The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

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:
AA00010090:01643

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
T eJewish Floridian
Combining THE ICWliH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
|Vclu.-ne 33 Number 31
Miami, Florida. Friday. July~29, 1960
Two Sections Price 20
GOP Platform Adopts
Planks on Mid- East;
Less Stern Than '56
(IMCAGO(JTA>The 1960 Republican platform committee Mon-
f: j -.leased a foreign policy plank, as approved by the 103-member
;i..:!orm committee, pledging that "in the Middle East, we shall con-
jinue to support the integrity and independence of all states of that area
deluding Israel and the Arab states."
The platform said: "With spe-*--------------------------------______
lint reference to Israel and the
Irab nations we shall encourage
criticised the sal* of arms by the
every feasible manner an early; *"'..*'**: t0 A.r*b "?'
[solution of differences between
and pledged swpert to Israel
gainst armed aggression.
The Middle East plank of the
Centinwed en Page e-A
Argentina Ousts
Israel Envoy As
Impasse Widens
STIFF NOT! SrUKHS AfOlOCY
f AGt 7-4
KICHAKD HIXON
e e MS VrtVI *! wt*f
Jewish State Exceeds
Three-Year Production
jem. an equitable solution of the
ifu:> c problem, an end to transit
Ind trade restrictions, the cessa-
icn (if discrimination against
Im< ru-ans on the basis of religious
(fliefs, and progress toward peace-
relations which will render un-
itc"-ary the continuation of the
krrent wasteful and dangerous
Irnr race."
Sen John Sherman Cooper, Ken-
ucky Republican, and former U.S.
(iplomat who served abroad on
late Department assignments,
leaded the subcommittee which
palled the foreign policy plank.
Observers here compered the j Ministry of Commerce and Industry, reported this week at a press
960 Republican Platform on the 'conference.
Riddle East with that adopted | He said the 1957 forecast for* -
bv me Republican national con-
lion in 195o, and expressed
opinion that the Middle East-
i plank now is much more re-
trained than the one of Four
irt age. The ItSe plank had
JERUSALEM(JTA)Argentina's act of declaring the Israeli Am-
bassador Arieh Levavi as persona non-grata and ordering him to leave
the country in retaliation for Israel's seizure in Buenos Aires of Aiolf
Eichmann. the notorious Nazi leader who directed the mass-murder of
6,000,000 Jews in Europe, was strongly criticized here this week.
The entire Israeli press pointed
out that the act is contrary to the
decision of the United Nations Se-
curity Council on the Eichmann is-
sue. Several newspapers see the
Argentine move as proof that ex-
tremist nationalist elements have
pained the uper hand in Buenos
Aires.
JERUSALEM(JTA)Israel has met, and in some cases exceeded Eduardo Colombo, the Argetv
in three years, production targets set in a four-year forecast of industrial charged'affaires here, call-
development published in 1957, Michael Tsur, director-general of the on the Foreign Affairs Min-
istry Saturday to give formal not-
ification that his government had
declared Ambassador Levavi
persona non grata. Gideon Ra-
phael, acting director general of
the Foreign Affairs Ministry, who
received Colombo, expressed Is-
rael's regret at the decision.
The personal belongings of Gar-
Ambassador Off
For Paris, Home
total investment in the 1956-1959 110 re,cn i1M.OO0.O0O (ab0ut $100
period twas I435,000.000 (abou
, $220 million) and actual invest-
ment in that period was I 563,-
000.000 (about $290 million). In
dustrial output was expected, 1956,
Rockefeller Orders New York
Agencies to Battle Against Bias
million) and actually totaled
I 259.000.000 (about $130 million I
he reported.
A* an example of an unexpec-
ted success, Tsur disclosed offi-
cially that in 1*53, the Israel gov-
ernment approved the establish-
ment of two tire factories by
what he called "an administra-
tive misunderstanding." The in-
tention had boon to approve the
building of one tire factory in the
belief that one plant could easily
supply more than the estimated
3,000 tons of tiros Israel then
needed annually.
JTABy Direct Teletype Wire
BUENOS AIRESArieh Levavi,
Israel's Ambassador to Argentina,
declared persona non grata by the
Argentine government in the Eich-
mann case, left Tuesday for Israel
via Paris.
He was greeted warmly at the
airport by a group of local Jewish
leaders and beseiged ty newsmen
The departing envoy maintained
an attitude of affability in declin-
cia Arias, the Argentine envoy to ling to say anything to the pres>.
The two plants, he said, were
ihetto Brute
IFile Crowing
ALBANY(JTA)A sweeping executive order was issued this week
Gov. Nelson Rockefeller to coordinate the fight of New York state
kjeni ies against all forms of discrimination.
The code calls on state agencies to exercise special care to assure
?that discrimination was neither | currently manufacturing four times
I practiced nor helped in state em-1 the estimated original annual need
ployment services to the public, | and that the companies are sue
administration of state financial, cessfully marketing abroad the
aid and public contracts. The or- j surplus over domestic needs. He
der includes a warning against dis-, added that the two companies will
criminatory practices developing; soon boost output by 50 percent,
in any way through the conduct of which in turn will make possible
"the state's representatives."
Israel, have been packed and ship-
ped to Buenos Aires on the am-
bassador's instructions, it was dis-
closed here. The action was re-
garded as an indication of a final
I decision by the Argentine Govern-
jment not to send the ambassador
'back to his post here.
Ambassador Arias was called
i home for consultations soon after
1 Israel disclosed that Eichmann had
been seized in Argentina. The en
voy's wife remained in Tel Aviv
when her husband left for Argen-
tina, giving rise to hopes of his
Continued on Page 16 A
The Argentine Foreign Ministry
did not send anyone to the airport,
an omission which waf considered
an act of courtesy, since normally
any individual leaving persona non
grata must be certified officially
as having departed.
Dr. S. Rosenne, legal cdvisor to
the Israel Foreign Ministry, who
arrived her last weekend, will re-
main for a whole week. It was re-
ported unofficially that he was
working out some kind of under-
standing with Argentine olJicial-. to
resolve the deadlock over the ab-
duction of the Nazi specialist in
mass murder.
JTABy Direct Teletype Wire
LONDONThe central commis-
ion investigating war crimes in
loland has collected considerable
pa'erial on the wartime acitvities
Ludwig Han, who has been ar-
'led in Hamburg, it was report-
here Tuesday from Warsaw.
Han, as commandant of the Nazi
sturity police" in Warsaw, report-
Nly took part in the destruction of
Tie Warsaw Ghetto and in the
krushing of the Warsaw Ghetto Re-
lolt. He also hat been accused of
Psponsibility for ordering most of
he executions in the Warsaw dis-'
New York state agencies per-
forming employment or place
ment services were ordered to
refer to the State Commission
Against Discrimination any in-
formation "concerning employ-
ers believed to engage in dis-
criminatory practices." Such in-
formation also may be sent to
Continued on Page 8-A
the establishment of various auxil
iary industries.
He reported also that the textile
industry, in which overproduction I
I also was feared, was planning a j
60 percent production increase in I
the coming year. He said it was!
found that at reduced prices con-
siderable overseas markets were
I available for textile products but
| that an expansion of capacity was
1 needed to make price cuts possible.
Nazi Criminals are Ruled
Immune from Prosecution
MONTEVIDEO(JTA> A federal judge in Buenos Aires ruled that
Argentina's statute of limitations guarantees immunity from prosecution
after 15 years and thus bars trial for Nazi war criminals who have taken
refuge in Argentina.
? Federal Judge Leopolrio Isaur-
Physicist Admits to Spying in Israel
TEL AVIV(JTA)Prof. Kurt Sitte, internationally-known physicist ed two years ago. Between 1954
rict and for the organization of I wfco j^,^ thc physics department of Ihe Haifa Tecbnion until his ar-
peet arrest* and deportation of i admitted contacts with a foreign agent, it was report
k Polish population to concentra-, June- h admitted
tamps.
led here.
J*nusz Gurnskowski, director of Dr. Sitte. **^"^TXto
* central commiksion, said the research projects at the Techmon
emission was ready to provide under contract with J*V*- *J
Force, particularly in cosmic ra
(ocumentation on Han to the court
wt tries him if such request is re-
vived.
The move is viewed as another
{ne of many being taken to round
former Nazi war criminals or
ispected criminals.
diation. also has admitted passing
information to a foreign power
through that agent.
It was oho reported that_Dr.
Sitte was tent to Israel P**"
ally to conduct espionage and that
for a long time He met once a
month with a foreign diplomat
who was reportedly sent to Israel
to meet Dr. Sitte for espionage
purposes. The meetings teak
place at a cafe in Haifa and were
secretly photographed by Israel
security forces.
Dr. Sitte at present holds a West
German passport which he obtain-
when he arrived in Israel, and
1968, he had no nationality status
and traveled with an Israel "lais-
sez passer," a document serving
the functions of a passport. Police
sources said that the investigation
had been completed and data hand-
ed over to the Israel Attorney Gen
eral's office for use in preparing
an indictment.
The Czech-born physicist was re
ported to have been under Israel
Continued on Page 2-A
ralde made the ruling when an ex-
tradition request by Czechoslo-
vakia for Jan Durcansky, wanted
for participation in mats murders
during World War II, reached his
court.
Citing the 15-year limitation.
Judge Isawrraldo noted that
"everybody knows that World
War II ended May 9. 1945." He
added that since ft was "obvious"
that Durcansky "coule not bo
judged under Argentine law be-
cause he has acquired immunity
through the passage of time, this
country cannot allow him to
stand trial in another nation."
It was noted that under this rul-
Continued on Page 5-A
'
I


Page 2-A
*Jenistfkric/iar?
Friday. Iuly 29
Physicist Admits to Spying in Israel
Continued from Paoe 1-A
r report> on all research | countries Iry tc obtain ta
hcrY Tcvt at the Technjon Israel | about reKftfh in the
Secur:> Service surveillance since m-tiiuu oi Technology shortly be- \ through *>Ficpage.
his arrival in 1954. It was di^c!oed f, r, v .,.,-: ..... ., JDhc. IsMi-LitaHy.-Haapeia^
Pretty 14-year-old Susan Frankl arrived in this country horn
Milan. Itchy, through United Hias Service assistance in fulfill-
ment oi her mother's dying wish that Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Gizelt,
the girl's uncle and aunt who greeted her at Idlewild Airport,
legally adopt her. Susan, who has blue eyes and brown hair,
is an excellent student, attending the equivalent of third grade
in high school. She speaks Italian end German fluently, and
has a halting acquaintance with Enalish.
txtradition Treaty Signed
JTABy Direct Teletype W.re
JERUSALEM An extradition
treaty between Britain and laTW I
was- s.tried here Tuesday by .Y--
G Heir, Israel's Foreign Min-
r, a.-.d Patrick Francis Han
cock. Britain's Ambassador to Is-
rael.
LONG-DISTANCE
MOVERS
OAIIT PICK-UPS New York. New Jtf
My, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Woih
ift*a, Betton all other mil.
DIAL JE 88353
M. Lltberman & Sons
455 COIUNS AVE. MIAMI BEACH
RETURN LOAD RATES
Camp Avir Plans
Indian Show
Hy Tadelman. camp director, an-
meed this week that prepara-
are being made for Camp
- s annual Indian show due
lay, 7 30 p.m.. at Congre-
- Yehudah Moshe.
Ft the I960 tMSoa, rhe camp
; the culture of the Ameri-
ca! 11 lu them
' Garj l 'anner, au-
n dances, rituals. >: ries, and Jongs are being taught to
cam;
Camper- will wear Indian
, tumes which they have made as
I one project in their Indian Lore
1 and Arts and crafts classes.
THEODORE A. HELLER
Wf MAVf ABOUT $100,000
m FIRST MORTGAGES
ComW be l*vtht at Subtt.nMl
DicjmMAa*vt 7 Vr*. lo run
401 m.thinfton Ave. JE I 3204
'f nc Hi. coll JE 80780 any time
tthat- tried to deny the charges hut when
he was fhown the documents and
photosfraphs. he admftfi hi- I
pionage activities. Subsequently
,t mi reported, he has cooperated
with hi- interrogators.
The arre*: leak place, it was re-
vealed, when police officer- went
to his home and asked him several
questions for which he could not
prvide satisfactory answers. He
i- now beinj: detained in an ordin-
ary prison ct!!.
Dr. Sir.e was revealed to have
El Al Airlines Will
Open Miami Office
El Al Airlines Wednesday an-
nounced the opening of a Miami
office.
The announcement said the of-
fice will be opened sometime in
September. No site has as yet been
selected
Officials of the Israel airline de-
clared that Miami was chosen
"after careful consideration of the
. market and commercial potential
of the area, including all of Flor-
ida. Georgia, and the Southeast
larea of the United States."
Named manager was Leo Gard-
ner, former captain and famous
pilot, who will arrive in Miami
to make his home here with his
wife and two children.
The decis:on to establish an of-
fice here was the result of inrrcas-
ing demand by Miamians for E
Al reservation- "The local olfici
> wili permit us to offer personal
c. to the Israel airlines' many
patrons," IpOfcoMBMa for the com-
pany declared.
El Al has often been in the eye
of Greater Miamians over the
I years. On the occasion of the MJsi
: International Stewardess contest
here. Ua Harel. hostess for El Al.
'walked away with the coveted title
In addition, many of the airline's
lovely stewardesses have appeared |
from time to time as honored,
guests at community-wide functions
in behalf of the Jewish State.
Dr. Sitte, who had boon head of
the Teehnion physics department,
was named deputy chairman of
the Ttchnion research committee
shortly before his arrest. One of
his first acts in that capacity
was to ask directors of labora-
tories of the Teehnion to provide
him all ir/ormation on the re-
search work underway in their
departments. The arrest came
before he received the Informa-
tion.
The Sitte arrest focused atten-
tion on UN (act that Israel's highly
'developed science institutions
the Teehnion. the Weizmann Insti-
tute and the Hebrew University
have won the e steem of other coun-
tries. However, it was note;', while!
such country- a- France and the
United States either make use of
the research facilities of these in-
stuutt s or cooperate with them in
joint research activities, of her
! ed several such cases, i- ftt
'the case oi a Weizmann Ins
1 euard wh" was senter
years imprisonment on espi
charges. )rt i similar ca-c re^3
by Haaretz, a foreign a?ent
proached a Teehnion professor]
offered some information ia wu
the scientist was interested
scientist war glad to get the'
mation. However, when the
, agent later asked the mm
j about research work he was 1
for a western power, the scie
contacted Israel security auu
ties who instructed him to
tinue the contact.
SCIENTIFIC
1
PEST
CONTROL
HOMES
STORES
INDUSTRY
FREE INSPECTION
CONSUIT THI TIURHONI
oieicToar rot tmi oskin
WFICI NIARIST YOU
*
ewtce
Prescription Speciolijtj
NOW IN TWO MODERN
A-0NaVTONED,
ENLAR6KJ REACH LOCATIOta
MOKt PAMMW at>4C|
cowmutm to bum
350 LINCOLN ROAD
Phone JE R-742S
. Wethintrteo Ae. Meiiono*!
728 LINCOLN ROAD
Phono Jl 1-0749
OCUtiSTS- PRESCRIPTIONS FtlUil
COB/TACT LENSES
Rabbi Joseph I. Rackov
MS MKHI6AN AVF_ MIAMI
Phone JE 1-3595
-INSURANCE
-^ ONE STOP AGENCY
.OjflEm JfWIlRTFURS MISCELLANEOUS FLOATIRS
Wmm,iMmM AUT0M"- LIABILITY I PHYSICAL DAMAfrl
T9lirmrr Limit, to OM rom >o*d!
" The Aeeecy rbot CAN soy TMI
Do.'t lot year oeont soy "It Coo t Re Deee"
ACKERMAH INSURANCE AGENCY, INC.
17 MX 1st AYE.
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fereifere Fe#i, teeelosf Mirror* *
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N*f fe Center at 33rd Avenue PHONES
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HI 4-0921
HI 4-0922
RIVERSIDE
MEMORIAL CHAPEL
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
Phone JE 1-1151
MIAMI BIACH
1250 Norm.naV Drive
1236 Wash.ngton Avenue
IB SO Alton Rood
MIAMI
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HI 3-2U1
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lrifj BUtoor. Ak# Roaaa..
lorrio $ BUooora. f D
New York 74'h %< ft Amitordom Ave.


jay. Inly-2ft M
Page 3-A
Assistant Secy, of State fading Will
iddress JWV National Convention Here
Andrew H. Berdinp. Assistant
t< rotary of State tor Pblic Af-
I i will deliver a major address
It the joint opening session of the
fc.Mh annual national convention of
Ejl,. Jewish War Veterans and the
Mrd anfiual national convention
t the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Jew-
ish War Veterans, on Wednesday,
tug. 10. 2 p.m., at the Deauville
hotel, Miami Beach, it was an-
K.unced by national commander
fc(rnard Abrams.
icnce in 19S7, others in Bonn, Cop-
enhagen and Washington; to four.
Southeast Asia Treaty conferences
iat Bangkok, Karachi. Canberra,
| and Manila; to three Baghdad
jPact (CENTO) conferences at An-
kara London and Washington; two
iSuez Canal conferences in London;
| the Eisenhowcr-Macmillan confer-
ence in Bermuda; the disarmament;
conference in London; and to the
Latin-American foreign ministers
conference at Santiago, Chile.
take place on Sunday morning,
Aug. 14, beginning at 0 a.m.
Local Florida officers of the con-
vention corporation involved in
planning the convention arc Dan-
iel Neai Heller, Harry Cohen, Ir-
vin Steinberg, Victor B. Preedman,
Ralph Lambert, Mrs. Ted Linga-
ton, Pcrccy Fritjdlander, Morris
Gribel.
Mrs.'lrvin Steinberg, Izzy Karp,
Ralph Grossman, Mrs. Max Kern,
Mrs. Rose Chanin, and Mel Morris.
Bertha Samuels, of Cincinnati,
O., is convention chairman of
JWVA, and Harry Harrison, of At-
lanta, Ga., is national convention
chairman.
Btrding attended the ill-fated j
Summit conference, and has been;
. member of the United States!
11( ]i nation to two foreign ministers
.inferences with the Soviets in.
Geneva; to six NATO conferences,
riree of them in Paris, including:
t < heads of government confer- \
tocky Presses
tattle On Bigotry
Continued from Paoe I-A
lKe Industrial Commissioner or
in* Attorney General.
The code gives state licensing
ind regulatory agencies authority
i take action against persons in
{heir jurisdiction who are found by
SCAD to have engaged in discrim-
inatory practices. Discrimination
P' barred in the appointment, as
: ment and promotion of state
rmployees. Any public contract
(warded by New York State must
ontain the anti-discrimination
lausa of the state labor law.
Cov. Rockefeller ordered that
l : .i of the code be sent to all
y.a'.e employees and posted promi
dently in all state facilities.
roppafMTf 1o be Speaker
Gil Rappaport, regional director
)f Miami Beach District, Zionist
rganitatfon of America, will be
fliest speaker at the weekly lunch-
:on of Miami Beach Lodge of B'nai
nth on Tuesday noon at the Di-
lido hotel. Chairman is Gershon
Miller. Rappaport recently re-
- id from a visit to Israel, and
subject will be "Israel Today."
Delegates to the 65th annual
convention will begin arriving
in Miami on Sunday, Aug. ?, when
registration will officially begin.
Headquarters hotel for both the
JWV and the JWVA will be at
the Deauville.
Also on the program for the open-
ing session will be addresses by
Abrams. national president of the
Ladies' Auxiliary. Mrs. Pearl Gold-
hagen. and Mayor of Miami Robert
King High.
Two highlights of the convention
will be panels on "Fascism in
America.'' with particular refer-
ence to the emergence of Nazis as
an organized group. The panel en-
titled "The Hate Monger" will fea-
ture Milton Friedman, Washington
correspondent for the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency; Joseph F. Barr,
national executive director of
JWV; Warren Adler, JWV's direc-
tor of public relations; and Abra-
ham Kraditor, past national com-
mander. The panel will take place
Saturday, Aug. 13, at 2 p.m.
Another panel on the Arab boy-
cott will take place on Thursday,
Aug. 11. Featured on the panel will
be Abraham Kraditor, past nation-
al commander and chairman of
JWV's foreign affairs committee,
and Dr. Seymour S. Weisman, JWV
consultant.
The traditional national com-
mander's banquet will take piece
on Saturday evening, Aug. 13.
Principal speaker will be Philip
Klutinick, internationally-renown-
ed Jewish leader.
Another highlight of the conven-
tion will be the election of the new
national commander wh i c h will
Istehneaed
I'M
Home Oeereted
TERMITES?
ROACHES? ANTS?
Safe, Positive Control With Every
Other Week Service For The Home
TRULY NOLEN -
The Sign of Good Housekeeping"
COSTS LESS THAN
YOU THINK
CALLFR 7-1411 /
rearer Mi-mi's Urgew lalaiwlaatir
NOW TWO BEST SELLING PAPERBACKS
C%e JZegJ JlorMC anaJjusinest
AND
"^7>w to win anJ holda mate
fy SAMUEL G. KUNG
mm MTMkMur f***n mamiau cohmuim
WHEREVER POCKET BOOKS AK SO10--------50*
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AU SCATS RESERVED
I Malixm 1pm. fr*a>nat I 4$ p.m.
WAUDSNEYfc/
Co'ony
ALFRED
HITCHCOCK'S
novinun
ruiuiiu

AIR CONDITIONED
COCONUT GROVE
PLAYHOUSE
SSOO MAIN HWY.,
MIAMIHI 5 2581
OX OFFICE OPENS A.M.
EVES. EX. MON. AT 1:10
MATS. WED. t SAT. AT 1:10
NOW thru
Aug. 7
movi rtoaocTioai. inc. mtiim
JAN STERLING
JAMES MACARTHUR
IN
"A LOSS of ROSES"
By WILLIAM INGE
Directed by
GEORGE KEATHLEY
with DON PENNY
COCKTAILS
served before Dinner and
Theatre in Lounge; after
Theatre service, too.
BUFFET
Served before Matinee and
Evening Showsincludes
delicious hot dishes.
\
\
1
"A NIGHT IN OLD VIENNA'
SUNDAY EVENING, JULY 31, at 1:30 P.M.
FRANZ ALLERS
Conductor or the Broadway Muaicel "My Fair Lacy "
BEVERLY BOWER, sopr.no
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Page 4-A
+Jmist\tk*Mkri
Friday, July 29,
" Jewish Floridlan
OFHCE and PLANT 120 NX. Sixth Street
Telephone FR 3-4605
Teletype Communicationa Miami TWX
: '_________ MM 396
FRED K. SHOCHET..........Editor and Publisher
LEO MJNDLIN ........................ Executive Editor
ISRAEL BUREAU
202 Ben Yehuda Tel Aviv, Israel
EAY U. BINDER__________ Correspondent
Let's dear the Air
The Aflaire Eichmann is becom-
ing increasingly complicated. Argen-
tina now formally announces that the
8-0 Security Council ruling on Israel's
apprehension of the notorious ex-Nazi 1
can not be considered binding.
This turn of events has been ex-
pected, along with Argentina's with-
drawal of her envoy from Israel.
But not expected was the signifi-
cantly growing number of conflicting
explanations the Government of Israel
apparently finds it necessary to pub-
lish as Argentina's recalcitrance stif-
fens.
Israel now denies the role of the
El Al plane in Eichmann's capture.
Added to the strangely-worded state-
ment on the part "volunteers" played
in the apprehension, the emerging
picture of one of the most thorough,
scientific and dedicated searches for
an international criminal unfortunate-
ly belies its success.
It also demeans the courage and resource-
fulness of security police personnel, who strove
so valiantly to bring the Nazi butcher to justice.
Far from getting the Government of Israel
off the hook, these statements merely encour-
age Argentina's persistent request for Eich-
mann's return a request to which Israel ob-
viously can not and will not accede.
The story is out by now in all its most min-
iscule detaU. Three books on the Eichmann
apprehension have been published within the
last ten days. All document the capture, dis-
cuss Tuvia Friedmann's heroic search of four-
teen years, laud Israeli secret agents, analyze
the diverting official announcements of the "dis-
covery" of Eichmann in Kuwait in order to en-
courage his wife's trip to the true hideout in
Buenos Aires, and list in careful sequence the
part El Al played in Eichmanns return to Israel
(See in particular "Eichmann The Man and
His Crimes." Ballantine Books. New York July
19S0. Pages 147-48.) '
What is the point of "explanatory" state-
ments? All the tender treatment in the world
will not shake Argentina, whose soft actions
and words about Nazi war criminals adequate-
ly reveal the nature of her motives. Some
honest pride on the part of Israel in a job well
done is needed instead to clear the field for the
job ahead the prosecution of this human
beast. Adolf Eichmann.
Once assured that the realm of equivoca-
tion has been completely explored and discard-
ed, Argentina will have to fall into line behind
the opinion of a world that forcefully expressed
itself on the issue in the chambers of the Secur-
li7rCOX11} f 'he Uni,ed Na,ions on night
of June 23 last. *
Published .very Friday s!nc BJSf br Th. Jewlah FlortdUa
at 120 N B. Sixth StreL Miami 1. Florida Enterr-d at
aecnnd-claaa matter Jul/. 1930. at Peat Office of Miami.
Florida, under the Act of March 3, 1171.
The Jewlah Floridlan ha. absorbed the Jewish Unity and
the Jewish Weakly. Member of the Jewish Tetagrapnio
Agency, Seven Arte Feature Syndicate. Worldwide Newt
Service, National Editorial Aean., American Aean. af
English Jf.nh Newspapers, and the Florida Frew Aaeei.
The Jewieh Floridlan doen not guarantee the Kahruth
of the nierrhandlne advertised In Ita columns
SUBSCRIPTION
One Year $5 00
RATES:
Three Veers HO 00
Volume 33
Number 31
Friday. July 29. 1960
5 Ab 5720
Disseminating Jewish Values
The plan presented to national Jewish Com-
munity Center workers at their recent conven-
tion to lift the general interest in Jewish values
is an interesting one.
W. are not here so much concerned with
the speciic. of the plan, for many of these have
keen offered in the past.
We are more interested in the idea in-
volved, since it adds to the increasing recogni-
tion that American Jews have a long way to
go in the matter of their iderrtincations with
things Jewish.
All of which would seem to indicate that
Jewish consciousness is not totally a matter of
education m the academic sense, fast that JstriBfc community inistrsjnentalities be they
Our Unwavering Homage
The fantastic rush of events unfortunately
obscures one of world Jewry's very important
observances the 100th anniversary of the
birth of Dr. Theodor Herzl. whose dedicated ut-
terances gave rise to the establishment of the
State of Israel.
This centennial year was to be a period
devoted to Dr. Herzl and his contribution
through the Zionist movement to the fulfillment
of an ancient Jewish aspiration.
The recent fantastic capture of Nazi butcher
Adolf Eichmann no less than the fulmination
of U.S. anti-Semite George Lincoln Rockwell or
the general concern American Jews feel for the
welfare of this nation in its gravest hour of in-
ternational challenge all tend to diminish our
enthusiastic participation in the observance.
For these diverting influences, we axe sad-
dened. Dr. Herzl was, after all. the founder of
the modern Jewish State; the centennial is the
least possible contribution world Jewry could
have made in his honor.
The result is that, almost unheralded. Dr.
Herzl s tombstone was unveiled on Mt. Herzl
in Jerusalem last week as peal of the 100th anni-
versary celebration.
Despite the sadness, we are nevertheless
somehow comforted by the feeling that Dr.
Herzl. above all, would understand. He would
understand why the Eichmanns among us di-
vert our attention. Is not Israel, his child and
the heir of his sacred memory, the greatest jus-
tification of Dr. Herri's short but glorious life?
Is not the emerging of Israel in our time the
finest vindication history could offer for the in-
human atrocities committed by the Eichmanns?
Somehow, we hope Dr. Herzl would under-
stand, that if the Eichmanns divert us. they also
put us on the alert the alert to protect the
Herzl legacy from the rise of newer and even
more terrible Eichmanns. Hence the distraction
from the centennial observance that in reality
rTOe'v* our inWavering homage through our
vigil in behalf of Dr. Henl's crowning achieve-
ment and the very precious inheritance he has
bestowed upon us Israel.
during the week
... as i see it
by IE0 MINDLIN
JHlAMMtCAWj^
gress n,7L
Liberties Un.es Jjj j
their adversaries -
on the
Witnesses in genereu.JL
thus far testified with,El
than fair degree 0 2
that region, pr.cuc* 2J|
the Dadt- county
tern. No lest a
school-
in. ^38
dent of schools, freely^!
ted that he suggested the introduction of "personal prayers" to ul>
ment the daily Bible-reading required by Florida law. Other, jr^
to the list of grievances, including recitation of the Lord's ft!
celebration of sectarian holidays at special assemblies. aeVoti
over public address systems, and baccalaureate services. Som 1
those who have appeared voluntarily on behalf of the plairi:iffs T'
rospect acquire the kind of unshakable heroic aura that comes /
espousing an unpopular causean aura which even managed a de
of formidability before the histrionic sallies of E. F P. Brigaarn.
el for the intervenors.
But the intervenors have not yet had their day in court; nor
they until the end of August. When the hearing resume', a* '
tiffs are expected to wind up their testimony with several addiL
witnesses. From a broad point of view, the sudden halting of the
by circumstances unrelated to it, breaks the continuity of the plan*
argument. This may very well affect it negatively.
However 'righteous" their cause, however massive the sen
in their favor, the defendants have been forced to conceri- the
gress-ACLU complaint that religious practices beyond Bihlc-re*
exist in the Dade county schools. What they soughtand fai'edu]
was disprove compulsion. A preponderant number of witness
even this refuge with running accounts by high school student."
of Christmas and Easter celebrations which they were required]
attend.
But when Judge J. Fritz Gordon resumes the hearing, tie tail-,
of the plaintiffs' plea will have to balance against the juggernaut'
slaught of the defendant's presentationdespite the seeming weak*
or distress of the defense over the compulsion issue. If past
formance is a promise of things to come, we may expect tae besT]
Perry Mason from Attorney Brigham the moment the bal; is his 1
carry.
-'- -!- $
HAKtowme rut scoff or rut ma
ALL OF WHICH is by way of saying that it would be a mistake!
** overestimate the strength of the Congress-ACLU position at
time. Individual moves rarely make the whole gamea game
outcome will undoubtedly not be decided in the lot'al arena.
Let me here observe that I am in complete accord with the
ciple behind the plaintiffs' plea. Let me also add that equivoe.,-
reluctance to meet issues squarely, or cowardice are not the marks|
this column, which has more frequently been the calm center of ri
ideologic storms, some of its own making, others into which it i
in the name of a great variety of oftentimes unpopular b^t
convictions.
I am nevertheless forced to question the timeliness or pr
of the Congress-ACLU rehgion-ui the schools suits. Are they primi
a plea for separation of church and state? It would be difficult!
reach such a conclusion, since violations of the principle exi*t to ij
greater and more significant extent in other areas of Amer.can i
experience. If the plea were purely in defense of separation of cU
and state, what about the crosses and creches that appear oa
grounds of city halls and courthouses throughout Dade county at El
and Christmas? Why has the American Jewish Congress, for exai
shunned these?
In national terms, what of Christmas as an official holiday? .
of the phrase, "under God," inserted several years ago into the Plu
of Allegiance? One can go on and oa pointing to encroachment* i
this principle in the name of people who ignorantly deifx the "reL
ious motives" of our nation's Founding Fathers motives which 1
fact hardly existed in their terms and to which mistaken zeal
pitiful violence
The problem, then, must be viewed from an alternate vantage |
as an aspect of parental concern for the well being of their childr
who are forced into contact with an expression of religious belief, i
than their own. (In this regard. I am moved parenthetically to
ulate on the possible positive aspects of a sense of psychic if not |
t al isolation that such expressions presumably impsse on Jewish ._
ren. It toughen* their fibre for the challenges yet to face them in l
years aheadchallenges even more firmly associated with lie Jud.
into which they were bom.)
Wf COmtHVATIO* Of MIHOHTr (NftCf
^JO ONE CAN really argue against the valid implication? of til
parental concerns They are as unshakable as the legality of I"
cause. But at what price does one seek relief
It has taken us long years to learn that Jews had best not raise fr I
i tKigeis of defense on every occasion of an anti-Semitic attack Prin
cipa ly the energies at our disposal, the legal and financial resource
available to us, and the sympathies of the general public in behalf o
me frequently unpopular and sometimes exotic causes we e-pouse u>
rath limited in their individual fashion. A mere successful approad
.iTf? w ** the ono th,t ** iu **> with we* to bron
, ,,y T'* "* """"^rations of the immediate provoc.ti*
prosecutmn *""* th' *re,lert Posalbflitita for success*
.r^*J ***:.'! w,h's k,nd *Ppro*ch i* equally applicable in ouVi
areas of civil uherUri*n operation, which shoaud take priority ova
more costly method, that pay no heed to thelSiy important cons*
eration of conservation of minority energy ^^
seem re,l.*ion-in-"-"-hoob. litigation here is a case in point, whk*
wm, pnn.iKuau.jy u, espend ^ ,tnagliu mer ^m where Ik.
., i? Prtmanly be reckoned in terms of costly community rsUj
110ns losses In iki. -..._~j __m. _..-l
schools .synagogues, organisations of one kind
or another, or newspapers have a contribu-
tion they can make toward the development of
an^ntelhg^ and weM-irdormed American
.._"tP.ir +* J*wi*h value, hi the
home make theu profound^ impact. But each
conlZtioT^ ^ 0k *" -F
lions losses. In this regard. I refer only flectingly to the ugly crswhj
V ^nrn'n! ,hVase lMt WMk- *" Placards and the petitions,
rn^ilv% JrmP ."SUe lh*.loc> P""". *hich has on the whole been w
sun iL ,rePort,n. 'n whose columns have been preset
n,.!-. f >Probrn> ginst the plaintiffs letters beW
vL JTh TU*e "*. *ron, downright anti-Semitism to I*
enrl L w? lconfu,km fundamental Baptist, for exampe. exse*
hK innTr UT '? und*Und the issues involved and wio evok
his long-repressed religious bigotry s "explanation."
0 aajgtfa, MfA MttHmt
AMri?,1T0*'AL OATI Ju'v 24 in the Ser.sota fTIs.) New. -
'Hy Distance sharpen* the view, bnnanng it into real
oersneWiv.^.1. rpens trie view, bringing It inw r.
X!a7i I* TV "s,*c, lo '"tergroup relations Referring to the
gress-ACLU litigant, as dLsa4entn, the News observes: "What
n Paa 7-A


July 29. 1960
+Jewlst> norktian
Page 5 A
teert Caps' More Sophisticated
Lfrika Korps" desert caps are
niso I kritb increasing
, in thi "s lick" and
mga;?fies throughout
l ips are called
,r: and "useful." Generally
arc psychologically attuned
Innting hobbyists, with adver-
s< iiciting the attention of a
ain class of "sophisticated"
I i iuus men.
ho are old enough to
v. hat the "Afrjka Korps"
during tlis Hitler era
i Immediately the subtle
frencei to be drawn from the
rrtin ments. There are no at-
, to submerv :'-i M inter-
But to the young and un-
(I. the item is simply a
ot se, however, for the thou-
ds ot shop* across Hi* country
cverlly soil swattica arm
s, Nazi decorations, medals,
general Hitler trinkets to an
ld number of the nation's
i-agers, who seem to be buy-
them with increasing relish
frequency. Less sophisticated
their parents, who buy "Af-
Korps" caps through the
fit, trey spend their coins for
i o r e concrete symbols of
tn and destructien of the
rid Wer II era.
[i Morton J. Sobel, national
Ictor cf the education depart-
tit el the Anti Defamation
j i B'nai B'rith, these are
pificant trends. This is espe-
ly true in light of the APL
lies -nee the outburst of anti-
litic ifcident> throughout the
|ld I: 'lowing the Christmas
deffcration of the Cologne
' last year,
lie \a-t majority of those ap-
pended in the United States.
jrding to Sobel, were teen-
MORTON SOBIl
... today's iffaess
ler discussed in any of their
classes. Some believed him to be
alive. Very few knew anything
about Hitler's g e n o c i d a I pro-
grams. The vast majority con-
sidered Jews to be of superior in-
telligence, overestimated the
number of Jews In the nation,
and considered them to be grow-
ing out of proportion fo the rest
of the population."
To Sobel, who has many years
of experience in child guidance
and counseling, these statistics
tell a chilling tale.
"Those apprehendcred in t h e
wake (it the anti-Semitic incidents
reflect similar attitudes except
that they have bridged the gap
in relating the Hitler era to their
stereotypes about Jews."
The Anti-Defamation League is
currently engaged in a major re-
search program concerning the
aftermath of the Cologne desecra-
tion. Two Columbia University so-
ciologists are presently leading
the program. Its results will be
published in the fall of this year.
It is expected that the study, in
addition to putting the spotlight
on youth, themselves, will also
question the deemphasis of the
Hitler era in the classroom and in
the textbooks designed for his
tory courses. If this deemphasis.
contributes to the "glamor" of
Hitler, why has there been no
corrective trend?
Sobel, here in Miami on a re-:
cent visit, candidly reported that
"textbook*, and other teaching >
tools, which are the major sources'
of knowledge for the teen-ager,
tend to do an inadequate job of
treatment of Jews and other mi-
norities.
"Many deal with Jews in Bib-
lical times," Sobel pointed out,
"but never mention them in mod-
ern times. The vast bulk of to-
day's textbooks frankly avoid Hit-
ler and Third Reich Germany in
terms of their genocide and anti-
Semitism."
As Sobel sees it, "we should
therefore not be surprised that
teen-agers spend their money for
Hitler era decorations. A society
that teaches them nothing about
the significance of these decora-
tions also punishes them more se-
verely for slashing the seats in a
bus than painting a swastika on
a building."
Declared Sobel: "We should be
agers between 12 and 22. Of ave-
rage and even above average in-
telligence, they do not appear to
be either mentally disturbed or
retarded. Moreover, they do not
act like "big city" vandals re-
sponsible for so much of the na-#| Attorney Generals Office. State
tion's juvenile delinquency. | of Florida, this week announced
"We recently administered a the Promotion of Gerald Mager to
test in two suburban high schools ssistant attorney general in the
in two different cities," Sobel de-!
State Promotes Former Miamian
tion on their return from an ex-
tended tour of Israel and Europe.
Harry Levy, Miami Beach in-
surance executive, active in
civic and community affairs,
has been named general
agent for All American Life &
Casualty Co. of Chicago, ac-
cording to an announcement
by Harold Lanigan, Florida
regional director. Levy is
highly skeptical of those who put past president of the Dade
Men's chapter of the Amer-
ican Jewish Congress. He is
president of the Greater Mi-
ami Lodge of the Free Sons
of Israel and is an executive
member of the Democratic
Club of Miami Beach. Levy
resides with his wife at 3120
Collins ave.
teen-age infatuation with Nazism
down as 'simple juvenile delin-
quency' rather than as a symp-
tom of a more distressing evil and
illness in present-day society."
dared. The ADL director, himself
a teacher of 15 years of experi-
ence in Detroit schools, as well
as in New York University and
Wayne University, continued:
"The teen-agers tested indicat-
ed that they had never heard Hit
FIRST
RACE
815 P.M.
magnificent
MIAMI
BEACH
Kennel Club
civil division.
Mager has served as a special as-
sistant in the division since July of
last year.
A graduate of the University of
Miami law school and a former Mi-
ami Beach and Coral Gables resi-
dent. Mager lives in Tallahassee
with his wife, Naomi, and their ten-
month-old son. Marc Adam.
He is the son of Rev. and Mrs.
Morris D. Mager. 45SS N. Bay rd..
who learned of their son's promo-
Nazi Criminals are Immune
Continued from Pac
1-A
seized
DOG RACING
ing, Adolf Eichmann, seized in
Buenos Aires and now awaiting
trial in Israel for his role as the
person who planned and directed
the extermination of 6.000.000 Eu-
ropean Jews, could not be pros-
ecuted in Argentina if he were re-
turned as Argentina has demanded.
Judge Isaurralde became in-
volved in the Eichmann case when
he accepted for trial a suit by Eich-
! mann's wife in which she demand-
ed punishment of the Israelis who
seized her husband, as well as dam-
ages from them.
fMleeedGr
e Aar Cawdstii
e Aft-Weather
Terraced OMnf
e 5.500 Individual Seat.
i .,, R, tns I'h'.iu |l. 1*03 i
MIAMI BEACH Kennel Club
Mil iii i \|> i >| < i i| | |\> sVF.M'E. MIAMI hi \( II
Iran-Israel Accord Seen
JTABy Direct Teletype Wire
LONDON (JTA) Shah Mo-
hammed Riza Pahlevi announced
in Teheran this week that Iran had
recognized Israel, it was reported
here. In his announcement, the
Shah noted that de facto recogni-
tion has been in effect for several
years. In apparent reprisal for the
Iranian move extending Israel full
recognition, the first Iranian com-
pany has been put on the Arab
blacklist for trading with Israel.
^v^^-^'W
TWIN CITY iilsASS CO.
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PHONE

MUrray 5-2544


Page 8A
+Jmisli fkrHter
PrtdaT' July 29,
19


Austria to Shun Compensation
In Current Parliament Session
VIEVXA ment leaders, the Aastrisn Parliament will not consider at its cmrent
eson laws to compensate victims of the Nazi regime in Austria, it was
-closed this week.
The pledge- were given by Chan-
cellor Julius Raab. Vice Chancellor
Bruno Pitterman and other leader*
to Dr. Natal on, preident
of the World Jewish Con
eral week* ago. Tie .f:.-..; -
of Parliament will rlnm w.'
'raft Uw prepare! b>
tne Finance and Soi ries
Moses Goodstein has a right to look pleased as he stretches
h_s arms to encompass 22 loose.-leaf fillers. Bound in these
s^nple black covers are more than 3.500 pages of hand writ-
ten study on Judah ibn Quraish. a 10th century Hebrew lexico-
grapher, exegete and philologist, which Goodstein spent 12
years in writing, and which he has submitted to Yeshiva
U.-j versify in New York City for the PhD degree. This extreme-
y det-jiied study of the man Goodstein has termed "the first
ccmparanve philologist" includes a new translation of
Guraisi's "Risala." along with notes and discussions.
A spoVosman for the aovarn-
mtrti told ttx Jewish Telegraph-
ic Agency that both coalition par-
ties wanted to solvo the problem
of restitution of victims of Na-
lism as part of an overall handl-
ing of restitution to war crimes
victims, including those who re-
turned to Austria after the war
and those bombed out of homes
during the war
The spokesman said that party,
, functionaries adhered to this posi-
Una despite urgings of the Chancel-f
lor and the Vice Chancellor
debate u possible on the q
until the tall session of par
opens.
The spokesman indicated i
the government expected p^
from Jewish sources over t i
setback since Dr. Goldmana nT^;
i it cJca*.in hjs uucs with e.-ojed
Raab and \ice Chance^or pj
man that such protest! wouy
' low any contuuted de!a> m ^
trian government action on uJ
problems.
Republican Platform Adopts
Planks on Mid-East Issues
CotrK-ijod from Pago l-A
I : -rm a- consider-
( >>' al observers in WSSB-
iB| j. j-.ng worded in a cauti-
0 *jy 1 Tied to avoid any em
1 a,.; : to the present admin-
1- 0.1 and it> policies A simi
1 read cin be detected in other
as arnica do not meet Vice
Pr' id- on record
o: -.he statcmaata b> Mr Nixon
Mr ft >.kefeller in ca*s where
t ttstements tend to differ
i cies of the administra
*js also pointed out the Mid
I t plank, along with other
f retgn poi.cy planks, was framed
ir o>e cooperation with State De-
ment officials who uere dis-
patched to Chicago for this pur
Deal A Btaal Secretary for Ion
tkmal Relations. William B.
Ml oasber heads the team
[iddle East plank tot! km
01 -i- the major issues of concern
t -.'i-l ail other Middle Ka-t
- and no attempt uas
I to I -regard them However,
tt < avrding is much lass specific
t r wta in the Republican plank
t year., ago and much less spe-
<: "nan the recently adopted
y I- Bast plank in the Demo
C p itform It does not pledge
c ctiaued economic aid but the
j- 'orm p'edges continued foreign
* ji .ts general part.
It was also pointed out that
while th* p'srtk is concerned with
tr arrm race in the Middle East
it aoi o pledge, as the plank
f the Oo-nocrats, to try to rom-
,cv rhe imbalance of arms in the
a which was created by So-
v-et shpmonts to Arab countries.
S -lilerly, the Republican plank
Pfom;os to work for an end of
"transit and trade restrictions"
bcrt dees not mention the Swei
Cane I by newts.
Otter problems affecting the
Tea are treated in the same way.
R- fiarsssea Is made to the refugee
p/'rJem and an effort to find an
itable solution" is pledged
b'-1 -bere is oe specification of what
ffflOwi Stern on Television
Rabbi T:h>r Stern, spiritual lead-
er f Beth Jacob Congregation, will
be host on "The Still Small Voice."
lei) iaioa program sponsored
vt'idy by the Greater Miami Rab-
al Asan. Rabbi Stem's theme
be "Jewish Concept of Mourn-
ing Individually and Nationally"
v M he appears on the Sunday
program, 10 a.m., over WCKT ch. 7.
might constitute such a solution.
wane the Democratic plank states
frankly -hat it would be the reset-
tlement ot refugees in countries
"where there is room and oppor-
tunity." The Republican plank alo '
omits the call for direct talks be-
twesa Israel and the Arab states
which was incorporated in the rival:
party 5 plank.
TO MIAMIANS
there's more of everything at
BROWNS
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Entortotawnt features Stan of Broadway and HoSywood-
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Pes Terrace lotin Music-Nat Sroolu in the Brown Derby.
Jerry Lewis Teen-Age Clubhouse Planned Socials and Fun Galore
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Dancing nightly under the stars, American and
Latin orchestras.
Aquatic shows and moonlight barbecues at
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Summer stock theatre parties. Penny Davis Dance Troupe
CONVENTIONS Completely equipped room, have been
designed for large and small groups.
SPECIAL CONVENTION RATES on request.
Galen Hall
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linens, dishes, drapes, etc'
AS puna so towantt !! rf
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for tamm. Iinmkw ... w r NOT
H"'k"l nil. *,
r* ktlpiaa yovr riiana^ty t. t,^
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FOR THE AGEO
THRIFT SHOP
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NE 3-2338
Closed Saturdays
CHARLES S. LAVIN
ANNOUNCES NEW
ORGANIZATION PLAMtj
CHARLES S. LAVIN. wbou
ideas have been editorialized *
Readers Digest, annouDces bat
addition of the) famous Psaa
Beach Hotel at Paha Beaot,
Florida. This is a truly luxurioa)'
place for reUieiaeaH; the sverap
rate being $86.50 per month pa)
person, double occupancy whta.
includes three meals a daw [
Single rooms are aiao avaflab-v
Special dietary kitchea and da> |
nig room available at $1.00 psjj
day extra charge.
Reservations are now being atv
cepted for our new Cards*
Wing. Rentals start at |86\ per
month per person, which a>
eludes a lovely private rooca
with nmning water, and three
well-prepared meals a day. Alas
these guests may enjoy the same
social activities as those in tat
main building.
Regardless of your age, yea eat
now |oin The Charles S. Lava*
Retirement Organization, the
dues being one dollar ($100)
per year. This entitles you to $
monthly bulletin and should
member come to one of oar,
hotels as a permanent guest, at
or she will receive a discount of
$100.00 the end of the first yea*
For speeffk
regarding the numeroue
lovot Retirement Hoteej
throughout the eeuntry,
please write Chortea a
Lavin e* noted Mt
There is no oWigorien-
'charloBS.LovwT
1235 Sunrise
>al* Uoch. ftorldw
I DEAR MR. LAVIN.
lEndeesd is ssy $1M
I fee.


