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:
AA00010090:01644

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


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Full Text
f elewisli Flondian
Combhiint THE JEWISH IMflT and Tiff JEWISH WEEKLY
Miami. Florida, Friday. August 5. 1960
Two Sections Price 20*
Nasser Bites Dust in New Move
To Gang Up Arabs Against Iran
mevt takes mosum won* n srot *
PAGt 7 A
LONDON(JTA)Efforts on the part of President Nasser of the
United Arab Republic to induce governments of other Arab states to
break off relations with Iran, in retaliation for the recent statement by
the Shah that he would continue his de facto recognition of Israel, have
so far brought no results. Reports received here from various Arab
countries indicate that their gov-+---------------------------------------------
ernments are hesitating to take ^ the Iranian Amba9sador to has-
any action against Iran.
Determined not to be isolated in
his extreme action against Iran,
Nasser summoned Sunday his am-
bassadors from all the Arab coun-
tries to Cairo to discuss the prob-
lem with them. At the same time,
Nasser's Foreign Ministry order-
NEXT COMMANDER?
PAGE 2 A
h War Veterans
Confab Sunday
delegates from throughout the nation have already
to attend the 65th annual national convention of the
of the United States. The convention will be held
wtlte hurt Miami Beat*'
Simultaneously, the Ladies' Aux-
iliary of JWV will hold its 33rd
annual national gathering.
Principal speakers at the week-
long convention will include An-
drew H. Berding, Assistant Secre-
H.,^----. tary of State for Public Affairs;
ri aV6| phillp Klu,znick- President of the
International Council of B'nai
B'rith; Milton Friedman, chief of
the Washington Bureau, Jewish
Telegraphic Agency; Bernard Ab-
rams, national commander of
JWV; and Joseph F. Barr, JWV
national executive director.
ten his departure from Cairo.
It is now obvious that Nasser
is afraid that Iran's courageous
example may be emulated by
ether Moslem countries which
ere abstaining from giving rec-
ognition to Israel. .Nasser's For-
eign Minister Mahmowd Fewzi
indicated Sunday publicly in Cei-
ro tht the United Arab Republic
is planning a boycott against
Iran similar to that of Israel.
However, it is questionable
whether other Arab countries
would follow Nasser's lead in this
respect. The question may come
up before the Arab League Coun-
cil, but the Council does not meet
before Aug. 22.
The Iranian Embassy in Wash
ington called an unusual press con-1 firms.
ference Sunday to denounce Presi-
dent Naser for his "shameless and
irresponsible behavior" in attack-
ing the Shah of Iran for his re-
cent statement in Teheran that he
intends to continue his de facto
recognition of Israel.
Dr. Khosro Khosrovani, the Iran-
ian charge d'affaires, told the press
conference that Iran had decided
not to reestablish diplomatic rela-
tions with the UAR "as long as its
ruler cannot even behave in ac-
cordance with the most elementary
core of international behavior."
Vasser had reacted to a statement
jy the Shah of Iran July 21 reaf-
!irming Iran's de facto recognition
>f Israel by calling the Shah "a
stooge of imperialism and Zion-
sm." Iran ordered the UAR am-
bassador in Teheran to leave Iran
n 38 hours.
The Iranian diplomat repeated
that the Shah's statement was
"nothing now" and that Nasser's
Continued on Page S-A
State Department Tells Labor
Body of Arab Boycott Concern
NEW YORK (JTA) Discrimination by the Arab governments
against American Jewish firms is a matter of "great concern" to the
United States government, the State Department said this week in a
communication to Louis Segal, general secretary of the Farband-Labor
Zionist Order. The communication was an answer to a complaint that
the government of Kuwait has addressed letters to American enter-
prises requesting information about their relations with Israel or Israeli
Rockwell is Committed
For Psychiatric Examination
MilKHMlH DifACt BUILDING
4< ft-A
Teletype Wire
bbi Itzhak Nis
Rabbi of Is-
ews throughout
to pray for the
Places and to
access to the
nally believed
II of the Tem-
K in the old city
pu in Jordanian
Hte not permitted
He terms of the
Mrmistice assur-
iaj to the Holy
was issued in
B'Av, the
g for the
pie observed
world over.
t adjourned
y in observ-
all movie
lees of enter-
ountry were
Most gov-
re employees
working Tues-
Mr staffed.
^jfices were
Ke Israel State
11 BUI programs
V M; of Lamenta-
B'A*/prayers, and
ilation.
Controversy has
^King the past
Ke 1 permitting
^Htms access to
Kthem in Israel.
Business sessions of Mm
vention actually get under way
Monday, Aug. I, with the pres-
Centinued on Page 5-A
WASHINGTON mitted George Lincoln Rockwell, self-styled leader of the American Nazi
Party to the District of Columbia General Hospital for psychiatric ex-
amination. The judge issued his decision after a prolonged hearing
Rockwell testified in his own defense as the last defense witness, spend
ing most of his 45 minutes os the* ---------------------------------------
? Segal referred specifically to a
letter addressed by the Boycott Af-
fairs Department of t h e Kuwait
Government to Samuel Shulsinger,
head of a New York printing firm
engaged in the printing of Jewish
books, periodicals and other print-
ed matter. He attached a copy of
this letter to his complaint to the
State Department.
Kuwait, a sheikhdom on the Per-
sian Gulf, has sent such letters to
American firms all over the United
States warning them against doing
business with Israel on pain of
Arab boycott.
stand describing his neo-Nazi phil-
osophy.
Judge Neilson accepted a claim
of Assistant Corporation Counsel
Proof of Property Transfer No
Longer Needed for Restitution
JTABy Direct Teletype Wire
JERUSALEMVictims of Nazism
claiming restitution for property
seized in certain areas of Poland
under Nazi control at the time will
no longer have to prove that their
property was transferred to Ger-
many in order to obtain compensa-
tion, the Israel Finance Ministry
announced Tuesday.
Previously, claimants were re-
quired to prove that their confis-
cated assets had been physically
transferred to German territory in
order to qualify for compensation.
Such proof was virtually impos-
sible to establish.
The German restitution au-
thorities, however, under a new
ruling, have accepted evidence
that there was systematic trane-
for of confiscated assets from
the "Government General" of
Poland and from the cities of
Pesen, Kattowice, and Leek, and
the Individual claimants no long-
er have to
took place.
prove the transfer
Claimants for property seized in
Czechoslovakia, Yugoslavia, and
Hungary will still be required to
prove that their property had been
transferred to Germany. Claim-
ants for property seized in t h e
Continued en Page 8 A
Clark King, at the close of the
lengthy hearisg, that a p r i m a
facie showing had been made
that Rockwell might be of insuf-
ficient soundness of mind to stand
trial on two charges of disorder-
ly conduct arisisg from clashes
at "rallies" he hat been staging
in the nation's coital.
The hearings on the disorderly
conduct charges against Rockwell
were continued by Judge Neilson
until Aug. 26. The hearings against
several of Rockwell's "troopers"
on the same charges were contin-
ued until Aug. 31.
Rockwell asserted he was adve-
rting the extermination of Jews
"as a race" but "as traitors." He
added he would "save some good
Jews," and asserted he had some
Continued en Page 3-A
Pointing out that these letters
are "en outright example of the
Areb boycott which is being con-
ducted in the United States
against American citizen*," Se-
gal asked the State Department
to advise him as to what action
can be taken "in this moat seri-
ous and urgent matter."
In a reply received from the of-
fice of the Near Eastern Affairs of
he State Department, Segal was
told that the Kuwait letter "will be
cited" by the State Department
"as we continue to register our
Government's disapproval of Arab
boycott activities." The reply add-
ed:
"As you snow, the boycott is
-inly one of several disturbing prob-
lems arising out of the Arab-Is-
rael conflict. It is our conviction
hat. as progress is made toward
Continued en Page le-A
Bonn Seeks Return of Ludwig Zind
JTABy Direct Teletype Wire
BONN West German authori-
ties set in motion Tuesday ma-
chinery to secure the return to
this country of Ludwig Zind, the
ex-Nazi school teacher who es-
caped from custody after his con-
viction in Offenburg in 1958 on
charges involving anti-Semitism
and successfully played hide and
seek with the German police
since.
Zind was arrested in Naples
as he sought to beard a steam-
er for Tripoli, and is being held
by the Italian police at the re-
quest of the West German au-
thorities.
Foreign Ministry spokesmen
said Tuesday that as a prelimin-
ary to extradition proceedings the
verdict of the Offenburg court,
which found the chemistry teach-
er guilty and sentenced him to a
year's imprisonment, would be
transmitted to Rome.
Formal extradition proceed-
ings, it was stated, would be open-
ed after the Italian authorities
have reviewed the legal grounds.
I

)


Page 2-A
Kkni9tikrkUar
Miamian Looms as Possible
JWV National Commander
m
For the first time in the history of the Florida Department. Jew i.-h
\Car Veterans of the Doited States, a Miamian la troqg in the running
for national commander of JWV Elections take place at the final Ml
sion of the 65th annual national convention of the Jewish War Veter.m-
which opens here Sunday at the Deauville hotel Be* ttory, PafVJ 1 A.1
Considered among tront runner-
is Daniel NmI Heller, of 460 S
Shore dr Miami Beach, a former
Florida Stjte Department com
in a oder
Other candidate^ in the field in-
clude Isadore Feuer. of Youngs-
town, O and Jo>eph Solomonow .
of Los Angeles. Calif
Department of Florida will be
host to the convention, which is
expected to attract some 1,500
delays rat from across the nation.
Invited have been Florida Gov.
LeRoy Collins, congressional rep-
rentetivos, and mayors of
South Florida's principal munici-
Bank Names Chairman
Jack Carner has been named
chairman of the board of Miami
National Bank Carner. 64. one of
the founders of the bank in 156.
was previously board vice chair-
man.
By special request, the Florida
Department Americanism Com 1111--
-ion will hold Its first bi-monthly
meeting in execute< tSSSaSn. I'ercy
W Fnedlander chairman, will
i-o:nhict the meeting and report to
the convention On the agenda is
scheduled discus.-ion of the Jewish
War Veterans as a civic defence
agenc>
Taking local part in the national
convention are Irvin Steinberg,
executive director; Harry Cohen,
national conven'ion chairman. Vic-
tor Freedman. coordinator. Daniel
Neal Heller, convention corpora
tion chairman: and Ralph Gross
man. Florida Department com-
mander
Mrs. Rose Chanin. of Boca Ra-
ton, is national coordinator of the
33rd annual national convention of
tie JWV Ladies' Auxiliary. Mrs.
Max Kern. Miami Beach, is Florida
coordinator Department president
is Mrs. Lee Rubin Chairman ol
a committee on gifts is Sally Levy.
ol Miami Beach
_______Friday. August 5,
Irving Blasberq
Succumbs at 52
Irving Bla*berg. 5915 UG*ii
dr., Miami Beach, died sogZsl
Wednesday. ""wbl
U*k 'RJ"b^*' Wewdcflt o< tj
Florida division of Riverside u!\
morial Chapels, suffered a k,|
attACk about 11 am while *,
at his desk in the Riverside WaS
ington ave. chapel. '
Mr. Blasberg was 52 His *,
Ijirrie. is general manager of tw
Florida division of Ri\cr>ide
In addition to his son. Mr. B|i>
berg is survived by hi~ wilt, [a
lian. and two sisters. Mrs Esuii,
Kay, of Miami Beach and Ma
Beatrice Zweigenthal. Miami
Planning details of the national convention of Jewish War
Veterans of the United States opening here Sunday are stand-
ing (left to right) Victor B. Freedman. coordinator. Broward
County Poet 682; Percy Fnedlander, Department Americanism
chairman. Post 723, Surfside-Bay Harbor; Harry H. Cohen, na-
tional executive committeeman. Miami Beach Post 330; Ralph
Lamport, vice president, convention corporation. Abe Horrowitz
Post 682. Seated are Irvin Steinberg, executive director, con-
vention corporation. Abe Horrowitz Post; Mrs. Max Kern, liai-
son officer, past president. Department of Florida Ladies' Aux-
iliary; and Daniel Neal Heller, chairman of convention corpor-
ation. Miami Beach Post 330.
DAILY PICKUPS TO NEW YORK
M. LIEBERMAN & SONS
]
Third Talk hi Series
"Food and Life" will be the topic
of a lecture by Dr Abnham Wolf
son. director of the Spinoza Out-
door Forum for Adult Education-on
Friday. 6:45 p.m.. in the garden
of the Blackstone hotel ITiis wi'i
mark the third in a new series on,
"The Good Life" given every' Fri .
day the Blackstone and on Thur-
day mornings. 8.30 a m.. at the
Athletic Club of the Miami Beach'
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Friday. Augu* 5. I960
* k^isl fhrHitr
Page 3-A
Rockwell Sent for Mental Study
Continued from Pf 1-A
Jewish member* among his follow-
er--
Evidence studied'-in the hearings
included drawings and writings dal
iiig back to Rockwell's college stu-
dent days. The sample* give evi-
dence of intense preoccupation wish
cruelty in all its manifestations In-
cluding canibalism, dismember-
ment, bombing, beheading and
flagellation.
The decision for commitment
followed a battle of psychiatrists
ovtr the question of Rockwell's
sanity at the hearing et which
Rockwell had originally been
scheduled to face a second
charge of disorderly conduct.
Judge George Neilson accepted
a request of King, that the ques-
lion "f Rockwell's sanity, original
|> scheduled to be considered at i
a hearing Aug. 10, be considered
immediately.
Rockwell had asked previously
for a poMponement from July 27
to Aug. 10 so he could engage a
p.sychiatriat, and Judge Neilson ap-
proved the continuance.
Ir John Schultz, medical direc-
tor of the Pi.-trict-of Columbia Hos-
pital and former head of the hos-
piial's psychiatric clinic, testified
for the prosecution. He said he had
examined drayings and writings
from Rockwell's college days, as
well as current ones. He testified
he had reached the conclusion that
"whoever developed this material
gave evidence of having a deep-
se.it cd mental disturbance of a
nature which one might assume
could be dangerous."
Mr. King then moved to submit
that a prinia facie showing had
been made that Rockwell "might
be of unsound mind and should be
confined for full-time examina-
tion Defense counsel Dr. O. B.
Parker objected, arguing that Rock-
well was competent to stand trial
and that htrlnM been found to be
o by f)r Thomas Murphy, a pri-
vate psychiatrist in Washington.
The defense men began* tTcalf
witnesses, all of thorn members
f Rockwell's group. Although
'here wore some contradictions
in their testimony, they agreed
generally that the use by Rock
well and his followers of the
swastika on armbands and on
other displays was an "advertis-
ing gimmick." The defense coun-
sel sought to show that Rock-
well's activities were motivated
enly by the goal of getting pub-
licity.
In an earlier clash between King
: and Parker, the defense attorney
objected to the demand for an im-
mediate sanity hearing, pointing
^uA that.RoelrwcIl had been coop-
erating with the court and that
I there was therefore no need for the
court to consider a detention order.
King replied that RocKwell had
been arrested even while a hearing
was pending on a previous disor-
tderly conduct charge. He said that
[ there had already been bloodshed
as a result of Rockwell's activities
and that action should be taken
promptly to avoid more violence.
In earlier testimony, the prose-
cution presented two witnesses, i long talks with Rockwell and that
Henry C. Borchard, jr., a reporter I Rockwell had talked repeatedly
for the North Virginia Sun of Ar- about "gassing the Jews." Lt.
lington. Rockwell's residence city.; Lange testified he had been on
and Lt. Walter Lange, of the capi-j duty at a number of Rockwell "ral-
tal Park Police. Birchard. who said lies" and that he had heard Rock-
he had been associated with Rock- well preach extermination of the
well's group, testified he had had Jews.
CARIB MIAMI MIRACLE
Israel Argentina Accord
On Eichmann Seen Imminent
\r\fi has .i
minr dramalM
spoiliyhi been
lurried on
till- slldt kiliy
I ririllii t
between ;>
tuolliei and
a daughter,.
TODAY
IMA TURNER
ANTHONY QUIHN
SANDRA BEE
JOHN SAXON
IICMII MSEUIT
turn MM
JERUSALEM (JTA A joint
Argentine Israel statement ending .
the dispute over t h e capture of,
Adolf Eichmann. the Nazi leader,
v. ho directed the mass-extermina-
tion of the Jews in Europe, was to j
be issued Wednesday, it was learn-
ed here.
The statement was to emphasize;
the desire of both countries for re-
newal of their friendship and prob-
ably refer to the resolution adopted
recently by the United Nations Se-'
curity Council concerning the Eich-
mann case, in which the Council
expressed hope of resumption of
friendly relations between Argen-
tina and Israel.
The statement was also likely to
sum up briefly each country's po-
sition on the Eichmann case. Shah
tai Rosenne. legal adviser to the
Israel Foreign Ministry, is expect-
ed to return here from Buenos
Aires after the joint declaration It]
published. Mr. Rosenne has met'
with Argentine President Arturo
Krondizi and Foreign Minister Dio-
genes Taboada over the issue.
It is expected that ambassadors
will, nevertheless, not be exchang-
ed between the two countries for
some time. Argentine Ambassador
Rodolfo Garcia Arias was called
home from Tel Aviv two months
ago. Israel Ambassador Arieh Lav-
avi was declared persona non grata
last week by the Buenos Aires Gov-
ernment.
ii^ioiU'B iSSJZfe.
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**!?>*
Friday, August 5, 193
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
Telephone FR 3-4605
Teletype Communications Miami TWX
___________________MM396
FRED K. SHOCHET..........Editor and Publisher
LEO MINDLIN ........................ Executive Editor
ISRAEL BUREAU
202 Ben Yehuda Tel Aviv. Israel
EAY U. BINDER ... _________Correspondent
A Break Ahead
In the Cold War?
It would be excessively opti-
mistic to view a possible accord
between Israel and Iran as a
major break in the "cold war"
governing Israel Arab relations.
Nor. indeed, is the Iranian sym-
pathy toward such an accord to
be considered in any more than
cautious terms
For it is some 4en years ago
that Iran hrst broadcast its inten-
tion of recognizing the national
and territorial integrity of the State
oi Israel. Certainly, no diplomatic
exchanges followed. Neither were
there other worthy evidences to
lead substance to Iran's promise.
Nevertheless, the Shah of Iran
has once again announced his
decision to recognize Israelthis
time with mighty consequences
in the aftermath of the announce-
ment A major result has been
the severing of relations between
Iran and the United Arab Repub-
lic While it may be argued that
friendship between the two was
never more than coolly cordial.
the break is in any case a welcome one.
It indicates a growing realization on the
part of the peoples of the Middle East that con-
tinuing recalcitrance with respect to the exist-
ence of Israel is both unrealistic and impracti-
cal. The bitter fact emerges with increasing
clarity that non-recognition has begun to hurt
the Arabs more than it ever really hindered
Israel.
For all he is worth. Nasser may charge Iran
with "accession to Western imperialist pres-
sures." But such charges less and less dis-
guise Israel's stunning success both as a thriv-
ing democracy and a true friend of the emer-
ging republics in Africa. A center of technical
and financial assistance to them. Israel more
and more is the nation in that area of the globe
to which these republics look as a symbol of
their own ambitions for freedom and genuine
self-rule.
Nasser, himself, would have liked above
all else to play Israel's role. His failure to be
so chosen is one more indication of his equiva-
lent failure with respect to the Egyptian ambi-
tion of crushing Israel. With little progress in
his "reform program" at home, and less in his
war against the Jewish State, the UAR leader
has nothing to commend him personally or
his fatuous claim that he is the leader of the
Arab world.
Certainly. Iran recognizes the truth of this.
Perhaps the truth is spreading among the other
peoples of the Middle East, as well. Perhaps
others, too, begin to see that Israel is a positive
and vibrant force for which friendship rather
than hatred yields the greatest' possible benefit
Jewish War Veterans Meet
Jewish War Veterans of the United States
meets for its 65th annual national convention
on Miami Beach this weekend. The business
sessions, slated through Aug. 14. are expected
to attract some 1,500 delegates here from across
the nation.
We welcome JWV to the Greater Miami
area, which is increasingly the site for such
gatherings of significance.
The convention comes at a time of soul-
searching national stress and awesome inter-
national concern. Resolutions already on the
JWV calendar include considerations of civil
liberties, with an eye toward the recent sit-in
demonstrations; the rising neo-Nazi menace in
the U.S.; and general legislation before the Con-
gress, which resumes its sessions in Washing-
ton next Monday.
War veterans traditionally show keen
awareness of the problems before our govern-
M 1 -V E. Sisth 8tre*t. Miami 1. .fVlrtdj. En*r-d
re-oBd-rlaaa matter July 1*>. t Pool Office of Miami.
Florida, under tae Act of March >, ltTt.
The Jt.nn Fiona.*" h. ttlirtti the JwMi Unity iM
Mm Jmnti Weekly. Memter of th '-'^ T,,"r?1B^?
Aatncy. Seven Arts Feature Syndicate. Worldwide New;
Service. National Editorial Aee"-. *""" A**".
Er.ginh.jew.ih Newapapere, and the Florida Prooa Aoaw.
The Jew tab FVrtdjaa dooa *t guarantee the Ka-hrutS,
of th* men-handlne adv-tled in u r-umn.______
HATES
Three Year, t'000
SUBSCRIPTION
On* Vtar 15 SO
Volume 33 Number 32
Friday. August 5. 1960
12 Ab 5720
A NEW POINT FOUR PROGRAM
We Need to Tell Them Off
Recent news about the changing fortunes
in the career of George Lincoln Rockwell cer-
tainly proves more welcome than did reports
of his successes in the past
Nevertheless, it is a disturbing phenomenon
that so many Jewish leaders feel Rockwell's
commitment for mental examination to be a
certain step in the direction of putting an end
to his fulm motions.
Intelligent assessment of the situation would
show that this is no solution. Should the psy-
chiatrists at St. Elizabeth's Hospital, once the
sanctuary of Fascist American poet Ezra Pound,
find Rockwell to be ill. his confinement there
may very well serve as a rallying ground for
even greater activity in his behalf than the
"American Nazi Party" leader ever mustered
previously.
Hate movements readily demonstrate the
prevalence of anti-Semitic doctrines warning
against "Jew psychiatry." which has as its
alleged aim the commitment of the leaders of
their ranks.
The present fate of George Lincoln Rock
well fits in perfectly with such warnings
On the other hand, should Rockwell be
declared competent and released, then what?
A trial calling him to account for his recent
activities?
This is certainly far from enouqh. Needed,
as an alternative, are the sincere and unsolici-
ted statements of Americans everywhere, in
the ranks of high government and those who
live next door, of their repudiation of every-
thing for which Rockwell stands.
Corporal Adolf Hitler once spent some time
in a hospital being cured of psychosomatic
blindness by a Jewish physician. He was also
a street-fighter, a rabble-rouser, and a name-
caller. Some honest repudiation on a massive
scale was needed then, as it is needed now.
to tell the Nazis off.
ment. for they are the soldiers who have fought
in defense of our democratic way of life on a
host of battlefields from the Argonne and the
Marne to Normandy and the Bulge. Guadal-
canal and Tarawa, to Inchon and the Yalu.
Il is only fitting that the State Department
should be represented at the JWV convention
by Andrew H. Berding, and that men of inter-
national renown in Jewish affairs like Philip
N. Klutznick will be heard during the week-lonq
proceedings here.
___Greater Miami joins in wishing the dele-
gates from across the nation a successful con-
vention and happy stay.
during (he week
... is i see it
.r LEO MINDLIN
I IKI MOIT.miBoriti gra..,
fc JewsbsvebyfarU*!*
stske In health' n*?Z
civil riffrts. The^Srl?
with few exceptions eweri
ences no anxiety over curtaiL
ment of its liberties, indeed
the majority rarely ,f 7?:
thinks in these terms ty*.
closest that significant pL7
rions of the nations r | liM
come to an expression of ynu
lar concerns is in the battle between federal and state authority. Her*
states' rights advocates regard the increasing scope of federal domaiii
as an encroachment on their reserved powers.
Apart from lunatic fringe extremists of both the right and left
the Democratic and Republican Parties are the apparent rallying
ground for the opposing ideologies. But the Democrat*, strangely
who have inherited a reputation for sympathy with the concept of
broad federal participation in the affairs of the individualand there.
fore in the processes of lower levels of governmentshelter the largest
number of staunch states' lighters.
No such confusion exists in the arena of civil liberties, where mem-
bers of the majority certainly stand among the ranks of the minority
watchmen. But their number is few. since the brutal fact remaini
that the minonty has the greatest stake here. Other differences
abound. For example, unlike the states' Tighter, who is generously
considered to be a "conservative" gentlemen bred in the shadow of
antiquated Southern tradition." the civil libertarian more often finds
himself catalogued side by side with "radicals" and "Pinkos."
If the causes he champions seem strange to the many, it is because
they are of principal concern to the few. Similarly, the slings and
arrows he must be prepared to brave are composed of the deeprooted
"privileges" of the majority, which sees nothing dangerous in the extra-
legal practices from which the civil libertarian seeks relief.
OWCf MOM: TNT CONSftVJMOM Of aWswFf fttMr
IT IS NEVERTHELESS beyond a doubt true that the civil liber-
" tartan's campaigns are mainly founded on unimpeachable issues
embodying fundamental constitutional principles from whose breach
only he is likely to suffer. Does it necessarily follow that, given on
any particular occasion men of determination to support him. the
civil libertarian should call to account every infraction of which the
majority is guilty?
I think not. For one thing, not all infractions are profound in their
implications. Segregation of Negroes into "separate but equal facu-
ities" certainly constitutes a far more flagrant violation of both the
letter and the spirit of American democracy than does the celebration
of Christmas as a national legal holiday. While both are equally in-
defensible in terms of strict Constitutional interpretation, it is only
realistic to conclude that the segregation issue alone would at present
seem sufficiently meritorious to warrant civil libertarian battle.
This is in line with what I mentioned hare last week: eanaervation
of energy as a principal concern of the minority, which possesses our
limited means to pursue its many goals. For the religion-ui-tbe-schoou
debate to resume before Circuit Judge J. Fritz Gordon on Aug. 29. con-
servation of energy has many implications.
To begin with, it is a virtual certainty that the esses will not t*
decided in Dade county. Whichever side prevails in Miami and I
am betting on the intervenors the likelihood of an appeal to a higher
court is apparently assured. Since the litigation has obvious national
implications, why was n launched in a Southern city in the. first in-
stance a city admittedly less notorious for its zeal than other Bible
belt communities, but certainly far more inimical to the cause than
liberal ones elsewhere?
In light of such an alternative possibility, the choice of Miami as
litigation site shows, it seems to me, a careless disrespect for the prin-
ciple of conservation of energy, where a maximum effort, must be
brought to bear against maximum resistance, and with little regard for
the price in terms of deteriorating community relations.
MtU-MAMN6 MM Of MART (MrfCVAWCfS
BRICE IS A quantity with which some civil libertarians do not reckon.
In their view, short of self-defeat, principles must be defended
unencumbered by considerations of cost. Whether or not this is a
realistic position, cost should surely act as a reasonable deterrent if the
same commodity can be found elsewhere for less. In terms of the
Dade county suits, the casualties the minority's ranks ultimately sus-
tain would undoubtedly be lower in a more sympathetic city in Ohio,
Michigan, or Minnesota, for example, were the principle tested there.
Apart from these considerations, there is the Schemp case, which
last spring won its initial battle in a lower court in Philadelphia, and
whose central aim has been the invalidation of a Pennsylvania law
similar to Florida's. Both require daily Bible reading in the public
schools Were the unconstitutionally of such laws irrefutably estab-
lished, would not the entire superstructure of religious practices in
the schools find itself swaying perilously in a cross wind of rising dis-
content and criticism?
The American Jewish Congress, one of the two litigants here, in
each of these instances replies firmly in the negative. No less an
authority-of the organization than Shad Polier, one of its national vice
presidents and chairman of the Commission on Law and Social Action,
told me some two weeks ago that with only few exceptions it would
be difficult to find a city whose schools engage in more flagrant viola-
tions of the separation of church and state principle than do Miami>
To enter the courts in a more liberal city in the North would, as be
sees it. not only beg the question but also weaken the list of grievances.
And what of the Schemp case now due for Supreme Court review?
Declared Polier: The Schemp case merely concerns itself with Bible
reading. Were this the sole consideration, the American Jewish Con-
gress would not have becun litigation here in the first instance.
WN raw MHMPANTS WT COWC
A CCORDINC TO TMt AJCongress. other religious practices are the
pnme targets recitation of the Lord's Prayer and Grace at
meals, baccalaureate services featuring visiting clergymen. Christmas
and Easter pageants, sectarian religious symbols affixed to classroom
wall* by zealous teachers who see "nothing wrong" in their devotion
The difficulty with this answer lies in the nature of the Congress
C**l !** couatr*i "" lo he American Civil Liberties Union actiqn
a\," 1 Harlow Chamberlm. If the Schemp litigation fail* the
AJt s test for broadness of objective, and if the organization remains
unwilling to assume that the demise of Bible reading in the schools
must ultimately spell doom for sectarian religious practices therg,
the At IX plea certainly meets with its approval. Tor the American
Jewish Congress suit unquestionably just and responsible in trntt)
or the constitutional principle involved is nevertheless s duplicate in
every respect.
a Wh.y Wls u.f,ledr Congress explain* with a statement of concern:
ACLL litigant Harlow Chamberlm has been "discredited" in Muaj*
ny chsrges that he is an agnostic The AJC appellants, it is maintained,
are eontraruy religious Jewish and Unitarian parent* of, children who*
spiritual convictions hsve been violated This presumably strengths*
the cause. I have a notion that E F. P. Brigham, attorney for the in-
est Peso s-A


riday. August 5, I960
^Jmlstihridian
Page 5-A
JWVConvention Opens Here Sunday
Continued from Pag* 1 A
enratien of a summary of resolu-
tions. These are- expected to irv
('iltft a resolution on sitTrf dem
castrations, the rise of Nazism in
the Un'ted States, and legislative
matters likely to bo considered
by Congress, which reconvenes
in Washington on the tamo day.
Am) Secy. Berding is scheduled
address delegates on Wednes-
ay at 3 p.m. The State Depart-
ient this week declared that Berd-
ig'l talk will include "major pol-
v" matters.
Berding attended the recent ill-
led -ummit conference, and has
een a member of the United States
i legation to two Foreign Ministers
(r.ferences with the Soviet Union
Geneva. He has also attended
x NATO conferences in behalf
I the U.S., four Southeast Asia
reaty conferences, two Suez Ca-
. I talks in London and an Eisen-
< wer Macmillan conference in
rmuda.
Business sessions Thursday, Aug.
1 will be led by a panel on "For-
un Affairs and the Arab Boy-
tt." with special resolutions on
subject expected to be framed,
anelista include Abraham Kradi-
r. past national commander and
airman of JWV's foreign affairs
^immittee. and Dr. Seymour S.
i man. JWV consultant.
On Friday, 9:30 a.m., the "Wom-
B< of the Year" award of the Na-
nal Ladies' Auxiliary will be
< < nted to Dr. Frances Horwich,
re popularly known as Miss

PHIIIP M. aU/TZNICK
.. Saturday session
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Frances, of "Ding Dong School"
fame. Also scheduled is the Pres-
ident's Luncheon at noon.
- ..* *, ...... ..... .*
An afternoon panel on Satur-
day will highlight "The Hate
M o n g e r." Discussants include
JTA correspondent Friedman,
Barr, Kraditor, and Warren Ad
ler, director of public relations
for the Jewish War Veterans.
On Saturday evening, Klutznick
will make a major address before
the massive delegation, and
Abrams is scheduled to deliver a
"year-end" talk. Also to take place
are elections for national judge ad-
vocate.
Election of a national command-
er will take place at the closing
JWV session on Sunday, Aug. 14.
IOHPH f. BAA*
. .. national executive
Lodge Favors Free Suez Transit
Nasser Hits Dust;
Iran Stands Firm
Continued from Page 1 A
attacks-en Iran wore a pretex to
end the "bridge between I rap
and other friendly notions end
to divert the attention of his jeo-
ple from his own troubles at
home."
Dr. Khosrovani said that the
I.'AH announcement of an economic
boycott against Iran was a "farce."
He explained that economic rela-
tions between the two countries
were almost non-existent. He said
that Iran did not contemplate any
move on the international scene in
conection with the UAR dispute at
the present time. He asserted that
if world opinion was correctly in-
j formed on the "much-ado-about-
nothing attitude of Nasser, he will
realize how foolish he is."
CHICAGO (JTA) Henry;and announced that he would keep
Cabot Lodge, Republican nominee trying,
for the Vice Presidency and U.S.
Delegate to the United Nations,
said here that he favored lifting all newspaperman about compliance
restrictions on the use of the Suez Jj> lsr*el ulth UN resolutions.
Canal. Since the question was vaguely and
confusingly worded, Mr. Lodge as-
He told a press conference here sumed it pertained to the UN posi-
at the close of the Republican na- tion on Suez transit,
tiona) convention that he had tried j Mr. Lodge then responded that
to obtain compliance with the Unit-. he favored the lifting of all restric-
ed Nations stand on Suez transit < lions on the use of the Suez Canal.
'Leading American newspapers,
including the New York Times, the
New York Herald-Tribune and the
Mr. Lodge made his remarks in I New York Post, came out with ed-
response to a question by an Arab itoriais severely criticising Nasser
for his outbursts against the Shah
of Iran. They attributed his action
to his fear lest the Arab states be-
gin to realize that Israel's exist-
ence must be accepted. They casti-
gated him for his attempt to dic-
tate to another nation and his as-
sumption that he is the spokesman
for the entire Moslem world.)

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Page 5-A
JenistncrAMnn

^.i j
AW/g/oas iWe //if /V/ife/i
On Choosing New President
Dr. Joseph H. Loolcstein (second from left;, president of the
board of governors of Bcr-Dcn University, talks over future
plans for the American University in Israel upon his departure
on the SS United States for Europe with three members of the
executive committee. Bar-Dan will celebrate its fifth anniver-
sary this fall. More than 525 students are expected to attend
the I960*! session.
Arrest Rockwell 'Troopers'
For Defacing BB Building
WASHINGTON Po-
Lo Smday announced the rr- -;
of two of George Rockwell's neo-
Nazi -tormtrooper<" on charges
of defacing the National headquar-
t- ri building of B'nai B nth. The
two Nazis arreMtd. Danitl Burr -
23. and John Patter, were living
ii :he barracks"' maintained by
Rockwell in Arlington. Va.. and are
iriembf's of Rockwell's bodyeuard
Tht > i i n arrested in front of
tbf White Ho-j'-e when they appear-
ed with other Nazis to picket in pro-
t M again-t the confinement Rcckwcll in a mental hospital by
order of the District of Columbia
court. Police said bond would be
stt at $500 each for the two seo-
N zis
Joseph G. Wdi, commander
Of me District of Columbia De-
partment of the American Leg-
ion. Mid that ho had asked the
executive committee of the
American Legion to seek a Coo-
fcressienal investigation of Rock-
well's American Nazi Party. The
matter is being taken up in Leg-
ion circles as a result of Com
mender Weede's action.
Municipal Court Judge George B.
Neilson meanwhile rejected a de-
fense motion to reconsider his com-
mitment of Rockwell to the Dis-
trict of Columbia General Hospital
for psychiatric observation. Rock-
well was committed July for about
a month.
James K. Hughes. Rockwell's at-
torney, offered to introduce new
evidence that the neo Nazi bad
been committed without justifica-
tion. Mr. Hughes said two psychia-
trics at St Elizabeth Hospital in
Washington. David Owens and
Maurice Platnik. had volunteered
to examine Rockwell and had spent
almost four hours with him on
Thursday. Dr. Owens came to the
courtroom with Hughes to teftily.
dark King, assistant corporation
counsel, oposed the motion. He said
th; t the hearing was not a se>-ion
to determine whether Rockwell
was sane. He said this would be
determined by the results of the
piychiatlic toting Rockwell was
now receiving in the hospital. King
argued that the only question at
ISRH was a pnma facie showing
of probability of Rockwell's incom
pctHsCJ to >tand trial and that this
>hcw mg had been made in the hear-
ing last Wednesday.
In turning down the defense
motion. Judge Neilson said that
"we sat here for five hours and
listened to competent testimony
which made out a prime facie
case." The judge also declared
that Rockwell, by continuing his
public exhibitions in the nation's
capital after having been before
Neilson previously, had "raised
the question of his competency.
Are we going to let him continue
these exhibitions?"
The judge's reference was to a
series of weekly rallies on each
Sunday at which Rockwell and bis
"liana troopers" taunted Jews and
other anti Nazis Recent clashes at
the rallies led to arrests twice of
Rockwell and some of his troop
trs" on disorderly conduct charges.
By Special Report
NEW YORKA recent twoday
conference of Catholic. Protestant
and Jew.sh Kaders in Washington.
D C, has resulted in the formula
tion of five basic principles to gov-
ern the discussion of religion in the
1960 poli:ical campaigns, it was an
nounced by Rabbi Max D. David
von, president of the Synagogue
Council of America.
Rabbi In Miller, of Baltimore,
vice presides! of the Synagogue
Council, and Rabbi Bernard Bam
berger. president of the Central
Conference of American Rabbis,
were the two Jewish representa
lives at the meeting.
The fi\e principles which emer
ged from the discussion were:
It is proper and desirable that
every public official should attempt
to govern his conduct by a per-
sonal conscience that is formed by
bis religious faith
No candidate for public of-
fice should be append or sup-
ported become of his particular
religious affiliation.
A candidate should be judged
by his qualifications for the office
he seeks and by his position on is-
sues relevant to that office. He-
may properly be questioned about
i such issues and about the bearing
of his religious faith and con
I science on them. A candidate's
religion is relevant to a voter's de-
cision, but only so far as it bears
on such political issues
, e Stirring up. fostering or tolcr
' aflng religious animosity or m
jecting elements of a candidate's
faith not relevant to the duties of
the office he seeks are unfair cam-
paign practices.
Intelligent, honest and tem-
perate public discussions of the
relation of religious faith to the
public issues will, as it has al-
ready done, raise the whole level
of the campaign.
FWdT. Angus; 5, 19q
The conference was spoosorM
by the fair election campaign prv.
tices committee. The five ,*_,,
pies will be widely distributed W i
all three religious group, ,n l[
fort to keep bigotry and preiudie,
out of the forthcoming Pr,Mdeatid
'- election campaign.
The Synagogue Council of \mtt '
ica is the national coordlnini
agency of the Reform. Conservi!
live, and Orthodox national congnj.
gational and rabbinic associationg
The SCA comprises the Central
conference of American Kabbii
Rabbinical Assembly of America!
Rabbinical Council of America
I'nion of American Hebrew Con!
_:rczations. Union of Orthodox Jew-
ish Congregations of Araenu, and
United Syragcrue of A-r.enea
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"ridcy. August! 5, i960
+*!** fkrldton
Pago 7-A
Iran's Move Takes Arabs by Storm
JERUSALEM at-ain this week by a new dispute over Israel touched off by an Iranian
statement which most Arab leaders feared was a portent of full recogni-
tion allhe e^*"*1 Stte- ^
The focus of the new controver-
sy, which led the breaking off of
plomatic relations between Nas-
er'i United Arab Republic and
i an in a mutual exchange of in-
tctives. was a statement by the
lhah of Iran, which in effect re-
ffirmed Iran's de Jacto recogni-
n of Israel nearly a decade ago.
The Shah pointedly declared that
us statement in no way affected
h( existing relations between the
u countries.
President Nasser promptly es-
filed the Shah as a stooge of
western imperialism and Zion-
ism, and ordered closing of the
Iran consulate in Cairo. Abaws
Aram, the Iranian Foreign Min-
ister, immediately called a press
conference in Teheran to arv
< ounce that Iran had ended dip-
lomatic relations with the UAR
and ordered the UAR envoy in
Teheran to get out of Iran in 4t
hours,
Ihe Iranian Foreign Minister
F.nd Nasser's speech had come
from "the lunatic mind of an un-
' rthy head of state of a friendly
Moslem country." Iran is a Mos-
m but not an Arab state. He also
;aid Iran would not seek restora-
tion of normal relations with the
UAR as long as the present "il-
legal" regime was in power.
Israeli experts on the Arab
world suggested that Nasser had
created an artificial storm over
Iran's announcement for reasons
of inter-Arab rivalry. The Cairo
regime had called an urgent meet-
ing of the Arab League where Nas-
ser tried to push through a resolu-
tion calling on all Arab states to
end relations with Iran but failed.
He then launched his vituperative
: attack on the Shah and his regime.
However, it was disclosed that
the Arab League would review the
entire question of Arab relations
with Iran at an Arab foreign min-
isters meeting in Lebanon next
month. Another disclosure was
that all Arab nations have decided
to boycott the forthcoming annual
Cyprus economic exhibition be-
cause Israel has been invited to
take part.
Whether other Arab countries,
such as Lebanon. Iraq, Jordan, and
Saudi Arabia, will follow the UAR
| lead in ending ties with Iran was
not definite, according to the re-
ports. The Arab press in Lebanon
and Jordan and the Government in
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Iraq have made it clear that they
are strongly opposed to the Iran-
ian recognition.
effort*of Iranian diptemat*
to stress that Iras gave ete facto
recognition to Israel 10 years ago
and that the Shah's announce-
ment adds nothing to that status
have failed to placate the Arab
leaders. The announcement was
widely regarded in Arab capitals
as portending full de jure recog-
nition by Iran. Iran, however,
has not made any mention of ex-
changing ambassadors with Is-
rael.
It was reported from Cairo that
the secretariat of the Arab League
had decided, because of Iran's rec- j
ognition of Israel, to withdraw an
invitation to Iran to attend an
Arab petroleum conference sched-
uled for Oct. 17 in Beirut.
The influential Guardian report-
ed from Nicosia that it appeared
likely that Israel would come out
on top in its competition with the
Arab states to win the favor of the
Cyprus Republic, slated for inde-
pendence next month. The Guard-
ian correspondent noted that Is-
rael had much to offer the Cy-
priots "in the way of technical as-
sistance and practical advise in
the fields of education, medicine
and general administration."
There is plenty of scope for
trade exchange between Israel
and Cyprus, the Guardian report
declared, with the Israelis pro-
viding industrial and consumer
goods against the agricultural
produce of the Cypriots, and with
Cyprus the natural playground
for Israeli tourism.
But it the precedents of Israeli
enterprise among the Afro-Asian
countries are anything to go by,"
the report continued, 'their main
approach to the young Cypriot Re-
public will be on the basis of cap-
ital and know-how for the estab-
lishment of joint commercial and
industrial enterprises."
JNF Mops Annual Dinner
Jewish National Fund Council of
Greater Miami this week announ-
ced the organization's annual ban-
quet will be held Dec. 4 at the Fon-
tainebleau hotel. Plans for the
banquet were discussed at a recent
meeting of the Council at the Royal
Palm hotel by Sol Goldman.
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Parje 8-A
>Jmistrkridiar
Frtdcy. August 5.
19ft

AS LEO MINDLIN SEES IT
El Al Israel Airlines has confirmed its order for two Boeing 707
ercon;inental jet airliners tor delivery in May and June 1961.
i hcs taken an option on a third. The airline recently an-
nounced its intention to purchase the Boeina iets. Final action
ct. the order followed approval of the order by the Israel <*cv-
6:::n-.er.t and arrangements of satisfactory financing terms.
Boeing 707-420 Intercontinentals are equipped with Rolls-Royce
Camay bypass jet engines.
We Lcs\e
i I* M Lue Pm
3**
PALMER'S
MEMORIALS
"Miami s Only
Jewitk
ttomumtmt
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SchMtaM Unyrailinft
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Supplier far Synogagaes,
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IS9AEU BBffl AND NOVEU.'ES
417 Washingtos Ae. JE 1-tOl 7
Proof Mo longer Needed
Continued from Page 1-A
Rumanian provincr of BuBBWiaa
^n compensation for low only after
>st. 1941 unices the claimant
can prove German influence on the
Rumanian authorities prior to that
date.
Claim> *i!l also be recognized of
the victims of the pogrom in Jsmj
Rumania La June. 1941. and of the
riclias of deportation from the
districts of Arad. Temi>ora and
Turada :n the summer of 1<*42 In
"'<-< CM I claims will be recog-'
razed for loss of freedom and dam
age to health, as well m property
M S.
Oemocrofic Club Netting
Democratic Club of Miami Beach
met Wednesday evening at the Del
ano hotel Speakers included State
Aitormy Richard (Itrstein and
Henr> I. Balaban and Alex Gor-
don, members of the Metro Com
mission.
Gluckstadt Unveiling
*
LEO GLUCKSTADT
Svnecy Aaaatt 7th, at 11 o.aa.
J relative?! ire
Alternatives to Schools Litigation
Cont
enfinjft/.fr.
om Pag* 4 A
ter\enor in behalf of the Dade
County School Board, will eul his
slender and rather tenuous dis
unction to ribbons when the hear-
ing resumes before Judge Gor
don on Aug. 29 He may. indeed,
do uor^e than simply question
the Congress appellants about
their congregational affiliations.
t
untictsntr coMSfouEMCE
C'NCE THE American Jcu;-h
** n case in reality added
little or nothing to the Chamber-
plea, the ouesiion remains:
Why was it filed1 There seem to
be on!\ vagtiel) possible answers
in replyanswers that stem from
the generally militant philosophy
of the organization Whatever
the) may be. the fact emei I
that the American Jewish Con
gr< tag it alone in Dade
county, with the Jewish commun-
ity at large having to pay the
price
AJCongress militance is on
some occasions warranted and
praiseworthy The Aramco litiga
tion in New York is a recent case
in point But, on others, it is ill
advised and costly, when mil
libertarians of a more restrained
naiure judge that principleshow-
ever dear to us can not. even
short of self defeat, be defended
at all times and all place*
Inder similar circumstances
several years ago. when State Su-
perintendent of Schools Thomas
Bailey sought to launch a pro-
graai of religious and spiritual
values in Florida's public school
iy aten the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai Bnth rejected
the possibility of litigation and
judiciously avoided the attendant
community relations damage to
which it would have given rise
Seeking an alternative, "the
I-eague approached Bailey for in-
timate discussions of his plan's
fullest implications with respect
to the constitutional issues in
volved and the problems to which
it would be heir.
The talks, sought jointly with
the American Jewish Committee.
which also opposed going to court,
added a firm voice to that of
other education-oriented forces
throughout the state determined
to demonstrate the alien nature
of the superintendent's proposal.
As a result, the Bailey plan was
subsequently attempted on a
pilot" basis in 15 schools. To-
dav. through disuse, it is a dead
thing by default. I do not here
imply thai religious practices in
the schools would have similarly
disappeared on their own. Such
would be a vain and illusory hope.
But there are often excellent al
ternatives to litigation which
the ADL and AJCommittec in this
instance adopted Significantly.
; 11e their successful handling
of the now defunct Bailey plan,
the two met with criticism from
leaders of the American Jewish
Congress in Miami, who openly
eaBad the ADJ. Bailey talks a
II out" at sessions here of the
joint advisory committee on re-
ligion in the schools.
Both the Ant i Defamation I
League and the American Jewish
Committee have from the begin
ning refused to join Congress in
the present collateral suit Other
considerations may have govern-1
ed their decision, but its duplica-1
tion of the Chamberlin case was
Young Adults to Moot
Yehudah Moshe Young Adults
will meet Tuesday evening at the
Center. Eligible are young persons
between MS and 24 years of age.
certainly a major issue.
In going it alonem failing ..
adopt workable alternatives-the
Congress must now reap the wild
wind of anti-Jewish opinion which
perforce becomes the legacy of
the total Jewish community and
which the other defense agencies
foresaw as a natural ar.d unneces-
sary consequence.
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PkMM MOtvawfc 1 74M


