human relations sponsored by the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai B'rith. Then ADL chairman George
TalianofJ (left) looks on as Abess makes the presentation.
j
H
n

1*1
M
r*
ttt
Aronovitz who pro-
Comer, Robert King
rme mayor; he en-
llknown persons as
and Joseph X. Du-
Felected to the city
an 1 Robert Haver-
commissioner. The
beans exhausted.
Is of Abe in public
affairs created surprise in that he
was far removed from the popu-
lar stereotype politician. Neither
ingratiating nor spell-binding, he
lacked the arts of the demagogue
on the soap box. No handshaker
or back-slapper, he was not adept
at baby-kissing. He did not make
campaign promises which he
never intended to carry out. The
mass of people were favorably
impressed and had confidence in
him. Candor and frankness won
him the nickname of Honest Abe.
It might be well to comment
on his appearance, which formed
a salient part of his personality.
He resembled Will Rogers, the
partly Indian cowboy from Okla-
homa, whose humor made him a
political force in the nation a gen-
eration ago. Abe spoke with a
similar drawl and on occasions
even flashed a phrase charged
with dry humor. A simliar care-
lessness in demeanor was Lin-
colnesque in effect.
Abe never looked quite dressed
up even in his newest clothes. His
hair simply would not stay put.
Yet people found something
wholesome and even attractive in
his homey features. He carried
himself with humility, yet without
humbleness. When mayor of
Miami, he was never officious, or
>'s more of everything at
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pompous, or effusive. Easily ap-
proachable, the plain people felt
a sympathetic relationship with
their mayor.
But affection is net etteugh to
explain Abo's political Influence.
There had to bo faith in the man,
in his capacities, in his objectives.
Confidence spread when poor peo-
ple became convinced that Abe
was really interested in their wel-
fare. The test came when humble
folks found themselves in some
level difficulty. When they ap-
proached Abe, he would help
them with or without e fee.
The grateful list increased, and
when Abe ran for office he had a
devoted following. The giving of
legal services gratis somehow
created the image of a people's
lawyer whose generosity prevent-
ed him from accumulating
wealth. This was, of course, not
true. Abe Aronovitz had a suc-
cessful practice and charged stiff
fees to those who could well af-
ford to pay. But the legend sur-
vived so that during the last year
of his life when people learned of
his illness they sent gifts of a
dollar or two "to just help him
out."
The compulsion for "helping
the underdog" is perhaps not so
well understod today. Yet at the
turn of the century, this "com-
plex" had deep meaning. The
present generation has little
conception of the wide-spread
poverty, the low-scale wages, the
far-flung unemployment that pre-
vailed before the First World
War. To many people, earning
sufficient for raising a family,
for educating children was a ma-
jor challenge that required the
fullest energy and skill. Poverty
produced an underprivileged
class. The distress among farm-
ers brought on the populist move-
ment, an agrarian revolt. Politics
reflected the mood of the times
with the famous speech of Wil-
liam Jennings Bryan at the Dem-
ocratic convention: "You shall
not press down upon the brow of
labor this crown of thorns. You
shall not crucify mankind upon a
cross of gold."
There is a maxim in Yiddish
that God prepares the remedy be-
fore the affliction. Critics attrib-
uted the evils of the ailing taciety
to the exploitation of big business.
YeMew journalism, truttbusting
and muckraking arose to curb the
excesses of giant corporation*
that threatened to monopolize
Remedial legislation was en-
acted and during the administra-
tion of Theodore Roosevelt, the
Standard Oil Company was fined
$29,000,000 for violating the anti-
trust laws. On lower levels, hu-
oaiiy
Per Pore.
Dble. Occ-
^OGVJSt BROS uyi
manitarians sprang up through-
out the land to champion the
rights of the submerged masses.
In every city and town, lawyers
would come to the aid of poverty-
stricken people entangled in the
coils of the law. These same at-
torneys considered it their duty
to enter politics in order to fight
corporations, railroads, traction
utilities, power and light com-
panies to relieve the distress of
the exploited. In Charleston, S.C .
John P. Grace stood out as a shin-
ing example of those courageous
tribunes for the people.
In such an atmosphere. Abe
Aronovitz grew up. He began to
practice law at Jacksonville, al-
though his parents lived in Key
West. At 23. he ran for the City
Council and lost. In 1922. he set-
tled in Miami, which was girding
itself for the most fantastic real
estate boom on record. People
were too busy buying and selling
land to pay much attention to pol-
itics or civic affairs. Abe made
a fortune on paper and after the
bust was "wiped out" together
with everyone else. Then hut in-
terest in politics reasserted itself,
and in 1927 he rao for the city
commission.
Besides the usual opposition, he
also hod to fight anti-Semitisnv
His platform was a business ad-
ministration for the city. One of
the prominent newspapers declar-
ed editorially: "the only business
that Abo Aronovitz understands
is how to run a pawn shop." Ho
was defeated.
Yet Abe was not discouraged.
For the newt 3S years, he con-
tinued his political activities, be-
sides practicing law. Consciously
or unconsciously, he patterned
his career after those scrapping
lawyers for the people, the he-
roes of his youth, and the great-
est of whom was Louis D. Bran-
deis. But unlike some of them,
he was not starry-eyed, no im-
practical idealist effective only
as a rabble-rouser. He knew his
onions. His feet were firmly plant-
ed on the ground. He knew what
he wanted, and went after his ob-
jectives regardless of cost. If
necessary he would personally
pay for large advertisements in
the newspapers to endorse or con-
demn candidates or issues.
TO Bl CONTINUED
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Faa^v
:-T5.|
Chief Rabbi Election Dispute Heal
'ATW CfeaaU MIWOM*
rf ae CU( **** to/i*r*ai ta*
aft* V
Attar*r? Gaari foretor*ea*aK
Ijttt W
1
mi EVE
TEMPLE tSlAfi
W MI It* V
i
~.-ran Mom .. <:
game rr ti*- now
r aBOk paaoa ara*- Dpcanatai
jarask Prone M:r-sar- Dane b^i^Snrioi. tjaasacaec na mt c
aoiiCJ 3BfeK------1 taBBC IkDai Ofl aflat
ieir; f/ee fro/i? Congo Rioting;
Refugees Pour into Brussels
'"?f awe > 'nMiSf r~
*w ? <-* -ar r* Aahfc*i#r
'-.t^ f .00 St-vw-tf C**4
KWCiint m Aw* 14
** niW ^ iMnwmnn a*
itialir>t Tar AaHretax Ow*
Kaao 1 pc* ha* mr '
W dtt a r*#-
I

bM Iarr Sm:
recta? arte > m
d
u a-
oc ta*
iMrautM :n>n .yrolMMBralkr. .
I aM < otm*- -^ftr^saJjor u ta '.ae
tea tLtvrr.' Ainaoef? Or^atteBst tvaeirataa
jaottn!* Jv. t Mi en
toe MURCtter Jon**- Greet ar
li ngn Iuuub itataaaaaa* ftV aataC tta:
r -nn,., t** ieanar *** *** 2-*" "-* a '*
c- iin^ aj t l^a* M h -i**-c' **< *
talk *
ar tt i
th tar
ia~* beuuai L-a.Mmatr- aar
torn tyivf mms. BarmeC acf ti* -watt* rea*rt tn at
-Scia m
"- Aj trvtr .M-tort aw*
"E'.k*' !' (*at>*ot iac.to" and
Ha' *ctrraM tie
, tna- ajipiarataar tad
a Anora*? Gent
ruim; ar. tat alasat af
raria a* a

REPMUWS HESKEW
BOOK STOKE
tar aes
wouio a* awe afirr tta < inn<
nataf t> tht Anarar-- Ocaiecal
tinkKnutt tar aesfcarc Chwi
fcana. Ynzhac Kaaaat taa ttat ta
tar aaaaaaataau taartf for tfo
Cktef i


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& aHiMf* BWf*aaT^
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nwiT jnr 24
Uknateaki -^ r-.
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Met T>^ au Rer
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hi
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nuaaar lafla r:w-i ra foracL
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bob* that tta tala> wiiiib ta
eaapacataaa -a
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MEMORIAL CONSULTANTS
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V*.


22. 1960
"Jewisti nark/tor
Page 13-A
OF MORALS
pririitonhrr Columbia re-
Spam /rom his ftrsl rov-
j_; N'U> World, he was '
a jrrraf deal of ti. i luim J
Mied lo (he title of Ad-
it Seat. Honors were
on him. Celebration-
^izrd in hi< behalf and
fight, the obscure tailor
[famous.
en good fortune that
muted many in the
rt to jealousy. Man\
attendants eager to
their monarch.*, looked
I Columbus' sudden nje
minimized his accomp-
fAfter all." they whu-
if could hare done
All he did was sail
It line and accidentally
ft reached Columbus.
Met Riven in his honor,
goes, Columbus sud-
nd proposed a riddle.
ten egg and as\ed the
yJiere be anyone pre*-
mat(e the egg stand I
led end without sup-
emblage good na-
oround the egg from
Bout no one succeeded
HtUnd of its oum ac-
phen too^ the egg.
the pointed egg suf- _'
ely crac\ and flat-
Mood on its end.
Mid Columbus, "any- -
^L after you have ben I
KThe accnmpli.thmrnt>
often minimized. Tet. -
Hbortuniurs are passed :
Ht present themselves.
k- C_^m *r*m f ion
3n iami s
tKeliaious ^L^ife

| no-fat -jo1?
fciitf icrrtf ,id
0"^ imayn no
: t t
a nnaa -wx
pin rriirian *?
T T
.nnan
pn nxyian
R?n*7 paa 30
IFIC COUNCIL
jo the Prime Min
;t up a Council for
frs. which is differ-
ing scientific insti
s the Hebrew Uni-
salem. the Technion
hnology, and t h e
titute for Science
wn throughout the
[task entrusted to this
J utilization of science
B needs of the State.
H the Council has es-
(titute for Negev Re-
Brit Ivrit 01 am it)
Alt. MMNNCf RUIN
Chapter of Journeys Seen
As Road Map to Success
By RABBI MAURICE KLEIN
Southwest Jewish Center -..*..
On this Sabbath, the last portion
of the Book of Numbers will be
read in all synagogues. It is this
Sidrah that summarizes the jour-
neys of the children of Israel from
the day of their liberation from
Egyptian slavery.
Upon reading the 33rd chapter of
Numbers, one wonders why we
enumerate 42 times these strange
sounding names in the barren des-
ert, where the Jewish people en-
camped in the course of their long
and wearv iourney toward their
final objective. *N*J|
These piaces are completely
meaningless to us. Most of them
can no longer be traced to their
geographic origin. I believe that
our rabbis in the Midrash gave
us the right motive: "God said to
Moses: 'Write down all the places
which the people of Israel passed
through in the barren desert, so
that they may remember and take
cognizance of the great miracles performed in their behalf."
The lesson is quite simple: A goal accomplished with ease, an ob-
jective or aim achieved in leisure without care and worry, is never
treasured as much as that which is secured with heartache, difficulty,
and strenuous effort The more effort put into a project, the more en-
dearing it becomes.
You no doubt recall the name of the great explorer, Dr. Livingstone,
who won world-wide fame for his medical services to the African natives.
A certain medical society in England, upon hearing of the noble, dedi-
cated work of Dr. Livingstone, sent word to him that they were willing
to offer him men to help. However, they added, they would first like
to know if there was a good, short road by which the doctors could
easily reach his camp.
Dr. Livingstone replied: "While I appreciate your generous gesture
of helping hands, I still should like to have men who will come even if
there is no smooth road. Yes, even if they have to break through the
impenetrable jungle to reach my camp."
This philosophy holds true in all areas of life, statehood, self- reli-
ance in business and education, and all the way to the establishment and
building of new houses of worship and places of learning for our chil-
dren. What is our greatest treasure and the most precious possession
in life? Our children. Let us imagine that it were possible to do away
with the pangs of childbirth, and that we could find a formula to raise our
children to adulthood without constant care and aggravation. Somehow,
I feel that parental devotion and love for children would constitute a
watered-down relationship.
The chapter of the journeys of the children of Israel is a road map
to success, an eternal reminder that in order to succeed on the highway
of life, we must be prepared to travel the rough roads, because the busi-
ness of life is by no means a smooth proposition. To meet the challenges
confronting us on that road we must be equipped with "chazak chazak"
with strength of character and self-respect. These are the only guar-
antees for a strong and steadfast Jewish community.
Ser
v i c e
^Jlt i at CWe ebenJ
iaiiiran"a.,!iii':iBa
is prepared in co-
the Spiritual Lead-
reater Miami Rabbin-
David Herson
(Coordinator
9NTR1BUTORS
David Henon
Gems of Wisdom
B. Leon Humrits
Tour Heritage
ffhat is the Histadrul?
Histadrut is the General Feder-
ation of Jewish Labor in Israel. The
>rganization maintains producer
ind consumer cooperatives of its
own and is the most important
single economic and political fac-
or in the state.

What is the relationship of the
UNSOP to Palestine?
UNSOP was the name of the Uni-
ed Nations Special Committee on
Palestine. It was this committee
that recommended to the United
Nations that Palestine be parti-
Moned into separate Arab and Jew
ish states.

Vhi are the "Mountain Jaws"?
"Mountain Jews" is the name
iiven to the Jews of Daghestan (a
Turkish word for "mountainous
country") in Russia. They resemble
the other warlike inhabitants of
this mountainous region, but differ
from them in their speech.
Their language is known as
"Tat," which is a combination of
Persian and Hebrew. They wear
the Circassian dress and always go
heavily armed, even sleeping with
their weapons on. There is a tra-
dition among them that they are
descendants of the lost ten tribes.
Under the new condition of
, Soviet life, their survival as Jews
is doubtful.
Who was Elisha Ben Abvyah?
He was a great scholar and
teacher who lived in the time of
Rabbi Akiba (80-150 C.E.), whose
friend he was. At some time in his
career, he turned to Greek mys-
ticism and was reputed to have in-
formed the Romans against his fel-
low Jews. Jewish tradition, there
fore, regards him as a traitor and
imposter. and gave him the name
of "Acher" (the other man).

What problems did the Queen o*
Sheba pose to prove the wisdom
of Solomon?
The two most quoted problems
were the following: The Queen in-
troduced a party of children all
dressed alike, and asked the kinu
to tell which were boys and which
girl*. King Solomon ordered ves-
| sels to be brought that the children
might wash their hands. The girts
rolled up their sleeves, but the
boys plunged their hands into the
water at once, and were easily de-
tected by the king.
The queen next ordered her at-
tendants to set before Solomon a
number of beautiful bouquets, and
asked him to indicate which were
the real flowers and which were
the false. Solomon ordered the
keeper of his gardens to bring in
a hive of bees, and they almost in-
stantly settled upon the natural
flower* and began to extract the
sweets from them, leaving the arti-
ficial flowers untouched
AOUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlylo ave
Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever. I
*NSHE EMES. 2S3S 6W 1tth ave.
Conservative. Maxwell Silberman,
president.
ETH DAVID. 2435 SW 3rd ave. Con
eervatlve. Rabbi Yaakov Resenber-e..
Cantor William w Lipeon.
ETH EL. 600 SW 17th ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi Solomen Schiff.
ETH EMETH. 12250 NW 2nd ave
Conservative. Rabbi David W. Mor-
een. Cantor Hyman Fein.
ETH ISRAEL.. 40M Prairie ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi H. Louie Rettman.
ETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington
ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern.
Canter Maurice Mamches.
e
BETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave.
Orthodox. Julius Sapero, president.
ETH TFILAH. Ms Euclid ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackevsky.
------at
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 400
16th at. Orthodox. Rabbi Chaim
Karlinsky.
CORAL WAY JEWISH CENTER.
758 SW 16th St., Miami. Rabbi Sam-
uel April.
OADE HEIGHTS CENTER. 181*0 NW
2nd ave. Ceneervative. Cantor Eman
u.i Mandel.
fLAGLER-GRANADA. 50 NW Slot
pi. Conservative. Rabbi Bernard
Bnoter. Canter Fred Bernstein.
friday :45 p.m. Saturday 3 a.m. Bar
MlUvah: Amery. son of Mr. and Mrs.
Sidney Wlrtshafter.
HEBREW ACADEMY. *1* *tti st. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Alexander Grose.
MIALEAH RFFORM JEWISH CON
GREGATION. 1160 W. **th St.. Hia-
leah. Rabbi Nathan Zwltman.
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3178 SW 25th
tor. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malaveky. Cantor Louis Cohen.
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David LehrfieM.
Cantor Abraham Self.
MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION.
1101 SW 12th ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Herschell Seville. Canter Joeeph
alcman.
Friday 6:50 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m.
MONTICELLO PARK. 164th at. and
NE 11th ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Max Llpschits. Cantor Ben-Zion
Klrachenbaum.
Friday *:4:> p.m. Saturday *:?& a.m.
In the absence of Rabbi Ljpsi-hltx,
xtudenta of the religious M-hooi will
conduct services. Cantor Klrn.-h.n-
Itauin and Abraham J. cation director, will officiate.
fOUTHWEST CENTER. MS* SW Str.
at. Conservative. Rabbi Maunoe
Klein.
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. Rabbi
Jonah Caplan.
Friday 8 p.m. at Fnlfled bids.
N"K lWt hI. Sermon: "Th- Relation-
ship nf thp Individual to the Commun-
ity and the Community to the Individ-
ual."
TEMPLE BETH AM. '.550 N. Kendall
dr., S Miami. ReTorm nabb' Herbert
Baumgaid. Cantor Charles Kodner
Friday 1:11 p.m. SVrmon: -'KtMca of
id. Fathers."
TEMPLE BETH EL. 1646 Polk et.
Moilywood. Reform. Rabbi 6amue'
Jaffa.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly
wood. 1725 Monroe at Conservative
Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Erneei
chreiber.
Filday p.m. Client Kpeuktr: Ben Bai-
ter. Saturday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chat*
ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronisk
Cantor Davlo Convleer.
------e
TEMPLE BNAI SHOLOM 1MW0 NW
22nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi Shel-
don Edwards.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washlnt
ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irvinj
Lehrman. Cantor Israel Reich.
------e
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 1*th M
Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot
Cantor Jacob Bornstem.
-------o------
TEMPLE Jl.'DE... 380 Pslermo ave
Liberal. Rabbi Morris Skop. Canto-
Herman Gottlieb.
o
TEMPLE MENORAH 020 75th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram-
owita. Cantor Edward Klein.
e ------
TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th et. am
Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradl
tlonal. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Can
tor Samuel Qomberg.
Friday *.4r> p m Saturday *:46 a.m
TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 121CX
NE 16th ave. Reform. Rabbi Bennr
M. Wallach.
Frl*a\ 8:15 p.m. Kermon: "Tour
Choice."
TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. SS
Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabo
Loo Heim.
TEMPLE ZIOnT 5720 SW 17th at.
Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Wax-
man. Cantor Jacob Goldfarb.
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 8B00 N. Mian-
ave. Cantor Albert Glantz.
Friday 8:30 p.m. Rev. Euceno Stock
to officiate. Saturday a.m.
----
TORAH TEMPLE. 1*54 Weet ave
Traditional. Rabbi Abraham Cassel
YEHUDAH MOSHE. 1S630 W. Dixie
hwy. Conservative. Rabbi Henry
Okolica. Cantor Morris Berger.
Filday 8:16 p.m. Guest spiritual leader
'o officiate. Ones Shabbat sponsored
GEMS OF WISDOM
Conversations and negotiations
with Arabf are not unlike chasing
a mirage in the desrrt: full of prom-
ise and good to looi< at. but lively
to lead you to death by thirst.
----WHZMANN
see
A man who invents a terrible e-
plonve does more for peace than
a thou-tend mild apoitlet.
HBSLL
e e ?
If a prince wear a Bohemian
glass stone on his finger, it will be
taJjen for a diamond: should a beg-
gar wear a genuine diamond ring,
everyone unll feel convinced it M
* only gla.
HEINE
s
Hidden u-isdom and concedled
treasure, u-hai profit is there m
either.
BEN S1RA
e ?
Vuitmg u like ram: prayed for
when withheld, loothetome when
overdone.
1BN GABISAL.

Tour son at five is your matter,
at ten your slave at fifteen your
double, and after that, your friend
or foe, depending on his upbnnf-
ing.
HASDA1.
* e ?
If you are proved right, you ac-
complish little; but if you are
proved wrong, you gain much, you
learn the truth.
SEFER HASIDIM
?
fiext to knounng when to sieze
an opportunity, the most important
thing m life u to Ifnow when to
forego an advantage.
DISRAELI
Hebrew Univ.
Tallies Top Gifts
By Special Report
LOS ANGELES Gifts of $450.-
000 to the Hebrew University of
Jerusalem by Samuel A. Fryer,
Los Angeles biochemist and philan-
thropist, were announced at a
luncheon of the American Friends
of the Hebrew University held at
the Beverly Hilton hotel here on
July 4. it was reported by Victor
M. Carter, associate chairman of
the organization's National Society
of Founders Committee.
Fryer's gifts are to be applied
to the construction of facilities on
the new campus of the Hebrew
Univemty now rising in Jerusa-
lem and on the university's agri-
culture campus at Rehovoth, Is-
rael, r
Hi* sift* w*r* ,h l*rv*** "-
nowncvd at th* lunchoon, which
wa* hold ir support of rh*> fivo-
year $12,000,000 d*>v*iopcrrrit
program recently initiated by th*>
American Friend* of tho Habrow
Univertity for tho complotioo of
tho University camcMM in Israel.
Fryer was one of 14 contributors
inducted into the Society of the
Founders of the New Campus of
the Hebrew University at the
luncheon.
CAWDlfLIGHTING TIME
27 Tamuz 6:54 pan.
by members of Sisterhood. Saturday
a.m. Bar Mltsvah: Burt Alesl.
o
YOUNG ISRAEL. #90 NK 171st at.
Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwln Stauber.
ZAMORA JEWISH CENTS*. 44 Za-
mora ave. Conservative. Rabbi B.
Loan Murwru. Canter Meyer Qieeer.
H


Page 14-A
*Jmis9>ftor****"
Fridcy, July 22.1

, "*" HKW MIMD1IM
TiWoar i?ea(/er' as Compendium of Hebrew Writh
ing
HADCAR READER. Edited by Elvin I. Kos*. 115 pp.
N*w York: Hadoar Association, 120 W. 16tn St.
HADOAR, PUBLISHED UNDER the auspices of the His-
tadrut Ivrit. is the only Hebrew weekly outside of Is-
rael. Foundea. and edited for thirty-three of its thirty-nine
years, by Menachem Ribalow. the paper from the first en-
couraged and stimulated creative Hebrew writing of all
genres. The present Reader, in English trarslaticn. is an
effort to reach the larger American Jewish community
which does not read Hebrew.
The articles included have been taken mainly from
(herseas Newsletter: By ELIAHU SALPETER
the 1957 Jubilee Volume Unfortunately, they deal almost
exclusively w.th studies in history, ed.tor.al opinion and
re.iews Tne Introduction notes that "original stones,
overseas report*, feuilletons. belles lettres and poetry- a.
well as the interesting condensations of cultural and organ-
izational activities, are urn.tten
While one recognizes the space problems which dic-
tated this choice, it is rather like plucking the flower and
presenting the denuded stem to the eager reader. As in
teresting as the articles are. they are not different from
others of their kind which appear in English It seems to
me that the greater value in translating selections from
Israel's Positive Friendships Widen in Africa
Jerusalem
HOUR AFRICAN nations attained their
ire. Israel has al
in with two of
la Mali in former
i a and the Republic of
- a Belgian colon> I |
he establ
Republ.i (Ma tagas-
with Somali, ir. the n
f Africa, is still somewhat uncfc
I Mali consi-ts of I
I met of & i Soudan whack have i>m-
peodeiicfl aider Gen de Gaul -g of
al empire into the
.'.-.'
accredited to the new uncut
in Dakar on Independence Day Th a large
Copifo/ Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN
As Europe Sees It
Washington
AMERICANS are
** informed but do Eu-
rope's emotional insights Into the
true nature of Nazism T\
concensus of European diplori
-hington.
The naive American response
to Nazism and lack of r< .
< ated in newspaper editorials from coast to coast.
rue of Adolf Eichmann. Iving
Nazi brutality, drew editorial condemna-
Eichmann wai deplored, it is true, but the
emphasis of most editorials was on the \iiificaiion
.< ia! technicalities.
The same mentally permits an 'American Nazi
Party" in the nation's capital to disturb the peace
impunity It allows United States citizens to
publicly wear swastika armbands, picket with anti
I render the Nazi upraised am.
lu:p || American college youths to collect
mann legal defense" funds.
Those who suffered under Nazism understand
it biter. A vast difference is found in the editorial
tf the European press to the Eichmann af-
fair.
Europeans failed to understand the tremendous
American concern over Eichmann'i legal riuht^
Were Americans so liberal? Did the same Amer
newspapers make a similar stand for the legal r.
of Julius and Ethel Rosenberg? Such question are
found in the press of France. Holland. Belgium. Den-
mark, Norway and other countries that witnessed
Nazism.
The Belgrade newspaper. Borba. revealed how
Communist propaganda is exploiting Amen
Nazism. A Borba editorial -
worried lest Eichmann be denied
reatment Instead of arguments
criminal who has been caiisht, -
ba- r to see what can b -out
those who are still at large."
Tnt public, including persons who de-
** munisl regime, are
nitted the most vicious hung Yugo-
slav Nazi. Andrija Artukovic. to take refuge in the
Inited States. He is living luxuriou-a
American courts have rejected Yugoslavia's appli-
cation for h vradition.
The "liberal" Washington Post accused Israel of
"a grave threat to the world's order and safety" be-
couse Israelis apprehended Eichmann in Argentina.
The same newspaper, a few weeks prior, justified
the penetration of Soviet territory by the American
U-2 spy plane.
The Post expressed concern that poor Eichmann
had no refuge from the "vindictiveness" of Israel
The world can never believe, said the Post, that Eich-
mann can receive a genuinely fair trial at the hands
of his enemies and abductors.
Hundreds of American newspapers lost sight of
the fact that had Israel not acted. Eichmann would
still be at large, mocking the processes of justice.
Eirhmann gloated over his role in the murder of
6,000.000 Jews. He wanted to remain the faceless,
anonymous, perfect murderer.
percentage of Moslem population, relations arc excellent.
An Israeli agricultural team has already com;'
an initial study of bask problems of Mali's developmcrt
k:ns and additional experts are likely to go there in
the near future Ma!: representatives are schedule
participate in the forthcoming French peakin- interna-
al >cmin. .>era!ior. : held bv 'he 1
pcrative movement and the Histadrut. Scientists from
Dakar will al.-o \ Internationa!
-(e on Science and the I Oder i I
shortly convene a: the W< banana Institute in Rebi
Israel ha* opened an ami copal Iville, capital
the Congo, and apnoir.ted one of its veteran Af:
Mr Avriel I
completed a tour o. lot] nassador to (ihana. A top-
I-rael delegation, headed by Finance sUniSh I 1 SVJ
.pated in Congo's independence celebrat.
ral members of the delegation remained to di~
- of the : rnmenl ways
means of cooperation betvv i
In recent m aders t
Israel and fnendh abii.-hed with the
lr.g personalities A> a matter of fait. Israel and (.!.
-tched semi-official diplomatic repre
it the beginning of th.s fore Indtpen
two diplomats took a hand in arranging some
between the two rtvali eolese leadership,
.)h Kasabubu and Patrice Lumumba. It i-
ral major projects of Israel Con.
bn agricultural and construction fields will be i
soon.
Israel does not yet have any noteworthy ties with the
Malagasy Republic ) Herable important-
attached to relations with that Island republic off the east
of Africa since it is aJBOaj I -idly countries
atively close to Israel based on Eilat It is be
d that Israel will be a: .perate with Madagas-
car in water development projec
The situation is somewhat more complicated with the
former Italian colony and later trusteeship territory of
Somalia The overwhelmng maointy of Somalia's popula-
tion Is Moslem. While th' rulinf party of Prune Minister
Abdulahi Issa is pro-Western and is friendly disposed to
ward Israel, the opposition party la financed by Cairo and
uses anti-Israel slogans among its weapons against the gov-
ernment party The ruling party's position is not too
strong at the moment and the situation was further compli-
cated by the announcement that newly independent former
British Somaliland will merge with Somalia. The pro-Nas-
ser elements won a sweeping victory in recent elections in
British Somaliland. In view of this, the Somalian govern
mer.t is moving very cautiously in establishing ties with
Israel; there will probably be no Israel Embassv in Moga-
0 for some timeonly an Israel trade or technical rei>-
ative at best.
Israel is now thinking of establishing embassies in two
additional African cour.tr.es whuh gained independence
some months ago in the southwestern under-belly of Africa
Togoland and Cameroun. The Egyptians have already an-
ncunced the establishment of an Embassy in Cameroun
and the top rules of the diplomatic games in Africa are
that in such eases Israel cannot lag behind. "It is better
re ii.e in newl) ,.nt African countries!
lay ahead." is the Israel motto.
Hadoar would lie precisely in the om,tte<: stick..
ting us see what is being done in Hebrew ,n creat'I
erary terms. u*
I'ntil that happy day. and the next (*c hope,
one may read Mosbe Davis on the Oassentinatios J
knowledge of Hebrew in America, Isaac Bariilji c.J
tiny and fate in Jewish history, former Hadoar
Moshe Maisels on identification and an essay on j
and Christianity, a fine chapter on the "New w
Israeli Novelists," by Ezra SplcehandUr .and jJJ
Fervently I hope that it sounds more like
ment and less like carping to reiteralc that sob
Hadoar Readers will truly fulfill their subtitles- T'
section of Hebrew writing in America.4'

A GUIDE TO JEWISH HISTORY. By Dr. ftUbwf B
1 pp. New York: YeaMva University Dep*rti
Adult Education. Amsterdam tot. arc lBttti it
sjssawawA
This newly revised edition functions, i,ke the e
e. as a review and study guide to .it arial) historic
ed. organized and outlined, the Guide foocUsnl
a good teacher: it directs and synthesize- The one ft
snnot, in its brevity, of course do is to amplify; for
era! bibliographies. Topics hi riscu-sioiij
also included As a capsule study of Jewish history
h the wise reader will explc:. j ln-
i advantage.

Off the Record
By NATHAN M
A Scroll of Legend
AST SHAVUOTH narkedtas
* 200th aaniversarj .' the deii
I of Isra that merited wider attention thu
it received in the )mm
ities of the world. Irrati excepud
Israel Baal Sbem Tc.'s Wew
a scroll of legend and tale, yet his
_ impact was (aaUitjcaJJy real Ni
p-st-Talmudic history revolutroniad
' ai 'us life as did this myslk.
A man alone with God. he nevertheless cook
the Jewish grassroots, more by examak
rd by r.-.rablc rather th*n by pmnouaw
mem. by hinting rather than teaching.
ii. wai one of material poverty and spirt
ual riis-urb.-.nce for Jewry in Poland and the Ckraat
~< above the tumult and the fear bv a faith
that followed writ and ritual bat with a variatwas
trope Learning was essential in the fulfiHrnent ef
ih life, but its lack was not fatal t< the redear
tive hopes of the individual who bad no head fori
or no opportunity to acquire it. Reaching out to tie
heavens was not a quality peculiar only to the lean-
ed and th,- erudite. The quiet of tongue and lit
ignorant of language can reach out to God in ts
own unique ways. God hearkens to all tongues. He
ret eives word and silence with equal tenders*
from mi; ;l rant and beggar and worshipper. Asia-
ised prayer is no less receptive than the ordsn>
alignment it its wellspring is the heart, human depti
Prayers can be said in word, in song and in sdeset
The prayer book alone is not the only source of coa-
municating with God. There is seriousness in hutsai
purpose yet it is with dancing Joy that we must sue:
GkI in prayer and in our dally lives. Sadness de-
nigrates divine purpose.
Here was a way to God that was within the gruf
and attainment of the simple folk. Here was a f
cinatingly new rod. And the Jewish masses seised
upon it hungrily. Here was a wsy that brought *
nity to their lives and meaningfulneas to their pray
ing. Men now could rise above their hovels. Tsej
were now in the eyes of God the equaLs of the lesnv
ed. Heaven's gates were now open to alL
I
1
K
I
}
h
.1
IS
Panorama:
*y DAVID SCHWARTZ
V
Novels Impoverish Our Love for Proverbs j
JRANKLIN WAS perhaps I,,-, known ; i ,.
CRANKLIN WAS perhaps best known i
early America for h:> Poor Richer
Nowadays peopk m t
- psoverba j-
becau.se we n-ad B
The Talmud has a saying: Not the
mouse is the thief but the bole Toda-
the novelist writes a book to convey som
such point, but our busy Bcaston wl-----------------------
had no eight-hour day were forced to conurv. m
so they took the.r wisdom ,n concentrated dS '' """
nJJ?1 d0es *TonK Z,Kud Punished" u another Tal
o^tS,rnan>(;vnegIsWh,Ch 3 ^ *~ S ISfi
according to thy means; dress above thy me. "^ d"nk
,w?.y mJ,hwr *" fu" o ,he doesn t send the cat for the cream "if two^eooi v^!
is drunk, the third should go to sleen T?n^L. *
not do the harm to a per Jin whlch hp .nmc," onT.^S "
As vtamins are lost in cooking, much of the taste of
af' s'..... in translation.
to bed and early to rise, makes a man sssWJ
'i> and wise," said Poor Richard. If instead J
to be healthv. and strong, and haves!"
bank account, get up early." we may preserve the f*
mougnt. but the flavor is gone. la translation from'
"" 'aneuage. and esoecially from a langwage as Kb*
as the Yiddish, much more is lost.
'Ai die B.>bo volt gehat a bord. volt sie geven *
translated literally means. "If grandma had a beafij
would be a grandpa." This was heard among the tat
Jews when someone presented an "iff>" argument
"t i a different world today, a beardless world for lb*1
Part'..and the Pur-ch disappears in the Uuslation.
"Az Gott \ill, shiest a bezem." (If God wills. saM
shoot with a broomstick.) In the traaslation. it at
t would hardly ,tt,m iu popularity in Yiddish.
,. Tn' *m* idea is expressed in the saying. *
thing depends on luck even the Torsh in the A*,
Knowledge of the synagogue is rssjalaitr for aadssal
wu J"? "< number of SeroUa ia the Ark bst
wil be honored with being elevated for reading <*
on where the cantor's hand reaches out.