Friday. Wy 29. I960
+Je#isti Hork/iain
Pag 7-A

Argentina Spurns Israels Apology
BUENOS AIRES(JTA>The Argentine government, after weeks
j0f silence, spurned Israel* apology for the abduction of Nazi mass mur-
|d,:er Adolf Eichmann this week and formally demanded the return of
|(! ( Nazi criminal and punishment of his abductors.
In a stiff note, the Argentine gov-
ernment disclosed that on July 14
lit had asked Israel Ambassador
lAryeh Lcvavi to tell the Israel gov-
ernment that Argentina was not
LjUNfied with the July 4 note in
(which Israel again apologized for
[the abdmlion ,v I Argen-
tina's understanding of the moral
|i>ues involved.
Israel, in that note also quoted
(statements made during the Secur-
liiv Council debate on the Argen
tine complaint to Mjnport the con-
Iteation that the Israel apology.
plus adoption of the Security Coun-
cil resolution criticizing Israel,
should be considered "adequate re-
paration" and the issue closed.
The Argentine note pointed out
that the Israel July 4 letter had
cited statements by the British,
United States and French dele-
gates in the Security Council de-
bate to the effect that the Eich-
mann incident could be consider-
ed closed. However, the Argen-
tine government stressed before
Continued from Page 4-A
THE WEEK... IS I SEE II
these people after? They want to make America, settled on a firm
trust in God into a godless state a Russia in the New World .
We say to these dissidents that if they don't want to follow the Chris-
tian principles that brought this country to world leadership, let them
go to some country where God is not the touchstone of existence .
Russia would be a good beginning point."
Make no mistake. When Kent S. McKinley. editor and publisher,
talks about "these people." he is talking about the Jews; and he is
coming as close as he can to the old anti-Semitic dictum: "Go back
where ycu came from In addition, he has pulled out all the stops.
B\ implication, the Jews are both "godless" and "Communi" *wr.
in his view, "Communist leaders have made no secret that their
biggest project is to replace the fear and respect iree men nave ior
God with fear and respect for the all-powerful government Wouldn't
these mortal enemies of freedom accomplish a victory of unspeakable
magnitude if they had free Americans, whose conquest is their highest
aim, remove all reference of God from American schools?"
It would be purposeless to argue against this editorialist's self-evi-
dent confusion ot issues or his ohfuscatinn of separation of church *"d
state doctrineall of which is beside the point. I have never in this
column suggested that we run from the bigot's barbs. I have never
counseled compromise of principle for fear of the hatemonger's retal-
iation. I do not nowdespite the hatreds the Congress-ACLU case may
have unnecessarily unleashed. Nor should my previous allusion here
to the price of relief be construed as a sudden plea for restraint because
of what the McKinleysand worseamong us may say. But if con-
servation of the minority group's energy in behalf of its civil libertar-
ian causes is a noteworthy consideration, there are other honest res
ervations far more demanding in their implications with respect to
the current cases before Judge J. Fritz Gordonconsiderations which
will be the subject of my next week's thinking.
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the Security Council voted on the
resolution, that the Argentine
delegate. Dr. Marie Amadeo,
had mad* a statement noting
treat trie oefogeto ^etnteeis warns/" ^
voiced were personal and not
binding on the parties to the dis-
puto.
The Argentine note then cited
the statements in the Council de-
bate made by Arkady Sobolev of
the Soviet Union, Sir Pierson Dixon
of Britain, and others which stres
sed the illegality of Eichmann's
seizure on Argentine territory. It
complained that, despite the long
interval of time since the Eich-
mann capture and United Nations
consideration of the case, the Is-
rael government has not yet agreed
to matce the requested reparation.
Another complaint was that Is-
rael had not officially explained
how the kidnapping of Eichmann
been carried out. In effect, Argen-
tina challenged the truth of the Is-
rael contention that the abduction
had been done by "volunteers" and
not by official Israel government
agents. In diplomatic terms, the
note suggested that Eichmann's
abduction had been arranged with
the connivance of the Israel Em-
bassy in Buenos Aires and that the
Nazi criminal had been removed
from Argentina in an Israel El Al
airliner which had brought a diplo-
matic mission to Argentina a few
days earlier.
The Argentine note asserted also
that the Argentine government did
not wish, without direct evidence,
to formulate a hypothesis which
would make the situation even
worse by connecting the illegal ac-
tion with the formal request by the
Israel Embassy on May 16 for a
clearance for the El Al airliner to
depart with some passengers.
The Israel Embassy, said the
note, had asked permission for
certain persons to travel on the
plane fee "medical end humani-
tarian" reasons. The clear im-
plications was that, under cover
el this clearance, Eichmann had
been placed on the airliner and
Mown out of Argentine jurisdic-
tion.
The note added that in view of
that situation, the Argentine gov-
ernment did not find satisfactory
the expressions of regret and other
solutions proposed until the present
by the Israel government and it re-
served the right to adopt such
measures as it considered oppor-
tune.
The Israel Embassy said here
that it had asked permission for
several persons to return tfl Israel
on the airliner "on compassionate
grounds." The Embassy asserted,
however, that for various reasons
either because of their medical
condition-or failure to have com-
pleted visa formalitiesthose per-
sons were unable to board the
plane for the flight to Israel.
1225 S. W. 8th Strt>wt
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I


Page 8-A
The Lubavitcher Rebbe. Rabbi M. M. Schneerson. addressing
thousands of Brooklyn religious students, on the occasion of the
recent 200th anniversary of the Baa! Shem Tov. founder of the
Chassidic movement.
Lubavitcher Yeshiva Disciples in Miami
On First Leg of Central America Tour
Ifoshe Feller and Asher Zeilin
gold were in Miami this week to
meet with community leaders and
youth interested in Torah and Ju
daism
The two young men. Orthodox
and bearded, are disciples and stu-
dents of the Lubavitcher Rabbi at
his Yeshiva in Brooklyn, New York.
Miami is the first leg of their
tour through the summer through
Central America and Mexico.
"No money, please," they ex-
plain rapidly and with a winning
*mile. "We're not here to *%k for
anything. We're here to give
to offer information to Jew.'th
community leaders and yovng
people interested in a deeper
knowledge of Jewish tradition
end more cogent identification
with our heritage."
Feller's and ZefliBJOld'a tour is
one of many being undertaken this
summer by numerous students of
Rabbi M. M. Schneerson. the pres-
ent Lubavitcher Rebbe. who art
carryiag their messages to owner-
OUI Jewish conimiiiiitio It is pan
of the course in rabbinio of the
Lubavitcher Yeshiva
ical seminaries in New- York. Balti-
more. cie\ eland, and Chicago
Carrying the message of the Lub-
avitcher Yeshiva. Feller and Zeil-
ingold al-o disseminate many in
leresting publications of the semi-
nary smh js What. What. When.
Where." "Die Yiddish* Heim,"
"Torah Y'lsrael." an.l "Our Peo-
ple History of the Jews."
How do the Lubavitcher Rebbe
and the Yeshiva sustain them-
selves? By philanthropic and un-
solicited coatribuUoas," the enthus-
iastic disciples of Rabbi Schneer-
OB explained. 'But this is an is-
sin- separate and apart from our
fundamental purpose
_______-Jelst> fhrkiton
Binder Elected
To Seventh Term
As Academy Head
B I B ii man.
a- electc :*n h: | si
president of the Hebrew Academy
it I rahip meeting
las) week at the Ritz Plaza hold
Harry Genel w-a > anantraoualy
elected .. honorary life president
Genet, one "i the founders of the
Hebrew Academy, and a pj>t pre*
ident. eras ihairman .if exeeoUre
i fur more than WVM fears
rted i(> r\e a iM Binder are
Dr, David 5 /Uadron, booorary life
president; honorary vice presi-
lenti Jack Satin, Morrii Bit nfeld,
\n hie Gi nb< rg, Mas Kaaoiei
Jacob Kaufman, Ifarcie Liberman.
Koiraan Luria, Raymond Bubin,
Daniel M Broad; f.i-: vice presi-
dent, Louis Meiuitzer. vice presi
dents, Samuel Rcmhard. JosSjfafc
Cohen. Max Silverberg, Wolfle Co
hen. Dr. Milton S LubaiT, Irving
Fniei. Char lea Charcmrslrjr,
Charles Fruchtman. Herman
Basch; financial seereiar>. Isidore
Spoiler: aasiatam financial aecnj
tary, Joseph Shapiro.
Treasurer, Jerome Bienfeld; as-
sistant treasurer, Dr Matthew
Zuckerman: auditor. Sol Goldman:
general secretary. Moses Grund-
werg; corresponding secretary.
Benjamin Appel: medical consul-
tant. Dr Irwin Makovsky.
Board of directors elected to
aerve are Abe Aranoff, Herman
Berk. Rabbi Jonah Caplan. Louis
Dublin. Henry Groudan. Sevmour
Liebman. Samuel Magid. Morns
B Miller. Edward Newman. Sam
Rosner, Dr. M. J. Safra. Frank
Schneider. Sam Shapiro. Sidney
Rubinowitz. Leonard Rosen. Wil
liam Rubin. Herbert Berger and
Herbert Shapiro.
I. I. BINDIK
The tour this year marks the
200th anniversary of the Baal
Shem Tow, founder of the Chas-
sidic m o v ement, which was
launched following the 1648-1649
pogroms under the aegis of the
?earful Russian anti-Semite,
Chmielnitiki.
"What we want to do is di
Bate Jewish feeling and the
for Observances." they explained
here. In line with their goal,
mei Monday night with graduate
students of the Hebrew Academy,
who are currently pupils in rabbin
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
Greater Miami's largest I Oldest
Supplier fer Synagogues,
Hebrew I Sunday Schools.
Wholesale I tefaif
IStAUl Gins AND NOVtLTItS
417 Washington Ave. Jf 19017
The Lubavitcher Yeshiva was
original!) founded in Luba\itch
Russia in 1928. the original Luba-
vitvher Rebbe, Babbl Joseph Isaac
Schneersoi \>..s exile,) t, Poland
lor disseminating the principles of
Fudaism
"i" out of Warsaw, he es-
tablished a network of Yeshrva.i
II the country-, but was
[on i .i to Qee to the United States
?40, where he founded the new
Lubavitcher Yaahiva in Brooklyn.
In 1080, he died His son in law.
who was also his cousin, the pres-
ent Lobavitebet Rebbe, took over.
Both trace their lineage back to
Rabbi Zalman Schneer. founder of
the "'Chalj.id'' movement.
Food Executive
Named to Board
By Special Report
NEW YORK Abraham Bor
man. chairman of the board of di-
rectors of Pood Fair Markets. De-
troit. Mich., has been elected to
the board of trustees of Yeshiva
University, Dr. Samuel Belkin.
president announced here
Bormans clt-ction brings to 26
the number of trustees of Amen
ca'a oldest and largest university
under Jewish auspices
Borman is a leading figure in
Detroit's Jewish communal life.
He is treasurer of the Allied Jew-
ish Campaign, former chairman
of the Food Division of the Al-
lied Jewish Campaign, director
of Congregation Shaarey Zedek
nd the Detroit Jewish Home for
the Aged, and former president
of the Zionist Organiiation of De-
troit.
t^ PALMER'S
MEMORIALS
'Miami'i Only
Irmith
Mtm/mmf
BaiHtt"
Scheduled Unveiling
=J
SUNDAY, JUIT 31
If. Neae Cemetery
MfYwt NEtNtntc, ii mm,
ftebh H If..., H
mi. Simmi Ceaaseary
ANNA FREEMAN 1 a.m.
Rdhbi B Leon Hi.
Harmony Chapter Meeting
Harmony chapter of Bnai Bnth I
women will have a meeting in the
DeauvOle hotel on Tuesday eve-
ning.
He came to Detroit in 1023 as a
penniless Bussiaa immigrant. Fol-
lowing the classic Horatio Alger
pattern, he is now one of the lead-
ing supermarket executives in the
nation, ,> a member of the Detroit
Food Brokers Assn Hall of Fame,
and is recipient of the Louis Mar-
shall Award.
More than 1.000 prominent De
troiters honored him at a testimon-
ial dinner at the Latin Quarter last
January.
aAJGUST BROS ftw
Is r hi AMI'
__________Friday, July 29, l96o
Camp Shalom
Slates Carnival
Annual carnival of (amp sh
lorn sponsored by the Miami Bea*
YMJIA Branch of the OreateTB
ami Jewish Community Center ffl'
he held bn*tJnd]y from"* tV, r?-j?'
Mrs Arnold Rosen, chairman "of
the day camp committee, has in.
nounced that the carnivai will
held on the grounds of the Cent.,
1536 Bay rd. '
Purpose of the carnival bj to
">""'> i>r the camp > uAA
irahip fund, which provides camp.
Trice to children whose par-
enis would not otherwise be able
to afford camp fees
The 140 children presently at-
ti nding camp are busy preparing
game booths which will vary in
planning an.l construction. The car-
nlvfl will have a "Western" theme
, and in addition to game booths' .
there will be rides, cake and food
booths, a white elephant sale and
a gala auction.
The carnival is the main fund
raisin- function sponsored by the
Jay camp committee Members of
the committee are Mesdames Phil-
ip Samet. Harold Vinik. Maurice
Oilman. Edward Land. Alfred Lavi
William Levin. Alfred Lustig. Ber-
nard Selevan. James Hoo, Chester
Weiner. Howard Zimmerman. Ar-
nold Rosen. Norman GiUer. Rob-
ert Grossman. Jerome Weiss. Wil-
liam Alper. and Solomon Kann
SABBATH EVE SERVICES
Every Friday Night
815 p.m.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
of Greater Miami
137 N.E. 19th St.
A Reform Synagogue
OB JOSEPH .a. MASOT,
MM
Miami Hebrew Book
1585 WASHINGTON AVE
Miami Beach je I 1M0
Hebrew ftelioioua Suppliea fer
Synagogue*. Schools A Pnvat* Uae
ISRAELI A DOMESTIC GIFTS
GORDON
FUNERAL
HOME
FR 3-3431
FRanklin 9-1436
710 S.W. 12th Avenue
Miami, Fla.
HARRY GORDON
PRESIDENT
IKE GORDON
FUNeAl DIRECTOt
Lakeside
MEMORIAL
PARK
'The Sourh's most beautiful
Jewish cemetery"
30 Minute* from the Beach Via
The New 36th St. Causeway
JE 1-5369
NOTICE TO
MIAMI BEACH
RESIDENTS AND TAXPAYERS
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that on Wedne.ay,
August 3, 1960 the City Council of the City of
^ ^ orLida'wi"meet at 2:0 PM< on
a1 ff ?f the Cif* Hal1' 113 Washington
fZe'Jr,fhe PUrpose of considering the pas-
FKrA|antclB0pti0n f the BUDG" FOR THE
nm*a. TEAR commencing October 1, 1960.
in ???* a/ the PrODOSed budget are available
n the City Manager's Office.
at Jku PerSnS inferesfed ^e invited to appear
at this meeting. rr
R WM. L JOHNSON
City Clerk


Friday. July 29. 1960
+Je*Mfk*k1**n
Page jJ-A
idolfs Untold
Story Revealed
By Special Report
NEW YORK A secret SS dos-
Isier on Adolf Eichmann seized by
American forces at the end of
k'orld War II was a key factor in
iis identification and capture.
The dossier, which listed Eich-
lan's height, weight, hair and eye
[dor. as well as a description of
vo major injuries that would have
shown up on X-rays, described the
ilazi butcher as "first class expert
Jn his field" with "great organiza-
tional capabilities."
In a signed article in the new is-
sue "f Look Magazine, Zwy Aldou-
ty and Ephraim Kaz point out that
le document fell into Israeli hands
fby means still not revealed."
When Eichmann was captured, a
pcond factor in his identification
Ihould have been the SS tattoo un-
Irr his arm, but this was obliterat-
ed by scar tissue. The Israeli journ-
alists add that Eichmann's tattoo
^d scratched it out with his fin-
lemails."
3n OL 9&X, Of JHi
tanti s
latous
We Must Have the Light
Of Wisdom for Right Path
Elections Take Ovar Camp
(amp government took over
"amp Noar of the North County
MHA Branch on Monday, when
Flections for camp officials were
held. Nominees for office cam-
paigned last week, following visits
to Metro and city offices. North
Dounty YMHA, a branch of the
(r.rrater Miami Jewish Community
"enter, is now making plans for
forthcoming Camp Carnival on
Sunday, Aug. 7. Mrs. Jack Fain
is chairman of the day camp com-
littee. Camp Noar is at 14036 NE
ave.
S
c r v i c c s
7*7. 1UeeL*J
AGUDATH
Orthodox.
ISRAEL. 7M1 Cartyle ave
Rabbi (Mac Ever.
v-ZlesV
rew
ron\ertation
n 3 y 9 n j t a
ivnKI n3HrtB3
By RABBI LOUIS A. CASSEL
Torah Tempi*
A man was lost in the woods. It
got very dark, and he became ter-
ror-stricken with fright. Suddenly
it began to rain, followed by thun-
der and lightning. At every flash
of lightning, the man was able to
see and to progress in the direction
of a nearby town. But there was
more thunder than lightning. His
progress was at a standstill. Final-
ly, in desperation, the man lifted
his frightened, rain-drenched face .
heavenward in prayer to God say- j
ing, ""'If it is all the same to You,
may I have less noise and more
light?"
Many of us have observed, by
means of television, the political
conventions, where the two Presi-
dential candidates were nominated.
Many were the loud-voiced speech-
es, the thunderous applause, and
ear-splitting demonstrations which
we heard and witnessed.
Like the man lost in the woods,
we who will choose the one to lead us. must try to find our way out of
the jungle of pointless platitudes and perfunctory promises uttered in
thundering voices, and with clear heads and sober contemplation make
our choice when the day comes.
We Americans must now pray to the Almighty that He grant us the
"light of wisdom" to choose the right leader out of all this "noise prop-
aganda."
. We read this Sabbath from the Book of Isaiah, where the prophet
advises the leaders of Israel how they are to conduct their lives so as to
tind favor in the eyes of the Lord. The two Presidential candidates will
do well to incorporate this admonition into their respective platforms:
Wash you. make you clean.
Put' 4u>ay the evil of your doings
From before Mine eyet.
Cease to do nil,
Learn to do well;
Seek, justicr relieve the oppressed.
Judge the fatherless, plead for the widow.
(Is 11617)
Both need the guiding light. We who will do the choosing, as well
as those who will be chosen. God grant us this light.
ANSHE EMES.
Conservative.
president.
2533 SW 19th ave.
Maxwell Silberman.
IAMBI LOUIS CASSft
...tht light

qoiia iaaj? trashy "**#?1
What is the meaning of "Higher real personagea type of the earli-
jerusalem? I est patriarchs, a man of high intel
Because Jerusalem is so vitally I !ence and great faith. Its theme
W rvn1n ClH *13 ?y important in Judaism, the early the mystery of human suffering
17-K ,D npjin orj ^-> /, Jewjsh mys(ics held that the hcav.
01 1M1 DTP^XO DTIOS i enly hosts, too, have their Jerusa
1 lem. This mystical doctrine is
known as "Jerusalem on High," or
"Yerushalayim shel malah," while
the earthly Jerusalem is known as
"Yerusholayim shel mattah."
,Tnns o-tfpjja iran ^.,?Ktf,?
-$3 D^ga r.;?nn1p isnrn
rocrin iiriaiK nxt) D-rw"?
T 'pnn TE^jl "r^?n nbsrj
di Dlpiy P"to3 .(,,?i?',P,p
ty nn-jiK3 tfiatfa nW
n*jnpinKtrj irrtign "73
Oijrj rwpb n^rcta nann
TiAHSLATrON -
THI SCIENTIFIC COUNCIL
Scientists who live there are en-
gaged in studies of climatic con-
ditions and are seeking to know
what sort of food, clothing and
; housing most suitable for inhabi-
tants of the Negev. In addition they
are studying what plants flourish
in the Negev. They are also seek-
ing a- solution to the water prob-
lem and have achieved the sweet-
eninn of salt sea water (that is to
say: the extraction of excess salt
by a physical process). In addition
they are making experiments with
the utilization of solar energy for
purposes of refrigeration and heat-
|inf. All this work will make an
I important contribution to the de-
velopment of the Negev.
< Published by BrK Ivrit Olamlt)
Who are the earliest Jewish Nobel
prize winners in the fields of
physics and chemistry?
Prof. Michaelson, of the Univer-
and human existence. Job's sub-
lime faith will be recalled by his
exclamation that "though he slay
me, I will yet continue my hope
in Him."

What do we mean by "Man was
created in the image (or likeness)
of God"?
Man's likeness to God (Gen. 1:26)
is interpreted in terms of human
differentia, that is, the spiritual
intellectual qualities which differ
BETH DAVID. 2439 SW 3rd ava. Con
aervativt. Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg
Cantor William w Lipeon.
8ETH CL. 500 SW 17th ava. Orthodox.
Rabbi Solomcn Schiff.

BETH EMETH. 12250 NW 2nd ava.
Consarvativa. Rabbi David W. Her-
aon. Cantor Hyman Fain.
KinL.s I", p.in S.iiiw.n 'Prophets
of I it mm In Days of rrn.Tii.inl>."
Salunla> 9 a.m.
i----- o ------
IETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ava. Or-
thodox. Rabbi H. Louis Rottman.
----- o
BETH JACOB. 301-311 Waehington
ava. Orthodox. Rabbi Tiber Stern
Cantor Maurice Mamches.
e
BETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ava.
Orthodox. Julius Sapero, president.
--------
BETH TFILAH. 3S Euclid ava. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovefcy
------e------
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 40S
1th st. Orthodox. Rabbi Chaim
Karlinsky.
CORAL WAV JEWISH CENTER
755 SW ieth St., Miami. Rabbi Sam-
uel April.
OADE HEIGHTS CENTER. 1t10 NW
2nd ave. Conservative. Cantor Eman
uel Mandal.
FLAGLER-GRANADA. 50 NW 51st
pi. Conaarvativa. Rabbi Bernard
Sheter. Cantor Fred Bernatein.
Friday :* l> >. Saturday S:30 a.m.
FT. LAUDERDALE EMANU-EL. 1S01
E. Andrews ave. Reform. Rabbi
Marius Ranson. Cantor Sherwin
Levine.
HEBREW ACADEMV. 918 *th st. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Alexander Gross.

HIALEAH REFORM JEWISH CON-
GREGATION. 1150 W. Stth at.. Hla-
leah. Rabbi Nathan Zwitman.
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 28th
tar. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Louia Cohan.
------ e------
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Salt.
MIAMI HKBREW'CONOREOATION.
1101 SW 12th ava. Orthodox. Rabbi
Harsohell Saville. Cantor Joaaph
Saliman.
Frldiiv :S0 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. CLm*
In "Ethlca of the Fathers" :IJ p.m.
MONTlCELLO~~FARK. 184th at. and
NE 11th ava. Conaervative. Rabbi
Max Lipachitz. Cantor Ben-Zion
Kirschenbaum.
Prlda\ I i"i p.m Baturday I M a.m.
----------
SOUTHWEST CENTER. 843a SW Sth
at. Conaarvativa. Rabbi Maurice
Klein.
TEMPLE AOATH VESHURUN. Rabbi
Jonah Caplan.
Friday 8 p.m. In Unified Md*.. 2300
\K I7II Mt BeiUMMI: "Tht Mytfry
of Jiwlxh Survival."
TEMPLE BETH AM. 5S90 N. Kendall
dr., S. Miami. Rarorm Rabbi Herbert
Bjjiumeard. Cantor Charlea Kodnar.
PYma> ^ IS pin Sermon! SaylniCM fif
th. Fmthera.
GEMS OF WISDOM
A return to the Jewish peple i
- presupposes a return to /udi*m.
iiirzi a
a a
Unlike other trades. Torah tjhysi I
! su-ueruincc in youth and security-in |
i old age. MISHNA xidushin 1
*
A poor man's offering is esteem' I
r by God. for with the sc- -
nfice, he brings also hu onm fUsh
| and blood. ZOHAR

From your opinion of others, we I
^nou ihnr (if>i'mon of you.
ibn |XA
e e e
The denutgoRue. mounting thr
pUtform lil(e a slave in the market
\ is a slave and because of the
: honors tfhich he seems to receive, is
; the captive of ten thousand masters.
rnao
e e
Lei not your legal contract or eh<
presence of witnesses be more bind-
.ng than your verbal promise mode
privately. Woe to him uiho build*
on subterfuge and evasion.
MASMONIDkv
e a
One trouble mak.es you forget
another; therefore they always come I
in teams. STBINBEec. I
e e a
Let your house be a meetsng I
place for the wise. Powder you' l
self in the dust of their feet, and
avidly dnn^ in their u>ords.
- vijmina ABOI
.
sity of Chicago; Prof. Lippman, of i enUate man from ,he res, of (;od,s
France at the Sorbonnc, and I rof. j man,s abiU(y {Q (hjnk lQ pray t0
Frank, at Gottingen, in the field of
physics.
Prof. Wallach, of Gottingen; Prof.
Willstatter, of Munich; and Prof.
Fritz Haber, Berlindalen, in chem-
istry-
Prof. Ehrlich and Prof. Meyer
hoff. in medicine.
*
Is the Bee* ef Job a real history or
a dramatic allegory?
There is a difference of opinion.
A Talmudic rabbi is quoted as hav-
ing referred to it merely as a spir-
itual allegory. On the .other hand.
there are those who view Job as a
mbj ssjbjbj. i BjassaBBsaa 11 i aaaai wmmm*
This page U prepared in co-
I operation with the Spiruuol Le+d-
I rs of tht Greater Miami Kabhin-
-, ical Assn.
.
Rabbi David Herson
Coordinator
CONTiuauTOM
Rabbi David Herson
Tales and Gems of Wisdom
Rabbi B. Leon Hurwiu
Knoui Tour He/iU$t
creations. These qualities include
live in three tenses, and in his ca
pacity and willingness to sacrifice
for noble causes.
law Chair Established
By Special Report
NEW YORK The Walter E.
Meyer Chair in Administrative
Law at the Law School of the He-
brew University of Jerusalem has
been established in memory of the
late Walter E. Meyer of New York,
it w a s announced by Philip M.
Klwtznick, president of the Ameri-
can Friends of the Hebrew Uni-
versity. Approximately $800,000
has already been made available
lo thr university, and further sums
are expected from Meyer's estate.
The university was named both a
direct and a residuary beneficiary.
kUscawilz ta Speak
Emil Moscowitz will speak at Sat-
urday morning services, 9 a.m., in
the oceanfront Sterling hotel. Mos-
cowitz. founder the Jersey Carpet
Company, will discuss "Facing
God Security to Happiness."
1845 Polk et-
Rabbi Samuel
TEMPLE BETH EL.
Hollywood. Reform.
Jaffa.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly
wood. 1735 Monroe at. Conservative
Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Erneai
Schreiber.
FrMa) Sum Spfakrr: Manuel 1 Solo-
mon Ss\1 ni'flay 9 am.
----- a>
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chaae
ve. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kroniae
Cantor Davlo Convlaer.

TEMPLE BNAI SHOLOM 18800 NW
22nd ave. Coneervative. Rabbi Shel-
don Edwards.
o------
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washina
ten ave. Conaarvativa. Rabbi Irvine
Lehrman. Cantor larael Raich.
------o -
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 1tth M
Reform. Rabbi Joaaph R. Naret
Cantor Jacob Bornetein.
------o-
TEMPLE JUDE... 320 Palermo ava
Liberal. Rabbi Morns Skop. Canto>
Herman Gottlieb.
Friday 13 p.m aural spiritual leader
to offlelate In alx nee of Rabbi Skop.
who la on vaeHtioii StM-elal munle Bro-
il rant i> Cantor QofUleb and choir.
Saturday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE MENORAH. 820 75th st.
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram-
owiti. Cantor Edward Klein.
TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th st. ana
Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi
tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Can
iberg.
i. m
........ lasssssasseap-wsiai "f
TAUS OF MORALS
There are degrees of helpfulness I
that may often be better thon ;
charuv as the folou-ing rtory illu.
I trates:
A man SMI sanding on a ladder I
doing some repairs lo his house. Hi> ;
activity caused the ladder to sh/ilte ;
and threatened his safety At that
:t moment, a passerby happened oleng
The man on the ladder appealed to
the stranger to please hold the iud
. der a while. The stranger uios in i
a great hurry, he excused himself :
and hurriedly uent along his w4y
The inevitable happened, the Ud- I
- der collapsed, and the man fell
down and suffered multiple lactta- \
iions. The stranger in a hurry, see-
- ing ihe man fall, rushed back to and \
, and comfort the individual in di>
f iress. He picked him up. He rush
ed him to a hospital and com/orta-d .
him the best he could.
The stranger felt proud. He eit>i
: told his Jnends of the good deed hr ="
commuted. He helped anoUU' f
human being in his hour of distre^
MORAL: Would it not have -
. been far better if he helped sup
.port the ladder to prevent the fail'
BBSBasseaa>BDasMDasaBsaaBDaBBaDBaeBHBBjMasl
tar Samuel Bom
aridity :* l> .Saturday :46
TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 1fi
NE 16th ava. Reform. Rabbi Bennc
M. Wallach.
Krlday 1:18 p.m. Rernton: "Divine
I'ommeTclallHiu "'
Flamiage Way. Conaarvativa
TIPERBTM
i V
Lee Helm.
JACOB. tW>
Rabo
-O------
TEMPLE ZION. S7S0 SW 17th at.
Conservative Rabbi Alfred Win-
snan. Canter Jacab Oeldfarb.
TIFERETH IBRACL. 8800 N. Miam
ave Cantor Albert Glinu
FrMay I M P m Kalinday 9 a.m.
1XS4 Waat ave
Abraham Csseel
TORAH temple.
Traditional. Rabbi
e
YEHUDAH MOSHE. 13830 W. Dime
CANDltUGHTMG TIMf
5Ab 6^0 pan.
hwy. Conaervative. Rabbi Ha#ry
Okolica. Cantor Morria Berfler.
Kridav Stla p.m. Sermon: "'he
Thoiwht That Loots." Saturday a.m.
Ilai Mlisvi.li: Stephen Ksmey..
O
YOUNO ISRAEL. t0 NE ITIat at.
Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwin Stauber.
------O ------
ZAMORA JEWISH CENTER. 44 Ca-
mera ave. Conaervative. Rabbi. B.
Loan Hurwlta. Cantor Meyer Qieeer.
CkMsfOfM Puach Parly
Membership committee of Xe/n-
pie Sinai Sisterhood will hold a
champagne punch party at *. e
home of Mrs. Kurt Wallach, 18^41
NE 22nd ave.. No. Miami Beach,
on Thursday evening, Aug. 4. Mjrs.
Allen Oster is membership chair-
man.


Pcge 10-A
* JtnistJ ihrHlar
Friday. July 29,
Browsing WHk Books: N HRAKY MINPUN
The Democratic Germans: A Jury of One's Fears
THE FEA* MAKERS. By Wilfrid Schilling. TrmliM
front rht German by Olivr Ceburrv 312 pp. New
York: D*b4*dy and Company, Inc. $3 95
?HE BOOK, it is said, is a warning. British and Dutch
editions have already appeared; in Germany, the book
aroused uneasiness, irritation and anger on the part of the
Nazis. Although it is fiction, it is said to be documentary;
the author. Wilfrid Schilling, is an anti-Nazi German who
wa driven out of Germany by the kind of persecution
which is detailed in his novel; he lives now in Belgium.
Offhand. 1 would think that much or the book must^e true:
it has that dawdling quality so common to life but not to
fiction. It would seem that "The Fear Makers" is indeed
an account of realitywith names changed to protect the
guilty. It is only horrifying if it is true; in fact, only if
it is true does the book have any meaning at all.
Briefly, the story, which takes place in West Germany
in 1956. tells the story of Alfred Link, an anti-Nan who is
suddenly arrested for armed robbery and assault. The
charges go back to 1945 when, as a member of the Ger-
Between You and Me:
BORIS SMOlAR
Jewish Communal Life Weak in Europe
A LOOK AT Jewish communal i
** lib :n Paris, or any other cit>
in Western and Central Europe.
gives one the impression that Jew
shne--. as it is maintained there
today, depends to a very great ex
tent n American Jewry. Also
though in a different way on Is
rael. The thread of organized .'
i.sh communal life il \>r> thin in France. Italy Bel-
gium. Holland, Germany. Austria and the Scandin-
avian countries. It is in danger of cominc to an end
within one generation, if not fortified with tinancial
aid and guidance from American Jcwr\
This is due partly to the inroads which int'-r
marriage is making into Jewish life in Europe, partly
because the lack of Jewish spiritual leaders in most
of the Europeon communities, and partly because the
post-war youth has no Jewish education. These and
other factors produce a gloemy outlook for the future
of Jewishness in practically all the European Jewish
communities. Strenuous elforts are being made in
Capitol Spotlight:
By MILTON FRIEDMAN
The COP Must Put Up
I.os Angeles
THE ADMINISTRATION finds Itself on
' the spot as a result of the Demo-
cratic plattorm which pledges an end to
Washington's present appeasement of
Arab boycott and blockade tactics.
Tile Republican convention must now
either produce alibis for present policies
or proclaim a change.
Inrestricted use of the Suez Canal is a stated aim of
the Democratic platform. The Republicans find themsHw -
with a record of having approved a World Bank loan to
Nasser for Suez expansion without requiring Egypt to end
restrictions on IsrsJJ commerce.
Not only has the Administration failed to press effi I
lively against the Arab blockade and boycott but the State
Department ree< ntly reneged on a solemn promise. In
Way. the department urged the Seafarers International
Union to stop picketing the Egyptian ship "Cleopatra" in
New York. The picketing was in protest of Arab black-
list.ng of American ships that traded with Israel.
The department told the AJTL-CIO execufive council
?hat it would fight Arab discrimination effecting American
shipping Taking the department at its word, the unions
ended their protest strike
Within weeks, new Arab restrictions were imposed on
American -hips. Shipping lines sought guidance. The de-
partment advised the lines to quietly accede to Arab pre
a tires.
Shippers were reminded by the Department that they
might suffr financial losses unless they cooperated with
Arab bigotry'- In effect, the Department felt U.S. ships
should accept Arab dictation on whether they might land
in Haifa.
Representatives of shipping lines indicated that they
Were afraid to risk Arab wrath. There was no suggestion
Of support from the depariment. And after all, the Arabs
control the Suez Canal.
Years ago the United States fought a war against
Tripolitanian pirates to assert our right to freedom of the
seas. But recent policies have lacked such militancy. In-
deed, the tendency is to subtly urge American shippers
to "get along"' with the Arabs
The Administration has sought to justify an agree-
ment with Saudi Arabia to bar American Air Force per-
sonnel of the Jewish faith from the Dhahran airbase. The
Democratic platform challenges such expediency. The
Democrats pledged opposition to 'any international agree-
ment or treaty which, by its terms or practices, differenti-
ates among American citizens on grounds of race or
religion."
The Republican platform committee must either alibi
or come forth with a new Administration policy.
The Administration has neglected to insist on rights
Of American Jews to travel in Arab lands. Even Amer-
ican government officials of Jewish faith have been em-
barrassed in Arab airports.
The Democratic platform addressed itself to this prob-
lem. "Protection of rights of American citizens to travel,
to pursue lawful trade and to engage in other lawful activ-
ities abroad without distinction as to race or religion is a
cardinal function of the national sovereignty," said the
Democrats.
some communities to bring uncommitted adult .lew-
into the community orbit. These efforts reveal a de-
pressing picture that the number of Jews who
no connection whatsoever with Jewish institutions
il quite substantial.
The picture was vividly presented at the inter-
national conference on Jewish education held in
Pans at the end of last month, which was attended
bv Jewish educators and communal leaders from
.arious countries. All speakers sliyaoad the need
of intensified Jewish education in the countries of the
European continent, if Jewish life was to survive
there.
The Joint Distribution Committee is playing an
important role in strengthening Jewish cultural, re-
ligious and communal life in the European countries
Effective aid is being given by the JDC which helps
in the building of synagogues, schools and Jewish
centers with (unds partly provided also by the Jew
ish Claims Conference. This American Jewish aid
is gratefully acknowledged by all those in Europe
who are deeply interested in developing a normal
Jewish spiritual life with Jewish institutions and a
Jewishly conscious youth.
However, the lack of rabbis, teachers, and com-
munal workers bj severely hampering the develop-
ment of Jewish educational and religious activities
The affected Jewish communities are, therefore, be-
ing helped by the JDC not only financially, enabling
them to establish schools for their children and to
educate Jewish adults. The JDC aid extends also
into the field of coordinating the efforts being made
by the European communities to strength Judaism
there. Thus, the education department of the JDC in
Europe is guiding the personnel in Jewish schools
through publication of the "Hamore." an organ lor
teachers who need guidance and a forum to exchange
experiences.
Other departments in the European headquar-
ters of the JDC are engaged in stimulating other
phases of Jewish communal activities, to make the
communities more and more active and able to stand
on their own feet. Lending a helping hand in the
work of promoting closer cooperation among the
communities in Europe in the fields of religion, edu-
cation and culture is also the American Jewish Com
rmttee. Jointly with the Alliance Israelite.
Thus. American Jewry is really a strong factor
in helping Jews in Europe to revive anil -tten-:hen
Ui spirit of Jewishness which was greatly weakened
during the post-war yearsand which is still rerj
weak as a result of Nazi annihilation ot the best
cultural forces of European Jewry.
Another factor in keeping Jews is the weak
European Jewish communities, conscious of their
Jewisnaosa, is Israel. Israel cannot send rabbis H
tearhcrs to these communities, because Israel it-
self needs more teachers for a constantly growing
population However, the spirit of Israel is strongly-
felt among many of the Jews in Europe who survived
Nazism and who would like their children to grow
up Jewish. The existence of Israeli embassies, lega-
tions and consulates in the European countries servos
by itself as a stimulating factor in making Jews there
aware of their Jewishness
man underground, he helped the French occupying fa
in tracking down Nazis. The accusers, inspectors
judges are all former Nazis. Link is imprisoned, and
wife tries to find a lawyer who has both the belief and
courage to take his csse, so clearly political rather
criminal.
During the ordesl, Kafka-like in overtone if not
detail, a series of flashbacks reveal what happened
the allies occupied Germany after the war. while a l
of conversations reveal the attitudes in today's Germ*
Mr. Schilling makes his points amply clear: Germi
democracy is a fraud, a facade "which had to be trm
to allay the fears of Germany's neighbours"; there k
collective guilt among the peoplethere is simply cqjl
tree defense and mass forgetfulness: av for anti-SemiUs
it "is the refined sort, but it's as strong ss ever, or
stronger, because Jews are blamed for Germany's defi
The major point is inescapable, that there are eve,
where in Germany "former Nazis entrenched in m,nijtj
departments ... in banking, in industry, in the police
the judiciary, in the diets and in Parliament, in the dip
ma'.ic service! in the political panics, and even in the
oral government itself." They are camouflage) sera
and unafraid: they have been finding only one thing
comfortable, writes Mr. Schilling, and that is "the riactio
from abroad, from the West "
Schilling notes that the "attentive reader" will kno
how to make the distinctions necessary in his book,
means. I think, that one does not damn a whol>
because that is firstly generalization, and secondly that i
what they did. After one has digested that humane
tion. it is still difficult to reject the substance of
author's humanity, and the knowledge that chil
shockingly (and someday, finally). om has been wan
Overseas Newsletter:
By UIAHU SALPI
Snob Appeal in Israel
Jerussk
COR A VISITOR in a foreign co
nothing might be so instructive at
the standard of living of the local popsh
tion its interests, ways of enter'ainmeafl
and consumption, as a glance at an ai
vertisement in some local paper. ThsH
being so, it might also be a good way tfl
check on how the Israeli lives in 1960 if
having a look at what he is being offered to buy >r to cq
paper.
Let us take for example the copy of "Haaretz," of Juh
1. 1960 There is a big ad by the King David hotel
Jerusalem offering special weekend rates for Israelis
want to spend a few days in the cooler air of the cap
Right under it is an even bigger ad by a high-priced fine
sigarette named Savyon which in itself is rat'ier revea
ing: Savyon is one of the high class suburban grass of
Aviv, recently established for the newly rich and some forl
sign residents. The picture in the ad does not show thefj
usual contented expression of a smoker but Instead pre-B
seats a picture of a group of fashionable young men andl
women, some of them in bathing suits, some in polo shirts!
lounging in garden chairs.
Obviously, this is a snob-appeal type of an ad indhfl
eating that high-class people smoke this brand. The snofc-p
appeal is something fairly new to Israel advertising. OsT
the same page, among other ads, we find two others whid|
are somewhat indicative of the changes of recent ><
then is one ad offering a remedy against sea and air
-something apparently to be in demand these daj
with more and more Israelis bring able to travel on vaca
tions abroad. Right next to it is an ad of Israel's firs
American-type supermarket offering prizes for winners
a customers' competition.
The small ads on the inside pages have the usual of-
fers of apartments and used cars, but even here the signs
of a higher standard of living appear, somebody is looking
for a partner (with capital) to form a company manufac-
turing pre-fabricated home swimming pools. The employ-
ment ads. in general, indicate that many clerk*, typists,
etc.. are looking for better jobs, but there is s great de-
mand for all kinds of specialists and professionals includ-
ing teachers, engineers, chemists and certified accountants.
yearn
Panorama:
y DAVID SCHWARTZ
Tragedy of Dearth of Apples in Promised Land
I WAS READING the other day in thr|
Israeli papers a story to the effec
that the government at Jerusalem i
worried by the over-production of apples
It brought back reminiscences of m<
first visit there twenty years sgo. It wa-
almost impossible to get an apple then
then.
In the mornings as I woke up, 1<
could hear the sound of dynamite blasting around the hills
of Jerusalem. I was told they were reaching out for toil
and that they hoped to plant apple trees there
So hard to get an apple, I said. Could this be the
Promised Land? What kind of a country, I said to myself
can it be without apple trees?
A country without a President or Congress, maybe
but a country without apples! Was that possible' '
Gen Lee surrendered to Grant, I remembered at
Appomattox Courthouse under an apple tree '
Newton discovered the Law of Gravity when an apple
fell from an apple tree and hit him on the head.
Why, in our backyard in the States, we even had an
apple tree I remembered how my father, an old piou
Sabbath observant Jew. had planted it when he was almost
80 years old. He had never seen the tree bearing fruit, but
evry summer now you csn see the kids knocking down the
apples.
What a beautiful thing is an apple.
I recall that in ancient times, this land of Juda must
have had plenty of apple trees. Why, Eve gave up Para-
dise to eat the apple! The apple symbolizes wisdom. What
QMS Solomon say? The right words at the right time are
uke "apples of gold in pitchers of silver." And Lhe apple
makes us glad when we are ssd. "Comfort me with ap-
ples." says the Song of Songs.
_. JTh* f'rs Popular song that I remember was "In *
shade of the Old Apple Tree What could be more com-
forting!
But no apples in the Promised Land! That was lke
arriving in Heaven snd finding no harps.


Friday. July 29. 1960
+Je#Jst>narkto*n
Page 11-A
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTIT.OUS NAME LAW
N' 1 'IIVKV that
nderstirned. desiring to engage In
I.ii.- ii r the fictitious name ..|
. i.w i s i k:\ii\k
rttBRVirn t r,jr, sb .'hi, si south
Miami. Floi Ida Intends lc. 1-enlsi.r wild
i with th<- Clerk. ,,f the Clreult
Sole own. i
___________________________7/1.'-!:.'
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
thi i 'I. desiring lo engage In
buKln--- under the fictitious name of
llli'l'IT LOAN ''"lll'iiR.VnON
\i i: I1WKST ui ':.; N.W sth
Kwi. Miami. Klnrlda Intends to reg-
ain name wlih the Clerk .if the
i ii.iiri of I'ml.- County, Florida
CREDIT LOAN CORPORATION
Sole Owner

noy for Applicant
I If I. Congress Pldg.
_________________________7 n-22-21, S/fi
NOTICE UNDER
FICTIT.OUS NAME LAW
NDTIlTd IN HEREBY OIVEN thai
|tht undersigned, desiring to engage in
lousiness under the fictitious mm. .,(
s MARKKT at 2221 K.W. 27th
Ave., Miami IntendH to register said
Itisrn.- with the OUrk of the Circuit
[Court of Dade County, Florida.
ESTHER TROTTA
Role Owner
|HAROLD FrTRUMPF
Mtorne) for Aiipllcant
I -cayne Bids.
_________7/1.1-22.J9, g/5
NOTICE UNDER
FICTIT.OUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
'' undersigned, desiring to engage In
lui-ltK'HH under the fictitious name of
Ii'hlferred properties at
H-irbor Terrace, Miami Beach r>4
rt to re-inter nald name with the
I -k of trie circuit Co
rDMEHU
I nty, Florida
nurt of Dade
SELMA C1PE8
I HF T i-11'I.S
7 i.-22-29, i
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 50040-
| N RE Estate i,f
mROH BHEPARP BBRfJ
ised
NOTICE TO CRED TORS
Mltoi ..: I .. r. i ona Hav-
- or Demands Ag.iin.-t Said
I
pre h.-r.)<> notified and reejulr-
sent any claims an.) di
"in >cu may have agati
OEOROE BHEPARP
-. of pg.lc County. Florida.
|
unit in their offl
' nty Courth. u.-i In I >ad< i "oun-
-rida. wlthn >lght i ,.i. .1 u
from the data f the fir-t puli-
'n hereof, or the same will te
- HELENE BERG, a*
l-'xecutrix of the Batata of George
.rd Benr.
1 'MI' F: HE'KERLlNG
t rney
lint Bulldlng-
r 8. Florida
7.K.-22-29. 9/T.
BY HENRY LEONARD
ARD
"Do you think the Rabbi would bo offended
if wo gave him $10,000 tor his trip to Israel?"
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDOE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE,
No. 50039-C
In RK: Estate of
dAKCl'B,

-OTICE TOdBEDITORS
To A in and All 1' r~ ni Hav-
<"liinn ,r Demands Against Bald
i-UiaUti : i..,.i.,i ".:,.
> ou are hereby notified and re-
quired t.i preaent aa] claims and de-
ls which you may have against
tin estate of SA'.I.V MAP.i 1
ceased |at of I'lde County, '
unty Judges of I'.,:. County.
and flic th. same In their offices in
In I >ad< i
ila, within eisht
monthn from th.- date of tbi fir.-t pub-
lication hereof, or th' same will I*
,1
charlotte SAIioKK
as*Ex.-i-utilx of the E-tate.
! LEON A. El'BTEIN
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida
____________________'_________7/-i:- 22-21.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOU6 NAME LAW
NOTICE i.u HERF:RY OIVEN that
the undersigned. dcirlng i
businis* under the fictitious nat-
FAR MIRROR '.LASS COMPANY
at M61 N.E 1st At. Miami. Fla., In-
tend to register nald name with
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
CHARLES FRIEDMAN
MARSHALL ROSEN FELD
HAROLD STRIMPE
Cost J*e, LeeaorS ^rWlkin
j
LEGAL NOTICE
[ IN THE COUNTY JUDOE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 46M0-C
RF'.: Estate of
S4RAH SHERMAN
1 'eceas*;d.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
iig ("i.iiiin or Demands Against bald
You are hereby notified and reo,ulr-
i reasnl any lain and demands
j may have against the
.f RARAH SHERMAN" d< cased
- >f Dade County. Florida, to the
i.. Judges of Da.lc County, and
the an.e In the r offices In the
nty Courthouse in Di.de Cunty.
syltbln tight calendar months
'ii the date of the first publication
'*' f, or the sam* will nsrred.
DIANA HREENBAUM
trix
ING NATHANSON
- ;..'y
\ vi nue
nl Beach, Florida
- |K-3.Se, */T,
IN THE COUNTY JUDOE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 4B7S3
LOU IK I'l RUIN,
.ised.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
D> All Creditors and All Persona Hav-
l'i Claims or Demands Against Skid
r-'-ta'.e:
You are hereby notified and requ'r-
pd to present any claims and demands
rhloh you nmv haw- avamst the es-
tate of LOUlB IRBBIN. deceased
ite of Dade County, Florida, to the
!ounty Judges of Dade County, and
lie th same in their o'flces In the
[ounty Courthouse in Dade County,
portda. within eight calendar months
rom the date of the first publication
Jen of. or the same will he barred.
LAIRA DUBBIN, as
Administratrix of the Estate Of
luls Dutobln. I>oeased.
IHERBN GOLDEN
Ittomeys
T7 < >lympia Bldg.
liarnl 32. Floriua
7/15-22-M. /
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT.
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C'Rf-U'T,
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
No. StC S477
IDITH BOLE8TA,
Plaintiff.
L^ILIJAM BOLEBTA.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
You, William liolenta. !4I-S0 4'h
load, K n, New York, are re-
[i 11 i-U I
|alnt of divorce with the clerk of the
:>ove Court and serve a copy thereof
,on ii, tt..rney, IS0R
Bldg.. M