August 5c I960
+JmlsHhrMlar)
Page 9VJL
empestuous Chief Rabbi's
llection May be Postponed
By BEN FELLER
JTA Staff Correspondent
Jerusalem
I There are grave doubts about
\e elections for the Rabbinical
ouncil to be held on Aug. 28.
he date chosen to commemorate
lie 25th anniversary of the death
the revered Chief Rabbi Kook
hay mark a schism in the relig-
|us leadership of Israel.
Unless tempers cool and wiser
[mnseis prevail the elections, if
eld as scheduled, will be boy-
Dtted by many, including the
lectors of the National Religious
farty and of the Chief Rabbinate
self. The chief rabbis chosen,
ic Ashkenazi and one Sephardi.
ill be labeled by the defectors
rabbanim mita'am." the de-
Jsive term applied to rabbis ap-
aintetl by government authority
gainst the wishes of the com-
munity. A rump rabbinate, pos-
|bly formed from the recently
rganized A g u d a t Harabonim,
rill be established.
Responsibility for thit state of
fairs will fall on the two per-
il lities least interested in such
terry situation: Rabbi Yaacov
toledano. Minuter for Religious
Irfeirs, and Rabbi Yitahak Nis-
pm, Sephardi Chief Rabbi. Both,
ccorOinf to impartial observer*,
tvo reduced the prestige of the
\kie1 Rabbinate to its nadir since
establishment of the State.
The Rabbinate and the Ministry
Ihich have generally enjoyed a
air press (more fair, according
some, than they deserve) have
rawn scathing criticism during
pe patt weeks. The independent.
irgest circulation "Maariv"
minded the opinion of the less
sustic by stating:
"Confirmed atheists and mili
tant agnositcs could never
sucreed in degrading the of-
fice of the Chief Rabbinate as
have, continuously and stub
bomly, the Minister for Relig-
ioui Affairs and the Chief Rab-
bi."
Personal jealousy and.pedan-
b hah marked the relations of
lie two. Defeated by a rival
bme 25 years his junior for the
pveted title of Rishon Le'tziyon.
c-phardi Chief Rabbi, the 80
ear-old Rabbi Toledano subse-
uently became a member of
overnment when other religious
pmisters resigned over the "Who
i a Jew" controversy.
Rabbi Nissim who meanwhile
lad assumed functions of his col-
lages and "primer inter pares,"
he aiJL-.g Ashkenazi Chief Rabbi,
he laic Dr. Isaac Herzog found
nany of his acts and appoint-
ments challenged. The Ministry
Ind Rabbinate claimed exclus-
ively and prerogative over mat-
prs that were previously regard-
as well-defined and agreed.
When the rabbinate's five-year
jrt ran out last February and
arrangements had as yet been
nado for now elections it was
parsed that this was because the
Ainistiy had not yet uscceeded
assuring Rabbi Nissim's de-
sat. The Rishon Le'rsiyon how
iver was charged with counten-
ancing delay in order to enable
National Religious Party
liirachi and Hepoel-Hamixrachi)
obtain support for a draft of
t b b i Soloveitchik. Postpone
nts were effected and the life
the existing Rabbinical Coup-
til was extended.
The Rabbinical Council, two
chief rabbis and six counsellors,
|is chosen every five years by a
[panel of 70 electors. To provide
I the rabbinate with greaterbut
not exclusive influence in the
[choice of its council. 42 of the
[electors are ordained rabbis and
|religious leaders; 28 are laymen,
[representatives of municipalities,
| townships, local councils.
The 70 electors are named by
[an tight-man Nominations Board
[appointed, four each, by the Rab-
[binical Council and Ministry for
Religious Attain.
r
MMMHMWM
The charge that members of
the Board were not appointed for
their personal qualifications but
because it is known in advance
whom they will favor is always a
moot point. There is no ques-
tion, however, that it can greatly
influence matters and that its
every move can be interpreted
as sway in favor of one candidate
or other.
Both sides having named their
representatives to the influential
Nominations Board (not without
criticism of bias) it was assumed
that elections would run off
smoothly. But the Rabbinical
Council's representatives found a
flaw in the minister's invitation
convening the board's constituent
meeting: unless the Chief Rabbi,
joint sponsor of the board, at-
tends they cannot regard the
meeting as legally convened. The
honor and prestige of the rabbin-
ate should not be undermined,
they argued in a written submis-
sion.
However when the board con-
vened as scheduled only one of
the signatories was in attendance
together with the ministry's four
representatives. Rabbi Toledano
inaugurated the session and de-
clared the Nominations Board for-
mally constituted. At the sug-
gestion of the chairman. Rabbi
Yehuda Leib Maimon, the moot-
ing voted Aug. 26 as election day.
The further business of the board
including the naming of electors
was deferred for latod action.
Outraged at the defection of
their colleague, Petah Tikv'a's
Sephardi Rabbi Am ram Abur-
avia, the three Council represen-
tatives resigned in protest. An
Youf CJA Uootrs: 1960-61
MEN OF OUR COMMUNITY
JOSEPH M. LIPTON: No. 1 in o Series-------- .
Participating in civic af-
fairs is nothing to Joseph M.
Lipton, who heads the 1961
Combined Jewish Appeal as
general chairman.
efficient banking executive
efficient banking exxecutive
who "likes people" has been
involved in at least a dozen
major welfare projects be-
fore accepting the No. 1 spot
with CJA.
A community leader for the
past quarter century, he has
served with the citizens'
committee of the University
of Miami, as founder and as-
sistant treasurer of the board
of trustees of Mt. Sinai Hos-
pital, life member of the
Greater Miami Jewish Com-
munity Center, chairman of
the American Red Cross
drive, and vice president and
director of Temple Emanu-
El.
The man selected by the
Jewish community in Dade
county to lead its biggest
philanthropic drive in 1961
is no stranger to the world
JOSfPH M. UPTON
... a wioaer
of big business where he has
made his mark since coming
to Miami in 1925.
Lipton was founder and
president of the J. M. Upton
Insurance Agency. Inc., and
Is president of the Dade Fed-
eral Savings and Loan Assn.
He is past president of the
Miami Life Underwriters
Assn., organizer and board
member of the American
Bank and Trust Company
and holds a chartered Life
Underwriters (C.LU.) de-
gree. i -- .-1 -
One "job" Lipton enjoys is
bis position as member of
the board of governors of
the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation. "Here we can ex-
perience many prideful mo-
ments watching Miami grow
into maturity with the help
of the decisions reached in
their meetings," he says.
"It's something like a parent
watching a favorite child
grow up."
Another special project
which he initiated about 12
years ago is sponsorship of
the Outstanding Citizens
Awards, an annual achieve-
ment competition conducted
by S h o 1 e m Lodge. B'nai
B'rith.
In the days ahead, the CJA
chairman will be confidently
drawing up blueprints not
for a new structure, or bank
branch, or real estate devel-
opment but for the big-
gest fund-drive in local his-
tory. And all because Joseph
Lipton likes to help people.
Big in heart, service, and
sense of optimism this is
Miami's choice for the tough
CJA job in 1961. It looks like
they've picked a winner.
aeaBjoaeVo>*SBMBVMeaHowaoaaeaHBaMMM
urgent meeting of the Rabbinical
Council then condemned Rabbi
Aburavia's action as "conduct un-
becoming a representative of the
Chief Rabbinate" and withdrew
his accreditation of the board.
The representatives were reques-
ted to continue and a fourth was
appointed to replace the "rebel."
But neither Rabbi Toledano nor
the Nominations Board chairman,
Rabbi Maimon. would counten-
ance interference. The minister
described the Rabbinate decision
as invalid and Rabbi Maimon de-
clared categorically that he re-
gards Rabbi Aburavia as a mem-
ber of the board and as irre-
placable. Without its full repre-
sentation (he Rabbinical Council
will not recognize the meetings
and decision of the Nominations
Board.
At this writing the best that
might be expected of the August
elections is postponement.
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Forest Glades Pool.
Summer stock theatre parties; Penny Davis Dance Troupe.
CONVENTIONS Completely equipped rooms have been
designed for large and small groups.
SPECIAL CONVENTION RATES on request.
Galen Hall
k!
COMING STARS
at Oalea Skewi
* Abe Kiftf ... ,
* SUray Anwfre1
* Heooy Vew*ge>M
* Phil Porter
4 JMkMMikt
* J..*- i.y-eUh
-*: Harvey iom
* Sally SU.r
HOTEL AND
COUNTRY CLUB
rVHNtRSVIlU. PINNA
Daniel Bur*ck, Owner-Director
Sea Your Tr.vel Agent
Galon la Only 17 Mile* from Reading Airport Write for Color Brochures Information
CHARLES S. LAVIN
ANNOUNCES NEW
ORGANIZATION PLAN!
CHARLES S. LAVlN,
ideal have been editorialized
Reader's Digest announce*
addition of the famous
Beach Hotel at Palm
Florida. This is a truly li
place for retirement; the a
rate being $86.50 per month
person, double occupancy
includes three meals a da'
Single rooms are also a
Special dietary kitchen and
tag room available at $1.00
day extra charge.
Reservations are now befog
cepted for our new
Wing. Rentals start at $86.50
month per person, which
eludes a lovely private
with running water, and
well-prepared meals a day.
these guests may enjoy the
social activities as those in thai
main building.
Regardless of your age, you oas
now join The Charles S. Lavfm
Retirement Organization, the!
dues being one dollar ($1.00)
per year. This entitles you te s)
monthly bulletin and should
member come to one of out"
hotels as a permanent guest; ha>
or she will receive a discount df
$100.00 the end of the first
For specific Information
regarding the numerous
Lavin Retirement Hotels
throughout the country,
please write Chariot S.
Lavin at noted below.
There is no obligation.
j Charlos S. Lavin
| Lavin Palm teach Hotel
235 Sunrise Avenue
Palm Reach, Florida
j DEAR MR. LAVIN,
I Enclosed is my $1.00 iiiiiiitinBBt
Jfee. Moose send membership eard
and monthly bulletins.
I
..


Page 10-A
*Jenist fhrkHan
"Way. AugtMt
Capitol Spotlight:
By MILTON FRIEDMAN
Kennedy-Johnson Ticket Long-Time Friend of Israel
^Washington
JHE DEMOCRATIC PARTY'S nominees for both
the Presidency and Vice Presidency are dis-
tinguished by pro-Israel records.
Sen. Lyndon B Johnson, the Vice Presidential
nominee, is known in behind-the-scenes Washington
for having exerted his power as Senate Majority
Leader on behalf of Israel in a number of crisis sit
uations. He acted, not as part of any 'lobby.' 'but
because he felt Israel was in the light.
His most memorable pro-Israel action took place
in February. 1957. when the Administration threat-
ened Israel with punitive sanctions The White BHH
was then exerting what Sen Johnson considered
one-sided" pressure on Israel to withdraw Irom
Sinai.
Sen Johnson summoned his chauffer and drove
to the White House A heated -es-ion ensued. Ben
Johnson bluntly informed Pre.-;ient Eisenhower that
the Senate would nor appro\e economic 'jnc
against Israel
An outspoken TH I told the late
Secn-tar> of State. Jobr. Foster Dulles, that thr
to impose sanction- on !>rae! were **wiea He
was against pressure on one side in a two-aided
pute.
Sen. John-on Called for a just peace, deplonnu
the attempted "coercion'" of Israel as a "method of
settlement."
Sen Johnson told the Administration it had lost
sight of thi- basic fad- in the Israel Arab dispute
He informed fellow senators that contrary to wide
spread assumptions in the I'nited Nations and in
Washington, the issue is not originally the result of
Israel's armed invasion of Egypt. The t-sue was
raised by Egypt's long-standing insistence of main-
taining a 'state of war with Israel and implementing
it by both guerrilla raids and a double blockade in
the Suez Canal and Strait of Tiran It in this
Egyptian maintenance of a state of war' and the
xercise of belligerent rights that resulted in
Israel's military counter-action "
As majority leader. Sen. Johnson salvaged the
foreign aid program for the Administration He also
quietly saw to it that Israel got its fair share
Chairman .1 W. Fulbright. of the Senate For
eign Relations Committee, last Ma> 2 introduced an
amendment aimed at nullifying the Douglas-Keating
freedom of the seas" amendment. Sen. FttJbright
sought to shield the Arab blockade and oppose Is-
rael- shipping rights But Sen Johnson arose with
a motion to table the Fulbright amendment. The
motion, coming from the majority leader. was ear
ned b> 45 39 Sen Johnson had squelched Sen Ful
bright despite the fact that the latter, a fellow Demo
crat. is chairman of the powerful Foreign Relation]
Committee
Cnder the leadership of Sen John rcs-
first recognized its reaponsibUiUei on civil rights and
did something about it
Recently, the participation of member- of the
IS armed services in Lincoln Rockwell's "Amet
ican Naif Party" came to Sen Johnson's attention.
In his capacity as chairman of the Senate 1'rcpai
ness Investigating Committne, Ben Johnson da
manded an immediate explanation from the Defense
Department. Within davs. the Department mow id
to have the Marine Corps dischar-e a Marine who
Between You and hie:
BORIS SMOLAR
Convincing Arguments
ISRAELIS ARE convincinc in their coun
ter-arguments against having judges
jfrom other countries participate in the
llrial of Eichmann in Israel They point
lout that if judges from other countries
Iwere invited to sit on the bench, they
Iwould have to be judges from Ihose lands
I where Kiel.maun conducted his mass
Imurder operations Thus, judges would
have to be invited from the Soviet Union. Poland. Hungary,
t sat (Germany and other Communist countries.
At the same time, judges would also have lo be in
vied from West Germany. Holland. Belgium, France the
Scandinavian countries and other democratic lands. What
would then happen' The Eichmann trial would become a
".old war'- forum, with East Germany judges charging in
their speeches that West Germany was still full of Na/i-
liolding important state positions. The West German
Judges would in all certainty not remain silent and won! I
retaliate by voicing similar accusations against Ea-t Ger-
many.
Soviet judges would utilize the trial to deliver strong
anti-Western addresses, and judges from the Western de
n h racies would answer them by pointing to the perseeu
tions in Communist lands. Could Israel afford to become
a platform for the cold war between East and West? Should
she?
The Israel government says "no." and so sav most of
the people in Israel. They are certain that Eichmann will
tw judged by Israeli judges not in a spirit of Jewish re-
venge, but in the spirit of justice for which the Israeli
courts have acquired quite a reputation all over the world.
As to the holding of the trial before an international tri-
bunal, the simple answer is that no such tribunal exists
since the Nuremberg Tribunal was dissolved, and it seems
that no world body would go to the trouble of forming such
a tribunal merely because of the Eichmann case.
joined the American Nazi movement.
Sen. John F. Kennedy, seeking the Presidency.
has affirmatively asserted minority righ's. Before
the American Society of Newspaper Editors, he
asked: "Are we going to admit to the world that a
Jew can be elected Mayor of Dublin, a Protesian-
can be chosen Foreign Minister of France, a Moslem
Browsing V/Hh Books: By HILARY MINPtlN
Eichmann: Ineluctable
Assignment of Guilt
EICHMANN: The Man and His
Crimes. By Comer Clarke.
153 pp. New York: BaHan-
tine Books, inc., 101 Fifth
ve. 50
QNE WOULD GUESS that British correspondent
^** ( Diner Clarke is not a man to let snj -tra-- grow
under In- feet There i-. currently, another pockl '
book on the stands, which presents a collection of
documents describing the career of Adolf Eichmann:
there have also been a couple of articles in Look
Magazine, the latest in the Aug. 16 issue. To my
knowledge. Mr Clarke's biography is by far the most
thorough, most detailed and most accurate. It arises
oul of two years of investigation, much of it spent in
German., and Austria, during which time Mr Clarke
had access to secret S S. dossiers and captured \ /;
documents and questioned war criminals and men
who had known Eichmann intimately
The story begins with Eichmann's early days
describing how, as a young man. he roamed around
l.tnz and Vienna It was in Vienna that Eichmann
became friendly with many Jews and picked up a
smattering ol Hebrew and Yiddish Hitler, too. grew
up in Linz and tried unsuccessfully in Vienna to earn
a living as a painter of water color.v. In 1931 Eich-
mann joined the Austrian Nazi parly That same
year he was brutally beaten by a bunch of Nazis who
mistook him for a Jew Claike -peculate, on the
pOssibiUt] that the beating was the "trigger flick of
fury" for Eichmann: he returned to his father's hou-e
in Linz VOWiag vengeance, not on the Nazi rough
necks, Mil OB the .lew- Hi.- brotlu i recalls that he-
ll there were no Jewish people I wouldn't be
mistaken for a Jew." and that neighbors were
.-hoiked b] the change which came over hmi.
book is no- for the faint-hearted and the
photographs, some ol which are the most horrifying
ever published, are not for the queasv Mr Clarke
in tracing Eichmann's murderous career, following
hi- trips and documenting eye-witness accounts
proven his point over and over again that Eichmann
killed, not only on directive, but upon his own initia-
tive, that he killed personally often, as well as by
order: that he killed with zest and satisfaction.
Clarke makes Eichmann's statement at the end
of the Look article (published, incidentally, without
commenti sound like an apes gibbering Says Eich-
mann: 'But to be entirely honest, I see myself as one
of those who helped in the killings, for after all I did
receive and relate the orders for deportation, and a
part of the deportees were killedthough by other
units ... I was a good German ... and a good Ger-
man I shall always be." If Clarke's book is as
accurate as it appears to be. the Look article has
many errors, including the one about Eichmann's
trip to the Middle East in October. 1959 According
to Clarke, this report was a ruse broadcast by Israel
in order lo allay any suspicions by Mrs. Eichmann.
who was then in Linz. under constant surveillance
by Israel agents.
Not that the details matter much now ; the beast
is at bay: and for Eichmann. "a grave awaits
six million lives deep."
Panorama:
'* cah serve" in the Israeli Parliamentbut a r..w.
cannot be President of the United States?"
Sen. Kennedy has made his sopport of iatJ
clear. He said "we will never turn our back on 1
steadfast friends in Israel, whose adherence to uJ
democratic way must be admired by all friend ^1
freedom." J *
Sen Kennedy has revealed his views ,m jj
place of Israel in his strategic thinking He said !?
I'nited States has helped Israelbut we also n,
been the beneficiary ... the strongest aimy in ik
Middle East is not a pawn to be lightly cast' aside?
In the view of Sen. Kennedy, it "twists realit?"
to suggest that Israel is to blame for the MxHaJ
East's turmoil. He said that "Even by the rolfa?
calculations, the removal of Israel would not aS
the basic crisis in the area although Arab tiut
ire generally united in opposition to Israel, thel
political unities have not risen above this '--entasjl
negative position. The basic rivalries and pr I
within the Middle East would still be there evec
there were no Israel."
Sen Kennedy believes the I'nited Stat ,- -1
self profitably study what has been done in Israeli
particularly in the fields of education anil
science."
Contrasting Israel with Arab decadence Sea.
Kenned) said that Israel, "embodying all the charae-l
(eristics of a Western democracy share- 3
the West a tradition of civil libertie -irall
freedom, of parliamentary democracy, of social mol
oility."
Sen Kennedy envisages a new regional policy!
for the Middle East: "a multilateral regutial devel-|
opment fund for refugee resettlement, the Jordasl
River multipurpose scheme, a food pool makinj
imaginative use of our agricultural ssjrpluses, and,
as a coordinating agency, a Middle Easi Develop^
ment Authority to pool capital and technical aid ia|
that area."
Off the Record
By NATHAN ZIP
Polished Nails
eURVIVORS OF THE infamous Au
"* witz concentration cam,) relate
he camp doctor. Josef sVengele.
formed his chores of deciding who
live and who shall die wilh a glib.
and indifference that fright, ned the
tuns almost as much as the fate
knew w as in store for them.
With manicured fingern il- he wo
delightfully point to the right or to the left, condemn.
one to death and another to a process of livin hat inert
ably ended in death His brutal record as pertormer
"medical experiments" in the camp, where thousands
Jews. men. women, and children, were subject, d !o ml
humilating and crippling tests, was perhaps unmatched
any of the "doctors" and scientists" in Hitlerland
Through a strange and unexplainable quirk
butcher managed to elude the hand of justice, either
man or international. For years he has been basking
der Argentina's sun while his surviving victims eve
where were being tormented by the nightmare thai
Auschwitz.
True enough, the West German government has mi
a few feeble efforts to get him in the past, but the) we
to prove abortive When the Nazi butcher Eichmann *^
seized, there was a new flurry to get Mengele. who fo
the extradition move through the courts in Argentina. .-
that it appeared that hw legal moves were doomed. h>
gele skipped Argentina for shelter in Brazil Since
criminal was under the cloud of extradition, it is only
to assume that he was or should have been under .
veillance by Argentine authorities. How then did he mi
his get away' He could not have escaped if he did i
have help either directly or indirectlv. Sin has been clamoring for the return of Eichmann it is PP
pnate to ask what assurance was there th; would not have been permitted to pull If engine's stunt']
Argentina and its people have been friend I v to Jet
and Israel It is simply unthinkable to permi' any chilni
of that friendship because of cannibals before whom erf,
the noose trembles in disgust.
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
Some Pertinent Questions on These Hot Daze
"id you know?
That the father of Governor I-chmai
was in the cotton business in Montgomery
Ala., when that city was the capital o
the Confederacy and that he was a per
sonal acquaintance of Jefferson Davis.
That while many people work them
selves down to zero. Zero Mostel starter
as Sam Mostel and worked himself up to Zero Mostel His
agent gave him that name. He was an artist originally but
more people liked his humor than his pictures, so he turned
performer.
That Edward G. Robinson started out to be the oppo
site of what he became He began studies preparatorv to
becoming a rabbi instead of a movie star portraying gang-
sters However he has the consolation of knewmg u-
showing the real nature of gangsters, he can Iso
ethical end-and his congregation is larger than n "
be If he were a rabbi.
That the town ot Helena. Mont., is named after Hele
Goldberg
That when you get up in the morning. yo< should P
your dog breakfast first. The Talmud says a person "
feed his animals before himself.
That the woman who really proved the saying. "1
face is your fortune is Helena Rubinstein, the cos"**!
manufacturer, who is said to have amassed the grf*|
fortune of any woman She first got the idea of *<
the cosmetics business in Australia when she noted
weather beaten faces of the women, exposed to the kr
winds and sun.


iday. August 5. 1960
+Jewisti Fk>ridfoiri
Pag* 11-A
LIGAL NOTICI
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
JnhTKK I!* HEREBY OIVKN thst
. undersigned, desiring ti> engage In
Under 111* I l< I 111- !! IIUIIIl ill
mKIDA I.ECU. INVKHTKJATJVK
.ItV'ICB at 2'. 8.W. 7*tli BL, Hbuth
jiiiil, Florida Intend* to y.ulster *uid
[hip sslth the Cleric of the circuit
tifri-tiri'mM'CiiMrr n..rirM. --
cl.MToN .1 CONROT
S.i|.. < mi
7/U-22-29, /:.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
TK'K IS HEREBY (ilVKN thai
n I. i-signed, desii >ne to ru
..ms under the fictitious name of
|l;i:i'l T l/IAN CORPORATION
THWEUT at 14*7 N.W. 3911.
I. Miami. Fluii.la intends to reg-
name with the Clerk of the
lit court of .*-!*- County, Florida
CREDIT LOAN CORPORATION
Bole Owner
IftRX FA HER
ne> for Applies nl
nngress Itlilt:
_____________________ i:.-;:-;i. /r.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
KoTICK IS HERBB1 GIVEN that
rslgned, desiring to i'nii|r In
?Iness under the fictitious name of
\ s MARKET at UXI B.W. 27th
. Ml i ml intends to register said
in.- with thr fierk of Oip Circuit
nrl of IHide Countv, Florida.
ESTHERTROTTA
Sola Owner
kROIJ>KTRUMPF
i ii.s for Applicant
l:l*ca> ne Bids
7/r.-ss-. i/a
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Notice is hereby oivkn that
. iii.il. rslgned, desiring to ens-ace In
under the fictitious name of
REFERRED PROPERTIES at 9f.r.fi
Harbor Terrace. Miami Beach 14
|tend to register said name With the
irk of the Circuit Court of Dade
inty, Horlda.
8ELMA CIPKS
BRKT CIPE8
7 l:.-22-29. */r.
THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 50040-B
UK Ktat- of
HEOROB BHEPARD RERO
i>.-.a*ed
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Ml Creditor* and All Persona Hav-
I'liinia or Demand* Against Said
;..!. :
|t ou are hereby notified anil requlr-
'.. preaenl anj talma and demands
i h you max have against the ea-
of UEOROK SllFPARD BERfl
I late of bade County, Morlda.
unty Judges ol Dade counts.
file the aame In 'h.-ir office* In
County Courthoue* In Dado Coun-
l-Torida, within eight rnlendnr
ths from the date of the first pub-
[. I it hi hereof, or the mine will lu-
red
// HELENH BERO. a*
Executrix of the Katate of Oeorgc
Sheiuii ,1 Berg
III I.IP E HECK1.KI.ING
it 'rney
f i duPont Building
ml 32, Florida
7 l'.-I2-5. */T.
WBHQ
BY HENRY LEONARD
THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR OAOE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 4*390-C
KE: Eatate <>f
SARAH SHERMAN
Deceaaad.
NOTICC TO CREDITORS
Ml Crodltora and All Persons Hav-
I'lalra* or Demands Against Said
late:
|S 'ii are hereby notified and requlr-
1 present any clalma and demands
h you may have against the es-
of SARAH SHERMAN deceased
of Da.le Count.". Florida, to the
inty Judges of Hade County, and
|e the name In their office* In the
nly Courthouse in [aide County.
Mia. within eight culendar months
in the date of the flret publication
rof, or the aame will be barred.
DIANA QREBNBAUM
Executrix
|\ INC. NATHANS'>N
J'.irney
fT I Meridian Avenue
Inmi Beach. Florida
7/ir.-2!-29. */T.
THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
Ne. 49793
I'.H: Estate of
LOPIS I>I)BBIN,
Deceaaad.
NOTICC TO CREOITORS
All Creditor* and All Peraona Har-
Clalma or Demands Against ld
Itate:
-ou are hereby notified and requir-
to prwaent any clalma and dcmandu
_ili you may huve mini the es-
Re of I>OITIS DUBBIN, deceased
le of Dade County. Florida, to the
unty Judge* of Dade County, and
i the earn* in their office* In the
lunty CourthoMxe In Dude County,
orlda, within eight calendar month*
i>m the date of the flrat publication
Mfnf, or the aame will be burred.
LAURA DUBBIN. a
Administratrix of the Eatate of
I/OiiIk Dttbbin, Deceaaad
JIEREN A (iOUlKN
ItTOI Ml> S
T7 Olympia Bldg.
Ilaml J*. Florida
7/I5-2S-W. S/f.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT.
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT.
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
No. e*C Mr/
P'lTH HOI.ESTA.
Plaintiff,
va.
r\ u.i.i \ \i l!i>l.l'sr\
Defeadant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
i Tou, William Polenta. HI-3" *'h
Road. Kew Harden, New York, are re-
hulred to file your answer to tti
plaint of divorce with the Clerk of the
Ms.ve Court and aerve a Copy thereof
Ui'ni Herman Cohen. Attorney. I Soft
L*onitreB Bldg., Miami, Florida, on or
I isso, or elea oom-
f aim III be taken aa confeaaed.
Dated Julv 11th, 10.
B. II liRATHKRMAN
CJerk of the Circuit Court
**!) By: K U. I.TMAN
Deputy Clerk
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY NO 60C 8781
tNjRB
ADOPTION OF IIARY
I.KONAKO MARTIN, a
, minor, \ NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
of
PETITION FOR ADOPTION
l'i: carl Oeorge Martin
US Baatlawn sir. l
leneva, i Hilo
TOU ARE HERDBT NOTIFIBD thai
Pal Itlon haa been fll'-d In i he iboi
.! Court l.y ALBERT Iti iTII for
{the adoption ..r OARY l
MARTIN, a minor, by the Petitioner,
AI.BEIIT ROTH and ro .ir. re.iulre.1
to aarva a aay) of gour An.-wer or i>b-
' Ji'i lions to ahow cause why s.ilil Peti-
tion shouM not be granted, on the
attorn.os for Petitioner, Taltanoff *
| Wall. i. ISA LhMObn Road. Miami
Beach, Florida, and file the original
in the office M the Ckirh o Uta i it
cult Colllt on or la-fore A-lgliat It,
law.
HEREIN FAIL NOT, or ., I... r-
Pro Confaaao arlll be entered asslnat
you.
witness mi hand and
-s.i 1.1 I'onrt in Miami. laiie County,
Florida, this mil day M July, 1M0
I'. B. LEATHERMAN
-lerk of snld c<.-,r-
'"ill f'-y: It H. HICK. JR.,
Oe|mt> Clerk.
7/2J-M, 8/5-11
'Girls
may I
check your Talis4>$?"
Ceer. 1*40. 0*rn PrWtKNeai
LIGAL NOTICI
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAMC LAW
NOTKE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, dealring to engage In
business under the fictitious name ot
Fl'TURA ESTATES at t571S BIs-
cayne Blvd.. North Miami, Florida In-
tends to reglater said name with th
Clerk ol the circuit Court of Dada
Counts. Florida.
I.YN.1AT INC.
Sole Owner
7/12-M. H/.-.-12
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HERJEBT OIVBN that
the undersigned, deeiring to engage In
hualDea* under the fictitious name of
SANTONA APARTMENTS it 6.'.r.
Santouu Street. Coral Qabl**, I-1 i In-
tend* t- slid n.tme with the
Clerk of the Clroult Court of Dade
Counts. Florida.
FULTON PACKINC1 'i i INC.
(a New Jeraey !oi ; i
8ole Owner
Pallet, Silver. Pallot. Stern A Mints
Attorney* for Applicant
T'H i lottgrea* Bldg.
7/. l/l-ll-lt
NOTICE BY PUBLICATK3N
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIOA IN AND FOR OAOE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. IOC S371
LEWIS EDWIN HOOKHI I.TZ.
I'liintlff.
JUDITH ANN BOOKHUUrZ,
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: JUDITH ANN BUOKIin.TZ
C/o i: <: SIM'I'Z, Route 36.
Punxsutawney, Pennsylvania
Vou, JirDITH ANN l!(M>KHULTZ.
are heieby notified that a Bill of Com-
plaint for Divorce and Amendment
has heen filed afalnat you, and you
are required to serve a copy of >our
Answer or Pleading to the Bill of
Complaint on the plaintiff's Attorney,
HOWARD S REISS, 1140 N E. 16.1rd
Street. North Miami Beach, Florida
and file the or!rlnal Answer or Plead-
in.: In the office of the Clerk of the
Circuit Court on or before the 2Sth day
of August, i960. If you fail to do so.
judgment by default will be taken
against you for the relief demanded in
thr Bill of Complaint
This notice shall be published once
each week for four Consecutive week*
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
DONK AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, thl* *5th diiy of July. AD.
INS.
I! B LEATHERMAN. Clerk.
Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida
(seal) Us K. M LYMAN.
Deputy Clerk
HOWARDS REISS
II10 N E 16.1rd Street
North Miami Beach, Florid*
Attoriiej for PUintiff
T/, 8/.-.-12-H
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUT COURT OF TH
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. *0C TQSt
ARLENE KRAMER WNZKTTA,
Plaintiff.
ION ATI US A. LANBim'A.
Defendant
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: lONATIl'S A. LANZETTA
716 East t'.rand Boulevard
Detroit, Michigan
Tou. IONATIUB A. LANZETTA. are
herebv notified that a Bill of Com-
plaint for Divorce ha* been filed
against >ou, and >ou are required to
serve a copy of your Antwer or Plead-
ing to the Bill of Complaint on the
Slalntlff* Attorney. WEINSTEIN *
rEINSTEIN, Uncoln Road. Mi-
ami Beach J. Morlda and file ihe
original Anawer or Pleading In the
of the Clerk of the Circuit Court
on or before the 29th day of August.
1M0. if sou fill to do so. judgment bv
default will be taken against you for
the relief demanded in the BUI or
Complaint .., .
This notice (hall be publish. I
each sseek for f.. utive week*
in t'i -H E1>)R1I'IAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
thl* Ifth day of July, AD
1ME. R LEATHERMAN, Clerk.
Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida
(seal) K_ H. RICE. JR..
Deputy Clerk
WCIVSTBINA WEINSTEIN
420 Lincoln Road
Mliml Bea<:h J, Florida
Attorney, for Plaintiff 7/ |/5.,t.,,
LIOAL NOTICI
IN THE COUNTY JUJQC'S COURT
IN ANCI FOR OAOE COUNTY.
FLORIOA. IN PROBATE
No. S0T77-C
IN RE; Estate of
PETER PAUL IRSA.
Deceased.
NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR
AOMINISTRAT.ON UPON ESTATE
OF PERSON BELIEVED
TO BE DEAD
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
WHEREAS. ANNA D. IRSA ha*
filed a Petition for Administration I'n-
".....ssary of PETER PAUL IRSA. a
n believed to he dead: evidence
will be presented before the Honorable
UBOROE T. CLARK, at his offices '"
the Dade Counts Court House. Miami.
Florida, at 11:00 A.M. on the SOth .las
>>f August. 19r.i> at which time the
Court will hear evidence concerning
the alleged absence of the *up|s>*ed
decedant and the circumstances and
duration thereof.
Anyone having any evidence aa to
the v/hareabouta ol the aald PETER
PAUL iusa should '.!> preaenl and
present such i-snleiue it luich :me
and place.
IhUed this 20th day of July, IMO
H ROBERT KOLTNOW
Attorney for ANNA D. IRSA
S29 West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida
T/tt-as, -
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to ergruge in
business under the fictitious nim ot
BBS CEE VENDING at Dade County.
Florida Intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court ol
r>ade County. Florida.
ROBERT BRA UN
AARON Cot.t.SMITH
Sole Owner*
7/22-29. N/.'.-12
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU.T IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY
Na. tOC 6807
S hiNLEY HUIE. INC.. a
Florida Corporation,
Plaintiff.
AI.BKRT JOHNSON and CLBOTHA
W. JOHNSON, hi* wife.
Defendants
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: ALBERT JOHNSON and
CI.EOTHA W JOHNSON,
his wife. Defendants
c/o Kate B. Johnson
1*47 Plneanonu Avenue
Maon. deorgla
TOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a Complaint to Foreclose the l-'lrst
Mortgage on the following described
real propert.s. to-wlt:
Lot Seventeen (17) In Block Twenty-
nine (29) of THIRD ADDITION To
RICHMOND HEK1HT8 B8TATES,
according to the Plat thereof, record-
ed In Plat Book S8 at Page .14. of the
Public Record* of Dade Count.v.
Florida: together with all the Im-
provement* located thereon, and all
furniture, furnishings, fixture* and
equipment contained therein,
ha* been filed against you, and sou
are hereby required to serve a copy of
sour Anawer or other pleading to
Plaintirrs Complaint on the Plaintiff's
Attorney. EDWARD 8 RBSNICK. 940
IJnc >ln Road, Miami Beach, Florida.
and file the original Answer or Plead-
ing in the Office of the Clerk of the
Circuit Court, on or before the 19th
day of Aua-uat. A.D.. 1?0. If you fall
to 4o o, Judgment by IWault will be
taken against yau for the relief de-
manded In the Complaint.
THIS NOTICE hall be published
once each week for four oonatcntrrd
week*. In The Jewiah Florldian.
Dated th 19th day of Juls, A.D.,
1990.
E. B. LEATHERMAN
Clerk of the Circuit Court
(seal) By: C P COPRLAND
Depute Clerk
EDWARD S. RESNICK
940 Linocln Road
Miami Beach. Florida
Attorney for Plaintiff
7/22-29. ':.-!2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, deslrinc to engage In
Sualneaa under the fictitious name of
ACS BY BENNETT at 121 North
Miami Avenue, Miami, Florida intends
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County.
F,0r'd,l MONA LISA. INC.
a Florida corporation
SNYDEIK
Attorney* for lion* Lisa, Inc.
,,^-tt, 8/5-11
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
iJewisti fk>rid/tart
solicits your legal notices.
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate serrice at legal
rates .
Dial I II 3-4605
for messenger serrice
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVBN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious r <
WEBER, THOMPSON & LEPCOVRT
at ir." B.W. 1 StreeL Miami 58. Flor-
ida Int.-iul to register wild nam- with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Morinu.
OTTO F WEBER
EDCAR Ii THOMPSON
SIDNEY LEIVOURT
SIS NT EV H I EVITCH
R. WARREN DAVIS
(1EORUE M. SIM. >\
RALPH M. T|Hb i iio
MYERS. HE!MAN* KAPLAN
Attorneys for Partners
USO S.W I Street
Miami K. hlorida
7/29. %lr>-12-19
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY iHVEN that
the undersigned, ii.-siring to eikgnBg in
business under Ihe fictitious n.me of
BEN WOLF COMPANY at 1-404 S.W.
Eir-i Si i eel. Mil...... I Inter la to
rea-l-ter said nam.- with the i'lerk of
the Circuit Court of Dude County,
Florida.
BEN wolf
SAMUEL R. STAHK
Attotiu-s for Applicant
7'22-^. */.->-12
IN TH" r.'RCO'T r-rnip rw
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DAOE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY
No. 60C 990
D1SHAN JOHN ZOBEN1CA,
Plalrftlff,
vs.
JUNE ZOBBNICA,
De't-n lant.
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
TO: JUNE BOBENICA
I lefandani
IgSSI l-'i .eland Avenue
Detroit, Michigan
YOU ARE HEREBY notified I
Bill of Complaint for Divorce, has
been filed agalnat sou and you are re-
quire! to serve a cops i,: youi >. aiarer
or other pleading on Plaintiff"* attor-
ney, Mil.TON A FRIEDMAN. Mil
Alnatej Building. Miami IS, Florida,
and file the original with the Clerk
of the Court on or hafoM th- 1Mb.
day of August. IMP. or judgment !>
default will be taken against you.
DATED thl* tvth d.is of Juls. 1MB.
at Miami. DaHe Counts. Hur
i: B LEATHERMAN
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Dude County. Florida
(seal) By: C. P. COPELANU
I >e|>ut\ 'lerk
MILTON A hiHIIODMAN
Attornes for Plaintiff
1111 Ain.-Ies Huil.lu.c
Miami .12. h'la.-hiH I-:.4
7/22-29. S/S-I2
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OT
FLORIDA IN AND FOR OAOC
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. SSC 96*0
JOHN I'.OKACll,
Plaintiff,
va.
shici.et BOKACH,
Defendant
SUIT FOR OiVORCS
TO: SHIRLEY lioKACH
R. D No 1
Industry. Pennsylvania
You SHIRLEY laiKAi'H are here-
lis notified that a BUI of Complaint
for Dis'orce has been filed against voo,
and you are re<|iilred to serve a coy
of sour Answer or IMeadtng to the
Rill of Complaint on th- plaintiffs
Attorney. ANOEIjO A AI.I. 400 Aina-
ley Building. Miami v:, Florida and
file the oijfgliiul Answer or Fleadlng
In the office of th.- Clerk of the cult Court n or I,, lor.- the l"'h day
of August. ISM. If sou fail to do ao.
Judgment by default wilt tie taken
against you for the relief demanded in
the Bill of Complaint.
Tics notice shall be pitbllah -' once
each Week for four On*.....PS..- SVeekM
iii THE JEWISH EU'UIIMAN.
DONE ND ORDERED at Miami,
Horlda. this 1.1th day of luly. A D.
I MM.
i: i: LEATHERMAN, I Ii rk.
Circuit Court, Dade County, Horida
iseal) B) C L. ALEX aNDER,
i'.-Iiut> I .erg
ANGELO A All
4-i Alnsl.s Huildlng
Miami 32. Florida
Atlorne.s for Plaintiff
-st-aft. tm
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICI-: IS HEREBV CIV EN that
the undersigned, desiring to e igatee In
business under the flctltlou* name of
DU RARBY HAIRDRESSERS at 209
Ale utar ave.. Coral Cables. Fl in-
tend to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Morlda
ESTHER TROTTA.
I.YDIA FKU'EROA
HAROLD STBUatPV
Attornes for Applicant
fK< Blscayue Bldg.
7/1K-22-29. s/T.
NOTICE UNh'H
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREHi OivcN tha*
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
LIBBY APARTMENTS at 1024-1029
Penns.slvanla Avenue, Miami Beach.
Mori.la Intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court ef
Dade County, Morida.
SAMUEL ABENSoN
LILLIAN ARENSON
MAX R SILVER
Attorney for Applicants
7/XJ-29. J/S.lz
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
ANCIE A KATHY, HAIR STYLISTS
at 497 N.E. 197th St.. No. Miami Reach
Intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
Count.v. Morlda.
PALACE OF BEAUTY. INC.
a Fla. corp.
8NTDER A YOUNC.
Attorney* for S'v>ii ,mt
1140 N.E. ItSrd St.
No. Miami Beach
7/18-22-29, /R
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU TIN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIOA. IN CHANCERY
No. 90C BMC
DANIEL B c VSIKK. !*, Srt
Plaintiff,
s -
VIKCiNIA A. CAMERON,
I >.'fendant.
NOTICE BY PUBL CATrON
TO: Virginia A Cam.- q
I&13 BejMilna Road, N K.
Washington. DC
Yoo are herel.s notified that a Coaa-
plalnl for Divorce has been filed
against you and you are required to
a com "f roar answer or other
lile.idiiiic on Plaintiff's Attorneys,
CAIN. ISIS FARBMAN. S930 VT.
Flagler St.. Miami. Fla.. and file the
original of same in the office of tkn
Clerk of the Circuit Court on or befosm
th. Bad day of August, !*?, otrser
wise a Default Judgment will be taken
il-St .Soil
Dated at Miami. Morlda. this 20U
das of Juls. mo.
E B LEATHERMAN,
Clerk of Circuit Court
Dude ('omits. Florida
B] K M LYMAN
l>eputy Clerk
7 22-29. 8/-e-I2
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
INI AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIOA IN PROBATE
N*. 500*1
IN RE: Estate of
M'.RAHAM HIRSCH.
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Fwraona Hav-
ing C alms or Ifcrtmtnds Against Said
Estate:
Yon ne hereby notified and reanle-
ed to present any claims and demand*
which you mas base .:.i-~. the
tate of ABRAHAM HIRSCH deeeaairl
lit.- of Dade Counts, M,-ida. to the
Counts Judges of Dade County, and
file the same in their offices in the
Counts Courthouse in >nde County,
Florida, within eight ealewdae saentha
from the date of the frist publication
hereof, or the same will ba barred.
MARY HIRSCH, Executrix, nd
MARION STERN. Executor, the
Last Will and Testament of
ABRAHAM HIRSCH
By: HERMAN T. ISIS. Attorney-
CAIN. ISIS A FARBMAN
Attorney*
R9JI0 W Magler Street
Miami. Morlda
7/22-19. 8/..-1S
ATTENTION ATTORNEYS!
CORPORATION Ot TV I TS
Lowest Prices Quickest Delivery
in South Florida
Call THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN at
FH :.-!.


Pag* 12-A
-JtmlstncrkMar
Friday. Aug^ 5^
The Changing
Congo Crisis
y MAX LERNER
State Dep't
Airs 'Concern'
About Boycott
Continued from P* 1 A
a general solution of the basic on
flict. such problems as boycott.-.
The long overdrawn account, of humanity .n Afnca are f.nally be,nE ""I* "**?*** SUS^wi
presented for settlement That the settlement should be demanded .Arb "**." fl'','T: *
most dramatically in the case of the Belgian Congo is one of those
ironies of history which are constantly hitting us in the face in this day
of reckoning
The fact is. every' student of Afnca knows, that Belgian rule in
the Congo and the adjoining Ruanda Irundi ha- in the past half century ^,*t"a','e^' D\~ tne effort* of the CnH
I -;nce the death of the execrated Leopold at 88. been one of the f.w in ^ Nallon"s 0ur Government con-
stances of decent, enlightened, and progressive colonial administration tmues ,Q ,upport in |uilest meas
in Africa. Yet it is m the Congo that the departing whites have been ^ ^^j effort-
subjected to the worst personal humiliations and outrages, and it is in
the Congo that the structure of self-government has most miserably "You may be assured that di-
broken down. crimination by the Arab Govern-
How does one explain this" Pan of the explanation lies in the ments against Shulsinger Brothers
backwardness of the Congolese social structure, and the continuing and other American companies is
pattern of tnbal feuds and hatreds hich are now transferred to the a matter of great concern to our
whites. But mostly the fault lies with the idea which wa- a: the core Government. The Government of
of Belgian rule. It was the idea that one people can treat another Kuwait's letter will be cited as we
people like children and then expect them to behave like adults continue to register our Govern-
The Belgians built clean and modern factories for the Congolese f*'' disapproval of Arab boycott
and fine hospitals and clinics, and neat white bouses for them to live in activities Meanwhile, we shall con-
But until three years ago they allowed them no part in governing them f-tuwe to do what we can to facilitate
selves. And the little colony of Belgian administrators kept aloof from progress toward a solution of the
the 13 milhon natives They live as far away from us." said one Con- ro(* problem from which these un-
golese. "as if they inhabited the planet Sirius." They knew them only fortunate boycott and blacklisting
as servants and workers. They regarded the Congolese people as wards practice- stem
to be cared for. with kindness and of course with profits for their trouble
Sob
ana nw in ave., 1
Temple Tifereth Jacob Sisterhood -.today from am Chain*!
will have its regular monthly run-' Hra. Siaaon Botner
mage sale at Stevens Ma
-t and NW 27th ave.
believe that effective and peace-
able progress toward a resolution
of the fundamental problem can
be made only through a spirit of
accommodation on both side.-, fa-
HIALEAH VOTERS!
ELECT
M. E. "Milt" Thompson
Hialeah's First
COUNTY I
COMMISSIONER
PUll LIVER 5A TUISDAY' AUGUST 9r.
VOTE fO* THE INDEPENDENT CANDIDATE
Pd. Hoi Mi
*
They ran a decent, germ-proof, antiseptic paternal operation, bringing fyW-JtoisijtO
all the modern improvements into the jungle They came to grief be-
Doace
cause even with the best of intentions paternalism is not enough
*
Mollie Kahaner Si^erhood of
Congregation Monticello Park is
IN 1*5 I SPENT SEVERAL WEEKS in the Congo, long enough to j sponsoring a "Night to Remem-
get the feel of the place, too short for any real study of it I saw the i ber" dance as a fund-raising proj-
Pigmy villages in the heart of the rain-forest, was caked with the dusr: ect for tne congregation's new tem-
of the long parched stretches, saw the factone, and the new housing ; p|e M under construction. The
developments in Elizabethville and Stanleyville dlnce wi ^ held Aug 13 at the
There were two points at which I caught a glimpse of events to Americana hotel,
come. One was in a conversation with a number of Congolese evolues"
young natives who had been picked by the Belgians for education and
training, to develop into a native elite. As the chosen ones, they were
presumably also the safe ones from the Belgian viewpoint, yet they e*
pressed discontent with the slow progress of freedom The other was
when a young Belgian official told me bitterly that the leaders of the
big business corporation which ran and controlled the Congo were too
smug about their accomplishments and too stuck in their ways to know
what was happening in the minds of the Congolese.
He turned out to be a better prophet than I had anticipated Lead
ers were developing among the Congolese who were determined to get
freedom. The All-African People's Conference, at Accra in Ghana in
1959. was the turning-point. Immediately after it the LeopoMville riots
broke out. Nothing the Belgians could do from that point could prevent
their being ousted from the Congo and the setting up of a native repub
lie. The dream of freedom seemed to have been fulfilled in the heart of
Africa.

