The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Dade -- Miami

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1927?
Dates or Sequential Designation:
-v. 63, no. 20 (May 18, 1990).
General Note:
Editor: Fred K. Shochet, <1959>.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 5, no. 47 (Nov. 25, 1932).

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01647

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


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"efewish Floridlian
(volume 33 Number 35
Cmkhk* m ilWf$|f mm ^ m ifw|JM wKj(iy
Miami, norida, Friday. August 26. 1
960
Eichmann Reported
To Have Fabulous
$280 Million Loot
L0NDON-(JTA>-A fortune in gold, looted from Nazi victim
stimated to be worth at least $280,000,000. is believed to have been
(uried m ihe Austrian Alpa by Nazi leaders including Adolf Eichmann
Two Sections Price 204
leaders including Adolf Eichmi
war criminal who directed the extermination of 6.000.000 Jews
SCORES VICTORY QVtR ARAB MANtUVtRING
Israel Names Ambassador
To New Cyprus Republic
tun
JERUSALEM ' .........., -....."""......'ll oi o.uuu.ow Jews in! d,P,omic victory over the Arab States this week with the announce-1
ir..|>. il was reported here by the Bonn correspondent of the Sunday! menl ,h,t il would represented in the newly-independent Republic of!
nes. Cyprus by an ambassador, rather than a consul-general.
Local resident* of the Styrian mountain village where Eichmann' ""* *** Freign Mimstry an *
ight refuge after the war. are wondering, according to the correspond
ent. il the Nazi war criminal now awaiting trial in Israel, will at last
Continued on Paee 5 A
Hamburg Firms Instructed
To Shun Arab Questionnaire
HAMBl R(l-(JTA)-The Ham
,urg Chamher oi Commerce hat
Jutructed all of its members to re-
use to fill out questionnaire* sub-j was reported here ^Jfiis week.
lilted by the Arab League boy-
nouncement followed a special dip-1 Since 1948. Israel, a
'omatic mission to Nicosia by "
Arthur Liveran. head of its Divis-
ion of British Commonwealth Af-
non-Moslem neighbor of Cyprus,
has established firm economic rela-
tions with the people on the island
ion ox British Commonwealth Af- nons wnn me people on tne isiana
fairs. It stated that Zev Levin, who and> w'th its leaders. Solel Boneh.
cott office requesting written e
dence that certain GermaruMgxport
firms were not Jew ishXowned, it
NAZI LOSES MB
HHDELBE RG< JTA>E(-
po>ure of his Nazi past this
week may have cost Prof
Ernst Forsthoff. of Heidel
berg University, appointme j
as president of the SupresF
Court of the Republic of Jf
prus. he admitted this \
Archbi-hop MarkariosJ
President of Cyprus, \d
ported a> having s
thoughts about the
mem in view of F.
record The German
scientist wrote a boo
"The Total State.-'
Nazism, defending
racial theon. ,
j Hitler's "leaders!
ciple
it
le
Cy-
k.
the
'as re-
cond
ppoint
itboff's
1 political
in 1W3.
ig
lazi
affirming
ip p r i n -
In a circular^fettej. to its mem
bership. th^gr'chamber pointed out
that. w.Jjtju^ considerable import-
anfe is/was to be attached to the de-
iment of Arab-West German
t the requests for information
. eontrsry to accepted interna-
tional trade practices.
In a public statement the
Chamber of Commerce said: "It
is about time that Arab countries
were told clearly by all states,
net only the Federal Republic,
that such snooping is incompati-
ble with good relations between
sovereign states."
The action by the Chamber of
Commerce here represented a de-
parture from the previous German
i attitude, according to which, in the
|past.
This, together with the fact that
the Bonn Government never inter-
vened against such practices, gave
the impression that West Germany
tacitly condoned the boycott.
---------. -. .......... inai *cv iiCVIII, w
has been Israel Consul General
Nicosia, would present letters oi
credence as Ambassador to Cyprus
to President Makarios within the
next few days.
The announcement ino':-,*a
at least partial****** ef *" Uni-
ted AE^eaffltfPKnc's frantic ef-
... jssed in recent weeks, to
undermine the long-standing and
excellent relations that have ex-
isted between Israel and the Cy-
priote people.
During the period of "illegal"
'he construction firm owned by
Hlstadrut. the Israel K
Labor, has M Q
'Je;*PJs''^representative of the
>hohan-Zim shipping line of Haifa.
Many Israelis own orchards on Cy-
prus. Israelis compose the largest
tourist groups visiting Cyprus an
nually.
The Cairo regime has beep press-
ing Cyprus to ignore Israel, play-
ing on the allegations that Egypt
had helped the Cypriotes in their
struggle for independence and up-
Dunng the period oi { fact that about 13.000 Cy
immigration to Palestine, between | l
the end of World War II and estab-j Dr,otes llve ,n Lg,pi'
lishment of Israel as a state in
1948. Cypriotes were most cooper
alive with many Jewish leaders
and organizations, assisting the
immigrants to Palestine who had
been detained at Cyprus by the
British.
It is net yet certain whether
Cyprus will open an embassy in
Israel. The leaders of the new
government at Nicosia had plan-
ned originally to establish full
Continued on Pege 16-A
Rockwell Faces Two Charges
In Capital Court on Friday
WASHINGTON Clark King, Judge George B. Neilson has ordered that two separate
charges of disturbing the peace pending against George Lincoln Rock-
well, leader of the American Nazi Party, be tried jointly on Friday.
Rockwell's trial on disorder^ +
conduct charges in connection with i damages of $110,000 for a series
a riot on July was postponed by | q{ iTHcles the newspaper publiih
Judge Neilson in Municipal Court, followers
CombinMd Appeal Will Launch
CJA CMfh Month in September
September hi
*"><>' by Sam
F Oration. The1
F>llect all h i
Hward Ka
" com.Tj
ednesda>- mf
IN H0WAI0 KANI PAW t-A
-been designated as CJA 'Cash Month" in Dade
He.man. president of the Greater Miami Jewish
entire month will be devoted to a concerted drive to
jJiTg pledges to the 1960 Combined ^Iewish^ppeal_
Mteil philanthro- +
until that date when Rockwell will
also face similar charges arising
out of his party rally on July 24 at
a time when he was free on bond
on the first charge.
(In New York, the Civil Liber-
ties Union said it would support
a petition filed by Rockwell with
the State Supreme Court to force
New York City to let him held
a public meeting in Union Square.
The city had denied him a permit
for such a meeting on July
after a wave of public protest.]
ed on Rockwell and his followers
In publishing the articles, the news
paper expressed the opinion that
the best way to deal with Rock
well was "to keep him in the open
where everyone can see him and
his Nazi demagoguery for what it
is."
In these articles, a reporter for
the newspaper who had joined
Rockwell's party under an as-
sumed name, charged that Rock-
well and his troopers had deliber
ately agitated the audience into a
riot at his July 3 rally. The re
W the
ftdal,,
b *! .hi
&!?curn'
Pore than n
r* children -
pmtne.s
*ch,
n-
me con--
! V*n|*f '"
leader, was
_ as chairman j
"campaign com
busy enroll-!
Ladership for this j
h inll reach intoi
_Dade county for
r ^needed to help
^^Kquirements of
fc.000 men. women
llaxael and 25 other
fcle mean* of
tors will be em-
personal visits,
Irs and letters
people realise
Jrf PV|n ***'
tthe month ef
to help the
Federation avoid the expense of
borrowing money from banks to
meet current. eawotien. of its
beneficiary *." Kane said.
lv
Meanwhile the Nazi "Fuehrer" porter. George Clifford, described
ifUed^a libel action against the j the insults to the audience^unul the
Washington Daily News, claiming | provoked crowd broke the rope^
OAC HAHMAtSKJOLD
...sifeetiee efgrevefed
Dag Criticized
For Using Troops
CONCOUSE LEAM .,. PACf 3-A
WASHINGTON (JTA) Unit-
ed Nations Security General Dag
Hammarskjold came under criti-
cism in diplomatic circles for re-
cruiting military units from Arab
countries for service in the Re-
public of Congo. The criticism was
provoked by news that 500 United
Arab Republic soldiers had been
sent to Leopoldville.
Diplomats here said it was possi-
ble that Arab units could further
aggravate the highly explosive sit-
uation in the Congo. Some diplo-
mats asserted that the UAR had
disqualified itself as a nation neu-
tral enough in the current conflict
to serve on the UN force. It was
pointed out that the Cairo radio
constantly incited the African peo-
ple against the "white colonialists"
and against political forces which
did not enjoy the confidence of
President Nasser.
These forces were branded as
the stooges of imperialism, re-
gardless of facts. The inciting
broadcasts were made in Swahill,
the most popular and widespread
language in Africa.
Recently, after the UN Security
Council had defined the terms of
reference of the UN forces in the
Continued on Page 9-A
in speaking of immediate needsj
Kane commented that pledges, no
matter how generous, cannot do
the full job of human service. In
Israel." he added, "it is cash, and
cash only, that will ensure the
speedy integration of unabsorbed
immigrants; make possible the
newcomer aid programs, the help
to the sged and handicapped and
distressed; replace substandard
housing; provide pioneers of farm
settlements with needed machm-
erj"water, "d livestock; provide
Continued on Pago 3-A
Congo President Arrives in Israel
JERUSALEM-4JTA)-President
Abbe Fulbert Youlou. of the Congo
Republic (formerly the French
Congo), arrived here for a one-
week state visit. He is the first
I head of state to visit Israel while
, office. President Youlou was
jmet at the airport by Prime Min-
ister David Ben-Gurion and top
', government officials.
President Youlou called on Is-
raeli President Itzhak Ben-Zvi and
Premier Ben-Gurion Tuesday and
was guest of honor at President
Ben-Zvi's residence in the evening
The visiting head of the African
state presided over Tuesday's ses-
sion of the International Conier-
i ence on the Role of Science in the
Development of New Stares at Re-
hovot.
President Youlou's schedule also
includes tours of agricultural pro-
jects accompanied by Agriculture
Minister Moshe Dayan. visits to
army installations, a reception by
Foreign Minister Golda Meir, which
will be attended by members of the
diplomatic corps, a dinner in his
honor by Premier Ben-Gurion,
which will be attended by dele-
gates to the Rehovot conference,
and a tour of the faegev.