_lnl will bo taken as confessed.
Dated July 11th, ISM.
'.'AN
Clerk of the circuit Court
ll) By; K M LYMAN
Deputy Clerk
7/ls-a-Jt. /*
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Ni TICK is HLREHY GIVEN that
the underslcned, destrlng to engage In
inder the fictitious name ol
FUTURA ESTATES at U713 RIs-
Blvd.. North Miami. Florida In-
-. to register said name with the
of the circuit Court of lade
County. F1
LTNJAT INC.
S' .
_________________________7,-:';-2, s/r.-ii'
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD'CIAL CIRCUT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY
No. 60C ano
\N JOHN 7 -BENICA,
1 laintiff,
II'NI- 'A,
J ie- .
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
IUN ICA
ISK Avenue
YOU ARi: HEREEY notified that a
I ; ..i nt for Div-
0 'iled avatnst you and you are re-
r.i\e a copy of your i.nswer
Lher pleading in Plaintiff's attor-
M1LTO.N FRIEDMAN, 1111
Alnsley Building, Miami 32. Florida,
and file the original with the I
of the Court on or before the 19th
day of August, 1940. or Judgmen
default will be taken against you.
DATED this 20th day of July, I960.
at Miami, ir.tv, Florida.
E. B. DEATH KRMAN
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
(seal) By: C. P. COPELAND
Deputy Clerk
MILTON A FRIEDMAN
Attorney for Plaintiff
1111 Alnsley Building
Miami 32. Fia.F"R l-:.64
____________________________7/22-29. 3/5-12
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY
No. eOC 8862
DANIEL B. CAMERON. 8R.
Plaintiff,
vs.
VIRGINIA A CAMERON.
fi ndant.
NOTICE BY PUBL CATION
TO: Virgin's A. Cameron
161J Beaning Load. N'K.
Wgushlngt* n. DC
Ymj are hereby notified that a Com-
pli.nt f-r I'ivorce has been filed
against you and you are requir.
serve a copy of y ur answer ir
pleading un I'talntUrs Attorneys.
CAIN, ISIS t. '-1AN. i:io W
Flaaler St. Mann. Fla., and fll-
original of same In the office of the
\ of Oie Circuit Court on or before
the 22nd day of August, I960, other-
wise a Default Judgment will be taken
agelnst you.
Dated at Miami, Florida, this 20 h
July. 1V*<>.
T. B. LEATHERMAN.
Clerk of Circuit Court
1 ...ii.- County, Florid*
(seal) By: K M LTMAN
Deputy Clerk
7/22-29.8/5-12
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD CIAL CIRCUIT. IN
AND FOR DAOE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY,
No 60C 6200
RUTH D BIA)OM.
Plaintiff.
ERWIN A. HLf>OM.
Defendant
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: ERWIN A. BLOOM
16520 Sunset Boulevard
Pacific Palisades. California
You, ERWIN A BLOOM, are hereby
notified that an Action For A-
ment has been filed against you, and
you are required to serve a copy -1
your Answer or Pleadings to the Bill
{Miff's attir-
nsy LPi'NARD H RUBIN. Metropol-
itan Rank Kuilding. Miami U, Florida.
and i.glnal Answer or Plead-
ings In the office of the Clerk oj
n or before the Kh day
of \ rust, I960 If you fsll to di
judgment by default will be taken
agaii. -"r the relief demanded
Plaint___
lH.Ni: sad "I'.Pi'RF.D st Miami.
. of 1 me. I960.
E B Ll MAN
uit
Dade County Court House
Miami, Florida
Umn Ji.
Deputy Clerk
7/6-15-12-89
NOTICE UNDER
FICT TIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
t e undi r~n rng to engatie In
business r.der the fi ame of
K, THdMI'Miv \- I.KF-'OITRT
at lir.O B.W. 1 Stroet, Miami S, F'l.n-
Ida intend ti> regiiter k Id nan
the Clerk of the Clreult Court of lsde
r ua.
OTTO F WEBER
IAR I: THOMP8I >N
blDNEY l..:i i ii RT
ijbvitch
r. warren davis
ie m simon
ralph m. wf'isisard
n k- kaplan
Attorncyi lor Partners
et
Miami :i6. Florida
J .'- i-U-ll
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIODS NAME LAW
s HEREBY OIVEN thai
tiusineh.-
D1NO at Dade
i :.- a to roast
wnh the Clerk .' the I r- lit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
ROBERT BRATN
AAROo -, .,->..llTH
Sole Owners
7/22-29
NOTICE OF
WAREHOUSEMAN'S SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
by virtue of Chapter 67s of Florida
Statutes Annotated (1941), Ware-
housemen and Warehouse Receipts
wherein ACFJR.B. VAN LINES. INC .
a Florida corporation, by virtue of Its
warehouse lien, has in its poseesMen
trie following described property:
Lot. No. 1055 Various Household
Goods As the property of Charles
Jackson; and that on the 26th day of
August, 1960, during the legal hours of
sale, mainly between 11:00 forenoon
and 2:00 In the afternoon, at 2136 N.W
24th Avenue, Miami. Florida, the un-
dersigned shall offer for sale to the
highest h'ri-ler for cash In hand the
hed property, as the prop-
erly of Charles Jackson,
Dated at Miami, Forlda. this 20th
day of July, 1960.
ACER.B. VAN LINKS
7 tt.M
IN COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
DACE COUNTY. FLORIDA
No. 47739-C
RE: ESTATK OF
..' HUFFMAN
Deceasid.
NOTICE OF INTENT ON TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR
FINAL DISCHARGE
Notice Is heiet>> given that I have
filed my final report an* petition for
Final Dil .ir^. as l- the es-
tate of ISAAC HOFF'MAN deceased:
and that in the 1st day of Augxst.
1960, 1 will apply to the Honorable
GEORGE T. CLARK County Judge of
Dade County, Florida, for apprxrvaJ or
said final report and for final dis-
charge as Executor of the instate of
| HOF'FMAN. deceased.
Th.s 0th dv of .1
MILTON R MANNHEIMER
KOVNER* MANNHEIMER
Mtornevs for F:xecutor
-22-29
NOT CE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLOR'DA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
NO. sOC 6341
M. JANICE BARKER,
Tlalntiff.
\8
CLIFFORD RARKER,
1 'efendant.
tUlT FOR DIVORCE
: IFFORD BARKER. Defendant
Residence: 1'nkonwn
TOU AREHEREBi- n riFlED that
a BUI of Complaint for Divorce has
been ftted against you, and you are
.1 to serve a ir An-
! leading to the BUI of Com-
plaint en the plaintiffs Attorney,
ii) 141 Went Fisgler
Street, Miami 36, FI. rida, and
original Answer or Pleading In I
flee of 'he C erk of the Circuit Court
I- the 9th day of August.
196J. If you fall to do so, J'tdgiient
by defsult will be taken again
for the relief demanded ii
I'nmt la'nt.
E AND ORDERED at Miami,
this 6th day cf July, A.D.
1960.
E. B LEATHERMAN, Clerk.
tit Court. Dade County, Florida
.seal) ELAND,
Dtp
7/8-15-23-19
Attorney for Applicants
909 Blscayne Blvd.
7/S-15-22-29
NOTICE
My wife. JESSIE MAE BROS-
FIELD, having left my bed and board,
I am no longer responsible for her
Mil
ALFRED BRo.NPlELP
ISO N W lilili street
Miami, Florida
: It-M
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
stflicMs* -y oof' tajed "TJOtS ce.
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rales ...
Dial Fit :i- ftt05
Jcr messenger service
LEGAL NOTICE
MOTiCE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
\' I I' i is HEREBY GIVEN lhal
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
buslni-s.s undi r the fictitious name of
BEN WOLF COMPANY at 1404 ,W.
First Street, Miami, Fla, Intends to
r >a,d name with th' Clerk of
Ur Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
BEN WOLF
sIMUELR si ARK ,
Attorney for Applicant
7/22-29. /r.-12
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN thgl
' I -' let ring to engage in
r the fictltli
BAGS IV BENNETT at 1216 North
I
to mi- ster said nan e wltl
- %'ln
ISA, INC
i
HNTDER a. v..
Mona Lisa. Inc.
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES CCURT
IN. AND FOR DADF COIJMTV,
FLORIDA ,N PROBATE
No. 5O062
IN RE: Estate ol
. M HIR8CH,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Hav-
n
notice by publication
in the crcuit court of the
eleventh judicial circuit of
florida in and for dade
county. in chancery,
No. SOC S990
JOHN I'.oKACH.
Plaintiff.
Vh.
SHIRLEY BOKACH.
.. ndanj
SUIT FOR DIVORCt
in SHIRLEY HOKACH
R. D. N 1
Indufctry, Pennsylvania
V MIIRLEY BOKACH ae here-
by notified that a BUI of Complaint
f..r i'ivorce has l*en filed agslnst you,
and you are required to serve s dopy
four Answer or Pleading to the
I i l.iint .-n the plaintiff!*
Attorney, AN(KIX> A. ALI. <00 AIiim-
Mi,.mi i2. Florida and
glnal AMrWer pr Piearling
i of thi Clerk of th. i'"lr-
or before the lath day
If you fall to do mi.
I default will t e taken
r the relief rtemanoenl In
ulnt.
;all be published once
fou: consecutive weeks
in TH FLORIDIAN
iND i :l'ERED at Miami,
lay of July, A.D.
ATHERMAN,
I'ade County '' ol Ida
. i .i
Deput) i.'ierk'
You an .fled and
esenl any claims and demands
-..
tat" of ABRAHAM HIRSCH deceased
' unt) F'l. i iia. to the ,
v Judgi
file the same n their offices In the '
Count., i In Dade
Florida, within eight calendar months |
from the date ol lh frist pnbHOMM n |
hereof, or the same v. ill be barred.
MARY HIRSCH, F^.cutrix, and
MARION STERN. Executor, the
Last Will and Testament of
ABRAH \M H1B.SC1I
l HERMAN T ISIS. Attorney
CAIN. ISIS & FARBMAN
Attorneys
M30 W. Flagler Street
Miami. Florida
7/22-29, l/S-ll
..' A ALI
rida
ntiff
-yj-29. S/5
,N THE CIRCUIT COURT Or THE
11TH JUDICIAL DISTRICT iN AND
FOR CADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY
No. 60C 6215
MAG'PE WILLIAMS,
Plain tiff,
vs.
I. >BBR I WILLIAMS,
1 efcniisnt.
NOTICE TO APPEAR
TO: BOBKKT WILLIAMS,
Resilience Unknown
T.iC ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a suit for divorce has been filed
against ycu and you are required to
rve a copy of your answer oi plead-
NOTICE UNDER Ing lo the Complaint for Pivcr
F CTITIOUS NAME LAW I ialntlff's attorney, J. DAVID
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN th t I.IEBMAN. 20 S.E. First Avenoe, In
the undersigned, desiring to engagi r. i Mian.I. Florida, and file the original
business under Hie fictitious name f
li BARRY HAIRDRE8SER8
Aloaaar gva Coral cables. Fi., in-
tend to reg'ater said name with th*
Clerk of tl, irt of Dade
County. Flor da.
ESTHER TROTT*.
LTDIA KIiU'EROA
MI'F
nt
909 Blscayne Bldg
NOT'CE UVI'R
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HKKKBI O.Vc.N t^a"
the ur- cage in
b sliess tinder the fictitious nsme of
APARTMENT8 ..t !r
'vanla Avenue, Miami
Florida Intend to register said nsme
with thi
Dade County. Florida.
MCEL ABE7v^ON
LILLIAN A BENSON
MAX R. SILVER
Attorney for Applicants
7/2S-29. 9/5-12
NOTICE UNDER
FICTIT OUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN 1hS'
f-e underign business un-ler the flctl'ious ria-ne of
ANOIE A KATHT. HAIR STYLISTS
at 4!>7 N.E V67th St.. No. Miami Beach
Intends to register said name -with the
Merk Of the C.'rcolt Court "of Dade
Cosnty. Florida,
PALACE OF BEAUTY, INC.
Fla Corp.
SNYDER A YOUNG
Attorsevs for 4*oIlcant
,11*) N.E. 163rd St.
' No. Miami BeaOti
T 1S.2I-2I
Ui th office of the I'lerk of the Cir-
t on or twfore thi Sth day
igust. i960, otherwise, the allega-
i laint for Divorce
n ss confessed by
Dated this 1st day of Jul>. AH,
I960.
E B LEATHERMAN
Clerk, Circuit '
(seal) By: K M. LYMA.N.
Deputy Clerk
J DAVID LIFRMAN
Plaintiff
. B B First A-renue
M:aml. Florida
7/8-15-2*-9
NOTICE UNDER
FACTITIOUS NAME LAW
IS HEREBY GIVFN 1I...I
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
bjuynesa under the fictitious name of
-Tore No. T(K*9 at TOO N.W.
street. Miami, Florida intend to
register said name with the Clerk, of
' t Court of Dade County,
a.
.li >HN RANNON
RENTE BANNON
K BKS LER. cars*, Ri .TH
. ys 'or Applicants
1998 S.W 1st Street
7/8-H-22-29
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Notice is hereby givfn that
th. imlerslffnrd. desiring to engage In
If SSau-s under the fictitious ns-ne of
FRElTWYN APARTMENTS at S9 An-
t;'la. Coral Gables Intends to register
aid name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Co art of Dade County. FlorMa.
FREDERIC ROSEN THAU
Sole Owner
1/*-15-22-29
ATTENTION ATTORNEYS!
* OUVOHATIOV OVTV ITS
Lowest Prices Quickest Delivery
in South Florida
Call THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN at
Fit 3-4<*t5


Page 12-A
^JmistncrkUan
_Fnda^luiy jg
Bail Would
Be Faithless
By MAX IERNER
Envoy Home from Buenos Aires
Was there ever a man so exasperate" He wont cooperate with
the ruling Republicans, and he won't go over to the hungry Democrat.--
He won't compromise on his views for the Republican platform, but once
his party and its Presidential candidate adopt them he won't run for
Vice President as the party stalwarts now wish. He wont make a MCC
fcr the Presidency, but he won't withdraw his name
He is a millionaire whom labor and the poor want to see in the White
House, an aristocrat whom the lowly Negroes want, a Republican whom
the liberals want, a man of action whom the intellectuals want, a man
who asks for an increase in the arms program yet whom the peace inter
nationalists want.
He doesn't play the political game according to any of the rule*
that have been known to work. Although from New York, he is more
cf a maverick than any Texan unbranded steer. He has had a glittering
personal triumph in Nixon's acceptance of his platform, but he must
know he is isolated in his own party.
Yet, curiously, he has discovered the truth of what a Norwegian
playwright said in the closing line of a playthat he is strongest in the
worM who stands most alone. Ibsen put the line into the mouth of a
man who was called "An Enemy of the People" after he had been stoned
for daring to speak a truth which the vested interests in the town thought
dangerous. Rockefeller has been a loner, stoned by the Republican stal- j
warts, even called a "traitor" and a "coward" by some of his eager-1
beaver party comrades anxious to show their loyalty to Nixon and the j
ruling powers.
Some of these same men are now praising and courting him. hoping '
that he will consent to take second place on the ticket. And Richard i
Nixon? Consider the spectacle of the man who is presumably the choice |
of 75 percent of the Republicans, who has the Presidential nomination I
sewed up. who is surrounded by the cohorts of his supporters and syco
phants ready to place on his head the glittering crown of nomination-
consider. 1 say. the spectacle of this proud man. often cast into spells of!
melancholy, coming to New York in what must have been a humiliating
surrender to the man no Republican delegates wanted.
a- Mr M
THIS IS WHAT I LIKE ABOUT HISTORY and how it breaks Not
that I ever expected the miracle of Rockefeller's nomination to the :
Presidency any more than I expected the miracle of Stevenson's nomin-1
ation at Los Angeles. Yet much of Kennedy's chance of being elected
now depends on his wooing of Stevenson and hi* ability to bring back the
Stevenson supporters in November. And much of Nixon's chance of be-
ing elected depends on his wooing of Rockefeller and his ability to bring
tack the Rockefeller supporters in November
There is one big difference, however, between Stevenson and Rocke-
feller. Stevenson is through, while Rockefellsr still hag some sort of
appointment with destiny ahead of him. Stevenson's support was main
ly among the Democrats. Rockefeller's is drawn from both parties, but
mainly from people who are not committed to either. Curiously. Rocke
feller forms a kind of third party in and by himself.
That is why he is being wooed so desperately by Nixon. At first
Nixon wanted to seduce him into the Vice Presidency. When that didn't
work, he made the journey to Canossa. with ashes in his hair, swallowing
the Rockefeller platform as a penance. His mission was clear. He
wanted Rockefeller to bail out the sinking Republican ship carrying
Nixon and his political fortumes.
M M
WILL IT WORK? WILL NIXON, who has much of Machiavellis fox
in him if not very much of his lion, be able to turn the tables andafter
two years of lethal enmity to Rockefellersucceed in getting his whole-
hearted support? Will the Rockefeller supporters be manipulated into
believing that the writing of his views into the platform constitutes a
conversion of Nixon to his views?
I think not. If we needed any proof of Nixon's opportunist quality,
which he has shown again and again, it is now furnished by this episode
of the tight hour platform dinner when Nixon ate not only the food of
fered him but the platform as well. Here is evidence of 'he use of the
platform as a tool of political bargaining. If Nixon had felt it necessary
to win over Barry Goldwater and not Nelson Rockefeller, he wauld have
eaten a Goldwater platform as easily as the Rockefeller brand.
Rockefeller must know this, and his followers, too. Rockefeller has
all along believed that what the times need i< not only a platform, but
leadership. If he had felt that Nixon's leadership was the right kind for
the nation he would have said so long ago. He believes Nixon to ha\e
failed in leadership, and sees his complicity in administration policies
of the past eight years. If the Republicans lose this year. Rockefeller
will be their obvious choice four years from now.
For Rockefeller to bail Nixon out now would prove him faithless
to his own world view, his idea of leadership, his own career.
Continued from Page 1-A
early return However, she joined
the envoy in Buenos Aires soon
afterward.
Isra.l lu- formally rejected an
Argentine insinuation that the El
Al airliner which look an In
delegation to Argentina to cell
brat" the l.">Oth anniversary ol the
Argentine Revolution WM Used to
nuiggfe Nazi criminal Eichmann
out Ol \: ptina, it was disclosed
today.
The insinuation was contained in
the Argentine note, handed to I*
rael Ambassador Levavi July 19.
in which the Argentine Govern
ment rejected Israel's apologies
for the abduction of Eichmann. and
demanded Eichmann's return and
punishment of his abductors.
The I s r a I rejection of the
charge concerning the El Al air-
liner was mad* Saturday when
Gideon Raphael, acting director
general of t h Israel Foreign
Ministry, called in Eduardo Co-
lombo, the Argenine charge d'af-
faires, who is now in charge of
the Argentine Embassy, and
made the rejection. Mr. Raph-
ael's meeting with Colombo was
publicized after the Argentine
Government declared Ambassa-
dor Levavi persona non grata.
In the report on that meeting, it
was declared that Mr. Raphael
told Mr. Colombo that "the Israel
Mayor Robert Wagner presents New York's City Medallion!
for "exceptionally meritorious conduct" to the city and nation!
to Capt. Joshua L. Goldbeig, retired U.S. Navy chaplain, now!
specal assistant to the president of Hebrew Union College. |
Jewish Institute of Religion. Mrs. Goldberg is seated betid* I
her husband. The presentation was made at City Hall in thai
presence ol Vice Admiral Thomas S. Combs, commandant oil
the Third Naval District, of which Capt. Goldberg was District!
Chaplain until his retirement Jan. 1.
Emma Lazarus Hadassah
Emma Lazarus group of Hadas-
sah will hold a card party on Sun-
day evening at the Barcelona ho-
tel. Mrs. Hyman Bergad is chair-
man.
Government finds itself obliged at
this stage to declare there is no
foundation whatever to the infer-
ence which might have been drawn
from article five of the Argentine
note that the Israel Embassy in
Buenos Aires might have acted
;n a manner contrary to accepted
diplomatic usage.
"The Israel Government states
that the Israel request of May
for permission to transfer on ma
xal and humanitarian grounds
number of passengers on the
Al plane which brought an Nrwj
telegation to the 150th indep
?nce day celebration was in do 1
connected with the Eichma
air." the acting director |
concluded.
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w...S
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j
T\
Mr. anfl Mrs. Arnold Seeder leave their
Miami Beach home Aug. 10 for Chicago, where
they will visit their children in Joliet .'. Then,
it's olf to California by plane, where they catch a
luxury oceanliner for the Far East Itinerary
will include Honolulu, points of interest in Japan,
Hong Kong. India. Turkey, Greece and Israel .
puring an extended tour of Israel, the Seeders will meet Joseoh and
iane Lipton, and spend the High Holy Days there Itinerary
[hen takes the couple to Casablanca, Vienna, and several cities in
3t!eium ... In London, they'll join up with Carl Weinkle and his
Esther for the return trip via the SS United States They'll be
back in Miami on Nov. 10 ...
Eleanor (Dr. Morris) Goodman walking out to the pool at the
Cdcn Roc with one grandchild holding on to either hand Daugh-
ter Natalie (Mrs. James David) Liebman drove in from Perrine so
.aura and Rosanna could swim Since the Liebmans' pup Tally-
ho, stayed home, so did the Goodmans' precious little Cindy .
Teams at the Pops: Mrs. Florence Pick and Mrs. Sailing Baruch
. Stella and Harold Turk with Architect and Mrs. Morris Lapi-
3us Also on hand: the Alexander Kogans, Dr. and Mrs. Louis
.ytton. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Weissel, their son and his betrothed,
Mr and Mrs. George Goldberg and daughter, Bonnie.

Rabbi and Mrs. (Helen) Ezekiel Landau visiting his daughter
and son-in-law. Dr. and Mrs. Nathan Glover at their Samana dr.
Kome ... Dr. Landau is rabbi of United Hias Service and Congre-
gation Beth Israel of New York City ... He is also president of the
Jewish Friends Society and vice chairman of the Manhattan Israel
Jjond drive Their other children include Rabbi Sol Landau,
rabbi-elect of Wilmette, 111., and Siegfried Landau, conductor of the
irc.oklyn- Philharmonia.

Inez Krensky. back to normal after the excitement of the Miss
jniverse Pageant, is on her way to New York to meet her sister-
in-law, Ida Krensky. of Chicago The duo depart from there on
ihe SS United States for Europe, with Paris as the first stop, where
they will be greeted by Ida's daughter. Mrs. Robert Burron. and
her family Then, it's on to Italy and a first-time trip to
rael. .
"Over the hills and through the woods the horse knows the way
1o carry the sleigh" Instead, it's over the causeway, and the
rar knows the way to grandmother's house The Robert Roden-
rergs are remodeling their home and putting in a whole new kitchen
to be sure that there is enough room when daughter Joanie (Mrs.
H. B.) Leschel, her husband and children, Stacey and Neal, and son
l.mmy, daughter-in-law Joyce and their son, Richard, all get to-
ut her for a visit...
Little did Florence and Sid Lewis think 35 years ago that they
would be celebrating their 35th wedding anniversary in El Salva-
ricr, but that's exactly where they'll be With them on their
trip will be Dan and Delia Rifkin Flo and Sid are wonderful
> ndge players, but the Rifkins always manage to win at Scrabble
From El Salvador, it's on to Guatemala and Costa Rica, with
|the exotic end of the trip in Panama Free port, natch.
m
Chazx Jaccbson and his Ruth off to the cool hills of North
|Caro)iot, with relaxation the main object of Federation's publicity
director...
The Samuel Gersons off to Philadelphia to spend two weeks
[divided up among countless relatives and friends Then to
Maine, back to Philly, and since both are ardent golfers, they'll
I spend the rest of their vacation in Golfers Lodge, Henderson ville
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Wald, of Brooklyn. NY., stopping at the
hceaniront Sterling, are long-time Mizrachi leaders She is hon-
orary vice president of national Mizrachi Women, and has traveled
widely in behalf of the organization Lou's a member of the
national executive of the Religious Zionists of America, as well as
I <>! the Joseph Eckert Society .. Last summer, the couple were on
I their fourth visit to Israel.
> MM
Alan and Nina Balsam are earning the title of "Traveling
Twins" After a month at Camp Rutledge in Georgia, and a
brief visit with their sister. Joan, her children. Cindy and Adrienne,
and husband, Dr. Allen Shaw, a recent honorary graduate of Emory
Dental College, the twins returned to Miami for five days Then,
off againthis time to Re go Park, N.Y., to spend a month with
their aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Morris Gimple Meanwhile
I mom and dad, Marcia and Milton Balsam, are planning a quickie
I weekend in Nassau on Aug. 12 ...
Post card to friends from Flo and Jack Apte, with a picture of
[the Imperial hotel in Tokyo The couple left Miami on July 7.
and have thus far been to Panama, Guatemala, Honolulu Still
[on the itinerary are Hong Kong, Bangkok aid back to Hawaii .
Post card also from Mrs. Goldie Breslar, visiting family in
IChicago, and complaining about Metrecal because it couldn't keep
|her from the calorie kalcidescope at the Kungsholm smorgasbord.
M M M M
Parents Weekend at Camp Pinewood in Hendersonville .
)r. and Mrs. Alexander Libow left Thursday, with Muriel excited
Ibout seeing Marc -. Also on the way there Mrs. Albert Green,
to see Nancy From Camp Pinewood. Esther leaves for Rich-
lond, Va., to visit with relatives Then it's off to Rockaway
ieach, where her mother is spending the summer ...
Long letter made even the heat seem wonderful to Molly (Mrs.
[William) Altman The letter was from their son, Capt. Robert
[Altman, who writes with wife Judy that he has accepted an Army
[residency as a pediatrician at Fort Sam Houston in San Antonio .
Mrs. Herbert Weiss, of Utica, N.Y., came to visit her sister.
Lillian Blasberg and to help celebrate the birthday of their mother,
Mrs. Rose Chan For the special occasion, Lillian and her Irving
invited the family and friends to dinner in the Can Can room of
I the Eden Roc ..
Mr. and Mrs. Lester Rhine, of Brooklyn, summer vacationing
I at the Sterling .. He's the Flatbush Yeshiva leader.
MM MM
It'a a two-week furlough from his Air Force duties for Herbert
, William*, and Nat and Suki Williams are excitedly awaiting his
arrival...
,Mrs. Charles Weiland came from Louisville to join Mrs. Estelle
Bernhardt and Mrs. Stanley Brandeis on a Caribbean cruise .
All hoping that Lu's thousands of chickens on the Sno-White Chicken
[Ranch won't get lonesome and give up laying eggs ...
This is the first summer that Alex and Dorothy Mason have
Continued i Page t-B
the
oman s

Uewislh Floriidiaii
Miami, Florida, Friday, July 29, 1960
Section B
Hadassah leaders wave happily for the cam-
era aboard the SS Independence, now on the
high seas, taking the first contingent of the
Hadassah Pilgrimage closer to Israel. The Ha-
dassah "pilgrims" will transfer to the SS Theo-
dor Herzl at Naples for the voyage to Haifa.
High point of the Hadassah Pilgrimagemade
up of more than 400 Hadassah leaders and
members from all parts of the United States
will be the dedication of the $25 million Hadas-
sah-Hebrew University Medical Center at Kir-
yat Hadassah on Aug. 3. Left to right are Mrs.
Max Schenk, national secretary of Hadassah;
Mrs, Charles D. Solovich (left), national president of B'nai B'rith
Women, shows Mrs. Avraham Harman, wife of the Israeli Am-
bassador to the U.S., a replica of the BBW Children's Home in
Israel and the spot chosen for a $180,000 school and cottage
for the Home's emotionally disturbed children.
Sisterhood Coffee
Mrs. Ed. Crawford, vice presi-
dent of membership of the Sister-
hood of Congregation Yehudah
Moshe, will give a membership cof-
i( at her home. 1305 NE 130th st,
on Tuesday at 10:30 a.m.
No Summer
Doldrums Here
For the Sunset Division of the
Greater Miami Section. National
Council of Jewish Women, summer
holds no doldrums, and knowledge
knows no season.
Mrs. Edwin Oppenheim. presi-
dent, and Mrs. Meyer Brilliant, vice
president, head a complete public
affairs program that is being con-
tinued during the summer months,
and is available to all Council
members.
Meetings are held once a month,
with discussions alternating be-
tween world affairs and Jewish
culture. Topics of local and nation-
al politics have extended to dis-
cussion of Cuba and Russia.
The Study Group is learning
about the impact of the past upon
the present. Jewish historical fig-
ures Theodore Herzl, Ben Isaac
Abarbanel and Moses Maimonidcs
are discussed.
Miami Woman
Joins Top Leaders
Mrs. Gerald Soltz, recently re-
flected president of B'nai B'rith
Women, District 5, joined 35 top
leaders of national B'nai B'rith
Women this week to attend an ex-
;ve training institute at Camp
B'nai B'rith in Starlight, Pa.
Starting Monday, the ranking
American ard Canadian officers
of the organization studied human
relations, personnel practices,
budget control, and communica-
tions.
Consultant for the institute is
Miss Edith Whitfield. of New York,
a staff associate of the National
Training laboratories of the Na-
tional Education Assn.
"Volunteer leaders must be pro-
ficient in modern human relations
techniques and skills or, by default,
they become followers and hinder
an organization's growth," said
Mrs. Charles D. Solovich, national
president of B'nai B'rith Women.
Explaining that the institute is
designed to broaden the "leader-
ship base of BBW," Mrs. Solovich
said, "after participating in the
week-long program, our most qual-
ified regional leaders will be bet-
ter equipped lo recognize and de-
velop leadership potential in our
860 chapters."
Aileen Weisbuigh. member of Hadassoh's pro-
motion staff; Mrs. Herman Shuiman. former na-
tional president of Hadassah and leader of the
Pilgrimage; Hannah L. Goldberg, notional
executive director of Hadassah; Mrs. Mcrtime-
Jacobson, Hadassah's national Zionist Affairs
chairman; Mrs. Emanuel Rosenberg, Hcdas-
sah leader from Decarur, 111.; Mrs. Arrahom
Tulin, Hadassah's national Medical Center
chairman; and Mrs. Emcnuel M. Joblin, notion-
al fund-raising chairman of the Hadassoh Med-
ical rganization committee in the U.S.
Mrs. Kuvin Will
Lead Mothers'
March on Polio
Mrs. Herbert A. Kuvin. 9 Harwr
Point, Key Biscayne, was named
chairman of the March of Dimes
annual Mothers' March at a cof-
fee Tuesday in the Miami Women's
Clab for area chairman of the 13,-
000-wcman army.
John Yeatts. executive r'iree" *
of the Dade County chapter, Na-
tional Foundation, said that chap-
ter chairman Roscoe Brunstetter
and the board of directors "are
honored to appoint Mrs. Kuvin."
"She has served the march well
as an area chairman, and will be
a worthy successor tc last year's
chairman, Mrs. Angela Petrozella,"
Yeatts said.
Mrs. Kuvin has long been active
locally in PTA and women's club
work, and at present is president
(f the Key Biscayne PTA A
She has held several chairman-
ships with the Dade County Cojn-
cil of PTA's, and for twe years was
aiea coordinator.
She is president of the Univer-
sirty of Miami Wome-.'s Club, a
member of the Beth David Con-
iiegsti n, and of the Key Colony
Golf Cub.
Her jctivity for the Mothers'
March r'ates from 1953, and she
was previously education chairman
of the local National Foundation
chapter The Mothers' M;rc.h v. ill
be held here and nationwide on
Jan. 31 in the interest of raising
funds to continue the fight against
roho, hr;\ to combat bir'h defects,
the Foundation's new rr.ain targets.
One Good Deed
Deserves Another
One good deed prompted anoth-
er as Mrs. Rose Susskind. a recent
recipient of the Miami Beach
Chamber of Commerce courtesy
award, donated her $25 U.S. Sav-
ings Bonds to Mt. Sinai Hospital.
Mrs Susskind, summer leasee of
the Cardoso hotel at 13th st. and
Ocean dr., Miami Beach, received
the award for writing off a two-
week bill of an injured hotel guest.
In pr'' enting her award to Mt.
Sinai. Mrs. Susskind stated she c!id
so in recognition of the "outs-tand-
and treatment provided
in the hospital's emergency room."


Page 2-B
'Jtnistfkricfiar
Friday. July 29
Easy-to-Prepare Fish Recipes for You
By LEAH LEONARD
out bread Into thi* work the eggs.
qim at a time Form the mixture
In recent day* hate had sev- .r;o p2tics 3 inches in diameter
.tral ncjueMsJor -ii.li,xecipc&e. ..WnrTiiili
rallies smalkr '
Expertly attended by a round-the-clock medical and nursing
staff, this youngster as well as all others in the Jewish National
Home for Asthmatic Children at Denver, is aided in the lung-
crippled tight for breath and rehabilitation from intractable
asthma at this tree, national non-sectarian institution. Mrs.
Sam Finkel. Mrs. Faye Koch, Mrs. Sam Kratish, Mrs. Robert
Newhook, Miss Joy Burman. Mrs. Marvin Mondres, Mrs. Jos-
eph Nurenberg. Mrs. George M Rabin, and Mrs. Leslie Rome
ore presidents of JNHAC chapters in Greater Miami. Mrs. Irv-
ing Miller is president of the Miami Council of Presidents.
Noted Author Named to Chair
; to prepare', and in three of those
'lett.
A ., ; rson 1 rman husband brings hop 1
n-.uch ,," t i:-' ihe whole
catch' have a few more
id with in adrti
tion to the Pickled Pish Fillets we
told you about in a recent column.
Here's a recipe we reort to ur;
frequently, sptcisll) when SfV
have to eliminate fats, vinegar and
sharp setSOSjagS You'll like this
way of preparing fu-h because of
dietary limitations, and prepare
these Broiled Fish Patties often,
especially when fresh caught fish
is in abundance.
broiled'msh patties
thick. Make the
desired, but we
the 3 inch ones best
allowing two per por-

i" r -irvng.
. B
enmbs. Line a shal-
o t;.k,:. pan or cookie sheet
witfe aiuminun foil, and arrange
the patties about an inch apart
(jch WSJ BUp under the broiler
flame cr oven for 10 minutes at
35 tor Turn to brown under sides.
Seng hot of cold with relishes to
suit the taste.
Sc rves 8 or more. If a double or
triple recipe is prepared, wrap the
unused Patties in aluminum foil,
several together and freeie. May
!be served re-heated or unirosted
at room temperature.
By Special Report
WASHINGTON Appointment
of Leo W. Schwartz, noted author
ard lecturer, to the chair of Judaic
atui.it1 at the State University of
Iowa was announced this week by
the B'nai B nth Hillel Founda-
BebwaiU w.ll join the faculty of
th. university's school of religion
You're Rich
When You're Healthy!
The school is unique in that its
program is suported by private
funds In addition to Iowa State.
B'nai B'r.th sponsors chairs of Ju-
daic study at three other campuses
in the United States and Canada.
Dr. William Haber, national
chairman of B'nai B'rirh Hillal
Foundation*, said that Schwarti
will occupy his Iowa post for one
f**r. temporarily replacing Or.
Frederick P. Baroebuhr, who
will spend the academic term
as a Fulbright scholar at the Un-
iversity of Berlin. As a guest pro-
fessor. Dr. Bargehuhr will lec-
ture c- the history and culture
of Judaism and Islam.
SchwarU, a Harvard graduate.,
recently completed an 18-month as-
signment Is South Africa for the
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundations.!
He established Hillel programs at'
3 to 4 pounds fresh fish (filleted
and chopped)
l:a tablespoons salt
1 large onion, peeled and grated
1 large carrot, scraped and
grated
1 cup diced celery, leaves in-
cluded
3 slices stale white bread (Chal-
lah>. soaked and squcezid
dry
3 egj.s
'a cup fine cracked crumbs (or
Matzo Meal'
The filleted f 1 s h may be put
through the fine blade of a food
chopper for best re>u.'ts takes
less times, too Add salt, grate in
the onion and raw carrot and then
put through the crinder again with
the diced celery and '.he squeezed
White you have the oven on. why
r.ot hakes the following tasty cake?
PINEAPPLE CAKE
2 cups sifted all-purpose flour
1 teaspoon baking powder
teaspoon salt
teaspoon baking soda
cup vegetable shortening
cjp granulated sugar
A dash of ground ginger, op-
timal
cup canned crushed pineapple.
undrained
1 cup semi-sweet chocolate mor-'
sels 16 ounce package)
- it together the 4 dry ingredi-'
entl into a nixing bowl. Blend the;
ihcrteaJofl asd -ugar till smooth!
a~d sprinkle .n the ground ginjtir.
Beat ito the creamed mixture ^ll
egg at a time, using rotary-h.*!!!
for best results. Add the iTnl
ture alternately Wit* the ,*
ed crufhe.. pineaple and chocouj
morsels, mixing well.
Spread the batter mixture h J
greased pan, 15" x 10 p 'I
sprinkle the following combn!|
tion topping over as evenly as mJ
sible. Bake in a preheated o\
25 minutes at 375 F. Let cool jn,
pan before cutting into y x
pieces. Or omit the topping
sprinkle seme chocolate -j|,
over top of batter Just before
moving from oven.
Tin* cake, cut as above. KrTJ
25.
TOPPING
V* cup canned crushed pineappu]
ur.drained
1 cup shredded eoeoanut. unfaj
with vegsubl* coloring J
suit the taste
Combine before starting 1
mixing for best results. Spread
directed in recipe.

Culinary Cut: Have you tntdl
topping tbore delicious, crispy SeJ
ame Seed-topped crackers, av
able in all food stores, with ch
ped herring or cottage cheese aid
chopped nuts? Goes well with icd|
fruit drinks!
If you
like
Fast-Writing Authors Put
Out Three Eichmann Books
CHEESE
Ikreplachi
NEW YORK (JTA) The
first pf what is expected to be a
large number of books on Adolf
Eichmann. Nazi war criminal who
directed the mass murder of
6.000,000 Jews, was published in
New York this week in a paper-
the Univirsity of Cape Town, the)0'0* edition.
University of Wltwatersrand in Jo- "Eichmann. Man of Slaughter."
rf the Gestapo official from his
youth to the peak of his Gestapo
career. The book sells for 35 cents.
Two other books on Eichmann,
also paperbacks, were published
this week. One is "The Case
Against Adolf Eichmann." an an-
thology edited by Henry Zeiger, an
American magazine writer, for the
hannesburg. and Bhode University was published by Avon Books. Ded- New American Library. The other
TASTE
COUNTSJOO!
Uniquely delicious,
custard-smooth
in Grahamstown. ^icated "In Memory of Auschwitz." >? "Eichmann: The Man and His
Schwartz is Jhe author of a num-ilhe book was wri,len by John Don- Crimes," by the British journalist,
ber cf scholarly books on historical ovan' former us Intelligence Of- Comer Clarke, and published by
developments in Jewish life f,cer '" EuroP* and the Near East. Ballantine.
,. The author, in his research for the---------------------------------------------
While abroad, he learned Afn- book, interviewed school friends of
kaans well enough to lecture in that Eichmann and men who worked
language. wj?h him Thf. book traces ^ ]iff
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At


Friday. Jaly 29. 1960
+J$*UiiOor*Mafi
Page 3-B
Left to right are Clarence W. Lane. Sandra Schreidell, Sandra
Cohen, and Arthur Faibisch, four students at the University of
Miami under the scholarship program of the Greater Miami
Section. National Council of Jewish Women, this past year as
they discussed their summer plans.
Mrs. Ida Wessel at dedication of grove of 1.000 trees establish-
ed by her sister. Mrs. Ethel Curson.
Beach Woman Dedicates Grove
Mis Ida Wessel, representative
of Ihe Mizrachi Women's Organiza-
tion on the executive board of the
Jewish National Fund Council of
Creator Miami, has just returned
from a trip to Israel.
While there, she dedicated a
fcrove of 1,000 tree*, which was es-
tablished by her sister. Mrs. Ethel
Curson. The grove is situated in
Yoknaam. on the outskirts of Haifa.
which was one of the strategic mil-
itary areas during the struggle for
Israel's independence.
The Jewish National Fund pro-
gram of afforestation is a major
project for land reclamation and
an important factor in the employ-
ment of unskilled manpower, so
prevalent among newly-arrived im-
migrants.
m<>
GO CONGRESS
TRAVEL
TXtort C6**l
Scholarship 'Kids'
Have Hard Work.
Romance in Eye
Scholarship committee of the
Greater Miami Section, National
Council of Jewish Women, under
the chairmanship of Mrs. Zachery
Bailey of Miami Beach, is just as
concerned with the activities of its
scholarship students during the
summer as through the regular
sessions of school.
Some of the news this summer
is more romantic than academic,
but Greater Miami Section good
wishes go to all who come under
the Council banner.
Clarence W. (Bill) Lane, son of
.Mr. and Mrs. Clarence W. Lane,
of Miami, is a senior at the Uni-
versity of Miami, and expects to'
graduate in January, 1961. This
summer, he is working in the Red
Road Food Market, as he has for
several past summers. He is ma-
joring in English, but recently be-
came interested in the Spanish cul-
tures, and hopes to study in Mex-
ico after his graduation.
Sandra Schreidell, daughter of i
Mrs. Rose Schreidell, has a secre-
tarial job in a collection agency.
for the summer, and also has been j
teaching Sunday school at Flagler-
Granada. In September, she will
be married to Stan Friedman, a \
student at the University of Miami
school of industrial education.
Sandra Cohen, of Miami Beach,
is planning to marry Lawrence
Katz, also of Miami Beach, who'
is attending law school. They will
live in Baltimore, where Sandra is
spending the summer.
Arthur Faibisch, of Miami Beach.
is taking summer courses at the
University of Miami. He recently
won an advertising award from the
Ben Greene agency. He also took
a civil service examination, and:
hopes to be called for a job later,
this summer. He expects to reapply
for Council's scholarship and.
should graduate from the Univer-
sity in February, 1061.
Zionist Couple
To be Honored
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Rudnick and
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Simon, both of
Coral Gables, leaders of the Miami-
Gables Zionist District, will be
feted at a Bon Voyage and card
party on Sunday evening at the
Ocean Ranch hotel. The reception
is being tendered by the district in
their honor.
Both couples will leave shortly
for an extended trip to Israel and
I Europe, after attending the nation-
al Zionist convention in New York.
Simon is honorary president of !
i the Miami-Gables District and hon-
orary vice president of the South-
! east region of the ZOA.
Rudnick is a member of the na-
! tional ZOA executive board ind on
the board of the district. Both are
on the board of governors of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation.
Chairman of the Sunday event is
Moses Meyer, with Meyer Fine,
Mrs. Pauline Levick, J. David
Liebman, Louis Kaplan, Murray I
Levine, Sam Levine, and Harold
Shapiro as co-chairmen. Proceeds !
will be applied to the camp schol-
arship training fund for Zionist
youth here.
CHARBEL MOTEL
Air-conditioned, ultra-modern units
Phones, free TV
' Swimming pool
Children's playground
Fishing, golfing nearby
Short drive to Cypress Gardens
Pets welcome
Credit cards honored
U.S. 27 & 98. So.
SEBRING. FLA.
, TtAVU OUMH U*lt "**
WMM>HMlh
Camp Openings
Still Available
Applications are being taken for
the closing two-week period, Aug.
13 to 27, at the YMCA boys' camp
in Lake Placid, Fla.
The 150-acre camp site, which
has been runing at full capacity
since early June, is on U.S. route
27 on the shores of Lake Grassey.
Boys eight through 14 are eligi-
ble.
Activities include swimming,
boating, water skiing, sailing, camp
outs, handicrafts, hiking, nature
study and sports.
Russell Rymer. general secretary
of the "Y," said information and
application blanks are at 40 NE
3rd ave Miami.
li
rtjGUST PROS U)i
B
Thirteen-year-old Hayley Mills, new Walt Disney discovery,
and Jane Wyman in "Pollyanna," now playing at the Beech,
Olympia, and Gables Theatres. Also starring in the Euenc:
Vista release are Richard Egan. Karl Maiden, Nancy Olson,
Adolphe Menjou. Agnes Moorehead. Donald Crisp, and Kevin
Corcoran. "Pollyanna" is based on the Decmor H. Pcrtei nove'.
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Page 4-B
+Jmlsi> fkrkUar
Friday. ]ui
Jtuiih Flondian Exclurtit
Your M
G
ARRIAGE COUNSELOR
p J"*\i
s Nationally Famous Marriage Counsflor and Author
Broadly -peaking, there are three basic reasons
why marriages tend to collapse: those that are due to
ttie very nature of marriage itself: those due to the
existing culture; and those due to the nature of the
personalities that go to make up a specific marriage.
As to the first, there is a good deal of persuasive
evidence that marriage as we know it today ii bio-
It^ically incompatible with man's deeper and more
a nun a list iff- nature this despite the fact that few
societies exist or have existed, for that matter
without Mine form of marriage and the family
Marriage itself is a purely man-made institution,
and from wbat we know about its evolution and
development, there is nothing to suggest that it was
ever 4ivine.lv inspired.
The plain fact is that at one time or another
mannas tried almost every conceivable type of mar-
riage his ingenious mind could think of all with
the illusive hope that with wedlock would come peace
and contentment.
He has practiced monogamy, bigamy, endogamy,
exogamy, tree love, cempaionate marriage, tngamy.
polyandry and polygamy
Polygamythe art and. science of bavins nsere
than one wife at the same timeis almost as old as
the human race itself.
Aspects of Polygamy
Among many savage tribes today it constitutes
the only known form of marriage. But polygamy is
also standard practice among numerous followers
of Islam Mohammed, himself, married fourteen
twaes. aid when he died left nine widows.
Polygamy, as everyone knows, was also a formal
tenet of the Mormon church until Congress finally put
an end to it by parsing anti-polygamy laws and pre-
venting admission of Utah as a state until 1806
Polygamy, it seems, is most common where
there is an unbalance between the sexes that is,
where there are many more women then men.
Normally, nature in her wisdom makes certain
that the proportion of males to females is roughly
the same. Hence every man has an opportunity of
obtaining a wife and every woman a chance of ac-
quiring a husband.
But every now and then nature and man run
amuck. War, floods, pestilence, disease, famine,
occupational hazards and the like tend seriously to
upset the balance between the sexes so that there
are a great many more women available than men.
Polygamy may be the result. Man. instead of taking
merely one woman as a wife, greedily takes two.
three, or even half a dozen. Indeed, where polygamy-
prevails nothing apparently restrains him from
l;.k.r,g as many wises a- his libido and wealth permit.
Customs of Israel
The Wassania of Briti-h Fast Africa allow a man
as many as three vires The Lendu permit four, the
limit prescribed by Islamic law. On the other hand,
the Kugamma of Northern Nigeria are more gen-
erous allowing six wives, while the Chandel Raj
permit seven wives to a male member of the tribe,
according to Dr. Robert Bnffault in his book, "The
Mothers
Polygamy was certainly common among the
ancient Hebrews Like most other Semitic peoples
of their time, the Jews stoutly believed and often
practiced this ancient custom. It is still in vogue
throughout the Middle East today.
Isaacs son. Esau, married two Hittite girls,
both of whom, apparently, brought grief and vexation
to Isaac (Gen 27:46) When Esau saw how stronglv
his father and his mother. Rebekah. disapproved of
his inter marriages, he wed a third woman, a daugh-',
ter of Ishmael. Isaac's brother (Gen. 28 8-9).
The Biblical story of Jacob and his two wives,
Leah and Rachel, is well known. In spite of the
many sons I.eah patiently bore Jacob, he hated and ,
neglected her (Gen. 29:31). So obvious was Jacob's
love for Rachel, that I-eah could scarcely conceal her i
bitterness when she reproached Rachel with the
words: Is it a small matter that thou hast taken '
away my husband?" (Gen. 30:15).
The Bible recounts in almost gaudy detail the |
fleehly exploits of many of Israel's most important
dignitaries. Gideon, the Israelite judge, had numer-
ous wives and concubines who bore him 70 sons
(Judg. 8:30). And so. judging by the amazing num-
ber of progeny born to Jair. Ibzan and Abdon. the
latter of whom bad 40 sons, all Israel's judges must
have enjoyed a plethora of wives.
By Inheritance
We know of course that King David had several
wives, and King Solomon so many it is difficult to
keep track of them. We know also that Solomon's
son. King Rehoboam, had 18 wives and 60 concubines
(2 Chron. 11:21). and that each of Rehoboam s 28
sons earnestly attempted to fulfill Yahvehs injunc
tion to be fruitful and multiply, by also taking many
wives (2 Chron. 11:231
Indeed, so common was polygamy among the af-
fluent in Israel that legislation was enacted to pro
tect the rights of the respective children (Deut. 21:13).
The Jews, of couse. were then as now a lusty,
vigorous people. Sex was not only the means by
which one begat children, but it was to be enjoyed for
its own sake. The Israelites would have been com-
pletely mystified had they been told that their libidos
should be repressed, or that there was something sin-
ful or obscene about performing the carnal act. As
with all Semitic peoples, sexual indulgence was
viewed, instead, as one of the most exquisite of all
earthly experiences.
The Jews, it must be remembered, did not in-
vent polygamy. They inherited it. The harem was
an old Oriental as it later was to become an Arabic
custom long before the Jews entered the historical
arena. Whereever they went, in fact, the Jews of
the Bible adopted many of the customs of the people
with whom they lived, Babylonian as well as Egyp-
tian.
Nothing Immoral
To the Jews, there was nothing immoral about
polygamy. Nor. oddly enough, did the later Talmud-
ist scholars take a dim view of it. With the latter,
opinion seems to have been divided not so much as to
whether polygamy was wrong or not, but rather as
to how many wives it was lawful for a Jew to have
Again, according to Dr Robert Briffault. the celcbra
ted authority on such matters, some scholars 'recom-
mended that a man should not have more than four
wives; others thought he might have as many as he
could afford.-'
Mom s Maimonides. the noted rabbi, physician
and philosopher of the 13th century, who attempted
to codify the Jewish oral law. thought it was "lawful
for a man to marry as many wives as he pleased
even to a hundred, either simultaneously or succes-
sively." In Spain, where Maimonides was bom Jews
were polygamous as late as the 14th centurv. and
continue to be so in some backward polygamous
countries even today.
Mrs. Florence Kupperman and Mrs. Harry Rosenblatt watch as
an ORT teacher assists a'student in an Israel installation in
the intricacies of his new mechanical tsade.
Miami Leaders Return from
ORT Caravan Travels Abroad
m, Kliyi, evsfteafs for erne*, aserrlefe ceessefisf
ov He sassajsws MeeW We,.,,. at;.*;
New Outbreak of Anti-Semitism in Brazil
MOVING
Across the nation or scross the
world, trust your Allied man te
snake vour move safer and i
CALL
Milton Weissberger
AA TRIANGLE TRANSFER
f I WAREHOUSE CO.
f 11$ MX 19th T.rr.f. Mi.mi, Fl.
Free estimates Complete serv-
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AOBNT
Allied ____
%,oVan Lineu
WORLD* LArtOSST MOVIft
RIO DE JANEIRO (JTA)
A new outbreak of anti-Semitic ac-
tivity was reported here this week
.from different parts of Brazil. A
large swastika with the word
death" was found painted on a
wall of the synagogue in the swank
Copacabana district of Rio de Ja-
neiro.
In Porto Alegre. the third larg-
t*1 c i t y in the country, severs!
Jewish homes and other buildings
uere smeared with swastikas and
;the slogan "Long Live Eichmaan"
as well as other anti-Jewish and
anti-Israel inscriptions.
The editorial offices of various
local newspapers received copies
of an enti Semitic pamphlet dis-
tributed by "The Central Secre-
tariat of Aryan Cavaliers in Bra-
zil K.K.K." The pamphlets de-
clared that Adolf Eichmeon was
not a war criminal and that "The
; Jews captured him only because
he was familiar with the activi-
ties of Argentine Jewry."
The pamphlet concluded with the1
words: 'Help save the human race
by killing a Jew."
Similar pamphlets were dis-
tributed several months ago in
Buenos Aires, apparently publish
ed in by the same group. Police
authorities here are investigating
the distribution of the hate litera-
ture in this country.
Beachite Elected
To National Board
Herbert S. Shapiro 420 L.nroln
rd.. has been elected to the board
of directors of the American
Friends of the Hebrew University
, it was announced here bv Philip M
Klutznick. national president of the
organization.
Samuel T. Sapiro. 8421 SW 27th
St., was reclected to the organize
tion s board of direc tors
The American Friends of the He
brew University is a voluntary
non-profit organization which pro
vides financial support for the He
brew University of Jerusalem
Four Greater Miami women are
back from a tour of ORT installa-
tions in Europe, North Africa and
Israel.
They were part of a group includ
ing 24 men and women members
I of the Organization for Rehabilita
ition Through Training, which em-
! barked on a nationwide caravan
Map 1.
The local women include Mrs.
Florence Kupperman. 7921 E.
Drive, Harbor Island, vice presi
'dent of the Southeast region of
I ORT: Mrs. Harry Rosenblatt. 8964
| Garland ave.. Surfside. chairman
I of the regional executive board;
Miss Reba Gershraan. lxora rd..
Keystone Island, of the Greater Mi-
ami chapter; and Mrs. Margaret
Newman Steam. 9641 Broadview
ter.. Bay Harbor Island, vice presi
dent of the Islanders chapter.
The caravan inspected installa-
tions in seven countries: Switzer-
land. Austria. Italy. Israel. Moroc-
co. Tunisia, and France.
ORT maintains a network of 631
schools throughout the world. In
1959. these schools trained some
36.000 men and women, and the
goal this year is 40.000. Budget is
upward of $5 million. Students in-
clude uprooted Jews, underprivi-
leged refugees from persecution, i
recent arrivals to Israel, and many
other persons seeking to reestab-
lish themselves in a new life.
ORT schools teach technical
trades. incluJing electronics, fash-
ion design, mechanics and others
all designed to offer students
the opportunity to be self sustain-
ing.
Of the 93 ORT installations in
Israel, the traveling women saw
six there, including the famous
and recently erected Syngalowski
Center in Tel Aviv. All report be-
ing "greatly impressed" with
ORT's humanitarian operation, the I
calibre of teachers snd methods!
used.
ORTs worldwide reputation hail
attracted John Daniel Aboagyth I
asa student in the Jerusalem ORT
installation. He is grandson of a
Ghana chieftain of the Ssnti Nyas-
kumasi tribe, and a relative Uj
Ghana Premier Kwame Nkruisab,
Also attracted are such noted j
world renowned couturier] ail
Jacques Path snd Christian Dw,
who regularly wait for graduates
from the fashion division of ORT'i j
installation in Paris, the MontrnuJ[
School, to fill vacancies in then
staffs.
Joint Distribution Committee h)|
the largest single contributor it
the annual ORT budget, with ORT
chapters throughout the wootl
second in assistance. In Israel,
ORT vocational programs coastal
tute some 40 percent of the yoasj
nation's total vocational educatioi|
nerds
KiWerejorfcft Classes Slofi
Kindergarten classes will dart!
Monday. Sept 12. for pre-seheal
children at Tifereth Israel Center,
8600 N. Miami ave. An accredited
teacher from the Bureau of Jewish |
Education will he in charge.
Dr. WoHscm im Twik
"The Road to Health" will H
the topic of a lecture by Dr Abra-
ham Wolf son en Friday. 8 45 p.m,
in the gardens of the Blacksteetj
hotel. This will mark the fourth is
a series on "The Art of Happy Li* |
ing."
)LAm
XXX) ACRES
Ogi*4
IN
' wirra m AiiNTArm
FIHE-NEW HAMPSHIRE
M SHelt Gotf Ceaew 1 PaafjSj C
-ki| Duo., 1%mt4 -
I
Horn* of nto i
WHITE MOUNTAINS'
FESTIVALS/saw 7 ARTS