BUT HAS IT? THE CONGOLESE got their independence from
Belgium, but they did not achieve freedom. This is the weakness of the
dream of freedom: if a people does not have along with it a capacity
for self-government and a trained democratic elite to carry it out. the
dream of freedom becomes a nightmare.
By treating the Congolese as children the Belgians kept an admin
istrative corps from developing there as it has developed in the British
colonial areas. The result has been the breakdown of the new govern
ment. the foolish move of the Congolese in ousting the Belgian armv
officers without whom the army wa- a cipher, the beating of the Euro
peans which gave the Belgians their impulse and excuse to reoccupy
the Congo.
There is another way of putting it. which I owe to Peter Ritner's ex-
citing new book. The Death of Africa" (MacmiUan. I960* Tne Bel
gians brought modern industry to the Congo, and the new industries
brought urbanization. The old tribal villages were broken up. and with
them the old social controls. The new cities were built, but they have
not developed a new set of social controls such as our own big cities
have. In the crisis of liberation and hate the proletanat of the new
cities lost their heads, and they are in danger of losing their new
nationhood.
The big element of hope in the Congo crisis is the roh* of the United
Nations. With the danger of the Conga becoming an East-West cockpit,
because of the new stubbornness of the Belgians and the obvious effort
of the Russians to use the Congo for their anti-West campaign only the
UN can make some sense of the chaos.
ELECT
,
HARRY S.
EUBANKS
HIALEAH METRO COMMISSIONER
VOTE AUG. 9th PULL LEVER 2-A
DIGNITY LEADERSHIP RELIABLE
* DADE COUNTY RESIDENT FOR 30 YEARS*
* BUSINESSAAAN FOR 20 YEARS
Pd. Pol. Adv.

Elect
Vernon J.
ASHLEY
HioleofVs #1 Choice For
COUNTY COMMISSIONER
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BY.JflAlllE
t1*y
oman s
World
Raymond and Karena Wise absolutely snowed
under with all the newspapers and magazines
they receive, but find time for one more impor-
tant one The Jewish Floridian ... Son David,
^written up in Newsweek on June 27, is the well-
known correspondent for the New York Herald
Tribune Son William is managing editor of
valier Magazine Karena says that if she doesn't read every
w-paper every day, it becomes a guilt complex ...
Fun for the It Simkowitz family Philip and Sara are at the
?binson Carusoe Camp Ii, Lucy, son Mike, and Grandmother
na Simkowitz will soon be on their way to Belgium, France, Hol-
ld and Luxemburg After all that, Mike will continue to tour
pthern Europe Already on her way to Scandinavia, Russia
|ri Poland is the o'her member of the itinerant Simkowitz family
daughter Elizabeth ...
Carol Rosenfeld, of Washington, D.C., visiting her grandmother,
rdie Mazo Carol helped bake the cookies that are going to
r cousin, Mindy, at Camp Ocala in Umatilla Mindy's par-
ts, Mr. and Mrs. Morton D. Stubins, will deliver them in person.
a*
Ruth Weinstein, a junior at Brandeis University, returning
ig. 9 after a two-month tour of Israel, Greece, Switzerland, Italy,
ance and England Traveling with the National Students
Isn., Ruth wrote her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Isidor Weinstein, 7720
^ron ave., all about a blizzard and 30-degree temperature the
up hit some ten days ago in Switzerland ... It should happen
90 degree blistered Miami. ..
Murray and Eileen Levine flew to New York to see her grand-
(rents and relatives, in addition to taking in some Broadway fare
Murray is active in the Miami-Gables Zionist District, and
ileen is a past president of the Naomi group of Hadassah Cur-
fntly. she's membership dues secretary of the Miami chapter .
Mrs. Pauline Miller back in Bay Harbor following a family
union in Elizabeth, N.J., attended by many notables, including a
pw York senator The family gathering discussed the sud-
^n "discovery" of a Warsaw, Poland, cousin who managed to sur-
ie the Nazi holocaust ... A noted actor and dramatist, he was
cognized by other members of the family on the occasion of a
it to Israel, where one.of his plays had bean produced The
|r lei branch of the family contacted the Elizabeth branch, which
turn broke the good news to Pauline.

Up through New England for the Boston Symphony Music
stival at Lenox Then to Williamstown, and there (Catherine
Irs. George) Lubow stayed at the Williams Inn built in 1790 .
he sense of history: awe-inspiring ...
The Joseph Duntovs had company ... Mrs. Maurice Lev and
pr children, Benita Jane and Peter Benjamin, and niece, Phyllis
loswkk, came calling They used to live here Dr. Lev, for
lt director of pathology at Mt. Sinai Hospital, is now director of
ke HelUMnJintitute for Research and Training in Gogemtal Heart
Incase in Chicago
Siegfried Landau* music director of the Brooklyn Philharmonia.
M appointed to the same post of the Chattanooga Opera Assn. .
(is sister, Lotte LandauMrs. Nathan Glover of Miamilast ap-
tared under his baton as piano soloist at the Brooklyn Academy
Music in January, 1958.
The, name of Daniel Broad's first great-grandson, Daniel Jacob
|i:--fl, is being inscribed in the Golden Book of the Jewish National
jnd in Jerusalem Dan's honorary president of the JNF Coun-
l of Greater Miami Grandfather Shepard Broad, mayor of Bay
[arbor Islands, was among the charter organizers and members
the Miami Beach Zionist District...
First to Milwaukee to attend a wedding, then to Chicago for
iree busy weeks of .being wined and dined, and now Mrs. Albert
l.irmak and her mother, Mrs. Lulu Gluekauf, are back home and
|red...
Sidney Schwartz will stay home and watch over their French
ile, Richi, while wife Esther leaves with their houseguest, Mrs.
ra Brown, for Chicago, where Esther will babysit with her grand-
lildren, while she visits their mother and father, Ronnie and Meta
erger...
When Wendy Unger. daughter of the Dr. Harold Ungers, gets
Scout Camp at Winding Creek, she won't be such a tenderfoot .
lie Girl Scouts of Miami Beach have had a taste of camping out,
id it won't be a new experience for Wendy.
Ml
Rabbi A. Schwartz ends his vacation at the Winter Haven, and
Hums home Sunday to 528 Simonton St., Key West...
While the assorted children of the Judge Milton Friedmans,
>r. Melvin Beckers, and Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Rauzin are away at
|amp, the three couples will spend a long weekend at the Indies
souse in the Keys .. .
New facet at the Popa Enjoying the music Sunday were
>r. and Mrs. Leo Kupper. Margaret Newman Steam and husband
Jeorge, and the newest Miami Beach home-owners, Phil and Evelyn
etalmy ...
First to Chicago to stay with the Lawrence Guthmanns, who
Ire winter residents here, and then on to New York, where she will
fdo the town," are the immediate plans of Ruth Guthmann.

Around the World in Eighty Days The Herman (Maynards
lewelry) Rubins are off again .". Fae and Herman left their
>iLido Isle home July 28, frying over the top of the globe from
nchorage for two weeks in Tokyo and Hong Kong Then on
Singapore, Bangkok, Rangoon, Calcutta and Delhi Could be
}he couple want to make sure the walls of the Taj Mahal are stud-
ied with real diamonds and rubles Thereafter it will be Bom
bay, Teheran, and a tour of Israel, including a week in Tel Aviv .
Vhen the itinerary resumes it will be Istanbul, Rome, Lisbon, and
'aria, where the Rubins plan to meet Sam Blank and his Bea .
'tans also call tor Rosh Hashona in Paris, Yom Kippur in London,
[where they remain until Oct. 4 Here, they'll meet the Arnold
[Seeders and Joseph Liptoos The Liberte takes them back to
I New York, and they return home Oct. 15 Eighty days precisely.

Capt George Simon writing friends from Ft. Bragg, N.C.,
where he's on a two-week teaching stint .at the Foreign Language
I School of STRAC ... .
Pretty two-year-old Alicia with the bright red-gold hair excited
about moving into a new house at NE 170th st. ... So are mother
"dTeurish Floridian
Miami, Florida, Friday, August 5, 1960
Section B
AM AMERICAN CHALLENGE TO COMPLACENCY
Leader Discusses Jewish Agency
By ROSE L. HALPRIN
During the oast f*w months.
leaders of Jewish national organ-
izations have voiced grave con-
cern over the state of Jewish ed-
ucation in this country. The
phrase "Jewish education a
mile wide and an inch deep" has
been used repeatedly to highlight
the fact that a notable increase
in numbers has been accompa-
nied by a disconcerting lack of
depth in our educational work. If.
as one would hope, these solemn
pronouncements are followed by-
appropriate action, one of the
most crucial problems in Amer-
ican Jewish life may at least re-
ceive proper attention.
The Jewish Agency for Israel
which has taken an active inter-
est in the field of American Jew-
ish education for the past decade,
welcomes any sign that an era of
unwarranted complacency may
be about to give way to honest
self-evaluation and new construc-
tive efforts. The Agency's own
Department of Education and
Culture, which was established
under the guidance of the late
Chayim Greenberg in 1949, has
consistently called for a deepen-
ing of the content of Jewish edu-
cation in this country, for better
teacher training, more adequate
curricula, improved text books
and other teaching aids Yet dur-
ing the early phases of the Agen-
cy's work, such calls did not meet
with a ready response. American
Jewry, preoccupied w.th the ou'-
tOSt 1. HALPKIN
... affective ageat
ward manifestations of a flourish-
ing community life, seemed un
willing to face that inner lack
of meaning which baffles and
alienates a new genration.
Agency's Roje
If there had been a gradual
change in the climate of Jewish
education in the United States,
credit for this development goes
to many dedicated organizations
and individuals. Yet it seems to
me that the Jewish Agency has
made a significant contribution
CHAYEVSKY OPUS
Teen-Age Risa Schwartz
Star in Her Own Right
Continued on Page -B
Youth and candor are perhaps
the first words that leap to the
mind in a description of Risa
Schwartz, daughter of the late
world-renowned actor and founder
of the Yiddish Art Theatre in New
York, Maurice Schwartz, star in
her own right at the age of 18, and
recently guest at the Organization
for Rehabilitation through Train-
ing United Jewish Appeal Lunch-
eon held at the Hotel Plaza in New
York.
ORT is the world's largest vol-
untary training agency, maintain-
ing 631 installations in 19 coun-
tries. Its largest single operation is
in Israel, where it is responsible
for about half the vocational train-
ing. Almost completed, the Syn-
galowski Center near Tel Aviv, a
giant ultra modern vocational
school unrivalled in the entire Mid-
dle East, was built by Women's
American ORT, which planned and
sponsored the Plaza luncheon on
behalf of the UJA at which Miss
Schwartz appeared.
Dark-haired, slender and exoti-
cally Semitic, Miss Schwartz
charmed an audience of 300 in a
brief, cogent talk in which she
praised the work of UJA and ORT
as "handmaidens of the Jewish ex-
istence, survival and progress,"
and expressed the hope that Jews
everywhere would "put their shoul-
ders to these two great cogwheels
which keep the Jewish people ever
moving forward."
Though still in her teens and
graduated from high school only
last June, Risa Schwartz is a stage
veteran and one "of the troupe"
since she was 18. She got her fust
part in "Schwcr zu Zain a Yid."
"My role." she recalls, "consisted
solely of giggling. But when I gig-
gled, the whole audience giggled
as well. It was infectious, I guess
I was an enormous success.
From then on, I had parts steadily
in my fathers productions, and by
the time I was 16, I played his
leading lady."
This was in Buenos Aires, when
she played Jessica in Ari Ibn-Za-
hav's "Shylock and his Daughter,"
based on "The Merchant of Ven-
ice."
"In a sense," says Miss Schwartz,
"I feel like an'ambassador a
kind of roving ambassador of the
Jewish people. We've toured in
Argentina, Chile, Uruguay. South
Africa, Canada. My father at the
time of his death was playing to
packed houses in Israel, which I
visited in 1951. One gets a sense
of the kinship and unity of Jews
all over the world, and this is a
most gratifying and sustaining
feeling."
The most closely-knit and well-
organized Jewish diaspora commu-
nity Miss Schwartz remembers as
that of Buenos Aires. "I was es-
pecially drawn to their youth,
which is vibrant, alert and vitally
interested in and concerned with
Israel. Many of them have gone to
Israel as pioneers, and others have
trained or studied there for some
period of time. Their high spirit is
magnetic and inspiring both, and I
felt myself strongly attracted by
their keen buoyancy."
Miss Schwartz's part as the dis-
traught daughter in the Broadway
hit by Paddy Chayevsky, "The
Continued on Page 5-B
The 25th World Zionist Con-
gross will bo hold in Jeruse-
,em noxt December. In addi-
tion, f i v regional Zionist
Congresses, including on* in
America on Nov. 17, are
scheduled to precede the in-
ternational Jerusalem moot-
ing. The Zionist movement
and its future are increasing-
ly a source of controversy in
today's head lines Recently,
Israel Prime Minister David
Ben-Gurion likened Zionism
to a scaffold for a building
which continues unnecessar-
ily to hamper the function of
the building long after its
construction has boon con-
cluded.
Hero, Mrs. Rose L. Hal-
prin, acting chairman of the
Jewish Agency Executive,
and well known women's
loader, presents her views on
aspects of this heated ques-
tion.
towards these efforts to secure
a broader acceptance of more
meaningful educational goals.
The essence of this contribution,
as I see it. has been a matter of
-quality rather than quantity. Con-
cerned with depth rather than
numbers, we have projected a
concept of intensified. Israel-cen-
tered studies which was little
known a decade ago and which,
over the years, has acted as an
effective catalytic agent in the
field of Jewish education.
There are some who contend
that the Jewish Agency should
properly restrict itself to "Zion-
ist education" and leave the
broader field of Jewish education
to other American bodies. How-
ever, it is hard to see where one
could draw the line between these
two areas. How can there be a
proper Jewish education without
a broad framework of eternal
Jewish values?
Jewish Education
The late Hayim Greenberg apt-
ly expressed this inter-relation-
ship of Zionist and Jewish edu-
cation when he stated in his ad-
dress before the 23rd World Zion-
ist Congress: "If one is not to be
indifferent to Jewish survival and
to one's own belonging to Jewry,
one must be imbued with the con-
tent and values of Jewish culture
and Jewish spirit. This cannot be
achieved by propaganda. It de-
mands a more fundamental and
Continued en Page 34
\


MISS USA SCHWARTZ
Ulw ytyfftrW


Page 2-B
*JenJsl ftcrkfiar
Pickled Fish Fillets Beat the Heat
By LEAH LEONARD starch Cook 3 minutes longer over
increased teat, starring till smooth
Ju>t to keep on the -culinary dunn? ,he cooklng No arrang<1
a.ert during t hi s month of hot :h, ned ,1>h ,,,,,,. ,n the ^
eather and cfulted nourishment. Crtnta,ncr We Uvr g,arrd crock
>< keep some Pickled Fi.-h Fillets
in a covered glass bov| in the re-
frigerator tor quick-easy serving
indoors or out. Here is the recipe.
PICKLED FISH FILLETS
4 to 6 fish fillet> i any firm-
at available-
'-.- cup sifted flour
(packed in soy bean oil)
' teaspoon celery salt
i
3 tablespoons soy sauce (op-
tional i
Cooked n.-e should be rinsed un-
der running hot water for best re-
mits. Heat the oil in a large fry
mg pan and fry the prepared green
nions only till soft Turn the beat-
en eggs over onions stirring till
then add the sardines, eel-
.ry salt and soy sauce and stir in
hi- prepared rice while it is hot.
merit of plain boiled sma potatoes T fu --*- .a ._ .
Toss with two forks and serve in a
cry open-top container with cover i
Turn the onion and sauce over
the top. shaking the container
slightly to distribute Place the bay
leaves and peppercorns on top. cov-
er and refrigerate till ready to
-erve. at least 24 hours after prep
aration. Keeps well for 2 week-,
too. Excellent with an accompam
3 teaspoons salt
A dash of seasoning icelery garnished with minced parsley or
-alt. curry powder, mixed celery leaves, potato salad, or. the
fbltaaJaaa] Rice Dish
Serves 8 to 10.
sliced

bowl or on a platter.
Serves 6 to 8.

Here's a helpful Culinary Cut:
WEST COAST FRIED RICE DISH T,) Prevent discolored finger- when
preparing fresh carrots, wash them
4 cups cooked nee in cold water, drain then scrub
3 tablespoons salad oil or vege- them with your metal sponge (the
table shortening kind used for scouring pots and
1 cup finely diced green onions pansi. Slice for cooking; grate for
3 egg*, slightly beaten using in molded salads: or cut into
1 cup minced smoked sardines thin strip* for out-of hand eating
Miami Women are Eye-Witnesses
To Medical History at Kiryat Hadassah
A number of Greater Miami vital to Israel, that Hadassah has
women, member.- of the Miami been doing in the fields of health.
Beach chapter of Hadassah. were youth rehabilitation and vocation
an eyewitness to medical hi-tory al education
in Israel on Wednesday. on Dedication Day. the bu
The) had the unique privilege of tilled with Hadassah pilgrim- turn
participating in the official dedi- ed westward out of Jerusalem
double fold of paper towels Place cation ceremonies for the $25 mil- past the hill from which the grave
uVed onion, in the frying pan Hadassah Hebrew Univemtj dor Herzl. founder of mod-
v:negar and br..vv .,.,, Center a: Kirvat Hadae ern Zionism, looks out upon bJa
and bring to a boil Let cook S to to Hadassah Town on the weal vision redeemed
lo minutes or till onion i soft ern >| Jerusalem
herbs-
' cup salad oil
2 large onions, peeled &
thin
1 cups vinegar
2 tablespoons dark brown sugar
1 table.-poon cornstarch
6 bay leaves and 12 pepper-
corns, optional
Cut the fish fillets into serving
portions Pat dry with paper
towels. Dip each piece of fish in
flour that has been mixed with
the salt and seasoning of your
choice (We prefer the curry powd
er. using 1 tablespoon < Heat the
oil in a large frying pan and as
soon as hot enough to quickly
brown a small piece of bread
crust, place the prepared fillets in
and fry over moderate heat till
nicely browned on under side
Turn and brown the other sides
Laft out carefully and drain on a
Arlene Forster. 2225 SW 11th ter.. and Harrie4 Beookman. 13
SW 6th St.. on the sun deck of the SS Bahama Star prior to
"anchor* aweigh" for a cruiae to Nassau. Ths air-condition*!
Bahama Star sails regularly from Miami under the auspices oj
the Eastern Shipping Corp.. Pier 3.
low he..t i- be-t for this then add
\ed cold water and corn
You're Rich
When You're Healthy!
Attending were afrsdsmsi Mor-
i Alexander, Eva
Blum, Nut Barth. Esther Braunun,
Anna S Melnick. Ethel K.vkm.
Ann Wemkle. and Elisabeth Zeal-
ier
They came to Israel primarily
for the dedication of the Medical
Center as members of the Hadas
sah Pilgrimage to I-rael which in
eluded more than 400 leaders and
members of Hadassah from all T*TT ^JTJfc lT '1*' UP UI
n.ii *,. ,T "" of be rock the splendid modern
upon
pa-t the sprawl-
immigrant township of K.rvat
Vovel The sculptured rid
march towards the distant Me 1
ranean. their summits peppered
with tiny red-roofed cottages, their
flanks seamed with terraces on
which olive trees and grapevines
thrive.
And on a lower slope sita the
cypress-girt village of Ein Karem,
like a print out of an ancient Bible
And above it. in this rugged and
historic setting, there grow up out
ster David Ben-Gurion of Israel;
Ogden Reid. United States Ambas-
r to Israel: Dr. Minam K.
Freund. national president of Ha-
i.-sah; Prof Benjamin Mazar.
president of the Hebrew I'niver-
-!>, and Dr Kalman J Mann, di-
r general of the Hadassah
al Organization
This w is Hadassah's great con
tkw to [srseJ the Medics! Cea>
Inetodea a 50o-hed
'.tal w.th service lab-
BSrata mother and
child pavilion for maternity and I
nfant care; the Rosensohn OutpJ
tient Clinic, capable of handlii*l
more than 200.000 patient vuitrl
annually; the Hebrew Universbvf
Medical School, the only medics']
school in Israel, founded in 1949by]
he Hebrew University and Had&l
sah: and the Henrietta Szold Schaofl
>f Nursing and Residence.
This complex of 17 buildings, om
-uned by an American archttatU
'" considered one of the moal um
to-date Medical Centers m tat|
Center dedication, they had an op-
portunity to tour Israel, from Dan
to Elath. visiting the major citie
TASTE
COUNTS, TOO!
Tantalizing flavor,
custard-smooth
parts of the nited States. In the ,
two weeks prior to the Medical ^u,,d,ns of ,he new Hadassah-He
1 brew University Medical Center
Thousands of Israelis. Jews.
Arabs and Christians, were gath-
of Jerosalem7Haifa"CTeiTv,vV.,,the 2ft 1.?".*'*' fi"! aU
settlements, the varied indu-trn-
and Biblical site- which provide
an awe inspiring experience of
transport back in time to the begin
ning of civilization.
parts of the country. And there, at
a central point, was the colorful
Avenue of American State Flag-"
made up ol state flags that had
been presented to leaders of Ha-
dassah by governors all over the
And they had an opportunity to United States.
see for themselves the work so Addresses were by Prune Mini-
TO LOW
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I


Auguat 5. I860
s-1-. i'
*Jmi3*fhrkteMJ
Page 3-^
foman Leader Eyes Jewish Agency
Continue* *rmm P* 1-6
laniz**' Jewish education than
liven to a great portion of West-
Jewry in our time. From the
ndpolnt of Jewish surrivat-*r-
West, consequently, educa-
to Mewishness' is far more
-,l than what we call specia-
lly 'Zionist education." Ope can
ver be a 'Zionist by will' if one
not a 'Jew by will,' if one lacks
awareness of participating in
long dramatic history of be-
a Jtw."
("he aim of the Jewish Agency's
utaUoral program is what
eenberg termed "organic edu-
itu.i> to Jewishness." In keeping
fb this all-embracing goal, the
: e n c y cooperates with all
Ends, factions, and religious
bvement in American Jewish
in order to disseminate know-
ge and appreciation of those
flues which encompass the total-
of Jt >vish experience and Jew-
st-lf identification: our relig-
|is and cultural heritage; He-
p* language and literature:
til close contact with modern
r.n'1 This concentration on what
lifies rather divides Jews
roughout the world has enabled
I lo cooperate with widely diver-
nt groups and to concentrate
basic issues in Jewish educa-
[n financial terms, educational
cultural activities in the Dia-
[>ra absorb only a small frac-
\i\ of the Jewish Agency's funds
currently account for only
out one percent of its total
Iget. Yet these programs are
up in such a way that their
liirt on education activities
rried cut by the local commu-
nity itself is tar greater than the
modest expenditure would' indi-
cate.
CpartHojri
Because of financial (imitations
and because of the fact that
there are a number of competent
well-established bodies operating
in the field of American Jewish
education, the Jewish Agency has
sought to cooperate with existing
organizations rather than to con-
duct educational activities under
its own auspices. In addition, the
Agency has endeavored to initi-
ate educational projects in areas
where Hebrew and the study of
Israel have not keen accorded
the interest and attention com-
mensurate with their value and
importance, and has tried to fos-
ter better understanding and full-
er appreciation of the role of Is-
rael in the destiny of Jewry and
Judaism.
Space does not permit an ex-
haustive listing of the many cul-
tural and educational projects
which have been initiated by the
New York Executive of the Jew-
ish Agency during the past eleven
years. Y e t a cursory sampling
may suffice to reveal the pioneer-
ing nature of this work which was
designed to open new vistas and
to stimulate and encourage the
search for more effective teach-
ing methods.
It was the Jewish Agency
which ten years ago emphasized
the need for modern secular Jew-
ish dayschools and offered guid-
ance and a small but significant
measure of financial support to
those groups who were ready to
experiment with what.
It was the Jewish Agency which
encouraged the study of Hebrew
by American Jewish adults
fun
r in
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through such novel incentives and
teaching methods as the Jerusa-
lem Certificate of Proficiency in
Hebrew and the first American
Ulpan.
It was the Jewish Agency
which, in close contact with a
wide variety of educational in-
stitutions drew attention to the
need for enlarged programs of
Hebrew and Yiddish studies in
American high schools and uni-
versities.
It was the Jewish Agency which
established the Theodor Herzl In-
stitute in New York whose popu-
lar lectures and seminars on
Jewish and Zionist topics attract
some 22,000 persons a year.
It was the Jewish Agency which
brought Israeli teachers to small j
Jewish communities in the Unit-1
ed States to alleviate the critical
shortage of qualified personnel, j
At the same time, the Agency j
through its Hayim Greenberg In- j
stitute in Jerusalem offered fu-
ture American Jewish teachers1
the opportunity to gain first-hand'
acquaintance of modern Israel
and to study Hebrew as a living.
- everyday language.
On a Global Seal*
The over-all educational and
. cultural program of the Jewish
Agency which for most coun-
tries outside the United States is
administered from Jerusalem
headquarters operates on a j
global scale, Jewish Agency j
teachers and teaching materials;
are sent to over twenty different j
countries, including such com-
munities as India and Iran which
have few local facilities for the
training of Jewish teachers. No
other Jewish national or interna-
tional organization operating an
educational program reaches so
directly and deeply into so many
Jewish communities aroand the
globe.
The Jewish activities of the
Jewish Agency outside the Unit-
ed States are as important and,
in some instances, even more de-
cisive than the work done by our
New York office. Yet in address-
ing myself to American readers,
I have chosen to concentrate on
our program in. this country be-
cause it is here that we are fac-
ing a crucial test. If the expres-
sions of concern offered by Amer-
ican Jewish leaders remain mere
words, if there Is no effective
challenge to complacency and If
lip-service rather than action
dominate the field of American
Jewish education, then all shin-
ing community centers and new
Temples notwithstanding, the can-
cer of assimilation will continue
to eat into the substance of Amer-
ican Jewish life.
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.


Page 4 B
+Jels*ncrk&r
Jewish Floridian Exclusive
Your M
c
ARRIAGE COUNSELOR
Miami's Nationally Famous Marriage CotsstLOR and Althur
Living with one wife, as every husband learns
sooner or later, creates a host of problems. Laving
with several wives tends to make life even more
complicated. Taking a leaf from their Semitic
neighbors, the ancient Hebrews solved this one as
readily and as wisely as they have solved many
other more perplexing ones.
To indulge their polygamous proclivities, the
Hebrews of the Bible followed the practice of alter-
nately spending one night with one wife, and one
night with another, a custom still extant among the
tribes of the Syrian-Arabian desert.
For the most part, the arrangement worked
fairly well. Each of the wives cooked for the hus-
band a day in turn, and on that day it was her priv-
ilege to have the husband spend the night with her.
Sometimes the wives struck a bargain for the priv-
ilege of being with the husband. Leah, it will be
recalled, gave Rachel the mandrakes (a plant sup-
posed in the Middle East to make barren women
fertile and impotent men potent). Therefore."
promised Rachel," he (Jacobi shall lie with thee to-
night for thy son's mandrakes." (Gen. 30:15).
Among the Rwala Beduouins of today, a man
who has two wives must share his time equally be-
tween them. Each wife cooks for him on alternating
days, and he is supposed to spend the night with her,
right, incidentally, enforced by tribal custom.
Fashionable Custom
A neglected wife has rights that even her polyg
amous husband is bound to obey F'or one thing, she
is entitled to compensation for the night the recal
citrant husband should have spent with her. compen-
sation being either a goat or sheep. For another, she
can complain to her own family If. after proper
overtures, the reluctant husband is still adamant,
he must pay compensation Among the Trabin tribe,
the husband la hailed before the local sheiks and.
if found guilty, is fined a fixed sum which goes to
the neglected wife.
Polygamy in both primitive and ancient soci-
eties was not only fashionable but useful. Since
woman was little more than a chattel, she helped
clear the brush, took care of the home, prepared the
food, and did a host of other chores which contril)
uted to her value and to the aid and comfort of her
lord and master.
Obviously, the more wives a man had. the great-
er the amount of wealth produced and hence the
more income for the family as well. Nor did a first
rife necessarily object to her husband taking a
KCOOd. It is true, of course, that there was apt to
be jealousy and strife between the co-wives It is
true. too. that there was competition for the favon
of the prnileaed husband, as well a- sharp malry
for ..n advantageous position for the children
As against th,e obvious dtndvanUfea there
vie considerable advantages for the trivet Involved.
On the one hand, being a eo-wlfe Increased her -t,i
tus in a polygamous society and gave her a feeling
of importance Obviously a woman who was mar-
ried to a man who could afford more than one wife
w^s M\eral cuts above other women, much as a
woman who can afford a mink coat has a great deal
more prestige than one who can afford a cloth coat
Satisfactory Arrangement
Moreover, a second wife halved the chores of
the first wife, while a third made them even less
burdensome. All in all. the arrangement seemed
satisfactory to all parties concerned
But if economic necessity was a strong motive
for maintaining many wives, it was by no means the
only or even the most persuasive reason Polvgamy.
indeed, tended belter to satisfy mans insatiable
craving for sexual variety. Both in pnmitue and
in ancient societies man is prone to tire quickly of
the charms of his wife, as he tends to tire of them,
alas, even when he reaches the upper levels of what
passes for civilization.
Polygamy, then, though by no means a panacea
for his wandering libido, did enable man to vary his
amorous appetite, so that he tired less of the some-
what irksome restrictions imposed by wedlock. Fur-
ther, the competition among the wives for the hus-
band's favors also tended to make matters rather
more exciting and stimulating, so that the monotony
often bred by modern marriage was largely absent
The desire for many childrenespecially a male heir
accounted again for a man's taking a second or
third wife To be fruitful and multiply was the Bib-
lical injunction the ancient Hebrews took almost lit-
erally to heartan injunction still followed by Mid-
dle Eastern peoples today.
Having sons in Biblical times was the outward
and visible sign of power The more he had the
more influential the father was likely to be. With
them he could count on becoming an important mem-
ber of the community, and having his voice hearken
ed to in council. Having numerous progeny, he could
also hope to become the head of an extended family
which might even include the larger kin group And
with many sons, the father could better ward off
his enemies in a territory where might often trans-
cended right.
Polygamy, of course, was not the prerogative of
the poor and oppressed but of the rich and the in-
fluential. Then as now poor man could barely af-
ford a single wife, let alone two or three. Having
many wivei was the stamp of the successful and
influential male. They gave him status and prestige,
and so flattered and inflated his ego. All this, of
course, was as soothing to his vanity as it is for a
politician to be elected town sheriff.
Polyandrythe marriage of one female to two
or more maleswhile not nearly as its opposite,
polygamywas by no means unknown.
It existed in ancient Sparta, and it exists today
among the primitive Wahuma of East Africa, in
(elon. Assam, as well as among the Tibetans, the
Nairs of the Malabar coast, and the Todas of India
Ingenious Ways
Among the Todas the husbands are always bro-
thers Hence when a woman marries a man she be-
comes the bride of his younger brother as well. Even
a brother born after the marriage is allowed to share
the wife of bis older brother.
As I say. man has been most ingenious in de-
visihl: ways and means of ensuring his connubial
bliss. A widespread principle in uncultured societies
is that when a man marries a woman, he thereby
acquires marital rights over her sisters Among the
Kurnai of Australia, for example, when a man elopes
with a woman from another tribe, her parents hand
Over her sister as well.
This arrangement, known as group marriage
baa been aidespresd amoung untutored peoples it
w..s |a rogue among the North American Indians
and prevalent in Central and South America es
pecialh among the Canebo of the I'pper Amazon and
among the inhabitants of Tierra del Fuego.
It is prevalent among the natives of Africa the
primitive races of Siberia, as well as among the
Mongols and Chinese Jingis Khan, it mav be re
called, married two sisters, and so did mam of h.s
warriors.
Mr. Klingi, .reii.Ws far privet, atarriaps eeeaielief
________ ".-.* M*4kml Way. ,. ajiaasl
Rabbi Lawrence
In New Pulpit
Rabbi Harry L. Lawrence was
Sunday night installed spiritual
leader of Temple Beth Ahm. eight-
week-old congregation in West
Hollywood. Fla.
Installation and dinner celebra-
tion was at Michel's restaurant on
Normandy Isle. Dade State Attor-
ney Richard Gerstein was principal
speaker.
Other guests included Rabbi
Samuel Mendelowitz, education di-
rector. Temple Beth Sholem. Holly
wood: Rabbi William Horn. Ridge-
field Park, N.J.; Cantor William
Lipson. Beth David, Miami; David
Giesser. director of development.
National Children's Cardiac Hos-
pital: and Abraham Gittelson. edu-
cation director. Monticello Park,
No. Miami Beach.
Rabbi Lawrence comes to his
new pulpit after serving the con-
gregation of Tifereth Israel North-
side Center
Local Visitors
On Univ. Campus
Among recent visitors to the Je-
rusalem campus of the Hebrew Un-
iversity were several members of
the board of the Miami chapter of
American Friends of the Hebrew
University.
They are Mr. and Mrs. David
Provus. Mrs. Samuel T. Sapiro,
Mrs. Eve Schacht. and Mr. and
Mrs. Max Weitz.
Dedication ceremony Wednesday
of the Hebrew University-Hadas-
sah Medical School was attended
by Mr and Mrs. Herman Laks, of
Miami Beach, who are participat-
ing in a special tour of Israel un-
der the auspices of the American
Friends of the Hebrew University.
Tots' School Rolls Filled
Dade Heights Jewish Congrega-
tion announced Wednesday that
the rolls of its pre kindergarten and ,
kindergarten schools are filled, j
New applicants will be placed on
a waiting list, according to Mrs.
Murray Raben. director, and Mrs.
Sol Kulchin. assistant director. The
new semester begins on Sept. 12.
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Eubanks Vows Full Time to Post
Hialeah real estate broker Harry
Kubanks is a candidate for Metro
Commissioner from H.aleah.
Eubanks told a group of support
ers this week that "I intend to
eliminate the duplication in Metro
I Government, beginning with the
many assistants assigned to County
, Manager Campbell "
If elected. Eubank* promised "to
assist in the turnover to Metro of
all zoning so that it may he ap
proved by Metro. The Hialeah City
Council has issued many variances
which were not in the public in-
terest
I am a staunch supporter of
'organized labor. It is my intention
I to aid and assist the members of
jthe Road Board in obtaining more
through roads and access roads for
I Dade county."
Declared the candidate. "I will
be a full-time commissioner "
F.ubanks has been in the real es-
tate business for more than 20
years A Dade county resident for
over 30 years, he lives with his
wife. Joan, and three children at
802 W 38th st.
MUTUAL FUNDS
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Information Urgently
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concerning whereabouts of
HARRY SILVERMAN
OR NEXT Of KIN
Born in Russia 1876
Emigrated fo U.S. 1904
Occupation Furrier
Last Known Address
Essex, 176th St., NY, N.Y.
**".ed to Oolde. who returned >o
It'ael Son linfl ,u#.| Wl-1#f |(J
lind fathe- or mlo-n.,f,on .ho,,, him
MAX SILVERMAN
RehoueHeii, 3
Tel Aviv. Israel
If you like
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Friday. August 5, 1960
+Jewisit tihrldiajn
Page 6-B
Local Zionists Tour Israel
Greater Miamians are part of a delegation of
the Southeast region of the Zionist Organiza-
tion of America on a recent tour of Israel. They
aie shown before ZOA House. Tel Aviv, one
of two major Israel projects established and
maintained by the region's parent organiza-
tion. Left to right are Mr. and Mrs. Louis Ra-
binowitz. Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Towbin, Gil
Rappaport. executive director of the Southeast
iegion of ZOA, Mrs. Rose Dogoloff. and ZOA
House tourist service director Mollie Gladstone.
Kiphtcen delegates of the South-
Mt region of the Zionist Organi-
zation of America, including a Mi-
ami area group, toured twovnajr
projects in Israel undertaken by
their parent organization. Visited
we*e, ZOA House and Kfar Silver
Agricultural Training Institute.
The Miami area group includes
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Rabinovitz, of
1188 Marseille dr.; Mrs. Rose Dog-
oloff, 1523 NE 10th ave.; Mr. and
M is. Abe Towbin, 6725 Harding
ave.; and Gil Rappaport, South
< ;iM region ZOA director.
Rabinowitz is vice president of
the Miami Beach district of the
ZOA.
Kfar Silver is located near Ash-
kelon on the fringe of the Negev
desert. One of Israel's most mod-
ern institutes. Kfer Silver com-
prises a campus and school
buildings where 170 teen-age Is-
raelis from nine lands of origin
are obtaining a high school edu-
cation embracing academic and
agricultural subjects.
The Miami visitors spent an hour
meeting with ZOA House officials
and touring the center established
cultural.bridge linking the world's
youngest and oldest democracies.
The ultramodern structure
serves as a community center for
Israel's largest city, Tel Aviv, at
the same time maintaining an in-
tensive eductionai>-prygwim aimed
at fostering better understanding
of America among Israeli--.
Coral Chapter
Luncheon Slated
Coral chapter of tbe American
Medical Center at Denver will hold
a luncheon and swim party Wed-
nesday noon at the home of Mrs.
Paul Rttinger, 11300 SW 70th ave.
Co-chairmen of the noon function
are Mrs. Irving Wallick and Mrs.
I1.mii.hi Lesnick.
Proceeds are for the Eleanor
Roosevelt Cancer Research Insti-
tute on the grounds of the Amer-
ican Medical Center.
Choi Chapter Meeting
Chai chapter of B'nai B'rith Wom-
en will meet Wednesday evening
.-Tira-ii at Miami Beach Federal Savings
here in 1953 by the Zionist Organ- and Loan Assn. Mrs. Max Kern is
ization of America to serve as a'presiding officer.
Teen-Age Risa Star in Her Own Right
Continued from Page IB
Tenth Man," is a story in itself.
Encouraged by her father, who
ilWays encouraged" her and for
W>m she had "enormous respect,"
^hr auditioned for the play and got
part on the same day that she
[ < pted for enrollment at Hunter
t'ollege in New York. "In the play,"
iht says, "I have the role of a
jroung girl in whom a 'Dybbuk'
dges. A cynical, satiated young
nan who comes to the synagogue
[where my grandfather has taken
if) to make a phone call falls in
[>ve with me and so finds his
idemption The play is a kind of
inrable, and invested heavily in
aite of the seriousness of my own
nri the young man's roles with
lit comic."
she nervous on her first
r "Not more than usual on an
Jper.ing night." she answers. "After
'.he stage has become kind of
...ng room for* me. Although,''
continues, "I draw a sharp line
i onstage and off. As my
:sed to say; When you're
offstage, you're not an actress.' I
like reality."
Real, winsome, engaging, Miss i
Schwarti has a multitude of inter- j
Mtf, Besides singing and dancing, |
she loves physics and mathematics.
She speaks Spanish, besides Yid-
dish and English, and has "forgot-
ten the Hebrew and French" she
once spoke fluently as a child.
Last year, she was a counselor at
a Kinderwelt Camp, and recalls her I
pleasant friendship with Nava Dai
mari, daughter of the famous Is-
raeli singer. Sboshana Damari.
"One of my most earnest de-;
sires.'' she recounts, "is to visit Is-
rael again in,the near future. I was
extremely happy," she says, "to
be invited as guest-of-honor to this
ORT-UJA luncheon. ORT and UJA |
are two mighty contributors to Is-'
rael, a country which, speaking of
Dybbuks.' is struggling vigorously
to exorcise some of the 'Dybbuks'
which invest humanity. Our efforts
in support ol these two agencies..
UJA and ORT, are paving stones
in the road to achievement and
success.''
Women's American ORT is a
membership organization affiliated
with the American ORT Federa-
tion which currently receives
funds, exclusive of membership
dues, by special agreement with
the Joint Distribution Committee,
a member agency of the United
Jewish Appeal.
Farewell Lunch
For Mrs. Singer
Pioneer Women, Club 2, will ten-
der a farewell luncheon to Mrs.
Sarah Singer on Sunday noon.
Mrs. Irving Liftman, president,
said the function will be held at
Harfenist restaurant.
Mrs. Singer is leaving for an ex-
tended vacation iq Canada.*and will
also attend the Presidents Confer-j
ence of Pioneer Women at the Stat-
ler Hilton hotel in New York on
Aug. 17.
Mrs. Hyman Rosenberg is in
;-harge of the luncheon, with Mrs.
Nathan Bookspan heading arrange-
ments. Mrs. Bertha Glazer will of-
fer the invocation.
Have tHat
Business Meeting,
Banquet, or
Special Occasion

You'll find complete
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for Information!
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R.S.V.P.: Alex Pass
JE 8-0811 Catering Manager
400 Ft. OcMnfront at Lincoln Rd. '**SZ



Page G-B
+Jewlsi>nu-*t*Hi
Nw Rabbi Will
Be Introduced
Rabbi Max Zucker new M.
tual leader d Dad*. Heizhu ?*
ish Congregation. ** J**
Rabbi Zucker will be mtrodueejj
to the congregation at cer3
Sunday atternooa, AuK 28. ^M
Tbe Function will also ^nf J
the dedication of Dade Cm?
new temple building at 1401 wi
183rd at.,*Nc Miami.
Architect's conception of a memorial for the six million Jews
lost in the Nazi holocaust scheduled to be erected at Mt. Nebo
Cemetery. 5505 NW 3rd St.. Miami. The memorial will be
used throughout the year as a site for the observance of im-
portant Jewish festivals, and is part of Mt. Nebo's ongoing
program of participation in living Jewish affairs. When com-
pleted, this unique structure will join the recently-dedicated
monument at Mt. Nebo in memory of Jewish servicemen who
made the supreme sacrifice during World Wai IL
Fete for Gordons Prior to Leaving For Israel Tour
MAItr GOKDON
Members of the Business and
[ Professional Council of Israel His
tadrut will join at a farewell re
teption in honor of it* chairman.
Harry Gordon, who with Mrs. Gor-
don will make their RM trip to
Israel.
Before leaving.the United Slates
Mr and Mrs Gordon will be honor
ed quests a! a reception by the na-
tional board of directors of Ilista
drut in New York Cltj
Included en route will be atOPI at
capitals in Kuropc.
In Israel. Mr and Mrs Gordon
will be the official guests ol the
Vaad Hapoel Histadrut. and will in
corporate in their sight seeing with
Isaac Hamlin. Histadrut's Israel
representative, an intensive study
of the Kupat Holim and vocational
trade schools sponsored by Hista-
^drut in Israel.
Local Delegates
Off to Confab
American Medical Center at ru. I
ver. home of the Eleanor Rm^
velt Institute for Cancer Research '
will hold a national com.-num J;
Denver, Colo., this weikecd
through Monday.
Greater Miami Auxiliaries sj.
j ing delegates include the fllowihg:
Mesdamea Sam Lieberman and
Harry Brodkin, Greater Miami
chapter; Al Gerstein. Sam Axta'
and Jules Weton. Coral chai
Bertram Thorpe, president.-
Winn, and Jack Groman. Tro
chapter.
Mesdamei Daniel Franco. pm.1
ident; Sunriae chapter: MarWj
Haven, Biscayne chapter; Morru
(.oluskin, treasurer of Natiotal
Council. M|
American Medical Center at Den.
ver is a free, national, non-secta*'
ian institution, where patients tM
The farewell reception here will I evening. -------. -~ r*uui ji-
be at the home of Mr. and Mrs Mr and Mrs Max Hecht. recent- ce'v medical care and treatment
Walter Lebowite. 3784 Sheridan ly returned from Israel will ex- *
ave. Miami Beach, on Wednesday tend greetings.
WJC to Take
Part in Confab
for chest and allied maladies, it
was organized as tbe Jewish Can-
suptives Relief Society in 1904. Tk#
hospital's name was changed at*.
Rabbinical Program Sunday eral *e"s as a prelude to skin
i in emphasis from tubercular to
Rabbi David Herson, spiritual cancer medical care and reseanfc
leader of Beth Emeth Congrega-
tion. Mill be host on the -Still Small
By Special Report
NEW YORK-The World Jewish ,
Congress will be represented at the Voice" program sponsored by the,
United Nations Congress on the !,,,.. .; D ... 1
Prevention of Crime and the Treat- Grea,er M,aml Rb*>'ncal Assn.
ment of Offenders in London from The program will be seen Sunday,
Aug. 8 to 20. 10 a.m.. over WCKT ch. 7.
Attending on behalf of the World
Jewish Congress will be I.ady Read-
ing, president of the British Sec-
tion of the WJC. and Dr. Maurice
L. Perlzweig. of New York, direc-
tor of the organization's Depart-
ment of International Affairs, and 1
permanent representative at the
United Nations.
A-1 EMPLOYMENT
DOMESTIC HELP
DAY WORKERS
PK PR 94401
5721
1960-61
New Year Greetings
ROSH HASHONA
SEPTEMBER 22 23
0
YOM KIPPUR
OCTOBER 1
THE High Holy Day issue of THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN offers an appropriate, convenient
and inexpensive means of extending your
NEW YEAR Greetings to ALL your relatives and
friends without neglecting or offending anyone.
ORDER TO INSERT NEW YEAR GREETINGS
SEND COPY FOR YOUR GREETINGS MOW. USE CONVENIENT ORDER FORM.
THf JEWISH FIORIDIAN
P.O. Bex 2973
Miami 1, Florida
Attached is my check for $2.50.
Please insert in your New Year issue the following greeting:
Mr. nd Mr*.
and family
wish all mair ral.tivat and friend,
A Happy N*w Year
BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER
CONVALESCENT HOME
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MRMRR RjjjPfjRRT a rwamsmms unmoor mim*c
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i Bench
FREEDMANS' CLEANERS
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AND BUSINESS IS GOOD
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*YB WdfJT BOOKS ARE SOLD_____5*