--
Pag* 2 A
BEST COPY A VAIL ABLK
I
+Jeistn<*tdton
FridqY- Augu,t 26,
2,000 to Open Zionist Organization Convention
By Special Report
NEW YORK The 63rd annual \
convention of the Zionist Organi-,
zation of America was to open
Thursday night at the Hotel Stat-;
ler Hilton with Sen. John F. Ken-
nedy, Democratic Presidential
nominee, delivering a major pol-
icy address on U.S. policy towards
the Middle East, with special em-
phasis on Israel.
The session, which was to be at-
tended by over 2,000 delegates and
guests, also was to feature the pres
idential address of Abraham A.
Redelheim and greetings by May-
or Robert F. Wagner, of New York,
and Dr. Binyamin Eliav. Minister
Plenipotentiary and Consul General
of Israel. The convention was to be
formally opened by Harold W. I'ar-
mely. national convention chair-
man.
Friday'* plenary sessions will
be climaxed in the evening with
mn Oneg Shabbat devoted to
symposium on "Need for a Rep-
resentative .Body., for American
Jawry," with leaders of Jewish
organixalions, I a d by Label A.
Kati, president of B'nai B'rith,
a* the main participants. The
symposium will bo presided over
by Rabbi Irving Miller, chairman
of the American Zionist Council,
and principal speakers will in-
clude Dr. Max Nussbeum, of
Hollywood, chairman of the Na-
tional ZOA Executive Council,
and Dr. Ira Etsenstein, of New
York, leader of the Reconstruc-
tionist movement.
The plenary session during the
day will be devoted to discussions
of Arab boycotts, the Eichmann
trial, world Zionist affairs, and is
sues facing the World Zionist Con
grass. Chairman and speakers dur-
ing these sessions will include Rab-
bi Joseph P. Sternstein, of Dayton.
O.; Rabbi Joseph S. Shubow. of
Boston: Jacques Torczyner. chair
man of the World Zionist Affairs
Committee: Dr. Sidney Marts, who
will r'-'u"- Lhe annual organiza-
tional report: William Dorfman. na-
tional finance chairman; Samuel
Wigder. who will report on the
American Zionist You'h COOBBB-
sion: and Shimshon Arad. Israel
Consul, who Will IP*** l,n lhe Arab
l.ovroiis ami the Eichmann t
creation by the ZOA two yoars
ago, were Israel President Its-
hak' ten-Zvi and the Earl of Bal-
four, nephew of Arthur Jamas
B a If our, author of the Balfour
Declaration, who accepted the
award in behalf of his late uncle.
A guest speaker at this dinner
will be V S Sen Jacob K. Javits
(Rep.-N.Y.) and greetings will be
ision on Sunday mormn
over by Judge BernardV2
blatt. chairman of the jnf p,
Idation. The principal m*~
'be Ira Hirschmann specwL
to the United Nations
delivered by Dr/S
will also be '-
" ris T/ Le*m
| Of the JWT.and Mendel n"*^
execuUve director. fn%m:
will be made to Abraham A
heim and Albert Schiff
of the JNE
RobbiBJ of Nasua N.M.. a, chairman of t h e United
in of the AZF. and Milton J^^ ^^ >nd g ,eader of ,he
rman, of Chicago. Ill na- ( ^ Bmd organuatjon.
Max Bressler. of Chicaao. 111..
will be the guest of honor at a Jew-
ish National Fund breakfast ses-
FOR
SURETY BONDED
Israel, Argentina to Close Rift
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israel and
Argentina will probably exchange
new envoys earlv ia October. Sli.it>
tai Rosenne. legal arTVi**-. to the
Israeli Foreign Ministry. s;iul this
week. He reported that all the Ar-
gentinian personalities he met
the President, the Foreign Minister
and the legal adviser to the Foreign
Mr. Rosenne was sent to Ar-
gentina to work out an agree-
ment in Buenos Aires after dip-
lomatic relations between Is-
rael and Argentina were severed
as a result oOp* capture of
Eichmann.
< A German weekly newspa
Ministry expressed their desire aserted. this week that Adolf Eich-
to consider the Eichmann case as
closed and hoped for the restora-
tion of friendly relations as soon
as possible.
LONG-DISTANCI
MOVERS
DART PICK-UPS New York, New Jer
sey, PbHadllpbla, Baltimore. Wash
ksgtea, Bastea oil ether petals.
DIAL JE 8 8353
" Mwwwi irnarl 0> JvPaa
635 COLLINS AVI. MIAMI BfACM
RETURN LOAD RATES
mann had been responsible for the
deportation of Argentine Jews liv-
ing in areas that came under Nazi
control. The paper. "Die Bunte II-
lustrierte.'" published a photograph
of a document dated Jan. 28. 1944.
which was an order by Eichmann
for the deportation of Argentine
Jews in the German held areas to
the Bergen Balsen concentration
camp.)
Speakers will also include Dr. Mor- dollvorcd b> ,
ton J. B)hllB (if NaSUa. N.n
chairma
J. Silberma
tional membership chairman.
The delegates will .ilso be ad
dressed I > Israel Ambassador Av-
raham Harman.
At a special luncheon, a citation
will be presented to Morris Wein-
berg, publisher of The Day Jewish
Journal, 'in recognition of his out
standing contributions in the field
of Yiddish journalism."
A women's luncheon will be ten
dered to Mrs. Zena Harman. wife
of Ambassador Harman. with Mrs.
Abraham Goodman presiding
Saturdays oneu Shabbat will be
dedicated to the 200th anniversary
Oi Kaal Shem Tov. founder of Has
sidism. Principal speakers will be
Rabbi Louis I. Newman, of New
York. There will also be dilCUIfd
the future of Jewish education in
the Diaspora with Dr. Samuel M.
Blumenfiel.1. director of the depart
ment of Jewish Culture and Educa
tion at the Jewish Agency for Is-
rael, as principal speaker. Dr. Jo-
Tenenbaum. members of the
Histadrut Ivrit.
ker will
W. Bernstein,
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Saturday night's session will be
in the form of a testimonial din-
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Silver, of Cleveland, with Or.
Emanwel Neuman, member of
the Jewish Agency Executive,
presiding. On this occasion Dr.
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Hani Gold Medallion of the Zion-
ist Organisation of America,
awarded each year to an indi-
vidual judged to have rendered
moot outstanding services to the
causa of Z.-nism. The previous
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August 26. 1960
+Je*ist>fhrkUar
Page 3-A
Congolese Want to Learn
From Israel, Delegate Says
L jERrSALW*- L,e| Franc** Silnut, delegate from the Republic of Congo, told an
Leraai. nal scientific conference at the Weizmami Institute at Rehovot
[pIBt a expressed thank, to Israel lor having sent a medical team
(doctor- nurses and technicians to the Congo to help during the emer
Hiey th.re.
The I-rael government announ
! that, at the request of Premier
Strict Lumumba, it had desig-
ned 7- Gat. Israeli agricultural
ert. v be principal agricultural
dvisor the Premier and to help
gani7 he Congolese Ministry of
gricul: :re.
Scientists from 39 nation., 14
lof the" Asian and African courv
lombined Appeal
fo Launch Cash
lonth Campaign
Continued from Page 1-A
fctal m
kpanr!
nd i|
hiirh I
lo>l('n<
Kani
possi
r-.ice to immigrant youth:
..elfare service to the ill
and supply, in addition.
' "ded aid in Europe and
ml -. "
tries, heard Abba S. Eban, Min-
ister of Education and president
of the Weiimann Institute, stress
the importance of scientific knowl-
edge and technical capacity to
the newly emerging states.
"Acquisition of a flag by a new
state," said Eban, "is not enough.
In the awakening continents, the
attainment of political freedom has
not been attended by a parallel lib
ration of their peoples from social
and economic ills. Across Africa
and Asia, hundreds of leaders of
newly liberated states find them-
selves suddenly charged with re-
sponsibilities at once formidable
and inspiring.
"The problems they face cannot
await solutions that have been
evolved by many generations. Un-
less democratic institutions prove
themselves responsible to the chal-
lenges of economic welfare, they
aid that only cash made will fall into disrepute and eclipse "
.< for the Joint Distribu-i
n Committee to be the first inter- African scientists were advised
tional welfare agency on the spot by an ,!,rael1 scientist to concen-
ter ll catastrophic earthquake tra,e tneir effor|s immediately on
Am;r, Morocco, where two- lhe possibilities of using solar ener-
inl- he population was killed.' & for^development of needed pow
and it cash that enabled JDC to
Ire for the dazed survivors." he
tinted out.
[Kane \pressed confidence that
ptstan smi'ii readily.
"Our community," he said, "is
itelligently a war* of the con-
|inuin<) basic human needs every-
re. These weeds are a daHy
laity to those who depend en
We have made our pledges
them, and now is the time to
nvert these pledges into the
ish that will make our giving
Meaningful,
erin their lands.
Previously, they had been told
by European nuclear scientists
that the new lands need net as
yet try to channel their scientific
efforts in the direction of the use
of atomic energy.
Dr. Henry Zwi Tabor, director of
the National Physical Laboratory
of Israel, told the delegates about
I progress made in this country in
| the use of solar energy. He pointed
lout that the use of solar energy,
| especially in the African countries
that have an abundance of sun-
shine, had immediate practical
significance.
f'Onlj n this way." he conclud-
the magnificent global
|>granis of human aid go forward.
il> in his way can new hope.
nfort. ireedom and dignity be
r'UKhi :o the men. women and
Hdr.-n hrou^hout the world who dance. Hawaiian style, Tuesday at
Hawaiian Style Donee
Young Adults of Yehudah Moshe,
18 to 28, will hold an "open house"
Ddde Heights Will
Dedicate Building,'
Introduce Rabbi
The new building of Dade Heights
Jewish Congregation, 1401 NW
183rd st.. No. Miami, will be dedi-
cated on Sunday at 3 p.m.
Rabbi Max Zucker, new spiritual
leader of the congregation, will be
introduced to the community dur-
ing the dedicatory ceremonies.
Guest speakers will include Sam-
uel Oritt. general co-chairman of
the Greater Miami committee for
State of Israel Bonds; Rabbi B.
Leon Hurwitz. of Temple Zamora;
and Rabbi Sheldon Steinmetz, Tem-
ple Yehudah Moshe.
Originally from New York City,
Rabbi Zucker is a graduate of
the Mesifta Rabbinical Academy,
and received his ordination from
the Resh Yeshive. Ho b also a
graduate of the College of the
City of New York, and was on the
faculty of Yeshiva Raboinu Chaim
Oier, where he taught Bible and
Talmud.
He comes to Dade Heights Con-
gregation from Dalton, Ga., where
he occupied the pulpit of Temple
Beth El.
Rabbi Zucker is married. The
36-year-old spiritual leader and his
wife have three children.
Israel Bond
Open House
"Israel House," new headquar-
ters for the State of Israel Bond
Organization, 424 Lincoln In., Mi-
ami Beach, will open its new doors
t-6,000 bondholders -and their
friends on Wednesday, Sept. 7, be-
tween 4 and 7 p.m., it was announc-
ed Wednesday by J. A. Cantor and
Samuel Oritt, general chairmen of
the Greater Miami committee for
the State of Israel Bonds.
It is anticipated that dignitaries
from Israel will be present, as well
as celebrities representing the
worlds of the theatre, art and pol-
itics.
On display will be products and
projects of Israel.
Previous offices of the State of
Israel Bond Organization were lo-
cated at 1544 Washington ave.
Pre-School Staff Expands
Preschool at Congregation Mont-
icello Park will open Sept. 6 in the
new 16-room school building just
erected. Irving Seidel. chairman of
the board of education, announced
Wednesday that the staff is now
complete with Mrs. Sidney Kay,
nursery school supervisor, and Mrs.
Gladys Frechtel. Mrs. Dorothy
Gruen, Miss Sondra Levy. Mrs.
Sylvia Siegel, and Mrs. Ruth Wich-
ter as instructors.
Republican Forty Buffet
An informal buffet and dance
sponsored by the campaign activi-
ties committee of the Republican
Party of Dade County was to be
held Thursday at the Elks Club,
495 Brickel ave. Chairman is Rita
Brinkman.
lend upon m,"
j8p m
MotJI.hod
Mil
Hem* Owsed
TERMITES?
ROACHES? ANTS?
Safe, Positive Control With Every
Other Week Service For The Home
TRULY NOLEN ~
"The Sign of Good Housekeeping'
COSTS LESS THAN
YOU THINK
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Orsoter Mlee.l's Lorfest Isteneleetor
TECHMCOtOR*
HI-FI STEREO SOUND
AIL SCAT* RCSCtVfO
Matmoss 2 PM. f resists *M ...
It 4 Jilt
Robert
WAGNER
ALL THE FINE
YOUNG CANNIBALS-
Susan'' George
KOHNER HAMILTON
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Boach and
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At 24th ST., MU*I *
Writs
For
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and
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O Prlvoto Boach and Pool
O Parking on Promissa
O Cocktail Lounos
O Dining Room
Entsrtainmsnt
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-Jmist flcrkltor
"Jewish Floridian
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
Telephone FR 3-4605
Teletype Communications Miami TWX
MM 396
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FRED K. SHOCHET..........Editor and Publisher
LEO MINDLIN ........................ ExecuUve Editor
ISRAEL BUREAU
202 Ben Yehuda Tel Aviv, Israel
RAY U. BINDER Correspondent
Published ertrr Friday tine* lttT by Th. J.wl.*. r"lor1 at 110 N.E. Sixth Street. Miami 1. FtorMa. Entered at
aeoond-clans matter July 4, 1930. at Poat Office of Miami.
Florida, under the Act of March ltt.
The Jewish
the Jewish
Agency. Sev*..
Service. National' Editorial Asa".. American An o
Knglish-J.wish Newspapers, and th. Florida Pros* Assn.
The Jewish Meridian does not guarantee the Kaahruth
of the merchandise advertltied In Ifa columns.
Floridian hat absorbed the Jewieh Unity and
Weekly. Member of the Jewiah Ttlaaraphia
van Arts Fetture Syndicate. Woridwid. Newt
..I___~aa arlia.LI.1 aLiu A _...- iaaa af
SlISCKIrTION
One Year 5 00
BATE*:
Three Veart $10 00
Volume 33 Number 35
Friday. August 26. 1960
3 Elul 5720
Casting an Eye
On Zionist Survival
Some 2.000 delegates are" ex-
pected at the 63rd annual convention
of the Zionist Organization of Amer-
ica meeting this weekend in New
York City.
Bringing to the convention a
smattering of the glitter of years gone
by will be the appearance of Sen.
John F. Kennedy, Presidential stand-
ard-bearer for the Democratic Party
in November, who is expected to de-
liver a major address on U.S. foreign
policy in the Middle East.
But the Kennedy appearance,
however serious may be the candi-
date's intentions and however perti-
nent his observations, is in reality
little more than a political campaign
pitch. Apart from the Senators ad-
dress, in what other way does the
ZOA convention prove itself to be in
the main current of the contemporary American
Jewish scene?
Judging by the organization's pre-conven-
tion program, there are only two other events
of immediate interest besides the encomi-
ums to such noted leaders as Dr. Abba Hillel
Silver and Max Bressler. These include plen-
ary session discussions of the impending Eich-
mann trial in Israel and the "Need for a Rep-
resentative Body for American Jewry."
e e
SEALING UP COMMUNITY DIVISIONS
The question of a representative body for
American Jewry seems to involve more fertile
fields. This is an issue that has long been a
bone of contention among major Jewish organ-
izations in the U.S. The Maclver Report of a
decade ago dealt with the problem in sub-
stance if not in fact.
The reasoning of opponents to a represent-
ative voice for American Jewry? We have out-
grown the European concept of "shtetl" (village)
existence, where Jews largely handled their
own affairs, and where elders were designated
to represent the total community in its dealings
with the "world outside."
The Jews of America are part of a broad-
based society, the opponents argue, where
many voices express many opinions jn the
give-and-take of democratic discussion."
The reasoning of proponents? The con-
flicting statements emanating from a variety of
Jewish organizations on Rockwell, segregation,
even the current religion-in-the-schools case
now in litigation in Dade county all these are
current examples of what a single voice would
do to eliminate the picture of an American Jew-
ish community divided against itself.
e e e
SOME NEW SOURCES OF STRENGTH
At a time when the greatest possible chal-
lenges to its survival have been hurled at the
Zionist movement, nowhere does it seem, will
the ZOA get down to the business of examining
the status of its disrepair during the three-day
convention in New York this weekend- with
this possible exception:
That the ZOA conference opens its arena
of discussion to such issues as a single voice
for American Jewry perhaps suggests a new
Zionist willingness to join other organizations
Zionist or otherwise on a basis never before
proffered.
This is not as far-fetched a* it seems. For
sometime now. Zionist leaders have offered
non-Zionist groups the privilege of affiliation.
The takers have been theoretical, the reaction
lukewarm. The session on the "Need for a
Representative Body for American Jewry" opens
up the gate to a less high-handed search for
new blood to strengthen the weakened Zionist
movement- d movement without a cause.
Since the establishment of the State of
Israel. Zionists have been seeking to uncover
a new one. By participating in the possible
evolution of a single voice concept, they may
be bargaining for inclusion at a time when their
Paying Your CJA Pledge
CJA Cash Month in September will serve
to remind many Miamians that they have not
yet paid their pledge to the 1960 Combined
Jewish Appeal. Unfulfilled pledges hurt the
Jewish community in many ways.
Primarily, they are potential cash. But
potential money can not be used readily with-
out some penalty. This means that CJA must
resort to borrowing funds from banks against
the time when a backlog of outstanding pledges
will be fulfilled.
What it adds up to are unnecessary sums
of interest paid for the use of money that could
have been at the free beck and call of CJA if
people did not. for some reason, hold back their
gifts until well into the fall.
The psychological reasons behind the hold-
up are undoubtedly varying and interesting,
but the important thing is that it costs the Jew-
ish community dearly at home; in addition, it
lets down our Jewish brethren overseas who
are relying, not on our promises, but on our
deeds.
The appointment of Howard Kane as chair-
man of CJA Cash Month in September augurs
well for the success of the campaign. A past
president of Federation, and long active on
many high levels of leadership in the Com-
bined Jewish Appeal. Kane will serve a* a
vigorous champion of the drive.
The 1961 Combined Jewish Appeal is
already well on its way. The mid-summer ap-
pointment of Joseph Lipton as chairman, and
the unprecedented meetings of CJA leaders dur-
ing the vacation months in behalf of an early
start, indicate the Greater Miami Jewish com-
munity's determination to score new highs in
philanthropy during the year ahead.
Despite their forward-looking early start,
Combined Jewish Appeal leaders must never-
theless continue wth their efforts to bring the
'60 campaign to a successful conclusion. CJA
Cash Month in September has this as its prin-
cipal goal.
t Are you one of the Greater Miamians who
have thus far failed to fulfill their pledqe to the
1960 Combined Jewish Appeal? Remember
you have made a solemn vow to accept your
share of the responsibility of Jewish needs at
home and abroad. This is what your signature
means. Don't hold back your cash gift any
longer. Help close the books and clear the
decks for-the new work ahead.
other.
Friday. Augmt 28,
I'M RATMM inclined to u
with Emsnuel NeUm,
about the existence of a j,
vote. To deny it is (0 h,
of the amorphous drive
anonymity-the unsophistic,.
Jewish impulse that seek.
disguise of a naive kind of
tective coloration But Am*'
lea ta inherently composed^
, racial, religious. u&SLf
Each has its own special interests, which extend ivond Jj
during the week
...as i see it
by LEO MINDLIN
Pro-I
common bond of identity that is America. Immigrants and UrJ
second generation citizens are by no means the major component.!!
these groups. Those who proudly trace their heritage to the MdV(W
irp met ac nrwtalmr- with racrM>r>t In their AnnlnC... ti
are just as nostalgic with respect to their Anglo-Saxon lineage^
for example, comparative new-arrivals given the oppi
recall Italy, Poland, or Russia.
If the Jew feels a particular need to prove his total integral
participation is still significant, and when Zion-
ists still have the meanshowever slenderto
engage in the bargaining process. They may
be bargaining for a new lease on Use if in
modified form.
From this point of view, it thus becomes
guite clear that the ZOA convention is indeed
prepared to consider the pivotal question of the
organization's survival at the 63rd annual con-
vention this weekend.
and to disclaim ties with the past, it is for the reason that others de
him the privilege they accord themselves: they deny him the right?
assert the loyalty of his American citizenship while showing conce
for the affairs of the country of his extraction. This quality, more I
the mind of the accuser than the accused, historically extends to je*l
ish religious affiliations, which the ignorant look upon as rompoBMl
a supra-nationality. and which presumably make of the individual!*!]
a cabalthe intellectual anti-Semite's favorite wordrather than
ordinary human being little different from others.
Dr. Neumann's point, and a well-taken one. was that Jews are 1
in fact, a special interest group not unlike those by which they arel
surrounded. In the event there is anything "unAmehcan" about them!
one would hardly know itand certainly not if the activities of platform
committees may be considered convenient criteria of judgment. Forl
political party platforms are a melange of ideals that pander to \\
variety of social and economic, religious and ethnic strata, with the I
individual planks nothing more than defined categories of interest!
tailored to the needs of a particular stratumbe it the Negroes. Irish I
Jews, farmers, labor, Italians, management, school teachers, orl
senior citizens.
POLITICAL PARTIES RECOGNIZE the validity of a broad ronittJ
lation of values with which Jews are specifically concerned, andl
think it just as proper as any other constellation. Why should the
Jews, themselves, deny the existence of such valuesa denial whiekl
is a patent absurdity on its face? The appearance of Sen. John Ken-I
nedy before the opening session of the 69th annual convention of thai
Zionist Organization of America in New York on Friday is a cut]
In point.
Mnce his easy convention victory in Los Angeles, Sen Kennedy!
has issued a number of statements on Israel-Arab relations; the Arm
boycott, which affects not only Israeli firms, but also those in otter]
countries doing business with Israel; and acts of Arab bigotry toward]
American citizens of Jewish faith. As early as last year, he was il
leader in the Senate battle for a Federal anti-dynamite bill, during thel
course of which he took time out to write a letter to this newspaper,]
expressing gratitude for an editorial that had praised him.
Why not appear before the ZOA convention Friday to occupy thel
speaker's rostrum of one of the greatest arenas of American Jewiiu
special interest, where he may point to those of his activities that hive]
been of particular concern to Zionists? In opening their rostrum to nisi
as they also are to Sen. Jacob Javits (Rep.-N.Y.) are Jews "unl
American?" Are they guilty of an impropriety in suggesting to casdrf
dates the exent of the pressure they can muster against them or thel
votes they can cast for them? No more than is Sen. Kennedy for]
happily accepting the opportunity of exhibiting his best side in thel
hope that the votes will be his to reap. I
IT CAN BE similarly expected that Vice President will make much
of his press secretary, whose name is Herbert G. Klein, lit is not I
to be anticipated that Mr. Nixon will make anything at all of hill
previous appearances at the Key Biscayne hotel.)
In each instance, the candidates will try to pose as a friend of
the Jewsjust as. on platforms elsewhere, they will seek to identify
with agriculture, labor, the Irish. Hungarian refugees, and a ho>t oU
other potential pressure groups. But none of this means that Jews-
or indeed any particular constellation of the nation's social structure-1
are incapable of rising above their special interests to function within
the sphere of the common American bond. In the final analysis, >t
here that both parties will make their greatest effort, for it is here
that the largest vote potential lies.
I find it interesting to note the prevalent propaganda relating t
the "similarity" between the candidates. Most of it. I suspect, comes
from the Nixon camp. On its face, this may seem odd. For it is the
Vice President's supporters who point to his "maturity" even if Mr.
Nixon is only a scant half-dozen years older than Sen. Kennedy It ii
they who emphasize his "apprentice experience" as a seemingly
necessary proving ground for the Presidencyalthough no other Vice
President in our history ever ran for the highest office.
Why then the "similarity" propaganda? The reason lies in the
misinterpretation of the Eisenhower victoriesthat voters prefer shirt-
sleeve Democrats regaled in Republican splendor. The GOP platform
therefore has much in it that is characteristically Democratic. Mr.
Nixon's acceptance speech, in addition, sounded in part like a P8
from the primer of Adlai Stevensonin shrewd, opportunist it fashion,
with a sublime drop of his eyes, the Vice President mentioned during
the course of a television convention interview that he had prepared
for the occasion by reading, among others, the addresses of Mr.
Stevenson.
EJUT THE PACT remains that Mr. Nixon must rise far above his pa*
if he is to meet the demands of his campaign promises.
For Mr. Nixon is a Johnny-come-lately to the liberal arena-tMl
only arena in which he knows Presidential victory can possibly I*'
His identification with Democratic-sounding political principles IB
ciated by New York Gov. Nelson Rockefeller at the Treaty of FilJJ
Avenue. The real bride is Sen. Barry Goldwater left in the lurch m
an altar surrounded by GOP ghosts of the past.
Nor does even Gov. Rockefeller lean too happily on the new unio*
for he it was who nominated "Richard E. Nixon" rather than Richjr*
M. Nixon"perhaps a slip of the tongue, but aU the more signifies*
for that.
If there is a similarity between Sen. Kennedy and Vice Pres,d^
therefore a marriage of convenience in a quickie civil ceremony oj
Nixon, it is only on the surface and by virture of the latter* expew
ently acquired characteristics For Sen Kennedy's liberal utterances
stem from long-time political affiliation and presumable convict*
Mr Nixon's emerge out of the realistic recognition that these ***|
ciples must be his. too. if he is to win in November. j
And. if his conservative sentiments are set aside in the nam'
victory, why is it inconceivable that his liberal battle colors wiH
to the dust should he emerge the victor? Thus, there is no similirw.
whatsoever between the candidates, except in the propaganda of"
Nixon camp which, like a frightened special interest group, sikmsw
seeks the protective cotoratioe of the DtstecraUc majority-