kday. July 29. 1960
* Jmlst! ncricfsan
Page 5-B
)ade Jewry's Political Maturity Traced to Abe
By HARRY SIMOMHOFF
Abe Aronovitz might be consid-
ered a student of government
but not TflTbfTooET Wr.i*flair for"
politics led to a detailed under-
standing of the inner workings be-
hind the facade, the machinery
jnder the hood, so to speak. He
mew what went on in the police
department, in the city manager's
office, in the various divisions of
Abe Aronovitz died here Mon-
day, J-'y 11- Harry S.monhoff,
noted authority on American
Jewish loaders, here concludes
his testament to Aronovitz,
; with whom he was personally
acquainted for many decades.
Hie bureaucracy. His fearless
Criticisms had meaning, bite and
pungency. So when he addressed
Bayfront Park audience, on
tadio or television, the public
kould see that he knew what he
tas talking about sometimes
In marked contrast to politicians
i ho were mere windbags. The
eople learned to trust him and
allow lus guidance in political
flatters. "
The Settler
Sooner or later, it was inevita-
ble for Abe Aronovitz to lock
lorns with the Florida Power and
light Company. Such conflicts
|ad raped wherever these self-
ledicated lawyers fought in-
renched privilege in behalf of
people. Local politicos always
lainlained that his attacks upon
lie iiKi-i powerful corporation
iithin the sUte retarded Abe's
political advancement. They at-
rihuted bis two additional de-
tats for the City Commission,
f well as his inability ever to
ach the SUte Legislature, to
bitter opposition of this com-
pany.
his pLblic utility attempted
usual do vice of powerful mo-
llies: to buy off their oppen-
But Abe turned down the
legal post offered him. For
tny vests, ho carried on a bit-
feud with this public monep-
. ever rates end services. His
rrsistent labors resulted in vie
pry when the U.S. Supreme Court
trod the Florida Power and
hi Company to rebate $4,000,-
to consumers for overcharges.
I The Miami Herald, in its obit-
Ian, asfcerts that "Mr. Arono-
vitz was irascible, independent,
and honorable ... He fought for
police reforms, economy in gov-
eFnmentr-bettec^senweewder the
taxpayers, traffic relieving tun-
nels unier Miami River, Metro-
politan Government, Interama,
closer Latin-American ties and
many others ... He took on the
public utilities and public officijl~
with equal vigor and abandon.
He fought with the police depart-
ment and the transit companies,
with night clubs and gamblers.
slum owners and the railroad.
He took them all on. and wheth-
er he won or lost, he never gave
up. He was a wasp and a giant."
To this list of activities, the
Herald could have added Abe's
efforts in assisting the transfer
of the Jackson Memorial to Dade
county. This step transformed a
mediocre hospital into a magni-
ficent health institution, expand-
ed with the.large funds supplied
by the county.
These voluntary activities were
the labors of e private citizen
without official rank or status,
except for short appointments as
assistant city attorney and solici-
tor for the CivH Service Commis-
sion. In 1953, he ran again for
the City Commission, disregard-
ing his defeats in 1927, in 1*30,
and in 1*41. There were six con-
testants in the race, and opposi-
tion to Abe came from the Mi-
ami Herald and the Florida Pew-
and Light Company. All the po-
litical wiseacres predicted defeat.
Yet when the ballots were count-
ed Abe received the highest vote.
Automatically he became Mayor
of Miami.
The election was a surprise and
a victory. A surprise, because sea-
soned politicians and the Miami
Herald prophesied defeat. Jewish
residents felt generally that a Co-
hen, Levy or Aronovitz would
trail behind a Wilson, Douglas or
Courtney. A victory, because it
was recognition long overdue for
years of devoted effort to public
affairs. It indicated that Miami
had outgrown provincialism and
could elect a mayor of merit, his
religion notwithstanding.
Close Understanding
Those who feared radical
changes in municipal government
were agreeably surprised. City
affairs went on quite smoothly.
People who appeared before the
commission sitting to hear' peti-
tion* prior to meetings, as custo-
mary, received logical answers..
If turned down, they understood
from the articulate mayor -why
their requests were rejected. Cit-
izens felt satisfied that Miami
was in safe hands as they watch-
ed Mayor Aronovitz preside.
A close understanding of city
institutions and a grasp of civic
problems were reflected in his
questions and answers during
public hearings. The people were
impressed with his sense of fair-
ness, with his efforts to be just
when private interests clashed
with the public welfare.
The Miami Herald had opposed
him during the campaign. Yet
immediately after the election,
this powerful newspaper offered
its cooperation, and went out of
its way to compliment the Mayor
for his stand on various issues.
But the test came when the Flor-
ida Power and Light Company
came up for a renewal of its fran-
chise which would soon expire.
Here was the opportunity to set-
tle old scores, to pay back an en-
emy for injustice, real or fancied.
Minimum Fanfare
served but two. The- doctors were
But Mayor Aronovitz simply
tried to get the best terms for
the city. When convinced that the
deal was the best obtainable, he
granted his old foe a new fran-
chise for thirty years. Recalling
this transaction with Mayor Aro-;
novitz. the president of the Flor-
ida Power and Light Company.
Robert H. Fite, said, "He was a
very fair man to negotiate with.
I think he was a man who had
the best interests of the people
at heart."
Out of his four-year term. Abe
anxious about the condition of his
heart and over a blood disease
that had developed. They urged,
his resignation. This was a dis-
appointment, for Abe loved the
Mayor's job and the stimulous of
executive power. In 1955, he re-
signed to the regret of his col-
leagues, the press and the gen-
eral public. But his interest in
the political scene never flagged.
He endorsed candidates, paid for
ads in the newspapers, advised
civic leaders, and in the words
of the Miami Herald "continued
to play a prominent and often
dominating role in city and coun-
ty politics On July 11, 1960 Abe
Aronovitz breathed his last at the
Jackson Memorial Hospital.
In Jewish affairs. <,be. had not
been demonstrative. A member
of Temple Israel, he never as-
pired to executive honors. Always
a member of the Zionist District,
he did not seek Zionist office. His
Jewish activities were chiefly
confined to the B'nai B'rith. In
anti-defamation work, he render-
ed many important services even
long before a permanent ADL of-
fice for Southern Florida was
opened to counteract the poison-
ous propaganda of Nazi collabora-
tors during the perilous 1930 dec-
ade. On many occasions did this
writer, together with Abe Arono-
vitz attend meetings, confer with
officials, and make decisions to
prevent petty incidents from as-
suming national importance all
with a minimum of fanfare and
publicity.
Several years ago, Mr. Arono-
vitz stuck out his neck in help-
ing to outlaw the Ku Ktux Klan.
The incident started when a par-
son took Brotherhood Week seri-
ously. As a symbol of Christian
liberalism, this white minister in-
vited a Negro preacher to speak
from his pulpit. The Kluxers
burned a cross on his lawn; a
oi tn miii -i mill UCI
movement started to bring about
the minister's resignation. Abe
Aronovitz was then close to sev-
eral commissioners. He drew up
an ordinance to prevent mobs
from burning crosses or march-
ing through the streets in mask-
ed regalia. The City of Miami
passed this statute, and ethee cit-
ies followed Miami's example by
adopting verbatim the AronovitE
ordinance.
When Abe came to Miami, the
area hardly contained 40.000
souls. At his death the population
of Dade county was reaching to-
ward a million. No one would de-
ny him a substantial niche ill
Greater Miami's Hall of Fame.
This section has never been free
of anti-Semitism, which in the
past had retarded active Jewish
participation in politics.
Today, Jews are elected to im-
portant positions by a county wide
92 per cent Gentile electorate. It
would hardly be an exaggeration
to state that the election of Jews
in recent years to the highly im-
portant School Board, with it
budget of $79,000,000 a year, to
the judiciary from the Small
Claims to the Circuit Court, to the
City, County and Metro Commis-
sions, is in no small degree due
to the public and political activ-
ities of the late Abe Aronovit*.
Uonr Jjmjtiiry it recjaraa to
>JnvittJ with reqards
WEDDINGS BANQUETS
CONFIRMATIONS
and all Social Functions
R.S.V.P.: Mr. Arthur Budoff
JE 8-0811 C.t.rm, MMfSt
400 Ft. Oceanfront at Lincoln Rd.
Hav<
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It the*
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Catering Olroctor,
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ateitr. St. A Collins) Jftvo.
mm


Page SB
*JmJst> florM&r
F"dF. July 23. u
Primak, Golin
Exchange Vows
Miss Breads (Brandy Goltn be-
ca-ne th r < in 7:30 p.m. rites on Saturday
* stag, July 23. at Te-^.Dl^ Israel.
1 Graff official
The bride ll the daughter of Mr.
: V Robert Golin. 281 NE 51st
*t The grjom is the son of the
htel Pr;-r.3ks, 1111 SW 93rd pi.
Maid of honor was Miss Ann
F <- Mis-. Susan Primak. sister
c; the groom, was bridesmaid.
Dr. 81 Kaplan 3c"'-1 as
i Utben included Sheridan
G in jut Ernest Golin. brothers
oi the bride, and Herbert Block.
Newly v. -d htn. Primak chose a
?v r* i: gown of silk organza
;ibantiUy lace. She carried a
E.">le with orchids and stephanoiis.
The bride is a graduate of Miami
E .h Si i, and attended the Uni-
versity of Miami and Miss Allen's
Modeling and Finishing School in
ston, Mass. She U past presi-
Cfit of Temple Israel Young
A ;'Jits and the Miam: Beach Jay-
tn sltsa
Mr. Pr.mak attended Brooklyn
( .ege. City College. New York
I Diversity and is a veteran of the
I 8. Air Force, with service in
K -ea. He is an advertising rep-
lt ".i ative for a local newspaper.
Reception and dinner followed
tt eeremoay at Temple Israel
r i Si.i ,luan. Puerto Rico hon-
f noon, the couple will Live in Mi-

Werner-Kiihn
Mr it HAKKin COMfft
KUtS. UNTHNCf PtlSJAK
Harriet Cohen to
Wed Physician
Engagement of their daughter.
H-irnet. to Dr. Hillard J. Halpryn
has been announced by Mr and
Mrs. Samuel Cohen. 2995 Flamingo
dr.. Miami Beach.
Dr Halpryn '> the son of Mr
and Mrs Julius Halpryn. 1939 V>
Glades dr., No Miami Beach.
The wedding will be held in Mi-
ami Beach in December.
Mi Cohen is a graduate of Mi-
ami Beach High School and the
Uolversitj of Miami She is .i mem
ber of Sigma Alpha Eta. and ma
jored in speech at the university
She is novt a speech and hearing
therapist for the Dade County
Board of Education, associated
with the Dade county school sys-
tem.
Dr Halpryn received both AB
and MD degrees from Columbia
University. He is a member of Phi
Delia Epsilon fraternity, and serv-
ed two years with the United States
Army Medical Corps.
Dr. Halpryn is engaged in pri-
vate practice in North Miami
Beach and Hialeah
ocietu
Dade Scientists
Get Grants Here
Six Dade county scientists have
received grants in aid totaling $18.-
200 to conduct research on diseases
of the hear! ani blood vessels, it
vsi announced Wednesday by Dr.
.lean Jone> Perdue, president of
the Heart Assn. of Greater Miami.
The grants were among 216 to-
taling $1,700,000 awarded to id
entists throughout the country un-
der the national research program
of the American Heart Assn. and
Its affiliates.
Heart Fund contributions provid-
ed by the Heart Assn of Greater
Miami help support the national
research, professional and public
education programs. Dr. Perdue
said In the 1960-61 fiscal year, the
total to be devoted to research in
the national program will approxi-
mate 59 percent of funds received.
, The Heart Assn. of Greater Miami
underwrites scientific studies in
this area in addition to participat-
ing in the national program.
Heart Assn. of Greater Miami
awards totaling $18200 have been
awarded to Dr. Barbara Olson Al-
ving. of the University of Miami
school of mediciae: Dr. Louis l.em
berg, University of Miami school
of medicine: Dr. Philip Samet, Mt.
Sinai Hospital of Greater Miami;
\ $

'j&ii
MIS. JACQUES MRCrMAN
Werner
MISS tSTHttt UANTZ
K.bn
Helen Redman, Teacher in Vows
Miss Helen Redman and Dr. Jac
ques Barchilon were married on
July 11 in an informal ceremony
at Boulder, Colo.
The bride, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Ray Redman. 1023 Alton rd..
Miami Beach, was graduated cum
laude this year from the University
of Miami, majoring in fine arts
and will continue her studies for
Dr. Milton Saslow. National Chil- an MA degree at the University oi
dren's Cardiac Hospital; Dr. Rob- Colorado.
ert Litwak. University of Miami The bridegroom, son of Mr. and
school of medicine; and Dr. Hugh'
Gilmore. also of the University of
Miami school of medicine.
In addition to these research
awards, summer scholarships were
made to nine Dade county high
school students, including Norman
Gravtts, Glenn Webb. James Butch
er. Robert J. Boucek. Jr.. Barry
Schwartz. Peter Whitman. Frank
Urso. Albert Vollrath and June
West These grants totaled $2,700.-
000.
Mrs. David Barchilon. of New York
City, is an assistant profe-.or of
French at the University of Colo-'
rado at Boulder.
He received his BA degree at the
University of Rochester, MA m
comparative literature, and PhD in
romance languages at Harvard He
was a teaching Fellow at Harvard.
and taught in Smith College and
Brown University.
The newly weds will honeymoon
in Mexico and reside in Boulder.
-Cr-
with a reception and Kiddish on
Saturday morning. Aug 27. will be
h
Continued from Page IB
Couple Planning Sept. 4 Ceremony
versity of Florida, and will receive
Ms Bachelor's degree there this
summer
The wedding will take place on
Sept. 4.
Mr and Mrs. Leonard Rusnak.
0 1730 71. -t Miami Beach, an
engagement of their
daughter, Lyone, to Leonard
S man. sot of Mr. and Mrs. Sol
in, of Tampa.
Ct is a senior at the
1 iversity >f Wisconsin, a.id pre-
it of Ma.lott Hall.
Mr. Soman is a member of Tau
ilon Pi fraternity ar the Uni
House Cleaning
FREE ESTIMATES
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rt% otscomn with this ar
New Law Firm Associates
The law firm of Albion and
Greenfield. Ingraham bldg.. Mi-
ami, announced this week the as-
sociation of Stuart L. Simon and
James Clay Shepherd with the
firm

spent in Miami Beach and. of course, they've succumbed to air-
conditioning ...
Quite a vacation for pretty, dark haired Jane Firestone
First her folks. Bernard and Sylvia Firestone, took her to Gotham
Town for a "pre vacation good-tune Then, it was off on a teen-
age student tour, going cross country for 42 days with a 14-dav
stop in Mexico ...
The Sidney Sutlers and their two children. Susan and Gary
really studying geography ... In the offing, a trip to New Mexico'
Las Vegas, and the south rim of the Grand Canyon Then !>an
rrancisco and a week's visit with cousins in Pasadena
** s
.. mrand J1- Murray Schwartzman leaving for Henderson
vile. Vt and a stay at Golfer's Lodge From there, on to
Baltimore to visit their son. Alfred, in time for the arrival of their
first grandchild .
?k. The,Lou's Adler family busy these days ... Son Arnold touring
the country with Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Straus, and daughter Bar-
bar. studying at the University of Miami Jos.es husband"
the talented entertainer here.
Glantzes Reveal Esther's Betrothal
Cantor and Mrs. Albert Glantz. held in honor of the proso.-L-.ive
730 NE 62nd st.. Miami, announce' bride and groom at Temple I fe
the engagement of their daughter, reth Israel. The oride-elects fa-
Esther, to Albert Ackers'ein, of there is cantor there
the Algiers hotel. Miami Beach. Miss Glantz came here with her
A special service on Aug 26. | family from Detroit. She is a ^rad-
' uate of Miami Senior High School,
attended the University of Florida
at Gainesville, where she was
member of Delta Epsilon Phi. and
later transferred to the Universitv
of Miami, where she was graduated
as an education major.
Mr. Ackerstein was born and
raised in Poland, and has resided
in Florida for the past 11 years.
He is m business at the Algiers
hotel.
The couple are planning a Sept
11 wedding.
Ooc/a//
He
ASC SHORTHAND. GftEGG. PITMAN
Comp.om.l.y. PSX MM, NCI. *.
For othr courjej piv* consult
YELLOW PAGE 620, PHONE BOOK
Aftd PUI USINCSS *N
H IS C L r n I TUTOtlNG SCHOOL
Attendance accepted by Dade County
Board of Public Inttruction.
50GS24 N.I. 79th Street
Near Bitcayne Blvd
PL 7-7613 MU I-3SM
Cantor Brummer Due in Chicago
He will assist Rabbi Maurice I.
Kliers. spiritual leader of the con-
Cantor Philip H. Brummer has
been selected to serve the South
Side Hebrew Congregation of Chi-
cago, according to an announce
ment by Louis Rosenstein. presi-
dent of the congregation. Cantor
Brummer will begin his work at
the congregation on Aug 1.
Cantor Brummer has served
Temple Emanu-EI on Miami Beach
and B'nai Israel Congregation in
Cuba.
FUR RE-STYLING
IN 0UI TtAOniOH Of
HHIS1 WCUKMANSHIf
rVE CAN CON.'-- ^M'MODtD
fuBS TO THE
SMART FASH NS Of *CV?BOW
From $39
FLORIDA FURS & CLINIC
2296 Coral Way HI 4-0544
MIAMI
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IT lAUDIBDAlt .
gregation, in conducting the
Holy Day services
High
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' Is-
BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER
CONVALESCENT HOME
NON RRORIT NON-SRCTARIAN
SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY
Under Strict Supervieor. of the Orthodo* Vaad Haka.hruth of Florida
Rabbi Or. Isaac H. E*er. Director --------
rnUmm NURSING DOCTORS ON CALL
ALL DIRTS OBSRRVRD CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS
moon* mmmm a mmtmm mtnoor mum
310 OWim Ayr. jfc, Jj 2-3571 Mio-ni B+cr
Egg
irOfWtis HWrssor
Louis D. Brandeis group of Ha-
dassah will hold an evening card
party at the Algiers hotel on
Wednesday. Mrs. Sam Rubin is
chairman.
FREEDMANS' CLEANERS
"ONE HOUR MY CLEANING IS OUR HJSMESS
AND IUS1NCSS IS GOOD
CAtJSf OIK CLEANING IS G0O0
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(Treesore lsU*sV-Net so BewAr. Rw*.*,,..*,
2 LOCATIONS
2922 Coral Way
3-4566


lay. July 29. 1960
+Jmisli rtcrHirnr
Page 7-
|OST cf your friends and neigh-
bors are taking short trips
id imply relaxing and enjoying
pemselves these days.
Mrs. Phillip Lefkowitz admits
i being rather lazy this summer.
Irr family are not "traveling
lugs." and a few days in Nassau
lave her enough travel. They
Live a cabana at the Eden Roc,
|i d find their social calendar suf-
Iciently full with a few summer
ddings, parties, and concerts.
The Irving Millers have made
trip to North Carolina to visit
Heir children in camp, and ex-
it ct to return soon. Instead of
rmally dressing on Saturday
lights, they've innovated boating
.nner parties. In casual attire,
Q.y take some of their friends
|ul on their boat, and stop at a
|< taurant for dinner, where dock
ll-ace is available. To celebrate
fceir wedding anniversary in
|une, they traveled to Los Ange-
- and stoppeJ for a few days
Las Vegas.
On longer tours are Mrs. Rose
Lxivitx and Mrs. Ida Tugg. They
i entry sailed for a two-month
: iropean sightseeing trip. The
Iney Rosenbergs have just re-j
rned from Europe, and we un-
iMand that the Aaron Farrs |
i Mr. and Mrs. Stanley C.;
"\ers also have quite a traveling
}' icrar> mapped out
Mr. and Mrs. EJmond Games
i currrntly in Europe they've
taken a month to travel. Mrs.
I i me-s may stay a little longer to
back some interior decorat-
114 ideas, as well as to do some
sketching for painting for her
leisure time in Miami.

|u|RS. Ralph Nurenburg left all
" her pupils, and is spewing
a few weeks in Niagara Falls,
N.Y., visiting friends and fam-
ily in her home town. She also
plans to go into New York City
to see a few shows. Also in New
York, with a side trip to Massa-
chusetts, are the Harry Schul-
mans. They will probably need
a vacation when they return
there are quite a series of parties
planned for them.
Mrs. Bernard Kaplan was call-
ed to Maine on an emergency.
Everything turned out all right,
so she went on to New York with
her son to see a few shows. Their
favorites were "The Best Man"
and "Sound of Music." While
home, she is doing her entertain-
ing around the family pool.
Mrs. Jean Lehman is staying
home entertaining herself over
the card table. Quite a change in-
stead of the series of meetings
she attends the rest of the year.
One of the funniest reasons for
not traveling belongs to the Hen-
ry Kauffmans of Miami Beach. It
seems that they are "bird sit-
ting." Instead of finding a baby
on their doorstep, they returned
from an evening out. and at two
o'clock in the morning found a
bird cage sitting on their front
steps with a note.
-Xantor. .Israel Batch and h i
family were taking a trip to Cal-
ifornia. They knew that Henry
loves birds so they asked him to
add theirs to his collection for a
while. A pair of Mynah birds will
also be added foi neighbors of
theirs, the Sol Silvermans, who
are spending a weekend at a mo-
tel, and plan to leave their birds
at "Kauffmans Bird Sanctuary."
The only complaint Mrs. Kauff-
man has is that she can't play her
radio. All the birds begin singing
at the same time.

THE Jack Blocks are planning
a week in Jamaica, and the
Marty Steins have just returned
from Nassau.
Mr. and Mrs. Evans Baros have
been to Mexico and Puerto Rico,
and Mrs. Jack Udell was in Phil-
adelphia for a month, where she
attended her niece's wedding.
The Charles Ludwigs were in
Jacksonville for a wedding, and
are leaving for a week in New
Orleans. Then off to Texas for
a month of business and pleasure.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Smith tour-
ed the state, and also drove down'
to the Keys for a week of rest.
All in all, most of us seem to
be enjoying the change of pace
from formal dinners, dances,
speeches, and the host of friends
and family who travel down here
during the winter months. For
those of us who have lived here
any length of time, we know this
time of relaxation is necessary
for the round of activities plan-
ned for the season ahead.
Love pair of Jem Sterling and James MacArthur, both of movie
fame, have the key roles in the William Inge drama. "A Loss
of Roses," at the Coconut Grove Playhouse nightly except Mon-
day through Aug. 7. Miami's George Keathley directed the
play for producer Owen Phillips.
Bar-Han Plans For Expansion
By Special Report | Ilan receptions to be held in his
NEW YORK-Bar-Ilan University' honor in New York. Detroit. Chi-
WHY LEAVE
YOUR HOME?
$!< Dff'XfiM IM
"! TOT MM H M
t ywr MM
MK MlWtiM
I hr CWtaai
ie auaariti,
MHaoaii. ot>
ettr. re-aa-
MiWfWJI
Sliop At Home
Fret Estimates m
Pikes* OX .4301
IMWAII COUNTY M
trnV;t*v-*W.-T'r-l
Israel Ambassador to the United States Avraham Harman
(right) inspects a scale model of the luxury liner Jerusalem
in the Zim Lines' booth at the recent U.S. World Trade Fair in
New York's Coliseum. Pointing out some of the ship's features
to him is Helmulh L Wittner, passenger traffic manager of the
company. ___________^_^_^__^^____
in Israel will expand to a student
body of 525 for its sixth academic
year, Dr. Tuvia Bar-Han, director
general, announced in Tlew York
Wednesday night upon his arrival
from Israel and England.
Dr. Bar-Ilan, son of the late Rabbi
Meir Bar-Ilan in whose honor the
American-patterned and American-
sponsored university at Ramat
Can, Israel, was named, is the aca-
demic head of Israel's third largest
institution of higher learning.
He wa greeted at the Air
France terminal of New Yerfc In-
ternational Airport by several
members of the university's
board of trustees and held e
news conference in the new ar-
rival building.
He said that the academic year
I 1959-60, just completed, saw Bar-
| Han's registration soar to 435 stu-
dents and a faculty of 90 The bud-
get was I 1,000,000 ($550,000).
Dr. Bar-Ilan said the 1960-61 bud-
get of I 1.250.000 will be met
I through an intensification of devel-
I opment fund activities in the Uni-
ted States, Canada and England.
Dr. Bar-Ilan will speak at Bar
cago and Miami.
Speciilurfng
Formal*
Cocktail Gowru
and
Bndal Attire
PARSONS
3410 CORAL WAT
Opes momiwf Ntta
TM t
1e3rd ST. SHOWN 6 CCNTH
Oece Meadey sad Friday
Hit* Til 9
Fine Arts Will Be Featured
A fine arts "Festival in the
Clouds." featuring five plays by
George Bernard Shaw, a series of
11 pop concerts, lectures by prom-
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bt.
1951
Jawiah Styla Cooking e
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personalized sarvica at tka
blackstone flower shops
where you get more for
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244** soviet axcapt nsk hashana tmd yom kipper
inent personalities, art exhibits,
and presentation of historic movies,
will be held at the Castle in the
Clouds resort hotel, atop historic
Lookout Mountain, Tenn.. from
Aug. 5 to 21.
Conceived by Jack M. Slone and
Bernard Resnick. co-owners of the
Castle in the Clouds hotel, the Fes-
tival in the Clouds" will bring
many nationally prominent cultural
leaders to the South for perform-
ances, discussions and exhibitions.
Opening the festival during the
weekend of Aug. 5 will be Tex
McCrary and his wife, prominent
television personality. Jinx Fal-
kenberg.
In the ensuing days, there will
be five performances of plays by
George Bernard Shaw, performed
by the well-known actors and act-
resses of the Shaw Society of Chi-
cago. Directed by Phil Ruskin, not-
ed Chicago television director, the
Shaw Society drama group will
also present an adaptation of a play
by Leo C. Rosten. "The Education
of Hyman Kaplan."
Interspersed on alternate eve-
nings will be pop concerts featur-
ing a choir of 18 vocal soloists un-
der the direction of world-renown-
ed Ladislao Vaida.
DAN SEROTT ANNOUNCES
The Opening of
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Page 8-B
* Jen 1st Her Mian
Friday. July 23_
Former Miamian
Heads Bar-Nan's
U.S. Committee
Gerald Schwartz, newly-named
executive director of the American
committee for Bar-Han I'r.iwr-ity.
was in Miami this week to formu-
late plans lor local and national
activity in behalf of the first Amer
vanity in brad
Schwartz, whose aot>ontr"n'
announced by Dr. Joseph If. Look-
s'ein. president <>t the board of gov-
ernors, and by Phillip Stollman.
chairman of the board of tru-;
Ma Miami rcitent for 25 years
He movcil to his new post from
Omaha. Nehr.. v. here he served for
the List two and a half years as
city manager for State of Israel
Bonds While in Miami, Schwarti
served at various times as cam-
Pearly Gait
by Hal Pearl
HAL PEARL IS ON VACATION THIS WEEK
Urge Community Center Pros to Aid
In Spreading Jewish Traditions
M'AV TORI (JTAi Jewish when this is not particularly 'pop.
Community Centers and staff ular' or 'important' to many peo.
members of Young Men's and pie.
Young Women's Hebrew Assns -our work is complicated t
paign director for the Jewish Horn" were urged to help aid interest in many factors. We serve many dit
for the Aged, assistant city man 'he Jewish heritage at a two-day ferent age groups. Our memberi
ager for Israel Bonds, and South conference on intensive consulta- come to us with a wide divergence
aaal regional director of Technion. tion on Jewish values and Jewish Qf backgrounds. Most have not
Ubeti Einstein Collage of Mad community center programming
icine. Jewi-h Theological Seminary held under the auspices of the Na-
of America,
sity.
and Yeshiva I'niver
Anonymous boy in an anonymous concentration camp, hands
held high in submission, one of six million Jewish souls slaugh-
tered by the chieftains of Nazi Germany. Scene from "Remem-
ber Us," hour-long documentary which will be shown Wednes-
day. Aug. 3. 10 p.m.. over television station WTVJ ch. 4.
'Remember Us/ Hour-Long Documentary
Of Nazi Horror Due Wednesday on WTVJ
Remember L's." an hour-long
documentary deputing the horror -
ol the Nazi concentration camp
era. Mill be shown here Wednes-
day evening. Aug. 3 over WTVJ
ch. 4. Miami's CBS television affil-
iate.
The film, narrated by Renowned
newspaperman Quentin Reynolds,
includes interviews with a number
ol Jewish survivors from Hitler ~
concentration camps, where six
million Jews succumbed, a poig-
nant musical score to suport the
documentary, and pictorial mater-
ial telling a story of how low men
-ink of suffering without hope.
ol he spark of human life kindled
in \ictoms despite impossible odds.
' No wonder the world is alarm
ad," wrote Variety, national known
show business magattlM, in a re
Cam issue, "when a rash of swas-
tika strokes are painted in cities
dotting the globe Hooligans doing
the brush strokes should be forced
to see this documentary."
WTVJ will shew "Remember
Us" at 10 p.m en Aug. 3, Lee
Ruwitch, general manager of the
leeal television station, revealed
here.
Scenes include views of the in
famous gas chambers, concentra-
tion camp cattle cars, and unfor-
gettable portraits of people hum-
bled in their nakedness, near-dead
and dead emaciated matchstick
bodies with hollow eyes that wit
nessed history s greatest night-
mare
Wrote Variety "For a one hour
sitting that's almost more than
can be digested."
The tension-packed documentary
wa> a recent soiree of diplomatic
controversy, during which high
government officials sought to re-
strain the showing ol the film in
the I nited States
A Miami unit of Bar-Han, soon
te celebrate its fifth anniversary
at Ramat Gan, will be establish-
ed this fall, Schwarti said. Plans
mrm for a national women's divis-
ion luncheon to be held in Miami
Beach next February.
Bar Man will increase its student
body from 435 to 525 for the 1960-
61 academic year. Schwartz said.
A faculty of 90 guides the Amer
ican patterned university, which
was founded by Mizrachi. but is
now supported by the American
Jewish community
Budget for Bar-Ilan is I 1.250.
000. and the I'nited States must
raise $400,000 this year to meet
the anticipated deficit, he declared
Schwartz is a graduate of the
I niversity of Miami and of North
Carolina State College.
Set Study Units
Of Hitler Era
'tional Jewish Welfare Board at
Vejwin Camp.
The call was issued by Manuel
I Batshaw. executive director of the
{Jewish Community Center of Es-
sex County. N.J.. in an address be-
fore a select group of Jewish Com-
munity Center and YMHA leaders
from all parts of the country and
consultants from other Jewish
agencies.
"Jewish and non-Jewish think-
ers alike have expressed grave
concern about the standards of
ethics or morality which have
become a part of the mores of
our country," Batshaw said.
"Our function as Jewish Commu-
nity Center workers is to determ-
ine how we, as representatives
of one of the institutions steeped
in the Jewish heritage can make
our contribution in helping to
raise the standard of human and
group behavior to a higher point
of excellence than its present
state."
been brought up in a Jewish it
mosphere and have had a vert
limited Jewish education."
Let's Be
Realistic____
PHILADELPHIA (JTA) A'
study demonstrating that public
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CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS
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"The task which confronts us."
i Batshaw added, "is to find increas-
ingly effective techniques of stim- j
school texts dealt inadequately lu,atin \he in,ereSLf SZ T"'
w.lh the Hitler era led thi. week ^'" learning abou their Jew-,
to establishment of two new units ,sh her,,""e IB dep,h al a Um"
of study for Philadelphia junior
and senior high schools to improve
teaching for that period.
The new study units were an [
nounced by David A. Horo\- sociate superintendent of public
schools. The new units will be in-
troduced w hen classes are resumed
in the fall.
Incorporated in the study w ill be,
such topics j, persecution of minor-
ity groups in Hitler's Germany,
immigration laws affecting those
of Asian origin. Jim Crowism. and
efforts to end school segregation
Maurice B. Fagan. executive di
rector ol the Philadelphia Felloe
ship Commission, whuh made the
textbook study, said he felt that
the inadequacy of t h e textbooks
would be diminished by the new
study units
aa avch Hung at aa?
fees aonrod cheap. No aatornM of
mishmg, flavoring aad taadtiiiiaa, M
aaeliod by iiii of tfca "aoorti" cm
mli aa iUrwi prod act tart* Mia hnt
top quality Wa at Ciaolilixa* I
firtt awrcaata the beat oatati aaseawMl
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aathariao ataca for apart, twa. arlhn,
prafawieaal paept* a*d taaatrical
g Aoad Stoats. Pri-s, tft of aaof mi
many other doaootf ul oatriot
l.c.ltont sarvica. hiag hi aViafcs. mi
roaattic erkat aaaraat.t for yea. data?
for dollar. Iha bast ia diaiaa pWatvro
Oeaa daHy tor hrach aad aarvwa **
aars from S pat. to tdalghl. rM -ill
fiad CaadWight laa. aader ataaaafr
meat of Haary leeaoe. t.oaolmi atar-
maKty with rotaaatia*. la tha ayat af
iovr.tr, aad Mond.aat !, a oVaiaa
ahlithmont lataad to aoaa. CaaoV
ae*. laa it lacatod aa* Mot* North of
ha Coy. PUyhovw Tbaatra.
COMMA** FfFOPMANCf
ftf'Otf Tin fffffC
THE POET OF THE PIANO
CARMEN
CAVALLARO
AND HIS TRIO
MIAMI SPRINGS VILLAS
500 Deer Run TU 8-4511
KING
ARTHUR'S
COURT
ROYAL HUNGARIAN-^^RESTAURANTI
731 WASHINGTON AVE., MIAMI BEACH JE 8-5401
DELICIOUS FULL-COURSE DINNERS 'T"
Fridov fvtaiea after Seaeewn by laservetioe Only
CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS
RIVIERA TO RESTAURANT
DEUCATfSSEN and CATERERS
FULL COURSE DINNERS SERVED IN OUR DINING ROOM
Friday thru Sunday 4:30 to 9 P.M.
Vifdftffon Spavin I
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
THE FINEST I
TRADITIONAL CUI
Oil UN 4 1(31 tor Rosorval
DAVID
On the Or a an a B7th Street
MIAMI BEACH
mum
170 Mill IfliCT **voav n ,-_.
FR 9-7996
mm
laraetf f.m,lr Trade ia ffarida
ON 7tH, $T. CAUSIWAY \
aa>oa>o>*a >^ a.o,^^.
JACK SCHWARZS
$TKUY KOSHER
tOrV PtICfS
l< H
SUFPf V
ASTOR to CATERERS
JPHL^E.FU.LL C0URSe BANQUETS O* BUFFETS
^56 Washinpfon Avenue, Miami Beach ___ JE 1-7333
wz*
II
HI SI
C OO"

I

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F#
Attention
Steak
Lovers.....
"RONNIE
Your favor.te chef for so many years in Miami
is now ready to serve you at a new location. Still
featuring Prime S.rloin, F.let M.goon and Prima
them *7th Cked f rder 'US' ,h* Wdy yOU hk*
ALL NEW
809 STEAK HOUSE
and COCKTAIL LOUNGE
W S.W. 8th ST. (On h. Tr.il)
SERVING LUNCH AND DINNER
co*.imir aw coNOfriown 4atr rut *ut*m
Phonaj FR 4-1885


idoy. July 29. 1960
+ knistfkrkJictn
Page 9-B
1
lYoung Dennis Kohler tells his step-sister, Sandra Dee, about a
terrible dream he had the previous night in this scene from
"Portrait in Black," mystery drama in color, starring Lana Tur-
Iner and Anthony Quinn, opening next Wednesday at the
^arib, Miami and Miracle Theatres.
toice of Jewry' Proposed
By Special Rpon
NEW YORKRabbi Theodore L.
Ir'ams, of New York City, has been
imed chairman of a special com-
mission to explore the possibility
of convening a single, unified rep-
resentative body of American
Jewry, it was announced here by
Rabbi Max D. Davidson, of Perth
Amboy, N.J., president of the Syna-
gogue Council of America.
^TRAVEl-
)AljS-6rJigHTS \
MIAMI-'
MEXICO
low
JUST
NO TAX
round-trip tourist fare included
Ifa UUBSt Afaw/^
Visit glamorous, summer-cool Mexico via Guest
Airways famed for passenger-pampering
service. But the Guest flight is only half the
fun for a complete itinerary of everything
this unbeatable tour has to offer contact
your travel agent or send the coupon below
to us. In addition to Mexico City, you'll visit
Cuernavaca, Taxco and see so much more.
But don't miss out do it nowl
........---------iTst'Wml.F1or,d'
Vienno Evening
At Pops Concert
Franz Allers. popular conductor,
and Beverly Bower, soprano, will
unit,? .again this Sunday evening fur
an "Evening in Old Vienna," with
the t'niversity of Miami Summer
Symphony Orchestra at the air-con-
ditioned Miami Beach Auditorium.
Miss Bower is a favorite wilh
local Pops audiences. Music lovers
will remember her for her perform-
ance in 1958. singing Menotti'S dc-
lichtful one act opera. "The Tele-
phone," and again last year in a
Viennese program with Mr. Allers.
Franz Allers, recently returned
from a tour of Russia, whose pro-
gram on July 10 was enthusiastic-
ally received by an audience of
close to 3.000. will make his sec
i ond appearance this summer with
the symphony. This program is a
! repetition of the one he gave on
June 25 at the Lewisohn (N.Y.) sta-
dium.
Miss Bower will come to Miami
direct from the Utah Stale Summer
Pops Festival, where she appeared
in "Die Fledermaus." She also
made her fifth return engagement
this summer with the Cleveland
Summer Concerts. Miss Bower's
I leading roles include performances
in "La Boheme." "Orpheus in the
Underworld," "Rigoletto," "Car-
men" and the "Merry Widow."
Sunday's program will include
the Overture to "Merry Wives of
1 Windsor," Niccolai; ballet music
: from "Rosa munde," Schubert;
Kuppelweiser Waltz, Schubert;
, "Voices of Spring," Strauss:
"Dreaming of You," Lchar; Vien-
' na Polkas, Strauss; Grand Palotas
' de la Reine, from "Devil's Rider,"
i Kelman; Marjorie Waltz, from
"Bon Voyage." Kalman; Entrance
I Song from "Countess Maritza,"
; Kalman; My Hero, from "Choco-
| late Soldier." Strauss; and Scenario
.from "Merry Widow," Lehar.
miss uvMir bow it
Monticello Marks
Tisha B'Av
Congregation of Monticello Park
will observe the fast day of Tisha
B'Av, the ninth day of the Hebrew
month of Av, with services at 6:30
p.m. on Monday evening and 7 a.m.
on Tuesday.
The day commemorates the de-
struction of the Holy Temples in
Junior Rabbis
Will Officiate
Jeffrey Breslaw and Steven Wein-
ingcr, rabbis of the student con^re-
^gaJifln. of.Momjcello. Park Jewish
Center, will conduct services this
Saturday morning, together with
fellow students of the Center relig-
ious school.
Jeffrey will deliver the sermon-
ette. Steven, who spoke last week,
will officiate. Serving as cantors
will be Jeffrey Augenstein, Mark
Feldman, Marvin Liss, Joel Wein-
inger. Alan Kahn, William Diamond
and William Left
Prayers last week were chanted
by Martin Rudnick. William Dia-
mond, Michael Borenstein, Marvin
Liss, and William Leff.
Abraham J. Gittelson, education
director, will deliver the sermon
while Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschen-
baum will direct the boys partici-
pating in the service.
Jerusalem on identical days more
than 500 years apart in history.
Moses Weiss, Torah reader, will
chant the Biblical Book of Lamen-
tations, and additional prayers of
mourning will be said.
Miami Doctors
At Medical Talks
International recognition is being
given to key staff members of Mi
ami's National Children's Cardiac
Hospital with the participation of
Dr. Francisco A. Hernandez., clin-
ical director, and Dr. Milton S.
Saslaw, director of medical re-
search, in the sixth Inter-American
Congress of Cardiology at Rio de
Janeiro on Aug. 14 to 20.
At the Congress, Dr. Hernandez
will take part in a panel on "Diag-
nosis of Congenital Heart Disease,"
while Dr. Saslaw will present a
paper on "Prevention of Primary
Attacks of Rheumatic Fever: Field
Trial."
Both Drs. Hernandez and Saslaw
have worked for many years with
Children's Cardiac Hospital, the
country's only completely free,
non-sectarian hospital devoted ex-
clusively to the diagnosis and treat-
ment of rheumatic and congenital
heart disease in children.
Week Sale
On Lincoln Rd.
A one-week holiday sale starting
Aug. 1 to celebrate beginning con-
struction of the luxurious Lincoln
Road Mall will be held by Lincoln
rd. stores.
The sale will be the largest ever
held along the famous street of
fashion. Creations of leading de-
signers will be displayed by cloth-
iers, with sought after items at rec-
ord law prices, announced Ted
Greenfield, president of the Lin-
coln Road Progress Assn.
The traffic-free shopping mall,
which will be completed in Novem-
ber, will raise Lincoln rd.'s street
to sidewalk level.
Mediterranean & Israel
CRUISE
FROM MIAMI OCT. 16
RET. TO MIAMI NOV. 20
American Export's Newest Liner
S/S Atlantic CamtWefefy Air-C.ndifi.ne4
35 Days All Expense
INCLUDES Transportation, ltt Class Holelt, All Meals.
Shore Excursions, Sightseeing. Transfers, Bagcjage
Handling, Guides. Entrance Fees, etc.
$1395
ITINERARY:
CANARY IStANDS
GIBRALTAR
SICILY
GREECE
ISRAEL (6 Days)
Tel Aviv-Haifa
Jerusalem Negev
ROME
FLORENCE
CANNES (Riviera)
BARCELONA
MADEIRA
INTERCONTINENT TRAVEL SERVICE
304 N.E. 1st Street (Columbus Hotel)
Miami, Florida Phone FR 1-8414
PLEASE SEND INFORMATION ON TOUR TO:
NAME ___________
ADDRESS
CITY
STATE
I


Page 10-B
+Je#isl)thrltMeM)
Fridcy, ^ ft
V
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I

T#e w/s*
/# y^i* /#* subject is before
to
*
i
DECIDE NOW TO JOIN
r
:
6U 4000 Jemh Tqa
WHO HAVE ALREADY CHOSEN BURIAL ESTATHB IN

M
i
5505 NORTHWEST 3rd STREET MO 1-7693
Miami's oldest and finest exclusively Jewish Cemetery
Too many people intend to select a family burial site
"someday," but never get around to it until they are
faced with an emergency. This means making a hasty
decision under great emotional stress and hasty
decisions are seldom the best ones. That's why you'll be
so wise to join the thousands of other esteemed Jewish
families who have already made the decision that will
lighten the burden so much, when loved ones are left a^mi.1
Their selection of Mount Nebo, Miami's oldest and finest
Jewish Cemetery, has been made after the same con-
sidered investigation and thought that you would devote]
to selecting insurance or making a will.
Like them, you too will find so many reasons why
beautiful Mount Nebo can be your only choice.