Friday. August 5. 1960
arntinah
%dlif
yours,
h
-JmHtithrMtof,
Pago 7-
Two girl* and an elephant help dig the Mall on ground-
breaking day of the new Lincoln rd. shopping mail Mona
rulmore (second from left), Miss Lincoln Road Hospitality, and
Friscilla Fisher (right) are joined by elephant Rosie the Sec-
ond, whose Clyde Beatty Jungleland trainer helps her wield
the shovel Left is Miami Beach Vice Mayor Marcie Liber-
man. The traffic-free Mall, extending from Washington ave.
to Alton rd., is expected to be completed around Thanksgiving.
TOR THOSE WHO WANT THE BEST"
Miracle Massage Salon
"STREAMLINE YOUR FIGURE"
SPECIALIZING IN BODY MASSAOINO
NOW OPEN
Monday through Friday 9 A.M. to 10 P.M.
Saturday, Sunday 11 A.M. to 5 P.M.
2373 CORAL WAY HI 4-1186
personaliied s*rvic of roe
blacksfone flower shops
where you get more for
your money ... un 6-1233
24 horn service except rosft hashono and yom kippur
Zeigler Facial
Exerciser Erases
Lines of Old Age
The tiny Zeigler Facial Exen
ciser, an aid to the achievement of
"a perpetually youthful face," is
an off-shoot- -4A large ultra-tonic
body units used for manjr years in
skeletal muscle rehabilitation.
These large units were previous-
ly operated only by skilled techni-
cians in clinics and laboratories.
The Zeigler Facial Exerciser was
developed -to overcome side effects
and simplify technical operation
not present in the larger, more
powerful machines.
Used primarily to rehabilitate
kin and muscle injuries follow-
ing accidents and surgery, doc-
tors noticed that the device im-
proved the muscle ton*, circula-
tion and elasticity of the skin,
in the areas treated, previously
unsightly from normal changes
with age.
The large body machines were
too powerful for use on the face
and neck, and so Miami physicians,
together with Maxwell Zeigler, an
electronic engineer and long-time
producer of medical equipment, set
about modifying the wave pattern.
After years of testing, they achiev-
ed what is now the Zeigler Facial
Exerciser, that could be operated
by people in the privacy of their
homes.
"Actually," the doctors said,
"the Exerciser is performing a
simple, but very necessary facial
exercise function. The face and
neck tissues are so sensitive to
stimulation that its gentle activa-
tion brings almost immediate vis-
ible results." It was further ex-
plained that the Exerciser is not
a vibrating machine.
Its operation is host explained
by saying that when placed on
the area to bo treated, it is as
though small electronic fingers go
below the surface of the skin to
stimulate and awaken sleeping
muscles and cells.
Then came the final question.
How long-lasting would the effects
of the Zeigler Facial Exerciser be?
One original volunteer under-
went treatment to one side only
until a definite difference was es-
I tablished. This took 28 days. Then
I all treatment was stopped for 16
j months. The improvement of the
; treated side did not dimmish to
any noticeable degree. Now he is
going to begin treating the control
ABC SHORTHAND GSEGG, PITMAN
Com.tometry. PX. ISM, NCR, etc.
For other courses please consult
YELLOW PAGE 620, PHONE BOOK
a n r i p h i unmAi AND
A U I I r n I TUTORING SCHOOL
Attendance accepted by Dade County
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II lAUDHOAlt
Maxwell Zeigler, co-inventor
and manufacturer of the Zeig-
ler Facial Exerciser, shows
the effect of 28 days of use
of the machine on the right
side. The left side demon-
strates by contrast the reduc-
tion in age lines and wrinkles.
side, to bring his face into balance.
The Exerciser has been investi-
gated by beauty editors of virtual-
ly every blue-chip'" women's mag-
azine in America, including Har-
per's Bazaar, Charm, Glamour,
and Vogue. Following the inves-
tigation, they featured the Zeigler
Facial Exerciser in each magazine
with at least one article.
The machine is marketed locally
by Zeigler of Florida, as sales or-
ganization, with offices in the Park-
way Medical bldg., 1150 SW 22nd
St.
Scout Brothers
Given Awards
Brothers Kenneth and Terry
Glasser received national recogni-
tion for their life-saving technique
demonstration before an assem-
blage of 55,000 boys at the National
Jamboree of Boy Scowls of America
at Colorado Springs, Colo.
Kenneth, 17, is the highest rated
Scout in the State of Florida. He
is the recipient of the Eagle award
with bronze, silver and gold oak
leafs, and a Silver award with two
oak leafs. He also has the Ner
Tamid award. Kenneth is a senior
at Coral Gables High School.
Brother Terry, 15, has an Eagle
award with a bronze oak leaf, a
Ner Tamid medal and Citizenship
award. He is a sophomore at Coral
Gables High.
They are the sons of Mr. and Mrs.
Max E. Glasser. of 430 Candia,
Coral Gables. Glasser initiated
the life-saving project for Troop
84, Coral Gables, five years ago.
The Glasser brothers together,
with Alan Querido, were the throe
junior assistant scoutmasters who
escorted the 120 Boy Scouts of the
South Florida Council to the
National Jamboree at Colorado
Springs, from which they have just
returned. Alan, 16, also an Eagle
Scout, is a junior at Edison Senior
High, and is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Irving Querido, of 801 NE 82nd st.
rVesfchesier AKongress
Gerald Kogan, who heads the
new Westchester chapter of the
American Jewish Congress, an-
nounces a barbecue and meeting
Saturday evening, Aug. 13, at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey
Rashkind. 1740 SW 85th ave.
Mrs. Koch Back
From Conference
Mrs. Milton Koch, president of
the Miami Beach chapter of the
Jewish National Home for Asthma-
tic Children, has just returned
from Denver, Colo., where she at-
tended the 53rd national conven-
tion of the Home.
During her tour of the institu-
tion, Mrs. Koch visited the Chil-
dren's Asthma Research Institute.
She was to address members of
the Miami Beach chapter board
Thursday on "For a Child's Sake."
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M0 6 8826
DAN SEROTT ANNOUNCES
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Page 8-B
+Jenist> fkrkJiair
Friday, August 5, lgeo
Scndra Dee confronts h:r step-mother, Lana Turner, with ac-
cusing evidence as the widow's physician and secret lover,
Anthony Quinn listens, in this scene from "Portrait in Black,"
suspense melodrama in color, now at the Carib. Miami and
Miracle Theatres.
Agudah to Form Own Labor Body
JERUSALEM 1JTA1 The
Apu;:t Israel party has deeided to
term its own labor organization fol-
lowing the break in relations be-
tween the Agudah and the Poalei
Agudat Israel workers party.
whm the latter joined the govern-
ment coalition, it was reported
h< rc
Aquarium Society to Meet
Miami Aquarium Society will
ii!<(t Aug. 9 at Simpson Garden. 55
SW 17th rd. The 8 p.m meeting
includes a lecture and color slides
of rare tropical fiffa
fHi Start |fi |WHlt FOOPf
DINNERS from51.38
Choice of 17 Main Courses
Free Wine, Seltzer A Knishes
WE RETAIL DELICATESSEN
1141 Washington Ave.
psja,p3 A||nji,npag
At the same time, a staunch sup-
port) r of Agudah. the Rebbe of
Gur. ha.- ordered all his followers
to turn in their Poalei Agudah
memfcership cards and to OMM
ling 'Sheanm." the morning
new-paper published by the Agu
dah Workers party
The Moetzet Gdolei Hatorah. the
Council of Sages, denounced the
lei Aguriat Israel faction for
joining the government Poalei
Agudab'l three Knesset members
joined the coalition in which party
leader Rinyamin Mintz became
Minister for PoatA.
The Council declared that b> |oin
ing the coalition, the Poalei Agu-
dat Israel excluded itself Irom the
rankj I the right to bear the name
of Agudah.
THE FINEST IN
TRADITIONAL CUISINE
Call UN 6-M31 (or .wr*.,on
DAVtD NOINIRt
Man/
HOTEL r obtprv;d
On the Ocean 67th Street
MIAMI BEACH
OPEN fR'DAY. SATURDAY t SUNDAY
FROM 4 to 9 p.m.
FINEST ------- DINING
CATERING POR ALL OCCASIONS
Air-tend. UN 6-6043 '"* Nrf
Lnder Orthodox Vaad Hakashruth
9-M) 71st Street
ROYAL HUNGARIAN^- RESTAURANT
731 WASHINGTON AVE., MIAMI BEACH JE 8-5401
DELICIOUS FULL-COURSE DINNERS $2
Friday Cvening ofter Sundown by Reservation Only
CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS
RIVIERA TO RESTAURANT
DELICATESSEN and CATERERS
FULL COURSE DINNERS SERVED IN OUR DINING ROOM
Friday thru Sunday 4:30 to 9 P.M.
\ ft ration Spevlai
SMORGASBORD-All You Can Eat-$1.89
Monday thru Thursday 5 P.M. to 8:30 P.M.
1830 Ponco do Leon, Corner Majorca, Coral Gables
For Reservations call HI 8-5441 Closed Saturdays
Photo Exhibition
At Beach Center
V i \l itiort of line photo.
will open lo tht public on Monday
at the Miami Beach Art tenter
2100 Collins ve. The exhibit will
remain on view through Aug. 24.
To bt^hcuMWJe.-*4HJtJUa!h,i
more than 180 pictures comprising
The I'm ate World .it Pablo Picaa
18 Duncan. Title of
the < Rbil from a book of the
name i>> Duncan, which ap-
peared laal year.
The photo* were c"one by Dun-
can on the occasion of an extend-
ed visit with Picasso at La Cali-
fornia, the world-renowned art-
in Canr.es, France.
Originally shown at
Gallery and Atkins
Pearly Gait
by Hal Pearl
HAL PEARL IS ON VACATION THIS WEEK
ist's home
They were
the Nelson
Museum.
Miami BV ach Art
hibition will also include tome 100
phot bj Eugene Algal in a
i nritled "A l
in Par i. 1800-1929 Atgel wai
one of the worlds peal 'candid"
ipben hc> devoted i life-
time- lo chronicling through hi-
lens the leta celebrated aspects of
daily life in Paris
Hil slice of life' technique is
the basis for much erf the i Io4<
journalism that has become pop-
ular with the advent of picture
magazines and that has flourished
as a form of photographic expreJ
lion since World War n.
Goodman Hadassah Meeting
Barbecue and games party will
be given by the I. R. Goodman
group of Hadassah at the home of
Mrs I. Weinblatt. 2094 Prairie
ave., on Sunday afternoon. Miss I.il
lian Goodman and Mrs. Jack Dav-
is are in charge of reservations.
To Discuss Soviet Tour
Mrs I.mils Glasscr will be guest
speaker at a meeting of Miami
Beach Ixidge of B'nai B'rith on
Tuesday noon at the DiLido hotel.
Gershon S. Miller, chairman, said
Mrs filaiaer will discuss her re-
cent trip to the Soviet Union.
Ashley Launches
Hialeah Campaign
A hard Bgfct" for equalization
,,f taxei imiaed by lli
man Verm n J Uhlej
in his campaign t.>i rlialeah'i scat
on the Dadc Cotinl I nmlaaloo,
\shl>. who is in his fifth year of
the council <>f Hade's wem d 1 irfl.
eat cit] Mid a "cut in tax millage
once rcasseasmenl ii put mt.> at
feel next >ear in the county will
be- my first project as i county
commissioner."
A public relations representa-
tive for Eastern Airlines and
owner of his own automobile tag
agency, Ashley has been a resi-
dent of Dad* county 35 years. He
is a past city council president,
director of the Dade League of
Municipalities, and a past direc-
tor of the Hialeah Miami Springs
Chamber of Commerce.
He is also a member of the Hia
leah Methodist Church. North Hia
leah Lions flub, and a charter
member of the Boys Club of Amer-
ica.
In his work with the Dade
League of Municipalities, Ashley's
supporters say he has studied
means "to lower county and mu-
nicipal taxes from $15 to 30 mil
lion annually by keeping cigarette
tax money and other tax funds
some of which now go to the state,
in Dade county."
"We in Hialeah should be get-
ting dollar for dollar back from the-
county in tax money." Ashley com
mented. noting that Hialeans pay
double the millage in county taxes
that they do to the city. "Much of
th.it to (he county though goes out
of the city."
Ashley also said he believed "that
coordination of functional serviee-
such as waste disposal and fewer*
would be beneficial to both the-
county and Hialeah and save mon
.> lor both."
Singles limited Dance
Singles Limited will bold a social
and dance at th. hotel on
Saturday evening. El [ible are
single Jewish adults i ,n 25
and 45 years of bm-
Tiicreth Israel Picnic
Congregation of TMereth Israel
will hold a picnic at Crandon Park
on Sunday. Aug. 14. 10 a.m., it
Pit 6, Parking Lot 2.
Family Counselor to Talk
Ivan Cohen, family counselor,
will address members of Temple
Menorah Young Adults on Tuesday
evening at the Temple.
Let's Be
Realistic....
Thara't a. (Mch thing as to. quality
rood served ches.. N. amount af
f amitnin.. flavoring end tondoruinf m
applied by torn, o* lit. "Mpertt" cm
null, an nvforiet product Mt kit tint
lop evality ... W. at CedUli.nt la.
tint pvtchata tb beet Meats precwabb)
ho ovr chefs prepare them t. .bass
rtia last, of ttt ml BMtll.rg aourmat.
Candlelight laa hat bx>9 baan iht
gathering .late lea tp.rtsman. irtmi,
pealmlaI pt.pb> and theatrical
groups wh. enjoy sweh 1,1 ialtiat m
Ag.d Stoats. PrlCk. Rib o' ImI tad
many .thar dalightfvl entries.
Elc.Menl tvK, king : drinks, tad
raalittK pmii guarantee you dollar
fo deMer. tha k1 in dining ploalvtt
Open daily ror hinch end taring *o-
.art from 5 p m nudng'-- ye. wdl
find Candlal-gM Inn, vndrr m*naa-
menl .1 Mnty tarrwM, tambnui "'-
mality with r.la>atiMi. I. tha tytt af
towriits and Fl.ridians ahaa, a dm.afj
ottabbsrimant t* Nght Inn it bxataid tMM block Nortk af
tha Co.. eiayhoiM. Thaatra
COMMAND HKfOKMANCt
BlfOH 7HI KING
THE POET OF THE PIANO
CARMEN
CAVALLARO
AND HIS TRIO
flu. tha SINGING STRINGS
MIAMI SPRINGS VILLAS
500 Deer Run TU 8-4521
KING
ARTHURS
COURT
n
lergeif family Tr.dt lm H.r.d. >
ON 79th ST. CAUSEWAY *
l (INCH DINHI V
SUP"1! "
l I N -ONI SI
THI RITZ PLAZA IS MIAMI BEACH'S
FINEST KOSHER HOTEL
ZEI6ER FAMILY MCMT.
oirrAir laws stiictlt oistavio unou tureavisiON
Of VA AD MAKASHBUTH Ot ttUATIB MIAMI
s8
all* par t"M
M lt raoaa
i.i I a^om
tRH PABIIMI
INCLUDIS DfllCtOUS 'Oil COUBSI
aiAatAST a OINNIR
0 ti.nut ot..* e 'al
e (akaaa .i, PI.....laaaclala nal
aii ears in
tUPHi catered affairs
AM A IPKIAITT OF TMf
RITZ FIAU HOTEL
WeMlaga Diaaart
tar Mftivaha
Laa.he.il Fartias
Uf He WIl MMUf
rreege
Aa Attmlr t, b.r-
HIGH HOLIDAY
SPECIAL
12 tloys 11 aJghti
(Sea*. 21-Oct. 2)
$88
tuaii tun ia(ii
um. n. a h
Sar.l aaadarta. by M*ad CmiHr
IpHipi a. a ladm
inittATioan mm n mci*t
JEffersot,
1-4181
Mr*. Sck.adlar
Ritz Plaza
J+i^^ttLTim^Tinz-wx


iday, August 5. 1960
Jew 1stfkrHitr
Page) 9-B
HMW i ''''
bu t^ocialite
Vf
Heart Body Cites Exec
Myron H. WilUson. senior vice
president and treasurer of Miami
Beach Federal Savings' and Loan
Assn., was presented a medallion
last Friday by the Heart Assn. for
meritorious service of Miami Beach
Federal in co-sponsoring the 1960
Heart Forum held in Miami Beach.
Dr. Robert J. Boucek, immediate
past president of the Heart Assn.,
made the presentation to Willison
At recent opening ceremonies of Riviera Kosher Restaurant.
1830 Ponce de Leon blvd.. Coral Gables, an Rabbi and Mrs.
Herschell Saville, Miami Hebrew Congregation; Rabbi and
Mrs. Solomon Schiff, Beth El Congregation; and Rabbi and
Mrs. David Lehrfield, Kneseth Israel Congregation. Full course
dinners axe served daily except Saturday in the new estab-
lishment under the management of Wallace Rudnick and Rose
Finkelstein, which also features Riviera Caterers, Inc., spe-
cializing in kosher catering to temples, hotels, and homes.
and also presented a similar award
to Parks Rusk, publisher of the
Miami Beach Sun.
T0PTRAV?"
"jARGAVN^
)AyS-6NigHT5
MIAMI
NO TAX
round-trip tourist fare included
tfa UUESt 'Afava/t
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 mors.
But don't miss out do it now!
______________* Mianii Florida
-----iTi^s, 301 S,t 2"d St' '-c0 Tour \
GU.1 Airway.. ^% q. ?.Day Mex.co
Please
endmsfuH<
...!"
Sttt
'Music Hall1
Themes Highlight
Sunday Concert
Raymond Paige, music director
and conductor of Radio City Music
Hall in New York City, will make
his first appearance with the Uni-
versity of Miami Summer Sym-
phony on Sunday evening in a pro-
gram of "Highlights from Radio
City Music Hall."
Soloist with Paige is the gifted
young tenor of the New York City
Opera Company. John Alexander,
whose career has encompassed
performances with most of the
opera houses in the United States.
The Pops concert at the air-con-
ditioned Miami Beach Auditorium
will feature the music of Radio
City, a complete "spectacular" cov-
ering nearly 30 years of show busi-
ness.
Paige will open the program
with "Parade," a tribute to the
late John Philip Sousa, followed
by music of the ballet, opera,
motion pictures and a group of
melodies arranged by Arthur
Schwartz end Al Stillman en-
titled "Inaide U.S.A."
Alexander, in a segment called
"Sacred Holidays," will sing "Ave
Maria," "Steal Away." "Kol
Nidre," and "The Lords Prayer."
His main aria will be "Vesti la
Giubba." from Pagliacci.
Paige, in addition to his duties
as conductor of the Radio City
Music Hall Symphony Orchestra,
also directs the Glee Club, Choral
Ensemble, the world-renowned
Rockette dance units, and the im-
mensely varied stage presentations.
Alexander, a protege of Robert
Weede. popular American baritone,
is a native of Meriden, Miss. He
graduated from the Cincinnati Con-
servatory of Music and later made
his debut in "Faust" with the Cin-
cinati Summer Opera Company.
He has appeared with the Pitts-
burgh Opera, Philadelphia Lyric
Opera, NBC-TV Opera Companies,
and has been reengaged by these
organizations each season.
Continued from Page IB
and dad. Donald and Nancy Brody She's daughter of the
Irving Rothmans ... *** T -
Post card from Brail and Estelle Gould from the SS Argen-
tina Temperature. 43, and the next stop is Iceland .. Brrr...
Birthday party for Martin Genet at the Sterling hotel, ten-
dered by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Genet, with friends and
family wishing him happy returns.
>
Mr. and Mrs. Henry (Joyce) Roman, of Miami, on a trip out
west with Caron, Margo, and Deedee She's the daughter of
the Jerry Bakers, of Miami ..
The L. Kosterichs home from a leisurely motor trip to Gotham
Town, where they saw shows, played with son Larry and Marcia's
adorable Jeffrey and Steven, and stopped over at Camp Deerfield
to see daughter Carol. ..
Joe (State of Israel Bonds) Yanich and his wife, Reggie, to-
gether with children Noah, Yael, and Eitan, are spending a week
visiting his sister and brother-in-law, Rabbi Walter H. Plaut and
the former Hadassah Yanich and their three sons in Great Neck
. Rabbi Plaut's spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-El there .
Mrs. Harry Yanich. mother and grandmother, and active locally
in Hadassah and Pioneer Women, is also in the party ..
Seen autographing menus at Candlelight Inn while dining
with her son were Gypsy Rose Lee, of "Auntie Mame" fame .
At another table, Charles McArthur and wife enjoying a steak
dinner.

It's an Emerald Anniversary for David and Belle Jacobson
. That means the 55th Charlie and Ruth Jacobson are having
a dinner party in their honor One of the guests, the couple's
other son. Owen Jordan, star of TV's melodrama, "Edge of Nigbt,"
can't make it because of professional commitments, including
"dub-in" for Bridget Bardot's latest film.
JLAKB
),M ACRES
fy*
IN fit
WHITE MOUNTAIN!
PIKE-NEW HAMPSHIRE
! MMMt Oofc*Omum.2 NaEfJBMMM
Tmiom loiU| Swinauag Wattr Skjiaj; .
riahJajj Daadag "
Home of the Famous
WHITE MOUNTAINS*
FESTIVAL of the 7 ARTS
jaw* "^TT-m um Y MUM
FROM MIAMI downtown ALL-EXPENSE
to westindit:.
*l$ YARMOUTH
Vs [VANGEUNE
"rwiNsisrats
or m catusfAW"
SWltAMINO fOOl-^j
SUN MCK
m%Aiit-
tt KNOTS
CONDITIONS

t{7)DAY in.*130 liI O/DAY n*!90' 1 SID*Y
i roil imio 1 .
IMITOa
oit u ramci
AUAU a
AUG. 12*, 30*
Ml WwHr Slwdr
locrer. osc.i*';
Hd.IMI'i HS.I0MS*
ma* iov ?> r
(latra, C.im).
Art i4\ MAT lit
5 --,, ~i..
fOtt MTOMO 1 .
UMM0M i """
OttOA* TIMJtUO Mi U,
(AM MM rW. a,.
tl. 1NOA1AI hf H.
w r mi y, auo it-
Ml Wirttr Scaequl*
NOV II'; DfC J'.IJ';
NC 14* (Chriilma. N.w
twmf-% C.-i>). JAN. 7 .
If Fit 1,14'. MA*. II'
I7*i AM.I't.laMIt
.fh
4j) FONT* Jao
(im> laamie
STUB.
aottlTI-A-rtlM
Mitt-iow* a"
rMIHWWI I.
(MltCtO 1SJI
IIMITON \ .
peaiAaieaw 1 ^"
SWMUt (MHI SOU (MH
(5) DAY *95
t1 *! witter s OIC.11' (Cnnatmaa Maw
(Ml Cri.ua]. JAN. It .
Fit }4' MAI lit
Haifa. Cruiia)
2 ro.it I .'O mllaa
FOtlAtPIIIKI AM
NAllM Mm
rtl *l WiaiWr StrrtafcU
OCT. r, >*! OiC. I*i
JAN 11*; PIS. 4\ia*j
ma* 4- i7-.af r.if.ni
T'tVOUlK
-I ctuM lo iwr rit*'
pmtr eMt-f mwi $
UMUtkn ttmyufiUoe oo&i &>6te*.
MlCttJIl-. SAK4FN
FASTIRN SM.FPINC CORPOHATION Cm I A,,M
a..) a.O lli i.il rlo '. F* 3 till ai trr oU' T.o.rl
Op*.- (to. I luo ... i > .0,1 in Sundayv tU a.m.


Page 10-B
+Je*istncrkte>ri
MMM
GEMS OF WISDOM
I 11 em.* GEMS of WISDOM
Tinmtu Ru/iu asl^ed. "Why did
not God mat^e man exactly as He
uMni.i him to be' AJjiba answered
"for the very reason that iuns
duty is to perfect himself
MS. HI'MA. TA2RK

And M man loo has his own
flec<. Then why do people some-
times feel so crowded' Because
each wants the other's place.
ABRAHAM YAAKOV.
(
Before the wit* descends into a
pit. he fixes the ladder to climb out
of it. SAMl H KAMAGBD
*
America has believed that in dif-
ferentiation not in uniformity ha
the path of pi iffefl bram>h-

Thr decline of a iu!um brgin>
u-hen it h*n .i ncna>

Tflf DM III ,"' "*li-f : J
the n-.. Hue
IBS CAMUH

fn .- :' ( appeal of love
-
:h the appeal of hatred
tred is trie paBBbMl sauce which
<~/n Friday. Aogmt 5. 190*
calm
JMi
icmti s
ICjlOHS
Nourished Soul Meaningful;
Fattened Body Destructive
^e rv icem J h i 9 14/e e L e J
AQUOATH ISHAIL-
Ortbodoi- Rabbi 11
7101 Carlyle ave
Isaac Ever
hridet C. ". |> m Soturdnv M a rn
Boriuun "The Vole* of Comfort and
Reach ns; !'.'
y RABBI ABRAHAM C ASS EL
Terah Temple
The word "money" means many
hings to many different people.
Money has brought happiness and
sorrow. It can bring health, and
it can cause illness. Money can
make us cry and laugh. Money has
positive and negative powers.
It is interesting to study the ap-
proach of Judaism to the problem
of money. How wise are the sages
in their approach to the whole idea
)f material wealth. We find in the
teaching of Solomon that money-
was counted for naught because
in his time everyone was wealthy.
Solomon himself was considered
a multimillionaire His basic proc-
lamation and philosophy of life was
All is Vanity.'
Ha J He taught that when the end of
ac- : man comes, nothing of his material
celerates b<>rh the iu-allowi^.z ai'.d
'he digestion of ideas and pofccidS.
jABOTINSEI
*
omes not in anything
ei[\
. weis'ied measured Of COtmCed hu;
hidden from tieu-
ISAAl NM-PMIs
KABBI AM AH AM CiSSU
. .. ipirituallf happy
yaBrwa by *nssi i?^n
^
trr *m .ajn ^ n-ran
t : v.- T
Tiro pw dbj D'i^np -tf-jpn
EPTJ Tpj ,0*113.1 "?'3E?3
natf d*3 0*113*1 ,agg
"*fQ3 inn D*j?irn niTaipsp
o*3**in im ,0*113 ar .-13
-nb *i3 131733 uyti nV*?
: : t : t t : -
rpten Pirns'? -lpaa y-j
T?l?33 '7*1* shift **y XXftJE
IT I t T: t :
,i*yn
T*? ?^3 0"3&T D^lSn'
niij? rai #pn^ O'Voin
0*1900 on vrjtfft1? inx
C 4SS r v
Tt4fV5M7/0fV -
THE BEDUIN MARKET
OF BEERSHEBA
Beersheba is called tne capital
city of the Negev. Every Thursday
a special market is held there for
the Beduin who come from places
very far away in the desert. There
are some who walk all night in the
di-sert to come to the opening of
the market in the morning whu-h
is located on a large open space in
the middle of the town
The Beduin sit in the market by
the side of their camels, and be-
tween one customer and the next
they tell tales of their Uvm
(Published by the Brit Ivrit Olamit)
wealth is of IBJ use Solomon, in
his wisdom, realized that when
money or material gain becomes
the main goal of mans life, the
ultimate end of that life is usually
a great big "nothing When moral and spiritual values are replaced
by the struggle for material possessions, then human existence becomes,
mpty and useless When man ignores moral and spiritual values, he
destroy! Ul rerj soul How dreadful life can become for this type of
human being, especially when he loses his only source of ego money ;
I recall during my childhood the sorrowful days of the great de
prcssion. The newspapers were filled with stories of suicide and self-i
destruction of former millionaires Why? Because they had lost their
money in the stock market and in the financial crash of those days
j Others remained strong and continued their lives in spite of financial
disaster They had faith in God and believed in the coming of a better
day.
Money has the power to build and to destroy. How many families
have been destroyed struggling for heirlooms" How many brothers and
listen have become bitter enemies, all because of a struggle for
"money left by my father-'" How many millionaires in reality are truly
poor' I recall distinctly an old man who was a member of my congre
gation. He was considered one of the richest men in the community '
When he died he was found in a dingy, filthy room. He slept on old >
newspapers Do you know how much money he left to his heir' More
than one half million dollars was found in cash under an old mattress
In this instance money was a curse and destroyed the life of the owner
and later practically broke up an entire family of children For years
each fought the other in order to grab a larger share of the money left
by the father.
Is it any wonder therefore that Job. in the Bible, proclaimed 'God
gave and God has taken back May His name be blessed forever and
eVtl He realized that all blessings come from God. and therefore He
has the right to take them back.
What good is wealth if we do not know how to use it? What good!
are the blessings of God if we mutilate them and turn them into curses'
Judaism teaches all of m the meaning of money It can be a blessing or
a curse, according to the way it is used The sages proclaimed. "Nour
ish your soul before you fatten your body." This is the key to genuine
contentment in life The human being who is spiritually happy and
who accepts life as it comes, even with little money, can be considered
a true millionaire. On the other hand, the man with all the money in
the world, with millions of dollars at his beck and call, but who possesses
a sick and unhappy soul, is spiritually in poverty and is truly poor He
is correctly called the "poor millionaire."
, ANSME EMES t3 SW Ittn iv.
CjnTvtiv. Maawvll SiltMrman.
president.
----
BETH DAViO 243SSWlre) avs. Con
rvlive Rabbi VeeHov ft)Mmt
Cantor William W crneon
BETH EL. S00 SW irtn awe. 0rth4e.
Rabbi Solomcn nehiff
Ki hi iv .. .: p.m s. 1 m.
tfrrmon H'in'1 Tt Consolation." ClMS
Hi I'. I K ''. |> III
BETH EMETH 1Z0 NW 2nd awe
Conservative. Rabbi David W. Her.
son. Cantor Mymin Fein
ri l-lm I". [1 in He-ntUHl Tt..-
Hal M i r t % > ti BnfTV, s.ti ..' Mr and
Mrs Mh naal Corll -
1ETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ave. Or.
thodoa Rabbi H. louis Rottman.
----
BETH JACOB S01-31I WtsKiigton
ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern.
Cantor Maurice Mamches
rr 1.1 ij i> m Raturdaj -**r-
111..11 "There i- Future "
--
BETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave
Orthodox. Julius Sapero. pre< lent
--------
BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ave. Or
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E RjcKovsky.
---- '
;ORAl_ WAY JEWISH CENTER
1755 SW 16th st., Miami. Rabbi Sam-
uel April.
OAOE HEIGHTS CENTER. 1KS0 NW
2nd ave Conservative. Cantor Eman
uei Mandel.

'LAOLER GRANADA 50 NW Slat
pi Conservative Rabbi Bernard
Shoter. Cantor Fred Bernstein.
rVidn> > i.. |i m Baturttai l:M a m
--------
HIALEAH REFORM JEWISH CON.
OREGATION. 1150 W. IBth at.. Hia-
leah Rabbi Nathan Zwitman.
ISRAELITE CENTER. I1T5 SW 2SMi
ter. Conservative Rabbi Morten
Malavsky. Cantor Louis Cohen.
----
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave
Orthodox. Rabbi Oavid Lehrfie'd
Cantor Abraham Salt.
Krld> at sunset. hnlijriln> .10 A.m
Su< -i --.I- iti,.,i I. ,i.v r..i i- .1
LehrTleM Harmon: "Aina.i l-:f-
fo-t Qlvee Mnl't u, l.lf,
MIIxvhI, Mil s,. ,,f Mr and Mrs
ar.l l^t|>|nnk'
MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION.
1101 SW 1h ave. Orthodox. Rabb.
Horachell SaviHe. Cantor Joseph
Salaman.
FrUtal it ; "i s.turday a m, CUaa
In "Kthlca of ilit Fiiili^r 4 1:, |. iii
.----
MONTICELLO PARK. 1S4th st. and
NE 11th ave. Conservative Rabbi
Max Lipechitz Cantor Ben-Zion
Kirschenbaum.
PrMa) *B l m Sirtunlay II I
H.ir Mltavmll k..nal,l. .,n o( Mr nnl
-Mrs J., ,nn' lilondrr
FOUTHWEST CENTER SASt SW Stn
et. Conaervative Rabbi Maurice
Klein.
TAIES OF MORALS
th*t when Adam and Eve urr '
the Garden of Eden and Ad,
beyed God. command and /'<
the tree of knowledge jJI 0| ,, J
creatures bewailed hu act.
Only the moon laughed ii ~.,r
rea^neu to withstand Umpuuon t
tnd rtioiced at h fall. Cm! lirn.
ed to the moon and said "Becaui,
sou retoiced at the aufortun< l
thers therefore be it kancefor*
irdamed that you shall die
month and be reborn eac^ -
mei decrease in atM an.I .-
spon thf iun for your light.
MORAL: Laugh not at the
ifSSMM of another for you
not irh.it the future holds m
for you.

. ,.
J3"r Barry CoHin
Bar Mitzvah of Barry Corliss will
be celebrated at Beth Emeth I'on-
gregation on Saturday momng,
Aug. 6. with Rabbi David Herson
officiating.
Barry is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Michael Corliss. 1158 NW 128ta
St., No. Miami.
Barry will conduct part of the
morning service in additm to
chanting the traditional Haf'.ono.
Thu psMJB U prepared in co
operation with the Spiritual Lead-
ers of the Greater Miami Rabbin-
ical Axtn.
Rahbi David Hrrton
Coordinator
OONTRIBLTOES
Rabbi David Henon
Ta/ei and Gems of Wisdom
Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitx
Knoui Tour Heritage
Who were the little Cantonisrs?
In 1827. Tsar Nicholas I estab-
lished a compulsory armed BaVTiM
period of 25 years for Jewish re-
cruits. The Jewish children "re-
cruited. 12 years of age or over,
were known as "CantORisls." How-
ever. Jewish officials forced to re-
cruit them would seize Jewish ihil
dren even at younger ages in order
to fill their quota.
Major reason for this decree was
to wean away the Jewish children
from their ancestral faith. The de-
cree was abolished by Alexander
. II. on Aug 26. 1855. on the day of
t his coronation.
4 s
Why are the Terah Scrolls rolled
around two sticks?
Parchment books were always
rolled around a stick or cylinder.
. and if very long, around two cylin-
ders When the manuscript was
used, the reader unrolled it until
he found the place When h fin
ished reading, he would roll it up
again.
The two sticks around which the
Torah parchment is rolled are
called "Etz Chayim." trees of life
The parchment Book of Esther is
called "Megilloh.' which means a
parchment scroll rolled around one
stick.
e .
What was H*. Halukkah?
Halukkah is a Hebrew word for
distribution" It is the name
given to the system for the support
of Jews iii Palestine with funds
raised abroad It was tatrodoce I
about 1600. when a fairly Urge
number of Jews settled in Jerua-
lem. where they studied all day
and devoutly prayed for the com
ing of Messiah.
Messengers called "Meshulo
chim" traveled all over the world
to collect the Halukkah contribu-
tions.
e
Haw larsja was the groop that re
voted to the land of Judah in
Hie days a# Ezra?
In alL 40.867 peop|e were in thc
company that left Babylon to go
up to the land of Juaah This num
ber included the common people
priests, Levites. and the descen-
dants of the servants of Solomon
(Ezra 2:1 70). #
TEMPLE AOATH VESHURUN. ZOO
NE mst St. Rabbi Jonah Caplan.
Kn t nin HI 'The Ad|>U-
ll'-n ,.f the Je to t'ie Tiinv* .spiur-
Bnj I :. '11
TEMPLE BETH AM. MM N. Kendall
dr., 8 Miami. Reform Rat>b< Herbert
Btumatrt. Cantor Charles} Kodner.
TEMPLE BETH Sl7~ 1S*S Rolk et
Mollyweod. Reform Rabbi Saeaue
Jarre.
----
TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly
wood. 1725 Monroe et Coneervative
Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Ernes-
Schreibor.
PWJOJ K I'm 'lurst enlrltiial lr.1r-
Ri.bbl William Horn Miturda> S am
TEMPLE BETH tHOLOM 4144 Cha*>
ve Liberal. Rabbi Lean Kronie*
Cantor Oavlo Convleor.
TiM.PLE * and ave. Conservative. Rabbi Shel-
don Edwards
TEMPLE SMANU-ElTiTOI Washing
ton avs Conservative. Rabbi Irvine
Lehrman. Cantor Israel Reich.
TfiJ" lAB"L#"is7 NE Itth et
Cantor Jacob ornatein
T?^L JUOET'lao Palermo ave
Liberal RsM>. Morn, n,op c.nU
Hsrman Gottlieb.
TEMPLE MENOrVh" in TMh M.
Con.srvative Rabbi Mayer Abram-
owlU. Cantor Edward Klein.
TIT;,'L' N.TtJW SOth .. ,n.
Tatum Waterway Modern Tradi
Uanal. Rabbi Buoene Labovitt. Can
sor Ssmuel Oemb.ro
U a m Patardao i ; a..n.. j
TlPhf. "*a7 NO. MIAMI. 12101
... Hrrm.,,, A V
TEMPLE TIPBRETh" JACOB M
rLomM?rnW"^_C*' ""
TcHl"iiI .z,ON~W sw irtn .t
man Cantor J.eob Coldfarb
Mian.
T'rE* "BRABL, BMO N
ave. Cantor Albert Olanu.
TORAH TEMPLE ItBa Wart .w.
Traditl^.... U*ai_Ab7.hirrl*,Cs."i;
VhUOAeM MO*H* W. Dl.i.
wSSll'fee. ** **""' -4}er
RanaM Blonder
Ronald Blonder will become Bar
Mitzvah during Saturday morning
services, Aug. 6. at fongregjtion
Monticello Park. Rabbi Max Lips-
chitz will officiate.
Ronald is a student at Mont:cllo
religious school and Nautilus Jun-
ior High. He will chant a pirtioa
of the Sabbath liturgy
Out-of-town guests will include
Rabbi Haskell Lehrfield. of Con-
gregation Beth Jacob. Chicago;
Mr. and Mrs. Berkley Doughs.
Highland Park. 111., bis uncle and
aunt: Mr. and Mrs. Burton Stiefel.
Skokie, III., also an uncle and aunt;
cousins, Mrs. and Mrs. Maurice
Blonder, Chicago; and Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Zittler. friends of
Chicago.
e e e
Mai Laa*a Kneseth Israel Congregation will
be the site of the Bar Mitzvah of
Hal Paul Lapping on Saturday
morning. Aug. 6. with Rabbi David
Lehrfield officiating.
Hal. son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward
Lapping, is a student at Ida M.
Fisher Junior High, and attends
Kneseth Israel religious school
Reception and luncheon in his
honor will follow the ceremony st
the Eden Roc hotel. Out-of-town
guesU will include Mr. and Mrs.
LouLs Isaacs, of University City,
Mo., and Mr. and Mrs. Louis Lep-
-vsky. Chicago.
Ii. n. pauR preai'trnt of thr "i-
SrefattOB. S.iurday 4 a

VOUNO ISRAEL. MO NE mat st
Ortnedoa. Rabbi Shore.m Steuber.
2AMORA JEWISH CENTER. 44 Zl<
mera ave. Coneervative. Rabin B
Loeei Hurwiu. Cantor Meyer O'sser.
CANDUUGHTING TIM
12 Ab 8 41
t


iday. Augu* 5. I960
Oli
+Jmist> FkrHiari
Page 11-B
it
CARL ORASER
. ,, \. ... SVe II JUI* W II.
teari mo from N'
,i,l a retired musician.
fTT* .... ..... b) Riverside MPril
-I""' _________
W.LLIAM BTALOFF
. -.,ii ave died Inl
x ,. rom K.-ii-
; ; (JvlM are hi* 'IV. I.I;..
I- ; nl Mi.- M-.rr Stsloff.
ml Ip, Arnold. ; i.a Ban
laugh r Bl Thelnia
-. v'lCM were Aug. I at
ri .1 fli lel. .Noimaiid.t
MILTON VAfFI
jihi sw Il 'I at died .1 nl> :n
. \...i .... 11..in Bos
. in. : ..III IHiVl.l
Bun l log are his wife.
.,!,. ih daughters. Mrs. Ralph
,1 vlri Nathan Susman:
llM-lnrll' K Mav Miimi
,.nd four grandchildren
... Aug. I nt Oordon
n'ei .1 Hi -____________
LOU'S M. fURMAN
l |...| Suolid ave.. died Jnly 3ft.
, .'ii \eara ago from New
trk, Hurv.ving are hiH wife, IH.ru.
' .mi .'i hiding Paul an.l l>anlel.
in ml n.u.-h; brother. ChaTiea; three
C,,, ding Mrs Lillian K.I. II
Id Mr- Westnn. Miami Reach;
1,1 Kh1 rratidchiblron. Service*
Llr 1,1. :i' at Rivers.de Memorial
{,.,;.. |. Waal -Ki'in .oe
BENJAMIN VINEGAR
l i Pennsylvania ave.. dl< .1
II. catnf here *i\ yearn ago
\rvi York S.-M.MU are hi..
Kst.; daughter. Mr. MnrKare!
....' r. Dd three brothar*. S.-r\-
t, sere I "1 '< Rlwratla Me-
, ,., i napel, Waahlagtoa. *va.
MORRIS L. KRONBERO
:.;i KW 1st ave. del suddenly
wheel of I > .nfomnhlle.
,,n. here from Now York, an.l
Ma rte s
lu-
ll 7.. i
Ii.11
operated alore for 3 I year* in the
hi" i*.. aona, K.
and Leslie father, I '!,.,, ... ,,,.,
tavM, a.ii.^...^,.,^,. Sw^KS.
I and Hra Oil La. hti
Hi.ine. nrith burial In Hi \
MAURICE W. IRANTMAN
M, of ,,,.-. S n.ith tar died Julj
;., "!. '.:.....' .",r- f >ear agu from
Bra, n.y. Burvlvlng are his wife
two -...... a brother Jaeob U
an I lour sister*, in. .. ,.. u |.., .
tli.. I.i. Iiliii.m an.I Hi... |., Miami
It.-... ii H. rvtrea a ere .1 .. .
rralde Memorial Chapel, Normund)
Isle
MILTON COLE
|j.j. ..f 14:.:. eV'aahlngnoa .ive died Julj
-' Me .line l.e' e leVCn | ..;
rrx.m New but There are ... loeal
urrlvora. rWrvtoei were Juli
Rl eralde Memorial Chapel, Washing-
ton ave.
MURRAY S.LVERSTCIN
..f 7MS S\V Mth ave., .lied Julj 2x.
.\ -:iie-m hi .if chemlraia, h.- ara* i
! i.i. nt here for nine yenrfe. He is
uivlve.l h> I.I. wile. Muriel: two sons.
Barr) and i : iwin an.i i Brother ami
si.-iei Hervleea were July 29 at ii..r-
ifon h"uneral Home.
BERNARD TAMARKIN
".0. of O0 sw mth t., a bookkeeper.
died loh :: He %. ., resident ol
Miami for i.' years, and cane here
from i level., i,.i. i >. He n survived by
Ilia mother. Nina: and two brother*,
including Charier. T.im.irkln, Miaml>
Private funeral aervlcag were July jt
under the din-, n >n m Cordon r"uneral
Home.
jjortd War I. .he serve,] In the Navy
lr. ...r s s. .,
the i nKed Jewlah a,.... u Burvlvlni
are a eon. Morgan; two danahiera
two -l-trrs. fau, hri,th..rs an.l *
grandchildren, J^
MRS SAM BROWN
'v, ,">,,',r,"h' '' e.i In Detroit,
MIClL, ...I Jut, II. s-rwv .... ilMrlade
\, I" M 1 -' '- Mn!
"**/" "'. '"' Meridian
''. Miami [leach.
MRS ROSE CASHVAN
M, of M. KW Htfe o| dl I .luly 2."..
BW can here :
ifrooklyn, and waa member of the
'""d" n Alt i'I ib Bervrring Is her
hu band Dai i two ins, Inc tiding
'I I" ii. Miami and I d ,uhter.
.-. vl e were July .'7 at Gordon
i- jneral Hon
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
>'OTJ'IS IS Hb'RKBY CIVKN that
'haaje.isi.iyil, deirtiiK t.. engage In
binmieda uniler the Hetli ou
MACDO.N'ELL CATIn CARDBN8 at
N'umiher 'yjn S.W. 77th Avenae, Jj>
the city of*Mlami. Florida, intend to
register the all Id name with the Clerk
of the '.k-iiIt Court of Dade Count/,
Florida.
hati:i> at Miami. Florida, tl
i... ..I July, imi.
C.KORCJE N MaclM.N'KI.L Ill
LILLIAN I. Mai I' Vl'l.l.
I
MRS. BERTHA S. LEVY
4. ,lie,| July In Wav nesboro. Pa..
wh.-re she spent her somniers oper-
atit.tf Camp Wuhele. whi.h she foun-
ded SI years atio 1'ntil two \ear ago.
.lie na. s K-;al director for the Triton
hotel. Miami Beach, during the winter.
Hhe live.i ... MU svv isth st. During
THE McCUNE COMPANY
APPRAIS6HS COUNSELORS
DRIAN McCUNE, MA l.
..OS 'AcCUNI, M.A.1
15' N.I THIRD STREET
MIAMI
, ed i"M
ROBERT A. LEVY
"I. of iat) w..i av .lie.i Julj m II,.
came here m veara igo from Ken
\ork. and owned*Bob Lev) Associates,
fi-h wholesalers and retailer.. Sur-
viving are hl9 wife. Kelnia: two
daughters. Mn Dava Oold ami Mrs
Mi I... Brown: and two bothers
>.im. .. were July 27 at Rive.si.ie
Memorial Chapel, Alton rd.
MRS. ROSE SHULMAN
">. of (ajG I'lnetree .lr d-l July 26
Che tame here SO year* ago from
Hartford, Conn. BurvlVIng are her
nusnand, Herman, and a son Services
were July t* at Riverside Mem...rial
I, Washing ton ave.
------------------ft___
SAMUEL SINGER
"7. of 7<>r. .ith st.. died July 56. He
c.-ime here 18 years ago from New
York, and was a member of the He-
brew- A.-a.ietni He v.as owner of a
baggage and transfer business. Sur-
viving are his wife, Ci.-ie. .on. Law-
rence: daughter an.l brother. Max.
Miami fleaoh. Services were Julv 5
at Riverside Memorial Chapel. Wash-
ington ave.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
WOTICK is m:iti:nv GIVEN that
the iindersiuned. desiring to engage in
under the fictitious naj e .f
!'.! SY BhSAVBRfl TV BALES &
SERVICE at 101U N W Wth
Miami. Florida intends to rag -'
name with the Clerk of the
Court of Hade County. Florida..
ROBERT B. KI.-.N I'
KUWARI) H Ti:RltY
Mtorney for I'etltioner
7/29. /r.-l2-19
DAVID SLOTSKY
8!>. of 19.-.1 SW 16th ave.. d.ed July K.
He came here 1.1 vears ago from
fSei land. O.. and wag I retired op-
tometrist. Surviving are a son. Ed-
Ward, an.I daughter. Helen. Bervtoes
were July 26 at Corlon Funeral H,,me
MAX JAVITS
of 726 Meridian ave.. ,lie 1 Jul> U
while Visiting iii N-w fork. He Is
urvlved *.> his wife. lei^,. daughter,
Mrs. H it Potash. Miami and two
sons and tw,. daughters. Burial wai
in l^.n^ Island. N Y
LEGAL. HOTlCt
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IB HEREBY fJIVi-N ttuU.
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business undar the fictitious name of
\l s I HIII.KLVC COMPANY al Dadd
c.|tintv. Kloii.rn Intend to register s.nd
nsine "with' the Cl.-ik f the Circuit
i 'mi i of Had.- .'..untv F",orl la
Mil I'. IN s rREBERQ
SIDNEY RASKIN
I \.'K Bl'SH
II \l:nl.l> KTRl'MPF
Attorney for Applicants
lie HI,|K.
R/r,-l2-19-26
^v-N,^>.*^'Vrf^^V^V^V^V^V--V^V-^^->
A^^Aj^m"
Fossett's Prescription Pharmacy
Huntir*9on nUdical Building
11M IX HIST STMET MIAMI, F10M0A
PHONI Tt 4^7e1
Ont of firt largest fix. Most Complete Prescription
Pharmacies in the World
W. I. FOSSITT, FuoWc
VSVVW'>e*V'l<*
Democratic Club Meeting
Democratic Club ot Miami Beach
met Wednesday evening ac the Del-
ano hotel. Speakers included State
Attorney Richard Gerstein and
Henry L. Balaban and Alex Gor-
don, members of the Metro Com-
mission.
LEGAL NOTICE
From
BRAHMS
to
BARTOK
You'll Hear the World's Finest Music
16 Hours a Day on
FM 86 93 I 100 104 109 MC
NOTICE OF DISSOLUTION
OF PARTNERSHIP
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the piirtTier-hlp heretofore existing be-
tween Imr.uTHY R. BCHMELZ and
iticiiARD K. POPELU under the
fictitious name and st>le of STlTDIlt
OF' CBRAMICK. located at 338 Coral
Way. Miami. Florida, wns dissolved
by mutual consent, on the 21th day of
June. IS*-).
DOROTHY R. SCHMKI7. h.i.s with-
drawn from and has ceased to be as-
sociated in the carrying on of said
business, and RICHARD K. POPELL
will hereafter carry on said business,
and he Is entitled to all of the assets,
including all debts due to said part-
and has assumed and will
n] :ill eutstandlns business obliga-
tions of STUDIO OF CERAMIC*
heretofore and hereafter Incurred.
DOROTHY K SCHMIIIJ!
RICHARD K POPELL
'2-l>-2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IH HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to en.;
business under the fktilieus name of
NORTH DADE HARDWARF: CO..
inot Inc.) at 740 N.W. 18'lrd Street.
Miami, Fla.. intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Fk.rid.i.
MARTIN SHAM: r.O". owner %
l:l-:RNARD WEISS '': own--
OOLDMAN & OOUD8TBIN
Attorneya for Registrants
7/22-29. 8/".-12
NOTICE BY PUBLCATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT Of
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. auC 6482
PORTER TATi: ROBERTS
Plaintiff.
i:i.i'/..\ni":;rn C. PACi ROBERTA
Iiefendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: ELIZABETH C. lAd ROBERTS
W: South We,! CiKlUll .s-ret
m gm i lorlda
, You are iieieliv notified th I Bll
of Complaint for Dlvo bean
ftle.l .'iKaiiist >ou. iin i i:
ed to -I'll.- .. copy of your a w
Pleading t.. ti.e cm ol C n
the plalntlffa Attorn.^. POPPER &
s.-lliKss. r.2l South Weal 13rd St..
South Miami U r\ irlda md
1 original a nawar or Plei
I office of the Clerk of the Clri
on ..r before the uti! day
LM0. if you fail to do no, j
default will be taken
relief demanded .n tl I
I 'ollll'lii III
Th Is in.ti. shall be pul
h week for four conaei itlve i
in TIIK JEWISH I-! .< 1>IAN
DONE AND ORDERED at
Florida, this i>t da) of Augnat, A D.
19*0. \
K H. LJSATHERMAN, Clei*
ci-,-uit Court. Dade County, ''
i.^eal) B| fht BTOCKINfJ,
' i.i. itj !lerk
i'< >PPER .< 8CHIESS
Attorneys for I'inlntlff
:.R2t South West 7Srd St.
South Miami ::. Florida
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OP THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLOR OA.
IN CHANCERY. No. 80C 6BM
in sil.vx JOHN ZOBENICA,
Plaintiff.
vs.
JUNE 7.' IBBNK'A.
Defendani
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
Ti i: .II.NK BOBEN1CA
Defendani
I:".".;! F'reelau.l A\enne
Detroit, Michigan
Yi.I- ARE HEREBY n..i fled that a
Hill of Complaint for Annulment and/1,
or Divorre has been filed against .. hi
and you are required to serve .-i ropy
of your An-wei or other pit-admit on'
Plaintiffs Attorn, v. MILTON A.
F'HIFMrMAN. Illl Alnsley P.ullding,
Miami 32, Florida, and fi'e the original-
with the Clerk of the four; on or B>-'
fore the 3rtth day of August. I960 or
Judgment by default wIM be tagen
neifnst rou
DATEO this 21st day of July, IM,
at .VI In ti 11. I >.. I. fount}', Florida.
F! B I KX-IHKI.'MAN
Clerk of the circuit <*our
I >.|.1 Count). Florida
. ||) B) K M I.YMAN
l>ep.it> Clerk
MILTON V FRIKDMAN
Attorney for Plalntlfl
1111 Airhjley Building
Miami :.-.'. Fla FR l-V-
7 i:>. S/3-12-H
/7.-12-l-2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HF:RF:BY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage lr
business under the fictitious name o'
K. F. ASSOCIATES at 1144 B.W Sth
Street. Miami. Florida lntnd to rej-
l-ter s.ril name willi the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of L>ade Countv. F'lorida
EARL BOBB in
WEINKLE ft KRSSLER
Attorneys for Earl Bobson
SI 4 Seybold Building
MlanH "2. Florida
1/ I2-I9-M
Baby Die-Dee Diaper Service
"imrii miiki'i pusr
An Exclusive laundry for Diapers and Baby Clothes
till MW. 10th AVBIUI
PHONE FI9 5593
WAF
Brought to you by Miami's Finest Advertisers
From
Soft Drinks
to
Savings Institutions
DADE FEDERAL SAYINGS
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
NEED ROOFING? Specializing in Re-Roofing
BENTONE ROOFING COMPANY
"YOU'VE TRIED THE REST. NOW TRY THE BEST"
4045 S.W. 113th Court
"BINNY CURIILA"
Phono CA 1-6136
"Prompt Day om4 NifJtf Sinict"
MeCORMICK-BOYETT
PLUMBING CONTRACTORS
rot SALES. SEIVICE OR REPAIRS
443 PARKWAY DRIVE
PHONE PI 7-0604
MIAMI SHORES, FlOtlOA
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THII
HTM JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLOB OA.
IN CHANCERY. No. 50G 6972
INB9E JONEH*
I'lainiiil.
vs.
ri.YSSi:.- JONKH,
l .'. H la nt.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
for, l LYtWKP JUNKS in-
known, ara hi rein n itlfle I that a
I'l'intdaliit f.r Dlvoree hus been f'led
U'iiii-I >..u. and fou are r|nr-l to
sM-va a .'..* "f your Ana*er c.. tna
fomptaint on th. Plaintiff's Attor
HARRY IK'lMl.N .; ". Bl did.
nc, .Minn Plorkla, and to tile tha
l Mn ,.li .. the 'lerli of
irrull rt on >r before the 13th
i August, r-S'i. ir 'le ..ii ->f
whl"h the Complaint will be taken aa
> III- -t \ .!!
DATED Julj 2, !'. at Miami,
Florida
K B IJCATHERalAN
(l.rk .d the finuii i' ,urt
.seal! Bj C P COPELAeTD,
I -e|ujt ^ Clera
. /S I2l
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLOR DA.
IN CHANCERY. No. 7C S943
MARY ANNEO. MIKKOLA,
IMalntirt.
vs.
JA1.MI If T. MIKKOLA,
iH-fendant.
NO"Cr "V PURLICAT ON
You, JALMKR T MIKKOLA, ''erro
Paseo Corporation, Cerro de Pasco,
Peru, are required to file ym.r angirnr
to the i-omplilnt f..r divorce with, the
Clerk of the above C,.urt nil a
ionv there..! 1111..11 Cln-, P Nerretll,
Attorney, flu II Conxress BuilJIng,
Mi..mi. Florida, in ..r before Aijgust
SB. 1960, or else eomiilaUjt a-id i>e
taken as confeased. Iated this list
do> of July, I; i-
i: i: I.RATHBRMAN
Clerk "f the Clrniif t'ourt
(seali By C L. AI.irXANI'KR.
lvi.ui> Blgrk
7/29, .-.-l2-l
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTV,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
No. 49082- C
In RJE l-i..t.' ..f
BMANI'RI. QOLDHTBIN also
known is MANNY aOUDBN,
l.... .-., i .-.I
NOTICE TO CRED TORS
To All Ci editors and All Persons Hav-
n<( claims or Demands Against Ssld
Ksl ile:
Vim sre hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demandfl
uhicli Mm may have acalnst the e-
He of KM ANI'KI, known as MANNY ilol.DKN I-.-erisad
i I >:.. I. Cou ii. Flo'ld to tha
Count) Judges < l>ade Co ntv, ,>ntt'
file th- same In tiielr ..fflces In tha
County Courthouse in r>a.le County,
Florida. -ithin eitlit a'endar monthai
from the dale of the first publication
Or 'ho same will be barred.
ANNA Cul.nSTKlN
_ Executrix
IRVING NATHANSON
Attorney
1674 Merldlun Avenun
Mi mil l'.each. Florida
7/2J. B/S-ll-U
CARPET LAYING and REPAIRING
RUGS CLEANED. DYED and DEMOTHED
26 S.W. South Rhror DtIyo Phonos FR 9-1155 & FR 1-2007
All: RUG CLEANERS
FURNITURE CLEANING
Twr SotJrfgcfiM 0r Haxart"
PICK-UP AND DELIVERY
ZANDER'S LAUNDRY & DftY CLEANERS
34166 N. Miami Aronuo Phono FR 1-1343
IN COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
DAOE COUNTY FLORIDA
No. 47*65
UK: ESTATE t "V
BERNARD H.l ASUN n'K
-ell
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR FINAL
DISCHARGE
NOTICE I" nerebj glvn that we
have filed our ftnsl report ml wl tlon
for Final IMscharge as of
the estate of BERNARD FL1ASH-
NU'K deoeaaed; and that on the tat
day of September. lii). we will n
to the Honorab'e OBORflB T. TTLARK
Count) Judge of bad Florida,
for aoproval of said final report ana
for final dlscharse i r. of the
Batata ot BERNARJ i I ..: \ SHNICK,
deoea
This 24nd day of Julv I
IX IRA Fl.l \-
i'lill.ll' I
KOVNER MANNHEIM
lt> Walter C Km
Attorneys for K
7/29. 8/5-12-19