Friday- August.26. 1960
+Jcnitncrk&*n
Page 5-A
KTTER TO THE EDITOR -
\iWV Praised for Stand on Rockwell
[EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
H was a great pleasure to at-
\ltmi a special meeting of the Jew-
L,h War Veterans convention at the
Seauville hotel, during which the
Jjlockwell case was discu.-sed and
H-Hpr,-. ti'l The pleasure derived
DfHfrun the realization that there still
bHjrr Jewish organizations aware of
iHjhfir duties and trying, within
I:M :r possibilities, to fulfill them.
Thr JWV put itself in the front
JUne to fight the Rockwell Gang.
Khich has been growing to the na-
jijonal shame of the United States,
fit is only natural that those who
fcau' their lives for the honor of
.. country are now first to de-
.(! from disgrace.
Tht facts about Rockwell's
American Nazi Party are not
well-known to American Jewry.
There are over 30 people in
Washington and over 100 across
the land who make it their daily
bmness to advocate the extvrnv
i ination of American Jewry. Hit-
ler started with much lose. The
party here now has notional head-
quarters, is well trained, end tot-
ting stronger as a result of the
financial support of certain ele-
ments.
The failure of certain Jewish or
ganizations. such as B'nai B'rith.
the ADL. and American Jewish
:Congress, to mitt this challenge
with all their possible means is a
sad lesson. These organizations are
trying to minimize this movement,
and if American Jewry was aware
of the shameful attitude of these
organizations, it would be sure
cause for alarm.
The inability "to act raises the
question whether these organiza-
tions have already outlived their
Eichmann Cache Reported
Continued from Page 1 A
disclose the secret of the Blau Aim (Mountain Pasture) where witnesses
fa> he buried the treasure. The hoard, they believe, is partly the pro-
ceeds of ransom which Eichmann exacted from thousands of his Jewish
pktinkf.
The correspondent also reported that a number of highly incrimin-
ng documents which are still lying at the bottom of Lake Toplitz in
Its -.line area, include the names of prominent persons who gave
HMstance to Eichmann and other Nazis in Hitler's "Final Solution"
pLr. for liquidating the Jews.
The writer asserted that "there is already talk of the Jews making
khi ir own official search, with or without the aid of the Austrian govern-
ment, in order to get to the bottom of the reports about the hidden
In asure and the documents."
Adath Yeshurun Sets Registration
Temple Adath Yeshurun is reg-
tenng children for Hebrew and
Punday school at 2320 NE 171st St..
Miami Beach, from Monday
Jhrough Friday afternoons, 1 to 4
m.. and Monday through Thurs-
a> evenings, 7 to 10 p.m.
High Holy Day seats are availa-
ble for services at Carpenter's
Hall, 625 NE 131st st.. N. Miami.
Men's Club of Temple Adath Ye-
shurun is sponsoring a moonlight
cruise Saturday night, 9 p.m.. from
Haulover Dock Pier 1.
INSURED SAVINGS^
EARN
"One of l/)e Nation's
O'desf and Laraesf
pade Federal
UPTON. '
. 6 Convenient Officti Serve Dad* County
RESOURCIS EXCEED 155 Ml 11 ION DOUARS
usefulness, and if there is any
justification for their continued ex-
igence in the future. Instead of act-
ing quickly to defend American
Jewry, they become involved in
discussions of the legality of Rock-
well's movement. It is a pity to
see these organization jump when-
ever something wrong happens to
one of our colored fellow-citizens,
but who behave themselves in cow-
ardly and disgraceful manner in
this instance.
JOSEPH BSRGMANN
Miami Beach
Huron's won Mr. Ber?m,inn is ap-
parently rocking the k ..:
libertarian otgannation even if '..ii
Well The |WV -f.nd on the Amer-
icm Had FVty lender u a nrmfaMn
MM Rut tail does not mean ttaf the
orftattasionj he accuses of inaction
ire indeed kuiIiv (hatted. Shad
Pohet a MOO**] v.ce president of
the American Jewish Congress and
chairman of its Commissum on Luir
and Social Action, some three wee\s
eiterclcd the AJCongress offi-
<..:! pohrj on Au lama ivhila visit-
ing in .\f: in The Jewish Floridian as affirming
Roc*.u'eH'< right to declaring that his fiilminufiont are
of a sufficiently provocative charac-
ter to warrant his arrest for in-
citing to riot. The B'nai B'rith
through its civU libertarian arm. the
Anti-Defamation League was among
the first Jewish organizations pub-
licly to express fa ihocJ| own th*
Washington. DC. Police Force
handling of the R<-irft,u>ell rallies.
Herman EdeUberg. of the national
ADL staff, in official communica-
tions to government leaders, and in
a recent Leiter to the Editor pub-
lished in the Washington Post and
Times Herald, called the Capital Pol-
ur protection of Rockwell's right to
speal{ while \imultaneou-lv nutumtf
and man-handling hecklers "a shock-
ing thing." It was the ADL uhuh
also challenged Rockwell's immun-
ity under the PfNf Amendment as a
crude distortion of the Free Speech
principle.
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4 Adult Education, Seeks Position.
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September Is CIA Cash Month
A promise can't save a fellow
Jew, build a homeland for our
people, or run a community
service
IT TAKES MONEY...
IT TAKES CASH...
Let your CASH talk for you.
Pay your CJA pledge NOW.
SEND YOUR CHECK TO
MR. HOWARD KANE, Chairmen
CJA CASH DRIVE
COMBINED JEWISH APPEAL
1317 Biscayne Blvd.
Miami 32, Fla.


Page 6-A
+Jmlsti fksMlrtfi
... ^,
FHdy- August 26. M
Senate OK's Heirless Property Bill
WASHINGTON (JTA>The Sen-elude as beneficiaries Americans i whether any amendment
ate Judiciarv Committee Monday became citizens after the war pushed through at this
brushed aside objection by the j ?WJ.if^^^ tn" .tT" the House d'^
Keating nn unju.slified discnmuv -hide the new citizens in it.
Budget Bureau and endorsed the |atton.. .,, j, doubtful, however. | of the bill. n"s
4Upuse version of the Hrirleas Prop- -
erty Bill which provides for a bulk
settlement of $500,000 of claims on
Nazi persecution victims. The set-
tlement was negotiated between
the Jewish Restitution "Successor
Organization and the Office of
Alien Property of the Department
of Justice.
' ;"i be
eak3
not in.'
version
Roscoe Jones, chief of the Project Planning Division of Dade
County, points out to Ronald Lipton. assistant to the president
of Dade Federal Savings and Loan Assn.. the way Miami of the
future will look. The picture, pert of a 16-ft. long exhibit.
"MiamiMagic City of Tomorrow." is on display in the lobby
of Dade Federal's main downtown Miami office. The display
highlights Miami's plan for downtown action, including a pro-
posed pedestrian Mall, beautifully-landscaped with trees, foun-
ta:ns, flowers and reflecting pools. The Mall will replace
traffic on Flagler St.. downtown Miami's main thoroughfare.
Visitors to the Dade Federal exhibit also see the Miami metro-
politan area's futuramic expressway system, the proposed cul-
tural center, a downtown qovernment center, and a modern
transportation center to be built on the west boundary of the
central bus'ness district.
Find Remains of Old Fortress
JERUSALEM (JTA>- The re
mains of what are believed to be
the second oldest fortifications in
the Palestine area, dating back
3.000 year B.C.E.. have been dis
eoveted at Tel Gat. southwe>t of
Ashkelon. the Israel Antiquities
Department reported this week
Tht oldest fortifications discovered
here are the remains of ancient
Jericho.
The fortification walls at Tel Gat.
site of the Biblical city of Gat, were
16 feet thick. S. Yeivin. director
"f the Antiquities Department said.
The excavations were conducted
by the department in cooperation
with the Middle East History De-
partment of Rome's Oriental In-ti
tute.
He said that many vessels found
in the Tel Gat diggings indicated
close associations with pre- tic Egyptian culture. In higher
layers, representing a later period,
many small sculptures and orna-
ments, including some gold ear-
rings, were found.
The money will come from con
fiscated properties. The settle-
ment was agreed upon as an Mtl
mation of Jewish assets which
were not claimed because their
owners and their heirs are no long
er alive. The Budget Bureau sug
lotted that the sum be cut in half
after which the Senate Judician
Subcommittee reported the bil!
out "without recommendation;'
the full committee has now re
stored the original sum.
The Senate committee also
acted on other war claims legis-
lation which, however, does not
recognise claim* of Americana
who became U.S. citizens after
the war. A number of bills
amending the Trading With the
Enemy Act involving assets of
J subjects of the Axis Powers
' which were confiscated by the
U.S. government in World War
; IIwere reported out by the Sen-
ate Judiciary Committee. They
have been passed by the House
and it is hoped that the Senate
will act on them before adjourn-
ing.
Sen Kenneth Keating, of New
York, announced that he will offer
amendments to the War Claims
Bill to include the "later citizens"
and to restore the provisions for
payment of compensation. The
New York Republican filed a mi-
nority report on the bill after the
committee voted down his motion
to include these amendments in its
recommendations.
The War Claims Bill applies to
injury, death or property losses
suffered by Americans in certain
areas as a result of military action
in World War II. It does not in-
CASH NOW WILL HELP
CJA STRENGTHEN JEWISH LIFE

5721
1960-61
New Year Greetings
ROSH HASHONA
SEPTEMBER 22-23
$
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 HOW. USE CONVENIENT ORDER FORM.
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
P.O. Bern 2973
Miami 1, Florida
Attached is my check for $2.50.
Please insert in your New Year issue the following greeting:
Mr. and Mrs.
family
wish all their relatives and friends
A Happy Now Year
PLEASE PRINT NAME AND ADDRESS CLEARLY TO AVOID ERROR.
SEPTEMBER IS CJA CASH MONTH
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if Fishing, golfing nearby
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_.


Fnday. Angus* 26. 1960
TJI
Berkowifz Mokes
Gift to Clinic
Philip Berkowitz. of Miami, pre-
sented a gift to Htstadrut at a Boa [
ge reception for Mr. aad Mrs
Harry Gordon, who left on a tr.;
Israel last week.
Gordon is chairman of (We B3n-r
MM and Professional Council of I
Histadrut here.
The gift makes Berkowitz j
Ipoaeer of the councils medical
clinic now being planned by Hista-
drut in the Ne.
Btrkowiu is president of Real El
Congregation, a Shnner. Mason.
Elk. and Mizrachi member,
presentation will establish a special |
memorial at the clinic in the name
or hi> late wife. Mrs. Esther Berko-
witz.
Hnrry Gordon (right), chairman of the Business and Profes-
..:nal Council of Histadrut. accepts check from Philip Berko
v.-..z for the establishment of a special memorial in the coun-
c;i' medical clinic now being planned by Israel Histadrut for
c cnstruction in the Negev. Presentation was at a Bon Voyage
f jnctjon for Mr. and Mrs. Gordon prior to their departure last
week on a tour of Israel.
Rabbis Slated en Television IMiam' Rabbinical Assn. The pro-
; gram is seen Sundays. 10 a.m..
Kabbi Solomon Schiff. spiritual ;ov" WCKT ch. 7. Guest this week
h.der of Beth El Congregation. jw" be Rabbi Samuel April, of
Hill be host on a television pro jCo> Way Jewish Center Topic
gram, "The Still Small Voice."''* "Preparation for the High Hon-
ored weekly by the Greater da>' Season."
EARN 10%
EXCELLENT FIRST
MORTGAGES
AVAILABLE
Monthly Payments
Completely Serviced
Title Insured
CAPITAL INVESTMENT CO.
2303 W. Flagler Street Miami
420 Lincoln Road Miami Beach
SUITE 602
MEMBER DADE COUNTY and MIAMI BEACH
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
LICENSED MORTGAGE BROKER
BY THE STATE OF FLORIDA
BY APPOINTMENT ONLY
PHONE
MUrroy 5-2544
Kling Leaves
Miami Area
Samuel G. Kling. whose weekly
column. Your Marriage Coun-
selor." appears regularly in The
Jewish Flondian. has left Miami
land returned permanently to Balti
Imore.
Kling. author of seven books, in-
cluding Live on marriage and two
on law for the layman, is a Balti-
. more attorney who turned from the
practice of divorce law to psycho-
logical counseling because he felt
it was more important to try to
(save marriages than to help dis-
solve them.
Kling spent the last two years
in the Greater Miami area, dur-
ing which ho lectured before nu-
merous organizations and main-
tained counseling offices for pri-
vate clientele.
He is currently working on a
new book, "The Anatomy of Mar-
riage." soon to appear.
Klings' column will continue to
be published regularly in The Jew-
ish Floridian. Correspondence to
the popular author and lecturer
may be addressed to him c o the
Floridian, P. O. Box 2973, Miami
L Fla.
Film Portrays
Red Methods
A film showing how Communist-
inspired mob demonstrations in
this country are fomented is being
made available to local civic
groups through the public service
program of Miami Transit Co.
Action pictures taken last May 12
to 14 in San Francisco during hear-
ings by t h e House Un-American
Activities Committee, show acknow-
ledged Communist leaders at work
among students and spectators, pro-
moting boisterous outbursts, pic-
keting and resistance to police, in
organized efforts to break up the
proceedings.
Entitled "Operation Abolition,"
the Communist name for their cam-
paign to cause the Un-American
Activities Committee to be abolish-
ed, the film runs 45 minutes.
Groups interested in borrowing it
are invited to telephone R. A.
Brockhouse at FR 7-3641.
THE JEWISH HOME
FOR THE AGED
needs for its
THRIFT SHOP
All your furniture, clothing,
linens, dishes, drapes, etc.
All praceealt go towatala if>irt ef
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a prefit-makine; ergeeitarie* ... We
are kelemsj yeur cieuHy te keep
its dignity iy helping, ethers yee
are help till yoameWl Maawfattvran
anal |hhaniiwiaOn-wi caw WM
all yew wtcattt Or eaieflrt.
Pease call us for early
pick-up.
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FOR THE AGED
THRIFT SHOP
5737 N.W. 27th Avonue
Nf 3-2)3.
Closed Saturdays
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and All-Day Sunday
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NYLOH CONSTRUCTION for the maximum in bruise
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give sura-tired traction for quicker, safer stops.
SPECIAL PURCHASE SALE!
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ft