Mount Nebo's Perpetual Care Fund
NOW EXCEEDS $125,000
Administered by Hie F.rM National Bank of Miami. which
a. M a- it* tru-ter. thi Headily mcrea^ing fund i* the
Lrp-M of it* Lmd owned bjf any Jewish Cemetery in
Florida. Fwry .en! i- d\..te,l |g the upkeep and l cation of Mount \, U .. ^rouoaa. To yu tins means
owning a l.urijl e-tale in 'urrouiidinps that will always
be maintained with j.arkiike beauty and perfection.
MOI NT NKBO I vj U)\\ F.NIKNTLY LOCATFD
Whether you n-e (onr own ar or depend on public
transportation. Mount Nebo i easily seeesAle.
MOI NT NKBO |s N, W HI. KM Mil ISIIF.D
Miann" ,,|,fr.| exrJoarveJj Jewi-I, cemeiry^Ct for years,
been a place of wla. e. m-piraii..n and R*iuly.
jg^ Ri rim. pyiAiti CWM.l;bk [\\KD
Neither can lh*y be }tffe for debt Hj .re non-
****able, lien and judgment-pr...,I. ^
VI P(|.V1- I'UN
*?} pf'tacltr.:. foe i he entire family. It is
. n. eptan.-e *>< vour iipjtflion.
WRITE FOR
DETAILS TODAY
I
I
I
I
I
MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY
5505 N.W. 3rd Srr*r, Miomi, Florid.
Pk-aa* aend me, without obligation, full information on
Family Burial Eatatea in Mount Nabo.


iday, July 29. 1960
-JiniitrhridHan
ibbi Salit
lead of 64
JEW YORK (JTA) Rabbi
|rman Salit. who was also an at-
}r.ty and a former president of
Synagogue Council of, Ameri.
died in New York Hospital last
i k after a long illness at the age
[64. '
in addition to his Synagogue
jncil post, he had been execu-
director of the Wartime Emer-'
my <'ommission for Conserva-
Judaism in World War II, di-,
^tor of the Freedom Foundation
a member of the New York.
jnty Lawyers Assn.
[Born and educated in New
fork he- was ordained as a Con-
frvativ* rabbi by the Jewish I
logical Seminary. In the
year he was admitted to the
York Bar. Ha had attended
ichool in .he afternoon and
inoa and Hi* seminary in the
Page 1J-B
LEGAL NOTICE
1953, as president of the Syna-
jfue Council of America, he visit-
West Germany on invitation of
Bonn Government to discuss
Dblcms of postwar anti-Semit-
r conferred with a number of
Eh Bonn officials and on his re-
said he was deeply disappoint-
by the failure of West German
thorities to erase anti-Semitism.
MRS. FAY C. ABRAMS
.f 4.TSJ B. Sth el His), ah. died
23 She was a resident here for
and wit president .,:' the
ah Home Owners Assn. Surviv-
al* her husband. Irwln; two son*.
'I nt Ceorge. Hlal.ah; brol
urn. and l*i. Braiidrhlldr.il
cei e-.- ii, Now Toi k. v.t\ h : n ..
neemenla by Riverside Memorial
I
MOSES HER&ZHORN
'f K86S Abbott avc.. died J-j|j
ail*- ..it.
v -k. and wax a member of
| i Israel Hebrew institute. S'ir-
ire hla wife. Bather; Ihrei
i i, Mra. Barbara Farr, Mm
}n Hilelsteln, and Rene, all ..f Ml-
Servt Memorial Compel, N. nnandv ls^e
President of Israel Itehalc Ben-Zvi and Mrs. Ben-Zvi on a recent
official visit to the ORT Vocational Center at Tel Aviv. The
President was presented with a symbolic key to the school,
which is the largest and most modern in the Middle East.
arr.inrcments by Rlvt-ralde Memorial
Chapels.
LOUIS HIRSCH
77, of 1210 Lenox ave.. died July ti-
me waa founder of a New Tork funeral
hfime, and came here 16 years ago
from the Bronx. Surviving are hla
wife, Rebcica. a daughter, and aon.
Services were In New York, with local
arrangements by Rivrrsloe Memorial
Ch;ipela.
OR. HAROLD KLINE
33. ret'red dentist, of 34m 6W th lea.,
died July 23. He was a member of the
American Dental Aasn. Surviving are
hla wife. Ida; a son, Paul, daughter
two brothera, and three grandchild:en
He came here 17 > ears aco from
llronklyn. Services were July 28 at
Qordi n F.im-al Home.
NOTICE UNDER
FICT.TIOUS NAME LAW
NOI HI RJ l:Y GIVEN I
the Tjn... rail -i. I. i.eairng I.. ngai
hualnes* unde: the flctll
SAN r< iNA NTS a I
Rantona '"rp", |0f-"' Oahlea Fla
r.san. with- thl
Clerk I^MW'W Had.
Count} Pli
no co., inc.
ia New
hi i 'wner
Pallet, BIIti -I 1, Kiel at Mlntx
An. m. s f n \ pp leant
To; Consri H Kids.
LEGAL NOTICE
in the circuit court of the
iith judicial circuit in and
for dade county. flor da.
IN CHANCERY. No. SOC 66S0
l 'U8HAN JOHN /.< >RBNlCtL
1'lalnllff,
-.
JUNE /.' I NICA.
Defendant.
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
TO: JUNK EOBBNICA
ndanl
land Avenue
Detroit, Michigan
YOU ABB HEREBY notified that a
Bill of Complaint lor Annulment and,
..r Divorce has t,.en filed against you
and you ..re required to serve a copy
of your Answei or other pleading or
Plaintiff's Attorney. SHI.TON A.
FRIEDMAN. 1111 Ainshv Bulldlrg,
Miami 32. Florida, and fie the original
with the Clerk of the Court on. or be-
HERMAN LEVITT
of 202r. '"a'ala dr., died July 23. He
h. ie 36 yer ago from II.null
hit., and waa a retired hotei
\ surviving are h'a wl'e. Han-
daugM.r. Mia Irana 1'ohl. a bro-
(r. and slater Bervleea v.. re Jul}
.t Riverside Memorial chapel, Nor-
I dy Isie.
LAWRENCE T. LEVY
of 1234 NE 150th at., died July 2J.
had been a resident ..f No. Miami
10 yeare. Surviving are his wife.
!: a slater and brother, s. nrloei
re Ju'y 23 at Riverside Memorial
i el, Normandy Isle.
|MRS ANNA L. TANNENBAUM
of 144 Ocean dr.. died July St. She
here six years ago from I.ake
Surviving are her husK-.nd. Abe.
on Services were July 24 at
Iverside Memorial Chapel. Washlng-
MRS. SOPHIE BECKER
' 1235 Lenox a v. died July 20.
ie here J4 years ago from New
tr. Surviving are a aon. daughter.
|i niece, Mra 1.... Bum nman
I'each. Services we-,
ralde Mean rial Chapel. WashiiiK-
..e.
MRS. JULIA STERN
SW :.th at., dl.d July 11.
e cams '.ere 16 years ago ri >m I -
ing are a daughter. Mrs
} grandchildren und one
w.r- July
don V ineial Home.
? :
A. H D AMOND
"t 47 dr.. died Ju'y 20
. cl2ht yea: a ago In
ahorr :(. his wife,
man. r. and I
I'hlcago. with local
GERALD CLOSSER
48. ownir of the Georgian hotel, dlea
of a heart attack at hla home In
Johnslown. Pa., on July 0. He also
*aa genera manager of iha Qlot ai
In Johnstown. Surviving
are a son, Jeffrey, who had been \a-
oatlonlng n Bin\pe; his mother, Mrs
Kann'e (llosser. Miami Reach: and
:nc urt'i.g Mr- h i eda
Bernstein, Miami Bei h He wai
. of l'i nnsylvania State
College During World War II, h.
waa a ii. ;t. nanl In the Saw He wi
.ic'iv. in the Juhnetown CommuDlty
i- a three-year trustee and a
r for three years of the Cham-
be* of Commerce th.re H. also ser-
ved as co-chairman of the
wish Appe.il of ohnstown in
i. he waa a member Masons and Congregations Beth Zion
and Rod) f Sholom.
LEGAL NOTICE
MRS. HELEN PARK
" of Ii", Marseille*, dr., died July 17.
She was a resident here for 25 yeaia
B^rviYIng aie two sons. Including Wil-
liam. Miami Beach: a daughter. Mist.
Marlon Park; and a sister. Baawieea
were July 20 at Riverside MemorUI
Chapel, Normandy Isle.
MRS. BETTE STRAUSS
39. of 1171 NE l.~.*th St., died July It,
She came here 15 yeare ago from New
York. Surviving are her husband,
Harvey; mother, Mrs. Evelyn Bram-
bler; and a brother. Services were
July 20 at Riverside Memorial Chapel,
Normandy Isle.
JOSEPH GREEN
71, of S440 8W 7th St., who cam. bate
peers ago from Rochester. NY,
died July 20. He was a veteran of
World War I. Surviving are a bro-
ther, Harry, and slater. Sirvi.es were
July 19 at Gordon Funeral Home.
MRS. MINNIE COHEN
9t, of 1 'ed Julv IK
She came hen 27 years ago from New
York. Surviving are her husba'id.
V nl two sons Services wer- In
New York, With loeaJ arrant.
by Riverside Memorial Chap'..
LOUIS MISHELOFF
51, of U8t SW 1 .in St.. died July 1?
. her- elcht years ag.
New Ifork, Surviving are hl wile,
n, Michael: and daughter.
R
tal Chaa*l, W. Flag lei .-t
SAVE^l0tk^l%
EARMl"ill*tri-sL5
' ll I / npD AMVITI
LMbbM
7 PER ANNUM
* (CUPRBNT RA1E)
"Onr of '><" Notion's
Oldest and Lnrgeil~
lZ)ade Federal
tSAVINGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION c( MIAMI
M IIP10N I'leudnil
5 Convnltnt Offices Serve Dede County
RUOURCES IXCUO ISS MIUION OOUAIS
J
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCU.T COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 60C 7C82
AR1-ENE KRAMER 1-AN2ETTA.
I ".
Vs.
KJNATU'S A I.ANZETTA.
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
IUNA i : s t iJkNZETTA
716 E*tt <;rand Boulevard
!'e- gi h
You. IGNATIUS A LANZBT1
hereby notified that a K::i af .', m-
plalnt for Divorce has been filed
against you, a:i s. r.e a pj : your Answ. | ..: KVad-
lng to the Bill of |nt on the
plaintiff's Attorney, WE1NSTEIN A
WEIN8TEIN. 42U Xmcotn Road. Mi-
ami Beach 39, Florida and file Ihe
n..l Answer or Pleading in the
ofllce of ihe Clerk of the Circuit Court
on or before the 2Sth day of Auguat.
11*60. If you fall to do so. judgment by
default will be taken against you for
the relief demanded In the Bill of
Complaint.
This notice ahall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FlxmiPIAN.
TONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Flo.Ida. this 2t>th day of July, AD.
19(0.
E. B. WEATHERMAN. Clerk,
Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida
(seal) By: R H RICE. JR,
Deputy Clerk
WEINSTE1N A WElNsTEIN
420 Ulncoin Road
Miami Beach St, Florida
Attorneys for Plaintiff
7/29. 8/.-.-12-19
19C0,
Harmony Chapter forty
Harmnnv chanter nt iVnsi R'rith !1'' ** **,h d,y pf AuSu. lMo'or
xiarmony cnapter ol a nai a run judgment by default will be taken
Women held a party for paid-up
embers on Tuesday at the Wash-
ington Federal Savings and Loan
Assn., Normandy Isles Branch.
Guest speaker was Mrs. Jerome
Robinson, chapter service officer
of B'nai B'rith Women, District 5.
Chairman was Mrs. Jack Rernis.
Mrs. Helen Hohauser was in
charge of information.
ilnat you
DATED this 21st day of July.
at Miami. Dade County, Florida.
F P. 1.KATHKRMAN
Clerk of the Circuit Court
1,'ax.e County, i.oilda
(seal) By: K M. I.YMAN
Deputy Cle:'a
MIL/TON A FRIEDMAN
Attorney for Plaintiff
1111 Ainsley Bsl'duig
Miami M, F.a FR 1-MC4
7/2!', -.-12-1!.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLOR CA
IN CHANCERY. No. tCC 872
INK/. JONES,
Plaintiff,
n
ULYSSES .TONES.
Defendant,
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
Yl 'IT, r un-
known, are here .ifitd that a
Complaint toi
against you. and you are reqjired :.
serve a copy of yojr Ar.s*.
Complaint on the Plaintiff*! \
HAIUii li PEN
Ml n F rida
.
a oi i n
day of Auj
v.hl h t> .
DATED July at Miami
Florida.
E. H. l.bATHERMAN
f the Circuit I urt
laeal) p COPEUAN
I f < "lerk
-12-1S
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCU.T COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. COC 6371
LEWIS i:iWlN i'.(<>KHri.TZ.
I'la
vs.
PH \NN l'.(K>Kliri.TZ.
1 >.-fenriant
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
: 'H ANN l -KHI'I.TZ
skitz. Rente 3*.
I'jnv .inia
V. .... ITH ANN i rOKHUl T7
are her. ed that a Bill of C
plaint f and Amendment
has I i acalnst yo.i. and
lequlred to serie a copy of I
I' II of
I'om.Oali t on the i)'..innff's v
IMid
Beach
In.- i i k :: .
da)
fall to .1" o. |
1 > defa It will 1
agal* tl dem.nn.lcd In I
Th a not r e shall be .
In T
I X >N E A "
. of July, A !'
I960
I
. i :...' -nty i-
seal) K \! I.YM XN.
erk
- RE18M
N rTl'r
.rila
I TMalntlff
12-I"
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLOR DA.
IN CHANCERY. No S3C 6943
MARY ANNE C. M1KKOLA,
ntiff.
va.
JALMER T. M1KK' 'LA.
Defaadaat.
NOTICE BY PUBLICAT ON
You, JALMER T MIKKOEA. Cerro
Paaco Corporation, Cerro d. Paaoo,
Peru, are required to file your t>i. r
to the Complaint for divorce with the
Clerk of the abov< O Jit and serve a
oopy thereof upon Clno P. Negretti.
Attorney, mo-11 Congress Building,
Miami, Florida, on or In tore. Augur-t
26, I960, oi else c.mplalnt will be
taken as confessed. Dated thi-
lay of Ju'y, 1SC0.
E. P. 1JTATHEKMAN
Cler's I th< .irt
(seal) I > ILE5C \NDER.
"lerk

IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
No. 49C82-C

F.MAN-
M \ 5
NOTICE TO CRED TORS
To a Hav
. lalms i" Wr-aidi. AgaJnel Sad
.1
tate a'si
iJJity in.
ficeV In the
.'.
Fl< rida, r hi r.thf
11c n
- 1 : ;.
ANNA iH'I.hsTKlN
.KVI.N.; S i.N
ey
1S74 Meridian Avenue
Miami I Ida
I2-1
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU.T.IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY
No. 90C 6S07
S FIN1.EV BOIE, INC.. a
I M'or&tion.
Plali
*
hns. .n and 'i.iv -r ha
A' .I,ILN.-i..\ A|fe|
.... ndants.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: ALBERT .Ii.HNS( in and
I I. '' : H .'. Ii iHNHUN,
lief, ndants
c ,.n
A v. nue
Ma i .:n i
Y' I:. UEREHY NOTIFIED N,..t
a 'ompl tint :., t..r.. I.,-, n..
......a int ... risy-d
U.L Seventeen i 7) In Block T-weiM> -
1 H1RD ADDITION T' >
RICHMOND HKWIHT8 KSTATES.
Plai thereof, record-
ad In Pk at Page :14. of 4hn
J'Ubllc Records ..f Daile r'ouwtv
Florida, together with 111 th.
enta located thereon, and ..II
furritre, furnlshmga, flxturea 4od
i:.ment contained tltereln.
haa I e.n Died against you. i.nd tlmi
nr. heret) required to serv< a copy r
>our Anawti or other pleading I to
Plaintiff's C.mpaint on the Plaintiff a
Attorney I- i w\hi. s reknU'K 4u
In Road, Miami Beach. Florida,
and 'He the original Answer or Plee'i-
lig In the Offtoe of the Clerk of She
II Com,- on or Before the lth
gay of August. AD. 190. If you Bull
fo do so. Judgment b.v Default wll-ibe
^.aken against you for (he relief de-
m n led In the Complaint.
THIS NOTICE ehafll be published
once each week for weeks. In The Jewish Florldlan.
Aaitril th a 19th day of July, A.D..
K; R I.EATHERMAN
clerk of the Circuit Court
(aoal) C: P COPBXAND
Deputy Clerk
I DWARD s KESNICK
4M9 IJnocIn Riigd
Misvml Deach. Fl.rida
Attorney for Plaintiff
____________________________7'22-?9. 1/.-,.:^
IN THE COUNTY JUO&E'S COURT
IN Ahsff FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. INPRwBATE
Noj-60177-C
IN RE: Estate of
i'fcTI i; i All, 1R8A.
1 .... i
NOTiCB 6F APPLICATION FOR
ADM N 6TRAT ON UPON ESTATE
OF PERSON BELIEVED
TO BE DEAD
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
WI. ANNA D. II
filed a Petll Administrate' ln-
neceaaary f PETER PAUL IRSA. a
I., dead. evl lt^ace
will : :..re the H. noiwble
I K, a! his ..It c( in
IM Hi ismi.
', M ..n the th day
f A Igvat, ISM at which time, the,
'.r evidence rnnriiPBlna
.. leged absenea of lh< pssua
lant and the clrcumatam* s and
Itration there, f
Anyi ne hav'ng any evidence as to
th, whereeboota of the aald PHVHR
PAUL IR8A should lie present .nd
presenl such evidence at &u ace.
Dated this 20th day of July. l^UO.
H ROBERT KOLTNOW
or ANNA D 1R8A
U29 West Flagler Street
Miami, Florida
7/a-J. S/--12
NOTirr UNDFR
FICT.TIOUS NAME LAW
!N that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business uader the fictitious name -.f
.st-VLES A
BFRVI N W .7th
ida inten
rk of 1 he circuit
Court .f Dade County, Florida.
BNT
RD H TBI
Attorney for Petitioner
5-1J-1J
TxjGUST BROS RVe
* i ... 111 r '
I flf S 1
IN COUNTY JUDGES- COURT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
No. 47665
UK' BSTA1 B oF
I \SHN1CK
ased.
NOTICE OF MENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR FINAL
DISCHARGE
ITICE ia w
for Flna'
the estate ol
y i en
'or i
for fir... I i
'
deceased.
<60.
PH11 .i.-K
HER
Attori :ors
-12-19
NOTICE OF
WAREHOUSEMAN'S SALE
NOTII E IS HEREBY GIVEN that
by virtue of Chapter 87S of Florida.
siatut.s Annotated (1941). Ware-
housemen and Warehouse -Receipts
*her.ln ACE R B. VAN LINES. JfcC..
a Florida corporation, by virtue ef Ite
warehoose lien, has In Its posaegslon
Ihe following described property:
Lot. No. 1041 Various Household
s As the property of Wilmav
Jack.on; and that on the 26th day of
August, 1960. during the legal hours of
sale, mainly between 11:00 forenutan
and TOO in the afternoon, at 21*6 B.W.
24th Avenue. Miami. Florida, the un-
.lerajgned shall offer for eale to the
for .-ash In hand the
i property, aa th. prop-
rty oi Wil-i.a ackaon
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 2th
ER B VAN LINES.
7/2-2S
IN TMe C RCU.T COURT OF 'HE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C RCU'T IN
AND FCR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
J CHANCERY NO. SOC 8761
N .'.
' II IN >F liARY
NRT1N. a
HERT Ri
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
- of
PET.T10N FOR ADOPTION
i-tin
^ '. s:r.. t
I BY HOT1FI1 i< that
tiled in the ah,
ALBERT V:< TH for
lion of GARY LF-oNARD
MARTIN. l.\ the I el tksni r.
i and you art required
Of jour Answ, i or oli-
w cause why i IS
, granted on the
tinner, Talianoff *
Wallei In Road, Miami
Beach, Fl'i ida. and file the original
In th. office of the Clerk of the Clr-
.ii Court on or before August 22,
I960
HF! voT. or a Decree
be entered against
y hand ard seal of
Miami. I'ade rountv,
..I July, ISA*.
HERMAN
h of said Ci
i seal) iR.,
:v Clertt.
7/st-M, t/5-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
KEBY ill VI N that
iring to engagS
-amo of
CO.,
i at 740 N w :..i,
ntend to rei
riaatie with ih. ircult
ner
N A- GOLDSTEIN
Altanieya foi Registrants
7/22-SS, J/5-1I


Paga 12-B
+.lmlsl>ncrkHan_
Jndcyjty
UNDER THE STRICT AND CONSTANT SUPERVISION OF
UTHE ORTHODOX VAAD HAKASHRUTH OF FLORIDA
RABBI DR. ISAAC HIRSH EVER. DIRECTOR
MOO PAIR KMMtft MARKETS
f\EDOtO TO OrVE TH ^T OUALITV
AT THE LOWiST PRICE OR VOUt MONEY 0
I
4
OUAMTrTr
RESERVED
meat and RQuLt
m
end Ui.
MEATS
PRICES
EFFECTIVE
ALL WEEK
EVEN THE FUSSIEST HUSBANDS LOVE
KOSHER MEATS
AND POULTRY
That's because we're fussy about
Kosher Meats and Poultry we bi|
Only the finest quality merchandia]
passes our rigid buying inspection
RIB
VEAL CHOPS
LB.
69
BREAST of VEAL
LB.
39
KOSHER MADE PICKLED
Steer Tongues SH1
GENUINE SPRING LAMB SALE
LAMB
CHOPS
BABY
LB.
89c
SHOULDER M
LAMB CHOPS... lb 0
LAMB NECKS
OR SHANKS
LB.
19
LAMB
C BREAST
LB.
m EXTRA SPECIAL!
Genuine White Rock Kosher Made Pan Ready
PULLETS
CAPONS
OR
BROILERS lb
------------STORE HOURS: Mon. thru Wed. 8 to 6 T,... ,- STTT
NOW FOUR F.NE KOSHER MARKETS TO SERVE YOU EVEN BETTi
LAlid ST CHOPPING rcMTco i.l *, .._________ B.WEI* 1
CORAL WAY I
AT 1W. 87th A*
163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER
NO. MIAMI BEACH
19th ST. AT ALTON ROAD
MIAMI BEACH
2091 CORAL WAY
MIAMI
S*IP*J


Full Text

PAGE 1

July 29. 1960 +Jewlst> norktian Page 5 A teert Caps' More Sophisticated Lfrika Korps" desert caps are niso I kritb increasing in thi "s lick" and mga;?fies throughout l ips are called ,r: and "useful." Generally arc psychologically attuned Innting hobbyists, with advers< iiciting the attention of a ain class of "sophisticated" I i iuus men. • ho are old enough to v. hat the "Afrjka Korps" during tlis Hitler era i Immediately the subtle frencei to be drawn from the rrtin ments. There are no at, to submerv :'-i M interBut to the young and un(I. the item is simply a ot se, however, for the thouds ot shop* across Hi* country cverlly soil swattica arm s, Nazi decorations, medals, general Hitler trinkets to an ld number of the nation's i-agers, who seem to be buythem with increasing relish frequency. Less sophisticated their parents, who buy "AfKorps" caps through the fit, trey spend their coins for i o r e concrete symbols of tn and destructien of the rid Wer II era. [i Morton J. Sobel, national Ictor cf the education departtit el the Anti Defamation j i B'nai B'rith, these are pificant trends. This is espely true in light of the APL lies -nee the outburst of antilitic ifcident> throughout the |ld I: 'lowing the Christmas deffcration of the Cologne last year, lie \a-t majority of those appended in the United States. jrding to Sobel, were teenMORTON SOBIl ... today's iffaess ler discussed in any of their classes. Some believed him to be alive. Very few knew anything about Hitler's g e n o c i d a I programs. The vast majority considered Jews to be of superior intelligence, overestimated the number of Jews In the nation, and considered them to be growing out of proportion fo the rest of the population." To Sobel, who has many years of experience in child guidance and counseling, these statistics tell a chilling tale. "Those apprehendcred in t h e wake (it the anti-Semitic incidents reflect similar attitudes — except that they have bridged the gap in relating the Hitler era to their stereotypes about Jews." The Anti-Defamation League is currently engaged in a major research program concerning the aftermath of the Cologne desecration. Two Columbia University sociologists are presently leading the program. Its results will be published in the fall of this year. It is expected that the study, in addition to putting the spotlight on youth, themselves, will also question the deemphasis of the Hitler era in the classroom and in the textbooks designed for his tory courses. If this deemphasis. contributes to the "glamor" of Hitler, why has there been no corrective trend? Sobel, here in Miami on a re-: cent visit, candidly reported that "textbook*, and other teaching > tools, which are the major sources of knowledge for the teen-ager, tend to do an inadequate job of treatment of Jews and other minorities. "Many deal with Jews in Biblical times," Sobel pointed out, "but never mention them in modern times. The vast bulk of today's textbooks frankly avoid Hitler and Third Reich Germany in terms of their genocide and antiSemitism." As Sobel sees it, "we should therefore not be surprised that teen-agers spend their money for Hitler era decorations. A society that teaches them nothing about the significance of these decorations also punishes them more severely for slashing the seats in a bus than painting a swastika on a building." Declared Sobel: "We should be agers between 12 and 22. Of average and even above average intelligence, they do not appear to be either mentally disturbed or retarded. Moreover, they do not act like "big city" vandals responsible for so much of the na# | Attorney Generals Office. State tion's juvenile delinquency. | of Florida, this week announced "We recently administered a the Promotion of Gerald Mager to test in two suburban high schools ssistant attorney general in the in two different cities," Sobel de-! State Promotes Former Miamian tion on their return from an extended tour of Israel and Europe. Harry Levy, Miami Beach insurance executive, active in civic and community affairs, has been named general agent for All American Life & Casualty Co. of Chicago, according to an announcement by Harold Lanigan, Florida regional director. Levy is highly skeptical of those who put past president of the Dade Men's chapter of the American Jewish Congress. He is president of the Greater Miami Lodge of the Free Sons of Israel and is an executive member of the Democratic Club of Miami Beach. Levy resides with his wife at 3120 Collins ave. teen-age infatuation with Nazism down as 'simple juvenile delinquency' rather than as a symptom of a more distressing evil and illness in present-day society." dared. The ADL director, himself a teacher of 15 years of experience in Detroit schools, as well as in New York University and Wayne University, continued: "The teen-agers tested indicated that they had never heard Hit FIRST RACE 815 P.M. magnificent MIAMI BEACH Kennel Club civil division. Mager has served as a special assistant in the division since July of last year. A graduate of the University of Miami law school and a former Miami Beach and Coral Gables resident. Mager lives in Tallahassee with his wife, Naomi, and their tenmonth-old son. Marc Adam. He is the son of Rev. and Mrs. Morris D. Mager. 45SS N. Bay rd.. who learned of their son's promoNazi Criminals are Immune Continued from Pac 1-A seized DOG RACING ing, Adolf Eichmann, seized in Buenos Aires and now awaiting trial in Israel for his role as the person who planned and directed the extermination of 6.000.000 European Jews, could not be prosecuted in Argentina if he were returned as Argentina has demanded. Judge Isaurralde became involved in the Eichmann case when he accepted for trial a suit by Eich! mann's wife in which she demanded punishment of the Israelis who seized her husband, as well as damages from them. fMleeedGr e Aar Caw d stii e Aft-Weather • Terraced OMnf e 5.500 Individual Seat. i .,, R, tns I'h'.iu |l. 1*03 i MIAMI BEACH Kennel Club Mil III i \|> i >| < i i| | |\> sVF.M'E. MIAMI hi \( II Iran-Israel Accord Seen JTA—By Direct Teletype Wire LONDON — (JTA) — Shah Mohammed Riza Pahlevi announced in Teheran this week that Iran had recognized Israel, it was reported here. In his announcement, the Shah noted that de facto recognition has been in effect for several years. In apparent reprisal for the Iranian move extending Israel full recognition, the first Iranian company has been put on the Arab blacklist for trading with Israel. ^v^^-^'W TWIN CITY iilsASS CO. eOftftANTtro MlftOn STOW F0NTS FUtNITUll TOM ANTtWC JMMOH A RE SIIVUIN6 AW* CUM MMMUff wwu too WAIT 1M0 16th Street, MJ Cleeee SetarsJsvs Tei Jf e-e141 *^^>^^*^^^ > <^ > <^^^v^^^^ < ^^^^v^^^^v^^ <> ^***^^v^* v ^ v TTOKORE \ Wrll \ s Private Peel %  •ich and Cabana Coleny HOTEL At M* $T.. MUMJ %  IAOI WrlSe mfornrattew onetf Rooms chend Peel Prtmieee etiene Only I pr Par: Oole Ooc.l LONG DISTANCE MOVING to off points in the country ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY GIVEN WITHOUT CHARGE ACE • R.B. VAN LINKS, INC. 2136 N.W. 24th Avenuo M S44M MIAMI EARN 10% EXCELLENT FIRST MORTGAGES AVAILABLE • Monthly Payments • Completely Serviced • Title Insured : JSI 1-0VJI r,'GV!ST BROS Ry f '* %  %  ,'• %  IM Si 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



PAGE 1

Friday. July 29. 1960 +Je#Jst>narkto*n Page 11-A LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTIT.OUS NAME LAW N' 1 'IIVKV that nderstirned. desiring to engage In I.ii.ii %  r the fictitious name ..| i.w i s i K:\II\K rttBRVirn t r,jr, SB .'HI, si south Miami. Floi Ida Intends lc. 1-enlsi.r wild i • .• with th4 rt to re-inter nald name with the I -k of trie circuit Co rDMEHU I nty, Florida nurt of Dade SELMA C1PE8 I HF T i-11'I.S 7 i•.-22-29, i IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 50040%  | N RE Estate i,f %  MROH BHEPARP BBRfJ ised NOTICE TO CRED TORS Mltoi ..: I .. r. i ona Havor Demands Ag.iin.-t Said I pre h.-r.•)<>• notified and reejulr• %  sent any claims an.) di "in >cu may have agati OEOROE BHEPARP -. of pg.lc County. Florida. | unit in their offl nty Courth. u.-i In I >ad< i "oun-rida. wlthn >lght i ,.i. %  .1 u from the data %  f the fir-t puli'n hereof, or the same will te HELENE BERG, a* l-'xecutrix of the Batata of George .rd Benr. 1 'MI' F: HE'KERLlNG t rney lint Bulldlngr 8. Florida 7.K.-22-29. 9/T. BY HENRY LEONARD ARD "Do you think the Rabbi would bo offended if wo gave him $10,000 tor his trip to Israel?" LEGAL NOTICE IN THE COUNTY JUDOE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE, No. 50039-C In RK: Estate of dAKCl'B, • -OTICE TOdBEDITORS To A in and All 1' %  r~ ni Hav<"liinn ,r Demands Against Bald i-UiaUti : I..,.I.„,I -•••• %  • .:,. > ou are hereby notified and required t.i preaent aa] claims and de• ls which you may have against tin estate of SA'.I.V MAP.i 1 • ceased |at of I'lde County, unty Judges of I'.,:. County. and flic th. same In their offices in In I >ad< i ila, within eisht monthn from th.date of tbi fir.-t publication hereof, or th' same will I* • ,1 CHARLOTTE SAIioKK as*Ex.-i-utilx of the E-tate. LEON A. El'BTEIN 420 Lincoln Road Miami Beach, Florida 7/-i:22 -21. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOU6 NAME LAW NOTICE i.u HERF:RY OIVEN that the undersigned. dcirlng • i businis* under the fictitious nat• FAR MIRROR £ '.LASS COMPANY at M61 N.E 1st AT. Miami. Fla., Intend to register nald name with Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. CHARLES FRIEDMAN MARSHALL ROSEN FELD HAROLD STRIMPE Cost J*e, LeeaorS ^rWlkin j LEGAL NOTICE [ IN THE COUNTY JUDOE'S COURT IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 46M0-C RF'.: Estate of S4RAH SHERMAN 1 'eceas*;d. NOTICE TO CREDITORS All Creditors and All Persons Haviig ("i.iiiin or Demands Against bald You are hereby notified and reo,ulri re a sn l any lain %  and demands %  j may have against the ••• • .f RARAH SHERMAN" d< cased >f Dade County. Florida, to the •i.. Judges of Da.lc County, and %  the an.e In the r offices In the nty Courthouse in Di.de Cunty. syltbln tight calendar months 'ii the date of the first publication '*' f, or the sam* will %  • nsrred. DIANA HREENBAUM trix ING NATHANSON ;..'y \ vi nue %  •nl Beach, Florida |K-£3.Se, */T, IN THE COUNTY JUDOE'S COURT IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 4B7S3 LOU IK I'l RUIN, .ised. NOTICE TO CREDITORS D> All Creditors and All Persona Havl'i Claims or Demands Against Skid r-'-ta'.e: You are hereby notified and requ'rpd to present any claims and demands rhloh you nmv hawavamst the estate of LOUlB IRBBIN. deceased ite of Dade County, Florida, to the !ounty Judges of Dade County, and lie th same in their o'flces In the [ounty Courthouse in Dade County, portda. within eight calendar months rom the date of the first publication Jen of. or the same will he barred. LAIRA DUBBIN, as Administratrix of the Estate Of luls Dutobln. I>oeased. IHERBN GOLDEN Ittomeys T7 < >lympia Bldg. liarnl 32. Floriua 7/15-22-M. •/• IN THE CIRCUIT COURT. ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C'Rf-U'T, DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA No. StC S477 IDITH BOLE8TA, Plaintiff. L^ILIJAM BOLEBTA. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION You, William liolenta. !4I-S0 4'h load, K n, New York, are re[i 11 i-U I |alnt of divorce with the clerk of the :>ove Court and serve a copy thereof ,on II, tt..rney, IS0R Bldg.. M %  %  _lnl will bo taken as confessed. %  Dated July 11th, ISM. '.'AN Clerk of the circuit Court ll) By; K M LYMAN Deputy Clerk 7/ls-a-Jt. /* NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW Ni TICK is HLREHY GIVEN that the underslcned, destrlng to engage In inder the fictitious name ol FUTURA ESTATES at U713 RIs• Blvd.. North Miami. Florida In-. to register said name with the of the circuit Court of lade County. F1 LTNJAT INC. S' 7,-:';-2, s/r.-ii' IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUD'CIAL CIRCUT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY No. 60C ano \N JOHN 7 -BENICA, 1 %  laintiff, II'NI'A, J ie. NOTICE OF PUBLICATION IUN ICA ISK Avenue YOU ARi: HEREEY notified that a I ; ..i nt for Div0 'iled avatnst you and you are rer .i\e a copy of your i.nswer Lher pleading in Plaintiff's attorM1LTO.N FRIEDMAN, 1111 Alnsley Building, Miami 32. Florida, and file the original with the I of the Court on or before the 19th day of August, 1940. or Judgmen default will be taken against you. DATED this 20th day of July, I960. at Miami, ir.tv, Florida. E. B. DEATH KRMAN Clerk of the Circuit Court Dade County. Florida (seal) By: C. P. COPELAND Deputy Clerk MILTON A FRIEDMAN Attorney for Plaintiff 1111 Alnsley Building Miami 32. Fia.—F"R l-:.6€4 7/22-29. 3/5-12 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY No. eOC 8862 DANIEL B. CAMERON. 8R. Plaintiff, vs. VIRGINIA A CAMERON. fi ndant. NOTICE BY PUBL CATION TO: Virgin's A. Cameron 161J Beaning Load. N'K. Wgushlngt* n. DC Ymj are hereby notified that a Compli.nt f-r I'ivorce has been filed against you and you are requir. serve a copy of y ur answer ir pleading un I'talntUrs Attorneys. CAIN, ISIS t. '-1AN. i:io W Flaaler St. Mann. Fla., and flloriginal of same In the office of the %  \ of Oie Circuit Court on or before the 22nd day of August, I960, otherwise a Default Judgment will be taken agelnst you. Dated at Miami, Florida, this 20 h July. 1V*<>. T. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk of Circuit Court 1 ...ii.County, Florid* (seal) By: K M LTMAN Deputy Clerk 7/22-29.8/5-12 LEGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUD CIAL CIRCUIT. IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY, No 60C 6200 RUTH D BIA)OM. Plaintiff. ERWIN A. HLf>OM. Defendant NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: ERWIN A. BLOOM 16520 Sunset Boulevard Pacific Palisades. California You, ERWIN A BLOOM, are hereby notified that an Action For Ament has been filed against you, and you are required to serve a copy -1 your Answer or Pleadings to the Bill %  {Miff's attirnsy LPi'NARD H RUBIN. Metropolitan Rank Kuilding. Miami U, Florida. and i.glnal Answer or Pleadings In the office of the Clerk oj • •n or before the Kh day of \ rust, I960 If you fsll to di judgment by default will be taken agaii. "r the relief demanded Plaint lH.Ni: sad "I'.Pi'RF.D st Miami. of 1 me. I960. E B Ll MAN uit Dade County Court House Miami, Florida Umn Ji. Deputy Clerk 7/6-15-12-89 NOTICE UNDER FICT TIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that t e undi r~n rng to engatie In business „r.der the fi ame of K, THdMI'Miv \I.KF-'OITRT at lir.O B.W. 1 Stroet, Miami S, F'l.nIda intend ti> regiiter K Id nan the Clerk of the Clreult Court of lsde r ua. OTTO F WEBER IAR I: THOMP8I >N blDNEY l..:i i %  • ii RT IJBVITCH R. WARREN DAVIS IE M SIMON RALPH M. WF'ISISARD N KKAPLAN Attorncyi lor Partners •et Miami :i6. Florida J .'%  i-U-ll NOTICE UNDER FICTITIODS NAME LAW s HEREBY OIVEN thai tiusineh.D1NO at Dade i :.-• a to roast wnh the Clerk %  the I rlit Court of Dade County. Florida. • ROBERT BRATN AAROo -, .,->..llTH Sole Owners 7/22-29 • NOTICE OF WAREHOUSEMAN'S SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that by virtue of Chapter 67s of Florida Statutes Annotated (1941), Warehousemen and Warehouse Receipts wherein ACFJ—R.B. VAN LINES. INC a Florida corporation, by virtue of Its warehouse lien, has in its poseesMen trie following described property: Lot. No. 1055 — Various Household Goods — As the property of Charles Jackson; and that on the 26th day of August, 1960, during the legal hours of sale, mainly between 11:00 forenoon and 2:00 In the afternoon, at 2136 N.W 24th Avenue, Miami. Florida, the undersigned shall offer for sale to the highest h'ri-ler for cash In hand the hed property, as the properly of Charles Jackson, Dated at Miami, Forlda. this 20th day of July, 1960. ACE—R.B. VAN LINKS 7 tt.M IN COUNTY JUDGES' COURT DACE COUNTY. FLORIDA No. 47739-C RE: ESTATK OF ..' HUFFMAN Deceasid. NOTICE OF INTENT ON TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR FINAL DISCHARGE NOTICE Is heiet>> given that I have filed my final report an* petition for Final Dil .ir^. as l••• the estate of ISAAC HOFF'MAN deceased: and that in the 1st day of Augxst. 1960, 1 will apply to the Honorable GEORGE T. CLARK County Judge of Dade County, Florida, for apprxrvaJ or said final report and for final discharge as Executor of the instate of | HOF'FMAN. deceased. Th.s 0th dv of .1 MILTON R MANNHEIMER KOVNER* MANNHEIMER Mtornevs for F:xecutor -22-29 NOT CE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLOR'DA. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY NO. sOC 6341 M. JANICE BARKER, Tlalntiff. \8 CLIFFORD RARKER, 1 'efendant. tUlT FOR DIVORCE : IFFORD BARKER. Defendant Residence: 1'nkonwn TOU AREHEREBi N • riFlED that a BUI of Complaint for Divorce has been ftted against you, and you are .1 to serve a ir An! leading to the BUI of Complaint en the plaintiffs Attorney, ii) 141 Went Fisgler Street, Miami 36, FI. rida, and original Answer or Pleading In I flee of 'he C erk of the Circuit Court Ithe 9th day of August. 196J. If you fall to do so, J'tdgiient by defsult will be taken again for the relief demanded ii I'nmt la'nt. E AND ORDERED at Miami, this 6th day cf July, A.D. 1960. E. B LEATHERMAN, Clerk. tit Court. Dade County, Florida .seal) ELAND, Dtp 7/8-15-23-19 Attorney for Applicants 909 Blscayne Blvd. 7/S-15-22-29 NOTICE My wife. JESSIE MAE BROSFIELD, having left my bed and board, I am no longer responsible for her Mil ALFRED BRo.NPlELP ISO N W lilili street Miami, Florida : It-M ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! stflicMs* -y oof' tajed "TJOtS ce. We appreciate your patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rales ... Dial Fit :iftt05 Jcr messenger service LEGAL NOTICE MOTiCE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW \' I I' i is HEREBY GIVEN lhal the undersigned, desiring to engage in buslni-s.s undi r the fictitious name of BEN WOLF COMPANY at 1404 ,W. First Street, Miami, Fla, Intends to • r >a,d name with th' Clerk of Ur Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. BEN WOLF sIMUELR si ARK Attorney for Applicant 7/22-29. /r.-12 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN thgl '• I %  -' let ring to engage in • r the fictltli BAGS IV BENNETT at 1216 North I to MIster said nan e wltl %'ln ISA, INC %  i HNTDER A. v.. • • Mona Lisa. Inc. IN THE COUNTY JUDGES CCURT IN. AND FOR DADF COIJMTV, FLORIDA ,N PROBATE No. 5O062 IN RE: Estate ol M HIR8CH, NOTICE TO CREDITORS Havn NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. SOC S990 JOHN I'.oKACH. Plaintiff. Vh. SHIRLEY BOKACH. %  .. ndanj SUIT FOR DIVORCt in SHIRLEY HOKACH R. D. N 1 Indufctry, Pennsylvania V MIIRLEY BOKACH ae hereby notified that a BUI of Complaint f..r i'ivorce has l*en filed agslnst you, and you are required to serve s dopy four Answer or Pleading to the I i l.iint .-n the plaintiff!* Attorney, AN(KIX> A. ALI. <00 AIIIMMi,.mi i2. Florida and glnal AMrWer pr Piearling %  i of thi Clerk of th. i'"lror before the lath day %  • If you fall to do MI. I default will t e taken r the relief rtemanoenl In ulnt. •;all be published once fou: consecutive weeks in TH FLORIDIAN iND i %  :l'ERED at Miami, • lay of July, A.D. ATHERMAN, I'ade County '•' ol Ida i .i %  Deput) i.'ierk' You an .fled and esenl any claims and demands % %  • tat" of ABRAHAM HIRSCH deceased '• unt) F'l. i iia. to the •v Judgi file the same n their offices In the %  Count., i In Dade • Florida, within eight calendar months | from the date ol lh frist pnbHOMM n | hereof, or the same v. ill be barred. MARY HIRSCH, F^.cutrix, and MARION STERN. Executor, the Last Will and Testament of ABRAH \M H1B.SC1I l HERMAN T ISIS. Attorney CAIN. ISIS & FARBMAN Attorneys M30 W. Flagler Street Miami. Florida 7/22-29, l/S-ll ..' A ALI rida %  ntiff -yj-29. S/5 ,N THE CIRCUIT COURT Or THE 11TH JUDICIAL DISTRICT iN AND FOR CADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN CHANCERY No. 60C 6215 MAG'PE WILLIAMS, Plain tiff, vs. I. >BBR I WILLIAMS, 1 efcniisnt. NOTICE TO APPEAR TO: BOBKKT WILLIAMS, Resilience Unknown T.iC ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a suit for divorce has been filed against ycu and you are required to %  • rve a copy of your answer oi pleadNOTICE UNDER Ing lo the Complaint for Pivcr F CTITIOUS NAME LAW I ialntlff's attorney, J. DAVID NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN th t I.IEBMAN. 20 S.E. First Avenoe, In the undersigned, desiring to engagi r. i Mian.I. Florida, and file the original business under Hie fictitious name • f li BARRY HAIRDRE8SER8 Aloaaar gva Coral cables. Fi., intend to reg'ater said name with th* Clerk of tl, irt of Dade County. Flor da. ESTHER TROTT*. LTDIA KIiU'EROA MI'F • nt 909 Blscayne Bldg NOT'CE UVI'R FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HKKKBI O.Vc.N t^a" the ur• cage in b sliess tinder the fictitious nsme of APARTMENT8 ..t !r 'vanla Avenue, Miami Florida Intend to register said nsme with thi Dade County. Florida. MCEL ABE7v^ON LILLIAN A BENSON MAX R. SILVER Attorney for Applicants 7/2S-29. 9/5-12 NOTICE UNDER FICTIT OUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN 1hS' f-e underign7 N.E V67th St.. No. Miami Beach Intends to register said name -with the Merk Of the C.'rcolt Court "of Dade Cosnty. Florida, PALACE OF BEAUTY, INC. Fla Corp. SNYDER A YOUNG Attorsevs for 4*oIlcant ,11*) N.E. 163rd St. No. Miami BeaOti T 1S.2I-2I Ui th office of the I'lerk of the Cirt on or twfore thi Sth day igust. i960, otherwise, the allegai laint for Divorce %  n ss confessed by Dated this 1st day of Jul>. AH, I960. E B LEATHERMAN Clerk, Circuit (seal) By: K M. LYMA.N. Deputy Clerk J DAVID LIFRMAN Plaintiff B B First A-renue M:aml. Florida 7/8-15-2*-9 NOTICE UNDER FACTITIOUS NAME LAW IS HEREBY GIVFN 1I...I the undersigned, desiring to engage In bjuynesa under the fictitious name of -•TORE No. T(K*9 at TOO N.W. street. Miami, Florida intend to register said name with the Clerk, of t Court of Dade County, a. .li >HN RANNON •RENTE BANNON K BKS LER. CARS*, Ri .TH ys 'or Applicants 1998 S.W 1st Street 7/8-H-22-29 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVFN that th. imlerslffnrd. desiring to engage In If SS au-s under the fictitious ns-ne of FRElTWYN APARTMENTS at S9 Ant ; 'la. Coral Gables Intends to register •aid name with the Clerk of the Circuit Co art of Dade County. FlorMa. FREDERIC ROSEN THAU Sole Owner 1/*-15-22-29 ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! OUVOH A T I O V OVTV ITS Lowest Prices — Quickest Delivery in South Florida Call THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN at Fit 3-4<*t5



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Page 8A +Jmisli fkrHter Prtda T' July 29, 19 Austria to Shun Compensation In Current Parliament Session VIEVXA— tne Finance and Soi ries Moses Goodstein has a right to look pleased as he stretches h_s arms to encompass 22 loose.-leaf fillers. Bound in these s^nple black covers are more than 3.500 pages of hand written study on Judah ibn Quraish. a 10th century Hebrew lexicographer, exegete and philologist, which Goodstein spent 12 •years in writing, and which he has submitted to Yeshiva U.-j versify in New York City for the PhD degree. This extremey det-jiied study of the man Goodstein has termed "the first ccmparanve philologist" includes a new translation of Guraisi's "Risala." along with notes and discussions. A spoVosman for the aovarnmtrti told ttx Jewish Telegraphic Agency that both coalition parties wanted to solvo the problem of restitution of victims of Nalism as part of an overall handling of restitution to war crimes victims, including those who returned to Austria after the war and those bombed out of homes during the war The spokesman said that party, functionaries adhered to this posiUna despite urgings of the Chancel-f lor and the Vice Chancellor debate u possible on the q until the tall session of p ar opens. The spokesman indicated i the government expected p^ from Jewish sources over t i setback since Dr. Goldmana nT^ ; i it cJca*.in hjs uucs with e.-ojed Raab and \ice Chance^or pj man that such protest! wou y %  low any contuuted de!a> m ^ trian government action on uJ problems. Republican Platform Adopts Planks on Mid-East Issues CotrK-ijod from Pago l-A I : -rm aconsider( >>' • al observers in WSSBiB| %  J. j-.ng worded in a cauti0 *jy 1 Tied to avoid any em 1 a,.; %  : • to the present admin1• 0.1 and it> policies A simi 1 read cin be detected in other as arnica do not meet Vice Pr' id. on record o: -.he statcmaata b> Mr Nixon Mr ft >.kefeller in ca*s where t %  t t s tements tend to differ i cies of the administra *JS also pointed out the Mid I • t plank, along with other f retgn poi.cy planks, was framed ir o>e cooperation with State Dement officials who uere dispatched to Chicago for this pur Deal A Btaal Secretary for Ion tkmal Relations. William B. Ml oasber heads the team [iddle East plank tot! km 01 -ithe major issues of concern t -.'i-l ail other Middle Ka-t and no attempt uas I • to I -regard them However, tt < avrding is much lass specific t r wta in the Republican plank t year., ago and much less spe< %  •: "nan the recently adopted y IBast plank in the Demo C p itform It does not pledge c ctiaued economic aid but the j'orm p'edges continued foreign JI .ts general part. It was also pointed out that while th* p'srtk is concerned with tr arrm race in the Middle East it aoi o pledge, as the plank f the Oo-nocrats, to try to rom,cv rhe imbalance of arms in the a which was created by Sov-et shpmonts to Arab countries. S -lilerly, the Republican plank Pfom;os to work for an end of "transit and trade restrictions" bcrt dees not mention the Swei Cane I by newts. Otter problems affecting the %  Tea are treated in the same way. Rfiarsssea Is made to the refugee p/'rJem and an effort to find an •itable solution" is pledged — b '1 bere is oe specification of what ffflOwi Stern on Television Rabbi T:h>r Stern, spiritual leader f Beth Jacob Congregation, will be host on "The Still Small Voice." lei) iaioa program sponsored vt'idy by the Greater Miami Rabal Asan. Rabbi Stem's theme be "Jewish Concept of Mourning — Individually and Nationally" %  v M he appears on the Sunday program, 10 a.m., over WCKT ch. 7. might constitute such a solution. wane the Democratic plank states frankly -hat it would be the resettlement ot refugees in countries "where there is room and opportunity." The Republican plank alo omits the call for direct talks betwesa Israel and the Arab states which was incorporated in the rival: party 5 plank. TO MIAMIANS there's more of everything at BROWNS FABULOUS JERRY LEWIS THEATRE CLUI CATAUNA INDOOR POOL ft HEALTH CLUB Its no secretl We pamper our guests—youl find that BROWNS Is heaven on earth-Al Sport Activities—Private Lake—Free Form Ou* _. door Pool-Elevator Service-Air Conditionlnaj %  5""**' ** •"I "* De,tct,w Food—Supervised Children's Day wS^Sr C np ~ N,t P* !" -* Kiddie Pools. Entortotawnt features Stan of Broadway and HoSywoodCoorinuout Dancing with Herb Sherry Orch.Pes Terrace lotin Music-Nat Sroolu in the Brown Derby. Jerry Lewis Teen-Age Clubhouse • Planned Socials and Fun Galore FREE GOLF 2 NEW PGA. COURSES S£r • BROWN'S — Uefc SheWroae. New York • Horleyvino 450 FOt tCSttVATtO NSi DmCT WW I-WAtfcin. 4-7470 IN THE AtT Of IAAXAHOM WHO ARE EXPERTS ENJOY THE BEST OF VACATIONS at the FINEST of NORTHERN RESORTS GALEN HALL In the quaint Pennsylvania Dutch Mountainlsnds GALEN HALL IS PRIVILEGED TO BE THE HOST TO SO PAANY GLOBE TROTTING folks from the South. Whether you plan an extended vacation or as part of a tr.p abroad you'11 always remember your GALEN stay as a new adventure in uxunous relaxation. Inquire for details of complimentary limousine transfer service direct from Philadelphia airport DISTINGUISHED FACILITIES Superb air-conditioned accommodations, spacious suites private cottages. Golf-18-hole championship course, John Yocum, Pro. Headline Entertainment-throughout Season. Dancing nightly under the stars, American and Latin orchestras. Aquatic shows and moonlight barbecues at Forest Glades Pool. Summer stock theatre parties. Penny Davis Dance Troupe CONVENTIONS Completely equipped room, have been designed for large and small groups. SPECIAL CONVENTION RATES on request. Galen Hall HOTEL AND COUNTRY CLUB wiaMsesvMi. PWI* Oanwl Borck. Owner O.r*ctor $•• Your Tr v l Aoont Galen i, Only ,7 Mile, rrom p..^ Aitpe* Wrn* f„ Ce^ t^rat A Infot THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGEO needs for its THRIFT SHOP All your furniture, dothina, linens, dishes, drapes, etc' AS puna so towantt !„„! rf th Mill. Voo awy coatnow*. ,^, • •• %  a'le'ii ctn n ar wi will ., ,„(, for tamm. Iinmkw ... w r NOT • H"'k"l •'§• nil—.— *, •r* ktlpiaa yovr r iia n a^ty t. t,^ iti aifmty. By aalpia eHWi y^n %  *•. ^ ^ l f'^ ^ r*n* w MUaii(actwws Aiar %  CM M* Pease call us for early pick-up. THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGEO THRIFT SHOP 5737 N W. 27th Avenue NE 3-2338 Closed Saturdays CHARLES S. LAVIN ANNOUNCES NEW ORGANIZATION PLAMtj CHARLES S. LAVIN. wbou ideas have been editorialized Readers Digest, annouDces bat addition of the) famous Psaa Beach Hotel at Paha Beaot, Florida. This is a truly luxurioa)' place for r eUieia ea H ; the sverap rate being $86.50 per month pa) person, double occupancy whta. includes three meals a daw [ Single rooms are aiao avaflab-v Special dietary kitchea and da> | nig room available at $1.00 psjj day extra charge. Reservations are now being atv cepted for our new Cards* Wing. Rentals start at |86\ per month per person, which a> eludes a lovely private rooca with nmning water, and three well-prepared meals a day. Alas these guests may enjoy the same social activities as those in tat main building. Regardless of your age, yea eat now |oin The Charles S. Lava* Retirement Organization, the dues being one dollar ($100) per year. This entitles you to $ monthly bulletin and should • member come to one of oar, hotels as a permanent guest, at or she will receive a discount of $100.00 the end of the first yea* For speeffk regarding the numeroue LOVOT Retirement Hoteej throughout the eeuntry, please write Chortea a Lavin e* noted Mt There is no oWigorien'charloBS.LovwT 1235 Sunrise >al* Uoch. ftorldw I DEAR MR. LAVIN. lEndeesd is ssy $1 M I fee.