luly 22. 1960
IOAL NOTICI
MOT ICE UNDER
iT.OUS NAME LAW
[IK HKRKIIY CIVKN Ihn!
gned. desiring to engage In
jdrr the ri< titlous name of
[LEOAI. INVEHTICJATIVE
S ". Tth St.. South
rlda intend* to register said
' the erh of the iv, .1,1
nf H'i..riiii.
i'l 11 TON .1 I'O.VROY
...... nr
___________7/ir-i2-i./.-.
EOTICE UNDER
iTiOUS NAME LAW
[IS HEREBY lilVKN that
fed. desiring to engage In
dor the, fictitious nuine of
1I.OAN CORPl .RATION
TT at l:.; N.W. .16th
hi. rlorl I.. Intend* to reg-
ime With the Clerk of the
M of Dade County, Florida.
^IT LOAN CORPORATION
S .Ik Owner
JCR
[Aupli< uii
I Rldg
7/l.'.-22-29. S/r,
ITICE UNDER
flOUS NAME LAW
Hi;ki:hv f.lVKN that
1. desiring to engage In
the fictitious name of
BT .- 2121 S.W. 27th
intends to register said
he Clerk of the Circuit
(County. Florida.
KSI'MKK TRTTA
Sole Owner
ll/MPF
|ptili"it:it
T/l-2J-2, l/l
-hCE UNDER
BUS NAME LAW
HKI'EliY CIVKN that
1. deairing to engage In
the fictitious name ol
FROI'KHTIKS at MSH
Trace, Miami Beach M
tec -ail name with the
Circuit Court of Dade
8KLMA PIPES
BRET PIPES
I l"-2'-'-29. ST.
,*f B)N rv JUDGE'S COURT
I A VOR DADE COUNTY,
B IN PROBATE
it 50040-B
SB* '
Ihepa rd bkro
to creditors
aril All Persons Hnv
' Ig AKaiiisI Said
i-'i ami requir-
it*n* and demunds
have against the es-
II-. SHKPARD RERtf
Dale County. Florida,
i" Dade county.
JBe In their offices In
Jth ,'!-- In !>a,1e Coun-
Tlth.n elghi calendar
'I v ,f the first puh-
Tor the same will be
Bj BERG, as
the Estate of Oeorge
CERi.INd
Ing
7/i:.-22-2. */r.
TV JUDGE'S COURT
DADE COUNTY,
, IN PROBATE
49M0-C
f
IMAN
TO CREDITORS
, and All Persons Hav-
Demand* Against Mild
W notified and requlr-
> Claims and item.mil.-
have against the es-
SHERMAN deceased
JMinty, Florida, to the
I of Dude County, and
In their ofilces In the
se In Dade Countv.
eight calendar months
fpt the first publication
* ill he barred.
iORKKNIlAfM
recutrix
lANSON
I Venue
lorlda
r'|-.-22-29. /R
|NTY JUDGE'S COURT
^R DADS COUNTY,
>A. IN PROBATE
fN. 973
of
EBBIN.
LTO CREDITORS
rs and All I'ersoil.i Hav-
Oemands Against Said
eb\ notified and requir-
iny claims and demands
iv ha n i ,.t -ne es-
JI8 DUBBIN, deceased
County, Florida, to the
f Dade County, and
In their offices In the
Ihouse in Dade County,
eight calendar months
of the first publication
same v. Ill be barred.
DUBBIN, as
Itrlx of the Cstate of
bin. Deceased.
IOOLDKN
IBIdg
7/15-22-W. /S
E CIRCUIT COURT.
TH JUDICIAL C'RCUIT.
I COUNTY. FLORIDA
No. S9C S477
-ESTA,
ihoi.khta,
M>t.
E BY PUBLICATION
llllani Botesta 141-10 I4h
11 den. New Tork, are re-
lie your answer to the com-
the clerk of the
nd serve a copy thereof
hen. Attorney. ISM
As*., Miami, Florida, on or
else com-
i taken as confessed.
|lv llth. 1960.
[ft I.l 'AN
of th Clre lit Court
By: K M. LYMAN
Deputy Clerk
Jewish Huridiian
BY HENRY LEONARD
Pag* 15-A
DAYMU
EASTSIDE jEWlSH c0
lil^olLUJUll.Uii,u^ialMlul^l|im
"And to Brother Epstein goes our Man-of-th.-
Year Award; to Brother Hoffman, our Man-of-
the-Decode; and to Brother Pincus ... our
Man-of-tho-Century!"
CS>. IS. Lma-i PiHMg
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
OF FLORIDA IN AND TOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. SOC S996
ANNA GOLDKTKIN,
Plaintiff.
ra
ami: i;oi.i>stkin.
I lef-ndant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: ARK t;oi,l >STI-:i N
You. AUK OOLOSTE7IN, are hereby
notified that a Kill of Complaint for
Divorce hsa beea filed against you.
and jnu are required to serve a copj
Of rpor Answer or Pleading t,, the mil
of Complaint on the plaintiffs Attor-
ney. I.KIIOWITZ ANT) RELKKR. 706
l-'lrst Street. Miami Ben.-h. Florida,
and file the original Answer or Plead-
ing In the office of the Clerk ,.f the
Circuit Court on or before the 29th
da> of July. 1S(I If yj fail to do to,
Judgment by default will be taken
against you for the relef dern inded In
the HIM if Complaint.
DONE AM) oR[KKi:n at Miami.
Horida. this i%\M day of June. A.I).
1MB.
i: B i.i:.\tiu:kmAN, Clerk.
Circuit Court, Dade County I'lorida
(s.ul) By: N. A. HEWKTT,
Deputy Clerk
I.KBOW1T2 A bkijj-:r
706 Hrst Street
Miami lieach. Florida
Attorneys for Plaintiff
7/1-6-15-22
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY,
No SOC 6300
III TH 1.. l:l...t>M,
Plaintiff.
KRWIN A. BLOOM.
Defendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO; ERW1N A. BLOOM
16.'.2o Sunset Boulevard
Pacific Palisades, California
You. KRWIN A. BIX)OM, are hereby
notified that an Action For Annul-
ment has been filed against you, and
you are required to serve a copy of
your Answer or Pleadings to the Hill
of Complaint on the plaintiff's attor-
ney. LEONARD H. Rl'BIN, Metropol-
itan Bank Building. Miami 32. Florida,
and file the original Answer or Plead-
ings in the office of the Clerk of the
Circuit Court on or before the 8th day
of August. IM0. If >ou tall to do so.
Judgment by default will be taken
against you for the relief demanded
In the Rill of Complaint.
DONE and ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 30th day of June. I960.
E. B. UIATHKRMA.N
Clerk of Circuit Court
Dade County Court House
Miami. Florida
(seal) By: N A HEWKTT.
Deputy C'erk
7/-IS--
LEGAL NOTICI
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 60C 6590
JOHN ItOKACH,
Plaintiff.
VR,
SHIRLEY BOKAI'H.
IVfendant
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: BHIRLBY itoKAOl
R. D. No I
Industry. Pennsylvania
rou BHIrLKT BOKACH are her*
by notified that a BUI of Complaint
for Divorce has been fi'ed aKuni>( \,,ii.
in,i you ai,- required to serve copj
of your Answer or Pleading to the
Bill of Complaint on the plaintiff's
Attorney, ANOBLO A. Al.l too Alns-
ley Building, mi.mi It Florida ind
file the original Answer or Plea lln*
In the office of the Clerk of the cir-
cuit Court on or before the l"th day
of August. 196" If you fail to do so.
Judgment by default grill l t:ik*n
Hisainet you for the relief demanded in
the Bill of Complaint.
This notice *haii be published once
each week for four hum utlve weeks
in THK JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
DONE AND I'KDKKKD at Miami,
Florida, this 13th day of July. AD
1960.
E fi. LEATHKRMAN. Clerk,
Circuit Curt. Dade C.unH Florida
(seal) By: C. I.. ALEXANDER.
Deputy Clerk
ANCEIX> A Al.l
40ti Ainslev Building
Miami .12, Florida
Attorney for Plaintiff
T/is-tt-o). i/a
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
CAPITAL r'ACTORINO COMPANY
inot Inc.) at Dade County. Florida In-
tend to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dnde
County, Florida.
WM. I. COLD, 6(K;
WINNIE MAPCPS. .-..)".
VON ZAMFT A KRAVITZ
[Attorneys for Applicants
M7 Lincoln Road
T/l-l-U-41
IN THE COUNTY JUDOE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
No. 50039 C
In RK: Esta'e of
SAI.I.Y MARCUS.
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Perwiu Hav-
Ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present an> claims and de-
mands which you may have against
the estate of SALLY MARCUS de-
ceased late of Dade County, Florida,
to the County Judges of Dade County.
and file the same In their offices In
the County Courthouse in Dade Coun-
ty. Florida, within eight calendar
months from the date of the first pub-
lication hereof, or the same will be
barred.
CHARLOTTE 8AR'>l-I
as Executrix of the Estate.
LEON A. EPSTEIN
Attorney
(20 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida
7/-ir.-22-l
NOTICE UNDER
FICTiriOl.o N AW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring i engage In
business under the fictitious name of
FAR MIRROR A OLAHS COMPANY
at 39 I N K :t Ave.. Miami. Fla In-
tend to rlater sa'd name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dado
Count
CHARLES FRIEDMAN
MARW :ld
HAROLD8TRUMPF
Attorney for Applicants
Buwayne Blvd.
7/1-16-tt-ll
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
THE TRAIL C.ROCERY A MEAT
MARKET at 6*10 KW. sth Street.
Miami, Florida intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dnde Count v. Florida.
LOUIS ARHU, 50* Owner
ERNESTINA A RFC :.% Owner
COI.DMAN A C.OLDSTEIN
Attorneys for Registrants
230J West Flagler St.
Miami. Florida
7/l--ir..?2
IN THE COUNTY JUDOE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
Ne. 50.000
IN RK: INtate of
JACOB MELNIKER.
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and required
to present any c'alms and demands
which you may have against the estate
of JACOB MELNIKER deceased late
of Dade County, Florida, to the Co4tOt|
Judges of Dade Count>. and file the
same In their >fftces in the County-
Courthouse In Dade Count). Horida.
within eight calendar months from the
dste of the first publication hereof,
or the same will be barr
EVELYN MELNIKER. Aa
Executrix of the Last Will and
Testament of JACOB MELNIKER.
CHEREN A OOLDFN
Attorneys
607 Olympia Building
Miami 32. Florida
7/1-1-15-12
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIVIL COURT OF RECORD
IN AND FOR OAOE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
No. 6043S5
HAZEL TERRELL
Plaintiff.
ANNIE JCANITA P. NEWTON.
Defendant.
NOT.CE BY PUBLICATION
TO: ANNIE JUANITA P. NEWToN
Address unknown
Residence unknown
TAKE NOTICE that you .ire requir-
ed to file your answer to a complaint
filed against you in the above matter
with the clerk of the court on ........
(for* the 1st day of Augus'. l'JS). and
serve a copy thereof upon Herman T.
Uls. ::v:o W Flagler Street, Miami.
Florida, attorney for the Plaintift.
otheru ise a default will be entered
against you.
Dated thN 29th day of June. 1960.-
J. F. McCRAKKN, Clerk
Civil Court of Record
(seal) By: JAMES C HKNSoN.
Depot) ( i>rk
7/I-K-1T.-22
NOTICE
My wife. JESSIE MAK BRON-
KIKLD. having left my bed ami l.oanl.
1 am no longer responsible for her
debts.
ALFRED BRONKIELD
220 .VV\ Mtti Mreet'
Miami. Horida
7/22-29
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IH HEREBY the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fk-tltious name of
HEN Wol.l' COMPANY at 1404 S.W.
First Street. Miami. Fla., Intend-, to
register said name with the Clerk of
the P'reuh Court of Dade County,
Florida.
BEN WOLF
SAMUEL R. STARK
Attoine> for Applicant
7/22-29. I/S-1I
NOTICE UNOF.R
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOVICc us Hr.lli,i:i Olvt-.N that
the undersigned, desiring to engau-- in
business under the fi.-ti-.i. name nf
BA<1S BY HKNNKTT at 1316 North
Miami Avenue. Miami. Horida intends
to register said name with the Clerk
,,i the Circuit Co.irt of Dade County,
Florida.
MONA LISA. INC
a Horida corporation
SNYI'KIt a. \- MNi ;
Attorneys r,.- Mona Ltaa, lac
-. -i-
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
+Jewish Fhr/diavi
solicits your legal notices.
W appreciate your
patronage and guaranteB
accurate service at tegal
rates .
Dial Fit :M05
for messenger service)
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
IITH JUDICIAL DISTRICT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY
No. 60C 6215
MAGGIE Williams.
Plaintiff,
vs.
Kol'.ERT WILLIAMS.
1 ''f. ipI,i nt
NOTICE TO APPEAR
TO: ROBERT WILLIAMS.
Residence I'nknown
TOP ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED thai
a suit for divorce has been filed
against you and you are required to
serve a copy of your answer or plead-
ing to the C.nnidalnt for Divorce on
the Plaintiff's atto'nev. .1. DAVID
LIERMAN. 20 S E. hirst Avenue, in
Mi.m I. Florida, and file the original
In the office of the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court on or before the 8th day
of August. 1!M0, otherwise, the allega-
tions of said Complaint for Divorce
will he taken as confessed by you.
Dated this 1st da. of Jul>, A.D.,
160.
E. P. LEATHKRMAN
Clerk, Circuit Court
(seal) By: K. M LYMAN
l>eputy Clerk
.1 DAVID LIERMAN
Attorney foi Plaintiff
M S i: Hi st ANeliue
Miami. Florida
T 1-lC-tt-M
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
INI AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 50062
IN Ki: Estate-of
ABRAHAM HlltSCII.
I .is.-d
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor* and All Perm its il.n
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
i latate
foil -i i > hereb) notli li d aad
ed to present an> laii.s and dem I
whi.li lull tn.iv have a*ninv
tat- of ABRAHAM HIRSCH deceased
ISte of l>ade County. Flor.da. to the
Count) .ludges of Dade Count]
file the same in their offices in the
Count) Courthouse in Da.'e Countv,
Florida, within eight calendar months
from the date of the frist public:.mkm
hereof, or the same will be barred
MARY HIKSCII. Exec itrlx. and
MAtttON STERN, Executor, the
l.a-'t Will and Testament of
ABRAHAM HIRSCH
B) HERMAN T ISIS. Attorney
CAIV. ISIS A FARBMAN
Attorneys
'.v;,. \\ Hagler Street
Miami, Florida
7/22-2S. S/.-.-12
NOTICE UNDER
FACTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY CIVKN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
8. 8. PINE iM.. at 463-46-. W. Flagler
St Miami Intends to register said
nsme with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade la.
ltoNM.D SYMONS. Sole Owner
MARVIN I WIENER
Attorney for Applicant
12 Alnsley Building
T/l-l-16-tl
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Notice is hereby oiven thai
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
{*[ HARRY HAIRDRESSERS at 20P
Alcaaar svi., Coral Gables Fla. In-
tend to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of I >ade
Countv. Florida.
ESTHER TRfiTTA
I.YDIA PIC.1KROA
HAROLD STRl'MPF
At tome) for Applicant
DO!) Blstayne Bldg
7M.-.-22-:
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICI-: is HEREBY C.IVEN that
ihe un.b-rsiktned. desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name ,f
CARVEL STORE So IBM l TOO N.W.
r,4lh Street, Miami. Florida intend to
i .-i-i-i.-i i i im m. (rich I '< of
the Circuit Courl of Dadi I .nty,
Horida.
.! 'UN RANNON
FLORENCE RANNON
KRS8LER, : \ l!S ft BOTH
Attorneys for AppUcants
IMI s \\ Isl Street
- l-IS-tt-M
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY 'Vi:.v that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business un ler ihe fictitious name of
FREDWYN APARTMENTS at 21 An-
tilla. Coral il.il.l-- Intends to register
said name with the cuit Court of Dade County. Ft >rida.
1 RKDEPJC ROSENTHAL,
Sole Owner
7's-ir.-22-2
NOTICE UNO'R
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY oivr.N that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
LIBBY APARTMKNTS :.t lt!4-10S
Pennsylvania Avenue. Miami Beach.
I im Id-. Intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade Countv. Honda
SAMPKI. ABFNSON
LILLIAN ABENSON
MAX R. SILVER
Attorney for Applicants
7/22-2*. R/.-.-12
NOTICE UNDER
FICTIT'OUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
ANC.IE A KATHV, HAIR STYLISTS
at 4*7 N E. 167th St.. No Miami Beach
Intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
Countv. Horida.
PALACE Or' BEAUTY. INC.
s Fla. corp.
SNYDER A YOUNG
Attornevs *os 4n-illrent
1140 N.P.. lSIrd St.
No. Miami Beach
7'ir,-22-29. s/r.
N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
IITH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLOR.DA
IN CHANCERY. No. 0C 6'0t
GRACE casai.i: SPURDETTt,
Plaintiff,
s.
DANIEL SPIRDETTI.
Defendsnt.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO DANIEL Sli'KDETTl
10 Bering Street
New York. New York
Vi H' ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
Hi it a Divorce Complaint has been
filed attains! vou. You are required to
file vi.ur answer to said Com-dalnt and
serve a copy thereof upon Herman T.
Isis. Plaintiff's attorney. IIS Madeira
Avenue. Coral Cables. Horida. on or
before the 2th day of July. A.D. 1960,
otherwise a PoOTS Pro Confesso will
be entered against you.
Dated at Miami. Dade County, Flor-
ida, this -"tli day of June. A.D I960.
E. B. I.EATHERMAN.
Clerk of the Circuit Court
(seal) By: N. A HEWITT.
Deputy Clerk
7/1-8-IS-22
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
PROFESSIONAL REALTY at 4206
N.W. Tth Ave.. Miami intends to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade Countv. Florida.
MORTON ANCHEIX,
Sole Owner
7/1-6-15-21
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
DRINK HEARTY BUYS. INC. at 1970
7th St. Causeway. Miami Reach In-
tends to register said nime with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dado
County, Horlla.
JACK SHAPIRO, Pres.
T/1-l-U-ta
ATTENTION ATTORNEYS!
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H..SOCIAUIE
the
0/7<
oman s
"World
daughtl
The]
dale is in t
"Mother, come pick me up ... My battery
just went dead, and I can't meet you at the
theater." phoned Rita Bukstel When Bea
(\\ Hyman and her other daughter, Doris Sperling,
f \ V who is visiting from Ann Arbor, Mich., walked
\\ into the Bukstel home, everyone yelled "sur-
! prise!" and Bea promptly burst into tears .
and Bea Hyman are leaving for Rio de Janeiro to visit
1, Ted, and his family ... So, her two daughters invited
lier's friends for a bon voyage party ..
organizations can separate the Goldstrich family .
Bt to Houston. Tex., to attend a Sigma Delta Tau sorority
[invention, and Mannie went to Grand Rapids, Mich., for
1st convention ...
be an outside barbecue party, so it better not rain Sat-
. The Harry Gordons, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Rose, and the
Egerts have invited the young friends of Eddie (son of the
evir.sons) and Topy (daughter of the Jerry Mills) in honor
irriage-to-be...
[Philip Javel and son, Michael, of Cleveland, here visiting
^r's family, the Ernest Bernsteins.

saying congratulations to Edward Weiss, who just
[Coast Guard course, and is ready to take wife Rose and
larlene for a ride in their new 23-ft. inboard cruiser .
name? "How SwearsI" ... A trip to Ft. Lauder-
offing ...
Bad Mrs Paul Koshner, of St. Louis, vacationing at the
Bttel They're the sister and brother-in-law of Dr. and
p Makovsky and Mr. and Mrs. Louis Makovsky AH
Htng for a family reunion on the occasion of the forthcoming
Hft of their niece, Dolores Mestman, to Harold Gold on Aug. 7
Hjuis-, when all ten brothers, sisters and their families will
lather .
Bd and Judy Drucker and their three children off to the
Be Music Festival at Tanglcwood They rented a cottage
Bake, and while David golfs, Judy says she'll attend all the
I she can Daughter Kathy, a ballet student, will have
Jacob's Pillow Dance Festival David is the new
of the Men's Club at Temple Beth Sholom, and Judy is
[president in charge of programming at Beth Sholom .
ft Rosen has to go a "fur piece" to help her daughter and
settled in their new home in San Diego, Calif., where
cus will be with the May Company After helping see
Jung's in order and that grandchildren Susan and Rob-
Itled, too, Esther will get down to catching up on her golf.

Mrs. Bernard Rubin, of Miami, entertained the Irv-
ans, of Newark, N.J., on the Goldmar.s' annual visit to
K...
Id Mrs. William Friedman spending the summer at the
hotel on Miami Beach Thes'U reljjrn to their (JorL
le after Labor Day ..
Mrs. Harry B. Rimer, of So. Shore dr., leave on the
_ on Tuesday for a cruise to New York, the Caribbean,
^America Twin daughters Andi and Linda are attend-
[Summer Day Camp, and will be watched over by grand-
Bttie Shabat and the Ben Rimers ...
[and Nettie Brenner, of 2261 SW 26th St., who came here
fcago five years ago, marked their 50th wedding anniver-
lly 12 The couple entertained 40 guests at a kosher
(the Eden Roc Guests included Sam's sister, Rose; his
[Rudolph and Ed and their wives; and Mr. and Mrs. Leon
pland, all of Coral Gables Nettie's sister and their
loy Brenner, of Chicago, a cousin, Goldie, of New York,
[many friends, all wished the couple well.
Ml
i-tobe Rita Kirschner guest of honor at a shower given for
lene Wolf, daughter of Lillian and Ben Wolf, 5565 LaGorce
turday at the McAllister Rita will marry Miami Beach
DO Lewison on Aug. 7 ... A recent University of Miami
11 teach at Kinloch Elmentary this fall. ..
[and Mrs. Mickey Escol taking a flying trip to the Virgin
uerto Rico, Dominican Republic, Haiti and Jamaica .
Zerman, president of North Shore chapter, B'nai B'rith
recuperating at Mt. Sinai following an accident on her way
the recent B'nai B'rith convention in Norfolk, Va. .
fjess Spirer returned from Camp Benning, Ga., where he
led the University of Miami as an observer of the school's
[ROTC program there ...
In Philadelphia, Grandpa Leon Jacobs, according to Grand-
^thy, here in Miami Beach, keeping the home fires burning,
iting bringing the baby, Michael Scott, down by plane .
of the family, Tom and Anne, and the children will come
I Children Douglas and Kathy anxiously waiting to get into
1 and see if they still remember how to swim.
> ae .
; and Mrs. Carl Sokolow, here for two and a half weeks .
in Miami for ten years before moving to Perth Amboy,
[The couple brought their son, Jayme, and daughter, Debra,'
former hometown ...
generations visiting Philip. Thelma and their son,
[flew in from Chicago to visit with Grandma Anne Padawer
pat-Grandma Sarah Starr ... Art El was born in February ...
Larrie Blasbergs, of Sky Lake, will divide their vacation
New York and the Keys He's general manager of the
iy Isle Riverside Memorial Chapel.
m c ac
iry and Rae Ehrenkrantz talking about their exciting trip
they went to Columbus to see their son, Philip, graduate
too State ... He goes to George Washington U. in the fall
law Then off the couple went to South Orange, N.J., to
[the wedding of hi niece, Lois Eskin, to Jerry Minskoff .
I folks live in Miami Beach ...
[will be thrilling for the Leo Eisensteins, when they leave
Jes, France, for Israel to be sailing on the SS Theodor Herri
'rv taking a six-week tour of Europe and the Mediterranean,
[will bring them to Israel in mid-August. Leo, incidentally,
national board of Joint Distribution Committee .
and Mrs. Harry Gersten and her mother, Mrs. Miriam
and sister, Mrs. Jack Chanin, back from New York, where
ted their three sisters -
nour (Washington Federal) and Marcia Teitelbaum off to
Continued on Pat* IB
"(Jewish Floridiaii
Miami, Florida, Friday, July 22, i960
Section B
Localites Dine Mr. and Mis. Ben Golden
(left) and daughter Maraida enjoy dinner in the
Algiers hotel's Scheherazade room, with Gold-
Mrs. Charles Hymes, of Minneapolis, president of the National
Council of Jewish Women, shown at cornerstone ceremonies
in Jerusalem for the Hebrew University Secondary School.
Looking on as she signs the dedicatory scroll are (left to right)
Dr. Meir Shapiro, principal of the school; United States Ambas-
sador to Israel Ogden Reid; Dr. Benjamin Mazar, president of
Hebrew University; and Dr. FJiezer Dushkin, chairman of the
school's board of directors.
Israel bound, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Oritt pause on steps of
their New York jet on the first leg of a flight to Tel Aviv. Oiitt,
Miami Beach financier and industrialist, who is co-chairman
with Jack A. Cantor of the Bonds for Israel drive here, was in-
vited by the Israel government to discuss the development of
several industrial projects. The Oritts expect to return in early
August
Props Slate Luncheon Here
The-Props. Miami Beach's first
ladies of show business, announce
a luncheon Friday noon in honor
of Martha Rayc, to be held in the
Mona Lisa room of the Eden Roc
hotel. Highlight of the afternoon
will be a jet-paced musical comedy
revue, written by comedienne Pat-
sy Abbott and titled "A Mouthful
for Martha."
Declaring r e c e a 11 y that she
would make her permanent home
in Miami Beach, Miss Raye will
be among the chosen few who have
received specialized "treatment''
at the hands of the Props.
Mrs. Paul Pollak. president, an-
nounces that the luncheon will be
onen to the general public
charge of reservations is Mrs. Law-
rence Haar.
*>n's sister and husband, Mr. and Mis. kadore
fogeL ...._____>J
Gables Woman
At Ceremonies
For Kew School
A Coral Gables resident, Ms.
Rae S. Rosenthal, of 226 Sido a
ave.. had a share in advancing sec-
ondary school education in Israel
when she participated in the laying
of the rcrnerstone of 'he Hebr-*v
University high schec) ir Jen. a-
lem this week.
The school will be constructed
with a grant of some $500,000 bv
the National Council of Jew>-h
Women. Mrs. Rosentr.nl, who rep-
resented Coral Gables, is a mem-
ber cf the Miami Section and
serves on the board oi the Sur-at
Division.
An audience of several hundred
Israeli educators, foreign diplo-
mats and NCJW representatives
gathered in Jerusalem, watched
U.S. Ambassador Ogden Reid, He-
brew University president Dr. Bei-
jamin Mazar, and Mrs. Charles
Hymes. national preside-r' of Cojh-
cil. wield :he trowel which cement-
ed the s'ene into place.
The school, the firs' of its k;-.d
to be elected in Jerusalem sir -a
the f.' -hment of the state in
1948, w.;j serve both a. gem-.-.l
high school and as a trairkeg b
tution for students of the Ji
hool of Educatior at the
lie In I r.iversity.
"Tri new school." noted Mrs.
Roeenthal "will provide facilities
for 700 hiph school ;- H
allow foi the training cf several
hundred teachers now enrolled in
the He} -fw Univerttt) school of
education. This project la an ex-
tension of the Council work can
on in 1be US., and wc are delighted
that wf can make tin's contribution
to Israel. To be able h) DC here to
'" in this bistortcs! occa-
sion and have a share in ihe Do-
ing of Israel is indeed a priv-
ilege."
In his speech. Ambassador Reid
paid tribute to the work of the
Council in Israel and in the U.S..
and emphasized the strong cultural
bonds Jinking the two countries
which, he declared, "are both com-
mitted to the task of creating a
free, intellectually alert society in
a world where free societies are
facing a serious challenge."
In her address, Mrs Hymes noted
that the NCJW stressed the role of
education in developing a sense nf
responsibility to one's ieUow man.
"It is particularly significant that
an -norId be engaged in construct-
ing a hi|| school in Israel, because
for the Jewish people, Israel has
meai and beine rust a slat",
rd our assistance to the
privilege, not a favor.
We are ga.ning as well a. giving."


rout wax
TO WtMJH
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oiummi
YOGURT

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f. July 22. 1960
+Je**$t>nar*#a*7
Pago 3-B
Sk-hp flirt X
&n-
Opti-Mrs. Plans
Gala Weekend
North Shore Opti-Mrs. will hold
its first fund-raising affair of the
season at the Diplomat hotel on
Saturday and Sunday. July 30 and
31.
Chairmen of the weekend are
Mrs. Murray Sonnett, Mrs. Wil-
liam Carmel. Mrs Louis Pilzer,
and Mrs. Samuel Hirsch.
Committee includes Mrs. Sey-
jmour Silvcrman. Mrs. Ralph Hall,
'Mrs. Gerald Gilden. Mrs. Harry
1 Pinsky, Mrs. Wilbur Wishner, Mr-.
{Sidney Sussman, Mrs. Arthur Lw-
jbowitz. and Mrs. Charles Green-
|berg.
The club sponsors four children
at the Montanari Clinical School
for emotionally disturbed children.
Mrs. Lawrence A. Weston is prcv
ident of the local group. The week-
end will include free golf, swim-
ming, canasta and man jong Also
, scheduled is a golf tournament.
I Lowy. of the Jewish National Fund office in Jerusalem.
Ms a JNF Golden Book certificate to Mr. and Mrs. Max
during recent ceremonies at Bet Gamliel in Israel.
Kh Couple
tips Pound
Bel Colony
fir. and Mrs. Max Hecht recent-
anticipated in the dedication
monies of a religious settle-
it near Rehovoth, Israel, which
^helped establish.
Miami Beach couple went
Jewish State to see the of-
opening of Bet Gamliel,
was launched with the as-
set of their substantial be
to the Foundation of the
I National Fund.
I Gamliel is new one of the
iNchloh in Israel, and
bos some 1^00 dunams of
Usidentt there include
|h refugees and tattlers
F Hungary, Transylvania,
HMevekia and Rumania.
'Yankee Luau' Saturday
Cora) Way Jewish Center Sister-
hood will hold a "Yankee luau"
Saturday evening at the pool and
patio of Mr. and Mrs. Barney Nor-
wich, 6265 SW 34th st. Chairmen
are Mrs. Bud Singer, Mrs. Murray
Rosenberg, and Mrs. Jack Pri-
mack.
dition to the Hechts, par-
K in the dedication cere-
Kwere top leaders of the
National Fund in Israel.
Blecht bequest was arranged
Bin L. Berman, vice presi-
I the Greater Miami Jewish
Fund Council.
Okolica Scheduled
Henry Okolica, spiritual
of Temple Yehudah Moshe,
guest on the weekly tele
program sponsored by the
Miami Rabbinical Assn.
ttgram is seen Sunday, 10
rer WCKT ch. 7.
C of C Appoints
Grossman Chief
Miami Dade County Chamber of
Commerce president Judge J. Fritz
Gordon has named Mark L. Gross-
man chairman of the flood control
body of the Chamber, water re-
sources control committee.
Grossman replaces William Gra-
ham, who resigned due to business
pressures.
Grossman, who resides at 641
Minocra ave.. Coral Gables, serv-
ed as legislative committee chair-
man and carried the committee's
fight to the Central and South
Florida Flood Control District, the
U. S. Corps of Engineers, the State
Legislature and the Congress of the
United States.
Grossman has been watching
flood conditions in the Everglades
and South Florida for 30 years. His
i father, Samuel Grossman, was one
| of the pioneer developers of the
Everglades. A graduate of Cooper
Union College in engineering,
Grossman also studied law at
Cleveland School of Law, although
he never practiced.
Medical Students
Get Scholarships
Three junior medical students at
the University of Miami are re-
cipients of $600 scholarships each
from the Florida Tuberculosis and
Health Assn for research in chron-
ic illnesses.
They arc Harold Winniman, Ron-
ald Miller and James Davis.
The trio will be conducting their
research this summer under the
guidance of Dr. Eugene Byrd, psy-
chologist and research director of
the division of gerontology, and Dr.
Gordon Hatcher, associate profes-
sor of medicine at the University
of Miami school of medicine.
The research program to be con-
ducted here is financed primarily
from proceeds of the annual Tu-
berculosis Christmas Seal Sale.
Bj^BH
RsiB
*1$S
Magazine Tells
Three Clues That
Trapped Butcher
By Special Report
NEW YORK The three most
i important clues that led to the
I identification and capture of Nazi
I war criminal Adolf Eichmann aft-
ier a 15-year manhunt were a for-
gotten photograph, a secret SS
< dossier, and a careless wife, two Is- j
iraeli journalists disclosed this
week.
Writing in the new issue of Look
i Magazine, Zwy Aldouby and Eph-
raim Katz report that an Israeli
! agent named Manos tracked down
the Nazi butcher's former mistress
and, through her, located the only
then known photograph of Eich-
mann.
The second link in the chain of
clues that deemed Eichmann was
an SS dossier which fell info Is-
raeli hand* "by maans still not
revealed." This secret set of doc-
uments, dated November, 1837,
listed iichmann's height, weight,
hair and eye color, as well as a
description of two major injuries
that would show up en X-rays.
The third clue was provided by
Eichmann's wife who grew "un-
accountably careless" and
! "strangely indifferent" to the eyes
! that followed her when she return-
| ed to Vienna to have her passport
renewed.
Alternating teams of Israeli
I agents were able to track Fraus
I Eichmann right to the doorstep of:
jber Buenos Aires home where she]
! was greeted by a thin, worn fig-,
lure of a man. Glancing down at
I the photograph, the agents knew
I immediately that they had at last
located Eichmann.
j>w, Mrs. Erica Kauder (right), and her two children are
id with member* of their family on their arrival in the
Slates from Crechoslovakia through migration assiat-
Mom United Hia Service. Mrs Charlee Brand, mother of
idow, bed toens of joy upon eeeing her daughter and
laughter, Elishka, for the first time in 11 years. She had
en her grandson, Michael, until then.
Camp Kadimah Program
Camp Kadimah, of the Southwest.
1YMHA, is now entering its second
I four-week period. The camp pro-
vides a program of swimming and.
swim instruction, arts and crafts,
animal farm, cook-outs, and;
games. Southwest YMHA. a branch
agency of the Greater Miami Jew- j
ish Community Center, is under
the direction of Philip Millstein.
Herbert Jacobson is program di-
rector.

Greet savings on top quality sheets, cases,
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Stock your linen closets, buy for gifts!
Say "CHARGE IT," use your Household
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You'll be amazed at our low budget
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Domestics and Linens, fourth floor miami.
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SHOP
TONIGHT TIL
9
A




22, 1960
-JmlsmorkUar}
Page 5-B
Grant, at 59, Still Fetching 'Em
IRBERT G. LUFT
JTA
London
Cary Grant at Shep-
io "-1- M"*iHrf"".-
outside the British
Bre the screen star is
Jy in his own prole*
doubling as co-pro-
"The Grass is Green
Jugh lc Margaret Wil-
|wing room comedy
highly acclaimed on
stage in spite of its
[fluffy contents. Guid-
fure is producer Stan-
a youngish looking
rmer dance director
come Grant's partner
[successful association
6m for Me" and "In-
I the latter also a Brit-
involving I n g r i d
Mite our male star.
^impression we could
H_ visiting the huge
ormt-d into replicas
fistocratic manor, is
I atmosphere within
Pgtudio which keeps
pw in a friendly spirit
ke the constant ten-
revallinn on many of our
^H picture sets. Cary
Ikble and easy going,
[perfectly into such a
^fing a rehearsal in-
^Bar Deborah Kerr and
m I had a chance to
int who speaks free-
iny pretense. Today,
lied, of athletic build,
dressed, he has re-
Feternal bon vivant of
It portrayal as t h e
ind. who through his
wins back a stray-
litomizes his flair for
ly, for almost three
Cary Grant trade-
hough he has proven
Jhis versatility as an
b v u r s his debonair
Ition which has set
hopeful screen new-
[Michael Curtiz once
"Some Lhespians
to death. Cary tic-
^faves Home
^ing his 59th motion
It was born 59 years
I only son of clothing
Elias Leach or
land. The early in-
iing Archibald Alex-
into the glamor of
spired him to con-
Itrical lighting effect
inn Fairfield Acad-
|k his idea to an elec-
Princess Theatre
jilted to install and
operate his innovation which fa-
cilitated set and scene changes.
Enthralled by his association with
show business, the boy left home
at the age of 13 to join Bob Pen-
dor's acrobATIc ffoupe whlWs'pV
ciahzed in eccentric dancing,
clowning, tumbling and stilt walk-
ing. Four weeks later, father Eli-
as dragged him home where the
unhappy Archibald remained for
18 months then rejoining Pen-
der. When the young man accom-
panied the group to New York in
1920 for aa engagement at the
Hippodrome, there was no further
parental opposition. He stayed on
in New York after the show
closed, taking on a series of odd
jobs such as being a barker for
the Red Mill and the Tunnel of
Love at Coney Island.
Returning to Britain without
having succeeded as an actor in
the States. Master Leach was
signed by agent Arthur Hammer
stein for his second fling at the
U.S.A. with the musical comedy,
"Golden Dawn." Other Broadway
shows followed quickly, such as
"Polly" with Fred Allen, "Boom
Boom" with Jeanette MacDonald,
"Street Singer" with Queenie
Smith. "Nikki" with Fay Wray
and Douglass Montgomery. Dur-
ing the depression, young Archi-
bald put together a mind-reading
act and toured the country. Dur-
ing the summer of 1931. he ap-
peared in 12 operettas staged by
the St. Louis Repertorycompany.
In 19S2. he was successful in the
continental musical, "Countess
Maritza."
List of Successes
Coming to Hollywood for a mov-
ie career, he was screen-tested by
Paramount and made his debut
in "This is the Night" opposite
Lily Damita and Charles Ruggles
for the first time billed under
the name of Cary Grant. (The
new name was legalized in 1942.
at the same time Grant secured
his final U.S. citizenship papers.)
Twenty-one pictures and five
years later, Cary Grant zoomed
to stardom in "The Awful Truth"
with Irene Dunne, a screen com-
edy which won an Academy
Award for director Lao McCarey.
Both Grant and McCarey were
pretty much specialized in t h e
same genre thereafter, but never
worked together for 20 years un-
til Jerry Wald re united the two
in "An Affair to Remember "
During a quarter of a century,
Cary Grant has made such hilar-
ius comedies as "Bringing Up
Baby" and "Philadelphia Story."
both co-starring Katharine Hep-
burn; for Dore Schary at RKO,
he starred in "The Bachelor and
the Bobbysoxer" (which won Sid-
ney Sheldon an Academy Award
for the best screen original i, and
"Mr. Blanding Builds His Dream
House." For Samuel Goldwyn, he
portrayed the guiding angel in
"The Bishops "Wife* "People
Will Talk" was an unsuccessful
re-make of "Dr. Praetorius," by
the Swiss playwright Curt Goetz,
which remained alien to the
American taste in spite of Dar-
ryl B. Zanuck's production and
Joseph L. Manktewiecz splendid
direction.
For George Stevens. Grant ap-
peared in "Penny Serenade" and
"The Talk of the Town." With
Alfred Hitchcock, he was associ-
ated in "To Catch a Thief" and
most recently in North by North-
west." And in Wald's production,
"An Affair to Remember." Cary
showed unusual warmth and
depth of characterization.
Among Cary Grant's dramatic
screen appearances, there are his
Cockney delinquent in Clifford
Odets' "None But the Lonely
Heart"; his American journalist
in "Crisis" opposite Jose Ferrer's
dictator: and the British officer
fighting Napoleon in Spain in
Stanley Kramer's "The Pride and
the Passion." In each one of his
tilms, Grant has been true to his
own personality. As he told me.
two of his most successful films
have been nonsensical comedies
dealing with military in disguise;
"I was a Male War Bride" for
New Riverside
Chapel to Open
Here in August
Another discreetly beautiful link
in the chain of Riverside Memorial
Chapels, one of the nation's largest
funeral home organizations, will
open here in early August.
Located at SW 37th ave. and 17th
st., the chapel will be the fourth
in the Greater Miami area.
Constructed at a cost of $250,
000, the new chapel follows the
pace-setting trend in modern de-
cor and design established by
Riverside in its other homes in
South Florida.
Decorator Roz Mark has provid-
ed an Oriental motif for the 37th
ave. chapel, utilizing soft tones of
beige, cocoa and copper in the re-j
posing rooms, along with grass
cloth hangings on the walls and
generous amounts of glass and live
plantings.
A striking use of the planting]
| technique is in the main chapel,
where Oriental shrubs grow be-i
hind a glass wall at the rear of the
pulpit.
Business office of the new chap
el is done in peacock blue and'
white, while the lobby, is in green
and white, with Pompeian marble
vinyl tile on the floor and a stone
wall at one end.
Riverside Memorial Chapels
were founded in New York City
around the turn of the century by
Charles Rosenthal. At S3, Rosen-
thai is still active in management
of the Arm, which new has many
branches in New York, Philadel-
phia and South Florida.
Irving Blasbcrg. of Miami, is,
president of the Florida division
I of Riverside Memorial Chapels, i
i His son. I.an ie, also is an execu-
! live of the firm, and holds the dis-'
tinction of being the state's young-
est licensed funeral director.
For the past two years, River-!
side has been undergoing a mod-
ernization program with its local,
chapels. The Normandy Isle
branch was enlarged and redecor-
ated in 1958 at a cost of $125,000.
The chapel at Alton rd. and 20th
st., Miami Beach, will soon under-
go a similar rebirth estimated to
cost about $200,000.
Riverside moved into the South
Florida area 21 years ago, some
'eight or nine years after Rosen-
thai became a regular winter vis-
itor here. He lives seasonably at
!the Eden Roc hotel in Miami
Beach now.
The new Southwest section chap-
el will be managed by Arthur Zwei-
genthal, a 25-year resident of Mi-
i ami.
Hifirf ecfed to Board
By Special Report
CINCINNATI The election of
Jacob Hiatt. of Worcester. Mass.,
Industrialist, educator and civic
'loader, to the board of gowernors'
of Hebrew Union College Jewish i
InstiUito of Religion was announc-
ed Wednesday by Dr. Nelson Glu-|
eck. College Institute president.!
Hiatt is a member of the board of
trustees of Clark University, of
which he is a graduate.
(right) president of the Jewish National Fund, dis-
, New York Mayor Robert Wagner the American
Forest near Jerusalem. Mayor Wagner recently pro-
of a replica of the Statue of Liberty on the New
a of the forest.
White tlephart Sale
Coral Way Jewish Center Sister-
hood was to meet at the Center on
Thursday. 8:30 p.m. Scheduled
was a white elephant sale.
Howard Hawks of 1949; and last
year one of the all-time biggest
box office grossers. "Operation
Petticoat" the latter story-wise
not to my liking.
A man of many moods. Cary
Grant seems extremely relaxed;
yet at the same time he is a
worrier, a stickler for details and
a perfectionist*. Htr tatts"it is
work and life with humor, having
been married three times, to Vir-
ginia Cherrill, Barbara Hutton-
Reventlow (Jill St. John's moth-
er-in-law) and last to screen act*
ress Betsy Drake.
When I looked up from my 5
feet 2 to his majestic 6 feet 1, he
immeditely commented, "It is not
the height that makes the man."
Such is the wisdom of Cary
Grant.
John Dowgray, jr.. pipe-smoking president-elect of the patients'
council at National Jewish Hospital at Denver, tacks up his pos-
ter on hospital grounds during campaign which was climaxed
by patient vote recently. Dowgray, an associate professor of
history at the University of Kansas City, outstripped two rirale
for the post. Campaign helper is Mrs. Ben K. Miller, member
of the Denver women's committee of the hospital.
Jewish Floridlan
DATELINE
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Haifa W 'M
London fcaf-ff
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The dateline may be Tel Aviv Jerusalem or Washington
But to Miamians it is a link between themselves and World
JewryKeep yourself, your relatives and friends in the know
about happenings all over the World Don't delay, send your
gift subscription TODAY Either fill in the attached coupon
or cali FR 3-4605 NOWI
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Pcgo SB
+JeHtfk>ri Friday. July 22. i960
calm
>->y <^e>cietu
*
;:. .... :... < tl
Bramsons Announce
Jacqueline's Betrothal
Mr. and Mrs. Ted Bramson. 36 Shore dr. N.. Bay
i ince the engagement of their daughter,
. queline, to Steven Allan Tendrich.
The ;-))in elect is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Sam
1. adrich, L801 SW 21st aV., Miami.
Mis.; B:jmson is a graduate of Miami Senior
J ;h School, *here she was a member of Phi Siama
" i sorority, She will be attending junior college
il befall
Mr. Teadriek is a graduate of Whitefield School.
hare ;i" aru president of the senior class, as well
Sigma Rho fraternity.
He a '.ended the University of Alabama, where
h- was a me.ri'ier of Sigma Alpha Mu fraternity, and
i MT oil National Exterminators.
The viouple are planning for a wedding in Feb-
ruary..
Ardmore
HISS JACQUFUM MAMSON
Miss Lebow Now Mrs. Kovalsky
U of F Students
Married Here
Miss Myrna Judith May and
Thodore Philip Sobo exchanged
wedding vows on Tuesday evening.
July 19. t the Algiers hotel. Rabbi
Herbert Bauiugard oiliciatad at
the 3 p.m. ceremony.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs E. Alwais. 9270 E. Bay
Harbor dr., Miami Beach. The
groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Aaron Sobo, Newark, N.J.
Matron of honor for her sister-
in-law was Mrs. Myrna May. Mr.
Sobo wai best man for his son.
The bride chose a white silk or-
ganza gown featuring lace inserts
in the skirt. Her bouquet was of
white orchids.
Newlywed Mrs. Sobo is a grad-
uate of Miami Beach High School,
and attends the University of Flor-
ida, v-here she is a member of Al-
pha Epsilon Phi sorority.
The groom is a graduate of Rut-
gers University, where he belonged
to Tau Delta Phi fraternity He is
a senior in law school at the U
of F.
Reception followed at the Al-
giers. The couple are on a honey-
moon in Nassau.
^^J