Page 8-A
*Jen/ft fhrkttan
Friday, August 25,
Beth Sholom
Youth at Confab
Temple Belh Sb loin V. .1 h Group !
hjM sent fixe representatives to
th > year's ronvenlion of the South
east Federation of Temple Youth
They are Denis. MM of Dr. and (
Mrs. Norman .1 Buss, 4350 Mflaltfcl
Jus dr.. president of the State tern
pie Rroiip; Hope, daughter of Mr
and Mrs. Sa-miel Bar". 699 NE
83rd ter.; Miehelle. daughter of |
1 ft and Mrs. Kenneth Oka. 2801
Fairgreen dr.: Richard, youngei
MB of Dr. ar.d Mrs Norman J
Ruts; and Wallv. d*Uhte-r of Mr '
and Mrs. Samule Garfunkel. 8951
Abbott ave.
The eonekn Inf, held at
Camp Universe in Oxford. Fla. One
of a series rf leadership training
I [Tama held tBTOO^hOUl the coin
'> > regional affiliates Nation*] Federation of Temple
' Ith, '.he conclave Often pro
grams in Jen j uith prob-
i' reli is i bservanee, an;l ex
perience-snarinsj within the frame
wcrk of camp K ii
Herbert C Bloom is director of
cation and >( u:h activitiei at
B<:h Sholom. Cantor David Con
tiger and Rabbi Loon Kronish are
the music and spiritual advisors ol
tK \outh group. The Temple Bro
therhood. David Drucker, president.
sponsors many of the Temple youth
programs.
Bureau Publishes School Calendar T 7^7A;
The Bureau of Jewish Education
has published a school calendar for
the 36 Jewish schools of Greater
Miami.
The calendar calls for registra
tion in all Jewish schools from Aug.
28 to Sept. 11. with first sessions
in the alternoun schools "beginning
on Sept. 6. and Sunday school MS>
sions beginning on Sept. 11.
The school calendar outline*
the Jewish festivals of tht year
beginning with Roth H.sihona
CANTO* BIN GffOSUfffG
Cantor Grossberg
At Miami Hebrew
Rev. Ben Groasbtrg has been
named cantor of Miami Hebrew
Congregation. Milton Weiner. pres
ident. announced Wednesday.
CHARLES S. LAVIN
ANNOUNCES NEW
ORGANIZATION PUNS
CHARLES S. LAVIN, whoso
ideas have been editorialized in
Reader's Digest, announces the
addition of the famous Palm
Beach Hotel at Palm Beach,
Florida. This is a truly luxurious
place for retirement; the average
rate being $86.50 per month pee
person, double occupancy which
includes three meals n day.
Single rooms are also available.
Special dietary kitchen and din-
ing room available at $1.00 per
jday extra charge.
Reservations are now being ac-
cepted for our new Garden
Wing. Rentals start at $88.50 per
month per person, which in-
cludes a lovely private room
with running water, and three
well-prepared meals a day. Also
these guests may enjoy the same
social activities as those in the
main building.
Regardless of your age, you can
now join The Charles S. Lavin
Retirement Organization, the
dues being one dollar ($1.00)
per year. This entitles you to a
monthly bulletin and should a
member come to one of our
hotels as a permanent guest, he
or she will receive a discount of
$100.00 the end of the first year.
For specific Information
regarding the numerous
Lavin Retirement Hotel*
throughout the country,
please write Chariot S
Lavin as noted below.
There is no obligation.
j Charles S. Lavin
I Lavin Palm Beach Hotel
235 Sunrise Avenue
j Palm Reach, Florida
J DEAR MR. LAV I Ni
Enclosed is my $1.00 membership]
{fee Please send membership sard I
and monthly bulletins,
Name ....... J
Address ...................J
Jdty.........,.. Stato......
In addition to his duties as can-
tor, the new appointee will also
serve as musk director of the con-
I gregation.
According to Weiner. a ten voice
m.ile choir has already been or-
ganized under Cantor Greesbarg's
direction, and will assist through
out the Selichot and High Holy Day
en ices.
Cantor Grossberg ha* served in
Greater Miami for the pott 12
yoort. He it a 1950 graduate of
the University of Miami, attend-
ed the Julliard School of Music
in New York, end it affiliated
with the Opera Guild here.
He studied with world-renowned
Cantor Yelsky. of New York, has
>ung in concerts locally, and was
formerly associated wilh Temple
B'nai Sholom of Opa-locka.
Cantor Grossberg succeeds Can-
tor Joseph Saizman.
Do-it-Yourself
Synagogue Now
Nears Completion
Young Israel of Greater Miami
is building a do-it-yourself" syna-
gogue. Members are remoHeline
the congregation's school building
to provide High Holiday seating for
more than 100 people, and enlarged
classroom space for the nursery
and kindergarten.
Rabbi Sherwin Stauher. spirtual
leader. Marvin I.ipman. and Mur-
ray Friend led a crew of members
in removing wall partitions, and in
renovating the new sanctuary
In announcing that all improve-
ments will be completed by Labor
Day. Marvin Schreiber. Young Is
reel's 32-year-old president, paid
tribute to the following members
who are participating in the pro-
net: Charles Brander. Ben. Harry
and Melvin l.erner. Ronald and
Merrill I.ipman. Milt Gottlieb, and
Dr. Sol Nussbaum.
Registration for the congrega-
tion's nursery, kindergarten, and
Hebrew school is now underway,
Monday through Thursday, and
Sunday, from 10 until noon. Young
Israel of Greater Miami is located
at NE 171st and 10th ave and is
affiliated with National Council of
Young Israel.
on Sept. 21, and includes the
dates of the tettions of the Col-
lege of Jewith Studies, Jewish
Book Month, vacation periods,
testing dates, and closing exer-
cises with special Celebration of
the Heni Centennial year.
The Bureau is now distributing
in revised Curriculum Guide and
Curriculum Supplement for 1960-
61 to all Jewish teachers of the
'area.
I
The Bureau's High Holiday Bul-
letin is also now available to
teachers in all Jewish schools.
The Bureaus professional staff 1-
ronsulting wi'h all school princi
pals toward revision of school cur-
ricula and use of new texts recem
ly published.
The Bureau's Teacher Replace
ment Committee is completing re
cruilment and placement of He
brew. Sunday school and pro-school
teachers for the Jewish sehools in
Greater Miami.
IF YOU ARE A
atfOSM^iBsaAi-Mocaissivi JEW
1 are incited 10 attend ,
TEMPLE
BETH SHOLOM
T/ir Liberal C on the F,
Affilist^ wift the Unio of Am.*,,
Hefcrew CoBW9rti.B,
4144 Chase Avenue
MIAMI BEACH. flORlCA
Fridey Iveninat. S IS F.M
Setwreay M.,*,0, i0 4S AM
To Live in Hearti We Leave
Behind h to Live Forever?
PALMER'S
MEMORIALS
"Miami" i Only
Jewish
Monument
MMbjb"
Scheduled Unveilings
SUNDAY, AUGUST 29, I960
Ml. Neae Cemetery
SICMUMO LAN0CS. 11 am.
Rabbi Hrrs.heH Sat die
"May Tiieir Soul Remote
in Eternal Peace'"
ABSANCIMINTS IV
P AlAUI'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO.
New Rabbi Takes
N. Dade Pulpit
Rabbi Sheldon H. Steinmetz ar-
rived in Miami this week to take
the pulpit of Congregation Yehudah
Moshe. formerly North Dade Jew-
ish Center. He succeeds Rabbi
Henry Okolica.
Rabbi Steinmetz will appear in
the congregation's pulpit for the
first lime at services this Friday I
evening.
Previously executive director and
spiritual leader of a congregation
in Brooklyn. N. Y he holds a'
license in the New York City
schools, and has had extensive ex-
perience in both secular and relig-'
ious education.
Rabbi Stcinnietz is married and
the father of two children. He
holds a Bachelor of Arts degree
from Brooklyn College, and is a
graduate of the Hayim Berliner
Theological Seminary.
SABBATH EVE SERVICES
Every Friday Night
15 p.m.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
of Greater Miami
137 N.E. 19th St.
A Reform Synagogue
OS. JOSEPH I NAUOT,
H.bbi
SAWl MINDUN
Foi'ND PBACJ
n"Tn WH Yl
On thiv the KCoad dnnu er.ar\
of the untimelv dearh of their
belrit-ed Saul. hi< parShtl M
an.l Mn. Jjiob Mmdlin and
brother. Leo mourn him deeply.
Lakeside
MEMORIAL
PARK
"The South's most beautiful
Jewish cemetery"
30 Minutes from the Besch Vis
The New 36th Si. Csuieway
JE 1-5369
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
Greater Miami's lereest A Olieit
Supplier for Syoooofuts,
Hebrew A Samioy Scbaals.
Wfco/efole A ffateJJ
IStAfU GUIS AMD MOVILTIIS
417 Woikioftoa Ave. Jl 1 Ml7
Folk School to Reopen
David Pinski Folk School will
reopen on Tuesday. Sept. 6, at
1534 Washington ave.
ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE
AU NfMfw surmii roe
SYNAGOGUIS A ttWISH NOMIS
Wo Carry Bar Mitzvah Records
1357 WASHINGTON AVI.
JE 1-77M
iami Hebrew Book St<
19S8 WASHINGTON AVE.
Miami Beach JE I 1140
Hebrew Religious Supplies for
Synagogues. Schools A Private Usi
SRAELI A DOMESTIC OiFTS
NZWMZN
FUNERAL HOME
13 33 DADE BOULEVARD
MIAMI BEACH
lEfferson 1-7677
Edward T. Newman
Funeral Director
GORDON
FUNERAL
HOME
FR 3-3431
FRenklin 9-1436
710 S.W. 12th Avenue
Miami, Fla.
HARRY GORDON
^__ PRESIDENT ^^
IKE GORDON
FUNERAL DlRECIOt
CONGREGATION YEHUDAH MOSHE
extends a cordial invitation
to the Public in the North Dade Area
e
to help us welcome our new Spiritual Leader
RABBI SHELDON H. STEINMETZ
who will officiate at our Friday Evening Services
August 26th. at 8:15 P.M.
in oor air-conditioned Temple.
The Liturgy will be chanted by
CANTOR MAURICE NEW
Registration for all Phases of oar Education Department
in fie Popiel Religious School
is now taking place
and tickets for High Holy Days are available
at the Temple Office
13630 West Dixie Highway, North Miami
PL 1-0283 Pt 7-2347
ONLY CASH CAN DO THE
JOB
PAY YOUR PLEDGE TO CJA
SfPTFMAFB ,s C M CASH MONTH
1


Friday- Auguet 26. 1960
+Jmlstin*rkitor
Pcr^s 9-A
Your CJA Leaders: 1960-61
MEN OF OUR COMMUNITY
HOWARD KANE: No. 4 in Seri..
Howard Kane, this week
named chairman of the CJA
caak committee, has the dis
lirction of having been the
youngest president of the
Greater Miami Jewish Fid
cation (1956-1957) and the
ycungest Community Chest
ih;irraan for Miami Beach
(1950-1951).
Education at the University
11 Virginia and service in the
I S. Army with the rank ol
Major, preceded his associa-
: with his father, Benja-
mia N. Kane, in the banking
and investment fields. During
recent years, he has served
CJA in many important ca-
pacities. In 1953, he was CJA
i>aign chairman.
In the Greater Miami Jew-
,-h Federation, he has served
on the budget committee, ex-
ecutive committee, board of
^cvernor.s, and as trustee
and treasurer. He was elect-
NOtVAtD KANl
... inspires others
ed president in 1956-1957.
In the Mt. Sinai Hospital
In accepting his newest
role as chairman of the CJA
cash campaign, Kane has
called on local businessmen
to accelerate the redemption
of their pledges so that the
needs of CJA's agencies can
be met promptly.
His leadership and determ-
ination have already brought
encouraging results in the
cash campaign. Kane in-
spires the enthusiastic effort
in others that always makes
tor successful community ac-
tion.
Development Fund, he was
head of the Initial Gifts Di-
vision, and was elected a
trustee. He is a former direc
tor of the Dade County Re-
search Foundation, an active
member of Temple Israel
Synagogue, and a member ol
Westview Country Club.
Beginning in their home
city of Providence, R.I., and
continuing upon their arrival
in Miami Beach in 1924,
Kane and his father have
compiled a noteworthy rec-
ord of service whose impact
is felt in both the welfare of
their home community and
in many national and world-
wide humanitarian causes.
Alfred Dobrof has been ap-
Sminted new director of the
epartment of Jewish Com-
munity Center Planning of
the National Jewish Welfare
Board.
Don't Inject Religion into Campaign -- Javits
Art Center on Vacation
Miami Beach Art Center. 2100
Collins ave., will be closed for va-
cation beginning Monday. Regular
schedule of exhibits will be re-
sumed on Sept. 26.
I Tots' Teacher
Roster Listed
Roster of the professional staff
! of teachers of the Early Childhood
! Development Program of the
'Greater Miami Jewish Community
i Center for the new term beginning
I Sept. 6. has been announced by
jMrs. Philip Samet, county chair-
man.
Supervisor for the county wide
! program is Mrs. Ethel Grossman,
i who will also serve as head teach-
er at the North County Branch.
| Head teachers at the other three
'branches are Mrs. Theodore Wein-
stock. Beach Branch: Mrs. Charles
Harris. Southwest Branch; and
Mrs. Blair Zimmett. Miami Branch.
Teachers handling age groups of
children from three to six years of
age will be Mrs. Herbert Jacobson,
Mrs. George Kramer, and Miss
Henrietta Blumoff at the Miami
YMHA Branch; Mrs Lester Weiss,
Mrs. Edwin S. Pomeranz. and Miss
June Lando at the Beach Branch;
Mrs. Charles Cole. Mrs. Bernard
Baron. Mrs. Philip Kramer, Mrs.
Seth Levine. and Mrs. Francis I.
Heilig at the North County Branch;
and Mrs. Nat Tudor and Mrs. Leo
Scherker at the Southwest Branch.
WASHINGTON (JTA) Sen.
Jacob Javits took the Senate floor
ths w<-ek to warn the American peo-
ple not to inject the religious is-
sue irtc the presidential campaign.
The New York Republican stressed
that "all four candidates are ab
solutely devoid of any 'isms' in con-
nection v. ith religion" and that
there was not and should not be
any religious issue in this cam-
paign, whether relating to anti-
iSemitism and anti-Catholicism. there paid tribute to their bravery
The Senator said the immediate jand love of 'reed0"1"
i reason for his speaking upon this i Sen. Javits also stated that Vice
{issue was an editorial, which he in-
serted into the Congressional Rec-
ord, and which was published in
the B'nai B'rith Messenger of Los
Angeles. California.
The editorial pointed out that
various people had addressed
questions to the paper whether
Vice President Nixon was en
anti-Semits. The Senator concur-
red with the position taken by
the editorial which strongly re-
futed such "vicious rumors."
Congo as strict non-interference stressing that "there is not the
in inteiral conflict, the Swahili siigntest ^nred 0f truth" in these
broadcasts of Radio Cairo called auegations. the Senator recalled
upon the Congolese to fight Ka- that ..Iast year wnile in Warsaw,
tanga Piemier Moise Tshombe as,,he vice presirjent made a pilgrim-
a "Black European bloodsucker." age l0 the memorial set up for
Certainly, the worried diplomats the Warsaw Ghetto martyrs and
argued, units of a nation which en-
caged in inciting Congolese against
Congolese could not render any
useful service to the United Nations
in the Ccngo.
Dag Ciiticized for Troops
Corlinued from Page 1-A
President Nixon was a friend of Is-
rael and recalled his recent state- j
ment on the Suez issue to Label A.
Katz, president of B'nai B'rith.
CONGREGATIONS and ORGANIZATIONS!
DEADLINE
for the special section of the Rosh Hashona issue
devoted to Congregations, Organizations, and Individuals
connected therewith is rapidly approaching!
PLEASE CALL MISS THOMPSON
at FR 3-4605

IvjGUST BROS RYl
1 IS thf Df.S '
0
Your wisest move!
Check all the new developmenta in Living Insurance now
made available to celebrate Equitable's 100th Anniversary.
For example: All new poiicie$ of $5,000 have lower pre-
mium ratee! (For policies of $10,000 and over, the cost
per thousand ia even leas!) Yet it's the same, sound Living
Insuftmce. Indeed, some of the policies have even greater
protection, more benefits than they did before! Telephone
The Equitable Life Assurance Society of the United State*.
SIDNEY S. KRAEMER
FR 1-5691
245. S.E. 1st Street M** Ndg.
give mom an c$3%& dishwasher and
"EXTRA HOURS"
for family forfriends and recreation
An Electric Dishwasher brings freedom,
from messy, monotonous drudgery
ends slaving over a steamy sink of greasy
dishwater. It means "EXTRA HOURS" for
modern living... more "family hours."
You an out of the kitchen in minutes
%hen an Electric Dishwasher takes over.
Dishes, glassware, sflvar, pots and pane
n washed-rineed-''senitised" by scaldis*
fcot water and dried sparkling bright with
hot air. Tour kitchen is tidier your
fends stay smooth and lovely.
~f&td*oA4x
You can have a built-in or portable Elec-
tric Dishwasher in your home today.
A penny will wash dishes for 8 people
electricity i$ the biggest bargain in town,
Bern your electric appliance den'ar and
plumbing contractor for the dishwasher
that best fits your needs.
piping-hot water always on Up
for all your home-and-family needs,
when you have a flame-free, fume-
free ELECTRIC WATER HEATERI
immm

Hiipme euiLO flohida
----------

------------------


Page 10-A
* Jewish fkrkM&n
Friday, August 28. is
Between You and Ale:
BORIS SMOLAI
Demos, GOP Expected to Make Israel Policy Statements
ELECTION TRENDS: Important statement- on
s Arab-Israel issues will made before the end ot
this Month by the Presidential candidates of both
the Democratic and Republican .parties. While Sen.
Kenned)-, the Democratic candidate, is expected to
make such a statement in addressing the convention
of the Zionist Organization of American. Republican
campaign strategists are also not sitting idle. They
are now seeking Jewish advice on how to formulate
effective pledges by Nixon without clashing with the
present policy of the Eisenhower Administration.
They are particularly worried aver the fact that
the inaction on the part of the State Department with
regard to Arab threats against American firms doing
business with Israel. They also fear that the State
Department policy of tolerating and even condon-
ing Arab discrimination against American citizens of
Jewish faith may influence Jewish voters. An analy
sis made by Jewish experts establishes important
differences between the Middle East plank adopted
by the Democratic Party convention and the one
adopted by the convention of the Republican Party.
One such difference is seen in the recommendation
to initiate peace talks between the Arabs and Israel.
The Democratic plank calls for "direct Arab-
Israel peace negotiations." while the Republican
plank proposes "negotiations for a mutually accept-
able settlement ." Direct Arab-Israel peace talks
would mean reaching an understanding without any
outside intervention, while "negotiations for a mu-
tually acceptable settlement" may mean the inter-
vention of a third part] which may influence the
situation. A similar major difference is noted also
in the treatment of the Arab refugee problem. The
Democratic Party calls for resettlement of Arab
refugees in "lands where there is room and oppor-
tunity for them." while the Republican plank sug-
gests no specific solution.