I


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Full Text

PAGE 1

Friday. Augu* 5. I960 k^isl fhrHitr Page 3-A Rockwell Sent for Mental Study Continued from Pf 1-A Jewish member* among his follower-Evidence studied'-in the hearings included drawings and writings dal iii g back to Rockwell's college student days. The sample* give evidence of intense preoccupation wish cruelty in all its manifestations Including canibalism, dismemberment, bombing, beheading and flagellation. The decision for commitment followed a battle of psychiatrists ovtr the question of Rockwell's sanity at the hearing et which Rockwell had originally been scheduled to face a second charge of disorderly conduct. Judge George Neilson accepted a request of King, that the queslion "f Rockwell's sanity, original |> scheduled to be considered at i a hearing Aug. 10, be considered immediately. Rockwell had asked previously for a poMponement from July 27 to Aug. 10 so he could engage a p.sychiatriat, and Judge Neilson approved the continuance. Ir John Schultz, medical director of the Pi.-trict-of Columbia Hospital and former head of the hospiial's psychiatric clinic, testified for the prosecution. He said he had examined drayings and writings from Rockwell's college days, as well as current ones. He testified he had reached the conclusion that "whoever developed this material gave evidence of having a deepse.it cd mental disturbance of a nature which one might assume could be dangerous." Mr. King then moved to submit that a prinia facie showing had been made that Rockwell "might be of unsound mind and should be confined for full-time examination Defense counsel Dr. O. B. Parker objected, arguing that Rockwell was competent to stand trial and that htrlnM been found to be ••o by f)r Thomas Murphy, a private psychiatrist in Washington. The defense men began* tTcalf witnesses, all of thorn members •f Rockwell's group. Although 'here wore some contradictions in their testimony, they agreed generally that the use by Rock well and his followers of the swastika on armbands and on other displays was an "advertising gimmick." The defense counsel sought to show that Rockwell's activities were motivated enly by the goal of getting publicity. In an earlier clash between King : and Parker, the defense attorney %  objected to the demand for an immediate sanity hearing, pointing ^uA that.Roelrw c Il had been cooperating with the court and that I there was therefore no need for the court to consider a detention order. King replied that RocKwell had been arrested even while a hearing was pending on a previous disortderly conduct charge. He said that [ there had already been bloodshed as a result of Rockwell's activities and that action should be taken promptly to avoid more violence. In earlier testimony, the prosecution presented two witnesses, i long talks with Rockwell and that Henry C. Borchard, jr., a reporter I Rockwell had talked repeatedly for the North Virginia Sun of Arabout "gassing the Jews." Lt. lington. Rockwell's residence city.; Lange testified he had been on and Lt. Walter Lange, of the capi-j duty at a number of Rockwell "raltal Park Police. Birchard. who said lies" and that he had heard Rockhe had been associated with Rockwell preach extermination of the well's group, testified he had had Jews. CARIB MIAMI MIRACLE Israel Argentina Accord On Eichmann Seen Imminent \r\fi has .i minr dramalM spoiliyhi been lurried on tillslldt kiliy I ririllii t between ;> tuolliei and a daughter,. TODAY IMA TURNER ANTHONY QUIHN SANDRA BEE JOHN SAXON IICMII MSEUIT turn MM JERUSALEM (JTA — A joint Argentine Israel statement ending the dispute over t h e capture of, Adolf Eichmann. the Nazi leader, v. ho directed the mass-extermination of the Jews in Europe, was to j be issued Wednesday, it was learned here. The statement was to emphasize; the desire of both countries for renewal of their friendship and probably refer to the resolution adopted recently by the United Nations Se-' curity Council concerning the Eichmann case, in which the Council expressed hope of resumption of friendly relations between Argentina and Israel. The statement was also likely to sum up briefly each country's position on the Eichmann case. Shah tai Rosenne. legal adviser to the Israel Foreign Ministry, is expected to return here from Buenos Aires after the joint declaration It] published. Mr. Rosenne has met' with Argentine President Arturo Krondizi and Foreign Minister Diogenes Taboada over the issue. It is expected that ambassadors will, nevertheless, not be exchanged between the two countries for some time. Argentine Ambassador Rodolfo Garcia Arias was called home from Tel Aviv two months ago. Israel Ambassador Arieh Lavavi was declared persona non grata last week by the Buenos Aires Government. i i ^ioiU'B' 'VV"V ^'"^''V I I I0TEL At 24th ST., MIAMI BEAM TOSME \ Write \ O \ Per \ o \ information X # parking on Promises £, em V mi \ e Cocktail Lounas V J X Raasrvations N # oinlng Room ^jeef Private Pool %  each and Cabana Colony J€ 1-0311 Daily Ptr Pars. Obis. Oco. To Serve You is Our Pleasure Ed. J. Vischi Real Estate m All its Branches 12444 NX 7th AVEMUE Phone PL 4-4441 SUPERIOR STAMP & SEAL WORKS MANUfACWmS Of RUBBiR S1AHPS C0HP0RATI0N SEALS and SUPPUiS CHARLIE MERZ, Owner NOW LOCATED 47 613 RL 1st Ave. FR 4-1034 THEY'LL NEED THE HOME Muke voiir home %  (• (W > nur fainll> .ixkint: now al Mot mux.Redempl NAT G A N S 3200 SW. 3rsl Aveaue. Mieaai pfcoeat W 3-441* er HI s-HII r*W*W-'W*W WW*V GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS INC 214B N.W. 10th Ave. PB 2-7100 Have yeur reef repairs* now: veil will save on a nsw reef later. "Aatisfactory Work by •**.**• Emperienced Men magnificent !" MIAMI BEACH Kennel Club DOG RACING a^kAArf^ JijGUST BROS UYi SPS o Ohm tncUiool O iaiiis f i' • Ah-Weothor P ietec si o n • Air C or M BMenes J Otahheoea • Terraced) Danirie) Boom • S.SOO tooferioucrf / ur Rtsttrt al'n n • bom I 1-0548 MIAMI BEACH Kennel Club V I 1)1



PAGE 1

**!?>* Friday, August 5, 193 OFFICE and PLANT — 120 N.E. Sixth Street Telephone FR 3-4605 Teletype Communications Miami TWX MM396 FRED K. SHOCHET E ditor and Publisher LEO MINDLIN Executive Editor ISRAEL BUREAU 202 Ben Yehuda — Tel Aviv. Israel EAY U. BINDER ... C orrespondent A Break Ahead In the Cold War? It would be excessively optimistic to view a possible accord between Israel and Iran as a major break in the "cold war" governing Israel Arab relations. Nor. indeed, is the Iranian sympathy toward such an accord to be considered in any more than cautious terms For it is some 4en years ago that Iran hrst broadcast its intention of recognizing the national and territorial integrity of the State oi Israel. Certainly, no diplomatic exchanges followed. Neither were there other worthy evidences to lead substance to Iran's promise. Nevertheless, the Shah of Iran has once again announced his decision to recognize Israel—this time with mighty consequences in the aftermath of the announcement A major result has been the severing of relations between Iran and the United Arab Republic While it may be argued that friendship between the two was never more than coolly cordial. the break is in any case a welcome one. It indicates a growing realization on the part of the peoples of the Middle East that continuing recalcitrance with respect to the existence of Israel is both unrealistic and impractical. The bitter fact emerges with increasing clarity that non-recognition has begun to hurt the Arabs more than it ever really hindered Israel. For all he is worth. Nasser may charge Iran with "accession to Western imperialist pressures." But such charges less and less disguise Israel's stunning success both as a thriving democracy and a true friend of the emerging republics in Africa. A center of technical and financial assistance to them. Israel more and more is the nation in that area of the globe to which these republics look as a symbol of their own ambitions for freedom and genuine self-rule. Nasser, himself, would have liked above all else to play Israel's role. His failure to be so chosen is one more indication of his equivalent failure with respect to the Egyptian ambition of crushing Israel. With little progress in his "reform program" at home, and less in his war against the Jewish State, the UAR leader has nothing to commend him personally — or his fatuous claim that he is the leader of the Arab world. Certainly. Iran recognizes the truth of this. Perhaps the truth is spreading among the other peoples of the Middle East, as well. Perhaps others, too, begin to see that Israel is a positive and vibrant force for which friendship rather than hatred yields the greatest' possible benefit Jewish War Veterans Meet Jewish War Veterans of the United States meets for its 65th annual national convention on Miami Beach this weekend. The business sessions, slated through Aug. 14. are expected to attract some 1,500 delegates here from across the nation. We welcome JWV to the Greater Miami area, which is increasingly the site for such gatherings of significance. The convention comes at a time of soulsearching national stress and awesome international concern. Resolutions already on the JWV calendar include considerations of civil liberties, with an eye toward the recent sit-in demonstrations; the rising neo-Nazi menace in the U.S.; and general legislation before the Congress, which resumes its sessions in Washington next Monday. War veterans traditionally show keen awareness of the problems before our governM 1 -V E. Sisth 8tre*t. Miami 1. .fVlrtdj. En*r-d %  %  re-oBd-rlaaa matter July 1*>. t Pool Office of Miami. Florida, under tae Act of March >, ltTt. The Jt.nn Fiona.*" h. ttl ir t ti the JwMi Unity iM MM Jmnti Weekly. Memter of th %  '•-'•^ T ,, r ? 1 B ^? Aatncy. Seven Arts Feature Syndicate. Worldwide New; Service. National Editorial Aee"-. *""•" A**". • Er.ginh.jew.ih Newapapere, and the Florida Pr ooa Aoaw. The Jew tab FVrtdjaa dooa *t guarantee the Ka-hrutS, of th* men-handlne adv-t l ed in u r-umn. HATES Three Year, t'000 SUBSCRIPTION On* Vtar 15 SO Volume 33 Number 32 Friday. August 5. 1960 12 Ab 5720 A NEW POINT FOUR PROGRAM We Need to Tell Them Off Recent news about the changing fortunes in the career of George Lincoln Rockwell certainly proves more welcome than did reports of his successes in the past Nevertheless, it is a disturbing phenomenon that so many Jewish leaders feel Rockwell's commitment for mental examination to be a certain step in the direction of putting an end to his fulm motions. Intelligent assessment of the situation would show that this is no solution. Should the psychiatrists at St. Elizabeth's Hospital, once the sanctuary of Fascist American poet Ezra Pound, find Rockwell to be ill. his confinement there may very well serve as a rallying ground for even greater activity in his behalf than the "American Nazi Party" leader ever mustered previously. Hate movements readily demonstrate the prevalence of anti-Semitic doctrines warning against "Jew psychiatry." which has as its alleged aim the commitment of the leaders of their ranks. The present fate of George Lincoln Rock well fits in perfectly with such warnings On the other hand, should Rockwell be declared competent and released, then what? A trial calling him to account for his recent activities? This is certainly far from enouqh. Needed, as an alternative, are the sincere and unsolicited statements of Americans everywhere, in the ranks of high government and those who live next door, of their repudiation of everything for which Rockwell stands. Corporal Adolf Hitler once spent some time in a hospital being cured of psychosomatic blindness by a Jewish physician. He was also a street-fighter, a rabble-rouser, and a namecaller. Some honest repudiation on a massive scale was needed then, as it is needed now. to tell the Nazis off. ment. for they are the soldiers who have fought in defense of our democratic way of life on a host of battlefields from the Argonne and the Marne to Normandy and the Bulge. Guadalcanal and Tarawa, to Inchon and the Yalu. Il is only fitting that the State Department should be represented at the JWV convention by Andrew H. Berding, and that men of international renown in Jewish affairs like Philip N. Klutznick will be heard during the week-lonq proceedings here. G reater Miami joins in wishing the delegates from across the nation a successful convention and happy stay. during (he week ... is i see it .r LEO MINDLIN I IKI MOIT.miBoriti gra.., fc JewsbsvebyfarU*!* stske In • health' n*£?Z civil riffrts. The^Srl? with few exceptions eweri ences no anxiety over curtaiL ment of its liberties, indeed the majority rarely ,f 7?: thinks in these terms ty*. closest that significant pL7 rions of the nations r | liM come to an expression of ynu lar concerns is in the battle between federal and state authority. Her* states' rights advocates regard the increasing scope of federal domaiii as an encroachment on their reserved powers. Apart from lunatic fringe extremists of both the right and left the Democratic and Republican Parties are the apparent rallying ground for the opposing ideologies. But the Democrat*, strangely who have inherited a reputation for sympathy with the concept of broad federal participation in the affairs of the individual—and there. fore in the processes of lower levels of government—shelter the largest number of staunch states' lighters. No such confusion exists in the arena of civil liberties, where members of the majority certainly stand among the ranks of the minority watchmen. But their number is few. since the brutal fact remaini that the minonty has the greatest stake here. Other differences abound. For example, unlike the states' Tighter, who is generously considered to be a "conservative" gentlemen bred in the shadow of antiquated Southern tradition." the civil libertarian more often finds himself catalogued side by side with "radicals" and "Pinkos." If the causes he champions seem strange to the many, it is because they are of principal concern to the few. Similarly, the slings and arrows he must be prepared to brave are composed of the deeprooted "privileges" of the majority, which sees nothing dangerous in the extralegal practices from which the civil libertarian seeks relief. OWCf MOM: TNT CONSftVJMOM Of %  aW sw Ff fttMr IT IS NEVERTHELESS beyond a doubt true that the civil liber" tartan's campaigns are mainly founded on unimpeachable issues embodying fundamental constitutional principles from whose breach only he is likely to suffer. Does it necessarily follow that, given on any particular occasion men of determination to support him. the civil libertarian should call to account every infraction of which the majority is guilty? I think not. For one thing, not all infractions are profound in their implications. Segregation of Negroes into "separate but equal facuities" certainly constitutes a far more flagrant violation of both the letter and the spirit of American democracy than does the celebration of Christmas as a national legal holiday. While both are equally indefensible in terms of strict Constitutional interpretation, it is only realistic to conclude that the segregation issue alone would at present seem sufficiently meritorious to warrant civil libertarian battle. This is in line with what I mentioned hare last week: eanaervation of energy as a principal concern of the minority, which possesses our limited means to pursue its many goals. For the religion-ui-tbe-schoou debate to resume before Circuit Judge J. Fritz Gordon on Aug. 29. conservation of energy has many implications. To begin with, it is a virtual certainty that the esses will not t* decided in Dade county. Whichever side prevails in Miami — and I am betting on the intervenors — the likelihood of an appeal to a higher court is apparently assured. Since the litigation has obvious national implications, why was n launched in a Southern city in the. first instance — a city admittedly less notorious for its zeal than other Bible belt communities, but certainly far more inimical to the cause than liberal ones elsewhere? In light of such an alternative possibility, the choice of Miami as litigation site shows, it seems to me, a careless disrespect for the principle of conservation of energy, where a maximum effort, must be brought to bear against maximum resistance, and with little regard for the price in terms of deteriorating community relations. MtU-MAMN6 MM Of MART (MrfCVAWCfS BRICE IS A quantity with which some civil libertarians do not reckon. In their view, short of self-defeat, principles must be defended unencumbered by considerations of cost. Whether or not this is a realistic position, cost should surely act as a reasonable deterrent if the same commodity can be found elsewhere for less. In terms of the Dade county suits, the casualties the minority's ranks ultimately sustain would undoubtedly be lower in a more sympathetic city in Ohio, Michigan, or Minnesota, for example, were the principle tested there. Apart from these considerations, there is the Schemp case, which last spring won its initial battle in a lower court in Philadelphia, and whose central aim has been the invalidation of a Pennsylvania law similar to Florida's. Both require daily Bible reading in the public schools Were the unconstitutionally of such laws irrefutably established, would not the entire superstructure of religious practices in the schools find itself swaying perilously in a cross wind of rising discontent and criticism? The American Jewish Congress, one of the two litigants here, in each of these instances replies firmly in the negative. No less an authority-of the organization than Shad Polier, one of its national vice presidents and chairman of the Commission on Law and Social Action, told me some two weeks ago that with only few exceptions it would be difficult to find a city whose schools engage in more flagrant violations of the separation of church and state principle than do Miami> To enter the courts in a more liberal city in the North would, as be sees it. not only beg the question but also weaken the list of grievances. And what of the Schemp case now due for Supreme Court review? Declared Polier: The Schemp case merely concerns itself with Bible reading. Were this the sole consideration, the American Jewish Congress would not have becun litigation here in the first instance. WN raw MHMPANTS WT COWC A CCORDINC TO TMt AJCongress. other religious practices are the pnme targets — recitation of the Lord's Prayer and Grace at meals, baccalaureate services featuring visiting clergymen. Christmas and Easter pageants, sectarian religious symbols affixed to classroom wall* by zealous teachers who see "nothing wrong" in their devotion The difficulty with this answer lies in the nature of the Congress C **l !* %  couat r i •"" lo he American Civil Liberties Union actiqn a\," 1 Harlow Chamberlm. If the Schemp litigation fail* the AJt s test for broadness of objective, and if the organization remains unwilling to assume that the demise of Bible reading in the schools must ultimately spell doom for sectarian religious practices therg, the At IX plea certainly meets with its approval. Tor the American Jewish Congress suit unquestionably just and responsible in trntt) or the constitutional principle involved — is nevertheless s duplicate in every respect. a !" Wh y Wls u .f ,ledr Congress explain* with a statement of concern: ACLL litigant Harlow Chamberlm has been "discredited" in Muaj* ny chsrges that he is an agnostic The AJC appellants, it is maintained, are eontraruy religious Jewish and Unitarian parent* of, children who* spiritual convictions hsve been violated This presumably strengths* the cause. I have a notion that E F. P. Brigham, attorney for the inest Peso s-A



PAGE 1

Parje 8-A >Jmistrkridiar Frtdcy. August 5. 19ft AS LEO MINDLIN SEES IT El Al Israel Airlines has confirmed its order for two Boeing 707 ercon;inental jet airliners tor delivery in May and June 1961. i hcs taken an option on a third. The airline recently announced its intention to purchase the Boeina iets. Final action CT. the order followed approval of the order by the Israel <*cv6:::n-.er.t and arrangements of satisfactory financing terms. Boeing 70 7 -420 Intercontinentals are equipped with Rolls-Royce Camay bypass jet engines. We Lcs\e i I* M Lue Pm 3*£* PALMER'S MEMORIALS "Miami s Only Jewitk ttomumtmt B.M*rs" SchMtaM Unyrailinft WSOiY AUGUST 7 I Hi. S no. Vtmoriml Park Ceaaef ery BENCrO* WANKOfF 2 pA S Loktiidt Memorial fork MM MOSES, 1 pA Maj Own 5 ..!i Repce m tun PM ABBANGEMEN7S BY PALMtt'S MIAMI MONUMINT CO. REPHUN'S HEBREW BOOK STORE Greater Miami's largest t Oldest Supplier far Synogagaes, Hesrew A Svndoy Schools. Wholesale i tttail IS9AEU BBffl AND NOVEU.'ES 417 Washingtos Ae. JE 1-tOl 7 Proof Mo longer Needed Continued from Page 1-A Rumanian provincr of BuBBWiaa ^nst. 1941 unices the claimant can prove German influence on the Rumanian authorities prior to that date. Claim> *i!l also be recognized of the victims of the pogrom in JSMJ Rumania La June. 1941. and of the riclias of deportation from the districts of Arad. Temi>ora and Turada :n the summer of 1<*42 In "'<-< CM I claims will be recog-' razed for loss of freedom and dam age to health, as well M property M S. Oemocrofic Club Netting Democratic Club of Miami Beach met Wednesday evening at the Del ano hotel Speakers included State Aitormy Richard (Itrstein and Henr> I. Balaban and Alex Gordon, members of the Metro Com mission. Gluckstadt Unveiling %  • LEO GLUCKSTADT Svnecy Aaaatt 7th, at 11 o.aa. J relative?! ire Alternatives to Schools Litigation Cont enfinjft/.fr. om Pag* 4 A ter\enor in behalf of the Dade County School Board, will eul his slender and rather tenuous dis unction to ribbons when the hearing resumes before Judge Gor don on Aug. 29 He may. indeed, do uor^e than simply question the Congress appellants about their congregational affiliations. t • • untictsntr coMSfouEMCE C'NCE THE American Jcu;-h ** n case in reality added little or nothing to the Chamberplea, the ouesiion remains: Why was it filed 1 There seem to be on!\ vagtiel) possible answers in reply—answers that stem from the generally militant philosophy of the organization Whatever the) may be. the fact emei I that the American Jewish Con gr< tag it alone in Dade county, with the Jewish community at large having to pay the price AJCongress militance is on some occasions warranted and praiseworthy The Aramco litiga tion in New York is a recent case in point But, on others, it is ill advised and costly, when mil libertarians of a more restrained naiure judge that principles—however dear to us — can not. even short of self defeat, be defended at all times and all place* Inder similar circumstances several years ago. when State Superintendent of Schools Thomas Bailey sought to launch a prograai of religious and spiritual values in Florida's public school iy aten the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai Bnth rejected the possibility of litigation and judiciously avoided the attendant community relations damage to which it would have given rise Seeking an alternative, "the I-eague approached Bailey for intimate discussions of his plan's fullest implications with respect to the constitutional issues in volved and the problems to which it would be heir. The talks, sought jointly with the American Jewish Committee. which also opposed going to court, added a firm voice to that of other education-oriented forces throughout the state determined to demonstrate the alien nature of the superintendent's proposal. As a result, the Bailey plan was subsequently attempted on a •pilot" basis in 15 schools. Todav. through disuse, it is a dead thing by default. I do not here imply thai religious practices in the schools would have similarly disappeared on their own. Such would be a vain and illusory hope. But there are often excellent al ternatives to litigation — which the ADL and AJCommittec in this instance adopted Significantly. ; 11e their successful handling of the now defunct Bailey plan, the two met with criticism from leaders of the American Jewish Congress in Miami, who openly eaBad the ADJ. Bailey talks a II out" at sessions here of the joint advisory committee on religion in the schools. Both the Ant i Defamation I League and the American Jewish Committee have from the begin ning refused to join Congress in the present collateral suit Other considerations may have govern-1 ed their decision, but its duplica-1 tion of the Chamberlin case was Young Adults to Moot Yehudah Moshe Young Adults will meet Tuesday evening at the Center. Eligible are young persons between MS and 24 years of age. certainly a major issue. In going it alone—m failing .. adopt workable alternatives-the Congress must now reap the wild wind of anti-Jewish opinion which perforce becomes the legacy of the total Jewish community and which the other defense agencies foresaw as a natural ar.d unnecessary consequence. IF YOU ABE A REFORM LIBflAI-MOCCESSIVf JfW trt ini irr<3 In ullrnd .m i.e. Jl TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM The Libe'al Congregation %  :e Bcu.h faWMad w,.h tu u., w .f %  •> Hbiw CmeejregatieMU 4144 Chase Avenue MIAMI BEACH FLORIDA heetay Evening*. Brief Jl S.tv.di, Mo— ngi 10 45 A M 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 \ 4 4 4 aval SABBATH EYE SERVICES Every Friday Night 8 15 p.m. TEMPU ISRAEL of Greater Miami 137 N.E. 19th St. A Reform Synagogue Ot JOSEPH R NAROT. Miami Hebrew Book Store ISas WASHINGTON AVt. Miami Beach — JE I 11)0 Hebrew Religious Suppl.-t For Synagoguea. School* A Private Use ISRAELI A DOMESTIC O PTS GORDON FUNERAL HOME FR 3-3431 FRanklin 9-1436 710 S.W. 12th Avenue Miami, Ra. HARRY GORDON PRESIDENT IKE GORDON EUNERAl DIRECTOR LAKESIDE MEMORIAL PARR "The Souths most beautify' Jewish cemetery" 30 BUmim From 'ha Beach Via The New 36>h Si. Ceutewey JE 1-5369 I I NTWM71N FUNERAL HOME '333 DADE BOULEVARD MIAMI BEACH JEfferson 1-7677 Edward T. Newman Funeral Director ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE All HfBfffW SWPPUES rot SmtGOGUtS I JEWISH MOMCS We Carry Bar Mitsvah Record* 1357 WASHINGTON AVE. JE 1-7722 GRANITE MEMORIAL ARTS Tour MEMORIAL CONSULTANTS Sttwtmg the Jeumh Comrnuiur. 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Page 2-A Kkni9tikrkUar Miamian Looms as Possible JWV National Commander M • For the first time in the history of the Florida Department. Jew i.-h \Car Veterans of the Doited States, a Miamian la %  troqg in the running for national commander of JWV Elections take place at the final Ml sion of the 65th annual national convention of the Jewish War Veter.mwhich opens here Sunday at the Deauville hotel Be* ttory, PafVJ 1 A.1 Considered among tront runneris Daniel NMI Heller, of 460 S Shore dr Miami Beach, a former Florida Stjte Department com in a oder Other candidate^ in the field include Isadore Feuer. of Youngstown, O and Jo>eph Solomonow of Los Angeles. Calif Department of Florida will be host to the convention, which is expected to attract some 1,500 de l a y s rat from across the nation. Invited have been Florida Gov. LeRoy Collins, congressional repre—ntetivos, and mayors of South Florida's principal municiBank Names Chairman Jack Carner has been named chairman of the board of Miami National Bank Carner. 64. one of the founders of the bank in 156. was previously board vice chairman. By special request, the Florida Department Americanism Com 1111 --ion will hold Its first bi-monthly meeting in execute< %  tSSSaSn. I'ercy W Fnedlander chairman, will i-o:nhict the meeting and report to the convention On the agenda is scheduled discus.-ion of the Jewish War Veterans as a civic defence agenc> Taking local part in the national convention are Irvin Steinberg, executive director; Harry Cohen, national conven'ion chairman. Victor Freedman. coordinator. Daniel Neal Heller, convention corpora tion chairman: and Ralph Gross man. Florida Department commander Mrs. Rose Chanin. of Boca Raton, is national coordinator of the 33rd annual national convention of tie JWV Ladies' Auxiliary. Mrs. Max Kern. Miami Beach, is Florida coordinator Department president is Mrs. Lee Rubin Chairman ol a committee on gifts is Sally Levy. ol Miami Beach Friday. August 5, Irving Blasberq Succumbs at 52 Irving Bla*berg. 5915 UG*ii dr., Miami Beach, died sogZsl Wednesday. ""•wbl U*k R J b ^*' Wewdcflt o< tj Florida division of Riverside u!\ morial Chapels, suffered a k,„| attACk about 11 am while *,£ at his desk in the Riverside WaS ington ave. chapel. Mr. Blasberg was 52 His *, Ijirrie. is general manager of tw Florida division of Ri\cr>ide In addition to his son. Mr. B|i> berg is survived by hi~ wilt, [A lian. and two sisters. Mrs Esuii, Kay, of Miami Beach and Ma Beatrice Zweigenthal. Miami Planning details of the national convention of Jewish War Veterans of the United States opening here Sunday are standing (left to right) Victor B. Freedman. coordinator. Broward County Poet 682; Percy Fnedlander, Department Americanism chairman. Post 723, Surfside-Bay Harbor; Harry H. Cohen, national executive committeeman. Miami Beach Post 330; Ralph Lamport, vice president, convention corporation. Abe Horrowitz Post 682. Seated are Irvin Steinberg, executive director, convention corporation. Abe Horrowitz Post; Mrs. Max Kern, liaison officer, past president. Department of Florida Ladies' Auxiliary; and Daniel Neal Heller, chairman of convention corporation. Miami Beach Post 330. DAILY PICKUPS TO NEW YORK M. LIEBERMAN & SONS ] Third Talk HI Series "Food and Life" will be the topic of a lecture by Dr Abnham Wolf son. director of the Spinoza Outdoor Forum for Adult Education-on Friday. 6:45 p.m.. in the garden of the Blackstone hotel ITIIS wi'i mark the third in a new series on, "The Good Life" given every' Fri day the Blackstone and on Thurday mornings. 8.30 a m.. at the Athletic Club of the Miami Beach' Recreation Department *£&?* PrescriafNWi Specialists NOW IN TWO MOOEftN WUHO MAC* LOCATtOM MOM PAMTJSJO SA coffvuwfftT TO mnts 350 LINCOLN ROAD Phmm Jl i-7425 728 LINCOLN ROAD Phatw Jl A-0749 OCOUSTJ' petscMPTiom mm CONTACT UNSB Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky MS MIOIWAN AVI., MUMI MPSM M 1-lSIS 1 AUGUST BROS >, LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE MOVING TO AND FROM NEW JEtSET • PHUADELPHI* • IAITIMOIE AUANY • WASINNCTOM • BOSTON PtOVIMNCf —4 all ether a*.at. Wt*kly Sejvke Fire Proof Constructed Storage Warehouse 655 Collins Ave., Miami Beach Dial JE 8-8353 A ** A A A.A. 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Pag* 12-A -JtmlstncrkMar Friday. Aug^ 5^ The Changing Congo Crisis %  y MAX LERNER State Dep't Airs 'Concern' About Boycott Continued from P* 1 A a general solution of the basic on flict. such problems as boycott.-. The long overdrawn account, of humanity .n Afnca are f.nally be,n E ""I* "**?*** SUS^wi presented for settlement That the settlement should be demanded Ar b "**•—." fl '','T: most dramatically in the case of the Belgian Congo is one of those ironies of history which are constantly hitting us in the face in this day of reckoning The fact is. every' student of Afnca knows, that Belgian rule in the Congo and the adjoining Ruanda Irundi hain the past half century ^,* t a ',' e ^' D \~ tn e effort* of the CnH I -;nce the death of the execrated Leopold at 88. been one of the f.w in ^ Nallon s 0ur Government constances of decent, enlightened, and progressive colonial administration tmues Q upport in | u i lest meas in Africa. Yet it is m the Congo that the departing whites have been ^ ^^j effortsubjected to the worst personal humiliations and outrages, and it is in the Congo that the structure of self-government has most miserably "You may be assured that dibroken down. crimination by the Arab GovernHow does one explain this" Pan of the explanation lies in the ments against Shulsinger Brothers backwardness of the Congolese social structure, and the continuing and other American companies is pattern of tnbal feuds and hatreds hich are now transferred to the a matter of great concern to our whites. But mostly the fault lies with the idea which waa: the core Government. The Government of of Belgian rule. It was the idea that one people can treat another Kuwait's letter will be cited as we people like children and then expect them to behave like adults continue to register our GovernThe Belgians built clean and modern factories for the Congolese f*'' disapproval of Arab boycott and fine hospitals and clinics, and neat white bouses for them to live in activities Meanwhile, we shall conBut until three years ago they allowed them no part in governing them f-tuwe to do what we can to facilitate selves. And the little colony of Belgian administrators kept aloof from progress toward a solution of the the 13 milhon natives They live as far away from us." said one Con• r o( problem from which these ungolese. "as if they inhabited the planet Sirius." They knew them only fortunate boycott and blacklisting as servants and workers. They regarded the Congolese people as wards practicestem to be cared for. with kindness and of course with profits for their trouble Sob ana nw in ave., 1 Temple Tifereth Jacob Sisterhood -.today from • am Chain*! will have its regular monthly run-' Hra. Siaaon Botner mage sale at Stevens Ma -t and NW 27th ave. believe that effective and peaceable progress toward a resolution of the fundamental problem can be made only through a spirit of accommodation on both side.-, faHIALEAH VOTERS! ELECT M. E. "Milt" Thompson Hialeah's First COUNTY I COMMISSIONER PUll LIVER 5A TUISDAY AU GUST 9r. VOTE fO* THE INDEPENDENT CANDIDATE Pd. Hoi Mi They ran a decent, germ-proof, antiseptic paternal operation, bringing fyW-JtoisijtO all the modern improvements into the jungle They came to grief beDoace cause even with the best of intentions paternalism is not enough • • Mollie Kahaner Si^erhood of Congregation Monticello Park is IN 1*5 I SPENT SEVERAL WEEKS in the Congo, long enough to j sponsoring a "Night to Rememget the feel of the place, too short for any real study of it I saw the i ber" dance as a fund-raising projPigmy villages in the heart of the rain-forest, was caked with the dusr : ect f or tne congregation's new temof the long parched stretches, saw the factone, and the new housing ; p | e M under construction. The developments in Elizabethville and Stanleyville dlnce wi „ ^ held Aug 13 at the There were two points at which I caught a glimpse of events to %  Americana hotel, come. One was in a conversation with a number of Congolese evolues" —young natives who had been picked by the Belgians for education and training, to develop into a native elite. As the chosen ones, they were presumably also the safe ones from the Belgian viewpoint, yet they e* pressed discontent with the slow progress of freedom The other was when a young Belgian official told me bitterly that the leaders of the big business corporation which ran and controlled the Congo were too smug about their accomplishments and too stuck in their ways to know what was happening in the minds of the Congolese. He turned out to be a better prophet than I had anticipated Lead ers were developing among the Congolese who were determined to get freedom. The All-African People's Conference, at Accra in Ghana in 1959. was the turning-point. Immediately after it the LeopoMville riots broke out. Nothing the Belgians could do from that point could prevent their being ousted from the Congo and the setting up of a native repub lie. The dream of freedom seemed to have been fulfilled in the heart of Africa. • • • BUT HAS IT? THE CONGOLESE got their independence from Belgium, but they did not achieve freedom. This is the weakness of the dream of freedom: if a people does not have along with it a capacity for self-government and a trained democratic elite to carry it out. the dream of freedom becomes a nightmare. By treating the Congolese as children the Belgians kept an admin istrative corps from developing there as it has developed in the British colonial areas. The result has been the breakdown of the new govern ment. the foolish move of the Congolese in ousting the Belgian armv officers without whom the army waa cipher, the beating of the Euro peans which gave the Belgians their impulse and excuse to reoccupy the Congo. There is another way of putting it. which I owe to Peter Ritner's exciting new book. The Death of Africa" (MacmiUan. I960* Tne Bel gians brought modern industry to the Congo, and the new industries brought urbanization. The old tribal villages were broken up. and with them the old social controls. The new cities were built, but they have not developed a new set of social controls such as our own big cities have. In the crisis of liberation and hate the proletanat of the new cities lost their heads, and they are in danger of losing their new nationhood. The big element of hope in the Congo crisis is the roh* of the United Nations. With the danger of the Conga becoming an East-West cockpit, because of the new stubbornness of the Belgians and the obvious effort of the Russians to use the Congo for their anti-West campaign only the UN can make some sense of the chaos.