^BrfcJr B
'^^H ^LWi 1 1
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A \ '^B W/f ri
**' \ l^kv- *^^ *
^ *SsP 1 fc t. .MLa l %
K(^MMM%\Wm
IBssosso K ^H
ML DONALD KOVAUIT
Miss Elaine Judith Lebow and
Donald Kovalsky spoke their vows
in an afternoon ceremony on Sun-
Hay July 10. at Temple Tifereth
Israel
The bride's parents are Mr. and
Mr> Han.ld B. Lebow. Cocoa, Fl i
The groom is the son of Mr. and
Mrs Sai K Kovalsky, 1030 5th
si Miami Beach.
Rabbi David Herson officiated
at an alnr decorated w.lh floral
wedding arches of while gladioli,
chrysanthemums and fresh gypso-
philia
Best man was Arnold Goldstein
Benty l.ebow. brother of the bride,
and At Bialos were MhM
Given in marriage by her par-
ents, the bride wore an eyelet ba-
tiste ballerina with v-neckline and
bracelet-length Marie Antoinette
sleeves Her fitted shoulder-length
veil of French illusion was held in
place by a mother of pearl orange
blossom headpiece worn by the
bride's mother for her own wed-
ding.
The gold band used in the double
ring ceremony was an heirloom
used by the bride's paternal grand-
mother for her marriage. The
bride carried her mother's lace-
covered Bible centered with two
white hybrid orchids and showered
with stephanotis and babybreath.
Maid of honor and sister of the
bride was Linda Lebow. Soloist
was Carm- :j De Luca. accom-
panied by the Hlenn Cox Trio. A
reception and buffet dance followed
at the Social Hall of Temple Tife-
reth lsraei
Among out-of-town guests were
oaternal ?rar,dnarents "f the bride.
Mr. and Mrs Sol Eakloff. of Stam-
ford. Conn. and Mr. and Mrs.
Marty Fitter, aunt and uncle, also
from Stamford.
The bride is a graduate of Cocoa
High School and attended the Uni-
versity of Florida, where she was
a member of the Orchesis Modern
Dance Club. She is a member of
Beta Club. Anchor Club. National
Honor Society, and was president
of Hialeah B'nai B'rith.
The groom graduated from Lind-
i sey Hopkins Vocational School and
served in the Navy He attended
| the University of Miami, majoring
in electrical engineering, and join-
ed the Martin Company at Cape
Canaveral.
Upon completion of a honey-
moon trip to the Islands, the newly-
weds will reside in Denver. Colo.
itoom i tFFiatNuts
i 0 a #fe '.. Near Ocean A Sbospim.
UN 6-3944
7144 Byron Ave.
Cabinet Approves Agudah Laborite
Form kT Miami Israel Bond*
Publicity Director Wants
fall limn hotel publicity or other PR
worli. J..jr >iliim rad; married; vet;
32; o ft. rSSBSJat Call BOS RICE
CA 1-6657 (will consider order fields)
PftVATE TUTORING
'Oofiv/duaf tottrocfioa of poor home
CERTIFIED TEACHERS
lit thrj T2fk Grade-All Subjects
lomedia' Raadmf Ph. UN 6-4079
Housecleaning
FREE ESTIAAATES
HOUSE OPENINGS B
CLOSINGS
TERRAZZO B MARBLE
CLEANING SEALING
AA and J
PI 9-2911
JERUSALEM net authorized Prime Minister Da
vid Ben-Gurion to invite Benjamin
Mintz, leader of the Poale Agudat
Nrael party, to join the Cabinet as
Minister of Posts. Participation of
the Orthodox workers party in the
Government Coalition is expected
to be announced in the Knesset l>
rael's Parliament.
This will be the first time that
Poale Agudat Israel takes part in
the government although the par
ent body. Agudat Israel, did partici-
pate in previous Cabinets when
rlabbi I M. Levine was Minister of
Social Welfare.
Mintz, a former journalist, and
currently Deputy Speaker of the
Knesset, is reported to have prom-
ised Ben-Gurion his party'* sup
port for the electoral reforms the
Premier is seeking to introduce.
Premier Ben-Gurion tried unsuc-
cessfully to introduce during the
leal Knesset a district represent a
tion system in place of the coun-
try's proportional representation.
The ultra-Orthodox Agudat Israel
faction bitterly criticized Mintz for
his action in joining the govern-
ment. Agudah leaders had organ-
ized protest meetings during the
negotiations between Premier Ben-
Gurion and Poale Agudat Israel.
Cabinet approval for the new Min-
ister was obtained over the objec-
tions of Mapam and Ahdut Avodah
Ministers
FUR RE-STYLING
IH OUR TRADrTiON Of
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WE CAN CONVEST YOUR OUTMODED
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FT lAUDIROAU
Werner K ins
MRS. TNfOMRf SOBO
Feinstock, Gerber
Live in Brookyn
Toby Renee Gerber became Mrs.
Sherman Feinstock in Sunday cere-
monies. July 17. at the DiLidn ho-
tel Rabbi David Herson of fie. a led
at the 6 p.m. wedding.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Gerber. lbriol NE
20th ave.. No. Miami Beach The
groom is the son of Mrs. John III-
mv (if Miami Beach, and Dr Phil-
ip Feinstock. of Gloversville. N Y.
Maid of honor was Miss Hud
Stein. Miss Sandra Schwartz *
bridesmaid.
Best man was Raymond Back.
David Gerber acted as usher
The bride chose a white peau de
soie gown featuring Lace appliques
and bell sleeves. She carried her
white confirmation Bible cohered
with streamers of baby white or-
chids.
The bride attended the Univer-
sity of Florida and graduated from
the University of Houston, where
she was a member of Alpha Epsi-
lon Phi sorority.
Mr. Feinstock is a graduate of
the University of Miami. He is a
teacher.
Reception followed the cere-
mony at the DeLido. Following a
\v. mrr-Kuhii honeymoon in Jamaica the couple
will be at home at 101 Layfjyette
MtJ. SNfRMAN fflNSroci ave Brooklyn. NY.
DAN SEROTT ANNOUNCES
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DAY WORKERS
Ph. PR M401
MIAMI COHVALESCENT HOME
14-Mour Nursing Service
O Special Diets Strictly Oboorvo*
e All Rooms on Ground Floor
Centres
UceteoT
fat
INI
Jsw.tl, stylo Csokln
_ Spacious Grounds
Rsaoonokis *Utoo e
Schilling m Cm% to fW fltWfy *. Ctvmcoffy Iff
S35 8.W. 12th AVE. Ph. Fir 4-5437 & FR 9427B
_____________ UO AUM, Mrecfor
ptftMMllMw strvJct of flit
blackstone flow
where you get
your money ...
24-kr servkt .xct.f rosft WsImm
r shops
for
6-1213
mifmti**


iaf. July 22 1980
*Jewlsl>norldBbr)
Pog 7-B
c/,
rrminctlu
yours,
h
pplebaunt
We are right in the middle of
hmmtr heat, and as warm and
hcomfortable as a sub-tropical
Jimaic can make us, but reports
Jom 'he Fall Collections in New
ork disregard the thermometer,
nd they are telling us that. .
I Furs in Florida are only a
[nail part of our wardrobe, and
lany of the fur-trimmed cos-
ime are far from practical.
unevtr, there are some ensem-
., thai are both interesting and
^ovotative. Illustrated here are
. cf the high-style fur accents
at art making fashion news.
|The leopard jacket is shell-
lap* i dropping just a trifle be-
|w tie waistline and featuring
fact iength sleeves. Collared
ith l sher fur. it is teamed with
charcoal sheer wool pleated
less The yoke is tie belted with
fabrics. This costume
is doigned by Bill Blass for
Maurice Rentner Fall Lollec-
L
*
new non-woven stabilizer that
ii. a miracle fabric out
lan> '.txtura at one touch of a
ii the latest invention of
lal i tones that launched
pii-r lent in clothing, home
hishings, and many phases of
lustry.
Pelomite, the new non-woven,
has the unique quality of fusing
inseparably to any outer fabric
when the two are pressed togeth-
er with a hot iron. Soft jersey, for
instance, is made firm and shape-
able wherever needed such as
in tailored collars, pocket flaps,
plackets, neckline edges. Nylon
tricot, sheers, silks, tweeds any
fabric made becomes an im-
peccable performer in shaping
and sewing with this addition.
The first fusible non-woven fab-
ric ever created. Pelomite was
first introduced in the men's,
women's and children's wear in-
dustries about 18 months ago.
Now, it is being distributed to fab-
ric departments for the benefit
of home sewers seeking a profes-
sional look in their work.

A non-woven construction with'
bubbles of adhesive on one
side. Pelomite is pressed to the
outer fabric being used. An iron
is then heated to the temperature
indicated on the control for the
particular fabric and it is press-
ed down onto the Pelomite and
fabric, fusing them together as
one. The result is that in a small
detail area, such as a buttonhole,:
where extensive stitching would
tend to pucker the fabric and
make it shift, the Pelomite stab-
ilizes the area, giving it body and
a clean, smooth, finished line that'
holds its shape through numer-
ous washings and dry cleanings.
It is suggested that you try
Pelomite to patch those torn
knees in most young boy's dung-
arees. An ounce of prevention is
worth a pound of cure and a
small piece pressed on the inside
of the pants leg will give longer
life to this stable portion of the
boy's wardrobe.
Pelomite is now available over-
the-counter in fabric departments
in two colors, black and white,
and retails at approximately 89
cents in 18-inch width.
Werner-Kahn
mes. *onrr schockct
SPECIAL
JAAMES COSMETIC COURSE
3 Classes $5.00
* AGENCY
7 Miracle Mil* Ml 4-1340

^ ^
A new look in fur-trimmed
accessories for falL
FRiEDMANS' CLEANERS
"ONE-HOUR DRY CIEANING IS OUR BUSINESS
AND BUSINESS IS GOOD
CAUSE OUR CLEANING IS GOOD
AND IT'S FAST TOO/'
718 Nth St. Csw'y. Tel. UN 5-9352
(Treasure IslandNext to Bonfire Restaurant) Miami Beach
2 LOCATIONS
Coral Way Tel. HI 3-4566
Hess, Rudnick
Betrothal Told
Mr. and Mrs. David A. Hess, 2190
S\V 10th st.. announce the engage-
ment of their daughter, Louise
Barbara, to Edward B. Rudnick.
The future bridegroom is the son
of Mrs. Florence Rudnick. 617 Pa-
lermo ave., Coral Gables, and the
late John Rudnick.
Miss Hess is a graduate of Mi-
ami Senior High School and the
< Charm Modeling Academy of Cor-
al Gables. She presently attends
I the University of Miami, where she
is majoring in elementary educa-
tion. She was historian and parlia-
mentarian of Phi Sigma Tau so-
rority, and an officer of "Tags"
group of B'nai B'rith Girls.
Mr. Rudnick is a' graduate of
Coral Gables Senior High School,
and served overseas with the U.S. j
Navy. He is now working toward I
a degree in accounting at the Uni- j
versity of Miami school of business |
administration.
The couple plan to be married j
on Jan. 28, which will be the 26th
wedding anniversary of the bride-
elect's parents.
Games Forty Scheduled
Games party will be held on
Thursday noon, July 28, at the Mi-
ami Beach Men's Club. Menorah
chapter. B'nai B'rith Women, will
sponsor the affair. Hostesses are
Mrs. Mollie Bay lei and Mrs. Mau-
rice Fink.
Schochett Vows
Spoken on Beach
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Myroa
Shockett will live at 1250 So. Al-
hambra Circle, Coral Gables, fol-
lowing their honeymoon in Gros-
singer Country Club, N.Y., a trip
4 Now Yorfci .and aomo thne pent
in Washington, D.C.
The former Eleanor Leving"-
ston and her groom exchanged
vows at the Barcelona hotel oa
July 3. Rabbi Herschell Saville of-
ficiated at ttie noon ceremony.
The bride is the daughter of Mrs.
Joe Levingston, Mt. Brook, Birm-
ingham, Ala., and the late Mr.
Levingston. The groom is the soa
of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Schockett,
4140 Meridian ave., Miami Beach.
Matron of honor for her sister
was Mrs. William A. Leone. Mrs.
Michael Tobin, sister of the groom,
was bridesmaid.
Best man was Arnold Straus,
and Ronald Albert. Dan Danton,
and Michael Tobin were ushers.
The bride chose a chantilly lace
gown in tiers with fitted bodice,
long sleeves, and Victorian collar.
She carried white orchids and lily-
of-the-valley on her Bible.
The bride attended the Univer-
sity of Alabama and Tulane Uni-
versity law school. She was affil-
iated with Sigma Delta Tau, Phi
Delta Delta, and Phi Beta Kappa.
The groom is a graduate of the
University of Florida pharmacy
school, where he belonged to Zeta
Beta Tau. He is owner and opera-
tor of a chain of Miami drug stores.
locust nuos h),'
I /If N I
BELIEVE IT OR NOT!
PAINFUL WALKING NOW ENDED
with BETTER HOLD CONTOUR SHOES
BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER
CONVALESCENT HOME
NON PROFIT NON-SICTARIAN
SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY
Unar Strict Supervision of the Orthodox Vaad Hakaahruth of Florida
Rabbi Or. Isaac H. Kvor, Director
24-HOUR NURSING DOCTORS ON CALL
ALL DIETS OBSIRVBD CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS
I WOPEgR tOBIPanw 4 FWBtJBWnM miMtOOf WILUM8
N Collins Avb. Ph. JE 23571 Mm. Booxb
CORAL GABLES
COHVALESCEHT HOME
DAY CARE AVAILABLE
"A Friendly and Gentle Atmosphere
For Th"ie Tau Love"
M HOUR MOUTHED NURSING SCtVICi
SPECIAL DIETS OBSERVED
All ROOMS ON vMOUNO FLOOR
PRIVATE BATHROOMS
AW CONDITIONED SWIMMING POOl
SPACIOUS GROUNDS SCREENED PATIO
Ferdinand H. Roienthal. Director-Owner
Former Aaal. Mr. Mt Sinai Honp Cleveland A
l>lr. Ji-u-lah Home for Ajted. Plul>:irjfli
7060 S.W. 8th ST., MIAMI, FLORIDA
MO 6 8826
INVITATIONS,
WEDDINGS
let EAS MITZAHS
PERSONALIZED STATIONERY,
MATCHES.
NAPKINS. ETC
MtWIH H.
AU YOU* PBJNTIHO MHOS
"GRAVING, EMBOSSING,
PRINTING
SOCIAL a
COMMERCIAL.
Ft i.7its 1400 I.W. Hr AveiNje
Werner-Kahn
MISS LOWS! mss
JWV Pest MttfiBf
North Shore Post of Jewish War
Veterans met last week in the Nor-
mandy room of the Dcauville ho-
tel. Agenda included discussion of
final plans for the national JWV
convention due in August on Mi-
ami Beach and a scheduled post
boat ride.



Page 8-B
+Jmist> fhrHiar
Friday. July 22. 1$
Israel Bond Drive
100-Day Campaign
By Special Report
* NEW YORK A 100-day inten-
sified drive to achieve a record
salt of Israel Bonds by the end of
1960 will be launched at the tenth
anniversary national economic
planning conference for Israel at
the Shoreham hotel in Washing-
ton. D.C.. opening Sept. 16.
Plans for the three-day confer-
ence, at which Israel Finance Min-
ister l.'-vi Eshkol will be a special
guest, were announced here by Dr.
Ji>- of Tie Israel Bond Organization.
"Tho period of 100 days between
our conference and the end of
1940 will be a decisive one for
th Israel Bond campaign," Dr.
Swartx said. "During this time,
wi must achieve a record result
in Israel Bond sales, to make
possible an accelerated pace in
Israel's economic development.
With the aid of Israel Bonds. I-
rael has demonstrated her capacity
to build her economy despite ob-
stacles placed in her way by the
Arab governments. She has shown
her ability to create economic re-
laiwnships of increasing signifi-
cance with Ghana. Liberia. Burma
and other underdeveloped nations
of Asia and Africa."
The forthcoming conference
marks the tenth anniversary of
the meeting in Jerusalem in Sop
tenfber. 1950. at which Prime Min-
ister David Ben Ourion projected
the idea of an Israel Bond cam-
p ligB.
b\t ... m^ociali
Vf
Continued from Page IB
Nassau for a week Son Michael will be with their favorite
pediatrician and his wife, Dr and Mrs Louis .Julian Dr. J. is
Mania'.- father.
- -m
Shirley (Mrs. T. B.) Chertok jetted up to Gotham Town to visit
her sister and family. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Meyers, of Wood
mere. L.I.. and to take a look see at their brand new home .
Dark, good-looking pianist Carmen Cavallaro. noted for his
Latin American rhythms, now holding forth at King Arthurs Court.
Miami Springs Villas ..
Jan and Robyn Bergman, of Oak Park. Ill here visiting their
grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Richard A. Bergman, of Normandy
Isle .
Nancy Kaufman, who has taught first grade at the Treasure
Island Elementary School ever since she graduated from the L'. of
Wisconsin, is off to Japan for a year of teaching with the Army
Dependent Schools .
l.ois of parties for Marvin and Barbara Gillman who leave
soon for a tour ol Europe He's just out of the U. of Miami
law school. .
Harold and Mary Perper's new house is on a lake in No Miami
teach, so they went up to Philadelphia to bring back Stanley and
Itinme Sue Perper to spend the summer with them.
^m Pearly Gait __ by Hal Pearl |
kit* t
^Snv]
HAL PEARL IS ON VACATION THIS WEEK.
Hebrew Academy's New Site Rezoned;
School to Start Building in September
THE FINEST IN
TRADITIONAL CUISINE
Call UN 6 8831 for R.Mrv.tient
oavio hoini
SKPfe
ebtervrd
On th. Ocean e 67th Street
MIAMI BEACH
Feldheims Mark
55th Anniversary
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Feldheim.
of 1410 SW 22nd ave.. Miami, cele-
brated 55 years of marriage on Sat-
urday evening at the Cromwell ho-
tel.
The couple were married on
July 16. 1905 in Hungary. One
month later, they came to the
United Stales, and settled in New
ark. N J
In 1950, Feldheim and his wife,
Josephine, retired to Miami.
They have five children, Mr*.
Beia (Helen) Bochwald. Miami;
Harry Feldheim, South Orange,
N.J.. Joseph Feldheim, Cartaret,
N.J.; Mrs. Abraham (Elsie)
Price, and Beniamin Feldheim,
both of Hillside, N.J.
The couple also have seven
grandchildren and seven great-
grandchildren.
Among dinner guests at the 55th
anniversary celebration Saturday
evening were their children. Mr
and Mrs Buchwald. and Mr. and
Mrs, Nathan Zeichner. friends, of1
Miami
Mff. AMD MKS. fUDHflM
ROYAL HUNGARIAN^RESTAURArTT!
731 WASHINGTON AVE., MIAMI BEACH JE 8-5401
DELICIOUS FULL-COURSE DINNERS $2*
friiay Ivtninq utter Sundown by Reservation Only
CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Yehudah Moshe
To Fete Rabbi
Rabbi Henry Okolica. spiritual
leader of Congregation Yehudah
Moshe. is resigning to accept a new
pulpit in the North. His resigna-
tion is effective Aug. 1. according
to an announcement Wednesday.
A testimonial dinner in the spiri-
tual leader's honor will be held at
Popiel Hall on Sunday evening.
Rabbi Okolica came to the con-
gregation seven years ago. Yehu-
dah Moshe recently changed its
name from North Dade Jewish Cen-
ter.
Toast master for the Sunday eve-
ning testimonial will be Arthur J.
Brown, past president of the con-
gregation Mrs. Broun is chairman
of reservations.
Miami Beach City Council Wed
usday moved to rezone a city
>wne he Firehouse on the corner of
Dade blvd. and Pinetree dr. for the
construction of a new Hebrew
\cademy there
The vote to rezone the property
n the park area, which already
louses the new Miami Beach High
School tfj unanimous and with
out objection.
Th. site, which includes some
105,000 sq. ft., is appraised at
$115,000.
Thus ended a years-long battle
by the Hebrew Academy to find a
site for the construction of new
facilities. The Academy is pres-
ently housed in an antiquated!
three-story structure at 918 6th st..
if which the third story is condem-
ned against use.
The Academy's struggle began
with its purchase of a piece ol
property at Chase ave. and 44th -t
Years of wrangling in the courls
tollowed the school's rezoning peti
tion. More recently, officials <>!
the school gave up the battle and :
acquired an option al Alton rd. and the foot of the!
Julia Tuttle Causeway.
The city council refused to re-
zone this site, also, following
resistance from St. Patrick's
Church, which requested the city
to turn the proposed construction
area int. a peril.
The settlement Wednesday ful-
filled a vow by the council some
two months 110 to make the latest :
>ite available if the school's offi-
cials would give up its option on
the Alton rd. site.
The Hebrew Academy will pJy
the city $38,000 in cash for the
property acquisition plus its <'ha>e
ave. site, which is valued at $84,.
500. School officials told The Jew',
ish Floridian that construction will
begin in September.
Let's Be
Realistic....
There's no fch thing at test qmrrty
food served cheep. No- amount of
garnishing, flavoring and tenderiiing at
appl>od by ioim tko "eieorti" caa
mako on inferior product tatte like fir.
top quality ... W. at Candlelight lea
first purchase the eseet moats procurable
then our theft prepare thorn to please
the taste of the most exciting gourmet.
Candlelight Inn has long been the
gathering place for sportsmen, artists,
professional people and theatrical
groups who enjoy such specialties
Agod Steak. Prime lib of leaf, a
many other delightful entries
Excellent service, king site drinks, a
realistic prices guarantee for you dolor
for dollar, the best m dining pleasure.
Open daily for lunch and serving din-
ners from S p m lo midnight, you aril
find Candlelight Inn, under aiaaege-
ment of Henry leitsna, combines ierl
meUy with relaxation In the eyes of
lowrisls and Florid.n. alike, a die
establishment second to nee).. Candle- i
light Inn is located one Wee* North si ]
the Grove Playhouse Theatre.
OPEN DAILY
FROM 4 to 9 p.m.
DINNERS from $1.95
CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS
AM4. un 6-6043 '***
Under Orthodox Vaad Hakathruth
Hypnotist of Meeting
H\ pnot im Jimmy Gnppo was
feature.I al a meeting Tuesday ol
the Young Adults ol Temple Me
norah.
RIVIERA IB RESTAURANT
DELICATESSEN and CATEtERS
FULL COURSE DINNERS SERVED IN OUR DINING ROOM
Friday thru Sunday 4:30 to 9 P.M.
Vavation Spveial
SMORGASBORD All You Can Eat $1.89
Monday thru Thursday 5 P.M. to 8:30 P.M.
1830 Ponce de Leon, Corner Majorca, Coral Gables
For Reservations call HI 8-5441 Closed Saturdays
JACK SCHWARZ'S
ASTOR t3 CATERERS
c?s..LV-XB FULL COURSE BANQUETS OR BUFFETS
56 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach ------ jfj 17333
DINNERS from* I..I.".
Choke of 17 Main Court**
Fre* Wine, Seltzer 4 Knithet
WE RETAIL DELICATESSEN
1T41 Washington Ave.
SS9C
ll*0 s
paj..D AMo
~'---1
||n,!neg
THE NATIVES ARE RESTLESS!
/C
7
CALYPSO ,,
CAPERS '
this Sunday at ."y
^^ lioi.l. uabana .yaehleluk
Limbo I Colypso! Bongos I
The most sumptuous toast
this side of the Cariboos I
This Sunday evening,
July 24th, from S: 30 to 101
Fabulous Buffet of Gourmet dishes and
delectable delicacies, including Beef
Chicken. Fish served to you
in a Jamaican atmosphere
* Calypso band and singers
Dancing Limbo contest
* Exciting favors and special family
entertainment Bring the kids wear
your calypso pants and casual clothes1
adults $5 00 children und.r 10 $3 50
Moke reservoftoni now..
calf me cfen Hoc Caferma Office
--------- #&_ JE 2-2561
}
K
HAROLD PONT and IRVIN GORDON
GORDON and PONT

0 SH t I CATItIRS
free, fcon sfeemrres ft complete fceffef
170 N. W. 5th ST., MIAMI PHONE FR 97994
foster Supervision- of l/aitee* Kashrws Assoctef..* ef Grtattr Miami
------ "ABB CHA.M KARLINSKV. Director
OPf* MOUSE WEDDINGS IAR MITZVAHS IICEPTIOHS
]l ___________
J Lareerf family Trade J. F/eri.a
ON 79th ST. CAUSEWAY ',
COMAMWD feot*UWCf
IffOVC TME ItlWC
THE POET OF THE PIANO
CARMEN
CAVALLARO
AND HIS TRIO
MIAMI SPRINGS VILLAS
SOO Door Run
TU 8-4521
KING
ARTHUR'S
COURT


jy. July 22. 1960
>Jcwlsl) fhrkHan
Ptrge^9-B
T Ml .... cl~U
-' .
Temple Israel Card Party
Continuing its summer series o!
parties, the Sisterhood of Temple
Israel will.give a luncheon Tues-
day noon in Wolfson Auditorium at
the Temple. Mrs. Louis Hirschfield
is taking reservations for the
luncheon. Mrs. Sol Rubin is chair-
man of the affair, and Mrs. Joseph
Ruffner is Sisterhood president.
Reservations may also be obtained
through the Temple office.

ccordingjo preajdant Maujice^evilz, *e new Temple Menorah, formerly the North Shore
Jewish Center,, will feature nursery school pro-
grams, adult education, library, teen-age
lounge, and auditorium with complete lighting,
sound and stage equipment. There will also
be a fully-equipped kitchen.
hCO.OOO Social Center of Temple Menorah,
Lhich is now under construction, will be ready
at the beginning of the fall season. Theme of
he Center, which was designed by architect
jjvid N. Leslie, is based upon the Biblical
Psquare shape motil" used by King Solomon.
[outh Request
[crties to Seek
jwer Voting Age
By Special Report
Starlight, Pa. Requests to
fh major political parties to work
a low .ring of the voting age
and two far-reaching resolu-;
, n public education w e r e ,
Ltcri here last week by dele-1
if> attending the ISth annual |
ivrntion of B'nai B'rith Young
ults, a constituent division ofj
B'nai B'rith Youth Organiza-
ie convention adopted resolu-
on the lowered voting age call-
1 the presidential nominees of
major political parties to
rd youth's request to have a
in electing government offi-
Is who take decisions affecting
lives by making this one of the
r issues of their forthcoming
npaiyns as they travel through
country-, and to pledge their
kinucd and active support of a
lend voting age in all states,
fclectcd."
("li may be trite, but It it none-
(tots Hvs.M said the resotu-
"thot if a youth of It it old
ugh to serve in the armed
of his country he is eld
ugh and responsible enough
vole. Indeed, youth of this ape
generally considered mature
ugh to take one of life's most
xificant steps marriage."
MAXWILI KAAB
Academy Grads
Top North Schools
With High Honors
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, prin-
1 cipal, Hebrew Academy, revealed
Wednesday that eight former
Academy graduates have com-
pleted their high school studies in
three northern Yeshivas.
The students graduated from Ner
Israel Rabbinical College, Balti-
more, Md.. are Jack, son of Rev
and Mrs. Joseph Shapiro: Martin,
son of Rev. and Mrs. Jacob Katz;
Perry, son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Ciment; Ronald, son of Mr. and
JMrs. Marvin Lipman; Elliot, son
; of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Katz.
Leonard Finkelstein, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Jacob Finkelstein, grad-
uated from Tel she Yeshiva in
Cleveland, O.
Melvin Sachs, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Barney Sachs, member of the
first Academy graduating class in
1952, graduated from Yeshiva Un-
iversity College in New York as
an honor student.
Jay Miller, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Alex Miller, graduated with high
honors from Yeshiva University
High School in New York City.
Jay, a member of the National
Honor Society, distinguished him-
self by becoming a finalist in the
ft I-07SI
THE DIPLOMAT-
mote i AND COUNT!T ClUt
1200 '' # Ocm* Prfracr
.Hr'iiO>HwS. *tarl
IWTBfTWoTfeBai'. VVJIVtVlitC
Raab to Head
Synagogue Fund
By Special Report
NEW YORKMaxwell Rabb was
unanimously named by the board
of trustees of the International Syn-
agogue and Jewish Center as chair-
man of the fund for the Jewish
house of worship at New York In-
ternational Airport, which is under
the auspices of the New York I Merit and General Motors Scholar-
ship examinations. He was vale-
dictorian of the 1936 Hebrew Acad-
emy graduation class.
Alan Lubarr. another Miamian,
who has been attending Miami
Beach Senior High School and the
| Board of Rabbis.
Rabb was chosen to head the
I million dollar building and main-
tenance fund for the first Jewish
house of worship ever to be erect-
ied at any port. The International
he organization's membership
ges in age from 18 to 26.
ne of the resolutions on educa-
callcd for expansion of state
community universities to cope
Synagogue and Jewish Center will Jlebrew Academy High School aft-
stand adjacent to both the Protes- ernoon class, also graduated from
Have that
Business Meeting,
Banquet, Or
Special Occasion
#
You'll find complete
facilities to exactly satisfy
your needs in the Kismet,
Aladdin, Scheherazade oVd .
Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a
wedding or a private porfy f

tant and Catholic chapels.
Rabb was appointed by President
Eisenhower as chairman of t h e
tenth conference of the American
enrollment, ere-! delegation to the United Nations
In of more two-year junior ool- Educational. Scientific and Cultur-
es, increased federal, state and al Organization, and is an execu-
community scholarships to tive member of the United States
defray all or part of tuition National Commission for UNESCO.
and encouragement by gov
nental and educational aathor-
(or more privately financed
Dlarships.
another resolution, the del<
s expressed concern over th'
that the nation's most quali-
teachers are leaving their
Isrooms for higher-paying jobs
Private industry.
f a remedy, they called for "im-
fiate and dynamic local pro-
In 1953, he was selected by Pres-
ident Eisenhower as a Presidential
assistant, and was the first man in
American history to hold the post
of Secretary to the Cabinet.
Born in Boston. Mass., Rabb is
married and has four children. He
is a partner in the law firm of
Stroock & Lavan.
S'mal Director to Talk
F. Ross, director
Carmen
of
Mo retain" qualified teachers! nursing and education at Mt. Si-
o recruit new and potentially nai Hospital, will be a convention
People to the teaching profes-, speaker al the tenth annual meet-
through higher salaries, uni- ing of the Licensed Practical
and more stringent repula- Nurses Assn. of Florida on Hues
for certifications and free- day, Aug 16, in Sarasota. Her topic
from non-teaching chores to, will be Personal and Inten
|o be free to devote more time al Relations for the
I ....ii.ii duties." Nurse."
Practical
^i/owr virn
Moat (ZerMallu
SnvilcJ with reaarat to
WEDDINGS
BANQUETS

CONFIRMATIONS
and all Social Functions
S.V.P.. fvV. Arthur Budoff
JE 8-0811 c.*,..
Ft- Oceanfrortt at Lincoln Rd. -
the Yeshiva University 1960 class.
Alan is the son of Dr. and Mrs.
Milton Lubarr, 746 W 49th St.,
Miami Beach.
tor Information!
HAZEL ALLISON
Catirinf Olroetor,
JE 1-6061
asm si. a coiim* svo.
i


Page 10-B
4*1
- -&< 4W>v v
-**T s -vJ
V H
Et: : sfc"**- *& fl Hu^^^k a^l

S^Jal
Pcul Newmcn finds real love with Ina Balin in the film pro-
duction of John O'Hara's searing novel, "FionY the Terrace,"
now in its second week at the Carib. Miami and Miracle
Theatres. Jocnne Woodward and Myma Loy are also featured.
Barlow Back;
Miami Mezzo Due
Famed radio and TV music di-
rector Howard Barlow will return
by popular demand for the second
successive week as truest conduc-
tor of the University of Miami
Summer Symphony this Sunday
evening at the air-conditioned Mi-
ami Beach Auditorium.
Soloist with Barlow will be Sal-
>a Abrams gifted young Miami
MO soprano, who will sing an
aria from Saint-Saens' opera,
"Samson and Delilah." and "Ouvre
ton coeur," by Bizet.
Selectieni by the Clch com
pottr, Anton Dvorak. Hto Finale
and Allooro from "Tho now
World Symphony," "Mumore*-
gue," and tho "Slavonic Danco
Mo. I," will bo porformod by Bar-
low and tho Summer Symphony.
Othor orchestral works typical of
many of Barlow's "Firestone
Hour" programs include Sibe-
liws' "Finlandia," Smotana'a
cagni's "Intermeito Ceval-
loria Rustieana," von Suppe's ,
Ovorturo to the popular oporotta,
"Boautiful Calatoa," and others.
Howard Barlow, dean of radio'
and television music directors, ||
credited with bringing symphnnu
music to millions of Americans dur-!
ing the early years of radio broad-
casting. For many years, Barlow
directed and conducted the "Phil-
StlV/A AIMMS
'Loss of Roses'
; At Grove Tuesday
The first production since Bro.nl
I way of the William Inge play. "A ,
iLoss of Roses." starring movie I
luminaries Jan Sterling and James
.. ILacArihur illekn JUyea' aMl.^J
will be presented at the Coconut
drove Playhouse for two weeks
starting next Tuesday.
Direction has been assigned bj
producer Owen Fhil'ips to George
Keathlry. Miannan who went from
success in -little theatre" here to j
notable success on Broadway.
Keathley is countod upon heav-
ily by both Inge and Phillips .o
givo "A Loss of Rose*" tho vigor
inherent in the script.
Time of the play is the depn
sion years of the mi'i-thirties and
the scene somewhere in the mid
Ml in a small place. A widow,
mn too old and an attractive wom-
an, played B) Blanche Kelly, ii
having difficulty with a rebollioui
young son. Kenny, played h\
Jam MacArthur.
Soon, into their lives comes .1
theatrical show tent trOUDO, OUt oi
work, and among them is Lila. a
voluptuous blonde i^irl in her early
thirties, who used to take cart' (ii
Kenny when he was still younger.
The turbulent emotion conflicts'
which come out of the f.i<' that
Helen has invited Lila to become
a member of the household for a
while, and out of the "motional de-1
mands placed upon [ill by Kenny
and by Ricky, her show business
boy friend, played by Ralph Ma
rino. lead to the lively, MtUueLj
playing found in Inge plays.
i
Another important role is play-
ed by Don Penny, who has the
role of Appiogato in tho Grove's
current production of "Damn
Yankee*," starring Gretchen Wy- :
ler. Ho is seen a* Jolly, ciga
rette grubbing buddy of Kenny.
Final performance of Gretchen
Wvl.r in "Damn Yankees" will
take place this Sunday nigh* at j
8:30. Miss Wyler will return to
star in "Redhead" for two weeks i
starting Aug. 30
Friday. July jJ
ml
Ralph J. Lampert, commander of Abe Horowitz Post J
War Veterans, presents a bouquet of red xcees and a
necklace to Aliza Gur. Miss Israel of 1960. during recent!
Universe contest on Miami Beach. Miss Israel placed an
the 15 finalists at the worldwide pageant of lovelies. Lc
on (left) is Irving Steinberg. The Israeli beauty is a
employed designer of dresses in hei hometown ol Haifa.
3 Faiths Urged to OK Bible-Readim
NEW YORK (JTA) A sugges-
tion that Protestant. Catholic and
Jewish leaders get together to ap-
prove a mutually acceptable ver
sion of the Bible for use in public
schools, was made at the three-day
annual meeting of the National
Council of Churches Committee on
Religion and Public Education held
here.
Taking part in a panel discussion
on the version cf the Bible I
should be used In states
daily Bible readings are r
or permitted in the public sdJ
the Rev. Walter Abbott, cdid
religion and humanities of]
Jesuit weekly "America,"
be sees eventually a con
translation of the Bible accep
to all faiths."
American Jewish Congress Lists
Policies at National Meeting
By Special Report
NEW YORK-Dr. Joachim Prim
establish two functioning com-
missionsone on Jewish Affairs,
to undertake programs aimed at
strengthening Jewish self know I
odgo and Jewish identification;
a second on Community Interre-
lations, to study tho causes of
and map strategy to reduce in-
tergroup tensions.
The convention voted to increase
co Radio Hour." "Harvest of was retlectcd national president
Stars," and the "Voice of Fire- of the American Jewish Congress
stone" musical presentations. He recently at the concluding session
has also directed the nation's out- of the organ:zation's national bien-
standing symphonic organizations, nial convention,
including the New York Philhar Dr prlnz wag elected to serve
monic. the Philadelphia Orchestra. a stcond two-vear term. Nathan
the Detroit. Chicago. Baltimore, L Edelstein. of Philadelphia.
Montreal and Los Angeles Sym chalrman of the Philadelphia Com- ?e numb"" of national vice presi-
Phonies. mlsslon on Human Relations, was dents from 12 to 16. Two vice pres-
M.ss Abrams has appear in many etodej chairman of the newly-1'^t^^ tSES&SlZ*
Miami prod
opera to m
sung concert and oratorio
languages, including Greek, Arabic elected co-chairman,
and Hebrew. The convention voted to re-
youth of the brutality of the Nazi
regime.
L'rgeo rresirient Eisenhower
to exercise the authority recently
granted in the Douglas Amend-
ment to the Mutual Security Act
to withhold V S. aid to any coun-
try that obstructs the use of inter-
national waterways to countries
friendly to the U.S.
Supported Federal aid to ed-
ucation "but no* to parochial
schools or school districts opera- i
tion in violation of the principle* I
laid down in the Supremo Court
decision* condemning state-im- I
posed racial segregation."
Voiced a complaint of "indif-1
ference" by the Government to;
'affronts" against American citi-
zens by Arab countries and
on the Executive and Legui
branches to prevent racal
ligious discrimination by
nations against America: i
Called tor eateMishn
a "central body rep re sen
entire American Jewish
nity" to be Its authorihj
spokesmen in domestic aeaf
femationel affairs.
Appealed to the Sonet
to reinstate "full cultural an
ligious facilities" to Rj
000.000 Jews, to end aitiJtj
discrimination in education !
professional advancemer",
remove all restrictions : en
tion "for the purpose of rei
broken families."
ams has appear in many elected chairman of the newly-' r^rl ZnnT ? ,h ,
rdudions ranging, from formed Governing Council, which the AJt ongress national affiliates.
SSRSffLrS will be the agency's policy-making ** Sherman; v
crt and oratorio in ten body Paul Annes. of Chicago was ES^*-** "? ^
Mrs. Angela Belaval, leading Puerto Rican commercial de-
signer, gets a first-hand view of the projected Lincoln Road
Mali during her visit Miami Beach. George Bertman, vice
president of the Lincoln Road Progress Assn., explains some
oi the novel features of the landscaped pedestrian promenade.
ganization of America; and Dr.
Joseph Tennenbaum. president of
the American Federation of Polish
Jews and a member of the praesi-
duum of the Histadrut Ivnt of
America.
Shad Polier, chairman of the
Commission on Law and Social
Action, was reelected a national
| vice pri'sident.
In a .series of resolutions adopt
ed at the five-day convention's fi
nal session the American Jewish
Congress:
Asked that political candi-
didates be judged not on the ba-
sis of their religious belief or
church affiliation but on their
positions regarding major is-
sues, "including the separation of
church and state."
Expressed concern" at what
it termed the "continuing rJefJcien
Bat m German public Ufa
eluding the role of ex Nazis in po-
sitions of influence and the aa
sential failure" of the German ed-
ucational system to promote an
understanding among German
IS
2*:
(V\jGUST BROS Hy.
I > tht /if s / '
0
From
BRAHMS
to
BARTOK
r%i>$%
DRY
m vi n \(-i
You'll Hear the World's Finest Music
16 Hours a Day on
rH 60 93 I 100 KM toe HC
.
W A F
Brought to you by Miami's Finest Advertisers]
From
Soft Drinks
to
Savings Institutions
DADE FEDERAL SAYINGS
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION


, July 22. 1960
***& Htrkiian
Pa$e U-B

loted Hear*
,rgeon Passes
JEW YORK(JTAV-Dr. Aaron
K. a noted heart surseoB
' t^rffwkwJ a thrrepait aa-
fjr the strengthening of. heart
c;fS. died here Sunday of cere
I stroke. He would have been
years old Monday.
Gorelik, who was born in
and came to this country
35 years ago. flew to Israel
May in connection with his
[Ct <.f establishing a hospital
whuh would serve heart pa-
of all races and faiths re-
^rilrss of their ability to pay.
Friends in Israel had given him
rourafring reports of financial
kport for the hospital. Dr. Gore-
had previously selected a site
the hospital and had bought
land with his own funds.
r Gorelik was received at the
kite House last month by Pres-
ent Eisenhower after he saved
life of a four-year-old Greek
brought here for treatment by
heart surgeon. He was the au-
Lr of many medical papers pac-
ked here and abroad.
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
MRS. MINNIE COHEN
Jefferson ave., died July IS.
.i..- here from New Yam 27
kr- .' su-vtvln* re nar hus-
hrt Max. and two non. Kervlcea
in Sew York, with lo.nl arrange-
i I.) Rive side Memorial Chapel*
Mrs. Jin Hing Goon (right), wile of a leading Chinese restaura-
teur, oi Englewood. N.J.. has bought $1,000 in Israel Bonds for
1960. She is shown receiving a Sponsor pin from Mrs. Mever
Brown, iashion show chairman ol the Women's Division of the
Englewood Committee for State bi Israel Bonds. Women who
purchase $1,000 or more in brael Bonds each year become
Sponsors of the nationwide Israel 'Bond drive, which- seeks to
raise $75,973,550 in 1960 for Israel's pre gram of economic
development and immigrant absorption.
Campers Visit Seaquarium
Seaquarium and Crandon Park
!Zoo were visited by the junior
'.groups of Camp Avir last Friday.
JMh st.. died July 17 |" J. *'
eight years ago mm. Hy Tadelman. camp admuustrator.
announced.
LOUIS M.EHELOFF
u ;Mh st.. died July 17
burvlvtna are hi Wlfa,
n, MlChI; and daughter.
. inly IS at Klvt rMd,
..;..:. W Plairler st
MRS EMMA SILVERSTEIN
| in at., died July !.". She
year* ago from Boston.
i a daughter, lira. Jeanne
En others. r\ i
.> nan F'urw r.il lion
MORRIS GHCINIEHQ
-\V xsth ave.. died Jul> 14
five yearn ago Iron
Si i\ \ tig Ik ho, wile.
x wert In New York,
ii Fun. ral Home In charge
1
,ib-.
|"
ISRAEL KIBtL
\W liitb ave.. died July 15
h< re 10 ye
earn ago from New
The senior group will make the
same trip this Friday under the
direction of Tadelman.
Mrs Hannah Schorr is in charge
of arts and crafts, and displayed
many of the useful and decorative
'terns the campers have already
completed.
Mrs. Jack August, business ad-
ministrator, reports that thus far
the camp program has been "high-
ly successful."
Plans for an Indian Lore pres-
entation by campers are being
made. Parents will be invited to
the show, which will be held in the
Popiel Social Hall at Temple Ye-
r.udah Moshe.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU.T IN
r"*a,fP DADE COUNTY.
FtOWTOA. in chancery
No. 60C 6807
a
I0n,

FINRON and Cl Ei 'THA
>V JOHNM -N his wife.

NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
. and
HA W JOHNS'>N,
hi. n.ianls
c/o Ka' n
1*47 I Avenue
Mai
1 '1 A.RB HERERY NOTIFIED lhat
i lit to Her,-.-'. Clint
Vlortgagi B Hi- follow Ing
wit:
I., i Seventeen (17) In Bio. k Tw. nty-
nlr,. Tlllllli M'l'ITP'N TI
RICHMOND KEIOHT8 ESTATES
h. T'.i ihei..:. :a<. rd-
.d In Plat Book fik at Page 34. ..f th.
Public Racords of Dade county,
PforMa i tether with hII ihe im-
provements located thereon, and all
furniture, f jrnlshlnss. fixtures and
aqatpmenl contained therein,
haa i.. ii I :. ii aga nsi yon, and
. i '..-:> equlrad to serve oopy af
irour Anew, I r other pleading' U
Plaintiff* I Ol p alnl on the Plaintiffs
kttorney. EDWARD s KB.VNICK.94i
IJr.eolu R>d. Miami H aeh. Florida,
and 'He the original Answer or PI sad
!ng In the Office .f the Clef* I
Circuit Ce rt. on or before the 19th
day of August, All, ISM. If you fall
to do ao. Judgment by Default will th
taken apalnst you for the relief de-
manded In tie Complaint.
THIS NOTICE shall be published
n. e iai Ii week for four rfnseCUtlve
week*. In The Jewish Ptoridlaa.
Dated this 19th day of July, A.P..
I960.
E R l.EATHERMAN
Clerk of the Circuit Court
(seal) By: C. P COPELANO
liepul> C|. rk
roWARD S. RBRNICK
940 Lincoln Road
Miami P.oa. >i Florida
Attorney for* Plaintiff
7 '22-111
CERTIFICATE OF
-CORPORATE DISSOLUTON
IN THE NAME AND BY THE
AUTHORITY OF THE STATE
OF FLORIDA
TO M.i. 'Ii. \VH".\I THfiSKK I
.-KNTS SIIAI.I.i-'.AJi:. till
Y*H*t en h, WI'T HUR-^aV^W.> i II-
liBACH. I-i.">i:ii>.\. \ii:,i
i-ilHEN, MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA;
M A KD A COHEN, MIAMI
1 II, KI.ORIDA dlii on I
A.D. ISM uw
the provii ona sf
lorida StatuteK, (II,KM
a al MIAMI
poratlon, \^ith iIn prtn-
KBACH I IDE i-i.r.NTY. in ihe
if Florida, mill whe.ii- the
officers of mie11 corp< ral t- 'lid
on the Kt'li .ii,> of July, A.D !*<>.
to 1- filed in the offii of the
of Mate of i.f
Florid*., a duly authenticated reeolu-
adopted by the stockholders under
the prorisil PS said Chajur !'*.
Florida Btatutea, ahowlnc the dlasoitt-
: ion of m" ii corporation.
Now, iher.'fore. ihe Secretax) of
stale ) hit, b) i .ii i fy to th.
- ami that he l Mitlafied
r.<|iilrementh of law have hi u
piled with
IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I I
hereunto *-t my hanil and haVe
afflxi i mi Heal M I' i Slate
of I ,1 Tall.lhasr.ee, the
Capital, ihln the THIRTEENTH
day of JIH,Y, A.D. I960.
R, A CRAY.
fVxiretarT of state
1 L':"*o
MRS. PEARL GOLDMAN
02. of L9ID W IMh st.. died July 1C
!>h. Irtrad here IB years, and was a
nitml ir ii Temi>le Israi I 1"'.
Ait her h.;sband. l*hlilp: a daughter,
Mrs. Elaine Rack oft. brother, -ml
two grandchildren Ferv'ceii were
Ju'y 14 at (lordrin F.meral Home.
MR*. ROSE SAMCT
7, of t0 Collins ave.. died July II
. i:r n .New Y. rk un- gjj, rame here 3'. years ago from At-
i'. oral direction of Riverside
'. chapel, W. Flagler at.
LOUIS SCHWARTZ
|dled July 14. He. came here seven
'mm Newark, and was a
War 1 veteran. Surviving are
wife, Irene, 'laughter, Mrs. FTan-
Ifeyan, xlster and three great-
ndrhiiciren Hervlres were July 15
pU< I Dav-d Cemetery uni'er the
<-tl 1 MRS MINN.E D. IILDNER
|of !>: w 10th al Med July IT
I oa-re here 44 years ago from Phll-
pphia and penld a ladles apparel
tir\lv ng are a eon, Leonard.
th-. e ^rhnde-nndren. She also
?h rt s-er Rcrvlcea were July 14
|Ri-rside Memorial Chapel. W
I
[ MRS SARAH CHECKOWAL
if Tt'n i arlyle a\e., died July 12
here -e\en years ago from
i.ort, Mass.. and is survtved
i. rsrnh: two -,,n Iri-
P"i \ it lander Locke, of Miami
kh'er. Hitter, and lliree
' idren Wanricea were Jgly 14
-' Memorial Chapel, Nor-
Bdy Islet.
lanta >m vlng are :'our mm, IB-
cludin; Jerry, William and Jack. Mi-
ami: C>re daughter*. In. ludlng Paul-
ine and Thelma, Miami Beach: eight
grandchl'dren. and II gTeat-rrgncl-
chlldren Services were July 14 t
Riverside Memorial Chapgl. Washing-
ton ave.
HARRY OITTLEN
- v is dr.. died ,1'ily IS,
'" he., 'i ,, ,- ago. Ha was
rlth and Temple
vtvlng are his wife.
. daughters Ker-
t, with Riverside
''h.|-el In charge locally.
MRS FANNIE-SHATKOWSKY
7 of 510 E. DILIdo dr., died July 12
She tame here six years ago. Surviv-
ing are three daughters. Including
Mrs. Helen BlalolcnM. cf Miami Beach.
SarviOM were In Jacksonville, with
Rlver-lde Memorial Chapals In charge
locally _______________
ADOLPH EHRLICH
j. of W71 SW 16th st.. died July If.
He came here 18 years ago from Chi-
cago, and was a retired lnura"ce
agent. Fuivivnir are his wife, Har-
riet: a son. Maurice; daughter. Caiol;
and brother. Hally. He also h
alater and thi.e grandchildren. .-ei-
vlcea were July 14 at Gordon Fuj.cral
Home.
MISS MARY D. UDELL
18, Mia nl Wgh School s1
J l*tn ill for
vears, and lived at 61"' Boa:
-v.e was a member o!
LEGAL NOTICE
-,-12
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN ANri FOP DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 50177-C
IN RE: Estate of
PETER PA1M. IK.-A.
: as. d
NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR
ADMIN'STRAT ON UPON ESTATE
OF PERSON BELIEVED
TO BE DEAD
T(.WHoM IT MAY CONCERN:
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IR HEREBY GIVEN that
the underigned, dcblring to eriKa** in
business under the fictitious nam< or
c.ARDEN OF EAT1N ai 127 U B. 1st
Ktreet. Miami, Florida Intend to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, FlorlUa.
HERYL MARGO
MARGO
AARON M. KANNER
J4S Security Trost Bldg.
Ml^mi If, Fla.
Attorney for Beryl Margo
and Joyce Margo ^r.,.,,4,
IN THE CIRCUIT COURJ OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
OF FLOR DA IN AND FOR BADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. SOC 1573
OLD A MMtlA CORDOVES
HKKNANl'KZ. Plaintiff.
.
PEDRO HERNANDEZ DALUtGO,
:innai,t.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTII E IS HERE1 Y GIVEN that
the unde-signed i -age In
buslnes* urider the fictitious name o!
\ ESTATES at 1*711 Bis.
eayne Blvd.. North Miami, Florida In-
tend* to register said name with the
"lerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Flo'
l.TNJAY IN''
Sole Owner
7/-2./512
Jscli ternal grandpas
Mr
wer. July II at Riverside
hapel, W FiacKr st.__________
^LOW v
COST
HOME LOANS
To Buy, Build.or Refinance
Inquiries Invited No Obligation
J^w,
Oldesl and la'
Dade Federal
AwNGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION of MlAMI

J
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUOICtAL CIRCU.T IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY
No. 0C saso
PI "HAN JOHN ZOBENICA.
Plaintlif,
vs
JUNE ZOHENICA.
Ilefcndant.
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
TO: JUNE ZOHFTNICA
1'efe-dant
13953 FYeeJand Avenje
1 letrolt. Michigan
YOU ARE HEREUY m tilled that a
Rill of Complaint for Divorce, has
been fled against you and you are re-
uulrecl to serve a copy of your answer
:ier pleading on falntlffa attor-
ney, MILTON A. FPJEDMAN, 11J1
Alnvloy Building. Miami 32. Florida
'.le the o-ig'nal with the '"'e'*
,.f the Ccurt on or before the lth
Of Ajgurt. 1M10. or Judgment B]
t taken against yott.
h day of July. 1S0.
,1 Mia'"'. nty, F',< r!da.
IERMAN
Clc:i< of the Circuit court
; da
tsea) sn
ity Clerk
Mil/'- '^N
.itorni
. bulldirg
MI*""M-Fl*-KR1-'-f"',7 ;;;> R/-.-U
,IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JuD'CIAL CIRCL' T IN
AMD FOR DADE CCUNTV.
FLORIDA IN CHANCERY
No K>C f?

ntlff,
. IN,
NtyriCE BV FUBL CATION
nla \ Came'ii.'.

Washh
v 1 C-at a '
e has .been
j and > "*
'. ycur an-w. ( r
rt.. n Plaintiffs Atto v..
' -:s A FAPHMAN. w
ami. F'a and
a' o' aa-e.e 1n t*-e office i! t'

Snd clay of "1*r-
'ajll J.idgmer t will 1* taken
Florid*, this 20th
* E P! LFATMFRMAN.
Dad
(seal) i
WHEREAS. ANNA D 1RSA hai Tou, MPfTRO HERNANDE2 QAL-
find a Petition ror Administration n- I.EGO inknown, are requlAd
necasar> of PETER PAUL IR8A, ajto file your answer to the complaAt
era n believed te I fordlvoro with the Clerk of the a'
wtnii presented befor the Honoraba Conrl and genre a copy ih-ieof urjbn
ARK. at his office, in Ulino P. Negrettl. Attorn, v.
the Pa rt Hi Miami,
Florida, at 1' in A.M. on thi
of Augur-;. I SCO at which time the
Court will hear evidence concerning
the alleged absence, of the au
decedent and the circumstances and
d.'ration th'
Anyone having any cvlil
the whereabouts of the said PETER
PAUL IRSA should be present ami
present *uch evlder.ee at iuch nu
and place.
D.ted this 20th day of July, 1M0.
H. KOEERT KUI.TNOW
Attorr 'or ANNA D. 1RKA
K9 West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida
7/22-29. 1/3-11
Congreee Buudtag, Miami. fTorida. on
fi \u*^.st 1, 1960. or elfe cM-
iplalnt will be taken as confessed.
Dated this 23rd day of June. l6"i.
B R LEATHERMAN. Clerk,
Clrcall Court, Dade County, Florida
iseal) By: K. M. I.YMAN.
1 reputy < lerk
7/1-8-1 -fi
NOT CE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU'T OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
NO. SOC S341
M JANICE PARKER,
Plaintiff,
NOTICE OF
WAREHOUSEMAN'S SALE
NOTICE IS HEREIIY GIVEN thai
by virtue ol Chapter 678 of FTJorida
Statutes Annotated (1941). Ware-
housemen and Warehouse Receipts
wherein ACB-R.B. VAN LINES. INC
a Florida corporation, by virtue of Its | h^,, f||,rt as-a|n*t
warehouse lien, has In its poeaesslor- | required to serve
ib following .'escribed property:
Irfit. No. 1041Various Household
As the property of WUana
Jack-on; and that on the 2*th day of
August. I960, during the legal hours of
sale matnlv between 11:00 fi
and'3:00 in th. aturaoon, at 21"* N W
24th Avenue. Miami. Florida, the un-
ad shall offer for sab to the
b'dder for cash In hand the
erty of Wflni Jackson.
l-u'.d ,,t Miami. Florida, thi
ACF3- K B VAN LINKS
\ THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY NO. SOC S761
i
U-<.| TI< N '1
MARTIN, a
min. .PERT ROTH
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
ef
PET.TION FOR ADOPTION

VI TIF1
above-
TH fOI
the ai
MARTIN, a rni-i. r. by th.
ALBHP.T SloTH and y<"i are required

show Cguse why -
r ot Ii. Kiante.1, i n the i
CUKF'OKD PARKER,
I fondant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: CLIFFORD BARKER, Defendant
Iti nldence: l'nkonwn
Y' MT ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a Bll> of Complaint for Divorce has
you. and you ate
copy of your An-
swer or Pleading to the Bill of Cotn-
plalnl on the plalntifr* Attorney.
James J McVeigh. 148 West Flagler
Street, Miami 36. Florida, and file the
al Answer or Pleading in the of-
f the Clark of the Circuit Court
bafort '< Mh day of August.
I960, if \ ou lad to do so, judgrnent
i d. fa lit will be taken against you
for ihe relief demanded In the Bill of
a.nt.
DONE AND dllDERED at Miami,
la, this 6th day. of July, A.D.
ISM
THERM \N. f lerk,
it Cert. Dade County, Florida
I C P. COPELA
Deput> (" -k
7/8-16-32-M
IN COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
No. 4773t-C
i r
11 I'M AN

NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR
F.NAL DISCHARGE
Ni TIC1 -eliy given that 1 have
rt and pel I n for
-u. as Executor of the es-
HdrTMAN deceased;
hat ,n the 1st day of August.
' w'il an lv to rh Honorable
RK County Judge of
Florida, for approval of
said ind for final dis-
" ie as Executor of the Estate of
Waller, 4. In Road.
Beach. F' nda. and file th-
he Clerk of th.
or, or before Augus:

v. i 'and and sea
rl 'n Miami. I acie
Florida. tvis 1st I-
!'-:man
laaaU
7/22-29,
>N. deceased.
Th's 3Cth dav of June. I960.
MILTON R MANNHEfMER
KOVNER A MANNHE1MER
neyt fi r F'.xecutor
7'R-IS-K-M
\
6 Convniint Otfictt fi/v# *W County
tfSOUECES IXCEiO 153 MIUION OOllAaS
NOT'CE UNDER
(TICT T OL'J V'rVE I W
o engage In
b
' I 'IN| al Dad<
id name
ojrt of
KRT HRAUN
AA' ITH
Sole Ownera
7/12-29, 8/Tj-12
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAVE LAW
tious na-
'
at 740 S
nun. f the Cil
da.
wner
owner
BIN
Attorneys fot Registrants
..^-29, 8/5-12
NOTICE OF
WAREHOUSEMAN'S SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY that
'hapter 678 of Florida
i 1 (1941). Ware-
i.. and W elpta
|; I! van INC.,
:' Its
has In Its possession
. hold
' Cha rles
.'.nd that I h day of
flO. flurini: hoars of
mon
N.W.
IN-
I offer f' the
for csh In hand ths
son.
ida, thia 20th
I960.
ACB-R.B. VAN LIN**.
7/tJ-tt




Pog 12-B
>Je*1sf>Fkrkfiar
Friday. July 22.
UNDER THE STRICT AND CONSTANT SUPERVISION OF
THE ORTHODOX VAAD HAvCASHRUTH OF FLORIDA
RABBI DR. ISAAC MIRSM EVER, DIRECTOR
..
AT S?S5JkT PRICE OR YOUR MONEY RACK^
Q'JANJtTY
HSH1S
4
I
T&73
meat andVRQuLtry
WE SELL
U.S. CHOICf
and U.S. PRif
MEATS ONLY
Prices effective Mon.,
Tues. and Wed. Only!
r
LAMB
RIOT!
GENUINE SPRING LAMB SALE! The finest KOSHER
U. S. Gov't. Inspected Lamb now at the lowest prices
ever... shop now for greatest savings!
GENUINE SPRING BABY
FRESH KOSHER MADE
GROUND
BEEF
/LBS.
$1.09
EXTRA SPECIAL!
LAMB
CHOPS
LB.
SHOULDER
LAMB CHOPS
LB.
69
LAMB NECKS
OR SHANKS lb.
19
RIB
VEAL CHOPS
LB.
69
BREAST of VEAL
WHOLE
39
LB.
BREAST
OF BEEF
LB.
1st Cut
98
LB.
2nd Cut
79
LEAN TRIMMED /*
FLANKEN....L. 49
(
STORE HOURS: Mon. thru Wed. 8 to 6 Thurs. 8 to 9 ... Fri. 8 to 3
NOW FOUR FINE KOSHER MARKETS TO SERVE YOU EVEN BETTER
163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER I 19th ST. AT ALTON ROAD I 2091 CORAL WAY I CORAL WAY
NO. MIAMI BEACH_______I MIAMI BEACH MIAMI
I CORAL WAY
AT S.W. 87th AVE.
MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD T.AIR


Full Text

PAGE 1

f. July 22. 1960 +Je**$t>nar*#a*7 Pago 3-B SK-HP flirt X &nOpti-Mrs. Plans Gala Weekend North Shore Opti-Mrs. will hold its first fund-raising affair of the season at the Diplomat hotel on Saturday and Sunday. July 30 and 31. Chairmen of the weekend are Mrs. Murray Sonnett, Mrs. William Carmel. Mrs Louis Pilzer, and Mrs. Samuel Hirsch. Committee includes Mrs. Seyjmour Silvcrman. Mrs. Ralph Hall, 'Mrs. Gerald Gilden. Mrs. Harry 1 Pinsky, Mrs. Wilbur Wishner, Mr-. {Sidney Sussman, Mrs. Arthur Lwjbowitz. and Mrs. Charles Green|berg. The club sponsors four children at the Montanari Clinical School for emotionally disturbed children. Mrs. Lawrence A. Weston is prcv ident of the local group. The weekend will include free golf, swimming, canasta and man jong Also scheduled is a golf tournament. I Lowy. of the Jewish National Fund office in Jerusalem. %  Ms a JNF Golden Book certificate to Mr. and Mrs. Max %  during recent ceremonies at Bet Gamliel in Israel. Kh Couple tips Pound Bel Colony fir. and Mrs. Max Hecht recentanticipated in the dedication monies of a religious settleit near Rehovoth, Israel, which ^helped establish. Miami Beach couple went Jewish State to see the ofopening of Bet Gamliel, %  was launched with the asset of their substantial be %  to the Foundation of the I National Fund. I Gamliel is new one of the iNchloh in Israel, and bos some 1^00 dunams of %  Usidentt there include |H refugees and tattlers F Hungary, Transylvania, HMevekia and Rumania. 'Yankee Luau' Saturday Cora) Way Jewish Center Sisterhood will hold a "Yankee luau" Saturday evening at the pool and patio of Mr. and Mrs. Barney Norwich, 6265 SW 34th st. Chairmen are Mrs. Bud Singer, Mrs. Murray Rosenberg, and Mrs. Jack Primack. %  dition to the Hechts, parK in the dedication cereKwere top leaders of the %  National Fund in Israel. Blecht bequest was arranged Bin L. Berman, vice presiI the Greater Miami Jewish Fund Council. Okolica Scheduled Henry Okolica, spiritual of Temple Yehudah Moshe, guest on the weekly tele program sponsored by the Miami Rabbinical Assn. ttgram is seen Sunday, 10 rer WCKT ch. 7. C of C Appoints Grossman Chief Miami Dade County Chamber of Commerce president Judge J. Fritz Gordon has named Mark L. Grossman chairman of the flood control body of the Chamber, water resources control committee. Grossman replaces William Graham, who resigned due to business pressures. Grossman, who resides at 641 Minocra ave.. Coral Gables, served as legislative committee chairman and carried the committee's fight to the Central and South Florida Flood Control District, the U. S. Corps of Engineers, the State Legislature and the Congress of the United States. Grossman has been watching flood conditions in the Everglades and South Florida for 30 years. His i father, Samuel Grossman, was one | of the pioneer developers of the Everglades. A graduate of Cooper Union College in engineering, Grossman also studied law at Cleveland School of Law, although he never practiced. Medical Students Get Scholarships Three junior medical students at the University of Miami are recipients of $600 scholarships each from the Florida Tuberculosis and Health Assn for research in chronic illnesses. They arc Harold Winniman, Ronald Miller and James Davis. The trio will be conducting their research this summer under the guidance of Dr. Eugene Byrd, psychologist and research director of the division of gerontology, and Dr. Gordon Hatcher, associate professor of medicine at the University of Miami school of medicine. The research program to be conducted here is financed primarily from proceeds of the annual Tuberculosis Christmas Seal Sale. Bj^BH RsiB *1$S Magazine Tells Three Clues That Trapped Butcher By Special Report NEW YORK — The three most i important clues that led to the I identification and capture of Nazi I war criminal Adolf Eichmann aftier a 15-year manhunt were a forgotten photograph, a secret SS < dossier, and a careless wife, two Isj iraeli journalists disclosed this week. Writing in the new issue of Look i Magazine, Zwy Aldouby and Ephraim Katz report that an Israeli agent named Manos tracked down the Nazi butcher's former mistress and, through her, located the only then known photograph of Eichmann. The second link in the chain of clues that deemed Eichmann was an SS dossier which fell info Israeli hand* "by maans still not revealed." This secret set of documents, dated November, 1837, listed iichmann's height, weight, hair and eye color, as well as a description of two major injuries that would show up en X-rays. The third clue was provided by Eichmann's wife who grew "unaccountably careless" and "strangely indifferent" to the eyes that followed her when she return| ed to Vienna to have her passport renewed. Alternating teams of Israeli I agents were able to track Fraus I Eichmann right to the doorstep of: jber Buenos Aires home where she] was greeted by a thin, worn fig-, lure of a man. Glancing down at I the photograph, the agents knew I immediately that they had at last located Eichmann. j>w, Mrs. Erica Kauder (right), and her two children are id with member* of their family on their arrival in the Slates from Crechoslovakia through migration assiatM om United Hia Service. Mrs Charlee Brand, mother of idow, %  bed toens of joy upon eeeing her daughter and laughter, Elishka, for the first time in 11 years. She had en her grandson, Michael, until then. Camp Kadimah Program Camp Kadimah, of the Southwest. 1 Y MHA, is now entering its second I four-week period. The camp provides a program of swimming and. swim instruction, arts and crafts, animal farm, cook-outs, and; games. Southwest YMHA. a branch agency of the Greater Miami Jewj ish Community Center, is under the direction of Philip Millstein. Herbert Jacobson is program director. Greet savings on top quality s he ets, cases, towels, blankets, pillows, end more! Stock your linen closets, buy for gifts! Say "CHARGE IT," use your Household Club, ABC, or SO Day Charge! You'll be amazed at our low budget prices, and wonderful values save now on your favorite blankets! You can put them in Layaway for 90 days with only 10% down, one dollar minimum. Domestics and Linens, fourth floor miami. At all five Burdine's stores. SHOP TONIGHT TIL 9 A



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PAGE 1

luly 22. 1960 •IOAL NOTICI MOT ICE UNDER iT.OUS NAME LAW [IK HKRKIIY CIVKN Ihn! gned. desiring to engage In jdrr the ri< titlous name of [LEOAI. INVEHTICJATIVE S ". Tth St.. South rlda intend* to register said the erh of the iv, .1,1 nf H'i..riiii. i'l 11 TON .1 I'O.VROY nr 7/ir-i2i. /.-. EOTICE UNDER iTiOUS NAME LAW [IS HEREBY lilVKN that %  fed. desiring to engage In %  dor the, fictitious nuine of 1I.OAN CORPl .RATION — TT at l:.; N.W. .16th hi. rlorl I.. Intend* to regime With the Clerk of the M of Dade County, Florida. ^IT LOAN CORPORATION S .IK Owner JCR [Aupli< uii I Rldg 7/l.'.-22-29. S/r, ITICE UNDER flOUS NAME LAW HI;KI:HV f.lVKN that 1. desiring to engage In the fictitious name of BT .2121 S.W. 27th intends to register said he Clerk of the Circuit (County. Florida. KSI'MKK TRTTA Sole Owner ll/MPF |ptili"it:it T/l••-2J-2, l/l —-hCE UNDER BUS NAME LAW HKI'EliY CIVKN that 1. deairing to engage In the fictitious name ol FROI'KHTIKS at MSH %  Trace, Miami Beach M %  tec -ail name with the Circuit Court of Dade 8KLMA PIPES BRET PIPES I l"-2'-'-29. ST. ,*f B)N rv JUDGE'S COURT I A VOR DADE COUNTY, B IN PROBATE %  it 50040-B SB* '• %  IHEPA RD BKRO TO CREDITORS aril All Persons Hnv Ig AKaiiisI Said i-'i ami requirit*n* and demunds have against the esII-. SHKPARD RERtf Dale County. Florida, i" Dade county. JBe In their offices In Jth ,'!--• In !>a,1e CounTlth.n elghi calendar 'I v ,f the first puhTor the same will be Bj BERG, as the Estate of Oeorge CERi.INd Ing 7/i:.-22-2. */r. TV JUDGE'S COURT DADE COUNTY, IN PROBATE 49M0-C f IMAN TO CREDITORS and All Persons HavDemand* Against Mild W notified and requlr> Claims and item.mil.have against the esSHERMAN deceased JMinty, Florida, to the I of Dude County, and In their ofilces In the se In Dade Countv. eight calendar months fpt the first publication ill he barred. iORKKNIlAfM recutrix lANSON I Venue lorlda r'|-.-22-29. /R |NTY JUDGE'S COURT ^R DADS COUNTY, >A. IN PROBATE fN. 973 of EBBIN. L TO CREDITORS rs and All I'ersoil.i HavOemands Against Said eb\ notified and requiriny claims and demands iv ha n i ,.t -ne esJI8 DUBBIN, deceased County, Florida, to the •f Dade County, and In their offices In the Ihouse in Dade County, eight calendar months of the first publication same v. Ill be barred. DUBBIN, as Itrlx of the Cstate of bin. Deceased. IOOLDKN IBIdg 7/15-22-W. /S • E CIRCUIT COURT. TH JUDICIAL C'RCUIT. I COUNTY. FLORIDA No. S9C S477 -ESTA, IHOI.KHTA, M>t. E BY PUBLICATION •llllani Botesta 141-10 I4h 11 den. New Tork, are relie your answer to the comthe clerk of the nd serve a copy thereof hen. Attorney. ISM As*., Miami, Florida, on or else comi taken as confessed. |lv llth. 1960. [ft I.l 'AN of th Clre lit Court By: K M. LYMAN Deputy Clerk ••Jewish Huridiian BY HENRY LEONARD Pag* 15-A DAYMU EASTSIDE j EWlSH c0 l il^olLUJUll.Uii,u^i alMlul ^ l |im "And to Brother Epstein goes our Man-of-th.Year Award; to Brother Hoffman, our Man-ofthe-Decode; and to Brother Pincus ... our Man-of-tho-Century!" CS>. IS. L—ma-i PiHMg LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF OF FLORIDA IN AND TOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. SOC S996 ANNA GOLDKTKIN, Plaintiff. ra AMI: I;OI.I>STKIN. I lef-ndant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: ARK t;oi,l >STI-:i N You. AUK OOLOSTE7IN, are hereby notified that a Kill of Complaint for Divorce hsa beea filed against you. and jnu are required to serve a copj Of rpor Answer or Pleading t,, the mil of Complaint on the plaintiffs Attorney. I.KIIOWITZ ANT) RELKKR. 706 l-'lrst Street. Miami Ben.-h. Florida, and file the original Answer or Pleading In the office of the Clerk ,.f the Circuit Court on or before the 29th da> of July. 1S(I If y„j fail to do to, Judgment by default will be taken against you for the relef dern inded In the HIM if Complaint. DONE AM) oR[KKi:n at Miami. Horida. this i%\M day of June. A.I). 1MB. i: B I.I:.\TIU:KM AN, Clerk. Circuit Court, Dade County I'lorida (s.ul) By: N. A. HEWKTT, Deputy Clerk I.KBOW1T2 A BKIJJ-:R 706 Hrst Street Miami lieach. Florida Attorneys for Plaintiff 7/1-6-15-22 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY, No SOC 6300 III TH 1.. l:l...t>M, Plaintiff. KRWIN A. BLOOM. Defendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO; ERW1N A. BLOOM 16.'.2o Sunset Boulevard Pacific Palisades, California You. KRWIN A. BIX)OM, are hereby notified that an Action For Annulment has been filed against you, and you are required to serve a copy of your Answer or Pleadings to the Hill of Complaint on the plaintiff's attorney. LEONARD H. Rl'BIN, Metropolitan Bank Building. Miami 32. Florida, and file the original Answer or Pleadings in the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 8th day of August. IM0. If >ou tall to do so. Judgment by default will be taken against you for the relief demanded In the Rill of Complaint. DONE and ORDERED at Miami. Florida, this 30th day of June. I960. E. B. UIATHKRMA.N Clerk of Circuit Court Dade County Court House Miami. Florida (seal) By: N A HEWKTT. Deputy C'erk 7/-IS-- LEGAL NOTICI NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 60C 6590 JOHN ItOKACH, Plaintiff. VR, SHIRLEY BOKAI'H. IVfendant SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: BHIRLBY itoKAOl R. D. No I Industry. Pennsylvania rou BHIRLKT BOKACH are her* by notified that a BUI of Complaint for Divorce has been fi'ed aKuni>( \,,ii. in,i you ai,required to serve %  copj of your Answer or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on the plaintiff's Attorney, ANOBLO A. Al.l too Alnsley Building, MI. mi It Florida ind file the original Answer or Plea lln* In the office of the Clerk of the circuit Court on or before the l"th day of August. 196" If you fail to do so. Judgment by default grill l„ t:ik*n Hisainet you for the relief demanded in the Bill of Complaint. This notice *haii be published once each week for four HUM %  • utlve weeks in THK JEWISH FLORIDIAN. DONE AND I'KDKKKD at Miami, Florida, this 13th day of July. AD 1960. E fi. LEATHKRMAN. Clerk, Circuit Curt. Dade C.unH Florida (seal) By: C. I.. ALEXANDER. Deputy Clerk ANCEIX> A Al.l 40ti Ainslev Building Miami .12, Florida Attorney for Plaintiff T/is-tt-o). i/a NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of CAPITAL r'ACTORINO COMPANY inot Inc.) at Dade County. Florida Intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dnde County, Florida. WM. I. COLD, 6(K; WINNIE MAPCPS. .-..)". VON ZAMFT A KRAVITZ [Attorneys for Applicants M7 Lincoln Road T/l-l-U-41 IN THE COUNTY JUDOE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. No. 50039 C In RK: Esta'e of SAI.I.Y MARCUS. Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Perwiu HavIng Claims or Demands Against Said Estate: You are hereby notified and required to present an> claims and demands which you may have against the estate of SALLY MARCUS deceased late of Dade County, Florida, to the County Judges of Dade County. and file the same In their offices In the County Courthouse in Dade County. Florida, within eight calendar months from the date of the first publication hereof, or the same will be barred. CHARLOTTE 8AR'>l-I as Executrix of the Estate. LEON A. EPSTEIN Attorney (20 Lincoln Road Miami Beach. Florida 7/-ir.-22-l NOTICE UNDER FICTiriOl.o N AW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring i engage In business under the fictitious name of FAR MIRROR A OLAHS COMPANY at 39 I N K :t Ave.. Miami. Fla Intend to rlater sa'd name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dado Count CHARLES FRIEDMAN MARW :LD HAROLD8TRUMPF Attorney for Applicants Buwayne Blvd. 7/1-16-tt-ll NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of THE TRAIL C.ROCERY A MEAT MARKET at 6*10 KW. sth Street. Miami, Florida intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dnde Count v. Florida. LOUIS ARHU, 50* Owner ERNESTINA A RFC :. %  % Owner COI.DMAN A C.OLDSTEIN Attorneys for Registrants 230J West Flagler St. Miami. Florida 7/l--ir..?2 IN THE COUNTY JUDOE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA, IN PROBATE Ne. 50.000 IN RK: INtate of JACOB MELNIKER. Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or Demands Against Said Estate: You are hereby notified and required to present any c'alms and demands which you may have against the estate of JACOB MELNIKER deceased late of Dade County, Florida, to the Co4tOt| Judges of Dade Count>. and file the same In their >fftces in the CountyCourthouse In Dade Count). Horida. within eight calendar months from the dste of the first publication hereof, or the same will be barr EVELYN MELNIKER. Aa Executrix of the Last Will and Testament of JACOB MELNIKER. CHEREN A OOLDFN Attorneys 607 Olympia Building Miami 32. Florida 7/1-1-15-12 LEGAL NOTICE IN THE CIVIL COURT OF RECORD IN AND FOR OAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA No. 60—43S5 HAZEL TERRELL Plaintiff. ANNIE JCANITA P. NEWTON. Defendant. NOT.CE BY PUBLICATION TO: ANNIE JUANITA P. NEWToN Address unknown Residence unknown TAKE NOTICE that you .ire required to file your answer to a complaint filed against you in the above matter with the clerk of the court on (for* the 1st day of Augus'. l'JS). and serve a copy thereof upon Herman T. Uls. ::v:o W Flagler Street, Miami. Florida, attorney for the Plaintift. otheru ise a default will be entered against you. Dated thN 29th day of June. 1960.J. F. McCRAKKN, Clerk Civil Court of Record (seal) By: JAMES C HKNSoN. Depot) ( i>rk 7/I-K-1T.-22 NOTICE My wife. JESSIE MAK BRONKIKLD. having left my bed ami l.oanl. 1 am no longer responsible for her debts. ALFRED BRONKIELD 220 .VV\ Mtti Mreet' Miami. Horida 7/22-29 • NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IH HEREBY for Applicant 7/22-29. I/S-1I NOTICE UNOF.R FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOVICc us Hr.lli,i:i Olvt-.N that the undersigned, desiring to engau-in business under the fi.-ti-.i. name nf BA<1S BY HKNNKTT at 1316 North Miami Avenue. Miami. Horida intends to register said name with the Clerk ,,i the Circuit Co.irt of Dade County, Florida. MONA LISA. INC a Horida corporation SNYI'KIt a. \MNi ; Attorneys r,.Mona Ltaa, lac • -. -iATTENTION ATTORNEYS! +Jewish Fhr/diavi solicits your legal notices. W appreciate your patronage and guaranteB accurate service at tegal rates Dial Fit :M05 for messenger service) LEGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE IITH JUDICIAL DISTRICT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY No. 60C 6215 MAGGIE WILLIAMS. Plaintiff, vs. Kol'.ERT WILLIAMS. 1 ''f. ipI,i nt NOTICE TO APPEAR TO: ROBERT WILLIAMS. Residence I'nknown TOP ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED thai a suit for divorce has been filed against you and you are required to serve a copy of your answer or pleading to the C.nnidalnt for Divorce on the Plaintiff's atto'nev. .1. DAVID LIERMAN. 20 S E. hirst Avenue, in Mi.m I. Florida, and file the original In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 8th day of August. 1!M0, otherwise, the allegations of said Complaint for Divorce will he taken as confessed by you. Dated this 1st da. of Jul>, A.D., 160. E. P. LEATHKRMAN Clerk, Circuit Court (seal) By: K. M LYMAN l>eputy Clerk .1 DAVID LIERMAN Attorney foi Plaintiff M S i: Hi st ANeliue Miami. Florida T 1-lC-tt-M IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT INI AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 50062 IN Ki: Estate-of ABRAHAM HlltSCII. I %  .is.-d NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditor* and All Perm its il.n ing Claims or Demands Against Said i latate foil -i i > %  hereb) notli li d aad ed to present an> • laii.s and dem I whi.li lull tn.iv have a*ninv tatof ABRAHAM HIRSCH deceased ISte of l>ade County. Flor.da. to the Count) .ludges of Dade Count] file the same in their offices in the Count) Courthouse in Da.'e Countv, Florida, within eight calendar months from the date of the frist public:. MKM hereof, or the same will be barred MARY HIKSCII. Exec itrlx. and MAtttON STERN, Executor, the l.a-'t Will and Testament of ABRAHAM HIRSCH B) HERMAN T ISIS. Attorney CAIV. ISIS A FARBMAN Attorneys '.v;,. \\ Hagler Street Miami, Florida 7/22-2S. S/.-.-12 NOTICE UNDER FACTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY CIVKN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of 8. 8. PINE iM.. at 463-46-. W. Flagler St Miami Intends to register said nsme with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade la. ltoNM.D SYMONS. Sole Owner MARVIN I WIENER Attorney for Applicant 12 Alnsley Building T/l-l-16-tl NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN thai the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of {*[ %  HARRY HAIRDRESSERS at 20P Alcaaar svi., Coral Gables Fla. Intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of I >ade Countv. Florida. ESTHER TRfiTTA I.YDIA PIC.1KROA HAROLD STRl'MPF At tome) for Applicant DO!) Blstayne Bldg 7M.-.-22-: NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICI-: is HEREBY C.IVEN that ihe un.b-rsiktned. desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name ,f CARVEL STORE So IBM l TOO N.W. r,4lh Street, Miami. Florida intend to i .-i-i-i.-i i i IM m. (rich I '< of the Circuit Courl of Dadi I • .nty, Horida. .!• 'UN RANNON FLORENCE RANNON KRS8LER, •: \ l!S ft BOTH Attorneys for AppUcants IMI s \\ Isl Street l-IS-tt-M NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY • 'Vi:.v that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business un ler ihe fictitious name of FREDWYN APARTMENTS at 21 Antilla. Coral il.il.l-Intends to register said name with the rida. 1 ••RKDEPJC ROSENTHAL, Sole Owner 7's-ir.-22-2 NOTICE UNO'R FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE 18 HEREBY oivr.N that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of LIBBY APARTMKNTS :.t lt!4-10S Pennsylvania Avenue. Miami Beach. I im Id-. Intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade Countv. Honda SAMPKI. ABFNSON LILLIAN ABENSON MAX R. SILVER Attorney for Applicants 7/22-2*. R/.-.-12 NOTICE UNDER FICTIT'OUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of ANC.IE A KATHV, HAIR STYLISTS at 4*7 N E. 167th St.. No Miami Beach Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade Countv. Horida. PALACE Or' BEAUTY. INC. s Fla. corp. SNYDER A YOUNG Attornevs *os 4n-illrent 1140 N.P.. lSIrd St. No. Miami Beach 7'ir,-22-29. s/r. N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE IITH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLOR.DA IN CHANCERY. No. 0C 6'0t GRACE CASAI.I: SPURDETTt, Plaintiff, s. DANIEL SPIRDETTI. Defendsnt. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO DANIEL Sli'KDETTl 10 Bering Street New York. New York Vi H' ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED Hi it a Divorce Complaint has been filed attains! vou. You are required to file vi.ur answer to said Com-dalnt and serve a copy thereof upon Herman T. Isis. Plaintiff's attorney. IIS Madeira Avenue. Coral Cables. Horida. on or before the 2th day of July. A.D. 1960, otherwise a PoOTS Pro Confesso will be entered against you. Dated at Miami. Dade County, Florida, this -"tli day of June. A.D I960. E. B. I.EATHERMAN. Clerk of the Circuit Court (seal) By: N. A HEWITT. Deputy Clerk 7/1-8-IS-22 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of PROFESSIONAL REALTY at 4206 N.W. Tth Ave.. Miami intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade Countv. Florida. MORTON ANCHEIX, Sole Owner 7/1-6-15-21 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS N A ME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of DRINK HEARTY BUYS. INC. at 1970 7th St. Causeway. Miami Reach Intends to register said nime with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dado County, Horlla. JACK SHAPIRO, Pres. T/1-l-U-ta ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! COBPOHATiON OUTFITS Lowest Prices — Quickest Delivery In South Florida Call THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN at Fit 3-465