Rockwell echoes: Should incitement to genocide
enjoy free speech protection in this country, as it
does now in the case of Rockwell, the self-styled
leader of the American Nazi Party' This question is
now being discussed by organizations which are
strongly advocating the principle of free speech and
at the same time fighting anti Semitic propaganda.
The American Jewish Committee is now forming a
group to study the feasibility of restricting speakers
who advocate genocide on the same basis as the
existing restrictions on obscenity and slander
The AJC group will take up the question of
whether infuriating people at an open-air meeting
where one may by chance be passing and hear vic-
ious attacks by an advocate of genocide should
OH the Record
By NATHAN ZIPRIN
Some Notebook Entries
AN examining my note book. I found
^^ the following entries of what import-
ant people had to say to me about a
Jewish organizational life in the United
States.
Mr. A., a communal figure who com
mands respect inside and outside the
Jewish community, spoke so sharply
against the Zionist movement in Amer-
ica now that the Zionist objective has been achieved that
it is almost unbelievable that he was once a fanatically
fierce exponent of the movement. He says there is no need
for a Zionist Organization of America even it it extended
membership to non-Zionists. He seems to believe that con
tinuance of the movement in any form would be giving
sanction to an artificiality that has no place in American
Jewish life. If he had his way. he would shut the doors of
all Zionist organizations in America Their continual
he maintains, is a financial and intellectual burden on the
American Jewish community and an impediment to larad
Mr. B. a fine conversationalist, seemed perturbed
about the American Jewish Congress, with which he has
Ven associated almost from its very inception. The Amer-
ican Jewish Congress, he says, had a mission when it was
founded and a distinct path in lev ish life. Now that it is
dominated by other purpose-, what i- its raison d'etre-' he
asked. He seems to believe that the A.H in Jewish mat-
ters was only duplicating the work of other groups while
aping the American Civil Liberties Union in the purely
nun.lew ish aspects "I its work There is no need for an
American Jewish Congress, were his parting words.
Mr. C, a native of New York now residing in a swanky
suburb. tional Jewish organizations except perhaps B'nai B'nth.
< roots go back to early America, yet his argument was
typically Jewish in that it proceeded by way of question.
Why do we need both an American Jewish Congress and
an American Jewish Committee to safeguard Jew ish rights
which are really not being threatened in our country? What
I. lie cultural contributions are these organizations mak-
ing to Jewish life except for surveys and studies that have
M grassroot values1 How does the Jewishness of the
American Jewish Committee express itself" And how
purely Jewish is the work of the American Jewish Con-
gress now that it is growingly specializing in areas of gen-
eral rather than specifically Jewish concerns? he asked.
As far as he was concerned there would be no ripple in
the Jewish community if both organizations were to go
out of business.
actually be protected as a legal right. The Washing-
ton Jewish Community Council, in a careful analy
sis of the Rockwell phenomenon, establishes that
Rockwell's following is atflllclble and that his influ-
ence on public opinion in Washington and vicinity
where he operates is "nil." Negroos and the gen-
eral public pay him practically no attention.
His hard core of followers, according to the
Council's report, consists of some 30 to 50 persons,
most of them from the Washington. Baltimore and
New York City areas. The Council, which is in con-
stant consultation with public authorities on Rock-
well, lauds these authorities as having rendered in-
Browsing With Books: By HILARY MlNDtlN
New Guidebook Even
Lists Flora and Fauna
THE ILLUSTRATED GUIDE
AND HANDBOOK OF IS-
RAEL. Edited by Benjamin
Cohan. 113 pp. New York:
Barfcai and JarreN, 111 West
27th st. $4-95.
THIS NEW illustrated guide to the State of Israel
1 is a bit heavy for a traveling companion, but
otherwise it is excellent. Almost as good as a trip
itself, the books is packed with information about
every phase of Israel geography, government, eco-
nomy, services, institutions, what to see and how-to-
get-there
With special reference to the tourist, it includes
lists of hotels, rated as to class of accommodation
and type of room available; it even gives the phone
numbers. Customs and currency regulations, weather
and dress tips and sundry information on transpor-
tation make up one of the most useful sections of
the guide.
Even if no prospective visit brightens your fu-
ture, the handbook offers an overall picture in which
much of the color and dynamism of the State is ap-
parent Sections on industry and commerce, in their
concise recital of facts and figures, portray develop-
ment in graphic terms; sections on the people them-
selves, in their fantastic variety, are always fascinat-
ing.
I have not seen in any other book on Israel any
discussion of her flora and fauna; here is a totally
new aspect. It may come as a surprise to learn that
l.srael has leopards, wolves and hyenas in her wilds,
that gazelles leap here and there, and that the wild
boar lurches through her woods. As for the birds,
no less than 450 species migrate to the country in
their annual exodus an ingathering, notes the edi-
tor, besides which the human migration pales in sig-
nificance.
Indexes, maps, charts and colored photographs
add to the usefulness. Even the advertising, which
appears in startling places, is informative. The edi-
tor. Benjamin Cohen, who has done such a good job
of compilation and organization, was formerly press
and information officer of the Ministry of Education
and Culture in Jerusalem, and was also associated
for five years with the Israel Office of Information
in New York At present, he is serving with the gov-
ernment in Israel
Orders for the book should be addressed to the
Publications Department of the Jewish Agency for
Israel, 515 Park Avenue. New York 22.
Panorama:
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
teliigcnt, responsible and commendable public sen
ice in. development* In connection with Riwk-^7'
hate activities. "wau.
It stresses the fact that attendances a( r^
weil> outdoor meetings are now progressively dwnw
ling since he is no longer permitted the use of,
loudspeaker system. '

Israel problems: The farming problem in Israel
is assuming the same character as in the United
States. Just as in this country, so in Israel there i!
today considerable over-production of agricultural
produce. In order to save farmers from financial
difficulties, the government is subsidizing the pnn
cipal branches of farming, poultry, dairy and ve
etables.
Now Minister of Agriculture Day an is determ
ined to see that the situation of the farmers be allev-
iated by doing away with suburban farming. |eav.
ing "farming to the farmers" to those who live
on and off the land. Many suburban dairy and poul-
try farm* today compete seriously with real farm-
ers, by selling their products more easily and more
cheaply. Dayan intends to cut off subsidies to su
burban farming. The greatest problem which faces
Israel farming today is water.
Three years of drought have lowered the under-
ground water level to a danger point. Dayan is now
busy with reorganizing the administration of water
and with allocating water between various branches
of agriculture.
Overseas Newsletter: By ELIAHU SAlPETal
The Hadassah Hospital
COR a total of about $25 million. Hadatj
sah erected its new Medical
on the outskirts of Jerusalem
Hadassah is the major partner it
project, the Hebrew University alsotoekl
up about one quarter of the investment!
In the first week of August, alter jct-I
eral years of construction, the buildicgl
was dedicated in the presence of thai
President of Israel, hundreds of dignitaries and 800 mem-
bers of the Hadassah Pilgrimage to Israel.
The building is the largest structure in the Middle
East and the most modem and most mechanized outside)
the U.S.A. According to the chief architect. Joseph Sen-
feld. the mechanical equipment installed accounts for I
about half of the building costs.
Indeed, it looks like a marvel of mechanization andj
efficiency: from the underground unloading ramp< where
meat and other provisions for the hospital kitchen can
be brought within five yards of the outside door of the
cold storage, opening on the other side directly into the
kitchens, to the helicopter landing strip where emergency
cases can be flown within a hundred yards of the operatinf
theater.
The main innovation of the structure, however, lies
in the conception of the entire complex as a single ar-
chitertual unit focused on the most effective handling of
the Medical Center's tasks. The reception wards, the out-
patient department, the various clinics, the in-patient]
wards, the Medical School's lecture rooms as well as the
laboratories, and special therapy departments are all built
as part of a single organized unit. The most striking fea-
ture of the building is the central semi-circular tnwerlito
structure which will house the wards of the most difficult
cases.
The semi-circular structure will enable the nurses _
duty on each floor to be at an equally close distance t
each room. For the lighter cases and convalescing patientiJ
an entirely different structure was devised the wa-is:
are in a row but there is no corridor along the row. Be-
stead, there are "day-quarters" facing the room-. The pa-
tients will only sleep and rest in the wards.
About
-_s i sit down to write this, piece, the
* .hift key on the typewriter to make
capitals doesn't work, if this were mod-
ern poetry, it would be all right alao in
hebrew, or if the greeks and the romans
and the english had clung to the original
way the.alphabet was written, it would
also have been okay.
the word alphabet" comes from the
first two hebrew or phoenecian letters, "aleph" and "bath "
the phoenesians introduced it to the weeks, as the greeks
say. -they got the alphabet from cadJBua, the phoenecian.
cadmus means in phoenecian and hebrew the easterner,
like the Zionist song, "kedima," eastward.
from the greeks, the romans got the alphabet, both
made some changes, introducing a couple of new letters,
also writing it from left to right instead of right to left!
also they introduced the capitals at the beginning of the
sentences, which makes it take more time to write the
hebrew s and the phoenecians wanted to save time, they
not only didn't use capitals, but for the most part, omitted
vowels, they made it into a kind of speedwritlng.
from the letters of the hebrew alphabet you can get
a pretty good picture of the life of our ancestors thai!
they were a pastoral people, you can see by such ietterti
as aleph (a) which means ox. gimmel (gi which meansj
camel, lamed (1) meaning goad, which was u-ed lo drnsj
the oxen that they did a lot of fishing is shown by nuj
(n) meaning fish, mem (ml meaning water, and vav iv)
meaning hooks to catch the fish
their chief agricultural stable was zayin fl *nid,j
means olives they lived in a beth fbi, meaning bouHii
and it had a da let a number of the letters are about the parti of U
body, thus yod or which means head, shin or the sh sound, which meiM
teeth j
when god proposed to create the world, say the rahj
bis of the midrash. all the letters of the alphabet compete
for the honor that creation should begin with them. *
except aleph. which modestly did not assert its cU"*Jj |
finally beth was chosen because it is the initial letter j
the word "beracha." meaning Messing, so the bible si
telling of the creation begins with the hebrew letter b<*
god rewarded aleph for it* modesty by making it I'***1 j
the alphabet.
*.
HHIall


Friday. August 26. 1960
+Je*Hi>ntx-*Man
ll-A
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDID
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Ni.TICE l HEREBY OIVKN I
.--iened de-Ping te engage Ir.
i 'i Itr ih* fictitious nano- ..
r.cii.DiNc COMPANY (..
l.i intend to register said
(i.nri- >wiri.th .C>rk,pf the CirvUU
_ eY f-ade C .tint v. Wni Ida
Mil N s PRERERf.
SIDNEY RASKIN
I V K RUSH
jl Mt4LD STRUMPf
Att<.rne) f-.r Api'!nn
; RH|
_______________ffc-it-i*-*.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
M.TUK IS HEREBY UIVEN that
the undersigned Iran n* lo eagag. i
huiness under th~ fi. titious name i.i
,-\, SEW W INN North Easl
i; i i Si North Miami i loriri In
l,i..1- lo register said unr with the
< k ,,i ihe ct.oult Court ..I D...i,
Cuiint). Florida.
J. J- J IMC
(':> I-" Jermvn, Pre*.
CLYDE K FOSTER, JR.
\ r J .1 .1 In.
\ i: li'Mh at N Miami. Kl.
s/i2-i.*-:. s :
NOTICE
NuTli'E IS lin.Kr.Br C1VEV thai
i: A I.D JOSEPH i.ADERMAN. who
nvicted .n thr Criminal Court ol
-. ..rd In an>l for Dade County. Hi.r
in at th* June term thereof. A.D.
.....i :h.- offense of i.ran.t Lnrcenj
>i hlch a sentence of 1* month* In
isonrnvnl in the state Penitentiary
,- mi|.. .-.I. ill ,.;i|.|i (or I.
Kl Boa I M I'hm1i.ii>. Tal':a*
Plortai it- nex i..:,;.,i
.ting, through ..'il In In-, iinj.i-
nl.
UINO r NEURETTI
* i: m-is-m. to ;-u
vmtw
LEftAL NOTICE
Y HENRY LEONARD
l:
f
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN T.HE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUO CIAL CIRCUIT. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY. -
No. 0C 7724
I'll VI.I Is R fa* r, i'.r.
Plaintiff.
JuMN KVOVBT h >yer.
I '.-f.-n.lalit
SU.T FOR DIVORCE
T": .!< HI V HoTKH
Address: I'nki
Vou John AUGUST HOTER an
I., rehj notified that a Bin-of Com-
plaint for DH arc* haa been file,
asalntt you. and von are required !
,.iie a ropy ..f your Answer or Plead
Im to the Bill of Complaint "on the
pl.intlff* Attorney. HYMAN' V flAL-
I'.ri'. IM Fifth Street, Miami Bench.
I"la and file the ..r glnal Ansyy.-r or
1'i.adlnr In the office of the Clerk if
the Circuit Court on or before the
IMh day ,.f September. 1960 If you
I .il to do go. judgment by def.i.ilt v. ill
taken against inu for the relief
'innriV.I In the. Bill of ComplalnL
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
I'.lda. this tlth -l.y of August. Ah.,
K. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk
I'lr.-uii Court, Dade County. Florid*
[seat)' Bv: C P. COPELAND
Deputy cieik
IM MAN P, CAI.P'T
' I" Fifth M lh JE 9-011.'
Miami Beach. H
Attorney for Plaintiff
B/U-M. /*-
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN ANO FOR DADE
COUNTY -.....CERY.
No. *0C 7*40
VIRGINIA PERSON.
Plaintiff.
(iUNNMsp PERSON,
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
Tii: fJUNNBRD PERKON
117 Harbor View Avenue
Bridgeport. Comecttoui
Vou are hereto notified thai i '
of Complaint for Divorce haa bpen filed
aicalnat yoOi and you are requir.-il to
- rve a copy of your Answer or Plead-
inu to the Rill of Cnmolain* n Hie
l-lilntlff'H Attorney. MAC MERMRI U
IfiMi H.W. Third Avenue, Miami 36.
Florida and file the original Anawr
oi I'leaillntt In the office of the i'1-rk
f the Circuit i' r< ..n or before the
"th .lay of Heptemlier. l^t>". \< v"1
fill to do so. Judgment by default will
be taken a'n-' -> for ihe relief .le-
'i iiule.l In the Rill of Complaint
Thia notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
ii THE JEWISH f-'|.ORIDIAN.
DONE *N'I> ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 9th diy of August. AD.
If 60.
E B. IJTATHERMAN. Clerk.
Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida
Isealj By: C. P COPFI *vr
Deputy Clerk
MAC MERMEI.L.
1!>00 RW. Third Avenue
Miami M. Florida
Attorney for Plaintiff
8/IJ-19-J6. ill
NOT CE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIOA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. f>C 7477
ELIZABETH TARE,
Plaintiff,
va.
N"AT TARE.
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: NAT TARE
209 4th Street
1-akewood. New Jersey
Tou are hereby notified that a Bill
of Complaint for Divorce has been
filed agalnat you. and you are required
to serve a copy of your Answer or
Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on
he plaintiffs Attornev. RICHMOND
A FARBER. One Lincoln Road Build-
ing, Miami Beach. Florida and file the
original Answer or Pleading In the
office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court
on or before the 10th day of Septem-
ber. |90. If you fall to do so. Judg-
ment by default si 1 be taken against
for ihe relief demanded In the
Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
k for foi Ive weeks
In THE JEWISH I (N
DONE l>ERi:i> at Miami.
rlorlda, this 4th day of August. A.D..
I960.
E B I.EATHERMAN. Clerk.
Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida.
'"?D By: R If RICE, JR
Deputy Cterfc
I/1JM9-21. 911
NOTICE L'NOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
SOTIOE is HBaUCBT OIVKN th-.t
the undersigned, ii all lag engage n> I
btusneae under tke name of i
CHEZ BON BON BF.A TV bUUjUN
at ~.* '4 KiMayne Rou!e\..M. Miami.
. a JW^ie> intends ju> t ;lh the Clerk of the C
De.le \>unt> I
VAIDA QCARANT.

NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY rilVRN that,
I the md. is gne.l. .ieiunr.i i,. asagasx

BCAERO INTERNATIONAL ai 447:
\ \v Mil Street M am Fta in-
ien>i iii name with the
* of the l>ade
Count*. PtarMa
IKK. ISION S lRP
A Fla. Corp.
-
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY- i'.ivKX thai
Ihe undersigned, desiring I encase n
> '.in ler tl is name of
E i: ASSOCIATES at 1141 SU Mi.
Street. MUimi.F1 !< reg-
iii* with the cierk