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August 5c I960 +JmlsHhrMlar) Page 9VJL empestuous Chief Rabbi's llection May be Postponed By BEN FELLER JTA Staff Correspondent Jerusalem I There are grave doubts about \e elections for the Rabbinical ouncil to be held on Aug. 28. he date chosen to commemorate lie 25th anniversary of the death the revered Chief Rabbi Kook hay mark a schism in the relig|us leadership of Israel. Unless tempers cool and wiser [mnseis prevail the elections, if eld as scheduled, will be boyDtted by many, including the lectors of the National Religious farty and of the Chief Rabbinate self. The chief rabbis chosen, ic Ashkenazi and one Sephardi. ill be labeled by the defectors rabbanim mita'am." the deJsive term applied to rabbis apaintetl by government authority gainst the wishes of the community. A rump rabbinate, pos|bly formed from the recently rganized A g u d a t Harabonim, rill be established. Responsibility for thit state of fairs will fall on the two peril lities least interested in such terry situation: Rabbi Yaacov toledano. Minuter for Religious Irfeirs, and Rabbi Yitahak Nispm, Sephardi Chief Rabbi. Both, ccorOinf to impartial observer*, tvo reduced the prestige of the \kie1 Rabb i nate to its nadir since establi sh ment of the State. The Rabbinate and the Ministry Ihich have generally enjoyed a air press (more fair, according some, than they deserve) have rawn scathing criticism during pe patt weeks. The independent. irgest circulation "Maariv" minded the opinion of the less sustic by stating: "Confirmed atheists and mili tant agnositcs could never sucreed in degrading the office of the Chief Rabbinate as have, continuously and stub bomly, the Minister for Religioui Affairs and the Chief Rabbi." Personal jealousy and.pedanb hah marked the relations of lie two. Defeated by a rival bme 25 years his junior for the pveted title of Rishon Le'tziyon. c-phardi Chief Rabbi, the 80 ear-old Rabbi Toledano subseuently became a member of overnment when other religious pmisters resigned over the "Who i a Jew" controversy. Rabbi Nissim who meanwhile lad assumed functions of his collages and "primer inter pares," he aiJL-.g Ashkenazi Chief Rabbi, he laic Dr. Isaac Herzog found nany of his acts and appointments challenged. The Ministry Ind Rabbinate claimed exclusively and prerogative over matprs that were previously regardas well-defined and agreed. When the rabbinate's five-year jrt ran out last February and arrangements had as yet been nado for now elections it was parsed that this was because the Ainistiy had not yet uscceeded assuring Rabbi Nissim's desat. The Rishon Le'rsiyon how iver was charged with countenancing delay in order to enable National Religious Party liirachi and Hepoel-Hamixrachi) obtain support for a draft of t %  b b i Soloveitchik. Postpone nts were effected and the life the existing Rabbinical Couptil was extended. The Rabbinical Council, two chief rabbis and six counsellors, |is chosen every five years by a [panel of 70 electors. To provide I the rabbinate with greater—but %  not exclusive — influence in the [choice of its council. 42 of the [electors are ordained rabbis and |religious leaders; 28 are laymen, [representatives of municipalities, | townships, local councils. The 70 electors are named by [an tight-man Nominations Board [appointed, four each, by the Rab[binical Council and Ministry for Religious Attain. r %  MMMHMWM The charge that members of the Board were not appointed for their personal qualifications but because it is known in advance whom they will favor is always a moot point. There is no question, however, that it can greatly influence matters and that its every move can be interpreted as sway in favor of one candidate or other. Both sides having named their representatives to the influential Nominations Board (not without criticism of bias) it was assumed that elections would run off smoothly. But the Rabbinical Council's representatives found a flaw in the minister's invitation convening the board's constituent meeting: unless the Chief Rabbi, joint sponsor of the board, attends they cannot regard the meeting as legally convened. The honor and prestige of the rabbinate should not be undermined, they argued in a written submission. However when the board convened as scheduled only one of the signatories was in attendance together with the ministry's four representatives. Rabbi Toledano inaugurated the session and declared the Nominations Board formally constituted. At the suggestion of the chairman. Rabbi Yehuda Leib Maimon, the mooting voted Aug. 26 as election day. The further business of the board including the naming of electors was deferred for latod action. Outraged at the defection of their colleague, Petah Tikv'a's Sephardi Rabbi Am ram Aburavia, the three Council representatives resigned in protest. An Youf CJA Uootrs: 1960-61 MEN OF OUR COMMUNITY JOSEPH M. LIPTON: No. 1 in o Series —. Participating in civic affairs is nothing to Joseph M. Lipton, who heads the 1961 Combined Jewish Appeal as general chairman. efficient banking executive efficient banking exxecutive who "likes people" has been involved in at least a dozen major welfare projects before accepting the No. 1 spot with CJA. A community leader for the past quarter century, he has served with the citizens' committee of the University of Miami, as founder and assistant treasurer of the board of trustees of Mt. Sinai Hospital, life member of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center, chairman of the American Red Cross drive, and vice president and director of Temple EmanuEl. The man selected by the Jewish community in Dade county to lead its biggest philanthropic drive in 1961 is no stranger to the world JOSfPH M. UPTON ... a wioaer of big business where he has made his mark since coming to Miami in 1925. Lipton was founder and president of the J. M. Upton Insurance Agency. Inc., and Is president of the Dade Federal Savings and Loan Assn. He is past president of the Miami Life Underwriters Assn., organizer and board member of the American Bank and Trust Company and holds a chartered Life Underwriters (C.LU.) degree. i -•— .—-1 %  —•One "job" Lipton enjoys is bis position as member of the board of governors of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. "Here we can experience many prideful moments watching Miami grow into maturity with the help of the decisions reached in their meetings," he says. "It's something like a parent watching a favorite child grow up." Another special project which he initiated about 12 years ago is sponsorship of the Outstanding Citizens Awards, an annual achievement competition conducted by S h o 1 e m Lodge. B'nai B'rith. In the days ahead, the CJA chairman will be confidently drawing up blueprints — not for a new structure, or bank branch, or real estate development — but for the biggest fund-drive in local history. And all because Joseph Lipton likes to help people. Big in heart, service, and sense of optimism — this is Miami's choice for the tough CJA job in 1961. It looks like they've picked a winner. aeaBjoaeVo>*SBMBVMeaHowaoaaeaHBaMMM urgent meeting of the Rabbinical Council then condemned Rabbi Aburavia's action as "conduct unbecoming a representative of the Chief Rabbinate" and withdrew his accreditation of the board. The representatives were requested to continue and a fourth was appointed to replace the "rebel." But neither Rabbi Toledano nor the Nominations Board chairman, Rabbi Maimon. would countenance interference. The minister described the Rabbinate decision as invalid and Rabbi Maimon declared categorically that he regards Rabbi Aburavia as a member of the board and as irreplacable. Without its full representation (he Rabbinical Council will not recognize the meetings and decision of the Nominations Board. At this writing the best that might be expected of the August elections is postponement. TO MIAMIANS WHO ARE EXPERTS IN THE ART OF RELAXATION GALEN HAU IS PRIVILEGED TO BE THE HOST TO SO MANY GLOBE TROTTING folks from the South. Whether you plan an extended vacation or as part of a trip abroad, you'll always remember your GALEN stay as a new adventure in luxurious 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 rooms have been designed for large and small groups. SPECIAL CONVENTION RATES on request. Galen Hall %  k! COMING STARS at Oalea Skewi Abe Kiftf ... S U ray Anwfre 1 — Heooy Vew*ge>M Phil Porter 4 JMkMMikt J..*i.y-eUh -*: Harvey io m Sally SU.r HOTEL AND COUNTRY CLUB rVHNtRSVIlU. PINNA Daniel Bur*ck, Owner-Director Sea Your Tr.vel Agent Galon la Only 17 Mile* from Reading Airport Write for Color Brochures Information CHARLES S. LAVIN ANNOUNCES NEW ORGANIZATION PLAN! CHARLES S. LAVlN, ideal have been editorialized Reader's Digest announce* addition of the famous Beach Hotel at Palm Florida. This is a truly li place for retirement; the a rate being $86.50 per month person, double occupancy includes three meals a da' Single rooms are also a Special dietary kitchen and tag room available at $1.00 day extra charge. Reservations are now befog cepted for our new Wing. Rentals start at $86.50 month per person, which eludes a lovely private with running water, and well-prepared meals a day. these guests may enjoy the social activities as those in thai main building. Regardless of your age, you oas now join The Charles S. Lavfm Retirement Organization, the! dues being one dollar ($1.00) per year. This entitles you te s) monthly bulletin and should • member come to one of out" hotels as a permanent guest; ha> or she will receive a discount df $100.00 the end of the first For specific Information regarding the numerous Lavin Retirement Hotels throughout the country, please write Chariot S. Lavin at noted below. There is no obligation. j Charlos S. Lavin | Lavin Palm teach Hotel %  235 Sunrise Avenue Palm Reach, Florida j DEAR MR. LAVIN, I Enclosed is my $1.00 iiiiiiitinBBt J fee. Moose send membership eard and monthly bulletins. I ..



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Friday. August 5, 1960 +Jewisit tihrldiajn Page 6-B Local Zionists Tour Israel Greater Miamians are part of a delegation of the Southeast region of the Zionist Organization of America on a recent tour of Israel. They aie shown before ZOA House. Tel Aviv, one of two major Israel projects established and maintained by the region's parent organization. Left to right are Mr. and Mrs. Louis Rabinowitz. Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Towbin, Gil Rappaport. executive director of the Southeast iegion of ZOA, Mrs. Rose Dogoloff. and ZOA House tourist service director Mollie Gladstone. Kiphtcen delegates of the South%  Mt region of the Zionist Organization of America, including a Miami area group, toured two v najr projects in Israel undertaken by their parent organization. Visited we*e, ZOA House and Kfar Silver Agricultural Training Institute. The Miami area group includes Mr. and Mrs. Louis Rabinovitz, of 1188 Marseille dr.; Mrs. Rose Dogoloff, 1523 NE 10th ave.; Mr. and M is. Abe Towbin, 6725 Harding ave.; and Gil Rappaport, South < ;iM region ZOA director. Rabinowitz is vice president of the Miami Beach district of the ZOA. Kfar Silver is located near Ashkelon on the fringe of the Negev desert. One of Israel's most modern institutes. Kfer Silver comprises a campus and school buildings where 170 teen-age Israelis from nine lands of origin are obtaining a high school education embracing academic and agricultural subjects. The Miami visitors spent an hour meeting with ZOA House officials and touring the center established cultural.bridge linking the world's youngest and oldest democracies. The ultramodern structure serves as a community center for Israel's largest city, Tel Aviv, at the same time maintaining an intensive eductionai>-prygwim aimed at fostering better understanding of America among Israeli--. Coral Chapter Luncheon Slated Coral chapter of tbe American Medical Center at Denver will hold a luncheon and swim party Wednesday noon at the home of Mrs. Paul Rttinger, 11300 SW 70th ave. Co-chairmen of the noon function are Mrs. Irving Wallick and Mrs. I1.MII.HI Lesnick. Proceeds are for the Eleanor Roosevelt Cancer Research Institute on the grounds of the American Medical Center. Choi Chapter Meeting Chai chapter of B'nai B'rith Women will meet Wednesday evening .-Tira-ii at Miami Beach Federal Savings here in 1953 by the Zionist Organand Loan Assn. Mrs. Max Kern is ization of America to serve as a'presiding officer. Teen-Age Risa Star in Her Own Right Continued from Page IB Tenth Man," is a story in itself. Encouraged by her father, who ilWays encouraged" her and for W>m she had "enormous respect," ^hr auditioned for the play and got part on the same day that she [ < pted for enrollment at Hunter t'ollege in New York. "In the play," iht says, "I have the role of a jroung girl in whom a 'Dybbuk' dges. A cynical, satiated young nan who comes to the synagogue [where my grandfather has taken if) to make a phone call falls in [>ve with me — and so finds his idemption The play is a kind of inrable, and invested heavily — in aite of the seriousness of my own nri the young man's roles — with lit comic." she nervous on her first r "Not more than usual on an Jper.ing night." she answers. "After '.he stage has become kind of ...ng room for* me. Although,'' continues, "I draw a sharp line i onstage and off. As my :sed to say; When you're offstage, you're not an actress.' I like reality." Real, winsome, engaging, Miss i Schwarti has a multitude of interj Mtf, Besides singing and dancing, | she loves physics and mathematics. She speaks Spanish, besides Yiddish and English, and has "forgotten the Hebrew and French" she once spoke fluently as a child. Last year, she was a counselor at a Kinderwelt Camp, and recalls her I pleasant friendship with Nava Dai mari, daughter of the famous Israeli singer. Sboshana Damari. "One of my most earnest de-; sires.'' she recounts, "is to visit Israel again in,the near future. I was extremely happy," she says, "to be invited as guest-of-honor to this ORT-UJA luncheon. ORT and UJA | are two mighty contributors to Is' rael, a country which, speaking of Dybbuks.' is struggling vigorously to exorcise some of the 'Dybbuks' which invest humanity. Our efforts in support ol these two agencies.. UJA and ORT, are paving stones in the road to achievement and success.'' Women's American ORT is a membership organization affiliated with the American ORT Federation which currently receives funds, exclusive of membership dues, by special agreement with the Joint Distribution Committee, a member agency of the United Jewish Appeal. Farewell Lunch For Mrs. Singer Pioneer Women, Club 2, will tender a farewell luncheon to Mrs. Sarah Singer on Sunday noon. Mrs. Irving Liftman, president, said the function will be held at Harfenist restaurant. Mrs. Singer is leaving for an extended vacation iq Canada.*and will also attend the Presidents Confer-j ence of Pioneer Women at the Statler Hilton hotel in New York on Aug. 17. Mrs. Hyman Rosenberg is in ;-harge of the luncheon, with Mrs. Nathan Bookspan heading arrangements. Mrs. Bertha Glazer will offer the invocation. Have tHat Business Meeting, Banquet, or Special Occasion You'll find complete facilities to exactly satisfy your needs in the Kismet, Aladdin, Scheherazade ond Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a wedding or a private party! for Information! HAZEL ALLISON Catering Director, JE 1-6061 llh St. Collins Av 01 Til KIAI II -•• %  ITItll •'• %  I • !•< %  &, Unchtom, Teas, Receptions, Banquet*. Parties, Dinner* ... from SO to 2000 catered In the manner of the Diplomat... an unhurried, *ver-ttentive, eoft-eooken service that make* an event of your occosion. THE DIPLOMAT MOIl( AND COUNTtT CIO* I10O .l m Oaaaa rVivwr MiirM4 ky-ika-SM. ftoiea Information: Domanic \Jnvited witn regard* to WEDDINGS • BANQUETS CONFIRMATIONS and all Social Functions R.S.V.P.: Alex Pass JE 8-0811 Catering Manager 400 Ft. OcMnfront at Lincoln Rd. '**SZ



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Page 10-B +Je*istncrkte>ri %  MMM GEMS OF WISDOM I 11 em.* GEMS of WISDOM Tinmtu Ru/iu asl^ed. "Why did not God mat^e man exactly as He uMni.i him to be' AJjiba answered "for the very reason that iuns duty is to perfect himself MS. HI'MA. TA2RK • • • And M man loo has his own flec<. Then why do people sometimes feel so crowded' Because each wants the other's place. ABRAHAM YAAKOV. • ( • Before the wit* descends into a pit. he fixes the ladder to climb out of it. SAMl H KAMAGBD • • America has believed that in differentiation not in uniformity ha the path of pi iffefl BRAM>H• • Thr decline of a iu!um brgin> u-hen it h*n • • • Tflf DM III ,"' "*li-f :• J the n-.. Hue IBS CAMUH • • • fn .:' ( %  appeal of love :h the appeal of hatred tred is trie paBBbMl sauce which <~/n m Soturdnv M a rn Boriuun "The Vole* of Comfort and Reach ns; !'.' •y RABBI ABRAHAM C ASS EL Terah Temple The word "money" means many hings to many different people. Money has brought happiness and sorrow. It can bring health, and it can cause illness. Money can make us cry and laugh. Money has positive and negative powers. It is interesting to study the approach of Judaism to the problem of money. How wise are the sages in their approach to the whole idea )f material wealth. We find in the teaching of Solomon that moneywas counted for naught — because in his time everyone was wealthy. Solomon himself was considered a multimillionaire His basic proclamation and philosophy of life was All is Vanity.' Ha J He taught that when the end of ac: man comes, nothing of his material celerates b<>rh the iu-allowi^.z ai'.d 'he digestion of ideas and pofccidS. jABOTINSEI • • omes not in anything ei[\ weis'ied measured Of COtmCed hu; %  hidden from tieuISAAl NM-PMIs KABBI AM AH AM CiSSU .. ipirituallf happy yaBr—wa by *nssi i?^n —————————— •^— —— trr *M .ajn ^ n-ran T : v.T Tiro pw DBJ D'i^np -tf-jpn EPTJ Tpj ,0*113.1 "?'3E?3 natf D*3 0*113*1 ,agg "*fQ3 inn D*j?irn niTaipsp o*3**in im ,0*113 ar .-13 -nb *i3 131733 uyti nV*? : : T : • •• T T : rpten Pirns'? -lpaa y-j T?l?33 '7*1* shift **y XXftJE IT I t T: T : ,i*yn T*? ?^3 0"3&T D^lSn' niij? rai # pn^ O'Voin 0*1900 on vrjtfft 1 ? inx • C 4SS r v Tt4fV5M7/0fV THE BEDUIN MARKET OF BEERSHEBA Beersheba is called tne capital city of the Negev. Every Thursday a special market is held there for the Beduin who come from places very far away in the desert. There are some who walk all night in the di-sert to come to the opening of the market in the morning whu-h is located on a large open space in the middle of the town The Beduin sit in the market by the side of their camels, and between one customer and the next they tell tales of their UVM (Published by the Brit Ivrit Olamit) wealth is of IBJ use Solomon, in his wisdom, realized that when money or material gain becomes the main goal of mans life, the ultimate end of that life is usually a great big "nothing When moral and spiritual values are replaced by the struggle for material possessions, then human existence becomes, mpty and useless When man ignores moral and spiritual values, he destroy! Ul rerj soul How dreadful life can become for this type of human being, especially when he loses his only source of ego — money ; I recall during my childhood the sorrowful days of the great de prcssion. The newspapers were filled with stories of suicide and self-i destruction of former millionaires Why? Because they had lost their money in the stock market and in the financial crash of those days j Others remained strong and continued their lives in spite of financial disaster They had faith in God and believed in the coming of a better day. Money has the power to build and to destroy. How many families have been destroyed struggling for heirlooms" How many brothers and listen have become bitter enemies, all because of a struggle for "money left by my father-'" How many millionaires in reality are truly poor' I recall distinctly an old man who was a member of my congre gation. He was considered one of the richest men in the community When he died he was found in a dingy, filthy room. He slept on old > newspapers Do you know how much money he left to his heir' More than one half million dollars was found in cash under an old mattress In this instance money was a curse and destroyed the life of the owner and later practically broke up an entire family of children For years each fought the other in order to grab a larger share of the money left by the father. Is it any wonder therefore that Job. in the Bible, proclaimed 'God gave and God has taken back May His name be blessed forever and eVtl He realized that all blessings come from God. and therefore He has the right to take them back. What good is wealth if we do not know how to use it? What good! are the blessings of God if we mutilate them and turn them into curses' Judaism teaches all of m the meaning of money It can be a blessing or a curse, according to the way it is used The sages proclaimed. "Nour ish your soul before you fatten your body." This is the key to genuine contentment in life The human being who is spiritually happy and who accepts life as it comes, even with little money, can be considered a true millionaire. On the other hand, the man with all the money in the world, with millions of dollars at his beck and call, but who possesses a sick and unhappy soul, is spiritually in poverty and is truly poor He is correctly called the "poor millionaire." ANSME EMES t3 SW Ittn iv. CjnTvtiv. Maawvll SiltMrman. president. • —— BETH DAViO 243SSWlre) avs. Con •rvlive Rabbi VeeHov ft)Mmt Cantor William W crneon BETH EL. S00 SW irtn awe. 0rth4e. Rabbi Solomcn nehiff Ki HI iv .. .:•• p.m s. 1 m. tfrrmon H'in'1 Tt Consolation." ClMS Hi I'. I K ''. |> III BETH EMETH 1Z0 NW 2nd awe Conservative. Rabbi David W. Her. son. Cantor Mymin Fein ri l-lm • I". [1 in He-ntUHl Tt..Hal M i r T % > ti BnfTV, s.ti ..' Mr and Mrs Mh naal Corll 1ETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ave. Or. thodoa Rabbi H. LOUIS Rottman. • — BETH JACOB S01-31I WtsKiigton ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern. Cantor Maurice Mamches r r 1.1 IJ •. i> m Raturdaj -**r111..11 "There i%  Future --• — BETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave Orthodox. Julius Sapero. pre< lent • BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ave. Or thodox. Rabbi Joseph E RjcKovsky. • — ;ORAl_ WAY JEWISH CENTER 1755 SW 16th st., Miami. Rabbi Samuel April. OAOE HEIGHTS CENTER. 1KS0 NW 2nd ave Conservative. Cantor Eman uei Mandel. —— • —— 'LAOLER GRANADA 50 NW Slat pi Conservative Rabbi Bernard Shoter. Cantor Fred Bernstein. rVidn> •> i.. |i m Baturttai l:M a m • HIALEAH REFORM JEWISH CON. OREGATION. 1150 W. IBth at.. Hialeah Rabbi Nathan Zwitman. ISRAELITE CENTER. I1T5 SW 2SMi ter. Conservative Rabbi Morten Malavsky. Cantor Louis Cohen. • —— KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave Orthodox. Rabbi Oavid Lehrfie'd Cantor Abraham Salt. Krld> at sunset. hnlijriln> .10 A.m %  Su< -I --.Iiti,., i I. ,i.v r..i i.1 LehrTleM Harmon: "Aina.i l-:ffo-t Qlvee Mnl't u, l.lf, MIIXVHI, Mil s,.„ ,,f Mr and Mrs ar.l l^t|>|nnk' MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION. 1101 SW 1h ave. Orthodox. Rabb. Horachell SaviHe. Cantor Joseph Salaman. FrUtal • %  it ; %  "i s.turday a m, CUaa In "Kthlca of ilit Fiiili^r 4 1:, |. III MONTICELLO PARK. 1S4th st. and NE 11th ave. Conservative Rabbi Max Lipechitz Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschenbaum. PrMa) *B l m Sirtunlay II I H.ir Mltavmll k..nal,l. .,n o( Mr nnl -Mrs J., ,nn' lilondrr FOUTHWEST CENTER SASt SW Stn et. Conaervative Rabbi Maurice Klein. TAIES OF MORALS th*t when Adam and Eve urr !" the Garden of Eden and Ad, •beyed God. command an d „/„'< the tree of knowledge jJI 0 | ,, J creatures bewailed hu act. Only the moon laughed ii ~., r rea^neu to withstand Umpuuon t tnd rtioiced at h„ fall. Cm! %  lirn ed to the moon and said "Becaui, sou retoiced at the aufortun< „l •thers therefore be it kancefor* %  irdamed that you shall die month and be reborn eac^ mei decrease in atM an.I •.•spon thf iun for your light. MORAL: Laugh not at the • ifSSMM of another for you not irh.it the future holds m for you. „,. J3" r t nin %  %  %  H I 'The Ad|>Ull'-n ,.f the Je to t'ie Tiinv* .spiurBnj I :. '11 TEMPLE BETH AM. MM N. Kendall dr., 8 Miami. Reform Rat>b< Herbert Btumatrt. Cantor Charles} Kodner. TEMPLE BETH SL7~ 1S*S Rolk et Mollyweod. Reform Rabbi Saeaue Jarre. • •— TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly wood. 1725 Monroe et Coneervative Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor ErnesSchreibor. PWJOJ K I'm 'lurst enlrltiial lr.1rRi.bbl William Horn Miturda> S am TEMPLE BETH tHOLOM 4144 Cha*> •ve Liberal. Rabbi Lean Kronie* Cantor Oavlo Convleor. T i M PLE ••*. Morn, n, op c nU Hsrman Gottlieb. TEMPLE MENORVH" in TMh M. Con.srvative Rabbi Mayer AbramowlU. Cantor Edward Klein. TI T ;,' L N. TTJW SOth .. ,n. Tatum Waterway Modern Tradi Uanal. Rabbi Buoene Labovitt. Can sor Ssmuel Oemb.ro %  • %  U a m Patardao i ; a..n.. j T l P hf. "*A7 NO. MIAMI. 12101 ... Hrrm.,,, A V TEMPLE TIPBRETH" JACOB M rLo m M?rn W "^_ C — *' "• "•" T c Hl"ii I z,ON ~W sw irtn .t man Cantor J.eob Coldfarb Mian. T rE !" "BRABL, BMO N ave. Cantor Albert Olanu. TORAH TEMPLE ItBa Wart .w. Traditl^.... •U*ai_Ab7.hir rl Cs."i; V h UOA e M MO H W. Dl.i. w S S ll fe e. ** **•""'• -4}er RanaM Blonder Ronald Blonder will become Bar Mitzvah during Saturday morning services, Aug. 6. at fongregjtion Monticello Park. Rabbi Max Lipschitz will officiate. Ronald is a student at Mont:cllo religious school and Nautilus Junior High. He will chant a pirtioa of the Sabbath liturgy Out-of-town guests will include Rabbi Haskell Lehrfield. of Congregation Beth Jacob. Chicago; Mr. and Mrs. Berkley Doughs. Highland Park. 111., bis uncle and aunt: Mr. and Mrs. Burton Stiefel. Skokie, III., also an uncle and aunt; cousins, Mrs. and Mrs. Maurice Blonder, Chicago; and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Zittler. friends of Chicago. e e e Mai Laa*a


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Auguat 5. I860 %  s 1 -. i' *Jmi3*fhrkteMJ Page 3-^ foman Leader Eyes Jewish Agency Continue* *rmm P* 1-6 laniz**' Jewish education than liven to a great portion of WestJewry in our time. From the ndpolnt of Jewish surrivat-*rWest, consequently, educato Mewishness' is far more -,l than what we call specially 'Zionist education." Ope can ve r be a 'Zionist by will' if one not a 'Jew by will,' if one lacks awareness of participating in long dramatic history of bea Jtw." ("he aim of the Jewish Agency's utaUoral program is what eenberg termed "organic eduitu.i> to Jewishness." In keeping fb this all-embracing goal, the : e n c y cooperates with all Ends, factions, and religious bvement in American Jewish in order to disseminate know%  ge and appreciation of those flues which encompass the totalof Jt >vish experience and Jewst-lf identification: our relig|is and cultural heritage; Hep* language and literature: til close contact with modern r.n'1 This concentration on what lifies rather divides Jews roughout the world has enabled I lo cooperate with widely divernt groups and to concentrate basic issues in Jewish educa[n financial terms, educational cultural activities in the Dia[>ra absorb only a small frac\i\ of the Jewish Agency's funds currently account for only out one percent of its total Iget. Yet these programs are up in such a way that their liirt on education activities rried cut by the local community itself is tar greater than the modest expenditure would' indicate. C —par t Hojri Because of financial (imitations and because of the fact that there are a number of competent well-established bodies operating in the field of American Jewish education, the Jewish Agency has sought to cooperate with existing organizations rather than to conduct educational activities under its own auspices. In addition, the Agency has endeavored to initiate educational projects in areas where Hebrew and the study of Israel have not keen accorded the interest and attention commensurate with their value and importance, and has tried to foster better understanding and fuller appreciation of the role of Israel in the destiny of Jewry and Judaism. Space does not permit an exhaustive listing of the many cultural and educational projects which have been initiated by the New York Executive of the Jewish Agency during the past eleven years. Y e t a cursory sampling may suffice to reveal the pioneering nature of this work which was designed to open new vistas and to stimulate and encourage the search for more effective teaching methods. It was the Jewish Agency which ten years ago emphasized the need for modern secular Jewish dayschools and offered guidance and a small but significant measure of financial support to those groups who were ready to experiment with what. It was the Jewish Agency which encouraged the study of Hebrew by American Jewish adults fun r IN FLORIDA CONGRESS AIRPORT INN All BRAND NEW AT ENTRANCE TO MIAMI INT'L. AIRPORT A R CONDITIONED AND HEATEO TV, RADIOS. PHONES BOATING ANO GOLF OPPOSITE SWIM POOL. CABANAS COFFEE SHOP. DINING ROOM. COCKTAIL LOUNGE CREDIT CARDS HONOREO 1850 N.W. 42nd Ave. MIAMI rev through such novel incentives and teaching methods as the Jerusalem Certificate of Proficiency in Hebrew and the first American Ulpan. It was the Jewish Agency which, in close contact with a wide variety of educational institutions drew attention to the need for enlarged programs of Hebrew and Yiddish studies in American high schools and universities. It was the Jewish Agency which established the Theodor Herzl Institute in New York whose popular lectures and seminars on Jewish and Zionist topics attract some 22,000 persons a year. It was the Jewish Agency which brought Israeli teachers to small j Jewish communities in the Unit-1 ed States to alleviate the critical shortage of qualified personnel, j At the same time, the Agency j through its Hayim Greenberg Inj stitute in Jerusalem offered future American Jewish teachers 1 the opportunity to gain first-hand' acquaintance of modern Israel and to study Hebrew as a living. everyday language. On a Global Seal* The over-all educational and cultural program of the Jewish Agency — which for most countries outside the United States is administered from Jerusalem headquarters — operates on a j global scale, Jewish Agency j teachers and teaching materials; are sent to over twenty different j countries, including such communities as India and Iran which have few local facilities for the training of Jewish teachers. No other Jewish national or international organization operating an educational program reaches so directly and deeply into so many Jewish communities aroand the globe. The Jewish activities of the Jewish Agency outside the United States are as important and, in some instances, even more decisive than the work done by our New York office. Yet in addressing myself to American readers, I have chosen to concentrate on our program in. this country because it is here that we are facing a crucial test. If the expressions of concern offered by American Jewish leaders remain mere words, if there Is no effective challenge to complacency and If lip-service rather than action dominate the field of American Jewish education, then all shining community centers and new Temples notwithstanding, the cancer of assimilation will continue to eat into the substance of American Jewish life. EXCLUSIVE DISTRIBUTORS FOR FLORIDA COASTLINI PROVISION CO. IMC. PHONIS: JR wn. Ji MW HERMAN RCARL PAT DKAR* THETINY LITTLE TEA LEAVES* give fullest strength and flavor! Certified Kosher and Pan* tinder strict supervision of Jacob Cohen. 1 SPECIALLY PURCHASED FOR MID-SUMMER SAVINGS 2 for 11.00 2 for 7.00 I MEN'S FAMOUS NAME SLACKS Wash-n-wear slacks in traditional, pleated and golf pro models. Every pair tailored with finest qualify linings and pocketings every pair polyester and rayon blend for easy washing and long wearing. Choice of colors, 30 to 42. Each $.69 BERMUDA LENGTH SHORTS Buy in pairs and get the added savings on these wash-n-wear shortsl Cotton sateens, Dan River woven cottons, checks and plaids, and Galey and Lord fabrics included. Every pair is trouser-railored in plain or traditional style. Light, bright and dark colors. 30 to 42. Each 3.59 Store for Men, street floor miami. At all five Burdme's. USE YOUt ABC CHARGE A PLATE M4 W ifc. M*y way todtjr And im M that* frl Jtufchj bnrtl buy*! %  —.



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BY.JflAlllE t1*y oman s World Raymond and Karena Wise absolutely snowed under with all the newspapers and magazines they receive, but find time for one more important one — The Jewish Floridian ... Son David, ^written up in Newsweek on June 27, is the wellknown correspondent for the New York Herald Tribune Son William is managing editor of valier Magazine Karena says that if she doesn't read every w-paper every day, it becomes a guilt complex ... Fun for the It Simkowitz family Philip and Sara are at the % binson Carusoe Camp Ii, Lucy, son Mike, and Grandmother na Simkowitz will soon be on their way to Belgium, France, Holld and Luxemburg After all that, Mike will continue to tour pthern Europe Already on her way to Scandinavia, Russia |ri Poland is the o'her member of the itinerant Simkowitz family daughter Elizabeth ... Carol Rosenfeld, of Washington, D.C., visiting her grandmother, rdie Mazo Carol helped bake the cookies that are going to r cousin, Mindy, at Camp Ocala in Umatilla Mindy's parts, Mr. and Mrs. Morton D. Stubins, will deliver them in person. a* •* Ruth Weinstein, a junior at Brandeis University, returning ig. 9 after a two-month tour of Israel, Greece, Switzerland, Italy, •ance and England Traveling with the National Students Isn., Ruth wrote her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Isidor Weinstein, 7720 ^ron ave., all about a blizzard and 30-degree temperature the up hit some ten days ago in Switzerland ... It should happen 90 degree blistered Miami. .. Murray and Eileen Levine flew to New York to see her grand(rents and relatives, in addition to taking in some Broadway fare Murray is active in the Miami-Gables Zionist District, and ileen is a past president of the Naomi group of Hadassah Curfntly. she's membership dues secretary of the Miami chapter Mrs. Pauline Miller back in Bay Harbor following a family union in Elizabeth, N.J., attended by many notables, including a pw York senator The family gathering discussed the sud^n "discovery" of a Warsaw, Poland, cousin who managed to surie the Nazi holocaust ... A noted actor and dramatist, he was cognized by other members of the family on the occasion of a it to Israel, where one.of his plays had bean produced The |r lei branch of the family contacted the Elizabeth branch, which turn broke the good news to Pauline. Up through New England for the Boston Symphony Music stival at Lenox Then to Williamstown, and there (Catherine Irs. George) Lubow stayed at the Williams Inn built in 1790 he sense of history: awe-inspiring ... The Joseph Duntovs had company ... Mrs. Maurice Lev and pr children, Benita Jane and Peter Benjamin, and niece, Phyllis loswkk, came calling They used to live here Dr. Lev, for LT director of pathology at Mt. Sinai Hospital, is now director of ke HelUMnJintitute for Research and Training in Gogemtal Heart Incase in Chicago Siegfried Landau* music director of the Brooklyn Philharmonia. M appointed to the same post of the Chattanooga Opera Assn. (is sister, Lotte Landau—Mrs. Nathan Glover of Miami—last aptared under his baton as piano soloist at the Brooklyn Academy Music in January, 1958. The, name of Daniel Broad's first great-grandson, Daniel Jacob |i:--fl, is being inscribed in the Golden Book of the Jewish National jnd in Jerusalem Dan's honorary president of the JNF Counl of Greater Miami Grandfather Shepard Broad, mayor of Bay [arbor Islands, was among the charter organizers and members the Miami Beach Zionist District... First to Milwaukee to attend a wedding, then to Chicago for iree busy weeks of .being wined and dined, and now Mrs. Albert l.irmak and her mother, Mrs. Lulu Gluekauf, are back home and |red... Sidney Schwartz will stay home and watch over their French ile, Richi, while wife Esther leaves with their houseguest, Mrs. ra Brown, for Chicago, where Esther will babysit with her grandlildren, while she visits their mother and father, Ronnie and Meta erger... When Wendy Unger. daughter of the Dr. Harold Ungers, gets Scout Camp at Winding Creek, she won't be such a tenderfoot lie Girl Scouts of Miami Beach have had a taste of camping out, id it won't be a new experience for Wendy. Ml %  %  Rabbi A. Schwartz ends his vacation at the Winter Haven, and Hums home Sunday to 528 Simonton St., Key West... While the assorted children of the Judge Milton Friedmans, >r. Melvin Beckers, and Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Rauzin are away at |amp, the three couples will spend a long weekend at the Indies souse in the Keys .. New facet at the Popa Enjoying the music Sunday were >r. and Mrs. Leo Kupper. Margaret Newman Steam and husband Jeorge, and the newest Miami Beach home-owners, Phil and Evelyn etalmy ... First to Chicago to stay with the Lawrence Guthmanns, who Ire winter residents here, and then on to New York, where she will fdo the town," are the immediate plans of Ruth Guthmann. %  — Around the World in Eighty Days The Herman (Maynards lewelry) Rubins are off again .". Fae and Herman left their >iLido Isle home July 28, frying over the top of the globe from nchorage for two weeks in Tokyo and Hong Kong Then on Singapore, Bangkok, Rangoon, Calcutta and Delhi Could be }he couple want to make sure the walls of the Taj Mahal are studied with real diamonds and rubles Thereafter it will be Bom bay, Teheran, and a tour of Israel, including a week in Tel Aviv Vhen the itinerary resumes it will be Istanbul, Rome, Lisbon, and 'aria, where the Rubins plan to meet Sam Blank and his Bea 'tans also call tor Rosh Hashona in Paris, Yom Kippur in London, [where they remain until Oct. 4 Here, they'll meet the Arnold [Seeders and Joseph Liptoos The Liberte takes them back to I New York, and they return home Oct. 15 Eighty days precisely. • %  Capt George Simon writing friends from Ft. Bragg, N.C., where he's on a two-week teaching stint .at the Foreign Language I School of STRAC ... Pretty two-year-old Alicia with the bright red-gold hair excited about moving into a new house at NE 170th st. ... So are mother "dTeurish Floridian Miami, Florida, Friday, August 5, 1960 Section B AM AMERICAN CHALLENGE TO COMPLACENCY Leader Discusses Jewish Agency By ROSE L. HALPRIN During the oast f*w months. leaders of Jewish national organizations have voiced grave concern over the state of Jewish education in this country. The phrase "Jewish education — a mile wide and an inch deep" has been used repeatedly to highlight the fact that a notable increase in numbers has been accompanied by a disconcerting lack of depth in our educational work. If. as one would hope, these solemn pronouncements are followed byappropriate action, one of the most crucial problems in American Jewish life may at least receive proper attention. The Jewish Agency for Israel which has taken an active interest in the field of American Jewish education for the past decade, welcomes any sign that an era of unwarranted complacency may be about to give way to honest self-evaluation and new constructive efforts. The Agency's own Department of Education and Culture, which was established under the guidance of the late Chayim Greenberg in 1949, has consistently called for a deepening of the content of Jewish education in this country, for better teacher training, more adequate curricula, i m pro ved text books and other teaching aids Yet during the early phases of the Agency's work, such calls did not meet with a ready response. American Jewry, preoccupied w.th the ou'tOSt 1. HALPKIN .. affective ageat ward manifestations of a flourishing community life, seemed un willing to face that inner lack of meaning which baffles and alienates a new genration. Agency's Roje If there had been a gradual change in the climate of Jewish education in the United States, credit for this development goes to many dedicated organizations and individuals. Yet it seems to me that the Jewish Agency has made a significant contribution CHAYEVSKY OPUS Teen-Age Risa Schwartz Star in Her Own Right Continued on Page -B Youth and candor are perhaps the first words that leap to the mind in a description of Risa Schwartz, daughter of the late world-renowned actor and founder of the Yiddish Art Theatre in New York, Maurice Schwartz, star in her own right at the age of 18, and recently guest at the Organization for Rehabilitation through Training — United Jewish Appeal Luncheon held at the Hotel Plaza in New York. ORT is the world's largest voluntary training agency, maintaining 631 installations in 19 countries. Its largest single operation is in Israel, where it is responsible for about half the vocational training. Almost completed, the Syngalowski Center near Tel Aviv, a giant ultra modern vocational school unrivalled in the entire Middle East, was built by Women's American ORT, which planned and sponsored the Plaza luncheon on behalf of the UJA at which Miss Schwartz appeared. Dark-haired, slender and exotically Semitic, Miss Schwartz charmed an audience of 300 in a brief, cogent talk in which she praised the work of UJA and ORT as "handmaidens of the Jewish existence, survival and progress," and expressed the hope that Jews everywhere would "put their shoulders to these two great cogwheels which keep the Jewish people ever moving forward." Though still in her teens and graduated from high school only last June, Risa Schwartz is a stage veteran and one "of the troupe" since she was 18. She got her fust part in "Schwcr zu Zain a Yid." "My role." she recalls, "consisted solely of giggling. But when I giggled, the whole audience giggled as well. It was infectious, I guess — I was an enormous success. From then on, I had parts steadily in my fathers productions, and by the time I was 16, I played his leading lady." This was in Buenos Aires, when she played Jessica in Ari Ibn-Zahav's "Shylock and his Daughter," based on "The Merchant of Venice." "In a sense," says Miss Schwartz, "I feel like an'ambassador — a kind of roving ambassador of the Jewish people. We've toured in Argentina, Chile, Uruguay. South Africa, Canada. My father at the time of his death was playing to packed houses in Israel, which I visited in 1951. One gets a sense of the kinship and unity of Jews all over the world, and this is a most gratifying and sustaining feeling." The most closely-knit and wellorganized Jewish diaspora community Miss Schwartz remembers as that of Buenos Aires. "I was especially drawn to their youth, which is vibrant, alert and vitally interested in and concerned with Israel. Many of them have gone to Israel as pioneers, and others have trained or studied there for some period of time. Their high spirit is magnetic and inspiring both, and I felt myself strongly attracted by their keen buoyancy." Miss Schwartz's part as the distraught daughter in the Broadway hit by Paddy Chayevsky, "The Continued on Page 5-B The 25th World Zionist Congross will bo hold in Jeruse,em noxt December. In addition, f i v • regional Zionist Congresses, including on* in America on Nov. 17, are scheduled to precede the international Jerusalem mooting. The Zionist movement and its future are increasingly a source of controversy in today's head lines Recently, Israel Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion likened Zionism to a scaffold for a building which continues unnecessarily to hamper the function of the building long after its construction has boon concluded. Hero, Mrs. Rose L. Halprin, acting chairman of the Jewish Agency Executive, and well known women's loader, presents her views on aspects of this heated question. towards these efforts to secure a broader acceptance of more meaningful educational goals. The essence of this contribution, as I see it. has been a matter of -quality rather than quantity. Concerned with depth rather than numbers, we have projected a concept of intensified. Israel-centered studies which was little known a decade ago and which, over the years, has acted as an effective catalytic agent in the field of Jewish education. There are some WHO contend that the Jewish Agency should properly restrict itself to "Zionist education" and leave the broader field of Jewish education to other American bodies. However, it is hard to see where one could draw the line between these two areas. How can there be a proper Jewish education without a broad framework of eternal Jewish values? Jewish Education The late Hayim Greenberg aptly expressed this inter-relationship of Zionist and Jewish education when he stated in his address before the 23rd World Zionist Congress: "If one is not to be indifferent to Jewish survival and to one's own belonging to Jewry, one must be imbued with the content and values of Jewish culture and Jewish spirit. This cannot be achieved by propaganda. It demands a more fundamental and Continued en Page 34 \ MISS USA SCHWARTZ %  Ulw ytyfftrW



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f elewisli Flondian Combhiint THE JEWISH IMflT and Tiff JEWISH WEEKLY Miami. Florida, Friday. August 5. 1960 Two Sections — Price 20* Nasser Bites Dust in New Move To Gang Up Arabs Against Iran mevt TAKES mosum won* n srot PAGt 7 A LONDON—(JTA)—Efforts on the part of President Nasser of the United Arab Republic to induce governments of other Arab states to break off relations with Iran, in retaliation for the recent statement by the Shah that he would continue his de facto recognition of Israel, have so far brought no results. Reports received here from various Arab countries indicate that their gov-+ ernments are hesitating to take ^ the Iranian Amba9sador to hasany action against Iran. Determined not to be isolated in his extreme action against Iran, Nasser summoned Sunday his ambassadors from all the Arab countries to Cairo to discuss the problem with them. At the same time, Nasser's Foreign Ministry orderNEXT COMMANDER? PAGE 2 A h War Veterans Confab Sunday delegates from throughout the nation have already to attend the 65th annual national convention of the of the United States. The convention will be held wtlte h urt— Miami Beat*' % %  — Simultaneously, the Ladies' Auxiliary of JWV will hold its 33rd annual national gathering. Principal speakers at the weeklong convention will include Andrew H. Berding, Assistant SecreH.,^----. tary of State for Public Affairs; ri aV6| phillp Klu,znick President of the International Council of B'nai B'rith; Milton Friedman, chief of the Washington Bureau, Jewish Telegraphic Agency; Bernard Abrams, national commander of JWV; and Joseph F. Barr, JWV national executive director. ten his departure from Cairo. It is now obvious that Nasser is afraid that Iran's courageous example may be emulated by ether Moslem countries which ere abstaining from giving recognition to Israel. .Nasser's Foreign Minister Mahmowd Fewzi indicated Sunday publicly in Ceiro tht the United Arab Republic is planning a boycott against Iran similar to that of Israel. However, it is questionable whether other Arab countries would follow Nasser's lead in this respect. The question may come up before the Arab League Council, but the Council does not meet before Aug. 22. The Iranian Embassy in Wash ington called an unusual press con-1 firms. ference Sunday to denounce President Naser for his "shameless and irresponsible behavior" in attacking the Shah of Iran for his recent statement in Teheran that he intends to continue his de facto recognition of Israel. Dr. Khosro Khosrovani, the Iranian charge d'affaires, told the press conference that Iran had decided not to reestablish diplomatic relations with the UAR "as long as its ruler cannot even behave in accordance with the most elementary core of international behavior." Vasser had reacted to a statement jy the Shah of Iran July 21 reaf!irming Iran's de facto recognition >f Israel by calling the Shah "a stooge of imperialism and Zionsm." Iran ordered the UAR ambassador in Teheran to leave Iran n 38 hours. The Iranian diplomat rep e ate d that the Shah's statement was "nothing now" and that Nasser's Continued on Page S-A State Department Tells Labor Body of Arab Boycott Concern NEW YORK — (JTA) — Discrimination by the Arab governments against American Jewish firms is a matter of "great concern" to the United States government, the State Department said this week in a communication to Louis Segal, general secretary of the Farband-Labor Zionist Order. The communication was an answer to a complaint that the government of Kuwait has addressed letters to American enterprises requesting information about their relations with Israel or Israeli Rockwell is Committed For Psychiatric Examination MilKHMlH DifACt BUILDING 4< ft-A Teletype Wire bbi Itzhak Nis Rabbi of Isews throughout to pray for the Places and to access to the nally believed II of the TemK in the old city pu in Jordanian Hte not permitted He terms of the Mrmistice assuriaj to the Holy was issued in B'Av, the g for the pie observed world over. t adjourned y in observall movie lees of enter%  ountry were %  Most gov%  re employees %  working Tues Mr staffed. ^ %  jfices were Ke Israel State 11 BUI programs V M; of LamentaB'A*/prayers, and ilation. Controversy has ^King the past Ke 1 permitting ^Htms access to Kthem in Israel. Business sessions of MM vention actually get under way Monday, Aug. I, with the presCentinued on Page 5-A WASHINGTON—


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iday, August 5. 1960 • Jew 1stfkrHitr Page) 9-B % % %  HMW i •' %  ''•' bu t^ocialite Vf Heart Body Cites Exec Myron H. WilUson. senior vice president and treasurer of Miami Beach Federal Savings' and Loan Assn., was presented a medallion last Friday by the Heart Assn. for meritorious service of Miami Beach Federal in co-sponsoring the 1960 Heart Forum held in Miami Beach. Dr. Robert J. Boucek, immediate past president of the Heart Assn., made the presentation to Willison At recent opening ceremonies of Riviera Kosher Restaurant. 1830 Ponce de Leon blvd.. Coral Gables, an Rabbi and Mrs. Herschell Saville, Miami Hebrew Congregation; Rabbi and Mrs. Solomon Schiff, Beth El Congregation; and Rabbi and Mrs. David Lehrfield, Kneseth Israel Congregation. Full course dinners axe served daily except Saturday in the new establishment under the management of Wallace Rudnick and Rose Finkelstein, which also features Riviera Caterers, Inc., specializing in kosher catering to temples, hotels, and homes. and also presented a similar award to Parks Rusk, publisher of the Miami Beach Sun. T0PTRA V ?" "jARGAVN^ )AyS-6NigHT5 MIAMI NO TAX round-trip tourist fare included tfa UUESt 'Afava/t 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 mors. But don't miss out —do it now! M i an ii Florida iTi^s, 301 S,t 2" d St 'c0 Tour \ GU.1 Airway.. ^ % Q ? Day Mex.co Please endmsfuH< ...!•"•• %  Sttt 'Music Hall 1 Themes Highlight Sunday Concert Raymond Paige, music director and conductor of Radio City Music Hall in New York City, will make his first appearance with the University of Miami Summer Symphony on Sunday evening in a program of "Highlights from Radio City Music Hall." Soloist with Paige is the gifted young tenor of the New York City Opera Company. John Alexander, whose career has encompassed performances with most of the opera houses in the United States. The Pops concert at the air-conditioned Miami Beach Auditorium will feature the music of Radio City, a complete "spectacular" covering nearly 30 years of show business. Paige will open the program with "Parade," a tribute to the late John Philip Sousa, followed by music of the ballet, opera, motion pictures and a group of melodies arranged by Arthur Schwartz end Al Stillman entitled "Inaide U.S.A." Alexander, in a segment called "Sacred Holidays," will sing "Ave Maria," "Steal Away." "Kol Nidre," and "The Lords Prayer." His main aria will be "Vesti la Giubba." from Pagliacci. Paige, in addition to his duties as conductor of the Radio City Music Hall Symphony Orchestra, also directs the Glee Club, Choral Ensemble, the world-renowned Rockette dance units, and the immensely varied stage presentations. Alexander, a protege of Robert Weede. popular American baritone, is a native of Meriden, Miss. He graduated from the Cincinnati Conservatory of Music and later made his debut in "Faust" with the Cincinati Summer Opera Company. He has appeared with the Pittsburgh Opera, Philadelphia Lyric Opera, NBC-TV Opera Companies, and has been reengaged by these organizations each season. Continued from Page IB and dad. Donald and Nancy Brody She's daughter of the Irving Rothmans ... *** T Post card from Brail and Estelle Gould from the SS Argentina Temperature. 43, and the next stop is Iceland .. Brrr... Birthday party for Martin Genet at the Sterling hotel, tendered by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Genet, with friends and family wishing him happy returns. > Mr. and Mrs. Henry (Joyce) Roman, of Miami, on a trip out west with Caron, Margo, and Deedee She's the daughter of the Jerry Bakers, of Miami .. The L. Kosterichs home from a leisurely motor trip to Gotham Town, where they saw shows, played with son Larry and Marcia's adorable Jeffrey and Steven, and stopped over at Camp Deerfield to see daughter Carol. .. Joe (State of Israel Bonds) Yanich and his wife, Reggie, together with children Noah, Yael, and Eitan, are spending a week visiting his sister and brother-in-law, Rabbi Walter H. Plaut and the former Hadassah Yanich and their three sons in Great Neck Rabbi Plaut's spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-El there Mrs. Harry Yanich. mother and grandmother, and active locally in Hadassah and Pioneer Women, is also in the party .. Seen autographing menus at Candlelight Inn while dining with her son were Gypsy Rose Lee, of "Auntie Mame" fame At another table, Charles McArthur and wife enjoying a steak dinner. It's an Emerald Anniversary for David and Belle Jacobson That means the 55th Charlie and Ruth Jacobson are having a dinner party in their honor One of the guests, the couple's other son. Owen Jordan, star of TV's melodrama, "Edge of Nigbt," can't make it because of professional commitments, including "dub-in" for Bridget Bardot's latest film. JLAKB ),M ACRES fy* IN fit WHITE MOUNTAIN! PIKE N EW HAMPSHIRE MMMt Oofc* OMUM.2 NaEfJBMMM TMIOM • loiU| • Swinauag • Wattr Skjiaj; riahJajj • Daadag •" Home of the Famous WHITE MOUNTAINS* FESTIVAL of the 7 ARTS jaw* "^TT-m um Y MUM FROM MIAMI DOWNTOWN ALL-EXPENSE TO WESTINDIT:. *l$ YARMOUTH Vs [VANGEUNE "rwiNsisrats or m catusfAW" SWltAMINO fOOl-^j SUN MCK m%Aiittt KNOTS CONDITIONS t{7) D AY in.*130 liI O/DAY n*!90' %  1 SID*Y i roil IMIO 1 %  IMITOa OIT u ramci %  AUAU a AUG. 12*, 30* Ml — WwHr Slwdr locrer. osc.i*'; Hd.IMI'i HS.I0MS* MA* IOV % > %  r (latra, C.IM). Art i4\ MAT lit 5 --,, •• ~i.. fOtt MTOMO 1 %  UMM0M i "" %  OttOA* TIMJtUO Mi U, (AM MM rW. a,. tl. 1NOA1AI hf H. w r mi y, AUO itMl — Wirttr Scaequl* NOV II'; DfC J'.IJ'; NC 14* (Chriilma. N.w twmf-% C.-i>•). JAN. 7 •. If Fit 1,14'. MA*. II' I7*i AM.I't.laMIt •.fh 4j) FONT* Jao (IM> laamie STUB. aottlTI-A-rtlM Mitt-iow* a—" rMIHWWI I.— (MltCtO 1SJI IIMITON \ peaiAaieaw 1 ^" SWMUt (MHI SOU (MH (5) DAY *95 •t 1 *•! witter s•*! OiC. I*i JAN 11*; PIS. 4\ia*j MA* 4I7-.AF r.if.ni T'tVOUlK -I ctuM lo iwr rit*' • %  pmtr eMt-f MWI $ UMUtkn ttmyufiUoe oo&i &>6te*. MlCttJIl-. SAK4FN FASTIRN SM.FPINC CORPOHATION CM I A,,M a..) a.O %  lli • % %  i.il rlo %  F* 3 till ai trr o U T.o.rl Op*.(to. I luo ... i > .0,1 in Sundayv tU a.m.