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Page 10-B +Je#isl)thrltMeM) Fridcy, ^ ft V %  I T#e w/s* /# y^i* /#* subject is before to i DECIDE NOW TO JOIN r : 6U 4000 Jemh TQA WHO HAVE ALREADY CHOSEN BURIAL ESTATHB IN %  M i 5505 NORTHWEST 3rd STREET MO 1-7693 Miami's oldest and finest exclusively Jewish Cemetery Too many people intend to select a family burial site "someday," but never get around to it until they are faced with an emergency. This means making a hasty decision under great emotional stress and hasty decisions are seldom the best ones. That's why you'll be so wise to join the thousands of other esteemed Jewish families who have already made the decision that will lighten the burden so much, when loved ones are left a^mi. 1 Their selection of Mount Nebo, Miami's oldest and finest Jewish Cemetery, has been made after the same considered investigation and thought that you would devote] to selecting insurance or making a will. Like them, you too will find so many reasons why beautiful Mount Nebo can be your only choice. Mount Nebo's Perpetual Care Fund NOW EXCEEDS $125,000 Administered by Hie F.rM National Bank of Miami. which a. M ait* tru-ter. thi Headily mcrea^ing fund i* the Lrp-M of it* Lmd owned bjf any Jewish Cemetery in Florida. Fwry .en! id\..te,l |g the upkeep and l< vour iip j t f lion. WRITE FOR DETAILS TODAY I I I I I MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY 5505 N.W. 3rd Srr*r, Miomi, Florid. Pk-aa* aend me, without obligation, full information on Family Burial Eatatea in Mount Nabo.



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jay. Inly-2ft M Page 3-A Assistant Secy, of State fading Will iddress JWV National Convention Here Andrew H. Berdinp. Assistant „t< rotary of State tor Pblic AfI i will deliver a major address It the joint opening session of the fc.Mh annual national convention of Ejl,. Jewish War Veterans and the Mrd anfiual national convention t the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Jewish War Veterans, on Wednesday, tug. 10. 2 p.m., at the Deauville hotel, Miami Beach, it was anK.unced by national commander fc(rnard Abrams. icnce in 19S7, others in Bonn, Copenhagen and Washington; to four. Southeast Asia Treaty conferences iat Bangkok, Karachi. Canberra, | and Manila; to three Baghdad jPact (CENTO) conferences at Ankara London and Washington; two iSuez Canal conferences in London; | the Eisenhowcr-Macmillan conference in Bermuda; the disarmament; conference in London; and to the Latin-American foreign ministers conference at Santiago, Chile. take place on Sunday morning, Aug. 14, beginning at 0 a.m. Local Florida officers of the convention corporation involved in planning the convention arc Daniel Neai Heller, Harry Cohen, Irvin Steinberg, Victor B. Preedman, Ralph Lambert, Mrs. Ted Lingaton, Pcrccy Fritjdlander, Morris Gribel. Mrs.'lrvin Steinberg, Izzy Karp, Ralph Grossman, Mrs. Max Kern, Mrs. Rose Chanin, and Mel Morris. Bertha Samuels, of Cincinnati, O., is convention chairman of JWVA, and Harry Harrison, of Atlanta, Ga., is national convention chairman. Btrding attended the ill-fated j Summit conference, and has been; member of the United States! 1 1( ]i nation to two foreign ministers .inferences with the Soviets in. Geneva; to six NATO conferences, riree of them in Paris, including: t < %  heads of government confer\ tocky Presses tattle On Bigotry Continued from Paoe I-A lKe Industrial Commissioner or in* Attorney General. The code gives state licensing ind regulatory agencies authority i take action against persons in {heir jurisdiction who are found by SCAD to have engaged in discriminatory practices. Discrimination P' barred in the appointment, as : ment and promotion of state rmployees. Any public contract (warded by New York State must ontain the anti-discrimination lausa of the state labor law. Cov. Rockefeller ordered that l •: .i of the code be sent to all y.a'.e employees and posted promi dently in all state facilities. roppafMTf 1o be Speaker Gil Rappaport, regional director )f Miami Beach District, Zionist rganitatfon of America, will be fliest speaker at the weekly lunch:on of Miami Beach Lodge of B'nai nth on Tuesday noon at the Dilido hotel. Chairman is Gershon Miller. Rappaport recently reid from a visit to Israel, and subject will be "Israel Today." Delegates to the 65th annual convention will begin arriving in Miami on Sunday, Aug. ?, when registration will officially begin. Headquarters hotel for both the JWV and the JWVA will be at the Deauville. Also on the program for the opening session will be addresses by Abrams. national president of the Ladies' Auxiliary. Mrs. Pearl Goldhagen. and Mayor of Miami Robert King High. Two highlights of the convention will be panels on "Fascism in America.'' with particular reference to the emergence of Nazis as an organized group. The panel entitled "The Hate Monger" will feature Milton Friedman, Washington correspondent for the Jewish Telegraphic Agency; Joseph F. Barr, national executive director of JWV; Warren Adler, JWV's director of public relations; and Abraham Kraditor, past national commander. The panel will take place Saturday, Aug. 13, at 2 p.m. Another panel on the Arab boycott will take place on Thursday, Aug. 11. Featured on the panel will be Abraham Kraditor, past national commander and chairman of JWV's foreign affairs committee, and Dr. Seymour S. Weisman, JWV consultant. The traditional national commander's banquet will take piece on Saturday evening, Aug. 13. Principal speaker will be Philip Klutinick, internationally-renowned Jewish leader. Another highlight of the convention will be the election of the new national commander wh i c h will Istehneaed I'M Home Oeereted TERMITES? ROACHES? ANTS? Safe, Positive Control With Every Other Week Service For The Home TRULY NOLEN The Sign of Good Housekeeping" COSTS LESS THAN YOU THINK CALL F R 7-1411 / •rearer Mi-mi's Urgew l a laiw l aatir NOW TWO BEST SELLING PAPERBACKS C%e JZegJ w to win anJ holda mate fy SAMUEL G. KUNG mm MTMkMur f***n MAMIAU COHMUIM WHEREVER POCKET BOOKS AK SO10 5 0* Mi Fl STEREO SOUND AU SCATS RESERVED I Malixm 1pm. fr*a>nat I 4$ p.m. WAUDSNEYfc/ Co'ony ALFRED HITCHCOCK'S novinun ruiuiiu AIR CONDITIONED COCONUT GROVE PLAYHOUSE SSOO MAIN HWY., MIAMI—HI 5 2581 •OX OFFICE OPENS A.M. EVES. EX. MON. AT 1:10 MATS. WED. t SAT. AT 1:10 NOW thru Aug. 7 MOVI rtoaocTioai. INC. mtiim JAN STERLING JAMES MACARTHUR IN "A LOSS OF ROSES" By WILLIAM INGE Directed by GEORGE KEATHLEY with DON PENNY COCKTAILS served before Dinner and Theatre in Lounge; after Theatre service, too. BUFFET Served before Matinee and Evening Shows—includes delicious hot dishes. \ \ 1 "A NIGHT IN OLD VIENNA' SUNDAY EVENING, JULY 31, at 1:30 P.M. FRANZ ALLERS Conductor or the Broadway Muaicel "My Fair Lacy BEVERLY BOWER, sopr.no RESERVED TAIIE CHAIRS S2.50, 2.00; MfZZ. $2.00; BALCONY $1.25 UM Symphony Offka, MO 1-5960; Miami Beech Auditorium, Jl 14)477 Cordelia's, Ft 3-5123 Amieee's, Ml 6-2070 SAVE EARN %  mar: by Aug. from the BHHMati PERANNUM (CURRENT RATE) "One of ihe Nation's Oldest and iSade Federal t/AviNGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION of MIAMI & lOSfPH M 6 Cortvnhtnt Otfi—t Se/ve D*dt County j atsoutcfs EXCEED iss MILL ION DOLLARS Complef and Depeotfobf* Title Strvkt PUT YOUR MONEY TO WORK! Invest :" i-" 1 Ineorewee eoej nn.l row moe>) wnrka f"r a brlffHer futmwrite or pbune today. I reproa nt th* NAT CANS 3200 S.W. 3rd AvetNM, Miami %  *• FR 1-461A or HI 4-*t1 IAMI TITLE s, Qktmct Co, 94 YEARS OP TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE r*WW>-/-WWWWv GORDON ROOFING AND SHUT METAL WORKS INC 3144 K.W. 10* Ave. ft 3-7140 Hava your root repaired now; you will aava en a now reef later. "eetiofaetory Work by Ruaorionced Mon" #*WW*W*WY**wew^><'WWVo Titlo kiMreawc Policies of Rente* City Title Jasereect Co. Cap it ol, Seroret t toaonret faceed) $5,000,000 134 SKURJTT TRUST IUHWN* 1M NX TOST STtBT TfUPMONE FReektm 3-0432 M.



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Page 4-A +Jmist\tk*Mkri Friday, July 29, Jewish Floridlan OFHCE and PLANT — 120 NX. Sixth Street Telephone FR 3-4605 Teletype Communicationa Miami TWX : MM 396 FRED K. SHOCHET E ditor and Publisher LEO MJNDLIN Executive Editor ISRAEL BUREAU 202 Ben Yehuda Tel Aviv, Israel EAY U. BINDER Correspondent Let's dear the Air The Aflaire Eichmann is becoming increasingly complicated. Argentina now formally announces that the 8-0 Security Council ruling on Israel's apprehension of the notorious ex-Nazi 1 can not be considered binding. This turn of events has been expected, along with Argentina's withdrawal of her envoy from Israel. But not expected was the significantly growing number of conflicting explanations the Government of Israel apparently finds it necessary to publish as Argentina's recalcitrance stiffens. Israel now denies the role of the El Al plane in Eichmann's capture. Added to the strangely-worded statement on the part "volunteers" played in the apprehension, the emerging picture of one of the most thorough, scientific and dedicated searches for an international criminal unfortunately belies its success. It also demeans the courage and resourcefulness of security police personnel, who strove so valiantly to bring the Nazi butcher to justice. Far from getting the Government of Israel off the hook, these statements merely encourage Argentina's persistent request for Eichmann's return a request to which Israel obviously can not and will not accede. The story is out by now in all its most miniscule detaU. Three books on the Eichmann apprehension have been published within the last ten days. All document the capture, discuss Tuvia Friedmann's heroic search of fourteen years, laud Israeli secret agents, analyze the diverting official announcements of the "discovery" of Eichmann in Kuwait in order to encourage his wife's trip to the true hideout in Buenos Aires, and list in careful sequence the part El Al played in Eichmanns return to Israel (See in particular "Eichmann — The Man and His Crimes." Ballantine Books. New York July 19S0. Pages 147-48.) What is the point of "explanatory" statements? All the tender treatment in the world will not shake Argentina, whose soft actions and words about Nazi war criminals adequately reveal the nature of her motives. Some honest pride on the part of Israel in a job well done is needed instead to clear the field for the job ahead — the prosecution of this human beast. Adolf Eichmann. Once assured that the realm of equivocation has been completely explored and discarded, Argentina will have to fall into line behind the opinion of a world that forcefully expressed itself on the issue in the chambers of the Securli 7r C OX1 £ 1 } f he Uni,ed Na,ions on *• night of June 23 last. Published .very Friday s!nc BJSf br Th. Jewlah FlortdUa at 120 N B. Sixth StreL Miami 1. Florida Enterr-d at aecnnd-claaa matter Jul/. 1930. at Peat Office of Miami. Florida, under the Act of March 3, 1171. The Jewlah Floridlan ha. absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weakly. Member of the Jewish Tetagrapnio Agency, Seven Arte Feature Syndicate. Worldwide Newt Service, National Editorial Aean., American Aean. af English Jf.nh Newspapers, and the Florida Frew Aaeei. The Jewieh Floridlan doen not guarantee the Kahruth of the nierrhandlne advertised In Ita columns SUBSCRIPTION One Year $5 00 RATES: Three Veers HO 00 Volume 33 Number 31 Friday. July 29. 1960 5 Ab 5720 Disseminating Jewish Values The plan presented to national Jewish Community Center workers at their recent convention to lift the general interest in Jewish values is an interesting one. W. are not here so much concerned with the speciic. of the plan, for many of these have keen offered in the past. We are more interested in the idea involved, since it adds to the increasing recognition that American Jews have a long way to go in the matter of their iderrtincations with things Jewish. All of which would seem to indicate that Jewish consciousness is not totally a matter of education m the academic sense, fast that ,7L Liberties Un.es Jjj j their adversaries on the Witnesses in genereu.JL thus far testified with,El than fair degree 0 2 that region, pr.cuc* 2J| the Dadtcounty tern. No lest a schoolin. ^38 dent of schools, freely^! ted that he suggested the introduction of "personal prayers" to ul> ment the daily Bible-reading required by Florida law. Other, jr^ to the list of grievances, including recitation of the Lord's ft! celebration of sectarian holidays at special assemblies. a eV oti over public address systems, and baccalaureate services. Som 1 those who have appeared voluntarily on behalf of the plairi:iff s T' rospect acquire the kind of unshakable heroic aura that comes / espousing an unpopular cause—an aura which even managed a de of formidability before the histrionic sallies of E. F P. Brigaarn. %  el for the intervenors. But the intervenors have not yet had their day in court; nor they until the end of August. When the hearing resume', a* tiffs are expected to wind up their testimony with several addiL witnesses. From a broad point of view, the sudden halting of the by circumstances unrelated to it, breaks the continuity of the plan* argument. This may very well affect it negatively. However 'righteous" their cause, however massive the sen in their favor, the defendants have been forced to concerithe gress-ACLU complaint that religious practices beyond Bihlc-re* exist in the Dade county schools. What they sought—and fai'ed—u] was disprove compulsion. A preponderant number of witness even this refuge with running accounts by high school student." of Christmas and Easter celebrations which they were required] attend. But when Judge J. Fritz Gordon resumes the hearing, tie tail-, of the plaintiffs' plea will have to balance against the juggernaut' slaught of the defendant's presentation—despite the seeming weak* or distress of the defense over the compulsion issue. If past formance is a promise of things to come, we may expect tae besT] Perry Mason from Attorney Brigham the moment the bal; is his 1 carry. -'-!•$• HAKtowme rut scoff or rut m A ALL OF WHICH is by way of saying that it would be a mistake! ** overestimate the strength of the Congress-ACLU position at time. Individual moves rarely make the whole game—a game outcome will undoubtedly not be decided in the lot'al arena. Let me here observe that I am in complete accord with the ciple behind the plaintiffs' plea. Let me also add that equivoe.,reluctance to meet issues squarely, or cowardice are not the marks| this column, which has more frequently been the calm center of ri ideologic storms, some of its own making, others into which it i in the name of a great variety of oftentimes unpopular b^t convictions. I am nevertheless forced to question the timeliness or pr of the Congress-ACLU rehgion-ui the schools suits. Are they primi a plea for separation of church and state? It would be difficult! reach such a conclusion, since violations of the principle exi*t to ij greater and more significant extent in other areas of Amer.can i experience. If the plea were purely in defense of separation of cU and state, what about the crosses and creches that appear oa grounds of city halls and courthouses throughout Dade county at El and Christmas? Why has the American Jewish Congress, for exai shunned these? In national terms, what of Christmas as an official holiday? of the phrase, "under God," inserted several years ago into the Plu of Allegiance? One can go on and oa pointing to encroachment* i this principle in the name of people who ignorantly deifx the "reL IOUS motives" of our nation's Founding Fathers— motives which 1 fact hardly existed in their terms and to which mistaken zeal pitiful violence The problem, then, must be viewed from an alternate vantage | as an aspect of parental concern for the well being of their childr who are forced into contact with an expression of religious belief, i than their own. (In this regard. I am moved parenthetically to ulate on the possible positive aspects of a sense of psychic if not | t al isolation that such expressions presumably impsse on Jewish ._ ren. It toughen* their fibre for the challenges yet to face them in l years ahead—challenges even more firmly associated with lie Jud. into which they were bom.) Wf COmtHVATIO* Of MIHOHTr (NftCf %  ^JO ONE CAN really argue against the valid implication? of til parental concerns They are as unshakable as the legality of I" cause. But at what price does one seek relief It has taken us long years to learn that Jews had best not raise fr I i tKigeis of defense on every occasion of an anti-Semitic attack Prin cipa ly the energies at our disposal, the legal and financial resource available to us, and the sympathies of the general public in behalf o me frequently unpopular and sometimes exotic causes we e-pouse u> rath limited in their individual fashion. A mere successful approad .£i£Tf? w ** the ono th,t •**• iu **> with we* to bron !" ,,y T'* "* """"^rations of the immediate provoc.ti* prosecutmn *""* th re,lert Posalbflitita for success* .r^*J ***:.'! w ,h s k,nd *Ppro*ch i* equally applicable in ouVi areas of civil uherUri*n operation, which shoaud take priority ova more costly method, that pay no heed to thelSiy important cons* eration of conservation of minority energy ^^ seem „ re,l .* ion in -"-"-hoob. litigation here is a case in point, whk* wm, pnn.iKuau.jy u, espend ^ tnagliu mer ^M where Ik. .,„ i? Prtmanly be reckoned in terms of costly community rsUj 110ns losses In iki. -..._~j %  m. — _..-l schools .synagogues, organisations of one kind or another, or newspapers have a contribution they can make toward the development of an^ntelhg^ and weM-irdormed American .._"tP. ir +* J*wi*h value, hi the home make theu profound^ impact. But each conlZtioT^ ^ 0k *" -F— lions losses. In this regard. I refer only flectingly to the ugly crswhj V ^nr n n ,h V ase lMt WMk •*" %  Placards and the petitions, rn^ilv % J r mP ." SUe lh *. loc > P""". *hich has on the whole been w sun iL re P ort,n 'n whose columns have been preset n,.!-. f > P robr n > ginst the plaintiffs letters beW vL J TH TU e %  *•. *ron, downright anti-Semitism to I* enrl L w? l confu,km fundamental Baptist, for exampe. exse* hK innTr U T '? und *Und the issues involved and wio evok his long-repressed religious bigotry s .„ "explanation." •0 aajgtfa, MfA MttHmt A M r i? 1 T0 *' AL OATI Ju 'v 24 in the Ser.sota fTIs.) New. 'Hy Distance sharpen* the view, bnnanng it into real oersneWiv.^.1.— rpens trie view, bringing It inw r. X!£A7I I* TV %  s, c, lo '"tergroup relations Referring to the gress-ACLU litigant, as •dLsa4entn,•• the News observes: "What •n Paa 7-A



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Friday. Jaly 29. 1960 +J$*UiiOor*Mafi Page 3-B Left to right are Clarence W. Lane. Sandra Schreidell, Sandra Cohen, and Arthur Faibisch, four students at the University of Miami under the scholarship program of the Greater Miami Section. National Council of Jewish Women, this past year as they discussed their summer plans. Mrs. Ida Wessel at dedication of grove of 1.000 trees established by her sister. Mrs. Ethel Curson. Beach Woman Dedicates Grove Mis Ida Wessel, representative of Ihe Mizrachi Women's Organization on the executive board of the Jewish National Fund Council of Creator Miami, has just returned from a trip to Israel. While there, she dedicated a fcrove of 1,000 tree*, which was established by her sister. Mrs. Ethel Curson. The grove is situated in Yoknaam. on the outskirts of Haifa. which was one of the strategic military areas during the struggle for Israel's independence. The Jewish National Fund program of afforestation is a major project for land reclamation and an important factor in the employment of unskilled manpower, so prevalent among newly-arrived immigrants. m<> GO CONGRESS TRAVEL TXtort C6**l Scholarship 'Kids' Have Hard Work. Romance in Eye Scholarship committee of the Greater Miami Section, National Council of Jewish Women, under the chairmanship of Mrs. Zachery Bailey of Miami Beach, is just as concerned with the activities of its scholarship students during the summer as through the regular sessions of school. Some of the news this summer is more romantic than academic, but Greater Miami Section good wishes go to all who come under the Council banner. Clarence W. (Bill) Lane, son of .Mr. and Mrs. Clarence W. Lane, of Miami, is a senior at the University of Miami, and expects to' graduate in January, 1961. This summer, he is working in the Red Road Food Market, as he has for several past summers. He is majoring in English, but recently became interested in the Spanish cultures, and hopes to study in Mexico after his graduation. Sandra Schreidell, daughter of i Mrs. Rose Schreidell, has a secretarial job in a collection agency. for the summer, and also has been j teaching Sunday school at FlaglerGranada. In September, she will be married to Stan Friedman, a \ student at the University of Miami school of industrial education. Sandra Cohen, of Miami Beach, is planning to marry Lawrence Katz, also of Miami Beach, who' is attending law school. They will live in Baltimore, where Sandra is spending the summer. Arthur Faibisch, of Miami Beach. is taking summer courses at the University of Miami. He recently won an advertising award from the Ben Greene agency. He also took a civil service examination, and : hopes to be called for a job later, this summer. He expects to reapply for Council's scholarship and. should graduate from the University in February, 1061. Zionist Couple To be Honored Mr. and Mrs. Louis Rudnick and Mr. and Mrs. Morris Simon, both of Coral Gables, leaders of the MiamiGables Zionist District, will be feted at a Bon Voyage and card party on Sunday evening at the Ocean Ranch hotel. The reception is being tendered by the district in their honor. Both couples will leave shortly for an extended trip to Israel and I Europe, after attending the national Zionist convention in New York. Simon is honorary president of i the Miami-Gables District and honorary vice president of the South! east region of the ZOA. Rudnick is a member of the na! tional ZOA executive board ind on the board of the district. Both are on the board of governors of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. Chairman of the Sunday event is Moses Meyer, with Meyer Fine, Mrs. Pauline Levick, J. David Liebman, Louis Kaplan, Murray I Levine, Sam Levine, and Harold Shapiro as co-chairmen. Proceeds will be applied to the camp scholarship training fund for Zionist youth here. CHARBEL MOTEL Air-conditioned, ultra-modern units • Phones, free TV Swimming pool • Children's playground Fishing, golfing nearby %  Short drive to Cypress Gardens Pets welcome Credit cards honored U.S. 27 & 98. So. SEBRING. FLA. TtAVU OUMH U*lt "• "•**• WMM>HMlh Camp Openings Still Available Applications are being taken for the closing two-week period, Aug. 13 to 27, at the YMCA boys' camp in Lake Placid, Fla. The 150-acre camp site, which has been runing at full capacity since early June, is on U.S. route 27 on the shores of Lake Grassey. Boys eight through 14 are eligible. Activities include swimming, boating, water skiing, sailing, camp outs, handicrafts, hiking, nature study and sports. Russell Rymer. general secretary of the "Y," said information and application blanks are at 40 NE 3rd ave Miami. li rtjGUST PROS U)i B Thirteen-year-old Hayley Mills, new Walt Disney discovery, and Jane Wyman in "Pollyanna," now playing at the Beech, Olympia, and Gables Theatres. Also starring in the Euenc: Vista release are Richard Egan. Karl Maiden, Nancy Olson, Adolphe Menjou. Agnes Moorehead. Donald Crisp, and Kevin Corcoran. "Pollyanna" is based on the Decmor H. Pcrtei nove'. RDINE'S 1*lr*) St. $•*• —4 Frirfay N^Kn. M.—.. Miam t.ck 'til 9:00 Ft SS S a tsa d h k W. Palm Baach 'til 9:30 You'll Hear the World's Finest Music 16 Hours a Day on FM M 93 l K>0 KM KM MC y\ .... 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 12-A ^JmistncrkUan _Fnda^lui y jg Bail Would Be Faithless By MAX IERNER Envoy Home from Buenos Aires Was there ever a man so exasperate" He wont cooperate with the ruling Republicans, and he won't go over to the hungry Democrat.-He won't compromise on his views for the Republican platform, but once his party and its Presidential candidate adopt them he won't run for Vice President as the party stalwarts now wish. He wont make a MCC fcr the Presidency, but he won't withdraw his name He is a millionaire whom labor and the poor want to see in the White House, an aristocrat whom the lowly Negroes want, a Republican whom the liberals want, a man of action whom the intellectuals want, a man who asks for an increase in the arms program yet whom the peace inter nationalists want. He doesn't play the political game according to any of the rule* that have been known to work. Although from New York, he is more cf a maverick than any Texan unbranded steer. He has had a glittering personal triumph in Nixon's acceptance of his platform, but he must know he is isolated in his own party. Yet, curiously, he has discovered the truth of what a Norwegian playwright said in the closing line of a play—that he is strongest in the worM who stands most alone. Ibsen put the line into the mouth of a man who was called "An Enemy of the People" after he had been stoned • for daring to speak a truth which the vested interests in the town thought dangerous. Rockefeller has been a loner, stoned by the Republican stalj warts, even called a "traitor" and a "coward" by some of his eager-1 beaver party comrades anxious to show their loyalty to Nixon and the j ruling powers. Some of these same men are now praising and courting him. hoping that he will consent to take second place on the ticket. And Richard i Nixon? Consider the spectacle of the man who is presumably the choice | of 75 percent of the Republicans, who has the Presidential nomination I sewed up. who is surrounded by the cohorts of his supporters and syco phants ready to place on his head the glittering crown of nominationconsider. 1 say. the spectacle of this proud man. often cast into spells of! melancholy, coming to New York in what must have been a humiliating surrender to the man no Republican delegates wanted. a- Mr M THIS IS WHAT I LIKE ABOUT HISTORY and how it breaks Not that I ever expected the miracle of Rockefeller's nomination to the : Presidency any more than I expected the miracle of Stevenson's nomin-1 ation at Los Angeles. Yet much of Kennedy's chance of being elected now depends on his wooing of Stevenson and hi* ability to bring back the Stevenson supporters in November. And much of Nixon's chance of being elected depends on his wooing of Rockefeller and his ability to bring tack the Rockefeller supporters in November There is one big difference, however, between Stevenson and Rockefeller. Stevenson is through, while Rockefellsr still hag some sort of appointment with destiny ahead of him. Stevenson's support was main ly among the Democrats. Rockefeller's is drawn from both parties, but mainly from people who are not committed to either. Curiously. Rocke feller forms a kind of third party in and by himself. That is why he is being wooed so desperately by Nixon. At first Nixon wanted to seduce him into the Vice Presidency. When that didn't work, he made the journey to Canossa. with ashes in his hair, swallowing the Rockefeller platform as a penance. His mission was clear. He wanted Rockefeller to bail out the sinking Republican ship carrying Nixon and his political fortumes. •• %  M M WILL IT WORK? WILL NIXON, who has much of Machiavellis fox in him if not very much of his lion, be able to turn the tables and—after two years of lethal enmity to Rockefeller—succeed in getting his wholehearted support? Will the Rockefeller supporters be manipulated into believing that the writing of his views into the platform constitutes a conversion of Nixon to his views? I think not. If we needed any proof of Nixon's opportunist quality, which he has shown again and again, it is now furnished by this episode of the tight hour platform dinner when Nixon ate not only the food of fered him but the platform as well. Here is evidence of 'he use of the platform as a tool of political bargaining. If Nixon had felt it necessary to win over Barry Goldwater and not Nelson Rockefeller, he wauld have eaten a Goldwater platform as easily as the Rockefeller brand. Rockefeller must know this, and his followers, too. Rockefeller has all along believed that what the times need i< not only a platform, but leadership. If he had felt that Nixon's leadership was the right kind for the nation he would have said so long ago. He believes Nixon to ha\e failed in leadership, and sees his complicity in administration policies of the past eight years. If the Republicans lose this year. Rockefeller will be their obvious choice four years from now. For Rockefeller to bail Nixon out now would prove him faithless to his own world view, his idea of leadership, his own career. Continued from Page 1-A early return However, she joined the envoy in Buenos Aires soon afterward. Isra.l luformally rejected an Argentine insinuation that the El Al airliner which look an In delegation to Argentina to cell brat" the l.">Oth anniversary ol the Argentine Revolution WM Used to %  nuiggfe Nazi criminal Eichmann out Ol \: ptina, it was disclosed today. The insinuation was contained in the Argentine note, handed to I* rael Ambassador Levavi July 19. in which the Argentine Govern ment rejected Israel's apologies for the abduction of Eichmann. and demanded Eichmann's return and punishment of his abductors. The I s r a • I rejection of the charge concerning the El Al airliner was mad* Saturday when Gideon Raphael, acting director general of t h • Israel Foreign Ministry, called in Eduardo Colombo, the Argenine charge d'affaires, who is now in charge of the Argentine Embassy, and made the rejection. Mr. Raphael's meeting with Colombo was publicized after the Argentine Government declared Ambassador Levavi persona non grata. In the report on that meeting, it was declared that Mr. Raphael told Mr. Colombo that "the Israel Mayor Robert Wagner presents New York's City Medallion! for "exceptionally meritorious conduct" to the city and nation! to Capt. Joshua L. Goldbeig, retired U.S. Navy chaplain, now! specal assistant to the president of Hebrew Union College. | Jewish Institute of Religion. Mrs. Goldberg is seated betid* I her husband. The presentation was made at City Hall in thai presence ol Vice Admiral Thomas S. Combs, commandant oil the Third Naval District, of which Capt. Goldberg was District! Chaplain until his retirement Jan. 1. Emma Lazarus Hadassah Emma Lazarus group of Hadassah will hold a card party on Sunday evening at the Barcelona hotel. Mrs. Hyman Bergad is chairman. Government finds itself obliged at this stage to declare there is no foundation whatever to the inference which might have been drawn from article five of the Argentine note that the Israel Embassy in Buenos Aires might have acted ;n a manner contrary to accepted diplomatic usage. "The Israel Government states that the Israel request of May for permission to transfer on ma xal and humanitarian grounds number of passengers on the Al plane which brought an Nrwj telegation to the 150th indep ?nce day celebration was in DO 1 connected with the Eichma air." the acting director | concluded. Too BIG ft* Street. Kami. Flwda too •mall The size of your account doesn't make any different*... youTi ahrayi receive a warm and friendly welcome at FLAGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS. And every account from $6 to 110,000 earn, at the cm* rata of 4% per year. FREE TRANSFER OF FUNDS from anvwhere Is the United Slates. Just bring u> or mil your passbook. DOWNTOWN 100 KC. 2nd AVENUf BRANCH %  ISCAYNE SHOPPING PIAZA UM'lOtkafUw SI HAM* KMIKH FLAGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI IACI ACCOUNT MM. HP TO SIMM IT TIE FEDEIAl SAVIN6S LOAI INSUIAICE COIPOIATIOi



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T eJewish Floridian Combining THE ICWliH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY |Vclu.-ne 33 — Number 31 Miami, Florida. Friday. July~29, 1960 Two Sections — Price 20 GOP Platform Adopts Planks on MidEast; Less Stern Than '56 (IMCAGO—(JTA>—The 1960 Republican platform committee Monf: j -.leased a foreign policy plank, as approved by the 103-member ; i..:!orm committee, pledging that "in the Middle East, we shall conjinue to support the integrity and independence of all states of that area deluding Israel and the Arab states." The platform said: "With spe-*___ lint reference to Israel and the Irab nations we shall encourage criticised the sal* of arms by the every feasible manner an early; „*"'..*'**: t0 A r b •" &f '•• [ %  solution of differences between and pledged swpert to Israel •gainst armed aggression. The Middle East plank of the Centinwed en Page e-A Argentina Ousts Israel Envoy As Impasse Widens STIFF NOT! SrUKHS AfOlOCY f AGt 7-4 KICHAKD HIXON e e • MS VrtVI *•! wt*f Jewish State Exceeds Three-Year Production %  jem. an equitable solution of the ifu: %  > c problem, an end to transit Ind trade restrictions, the cessaicn (if discrimination against Im< ru-ans on the basis of religious (fliefs, and progress toward peacerelations which will render unitc"-ary the continuation of the krrent wasteful and dangerous Irnr race." Sen John Sherman Cooper, Kenucky Republican, and former U.S. (iplomat who served abroad on late Department assignments, leaded the subcommittee which palled the foreign policy plank. Observers here c o m pere d the j Ministry of Commerce and Industry, reported this week at a press 960 Republican Platform on the 'conference. Riddle East with that adopted | He said the 1957 forecast for* bv me Republican national conlion in 195o, and expressed opinion that the Middle Easti !" plank now is much more retrained than the one of Four irt age. The ItSe plank had JERUSALEM—(JTA)—Argentina's act of declaring the Israeli Ambassador Arieh Levavi as persona non-grata and ordering him to leave the country in retaliation for Israel's seizure in Buenos Aires of Aiolf Eichmann. the notorious Nazi leader who directed the mass-murder of 6,000,000 Jews in Europe, was strongly criticized here this week. The entire Israeli press pointed out that the act is contrary to the decision of the United Nations Security Council on the Eichmann issue. Several newspapers see the Argentine move as proof that extremist nationalist elements have pained the uper hand in Buenos Aires. JERUSALEM—(JTA)—Israel has met, and in some cases exceeded Eduardo Colombo, the Argetv in three years, production targets set in a four-year forecast of industrial •••*• charged'affaires here, calldevelopment published in 1957, Michael Tsur, director-general of the • •* on the Foreign Affairs Ministry Saturday to give formal notification that his government had declared Ambassador Levavi persona non grata. Gideon Raphael, acting director general of the Foreign Affairs Ministry, who received Colombo, expressed Israel's regret at the decision. The personal belongings of GarAmbassador Off For Paris, Home total investment in the 1956-1959 1 10 re cn i£ 1M .OO0.O0O (ab0 ut $100 period twas I£435,000.000 (abou $220 million) and actual investment in that period was I £563,000.000 (about $290 million). In dustrial output was expected, 1956, Rockefeller Orders New York Agencies to Battle Against Bias million) and actually totaled I £259.000.000 (about $130 million I he reported. A* an example of an unexpected success, Tsur disclosed officially that in 1*53, the Israel government approved the establishment of two tire factories by what he called "an administrative misunderstanding." The intention had boon to approve the building of one tire factory in the belief that one plant could easily supply more than the estimated 3,000 tons of tiros Israel then neede d annually. JTA—By Direct Teletype Wire BUENOS AIRES—Arieh Levavi, Israel's Ambassador to Argentina, declared persona non grata by the Argentine government in the Eichmann case, left Tuesday for Israel via Paris. He was greeted warmly at the airport by a group of local Jewish leaders and beseiged ty newsmen The departing envoy maintained an attitude of affability in declincia Arias, the Argentine envoy to ling to say anything to the pres>. The two plants, he said, were ihetto Brute IFile Crowing ALBANY—(JTA)—A sweeping executive order was issued this week Gov. Nelson Rockefeller to coordinate the fight of New York state kjeni ies against all forms of discrimination. The code calls on state agencies to exercise special care to assure &f that discrimination was neither | currently manufacturing four times I practiced nor helped in state em-1 the estimated original annual need ployment services to the public, | and that the companies are sue administration of state financial, cessfully marketing abroad the aid and public contracts. The orj surplus over domestic needs. He der includes a warning against dis-, added that the two companies will criminatory practices developing; soon boost output by 50 percent, in any way through the conduct of which in turn will make possible "the state's representatives." Israel, have been packed and shipped to Buenos Aires on the ambassador's instructions, it was disclosed here. The action was regarded as an indication of a final I decision by the Argentine Governjment not to send the ambassador 'back to his post here. Ambassador Arias was called i home for consultations soon after 1 Israel disclosed that Eichmann had been seized in Argentina. The en voy's wife remained in Tel Aviv when her husband left for Argentina, giving rise to hopes of his Continued on Page 16 A The Argentine Foreign Ministry did not send anyone to the airport, an omission which waf considered an act of courtesy, since normally any individual leaving persona non grata must be certified officially as having departed. Dr. S. Rosenne, legal cdvisor to the Israel Foreign Ministry, who arrived her last weekend, will remain for a whole week. It was reported unofficially that he was working out some kind of understanding with Argentine olJicial-. to resolve the deadlock over the abduction of the Nazi specialist in mass murder. JTA—By Direct Teletype Wire LONDON—The central commision investigating war crimes in loland has collected considerable pa'erial on the wartime acitvities Ludwig Han, who has been ar'led in Hamburg, it was reporthere Tuesday from Warsaw. Han, as commandant of the Nazi sturity police" in Warsaw, reportNly took part in the destruction of Tie Warsaw Ghetto and in the krushing of the Warsaw Ghetto Relolt. He also hat been accused of Psponsibility for ordering most of he executions in the Warsaw dis-' New York state agencies performing employment or place ment services were ordered to refer to the State Commission Against Discrimination any information "concerning employers believed to engage in discriminatory practices." Such information also may be sent to Continued on Page 8-A the establishment of various auxil iary industries. He reported also that the textile industry, in which overproduction I I also was feared, was planning a j 60 percent production increase in I the coming year. He said it was! found that at reduced prices considerable overseas markets were I available for textile products but | that an expansion of capacity was 1 needed to make price cuts possible. Nazi Criminals are Ruled Immune from Prosecution MONTEVIDEO—(JTA>— A federal judge in Buenos Aires ruled that Argentina's statute of limitations guarantees immunity from prosecution after 15 years and thus bars trial for Nazi war criminals who have taken refuge in Argentina. — &f Federal Judge Leopolrio IsaurPhysicist Admits to Spying in Israel TEL AVIV—(JTA)—Prof. Kurt Sitte, internationally-known physicist ed two years ago. Between 1954 rict and for the organization of I wfco j^,^ t h c physics department of Ihe Haifa Tecbnion until his arpeet arrest* and deportation of i admitted contacts with a foreign agent, it was report k Polish population to concentra-, !" June h admitted tamps. led here. J*nusz Gurnskowski, director of Dr. Sitte. **^"^ T Xto„ central commiksion, said the research projects at the Techmon emission was ready to provide under contract with J*V**J Force, particularly in cosmic ra (ocumentation on Han to the court wt tries him if such request is revived. The move is viewed as another {ne of many being taken to round former Nazi war criminals or ispected criminals. diation. also has admitted passing information to a foreign power through that agent. It was oho reported that_Dr. Sitte was tent to Israel •P** !" ally to conduct espionage and that for a long time He met once a month with a foreign diplomat who was reportedly sent to Israel to meet Dr. Sitte for espionage purposes. The meetings teak place at a cafe in Haifa and were secretly photographed by Israel security forces. Dr. Sitte at present holds a West German passport which he obtainwhen he arrived in Israel, and 1968, he had no nationality status and traveled with an Israel "laissez passer," a document serving the functions of a passport. Police sources said that the investigation had been completed and data handed over to the Israel Attorney Gen eral's office for use in preparing an indictment. The Czech-born physicist was re ported to have been under Israel Continued on Page 2-A ralde made the ruling when an extradition request by Czechoslovakia for Jan Durcansky, wanted for participation in mats murders during World War II, reached his court. Citing the 15-year limitation. Judge Isawrraldo noted that "everybody knows that World War II ended May 9. 1945." He added that since ft was "obvious" that Durcansky "coule not bo judged under Argentine law because he has acquired immunity through the passage of time, this country cannot allow him to stand trial in another nation." It was noted that under this rulContinued on Page 5-A I



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idoy. July 29. 1960 + knistfkrkJictn Page 9-B 1 lYoung Dennis Kohler tells his step-sister, Sandra Dee, about a %  terrible dream he had the previous night in this scene from %  "Portrait in Black," mystery drama in color, starring Lana TurIner and Anthony Quinn, opening next Wednesday at the ^arib, Miami and Miracle Theatres. toice of Jewry' Proposed By Special Rpon NEW YORK—Rabbi Theodore L. Ir'ams, of New York City, has been imed chairman of a special commission to explore the possibility of convening a single, unified representative body of American Jewry, it was announced here by Rabbi Max D. Davidson, of Perth Amboy, N.J., president of the Synagogue Council of America. ^TRAVEl)AljS-6rJigHTS \ MIAMI-' MEXICO low JUST NO TAX round-trip tourist fare included Ifa UUBSt Afaw/^ Visit glamorous, summer-cool Mexico via Guest Airways — famed for passenger-pampering service. But the Guest flight is only half the fun — for a complete itinerary of everything this unbeatable tour has to offer contact your travel agent or send the coupon below to us. In addition to Mexico City, you'll visit Cuernavaca, Taxco and see so much more. But don't miss out —do it nowl iTst'Wml.F 1or,d Vienno Evening At Pops Concert Franz Allers. popular conductor, and Beverly Bower, soprano, will unit,? .again this Sunday evening fur an "Evening in Old Vienna," with the t'niversity of Miami Summer Symphony Orchestra at the air-conditioned Miami Beach Auditorium. Miss Bower is a favorite wilh local Pops audiences. Music lovers will remember her for her performance in 1958. singing Menotti'S dclichtful one act opera. "The Telephone," and again last year in a Viennese program with Mr. Allers. Franz Allers, recently returned from a tour of Russia, whose program on July 10 was enthusiastically received by an audience of close to 3.000. will make his sec i ond appearance this summer with • the symphony. This program is a repetition of the one he gave on June 25 at the Lewisohn (N.Y.) stadium. Miss Bower will come to Miami direct from the Utah Stale Summer Pops Festival, where she appeared in "Die Fledermaus." She also made her fifth return engagement this summer with the Cleveland Summer Concerts. Miss Bower's I leading roles include performances in "La Boheme." "Orpheus in the Underworld," "Rigoletto," "Carmen" and the "Merry Widow." Sunday's program will include the Overture to "Merry Wives of 1 Windsor," Niccolai; ballet music : from "Rosa munde," Schubert; Kuppelweiser Waltz, Schubert; "Voices of Spring," Strauss: "Dreaming of You," Lchar; Vien' na Polkas, Strauss; Grand Palotas de la Reine, from "Devil's Rider," i Kelman; Marjorie Waltz, from "Bon Voyage." Kalman; Entrance I Song from "Countess Maritza," ; Kalman; My Hero, from "Choco| late Soldier." Strauss; and Scenario .from "Merry Widow," Lehar. miss uvMir BOW it Monticello Marks Tisha B'Av Congregation of Monticello Park will observe the fast day of Tisha B'Av, the ninth day of the Hebrew month of Av, with services at 6:30 p.m. on Monday evening and 7 a.m. on Tuesday. The day commemorates the destruction of the Holy Temples in Junior Rabbis Will Officiate Jeffrey Breslaw and Steven Weiningcr, rabbis of the student con^re^gaJifln. of.Momjcello. Park Jewish Center, will conduct services this Saturday morning, together with fellow students of the Center religious school. Jeffrey will deliver the sermonette. Steven, who spoke last week, will officiate. Serving as cantors will be Jeffrey Augenstein, Mark Feldman, Marvin Liss, Joel Weininger. Alan Kahn, William Diamond and William Left Prayers last week were chanted by Martin Rudnick. William Diamond, Michael Borenstein, Marvin Liss, and William Leff. Abraham J. Gittelson, education director, will deliver the sermon while Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschenbaum will direct the boys participating in the service. Jerusalem on identical days more than 500 years apart in history. Moses Weiss, Torah reader, will chant the Biblical Book of Lamentations, and additional prayers of mourning will be said. Miami Doctors At Medical Talks International recognition is being given to key staff members of Mi ami's National Children's Cardiac Hospital with the participation of Dr. Francisco A. Hernandez., clinical director, and Dr. Milton S. Saslaw, director of medical research, in the sixth Inter-American Congress of Cardiology at Rio de Janeiro on Aug. 14 to 20. At the Congress, Dr. Hernandez will take part in a panel on "Diagnosis of Congenital Heart Disease," while Dr. Saslaw will present a paper on "Prevention of Primary Attacks of Rheumatic Fever: Field Trial." Both Drs. Hernandez and Saslaw have worked for many years with Children's Cardiac Hospital, the country's only completely free, non-sectarian hospital devoted exclusively to the diagnosis and treatment of rheumatic and congenital heart disease in children. Week Sale On Lincoln Rd. A one-week holiday sale starting Aug. 1 to celebrate beginning construction of the luxurious Lincoln Road Mall will be held by Lincoln rd. stores. The sale will be the largest ever held along the famous street of fashion. Creations of leading designers will be displayed by clothiers, with sought after items at record law prices, announced Ted Greenfield, president of the Lincoln Road Progress Assn. The traffic-free shopping mall, which will be completed in November, will raise Lincoln rd.'s street to sidewalk level. Mediterranean & Israel CRUISE FROM MIAMI OCT. 16 RET. TO MIAMI NOV. 20 American Export's Newest Liner S/S Atlantic CamtWefefy Air-C.ndifi.ne4 35 Days All Expense INCLUDES Transportation, ltt Class Holelt, All Meals. Shore Excursions, Sightseeing. Transfers, Bagcjage Handling, Guides. Entrance Fees, etc. $1395 ITINERARY: • CANARY IStANDS • GIBRALTAR • SICILY • GREECE • ISRAEL (6 Days) Tel Aviv-Haifa Jerusalem Negev • ROME • FLORENCE • CANNES (Riviera) • BARCELONA • MADEIRA INTERCONTINENT TRAVEL SERVICE 304 N.E. 1st Street (Columbus Hotel) Miami, Florida Phone FR 1-8414 PLEASE SEND INFORMATION ON TOUR TO: NAME ADDRESS CITY STATE I



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Page 8-B %  Jen 1st Her Mian Friday. July 23_ Former Miamian Heads Bar-Nan's U.S. Committee Gerald Schwartz, newly-named executive director of the American committee for Bar-Han I'r.iwr-ity. was in Miami this week to formulate plans lor local and national activity in behalf of the first Amer %  vanity in brad Schwartz, whose aot>ontr"n' announced by Dr. Joseph If. Looks'ein. president <>t the board of governors, and by Phillip Stollman. chairman of the board of tru-; Ma %  Miami rcitent for 25 years He movcil to his new post from Omaha. Nehr.. v. here he served for the List two and a half years as city manager for State of Israel Bonds While in Miami, Schwarti served at various times as camPearly Gait by Hal Pearl HAL PEARL IS ON VACATION THIS WEEK Urge Community Center Pros to Aid In Spreading Jewish Traditions M'AV TORI — (JTAi — Jewish when this is not particularly 'pop. Community Centers and staff ular' or 'important' to many peo. members of Young Men's and pie. Young Women's Hebrew Assns -our work is complicated t paign director for the Jewish Horn" were urged to help aid interest in ma ny factors. We serve many dit for the Aged, assistant city man 'he Jewish heritage at a two-day ferent age groups. Our memberi ager for Israel Bonds, and South conference on intensive consultacome to us with a wide divergence aaal regional director of Technion. tion on Jewish values and Jewish Q f backgrounds. Most have not Ubeti Einstein Collage of Mad community center programming icine. Jewi-h Theological Seminary held under the auspices of the Naof America, sity. and Yeshiva I'niver Anonymous boy in an anonymous concentration camp, hands held high in submission, one of six million Jewish souls slaughtered by the chieftains of Nazi Germany. Scene from "Remember Us," hour-long documentary which will be shown Wednesday. Aug. 3. 10 p.m.. over television station WTVJ ch. 4. 'Remember Us/ Hour-Long Documentary Of Nazi Horror Due Wednesday on WTVJ Remember L's." an hour-long documentary deputing the horror ol the Nazi concentration camp era. Mill be shown here Wednesday evening. Aug. 3 over WTVJ ch. 4. Miami's CBS television affiliate. The film, narrated by Renowned newspaperman Quentin Reynolds, includes interviews with a number ol Jewish survivors from Hitler ~ concentration camps, where six million Jews succumbed, a poignant musical score to suport the documentary, and pictorial material telling a story of how low men -ink of suffering without hope. ol he spark of human life kindled in \ictoms despite impossible odds. No wonder the world is alarm ad," wrote Variety, national known show business magattlM, in a re Cam issue, "when a rash of swastika strokes a re painted in cities dotting the globe Hooligans doing the brush strokes should be forced to see this documentary." WTVJ will shew "Remember Us" at 10 p.m en Aug. 3, Lee Ruwitch, general manager of the leeal television station, revealed here. Scenes include views of the in famous gas chambers, concentration camp cattle cars, and unforgettable portraits of people humbled in their nakedness, near-dead and dead emaciated matchstick bodies with hollow eyes that wit nessed history s greatest nightmare Wrote Variety "For a one hour sitting that's almost more than can be digested." The tension-packed documentary wa> a recent soiree of diplomatic controversy, during which high government officials sought to restrain the showing ol the film in the I nited States A Miami unit of Bar-Han, soon te celebrate its fifth anniversary at Ramat Gan, will be established this fall, Schwarti said. Plans mrm for a national women's division luncheon to be held in Miami Beach next February. Bar Man will increase its student body from 435 to 525 for the 196061 academic year. Schwartz said. A faculty of 90 guides the Amer ican patterned university, which was founded by Mizrachi. but is now supported by the American Jewish community Budget for Bar-Ilan is I£ 1.250. 000. and the I'nited States must raise $400,000 this year to meet the anticipated deficit, he declared Schwartz is a graduate of the I niversity of Miami and of North Carolina State College. Set Study Units Of Hitler Era 'tional Jewish Welfare Board at Vejwin Camp. The call was issued by Manuel I Batshaw. executive director of the {Jewish Community Center of Essex County. N.J.. in an address before a select group of Jewish Community Center and YMHA leaders from all parts of the country and consultants from other Jewish agencies. "Jewish and non-Jewish thinkers alike have expressed grave concern about the standards of ethics or morality which have become a part of the mores of our country," Batshaw said. "Our function as Jewish Community Center workers is to determine how we, as representatives of one of the institutions steeped in the Jewish heritage can make our contribution in helping to raise the standard of human and group behavior to a higher point of excellence than its present state." been brought up in a Jewish it mosphere and have had a vert limited Jewish education." Let's Be Realistic PHILADELPHIA (JTA) — A' study demonstrating that public OPEN DAILY FROM 4 to 9 p.m. FINEST ~rr DINING CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS •VavCeaat UN 6-6043 '"• N* Under Orthodox Vaad Hakaahruth 940 7Kt Street "The task which confronts us." i Batshaw added, "is to find increasingly effective techniques of stimj school texts dealt inadequately l u,atin \ he in,ereS Lf SZ T !" "' w.lh the Hitler era led thi. week ^'" learning abou their Jew-, to establishment of two new units ,sh her,, "" e IB dep,h al a Um of study for Philadelphia junior and senior high schools to improve teaching for that period. The new study units were an [ nounced by David A. Horo\-. laa hat leaf aooo'rh. aathariao ataca for apart t w a. arlhn, prafawieaal paept* a*d taaatrical goa>o>*a • >^ a.o,^^. JACK SCHWARZS $TKUY KOSHER tOrV PtICfS l< H SUFPf V ASTOR TO CATERERS •JPH L ^ E F U LL C0URS e BANQUETS O* BUFFETS ^56 Washinpfon Avenue, Miami Beach JE 1-7333 wz* II HI SI C OO" I I > > I > I I I > I I F# Attention Steak Lovers "RONNIE Your favor.te chef for so many years in Miami is now ready to serve you at a new location. Still featuring Prime S.rloin, F.let M.goon and Prima them *7th C ked f rder US ,h Wdy yOU hk ALL NEW 809 STEAK HOUSE and COCKTAIL LOUNGE W S.W. 8th ST. (On h. Tr.il) SERVING LUNCH AND DINNER co*.imir AW coNOfriown 4 atr rut *ut*m Phonaj FR 4-1885