EVR1. KoitsoN
WEINKI.E A K
Attorn. > ~ I r Rari B
I .-.
Mia :i da
IS-le-St
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
+Jmist flcr*Ma*)
solicit* your ltxjal nottcvMk
We appreciate your
portronage and auQT43Htea>
occurot* service at leaal
rates .
Dial Fit :.- ltt5
for messenger serric*
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY CIVEN" thai
the unlerslgned, desiring to ens
b islness under ihe fictitious na
RENEE .ie PARIS ui "
Avenue, Miami Reach intends to iee-
later raid name lth the <".erk of the
Circuil I
VIOA MATHII.l'i: VENTCRA
M, l-S-14
notice by publication
n the Circuit court of the
eleventh juo cial circuit of
florida in and for dade
county. in chancery.
NO. 60C S0S4
ROBERT t.. HtCKMAN
Plaintiff,
HMTH I >AN.Ni: HI. KMAN.
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO EDI'l II JOANNE OH KMAN
You. EDITH JOANNE 111. KMAN
hi. berebj notified that a nil! ,.i Com-
plaint for Divorce ha,. l>een iile.l
agalnat you, ami >aou are required to
serve a copy of your An.-itrr or l'.--..l-
ing to the Mill ol Complaint .-n the
pialncltra Attorney. S.NTDER and
YOUNG, 1140 N E. 163rd Street. North
Miami i:eu.h, l-'lorioa. anu nle ihe
Original Answer or 1'lraitlng in the
office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court
.> e ... tweet a.. yi oepte fi-
ber. 1960. If you fail to do so. Judg-
ment by .Ie .11 will be taken against
you loi die reliel .leinan.ie.i in the
Bill of Complaint.
i in.- notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH I LOKiDiA.N.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, th.s -I'nd day of August. A.D.
1960.
Circuit Court. Dnde County, Florida
E B I.EATHWRMAN, Clerk.
(seal) i.>. c. M. i.i.vi..\,
Deputy Clerk
S.VYDER AND Y-'INC
1143 N.E. P&lrd Street
.soi th Mi.in.i i.e.. .i. rlorlda
Attorneys lor Plaintiff
i M, C l-ft-M
NOT.CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY OIVKN that
the undersigned desirins to engage in
business un ler the fic:i Mil name of
DADE ADVERTISING DISTRIBU-
TORS at 211 N \v. :.;h Btreet, Miami,
nor ua intends to register said name
with the i'lerk of the Cl.cmt t:ourt 01
Dade Count.. Florida.
DONN AN'iEI.
RICHARD ALT8HULER
Attorney for Dunn Angel
04 Seybold fiirtg
Miami It, Florida
s/19-24. 3/2-9
NOT.CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned desiring to encage in
business under the fictitious name of
KENNEDY FURNITURE company
at 830 N W. 37th Avenue. Hialeah.
Florida intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade Count>. Fiords.
WII-I.IAM I.EVEN
WEINKLE .* KI'sm.ki:
Attorneys for Wm. Leven
HI* Sevbold H'da.
Miami 12. Florida
S/19-M. 3,2-9
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
METRO CONSTRUCTION at Dade
County. Florida intends to register
said nime s.lh the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
Metro Sand Blasting.
Siucco Painting Corp.
Sole Owner
HI.I KRKGER
Attorney for Applicant
420 Lincoln Road ,/.,.,.,
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN ANO
FOR DADE COUNTY FLORiDA.
IN CHANCERY.
No. BJC 7
BENJ \M1N TOPOLs
Plaintiff,
vs.
ANNA ToPol..
I lefendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION*
TO: ANNA TOPOL
111 Massapequa Avenue
Mass- YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED thai
a Complaint for Dlvorc- his be* n Hied
against you. and you are reujuii I !
serve a copy of yOUI Answer or I" id-
ing to the Complain on the plaintui i>
..... ne\ anu tile the original An-
or Pleading In the office of the .
of the Circuit Court on or be
September IS, ISfS, in default ..t which
Hi- Complaint will be taken as cott-1
i against you.
DATED. August IT. !'>
F. B I.EATHERMAN
4 "lerk of Circuit Court
[eel) By: R. H RICE, JK..
Deputy Clerk
OEORC.E J. ALBOl'M
Attorney for Plaintiff
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Bends, Florida
I.19-2*. 9/2-9
------------.---.-------------------------- ,
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUO.CIAL CIRCUIT. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIOA
IN CHANCERY.
No. eOC 7S71
CEORC.E S GOODYEAR.
Plaintiff.
vs.
DOPOTHA D GOODYEAR.
Defendant.
mOliCE TO APPEAR
T'> IKIROTHA D. 4JOODYEAR
4001 Ablngdon Drive
charlotte. North Carolina
You are required to serve a op\ of
your answer to the Complaint for Di-
vorce on plaintiff's attorneys. WEIN-
KLE A KESSI.EK. 14 Sejrbold Build-
Inc.; Miami ":'. Florida, and file the
original with the Clerk of the above
Court on or before the 21st day <>
I September. 19l> or a Decree DM COB
feeao will be entered against you.
i ...iieu at Miami. Florida this l..th
(day of August. R'SO.
E B I.EATHERMAN. Clerk
circuit Court, DadeCouiiO. Florida
(seal) By: WM W. STOKINi;
Deputy Clerk
S/19-2*. 9 2-9
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
N ICE is HEREBY GIVEN thai
ihe un lerstgned. desiring to engage In
E4TONOMY \ il SIM
B.W llth Xtreet. Miami Intends I
w l!h the Clerk ..|
th.- Circuit Omit) .' l>aie County,
AL LANDSKRONRR
_____________________________I 24. s :-y-i<;
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the ur. de-irlng to engage in
-s un ler the fie: ( ous name ol
MACDONELL PATIO OARDBNS nl
Number T?o 8W I7th Avenue In
the city of Miami. Flori la. Intend to
regieter -he nsM nsmn i:h th- C'erk
of the Circuit Court of lisle County,
Flortda
DATED at Miami, Florida, this 10th l
<.E<>R41E N MacDoNEI.L III I
I.II.I.IAN L V I .M'l.l,
IN CIRCUIT COURT ELEVENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCU T DADE COUNTY
FLORIDA IN CHANCERY
No. 0C 77
ROBERT W HANNAH
ELIZABETH JEAN HANNAH
To Elisabeth Jean Hannah, resi-
dence unkn f i are ordered to
ir anjswer i ihe a'.i .v. ^i>ie.i
suit for dtverce .th CSerk of eaM
Court and furnish copy t. ;e..rge W.
Wood. r.SOO S W Tlth SI Miami. Ma.,
on or before Sept. 19. 1^60. or the bill
will he taken as c .nfessed
E B. I.EATHERMAN. Clerk
(seal) Ry : C P COPKI AND
Iieputi C'erk
I'lMJ.J!-*
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
CIB RtJOM at 13S0S B:ara> ne Boule-
vard Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Cum ..f
Dade Countv, 1-lorlda.
Es-M'iRl: INC
A Ma com. Sole Owner
KKSSI ER. GARS A It
Aii'-rnexs for Applicant
ISM B w 1st st
'13-2. 9/2-9
NOT.CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious names of
ME' SHOP; A. B C
' I-MRMAI.S at X1I0 BU-
cavne H'v.l Miami. Fla.. intends to
register said names with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Mori-a. H (
KE88LER, OARS A ROTH
Attorneys for Ap|>llcant
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURV
IN ANO FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIOA IN PROBATE
No. 50375- B
In RE: Estate of
LOI IS M. FCRMAN.
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
, .... ...i -, n.- es-.
tate of I OCIS M. Fl'RMAN deceased
late of Dade County. Florida, to the
c.iniv Judges of Dade County, and
file the same In their offices in Ihe
CounD Courthouse in Dade' County.
Florida, within eight-calendar months
rom 'he dale of the first public itloa
hereof, or the same will be barred.
M. O PTRMAN
CHARLES FCRMAN
Cn.a*xee">ora
WEINKLE A KESSLER
AttOi ue> s
Si4 Se\ hold Building
M,am,32.noHd. ,,,,.. >/t..
IN THE COUNTV JUDGES COURT
IN ANO FOR DAOC COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
Ne. 44S0S
IN RE. Estate of
MARK KHAIN
Deceased.
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
ANO FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE Is hereby given that I have
filed my Final Report and Petition for
Distribution and F1"al Discharse as
Executrix of the estate of MARK
S'HAIN. deceasedi and that on the
tOth div of September. 190. will apply-
to the Honorahle County Judges of
Dade County, Florida, for approval of
said F'inal Report and for distribution
and final discharge as Executrix of
the estate of the above-named dece-
dent. This 17th day of August. 1960.
/s/ G1X>RIA RIOGNEY
MAX R SILVER
Attorney
922 Sevbold Building
Miami"II. Florida ..,,..,
NOT.CE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIOA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY IN CHANCERY.
No. 0C 7544
i >R 1'i'llY P Mi LAtroHUN.
i'i ilntiN,
vs.
EDWARD r McLAUOHUN,
Defendant
U.T FOR DIVORCE
TO: EDWARD F. McLAUOHLIN,
174 South Mountain Avenue
Mon'rlalr, N'e Jersey
You EDWARD F. MrLAUGHI.IN
ar- hereby notified that a Rill of
Complaint for Divorce has heen filed
against you. and you are required to
serve a copy of jour Answer or Plead-
ing to the Rill of Comnlaint on the
nlaintlff's Attornev. NORMAN S
PAI.I.OT. SO* Ingrnham Building. Mi-
ami 32. Fla.. and fi'-e the original
Answer or Pleading in the office of
the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or
before the 12th day of September. 19li
'nil to do so. Jrdgment by de-
fault will be taken against you for the
relief demanded In the Bill of Com-
plaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE Jl-TWlSH Kl-OfUlMAN.-
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, this fith day of August. A.D.,
*0 _____
E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk.
Circuit Court. Dade County, Florida
(seal) By: WM. W. 8TOCKINO.
Deputy Clerk
NORMAN S. MLTeTrT
an* Ingraham Building
Miami 32. Florida
Attorney for Plaintiff
s/l5-l!>-8, t/t
NOTICE BY PUBL CATION
IN THE CiRCL.T COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUOiCIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIOA IN ANO FOR OAOE
COUNTY .N CHANCERY.
No goc sets
IMRTER
Pla.nni:.
v -
ELIZABETH i 'BERTS
IVfendani.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
ELIZA BE CRTS
!22 South V -et
Man:
You nl l : h 11 a BO!
.a-.: f r Di.or.r has been
file I
- serve .. \ ,-wer or
ii
the j ; *
SCHIES.-. 4 Soutl T3r.l Ht .
South Miami i I file the
x Kwer >r Plead-ng ir. 'he
.it Court
before the th day bar,
1**0 If you tmer' h>
default will I-- i.k-n ngmlnat you for
the relief dimnndu I in the Riil of
Th -s.-ii' he p iMished onre.
e^,-K w-.-k f--r o weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
nc. AND ilRI'r.REO at Miami.
Florida. kuarui A.D.
IMO
E. B LEATHERMAN. Clerk.
Circuil : > Florida,
(seal) Bj WM W sT'icklN;:.
iu Tier*
coil ei: > '
Mtornej
:.v;i Snutl Went Tiro SI
Soulb M
______________________________< ;!2-"4-K
NOTICE OF OiSSOLUTION
OF PARTNERSHIP
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thut
Ihe partnership h^ret .fore existing tte-
tween I- I SCHMKU
RICH VRD K 1 'il;. u der the
flctltioua name and style of STUDIO
o*- ceiiam es lo a-ed at 3.ih Coeal
Way. Miami. Flori v is dissolved
h\ mat ua. .-onsen:, i n the -Sth day of
June. !).
ImiRiiTHY R. 9THMKI7. nee wMh-
d- inn ir.rfti and bng aenaeu1 to be aa-
iiel in the i >rr in* .n at said
business and RICHARD K Ii>i'El.I.
will hereaiter carry on said business:,
and h- b entitled to all of the assets,
licliidins .11 debts due to said part
nrship. an I nna as-umed and will
(is* all outs-a.-iding business obliga-
tions of STCDIO OF CERAMICS
heretofore and he-eafter Incurred
1-iROTHV R S.IIMKI7.
RICHARD K PtHELL
_____________________________9''-lt-19-t
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HERERY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictltlius name of
THE HOUSE OF IMPORTS at 1961
v W l"th Ace Mlimi Intends to rug-
i.-t. i -.i.i name with the Clerk of the
i i. uli c '!> -i. ride
DIME l-'JCPORT COMPANY
A r .a orp.
I l'J-l9-.'. 9/J
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVKN that
the un I. .-. gned, dea ng t.. engags In
Im mess un ler 'he f.iltiius name of
KENT PRODUCTS at 479 W Flagler
St Mian.:, hit intends to register
MM "am.- with the Clerk of the
PUll Court of Dade County, Florida.
ANN AVRACK
8ole Owner
S7I2-I9-M. */
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN ANO FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIOA IN PROBATE
No som-c
In RE I'. late ,..'
MR,-K' LA SCHEMHECHIJCR
Deceased
N"Tirte TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and AH Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
K-'ate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present unv claims and demands
which vou mav hue against the es-
tate of MARCFLI^ SCHEMBECH
ITR deceased late of Stark Cousty,
Ohio, to the County Judges of Dude
County, and file the same In then-
offices In the Covmly Coitrthouse In
Dade County. Florida, aithin ekrhl
calendar months rVotri the (Inte of the
first publication hereof, or the same
will be ha-red.
MAITtn. 8CHB3IBECRLER
AnclVer\ Administratrix C T.A-
MARTIN t WTffWKR
Attornry
9IS Alnsley Building
Miami 12. Florida
'19-S. 9/S-9
ATTENTION ATTORNEYS!
CORPORATION OWfTFMTS
Lowest Prices Quickest Delivery
in South Florida
Call THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN at
Fll .l-ltttS


Pag* 12-A
+JelstncrkMan
Friday. Auquat 26
Both Parties
Reject Their Best
y MAX LERNER
Ceylon "May' Withdraw Israel Envoi
With Nixon's eloquent and ambivalent acceptance speech, the Pres-
idential conventions were over. Given all their antics, tribal rituals
nd semi-hokum, they raise serious questions as to whether this is the
best way to choose the two men from whom American voters will elect
a leader for the world democratic bloc Kennedy and Nixon are not the
two ablest men in the American nation although they may well be the
two young men with the greatest will to win and the greatest knack for
political victory.
Each has a talent for organization. Each has an animal political
cunning. Each has a capacity to work hard, a touch of command which
may yet develop into the mastery needed for great political leadership.
Each has at least the beginnings of a political style which makes him
know when to advance or retreat. Each has a feline instinct for the
jugular in the lethal political combat which is now about to begin.
* *
BOTH PARTIES REJECTED THEIR BEST leadership for different
reasons The Democrats rejected Stevenson because they tried twice
to win with him and he failed to deliver exactly what the politician
tribe most respects the knockout punch.
Remember that campaigns and elections are a kind of open war
game in a democracy as compared with the lethal secret struggle for
power by the method of purge, exile and liquidation which Communist*
carry on. Remember also that conventions and campaigns are not
simply a competition of ideas, in which the man with the best idea-, wins
The Republicans rejected Rockefeller as everyone knew they would,
not because he couldn't win but because victory under him would have
been too high a price to pay.
Stevenson, at least, had Kugene McCarthy to plead for him: "Do
not reject this man." Rockefeller never got close enough to finding
>omeone who would make that plea for him. He finally settled for the
platform victory, jus! as Nixon settled for a surrender to him on the
platform in order to wear the necessary garment of liberalism for
the campaign.
Rockefeller, convinced that the Eisenhower Administration has not
met the crisis of the age. may have thought he could play in 1960 the
role Franklin Roosevelt played in 1932. He failed to count on two dif-
ferences in the historical situations one. that the Eisenhower failure
is not as dramatic as Hoover's was; the second, that in Hoover's day
the Republicans had only Hoover to succeed himself, while today they
have Nixon as a possible receiver in bankruptcy.
Thus, when Rockefeller made a bid for a new deal in foreign policy
comparable to Roosevelt's in economics, his own party rejected it. They
had already available someone clever enough (as Nixon's acceptance
speech shows) to make the old deal seem new enough or perhaps
new deal seem old enough to get by.
*
WITH LODGE AS HIS PARTNER, Nixon will clearly gear the cam
paign to the theme of their experience in foreign policy, and taunt Ken
nedy with the charge of inexperience.
But will it work? The decade of the 1950's was the missile decade,
and the Eisenhower Administration was in power eight years of that
decade. If you are talking of weapons you have to talk about the weap-
ons race, in which the weight of expert opinion puts the Russians ahead
The same danger applies in diplomacy. Repeatedly the convention
orators stressed that Nixon had for eight years been an intimate and
integral partner in the great foreign policy decisions. But this argument
is a double-edged sword If Nixon had a major hand in the decisions
then he must also bear at least partial responsibility for them. Can he
afford to?
In any balance sheet of the Eisenhower Dulles-Nixon policies there
are disastrous items along with the ones the orators stressed There
ttdsa major shifting of the balance of military- power to Russia. There
were a series of Russian victories in the propaganda war. There was
the Russian military and economic penetration of the Middle East.
There were the I'2. the failure i>f the summit, the fiasco of the Japan-
ese trip. There was the Russian threat to the Caribbean There was the
loss of American world standing which the American people are aware
of. according to recent straw poll-
The Communists have never given up nith!es>l> aiming at world
dominion The meaningful struggle with them is in the area of pottUctl
and psychological competition short of nuclear war. The American vot-
ers will have to judge the candidates and the parties in terms of their
capacity to organize victory for the world democratic bloc in this strug-
gle Kennedy will attack the shortcomings of the administration record
of the past eight vearv Will Nixon defend it?
(Copyright 1*60)
JERUSALEM-(JTA)The For-
eign Ministry' has abstained from
commenting on the statement by
Ceylon's new Premier. Mrs Siri
^avo Bandaranaike. that her gov-
!eminent would re-study the accred-
itation of Ceylon's Minister to Is-
rael, in an effort to improve rela
lions with the Arab states.
The Arabs had been pressuring
Ceylon for months against improv-
ing relations with Israel and used
the fact that the Arabs purchase 25
percent of the island's tea exports
Ceylon's major export commod-
ityas a lever against Israel.
Only a few weeks ago. it seemed
that the Arabs gave up attempts at
blackmailing Ceylon, when they
dropped plans to boycott that coun-
try's tea. It is not clear whether
1 this change occurred before or
Israel Names
Envoy To Cypress
Continued from Paa* 1 A
embassies only in four capitals
Athena, Ankara, London and
Washingtonrelegating all their
othor legations to consular sta-
tus. It is hoped now, however,
that if Cyprus dees establish an
embassy at Cairo, it will lator
tighten diplomatic relations with
Israel alse.
Mrs. Golda Meir. Israel Fore:::!
Minister. >ent a cable to President
Makarios. extending Israel's offi-
cial recognition of the new republic
and expressing the hope that
friendly relations would be estab-
lished between the governments of
Jerusalem and Nicosia.
after Ceylon promised to review
their relations with Israel.
Observers here pointed out that,
even If Ceylon decided to cancel
the accreditation of its Minister to
Israel, there would be litMe practi
cal significance lo this move, since
Cevlon's Ambassador to Rome, who
is aIao accredited to Israel
visited this country only once si^J
accreditation 18 months ago n,|
Urael legation in Ceylon i-" heari^
by a Charge d'Affaires, while 5,7.
country's Ambassador to 8urm,
also nonresident Minister to Ce*
on.
) LAKES
ywo ACRES
Ofiytn
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w.JflCIAllI
the
Max and Sybil Weilz back from their Medi-
terranean cruise Walking down a narrow
street in Tangiers, they saw an open door, peered
// 111 throughand found a synagogue inside Later,
ff J \ Y 'hey discovered 20 more in the same vicinity
J / \\ which, by no coincidence, is called Synagogue
"^-*- *"J Street While in Jerusalem, they watched
iht filming of "Exodus" ...
Nancy and Bill Schwartz back from Camp Universe just one
(|,\ too late to see the grand opening of their father's (Bob
fUhwartz) latest projectSpur Waterfront Homes Grandmother
R(-e Harris decorated one of the homes and, of course, that's the
one they liked best .. .
The Jack Abbotts took their three, Mary, Charles and Freddy,
for ome sightseeing This was their last chance to be together
before Mary goes off to the University of Texas Sightseeing
ii eluded Washington, New York, and many historic places along
tht East Coast ... Is a ride on the Manhattan subway system
i ( of them? ...
Before her brother gets home from camp. Linda Tate had her
\i ry own vacation Her mother and father, the Stanley Tates. took
h< r to Sanibel Back she came with a wonderful cache of shells,
which Linda is gluing onto a piece of black velvet ... She plans
to frame and hang it in her room.
,
Seaside Circuit: At the Americana Cabana Club, Roz Katzman
i 'd Evelyn Herscher talking away ... At the Roney Plaza Cabana
( ub. Bee Hyman excitedly telling her listeners about grandson Lee
T.ukstel. who was elected governor of the North County Y Camp
Noar And lunching at the Roney, Miriam Sirkin and Fritzie
11 rnstein ... *
Dr. and Mrs. Milton (Margie) Travers back from vacationing
r. North Carolina Margie has added another hobby to her
jardening and photographyselling real estate When Margie's
ii"! puttering around in the garden or taking pictures, you can find
h< r in the office of Betty Lou Keit on Washington ave. .
Vacation time in California for these Miamians Lou and
Roz Grossman, Sam and Gale Berlin, Leon Ell and his Alyce^Louis
; id Helen Draun, and the Harvey Michaelsons .. .
Mr. and Mrs. Murray Schwartzman. 6225 Alton rd., back from
fa]timore, where they attended the bris of their grandson, Mark
. Parents are Mr. and Mrs. Alfred (Benita) Schwartzman .
i.{-turned with them is their daughter. Rosalie, who spent the past
war in New York Her twin brother, Robert, serves with the
I S. Army in France.