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iday. Augu* 5. I960 Oli +Jmist> FkrHiari Page 11-B it CARL ORASER ,,• \. ... SVe II JUI* W II. teari MO from N' ,i,l a retired musician. fTT* .... ..... :n \...i .... 11..in Bos in. :• ..III IHiVl.l Bun l log are his wife. „.,!,. IH daughters. Mrs. Ralph ,1 vlri Nathan Susman: llM-lnrll' K Mav Miimi ,.nd four grandchildren ... .• Aug. I nt Oordon n'ei .1 Hi •• %  LOU'S M. fURMAN „l |...| Suolid ave.. died Jnly 3ft. .'ii \eara ago from New t rk Hurv.ving are hiH wife, IH.ru. .mi .'i hiding Paul an.l l>anlel. in ml n.u.-h; brother. ChaTiea; three C,,, ding Mrs Lillian K.I. II Id MrWestnn. Miami Reach; 1,1 K h1 rratidchiblron. Service* L lr 1,1. :i' at Rivers.de Memorial {,.,;.. |. Waal -Ki'in .oe BENJAMIN VINEGAR „l I Pennsylvania ave.. dl< .1 II. catnf here *i\ yearn ago \rvi York S.-M.MU are hi.. Kst.; daughter. Mr. MnrKare! ....'• %  r. Dd three brothar*. S.-r\t, sere I • "1 %  '< Rlwratla Me, ,., i napel, Waahlagto a. *va. MORRIS L. KRONBERO :.;i KW 1st ave. del suddenly wheel of I > %  • .nfomnhlle. ,,n. here from Now York, an.l Ma rte s lull 7.. i Ii. 11 operated %  alore for 3 I year* in the hi" i*.. aona, K. and Leslie father, I '!,.,, ...„ ,„„,,„., tavM, a„.ii.^...^,.,^,. Sw^KS. I and Hra Oil La. hti Hi.ine. nrith burial In Hi \ MAURICE W. IRANTMAN M, of ,,,.-. S n.ith tar died Julj ;., "!. '.: ." ,r f >ear agu from Bra, N.Y. Burvlvlng are his wife two a brother Jaeob U an I lour sister*, in. .. ,„.. u |..„, tli.. I.i. Iiliii.m an.I Hi... |„„., Miami It.-... II H. rvtrea a ere .1 .. rralde Memorial Chapel, Normund) Isle MILTON COLE |j.j. ..f 14:.:. eV'aahlngnoa .ive died Julj -' Me .line l.e' e leVCn | %  ..; %  rrx.m New but There are ... loeal %  urrlvora. rWrvtoei were Juli Rl eralde Memorial Chapel, Washington ave. MURRAY S.LVERSTCIN • %  ..f 7MS S\V Mth ave., .lied Julj 2x. .\ -:iie-m HI .if chemlraia, h.ara* i !• I.I. nt here for nine yenrfe. He is %  uivlve.l h> I.I. wile. Muriel: two sons. Barr) and i :• iwin an.i i Brother ami si.-iei Hervleea were July 29 at ii..rifon h"uneral Home. BERNARD TAMARKIN ".0. of O0 sw mth t., a bookkeeper. died loh :: He %„. ., resident ol Miami for i.' years, and cane here from i level., i,.i. i >. He n survived by Ilia mother. Nina: and two brother*, including Charier. T.im.irkln, Miaml> Private funeral aervlcag were July jt under the din-, n >n m Cordon r"uneral Home. jjortd War I. .he serve,] In the Navy •lr. ...r s s. •., the i nKed Jewlah A,.... U Burvlvlni are a eon. Morgan; two danahiera two -l-trrs. fau, h ri t h..rs an.l grandchildren, J^ MRS SAM BROWN 'v, >,, ,r ," h %  •' e.i In Detroit, MIClL, ...I Jut, II. s-rwv .. %  .. ilMrlade \, I" M 1 %  -' % %  '• %  %  Mn! "* %  %  /" "•'••. •' '"' Meridian '' %  Miami [leach. MRS ROSE CASHVAN M, of M. KW Htfe o| dl I .luly 2.".. BW can .• here : %  ifrooklyn, and waa member of the '""d" n Alt i'I ib Bervrring Is her hu band Dai i two ins, Inc tiding '•••I I" ii. Miami and I d ,uhter. .-. vl e were July .'7 at Gordon ijneral Hon • LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW •>'OTJ'IS IS Hb'RKBY CIVKN that 'haaje.isi.iyil, deirtiiK t.. engage In binmieda uniler the Hetli ou MACDO.N'ELL CATIn CARDBN8 at N'umiher yjn S.W. 77th Avenae, Jj> the city of*Mlami. Florida, intend to register the all Id name with the Clerk of the '.K-III t Court of Dade Count/, Florida. HATI:I> at Miami. Florida, tl i... ..I July, IMI. C.KORCJE N MaclM.N'KI.L Ill LILLIAN I. Mai I' Vl'l.l. I MRS. BERTHA S. LEVY •4. ,lie,| July %  In Wav nesboro. Pa.. wh.-re she spent her somniers operatit.tf Camp Wuhele. whi.h she founded SI years atio 1'ntil two \ear ago. .lie na. s K-;al director for the Triton hotel. Miami Beach, during the winter. Hhe live.i ... MU svv isth st. During THE McCUNE COMPANY APPRAIS6HS • COUNSELORS •DRIAN McCUNE, MA l. ..OS 'AcCUNI, M.A.1 15' N.I THIRD STREET MIAMI ed i"M ROBERT A. LEVY "•I. of iat) w..i av„ .lie.i Julj M II,. came here m veara igo from Ken \ork. and owned*Bob Lev) Associates, fi-h wholesalers and retailer.. Surviving are hl 9 wife. Kelnia: two daughters. Mn Dava Oold ami Mrs Mi I... Brown: and two bothers >.IM. .. were July 27 at Rive.si.ie Memorial Chapel, Alton rd. MRS. ROSE SHULMAN •"••>. of (ajG I'lnetree .lr d-l July 26 Che tame here SO year* ago from Hartford, Conn. BurvlVIng are her nusnand, Herman, and a son Services were July t* at Riverside Mem...rial I, Washing ton ave. ft SAMUEL SINGER "7. of 7<>r. .ith st.. died July 56. He c.-ime here 18 years ago from New York, and was a member of the HebrewA.-a.ietni He v.as owner of a baggage and transfer business. Surviving are his wife, Ci.-ie. .on. Lawrence: daughter an.l brother. Max. Miami fleaoh. Services were Julv 5 at Riverside Memorial Chapel. Washington ave. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW WOTICK is m:iti:nv GIVEN that the iindersiuned. desiring to engage in %  under the fictitious naj e .f !'.! SY BhSAVBRfl TV BALES & SERVICE at 101U N W Wth Miami. Florida intends to rag -' name with the Clerk of the Court of Hade County. Florida.. ROBERT B. KI.-.N I' KUWARI) H Ti:RltY Mtorney for I'etltioner 7/29. / r .-l2-19 DAVID SLOTSKY 8!>. of 19.-.1 SW 16th ave.. d.ed July K. He came here 1.1 vears ago from fSei land. O.. and wag I retired optometrist. Surviving are a son. EdWard, an.I daughter. Helen. Bervtoes were July 26 at Corlon Funeral H,,me MAX JAVITS of 726 Meridian ave.. ,lie 1 Jul> U while Visiting iii N-w fork. He Is %  urvlved *.> his wife. lei^,. daughter, Mrs. H it Potash. Miami and two sons and tw,. daughters. Burial wai in l^.n^ Island. N Y LEGAL. HOTlCt NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IB HEREBY fJIVi-N ttuU. the undersigned, desiring to engage In business undar the fictitious name of \l s I HIII.KLVC COMPANY al Dadd c.|tintv. Kloii.rn Intend to register s.nd nsine "with' the Cl.-ik f the Circuit i 'mi i of Had..'..untv F",orl la Mil I'. IN s rREBERQ SIDNEY RASKIN I \.'K Bl'SH II \l:nl.l> KTRl'MPF Attorney for Applicants lie HI,| K R/r,-l2-19-26 ^v-N,^>.*^'Vrf^^V^V^V^V^VV^V-^^-> A^^AJ^M" Fossett's Prescription Pharmacy Huntir*9on nUdical Building 1 1 M IX HIST STMET MIAMI, F10M0A PHONI Tt 4^7e1 Ont of firt largest fix. Most Complete Prescription Pharmacies in the World W. I. FOSSITT, FuoWc %  VSVVW'>e*V' l <* Democratic Club Meeting Democratic Club ot Miami Beach met Wednesday evening ac the Delano hotel. Speakers included State Attorney Richard Gerstein and Henry L. Balaban and Alex Gordon, members of the Metro Commission. LEGAL NOTICE From BRAHMS to BARTOK You'll Hear the World's Finest Music 16 Hours a Day on FM 86 93 I 100 104 109 MC NOTICE OF DISSOLUTION OF PARTNERSHIP NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the piirtTier-hlp heretofore existing between Imr.uTHY R. BCHMELZ and iticiiARD K. POPELU under the fictitious name and st>le of STlTDIlt OF' CBRAMICK. located at 338 Coral Way. Miami. Florida, wns dissolved by mutual consent, on the 21th day of June. IS* ). DOROTHY R. SCHMKI7. h.i.s withdrawn from and has ceased to be associated in the carrying on of said business, and RICHARD K. POPELL will hereafter carry on said business, and he Is entitled to all of the assets, including all debts due to said partand has assumed and will n] :ill eutstandlns business obligations of STUDIO OF CERAMIC* heretofore and hereafter Incurred. DOROTHY K SCHMIIIJ! RICHARD K POPELL '2-l>-2 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IH HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to en.; business under the fktilieus name of NORTH DADE HARDWARF: CO.. inot Inc.) at 740 N.W. 18'lrd Street. Miami, Fla.. intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Fk.rid.i. MARTIN SHAM: r.O". owner % l:l-:RNARD WEISS %  ': own-OOLDMAN & OOUD8TBIN Attorneya for Registrants 7/22-29. 8/".-12 NOTICE BY PUBLCATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT Of FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. auC 6482 PORTER TATi: ROBERTS Plaintiff. i:i.i'/..\ni": ; rn C. PACi ROBERTA Iiefendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: ELIZABETH C. lAd ROBERTS W: South We,! CiKlUll .s-ret M gm i lorlda You are iieieliv notified th I Bll of Complaint for Dlvo bean ftle.l .'iKaiiist >ou. iin % % % %  i i: ed to -I'll... copy of your A W Pleading t.. ti.e cm ol C n the plalntlffa Attorn.^. POPPER & s.-lliKss. r.2l South Weal 13rd St.. South Miami U r\ irlda md 1 original A nawar or Plei I office of the Clerk of the Clri on ..r before the uti! day LM0. if you fail to do no, j default will be taken relief demanded .n tl I I 'ollll'lii III Th Is in.ti. .• shall be pul h week for four conaei itlve i in TIIK JEWISH I-! .< %  1>IAN DONE AND ORDERED at Florida, this i>t da) of Augnat, A D. 19*0. \ K H. LJSATHERMAN, Clei* ci-,-uit Court. Dade County, '' i.^eal) B| fht BTOCKINfJ, i.i. itj !lerk i'< >PPER .< 8CHIESS Attorneys for I'inlntlff :.R2t South West 7Srd St. South Miami ::. Florida IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OP THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLOR OA. IN CHANCERY. No. 80C 6BM in sil.vx JOHN ZOBENICA, Plaintiff. vs. JUNE 7.' IBBNK'A. Defendani NOTICE OF PUBLICATION Ti i: .II.NK BOBEN1CA Defendani I:"•.".;! F'reelau.l A\enne Detroit, Michigan Yi.IARE HEREBY n ..i fled that a Hill of Complaint for Annulment and/ 1 or Divorre has been filed against .. HI and you are required to serve .-i ropy of your An-wei or other pit-admit on' Plaintiffs Attorn, v. MILTON A. F'HIFMrMAN. Illl Alnsley P.ullding, Miami 32, Florida, and fi'e the originalwith the Clerk of the four; on or B>-' fore the 3rtth day of August. I960 or Judgment by default wIM be tagen neifnst rou DATEO this 21st day of July, IM, at .VI In ti 11. I >.. I. fount}', Florida. F! B I KX-IHKI.'MAN Clerk of the circuit <*our I >.|.1 Count). Florida ||) B) K M I.YMAN l>ep.it> Clerk MILTON V FRIKDMAN Attorney for Plalntlfl 1111 Airhjley Building Miami :.-.'. Fla — FR l-V• 7 i:>. S/3-12-H /7.-12-l-2 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HF:RF:BY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage lr business under the fictitious name o' K. F. ASSOCIATES at 1144 B.W Sth Street. Miami. Florida lntnd to rejl-ter s.ril name willi the Clerk of the Circuit Court of L>ade Countv. F'lorida EARL BOBB IN WEINKLE ft KRSSLER Attorneys for Earl Bobson SI 4 Seybold Building MlanH "2. Florida 1/ I2-I9-M Baby Die-Dee Diaper Service "imrii MIIKI'I pusr An Exclusive laundry for Diapers and Baby Clothes till MW. 10th AVBIUI PHONE FI9 5593 WAF Brought to you by Miami's Finest Advertisers From Soft Drinks to Savings Institutions DADE FEDERAL SAYINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION NEED ROOFING? Specializing in Re-Roofing BENTONE ROOFING COMPANY "YOU'VE TRIED THE REST. NOW TRY THE BEST" 4045 S.W. 113th Court "BINNY CURIILA" Phono CA 1-6136 "Prompt Day om4 NifJtf Sinict" MeCORMICK-BOYETT PLUMBING CONTRACTORS rot SALES. SEIVICE OR REPAIRS •443 PARKWAY DRIVE PHONE PI 7-0604 MIAMI SHORES, FlOtlOA IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THII HTM JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLOB OA. IN CHANCERY. No. 50G 6972 INB9E JONEH* I'lainiiil. vs. ri.YSSi:.JONKH, l •.'. H la nt. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION for, l LYtWKP JUNKS inknown, ara hi rein n itlfle I that a I'l'intdaliit f.r Dlvoree hus been f'led U'IIII-I >..u. and fou are r|nr-l to sM-va a .' %  ..* "f your Ana*er c.. tna fomptaint on th. Plaintiff's Attor HARRY IK'lMl.N .; %  ". Bl did. nc, .Minn Plorkla, and to tile tha l Mn ,.li .• ..• the • 'lerli of irrull % %  • rt on >r before the 13th i August, r-S'i. ir 'le ..ii ->f whl"h the Complaint will be taken aa > III, -t \ %  .!! DATED Julj £2, !'. at Miami, Florida K B IJCATHERalAN (l.rk .d the finuii i' ,urt .seal! Bj C P COPELAeTD, I -e|ujt ^ Clera /S I2l IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLOR DA. IN CHANCERY. No. 7C S943 MARY ANNEO. MIKKOLA, IMalntirt. vs. JA1.MI If T. MIKKOLA, iH-fendant. NO"Cr "V PURLICAT ON You, JALMKR T MIKKOLA, ''erro Paseo Corporation, Cerro de Pasco, Peru, are required to file ym.r angirnr to the i-omplilnt f..r divorce with, the Clerk of the above C,.urt nil — • • a ionv there..! 1111..11 Cln-, P Nerretll, Attorney, flu II Conxress BuilJIng, Mi..mi. Florida, in ..r before Aijgust SB. 1960, or else eomiilaUjt a-id i>e taken as confeased. Iated this list do> of July, I %  ••; ii: i: I.RATHBRMAN Clerk "f the Clrniif t'ourt (seali By C L. AI.irXANI'KR. lvi.ui> Blgrk 7/29, .-.-l2-l IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTV, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. No. 49082C In RJE l-i..t.' ..f BMANI'RI. QOLDHTBIN also known is MANNY aOUDBN, l.... .-., i .-.I NOTICE TO CRED TORS To All Ci editors and All Persons Havn<( claims or Demands Against Ssld Ksl ile: Vim sre hereby notified and required to present any claims and demandfl uhicli Mm may have acalnst the e•He of KM ANI'KI, :.. I. Cou ii. Flo'ld to tha Count) Judges • %  < l>ade Co ntv, ,>ntt' file thsame In tiielr ..fflces In tha County Courthouse in r>a.le County, Florida. -ithin eitlit %  a'endar monthai from the dale of the first publication Or 'ho same will be barred. ANNA Cul.nSTKlN Executrix IRVING NATHANSON Attorney 1674 Merldlun Avenun Mi mil l'.each. Florida 7/2J. B/S-ll-U CARPET LAYING and REPAIRING RUGS CLEANED. DYED and DEMOTHED 26 S.W. South Rhror DTIYO Phonos FR 9-1155 & FR 1-2007 All: RUG CLEANERS FURNITURE CLEANING Twr SotJrfgcfiM 0r •Haxart" PICK-UP AND DELIVERY ZANDER'S LAUNDRY & DftY CLEANERS 34166 N. Miami Aronuo Phono FR 1-1343 IN COUNTY JUDGES' COURT DAOE COUNTY FLORIDA No. 47*65 UK: ESTATE t "V BERNARD H.l ASUN n'K • -ell NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR FINAL DISCHARGE NOTICE I" nerebj glvn that we have filed our ftnsl report ml wl tlon for Final IMscharge as • of the estate of BERNARD FL1ASHNU'K deoeaaed; and that on the tat day of September. lii). we will n to the Honorab'e OBORflB T. TTLARK Count) Judge of bad Florida, for aoproval of said final report ana for final dlscharse i r. of the Batata ot BERNARJ i I ..: \ SHNICK, deoea This 24nd day of Julv I IX IRA Fl.l \i'lill.ll' I KOVNER MANNHEIM lt> Walter C Km %  Attorneys for K 7/29. 8/5-12-19 I



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Page 12-B QUANTITY HGHTS IfSfffVU I t I 9-Je^lstnorkiinr UNDER THE STRICT AND CONSTANT SUPERVISION Of THE ORTHODOX VAAD NAKASNRUTH OF FLORIDA RABBI Oft. ISAAC HIRSN EVER. DIRECTOR ft* dg YAugust 5, ij fOOO MM KOSMIft MMUCftTS ABE 0*lTOOIVf TH£,Bf AT TMt LOWltT MHCt Oft VOU* MONtY BACK %  A %  A TH73 meat and V RQuLti WESEU U.S. CHOICE % % %  U.S. PRIME MEATS ONLY EVEN THE FUSSIEST HUSBANDS LOVE OUR KOSHER MEATS AND POULTRY That's because we're fussy about the Kosher Meats and Poultry we buy! Only the finest quality merchandise passes our rigid buying inspection! LEAN TRIMMED FLANKEN 39' BONELESS TRIMMED NECK MEAT OR BEEF CUBES Prices Effective All Week LB. 79 fa CHUCK STEAK LB. FRESH KOSHER MADE GROUND CHUCK IB. o9 c SHOULDER STEAKS... LB. Petite Minute Steak LB. *1.39 STORE HOURS: Mon. thru Wed. 8 to 6 Thurs. 8 to 9 ... FrL 8 to 3 NOW FOUR FINE KOSHER MARKETS TO SERVE YOU EVEN BETTER 163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER I 19th ST. AT ALTON ROAD I 2091 CORAL WAY I NO. MIAMI BEACH | MIAMI BEACH | MIAMI CORAL WAY AT S.W. 87th AVE. MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD FAIR



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Friday. August 5. 1960


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Page 4 B +Jels*ncrk&r Jewish Floridian Exclusive YOUR M c ARRIAGE COUNSELOR MIAMI'S NATIONALLY FAMOUS MARRIAGE CotsstLOR AND ALTHUR Living with one wife, as every husband learns sooner or later, creates a host of problems. Laving with several wives tends to make life even more complicated. Taking a leaf from their Semitic neighbors, the ancient Hebrews solved this one as readily and as wisely as they have solved many other more perplexing ones. To indulge their polygamous proclivities, the Hebrews of the Bible followed the practice of alternately spending one night with one wife, and one night with another, a custom still extant among the tribes of the Syrian-Arabian desert. For the most part, the arrangement worked fairly well. Each of the wives cooked for the husband a day in turn, and on that day it was her privilege to have the husband spend the night with her. Sometimes the wives struck a bargain for the privilege of being with the husband. Leah, it will be recalled, gave Rachel the mandrakes (a plant supposed in the Middle East to make barren women fertile and impotent men potent). •Therefore." promised Rachel," he (Jacobi shall lie with thee tonight for thy son's mandrakes." (Gen. 30:15). Among the Rwala Beduouins of today, a man who has two wives must share his time equally between them. Each wife cooks for him on alternating days, and he is supposed to spend the night with her, right, incidentally, enforced by tribal custom. Fashionable Custom A neglected wife has rights that even her polyg amous husband is bound to obey F'or one thing, she is entitled to compensation for the night the recal citrant husband should have spent with her. compensation being either a goat or sheep. For another, she can complain to her own family If. after proper overtures, the reluctant husband is still adamant, he must pay compensation Among the Trabin tribe, the husband la hailed before the local sheiks and. if found guilty, is fined a fixed sum which goes to the neglected wife. Polygamy in both primitive and ancient societies was not only fashionable but useful. Since woman was little more than a chattel, she helped clear the brush, took care of the home, prepared the food, and did a host of other chores which contril) uted to her value and to the aid and comfort of her lord and master. Obviously, the more wives a man had. the greater the amount of wealth produced and hence the more income for the family as well. Nor did a first •rife necessarily object to her husband %  taking a KCOOd. It is true, of course, that there was apt to be jealousy and strife between the co-wives It is true. too. that there was competition for the favon of the prnileaed husband, as well asharp malry for ..n advantageous position for the children As against th,e obvious dtndvanUfea there vie considerable advantages for the trivet Involved. On the one hand, being a eo-wlfe Increased her -t,i tus in a polygamous society and gave her a feeling of importance Obviously a woman who was married to a man who could afford more than one wife w^s M \ eral cuts above other women, much as a woman who can afford a mink coat has a great deal more prestige than one who can afford a cloth coat Satisfactory Arrangement Moreover, a second wife halved the chores of the first wife, while a third made them even less burdensome. All in all. the arrangement seemed satisfactory to all parties concerned But if economic necessity was a strong motive for maintaining many wives, it was by no means the only or even the most persuasive reason Polvgamy. indeed, tended belter to satisfy mans insatiable craving for sexual variety. Both in pnmitue and in ancient societies man is prone to tire quickly of the charms of his wife, as he tends to tire of them, alas, even when he reaches the upper levels of what passes for civilization. Polygamy, then, though by no means a panacea for his wandering libido, did enable man to vary his amorous appetite, so that he tired less of the somewhat irksome restrictions imposed by wedlock. Further, the competition among the wives for the husband's favors also tended to make matters rather more exciting and stimulating, so that the monotony often bred by modern marriage was largely absent The desire for many children—especially a male heir —accounted again for a man's taking a second or third wife To be fruitful and multiply was the Biblical injunction the ancient Hebrews took almost literally to heart—an injunction still followed by Middle Eastern peoples today. Having sons in Biblical times was the outward and visible sign of power The more he had the more influential the father was likely to be. With them he could count on becoming an important member of the community, and having his voice hearken ed to in council. Having numerous progeny, he could also hope to become the head of an extended family which might even include the larger kin group And with many sons, the father could better ward off his enemies in a territory where might often transcended right. Polygamy, of course, was not the prerogative of the poor and oppressed but of the rich and the influential. Then as now poor man could barely afford a single wife, let alone two or three. Having many wivei was the stamp of the successful and influential male. They gave him status and prestige, and so flattered and inflated his ego. All this, of course, was as soothing to his vanity as it is for a politician to be elected town sheriff. Polyandry—the marriage of one female to two or more males—while not nearly as its opposite, polygamy—was by no means unknown. It existed in ancient Sparta, and it exists today among the primitive Wahuma of East Africa, in (elon. Assam, as well as among the Tibetans, the Nairs of the Malabar coast, and the Todas of India Ingenious Ways Among the Todas the husbands are always brothers Hence when a woman marries a man she becomes the bride of his younger brother as well. Even a brother born after the marriage is allowed to share the wife of bis older brother. As I say. man has been most ingenious in deVISIHL: ways and means of ensuring his connubial bliss. A widespread principle in uncultured societies is that when a man marries a woman, he thereby acquires marital rights over her sisters Among the Kurnai of Australia, for example, when a man elopes with a woman from another tribe, her parents hand Over her sister as well. This arrangement, known as group marriage baa been aidespresd amoung untutored peoples it w..s |a rogue among the North American Indians and prevalent in Central and South America es pecialh among the Canebo of the I'pper Amazon and among the inhabitants of Tierra del Fuego. It is prevalent among the natives of Africa the primitive races of Siberia, as well as among the Mongols and Chinese Jingis Khan, it mav be re called, married two sisters, and so did mam of h.s warriors. Mr. Klingi, .reii.Ws far privet, atarriaps eeeaielief • *• "• %  .%  .*• M*4kml Way. ,. ajiaasl Rabbi Lawrence In New Pulpit Rabbi Harry L. Lawrence was Sunday night installed spiritual leader of Temple Beth Ahm. eightweek-old congregation in West Hollywood. Fla. Installation and dinner celebration was at Michel's restaurant on Normandy Isle. Dade State Attorney Richard Gerstein was principal speaker. Other guests included Rabbi Samuel Mendelowitz, education director. Temple Beth Sholem. Holly wood: Rabbi William Horn. Ridgefield Park, N.J.; Cantor William Lipson. Beth David, Miami; David Giesser. director of development. National Children's Cardiac Hospital: and Abraham Gittelson. education director. Monticello Park, No. Miami Beach. Rabbi Lawrence comes to his new pulpit after serving the congregation of Tifereth Israel Northside Center Local Visitors On Univ. Campus Among recent visitors to the Jerusalem campus of the Hebrew University were several members of the board of the Miami chapter of American Friends of the Hebrew University. They are Mr. and Mrs. David Provus. Mrs. Samuel T. Sapiro, Mrs. Eve Schacht. and Mr. and Mrs. Max Weitz. Dedication ceremony Wednesday of the Hebrew University-Hadassah Medical School was attended by Mr and Mrs. Herman Laks, of Miami Beach, who are participating in a special tour of Israel under the auspices of the American Friends of the Hebrew University. Tots' School Rolls Filled Dade Heights Jewish Congregation announced Wednesday that the rolls of its pre kindergarten and kindergarten schools are filled, j New applicants will be placed on a waiting list, according to Mrs. Murray Raben. director, and Mrs. Sol Kulchin. assistant director. The new semester begins on Sept. 12. BAAL SHACHRITH AVAILABLE Ke knows all the ancient m.lod.i and m|i them B.K Vwna MO 7 3487 MOVING Acroaa tha nation or acroaa the world, trust your Allied man to snake vour mova safer and taatf CAM Milton Weissberger AA TRIANGLE TRANSFER. 1 WAREHOUSE CO. IIS N.E. 1*th law Miami. Fla • ft— sttlmatss • Complete ssr*. ka averywhsre by land, aea, air • Fully equipped modern vana • Olraot aervtca to all principal cities • Expert packing and atoraga, PHONE FR 3-334* FR 4 4635 AOINT Allied wo„ L y n LlneiWOULD • LAfteiar MOVIR Eubanks Vows Full Time to Post Hialeah real estate broker Harry Kubanks is a candidate for Metro Commissioner from H.aleah. Eubanks told a group of support ers this week that "I intend to eliminate the duplication in Metro I Government, beginning with the many assistants assigned to County Manager Campbell If elected. Eubank* promised "to assist in the turnover to Metro of all zoning so that it may he ap proved by Metro. The Hialeah City Council has issued many variances which were not in the public interest I am a staunch supporter of 'organized labor. It is my intention I to aid and assist the members of jthe Road Board in obtaining more through roads and access roads for I Dade county." Declared the candidate. "I will be a full-time commissioner F.ubanks has been in the real estate business for more than 20 years A Dade county resident for over 30 years, he lives with his wife. Joan, and three children at 802 W 38th st. MUTUAL FUNDS Thh dynamic arewrh industry need, ye* Energy, interuaence. character, and a need fer feed -.turn, a raeu.tit. Fell er SBlMljBB. Unique and practical training CeM FR 3-53*1 Will CONDUCT CONSERVATIVE SERVICES FOR THE HIGH HOLIDAYS Sett refvrancei frem Cengref etient in Fla. Call Rev I LiHRIR ft S-SIM J.w.,h Hem* er write 1SI Ni Sine) St ELDERLY LAOY WOOIO LIKE WOMAN TO SHARE APARTMENT ON Urn ST. NEAR THE OCEAN PIEAIE CALL JE S-4S70 ANY AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION ADJUSTED OVERHAULED I SEALS INSTALLED *• •> •JTPI,,. Part. eWCompl.t, IIIIJ/S SERVICE n:\Tin 5560 N.W. 27th AVE PHONE NE %mm w %  ... *SIII w C If No A-eewer Fh Ml S^4U I F J iUSTBROSRw RUPTURE RSCrnf, RECTAL DIS. f !!-£ CT,VE NON-SURGICAL PAINLESS OFFICE TRI % APPROVED-SAFE-LOW COST-FR! EXAMINATION^ it DR. LOMG'S CLINIC, 1545 S.W. Iff ST. Pfc.fi 3-7741 j Information Urgently WANTED concerning whereabouts of HARRY SILVERMAN OR NEXT Of KIN Born in Russia 1876 Emigrated fo U.S. 1904 Occupation Furrier Last Known Address Essex, 176th St., NY, N.Y. **".ed to Oolde. who returned >o It'ael Son l„ infl ,„ u# .| Wl-1#f |(J lind fatheor mlo-n.,f, on .ho,,, him MAX SILVERMAN RehoueHeii, 3 Tel Aviv. Israel If you like CHEESE IKREPLACI Ravioli •AUCl You'll lov [MEATLESS CHEF BOY-AR-DCE] CHEESE RAVtOU •JUSt h*t 'tVfMlfl Hear famRy, guests, cheer that real Italian flavor crag— by tented Chef Boy-Ar-Dee.Tea,] der little macaroni pies... m wWf tarigy Italian Chees..,. simmered with savory tosail] tha real Ratten way. Thrifty, About 15* a Serving. Each' tatvea two. Buy several today. .JK>W! M l -3— efr UMM UNO KOSHER SLICED CORNED BEEF for delicious magic-easy meal*I Atk tor AH WILNO Kosher PROOUCTS Corned Beef, Pastrami, Salami, Bologna, Krispit Frankfurters WILNO KOSHER SAUSAGE CO. (afChkego) MIAMJ MANCS 2111 HW. lOt* AVBM R 1-6351 with thp you I KNOW 1 its K SHER



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"ridcy. August! 5, i960 +*!** fkrldton Pago 7-A Iran's Move Takes Arabs by Storm JERUSALEM—* Block wall and Whitewall MAND NEW — PREMIUM GRADE Low Prices For All Con ,750x14 „ 670x15 10.95 800x14 M 710x15 12.95 850x14 N 760x15 13.95 900x14 .,800x15 14.95 1950x14 .,820x15 14.95 •Mat i.. aaa raeaaaaet* lit. w 1.91 2.04 2.21 2.40 2.40 I.M 12.95 14.95 15.95 17.95 17.95 BRAKES RELINED ALL FOUR WHEELS • STAR LOCATIONS ONLY WHILE YOU WAIT GUARANTEED 15.000 Ml. Oil 1 FULL YEAR MOST AMIRICAN CARS EASY CREDIT TOM MAM! THt" TflBMI ir 6£TS YOU R0LLIM6 NORTON TIRE r CO. \ MIAMI -h SMO N.W. 27* Ava. 4*00 N.W. 3*4 Av. SO0 W Flatter St. NTS Bird Read WIST MIAMI m I W. I Hi II. SoUTH MA*) %  *• Seats (Milt MIAMI IUCH i^r^r"# HfTV RtRTM MIAMI ISM R.W. Itk ava. HAILAADAU U Rene Wile Hwy. FMT IAUOERDALE It!? W. Irawari 11.*-. HOMESTEAD 111 S. Krseje as. KIT WIST MM beta II.



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riday. August 5, I960 ^Jmlstihridian Page 5-A JWVConvention Opens Here Sunday Continued from Pag* 1 A enratien of a summary of resolutions. These areexpected to irv ('iltft a resolution on sit T rf dem castrations, the rise of Nazism in the Un'ted States, and legislative matters likely to bo considered by Congress, which reconvenes in Washington on the tamo day. AM) Secy. Berding is scheduled address delegates on Wednesay at 3 p.m. The State Departient this week declared that Berdig'l talk will include "major polv" matters. Berding attended the recent illled -ummit conference, and has een a member of the United States i legation to two Foreign Ministers (r.ferences with the Soviet Union Geneva. He has also attended x NATO conferences in behalf I the U.S., four Southeast Asia reaty conferences, two Suez Ca. I talks in London and an Eisen< wer • Macmillan conference in rmuda. Business sessions Thursday, Aug. 1 will be led by a panel on "Forun Affairs and the Arab Boytt." with special resolutions on %  subject expected to be framed, anelista include Abraham Kradir. past national commander and airman of JWV's foreign affairs ^immittee. and Dr. Seymour S. i man. JWV consultant. On Friday, 9:30 a.m., the "WomB< of the Year" award of the Nanal Ladies' Auxiliary will be < %  < nted to Dr. Frances Horwich, re popularly known as Miss PHIIIP M. aU/TZNICK .. Saturday session UKNAMD AUMMS PHV commander LONG DISTANCE MOVING io ell points in the country ESTIMATIS CHEERFULLY GIVEN WITHOUT CHARGE ACE • H.B. VAN IJM;S. INC. 2136 N.W. 24th Avenue NE 54496 MIAMI Shipping fxecuf ive Passes • By Special Report NEW YORK-John F. Gehan, 66. former president and director of American Export Lines, who was decorated by five foreign governments for promoting international friendship, trade and travel, died July 16 at Lenox Hill Hospital here. One of the best known men in American shipping, Gehan held various important offices in industry associations. He was elected president of American Export Lines in 1957 and retired the following year. BATTERIES for ALL AMERICAN and FOREIGN CARS Exports on Starter and Generator Repairs BATTERIES — GENERATORS — STARTERS HI-VOLT BATTERY V&C* SALES A SERVICE at Home or On the Road 1850 N.W. 7th Avenue FR 9-3451 6345 S. Dixi* Highway MO 1-5357 GENERAL AUTO REPAIRS WOODY'S TEXACO SERVICE Leerkatien Specialists — Got Oils Batteries • Tires "Service with a Smile" 470 M.W. 5th STMET •NOME HI 3-tSM Furnishers A Installers Inlaid Linoleum — Asphalt Til* Rubber Tile -[VMY lfcTALl.ATION OUAHANTEeD" Phone PL M2M Phone lor Free EetlmaUa 35e N.W. 7th Avenue Complete and Dependable Title Service M IAMI TITLE iQktmctCo. 34 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITtE INSURANCE Title hsserence Petcies of Ceases City Ttftt leserenc* C*. Ce+vteJ. Serpfes Reserves ficeee 1 $5,Oe*,OO0 134 SECURITY TttST MUIDING 134 NX FMST STMET TELEPHONf iRaaktui 34432 Frances, of "Ding Dong School" fame. Also scheduled is the President's Luncheon at noon. ..* %  ...... ..... .•* An afternoon panel on Saturday will highlight "The Hate M o n g e r." Discussants include JTA correspondent Friedman, Barr, Kraditor, and Warren Ad ler, director of public relations for the Jewish War Veterans. On Saturday evening, Klutznick will make a major address before the massive delegation, and Abrams is scheduled to deliver a "year-end" talk. Also to take place are elections for national judge advocate. Election of a national commander will take place at the closing JWV session on Sunday, Aug. 14. IOHPH f. BAA* .. national executive Lodge Favors Free Suez Transit Nasser Hits Dust; Iran Stands Firm Continued from Page 1 A attacks-en Iran wore a pretex to end the "bridge between I rap and other friendly notions end to divert the attention of his jeople from his own troubles at home." Dr. Khosrovani said that the I.'AH announcement of an economic boycott against Iran was a "farce." He explained that economic relations between the two countries were almost non-existent. He said that Iran did not contemplate any move on the international scene in conection with the UAR dispute at the present time. He asserted that if world opinion was correctly inj formed on the "much-ado-aboutnothing attitude of Nasser, he will realize how foolish he is." CHICAGO — (JTA) — Henry;and announced that he would keep Cabot Lodge, Republican nominee trying, for the Vice Presidency and U.S. Delegate to the United Nations, said here that he favored lifting all newspaperman about compliance restrictions on the use of the Suez Jj> lsr el ulth UN resolutions. Canal. Since the question was vaguely and confusingly worded, Mr. Lodge asHe told a press conference here sumed it pertained to the UN posiat the close of the Republican nation on Suez transit, tiona) convention that he had tried j Mr. Lodge then responded that to obtain compliance with the Unit-. he favored the lifting of all restriced Nations stand on Suez transit < lions on the use of the Suez Canal. 'Leading American newspapers, including the New York Times, the New York Herald-Tribune and the Mr. Lodge made his remarks in I New York Post, came out with edresponse to a question by an Arab itoriais severely criticising Nasser for his outbursts against the Shah of Iran. They attributed his action to his fear lest the Arab states begin to realize that Israel's existence must be accepted. They castigated him for his attempt to dictate to another nation and his assumption that he is the spokesman for the entire Moslem world.) Vtau/i -"""rwtth Dade federal Savings Account Money doesn't grow on trees, they say, but your fundedo blossom and grow steadily and surely at Dade Federal where your savings dollars earn generous dividends at the current rate of 4% per year. Nurtured and cultivated under experienced management, savings dollars have been earning an excellent dividend return at Dade Federal for more than a quarter of a century. Pardon our flowery language, but we'd like to have you plant your funds at any one of our five convenient offices and start "Growing Places." Open or edd to your Dad* F%d* Savings Ace WoctowocUy. Au( Set by IV MM! earn from the 1 FREE TRANSFER OF FUNDS FROM ANY POINT IN THE U.S.A. Dade Federal make* no charge for this service. o ANNUM 0ade Federal /ftVH \N ASSOC/AI/DJN. of MlAM 1 up In 110.000 by %  I of tho fodor.1 eoyora 5 CONVENIENT OFFICES TO SERVE YOU tWa Met I Aaeeetleh Ir each I Her* Miemi trench I Teafewi If sack I Eeaea Cotter Ireadi egW< et Finl I I4M *W 3*t St. I 12371 N.W. 7* • I INI S.W. Irk St. I SIM N.W 7th Art OUR RESOURCES EXCEED 155 MILLION DOLLARS