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'•Jewish Floridian Combining THE JEWISH UN/Tf and TOT JIW/SH WfflflV |3 — Number 30 Miami, Florida, Friday, July 22. 1960 Two Sections — Price 20* blf OK's Cologne torney as Counsel; moses from Three SITUATION CAIUD 'VERY GRAVE' ) LEK —I JTA)—Israel police announced this week that Nazi rer Adolf Eichmann had selected Robert Servatius, a y, as his defense counsel for his trial in Jerusalem. The names from which Eichman chose were on three letters offering to defend him. The other two letters were from attorneys in Chile and in New York. The Servatius 'etter said that Dr. Robert Eich mann. of Linz, brother of the war Timinal. had authorized Servatius to offer his services. The Justice Ministry representative who presented Eichmann with rhe three letters told him that the government would shortly offer to the Knesset a bill to enable a non-Israeli attorney to appear in n Israel court. The representative also said that Eichrtvann's rounsel would be given every facility. rial May be Held Next Year don to £ the trial. er|F and lect ) K(JTA) Commandm SeUnger, director of Ph police bureau, which ig data for the trial of ann, expressed the this week that the s mass murder spend be held this year. prfic-ial came to Lont of a series of visits jttiea seeking data for said that Eichmann's Committed in Europe I have come to colevideuce I can." I that ft was difficult Peahen the Eichmann ik place, the police "I would say the f •* held this year — 11961." Commander one day at t h e ^ %  jy which contains %  Jjergoit collections'of ^M09 r e?hs on the tragBropein Jewry in the world. had seen Eichmann Pfiays ago and that the PJaJ was impassive but T**He talks a lot and sf." Salinger said. He %  Waded questions about Bocatioti af the jail in %  mann is being detained. Previously, it had been announ ?cd that Gideoi Ha user. Israel's tew Attorney General, would be •he chief prosecutor in Eichmann'-. trial. Servatius. who defended many Vazi political leaders in the Nu-emburg trials, told the Jewish Telegraphic Agency earlier this nonth that he ha 1 offered His legal fervices in a letter to Pinna s Continued en Page 10-A Jews Flee Congo Rioting; Pour into Brussels Haven BRUSSELS— UTA>—The number of Jews fleeing from the Congo* and arriving in Belgium continued to mount this week. Many families from Luluabourg. one of the hardest hit centers of rebellious native { assaults on European whites, arrived here without luggage or funds.; Among the arrivals was the Avzaradel-Bonnavida family which had resided in Luluabourg for four generations. The refugees called the situation* in Luluabourg "very grave" and %  xpressed deep concern about male members of their families who remained and who are now presumed to be isolated in that Congo city. Some of the refugees arrived in nightclothes and described •cones of violence and pillage. Many of them said they wanted to emigrate to Israel. Jewish social welfare agencicNltjnfl into action to aid the refu gees. Previously a group arrived from .eopclriville on a I'.S. Army plane They included an Israeli family o! ix persons, a Tunisian woman and a French woman. They had fled to Jrazzaville from Leopoldville leaving all their possessions behind. They reported that 5.000 of Leo%  joldville's 10.000 white residents had sought refuge in Brazzaville ind described the situation as one >f complete chaos The Jewish community of Leopoldville joined with the rest of the whites in the trek to Brazzaville as refugees. At Eliiabethville, where most Congo Jews reside, the situation was reported as not alarming. Chief Rabbi Levy has not left Elizabethville. The situation in Stanleyville was reported, in telephonic communications received in Brussels, to be calm. The Jewish population was not molested Continued on Page 12 A SfM. JOHN KfNNCDr ... %  • paradox Nazi Refugee Says He's Hounded by Israeli Police JTA—By Direct Teletype Wire Kennedy Eyes Nasser Compliance With UN on Suez Canal Fracas LOS ftNGEECT—(JTA>—Sen John Kennedy, Democratic candidate for President of the United States, made it clear at a press conference here that he would expect the United Arab Republic to carry out trw decision of the United Nations against the existing anti-Israel blockade of the Suez Canal. He said this would help to clear the atmosphere for bringing about an Arab-Israel peace. Sen. Kennedy expressed his view when he was told that there wain "apparent contradiction" be | tween the Democratic p 1 a tf o r m pledging stronger support to the United Nations and encouragement 0t Arab-Israel peace negotiations \uwait Warns Of Retaliation %  LPHIA — (JTA) — OfK American firm spe%  be sale of Israeli im%  ked receipt of a letter Bovernment of Kuwait Be firm to cease doing Bith Israel or face an boycott Perot, president of the !raft Importing Comle firm had never had with Arab states and Ition of doing so. It was )w the Kuwait Governed the name of the firm. ir, in the form of a lire, asked that after %  red information was [that the form be "duly the competent governthorities." Whether this rabian or American avtwes uncertain. Br said that "any foreign on Pago JM FRANKFURT—Ludwig Zind, the chemistry teacher who fled from West Germany to avoid a prison term for public anti-Semitic statements! "w h i c h are unacceptable, of in 1958, was quoted Tuesday as saying he had been traveling through! course, except for compliance with Accept Israel, Egypt is Told West Germany and Italy recently "always secret service." + shadowed by the Israel j long-standing UN resolutions." Zind disappeared from his home in Offenburg 24 hours after the Federal Supreme Court in West Germany rejected an appeal against his one-year sentence for declaring publicly that "not enough Jews had been gassed." His escape to Egypt provoked a political storm in West Germany. Zinors return to Europe was reported by the German Press Agency correspondent in Cairo, who said that the forme' school teacher hod written to a friend in Egypt. According to the report published here, Zind wrote that though his presence was known to "a wide circle of acquaintances and relatives in West Germany," he had not been denounced to police. Zind asserted in his letter, according to the Cairo report, that as "a matter of fact." he was protected by his friend "against the Israeli secret police, who were tryine to create a second Eichmann case." This was a reference to the seizure of Adolf Eichmann, Hitler's specialist in mass murder in Buenos Aires his spring. The Presidential candidate replied: "I don't think that thef s in any way paradoxical, those two positions. What we would like is that the agreements and the position of the United Nations taken in regard to Suez and other matters, that they would, that those provisions, would be carried out. That's our desire as a preliminary to having a peaceful solution to the problems which separate the Arabs and the Israelis. "I think that the platform Continued on Page 3-A in If CONCENTRATION CAMP DOCTOR IS fOUND Bonn Will Ask Brazil for Mengele JTA—By Direct Teletype Wire BONN -West Germany will ask Brazil for the extradition of Josef Mengele if the former Nazi concentration camp doctor is" found in that country, a West German Foreign Ministry spokesman told the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Tuesday. He said that a copy of the warrant for Mengele's arrest issued a year ago by the prosecutor's office in Freiburg has been forwarded to the West Germany Embassy in Rio de Janeiro with the request that it be relayed to the Government of Brazil m the event Mengele is found in Brazil. According to reports received here from Buenos Aires, Men^tic, whose experiments were responsible for many deaths of Jewish men, women and children, entered Argentina with a Red Cross passport, and was naturalized by the Argentine government. He once worked as a biochemist, and was reported to have had close connections with the Argentine Health Ministry. LOS ANGELES — (JTA) — Sen. John F. Kennedy of Massachusetts, who won the Democratic nomination for the Presidency of the United States, is on record as calling for a new American approach to the Middle East aimed to hastening "the inevitable Arab acceptance of the permanence of Israel." The nominee expressed his views on the Middle East impasse in a Senate speech in June in which he urged that American policy be formulated with both "imagination and restraint." He urged that the United States should not press the effort "so hard that the Arabs feel 'heir neutrality and nationalism are threatened, but accepting those forces and seeking to help channel them along constructive lines, v. hile at the same time trying to hasten the inevitable Arab acceptance of the permanence of Israel." He also urged in h i • Senate speech that the United States give its support to programs "to help people instead of regimes, to work in term* of their problems, net ours, and seek a permanent settlement among Arabs and Israelis based not on *n armed truce but on mutual self-interest." He urged also that "guns and anti-Communist pacts and propaContinued on Page f-A I'



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>Jeis*fkr***" rrt *xy h*rn p^y *•* — r—i. .i.„, p.^/ 5 ^ Shad Met Offers Views on Major Issues Today ggg| /,,WM ^^ • or hemom. or even nroeacafive ^^ *£?££££ J A utal vie* premdent 3f • can say **: *** •• Kn*^ f" ^A fc^ IB h< religion in t > *cfc> ob < %  • irr iiM and ACH4 eaiklN i. <-___. ,. *__. i_ .*• ^/Ui < %  %  flm. !" tain Polser Proto nta a ts e # k w ii iM^.U. 7N A national v-.ee president of • American lewis* Cengress and aatioaa; chairman af its Caenaamnon oa Law and Socia. If. ;;e attend his news here oa i •At range of issue*. These iacmded the Deaioeratje Party roMunoi af Sea. Mm Kian tfr n Pmsaraml caadadate r I ember the refasal af MM York City to permit hmf sa grr L_icom Rockwell ta (peak ta L'moa Seamre oa Jary 4, aad the a 1a the schools cases heard ms week before Dade C ana ry ire** Judge J Fnu Gordon. Shad lower was ia Miaav to tarbciaate ia the Dade case. He at rereetaa at the V aa officer of the Amencaa Jewish Congress. Pelier toid The Jewish Florufcaa. I caat a y respect to office. The tana's coasoxatMO. whack I helped frame, restricts as from pabte poLtical campaigns "Wr • MI I can say ••: hat Sen. K 0V e>eeiaretvon •* prwoeiases o km accapranea soeecn Priday M Los Anpetes is a particotarty SH>affamaaj ana Sneak."a far myself. Real Mr. Kennedy was unenuracaa+y snveece i*a ha ae*e aspresto* ta his %  h ol ehes rted belief at Iha saeveratien a* church aad sae. It rs my awiniaw that ho wili upheld ta rha later and the snirw of the law the prei•f ma irst ana Pewrteentb Beyoad that* Beyoad that" Poiier concluded, would be to engage in politarkmg. which is oat the issoe at handMy owa observation here is merely a reaction to those oho entertain reservauoas about the Senator because of his Catholic faith. What I can. perhaps, add if. If you accept the appraisal of Sea. Kennedy as sincere in hideclaration of principles on separation of church and state then to dene htm support because of -hgions is ta be bigoted and Mediterranean & Israel CRUISE FROM MIAMI OCT. 16 RET. TO MIAMI NOV. 20 American Export's Newest Liner S/S Atian'iC CamjamSl Mir35 Days All Expense %  rCli*€S 1'*mpo^t*o~ iCUu Htri A" W*H r Ma1ii>u. Gu>Oet trtrtnet *m t-z $1395 rrMBUUTY: • | *.'•; • SC .' • GORCS 'A. -i •, • • CAMN€S 9 -• a SAacf.DN* • VAD€ 5i IIMT€CONT1NENT TRAVEL SERVICE 304 NE. 1st Straat (Columbus Hotel; Miaasi. norida Pfcaaa F> 1-M14 'LEASE S€ND INFORMATION ON TOUi ~2 lammm S-A" 7 0A1 ,1^,100.) M90I1SIIAT ,260 IT > %  a *0. 12'. *•' IM M< Wmft SWOl OCT %  oc IT" JAM r ia* M ia*,m* *• %  10* AMI I" IS. H 1 O^t.1 *rt U-. Harir ># —i maaw s4 '— • CmM) iAH *". If (• 1 l MM ||' ". art r n >• njaiairua ( %  KM • %  iw rait U-MM > •-•""• waaa twrii tau tr SiDAr OCC II (Cw.tf_ '•• %  O-,. UN II M 14 MAI 11 HUM Ml OCT |14l"C 'II 4V It*. II" 11-fuM, isoaUja&e*. fASTCRN SMiPtiNo COt--OtTION Ce. I *.*•> '• %  J rO I..II7 M,... i. ... I| j |,n ^ .'....: >" -.si*.twaao -• 16 saaJ WrUlt %  ma Turninj" to the case in the Dade Circuit court thai eek. the American JeiLsh Congress official refused to evaluate the possible chances of success locally It mould be inappropriate for an a: torney from another state to pass judgment upon the attitudes or competence of local court officials. But the ultimate success of the case. Poiier observed. •" assured According to Poiier. "the L'nit ed State* Supreme Court, if the cases ga that far. must ultimately recognize that the Florida statute cammg for rW>*e reading in the schools is a violation of the Fourteenth Amendment — provided the kmcaats here can establish as fact the conditione know to exist" In this rtfard, Foliar empriasixad that "the vM>4atian pa far berend Biala-raading alona. If it wave anly Btb U frBaj wa *r cancacTMMf aaa*^ MV atunvi, ftvora "MOiao aa oa paww aawifj ta cauer here.~ The AJCongress official alluded to the Schemp case, a Pi-vania controversv now under coa sideration by the L'nited State* Supreme Court. hich challenges a Pennsylvania --a;:e calling for B.b> reading in the public cbooi* similar to Florida The problem is much broad er Poiier warned "It actually involves a wide constellation of religious practices in the schools here, including the celebration of the birth, death and ascension of Jesus, together with the -vmbols of these beliefPoLer said that the difficulty in establishing the existence of these practices in the schools, despite the generally accepted know ledge that they are there stems from the reluctance of people to come forth aith the evidence "No matter how troubled poo pie may bo by uxh vioUrient. Ihey roar to espowso uopopuiir' causes Whors more, they ^ t r economic ond social repercussions. "* In Poiier, \iew. the violations m Miami "are about as bad as you will find them anywhere Only in some communities in Ohio. Kentuckv and Texas, for example where Roman Catholic attitudeare predominant, are the violationof a broader nature where nuns in garb have be come teachers in public schools as a matter of course or where the states rent parochial school facilities for public school classes because of the shortage of .chool space.•• But there is nothing deliberate. the religion in the t.on said Pober Pr pec-alty the South, where they often represent almost 100 percent of then* communities. • %  to forget the separation of church and state principle They find nothing wrong arth a -little Bible reading In effect, they forget their owa opposition to public faads for pa rochial schools Its merely a matter of degree They find %  ••*. thing "undesirable" in the more distinct symbol display of Catholics but are somehow insensitive to the broad reaction against any kind of sectarianism in the schools It is this breach which needs cUraficatsoa," he said Turning to the recent banning of an intended address by George Lincoln Rockwell in New York on Independence Day. Poiier declared the city and it officials categorically "wrong" in denying the American Nan Party leader a permit to fulfill his intentions. The Ameri ca n Jewi s h ConMayer Wi SvnejU MOTEL SrSTSKIM6 t H h -a al l i eeet.inr. __^*1 has day ia aaur*.Dcdared Pober Ifw,-,. mg ta have governaient Z w*ea gat ta let even tat \ ory speak their mind Tkt, tatiaa. while guarantoW right of frrinem of suggests individual for what is said -Had Bockwell aj been arrested, the cat., have gone to the Supreaei where the issue would bt er Rockwell's advocacy all sirabUity of genocide incitement to a coarse — aad whether, indeed, no] crtement is a riolatJoa. "I would nave liked to atl ease go to the court. I tha air would have been dean,. have a notion the court el declare that there M coo. trk tional Ku aran tee agaast pms^H ment for sach advocacy Tl^H would nave been law by >—J rather than by mob hysttrTal public officuas pandermi the voting satereats of othenMrAy$-6r\ligHT$ MIAMI oft schi Har ited ] serl pra the 1 NO TAX round-trip tourist fart included AfrMKUf^ Visit glarnorous. $ummar


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iaf. July 22 1980 *Jewlsl>norldBbr) Pog 7-B c/, rrminctlu yours, h pplebaunt We are right in the middle of hmmtr heat, and as warm and hcomfortable as a sub-tropical Jimaic can make us, but reports Jom 'he Fall Collections in New ork disregard the thermometer, nd they are telling us that. I Furs in Florida are only a [nail part of our wardrobe, and lany of the fur-trimmed cosime are far from practical. unevtr, there are some ensem., thai are both interesting and ^ovotative. Illustrated here are cf the high-style fur accents at art making fashion news. |The leopard jacket is shelllap* i dropping just a trifle be|w tie waistline and featuring fact iength sleeves. Collared ith l sher fur. it is teamed with charcoal sheer wool pleated less The yoke is tie belted with fabrics. This costume is doigned by Bill Blass for Maurice Rentner Fall LollecL • • new non-woven stabilizer that ii. %  a miracle fabric out lan> '.txtura at one touch of a ii %  the latest invention of lal i tones that launched pii-r lr. Ji-u-lah Home for Ajted. Plul>:irjfli 7060 S.W. 8th ST., MIAMI, FLORIDA MO 6 8826 INVITATIONS, WEDDINGS let EAS MITZAHS PERSONALIZED STATIONERY, MATCHES. NAPKINS. ETC MtWIH H. AU YOU* PBJNTIHO MHOS %  "GRAVING, EMBOSSING, PRINTING SOCIAL a COMMERCIAL. Ft i.7its 1400 I.W. Hr AveiNje Werner-Kahn MISS LOWS! mss JWV Pest MttfiBf North Shore Post of Jewish War Veterans met last week in the Normandy room of the Dcauville hotel. Agenda included discussion of final plans for the national JWV convention due in August on Miami Beach and a scheduled post boat ride.



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22. 1960 +Jewish rtcrkfctn Page 11-A Aronovitz Grew With an Emerging Miami A RY SIMONHOFF al service of Abe. Wednesday, July 13, d by a crowd that the spacious auditorpie Israel. The peo1 to pay their last Jews and Gentiles, it and the humble, recent comers, Neain folks. A singular Jioff. noted chronicler American history, here e late Abe Aronovitt. rooted in the 60-year My of Miami. Simonlong-time Midmian, ovitz intimately. Be presence of pubice holders and per%  t civic and political Bgether. the audience K cross section of Greater Miani Bras profuse in tribBoted more space to %  than to other for| who went to their Tne radio commen%  knilly generous with 0B. all, the honors paid iritz might convince il that little, if any, sntiment exists in rea. Of course, the ned do not share The bombing of id the findings of kte quite differently of Abe ArenevMi Mt surprise to Ms last day, ho prac Kingmaker. Even •9, Abo brought %  cal decline of Alex%  MM mayor of MiHene time, he acted V Leslie Quigg, the ftf Polk* and later %  Mr. He was imn%  but eccentric R. C. %  mad* Randall M. I mayor, and then The late Abe Aronovitz (center) receives the 1955 Leonard L. Abess Award in human relations sponsored by the AntiDefamation League of B'nai B'rith. Then ADL chairman George TalianofJ (left) looks on as Abess makes the presentation. • j H n 1*1 M r* ttt %  Aronovitz who proComer, Robert King rme mayor; he enllknown persons as and Joseph X. DuFelected to the city an 1 Robert Havercommissioner. The beans exhausted. Is of Abe in public affairs created surprise in that he was far removed from the popular stereotype politician. Neither ingratiating nor spell-binding, he lacked the arts of the demagogue on the soap box. No handshaker or back-slapper, he was not adept at baby-kissing. He did not make campaign promises which he never intended to carry out. The mass of people were favorably impressed and had confidence in him. Candor and frankness won him the nickname of Honest Abe. It might be well to comment on his appearance, which formed a salient part of his personality. He resembled Will Rogers, the partly Indian cowboy from Oklahoma, whose humor made him a political force in the nation a generation ago. Abe spoke with a similar drawl and on occasions even flashed a phrase charged with dry humor. A simliar carelessness in demeanor was Lincolnesque in effect. Abe never looked quite dressed up even in his newest clothes. His hair simply would not stay put. Yet people found something wholesome and even attractive in his homey features. He carried himself with humility, yet without humbleness. When mayor of Miami, he was never officious, or >'s more of everything at ROWN'S FABULOUS JERRY LEWIS THEATRE CLUB CATAUNA INDOOR POOL I HEALTH CLUB It's no secretl W pamper our guests—you'll find that BROWNS h) heaven on earth-All •port Activities-Private Lake-Free Form Out* door Pool—Elevator Service—Air Conditioning —Delectable Food—Supervised Children's Day Camp-N.te Patrol-2 Kiddle Pools. b lofliafiiiiiil fenliiasa I(MM f**f Bt>jo_as_Jijjjaj ran_ri IfwHiinwifiif %  rvl luiniTWm rvuivrw vniii vf •rwwawwjr ana noiiywwoa*' Continuous Dancing with Herb Sherry Orch.%  ete Terrace lotln Mude-Not Brooks in the Irown Derby. i Teen-Aeje CtvbhoiMe • Planned Socials end Fun Galore EE GOLF 2 NEW P.G.A. COURSES A slS Baf%Uf aV I f Hole! BROWN'S lech Sheldrake, Now York • HwrleyviWe 45 RESMVATIONS: DIRECT WIRE WAtkins 4-7470 mm Privsw Pool Peach n4 Cabana Colony HOTEL At 24th ST., MIAM MAC* [Wi* Per lB formatl" •Mi peee'vatl •\ tiona\ JU 10*31 Air-Conditioned Noomo Private Stach and Po*4 Parking on Premieee Cocktail Lounge Dining Room Entertainment $3 pompous, or effusive. Easily approachable, the plain people felt a sympathetic relationship with their mayor. But affection is net etteugh to explain Abo's political Influence. There had to bo faith in the man, in his capacities, in his objectives. Confidence spread when poor people became convinced that Abe was really interested in their welfare. The test came when humble folks found themselves in some level difficulty. When they approached Abe, he would help them with or without e fee. The grateful list increased, and when Abe ran for office he had a devoted following. The giving of legal services gratis somehow created the image of a people's lawyer whose generosity prevented him from accumulating wealth. This was, of course, not true. Abe Aronovitz had a successful practice and charged stiff fees to those who could well afford to pay. But the legend survived so that during the last year of his life when people learned of his illness they sent gifts of a dollar or two "to just help him out." The compulsion for "helping the underdog" is perhaps not so well understod today. Yet at the turn of the century, this "complex" had deep meaning. The present generation has little conception of the wide-spread poverty, the low-scale wages, the far-flung unemployment that prevailed before the First World War. To many people, earning sufficient for raising a family, for educating children was a major challenge that required the fullest energy and skill. Poverty produced an underprivileged class. The distress among farmers brought on the populist movement, an agrarian revolt. Politics reflected the mood of the times with the famous speech of William Jennings Bryan at the Democratic convention: "You shall not press down upon the brow of labor this crown of thorns. You shall not crucify mankind upon a cross of gold." There is a maxim in Yiddish that God prepares the remedy before the affliction. Critics attributed the evils of the ailing taciety to the exploitation of big business. YeMew journalism, truttbusting and muckraking arose to curb the excesses of giant corporation* that threatened to monopolize Remedial legislation was enacted and during the administration of Theodore Roosevelt, the Standard Oil Company was fined $29,000,000 for violating the antitrust laws. On lower levels, huoaiiy Per Pore. Dble. Occ^OGVJSt BROS UYI manitarians sprang up throughout the land to champion the rights of the submerged masses. In every city and town, lawyers would come to the aid of povertystricken people entangled in the coils of the law. These same attorneys considered it their duty to enter politics in order to fight corporations, railroads, traction utilities, power and light companies to relieve the distress of the exploited. In Charleston, S.C John P. Grace stood out as a shining example of those courageous tribunes for the people. In such an atmosphere. Abe Aronovitz grew up. He began to practice law at Jacksonville, although his parents lived in Key West. At 23. he ran for the City Council and lost. In 1922. he settled in Miami, which was girding itself for the most fantastic real %  estate boom on record. People were too busy buying and selling land to pay much attention to politics or civic affairs. Abe made a fortune on paper and after the bust was "wiped out" together with everyone else. Then hut interest in politics reasserted itself, and in 1927 he rao for the city commission. Besides the usual opposition, he also hod to fight anti-Semitisnv His platform was a business administration for the city. One of the prominent newspapers declared editorially: "the only business that Abo Aronovitz understands is how to run a pawn shop." Ho was defeated. Yet Abe was not discouraged. For the newt 3S years, he continued his political activities, besides practicing law. Consciously or unconsciously, he patterned his career after those scrapping lawyers for the people, the heroes of his youth, and the greatest of whom was Louis D. Brandeis. But unlike some of them, he was not starry-eyed, no impractical idealist effective only as a rabble-rouser. He knew his onions. His feet were firmly planted on the ground. He knew what he wanted, and went after his objectives regardless of cost. If necessary he would personally pay for large advertisements in the newspapers to endorse or condemn candidates or issues. TO Bl CONTINUED SAL THE HANDYMAN Repairs Jalousies, Carpentry, •hmsbrnj, relating, Electric, etc lama Repairs. Coll after 4 Wl 7-1015 CANTOR. VOUNO MAN, very ptaaeant lyric tanor. wall versed in Cantonal liturgy, can train choir, experienced in teaching Star Mitxvan and Hebrew, eeeks yearly petition, or for High Holiday*. with Conaervative Congregation. Cantor E., Box 2973, Miami 1. Fla. EARN 10% EXCELLENT FIRST MORTGAGES AVAILABLE Monthly Payments Completely Serviced Title Insured CAPITAL INVESTMENT CO. 2303 W. Flagler Street Miami 420 Lincoln Road Miami Beach SUITE 602 MEMBER DADE COUNTY and MIAMI BEACH CHAMBER OF COMMERCE LICENSED MORTGAGE BROKER BY THE STATE OF FLORIDA BY APPOINTMENT ONLY PHONE MUrray 5-2544



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22, 1960 -JmlsmorkUar} Page 5-B Grant, at 59, Still Fetching 'Em IRBERT G. LUFT JTA London Cary Grant at Shepio "1 M"*iHrf"".outside the British Bre the screen star is Jy in his own prole* doubling as co-pro"The Grass is Green Jugh lc Margaret Wil|wing room comedy highly acclaimed on stage in spite of its [fluffy contents. Guidfure is producer Stana youngish looking rmer dance director come Grant's partner [successful association 6m for Me" and "InI the latter also a Britinvolving I n g r i d Mite our male star. ^impression we could H_ visiting the huge %  ormt-d into replicas %  fistocratic manor, is I atmosphere within Pgtudio which keeps pw in a friendly spirit %  ke the constant tenrevallinn on many of our ^H picture sets. Cary Ikble and easy going, [perfectly into such a ^ %  fing a rehearsal in^Bar Deborah Kerr and %  m I had a chance to int who speaks freeiny pretense. Today, lied, of athletic build, dressed, he has reFeternal bon vivant of It portrayal as t h e ind. who through his wins back a straylitomizes his flair for ly, for almost three Cary Grant tradehough he has proven Jhis versatility as an b v u r s his debonair Ition which has set hopeful screen new[Michael Curtiz once "Some Lhespians to death. Cary tic^faves Home ^£ing his 59th motion It was born 59 years I only son of clothing Elias Leach or land. The early iniing Archibald Alexinto the glamor of %  spired him to conItrical lighting effect inn Fairfield Acad|k his idea to an elecPrincess Theatre jilted to install and operate his innovation which facilitated set and scene changes. Enthralled by his association with show business, the boy left home at the age of 13 to join Bob Pendor's acrobATIc ffoupe whlWs'pV ciahzed in eccentric dancing, clowning, tumbling and stilt walking. Four weeks later, father Elias dragged him home where the unhappy Archibald remained for 18 months — then rejoining Pender. When the young man accompanied the group to New York in 1920 for aa engagement at the Hippodrome, there was no further parental opposition. He stayed on in New York after the show closed, taking on a series of odd jobs such as being a barker for the Red Mill and the Tunnel of Love at Coney Island. Returning to Britain without having succeeded as an actor in the States. Master Leach was signed by agent Arthur Hammer stein for his second fling at the U.S.A. with the musical comedy, "Golden Dawn." Other Broadway shows followed quickly, such as "Polly" with Fred Allen, "Boom Boom" with Jeanette MacDonald, "Street Singer" with Queenie Smith. "Nikki" with Fay Wray and Douglass Montgomery. During the depression, young Archibald put together a mind-reading act and toured the country. During the summer of 1931. he appeared in 12 operettas staged by the St. Louis Repertorycompany. In 19S2. he was successful in the continental musical, "Countess Maritza." List of Successes Coming to Hollywood for a movie career, he was screen-tested by Paramount and made his debut in "This is the Night" opposite Lily Damita and Charles Ruggles — for the first time billed under the name of Cary Grant. (The new name was legalized in 1942. at the same time Grant secured his final U.S. citizenship papers.) Twenty-one pictures and five years later, Cary Grant zoomed to stardom in "The Awful Truth" with Irene Dunne, a screen comedy which won an Academy Award for director Lao McCarey. Both Grant and McCarey were pretty much specialized in t h e same genre thereafter, but never worked together for 20 years until Jerry Wald re united the two in "An Affair to Remember During a quarter of a century, Cary Grant has made such hilarius comedies as "Bringing Up Baby" and "Philadelphia Story." both co-starring Katharine Hepburn; for Dore Schary at RKO, he starred in "The Bachelor and the Bobbysoxer" (which won Sidney Sheldon an Academy Award for the best screen original i, and "Mr. Blanding Builds His Dream House." For Samuel Goldwyn, he portrayed the guiding angel in "The Bishops "Wife* "People Will Talk" was an unsuccessful re-make of "Dr. Praetorius," by the Swiss playwright Curt Goetz, which remained alien to the American taste in spite of Darryl B. Zanuck's production and Joseph L. Manktewiecz splendid direction. For George Stevens. Grant appeared in "Penny Serenade" and "The Talk of the Town." With Alfred Hitchcock, he was associated in "To Catch a Thief" and most recently in North by Northwest." And in Wald's production, "An Affair to Remember." Cary showed unusual warmth and depth of characterization. Among Cary Grant's dramatic screen appearances, there are his Cockney delinquent in Clifford Odets' "None But the Lonely Heart"; his American journalist in "Crisis" opposite Jose Ferrer's dictator: and the British officer fighting Napoleon in Spain in Stanley Kramer's "The Pride and the Passion." In each one of his tilms, Grant has been true to his own personality. As he told me. two of his most successful films have been nonsensical comedies dealing with military in disguise; "I was a Male War Bride" for New Riverside Chapel to Open Here in August Another discreetly beautiful link in the chain of Riverside Memorial Chapels, one of the nation's largest funeral home organizations, will open here in early August. Located at SW 37th ave. and 17th st., the chapel will be the fourth in the Greater Miami area. Constructed at a cost of $250, 000, the new chapel follows the pace-setting trend in modern decor and design established by Riverside in its other homes in South Florida. Decorator Roz Mark has provided an Oriental motif for the 37th ave. chapel, utilizing soft tones of beige, cocoa and copper in the re-j posing rooms, along with grass cloth hangings on the walls and generous amounts of glass and live plantings. A striking use of the planting] | technique is in the main chapel, where Oriental shrubs grow be-i hind a glass wall at the rear of the pulpit. Business office of the new chap el is done in peacock blue and' white, while the lobby, is in green and white, with Pompeian marble vinyl tile on the floor and a stone wall at one end. Riverside Memorial Chapels were founded in New York City around the turn of the century by Charles Rosenthal. At S3, Rosenthai is still active in management of the Arm, which new has many branches in New York, Philadelphia and South Florida. Irving Blasbcrg. of Miami, is, president of the Florida division I of Riverside Memorial Chapels, i i His son. I.an ie, also is an execu! live of the firm, and holds the dis-' tinction of being the state's youngest licensed funeral director. For the past two years, River-! side has been undergoing a modernization program with its local, chapels. The Normandy Isle branch was enlarged and redecorated in 1958 at a cost of $125,000. The chapel at Alton rd. and 20th st., Miami Beach, will soon undergo a similar rebirth estimated to cost about $200,000. Riverside moved into the South Florida area 21 years ago, some 'eight or nine years after Rosenthai became a regular winter visitor here. He lives seasonably at !the Eden Roc hotel in Miami Beach now. The new Southwest section chapel will be managed by Arthur Zweigenthal, a 25-year resident of Mii ami. Hifirf £ecfed to Board By Special Report CINCINNATI — The election of Jacob Hiatt. of Worcester. Mass., Industrialist, educator and civic 'loader, to the board of gowernors' of Hebrew Union College Jewish i InstiUito of Religion was announced Wednesday by Dr. Nelson Glu-| eck. College • Institute president.! Hiatt is a member of the board of trustees of Clark University, of which he is a graduate. (right) president of the Jewish National Fund, dis, New York Mayor Robert Wagner the American Forest near Jerusalem. Mayor Wagner recently proof a replica of the Statue of Liberty on the New a of the forest. White tlephart Sale Coral Way Jewish Center Sisterhood was to meet at the Center on Thursday. 8:30 p.m. Scheduled was a white elephant sale. Howard Hawks of 1949; and last year one of the all-time biggest box office grossers. "Operation Petticoat" — the latter story-wise not to my liking. A man of many moods. Cary Grant seems extremely relaxed; yet at the same time he is a worrier, a stickler for details and a perfectionist*. Htr tatts"it is work and life with humor, having been married three times, to Virginia Cherrill, Barbara HuttonReventlow (Jill St. John's mother-in-law) and last to screen act* ress Betsy Drake. When I looked up from my 5 feet 2 to his majestic 6 feet 1, he immeditely commented, "It is not the height that makes the man." Such is the wisdom of Cary Grant. John Dowgray, jr.. pipe-smoking president-elect of the patients' council at National Jewish Hospital at Denver, tacks up his poster on hospital grounds during campaign which was climaxed by patient vote recently. Dowgray, an associate professor of history at the University of Kansas City, outstripped two rirale for the post. Campaign helper is Mrs. Ben K. Miller, member of the Denver women's committee of the hospital. Jewish Floridlan DATELINE Jerusalem ... 4* v Tel Aviv Haifa W 'M London fcaf-ff Paris ma Viet Berlin J New York Toronto San Francisco Washington United Nations The dateline may be Tel Aviv — Jerusalem — or Washington — But to Miamians it is a link between themselves and World Jewry—Keep yourself, your relatives and friends in the know about happenings all over the World — Don't delay, send your gift subscription TODAY — Either fill in the attached coupon or cali FR 3-4605 NOWI THE JEWISH FlOtlOIAN P.O. SOX 7973 HtAHl I, HA. Gentlemen: Prease send The Jewish Fleridian to: NAMt —! AD0IESS CITY STATf I enclose $5 for 1 Yeer Q $10 for 3 Years %¡ NHH • S.nd.r