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph (Mildred) Scherer. 8800 SW 51st st.. mark
id their 25;h wedding anniversary with a flight to Mexico City .
.dooming them back home were daughters Judy and Roberta
Mrs. Sheldon Scott), son-in-law Sheldon, and grandson Wayne .
v.lrlredVuunalune chairman of Temple /.ion Sisterhood .
Mr. and Mrs. Murray (Marion) Weinthal, 6200 NW Miami pi.,
'pent the summer touring Hawaii, Japan and China Now that
ttey're back, their daughter and son-in-law,-Mr. and Mrs. Cyrus
Lee) Neuman. are vacationing in Europe ... So, Murray and
Marion are taking care of their three grandsons, Louis, Charles
and Andrew...
Max and Blanche Meisel will hurry off to Jacksonville to spend
I abor Day with their son and his family. Lewis and Tobi Mci-el.
and their moppets, Steven, Rachel Ann, and Beth Incidentally,
|they'll also inspect their lovely new home in South Jacksonville.
>
Ivan Dean Kapchick arrived Aug. 17 at 3:45 a.m. The hour
| f his bris was just as specific, 5:30 p.m.. when his parents, Betty
and Harry Kapchick. sent out invitations to friends for the Aug. 24
|event at 2825 Sheridan ave....
I-ee (Mrs. Louis) Goldman only got part way to Israel for the
|Aug. 3 dedication of the new Hadassah Medical Center at Kiryat
'fadassah She took sick en route in Rome, and was rushed back
|t<> ML Sinai in New York Lee, who's president of the Miami
Jihapter of Hadassah, seems to be recuperating famously, and
[friends are hoping for her imminent return to the Goldman manse
|o.n Granada blvd. ...
Rabbi and Mrs. Benjamin Blech are vacationing at the ocean-
Wont Sterling hotel ... He is former spiritual leader of Coral Way
(Jewish Center, and presently occupies the pulpit oi Young Israel "f
|< ( cuiside in Long Island, N.Y.
*
Mr. and Mrs. William (Sylvia) Segal off again on another ven-
ure This time, its the summer Olympics .
It was a weekend trip to the Bahamas for Miami Beach City
|V-T. Morris Lipp and his Helen The occasion? ... A sweet
.ebration of Helen's birthday ...
Mr. and Mrs. Sarriuel (Bea) Hirsch home after a trip to New
ork Bea more excited about the new fall wardrobe she
ught in Gotham Town than any of the shows the couple >aw
I here ...
And, speaking of wardrobes Mrs. Simon (Betty) Lipsitz, of
''autilus dr., seen having the final fitting on that lovely dress Marie,
t! Arthur Godfrey rd., designed for her...
Jill, Ellen and Jimmy on a vacation with their parents, Joel
d Bunny Meyers Since they never took a motor trip of four
rs at a time before, they thought they were going around the
M-rld Well, anyway, they got as far as Cypress Gardens and
'.{ Bok Singing Tower in Lake Wales.

Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Dreisen, of 4160 SW 82nd ct., So. Miami,
nored Aug. 13 at a dinner dance in their honor in Chicago's Palmer
'i se Occasion was the celebration in advance of their 50th
adding anniversary due in January ... In addition to members of
[he iamily who are Chicago residents, the couple's son and daugh-
ii in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Anson Dreisen, flew in from California,
here he> practices law Mrs. Leo Berkowitz, another daughter.
..me by plane from New Bedford, Mass. Mrs. Dreisen's sister
>nd her husband, Mr. and Mrs. Lou Dennen, came in from Grand
'pids, Mich., as did their children, Mr. and Mrs. Cyron Dennen,
"d daughter, Joy, and Mr. and Mrs. Philmore Dennen The
hicago family included Mr. and Mrs. David Kapper, Mr. and Mrs.
tthew Fine, Dr. and Mrs. George Livingston. Mr. and Mrs. Alan
"tnton, Mr. and Mrs. Cyron Fine, and Henry Fine.
M 99
Miss Minnie Feinberg on the second lap of her vacation .
Continued on P* 5-
W
ovnan s
"World
'Jewish Floridian
Miami, Florida, Friday, Auaust 26, 1960
S=c-Hor. B
Mrs. Kuvin Will Head '61 Mothers' March on Polio
The appointment ol Mrs. Her-
bert A. Kuvin. of Key Biscayne, as
chairman of the 1961 Mothers'
March of the March of Dimes has
been announced by Roscoe Brun-
stetter, chairman of the Dade coun-
ty chapter of the National Founda-
tion.
The Mothers' March will be con-
ducted in January as a part of the
annual March of Dimes. Mrs. Ku-
vin will supervise the work of more
than 15.000 women volunteers. She
presently is in the process of select-
ing 18 area chairmen for all major
communities in Dade county.
-Vrs. Kuvin has been active in
the Mothers' March as captain of
the Key Biscayne area since 1953,
and prior to her selection as Moth-
ers' March chairman she served as
chairman of the education commit-

d 1 s-
-. ^H^fc*

'.

^H . f 4
1
MK. MD MKS. SAMUtl OtffT
Orifts Back From Israel Tour
Samuel Oritt, head of Dwyer
Baker Corporation, has just
ed from a three-week business trip
to Israel, made at the request of
that country's government.
During his stay there, Oritt con-
ferred with Prime Minister David
Ben-Gurion, Minister of Finance
Levi Eshkol. Minister of Commerce
and Industry Pinhas Sapir, and
other top Israeli government offi-
Visual Screening Test
Eleanor Roosevelt chapter of
B'nai B'rilh'Women wiil sponsor a
free visual screening examination
in cooperation with the Dade Coun-
ty Optometric Assn. The screening
will be held Friday, 9 a.m. to 5
p.m., at Temple Zamora. 44 Za-
mora ave., Coral Gables. Eligible
are children age seven to 17.
Oritt was accompanied on the
trip by his wife. Selma, and son,
Michael. Also with the Oritt party
were his niece, Claire Kay, and
Karen Louise Lytton. daughter of
Dr. and Mrs. Louis Lytton, close
friends of the Oritt family.
The group stayed at the Sharon
hotel in Herzlia. a suburb of Tel
Aviv.
In addition to sightseeing and
shopping while her husband was
in conference with government of-
ficials, Mrs. Oritt took advantage
fit the opportunity to gather data
for her Lakeside Memorial Part,
a Jewish cemetery in the Miami
area. She plans to create an Is-
raeli Memorial Garden in Lake-
side.
tee of the Dade county chapter of
the National Foundation.
She is a former president of the
Key Biscayne Parent-Teacher
Assn. held chairmanships with the
Dade County Council Parent-Teach-
er Assn.. served as area coordina-
tor of the Council for two years, is
a former treasurer of the Key Bis-
cayne Woman's Club, and former
treasurer and president of the Uni-
versity of Miami Woman's Club.
She also is a member of Beth Da-
vid Congregation and Key Colony
Golf Club. Her husband is a pro-
fessor of law at the University ol
Miami.
Commenting on the broadened
program of the National Founda-
tion, which tor the past two years
has included research in major
birth defects and arthritis in addi-
tion to prevention and threatment
of polio. Mrs. Kuvin emphasized
the importance of the March of
Dimes in financing this work so
essential to the welfare of thou-
sands of American adults and chil-
dren.
"A good beginning has been
made in research in birth defects
and arthritis but the problems of
polio remain a heavy responsibil-
ity." she said. "Total vaccination
of the population is far from ach' -*"
ed. As more millions avail J*jJJ
selves of the Salk vaccine fo^.PT0
new paralytic polio cases wwP* v*
crease and more money can j**
voted to the attack on birth d"**19
and arthritis," she stated.
During 1950, the Dadt\,un'f
chapter of the Foundation eAP* "
ed $89,000 for medical treatm^V
of 500 new and old paralytic polio
patients.
B'nei B'rilh Tmg Day
Srrr.e 1.000 memberf of B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization of Great-
er Miami will solicit funds in a
Tag Day event on Monday from 9
a.m. to 9 p.m. Beneficiary is the
National Cystic Fibrosis Research
Foundation. The BBYO Tag Day
is part of an ongoing program of
chanty functions during the past
five years, with a variety of phil-
anthropic and health organizations
receiving the proceeds.


Registration at FTagler-Granada Jewish Com- Reuben D. Lederman is in charqe. Opening
munity Center pre-school is Sept. 1 and 2. day will be Sept. 6, with parents invited to
9 qmx.. at the Center. 50 NW 51st pi. Mis. "stay lor the day."


Page 2-B
Jen i i t fkrkMan
Jndoy. August 2$
Time to Plan After- School Snacks
Time to think about after-school
snacks to serve the kids when they
come trooping in, excited and hun-
gry and full of vim, vigor and vi-
tality. For a change from cookies
and milk, try serving a crusty roll-
half that is prepared ahead of time
toy a quarter of of an hour, or re-
hcattd ( n demand. It is guaranteed
to satisfy even a teen-ager of either
ML
STUFFFED CRUSTY ROLLS
2 tablespcns butter or substi-
tute
1 cup finely diced celery, leaves
includtd
\A cup une.y diced green pep-
per or green onions
2 tableMX/ons fine cracker or
You're Rich
When You're Healthy,
bread crumbs
1 tablespoon-cold water or fruit
juice
1 \ cups home-made or canned
applesauce
" teaspoon grated lemon rind
A dash of nutmeg or
>4 teaspoon cinnamon
4 crusty rolls, sesame seed or
poppy seed, topped, halved
Melt the shortening in a frying
pan and saute the celery' and pep-
per bit* over moderate heat, stir-
ring with a fork or spoon for 2
to 3 m.r.utes. Add the crumbs, hen
the mixture of remaining listed in-
grcdienU and blend while heatinc
through about 1 minute. Scoop
out the halved crusty rolls and fill
with the cooled filling mixture. Top
witn c hepped nuts, a sprig of fresh
mint cr a marashino cherry for
color. For a cool day we suggest
heating the filled rolls before fill-
ing, then letting them remain in
the warm oven till serving time.
Goes with any liquid nourishment
like milk, fruit juice or bottled
drinks oi the kids' choice and
yours. Serves 4 to 8. depending on
degrte if hunger as well as age.
M yon like the unusual in home
* made relishes, youll like this eco-
nomical and easy-to-prepare one.
'it's delicious with meats, poultry
lor fish. Will keep under refrigera-
tion for the High Holidays.
WATERMELON RELISH
4 cups 1 inch cubes or 'fingers''
oJ melon rind
3 tablespoons salt
water u ciirccted below
cup wine vinegar
cup water
cup dark brown sugar, tightly
packed
tablespoons caraway seeds
teaspoons peppercorns
teaspoon mustard seeds
bay leaves
large onion, thinly sliced, op-
tional
shake the jars
bowl is used.
or mix well if a drained cooked melon-
bring to a boil. Turn into
(over with a towel or other thin < tainers. place a bay leaf
1
It
2
>-j
M
4
1
has forrrtd rn the melon bits, rinse
with ce'd water, t
cold water and cook
i\ir moderate heat. Drain, cover
with fresh cold water and cook
acair1 1( r 5 to 8 minutes over mod-
erate heat. Repeat this procedure
once more which should make the
melon bits clear and tender.
Drain and let stand while pre-
paring the pickling solution as fol-
l< w i: Combine vinegar, water,
brown sugar and seeds, bringing
all this to a quick boil and cooking
3 minutes. Add the sliced onion,
cover and let stand while you get
glass containers ready for filling.
Add the pickling mixture to the
""'ks.
the refrigerator for
ST 10 minui I IrtfJ^ U\ Add a <*
coloring if
red or green
We like red

Prepare the watermelon rind a
day in advance by cutting away
the dark outer rind and whatever
red part has remained on the slices
served. Cut into 1-inch cubes or
11-inch by Vir.ch "fingers" and
place these in a glass container or
in glass jars. Sprinkle with salt.
BBYO Board Maps Installation Here
TASTE
COUNTS, TOO!
Tantalizing flavor,
custard -smooth
?Z&a&fafomi
have,
Tt
romp*
STRAWBERRY
; yogurt
""'** the perfect food perfect
between-meals 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.
Another Fin*
Product
Judge Milton A Friedman, pres-
ident-cleci of Pianist 5 Grand
Lodge rl B'nii B rith. will install
new officers of the Greater Miami
board of directcrs of t h e B'nai
fl'r.ih Youth Organization at the
Dupon! Plaza hotel on Sunday.
Sept 25.
Mrs. Alfred Reich, first vice pres-
ident of Hal B'nai B'nth Women.
District 5. is handling the prepara-
tions nr the annual event.
The B'nai B nth Youth Organiza-
tion serves some 1,000 Jewish high
school youth in a club program in
Dade county, and is supervised by
Mrs. Jane Robinson, director.
Officers to bt installed ere Eli
Hurwitx, president; Mrs. Edward
Sabre, vice president, AJneley
Ferdie, treasurer; Mrs. Bernice
ftebkeef. secretary; end Jack
Fink, counsellor.
Hurwitz has been involved in the
BBYO program for the past seven
years, and is president-elect of Sho-
lom Lodge, B'nai B'rith. He is a
SugflC,ne
NOW
You Can Drink
All The
Iced Tea You
Want
WITHOUT
Gaining A Single
Ounce
4-Oz. Size Bottls Only 75a
At
C.P.A., and resides with his wife
and two children in Coral Gables.
Mrs. Sabra is past president of
the Hollywood chapter B'nai B'rith
Wbmen. advisor to the B'nai B'rith
1 Girls chapter there and has been
I active in the BBYO program since
. joining a- a member 15 years ago
Ferdie is an attorney and an of-
ficer of the Gilbert Balkin Lodge
of B'nai B'rith.
Mrs. Bobkcff has served two
years as president of the Emma
Lazarus chapter of B'nai B'rith
Women, anc advised a B'nai B'rith
Girls group for five years.
Featured program for the instal-
lation ceremonies will be a panel
discussion concerning "Changing
Values of Youth and Adults in To-
day's Society."
Jamara Chapter Dance
Tamara chapter of Mizrachi
I Women is planning a dance Sept
! 10 at the DiLido hotel. Proceeds
i are for orphans in Israel. In charge
of tickets is Mrs. Ann Frank Tietch
15S5 West ave Miami Beach.
RY-KRISP
9 OZ.
PKO.
29.
RY-KRISP'S A MICHEL,
KEEPS YOU SLIM
AROUND THE BICHEL
If yon like to watch your weight, remembere
whole Ry-Krisp cracker spread eod-to-eod with
butter has fewer calories than a slice of "diet
bread" without butter. And Ry-Krisp with cream
cheese and lox is high in protein, low in calorics.
That's because each double-square cracker con-
tains only 21 calorics. Perfect for milchife or
, sWischige meals. That's Ry-Krisp the light rye
cracker that lets you eat things like butter end
but cuts your calorics, too.
K0SHER-PARVE
bkMcai
1 |f you like
CHEESE
KREPLACHI
.Cheese
Ravioli
in sauce

"THE TINY
LITTLE
.TEA. LEAVES*
five fullest strength
and flavor!
Certified Kosher and Parva
under strict supervision of
Rabbi Jacob Cohen.
You'll love
[meatless
1 CHEF BOY-AR-DEEl
CHEESE
RAVIOLI,
Just heat 'n'eat)
Hear family, guests, cheer.1
that real Italian flavor
by famed Chef Boy-Ar-DeeTa
der little macaroni pies...fin
with tangy Italian Cheese..
simmered with savory tomatj
sauce and cheese,
the real Italian way. Thrifty,I
About 15t a serving Each i
serves two. Buy several
today.
VISIT
BAKERY
ASK FOR THE BEST
IN YOUR FAVORITE FOOD MARKET
BUTTERFLAKE NEW YORK
RYE PUMPERNICKEL
CHALAH ROLLS BAGELS
division of NEW YORK BAKERIES, INC.
JE 1-7117

In Miami it's
FLORIDA-FOREMOST
DAIRIES
for Home Dtlhtry
Phone FR 4-2621
The greet name in dairy predvcH
FRANK J. HOLT, Manager
SAUTOW WHUHA
AWT, Cii^iraiara Heera, W. Ueaat,
CASH ALONE PUTS OUR
GENEROSITY TO WORK
PAY YOUR CJA PLEDGE .\*,*
SEPTEMBER 15 CiJK CASH SiONTH