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Page 2-B 'Jtnistfkricfiar Friday. July 29 Easy-to-Prepare Fish Recipes for You By LEAH LEONARD out bread Into thi* work the eggs. QIM at a time Form the mixture In recent day* %  hate had sev. r;o p 2 tics 3 inches in diameter .tral ncjueMsJor -ii.li,xecipc&e. .. Wn rT i i i li rallies smalk r •' Expertly attended by a round-the-clock medical and nursing staff, this youngster as well as all others in the Jewish National Home for Asthmatic Children at Denver, is aided in the lungcrippled tight for breath and rehabilitation from intractable asthma at this tree, national non-sectarian institution. Mrs. Sam Finkel. Mrs. Faye Koch, Mrs. Sam Kratish, Mrs. Robert Newhook, Miss Joy Burman. Mrs. Marvin Mondres, Mrs. Joseph Nurenberg. Mrs. George M Rabin, and Mrs. Leslie Rome ore presidents of JNHAC chapters in Greater Miami. Mrs. Irving Miller is president of the Miami Council of Presidents. Noted Author Named to Chair ; to prepare', and in three of those 'lett. A ., ;• rson . soaked and squcezid dry 3 egj.s 'a cup fine cracked crumbs (or Matzo Meal' The filleted f 1 s h may be put through the fine blade of a food chopper for best re>u.'ts takes less times, too Add salt, grate in the onion and raw carrot and then put through the crinder again with the diced celery and '.he squeezed White you have the oven on. why r.ot hakes the following tasty cake? PINEAPPLE CAKE 2 cups sifted all-purpose flour 1 teaspoon baking powder teaspoon salt teaspoon baking soda cup vegetable shortening cjp granulated sugar A dash of ground ginger, optimal cup canned crushed pineapple. undrained 1 cup semi-sweet chocolate mor' sels 16 ounce package) it together the 4 dry ingredi-' entl into a nixing bowl. Blend the; ihcrteaJofl asd -ugar till smooth! a~d sprinkle .n the ground ginjtir. Beat ito the creamed mixture ^ll egg at a time, using rotary-h.*!!! for best results. Add the iTn£l ture alternately Wit* the „£,£* ed crufhe.. pineaple and chocouj morsels, mixing well. Spread the batter mixture h J greased pan, 15" x 10 p 'I sprinkle the following combn!| tion topping over as evenly as MJ sible. Bake in a preheated o\ 25 minutes at 375 F. Let cool j n pan before cutting into y x pieces. Or omit the topping sprinkle seme chocolate -j|, over top of batter Just before moving from oven. Tin* cake, cut as above. KrT J 25. TOPPING V* cup canned crushed pineappu] ur.drained 1 cup shredded eoeoanut. unfaj with vegsubl* coloring J suit the taste Combine before starting 1 mixing for best results. Spread directed in recipe. • • • Culinary Cut: Have you tntdl topping tbore delicious, crispy SeJ ame Seed-topped crackers, av able in all food stores, with ch ped herring or cottage cheese aid chopped nuts? Goes well with icd| fruit drinks! If you like Fast-Writing Authors Put Out Three Eichmann Books CHEESE IKREPLACHI NEW YORK (JTA) The first pf what is expected to be a large number of books on Adolf Eichmann. Nazi war criminal who directed the mass murder of 6.000,000 Jews, was published in New York this week in a paperthe Univirsity of Cape Town, the) 0 0 edition. University of Wltwatersrand in Jo"Eichmann. Man of Slaughter." rf the Gestapo official from his youth to the peak of his Gestapo career. The book sells for 35 cents. Two other books on Eichmann, also paperbacks, were published this week. One is "The Case Against Adolf Eichmann." an anthology edited by Henry Zeiger, an American magazine writer, for the hannesburg. and Bhode University was published by Avon Books. DedNew American Library. The other TASTE COUNTSJOO! Uniquely delicious, custard-smooth in Grahamstown. ^icated "In Memory of Auschwitz." >? "Eichmann: The Man and His Schwartz is Jhe author of a num-i lhe book was wri,len by John DonCrimes," by the British journalist, ber cf scholarly books on historical ovan former us Intelligence OfComer Clarke, and published by developments in Jewish life f,cer '" Euro P* and the Near East. Ballantine. „,. The author, in his research for the While abroad, he learned Afnbook, interviewed school friends of kaans well enough to lecture in that Eichmann and men who worked language. wj?h him Thf book traces ^ ]iff PRUNE WHIP YOGURT Is the taste treat supreme! The perfect food ... so good and nutritious! A perfect betweenXDfcal snack. So easy to digest! Breakstone's traditional quality. Alao enjoy Breakstone's other delightful flavors Strawberry, Pineapple, Vanilla or tangy Plain. VISIT BAKERY ASK FOR THE BEST IN YOUR FAVORITE FOOD MARKET BUTTERFLAKE NEW YORK RYE PUMPERNICKEL CHALAH ROLLS BAGELS division of NEW YORK BAKERIES, INC. JE 1-7117 Another Fine Product In Miami it's FLORIDA-FOREMOST DAIRIES for Home Delivery Phone FR 4-2621 Th great namt in dairy products FRANK J. HOLT, Msnagsr F*1 RavioH •NSaWCft THE TINY LITTLE TEA LEAVES" give fullest strength and flavor! Certified Kosher and Parve under strict supervision of Rabbi Jacob Cohen. fa^m.UlLI I Wia_1 You'll love MEATLESS] IcHEFBOY-AR-OeE CHEESE RAVIOLI Just heal 'rVeall Hear family, guests, cheer W j that real Italian flavor created by famed Chef Boy-Ar-Oee. Tare der little macaroni pies...fillet 1 with tangy Italian Cheese..* simmered with savory tomato sauce and cheese... seasoned the real Italian way. Thrifty, toa About 15* a serving. Each cat serves two. Buy •overal &t*\ today. SugarJ !" NOW You Can Drink AUTbe load Tea Yoo Want WITHOUT Gaining A Sing Ounce 4-Oz. -SUe Bottle Only At



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Friday. July 29. 1960 +Je*Mfk*k1**n Page jJ-A idolfs Untold Story Revealed By Special Report NEW YORK — A secret SS dosIsier on Adolf Eichmann seized by American forces at the end of k'orld War II was a key factor in iis identification and capture. The dossier, which listed Eichlan's height, weight, hair and eye [dor. as well as a description of vo major injuries that would have shown up on X-rays, described the ilazi butcher as "first class expert Jn his field" with "great organizational capabilities." In a signed article in the new issue "f Look Magazine, Zwy Aldouty and Ephraim Kaz point out that le document fell into Israeli hands fby means still not revealed." When Eichmann was captured, a pcond factor in his identification Ihould have been the SS tattoo unIrr his arm, but this was obliterated by scar tissue. The Israeli journalists add that Eichmann's tattoo ay the evil of your doings From before Mine eyet. Cease to do nil, Learn to do well; Seek, justicr relieve the oppressed. Judge the fatherless, plead for the widow. (Is 11617) Both need the guiding light. We who will do the choosing, as well as those who will be chosen. God grant us this light. ANSHE EMES. Conservative. president. 2533 SW 19th ave. Maxwell Silberman. IAMBI LOUIS CASSft ...tht light qoiia iaaj? trashy "**#•?1 What is the meaning of "Higher real personage—a type of the earlijerusalem? I est patriarchs, a man of high intel Because Jerusalem is so vitally I !ence and great faith. Its theme W rvn1n ClH *13 ?y important in Judaism, the early the mystery of human suffering 17-K ,D npjin orj ^-> / Jewjsh mys(ics held that the hcav 01 1M1 DTP^XO DTIOS i enly hosts, too, have their Jerusa 1 lem. This mystical doctrine is known as "Jerusalem on High," or "Yerushalayim shel malah," while the earthly Jerusalem is known as "Yerusholayim shel mattah." ,Tnns o-tfpjja iran ^. ?Ktf ? -$3 D^g—a r.;?nn 1 p isnrn rocrin iiriaiK nxt) D-rw"? T 'pnn TE ^ jl "r^?n nbsrj •DI Dlpiy P"to3 .( ,, ?i?' P p ty nn-jiK3 tfiatfa nW n*jnpinKtrj irrtign "73 Oijrj rwpb n^rcta nann TiAHSLATrON THI SCIENTIFIC COUNCIL Scientists who live there are engaged in studies of climatic conditions and are seeking to know what sort of food, clothing and ; housing most suitable for inhabitants of the Negev. In addition they are studying what plants flourish in the Negev. They are also seeking asolution to the water problem and have achieved the sweeteninn of salt sea water (that is to say: the extraction of excess salt by a physical process). In addition they are making experiments with the utilization of solar energy for purposes of refrigeration and heat|inf. All this work will make an I important contribution to the development of the Negev. < Published by BrK Ivrit Olamlt) Who are the earliest Jewish Nobel prize winners in the fields of physics and chemistry? Prof. Michaelson, of the Univerand human existence. Job's sublime faith will be recalled by his exclamation that "though he slay me, I will yet continue my hope in Him." • • • What do we mean by "Man was created in the image (or likeness) of God"? Man's likeness to God (Gen. 1:26) is interpreted in terms of human differentia, that is, the spiritual intellectual qualities which differ BETH DAVID. 2439 SW 3rd ava. Con aervativt. Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg Cantor William w Lipeon. 8ETH CL. 500 SW 17th ava. Orthodox. Rabbi Solomcn Schiff. —— • —— BETH EMETH. 12250 NW 2nd ava. Consarvativa. Rabbi David W. Heraon. Cantor Hyman Fain. KinL.s I", p.in S.iiiw.n 'Prophets of I it mm In Days of rrn.Tii.inl>." Salunla> 9 a.m. i o IETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ava. Orthodox. Rabbi H. Louis Rottman. o — BETH JACOB. 301-311 Waehington ava. Orthodox. Rabbi Tiber Stern Cantor Maurice Mamches. —e— BETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ava. Orthodox. Julius Sapero, president. • BETH TFILAH. 3S Euclid ava. Orthodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovefcy e CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 40S 1th st. Orthodox. Rabbi Chaim Karlinsky. CORAL WAV JEWISH CENTER •755 SW ieth St., Miami. Rabbi Samuel April. OADE HEIGHTS CENTER. 1t10 NW 2nd ave. Conservative. Cantor Eman uel Mandal. FLAGLER-GRANADA. 50 NW 51st pi. Conaarvativa. Rabbi Bernard Sheter. Cantor Fred Bernatein. Friday •:* %  l> >. Saturday S:30 a.m. FT. LAUDERDALE EMANU-EL. 1S01 E. Andrews ave. Reform. Rabbi Marius Ranson. Cantor Sherwin Levine. HEBREW ACADEMV. 918 *th st. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander Gross. —• • — HIALEAH REFORM JEWISH CONGREGATION. 1150 W. Stth at.. Hlaleah. Rabbi Nathan Zwitman. ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 28th tar. Conservative. Rabbi Morton Malavsky. Cantor Louia Cohan. e KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield. Cantor Abraham Salt. MIAMI HKBREW'CONOREOATION. 1101 SW 12th ava. Orthodox. Rabbi Harsohell Saville. Cantor Joaaph Saliman. Frldiiv :S0 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. CLm* In "Ethlca of the Fathers" :IJ p.m. MONTlCELLO~~FARK. 184th at. and NE 11th ava. Conaervative. Rabbi Max Lipachitz. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschenbaum. Prlda\ I i"i p.m Baturday I M a.m. • SOUTHWEST CENTER. 843a SW Sth at. Conaarvativa. Rabbi Maurice Klein. TEMPLE AOATH VESHURUN. Rabbi Jonah Caplan. Friday 8 p.m. In Unified Md*.. 2300 \K I7II Mt BeiUMMI: "Tht Mytfry of Jiwlxh Survival." TEMPLE BETH AM. 5S90 N. Kendall dr., S. Miami. Rarorm Rabbi Herbert Bjjiumeard. Cantor Charlea Kodnar. PYma> ^ IS pin Sermon! SaylniCM fif th. Fmthera. GEMS OF WISDOM A return to the Jewish peple i presupposes a return to /udi*m. — IIIRZI a • a a Unlike other trades. Torah tjhysi I su-ueruincc in youth and security-in | i old age. MISHNA XIDUSHIN 1 • A poor man's offering is esteem' I r by God. for with the scnfice, he brings also hu onm fUsh | and blood. ZOHAR • • From your opinion of others, we I ^nou ihnr (if>i'mon of you. IBN |X§A e e e The denutgoRue. mounting thr pUtform lil(e a slave in the market \ is a slave and because of the : honors tfhich he seems to receive, is %  ; the captive of ten thousand masters. rnao e • e Lei not your legal contract or eh< presence of witnesses be more bind.ng than your verbal promise mode privately. Woe to him uiho build* on subterfuge and evasion. MASMONIDkv • e a One trouble mak.es you forget another; therefore they always come I in teams. —STBINBEec. I e e a Let your house be a meetsng I place for the wise. Powder you' l self in the dust of their feet, and avidly dnn^ in their u>ords. VIJMINA ABOI sity of Chicago; Prof. Lippman, of i enUate man from he res of (;od s France at the Sorbonnc, and I rof. j man s abiU(y {Q (hjnk lQ pray t0 Frank, at Gottingen, in the field of physics. Prof. Wallach, of Gottingen; Prof. Willstatter, of Munich; and Prof. Fritz Haber, Berlindalen, in chemistryProf. Ehrlich and Prof. Meyer hoff. in medicine. • Is the Bee* ef Job a real history or a dramatic allegory? There is a difference of opinion. A Talmudic rabbi is quoted as having referred to it merely as a spiritual allegory. On the .other hand. there are those who view Job as a MBJ SSJBJBJ. i BjassaBBsaa 11 %  i aaaai wmmm* This page U prepared in coI operation with the Spiruuol Le+dI rs of tht Greater Miami Kabhin-, ical Assn. „ Rabbi David Herson Coordinator CONTiuauTOM Rabbi David Herson Tales and Gems of Wisdom Rabbi B. Leon Hurwiu Knoui Tour He/iU$t creations. These qualities include live in three tenses, and in his ca pacity and willingness to sacrifice for noble causes. law Chair Established By Special Report NEW YORK — The Walter E. Meyer Chair in Administrative Law at the Law School of the Hebrew University of Jerusalem has been established in memory of the late Walter E. Meyer of New York, it w a s announced by Philip M. Klwtznick, president of the American Friends of the Hebrew University. Approximately $800,000 has already been made available lo thr university, and further sums are expected from Meyer's estate. The university was named both a direct and a residuary beneficiary. kUscawilz ta Speak Emil Moscowitz will speak at Saturday morning services, 9 a.m., in the oceanfront Sterling hotel. Moscowitz. founder the Jersey Carpet Company, will discuss "Facing God — Security to Happiness." 1845 Polk etRabbi Samuel TEMPLE BETH EL. Hollywood. Reform. Jaffa. TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly wood. 1735 Monroe at. Conservative Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Erneai Schreiber. FrMa) Sum Spfakrr: Manuel 1 Solomon Ss\1 ni'flay 9 am. a> —— TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chaae %  ve. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kroniae Cantor Davlo Convlaer. — • TEMPLE BNAI SHOLOM 18800 NW 22nd ave. Coneervative. Rabbi Sheldon Edwards. — o TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washina ten ave. Conaarvativa. Rabbi Irvine Lehrman. Cantor larael Raich. o —TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 1tth M Reform. Rabbi Joaaph R. Naret Cantor Jacob Bornetein. o-— TEMPLE JUDE... 320 Palermo ava Liberal. Rabbi Morns Skop. Canto> Herman Gottlieb. Friday 13 p.m aural spiritual leader to offlelate In alx nee of Rabbi Skop. who la on vaeHtioii StM-elal munle Broil rant i> Cantor QofUleb and choir. Saturday 9 a.m. TEMPLE MENORAH. 820 75th st. Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abramowiti. Cantor Edward Klein. TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th st. ana Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Can iberg. i. m %  lasssssasseap-wsiai %  "f TAUS OF MORALS There are degrees of helpfulness I that may often be better thon ; charuv as the folou-ing rtory illu. I trates: A man SMI sanding on a ladder I doing some repairs lo his house. Hi> ; activity caused the ladder to sh/ilte ; and threatened his safety At that : t moment, a passerby happened oleng The man on the ladder appealed to the stranger to please hold the iud der a while. The stranger uios in i a great hurry, he excused himself : and hurriedly uent along his w4y The inevitable happened, the UdI der collapsed, and the man fell down and suffered multiple lactta\ iions. The stranger in a hurry, seeing ihe man fall, rushed back to and \ and comfort the individual in di> f iress. He picked him up. He rush ed him to a hospital and com/orta-d him the best he could. The stranger felt proud. He eit>i : told his Jnends of the good deed hr =" commuted. He helped anoUU' f human being in his hour of distre^ MORAL: Would it not have been far better if he helped sup .port the ladder to prevent the fail' BBSBasseaa>BDasMDasaBsaaBDaBBaDBaeBHBBjMasl tar Samuel Bom aridity •:*• l> .Saturday :46 TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 1fi NE 16th ava. Reform. Rabbi Bennc M. Wallach. Krlday 1:18 p.m. Rernton: "Divine I'ommeTclallHiu "' Flamiage Way. Conaarvativa TIPERBTM i V Lee Helm. JACOB. tW> Rabo -O TEMPLE ZION. S7S0 SW 17th at. Conservative Rabbi Alfred Winsnan. Canter Jacab Oeldfarb. TIFERETH IBRACL. 8800 N. Miam ave Cantor Albert Glinu FrMay I M P m Kalinday 9 a.m. 1XS4 Waat ave Abraham Csseel TORAH TEMPLE. Traditional. Rabbi — e • YEHUDAH MOSHE. 13830 W. Dime CANDltUGHTMG TIMf 5Ab — 6^0 pan. hwy. Conaervative. Rabbi Ha#ry Okolica. Cantor Morria Berfler. Kridav Stla p.m. Sermon: "•'he Thoiwht That Loots." Saturday a.m. Ilai Mlisvi.li: Stephen Ksmey.. —O— YOUNO ISRAEL. t0 NE ITIat at. Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwin Stauber. O ZAMORA JEWISH CENTER. 44 Camera ave. Conaervative. Rabbi. B. Loan Hurwlta. Cantor Meyer Qieeer. CkMsfOfM Puach Parly %  Membership committee of Xe/npie Sinai Sisterhood will hold a champagne punch party at *. • e home of Mrs. Kurt Wallach, 18^41 NE 22nd ave.. No. Miami Beach, on Thursday evening, Aug. 4. Mjrs. Allen Oster is membership chairman.



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Friday. Wy 29. I960 +Je#isti Hork/iain Pag 7-A — %  Argentina Spurns Israels Apology BUENOS AIRES—(JTA>—The Argentine government, after weeks j 0 f silence, spurned Israel* apology for the abduction of Nazi mass mur|d, : er Adolf Eichmann this week and formally demanded the return of |(! ( Nazi criminal and punishment of his abductors. In a stiff note, the Argentine government disclosed that on July 14 lit had asked Israel Ambassador lAryeh Lcvavi to tell the Israel government that Argentina was not LjUNfied with the July 4 note in (which Israel again apologized for [the abdmlion ,v I Argentina's understanding of the moral |i>ues involved. Israel, in that note also quoted (statements made during the Securliiv Council debate on the Argen tine complaint to Mjnport the conIteation that the Israel apology. plus adoption of the Security Council resolution criticizing Israel, should be considered "adequate reparation" and the issue closed. The Argentine note pointed out that the Israel July 4 letter had cited statements by the British, United States and French delegates in the Security Council debate to the effect that the Eichmann incident could be considered closed. However, the Argentine government stressed before Continued from Page 4-A THE WEEK IS I SEE II these people after? They want to make America, settled on a firm trust in God into a godless state — a Russia in the New World We say to these dissidents that if they don't want to follow the Christian principles that brought this country to world leadership, let them go to some country where God is not the touchstone of existence Russia would be a good beginning point." Make no mistake. When Kent S. McKinley. editor and publisher, talks about "these people." he is talking about the Jews; and he is coming as close as he can to the old anti-Semitic dictum: "Go back where ycu came from In addition, he has pulled out all the stops. B\ implication, the Jews are both "godless" and "Communi" *wr. in his view, "Communist leaders have made no secret that their biggest project is to replace the fear and respect iree men nave ior God with fear and respect for the all-powerful government Wouldn't these mortal enemies of freedom accomplish a victory of unspeakable magnitude if they had free Americans, whose conquest is their highest aim, remove all reference of God from American schools?" It would be purposeless to argue against this editorialist's self-evident confusion ot issues or his ohfuscatinn of separation of church *"d state doctrine—all of which is beside the point. I have never in this column suggested that we run from the bigot's barbs. I have never counseled compromise of principle for fear of the hatemonger's retaliation. I do not now—despite the hatreds the Congress-ACLU case may have unnecessarily unleashed. Nor should my previous allusion here to the price of relief be construed as a sudden plea for restraint because of what the McKinleys—and worse—among us may say. But if conservation of the minority group's energy in behalf of its civil libertarian causes is a noteworthy consideration, there are other honest res ervations far more demanding in their implications with respect to the current cases before Judge J. Fritz Gordon—considerations which will be the subject of my next week's thinking. NOW! A Small Air Conditioner jwith 30% More Moisture j Removal... Longer Life YORK POWERFUL-QUIET ROOM AIR CONDITIONER MAKE US PROVE IT Or !"•• SpOl Pri-ientcihon .. % %  > All Doubts' See how York's exclusive Cooling Maze coili remove 30% more humidity from the air. Find out how York delivers extra cooling BTU's per kilowatt to give you the greatest total comfort at lowest operating cost. See how York's DualThrtast Compressor cuts operating sounds to a whisper. Come to eye-opening YORK DEMONSTRATION CENTERI AU YOWCUMfS AM RACKID BY WRITTEN PfRfORMAMCI GUAKANTH HILL-YORK CORPORATION the Security Council voted on the resolution, that the Argentine delegate. Dr. Marie Amadeo, had mad* a statement noting treat trie oefogeto ^etnteeis warns/" ^ voiced were personal and not binding on the parties to the disputo. The Argentine note then cited the statements in the Council debate made by Arkady Sobolev of the Soviet Union, Sir Pierson Dixon of Britain, and others which stres sed the illegality of Eichmann's seizure on Argentine territory. It complained that, despite the long interval of time since the Eichmann capture and United Nations consideration of the case, the Israel government has not yet agreed to matce the requested reparation. Another complaint was that Israel had not officially explained how the kidnapping of Eichmann been carried out. In effect, Argentina challenged the truth of the Israel contention that the abduction had been done by "volunteers" and not by official Israel government agents. In diplomatic terms, the note suggested that Eichmann's abduction had been arranged with the connivance of the Israel Embassy in Buenos Aires and that the Nazi criminal had been removed from Argentina in an Israel El Al airliner which had brought a diplomatic mission to Argentina a few days earlier. The Argentine note asserted also that the Argentine government did not wish, without direct evidence, to formulate a hypothesis which would make the situation even worse by connecting the illegal action with the formal request by the Israel Embassy on May 16 for a clearance for the El Al airliner to depart with some passengers. The Israel Embassy, said the note, had asked permission for certain persons to travel on the plane fee "medical end humanitarian" reasons. The clear implications was that, under cover el this clearance, Eichmann had been placed on the airliner and Mown out of Argentine jurisdiction. The note added that in view of that situation, the Argentine government did not find satisfactory the expressions of regret and other solutions proposed until the present by the Israel government and it reserved the right to adopt such measures as it considered opportune. The Israel Embassy said here that it had asked permission for several persons to return tfl Israel on the airliner "on compassionate grounds." The Embassy asserted, however, that for various reasons— either because of their medical condition-or failure to have completed visa formalities—those persons were unable to board the plane for the flight to Israel. 1225 S. W. 8th Strt>wt FR 11411 RABBI in lilt thirties, here on vacation, holding position m Canada wwld Kke to settle in Florida. 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lay. July 29. 1960 +Jmisli rtcrHirnr Page 7- |OST cf your friends and neighbors are taking short trips •id imply relaxing and enjoying pemselves these days. Mrs. Phillip Lefkowitz admits i being rather lazy this summer. Irr family are not "traveling lugs." and a few days in Nassau lave her enough travel. They Live a cabana at the Eden Roc, |i d find their social calendar sufIciently full with a few summer • ddings, parties, and concerts. The Irving Millers have made trip to North Carolina to visit Heir children in camp, and exit ct to return soon. Instead of rmally dressing on Saturday lights, they've innovated boating .nner parties. In casual attire, Q.y take some of their friends |ul on their boat, and stop at a |< taurant for dinner, where dock ll-ace is available. To celebrate fceir wedding anniversary in |une, they traveled to Los Angeand stoppeJ for a few days Las Vegas. On longer tours are Mrs. Rose Lxivitx and Mrs. Ida Tugg. They i entry sailed for a two-month : iropean sightseeing trip. The Iney Rosenbergs have just re-j rned from Europe, and we uniMand that the Aaron Farrs | i Mr. and Mrs. Stanley C.; "\ers also have quite a traveling }' icrar> mapped out Mr. and Mrs. EJmond Games i currrntly in Europe — they've taken a month to travel. Mrs. I %  i me-s may stay a little longer to back some interior decorat114 ideas, as well as to do some sketching for painting for her leisure time in Miami. • • |u|RS. Ralph Nurenburg left all %  her pupils, and is spewing a few weeks in Niagara Falls, N.Y., visiting friends and family in her home town. She also plans to go into New York City to see a few shows. Also in New York, with a side trip to Massachusetts, are the Harry Schulmans. They will probably need a vacation when they return — there are quite a series of parties planned for them. Mrs. Bernard Kaplan was called to Maine on an emergency. Everything turned out all right, so she went on to New York with her son to see a few shows. Their favorites were "The Best Man" and "Sound of Music." While home, she is doing her entertaining around the family pool. Mrs. Jean Lehman is staying home — entertaining herself over the card table. Quite a change instead of the series of meetings she attends the rest of the year. One of the funniest reasons for not traveling belongs to the Henry Kauffmans of Miami Beach. It seems that they are "bird sitting." Instead of finding a baby on their doorstep, they returned from an evening out. and at two o'clock in the morning found a bird cage sitting on their front steps with a note. -Xantor. .Israel Batch and h i family were taking a trip to California. They knew that Henry loves birds so they asked him to add theirs to his collection for a while. A pair of Mynah birds will also be added foi neighbors of theirs, the Sol Silvermans, who are spending a weekend at a motel, and plan to leave their birds at "Kauffmans Bird Sanctuary." The only complaint Mrs. Kauffman has is that she can't play her radio. All the birds begin singing at the same time. • • • THE Jack Blocks are planning %  a week in Jamaica, and the Marty Steins have just returned from Nassau. Mr. and Mrs. Evans Baros have been to Mexico and Puerto Rico, and Mrs. Jack Udell was in Philadelphia for a month, where she attended her niece's wedding. The Charles Ludwigs were in Jacksonville for a wedding, and are leaving for a week in New Orleans. Then off to Texas for a month of business and pleasure. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Smith toured the state, and also drove down' to the Keys for a week of rest. All in all, most of us seem to be enjoying the change of pace from formal dinners, dances, speeches, and the host of friends and family who travel down here during the winter months. For those of us who have lived here any length of time, we know this time of relaxation is necessary for the round of activities planned for the season ahead. Love pair of Jem Sterling and James MacArthur, both of movie fame, have the key roles in the William Inge drama. "A Loss of Roses," at the Coconut Grove Playhouse nightly except Monday through Aug. 7. Miami's George Keathley directed the play for producer Owen Phillips. Bar-Han Plans For Expansion By Special Report | Ilan receptions to be held in his NEW YORK-Bar-Ilan University' honor in New York. Detroit. ChiWHY LEAVE YOUR HOME? $•!•< Dff'XfiM IM "! TOT MM H M •t ywr MM „ MK MlWtiM I hr CWtaai %  ie auaariti, MHaoaii. OT> ettr. re-aaMiWfWJI Sliop At Home Fret Estimates • M Pikes* OX .4301 IMWAII COUNTY M trnV;t*v-*W.-T'r-l Israel Ambassador to the United States Avraham Harman (right) inspects a scale model of the luxury liner Jerusalem in the Zim Lines' booth at the recent U.S. World Trade Fair in New York's Coliseum. Pointing out some of the ship's features to him is Helmulh L Wittner, passenger traffic manager of the company. „_^_^_^__^^____ in Israel will expand to a student body of 525 for its sixth academic year, Dr. Tuvia Bar-Han, director general, announced in Tlew York Wednesday night upon his arrival from Israel and England. Dr. Bar-Ilan, son of the late Rabbi Meir Bar-Ilan in whose honor the American-patterned and Americansponsored university at Ramat Can, Israel, was named, is the academic head of Israel's third largest institution of higher learning. He wa greeted at the Air France terminal of New Yerfc International Airport by several members of the university's board of trustees and held e news conference in the new arrival building. He said that the academic year I 1959-60, just completed, saw Bar| Han's registration soar to 435 students and a faculty of 90 The budget was I £1,000,000 ($550,000). Dr. Bar-Ilan said the 1960-61 budget of I £1.250.000 will be met I through an intensification of develI opment fund activities in the United States, Canada and England. Dr. Bar-Ilan will speak at Bar cago and Miami. Speciilurfng


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Paga 12-B +.lmlsl>ncrkHan_ Jndcyjty UNDER THE STRICT AND CONSTANT SUPERVISION OF U THE ORTHODOX VAAD HAKASHRUTH OF FLORIDA RABBI DR. ISAAC HIRSH EVER. DIRECTOR MOO PAIR KMMtft MARKETS f\EDOtO TO OrVE TH ^T OUALITV AT THE LOWiST PRICE OR VOUt MONEY 0 I 4 OUAMTrTr RESERVED meat and RQuLt m end Ui. MEATS PRICES EFFECTIVE ALL WEEK EVEN THE FUSSIEST HUSBANDS LOVE KOSHER MEATS AND POULTRY That's because we're fussy about Kosher Meats and Poultry we bi| Only the finest quality merchandia] passes our rigid buying inspection RIB VEAL CHOPS LB. 69 BREAST of VEAL LB. 39 KOSHER MADE PICKLED Steer Tongues %  SH 1 GENUINE SPRING LAMB SALE LAMB CHOPS BABY LB. 89c SHOULDER M LAMB CHOPS... LB 0 LAMB NECKS OR SHANKS LB. 19 LAMB C BREAST LB. m EXTRA SPECIAL! Genuine White Rock Kosher Made Pan Ready PULLETS CAPONS OR BROILERS LB STORE HOURS: Mon thru Wed. 8 to 6 T ,...„ ,. STTT NOW FOUR F.NE K O S H E R MARKETS TO SERVE YOU EVEN BE TTi LAlid ST CHOPPING rcMTco I.L *, .. B.WEI* %  1 CORAL WAY I AT 1W. 87th A* 163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER NO. MIAMI BEACH 19th ST. AT ALTON ROAD MIAMI BEACH 2091 CORAL WAY MIAMI S*IP*J



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w...S n j T\ Mr. anfl Mrs. Arnold Seeder leave their Miami Beach home Aug. 10 for Chicago, where they will visit their children in Joliet .'. Then, it's olf to California by plane, where they catch a luxury oceanliner for the Far East Itinerary will include Honolulu, points of interest in Japan, Hong Kong. India. Turkey, Greece and Israel puring an extended tour of Israel, the Seeders will meet Joseoh and iane Lipton, and spend the High Holy Days there Itinerary [hen takes the couple to Casablanca, Vienna, and several cities in 3t!eium ... In London, they'll join up with Carl Weinkle and his Esther for the return trip via the SS United States They'll be back in Miami on Nov. 10 ... Eleanor (Dr. Morris) Goodman walking out to the pool at the Cdcn Roc with one grandchild holding on to either hand Daughter Natalie (Mrs. James David) Liebman drove in from Perrine so .aura and Rosanna could swim Since the Liebmans' pup Tallyho, stayed home, so did the Goodmans' precious little Cindy Teams at the Pops: Mrs. Florence Pick and Mrs. Sailing Baruch Stella and Harold Turk with Architect and Mrs. Morris Lapi3us Also on hand: the Alexander Kogans, Dr. and Mrs. Louis .ytton. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Weissel, their son and his betrothed, Mr and Mrs. George Goldberg and daughter, Bonnie. Rabbi and Mrs. (Helen) Ezekiel Landau visiting his daughter and son-in-law. Dr. and Mrs. Nathan Glover at their Samana dr. Kome ... Dr. Landau is rabbi of United Hias Service and Congregation Beth Israel of New York City ... He is also president of the Jewish Friends Society and vice chairman of the Manhattan Israel Jjond drive Their other children include Rabbi Sol Landau, rabbi-elect of Wilmette, 111., and Siegfried Landau, conductor of the irc.oklynPhilharmonia. Inez Krensky. back to normal after the excitement of the Miss jniverse Pageant, is on her way to New York to meet her sisterin-law, Ida Krensky. of Chicago The duo depart from there on ihe SS United States for Europe, with Paris as the first stop, where they will be greeted by Ida's daughter. Mrs. Robert Burron. and her family Then, it's on to Italy and a first-time trip to • rael. "Over the hills and through the woods the horse knows the way 1o carry the sleigh" Instead, it's over the causeway, and the rar knows the way to grandmother's house The Robert Rodenrergs are remodeling their home and putting in a whole new kitchen to be sure that there is enough room when daughter Joanie (Mrs. H. B.) Leschel, her husband and children, Stacey and Neal, and son l.mmy, daughter-in-law Joyce and their son, Richard, all get tout her for a visit... Little did Florence and Sid Lewis think 35 years ago that they would be celebrating their 35th wedding anniversary in El Salvaricr, but that's exactly where they'll be With them on their trip will be Dan and Delia Rifkin Flo and Sid are wonderful > ndge players, but the Rifkins always manage to win at Scrabble From El Salvador, it's on to Guatemala and Costa Rica, with |the exotic end of the trip in Panama • Free port, natch. M • Chazx Jaccbson and his Ruth off to the cool hills of North |Caro)iot, with relaxation the main object of Federation's publicity director... The Samuel Gersons off to Philadelphia to spend two weeks [divided up among countless relatives and friends Then to Maine, back to Philly, and since both are ardent golfers, they'll I spend the rest of their vacation in Golfers Lodge, Henderson ville Mr. and Mrs. Louis Wald, of Brooklyn. NY., stopping at the hceaniront Sterling, are long-time Mizrachi leaders She is honorary vice president of national Mizrachi Women, and has traveled widely in behalf of the organization Lou's a member of the national executive of the Religious Zionists of America, as well as I <>! the Joseph Eckert Society .. Last summer, the couple were on I their fourth visit to Israel. > MM Alan and Nina Balsam are earning the title of "Traveling Twins" After a month at Camp Rutledge in Georgia, and a brief visit with their sister. Joan, her children. Cindy and Adrienne, and husband, Dr. Allen Shaw, a recent honorary graduate of Emory Dental College, the twins returned to Miami for five days Then, off again—this time to Re go Park, N.Y., to spend a month with their aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Morris Gimple Meanwhile I mom and dad, Marcia and Milton Balsam, are planning a quickie I weekend in Nassau on Aug. 12 ... Post card to friends from Flo and Jack Apte, with a picture of [the Imperial hotel in Tokyo The couple left Miami on July 7. and have thus far been to Panama, Guatemala, Honolulu Still [on the itinerary are Hong Kong, Bangkok aid back to Hawaii Post card also from Mrs. Goldie Breslar, visiting family in IChicago, and complaining about Metrecal because it couldn't keep |her from the calorie kalcidescope at the Kungsholm smorgasbord. M M M M Parents Weekend at Camp Pinewood in Hendersonville )r. and Mrs. Alexander Libow left Thursday, with Muriel excited Ibout seeing Marc -. Also on the way there — Mrs. Albert Green, to see Nancy From Camp Pinewood. Esther leaves for Richlond, Va., to visit with relatives Then it's off to Rockaway ieach, where her mother is spending the summer ... Long letter made even the heat seem wonderful to Molly (Mrs. [William) Altman The letter was from their son, Capt. Robert [Altman, who writes with wife Judy that he has accepted an Army [residency as a pediatrician at Fort Sam Houston in San Antonio Mrs. Herbert Weiss, of Utica, N.Y., came to visit her sister. Lillian Blasberg and to help celebrate the birthday of their mother, Mrs. Rose Chan For the special occasion, Lillian and her Irving invited the family and friends to dinner in the Can Can room of I the Eden Roc .. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Rhine, of Brooklyn, summer vacationing I at the Sterling .. He's the Flatbush Yeshiva leader. MM MM It'a a two-week furlough from his Air Force duties for Herbert William*, and Nat and Suki Williams are excitedly awaiting his arrival... ,Mrs. Charles Weiland came from Louisville to join Mrs. Estelle Bernhardt and Mrs. Stanley Brandeis on a Caribbean cruise All hoping that Lu's thousands of chickens on the Sno-White Chicken [Ranch won't get lonesome and give up laying eggs ... This is the first summer that Alex and Dorothy Mason have Continued i Page t-B the


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Pcge 10-A JtnistJ ihrHlar Friday. July 29, Browsing WHk Books: N HRAKY MINPUN The Democratic Germans: A Jury of One's Fears THE FEA* MAKERS. By Wilfrid Schilling. TrmliM front rht German by Olivr Ceburrv 312 pp. New York: D*b4*dy and Company, Inc. $3 95 % HE BOOK, it is said, is a warning. British and Dutch %  editions have already appeared; in Germany, the book aroused uneasiness, irritation and anger on the part of the Nazis. Although it is fiction, it is said to be documentary; the author. Wilfrid Schilling, is an anti-Nazi German who wa driven out of Germany by the kind of persecution which is detailed in his novel; he lives now in Belgium. Offhand. 1 would think that much or the book must^e true: it has that dawdling quality so common to life but not to fiction. It would seem that "The Fear Makers" is indeed an account of reality—with names changed to protect the guilty. It is only horrifying if it is true; in fact, only if it is true does the book have any meaning at all. Briefly, the story, which takes place in West Germany in 1956. tells the story of Alfred Link, an anti-Nan who is suddenly arrested for armed robbery and assault. The charges go back to 1945 when, as a member of the GerBetween You and Me: BORIS SMOlAR Jewish Communal Life Weak in Europe A LOOK AT Jewish communal i ** lib :n Paris, or any other cit> in Western and Central Europe. gives one the impression that Jew • shne--. as it is maintained there today, depends to a very great ex tent n American Jewry. Also — though in a different way — on Is rael. The thread of organized .' %  i.sh communal life il \>r> thin in France. Italy Belgium. Holland, Germany. Austria and the Scandinavian countries. It is in danger of cominc to an end within one generation, if not fortified with tinancial aid and guidance from American Jcwr\ This is due partly to the inroads which int'-r marriage is making into Jewish life in Europe, partly because the lack of Jewish spiritual leaders in most of the Europeon communities, and partly because the post-war youth has no Jewish education. These and other factors produce a gloemy outlook for the future of Jewishness in practically all the European Jewish communities. Strenuous elforts are being made in Capitol Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN The COP Must Put Up I.os Angeles THE ADMINISTRATION finds Itself on the spot as a result of the Democratic plattorm which pledges an end to Washington's present appeasement of Arab boycott and blockade tactics. Tile Republican convention must now either produce alibis for present policies or proclaim a change. Inrestricted use of the Suez Canal is a stated aim of the Democratic platform. The Republicans find themsHw with a record of having approved a World Bank loan to Nasser for Suez expansion without requiring Egypt to end restrictions on IsrsJJ commerce. Not only has the Administration failed to press effi I lively against the Arab blockade and boycott but the State Department ree< ntly reneged on a solemn promise. In Way. the department urged the Seafarers International Union to stop picketing the Egyptian ship "Cleopatra" in New York. The picketing was in protest of Arab blacklist.ng of American ships that traded with Israel. The department told the AJTL-CIO execufive council &f hat it would fight Arab discrimination effecting American shipping Taking the department at its word, the unions ended their protest strike Within weeks, new Arab restrictions were imposed on American -hips. Shipping lines sought guidance. The department advised the lines to quietly accede to Arab pre a tires. Shippers were reminded by the Department that they might suffr financial losses unless they cooperated with Arab bigotry'In effect, the Department felt U.S. ships should accept Arab dictation on whether they might land in Haifa. Representatives of shipping lines indicated that they Were afraid to risk Arab wrath. There was no suggestion Of support from the depariment. And after all, the Arabs control the Suez Canal. Years ago the United States fought a war against Tripolitanian pirates to assert our right to freedom of the seas. But recent policies have lacked such militancy. Indeed, the tendency is to subtly urge American shippers to "get along"' with the Arabs The Administration has sought to justify an agreement with Saudi Arabia to bar American Air Force personnel of the Jewish faith from the Dhahran airbase. The Democratic platform challenges such expediency. The Democrats pledged opposition to 'any international agreement or treaty which, by its terms or practices, differentiates among American citizens on grounds of race or religion." The Republican platform committee must either alibi or come forth with a new Administration policy. The Administration has neglected to insist on rights Of American Jews to travel in Arab lands. Even American government officials of Jewish faith have been embarrassed in Arab airports. The Democratic platform addressed itself to this problem. "Protection of rights of American citizens to travel, to pursue lawful trade and to engage in other lawful activities abroad without distinction as to race or religion is a cardinal function of the national sovereignty," said the Democrats. some communities to bring uncommitted adult .lewinto the community orbit. These efforts reveal a depressing picture that the number of Jews who no connection whatsoever with Jewish institutions il quite substantial. The picture was vividly presented at the international conference on Jewish education held in Pans at the end of last month, which was attended bv Jewish educators and communal leaders from .arious countries. All speakers sliyaoad the need of intensified Jewish education in the countries of the European continent, if Jewish life was to survive there. The Joint Distribution Committee is playing an important role in strengthening Jewish cultural, religious and communal life in the European countries Effective aid is being given by the JDC which helps in the building of synagogues, schools and Jewish centers with (unds partly provided also by the Jew ish Claims Conference. This American Jewish aid is gratefully acknowledged by all those in Europe who are deeply interested in developing a normal Jewish spiritual life with Jewish institutions and a Jewishly conscious youth. However, the lack of rabbis, teachers, and communal workers bj severely hampering the development of Jewish educational and religious activities The affected Jewish communities are, therefore, being helped by the JDC not only financially, enabling them to establish schools for their children and to educate Jewish adults. The JDC aid extends also into the field of coordinating the efforts being made by the European communities to strength Judaism there. Thus, the education department of the JDC in Europe is guiding the personnel in Jewish schools through publication of the "Hamore." an organ lor teachers who need guidance and a forum to exchange experiences. Other departments in the European headquarters of the JDC are engaged in stimulating other phases of Jewish communal activities, to make the communities more and more active and able to stand on their own feet. Lending a helping hand in the work of promoting closer cooperation among the communities in Europe in the fields of religion, education and culture is also the American Jewish Com rmttee. Jointly with the Alliance Israelite. Thus. American Jewry is really a strong factor in helping Jews in Europe to revive anil -tten-:hen Ui spirit of Jewishness which was greatly weakened during the post-war years—and which is still rerj weak as a result of Nazi annihilation ot the best cultural forces of European Jewry. Another factor in keeping Jews is the weak European Jewish communities, conscious of their Jewisnaosa, is Israel. Israel cannot send rabbis H tearhcrs to these communities, because Israel itself needs more teachers for a constantly growing population However, the spirit of Israel is stronglyfelt among many of the Jews in Europe who survived Nazism and who would like their children to grow up Jewish. The existence of Israeli embassies, legations and consulates in the European countries servos by itself as a stimulating factor in making Jews there aware of their Jewishness man underground, he helped the French occupying fa in tracking down Nazis. The accusers, inspectors judges are all former Nazis. Link is imprisoned, and wife tries to find a lawyer who has both the belief and courage to take his csse, so clearly political rather criminal. During the ordesl, Kafka-like in overtone if not detail, a series of flashbacks reveal what happened the allies occupied Germany after the war. while a L„ of conversations reveal the attitudes in today's Germ* Mr. Schilling makes his points amply clear: Germi democracy is a fraud, a facade "which had to be t rm to allay the fears of Germany's neighbours"; there k collective guilt among the people—there is simply CQJL tree defense and mass forgetfulness: av for anti-SemiUs it "is the refined sort, but it's as strong ss ever, or stronger, because Jews are blamed for Germany's defi The major point is inescapable, that there are eve, where in Germany "former Nazis entrenched in m,nijtj departments ... in banking, in industry, in the police the judiciary, in the diets and in Parliament, in the dip ma'.ic service! in the political panics, and even in the oral government itself." They are camouflage) sera and unafraid: they have been finding only one thing comfortable, writes Mr. Schilling, and that is "the riactio from abroad, from the West Schilling notes that the "attentive reader" will kno how to make the distinctions necessary in his book, means. I think, that one does not damn a whol> because that is firstly generalization, and secondly that i what they did. After one has digested that humane tion. it is still difficult to reject the substance of author's humanity, and the knowledge that chil shockingly (and someday, finally). OM has been wan Overseas Newsletter: By UIAHU SALPI Snob Appeal in Israel Jerussk COR A VISITOR in a foreign co %  nothing might be so instructive at the standard of living of the local popsh tion its interests, ways of enter'ainmeafl and consumption, as a glance at an ai vertisement in some local paper. ThsH being so, it might also be a good way tfl check on how the Israeli lives in 1960 if having a look at what he is being offered to buy >r to cq < then is one ad offering a remedy against sea and air -something apparently to be in demand these daj with more and more Israelis bring able to travel on vaca tions abroad. Right next to it is an ad of Israel's firs American-type supermarket offering prizes for winners a customers' competition. The small ads on the inside pages have the usual offers of apartments and used cars, but even here the signs of a higher standard of living appear, somebody is looking for a partner (with capital) to form a company manufacturing pre-fabricated home swimming pools. The employment ads. in general, indicate that many clerk*, typists, etc.. are looking for better jobs, but there is s great demand for all kinds of specialists and professionals including teachers, engineers, chemists and certified accountants. yearn Panorama: %  y DAVID SCHWARTZ Tragedy of Dearth of Apples in Promised Land I WAS READING the other day in thr| Israeli papers a story to the effec that the government at Jerusalem i worried by the over-production of apples It brought back reminiscences of m< first visit there twenty years sgo. It waalmost impossible to get an apple then then. In the mornings as I woke up, 1<— could hear the sound of dynamite blasting around the hills of Jerusalem. I was told they were reaching out for toil and that they hoped to plant apple trees there So hard to get an apple, I said. Could this be the Promised Land? What kind of a country, I said to myself can it be without apple trees? A country without a President or Congress, maybe but a country without apples! Was that possible' Gen Lee surrendered to Grant, I remembered at Appomattox Courthouse under an apple tree Newton discovered the Law of Gravity when an apple fell from an apple tree and hit him on the head. Why, in our backyard in the States, we even had an apple tree I remembered how my father, an old piou Sabbath observant Jew. had planted it when he was almost 80 years old. He had never seen the tree bearing fruit, but evry summer now you csn see the kids knocking down the apples. What a beautiful thing is an apple. I recall that in ancient times, this land of Juda must have had plenty of apple trees. Why, Eve gave up Paradise to eat the apple! The apple symbolizes wisdom. What QMS Solomon say? The right words at the right time are uke "apples of gold in pitchers of silver." And Lhe apple makes us glad when we are ssd. "Comfort me with apples." says the Song of Songs. _. J Th f rs Popular song that I remember was "In shade of the Old Apple Tree What could be more comforting! But no apples in the Promised Land! That was lke arriving in Heaven snd finding no harps.