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22. 1960 -JmistnoriiMaun Page 9-A Senator's lilar World %  y MAX LERNER Kennedy Urges Israel 'Acce ptance' Continued frem Page 1-A oed i "cardinal function it* On* iMlctumn %*Ui Continued frem Pig 1A traditional Los Angeles the conqueror, and a new hero came into a political hero types die hard and bring heartbreak when they die, new political man is struggling to be born, push the past wholly into the obscurity of musty files is worth saying that no good fight for a deeply felt cause 'wasted or lost. Lyndon Johnson fought a lusty fight, yet pne was that of the Stevenson cohorts. frhed miracle was never achieved, the dream and hope on %  •Derated never materialized. There is a wistful sadness Bevenaon faithful who brought the nomination proceedings %  f passionate caring that was sounded all day. %  outward struggle was between Johnson and Kennedy, pore subtle one between the Stevenson and Kennedy forces. uth fight was marked by genuine differences of social out D form a continuing problem during the campaign. The %  pdy fight was not over basic issues, since both men reperal wing of the Democratic Party. It was a matter of Itwo different kinds of leadership, two moods and temme differences are not easy to define yet are important to understand. %  M PDF PUTTING THi DIFFERENCE is to see it as one Wive man for whom action comes at the end of a complex n action man for whom reflection is a prelude to action. %  St epitaph on the Stevenson hero-type was the general comment in his camp: "We started too late"—something %  r be said of the Kennedy hero-type. There i.s a heady Hb among the men who planned, organized, and executed ^ ^ory with a precision rarely achieved in the loose and ~ the Democratic Party. B was the kind of political figure who. like a great creates a world that bears his unmistakable stamp, and this earlier I understood it when I watched the the convention. mho took part in it—Negro and white, young and old, ^bnd rich—couldn't have explained their almost fanatical %  position Stevenson has taken on any particular issue. Al ^m was that they had about him an awareness of great's Be caught up in his world of intangibles, as a reader is b world a novelist weaves out of his own and the reader's sen %  %  .dreams 4 I to say that Kennedy will in time create his similar Would miss the whole point. Kennedy as a new political Bed in the means by which a given end will be achieved BlB era in which political leadership, like almost every cullure, is handed over to the technicians. (live them iy will find the means. That is the kind of man this is. This is Jack Kennedy. ganda and the meal approach are not enough." He called for refugee resettlement and a regional resources develop--! ment fund in full partnership with | the Middle East nations. He said ; all of these were "parts of a longrange strategy which is both practical and in the best interests of all concerned." was termed a "cardinal function ist*. One spokesman said In W*hinton that the Middle East plank was "a blueprint for j. | of the national sovereignty." The platform said: "Wo will Ppo any international agreement or treaty which, by its terms or practices, differentiates among American citizens on grounds of race or religion." Against the background of mounting distorted Arab propaganda o the refugee question it was encouraging that the Democratic The platform pledged to adjust platform adhered to Its 1956 posiimmigration, nationality and refu, ion and frank ca „ ed for reset gee policies to eliminate discnmtle ment of the Arab refugees in •nation and to enable members of j countrie s where there is room and scattered families abroad to be opportunity for them, it was pointto work "for guarantees to insure I un,ted w,,h relatives already in our ed oul independence for all states. We will' m, st 't denounced the national encourage direct Arab-Israel peace l o ng,ns ^ uo,a system, called for The official party platform on which Sen. Kennedy will run for the presidency pledges the party negotiations, the resettlement of l he admission of a greater number Arab refugees in lands where there of """"grants, removal of distincis room and opportunity for them, lions between native-born and natan end to boycotts and blockades i u ral,zed n < c e<* '< • and unrestricted use of the Suez lon bv a Democratic President to iCanal by all nations." .implant a new and liberal spirit in : American immigration law. The platform called for continued economic aid to Israel and the Arab states. It said: "We urge continued economic assistance to IsThe convention's request for "direct" Arab-Israel peace negotiations represented the first time raef and the Arab peoples"to'heTp! since 1952 *** a Democratic platthem raise their living standards. I form has contained such a call for We pledge our best efforts f or; direct ,aIks Tt>e Pl"orm appearpeace in the Middle East by seek-l ed to "*<* efforts by chairman ing to prevent an arms race while j J :_ W "„ F ,b ,"?' l L 0 !L tn f.. Sena ^ e Fo 5' i P ,omas l0 the graduating class at guarding against the dangers of a military imbalance resulting from Soviet arms shipments." sponsibility for Arab refugees to Israel. This was indicated by the The platform also noted foreign | platform's call for resettlement of discrimination against American, Arab rc f U gees in Arab countries citizens on a religious basis such while no men tion was made of as that practiced by the A r a b I compensation or re-admission by states. It called for "protection of i srae |. rights of American citizens to trav-i el, to pursue lawful trade and to | The platform aspects of conengage in other lawful activities corn to supporters of Israel genabroad without distinction as to orally wore received with satisrace or religion." Such protection 1 faction among American ZienLY ONE OF THE most brilliant political technicians the American scene since Franklin Roosevelt. We skill, his timing, his percepliveness, his adroitness of i all, we can count on his intense will to complete what%  i on, and to win. ^eans is that John Kennedy will be as good as—and no Tirame of ends and values within which he works. He [man who can himself create this frame. But he has the Harry Truman had; and he has the perceptivencss to Rhinking of those around him those ends that are most [nature and needs of our times. eady been illustrated by the forthrightness and generlocratic platform which was fashioned so largely under I presumably with his complete assent FAVORITE DEFENSES offered here by some of the ictuals who believe in Kennedy's liberalism is that he item set by Franklin Roosevelt when he ran with Car [when he later scuttled Henry Wallace as Vice President part of the larger perspective which sees Kennedy as I960. but not on any evidence I am yet able to see. The civil 1932 was not what it is in 1960, nor was Garner in any Roosevelt choice. 1944 decision, it came after Roosevelt had established is presidential leadership over the course of 12 years. |ret President, and the nature of his leadership and politaxact ly what is in question. early days of the convention the argument for Kennedy Btral was based on the fight he upt up against the Johnson mbe forces behind it, and also upon the civil rights plank, %  •fenders used this reasoning, they cannot regard the Bp as anything but a refutation of tbeir logic and a ^Hr hopes. (Thii le a Copyright Column) Mr J wo IEST snuuG PAPHBACKS me JL^eaal (Encyclopedia Jc Jvyfcwc ana Jjusiness lew to win an JUJ a mate •t •y SAMUa G. KUNG MATtOHAlir FAMOW MAMIAC* COHNSttOt POCKET BOOKS ARE SOU ... SO 4 The position of the platform on the imbalance of arms in the Middle East created by Soviet shipments to that area was considered somewhat more explicit in 1956 than it is this year. The spirit, however, is the same. The wording on discrimination, on the other hand, is stronger in the new platform, it was stressed. Singers to Graduate Roy Oliver, director of the Singers Workshop, will present 17 diploi eign Relations Committee and oth-;jts commencement exercises on ers to transfer the burden of re\ Tuesday evening at the Miami Conservatory, 2973 Coral Way. Dr. Bertha Foster will be guest speaker. The graduates are Jan Allison, I George Bolner, David Adams, i Martha Alter, Irene Hugel, William j Fisher, Abe Kaplan, Virginia King, Shelly Mark, Lois Paulding, Phyllis Polosiak, George Rios, Harriet jRucker, Jack Sklow, Harold Tokalyer, Jack Wolfe, and Ann Welner. FOR THE THINGS WORTH 8AVINO FOR Some things are especially worth saving for... a college education, a home, vacations, retirement For the things you want, set aside a definite part of your income each payday. FLAGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS will help by adding to your savings at the current rate of 4% per year. 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Page 8-B +Jmist> fhrHiar Friday. July 22. 1$ Israel Bond Drive 100-Day Campaign By Special Report NEW YORK — A 100-day intensified drive to achieve a record salt of Israel Bonds by the end of 1960 will be launched at the tenth anniversary national economic planning conference for Israel at the Shoreham hotel in Washington. D.C.. opening Sept. 16. Plans for the three-day conference, at which Israel Finance Minister l.'-vi Eshkol will be a special guest, were announced here by Dr. Ji>-wne! the school gave up the battle and : acquired an option ite available if the school's officials would give up its option on the Alton rd. site. The Hebrew Academy will p Jy the city $38,000 in cash for the property acquisition plus its <'ha>e ave. site, which is valued at $84,. 500. School officials told The Jew', ish Floridian that construction will begin in September. Let's Be Realistic There's no fch thing at test qmrrty food served cheep. Noamount of garnishing, flavoring and tenderiiing at appl>od by IOIM •* tko "eieorti" caa mako on inferior product tatte like fir. top quality ... W. at Candlelight lea first purchase the eseet moats procurable then our theft prepare thorn to please the taste of the most exciting gourmet. Candlelight Inn has long been the gathering place for sportsmen, artists, professional people and theatrical groups who enjoy such specialties Agod Steak. Prime lib of leaf, a many other delightful entries Excellent service, king site drinks, a realistic prices guarantee for you dolor for dollar, the best m dining pleasure. Open daily for lunch and serving dinners from S p m lo midnight, you aril find Candlelight Inn, under aiaaegement of Henry leitsna, combines ierl meUy with relaxation In the eyes of lowrisls and Florid.n. alike, a die establishment second to nee).. Candlei light Inn is located one Wee* North si ] the Grove Playhouse Theatre. OPEN DAILY FROM 4 to 9 p.m. DINNERS from $1.95 CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS AM—4. UN 6-6043 '••*•** Under Orthodox Vaad Hakathruth Hypnotist of Meeting H\ pnot IM Jimmy Gnppo was feature.I al a meeting Tuesday ol the Young Adults ol Temple Me norah. RIVIERA IB RESTAURANT DELICATESSEN and CATEtERS FULL COURSE DINNERS SERVED IN OUR DINING ROOM Friday thru Sunday 4:30 to 9 P.M. Vavation Spveial SMORGASBORD All You Can Eat $1.89 Monday thru Thursday 5 P.M. to 8:30 P.M. 1830 Ponce de Leon, Corner Majorca, Coral Gables For Reservations call HI 8-5441 Closed Saturdays JACK SCHWARZ'S ASTOR T3 CATERERS •c?s.. L VXB FULL COURSE BANQUETS OR BUFFETS 56 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach jfj 17333 DINNERS from* I..I.". Choke of 17 Main Court** Fre* Wine, Seltzer 4 Knithet WE RETAIL DELICATESSEN 1T41 Washington Ave. SS9C ll*0 s paj.. D A M o ~' 1 %  ||n,!neg THE NATIVES ARE RESTLESS! /C 7 CALYPSO ,, CAPERS this Sunday at ."y ^^ lioi.l. uabana .yaehleluk Limbo I Colypso! Bongos I The most sumptuous toast this side of the Cariboos I This Sunday evening, July 24th, from S: 30 to 101 Fabulous Buffet of Gourmet dishes and delectable delicacies, including Beef Chicken. Fish served to you in a Jamaican atmosphere Calypso band and singers • Dancing • Limbo contest Exciting favors and special family entertainment • Bring the kids wear your calypso pants and casual clothes 1 adults $5 00 children und.r 10 $3 50 Moke reservoftoni now.. %  calf me £cfen Hoc Caferma Office — • %  #& _• JE 2-2561 } K HAROLD PONT and IRVIN GORDON GORDON and PONT 0 SH t I CATItIRS free, fcon sfeemrres ft • complete fceffef 170 N. W. 5th ST., MIAMI PHONE FR 97994 •foster Supervisionof l/aitee* Kashrws Assoctef..* ef Grtattr Miami „„ ABB CHA.M KARLINSKV. Director OPf* MOUSE WEDDINGS IAR MITZVAHS IICEPTIOHS ]l J Lareerf family Trade J. F/eri.a ON 79th ST. CAUSEWAY ', COMAMWD feot*UWCf IffOVC TME ItlWC THE POET OF THE PIANO CARMEN CAVALLARO AND HIS TRIO MIAMI SPRINGS VILLAS SOO Door Run TU 8-4521 KING ARTHUR'S COURT


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22. 1960 +Jenisti Hcridnar Pago 3-A \ted Testimony Heard in Schools Cases Here the schools litigants their cases Friday t J. Fritz Gordon in [Circuit Court. gs. which opened Month* question of Bible[the public schools of celebration of seeps, and other religious [wit against the Dade Dl Board were Harfcrlain and the AmeriHbertits I'nion. In a sepf undi r ih' sponsorship %  trie an Jewish Congress, K Philip Stern, Mr. and %  M Resnick. and Mrs. K#r sought to enjoin the fe permitting continuation Hpces. %  Orican Jewish Congress L4J, originally scheduled H} their testimony Jbeon, woro granted 0 by Judge Gordon to Mr presentation of ev•rtng the proceedings, Ben again and again I spectators in the Wrt that he would peroutMbts, demonstrations. Out' Set ch Camp and overnight hikes programs at Camp and girls will att's overnight "sleepa n d Wednesday le Miami "Y." Highevening will be a m and a lesson in annual camp show iphasize the affect a on world civilizais being written by ildstein. The show ir Wednesday eveplacards or circulation of petitions. The opener Monday saw Judge Gordon move the hearing to larger quarters in order to accommodate the great number of persons present. Placards sucn as "Keep the word of God in our schools" were ordered removed by Judge Gordon, who admitted Dr. Leo Pfeffer, of New York City, national authority on cburch-state relations, as an attorney for the American Jewish Congress case. Pfeffer is national director of the Commission on Law and Social Action of the Congress. But Judge Gordon limited Dr. Pfeffer's participation to arguing points of law and consultation with attorneys on record. Howard Dixon pleaded the Chamberlin case. Attorneys Bernard Mandler and Herbert Heiken represented the Con gress brief. Over 20 witnesses took the stand by Wednesday noon during the plaintiff's sessions. Among them were Kathcrine Moore, principal of Palm Springs Junior High School; Wilfred Rice, principal. North Miami Senior High School; and C. Gerard Frison, principal, North Miami Junior High School. Irvin Katz, principal. Miami Beach High School, gave a deposition. In dispassionate testimony, Dr. Joe Hall, superintendent of schools, admitted that religious observance in Dade classrooms has gone beyond "simple" Bible-reading. Hall said he "suggested" to principals that prayers accompany the readings. Also heard from were volunteer students and parents of students, both Jewish and Christian, who offered testimony oi religious practices in the public schools, including Bible-reading, devotionals on public address systems, recitation of the Lord's Prayer, Easter and Christmas programs, and visiting clergymen appearing during devo tionals and baccalaureate services, often invoking "in the name of Jesus Christ our Lord." A major piece of evidence, a film entitled "Story of Christmas," distributed by Southern Bell Telephone Company, was not admitted Tuesday in a hotlycontested session. Philip DeWarard, director of public relations for Southern Bell, was subpot a ned to show records that requests for the film by numerous Dade schools had boon mod*. In marionette form, the film features "Night Before Christmas" and "Story of the Nativity." E. P. H. Brigham, attorney for nine interveners, including Rev. Henry Dahlberg, a past president if the Greater Miami Minister a I Assn., and Don Swanson, executive director of the G r e at e r Miami ,'ouncil of Churches, contested the evidence on the ground that no proof had been offered that the films were ever shown here. A "surprise" witness Wednesday, a Christian youth from Miami Ed'son High School, appeared volun arily in behalf of the American Jewish Congress case to offer testimony that an Easter program at Edison featured a tableau of Jesus w the cross, in which a student acted out the crucifixion with a owel as loincloth. Brigham, joined by Edward lordman and George Bolles, at; torneys for the school board, did not Airtiy deny that religious practices exist in Dade's schools, but sought to demonstrate that students are not compelled to participate. A June graduate of North Miami Senior High School. Miss Lois Milman, who was in the upper third ^ Egypt Must Comply—Kennedy Continued fro.n Pasje 1 A tends to put emphasis on our desire to have peace in the Middle East. One of the ways with which we can get peace is to have the directives of the United Nations carried out. And then, that having cleared the atmosphere, we hope that it would be possible for them to join. Not only is there a United Nations position on Suez but there's also of course constant work by the United Nations on resettling the refu gees." FLORIDA jTATf. THEATRE of her class and a nominee for a Silver Knight Award, was crossexamined by Brigham when she related incidents of Christmas and Easter assemblies which she claimed were compulsory. Miss Milman confessed to "illegal absence" from last year's Christmas program because "I just didn't want to sit through that again." Brigham objected to use of the term, "illegal absence," because it suggested compulsory attendance. Asked by Brigham if she objected to the use of the word. i SIMMONS _llW IN. —-M ELMER GANTRY lOW Uactla M. "God," in the schools. Miss Milman asked, "Which God?" Pressed, she told the court that her religion taught the existence of a single God as opposed to the Trinity, and that the Trinity was I not "my God." An audible gasp sounded through ihe crowded courtroom composed j largely of women, one of whom j later badgered the witness with an outburst that "Her God is a nightclub." Judge Gordon meanwhile revealed that final arguments in the cases would not be heard until October or November, and that he would not render his decision until possibly next December. Dino Sauriis' — P LUS — S.O.S. Pacific' THE WOMAN IN BUSINESS make* businesslike provision for her future Ask about the Metropolitan's Income I'lan for worn. NAT GANS 3200 S.W. 3rd Aveaee, Phone* Ft 3-4416 or Nl 4-fOBl GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS INC 1141 N.W. 10th Ave. Fl 3-7110 Have your roof repaired now; you will save on a now roof later. "Satisfactory Work by Experienced Men" CARIB MIAMI MIKACU Open 12:43 POWTON orw MU uaAoi MII COIAlGMUl 0l N 11 4* AM TODAY -^j^scose "You can't buy rt>fcpev.Ubni, u, putting a wedding ring oo-tf^ I*AI THE LOVES AMD LOVERS OF THE BEST MUM ARC ON THI SCREEN! SURF MS AVI AT 7*1 Open 1 45 C. GBAMT "QPEBATtOM %  tTilCOAr' R. HUDSON "THIS EARTH IS MIME" Open 6=45 TODAY, Two nuge wi**ni*tf MhAc6o*4 ****** &K4ND WINN€R fit*** T*~*f GOLDEN FISHI AIR-CONDITIONED HURRY! LAST GRETCHEN in "DAMN 5 TIMES! EVES. EX. M0N. AT •ill WYLER YANKEES" COCONUT GROVE PLAYHOUSE MATS. WED. ft SAT. AT I III 3500 MAIN HIGHWAY. MIAMI • HI 5-2501 Box Office Open 9 A.M. TUESDAY, JULY 26 THRU AUG. 7 JAN STERLING JAMES MacARTHUR IN %  t 'A LOSS OF ROSES" By WILLIAM INGE Directed By GEORGE KEATHLEY MAIL Opening Night. Fri. A Sf Eve 54 75 S3 75 52 25 ORDERS All Other Evening-14 25-$3.75-$2.7S-$l .75 NOW Met*. Wed*. A Sat at 1 30-53 75-52 75-SI .75 SUNDAY EVENING, JULY 24th, AT 0:30 P.M. HOWARD BARLOW Warks by GoMmartc, Sibelius, Dvorak A others. SALWA MERRIGE-ABRAMS, M .oSopr.o RESERVES TABU CHAItS S2.50, 2.00; MUZ. $2.00; BALCONY $1.25 0M Symphony Office, MO 14O60; JMiomi Beech Auditorium. Jl 14477 Cersttlia'i, Ft 3-5123 Amide*/*, HI 0-2070 *.^V*V^V'V'V VV"V V' V"V V'*^' ^'"V^'"V"V"V''*V ,, W*"^'



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• 'JmMfie rid/ton Page 5-A W % %  w ''' %  • %  ~C" LETTER TO TNE EDITOR -J. Schwartz (right), vice president oi the Israel Bond Hlion, receives honorary degree of Doctor of Humane Icomme-cement exercises of Brandeis University in b"oi his role as scholar, author, and leader in the Ktaropean Jewry and the upbuilding of the State of "The degree was awarded by Dr. Abram L. Sachar. mi of tne university, and the doctoral hood was preto Dr. Schwartz by Abraham Feinberg (center), chairthe board of trustees of Brandeis University, who is also Bond president. Commons Body to Study ti-Semitic Letter to MP [— (JTA) — The Brit \ Commons decided this an anti-Semitic letter | rite MP was a breach | [of the House. It sent %  a committee to study should be taken Paender. Colin Jordan. f Fascist British National Party %  es Panned reported he nd the letter after he ^ %  ce to tie Postmaster %  July 6 that leaflets of %  %  group hid been left ft booths m Leeds. Hr %•'* in part: "Yow [well to tike into eI possb< 7 that in HM %  a of Hie Britain of to %  hat th Jews ami your %  nogjdci will fact trial %  ferry m i colored irv and Jewish control of our Hker ruled that the letter %  a prima facie case of (•privilege of the House. HI asked the House to motion that the letter | a gross breach of priv•lege. He said approval of such a motion would serve notice that the House would act if there was continuance of the complaint. R. A. Butler, the Leader or the House, said his first reaction had been to support PannelFs motion for gross breach but that sufficient questions had been raised to make him doubt the advisability of summary action. Pannell's motion was voted down and the question referred to the Committee of Privi leges. Meanwhile, considerable activity by anti-Semitic and Fascist groups in Britain during 1939 was reported by the Board of Deputies of Brit ish Jews in its annual report. The report said anti-Semitism literature had been distributed on a wide scale. The increase in anti Semitic propaganda was chiefly in the London area, the Board report cd, most of it coming from the National Labor party and the White Defense League, two fascist groups. The literature used the Nazi technique of charging Jews with being in control of practically everything. magnificent FIRST RACE 8:15 PM. '%  -V-."?• %  >—-,, MIAMI BEACH Koniicl Club 30G RACING JUtCNaasMi • Ti • LMOMMaWI 11 AM I BEACH Kennel Club ACLU Official Argues Point of Law EDITOR, The Jowish Floridian: It i>. a well known fact that the American Civil Liberties Union is' l fighting actionist organization. /Ve cannot disregard Mr. Simonloff's latest polemic bit of speci>usness in your paper of July 15. First: we do not regard ourselves is sacred cows above criticism; hat. seemingly enough, is what his is really all about—that there hould be freedom of speech, and we advocate it even for those who .vould seek to destroy the ACLU, U have some radicals and reac-. ionarics in years past Second: the ACLU is committed,! n this area of freedom of expr.•.;ion to that definition of freedom >f speech set forth by that great Jewish jurist, Justice Brandeis, a ollows: (Whitney vs. California) •"in rouraaxniK, -.-it -reliant men, with confide In the power < til.proceaaei of •-•! %  ...tiim. the remedy t.. be atwUed la more peach, n..t enforced RIM Morever. when two great but divergent New York newspapers j igree with our position, namely the; Mew York Times and the New York Post, we feel that we are not alone. MM in the Jewish community. The Times said on June 23: "The I'Vct Aj&endmenl to theCunKtitiitli.n of the Halted States would not I..north tire paper it ie mitt.-ft on if Its EuaiHlltrrr Called t. even the most outrageous and ooj.-. tii.i..it.i, aapreafdoni li. are not liked t • quote the supreme Court's Tanalalello d< in l'.'i'.'. ti. prodaoe H clear ini'i pres* sal daaasr -.f a substantive %it thai HrixvM [at above publli in. lence, annoyance or unrest." The New York Post said on June 21 in a Lerner editorial (a feature writer in The Jewish Floridian i: '•re you i>e!i.-\c tii.it aatlona .i • bj Internal .n-. ird then b) all means olamf) down upon th.Rockwells iwi their maavoty doctrines. Hut if you tlilnk thai ii-ii ..ii.lik" America have done retoaricabt) wet] in arhlwinsj %  mingling of races and religious, and that the re il •! inner the lac< i from :• i losui %  M I hen it I i,.^t t., stick >•* toredom of speech \ %  v. It. li r i ky. • M i. adlai ..i i lei man i. rtorj i thai Hitlei Ism ti luinphi parti) becau* thi • lera an* had n %  trava tradli nn i rlvli : ... • ,, an the r The entire editorial was carrier' in The Jewish Floridian on July 8. but apparently it meant little tf some people. However, it again demonstrated that the ACLU is not the lone culprit in this affair lha Mr. Simonhoff makes of us: in fact he does indeed flatter us for oir small part in this affair, and of course we are Mattered to be in the company of such great Americans as Brandeis. Lerner and Sulzbur ger. Mr. Simonhoff has cited a case (Chaplinsky vs. New Hampshire* which has been neglected by the Supreme Court since its inception (1942) and for good cause, for as the dissenting opinion of Justice Douglas pointed out in a case that closely followed that decision (Feiner vs. New York), Justice Douglas said: "A speaker may not. of eourai. Incite :i rl.it any more tiiiin h. m.,> lavtie -1 in. .i.ii of th" i h% the use of 'righting words' (Chaplinsky). But tens record fh.!"" n.. each extremes. It -how* an im-ymiiHilieTi. audience and the threat ..f doe man to haul the Mpeaker from the itace It is against that kln.l of threat tht.t speakerneed protection if the) do not recelaa it ami Instead the police throw their u.iirlit on the sale ..i those who hrcak Dp the meeting*, the i.oli. .become the new • ensoi of speech. Police cias u r s hto baa all the vice* of the ten-or-hiti from clt' i we have %  repeatedly Justice Black, in the same case, D his dissent, states: II of th.affirmance here is *.. approve -> ,-i ople ami readI available •• • hnkiue b) .ihidh ctth tatt n with Irapu :i.i' .1! -;.•••• %  in n. politic .1 or on atreel dees, t.. t':. .pervlston snrl ..--.. in. nf police I "III have/ no pint or -I In this holding which I view as •• k>n • -%  p to*, i >i totality n thorlt)." It is doubly difficult for a liberarian to understand how a liberal lewish community can espouse the ioctrine of "fightine words" (see .haplinskyj. especially so when the City of Miami Beach has an ex* ample right at hand. City Hall has -efustd a permit to use Flamingo ''ark to the Emma Lazarus organs, ization of Miami Beach. Its reason? That on a previous occasion, they *tad a speaker who said something nflammatory. and they fear vio ; ence will occur. We are supporting this case for the same reason •hat we would support Rockwell Granting City Hall the right and precedent to ban a meeting is succumbing to authoritarian controls, and those controls will really bring on the threat of a Fascist state. • If one is seeking security of status in a democracy, I would hone that security is to be found in working for more democracy, and not less, for as Lerner said: ". HltlerlMn triumphed In flerniani because the Germane had no strong tradition of civil Hiir-i'tle* and the richt.,1 minor it ie s I believe that he is right, and I refuse to believe that America can or should be equated with Germany at any time: tr> do -<>. is to blot out 171 years of freedom. HOWARD W. DIXON, Cha.rroan Florida Civil Libertie* Ur You've Read About My Amazing Zeigler FACIAL EXERCISER in Vogue, Charm, Harper's Bazaar, and Miami Herald! Now MaxweU Zeigler. Co-inventor sod Manufacturer al the Zeigler racial Eterdser. TH€Sf FfATUif AUTICIES Till EYEWITNESS ACCOUNTS el *w sMrecul** rstultt sckiemd airmail the ilmp't atwciM mrtfo-i br Hw Ztieler Fsci'sl fnftiur THAT II IS fOiSlllE TO LOOK YUKS YOUNSEI IHKOUCH its uui A aseicsl. ciieksllf ttttte imlmmwit. MM ZEIU.U FACIAL EXHCISE* .n', xl.vdn MM wldsm •iircUttf muulM • %  d i,.-. n el •M • m rassM.x t wuciu awl *akl*. Icne ustiae rswltt as ew atii srecltcslly at aHsrt sn yoor rt Imp'svina veut it is Ititwt ens prefll* *• aMsn Iskw MMIS sear Srsm Ike hsiej, h*n totNca snS twin csn'i leech ... II IS NOT A VIHATlt.fi MACHINE I SR III TT IT I Tai'll am BM th Stauty •*ksi •> n* HtMl Iwewl stesuuwt snd L &f > s> try ii on your own face! TELEPHONE TODAY For FREE Facial Analysis: MIAMI FR 7-2044 or FR 91727 awWIala Zeigler ol Florida. Inc. 1IS0 S.W. tZasJ (At S Points) UN FT. LAUDERDALE JA 44569



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, July 22. 1960 %  ***& Htrkiian Pa$e U-B loted Hear* ,rgeon Passes JEW YORK—(JTAV-Dr. Aaron K a noted heart surseoB t^rffwkwJ a thrrepa it a —a f jr the strengthening of. heart c ; fS died here Sunday of cere I stroke. He would have been ye ars old Monday. Gorelik, who was born in and came to this country 35 years ago. flew to Israel May in connection with his [C t <.f establishing a hospital whuh would serve heart paof all races and faiths re^rilrss of their ability to pay. Friends in Israel had given him rourafring reports of financial kport for the hospital. Dr. Gorehad previously selected a site the hospital and had bought land with his own funds. r Gorelik was received at the kite House last month by Present Eisenhower after he saved life of a four-year-old Greek brought here for treatment by heart surgeon. He was the auLr of many medical papers packed here and abroad. LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE MRS. MINNIE COHEN Jefferson ave., died July IS. „.i..here from New Yam 27 kr%  .' su-vtvln* re nar hushrt Max. and two non. Kervlcea in Sew York, with lo.nl arrangei I.) Rive side Memorial Chapel* Mrs. Jin Hing Goon (right), wile of a leading Chinese restaurateur, oi Englewood. N.J.. has bought $1,000 in Israel Bonds for 1960. She is shown receiving a Sponsor pin from Mrs. Mever Brown, iashion show chairman ol the Women's Division of the Englewood Committee for State bi Israel Bonds. Women who purchase $1,000 or more in brael Bonds each year become Sponsors of the nationwide Israel 'Bond drive, whichseeks to raise $75,973,550 in 1960 for Israel's pre gram of economic development and immigrant absorption. Campers Visit Seaquarium Seaquarium and Crandon Park Zoo were visited by the junior '.groups of Camp Avir last Friday. JMh st.. died July 17 |" J. *' eight years ago mm. Hy Tadelman. camp admuustrator. announced. LOUIS M.EHELOFF u ;Mh st.. died July 17 burvlvtna are hi Wlfa, n, MlCh—I; and daughter. inly IS at Klvt rMd, ..;..:. W Plairler st MRS EMMA SILVERSTEIN | in at., died July !."•. She year* ago from Boston. i a daughter, lira. Jeanne En others. r\ i %  %  %  • .> nan F'urw r.il lion MORRIS GHCINIEHQ -\V xsth ave.. died Jul> 14 five yearn ago Iron Si I\ \ tig IK ho, wile. • x wert In New York, ii Fun. ral Home In charge 1 ,ib-. |" ISRAEL KIBtL \W liitb ave.. died July 15 h< re 10 ye earn ago from New The senior group will make the same trip this Friday under the direction of Tadelman. Mrs Hannah Schorr is in charge of arts and crafts, and displayed many of the useful and decorative 'terns the campers have already completed. Mrs. Jack August, business administrator, reports that thus far the camp program has been "highly successful." Plans for an Indian Lore presentation by campers are being made. Parents will be invited to the show, which will be held in the Popiel Social Hall at Temple Yer.udah Moshe. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU.T IN %  r"*a,fP DADE COUNTY. FtOWTOA. IN CHANCERY No. 60C 6807 %  a I0n, FINRON and Cl Ei 'THA >V JOHNM -N his wife. %  NOTICE BY PUBLICATION and HA W JOHNS'>N, hi. n.ianls c/o Ka' n 1*47 I Avenue Mai 1 '1 A.RB HERERY NOTIFIED lhat i lit to Her,-.-'. Clint Vlortgagi %  B Hifollow Ing wit: I., i Seventeen (17) In Bio. k Tw. ntynlr,. Tlllllli M'l'ITP'N TI RICHMOND KEIOHT8 ESTATES • h. T %  '.i ihei•..:. :a<. rd.d In Plat Book fik at Page 34. ..f th. Public Racords of Dade county, PforMa i tether with HII ihe improvements located thereon, and all furniture, f jrnlshlnss. fixtures and aqatpmenl contained therein, haa i.. II I :. ii aga nsi yon, and % %  i • '..%  : > equlrad to serve %  oopy af irour Anew, I r other pleading' U Plaintiff* I Ol p alnl on the Plaintiffs kttorney. EDWARD s KB.VNICK.94i IJr.eolu R>d. Miami H aeh. Florida, and 'He the original Answer or PI sad !ng In the Office .f the Clef* I Circuit Ce rt. on or before the 19th day of August, All, ISM. If you fall to do ao. Judgment by Default will th taken apalnst you for the relief demanded In tie Complaint. THIS NOTICE shall be published • n. e iai Ii week for four rfn seCU tlve week*. In The Jewish Ptoridlaa. Dated this 19th day of July, A.P.. I960. E R l.EATHERMAN Clerk of the Circuit Court (seal) By: C. P COPELANO liepul> C|. rk roWARD S. RBRNICK 940 Lincoln Road Miami P.oa. >i Florida Attorney for* Plaintiff 7 '22-111 CERTIFICATE OF -CORPORATE DISSOLUTON IN THE NAME AND BY THE AUTHORITY OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA TO M.i. 'Ii. \VH".\I THfiSKK I .-•KNTS SIIAI.I.i-'.AJi:. till Y *H t en H WI T HUR-^aV^W. %  > i %  IIliBACH. Ii .">i:ii>.\. \II:,I i-ilHEN, MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA; M A KD A COHEN, MIAMI 1 II, KI.ORIDA dlii on I %  %  A.D. ISM % %  • uw the provii ona sf lorida StatuteK, (II,KM a al MIAMI poratlon, \^ith IIN prtnKBACH I IDE i-i.r.NTY. in ihe if Florida, mill whe.iithe %  officers of mie11 corp< ral T 'lid on the Kt'li .ii,> of July, A.D !•*<>. to 1„filed in the offii • of the of Mate of i.f Florid*., a duly authenticated reeoluadopted by the stockholders under the prorisil PS %  %  said Chajur •!'*. Florida Btatutea, ahowlnc the dlasoitt: ion of M" ii corporation. Now, iher.'fore. ihe Secretax) of stale •) % %  • hit, b) i .ii i fy to th. ami that he l Mitlafied r.<|iilrementh of law have hi • u piled with IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I I hereunto *-t my hanil and haVe afflxi i MI Heal M I' i Slate of I ,1 Tall.lhasr.ee, the Capital, ihln the THIRTEENTH day of JIH,Y, A.D. I960. R, A CRAY. fVxiretarT of state 1 L':"*o MRS. PEARL GOLDMAN 02. of L9ID W IMh st.. died July 1C !>h. Irtrad here IB years, and was a nitml ir ii Temi>le Israi I 1"'. Ait her h.;sband. l*hlilp: a daughter, Mrs. Elaine Rack oft. .• brother, -ml two grandchildren Ferv'ceii were Ju'y 14 at (lordrin F.meral Home. MR*. ROSE SAMCT 7, of t0 Collins ave.. died July II i:r n .New Y. rk ungjj, rame here 3'. years ago from Ati'. oral direction of Riverside '. chapel, W. Flagler at. LOUIS SCHWARTZ |dled July 14. He. came here seven 'mm Newark, and was a War 1 veteran. Surviving are wife, Irene, 'laughter, Mrs. FTanIfeyan, xlster and three greatndrhiiciren Hervlres were July 15 pU< I Dav-d Cemetery uni'er the <-tl: w 10th al„ Med July IT I oa-re here 44 years ago from Phllpphia and %  penld a ladles apparel tir\lv ng are a eon, Leonard. th-. e ^rhnde-nndren. She also % H rt s-er Rcrvlcea were July 14 |Ri-rside Memorial Chapel. W I %  [ MRS SARAH CHECKOWAL if Tt'n i arlyle a\e., died July 12 here -e\en years ago from i.ort, Mass.. and is survtved • i. rsrnh: two -,,n IriP"i \ it lander Locke, of Miami kh'er. Hitter, and lliree idren Wanricea were Jgly 14 -'• %  Memorial Chapel, NorBdy Islet. lanta >m vlng are :'our mm, IBcludin; Jerry, William and Jack. Miami: C>re daughter*. In. ludlng Pauline and Thelma, Miami Beach: eight grandchl'dren. and II gTeat-rrgnclchlldren Services were July 14 t Riverside Memorial Chapgl. Washington ave. HARRY OITTLEN v is dr.. died ,1'ily IS, '" he., 'i ,, ,- ago. Ha was • rlth and Temple • vtvlng are his wife. daughters Kert, with Riverside %  %  ''h.|-el In charge locally. MRS FANNIE-SHATKOWSKY 7 of 510 E. DILIdo dr., died July 12 She tame here six years ago. Surviving are three daughters. Including Mrs. Helen BlalolcnM. cf Miami Beach. SarviOM were In Jacksonville, with Rlver-lde Memorial Chapals In charge locally ADOLPH EHRLICH j. of W71 SW 16th st.. died July If. He came here 18 years ago from Chicago, and was a retired lnura"ce agent. Fuivivnir are his wife, Harriet: a son. Maurice; daughter. Caiol; and brother. Hally. He also h alater and thi.e grandchildren. .-eivlcea were July 14 at Gordon Fuj.cral Home. MISS MARY D. UDELL 18, Mia nl Wgh School s1 J l*tn ill for vears, and lived at 61"' Boa: -v.e was a member o! LEGAL NOTICE -,-12 IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN ANri FOP DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 50177-C IN RE: Estate of PETER PA1M. IK.-A. : • • as. d NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR ADMIN'STRAT ON UPON ESTATE OF PERSON BELIEVED TO BE DEAD T(.WHoM IT MAY CONCERN: NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IR HEREBY GIVEN that the underigned, dcblring to eriKa** in business under the fictitious nam< or c.ARDEN OF EAT1N ai 127 U B. 1st Ktreet. Miami, Florida Intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, FlorlUa. HERYL MARGO MARGO AARON M. KANNER J4S Security Trost Bldg. Ml^mi If, Fla. Attorney for Beryl Margo and Joyce Margo ^r.,.,,4, IN THE CIRCUIT COURJ OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF OF FLOR DA IN AND FOR BADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. SOC 1573 OLD A MMtlA CORDOVES HKKNANl'KZ. Plaintiff. PEDRO HERNANDEZ DALUtGO, :innai,t. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTII E IS HERE1 Y GIVEN that the unde-signed i -age In buslnes* urider the fictitious name o! \ ESTATES at 1*711 Bis. eayne Blvd.. North Miami, Florida Intend* to register said name with the "•lerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Flo' l.TNJAY IN'' Sole Owner 7/-2./512 Jscli ternal grandpas Mr wer. July II at Riverside hapel, W FiacKr st. ^LOW v COST HOME LOANS To Buy, Build.or Refinance Inquiries Invited • No Obligation J^w, Oldesl and la' Dade Federal AwNGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION of MlAMI J IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUOICtAL CIRCU.T IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY No. 0C saso PI "HAN JOHN ZOBENICA. Plaintlif, vs JUNE ZOHENICA. Ilefcndant. NOTICE OF PUBLICATION TO: JUNE ZOHFTNICA 1'efe-dant 13953 FYeeJand Avenje 1 letrolt. Michigan YOU ARE HEREUY m tilled that a Rill of Complaint for Divorce, has been fled against you and you are reuulrecl to serve a copy of your answer :ier pleading on falntlffa attorney, MILTON A. FPJEDMAN, 11J1 Alnvloy Building. Miami 32. Florida '.le the o-ig'nal with the '"'e'* ,.f the Ccurt on or before the lth Of Ajgurt. 1M10. or Judgment B] t taken against yott. •h day of July. 1S0. ,1 Mia'"'. nty, F',< r!da. IERMAN Clc:i< of the Circuit court ; •, • da tsea) sn ity Clerk Mil/'•'^• N •.itorni bulldirg MI *"" M F l *KR1 -'f "' 7 ;; %  ;> %  R/-.-U ,IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JuD'CIAL CIRCL' T IN AMD FOR DADE CCUNTV. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY No K>C f? %  ntlff, .• IN, NtyriCE BV FUBL CATION nla \ Came' II.'. • Washh • v %  1 C-at a e has .been j and > "•* • %  '. ycur an-w. ( r rt.. n Plaintiffs Atto %  • v.. -:s A FAPHMAN. w ami. F'a and a' o' aa-e.e 1n t*-e office i! t'• • Snd clay of 1 r 'ajll J.idgmer t will 1* taken Florid*, this 20th E P! LFATMFRMAN. Dad (seal) i WHEREAS. ANNA D 1RSA hai Tou, MPfTRO HERNANDE2 QALfind a Petition ror Administration %  nI.EGO inknown, are requlAd necasar> of PETER PAUL IR8A, ajto file your answer to the complaAt %  era n believed te I • %  %  fordlvoro with the Clerk of the a' wtnii presented befor the Honoraba Conrl and genre a copy ih-ieof urjbn ARK. at his office, in Ulino P. Negrettl. Attorn, v. the Pa %  rt Hi Miami, Florida, at 1' in A.M. on thi of Augur-;. I SCO at which time the Court will hear evidence concerning the alleged absence, of the au decedent and the circumstances and d.'ration th' Anyone having any cvlil the whereabouts of the said PETER PAUL IRSA should be present ami present *uch evlder.ee at iuch •nu and place. D.ted this 20th day of July, 1M0. H. KOEERT KUI.TNOW Attorr 'or ANNA D. 1RKA K9 West Flagler Street Miami. Florida 7/22-29. 1/3-11 Congreee Buudtag, Miami. fTorida. on fi \u*^.st 1, 1960. or elfe cMiplalnt will be taken as confessed. Dated this 23rd day of June. l6"i. B R LEATHERMAN. Clerk, Clrcall Court, Dade County, Florida iseal) By: K. M. I.YMAN. 1 reputy < lerk 7/1-8-1 -fi NOT CE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU'T OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY NO. SOC S341 M JANICE PARKER, Plaintiff, NOTICE OF WAREHOUSEMAN'S SALE NOTICE IS HEREIIY GIVEN thai by virtue ol Chapter 678 of FTJorida Statutes Annotated (1941). Warehousemen and Warehouse Receipts wherein ACB-R.B. VAN LINES. INC a Florida corporation, by virtue of Its | h^,, f ||, rt as a | n *t warehouse lien, has In its poeaesslor| required to serve ib following .'escribed property: Irfit. No. 1041—Various Household — As the property of WUana Jack-on; and that on the 2*th day of August. I960, during the legal hours of sale matnlv between 11:00 fi and'3:00 in th. aturaoon, at 21"* N W 24th Avenue. Miami. Florida, the unad shall offer for sab to the • b'dder for cash In hand the erty of Wflni Jackson. l-u'.d ,,t Miami. Florida, thi ACF3K B VAN LINKS \ THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY NO. SOC S761 i U-<.| TI< N '1 MARTIN, a min. .PERT ROTH NOTICE BY PUBLICATION — ef— PET.TION FOR ADOPTION • %  •• VI TIF1 above•TH fOI the ai MARTIN, a rni-i. r. by th. ALBHP.T SloTH and y<"i are required % %  show Cguse why r ot Ii. Kiante.1, i n the i CUKF'OKD PARKER, I •• fondant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: CLIFFORD BARKER, Defendant Iti nldence: l'nkonwn Y' MT ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a Bll> of Complaint for Divorce has you. and you ate copy of your Answer or Pleading to the Bill of Cotnplalnl on the plalntifr* Attorney. James J McVeigh. 148 West Flagler Street, Miami 36. Florida, and file the al Answer or Pleading in the off the Clark of the Circuit Court bafort %  '< % %  Mh day of August. I960, if \ ou lad to do so, judgrnent i d. fa lit will be taken against you for ihe relief demanded In the Bill of a.nt. DONE AND dllDERED at Miami, %  la, this 6th day. of July, A.D. ISM •THERM \N. f lerk, it Cert. Dade County, Florida I C P. COPELA Deput> (" %  -k 7/ 8-16-32-M IN COUNTY JUDGES' COURT DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA No. 4773t-C i r 11 I'M AN • NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR F.NAL DISCHARGE Ni TIC1 -eliy given that 1 have • rt and pel I n for • -u. • as Executor of the esHdrTMAN deceased; hat ,n the 1st day of August. w'il an lv to rh Honorable RK County Judge of Florida, for approval of said ind for final dis" %  ie as Executor of the Estate of Waller, 4. In Road. Beach. F' nda. and file thhe Clerk of th. • or, or before Augus: %  v. i 'and and sea rl 'n Miami. I acie Florida. t v is 1st I%  !'-:MAN laaaU 7/22-29, • >N. deceased. Th's 3Cth dav of June. I960. MILTON R MANNHEfMER KOVNER A MANNHE1MER neyt fi r F'.xecutor 7'R-IS-K-M \ 6 Convniint Otfictt fi/v# *W County tfSOUECES IXCEiO 153 MIUION OOllAaS NOT'CE UNDER (TICT T OL'J V'rVE I W o engage In b • • • I 'IN| al Dad< id name ojrt of KRT HRAUN AA' ITH Sole Ownera 7/12-29, 8/Tj-12 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAVE LAW tious na' • at 740 S nun. f the Cil %  d a. wner owner BIN Attorneys fot Registrants ..^-29, 8/5-12 NOTICE OF WAREHOUSEMAN'S SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY that %  hapter 678 of Florida i 1 (1941). Warei.. • • and W elpta |; I! VAN INC., •:' Its has In Its possession hold Cha rles .'.nd that I h day of flO. flurini: hoars of mon N.W. INI offer f' the for csh In hand ths son. %  ida, thia 20th I960. ACB-R.B. VAN LIN**. 7/tJ-tt