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iday. August 5. 1960 +Jewisti Fk>ridfoiri Pag* 11-A LIGAL NOTICI NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW JNHTKK I!* HEREBY OIVKN thst undersigned, desiring ti> engage In Under 111* I l< I 111•!! IIUIIIl ill MKIDA I.ECU. INVKHTKJATJVK .ItV'ICB at 2'. 8.W. 7*tli BL, Hbuth jiiiil, Florida Intend* to y. ulster *uid [HIP sslth the Cleric of the circuit tifri-tiri'mM'CiiMrr n..rirM. --• cl.MToN .1 CONROT S.i|.. < %  mi 7/U22-29, /:. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW TK'K IS HEREBY (ilVKN thai n I. i-signed, desii >ne to • ru ..MS under the fictitious name of |l;i:i'l T l/IAN CORPORATION — THWEUT at 14*7 N.W. 3911. I. Miami. Fluii.la intends to regname with the Clerk of the lit court of %  .*-!*County, Florida CREDIT LOAN CORPORATION Bole Owner IftRX FA HER ne> for Applies nl nngress Itlilt: • i:.-;:-;i. /r. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW KoTICK IS HERBB1 GIVEN that %  %  • % %  •rslgned, desiring to i'nii|r In % Iness under the fictitious name of •\ s MARKET at UXI B.W. 27th Ml i ml intends to register said in.with thr fierk of Oip Circuit nrl of IHide Countv, Florida. ESTHERTROTTA Sola Owner kROIJ>KTRUMPF i ii.s for Applicant l:l*ca> ne Bids 7/r.-ss-. i/a NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVKN that iii.il. rslgned, desiring to ens-ace In under the fictitious name of REFERRED PROPERTIES at 9f.r.fi Harbor Terrace. Miami Beach 14 |tend to register said name With the irk of the Circuit Court of Dade inty, Horlda. 8ELMA CIPKS BRKT CIPE8 7 l:.-22-29. */r. THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 50040-B UK Ktatof HEOROB BHEPARD RERO i>.-.a*ed NOTICE TO CREDITORS Ml Creditor* and All Persona HavI'liinia or Demand* Against Said ;..!. : |t ou are hereby notified anil requlr'.. preaenl anj talma and demands i h you max have against the ea• of UEOROK SllFPARD BERfl %  I late of bade County, Morlda. • unty Judges ol Dade counts. file the aame In 'h.-ir office* In County Courthoue* In Dado Counl-Torida, within eight rnlendnr %  ths from the date of the first pub[. I it HI hereof, or the mine will lured // HELENH BERO. a* Executrix of the Katate of Oeorgc Sheiuii ,1 Berg III I.IP E HECK1.KI.ING it 'rney f i duPont Building %  ml 32, Florida 7 l'.-I2-5. */T. WBHQ BY HENRY LEONARD THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR OAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 4*390-C KE: Eatate <>f SARAH SHERMAN Deceaaad. NOTICC TO CREDITORS Ml Crodltora and All Persons HavI'lalra* or Demands Against Said —late: |S 'ii are hereby notified and requlr1 present any clalma and demands %  h you may have against the esof SARAH SHERMAN deceased of Da.le Count.". Florida, to the inty Judges of Hade County, and |e the name In their office* In the nly Courthouse in [aide County. Mia. within eight culendar months %  in the date of the flret publication %  rof, or the aame will be barred. DIANA QREBNBAUM Executrix |\ INC. NATHANS'>N J'.irney fT I Meridian Avenue Inmi Beach. Florida 7/ir.-2!-29. */T. THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE Ne. 49793 I'.H: Estate of LOPIS I>I)BBIN, Deceaaad. NOTICC TO CREOITORS All Creditor* and All Peraona HarClalma or Demands Against ld Itate: -ou are hereby notified and requirto prwaent any clalma and dcmandu _ili you may huve %  •mini the esRe of I>OITIS DUBBIN, deceased le of Dade County. Florida, to the unty Judge* of Dade County, and i the earn* in their office* In the lunty CourthoMxe In Dude County, orlda, within eight calendar month* i>m the date of the flrat publication Mfnf, or the aame will be burred. LAURA DUBBIN. a Administratrix of the Eatate of I/OIIIK Dttbbin, Deceaaa d JIEREN A (iOUlKN ItTOI Ml> S T7 Olympia Bldg. Ilaml J*. Florida 7/I5-2S-W. S/f. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT. ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA No. e*C Mr/ P'lTH HOI.ESTA. Plaintiff, va. r\ U.I.I \ \i l!i>l.l'sr\ Defeadant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION i Tou, William Polenta. HI-3" *'h Road. Kew Harden, New York, are rehulred to file your answer to tti plaint of divorce with the Clerk of the Ms.ve Court and aerve a Copy thereof Ui'ni Herman Cohen. Attorney. I Soft L*onitre B Bldg., Miami, Florida, on or I isso, or elea oomf aim III be taken aa confeaaed. Dated Julv 11th, 10. B. II liRATHKRMAN CJerk of the Circuit Court %  *•*!) By: K U. I.TMAN Deputy Clerk LEGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY NO 60C 8781 tNjRB ADOPTION OF IIARY I.KONAKO MARTIN, a minor, \ MARTIN, a minor, by the Petitioner, AI.BEIIT ROTH and ro .ir. re.iulre.1 to aarva a aay) of gour An.-wer or i>b' Ji'i lions to ahow cause why s.ilil Petition shouM not be granted, on the attorn. os for Petitioner, Taltanoff | Wall. i. ISA LhMObn Road. Miami B ea c h, Florida, and file the original in the office M the Ckirh o Uta i it cult Colllt on or la-fore A-lgliat It, law. HEREIN FAIL NOT, or ., I... rPro Confaaao arlll be entered asslnat you. WITNESS mi hand and -s.i 1.1 I'onrt in Miami. laiie County, Florida, this mil day M July, 1M0 I'. B. LEATHERMAN lerk of snld c<.-, r '" % %  ill f'-y: It H. HICK. JR., Oe|mt> Clerk. 7/2J-M, 8/5-11 'Girls may I check your Talis4>$?" Ceer. 1*40. 0*rn PrWtKNeai LIGAL NOTICI NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAMC LAW NOTKE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, dealring to engage In business under the fictitious name ot Fl'TURA ESTATES at t571S BIscayne Blvd.. North Miami, Florida Intends to reglater said name with th Clerk ol the circuit Court of Dada Counts. Florida. I.YN.1AT INC. Sole Owner 7/12-M. H/.-.-12 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HERJEBT OIVBN that the undersigned, deeiring to engage In hualDea* under the fictitious name of SANTONA APARTMENTS it 6.'.r. Santouu Street. Coral Qabl**, I-1 i Intend* tslid n.tme with the Clerk of the Clroult Court of Dade Counts. Florida. FULTON PACKINC1 'i i INC. (a New Jeraey !oi ;• i 8ole Owner Pallet, Silver. Pallot. Stern A Mints Attorney* for Applicant T'H i lottgrea* Bldg. 7/. l/l-ll-lt NOTICE BY PUBLICATK3N IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIOA IN AND FOR OAOE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. IOC S371 LEWIS EDWIN HOOKHI I.TZ. I'liintlff. JUDITH ANN BOOKHUUrZ, Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: JUDITH ANN BUOKIin.TZ C/o i: <: SIM'I'Z, Route 36. Punxsutawney, Pennsylvania Vou, JirDITH ANN l!(M>KHULTZ. are heieby notified that a Bill of Complaint for Divorce and Amendment has heen filed afalnat you, and you are required to serve a copy of >our Answer or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on the plaintiff's Attorney, HOWARD S REISS, 1140 N E. 16.1rd Street. North Miami Beach, Florida and file the or!rlnal Answer or Pleadin.: In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 2Sth day of August, i960. If you fail to do so. judgment by default will be taken against you for the relief demanded in thr Bill of Complaint This notice shall be published once each week for four Consecutive week* in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN. DONK AND ORDERED at Miami. Florida, thl* *5th diiy of July. AD. INS. I! B LEATHERMAN. Clerk. Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida (seal) Us K. M LYMAN. Deputy Clerk HOWARDS REISS II10 N E 16.1rd Street North Miami Beach, Florid* Attoriiej for PUintiff T/, 8/.-.-12-H NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUT COURT OF TH ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. *0C TQSt ARLENE KRAMER WNZKTTA, Plaintiff. ION ATI US A. LANBim'A. Defendant SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: lONATIl'S A. LANZETTA 716 East t'.rand Boulevard Detroit, Michigan Tou. IONATIUB A. LANZETTA. are herebv notified that a Bill of Complaint for Divorce ha* been filed against >ou, and >ou are required to serve a copy of your Antwer or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on the Slalntlff* Attorney. WEINSTEIN rEINSTEIN, • Uncoln Road. Miami Beach J. Morlda and file ihe original Anawer or Pleading In the of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 29th day of August. 1M0. if sou fill to do so. judgment bv default will be taken against you for the relief demanded in the BUI or Complaint .., This notice (hall be publish. I each sseek for f.. utive week* in T'I -H E1>)R1I'IAN. DONE AND ORDERED at Miami, thl* Ifth day of July, AD 1M E. R LEATHERMAN, Clerk. Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida (seal) K_ H. RICE. JR.. Deputy Clerk WCIVSTBINA WEINSTEIN 420 Lincoln Road Mliml Bea<:h J, Florida Attorney, for Plaintiff 7/ „ |/5 ., t .,, LIOAL NOTICI IN THE COUNTY JUJQC'S COURT IN ANCI FOR OAOE COUNTY. FLORIOA. IN PROBATE No. S0T77-C IN RE; Estate of PETER PAUL IRSA. Deceased. NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR AOMINISTRAT.ON UPON ESTATE OF PERSON BELIEVED TO BE DEAD TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: WHEREAS. ANNA D. IRSA ha* filed a Petition for Administration I'n" ssary of PETER PAUL IRSA. a •n believed to he dead: evidence will be presented before the Honorable UBOROE T. CLARK, at his offices '" the Dade Counts Court House. Miami. Florida, at 11:00 A.M. on the SOth .las >>f August. 19r.i> at which time the Court will hear evidence concerning the alleged absence of the *up|s>*ed decedant and the circumstances and duration thereof. Anyone having any evidence aa to the v/hareabouta ol the aald PETER PAUL IUSA should '.!> %  p r e a enl and present such i-snleiue it luich :me and place. IhUed this 20th day of July, IMO H ROBERT KOLTNOW Attorney for ANNA D. IRSA S29 West Flagler Street Miami. Florida T/tt-as, NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to ergruge in business under the fictitious nim ot BBS CEE VENDING at Dade County. Florida Intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court ol r>ade County. Florida. ROBERT BRA UN AARON Cot.t.SMITH Sole Owner* %  7/22-29. N/.'.-12 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU.T IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY Na. tOC 6807 S hiNLEY HUIE. INC.. a Florida Corporation, Plaintiff. AI.BKRT JOHNSON and CLBOTHA W. JOHNSON, hi* wife. Defendants NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: ALBERT JOHNSON and CI.EOTHA W JOHNSON, his wife. Defendants c/o Kate B. Johnson 1*47 Plneanonu Avenue Maon. deorgla TOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a Complaint to Foreclose the l-'lrst Mortgage on the following described real propert.s. to-wlt: Lot Seventeen (17) In Block Twentynine (29) of THIRD ADDITION To RICHMOND HEK1HT8 B8TATES, according to the Plat thereof, recorded In Plat Book S8 at Page .14. of the Public Record* of Dade Count.v. Florida: together with all the Improvement* located thereon, and all furniture, furnishings, fixture* and equipment contained therein, ha* been filed against you, and sou are hereby required to serve a copy of sour Anawer or other pleading to Plaintirrs Complaint on the Plaintiff's Attorney. EDWARD 8 RBSNICK. 940 IJnc >ln Road, Miami Beach, Florida. and file the original Answer or Pleading in the Office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court, on or before the 19th day of Aua-uat. A.D.. 1?0. If you fall to 4o o, Judgment by IWault will be taken against yau for the relief demanded In the Complaint. THIS NOTICE hall be published once each week for four oonatcntrrd week*. In The Jewiah Florldian. Dated th %  19th day of Juls, A.D., 1990. E. B. LEATHERMAN Clerk of the Circuit Court (seal) By: C P COPRLAND Depute Clerk EDWARD S. RESNICK 940 Linocln Road Miami Beach. Florida Attorney for Plaintiff 7/22-29. ':.-!2 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, deslrinc to engage In S ualneaa under the fictitious name of ACS BY BENNETT at 121 North Miami Avenue, Miami, Florida intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. F,0r d,l MONA LISA. INC. a Florida corporation SNYDEIK Attorney* for lion* Lisa, Inc. ,,^-tt, 8/5-11 ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! iJewisti fk>rid/tart solicits your legal notices. We appreciate your patronage and guarantee accurate serrice at legal rates Dial I II 3-4605 for messenger serrice NOTICE UNOER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVBN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious r < WEBER, THOMPSON & LEPCOVRT at ir." B.W. 1 StreeL Miami 58. Florida Int.-iul to register wild namwith the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Morinu. OTTO F WEBER EDCAR Ii THOMPSON SIDNEY LEIVOURT SIS NT EV H I EVITCH R. WARREN DAVIS (1EORUE M. SIM. >\ RALPH M. T|HB I IIO MYERS. HE!MAN* KAPLAN Attorneys for Partners USO S.W I Street Miami K. hlorida 7/29. %l r >12-19 LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY iHVEN that the undersigned, ii.-siring to eikgnBg in business under Ihe fictitious n.me of BEN WOLF COMPANY at 1-404 S.W. Eir-i Si I eel. Mil I Inter la to rea-l-ter said nam.with the i'lerk of the Circuit Court of Dude County, Florida. BEN WOLF SAMUEL R. STAHK Attotiu-s for Applicant 7'22-^. */.->-12 IN TH" r.'RCO'T r-rnip— *• rw ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY No. 60C 990 D1SHAN JOHN ZOBEN1CA, Plalrftlff, vs. JUNE ZOBBNICA, De't-n lant. NOTICE OF PUBLICATION TO: JUNE BOBENICA I lefandani IgSSI l-'i .eland Avenue Detroit, Michigan YOU ARE HEREBY notified I Bill of Complaint for Divorce, has been filed agalnat sou and you are require! to serve a cops i,: youi >. aiarer or other pleading on Plaintiff"* attorney, Mil.TON A FRIEDMAN. Mil Alnatej Building. Miami IS, Florida, and file the original with the Clerk of the Court on or hafoM th1Mb. day of August. IMP. or judgment %  > default will be taken against you. DATED thl* tvth d.is of Juls. 1MB. at Miami. DaHe Counts. Hur i: B LEATHERMAN Clerk of the Circuit Court Dude County. Florida (seal) By: C. P. COPELANU I >e|>ut\ 'lerk MILTON A hiHIIODMAN Attornes for Plaintiff 1111 Ain.-Ies Huil.lu.c Miami .12. h'la.-hiH I-:.4 7/22-29. S/S-I2 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OT FLORIDA IN AND FOR OAOC COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. SSC 96*0 JOHN I'.OKACll, Plaintiff, va. SHICI.ET BOKACH, Defendant SUIT FOR OiVORCS TO: SHIRLEY lioKACH R. D No 1 Industry. Pennsylvania You SHIRLEY laiKAi'H are herelis notified that a BUI of Complaint for Dis'orce has been filed against voo, and you are re<|iilred to serve a coy of sour Answer or IMeadtng to the Rill of Complaint on thplaintiffs Attorney. ANOEIjO A AI.I. 400 Ainaley Building. Miami v:, Florida and file the oijfgliiul Answer or Fleadlng In the office of th.Clerk of the I .erg ANGELO A All 4-i Alnsl.s Huildlng Miami 32. Florida Atlorne.s for Plaintiff -st-aft. tm NOTICE UNOER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICI-: IS HEREBV CIV EN that the undersigned, desiring to e igatee In business under the flctltlou* name of DU RARBY HAIRDRESSERS at 209 Ale utar ave.. Coral Cables. Fl intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Morlda ESTHER TROTTA. I.YDIA FKU'EROA HAROLD STBUatPV Attornes for Applicant fK< Blscayue Bldg. 7/1K-22-29. s/T. NOTICE UNh'H FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREHi OivcN tha* the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of LIBBY APARTMENTS at 1024-1029 Penns.slvanla Avenue, Miami Beach. Mori.la Intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court ef Dade County, Morida. SAMUEL ABENSoN LILLIAN ARENSON MAX R SILVER Attorney for Applicants 7/XJ-29. J/S.lz NOTICE UNOER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of ANCIE A KATHY, HAIR STYLISTS at 497 N.E. 197th St.. No. Miami Reach Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade Count.v. Morlda. PALACE OF BEAUTY. INC. a Fla. corp. 8NTDER A YOUNC. Attorney* for S'v>ii ,mt 1140 N.E. ItSrd St. No. Miami Beach 7/18-22-29, /R IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU TIN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIOA. IN CHANCERY No. 90C BMC DANIEL B c VSIKK. •!*, Srt Plaintiff, s VIKCiNIA A. CAMERON, I >.'fendant. NOTICE BY PUBL CATrON TO: Virginia A Cam.Q I&13 BejMilna Road, N K. Washington. DC Yoo are herel.s notified that a Coaaplalnl for Divorce has been filed against you and you are required to a com "f roar answer or other lile.idiiiic on Plaintiff's Attorneys, CAIN. ISIS FARBMAN. S930 VT. Flagler St.. Miami. Fla.. and file the original of same in the office of tkn Clerk of the Circuit Court on or befosm th. Bad day of August, !* &f otrser wise a Default Judgment will be taken il-St .Soil Dated at Miami. Morlda. this 20U das of Juls. mo. E B LEATHERMAN, Clerk of Circuit Court Dude ('omits. Florida B] K M LYMAN l>eputy Clerk 7 22-29. 8/-e-I2 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT INI AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIOA IN PROBATE N*. 500*1 IN RE: Estate of M'.RAHAM HIRSCH. Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Fwraona Having C alms or Ifcrtmtnds Against Said Estate: Yon ne hereby notified and reanleed to present any claims and demand* which you mas base .:.i-~. the tate of ABRAHAM HIRSCH deeeaairl lit.of Dade Counts, M,-ida. to the Counts Judges of Dade County, and file the same in their offices in the Counts Courthouse in %  >nde County, Florida, within eight eale w dae saentha from the date of the frist publication hereof, or the same will ba barred. MARY HIRSCH, Executrix, nd MARION STERN. Executor, the Last Will and Testament of ABRAHAM HIRSCH By: HERMAN T. ISIS. AttorneyCAIN. ISIS A FARBMAN Attorney* R9JI0 W Magler Street Miami. Morlda 7/22-19. 8/..-1S ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! CORPORATION Ot TV I TS Lowest Prices — Quickest Delivery in South Florida Call THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN at FH :.-!•. % 



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Page 2-B JenJsl ftcrkfiar Pickled Fish Fillets Beat the Heat By LEAH LEONARD starch Cook 3 minutes longer over increased teat, starring till smooth Ju>t to keep on the -culinary dunn? he cooklng No „ arrang<1 a.ert during t hi s month of hot :h £ned 1>h ,,„,,,,. n the ^ eather and cfulted nourishment. Crtnta ncr We Uvr g arrd crock >< keep some Pickled Fi.-h Fillets in a covered glass bov| in the refrigerator tor quick-easy serving indoors or out. Here is the recipe. PICKLED FISH FILLETS 4 to 6 fish fillet> i any firmat available'-.cup sifted flour (packed in soy bean oil) teaspoon celery salt i 3 tablespoons soy sauce (optional i Cooked n.-e should be rinsed under running hot water for best remits. Heat the oil in a large fry mg pan and fry the prepared green %  nions only till soft Turn the beaten eggs over onions stirring till then add the sardines, eel.•ry salt and soy sauce and stir in hiprepared rice while it is hot. merit of plain boiled sma potatoes T fu •--*.A ._ • %  Toss with two forks and serve in a cry open-top container with cover i Turn the onion and sauce over the top. shaking the container slightly to distribute Place the bay leaves and peppercorns on top. cover and refrigerate till ready to -erve. at least 24 hours after prep aration. Keeps well for 2 week-, too. Excellent with an accompam 3 teaspoons salt A dash of seasoning icelery garnished with minced parsley or -alt. curry powder, mixed celery leaves, potato salad, or. the fbltaaJaaa] Rice Dish Serves 8 to 10. sliced bowl or on a platter. Serves 6 to 8. • • • Here's a helpful Culinary Cut: WEST COAST FRIED RICE DISH T,) Prevent discolored fingerwhen preparing fresh carrots, wash them 4 cups cooked nee in cold water, drain then scrub 3 tablespoons salad oil or vegethem with your metal sponge (the table shortening kind used for scouring pots and 1 cup finely diced green onions pansi. Slice for cooking; grate for 3 egg*, slightly beaten using in molded salads: or cut into 1 cup minced smoked sardines thin strip* for out-of hand eating Miami Women are Eye-Witnesses To Medical History at Kiryat Hadassah A number of Greater Miami vital to Israel, that Hadassah has women, member.of the Miami been doing in the fields of health. Beach chapter of Hadassah. were youth rehabilitation and vocation an eyewitness to medical hi-tory al education in Israel on Wednesday. on Dedication Day. the bu The) had the unique privilege of tilled with Hadassah pilgrimturn participating in the official dedied westward out of Jerusalem double fold of paper towels Place cation ceremonies for the $25 milpast the hill from which the grave uVed onion, in the frying pan •„,„ Hadassah Hebrew Univemtj dor Herzl. founder of modv:negar and br..vv .,.,, Center a: Kirvat Hadae ern Zionism, looks out upon bJa and bring to a boil Let cook S to to Hadassah Town on the weal vision redeemed lo minutes or till onion i soft — ern >| Jerusalem herbs'• cup salad oil 2 large onions, peeled & thin 1 cups vinegar 2 tablespoons dark brown sugar 1 table.-poon cornstarch 6 bay leaves and 12 peppercorns, optional Cut the fish fillets into serving portions Pat dry with paper towels. Dip each piece of fish in flour that has been mixed with the salt and seasoning of your choice (We prefer the curry powd er. using 1 tablespoon < Heat the oil in a large frying pan and as soon as hot enough to quickly brown a small piece of bread crust, place the prepared fillets in and fry over moderate heat till nicely browned on under side Turn and brown the other sides Laft out carefully and drain on a Arlene Forster. 2225 SW 11th ter.. and Harrie4 Beookman. 13 SW 6th St.. on the sun deck of the SS Bahama Star prior to "anchor* aweigh" for a cruiae to Nassau. Ths air-condition*! Bahama Star sails regularly from Miami under the auspices oj the Eastern Shipping Corp.. Pier 3. low he..t ibe-t for this — then add %  \ed cold water and corn You're Rich When You're Healthy! Attending were afrsdsmsi Mori %  Alexander, Eva Blum, Nut Barth. Esther Braunun, Anna S Melnick. Ethel K.vkm. Ann Wemkle. and Elisabeth Zealier They came to Israel primarily for the dedication of the Medical Center as members of the Hadas sah Pilgrimage to I-rael which in eluded more than 400 leaders and members of Hadassah from all T*TT ^JTJfc l T '1*' UP UI n.ii *,„„. ,T "" of be rock the splendid modern upon pa-t the sprawlimmigrant township of K.rvat Vovel The sculptured rid march towards the distant Me 1 ranean. their summits peppered with tiny red-roofed cottages, their flanks seamed with terraces on which olive trees and grapevines thrive. And on a lower slope sita the cypress-girt village of Ein Karem, like a print out of an ancient Bible And above it. in this rugged and historic setting, there grow up out ster David Ben-Gurion of Israel; Ogden Reid. United States Ambasr to Israel: Dr. Minam K. Freund. national president of Hai.-sah; Prof Benjamin Mazar. president of the Hebrew I'niver-!•>, and Dr Kalman J Mann, dir general of the Hadassah al Organization This w is Hadassah's great con tkw to [srseJ the Medics! Cea> Inetodea a 50o-hed '.tal w.th service labBSrata mother and child pavilion for maternity and I nfant care; the Rosensohn OutpJ tient Clinic, capable of handlii*l more than 200.000 patient vuitrl annually; the Hebrew Universbvf Medical School, the only medics'] school in Israel, founded in 1949by] •he Hebrew University and Had&l sah: and the Henrietta Szold Schaofl >f Nursing and Residence. This complex of 17 buildings, OM -uned by an American archttatU '" considered one of the moal UM to-date Medical Centers m tat| Center dedication, they had an opportunity to tour Israel, from Dan to Elath. visiting the major citie TASTE COUNTS, TOO! Tantalizing flavor, custard-smooth parts of the nited States. In the two weeks prior to the Medical ^ u,,d,n s of ,he new Hadassah-He 1 brew University Medical Center Thousands of Israelis. Jews. Arabs and Christians, were gathof Jerosalem7Haifa" C TeiTv,v V ,, the 2ft 1 !" .?". !" !" '*' !" fi"! aU settlements, the varied indu-trnand Biblical sitewhich provide an awe inspiring experience of transport back in time to the begin ning of civilization. parts of the country. And there, at a central point, was the colorful Avenue of American State Flag-" made up ol state flags that had been presented to leaders of Hadassah by governors all over the And they had an opportunity to United States. see for themselves the work so Addresses were by Prune MiniTO LOW CAlOtlE MEALS Serve that w*ifcty prshlam ... serve plenty 4 mrtriHsea, Havwfel Aut tr* Sreed aaa* rreae select serins wheat Hew* %  • • centaina aw STRAWBERRY YOGURT Is the perfect food perfect bet wet-n aaeaua snack that never interferes with regular meals. Breakstone's traditional quality ... so nutritious ... so easy to digest! Also enjoy Breakstone s Other delightful flavors Prune Whip, Pineapple, Vanilla or tangy Plain. VISIT 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 ft Home Dilhtry Phone FR 4-2621 The greet nimi in dairy product* FRANK J. MOLT, Manapar n* N.W. mTXSS* M, -* ADB woo OX 14*' % %  I



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Page 10-A Jenist fhrkHan "Way. AugtMt Capitol Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN Kennedy-Johnson Ticket Long-Time Friend of Israel ^Washington %  JHE DEMOCRATIC PARTY'S nominees for both %  the Presidency and Vice Presidency are distinguished by pro-Israel records. Sen. Lyndon B Johnson, the Vice Presidential nominee, is known in behind-the-scenes Washington for having exerted his power as Senate Majority Leader on behalf of Israel in a number of crisis sit uations. He acted, not as part of any 'lobby.' 'but because he felt Israel was in the light. His most memorable pro-Israel action took place in February. 1957. when the Administration threatened Israel with punitive sanctions The White BHH was then exerting what Sen Johnson considered •one-sided" pressure on Israel to withdraw Irom Sinai. Sen Johnson summoned his chauffer and drove to the White House A heated -es-ion ensued. Ben Johnson bluntly informed Pre.-;ient Eisenhower that the Senate would nor appro\e economic 'jnc against Israel An outspoken TH I told the late Secn-tar> of State. Jobr. Foster Dulles, that thr to impose sanctionon !>rae! were **—wiea %  He was against pressure on one side in a two-aided pute. Sen. John-on Called for a just peace, deplonnu the attempted "coercion'" of Israel as a "method of settlement." Sen Johnson told the Administration it had lost sight of thibasic fadin the Israel Arab dispute He informed fellow senators that contrary to wide spread assumptions in the I'nited Nations and in Washington, the issue is not originally the result of Israel's armed invasion of Egypt. The t-sue was raised by Egypt's long-standing insistence of maintaining a 'state of war with Israel and implementing it by both guerrilla raids and a double blockade in the Suez Canal and Strait of Tiran It in this Egyptian maintenance of a state of war' and the %  •xercise of belligerent rights that resulted in Israel's military counter-action As majority leader. Sen. Johnson salvaged the foreign aid program for the Administration He also quietly saw to it that Israel got its fair share Chairman .1 W. Fulbright. of the Senate For eign Relations Committee, last Ma> 2 introduced an amendment aimed at nullifying the Douglas-Keating •freedom of the seas" amendment. Sen. FttJbright sought to shield the Arab blockade and oppose Israelshipping rights But Sen Johnson arose with a motion to table the Fulbright amendment. The motion, coming from the majority leader. was ear ned b> 45 39 Sen Johnson had squelched Sen Ful bright despite the fact that the latter, a fellow Demo crat. is chairman of the powerful Foreign Relation] Committee Cnder the leadership of Sen John rcsfirst recognized its reaponsibUiUei on civil rights and did something about it Recently, the participation of memberof the IS armed services in Lincoln Rockwell's "Amet ican Naif Party" came to Sen Johnson's attention. In his capacity as chairman of the Senate 1'rcpai ness Investigating Committne, Ben Johnson da manded an immediate explanation from the Defense Department. Within davs. the Department mow id to have the Marine Corps dischar-e a Marine who Between You and hie: BORIS SMOLAR Convincing Arguments ISRAELIS ARE convincinc in their coun ter-arguments against having judges jfrom other countries participate in the llrial of Eichmann in Israel They point lout that if judges from other countries Iwere invited to sit on the bench, they Iwould have to be judges from Ihose lands I where Kiel.maun conducted his mass Imurder operations Thus, judges would have to be invited from the Soviet Union. Poland. Hungary, t sat (Germany and other Communist countries. At the same time, judges would also have lo be in vied from West Germany. Holland. Belgium, France the Scandinavian countries and other democratic lands. What would then happen' The Eichmann trial would become a ".old war' forum, with East Germany judges charging in their speeches that West Germany was still full of Na/iliolding important state positions. The West German Judges would in all certainty not remain silent and won! I retaliate by voicing similar accusations against Ea-t Germany. Soviet judges would utilize the trial to deliver strong anti-Western addresses, and judges from the Western de n H racies would answer them by pointing to the perseeu tions in Communist lands. Could Israel afford to become a platform for the cold war between East and West? Should she? The Israel government says "no." and so sav most of the people in Israel. They are certain that Eichmann will tw judged by Israeli judges not in a spirit of Jewish revenge, but in the spirit of justice for which the Israeli courts have acquired quite a reputation all over the world. As to the holding of the trial before an international tribunal, the simple answer is that no such tribunal exists since the Nuremberg Tribunal was dissolved, and it seems that no world body would go to the trouble of forming such a tribunal merely because of the Eichmann case. joined the American Nazi movement. Sen. John F. Kennedy, seeking the Presidency. has affirmatively asserted minority righ's. Before the American Society of Newspaper Editors, he asked: "Are we going to admit to the world that a Jew can be elected Mayor of Dublin, a Protesiancan be chosen Foreign Minister of France, a Moslem Browsing V/Hh Books: By HILARY MINPtlN Eichmann: Ineluctable Assignment of Guilt EICHMANN: The Man and His Crimes. By Comer Clarke. 153 pp. New York: BaHantine Books, inc., 101 Fifth •ve. 50 QNE WOULD GUESS that British correspondent ^** ( Diner Clarke is not a man to let snj -tra-grow under Infeet There i-. currently, another pockl book on the stands, which presents a collection of documents describing the career of Adolf Eichmann: there have also been a couple of articles in Look Magazine, the latest in the Aug. 16 issue. To my knowledge. Mr Clarke's biography is by far the most thorough, most detailed and most accurate. It arises oul of two years of investigation, much of it spent in German., and Austria, during which time Mr Clarke had access to secret S S. dossiers and captured \ /; documents and questioned war criminals and men who had known Eichmann intimately The story begins with Eichmann's early days describing how, as a young man. he roamed around l.tnz and Vienna It was in Vienna that Eichmann became friendly with many Jews and picked up a smattering ol Hebrew and Yiddish Hitler, too. grew up in Linz and tried unsuccessfully in Vienna to earn a living as a painter of water color.v. In 1931 Eichmann joined the Austrian Nazi parly That same year he was brutally beaten by a bunch of Nazis who mistook him for a Jew Claike -peculate, on the pOssibiUt] that the beating was the "trigger flick of fury" for Eichmann: he returned to his father's hou-e in Linz VOWiag vengeance, not on the Nazi rough necks, Mil OB the .lewHi.brotlu i recalls that hell there were no Jewish people I wouldn't be mistaken for a Jew." and that neighbors were .-hoiked b] the change which came over hmi. book is nofor the faint-hearted and the photographs, some ol which are the most horrifying ever published, are not for the queasv Mr Clarke in tracing Eichmann's murderous career, following hitrips and documenting eye-witness accounts proven his point over and over again that Eichmann killed, not only on directive, but upon his own initiative, that he killed personally often, as well as by order: that he killed with zest and satisfaction. Clarke makes Eichmann's statement at the end of the Look article (published, incidentally, without commenti sound like an apes gibbering Says Eichmann: 'But to be entirely honest, I see myself as one of those who helped in the killings, for after all I did receive and relate the orders for deportation, and a part of the deportees were killed—though by other units ... I was a good German ... and a good German I shall always be." If Clarke's book is as accurate as it appears to be. the Look article has many errors, including the one about Eichmann's trip to the Middle East in October. 1959 According to Clarke, this report was a ruse broadcast by Israel in order lo allay any suspicions by Mrs. Eichmann. who was then in Linz. under constant surveillance by Israel agents. Not that the details matter much now ; the beast is at bay: and for Eichmann. "a grave awaits six million lives deep." Panorama: %  cah serve" in the Israeli Parliament—but a r..w. cannot be President of the United States?" Sen. Kennedy has made his sopport of i at J clear. He said "we will never turn our back on 1 steadfast friends in Israel, whose adherence to uJ democratic way must be admired by all friend ^1 freedom." J %  Sen Kennedy has revealed his view s m jj place of Israel in his strategic thinking He said !? I'nited States has helped Israel—but we also n been the beneficiary ... the strongest aimy i n ik Middle East is not a pawn to be lightly cast' aside? In the view of Sen. Kennedy, it "twists realit?" to suggest that Israel is to blame for the MxHaJ East's turmoil. He said that "Even by the rolfa? calculations, the removal of Israel would not aS the basic crisis in the area although Arab tiut ire generally united in opposition to Israel, thel political unities have not risen above this '--entasjl negative position. The basic rivalries and pr I within the Middle East would still be there evec there were no Israel." Sen Kennedy believes the I'nited Stat ,-1 self profitably study what has been done in Israeli particularly in the fields of education anil science." Contrasting Israel with Arab decadence Sea. Kenned) said that Israel, "embodying all the charae-l (eristics of a Western democracy share3 the West a tradition of civil libertie -irall freedom, of parliamentary democracy, of social mol oility." Sen Kennedy envisages a new regional policy! for the Middle East: "a multilateral regutial devel-| opment fund for refugee resettlement, the Jordasl River multipurpose scheme, a food pool makinj imaginative use of our agricultural ssjrpluses, and, as a coordinating agency, a Middle Easi Develop^ ment Authority to pool capital and technical aid ia| that area." Off the Record By NATHAN ZIP Polished Nails eURVIVORS OF THE infamous Au "* witz concentration cam,) relate •he camp doctor. Josef sVengele. formed his chores of deciding who live and who shall die wilh a glib. and indifference that fright, ned the tuns almost as much as the fate knew w as in store for them. With manicured fingern ilhe wo delightfully point to the right or to the left, condemn. one to death and another to a process of livin hat inert ably ended in death His brutal record as pertormer "medical experiments" in the camp, where thousands Jews. men. women, and children, were subject, d !o ml humilating and crippling tests, was perhaps unmatched any of the "doctors" and scientists" in Hitlerland Through a strange and unexplainable quirk butcher managed to elude the hand of justice, either man or international. For years he has been basking der Argentina's sun while his surviving victims eve where were being tormented by the nightmare thai Auschwitz. True enough, the West German government has mi a few feeble efforts to get him in the past, but the) we to prove abortive When the Nazi butcher Eichmann *^ seized, there was a new flurry to get Mengele. who fo the extradition move through the courts in Argentina. .that it appeared that h w legal moves were doomed. h> gele skipped Argentina for shelter in Brazil Since criminal was under the cloud of extradition, it is only to assume that he was or should have been under veillance by Argentine authorities. How then did he mi his get away' He could not have escaped if he did i have help either directly or indirectlv. Sin


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Page G-B +Jewlsi>nu-*t*Hi Nw Rabbi Will Be Introduced Rabbi Max Zucker „ ne w M tual leader d Dad*. H eizh u ?* ish Congregation. ** J ** Rabbi Zucker will be mtrodueejj to the congregation at cer3 Sunday atternooa, A u K 28. ^M Tbe Function will also ^ nf J the dedication of Dade CM? new temple building at 1401 wi 183rd at.,*Nc Miami. Architect's conception of a memorial for the six million Jews lost in the Nazi holocaust scheduled to be erected at Mt. Nebo Cemetery. 5505 NW 3rd St.. Miami. The memorial will be used throughout the year as a site for the observance of important Jewish festivals, and is part of Mt. Nebo's ongoing program of participation in living Jewish affairs. When completed, this unique structure will join the recently-dedicated monument at Mt. Nebo in memory of Jewish servicemen who made the supreme sacrifice during World Wai IL Fete for Gordons Prior to Leaving For Israel Tour MAItr GOKDON Members of the Business and [ Professional Council of Israel His tadrut will join at a farewell re teption in honor of it* chairman. Harry Gordon, who with Mrs. Gordon will make their RM trip to Israel. Before leaving.the United Slates Mr and Mrs Gordon will be honor ed quests a! a reception by the national board of directors of Ilista drut in New York Cltj Included en route will be atOPI at capitals in Kuropc. In Israel. Mr and Mrs Gordon will be the official guests ol the Vaad Hapoel Histadrut. and will in corporate in their sight seeing with Isaac Hamlin. Histadrut's Israel representative, an intensive study of the Kupat Holim and vocational trade schools sponsored by Hista^drut in Israel. Local Delegates Off to Confab American Medical Center at ru. I ver. home of the Eleanor RM^ velt Institute for Cancer Research will hold a national com.-num J; Denver, Colo., this weikecd through Monday. Greater Miami Auxiliaries sj. j ing delegates include the fllowihg : Mesdamea Sam Lieberman and Harry Brodkin, Greater Miami chapter; Al Gerstein. Sam Axta' and Jules Weton. Coral chai Bertram Thorpe, president.Winn, and Jack Groman. Tro chapter. Mesdamei Daniel Franco. pm.1 ident; Sunriae chapter: MarWj Haven, Biscayne chapter; Morru (.oluskin, treasurer of Natiotal Council. M | American Medical Center at Den. ver is a free, national, non-secta*' ian institution, where patients tM The farewell reception here will I evening. -~— r*uui jibe at the home of Mr. and Mrs Mr and Mrs Max Hecht. recentce v medical care and treatment Walter Lebowite. 3784 Sheridan ly returned from Israel will ex* ave. Miami Beach, on Wednesday tend greetings. WJC to Take Part in Confab for chest and allied maladies, it was organized as tbe Jewish Cansuptives Relief Society in 1904. Tk# %  hospital's name was changed at*. Rabbinical Program Sunday eral e s as a prelude to skin i in emphasis from tubercular to Rabbi David Herson, spiritual cancer medical care and reseanfc leader of Beth Emeth Congregation. Mill be host on the -Still Small By Special Report NEW YORK-The World Jewish Congress will be represented at the Voice" program sponsored by the, United Nations Congress on the !,,„„,„.. •.;„ D ... 1 Prevention of Crime and the TreatGrea,er M,aml R b *>'ncal Assn. ment of Offenders in London from The program will be seen Sunday, Aug. 8 to 20. 10 a.m.. over WCKT ch. 7. Attending on behalf of the World Jewish Congress will be I.ady Reading, president of the British Section of the WJC. and Dr. Maurice L. Perlzweig. of New York, director of the organization's Department of International Affairs, and 1 permanent representative at the United Nations. A-1 EMPLOYMENT DOMESTIC HELP DAY WORKERS PK PR 94401 5721 1960-61 New Year Greetings ROSH HASHONA SEPTEMBER 22 23 0 YOM KIPPUR OCTOBER 1 T HE High Holy Day issue of THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN offers an appropriate, convenient and inexpensive means of extending your NEW YEAR Greetings to ALL your relatives and friends without neglecting or offending anyone. ORDER TO INSERT NEW YEAR GREETINGS SEND COPY FOR YOUR GREETINGS MOW. USE CONVENIENT ORDER FORM. THf JEWISH FIORIDIAN P.O. Bex 2973 Miami 1, Florida Attached is my check for $2.50. Please insert in your New Year issue the following greeting: Mr. nd Mr*. and family wish all mair ral.tivat and friend, A Happy N*w Year BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER CONVALESCENT HOME NON PROPIT NON-SECTARIAN SUPPORTED RY YOUR COMMUNITY Undor Strict Supervision of tha Orthodo* Vaad Hakathruth af Fiondi Rabbi Or. laaac H. Ever. Oiractor 24440UR NURSING DOCTORS ON CALL ALL DIRTS OBSERVED CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS MRMRR RjjjPfjRRT a rwamsmms unmoor mim*c 310 Collins Avt. Ph. JE 2-3571 i Bench FREEDMANS' CLEANERS "ONE HOUR DRY CLEANING IS OUR BUSINESS AND BUSINESS IS GOOD CAUSE OUR CLEANING IS GOOD AND IT'S FAST TOO." 1718-79th St. Csw'y. TeLUN5-93S2 (Traaaur. a] || M f a^j,. n 9timvrtmt) Ky^, a^d, 2 LOCATIONS 2922 Coral Way Teh HI 3-4566 PLEASE PRINT NAME AND ADDRESS CLEARLY TO AVOID ERROR MOW TWO BEST SELLING PAPERBACKS


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Page 8-B +Jenist> fkrkJiair Friday, August 5, lgeo Scndra Dee confronts h:r step-mother, Lana Turner, with accusing evidence as the widow's physician and secret lover, Anthony Quinn listens, in this scene from "Portrait in Black," suspense melodrama in color, now at the Carib. Miami and Miracle Theatres. Agudah to Form Own Labor Body JERUSALEM 1JTA1 — The Apu; : t Israel party has deeided to term its own labor organization following the break in relations between the Agudah and the Poalei Agudat Israel workers party. whm the latter joined the government coalition, it was reported h< rc Aquarium Society to Meet Miami Aquarium Society will ii!<(t Aug. 9 at Simpson Garden. 55 SW 17th rd. The 8 p.m meeting includes a lecture and color slides of rare tropical fiffa fHi Start |fi |WHlt FOOPf DINNERS from 5 1 .38 Choice of 17 Main Courses Free Wine, Seltzer A Knishes WE RETAIL DELICATESSEN 1141 Washington Ave. psja,p3 A||nji,npag At the same time, a staunch support) r of Agudah. the Rebbe of Gur. ha.ordered all his followers to turn in their Poalei Agudah memfcership cards and to OMM ling 'Sheanm." the morning new-paper published by the Agu dah Workers party The Moetzet Gdolei Hatorah. the Council of Sages, denounced the lei Aguriat Israel faction for joining the government Poalei Agudab'l three Knesset members joined the coalition in which party leader Rinyamin Mintz became Minister for PoatA. The Council declared that b> |oin ing the coalition, the Poalei Agudat Israel excluded itself Irom the rankj > Duncan, which appeared laal year. The photo* were c"one by Duncan on the occasion of an extended visit with Picasso at La California, the world-renowned artin Canr.es, France. Originally shown at Gallery and Atkins Pearly Gait by Hal Pearl HAL PEARL IS ON VACATION THIS WEEK ist's home They were the Nelson Museum. Miami BV ach Art hibition will also include tome 100 phot bj Eugene Algal in a i nritled "A %  l in Par i. 1800-1929 Atgel wai one of the worlds peal 'candid" ipben hc> devoted i lifetimelo chronicling through hilens the leta celebrated aspects of daily life in Paris Hil slice of life' technique is the basis for much erf the i Io4< journalism that has become popular with the advent of picture magazines and that has flourished as a form of photographic expreJ lion since World War n. Goodman Hadassah Meeting Barbecue and games party will be given by the I. R. Goodman group of Hadassah at the home of Mrs I. Weinblatt. 2094 Prairie ave., on Sunday afternoon. Miss I.il lian Goodman and Mrs. Jack Davis are in charge of reservations. To Discuss Soviet Tour Mrs I.mils Glasscr will be guest speaker at a meeting of Miami Beach Ixidge of B'nai B'rith on Tuesday noon at the DiLido hotel. Gershon S. Miller, chairman, said Mrs filaiaer will discuss her recent trip to the Soviet Union. Ashley Launches Hialeah Campaign A hard Bgfct" for equalization ,,f taxei imiaed by lli man Verm n J Uhlej in his campaign t.>i rlialeah'i scat on the Dadc Cotinl I nmlaaloo, \shl>. who is in his fifth year of the council <>f Hade's wem d 1 irfl. eat cit] Mid a "cut in tax millage once rcasseasmenl ii put mt.> at feel next >ear in the county will bemy first project as i county commissioner." A public relations representative for Eastern Airlines and owner of his own automobile tag agency, Ashley has been a resident of Dad* county 35 years. He is a past city council president, • director of the Dade League of Municipalities, and a past director of the Hialeah Miami Springs Chamber of Commerce. He is also a member of the Hia leah Methodist Church. North Hia leah Lions flub, and a charter member of the Boys Club of America. In his work with the Dade League of Municipalities, Ashley's supporters say he has studied means "to lower county and municipal taxes from $15 to 30 mil lion annually by keeping cigarette tax money and other tax funds some of which now go to the state, in Dade county." "We in Hialeah should be getting dollar for dollar back from thecounty in tax money." Ashley com mented. noting that Hialeans pay double the millage in county taxes that they do to the city. "Much of th.it to (he county though goes out of the city." Ashley also said he believed "that coordination of functional servieesuch as waste disposal and fewer* would be beneficial to both thecounty and Hialeah and save mon %  > lor both." Singles limited Dance Singles Limited will bold a social and dance at th. hotel on Saturday evening. El [ible are single Jewish adults i n 25 and 45 years of BMTiicreth Israel Picnic Congregation of TMereth Israel will hold a picnic at Crandon Park on Sunday. Aug. 14. 10 a.m., it Pit 6, Parking Lot 2. Family Counselor to Talk Ivan Cohen, family counselor, will address members of Temple Menorah Young Adults on Tuesday evening at the Temple. Let's Be Realistic Thara't a. (Mch thing as to. quality rood served ches.. N. amount af f amitnin.. flavoring end tondoruinf M applied by torn, o* lit. "Mpertt" CM null, an nvforiet product Mt kit tint lop evality ... W. at CedUli.nt la. tint pvtchata tb beet Meats precwabb) ho ovr chefs prepare them t. .bass rtia last, of ttt ml BMtll.rg aourmat. Candlelight laa hat bx>9 baan iht gathering .late lea tp.rts m an. irtmi, peal mla—I p t .pb> and theatrical groups wh. enjoy sweh 1,1 ialtiat M Ag.d Stoats. PrlCk. Rib o' IMI tad many .thar dalightfvl entries. Elc.Menl tvK, king •: drinks, tad raalittK pmii guarantee *•• you dollar fo deMer. tha k1 in dinin g ploalvtt Open daily ror hinch end taring *o.art from 5 p m •• nudng'-ye. wdl find Candlal-gM Inn, vndrr m*naamenl .1 Mnty tarrwM, tambnui •"'mality with r.la>atiMi. I. tha tytt af towriits and Fl.ridians ahaa, a dm.afj ottabbsrimant t* ON 79th ST. CAUSEWAY l (INCH DINHI V SUP" 1 l I N -ONI SI THI RITZ PLAZA IS MIAMI BEACH'S FINEST KOSHER HOTEL ZEI6ER FAMILY MCMT. oirrAir LAWS STIICTLT oistavio UNOU tureavisiON Of VA AD MAKASHBUTH Ot ttUATIB MIAMI s 8 •all* par t"M M •• lt raoaa I.I I A^OM tRH PABIIMI INCLUDIS DfllCtOUS 'Oil COUBSI •aiAatAST a OINNIR 0 ti.nut ot..* e '•al e (akaaa .i, PI l aaacla l a n al AII ears IN tUPHi CATERED AFFAIRS AM A IPKIAITT OF TMf RITZ FIAU HOTEL • WeMlaga • Diaaart • tar Mftivaha • Laa.he.il • Fartias Uf He WIl MMUf •rreege •Aa Attmlr t, •••••b. r HIGH HOLIDAY SPECIAL 12 tloys — 11 aJghti (Sea*. 21-Oct. 2) $88 tuaii tun ia(ii um. n. a H Sar.l aaadarta. by M*ad CmiHr I p Hip i a. a lad m inittATioan mm n MCI*T JEffersot, 1-4181 Mr*. Sck.adlar Ritz Plaza J+i^^ttLTim^Tinz-wx



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Page 5-A • %  JenistncrAMnn ^.i J AW/g/oas iWe //if /V/ife/i On Choosing New President Dr. Joseph H. Loolcstein (second from left;, president of the board of governors of Bcr-Dcn University, talks over future plans for the American University in Israel upon his departure on the SS United States for Europe with three members of the executive committee. Bar-Dan will celebrate its fifth anniversary this fall. More than 525 students are expected to attend the I960*! session. Arrest Rockwell 'Troopers' For Defacing BB Building WASHINGTON — — PoLo Smday announced the rr-; of two of George Rockwell's neoNazi -tormtrooper<" on charges of defacing the National headquartri building of B'nai B nth. The two Nazis arreMtd. Danitl Burr 23. and John Patter, were living ii :he barracks"' maintained by Rockwell in Arlington. Va.. and are iriembf's of Rockwell's bodyeuard Tht > i i n arrested in front of tbf White Ho-j'-e when they appeared with other Nazis to picket in prot M again-t the confinement <•! Rcckwcll in a mental hospital by order of the District of Columbia court. Police said bond would be stt at $500 each for the two seoN zis Joseph G. Wdi, commander Of me District of Columbia Department of the American Legion. Mid that ho had asked the executive committee of the American Legion to seek a Coofcressienal investigation of Rockwell's American Nazi Party. The matter is being taken up in Legion circles as a result of Com mender Weede's action. Municipal Court Judge George B. Neilson meanwhile rejected a defense motion to reconsider his commitment of Rockwell to the District of Columbia General Hospital for psychiatric observation. Rockwell was committed July for about a month. James K. Hughes. Rockwell's attorney, offered to introduce new evidence that the neo Nazi bad been committed without justification. Mr. Hughes said two psychiatrics at St Elizabeth Hospital in Washington. David Owens and Maurice Platnik. had volunteered to examine Rockwell and had spent almost four hours with him on Thursday. Dr. Owens came to the courtroom with Hughes to teftily. dark King, assistant corporation counsel, oposed the motion. He said th; t the hearing was not a se>-ion to determine whether Rockwell was sane. He said this would be determined by the results of the piychiatlic toting Rockwell was now receiving in the hospital. King argued that the only question at ISRH was a pnma facie showing of probability of Rockwell's incom pctHsCJ to >tand trial and that this >hcw mg had been made in the hearing last Wednesday. In turning down the defense motion. Judge Neilson said that "we sat here for five hours and listened to competent testimony which made out a prime facie case." The judge also declared that Rockwell, by continuing his public exhibitions in the nation's capital after having been before Neilson previously, had "raised the question of his competency. Are we going to let him continue these exhibitions?" The judge's reference was to a series of weekly rallies on each Sunday at which Rockwell and bis "liana troopers" taunted Jews and other anti Nazis Recent clashes at the rallies led to arrests twice of Rockwell and some of his troop trs" on disorderly conduct charges. By Special Report NEW YORK—A recent twoday conference of Catholic. Protestant and Jew.sh Kaders in Washington. D C, has resulted in the formula tion of five basic principles to govern the discussion of religion in the 1960 poli:ical campaigns, it was an nounced by Rabbi Max D. David von, president of the Synagogue Council of America. Rabbi In Miller, of Baltimore, vice presides! of the Synagogue Council, and Rabbi Bernard Bam berger. president of the Central Conference of American Rabbis, were the two Jewish representa lives at the meeting. The fi\e principles which emer ged from the discussion were: • It is proper and desirable that every public official should attempt to govern his conduct by a personal conscience that is formed by bis religious faith • No candidate for public office s hould be appe n d or supported be c om e of his particular religious affiliation. • A candidate should be judged by his qualifications for the office he seeks and by his position on issues relevant to that office. Hemay properly be questioned about i such issues and about the bearing of his religious faith and con I science on them. A candidate's religion is relevant to a voter's decision, but only so far as it bears on such political issues e Stirring up. fostering or tolcr aflng religious animosity or m jecting elements of a candidate's faith not relevant to the duties of the office he seeks are unfair campaign practices. • Intelligent, honest and temperate public discussions of the relation of religious faith to the public issues will, as it has already done, raise the whole level of the campaign. FWdT. An gus; 5, 19Q The conference was spoosorM by the fair election campaign prv. tices committee. The five „,*_,, pies will be widely distributed W i all three religious group, ,„ n l[ fort to keep bigotry and preiudie, out of the forthcoming Pr, M deatid 'election campaign. The Synagogue Council of \ mtt ica is the national coord ln „ ini agency of the Reform. Conservi! live, and Orthodox national congnj. gational and rabbinic associationg The SCA comprises the Central conference of American Kabbii Rabbinical Assembly of America! Rabbinical Council of America I'nion of American Hebrew Con! _:rczations. Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of Araenu, and United Syragcrue of A-r.enea THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED needs for its THRIFT SHOP AH your furniture, clothing, linens, dishes, drapes, etc AH pret n Oi ee wi' a ShaaS et h eri yee are fcilpiee, yeareaefl Maaa f a c twen •ae" leoean n a n wair l caa wee eN Pease call us for early pick-up. THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED THRIFT SHOT 5737 N.W, 27th Avenue NE 3 2338 Closed Saturdays POSTER ELECTRIC COMPANY, INC Electrical Contractors RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL INDUSTRIAL ALTERATIONS MAINTENANCE PAW F0STH, preiieeaf AIR CONDITIONING and ADEQUATE WIRING *22e4 W. FLAGIER ST. HI ( 2.71 siO*ts. Sunday* A Holiday* D al HI s-stn ABOVE ALL ELSE: NOW! 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