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Page 4-B +Jmlsi> fkrkUar Friday. ]ui Jtuiih Flondian Exclurtit YOUR M G ARRIAGE COUNSELOR • • p J"*\i s NATIONALLY FAMOUS MARRIAGE COUNSFLOR AND AUTHOR Broadly -peaking, there are three basic reasons why marriages tend to collapse: those that are due to ttie very nature of marriage itself: those due to the existing culture; and those due to the nature of the personalities that go to make up a specific marriage. As to the first, there is a good deal of persuasive evidence that marriage as we know it today ii bioIt^ically incompatible with man's deeper and more a nun a list iffnature this despite the fact that few societies exist — or have existed, for that matter — without Mine form of marriage and the family Marriage itself is a purely man-made institution, and from wbat we know about its evolution and development, there is nothing to suggest that it was ever 4ivine.lv inspired. The plain fact is that at one time or another mannas tried almost every conceivable type of marriage his ingenious mind could think of — all with the illusive hope that with wedlock would come peace and contentment. He has practiced monogamy, bigamy, endogamy, exogamy, tree love, cempaionate marriage, tngamy. polyandry and polygamy Polygamy—the art and. science of bavins nsere than one wife at the same time—is almost as old as the human race itself. Aspects of Polygamy Among many savage tribes today it constitutes the only known form of marriage. But polygamy is also standard practice among numerous followers of Islam Mohammed, himself, married fourteen twaes. aid when he died left nine widows. Polygamy, as everyone knows, was also a formal tenet of the Mormon church until Congress finally put an end to it by parsing anti-polygamy laws and preventing admission of Utah as a state until 1806 Polygamy, it seems, is most common where there is an unbalance between the sexes — that is, where there are many more women then men. Normally, nature in her wisdom makes certain that the proportion of males to females is roughly the same. Hence every man has an opportunity of obtaining a wife and every woman a chance of acquiring a husband. But every now and then nature and man run amuck. War, floods, pestilence, disease, famine, occupational hazards and the like tend seriously to upset the balance between the sexes so that there are a great many more women available than men. Polygamy may be the result. Man. instead of taking merely one woman as a wife, greedily takes two. three, or even half a dozen. Indeed, where polygamyprevails nothing apparently restrains him from l;.k.r,g as many wises ahis libido and wealth permit. Customs of Israel The Wassania of Briti-h Fast Africa allow a man as many as three vires The Lendu permit four, the limit prescribed by Islamic law. On the other hand, the Kugamma of Northern Nigeria are more generous allowing six wives, while the Chandel Raj permit seven wives to a male member of the tribe, according to Dr. Robert Bnffault in his book, "The Mothers Polygamy was certainly common among the ancient Hebrews Like most other Semitic peoples of their time, the Jews stoutly believed and often practiced this ancient custom. It is still in vogue throughout the Middle East today. Isaacs son. Esau, married two Hittite girls, both of whom, apparently, brought grief and vexation to Isaac (Gen 27:46) When Esau saw how stronglv his father and his mother. Rebekah. disapproved of his inter marriages, he wed a third woman, a daugh' ter of Ishmael. Isaac's brother (Gen. 28 8-9). The Biblical story of Jacob and his two wives, Leah and Rachel, is well known. In spite of the many sons I.eah patiently bore Jacob, he hated and neglected her (Gen. 29:31). So obvious was Jacob's love for Rachel, that I-eah could scarcely conceal her i bitterness when she reproached Rachel with the words: Is it a small matter that thou hast taken away my husband?" (Gen. 30:15). The Bible recounts in almost gaudy detail the | fleehly exploits of many of Israel's most important dignitaries. Gideon, the Israelite judge, had numerous wives and concubines who bore him 70 sons (Judg. 8:30). And so. judging by the amazing number of progeny born to Jair. Ibzan and Abdon. the latter of whom bad 40 sons, all Israel's judges must have enjoyed a plethora of wives. By Inheritance We know of course that King David had several wives, and King Solomon so many it is difficult to keep track of them. We know also that Solomon's son. King Rehoboam, had 18 wives and 60 concubines (2 Chron. 11:21). and that each of Rehoboam s 28 sons earnestly attempted to fulfill Yahvehs injunc tion to be fruitful and multiply, by also taking many wives (2 Chron. 11:231 Indeed, so common was polygamy among the affluent in Israel that legislation was enacted to pro tect the rights of the respective children (Deut. 21:13). The Jews, of couse. were then as now a lusty, vigorous people. Sex was not only the means by which one begat children, but it was to be enjoyed for its own sake. The Israelites would have been completely mystified had they been told that their libidos should be repressed, or that there was something sinful or obscene about performing the carnal act. As with all Semitic peoples, sexual indulgence was viewed, instead, as one of the most exquisite of all earthly experiences. The Jews, it must be remembered, did not invent polygamy. They inherited it. The harem was an old Oriental — as it later was to become an Arabic custom — long before the Jews entered the historical arena. Whereever they went, in fact, the Jews of the Bible adopted many of the customs of the people with whom they lived, Babylonian as well as Egyptian. Nothing Immoral To the Jews, there was nothing immoral about polygamy. Nor. oddly enough, did the later Talmudist scholars take a dim view of it. With the latter, opinion seems to have been divided not so much as to whether polygamy was wrong or not, but rather as to how many wives it was lawful for a Jew to have Again, according to Dr Robert Briffault. the celcbra ted authority on such matters, some scholars 'recommended that a man should not have more than four wives; others thought he might have as many as he could afford. MOM s Maimonides. the noted rabbi, physician and philosopher of the 13th century, who attempted to codify the Jewish oral law. thought it was "lawful for a man to marry as many wives as he pleased even to a hundred, either simultaneously or successively." In Spain, where Maimonides was bom Jews were polygamous as late as the 14th centurv. and continue to be so in some backward polygamous countries even today. Mrs. Florence Kupperman and Mrs. Harry Rosenblatt watch as an ORT teacher assists a'student in an Israel installation in the intricacies of his new mechanical tsade. Miami Leaders Return from ORT Caravan Travels Abroad m, Kliyi, evsfteafs for erne*, aserrlefe ceessefisf ov He %  sassajsws MeeW We,.,,. at;.*; New Outbreak of Anti-Semitism in Brazil MOVING Across the nation or scross the world, trust your Allied man te snake vour move safer and i CALL Milton Weissberger AA TRIANGLE TRANSFER f I WAREHOUSE CO. f 11$ MX 19th T.rr. f Mi.mi, Fl. • Free estimates • Complete serv. c, „ •vrywhra by land, sea, air • Fully equipped modern vans • Direct service to all principal cities • expert packing and storage. 1 PHONE FR 3-3344 M 4-4435 AOBNT Allied %,oV an Lineu WORLD* LArtOSST MOVIft RIO DE JANEIRO — (JTA) — A new outbreak of anti-Semitic activity was reported here this week .from different parts of Brazil. A large swastika with the word death" was found painted on a wall of the synagogue in the swank Copacabana district of Rio de Janeiro. In Porto Alegre. the third largt*1 c i t y in the country, severs! Jewish homes and other buildings uere smeared with swastikas and ;the slogan "Long Live Eichmaan" as well as other anti-Jewish and anti-Israel inscriptions. The editorial offices of various local newspapers received copies of an enti Semitic pamphlet distributed by "The Central Secretariat of Aryan Cavaliers in Brazil K.K.K." The pamphlets declared that Adolf Eichmeon was not a war criminal and that "The ; Jews captured him only because he was familiar with the activities of Argentine Jewry." The pamphlet concluded with the 1 words: 'Help save the human race by killing a Jew." Similar pamphlets were distributed several months ago in Buenos Aires, apparently publish ed in by the same group. Police authorities here are investigating the distribution of the hate literature in this country. Beachite Elected To National Board Herbert S. Shapiro 420 L.nroln rd.. has been elected to the board of directors of the American Friends of the Hebrew University it was announced here bv Philip M Klutznick. national president of the organization. Samuel T. Sapiro. 8421 SW 27th St., was reclected to the organize tion s board of direc tors The American Friends of the He brew University is a voluntary non-profit organization which pro vides financial support for the He brew University of Jerusalem Four Greater Miami women are back from a tour of ORT installations in Europe, North Africa and Israel. They were part of a group includ ing 24 men and women members I of the Organization for Rehabilita ition Through Training, which em! barked on a nationwide caravan Map 1. The local women include Mrs. Florence Kupperman. 7921 E. Drive, Harbor Island, vice presi 'dent of the Southeast region of I ORT: Mrs. Harry Rosenblatt. 8964 | Garland ave.. Surfside. chairman I of the regional executive board; Miss Reba Gershraan. lxora rd.. Keystone Island, of the Greater Miami chapter; and Mrs. Margaret Newman Steam. 9641 Broadview ter.. Bay Harbor Island, vice presi dent of the Islanders chapter. The caravan inspected installations in seven countries: Switzerland. Austria. Italy. Israel. Morocco. Tunisia, and France. ORT maintains a network of 631 schools throughout the world. In 1959. these schools trained some 36.000 men and women, and the goal this year is 40.000. Budget is upward of $5 million. Students include uprooted Jews, underprivileged refugees from persecution, i recent arrivals to Israel, and many other persons seeking to reestablish themselves in a new life. ORT schools teach technical trades. incluJing electronics, fashion design, mechanics and others — all designed to offer students the opportunity to be self sustaining. Of the 93 ORT installations in Israel, the traveling women saw six there, including the famous and recently erected Syngalowski Center in Tel Aviv. All report being "greatly impressed" with ORT's humanitarian operation, the I calibre of teachers snd methods! used. ORTs worldwide reputation hail attracted John Daniel Aboagyth I asa student in the Jerusalem ORT installation. He is grandson of a Ghana chieftain of the Ssnti Nyaskumasi tribe, and a relative Uj Ghana Premier Kwame Nkruisab, Also attracted are such noted j world renowned couturier] ail Jacques Path snd Christian Dw, who regularly wait for graduates from the fashion division of ORT'i j installation in Paris, the MontrnuJ[ School, to fill vacancies in then staffs. Joint Distribution Committee h)| the largest single contributor it the annual ORT budget, with ORT chapters throughout the wootl second in assistance. In Israel, ORT vocational programs coastal tute some 40 percent of the yoasj nation's total vocational educatioi| nerds KiWerejorfcft Classes Slofi Kindergarten classes will dart! Monday. Sept 12. for pre-seheal children at Tifereth Israel Center, 8600 N. Miami ave. An accredited teacher from the Bureau of Jewish | Education will he in charge. Dr. WOHSCM im Twik "The Road to Health" will H the topic of a lecture by Dr Abraham Wolf son en Friday. 8 45 p.m, in the gardens of the Blacksteetj hotel. This will mark the fourth is a series on "The Art of Happy Li* | ing." )LAm XXX) ACRES Ogi*4 IN wirra M AiiNTArm FIHEN EW HAMPSHIRE M SHelt Gotf Ceaew • 1 PaafjSj C -ki| • Duo., 1%mt4 I Horn* of nto i WHITE MOUNTAINS' FESTIVALS/saw 7 ARTS



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kday. July 29. 1960 Jmlst! ncricfsan Page 5-B )ade Jewry's Political Maturity Traced to Abe By HARRY SIMOMHOFF Abe Aronovitz might be considered a student of government — but not TflTbfTooET Wr.i*flair for" politics led to a detailed understanding of the inner workings behind the facade, the machinery jnder the hood, so to speak. He mew what went on in the police department, in the city manager's office, in the various divisions of Abe Aronovitz died here Monday, J-'y 11Harry S.monhoff, noted authority on American Jewish loaders, here concludes his testament to Aronovitz, ; with whom he was personally acquainted for many decades. Hie bureaucracy. His fearless Criticisms had meaning, bite and pungency. So when he addressed Bayfront Park audience, on tadio or television, the public kould see that he knew what he tas talking about — sometimes In marked contrast to politicians i ho were mere windbags. The eople learned to trust him and allow lus guidance in political flatters. The Settler Sooner or later, it was inevitable for Abe Aronovitz to lock lorns with the Florida Power and light Company. Such conflicts |ad raped wherever these selfledicated lawyers fought inrenched privilege in behalf of people. Local politicos always lainlained that his attacks upon lie iiKi-i powerful corporation iithin the sUte retarded Abe's political advancement. They atrihuted bis two additional detats for the City Commission, f well as his inability ever to ach the SUte Legislature, to bitter opposition of this company. his pLblic utility attempt e d usual do vice of powerful mollies: to buy off their oppenBut Abe t urn ed down the legal post offered him. For tny vests, ho carried on a bitfeud with this public monep. ever rates end services. His rrsistent labors resulted in vie pry when the U.S. Supreme Court trod the Florida Power and hi Company to rebate $4,000,to consumers for overcharges. I The Miami Herald, in its obitIan, asfcerts that "Mr. Aronovitz was irascible, independent, and honorable ... He fought for police reforms, economy in goveFnmentr-bettec^senweewder the taxpayers, traffic relieving tunnels unier Miami River, Metropolitan Government, Interama, closer Latin-American ties and many others ... He took on the public utilities and public officijl~ with equal vigor and abandon. He fought with the police department and the transit companies, with night clubs and gamblers. slum owners and the railroad. He took them all on. and whether he won or lost, he never gave up. He was a wasp and a giant." To this list of activities, the Herald could have added Abe's efforts in assisting the transfer of the Jackson Memorial to Dade county. This step transformed a mediocre hospital into a magnificent health institution, expanded with the.large funds supplied by the county. These voluntary activities were the labors of e private citizen without official rank or status, except for short appointments as assistant city attorney and solicitor for the CivH Service Commission. In 1953, he ran again for the City Commission, disregarding his defeats in 1927, in 1*30, and in 1*41. There were six contestants in the race, and opposition to Abe came from the Miami Herald and the Florida Pewand Light Company. All the political wiseacres predicted defeat. Yet when the ballots were counted Abe received the highest vote. Automatically he became Mayor of Miami. The election was a surprise and a victory. A surprise, because seasoned politicians and the Miami Herald prophesied defeat. Jewish residents felt generally that a Cohen, Levy or Aronovitz would trail behind a Wilson, Douglas or Courtney. A victory, because it was recognition long overdue for years of devoted effort to public affairs. It indicated that Miami had outgrown provincialism and could elect a mayor of merit, his religion notwithstanding. Close Understanding Those who feared radical changes in municipal government were agreeably surprised. City affairs went on quite smoothly. People who appeared before the commission sitting to hear' petition* prior to meetings, as customary, received logical answers.. If turned down, they understood • from the articulate mayor -why their requests were rejected. Citizens felt satisfied that Miami was in safe hands as they watched Mayor Aronovitz preside. A close understanding of city institutions and a grasp of civic problems were reflected in his questions and answers during public hearings. The people were impressed with his sense of fairness, with his efforts to be just when private interests clashed with the public welfare. The Miami Herald had opposed him during the campaign. Yet immediately after the election, this powerful newspaper offered its cooperation, and went out of its way to compliment the Mayor for his stand on various issues. But the test came when the Florida Power and Light Company came up for a renewal of its franchise which would soon expire. Here was the opportunity to settle old scores, to pay back an enemy for injustice, real or fancied. Minimum Fanfare served but two. Thedoctors were But Mayor Aronovitz simply tried to get the best terms for the city. When convinced that the deal was the best obtainable, he granted his old foe a new franchise for thirty years. Recalling this transaction with Mayor Aro-; novitz. the president of the Florida Power and Light Company. Robert H. Fite, said, "He was a very fair man to negotiate with. I think he was a man who had the best interests of the people at heart." Out of his four-year term. Abe anxious about the condition of his heart and over a blood disease that had developed. They urged, his resignation. This was a disappointment, for Abe loved the Mayor's job and the stimulous of executive power. In 1955, he resigned to the regret of his colleagues, the press and the general public. But his interest in the political scene never flagged. He endorsed candidates, paid for ads in the newspapers, advised civic leaders, and in the words of the Miami Herald "continued to play a prominent and often dominating role in city and county politics On July 11, 1960 Abe Aronovitz breathed his last at the Jackson Memorial Hospital. In Jewish affairs. <£,be. had not been demonstrative. A member of Temple Israel, he never aspired to executive honors. Always a member of the Zionist District, he did not seek Zionist office. His Jewish activities were chiefly confined to the B'nai B'rith. In anti-defamation work, he rendered many important services even long before a permanent ADL office for Southern Florida was opened to counteract the poisonous propaganda of Nazi collaborators during the perilous 1930 decade. On many occasions did this writer, together with Abe Aronovitz attend meetings, confer with officials, and make decisions to prevent petty incidents from assuming national importance — all with a minimum of fanfare and publicity. Several years ago, Mr. Aronovitz stuck out his neck in helping to outlaw the Ku Ktux Klan. The incident started when a parson took Brotherhood Week seriously. As a symbol of Christian liberalism, this white minister invited a Negro preacher to speak from his pulpit. The Kluxers burned a cross on his lawn; a oi tn MIII -i • %  mill • %  • U C I movement started to bring about the minister's resignation. Abe Aronovitz was then close to several commissioners. He drew up an ordinance to prevent mobs from burning crosses or marching through the streets in masked regalia. The City of Miami passed this statut e a n d ethe e cities followed Miami's example by adopting verbatim the AronovitE ordinance. When Abe came to Miami, the area hardly contained 40.000 souls. At his death the population of Dade county was reaching toward a million. No one would deny him a substantial niche ill Greater Miami's Hall of Fame. This section has never been free of anti-Semitism, which in the past had retarded active Jewish participation in politics. Today, Jews are elected to important positions by a county wide 92 per cent Gentile electorate. It would hardly be an exaggeration to state that the election of Jews in recent years to the highly important School Board, with it budget of $79,000,000 a year, to the judiciary from the Small Claims to the Circuit Court, to the City, County and Metro Commissions, is in no small degree due to the public and political activities of the late Abe Aronovit*. Uonr Jjmjtiiry it JnvittJ with reqards WEDDINGS • BANQUETS CONFIRMATIONS and all Social Functions R.S.V.P.: Mr. Arthur Budoff JE 8-0811 C.t.rm, MMfSt 400 Ft. Oceanfront at Lincoln Rd. Hav< lustiness st that tlncj. anquet, or You'll find complete facilities to exactly satisfy your needs in the Kismet, Aladdin, Scheherazade and) Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a wedding or a private party I It the* tor Information! HAZEL ALLISON | ^ Catering Olroctor, JE 16061 ) ateitr. St. A Collins) Jftvo. mm



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Page 8-A The Lubavitcher Rebbe. Rabbi M. M. Schneerson. addressing thousands of Brooklyn religious students, on the occasion of the recent 200th anniversary of the Baa! Shem Tov. founder of the Chassidic movement. Lubavitcher Yeshiva Disciples in Miami On First Leg of Central America Tour Ifoshe Feller and Asher Zeilin gold were in Miami this week to meet with community leaders and youth interested in Torah and Ju daism The two young men. Orthodox and bearded, are disciples and students of the Lubavitcher Rabbi at his Yeshiva in Brooklyn, New York. Miami is the first leg of their tour through the summer through Central America and Mexico. "No money, please," they explain rapidly and with a winning *mile. "We're not here to *%k for anything. We're here to give — to offer information to Jew.'th community leaders and yovng people interested in a deeper knowledge of Jewish tradition end more cogent identification with our heritage." Feller's and ZefliBJOld'a tour is one of many being undertaken this summer by numerous students of Rabbi M. M. Schneerson. the present Lubavitcher Rebbe. who art carryiag their messages to ownerOUI Jewish conimiiiiitio It is pan of the course in rabbinio of the Lubavitcher Yeshiva ical seminaries in NewYork. Baltimore. cie\ eland, and Chicago Carrying the message of the Lubavitcher Yeshiva. Feller and Zeilingold al-o disseminate many in leresting publications of the seminary smh JS What. What. When. Where." "Die Yiddish* Heim," "Torah Y'lsrael." a n.l "Our People — History of the Jews." How do the Lubavitcher Rebbe and the Yeshiva sustain themselves? By philanthropic and unsolicited coatribuUoas," the enthusiastic disciples of Rabbi Schneer%  OB explained. 'But this is an issinseparate and apart from our fundamental purpose -Jelst> fhrkiton Binder Elected To Seventh Term As Academy Head B I B ii ••man. aelectc :*n h: | si president of the Hebrew Academy •it I rahip meeting las) week at the Ritz Plaza hold Harry Genel w-a > anantraoualy elected .. honorary life president Genet, one "i the founders of the Hebrew Academy, and a pj>t pre* ident. eras ihairman .if exeeoUre i fur more than WVM fears rted i(> -• r\e a iM Binder are Dr, David 5 /Uadron, booorary life president; honorary vice presilenti Jack Satin, Morrii Bit nfeld, \n hie Gi •nb< rg, Mas Kaaoiei Jacob Kaufman, Ifarcie Liberman. Koiraan Luria, Raymond Bubin, Daniel M Broad; f.i-: vice president, Louis Meiuitzer. vice presi dents, Samuel Rcmhard. JosSjfafc Cohen. Max Silverberg, Wolfle Co hen. Dr. Milton S LubaiT, Irving Fniei. Char lea Charcmrslrjr, Charles Fruchtman. Herman Basch; financial seereiar>. Isidore Spoiler: aasiatam financial aecnj tary, Joseph Shapiro. Treasurer, Jerome Bienfeld; assistant treasurer, Dr Matthew Zuckerman: auditor. Sol Goldman: general secretary. Moses Grundwerg; corresponding secretary. Benjamin Appel: medical consultant. Dr Irwin Makovsky. Board of directors elected to aerve are Abe Aranoff, Herman Berk. Rabbi Jonah Caplan. Louis Dublin. Henry Groudan. Sevmour Liebman. Samuel Magid. Morns B Miller. Edward Newman. Sam Rosner, Dr. M. J. Safra. Frank Schneider. Sam Shapiro. Sidney Rubinowitz. Leonard Rosen. Wil liam Rubin. Herbert Berger and Herbert Shapiro. I. I. BINDIK The tour this year marks the 200th anniversary of the Baal Shem Tow, founder of the Chassidic m o v ement, which was launched following the 1648-1649 pogroms under the aegis of the &f earful Russian anti-Semite, Chmielnitiki. "What we want to do is di Bate Jewish feeling and the for Observances." they explained here. In line with their goal, mei Monday night with graduate students of the Hebrew Academy, who are currently pupils in rabbin REPHUN'S HEBREW BOOK STORE Greater Miami's largest I Oldest Supplier fer Synagogues, Hebrew I Sunday Schools. Wholesale I tefaif IStAUl Gins AND NOVtLTItS 417 Washington Ave. Jf 19017 The Lubavitcher Yeshiva was original!) founded in Luba\itch Russia in 1928. the original Lubavitvher Rebbe, Babbl Joseph Isaac Schneersoi \>..s exile,) t, Poland lor disseminating the principles of Fudaism "i" out of Warsaw, he established a network of Yeshrva.i II the country-, but was [on i .i to Qee to the United States % 40, where he founded the new Lubavitcher Yaahiva in Brooklyn. In 1080, he died His son in law. who was also his cousin, the present Lobavitebet Rebbe, took over. Both trace their lineage back to Rabbi Zalman Schneer. founder of the "'Chalj.id'' movement. Food Executive Named to Board By Special Report NEW YORK Abraham Bor man. chairman of the board of directors of Pood Fair Markets. Detroit. Mich., has been elected to the board of trustees of Yeshiva University, Dr. Samuel Belkin. president announced here Bormans clt-ction brings to 26 the number of trustees of Amen ca'a oldest and largest university under Jewish auspices Borman is a leading figure in Detroit's Jewish communal life. He is treasurer of the Allied Jewish Campaign, former chairman of the Food Division of the Allied Jewish Campaign, director of Congregation Shaarey Zedek •nd the Detroit Jewish Home for the Aged, and former president of the Zionist Organiiation of Detroit. T^ PALMER'S MEMORIALS 'Miami'i Only Irmith Mtm/mmf BaiHtt" Scheduled Unveiling =J SUNDAY, JUIT 31 •If. Neae Cemetery MfYwt NEtNtntc, ii mm, ftebh H If..., H mi. Simmi Ceaaseary ANNA FREEMAN 1 a.m. Rdhbi B Leon Hi. Harmony Chapter Meeting Harmony chapter of Bnai Bnth I women will have a meeting in the DeauvOle hotel on Tuesday evening. He came to Detroit in 1023 as a penniless Bussiaa immigrant. Following the classic Horatio Alger pattern, he is now one of the leading supermarket executives in the nation, ,> a member of the Detroit Food Brokers Assn Hall of Fame, and is recipient of the Louis Marshall Award. More than 1.000 prominent De troiters honored him at a testimonial dinner at the Latin Quarter last January. AAJGUST BROS ftw Is r hi AMI' Friday, July 29, l96o Camp Shalom Slates Carnival Annual carnival of (amp sh lorn sponsored by the Miami Bea* YMJIA Branch of the OreateTB ami Jewish Community Center •ffl' he held bn*tJnd]y from"* tV, r?-j?' Mrs Arnold Rosen, chairman "of the day camp committee, has in nounced that the carnivai will £ held on the grounds of the Cent., 1536 Bay rd. '• Purpose of the carnival bj to ">""' %  > i>r the camp > uAA irahip fund, which provides camp. •Trice to children whose parenis would not otherwise be able to afford camp fees The 140 children presently atti nding camp are busy preparing game booths which will vary in planning an.l construction. The carnlvfl will have a "Western" theme and in addition to game booths' there will be rides, cake and food booths, a white elephant sale and a gala auction. The carnival is the main fund raisinfunction sponsored by the Jay camp committee Members of the committee are Mesdames Philip Samet. Harold Vinik. Maurice Oilman. Edward Land. Alfred Lavi William Levin. Alfred Lustig. Bernard Selevan. James Hoo, Chester Weiner. Howard Zimmerman. Arnold Rosen. Norman GiUer. Robert Grossman. Jerome Weiss. William Alper. and Solomon Kann SABBATH EVE SERVICES Every Friday Night 815 p.m. TEMPLE ISRAEL of Greater Miami 137 N.E. 19th St. A Reform Synagogue OB JOSEPH .a. MASOT, MM Miami Hebrew Book 1585 WASHINGTON AVE Miami Beach — JE I 1M0 Hebrew ftelioioua Suppliea fer Synagogue*. Schools A Pnvat* Uae ISRAELI A DOMESTIC GIFTS GORDON FUNERAL HOME FR 3-3431 FRanklin 9-1436 710 S.W. 12th Avenue Miami, Fla. HARRY GORDON PRESIDENT IKE GORDON FUNeAl DIRECTOt LAKESIDE MEMORIAL PARK 'The Sourh's most beautiful Jewish cemetery" 30 Minute* from the Beach Via The New 36th St. Causeway JE 1-5369 NOTICE TO MIAMI BEACH RESIDENTS AND TAXPAYERS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that on Wedne.ay, August 3, 1960 the City Council of the City of ^ ^ or L ida w i m eet at 2:0 PM < on A1 f f ? f the Cif Hal1 113 Washington fZ e 'J r fhe PUrpose of considering the pasFKrA| an tcl B 0pti0n f the BUDG FOR THE nm*a. TEAR commencing October 1, 1960. in &f £? %  ?* A/ the P rODOSed budget are available •n the City Manager's Office. at Jku PerS nS inferesfed ^e invited to appear at this meeting. rr R WM. L JOHNSON City Clerk



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iday, July 29. 1960 -JiniitrhridHan ibbi Salit lead of 64 JEW YORK — (JTA) — Rabbi |rman Salit. who was also an at}r.ty and a former president of Synagogue Council of, Ameri. died in New York Hospital last i k after a long illness at the age [64. in addition to his Synagogue jncil post, he had been execudirector of the Wartime Emer-' my <'ommission for ConservaJudaism in World War II, di-, ^tor of the Freedom Foundation a member of the New York. jnty Lawyers Assn. [Born and educated in New fork hewas ordained as a Confrvativ* rabbi by the Jewish I logical Seminary. In the year he was admitted to the York Bar. Ha had attended ichool in .he afternoon and inoa and Hi* seminary in the Page 1J-B LEGAL NOTICE 1953, as president of the Synajfue Council of America, he visitWest Germany on invitation of Bonn Government to discuss Dblcms of postwar anti-Semitr conferred with a number of Eh Bonn officials and on his resaid he was deeply disappointby the failure of West German thorities to erase anti-Semitism. MRS. FAY C. ABRAMS .f 4.TSJ B. Sth el His), ah. died 23 She was a resident here for and wit president .,:' the • ah Home Owners Assn. Survival* her husband. Irwln; two son*. 'I nt Ceorge. Hlal.ah; brol — urn. and l*i. Braiidrhlldr.il cei e-.ii, Now Toi k. v.t\ h : N .. neemenla by Riverside Memorial • I MOSES HER&ZHORN 'f K86S Abbott avc.. died J-j|j ail*%  ..it. v -k. and wax a member of | i Israel Hebrew institute. S'irire hla wife. Bather; Ihrei i i, Mra. Barbara Farr, Mm }n Hilelsteln, and Rene, all ..f MlServt ears aco from llronklyn. Services were July 28 at Qordi n F.im-al Home. NOTICE UNDER FICT.TIOUS NAME LAW NOI HI RJ l:Y GIVEN I the Tjn... rail -i. I. i.eairng I.. ngai hualnes* unde: the flctll SAN r< iNA NTS a I Rantona '"rp", |0f-"' Oahlea Fla r.san. withthl %  Clerk '• I^MW'W Had. Count} Pli no co., INC. ia New hi i 'wner Pallet, BIITI -I 1, Kiel at Mlntx An. m. s f n \ pp leant To; Consri H Kids. LEGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE IITH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLOR DA. IN CHANCERY. No. SOC 66S0 l 'U8HAN JOHN /.< >RBNlCtL 1'lalnllff, -. JUNE %  /.' •' I NICA. Defendant. NOTICE OF PUBLICATION TO: JUNK EOBBNICA ndanl land Avenue Detroit, Michigan YOU ABB HEREBY notified that a Bill of Complaint lor Annulment and, ..r Divorce has t,.en filed against you and you ..re required to serve a copy of your Answei or other pleading or Plaintiff's Attorney. SHI.TON A. FRIEDMAN. 1111 Ainshv Bulldlrg, Miami 32. Florida, and fie the original with the Clerk of the Court on. or beHERMAN LEVITT of 202r. '"a'ala dr., died July 23. He • h. ie 36 yer ago from II.null • hit., and waa a retired hotei \ surviving are h'a wl'e. HandaugM.r. Mia Irana 1'ohl. a bro(r. and slater Bervleea v.. re Jul} .t Riverside Memorial chapel, NorI dy Isie. LAWRENCE T. LEVY of 1234 NE 150th at., died July 2J. had been a resident ..f No. Miami 10 yeare. Surviving are his wife. !•• %  : a slater and brother, s. nrloei re Ju'y 23 at Riverside Memorial %  i el, Normandy Isle. |MRS ANNA L. TANNENBAUM of 144 Ocean dr.. died July St. She here six years ago from I.ake Surviving are her husK-.nd. Abe. on Services were July 24 at Iverside Memorial Chapel. WashlngMRS. SOPHIE BECKER 1235 Lenox a v. died July 20. ie here J4 years ago from New tr. Surviving are a aon. daughter. |i niece, Mra 1.... BUM nman I'each. Services we-, •ralde Mean rial Chapel. WashiiiK..e. MRS. JULIA STERN SW :.th at., dl.d July 11. e cams '.ere 16 years ago ri >m I '• %  %  ing are a daughter. Mrs } grandchildren und one w.rJuly •don V ineial Home. % : A. H D AMOND "t 47 %  dr.. died Ju'y 20 .• cl2ht yea: a ago In ahorr :( his wife, man. r. and I I'hlcago. with local GERALD CLOSSER 48. ownir of the Georgian hotel, dlea of a heart attack at hla home In Johnslown. Pa., on July 0. He also *aa genera manager of iha Qlot ai In Johnstown. Surviving are a son, Jeffrey, who had been \aoatlonlng n Bin\pe; his mother, Mrs Kann'e (llosser. Miami Reach: and :nc urt'i.g Mrh i eda Bernstein, Miami Bei h He wai of l'i nnsylvania State College During World War II, h. waa a ii. ;t. nanl In the Saw He wi %  .ic'iv. in the Juhnetown CommuDlty ia three-year trustee and a r for three years of the Chambe* of Commerce th.re H. also served as co-chairman of the wish Appe.il of ohnstown in %  i. he waa a member <"• Notion's Oldest and Lnrgeil~ lZ)ade Federal tSAVINGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION c( MIAMI M IIP10N I'leudnil 5 Convnltnt Offices Serve Dede County RUOURCES IXCUO ISS MIUION OOUAIS J NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCU.T COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, • No. 60C 7C82 AR1-ENE KRAMER 1-AN2ETTA. I ". Vs. KJNATU'S A I.ANZETTA. Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE IUNA i : s t iJkNZETTA 716 E*tt <;rand Boulevard !'egi h You. IGNATIUS A LANZBT1 hereby notified that a K::i af .', mplalnt for Divorce has been filed against you, a:ith day of July, AD. 19(0. E. B. WEATHERMAN. Clerk, Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida (seal) By: R H RICE. JR, Deputy Clerk WEINSTE1N A WElNsTEIN 420 Ulncoin Road Miami Beach St, Florida Attorneys for Plaintiff 7/29. 8/.-.-12-19 19C0, Harmony Chapter forty Harmnnv chanter nt iVnsi R'rith !1'' **• ** ,h d,y pf Au S u lMo'or xiarmony cnapter ol a nai a run judgment by default will be taken Women held a party for paid-up %  embers on Tuesday at the Washington Federal Savings and Loan Assn., Normandy Isles Branch. Guest speaker was Mrs. Jerome Robinson, chapter service officer of B'nai B'rith Women, District 5. Chairman was Mrs. Jack Rernis. Mrs. Helen Hohauser was in charge of information. ilnat you DATED this 21st day of July. at Miami. Dade County, Florida. F P. 1.KATHKRMAN Clerk of the Circuit Court 1,'ax.e County, i.oilda (seal) By: K M. I.YMAN Deputy Cle:'a MIL/TON A FRIEDMAN Attorney for Plaintiff 1111 Ainsley Bsl'duig Miami M, F.a — FR 1-MC4 7/2!', -.-12-1!. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLOR CA IN CHANCERY. No. tCC 872 INK/. JONES, Plaintiff, n ULYSSES .TONES. Defendant, NOTICE BY PUBLICATION Yl 'IT, r % %  unknown, are here .ifitd that a Complaint toi against you. and you are reqjired :. serve a copy of yojr Ar.s*. Complaint on the Plaintiff*! \ HAIUii li • PEN Ml n F rida • a oi i • n • • day of Auj v.hl h t> DATED July at Miami Florida. E. H. l.bATHERMAN f the Circuit I "• urt laeal) p COPEUAN I f < "lerk -12-1S NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCU.T COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. COC 6371 LEWIS i:iWlN i'.(<>KHri.TZ. I'la vs. PH \NN l'.(K>Kliri.TZ. 1 >.-fenriant SUIT FOR DIVORCE : 'H ANN l %  ••• -KHI'I.TZ SKITZ. Rente 3*. I'jnv .inia V. .... ITH ANN i rOKHUl T7 are her. ed that a Bill of C %  plaint f• %  • and Amendment has I i acalnst yo.i. and • lequlred to serie a copy of I I' II of I'om.Oali t on the i)'..innff's v %  • IMid Beach In.i i k • :: da) fall to .1" o. | 1 > defa It will 1 agal* tl dem.nn.lcd In I Th a not r e shall be In T I X >N E A of July, A !' I960 I %  i • :•...' -nty iseal) K \! I.YM XN. erk RE18M N r T l'r .rila I TMalntlff 12-I" IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLOR DA. IN CHANCERY. No S3C 6943 MARY ANNE C. M1KKOLA, ntiff. va. JALMER T. M1KK' 'LA. Defaadaat. NOTICE BY PUBLICAT ON You, JALMER T MIKKOEA. Cerro Paaco Corporation, Cerro d. Paaoo, Peru, are required to file your T>I. r to the Complaint for divorce with the Clerk of the abov< O Jit and serve a oopy thereof upon Clno P. Negretti. Attorney, mo-11 Congress Building, Miami, Florida, on or In tore. Augur-t 26, I960, oi else c.mplalnt will be taken as confessed. Dated thi%  lay of Ju'y, 1SC0. E. P. 1JTATHEKMAN Cler's I th< .irt (seal) I %  > ILE5C \NDER. "lerk %  IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. No. 49C82-C %  F.MANM \ %  5 NOTICE TO CRED TORS To A Hav %  lalms i" Wr-aidi. AgaJnel Sad .1 • tate a'si iJJity in. ficeV In the .'. %  Fl< rida, r hi r.thf 11c n 1 •• : ;. ANNA iH'I.hsTKlN .KVI.N.; S i.N ey 1S74 Meridian Avenue Miami I Ida I2-1 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU.T.IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY No. 90C 6S07 S FIN1.EV BOIE, INC.. a I M'or&tion. Plali •HNS. .N and 'i.iv -r HA A' .I,ILN.-i..\ A | f e| .... ndants. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: ALBERT .Ii.HNS( IN and I I. %  '' ••: H '• .'. Ii IHNHUN, • lief, ndants c ,.n A v. nue Ma i .:n i Y' I:. UEREHY NOTIFIED N,..t a %  'ompl tint :., t..r.. I.,-, n.. a int ... %  risy-d U.L Seventeen i 7) In Block T-weiM> 1 H1RD ADDITION T' > RICHMOND HKWIHT8 KSTATES. %  %  • %  Plai thereof, recordad In Pk • at Page :14. of 4h n J'Ubllc Records ..f Daile r'ouwtv Florida, together with 111 th. enta located thereon, and ..II furrit„re, furnlshmga, flxturea 4od i:.ment contained tltereln. haa I e.n Died against you. i.nd tlmi nr. heret) required to serv< a copy % %  r >our Anawti or other pleading I to Plaintiff's C.mpaint on the Plaintiff a Attorney Ii W\HI. S REKNU'K 4U In Road, Miami Beach. Florida, and 'He the original Answer or Plee'ilig In the Offtoe of the Clerk of She II Com,on or Before the lth gay of August. AD. 190. If you Bull fo do so. Judgment b.v Default wll-ibe ^.aken against you for (he relief dem n led In the Complaint. THIS NOTICE ehafll be published once each week for F liARY NRT1N. a HERT Ri NOTICE BY PUBLICATION of — PET.T10N FOR ADOPTION i-tin ^ '. s:r.. T I BY HOT1FI1 i< that tiled in the ah, ALBERT V:< TH for lion of GARY LF-oNARD MARTIN. l.\ the I el tksni r. i and you art required Of jour Answ, i or oli%  w cause why i IS granted on the tinner, Talianoff Wallei In Road, Miami Beach, Fl'i ida. and file the original In th. office of the Clerk of the Clr%  .ii Court on or before August 22, I960 HF! voT. or a Decree be entered against y hand ard seal of Miami. I'ade rountv, ..I July, ISA*. HERMAN h of said Ci i seal) iR., :v Clertt. 7/st-M, t/5-11 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW KEBY ill VI N that %  iring to engagS -amo of CO., i at 740 N w :..i, ntend to rei riaatie with ih. ircult ner N AGOLDSTEIN Altanieya foi Registrants 7/22-SS, J/5-1I



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Page SB *JmJst> florM&r F"dF. July 23. u le with orchids and stephanoiis. The bride is a graduate of Miami E .h Si i, and attended the University of Miami and Miss Allen's Modeling and Finishing School in £ ston, Mass. She U past presiCfit of Temple Israel Young A ;'Jits and the Miam: Beach Jaytn sltsa Mr. Pr.mak attended Brooklyn ( .ege. City College. New York I Diversity and is a veteran of the I 8. Air Force, with service in K -ea. He is an advertising replt ".i ative for a local newspaper. Reception and dinner followed tt eeremoay at Temple Israel %  r i Si.i ,luan. Puerto Rico honf noon, the couple will Live in Mi• Werner-Kiihn Mr it HAKKin COMfft KUtS. UNTHNCf PtlSJAK Harriet Cohen to Wed Physician Engagement of their daughter. H-irnet. to Dr. Hillard J. Halpryn has been announced by Mr and Mrs. Samuel Cohen. 2995 Flamingo dr.. Miami Beach. Dr Halpryn '> the son of Mr and Mrs Julius Halpryn. 1939 V> Glades dr., No Miami Beach. The wedding will be held in Miami Beach in December. Mi Cohen is a graduate of Miami Beach High School and the Uolversitj of Miami She is .i mem ber of Sigma Alpha Eta. and ma jored in speech at the university She is novt a speech and hearing therapist for the Dade County Board of Education, associated with the Dade county school system. Dr Halpryn received both AB and MD degrees from Columbia University. He is a member of Phi Delia Epsilon fraternity, and served two years with the United States Army Medical Corps. Dr. Halpryn is engaged in private practice in North Miami Beach and Hialeah ocietu Dade Scientists Get Grants Here Six Dade county scientists have received grants in aid totaling $18.200 to conduct research on diseases of the hear! ani blood vessels, it vsi announced Wednesday by Dr. .lean Jone> Perdue, president of the Heart Assn. of Greater Miami. The grants were among 216 totaling $1,700,000 awarded to id entists throughout the country under the national research program of the American Heart Assn. and Its affiliates. Heart Fund contributions provided by the Heart Assn of Greater Miami help support the national research, professional and public education programs. Dr. Perdue said In the 1960-61 fiscal year, the total to be devoted to research in the national program will approximate 59 percent of funds received. The Heart Assn. of Greater Miami underwrites scientific studies in this area in addition to participating in the national program. Heart Assn. of Greater Miami awards totaling $18200 have been awarded to Dr. Barbara Olson Alving. of the University of Miami school of mediciae: Dr. Louis l.em berg, University of Miami school of medicine: Dr. Philip Samet, Mt. Sinai Hospital of Greater Miami; \ £$ 'j&ii MIS. JACQUES MRCrMAN Werner MISS tSTHttt UANTZ K.bn Helen Redman, Teacher in Vows Miss Helen Redman and Dr. Jac ques Barchilon were married on July 11 in an informal ceremony at Boulder, Colo. The bride, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Redman. 1023 Alton rd.. Miami Beach, was graduated cum laude this year from the University of Miami, majoring in fine arts and will continue her studies for Dr. Milton Saslow. National Chilan MA degree at the University oi dren's Cardiac Hospital; Dr. RobColorado. ert Litwak. University of Miami The bridegroom, son of Mr. and school of medicine; and Dr. Hugh' Gilmore. also of the University of Miami school of medicine. In addition to these research awards, summer scholarships were made to nine Dade county high school students, including Norman Gravtts, Glenn Webb. James Butch er. Robert J. Boucek. Jr.. Barry Schwartz. Peter Whitman. Frank Urso. Albert Vollrath and June West These grants totaled $2,700.000. Mrs. David Barchilon. of New York City, is an assistant profe-.or of French at the University of Colo-' rado at Boulder. He received his BA degree at the University of Rochester, MA m comparative literature, and PhD in romance languages at Harvard He was a teaching Fellow at Harvard. and taught in Smith College and Brown University. The newly weds will honeymoon in Mexico and reside in Boulder. -•Crwith a reception and Kiddish on Saturday morning. Aug 27. will be h Continued from Page IB Couple Planning Sept. 4 Ceremony versity of Florida, and will receive Ms Bachelor's degree there this summer The wedding will take place on Sept. 4. Mr and Mrs. Leonard Rusnak. 0 1730 71. -t Miami Beach, an engagement of their daughter, Lyone, to Leonard S man. SOT of Mr. and Mrs. Sol in, of Tampa. •Ct is a senior at the 1 iversity >f Wisconsin, a.id preit of Ma.lott Hall. Mr. Soman is a member of Tau ilon Pi fraternity ar the Uni House Cleaning FREE ESTIMATES M'J...' 0HHIMQS I CLOSINGS Tarreoeo • Marble • Wees' Floors Vinyl and Rubber Floors CLEANING and SEALING RUG SHAMPOOING AA and J FLOW WAIIN6 A PORTER SERVICE 215 N.E. 59th Street PL 9-2921 rt% otscomn WITH THIS AR New Law Firm Associates The law firm of Albion and Greenfield. Ingraham bldg.. Miami, announced this week the association of Stuart L. Simon and James Clay Shepherd with the firm spent in Miami Beach and. of course, they've succumbed to airconditioning ... Quite a vacation for pretty, dark haired Jane Firestone First her folks. Bernard and Sylvia Firestone, took her to Gotham Town for a "pre vacation good-tune Then, it was off on a teenage student tour, going cross country for 42 days with a 14-dav stop in Mexico ... The Sidney Sutlers and their two children. Susan and Gary really studying geography ... In the offing, a trip to New Mexico' Las Vegas, and the south rim of the Grand Canyon Then !>an rrancisco and a week's visit with cousins in Pasadena ** •* s .. M •r and J 1 !" Murray Schwartzman leaving for Henderson vile. Vt and a stay at Golfer's Lodge From there, on to Baltimore to visit their son. Alfred, in time for the arrival of their first grandchild &f K. The Lou s Adler family busy these days ... Son Arnold touring the country with Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Straus, and daughter Barbar. studying at the University of Miami Jos.es husband" the talented entertainer here. Glantzes Reveal Esther's Betrothal Cantor and Mrs. Albert Glantz. held in honor of the proso.-L-.ive 730 NE 62nd st.. Miami, announce' bride and groom at Temple I fe the engagement of their daughter, reth Israel. The oride-elects faEsther, to Albert Ackers'ein, of there is cantor there the Algiers hotel. Miami Beach. M iss Glantz came here with her A special service on Aug 26. | family from Detroit. She is a ^rad' uate of Miami Senior High School, attended the University of Florida at Gainesville, where she was %  member of Delta Epsilon Phi. and later transferred to the Universitv of Miami, where she was graduated as an education major. Mr. Ackerstein was born and raised in Poland, and has resided in Florida for the past 11 years. He is m business at the Algiers hotel. The couple are planning a Sept 11 wedding. Ooc/a// He ASC SHORTHAND. GftEGG. PITMAN Comp.om.l.y. PSX MM, NCI. •*. For othr courjej piv* consult YELLOW PAGE 620, PHONE BOOK Aftd PUI •USINCSS *N H IS C L r n I TUTOtlNG SCHOOL Attendance accepted by Dade County Board of Public Inttruction. 50GS24 N.I. 79th Street Near Bitcayne Blvd PL 7-7613 MU I-3SM Cantor Brummer Due in Chicago He will assist Rabbi Maurice I. Kliers. spiritual leader of the conCantor Philip H. Brummer has been selected to serve the South Side Hebrew Congregation of Chicago, according to an announce ment by Louis Rosenstein. president of the congregation. Cantor Brummer will begin his work at the congregation on Aug 1. Cantor Brummer has served Temple Emanu-EI on Miami Beach and B'nai Israel Congregation in Cuba. FUR RE-STYLING IN 0UI TtAOniOH Of HHIS1 WCUKMANSHIf rVE CAN CON.'-^M'MODtD fuBS TO THE SMART FASH NS Of *CV?BOW From $39 FLORIDA FURS & CLINIC 2296 Coral Way HI 4-0544 MIAMI 1117 Ll Olas Blvd JA 4-7697 IT lAUDIBDAlt gregation, in conducting the Holy Day services High ZtfrX ST BKO.S U)i IsBIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER CONVALESCENT HOME NON RRORIT NON-SRCTARIAN SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY Under Strict Supervieor. of the Orthodo* Vaad Haka.hruth of Florida Rabbi Or. Isaac H. E*er. Director rn Umm NURSING DOCTORS ON CALL ALL DIRTS OBSRRVRD CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS moon* mmmm a mmtmm mtnoor §mum 310 OWim AYR. jfc, Jj 2-3571 Mio-ni B+CR Egg irOfWtis HWRSSOR Louis D. Brandeis group of Hadassah will hold an evening card party at the Algiers hotel on Wednesday. Mrs. Sam Rubin is chairman. FREEDMANS' CLEANERS "ONE HOUR MY CLEANING IS OUR HJSMESS AND IUS1NCSS IS GOOD CAtJSf OIK CLEANING IS G0O0 AND IT'S FAST TOO." 1718 79th St. Csw'y. TeL UN 5-W52 (Treesore lsU*sV-Net so BewAr. Rw*.*,,..*, 2 LOCATIONS 2922 Coral Way 3-4566



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Page 2-A Jenistfkric/iar? Friday. Iuly 29 Physicist Admits to Spying in Israel Continued from Paoe 1-A r report> on all research | countries Iry tc obtain ta hcrY Tcvt at the Technjon Israel | about reKftfh in the Secur:> Service surveillance since m-tiiuu oi Technology shortly be\ through *>Ficpage. his arrival in 1954. It was di^c!oed f r v .,.,-: ., JDhc. IsMi-LitaHy.-Haapeia^ Pretty 14-year-old Susan Frankl arrived in this country horn Milan. Itchy, through United Hias Service assistance in fulfillment oi her mother's dying wish that Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Gizelt, the girl's uncle and aunt who greeted her at Idlewild Airport, legally adopt her. Susan, who has blue eyes and brown hair, is an excellent student, attending the equivalent of third grade in high school. She speaks Italian end German fluently, and has a halting acquaintance with Enalish. txtradition Treaty Signed JTA—By Direct Teletype W.re JERUSALEM — An extradition treaty between Britain and laTW I wass.tried here Tuesday by .Y-G Heir, Israel's Foreign Minr, a.-.d Patrick Francis Han cock. Britain's Ambassador to Israel. LONG-DISTANCE MOVERS OAIIT PICK-UPS New York. New Jtf My, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Woih ift*a, Betton all other %  •mil. DIAL JE 88353 M. Lltberman & Sons 455 COIUNS AVE. MIAMI BEACH RETURN LOAD RATES Camp Avir Plans Indian Show Hy Tadelman. camp director, anmeed this week that preparaare being made for Camp s annual Indian show due lay, 7 30 p.m.. at CongreYehudah Moshe. Ft • the I960 tMSoa, rhe camp ; the culture of the America! 11 lu them Garj l 'anner, aun dances, rituals. >: wili permit us to offer personal c. to the Israel airlines' many patrons," IpOfcoMBMa for the company declared. El Al has often been in the eye of Greater Miamians over the I years. On the occasion of the MJsi : International • Stewardess contest here. Ua Harel. hostess for El Al. 'walked away with the coveted title In addition, many of the airline's lovely stewardesses have appeared | from time to time as honored, guests at community-wide functions in behalf of the Jewish State. Dr. Sitte, who had boon head of the Teehnion physics department, was named deputy chairman of the Ttchnion research committee shortly before his arrest. One of his first acts in that capacity was to ask directors of laboratories of the Teehnion to provide him all ir/ormation on the research work underway in their departments. The arrest came before he received the Information. The Sitte arrest focused attention on UN (act that Israel's highly 'developed science institutions — the Teehnion. the Weizmann Institute and the Hebrew University — have won the e steem of other countries. However, it was note;', while! such countryaFrance and the United States either make use of the research facilities of these instuutt s or cooperate with them in joint research activities, of her ed several such cases, iftt 'the case oi a Weizmann Ins 1 euard wh" was senter years imprisonment on espi charges. )rt i similar ca-c re ^3 by Haaretz, a foreign a ?ent proached a Teehnion professor] offered some information ia w u the scientist was interested scientist war glad to get the' mation. However, when the agent later asked the MM j about research work he was 1 for a western power, the scie contacted Israel security au u ties who instructed him to tinue the contact. SCIENTIFIC 1 PEST CONTROL HOMES STORES INDUSTRY FREE INSPECTION CONSUIT THI TIURHONI oieicToar rot TMI OSKIN WFICI NIARIST YOU *£ ewtce Prescription Speciolijtj NOW IN TWO MODERN A-0NaVTONED, ENLAR6KJ REACH LOCATIOta MOKt PAMMW at>4C| cowmutm to BUM 350 LINCOLN ROAD Phone JE R-742S Wethintrteo Ae. 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