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Pog 12-B >Je*1sf>Fkrkfiar Friday. July 22. UNDER THE STRICT AND CONSTANT SUPERVISION OF THE ORTHODOX VAAD HAvCASHRUTH OF FLORIDA RABBI DR. ISAAC MIRSM EVER, DIRECTOR %  .. AT S?S5JKT PRICE OR YOUR MONEY RACK^ Q'JANJtTY HSH1S 4 I T&73 meat and V RQuLtry WE SELL U.S. CHOICf and U.S. PRif MEATS ONLY Prices effective Mon., Tues. and Wed. Only! r LAMB RIOT! GENUINE SPRING LAMB SALE! The finest KOSHER U. S. Gov't. Inspected Lamb now at the lowest prices ever... shop now for greatest savings! GENUINE SPRING BABY FRESH KOSHER MADE GROUND BEEF / LBS. $1.09 EXTRA SPECIAL! LAMB CHOPS LB. SHOULDER LAMB CHOPS LB. 69 LAMB NECKS OR SHANKS LB. 19 RIB VEAL CHOPS LB. 69 BREAST of VEAL WHOLE 39 LB. BREAST OF BEEF LB. 1st Cut 98 LB. 2nd Cut 79 LEAN TRIMMED /* FLANKEN....L. 49 ( STORE HOURS: Mon. thru Wed. 8 to 6 Thurs. 8 to 9 ... Fri. 8 to 3 NOW FOUR FINE KOSHER MARKETS TO SERVE YOU EVEN BETTER 163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER I 19th ST. AT ALTON ROAD I 2091 CORAL WAY I CORAL WAY NO. MIAMI BEACH I MIAMI BEACH MIAMI I CORAL WAY AT S.W. 87th AVE. MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD T.AIR



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> -*. Fwtay aft/ By JTA THftypr Whrt %  PMM -am itmrm. jr?r%  n Reds Wan Jews Agai^ Israel's Economic m Hardships! paaal H %  %  : ** MCH "tar T awrm -"g wnr ? K. Se7*. hmm aa mxu a* *=* **• • %  %  ,n h £ ield Marshal Kesse/ring, Nazi Mastermind, Dies at 74 KT aaca mm -^yy ^ lliilll =*= km : -irrr*' sc a =a*•mam mw l*rmal Turn. VtrmmH *s: • ''-* %  He 2 r aaaiaaa> at Wj^ amarni *a tfcat Jw %  Vi-TTKi a* S*n l*a -1r— —* 115 t %m\ r*m l-A m* K^rmam. farm %  fca*? i n* farm am ar w w •? a fcrrua %  rtrir* n n J TERMITES WORK ALL YEAR ROUND... c fei oa*s nmm 350 UNCOUItOAl KM JE ITCi 7?l UNCOLN MAI MMM JE M7W ITAO -%  y.fa HUefamMiSw •** laa r w ii -INSURANCE_^ ONE STOP AGENCY aVaurt fav %  r *M Mr* Ka •-> ta S i rfam r aa hnti at %  trkam Cardr K Bartit >-7traawr Ckaanaaa t> Wi IHSTIU GLASS rOH fWfl PI L I 6. GLASS IMUalMSt. 41 utaun faW> M RUM T ii i i I^^PJ ATL. HUMI MUC* COULTON BROS C^d Wtr 1 1W. 27 Am MtS.W.MI| PALMBTS MIAMI MOHUMEMT CO. "Miaai'i Lt4i| IMMMI tlrs" fan im rtrai janai AT • CMI Pay AWt? lay for Itu at Paaaar-s aa. Sa^t! WTT-Tf-ti i p tr r a a ui M STIECT aVsr >• Canwr r 1U4 I MM RIVERSIDE MEMORIAL CHAPEL rUNBUi DfffCTOtS P^v>oe JE 1-11S1 M J-MJi ^ •' %  fc. fa. ^•*. 7AM, y 4,



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rout WAX TO WtMJH r %  oiummi YOGURT •M/ t IM TT%T RY-KRISPS A MICHi KEEPS YOU SUM AROUND THE BICHELi :•* ^ RYKRISPv K09B-MIVE *i



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Faa^v : -T5.| Chief Rabbi Election Dispute Heal 'A—TW CfeaaU MIWOM* rf ae CU( **** to/i*r*ai ta* %  aft* V Attar*r? Gaari foretor*ea*aK Ijttt %  %  % %  W 1 mi EVE TEMPLE tSlAfi W MI It* V i ~. -ran Mom .. < %  : game rr ti*now r aBOk paaoa ara*Dpcanatai jarask Prone M:r-sarDane b^i^Snrioi. tjaasacaec na mt c aoiiCJ 3BfeK 1 taBBC IkDai Ofl aflat ieir; f/ee fro/i? Congo Rioting; Refugees Pour into Brussels '" &f •f awe > • %  %  %  %  n MiS f r ~ *w &f • •<-* -ar r* • Aahfc*i#r '-.t^ f .00 •• St-vw-tf C** 4 K WC iint ••• m • Aw* 14 • ** n i W ^ iMnw mn n a* —itialir>t Tar AaHretax O w* Kaao 1 pc* ha* mr •••'• W dtt a r*#*• •• I bM Iarr %  SM: recta? arte •>• m d u aoc ta* iMrautM :n>n .yrolMMBralkr. I aM < OTM*-^ftr^saJjor u ta '.ae tea tLtvrr.' Ainaoef? Or^atteBst tvaeirataa jaottn!* Jv. t Mi en toe MURCtter Jon**Greet ar • li ngn IUUUB itataaaaaa* ftV aataC tta: r -nn,., • %  t** ieanar %  *••* *** 2 -*" •"-* a '* %  c—iin^ aj t l^a* M H i **-c' %  **< talk ar tt i th tar IA~* beuuai L-a.Mmatraar torn tyivf MMS. Ba r m e C acf *ot iac.to" and %  Ha' *ctrraM tie tnaajip iarat aa r tad •a Anora*? Gent ruim; ar. tat alasat af raria a* a REPMUWS HESKEW BOOK STOKE tar aes wouio a* awe afirr tta < inn< nataf t> tht Anarar-Ocaiecal tinkKnutt tar aesfcarc Chwi fcana. Ynzhac Kaaaat taa ttat ta tar aaaaaaataau taartf for tfo Cktef i — 6PS8 FAUBTS MEM9KULS & aHiMf* BWf*aaT^ &Lni*mta 0*v*timpi nwiT jnr 24 Uknateaki -^ r-. iNM M0HKUl. 2 aa. Mt. Sato r,i n JLaav S 1> rWB Met T>^ a—u Re—r ——.„ | | —" %  — 1 hi -* • 1 a*Att.. oses-.e GORDON FUNERAL < HOME FR 3-3431 I Wfaifm 9-1436 I 710S.W. 12ffiAvei^ It O i y COC DOM KEGOK I*e*cnar.i. :a -utiatwr -irt Uprat uat c a> fee uutir ttat nuaaar lafla r:w-i ra foracL (hslecatiuL aac Caaajt. Ka*n tad BOB* that tta tala> WIIIIB ta eaapacataaa -a yj SWrCERE TnANKS AND A JWKOATION OUB MANY rWENDS WHO 1 MK SO KINO DM MG ': VE Of cx KHAVEMr am. AH %  — H 1 FAiwr s .wri %  1 1 %  1 1 1 1 t isions requi til m tm s m s S • % I *-~ aw < &f ^ ^„ *.• W..A fog $• cr GtANfTE MEMORIAL ARTS MEMORIAL CONSULTANTS *%  Mk • *21S7 V*.



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H..SOCIAUIE the 0/7< oman s "World daughtl The] dale is in t "Mother, come pick me up ... My battery just went dead, and I can't meet you at the theater." phoned Rita Bukstel When Bea (\\ Hyman and her other daughter, Doris Sperling, f \ V who is visiting from Ann Arbor, Mich., walked \\ into the Bukstel home, everyone yelled "sur! %  %  prise!" and Bea promptly burst into tears and Bea Hyman are leaving for Rio de Janeiro to visit 1, Ted, and his family ... So, her two daughters invited lier's friends for a bon voyage party .. organizations can separate the Goldstrich family Bt to Houston. Tex., to attend a Sigma Delta Tau sorority [invention, and Mannie went to Grand Rapids, Mich., for 1st convention ... be an outside barbecue party, so it better not rain Sat. The Harry Gordons, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Rose, and the Egerts have invited the young friends of Eddie (son of the evir.sons) and Topy (daughter of the Jerry Mills) in honor irriage-to-be... [•Philip Javel and son, Michael, of Cleveland, here visiting ^r's family, the Ernest Bernsteins. — saying congratulations to Edward Weiss, who just [Coast Guard course, and is ready to take wife Rose and larlene for a ride in their new 23-ft. inboard cruiser name? "How Swears—I" ... A trip to Ft. Lauder% %  offing ... Bad Mrs Paul Koshner, of St. Louis, vacationing at the Bttel They're the sister and brother-in-law of Dr. and %  P Makovsky and Mr. and Mrs. Louis Makovsky AH Htng for a family reunion on the occasion of the forthcoming Hft of their niece, Dolores Mestman, to Harold Gold on Aug. 7 Hjuis-, when all ten brothers, sisters and their families will lather Bd and Judy Drucker and their three children off to the Be Music Festival at Tanglcwood They rented a cottage Bake, and while David golfs, Judy says she'll attend all the I she can Daughter Kathy, a ballet student, will have Jacob's Pillow Dance Festival David is the new of the Men's Club at Temple Beth Sholom, and Judy is [president in charge of programming at Beth Sholom ft Rosen has to go a "fur piece" to help her daughter and settled in their new home in San Diego, Calif., where cus will be with the May Company After helping see Jung's in order and that grandchildren Susan and RobItled, too, Esther will get down to catching up on her golf. Mrs. Bernard Rubin, of Miami, entertained the Irvans, of Newark, N.J., on the Goldmar.s' annual visit to K... Id Mrs. William Friedman spending the summer at the hotel on Miami Beach Thes'U reljjrn to their (JorL le after Labor Day .. Mrs. Harry B. Rimer, of So. Shore dr., leave on the on Tuesday for a cruise to New York, the Caribbean, ^America Twin daughters Andi and Linda are attend[Summer Day Camp, and will be watched over by grandBttie Shabat and the Ben Rimers ... [and Nettie Brenner, of 2261 SW 26th St., who came here fcago five years ago, marked their 50th wedding anniverlly 12 The couple entertained 40 guests at a kosher (the Eden Roc Guests included Sam's sister, Rose; his [Rudolph and Ed and their wives; and Mr. and Mrs. Leon pland, all of Coral Gables %  Nettie's sister and their loy Brenner, of Chicago, a cousin, Goldie, of New York, [many friends, all wished the couple well. Ml — i-tobe Rita Kirschner guest of honor at a shower given for lene Wolf, daughter of Lillian and Ben Wolf, 5565 LaGorce turday at the McAllister Rita will marry Miami Beach DO Lewison on Aug. 7 ... A recent University of Miami 11 teach at Kinloch Elmentary this fall. .. [and Mrs. Mickey Escol taking a flying trip to the Virgin •uerto Rico, Dominican Republic, Haiti and Jamaica Zerman, president of North Shore chapter, B'nai B'rith recuperating at Mt. Sinai following an accident on her way the recent B'nai B'rith convention in Norfolk, Va. fjess Spirer returned from Camp Benning, Ga., where he led the University of Miami as an observer of the school's [ROTC program there ... In Philadelphia, Grandpa Leon Jacobs, according to Grand^thy, here in Miami Beach, keeping the home fires burning, iting bringing the baby, Michael Scott, down by plane of the family, Tom and Anne, and the children will come I Children Douglas and Kathy anxiously waiting to get into 1 and see if they still remember how to swim. > •* ae ; and Mrs. Carl Sokolow, here for two and a half weeks in Miami for ten years before moving to Perth Amboy, [The couple brought their son, Jayme, and daughter, Debra,' former hometown ... generations visiting Philip. Thelma and their son, [flew in from Chicago to visit with Grandma Anne Padawer pat-Grandma Sarah Starr ... Art El was born in February ... Larrie Blasbergs, of Sky Lake, will divide their vacation New York and the Keys He's general manager of the iy Isle Riverside Memorial Chapel. M c ac iry and Rae Ehrenkrantz talking about their exciting trip they went to Columbus to see their son, Philip, graduate too State ... He goes to George Washington U. in the fall law Then off the couple went to South Orange, N.J., to [the wedding of hi niece, Lois Eskin, to Jerry Minskoff I folks live in Miami Beach ... [will be thrilling for the Leo Eisensteins, when they leave Jes, France, for Israel to be sailing on the SS Theodor Herri 'rv taking a six-week tour of Europe and the Mediterranean, [will bring them to Israel in mid-August. Leo, incidentally, national board of Joint Distribution Committee and Mrs. Harry Gersten and her mother, Mrs. Miriam and sister, Mrs. Jack Chanin, back from New York, where ted their three sisters • nour (Washington Federal) and Marcia Teitelbaum off to Continued on Pat* IB "(Jewish Floridiaii Miami, Florida, Friday, July 22, i960 Section B Localites Dine Mr. and Mis. Ben Golden (left) and daughter Maraida enjoy dinner in the Algiers hotel's Scheherazade room, with GoldMrs. Charles Hymes, of Minneapolis, president of the National Council of Jewish Women, shown at cornerstone ceremonies in Jerusalem for the Hebrew University Secondary School. Looking on as she signs the dedicatory scroll are (left to right) Dr. Meir Shapiro, principal of the school; United States Ambassador to Israel Ogden Reid; Dr. Benjamin Mazar, president of Hebrew University; and Dr. FJiezer Dushkin, chairman of the school's board of directors. Israel bound, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Oritt pause on steps of their New York jet on the first leg of a flight to Tel Aviv. Oiitt, Miami Beach financier and industrialist, who is co-chairman with Jack A. Cantor of the Bonds for Israel drive here, was invited by the Israel government to discuss the development of several industrial projects. The Oritts expect to return in early August Props Slate Luncheon Here The-Props. Miami Beach's first ladies of show business, announce a luncheon Friday noon in honor of Martha Rayc, to be held in the Mona Lisa room of the Eden Roc hotel. Highlight of the afternoon will be a jet-paced musical comedy revue, written by comedienne Patsy Abbott and titled "A Mouthful for Martha." Declaring r e c e a 11 y that she would make her permanent home in Miami Beach, Miss Raye will be among the chosen few who have received specialized "treatment'' at the hands of the Props. Mrs. Paul Pollak. president, announces that the luncheon will be onen to the general public charge of reservations is Mrs. Lawrence Haar. *>n's sister and husband, Mr. and Mis. kadore fogeL .... >J Gables Woman At Ceremonies For Kew School A Coral Gables resident, Ms. Rae S. Rosenthal, of 226 Sido a ave.. had a share in advancing secondary school education in Israel when she participated in the laying of the rcrnerstone of 'he Hebr-*v University high schec) ir Jen. alem this week. The school will be constructed with a grant of some $500,000 bv the National Council of Jew>-h Women. Mrs. Rosentr.nl, who represented Coral Gables, is a member cf the Miami Section and serves on the board oi the Sur-at Division. An audience of several hundred Israeli educators, foreign diplomats and NCJW representatives gathered in Jerusalem, watched U.S. Ambassador Ogden Reid, Hebrew University president Dr. Beijamin Mazar, and Mrs. Charles Hymes. national preside-r' of COJHcil. wield :he trowel which cemented the s'ene into place. The school, the firs' of its k;-.d to be elected in Jerusalem sir a the f.' • -hment of the state in 1948, w.;j serve both a. %  gem-.-.l high school and as a trairkeg b tution for students of the Ji %  hool of Educatior at the lie In I r.iversity. "Tri new school." noted Mrs. Roeenthal "will provide facilities for 700 hiph school ;H allow foi the training cf several hundred teachers now enrolled in the He} -fw Univerttt) school of education. This project la an extension of the Council work can on in 1be US., and wc are delighted that wf can make tin's contribution to Israel. To be able h) DC here to '" in this bistortcs! occasion and have a share in ihe Doing of Israel is indeed a privilege." In his speech. Ambassador Reid paid tribute to the work of the Council in Israel and in the U.S.. and emphasized the strong cultural bonds Jinking the two countries which, he declared, "are both committed to the task of creating a free, intellectually alert society in a world where free societies are facing a serious challenge." In her address, Mrs Hymes noted that the NCJW stressed the role of education in developing a sense nf responsibility to one's ieUow man. "It is particularly significant that an -norId be engaged in constructing a hi|| school in Israel, because for the Jewish people, Israel has meai and beine rust a slat", rd our assistance to the privilege, not a favor. We are ga.ning as well a. giving."



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Foot U Trmt •• u\m OFTICE one KAKT 3£ K£ Sate See*' ;v STuOvTaS Tes-rpnoae FT. ;%  Tejetvpe ^~1HT"""'"' &f w !" ^iiuHi. TWZ MM as mtat U"1\' i ISS] Sr.rC "*tiWi FREX E SHOCHET ISC MNDZuV' Editor one ruobsaer Eaecutnre Editor ISLAEL BUREAr 2DC Bet Vfil — Te. Avn iirae *AY t BINDSB NunuiV 'A Vouuae S r— Fi-flrrv iuiv Z. !96t T Tornm 5TI iNwist Ditenma Needs to be Solved Z"cnis irnr*mi* T tt r ** M: eve 1 v waaieare ssar penxnc tner p""7 !" xc pwpaiatxor toe toe 25tr. Wcnc Zonaiest scneauiec to~ jexusaten near l"ecemoe: Trus MMB—I JW i* fiin wiL rhnrru live regiona. Zionfl' Co mj i u se wr cuexr. in* psaoacV oaj nrontat Woota* Zaxur eraoers mus" acn* ox mama* uuwt. c toe c**tcda*riu~*e aerort •jien. a. c wore tat cneltengt c lumtra. ?.>pi^tas ox moioov noK n s ex troinifwuiit since tne tftrm i M nr umv o tat Stm* O anae.— toe ummi ine gtor* c re BOWS one mean: Writ tat ruriilrroen o" ta* nn-iwn iew iax arecm. waanutnepurpose couac oen jron tat perpetuottor o-tn* ——M i Ztonsr Muaeinrrar since mwnn c tnor many muie exj*r tor ax namiBC 7aiaaii feu tatvjgootner aejeam OM no — tc mater, tat varxuexjeat o: tone ] % % % %  ; %  — %  Far* B tOO" ZlOXUS iijniwwhnm QJ^. j£ tTOUXMe ewrywaen Tne-. ncrv% so mtxxtc c juuiun anoaiaauvt euouge s. captuxe tot tou r, a! tner memx-ersnipt Ton nets g um 1 c n^-hr^ u strengtr onr toeo-ogi-; sxgniltcaaaB. bir I womc at mtoteran* tc deauce troix these sac circumstance: tna" tnere u at pin pot* o: sutucienwortx. tt -usury ex enaurmc l*OX118m Tm MODEM Mf MA1A9T Tae unro-rtunat* thine a too" ta* Stew or •iw. not user contrioutec nc *TT>CT1 amotnr tc tae aecline v. wane Zioxurrt. Pi—appaaicc B"j tae numerrcalixmixuscuie Autvat o: iewt, especially mm. tat "Jnnec States ounrposet aers iiice F*rme Minosiebea-Suxiot. Tepeas •on reter tc Zionisn; ox c sijent'y-stalKmc twetrt rioyeimormsc %  :H oenuse lever, exenanp* witr. Vn Kanum Sciamanx Religion in the Schools '-war TI-J-L-J ^eet. BH % %  BDbai oleiepn. lerien %  %  fct kn a ::.' -• scnoois •-'j&et aetort l^iat Coi uur on .acy Sorae ot latcauen one writers comaiene" t: ; : -aaonsK one fai *Tneroe tnas e. uoos observonoee %  our :iec DUB ^e*-: kX pit pom poorest wt :.-_-v BCf While t.'it zr::. j^ mM me XXKT. w. e: ''J 1 ** %  %  otanr D .ewjsi. oeiens* ooenc** one jewiSt amorpoas-j Unaaxmitjr o: opuuor. towoxc txus ocuon wowc neve oddec raucr tc •osinc our wviO—not at c matter o: puieoeotju C m ->tne tac* tna" toe hecemgt ait uniMr bl oec.ofe'. bl c .one ume it come or lnosec — _/ao* county. I wouid x wise te tae geaero: coanxnuriitr recogna* that o cansioeraoie d-veroence df y? f 3 *^ • J*~t cemmuruty t"attuoft *aic tne pieadxngs cr th* tnne one Iha*. at marie of true democracy, eacn mdmauai ^S 1 ** to ** eXpnmuoa '"fioui casugaIn ttuB legaxd Circuit Judge | Frn, Gardon re be conunended far &* fajt ,„,„., m S!? T^^ 01 "^ *• "tt^ P Of -TK.se onlookers who fail to xespeci the tree couscjenoe ax othsxs. _jr a: the Mtoric Zinnia Ornannalrat. Ban-Gunon aecimec Zmnisn. tt at tm scaftoic ox c puiidtnr louc since compietec ou slil etnxiracxnc tne ouiidmc tc tne aernnen o in lunoamenta. purpose %  i ac noinienc neTt M mdicait tna" Israel crrticjsn. B sumcientiy smmr tt coastnuie tae prime cause nr trie Zionifl movemen' t pi ill 11 dussxmc bu tne Zionur predicaxnen* s suet tha*. r. cox nc longemuster sterx. enougx. u e t s ust aacxns' tnest sontewntr unorFor txut —— | tor nc otner attacia iist tnose a the Pnme Mxxuatewarraneaietu. stucy as c s y mpto n o'. tne moaen oex Ztontsr t matady Trm* aovtousrx' appecm tc oe runxung oc Hoetone Zionsr isaaen wil ne axMe tc lup mtr tner maxims anou* tut iieeessry o: c coxrtmuxnc Zioxusxr. wniie attermc: nc orcgxaxr eapaate o: ctxpturmc tne acrv snxrr at tm a dn ere n g B tne erucia auestiox *-IIICX tne 25tc Work: Congresi mus eaxetulii consiaer Anose aL tc snou". tna* Zionisn %  expend ame wxtnou* pi ese utut c ax. taeoiogit cttemortr** eat ne disustiuu*—anr certain 1 rrr tjnenecx iewE Wnetner tney art conrmcee eooutac importance or at enaurmc Zioruir movemen: or no: ZionisTr m xr leasc ciassicaL-T oresucr out enougx. texne tor tnerx. tc assisu. tne rxntie ogamstne increasinc maras-t n.i: wt.ict jewist communrue* acrosi tne not tot axe to lime For apcr con. synoatieutj-i*'::[-: -py-> grams tna* prove to fat %  ncnfai :i nature and purpose :: v )ewr. prograrru ac l^w v-t partB —othethax ine-r phi .; : aeevort' Nc one deiuet •„-, fag-] p0JBK xro_ i-mpoTtonce o:u:.: :ismc; r •• n. re fa-M -B^BBfac ;:>. mtl a: un sal pcrr.us:* r-ounerer; ;• -daafafi unoer stcridiBJ. no .: amm me aotr ist veiuet msfasd ahnsi afa rn S:ait a: isroe. itsei: Ht i ot faunc it eievei*Zfa-gfaa bs %  tune Adrance CJA Plammg Tr.e meetmc o: Cor ^ >— -rugua w, m __.,. ^err Pe;c: :r -asweeis w: Jtetmc Eua-na boj u ever fa iiiigi — *r''X ore nc long*an "^ ^ ":~ B u gg>er om >. l,^. nax growx puenomenc.:.. u. s* : tew years one v :r -.,. c ^ Jnuxiiry :,eea* —i P^mfatoB ae =t urnox pour ct r*. =: ., r fraeTato e^^^tra^T 1,3-Btry owey nom o rotate appreusa"o7tfat? ^ntng nk 1bathe .aKGaSfai JrS fad "^!" %  wnogz tostanory al that W1& picammg far the canunc CJL ->*. •aeon to ojxbcxpaie the jane a> % %  %  %  i i % %  arrre fa kfa earnsxinsc as farT. Sll LfatS Jm7 JlL C !" >^^and dfa = SfaTal wnar ass ahaad. IBMIJ-U of Lrttk-Known Side of Dr. H*A As Playwright ofSeriom Calfa •" •* far#* pi £ "BMW*' fwskd •f •• tsem HxaflH W "^ c,u, \ m Hen. rs. sisrwrsjht SK MO ir n pisv. ws ssec n. Kes 1 afn )i. lsTK F -w-oricti llsftiiUltosni(iir-mfi s Hen! h ssr-scr ssniro> -Tssmnr. mw-Aroericsi -udiesst st tst :rr i jT.t :a driin* crrae* of nns rnnj: Oeiimc: Sur lisec it tso -2 ware*j-er te SChi din A*rhur bt'hiiruler. ws ws> ts tu ister uu wr w er. the SK mat tiii Srnr.itiier or tae esseUene -f am i^ lastset! nsc not dost wet s: at! *• e s y ems ei wttb the faastii — rn> iinpi* sssnt ator ilx Tat -: % % %  i' as fa lupr of cmj But n:aiiUtoiiiTc onwuunf: hw tfa suaje. 1 e at a wnter fa., T>-WMBem dxsni*! a ttnst %  > fae iRaa-n c/ Vmtm, P*-xr:i tt faij MrwVt r.tr taar. *4i —% nasmbref "-felt 4ea Y^t "^ B/S as s jMsrw^kt f^,-, as s lD^rv, faH fa saw "WreaW wasl "LJCKZi. TAS w-ftON"* li %  rtrear^ ro* slter tut* pw< it verw"7*nt Gtoss." Ta. Han Ofaas H u mi A i sf a stir seeauw tntsutaor tinstsa the efttaai tTM-xme' fat oisc esBsasai lanser. taatMC ex LswOi* li — 1km &. v inert utter tt* i viianifu of the ii INK t* fmi-Uwc a ill %  —. tec urrupHt n st S Bltwa. —I pajaj Tar p.. ben. st tnt rr> of a be-rt rtrcslM-t) M RI a! OBtj jmc nimmia tuiriot b-ratnt She i&. tnt t-iutt punutfiniem iTodoumedh Uerx nsc a easaMafaafae U ae iaiy tsfae fa kl %  aafari ha fal aerminae hnaai'W *b> he onnucaiet: fc* to Sal rstner thax P* tu been sad he was merliujBfaC antt aai fatal aatoa h> >uun( man he sat waraao h We eauneat rhoe-l -.aisier scisr Hsrtmsm. ninv wrttawj sapacficau eaaatfat n\ luttec witt acpemstic rvathetir pa-aarts u> -'Met: bt your a a urm aafl aat pats hran. Taar KM -rteaU of the das aajuset a the Banana] ""s I.L art oseiaaait fufted yae hswe taaar aweaaaBBB ahywrurtr aesos Bin a BSITIL n me that •wea*l aaa-rfai "no-, --esperttal stttaalr hpstsrot tuinu-atj >e| "txuaa a inasl aubUcal atwaal ait H aaajsaaaar. fal taller iru mrtsarai saji al fa far took east Cn-aj her haafani witi be ha he Gf thi la a r n f I ec bi M •I cc aaa



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22, 1960 mm F fage7-A 1 -"i J Bn and appreciation oi his "vigorous leadership of the pnbined Jewish Appeal," campaign chairman HarfmiM ^ (right) receives an engraved plaque from the JewrI J mity of Dade county. Presenting the award is Sam J. I Mresident of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. nmunity planning and fund-raising agency. JE^l'SAL Strife Delays UN Query mt — (JTA) — ConRepublic ^rael's latest border I Twelve officers of the truce ortyria by the United i aanization were scheduled to leave Supervisory Organj as an advance guard of UN obspended this week j servers in the Congo. Arrangeilng when many key were ordered to the Congo. Carl C. von Horn, head Bpmization, hud been Hy to New York to Hrctary General Dag %  Gen. von Horn visited I last week after a sen Her incidents which Hnplaint by Israel to Council and a count py the United Arab ments were made for a special UN aircraft to fly them directly to the African country. Gen. von Horn was expected to go to the Congo soon to take up the post of commander of UN Emergency Force troops ordered there by the Security Council. It was not indicated whether Gen. von Horn would go directly to the Congo or fly to New York first for a briefing from the Secretary General. Small Air Conditioner th 30% More Moisture emoval... Longer Life ORK JtRFUL-QUIET £0M AIR rITIONER MAKC US PROVE IT Vr On-Th* S[io* p '< w r, '~'c* Thai Ertne* All Doubts' York's exclusive Cooling Maze cons 30' i, more humidity from the air. Find Ehow York delivers extra cooling BTU's per %  awatt to give you the greatest total comfort Hbwest aperatinf cost. See how York's DualHruat Compreaaor cuts operating arjundt to a fcaper. Come to eye-opening YORK DEMONSTRATION CENTER! Alt YORK UNITS Aft! SACKED IT WRITTEN PERFORMANCE GUAftANTII HRL-YORK CORPORATION Philly Texts Unchallenged By Educators PHILADELPHIA — (JTA) — Fear of charges of censorship [emerged as one of the reasons why the Philadelphia Board oi Kdticalion will not ask publishers to revise textbooks found to give inadquate reports on the Hitler era, particularly the Nazi atrocities against European Jewry. A Philadelphia Fellowship Commission survey, which presented documented evidence that social studies and history textbooks were lacking in such material, was made public at t h e Commission headquarters. David A. Horowitz, associate superintendent of Philadelphia public schools, said the survey was "accurate and fair.'' However, he added that the board would merely transmit the findings to uxtuook publishers without recommendations for revisions. Horowiti M id that th* public school teachers bar* cover the Itvuei involved in Commission criticisms "probably better than in most of the United States." Ho added that th* Board of Education would not make any recommendations to avoid becoming involved in what might be considered censorship. He said two steps would be taken to improve the situation. One will be meetings next fall with social studies department heads in all senior and junior high schools with the Commission for a discussion on ways of handling the Hitler era in classroom teaching. Regular annual meetings will be held by the Board for its social studies department heads and possibly teachers. Maurice B. Fagan, Commission executive director, said the Commission would send a report to all textbook publishers and to the National Education Assn. Educators, he declared, had an "obligation" lo say what they wanted in books "to overcome the bland treatment" by publishers. "In some books, you don't know whether the authors are for or against Hitler," he pointed out. Campers Visit Seaquarium Seaquarium and Crandon Park ] Zoo were visited by the junior groups of Camp Avir last Friday, Hy Tadelman, camp administrator,! announced. The senior group will make the same trip this Friday under the direction of Tadelman. Mrs. Hannah Schorr is in charge of arts and crafts, and displayed many of the useful and decorative items the campers have already completed. Mrs. Jack August, business administrator, reports that thus far the camp program has been "highly successful." Plans for an Indian Lore presentation by campers are being made. Parents will Re invited to the show, which will be held in the Popiel Social Hail at Temple Yehudah Moshe. Fovrth Talk in Series "Road to Health" will be the topic of a lecture by Dr. Abraham Wolfson, director of the Spinoza Outdoor Forum, on Friday, 8:45 p.m. In the gardens of the Blackstone hotel. This will be the fourth in a series on "The Good Life." The same series is given Fridays, 8:10 a.m., on the 10th st. beach before members of the Athletic club. Sponsor is the Miami Beach Recreation Department. Jack Woody is superintendent. S. W. 8th Street FR 1-1411 OPEN 24 HOURS and All-Day Sunday 5300 N.W. 27th Avenue UFE-SRUER Siluertouifi SEALS PUNCTURES PERMANENTLY NAIL IN OI OUT. A patented sealant inside the LIFESAVER grips a nail as it punches through the lire wall. When the nail is remored, the sealant follows k into the bole making an air-tight repair. .NYLON CONSTRUCTION for the maximum In bruise blowout protection. The Premium Tire desiqned to run i cooler, provide that extra measure of mileage and give sure-tired traction for quicker, safer stops. SPECIAL PURCHASE SALE! PRINCETON Premium Ny!on Tube'ess Tires MAM IT ONI OF THI WORLDS LARGEST TICI MMS. $ 1 0 95 •lockwoil and Whitewa:i %  cw • no Jiecmis %  0 CNANItOVMS BRAND NEW — PREMIUM GRADE Low Prices For All Cars [lUCrWUtS] '//,• |WHUtW LLS; 756x14., 670x15 10.93 1.91 129^ 800x14 ., 7T0X15 12.95 2.04 14K< 850x14 ., 760x15 13.95 2.21 1595 900x14 .,800x15 1495 240 1795* 950x14 .,15 14.95 2,10 17* —_ nc,M>l,t tlrt l tit J 00 BRAKES RELINED ALL FOUR WHEELS STAR LOCATIONS ONLY WHILE YOU WAIT GUARANTEED 15.000 Ml. OR 1 FULL YEAR MOST AMERICAN CARS EASY CREDIT TOU NAMt THI TI*MS io' ens YOU ROLLING NORTON V TIRE CO. v MIAMI S300 R.W. 27th Ave. 900 N.W. 2*0 •>.. _*•§ W. nifltr SI. BIRD ROAO UTS lit*! t—4 WIST MIAMI MRt >.W. RHUt, SWOT* MlMH SSSR SVlth Rfxh) Mktl kMN' IM R*M nut NMTH IMMM HH| M.W. Till AT*. RflURNMl! tt Rerm Mil* HWT. FORT LAUDERDAlE tnt W. Mnmtt* Blvd. HOMESTEAD 102 S. Rreen Avi. RET WEST H Bme SI. J



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jy. July 22. 1960 •> Jcwlsl) fhrkHan Ptrge^9-B T Ml • .... cl~U -' Temple Israel Card Party Continuing its summer series o! parties, the Sisterhood of Temple Israel will.give a luncheon Tuesday noon in Wolfson Auditorium at the Temple. Mrs. Louis Hirschfield is taking reservations for the luncheon. Mrs. Sol Rubin is chairman of the affair, and Mrs. Joseph Ruffner is Sisterhood president. Reservations may also be obtained through the Temple office. ccordingjo preajdant Maujice^evilz, *e new Temple Menorah, formerly the North Shore Jewish Center,, will feature nursery school programs, adult education, library, teen-age lounge, and auditorium with complete lighting, sound and stage equipment. There will also be a fully-equipped kitchen. hCO.OOO Social Center of Temple Menorah, Lhich is now under construction, will be ready at the beginning of the fall season. Theme of he Center, which was designed by architect jjvid N. Leslie, is based upon the Biblical Psquare shape motil" used by King Solomon. [outh Request [crties to Seek jwer Voting Age By Special Report STARLIGHT, Pa. — Requests to fh major political parties to work a low .ring of the voting age and two far-reaching resolu-; „ n public education w e r e Ltcri here last week by dele1 i f > attending the ISth annual | ivrntion of B'nai B'rith Young ults, a constituent division ofj B'nai B'rith Youth Organizaie convention • adopted resoluon the lowered voting age call1 the presidential nominees of major political parties to rd youth's request to have a in electing government offiIs who take decisions affecting lives by making this one of the r issues of their forthcoming npaiyns as they travel through country and to pledge their kinucd and active support of a lend voting age in all states, fclectcd." ("li may be trite, but It it none(tots Hvs. M said the resotu"thot if a youth of It it old ugh to serve in the armed of his country he is eld ugh and responsible enough vole. Indeed, youth of this ape generally considered mature ugh to take one of life's most xificant steps — marriage." MAXWILI KAAB Academy Grads Top North Schools With High Honors Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, prin1 cipal, Hebrew Academy, revealed Wednesday that eight former Academy graduates have completed their high school studies in three northern Yeshivas. The students graduated from Ner Israel Rabbinical College, Baltimore, Md.. are Jack, son of Rev and Mrs. Joseph Shapiro: Martin, son of Rev. and Mrs. Jacob Katz; Perry, son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Ciment; Ronald, son of Mr. and JMrs. Marvin Lipman; Elliot, son ; of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Katz. Leonard Finkelstein, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Finkelstein, graduated from Tel she Yeshiva in Cleveland, O. Melvin Sachs, son of Mr. and Mrs. Barney Sachs, member of the first Academy graduating class in 1952, graduated from Yeshiva University College in New York as an honor student. Jay Miller, son of Mr. and Mrs. Alex Miller, graduated with high honors from Yeshiva University High School in New York City. Jay, a member of the National Honor Society, distinguished himself by becoming a finalist in the ft I-07SI THE DIPLOMATMOTE i AND COUNT!T ClUt 1200 '•' •# OCM* Prfracr .H r 'iiO>HwS—. *tarl IWTBfTWoTfeBai '. VVJIVtVlitC Raab to Head Synagogue Fund By Special Report NEW YORK—Maxwell Rabb was unanimously named by the board of trustees of the International Synagogue and Jewish Center as chairman of the fund for the Jewish house of worship at New York International Airport, which is under the auspices of the New York I Merit and General Motors Scholarship examinations. He was valedictorian of the 1936 Hebrew Academy graduation class. Alan Lubarr. another Miamian, who has been attending Miami Beach Senior High School and the | Board of Rabbis. Rabb was chosen to head the I million dollar building and maintenance fund for the first Jewish house of worship ever to be erectied at any port. The International he organization's membership ges in age from 18 to 26. ne of the resolutions on educacallcd for expansion of state community universities to cope Synagogue and Jewish Center will Jlebrew Academy High School aftstand adjacent to both the Protes'• ernoon class, also graduated from Have that Business Meeting, Banquet, Or Special Occasion # You'll find complete facilities to exactly satisfy your needs in the Kismet, Aladdin, Scheherazade oVd Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a wedding or a private porfy f tant and Catholic chapels. Rabb was appointed by President Eisenhower as chairman of t h e tenth conference of the American enrollment, ere-! delegation to the United Nations In of more two-year junior oolEducational. Scientific and Cultures, increased federal, state and al Organization, and is an execucommunity scholarships to tive member of the United States defray all or part of tuition National Commission for UNESCO. and encouragement by gov nental and educational aathor(or more privately financed Dlarships. another resolution, the del< s expressed concern over th' that the nation's most qualiteachers are leaving their Isrooms for higher-paying jobs Private industry. f a remedy, they called for "imfiate and dynamic local proIn 1953, he was selected by President Eisenhower as a Presidential assistant, and was the first man in American history to hold the post of Secretary to the Cabinet. Born in Boston. Mass., Rabb is married and has four children. He is a partner in the law firm of Stroock & Lavan. S'mal Director to Talk F. Ross, director Carmen of Mo retain" qualified teachers! nursing and education at Mt. Sio recruit new and potentially nai Hospital, will be a convention People to the teaching profes-, speaker al the tenth annual meetthrough higher salaries, uniing of the Licensed Practical and more stringent repulaNurses Assn. of Florida on Hues for certifications and freeday, Aug 16, in Sarasota. Her topic from non-teaching chores to, will be Personal and Inten |o be free to devote more time al Relations for the I • %  ....ii.ii duties." Nurse." Practical ^i/owr virn Moat (ZerMallu SnvilcJ with reaarat to WEDDINGS BANQUETS CONFIRMATIONS and all Social Functions S.V.P.. fvV. Arthur Budoff JE 8-0811 c.*,.. ••••• FtOceanfrortt at Lincoln Rd. -££ the Yeshiva University 1960 class. Alan is the son of Dr. and Mrs. Milton Lubarr, 746 W 49th St., Miami Beach. tor Information! HAZEL ALLISON Catirinf Olroetor, JE 1-6061 asm si. a coiim* svo. i



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* %  /* fkr***r %  ~i ft %\ Ekhmann OK's Cologne Attorney as Defense Aide %  %  Qfcoers and t aim i o: Se:>-3 ^-sawa l reoaaB" cosieen%  asi Reamer Mk nehrfl ease caftce rs ot 1k* Q Thenr- In Ivn Wilton S^rheom. ntom EBBM %  praaaaaat -nea*. FTarado granc JJ*I__ weec l AM im Unttt Mi l ha re ef J TV Q*C~ atharn er. ** *£ had new ar a aseuaher tae Has pam de^l-ned P v %  anrva Pence officiala that the arreMiaatiee el \an and coiJectiaa at aatenal knrer tkaa a* 0 orijiaanjr ** %  U.1..0 a* year. In tH m*ewiiwe. • &f Itraet Mn.*'T a* Ji***ce '* eVaHaaj aaj imtndntnt &f • BBI Lawya* Or % %  ta mafc* rt n a tt i aaj *ar %  aavtaraafl a*arnar* •• dato*d Eidaua MI en Itreal court. taw Xan re.. .* t&J ^ J a the efi." the fersaetanr t> fHjM| M4 CJ Gives GOP 'Scoop' on Israel vwk to %  • -.1 %  EdM Bare*' h at V.isr.c •••:••• ........ %  .•-..• :•• Bahaar rtoria rat war at •• plant ier aa "imasBBBeoea*" attn< jement a ir h ul a s the leJ1. Tnat tto UMM Stoles can%  •* rwtfWJi l yny B laat ar ;: %  : :•• wr.cr c>".irt9v'fc*i *• %  < America* c*i*n an the tat.i af f tbg i i m rarth o atoc> BBBaea wmt American* kKtm r* me r relation *• take taeoal ac-oni t wil li n g Itaair Unitee S**e* citiwoihw "MBBUT caaaot ac : jcaaie to Aaarr : • :• v\ or i tk far. names %  ed Siafet • pudiate* i h e a*EBt of la* .bo ar %  toJHi %  he MM %  I SBB • Bt aato %  "".i • %  • • • • • deliberate 'Hi I •—'-. rrr >• • it 1 e neitber vitaaa Lanf %  > to' I H C aw c il M esabhvhaa • 143 aa-Zan•t* a — •* >*i OafJafa and tto Jw Sta*p* arr apaenc to 2iar.-i.rr i aftoi I t to ctaaa f h • rtoto *• Hospital Lists New Officers '• % % % %  %  Bm&mm r.-.^mm presktem of the Nauoerduc TjaajMl al far i U*l eoaaBCMtn* Verm, and M:JVT Dre>-fiu. aac af the fuuad %  1 Miami mKBulxm sat %  aaBe-d e-xxecutire VK pre-saaeat ahH presKJentf eieeted at the Ju)> IS aeetaBc of tae towrd f ew ^3!!L ^ l,-e G ~ r,e C ~ T LM* Pakrea*. LM PaOer and Xat Vaidaaa. Rah t,h-r. tM .. Keeieeted laai e> itf wsoed a ctaneoticr. .th Brxtair • •* bciant .ohlifaied Balfour Deelaratioa." Mr Ccaeniar. tieclared Bat m> tte the United State* ha laaM to aaaaraner: %  tortnv aafeawardf ihn wlemi oha ie* ho reject aaaari) to Inder preteat U. ooly JocaD> attoraert eao appear an Forcifa attaraej'* can appear oaly at atdet to aMMl '#nd. of tae court ittcr role, the court recogID a inliai niaet the tuaaiel as aorkin: nrhu oat resaaneratJoiL Sack a drvctop %  Mat vat coasadered happea a the trial of •jv offariak k m Belgrade that ei ideace directiy aaplarataac Adalf -naca ia the deportataaa eitenainstaoa of Yutoslavian h dariaf the Naa regiaae had beea % %  cwered in Zagreb, the Craatiaa capital The Yeo4av aothonties dal aat ut ,J de*cnbe the nature of the rodenre foaad afaatct Eachauns and dal %  at ladieiie whether it nvotred hit relataaas with the I'stacha. %  fjajBI %  -,.if rr-p><;-.Sie tor the deaths of thousand* of tan Sertoaat aad atberv or his re-la taaas with Ha) Anna i,l Haiiaai. one-txase Mafti of Jerusalem Etch Pease ca'l us 'or early pie* THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED THUFT SHOf 5737 N.Mr. 27th Aaa* m J-2331 Ooaed Sa*.'3ayt Grc CHAtlES S, LAVIH ANNOUNCBNEW ORGANIZATfON PUN! EXPERTS IN THE AJtT Of RELAXATION ENJOY THE BEST OF VACATIONS at the FINEST of NORTHERN RESORTS GALEN HALL !aal =..-• e--i, .a-* DL-C^AC^-'J n t rds CH.\RLES $. LAMN. ideas haw ban ifrlniiaaaU ReaoW's Dajest aa> ncea fl addrbo* of tte farooai Pa) 9 Beat* Hakri at PaJa tadfl Florida. Tha k a trahkoariaji place for itiwuaii t the taaaafl rate betaf tSOJO per moaA afl penon. doable oocupancy aaafl am thad ta ffavaa ateah a a|^| Single roo m are abo aVaaaaH SpecaJ dsetary btchen aaddkl ing room avaibbie at $LM %  day extra Rrservarxm are now beaf all crpted for oar new Gem Wmtt Rentak start at ttoJOfa] month per person, which a] ciitdes a lovehr prhate roalj uith raaaiaf water, and thai virB-prepared naak a cay *j these fiaests mav enjoy tht aI social activities at thorn a %  ] GALEN HAU IS Prvn.EGEO TO BE THE HOST TO SO AANY GtOBE TtOTTTNG Whether you plan or as Dart p abroad, you II -i remen bar yojr GA -. Sin ew eaventure in •e tor details c* cc%  if Hieipn.a airport. DISTINGUISHED FACILITIES -~xxt,c-i spac.ous suifes. apes r '0 Head me Enaj ^oughou' Season 3'• • ^nder the s-ars, A-^erK:ar. and : *>etras C^ENVKONS" ^D.vsDaxtW. CONVENTIONS CornpWrteiy eoc.pped rooms have been designed for large a^ic s~>*4l groups SPECIAL CONVENTION RATES cr recoest HOTEL AND COUNTRY CUM aajsa, ••*• awt* Omef Owanar ncm Rea^odkaa of yoor afe, jaa af torn The Charles S. Id* Oa^aaitka>, one dollar (tlJaJl alaaa) aad aval' to ona at hotels as a p a inan a nt feat I or she wvti receive a dnwar' $10000 the end of tha flnt ) 1 Crhorta. TLarvii Lawk* 213 DCAR MA LAVw*



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22. 1960 "Jewisti nark/tor Page 13-A OF MORALS pririitonhrr Columbia reSpam /rom his ftrsl rovj_; N'U> World, he was a jrrraf deal of ti. i luim J Mied lo (he title of Adit Seat. Honors were %  on him. Celebration^izrd in hi< behalf and fight, the obscure tailor [ %  famous. en good fortune that muted many in the rt to jealousy. Man\ attendants eager to their monarch.*, looked I Columbus' sudden nje minimized his accompfAfter all." they whuif could hare done All he did was sail It line and accidentally ft reached Columbus. Met Riven in his honor, goes, Columbus sud%  nd proposed a riddle. ten egg and as\ed the yJiere be anyone pre*mat(e the egg stand I led end without supemblage good na%  oround the egg from Bout no one succeeded HtUnd of its oum acphen too^ the egg. the pointed egg suf_' ely crac\ and flatMood on its end. Mid Columbus, "any^L after you have ben I KThe accnmpli.thmrnt> %  often minimized. Tet. Hbortuniurs are passed : Ht present themselves. kC_^m *r*m f ion 3n rganization maintains producer ind consumer cooperatives of its own and is the most important single economic and political facor in the state. • • • What is the relationship of the UNSOP to Palestine? UNSOP was the name of the Unied Nations Special Committee on Palestine. It was this committee that recommended to the United Nations that Palestine be partiMoned into separate Arab and Jew ish states. • • • Vhi are the "Mountain Jaws"? "Mountain Jews" is the name iiven to the Jews of Daghestan (a Turkish word for "mountainous country") in Russia. They resemble the other warlike inhabitants of this mountainous region, but differ from them in their speech. Their language is known as "Tat," which is a combination of Persian and Hebrew. They wear the Circassian dress and always go heavily armed, even sleeping with their weapons on. There is a tradition among them that they are descendants of the lost ten tribes. Under the new condition of Soviet life, their survival as Jews is doubtful. Who was Elisha Ben Abvyah? He was a great scholar and teacher who lived in the time of Rabbi Akiba (80-150 C.E.), whose friend he was. At some time in his career, he turned to Greek mysticism and was reputed to have informed the Romans against his fellow Jews. Jewish tradition, there fore, regards him as a traitor and imposter. and gave him the name of "Acher" (the other man). • • • What problems did the Queen o* Sheba pose to prove the wisdom of Solomon? The two most quoted problems were the following: The Queen introduced a party of children all dressed alike, and asked the kinu to tell which were boys and which girl*. King Solomon ordered ves| sels to be brought that the children might wash their hands. The girts rolled up their sleeves, but the boys plunged their hands into the water at once, and were easily detected by the king. The queen next ordered her attendants to set before Solomon a number of beautiful bouquets, and asked him to indicate which were the real flowers and which were the false. Solomon ordered the keeper of his gardens to bring in a hive of bees, and they almost instantly settled upon the natural flower* and began to extract the sweets from them, leaving the artificial flowers untouched AOUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlylo ave Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever. I *NSHE EMES. 2S3S 6W 1tth ave. Conservative. Maxwell Silberman, president. %  ETH DAVID. 2435 SW 3rd ave. Con eervatlve. Rabbi Yaakov Resenber-e.. Cantor William w Lipeon. • ETH EL. 600 SW 17th ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Solomen Schiff. • ETH EMETH. 12250 NW 2nd ave Conservative. Rabbi David W. Moreen. Cantor Hyman Fein. %  ETH ISRAEL.. 40M Prairie ave. Orthodox. Rabbi H. Louie Rettman. • ETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern. Canter Maurice Mamches. —e— BETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave. Orthodox. Julius Sapero, president. • ETH TFILAH. Ms Euclid ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackevsky. at —— CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 400 16th at. Orthodox. Rabbi Chaim Karlinsky. CORAL WAY JEWISH CENTER. •758 SW 16th St., Miami. Rabbi Samuel April. OADE HEIGHTS CENTER. 181*0 NW 2nd ave. Ceneervative. Cantor Eman u.i Mandel. fLAGLER-GRANADA. 50 NW Slot pi. Conservative. Rabbi Bernard Bnoter. Canter Fred Bernstein. friday :45 p.m. Saturday 3 a.m. Bar MlUvah: Amery. son of Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Wlrtshafter. HEBREW ACADEMY. *1* *tti st. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander Grose. MIALEAH RFFORM JEWISH CON GREGATION. 1160 W. **th St.. Hialeah. Rabbi Nathan Zwltman. ISRAELITE CENTER. 3178 SW 25th tor. Conservative. Rabbi Morton Malaveky. Cantor Louis Cohen. KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave. Orthodox. Rabbi David LehrfieM. Cantor Abraham Self. MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION. 1101 SW 12th ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Herschell Seville. Canter Joeeph •alcman. Friday 6:50 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. MONTICELLO PARK. 164th at. and NE 11th ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Llpschits. Cantor Ben-Zion Klrachenbaum. Friday *:4:> p.m. Saturday *: &f & a.m. In the absence of Rabbi Ljpsi-hltx, xtudenta of the religious M-hooi will conduct services. Cantor Klrn.-h.nItauin and Abraham J. p m Saturday *:46 a.m TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 121CX NE 16th ave. Reform. Rabbi Bennr M. Wallach. Frl*a\ 8:15 p.m. Kermon: "Tour Choice." TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. SS Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabo Loo Heim. TEMPLE ZIONT 5720 SW 17th at. Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Waxman. Cantor Jacob Goldfarb. TIFERETH ISRAEL. 8B00 N. Mianave. Cantor Albert Glantz. Friday 8:30 p.m. Rev. Euceno Stock to officiate. Saturday a.m. — • TORAH TEMPLE. 1*54 Weet ave Traditional. Rabbi Abraham Cassel YEHUDAH MOSHE. 1S630 W. Dixie hwy. Conservative. Rabbi Henry Okolica. Cantor Morris Berger. Filday 8:16 p.m. Guest spiritual leader 'o officiate. Ones Shabbat sponsored GEMS OF WISDOM Conversations and negotiations with Arabf are not unlike chasing a mirage in the desrrt: full of promise and good to looi< at. but lively to lead you to death by thirst. WHZMANN see A man who invents a terrible eplonve does more for peace than a thou-tend mild apoitlet. — HBSLL e e &f If a prince wear a Bohemian glass stone on his finger, it will be taJjen for a diamond: should a beggar wear a genuine diamond ring, everyone unll feel convinced it M only gla. —HEINE s Hidden u-isdom and concedled treasure, u-hai profit is there m either. —BEN S1RA e &f Vuitmg u like ram: prayed for when withheld, loothetome when overdone. —1BN GABISAL. • Tour son at five is your matter, at ten your slave at fifteen your double, and after that, your friend or foe, depending on his upbnnfing. — HASDA1. e &f If you are proved right, you accomplish little; but if you are proved wrong, you gain much, you learn the truth. —SEFER HASIDIM • &f fiext to knounng when to sieze an opportunity, the most important thing m life u to Ifnow when to forego an advantage. —DISRAELI Hebrew Univ. Tallies Top Gifts By Special Report LOS ANGELES — Gifts of $450.000 to the Hebrew University of Jerusalem by Samuel A. Fryer, Los Angeles biochemist and philanthropist, were announced at a luncheon of the American Friends of the Hebrew University held at the Beverly Hilton hotel here on July 4. it was reported by Victor M. Carter, associate chairman of the organization's National Society of Founders Committee. Fryer's gifts are to be applied to the construction of facilities on the new campus of the Hebrew Univemty now rising in Jerusalem and on the university's agriculture campus at Rehovoth, Israel, r Hi* sift* w r ,h l*rv*** •"nowncvd at th* lunchoon, which wa* hold ir support of rh*> fivoyear $12,000,000 d*>v*iopcrrrit program recently initiated by th*> American Friend* of tho Habrow Univertity for tho complotioo of tho University camcMM in Israel. Fryer was one of 14 contributors inducted into the Society of the Founders of the New Campus of the Hebrew University at the luncheon. CAWDlf LIGHTING TIME 27 Tamuz — 6:54 pan. by members of Sisterhood. Saturday • a.m. Bar Mltsvah: Burt Alesl. —o— YOUNG ISRAEL. #90 NK 171st at. Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwln Stauber. ZAMORA JEWISH CENTS*. 44 Zamora ave. Conservative. Rabbi B. Loan Murwru. Canter Meyer Qieeer. %  H



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Pcgo SB +JeHtfk>ri->y <^e>cietu %  *• ; % %  : %  %  .... :... %  •• %  • %  < tl„ Bramsons Announce Jacqueline's Betrothal Mr. and Mrs. Ted Bramson. 36 Shore dr. N.. Bay i ince the engagement of their daughter, queline, to Steven Allan Tendrich. The ;-))in elect is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Sam 1. adrich, L801 SW 21st aV., Miami. Mis.; B:jmson is a graduate of Miami Senior J ;h School, *here she was a member of Phi Siama I sorority, She will be attending junior college il befall Mr. Teadriek is a graduate of Whitefield School. •hare ; i" aru president of the senior class, as well Sigma Rho fraternity. He a '.ended the University of Alabama, where hwas a me.ri'ier of Sigma Alpha Mu fraternity, and i MT oil National Exterminators. The viouple are planning for a wedding in February.. Ardmore HISS JACQUFUM MAMSON Miss Lebow Now Mrs. Kovalsky U of F Students Married Here Miss Myrna Judith May and Thodore Philip Sobo exchanged wedding vows on Tuesday evening. July 19. t the Algiers hotel. Rabbi Herbert Bauiugard oiliciatad at the 3 p.m. ceremony. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs E. Alwais. 9270 E. Bay Harbor dr., Miami Beach. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Sobo, Newark, N.J. Matron of honor for her sisterin-law was Mrs. Myrna May. Mr. Sobo wai best man for his son. The bride chose a white silk organza gown featuring lace inserts in the skirt. Her bouquet was of white orchids. Newlywed Mrs. Sobo is a graduate of Miami Beach High School, and attends the University of Florida, v-here she is a member of Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority. The groom is a graduate of Rutgers University, where he belonged to Tau Delta Phi fraternity He is a senior in law school at the U of F. Reception followed at the Algiers. The couple are on a honeymoon in Nassau. ^^•J ^BrfcJr B '^^H ^LWi 1 1 % %  % • A \ '^B W/f ri %  *' %  \ l^kv*^^ ^ *SsP 1 fc t. .MLa l % K(^M§MM%\Wm IBssosso K ^H •ML DONALD KOVAUIT Miss Elaine Judith Lebow and Donald Kovalsky spoke their vows in an afternoon ceremony on SunHay July 10. at Temple Tifereth Israel The bride's parents are Mr. and Mr> Han.ld B. Lebow. Cocoa, Fl i The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs Sai K Kovalsky, 1030 5th si Miami Beach. Rabbi David Herson officiated at an alnr decorated w.lh floral wedding arches of while gladioli, chrysanthemums and fresh gypsophilia Best man was Arnold Goldstein Benty l.ebow. brother of the bride, and At Bialos were MhM Given in marriage by her parents, the bride wore an eyelet batiste ballerina with v-neckline and bracelet-length Marie Antoinette sleeves Her fitted shoulder-length veil of French illusion was held in place by a mother of pearl orange blossom headpiece worn by the bride's mother for her own wedding. The gold band used in the double ring ceremony was an heirloom used by the bride's paternal grandmother for her marriage. The bride carried her mother's lacecovered Bible centered with two white hybrid orchids and showered with stephanotis and babybreath. Maid of honor and sister of the bride was Linda Lebow. Soloist was Carm:J De Luca. accompanied by the Hlenn Cox Trio. A reception and buffet dance followed at the Social Hall of Temple Tifereth lsraei Among out-of-town guests were oaternal ?rar,dnarents "f the bride. Mr. and Mrs Sol Eakloff. of Stamford. Conn. and Mr. and Mrs. Marty Fitter, aunt and uncle, also from Stamford. The bride is a graduate of Cocoa High School and attended the University of Florida, where she was a member of the Orchesis Modern Dance Club. She is a member of Beta Club. Anchor Club. National Honor Society, and was president of Hialeah B'nai B'rith. The groom graduated from Lindi sey Hopkins Vocational School and served in the Navy He attended | the University of Miami, majoring in electrical engineering, and joined the Martin Company at Cape %  Canaveral. • Upon completion of a honeymoon trip to the Islands, the newlyweds will reside in Denver. Colo. itoom i tFFiatNuts i 0 a #fe %  '.. Near Ocean A Sbospim. UN 6-3944 7144 Byron Ave. Cabinet Approves Agudah Laborite Form kT Miami Israel Bond* Publicity Director Wants fall limn hotel publicity or other PR worli. J..jr >iliim rad; married; vet; 32; o ft. rSSBSJat Call BOS RICE CA 1-6657 (will consider order fields) PftVATE TUTORING 'Oofiv/duaf tottrocfioa of poor home CERTIFIED TEACHERS lit thrj T2fk Grade-All Subjects lomedia' Raadmf Ph. UN 6-4079 Housecleaning FREE ESTIAAATES HOUSE OPENINGS B CLOSINGS TERRAZZO B MARBLE CLEANING SEALING AA and J PI 9-2911 JERUSALEM— rael's Parliament. This will be the first time that Poale Agudat Israel takes part in the government although the par ent body. Agudat Israel, did participate in previous Cabinets when rlabbi I M. Levine was Minister of Social Welfare. Mintz, a former journalist, and currently Deputy Speaker of the Knesset, is reported to have promised Ben-Gurion his party'* sup port for the electoral reforms the Premier is seeking to introduce. Premier Ben-Gurion tried unsuccessfully to introduce during the leal Knesset a district represent a tion system in place of the country's proportional representation. The ultra-Orthodox Agudat Israel faction bitterly criticized Mintz for his action in joining the government. Agudah leaders had organized protest meetings during the negotiations between Premier BenGurion and Poale Agudat Israel. Cabinet approval for the new Minister was obtained over the objections of Mapam and Ahdut Avodah Ministers FUR RE-STYLING IH OUR TRADrTiON Of fMST WORKMANSHIP WE CAN CONVEST YOUR OUTMODED FURS TO THE SWART fASMlCNS OF TOMORROW From $39 FLORIDA FURS & CLINIC 2296 Coral W.y HI 4-0544 MIAMI 1117 Las OlasBlvd J A 4-7697 FT lAUDIROAU Werner K ins MRS. TNfOMRf SOBO Feinstock, Gerber Live in Brookyn Toby Renee Gerber became Mrs. Sherman Feinstock in Sunday ceremonies. July 17. at the DiLidn hotel Rabbi David Herson of fie. a led at the 6 p.m. wedding. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gerber. lbriol NE 20th ave.. No. Miami Beach The groom is the son of Mrs. John IIImv (if Miami Beach, and Dr Philip Feinstock. of Gloversville. N Y. Maid of honor was Miss Hud Stein. Miss Sandra Schwartz %  bridesmaid. Best man was Raymond Back. David Gerber acted as usher The bride chose a white peau de soie gown featuring Lace appliques and bell sleeves. She carried her white confirmation Bible cohered with streamers of baby white orchids. The bride attended the University of Florida and graduated from the University of Houston, where she was a member of Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority. Mr. Feinstock is a graduate of the University of Miami. He is a teacher. Reception followed the ceremony at the DeLido. Following a \v. mrr-Kuhii honeymoon in Jamaica the couple will be at home at 101 Layfjyette MtJ. SNfRMAN fflNSroci ave Brooklyn. NY. DAN SEROTT ANNOUNCES The Opening of P.Y. CORP. — Wholesalers & Exporters OF NATIONALLY ADVERTISED LINES Complete line of SHEETS, BLANKETS, SPREADS TOWELS, BATH MATS mad* by Cannon, Dundee 1 Pepperell for Hotels, Morels, Apt. Houses, Homos. Complote line of INFANTS WEAR A FURNITURE including Layettes, Swings, Cribs, Mattresses, Bassinettes, Strollers Complete line of CHILDREN'S B BOYS' B GIRLS' APPAREL TO SIZE 14. Sport Togs, School Clothes and Dross Att.ro AIR CONDITIONED AMPLE PARKING 8 30 to S P.M. Mondays thru Fridays Wa Invite All Our Friends to Visit Our Showrooms at 127 N.E. 9th ST. Phone FR 3*737 A-l EMPLOYMENT DOMESTIC HOP DAY WORKERS Ph. PR M401 MIAMI COHVALESCENT HOME 14-Mour Nursing Service O Special Diets Strictly Oboorvo* e All Rooms on Ground Floor Centres !" UceteoT fat INI Jsw.tl, stylo Csokln Spacious Grounds Rsaoonokis *Utoo e Schilling M Cm% to fW fltWfy *. Ctv•mcoffy Iff S35 8.W. 12th AVE. Ph. Fir 4-5437 & FR 9427B UO AUM, Mrecfor ptftMMllMw strvJct of flit blackstone flow where you get your money ... 24-k—r servkt .xct.f rosft WSIMM r shops for 6-1213 mifmti**



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Page 10-B 4*1 -£&< 4W>v v -**T s -vJ V H Et: : sfc"**%  *§& fl Hu^^^k a^l % %  S^Jal Pcul Newmcn finds real love with Ina Balin in the film production of John O'Hara's searing novel, "FionY the Terrace," now in its second week at the Carib. Miami and Miracle Theatres. Jocnne Woodward and Myma Loy are also featured. Barlow Back; Miami Mezzo Due Famed radio and TV music director Howard Barlow will return by popular demand for the second successive week as truest conductor of the University of Miami Summer Symphony this Sunday evening at the air-conditioned Miami Beach Auditorium. Soloist with Barlow will be Sal>a Abrams gifted young Miami %  MO soprano, who will sing an aria from Saint-Saens' opera, "Samson and Delilah." and "Ouvre ton coeur," by Bizet. Selectieni by the Clch com pottr, Anton Dvorak. Hto Finale and Allooro from "Tho now World Symphony," "Mumore*gue," and tho "Slavonic Danco Mo. I," will bo porformod by Barlow and tho Summer Symphony. Othor orchestral works typical of many of Barlow's "Firestone Hour" programs include Sibeliws' "Finlandia," Smotana'a cagni's "Intermeito — Cevalloria Rustieana," von Suppe's Ovorturo to the popular oporotta, "Boautiful Calatoa," and others. Howard Barlow, dean of radio' and television music directors, || credited with bringing symphnnu music to millions of Americans dur-! ing the early years of radio broadcasting. For many years, Barlow directed and conducted the "PhilStlV/A AIMMS 'Loss of Roses' ; At Grove Tuesday The first production since Bro.nl I way of the William Inge play. "A iLoss of Roses." starring movie I luminaries Jan Sterling and James .. ILacArihur illekn JUyea' aMl.^J will be presented at the Coconut drove Playhouse for two weeks starting next Tuesday. Direction has been assigned bj prod u cer Owen Fhil'ips to George Keathlry. Miannan who went from • success in -little theatre" here to j notable success on Broadway. Keathley is countod upon heavily by both Inge and Phillips .o givo "A Loss of Rose*" tho vigor inherent in the script. Time of the play is the depn sion years of the mi'i -thirties and the scene somewhere in the mid %  Ml in a small place. A widow, mn too old and an attractive woman, played B) Blanche Kelly, ii having difficulty with a rebollioui young son. Kenny, played h\ Jam MacArthur. Soon, into their lives comes .1 theatrical show tent trOUDO, OUt oi work, and among them is Lila. a voluptuous blonde i^irl in her early thirties, who used to take cart' (ii Kenny when he was still younger. The turbulent emotion conflicts' which come out of the f.i<' that Helen has invited Lila to become a member of the household for a while, and out of the "motional de-1 mands placed upon [ill by Kenny and by Ricky, her show business boy friend, played by Ralph Ma rino. lead to the lively, MtUueLj playing found in Inge plays. i Another important role is played by Don Penny, who has the role of Appiogato in tho Grove's current production of "Damn Yankee*," starring Gretchen Wy: ler. Ho is seen a* Jolly, ciga rette grubbing buddy of Kenny. Final performance of Gretchen Wvl.r in "Damn Yankees" will take place this Sunday nigh* at j 8:30. Miss Wyler will return to star in "Redhead" for two weeks i starting Aug. 30 Friday. July jJ ml Ralph J. Lampert, commander of Abe Horowitz Post J War Veterans, presents a bouquet of red xcees and a necklace to Aliza Gur. Miss Israel of 1960. during recent! Universe contest on Miami Beach. Miss Israel placed an the 15 finalists at the worldwide pageant of lovelies. Lc on (left) is Irving Steinberg. The Israeli beauty is a employed designer of dresses in hei hometown ol Haifa. 3 Faiths Urged to OK Bible-Readim NEW YORK— (JTA)— A suggestion that Protestant. Catholic and Jewish leaders get together to approve a mutually acceptable ver sion of the Bible for use in public schools, was made at the three-day annual meeting of the National Council of Churches Committee on Religion and Public Education held here. Taking part in a panel discussion on the version cf the Bible I should be used In states daily Bible readings are r or permitted in the public sdJ the Rev. Walter Abbott, cdid religion and humanities of] Jesuit weekly "America," be sees eventually a con translation of the Bible accep to all faiths." American Jewish Congress Lists Policies at National Meeting By Special Report NEW YORK-Dr. Joachim Prim establish two functioning commissions—one on Jewish Affairs, to undertake programs aimed at strengthening Jewish self know I odgo and Jewish identification; a second on Community Interrelations, to study tho causes of and map strategy to reduce intergroup tensions. The convention voted to increase co Radio Hour." "Harvest of was retlectcd national president Stars," and the "Voice of Fireof the American Jewish Congress stone" musical presentations. He recently at the concluding session has also directed the nation's outof the organ:zation's national bienstanding symphonic organizations, nial convention, including the New York Philhar Dr p rlnz wag elected to serve monic. the Philadelphia Orchestra. a stcon d two-vear term. Nathan the Detroit. Chicago. Baltimore, L Edelstein. of Philadelphia. Montreal and Los Angeles Sym chalrman of the Philadelphia Com? e numb"" of national vice presiPhonies. mlsslon on Human Relations, was dents from 12 to 16. Two vice presM.ss Abrams has appear in many etodej chairman of the newly-1 '^t^^ tSES&SlZ* Miami prod opera to m sung concert and oratorio languages, including Greek, Arabic elected co-chairman, and Hebrew. The convention voted to reyouth of the brutality of the Nazi regime. • L'rgeo rresirient Eisenhower to exercise the authority recently granted in the Douglas Amendment to the Mutual Security Act to withhold V S. aid to any country that obstructs the use of international waterways to countries friendly to the U.S. • Supported Federal aid to education "but no* to parochial schools or school districts operai tion in violation of the principle* I laid down in the Supremo Court decision* condemning state-imI posed racial segregation." • Voiced a complaint of "indif-1 ference" by the Government to; 'affronts" against American citizens by Arab countries and on the Executive and Legui branches to prevent racal ligious discrimination by nations against America: i • Called tor eateMishn a "central body rep re s en entire American Jewish nity" to be Its authorihj spokesmen in domestic aeaf femationel affairs. • Appealed to the Sonet to reinstate "full cultural an ligious facilities" to RJ 000.000 Jews, to end aitiJtj discrimination in education professional advancemer", %  remove all restrictions %  : en tion "for the purpose of rei broken families." ams has appear in many elected chairman of the newly-' !" r^rl ZnnT ? ,h rdudions ranging, from formed Governing Council, which the AJt ongress national affiliates. SSRSffL rS will be the agency's policy-making **• £ !£ %  £ Sherman; v crt and oratorio in ten body Paul Annes. of Chicago was ES^*-** £*• "£? ^ Mrs. Angela Belaval, leading Puerto Rican commercial designer, gets a first-hand view of the projected Lincoln Road Mali during her visit Miami Beach. George Bertman, vice president of the Lincoln Road Progress Assn., explains some oi the novel features of the landscaped pedestrian promenade. ganization of America; and Dr. Joseph Tennenbaum. president of the American Federation of Polish Jews and a member of the praesiduum of the Histadrut Ivnt of America. Shad Polier, chairman of the Commission on Law and Social Action, was reelected a national | vice pri'sident. In a .series of resolutions adopt ed at the five-day convention's fi nal session the American Jewish Congress: • Asked that political candididates be judged not on the basis of their religious belief or church affiliation but on their positions regarding major issues, "including the separation of church and state." • Expressed ••concern" at what it termed the "continuing rJefJcien Bat • m German public Ufa eluding the role of ex Nazis in positions of influence and the aa sential failure" of the German educational system to promote an understanding among German IS 2*: (V \jGUST BROS Hy. I > tht /if s / 0 From BRAHMS to BARTOK r%i>$% DRY m vi n \(-i You'll Hear the World's Finest Music 16 Hours a Day on r H 60 93 I 100 KM toe HC • £ W A F Brought to you by Miami's Finest Advertisers] From Soft Drinks to Savings Institutions DADE FEDERAL SAYINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION



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Page 14-A *Jmis9>ftor****" Fridcy, July 22.1 „„, %  %  %  "*" HKW MIMD1IM TiWoar i?ea(/er' as Compendium of Hebrew Writh ing HADCAR READER. Edited by Elvin I. Kos*. 115 pp. N*w York: Hadoar Association, 120 W. 16tn St. H ADOAR, PUBLISHED UNDER the auspices of the Histadrut Ivrit. is the only Hebrew weekly outside of Israel. Foundea. and edited for thirty-three of its thirty-nine years, by Menachem Ribalow. the paper from the first encouraged and stimulated creative Hebrew writing of all genres. The present Reader, in English trarslaticn. is an effort to reach the larger American Jewish community which does not read Hebrew. The articles included have been taken mainly from (herseas Newsletter: By ELIAHU SALPETER the 1957 Jubilee Volume Unfortunately, they deal almost exclusively w.th studies in history, ed.tor.al opinion and re.iews Tne Introduction notes that "original stones, overseas report*, feuilletons. belles lettres and poetrya. well as the interesting condensations of cultural and organizational activities, are urn.tten While one recognizes the space problems which dictated this choice, it is rather like plucking the flower and presenting the denuded stem to the eager reader. As in teresting as the articles are. they are not different from others of their kind which appear in English It seems to me that the greater value in translating selections from Israel's Positive Friendships Widen in Africa Jerusalem HOUR AFRICAN nations attained their %  ire. Israel has al in with two of %  la Mali in former i a and the Republic of a Belgian colon> I | he establ • Republ.i (Ma tagaswith Somali, ir. the n f Africa, is still somewhat uncfc I Mali consi-ts of I I met of & i Soudan whack have i>mpeodeiicfl aider Gen de Gaul -g of al empire into the .'.-.' %  • %  • accredited to the new uncut in Dakar on Independence Day Th a large Copifo/ Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN As Europe Sees It Washington AMERICANS are ** informed but do Europe's emotional insights Into the true nature of Nazism T\ concensus of European diplori -hington. The naive American response to Nazism and lack of r< < ated in newspaper editorials from coast to coast. rue of Adolf Eichmann. Iving Nazi brutality, drew editorial condemnaEichmann wai deplored, it is true, but the emphasis of most editorials was on the \iiificaiion .< ia! technicalities. The same mentally permits an 'American Nazi Party" in the nation's capital to disturb the peace impunity It allows United States citizens to publicly wear swastika armbands, picket with anti I render the Nazi upraised am. lu :p || American college youths to collect mann legal defense" funds. Those who suffered under Nazism understand it biter. A vast difference is found in the editorial • tf the European press to the Eichmann affair. Europeans failed to understand the tremendous American concern over Eichmann'i legal riuht ^ Were Americans so liberal? Did the same Amer newspapers make a similar stand for the legal r. of Julius and Ethel Rosenberg? Such question are found in the press of France. Holland. Belgium. Denmark, Norway and other countries that witnessed Nazism. The Belgrade newspaper. Borba. revealed how Communist propaganda is exploiting Amen Nazism. A Borba editorial worried lest Eichmann be denied reatment Instead of arguments criminal who has been caiisht, ba r to see what can b -out those who are still at large." Tnt public, including persons who de*•* munisl regime, are nitted the most vicious hung Yugoslav Nazi. Andrija Artukovic. to take refuge in the Inited States. He is living luxuriou-a American courts have rejected Yugoslavia's application for h vradition. The "liberal" Washington Post accused Israel of "a grave threat to the world's order and safety" becouse Israelis apprehended Eichmann in Argentina. The same newspaper, a few weeks prior, justified the penetration of Soviet territory by the American U-2 spy plane. The Post expressed concern that poor Eichmann had no refuge from the "vindictiveness" of Israel The world can never believe, said the Post, that Eichmann can receive a genuinely fair trial at the hands of his enemies and abductors. Hundreds of American newspapers lost sight of the fact that had Israel not acted. Eichmann would still be at large, mocking the processes of justice. Eirhmann gloated over his role in the murder of 6,000.000 Jews. He wanted to remain the faceless, anonymous, perfect murderer. percentage of Moslem population, relations arc excellent. An Israeli agricultural team has already com;' an initial study of bask problems of Mali's developmcrt k :ns and additional experts are likely to go there in the near future Ma!: representatives are schedule participate in the forthcoming French peakininternaal >cmin. .>era!ior. : held bv 'he 1 pcrative movement and the Histadrut. Scientists from Dakar will al.-o \ Internationa! -(e on Science and the I Oder i I shortly convene a: the W< banana Institute in Rebi Israel ha* opened an ami copal Iville, capital the Congo, and apnoir.ted one of its veteran Af: Mr Avriel I completed a tour o. lot] nassador to (ihana. A topI-rael delegation, headed by Finance sUniSh I 1 SVJ .pated in Congo's independence celebrat. ral members of the delegation remained to di~ of the : rnmenl ways means of cooperation betvv i In recent m aders t Israel and fnendh abii.-hed with the lr.g personalities A> a matter of fait. Israel and (.!. -tched semi-official diplomatic repre it the beginning of th.s • fore Indtpen two diplomats took a hand in arranging some between the two rtvali eolese leadership, .)h Kasabubu and Patrice Lumumba. It ir al major projects of Israel Con. bn agricultural and construction fields will be i soon. Israel does not yet have any no t ewor th y ties with the Malagasy Republic ) %  Herable importantattached to relations with that Island republic off the east of Africa since it is aJBOaj I -idly countries atively close to Israel based on Eilat It is be d that Israel will be a: .perate with Madagascar in water development projec The situation is somewhat more complicated with the former Italian colony and later trusteeship territory of Somalia The overwhelmng maointy of Somalia's population Is Moslem. While th' rulinf party of Prune Minister Abdulahi Issa is pro-Western and is friendly disposed to ward Israel, the opposition party la financed by Cairo and uses anti-Israel slogans among its weapons against the government party The ruling party's position is not too strong at the moment and the situation was further complicated by the announcement that newly independent former British Somaliland will merge with Somalia. The pro-Nasser elements won a sweeping victory in recent elections in British Somaliland. In view of this, the Somalian govern mer.t is moving very cautiously in establishing ties with Israel; there will probably be no Israel Embassv in Moga0 for some time—only an Israel trade or technical rei>ative at best. Israel is now thinking of establishing embassies in two additional African cour.tr.es whuh gained independence some months ago in the southwestern under-belly of Africa Togoland and Cameroun. The Egyptians have already anncunced the establishment of an Embassy in Cameroun and the top rules of the diplomatic games in Africa are that in such eases Israel cannot lag behind. "It is better re ii.e in newl) ,. nt African countries! lay ahead." is the Israel motto. Hadoar would lie precisely in the om,tte<: stick.. ting us see what is being done in Hebrew n creat'I erary terms. • u I'ntil that happy day. and the next (* c hope, one may read Mosbe Davis on the Oassentinatios J knowledge of Hebrew in America, Isaac Bariilji c.J tiny and fate in Jewish history, former Hadoar Moshe Maisels on identification and an essay on j and Christianity, a fine chapter on the "New w Israeli Novelists," by Ezra SplcehandUr .and jJJ Fervently I hope that it sounds more like ment and less like carping to reiteralc that sob Hadoar Readers will truly fulfill their subtitlesT' section of Hebrew writing in America. 4 • • • A GUIDE TO JEWISH HISTORY. By Dr. ftUbwf B •1 pp. New York: YeaMva University Dep*rti Adult Education. Amsterdam tot. arc lBttti it sjssawawA This newly revised edition functions, i,ke the e e. as a review and study guide to .it arial) historic ed. organized and outlined, the Guide foocUsnl a good teacher: it directs and synthesizeThe one ft snnot, in its brevity, of course do is to amplify; f or • era! bibliographies. Topics hi riscu-sioiij also included As a capsule study of Jewish history h the wise reader will explc:. j ln i advantage. Off the Record By NATHAN M A Scroll of Legend %  AST SHAVUOTH narkedtas %  200th aaniversarj .' the deii I of Isra alignment it its wellspring is the heart, human depti Prayers can be said in word, in song and in sdeset The prayer book alone is not the only source of coamunicating with God. There is seriousness in hutsai purpose yet it is with dancing Joy that we must sue: GKI in prayer and in our dally lives. Sadness denigrates divine purpose. Here was a way to God that was within the gruf and attainment of the simple folk. Here was a f cinatingly new rod. And the Jewish masses seised upon it hungrily. Here was a wsy that brought nity to their lives and meaningfulneas to their pray ing. Men now could rise above their hovels. Tsej were now in the eyes of God the equaLs of the lesnv ed. Heaven's gates were now open to alL I 1 K I } h .1 IS Panorama: *y DAVID SCHWARTZ V Novels Impoverish Our Love for Proverbs j JRANKLIN WAS perhaps I,,-, known ; %  i %  — ,. CRANKLIN WAS perhaps best known i early America for h:> Poor Richer Nowadays peopk m t psoverba Jbecau.se we n-ad B The Talmud has a saying: Not the mouse is the thief but the bole Todathe novelist writes a book to convey som such point, but our busy %  Bcaston wl had no eight-hour day were forced to conurv. m so they took the.r wisdom ,n concentrated dS '' """• nJJ? 1 d0es *T onK Z,K ud *• Punished" u another Tal o^tS rn a n > ( ; v n e g I s Wh,Ch 3 ^ *~ S ISfi according to thy means; dress above thy me. "^ d nk ,w?. y m J ,h w r *" fu o£ ,he and wise," said Poor Richard. If instead J to be healthv. and strong, and haves!" bank account, get up early." we may preserve the f* mougnt. but the flavor is gone. la translation from' £ 'aneuage. and esoecially from a langwage as Kb* as the Yiddish, much more is lost. •'Ai die B.>bo volt gehat a bord. volt sie geven translated literally means. "If grandma had a beafij would be a grandpa." This was heard among the tat Jews when someone presented an "iff>" argument "t i a different world today, a beardless world for lb* 1 Part '.. and the P ur -ch disappears in the Uuslation. "Az Gott \ill, shiest a bezem." (If God wills. saM shoot with a broomstick.) In the traaslation. it at t would hardly ,tt, m iu popularity in Yiddish. ,. Tn m idea is expressed in the saying. thing depends on luck even the Torsh in the A*, Knowledge of the synagogue is rssjalaitr for aadssal wu J"? !" "< number of SeroUa ia the Ark bst wil be honored with being elevated for reading <* on where the cantor's hand reaches out.