*
Friday. Aagut 26. 1960
+J*s*,fhrHlkv7
Pag* 3-B
M. AND MCS. NfCNT
l-Hechts Report
On Israel Tour
Mr and Mrs. Max Hecht are
Iback from a tour through Israel.
wherr Ihcy made special sightsec-
line irips to the institutions of
|Hista Isison Kupat Holim.
Kupat Holim is Histadmt's med-
lical arm, which maintains a net-
Iwork of hospitals and medical clin-
I throughout Israel.
Mr. and Mrs. Hecht reported
on their trip to members of the
Greater Miami Histadrut com-
mittee last week at a Ben Voy-
age reception for Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Gordon, who loft Aua> II
for a visit in the Jewish State.
Mr. Gordon is chairman of the
IBu-hh'vs and Professional Council
I of Histadrut here.
Prior to the Gordons' departure,
I they received a check in the name
I of Max and Kate Hecht to install
la mobile x-ray unit in the Business
and Professional Medical Clinic
shortly to be erected in Israel's
Negev.
Visual Screening
I For Children
Shoshana chapter of B'nai B'rith
[Women will assist in the free vls-
lual screening tests for children of
the Northwest Dade area on Wed-
nesday, Aug. 31, from 9 a.m. to
I' p.m.
The tests are under the auspices
li'f the Dade County Optometric
|A.-sn. Eligible are children from
seven to 17, who must come with a
I parent or written note of examina-
tion consent.
Test site is at the Bethany Lu
|thcran Church. 901 NW 183rd st.
Mrs. Leslie Daniels, chairman of
I the citizenship and civic affairs
u in it tee of Shoshana chapter, is
I m charge of arrangements.
Jjirtha Im KyHiami
Recent births at Mt. Sinai Hos-
I pital include the following:
Son born to Dr. and Mrs. Erwin
| Hoffman Aug. 14.
Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs.
| Isaac Cohen Aug. 11.
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Stuart
| ; Stern Aug. 11.
Daughter born to Mr., and Mrs.
| Howard Schaslin Aug. 10.
Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs.
| Robert B. Mathis Aug. 8.
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Melvin
| H. Adler Aug. 7.
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Samp
| son Liptrot Aug. 7.
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Robert
[ Cornfeld Aug. 6.
Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs.
I Edward P. Solomon- Aug. 3.
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Theo
| dore Darchak Aug. 4.
Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs.
Joel Khrlich Aug. 4.
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Burton
Farber Aug. 4.
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Byron
Sparler Aug. 4.
Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs.
Marvin Berman Aug. 1.
Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs.
Melvin Richardson Aug. 1.
Harper's Writer Suggests New View of Israeli
By Special Report
NEW YORK-Tbe world has a
completely distorted picture of the
modern Israeli. He is not a "New
Adam." He is not a hero-idol born
with a rifle in one hand, a hoe in
the other, and with a lyric gift in
Ms feet for dancing the hora. He
is not as Leon Uris portrayed him
tn "Exodus."
These are the conclusions of Sid-
ney Hyman, writing in the Septem-
ber issue of Harper's Magazine,
after a recent trip to Israel.
Hyman found that this "folse
portrait" of the Israeli wh un-
just because it denied the Jew
the right to bo seen and judged
as a human being.
"This idealization is kindly
meant," he writes, "yet it leads tc
unkind effects. It subtly demand?
that the Israeli should abandon his
right to a life of his own and con
form to an abstraction. It also
withholds from the Israeli the cor-
rective kick in the pants that would
io him some good in some areas
of his life. Moreover, it limits op
portunities for a genuine dialogue
between the Israeli and the out-
sider. It imposes on the visitor a
tedious demand that he should stop
and admire every Israeli chicken."
Hyman found that Israeli leaders
were becoming increasingly embar-
rassed by this superman idolatry.
"They feel that as long as it is
allowed to stand, it will delay the
'modernization' of Israel, and will
be one more roadblock on the way
to the 'normality' they ardently
crave."
Why, then, asks Mr, Hyman, does
the world choose to perpetuate this
wrong picture?
American Jews, he believes, pre-
fer the "farmer-with-a-rifle" pose
because it gives them a kinship
with the early American pioneers.
"The American Jew in the past,"
he writes, "could not be easily di-
gested into American culture. He
was too bookish, too indifferent to
the lure of the soil, too citified, and
there was some doubt about whe-
ther he had it in him to be a fighter
ip a Utetal physical sense. The
new Israeli pioneer fighter gives
the American Jew an answer to
these doubts."
Also, Mr. Hyman thinks that
many American Jews feel a sense
of guilt that their European bro-
thers suffered for tbem at Nazi
hands. They can only quiet this
guilt by taxing themselves to. help
the "tattered remnant" of Jewry
come to a new birth as a hero-idol.
Religious Zionists to Picnic
Religious Zionists of Greater Mi-
ami will hold a picnic Sunday, be-
ginning at noon, at Greynolds Park.
Program will include games for
children and adult entertainment.
Rabbi David Lehrfield, spiritual
leader of Knesseth Israel Congre-
gation, is president of the organi-
zation.
RDINE'S
Shoe Manday wxJ Friday N,9ht.. Miami. Miami Baaed 'HI 9:00
143rd St. Sere. Ft. laadardala, W. Palm teach 'til 9:30
THE SOCIABLES prefer Pepsi
for light moments on Labor Day

Natural Diet of Man
"The Natural Diet of Man" was
to be the topic of a lecture by Dr.
Abraham Wolf son Thursday, 8:30
am., before the Athletic Group,
on 10th st. beach sponsored by the
Miami Beach Recreation Depart
"lent. Jack Woody is superinten-
dent.

They know how to relax on Labor Day
know how to put others at ease, too. Their refresh,
went? Same as yours. Pepsi-Cola. It refreshes with-
out filling ... fits the way The Sociables live. You're
one of the*. Today, pick up extra cartons of Pep*
for Ihe holiday week end.
Be Sociable,
Have a Pepsi
Refresh without tilting
BOTTLED BY THE PEPSI-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY OF MIAMI
Uitdar aiipaiMimm tram Paaai Cala Ca., Haw Yarfc. N. Y.


Page 4-B
+Je*lsi>ncrkHan
Jewish Flenduin Exclusive
You. M
C
ARRIAGE COUNSELOR
Nationallt Famous Marriage Counselor and Author
I am not suggesting, of course, that the home
before the Industrial Revolution was a paragon of
all the virtues. It wasn't In many cases it was nar-
row, confining and primitive. All I am suggesting
i.s that what it lacked in creature comforts it often
more than made up in emotional warmth.
For one thing, the wife participated actively in
the home. Since she was the sun around which the
family revolved. >he had little need to be re assured
of her importance. There was no thought of a ca-
reer, no designs of competing with her husband. Be-
ing a housewife and mother were the reasons for
her very existence. She was not confused a> to wneth-
er -he should combine motherhood with a career or
wifehood with earning a livhhood in order to help
support her husband.
Stated simply, the housewife and mother had
status and dignity before the Industrial Revolution.
Indeed, theye the only careers open to her and she
made the best of them. She knew she was important
because in the then scheme of things she WAS im-
portant. And so was her husband, for that matter.
The family, in fact, operated as a highly efficient,
smooth running unit with each member having a
specific and significant place within the group.
Bridging Th Gap
The Industrial Revolution changed all this by
forcing women out of the old ways of life and mak-
ing them discontented with their lot. It destroyed
position as homemakcrs and crippled their capacity
as mothers. From being quiet, passive and submis-
sive they had become noisy, active and independent.
Miraculously, they had succeeded in bridging the
gap between the static life of a mother to the dy-
namic life of an industrial worker and career wom-
an Both the factory and the college were now open-
ed to her. The change revolutionized her entire out-
look and helped bring about the feminine revolt
against masculine dominance in economics, politics,
education and morals.
With her emancipation woman began to de-
mand more and more of her husband Reading Have-
led Ellis and Sigmund Freud, she began to make
greater demands on him sexually and emotionally.
In tms she was encouraged by a spate of marriage
books and love lorn columns. Almost inevitably, the
American housewife became much more belligerent
and aggressive, more "boasy," demanding and dom-
ineering. In the process she lost much of the charm
and femininity that had made her so appealing.
It was a challenge her husband had difficulty in
meeting. Like his wife he. too. was overwhelmed by
feeling of inferiority for which he compensated by
grandiose schemes for improving the universe. Un-
like his feminine counterpart, however, the Ameri-
can male could something about it. He dreamed
great dreams, built bridges, wrote books, painted
pictures, composed magnificent symphonies and op-
eras, and above all made the wheels of industry go
round.
Thus man's basic feeling of inferiority, fed by
the certainty that life was short even though art
was long, assumed the guise of a feeling of super-
iority He was, if only briefly, lord of the universe.
He commanded and the crude, primitive forces of
nature obeyed.
Trip Domminl Role
Woman had little such solace. It is true that her
ego was fed by the fact that she was the child bear-
ing member of the race. But she was, aside from
her maternal activities, by no means the creative
artist that man was. In the nature of things she
couldnt be since she was tied down by pregnancy
and child bearing.
The biological fact was that for countless thou
sands of years man had played a dominant role with-
in the family, had been its chief support and pro-
vider, its tower of strength against all enemies, for-
eign and domestic.
The Industrial Revolution emasculated him. His
wife now competed with him in the market place
and threatened his rule as head of the family. His
ego. always buffeted about by the slings and arrows
of outrageous fortune, was cruelly deflated. He now
not only had to battle his rivals in the business and
professional word, but had to compete with his wife
for the supremacy of his home. He has waged a
losing battle ever since.
Today, alas, there is none so poor to do him rev-
erence. The American husband, unlike his European
peer, is despised by his wife and held in contempt
by his children. He is the butt of humorists and the
scorn of novelists. His status and prestige, in fact,
are at their lowest ebb since he emerged from the
primeval slime into the dawn of civilization.
THE ISRAELITE CENTER
-______ 3175 S.W. 25rh Street
Thr Truililumu'k Convfuin e Synagogue"
ANNOUNCES
High Holiday Seats Available
Sanctuary, Chapel and Patio Completely Air Conditioned
Services by RABBI MORTON MALAVSKY,
assisted by Cantor Louis Cohen and Choir
Prices start at $12.50 per seat
LIMITED NUMBER OF SEATS SHU AVAILABLE
CALL HI 5-1529
FROM MIAMI DOWNTOWN ALL-EXPENSE
10
TO WEST INDIES
*/s YARMOUTH G-
*ls EVANGELINE A
"TWIN SISlltS W f
1* KNOTS radat iRilppid
Mark Goldberg
Bar Mitzvah
Mark Goldberg will become Bar
; Mitzvah during Saturday morning
services, Aug. 27. at Temple Zion,
with Rabbi Alfred Waxman offici-
ating.
Mark is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
El wood Goldberg. An eighth grade
student at West Miami Junior
High, he is active in Boy Scout
Troop 308.
His grandparents. Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Geller. and relatives have
arrived from Philadelphia to par-
ticipate in the Bar Mitzvah occas-
ion.
Mark will continue his education
in the confirmation class taught by
Rabbi Waxman.
Of iHf CAR/IMAM"
SWIMMING POOl
SUN OICK
100% A IK-
*?6t
"*.&
(OMOfl/OMfO
4} >0"ti ii m^'
foti tmomo ) .
riacwoN
roti u-Plil
*ASSAP
AUG. 12*, M*
Fall ana Wialar S OCT I*', OIC IV:
1 JAM !; FM.IO'.U'
| MAC 10", APR. f
tatMr fWllrtl
, APR 14*. MAT tit
M)i taiowo I .
iiacMoa J ^^
fiMttTtaauo tu,
man hmia
il inoaul fi
auo v tan mtj Aue if
Fall tad Wmt*r Sihtdalc
NOV. II'. OIC IMI'i
DiC 24* KMaaaaM N.
Vaar't &al. JAN ft,
II*. FIB J .14 .MA*. II*.
17', APR 7. II'. lit
a) fonts aaoi >'
CIMRU IRtMUO -?
tsapjta ..
fT.naM.AS I t- "
OMTI-A.MTM I.......M
MMMtloara im
roatoi *.ia I
CWiCMt '
aiMitoa I .
KMI atORtO J ^^
swum cursi soli mi
(5)DAY $95
2 -c- 'o -" Fall and Wiatar Stlwdol*
f an pod Wiatar S.WaaWU]
OIC. IS' (Owi.tm.l N.w (
Yaar-i OuiM). JAN II'
MS !*; MA tit
Cioita)
JSMOUl"
Holy Day Tickets
At Miami Hebrew
Milton Weiner, president of Mi-
I ami Hebrew Congregation, has an-
j nounced that tickets for the forth
| coming High Holidays are now on
sale, and will be available week
I days from 9 a.m. to 8 p.m. Fri-
jdays and Sundays, tickets may be
purchased from 9 a.m. until noon.
The synagogue building is air-
conditioned, and junior services for
children will be conducted in the
school wing of the congregation.
Cantor Ben Grosaberg will chant
the liturgy at all services assisted
by a ten-voice male choir, while
Rabbi Herschell Saville will offi
ciate and deliver the sermons.
PORT AU MINCI
a.is.u
OCT.*'. 14'; DIC. Il'i
JAN. 12"; Fl* 4*. 11*1 I "*Maf '< tmt firry ir#f#M,|
MA* 4#,27'.ARR .21,.17-| mUpmff
MKRPUISSAHSFM
UhJ* fn tUtcto^twe ootn. fp6*e*-
EASTERN SHIPPING CORPORATION Cca I Aqrat
.< 1 IP O ?' Miam. 1 Fl. -lei lUIIImt'""'lJ"
o- < i )Oo '. no Sundays 10 a.m. to S p.i
Optimist Club Horse Show
Optimist Club of North Miami
Beach will hold its second annual
Western horse show Saturday and
Sunday at NE 163rd st. between
NE 8th and 10th ave. In charge
of information is Joe Miller, jr.,
past president of the club.
CANTOR
Flo* E*ari*ic* A ckff*md
AVArlAlli FOB HIGH HOLY BAYS
Baal Barak Baal Yakaah
For Information Call JE 2-2696
ROOM and BOARD '
WANTED FOB ELOEBLY GENTUMAN.
MUST BE KOSHER.
Call UN 6-6366
FOR RENT
Chormin tat bedroom opartment.
Furnish**!. Southeast expaspre. Adults.
Yearly. 274B S.W. 14th Street.
Call far oppomtme.it. Nl 6-2f 30.
AT MIAMI'S LEAOl
MEMORIAL OE.T'it*
Pull time ba... EVB,r,*LS*
r.ec*..,y Weilla c<*
JWt.rcjd m -.ht^i""
good men,,. Contact^-*0
*- W. PALMER
Saiet Mm,,,,
PALMERS MIAMI
MONUMENT COMPANY
3279 S.W. |t Stni?Y
or Call ^
hi ivn,
MMDBIE ACID, UWATTArsaaT
WOMAN WANTED AJ
COMPANION
ta iMany writ *( o c*pte i^u, I
hpf. Hotel Miami Broc- Mm
willipj ta dr**tt her Mtir* ,
Hip wife pad live in tfcc rottlZ?
f tkp tamily. Most fern kpjjl
rpfprtpjcrs.
Phone UNion 6-37
TBAR6W!ii
>AyS-6NigHT5
JUSTI
l^l ** \W *l bV no tax
round-trip tourist fare included
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iday. August 26. 1960
+Jmlstifk>rHk%r)
Page 5-B
State Aid to Parochial Schools Hit
MONTREALThe Canadian Jewish Congress has not offi- good ideas, but only for gift*?
j cially taken a position on the question of State aid to Jewish schools, children, being those who can
; Saul Hayes, its executive vice president, said this week, but he sharply Tk* full course according h>
criticized proposals to this effect on philosophical and practical ariunds.' ** curriculum of tho De?art-
Hayes' statement came in com
, ment on recommendations by a
' royal commission in Manitoba that
ment of Education in any given
.. .... province and who~xn add 19 this*
would materially alter the charac-, durjnfl th. KhM| havr%i j.wirf.
*ISZ2 SS^iS** ed^t* t^e sSct: praS *^ "*.....- ~* *"
nmminHr.- T- "5" question is how Jewish schools
r(!T,!,ndfi,0?H PwV 6d "/'^ would operate if the government
me Winnipeg Jewish supported them To my mind the He added the vjew however, that
distinctly Jewish subjects as give
school a Jewish character.'
debate in
community, with some elements i~s7ue~is dear
strongly supporting them and fa-
"for people who want this for their
children, either the community
vonng government support for the iner<" would be sucn an inter- /kim,,
Jewish schools there fcrence by the Department of Ed- shou,d W fr *% ,f?ed cnildren,
ucat.on. which would insist on a or Prents shou,,d dofc ??'or "
certain curriculum: which wouid now the case in Jewish high schook.
lay Biilt and Stuart Whitman star in "Murder, Inc." authentic
fcory ci the wholesale killing syndicate of the '30s, opening
t>day at the Carib, Miami and Miracle Theatres.
b\j *^5ocialite
Continued from Page IB
just re'urned from Jamaica, where she loved the climate, food and
enery With her all the way. and just as enthusiastic, was Estelle
|hmi.'ii .. .
Mr. and Mrs. Emanuel Karger will celebrate their 25th wedding
hiversary with a catered reception Sunday evening at the home of
in children, Mr. and Mrs. Morris Waldman. 2502 Prairie ave. .
Kaiger is national representative of Mizrachi Women and past
esident of Beth El Sisterhood Visiting here for the occasion and
|e>t spiritual leader will be Rabbi Abraham Danzig, of Kansas City.
couple's brother-in-law With him is his wife. Lorraine, national
te president and midwest regional chairman of Mizrachi Mr. and
p. Louii Wald. of New York, will also be honored guests at the anni
|rar> iunction Mrs. Wald is a Mizrachi national vice president.
p*
Eveljn Decky back after an extensive tour of New York. Atlantic
ly and the Catskills Also returned: Bess Packer, president of
amen's Auxiliary, Jewish War Veterans Post 330. after a month in
Mon ...
Joining the traveling brigade to Israel for the holidays are Mr.
Id Mrs. 1 heodore Lieberman.
Hayes stressed his belief that
the issue of separation of church
and state was not the principal
issue involved and noted that
"one needs not rely on this creed
of separation of church and
state, however, to have a deep
philosophical concern for the
value of a public school system
and to believe that state monies
ought not be used for a hodge-
podge of educational systems."
measure the amount of time that
would have to be given for the
compleie curriculum on the basis
of what is given in the public
schools; and would leave all other
subjects, such as Hebrew and Jew-
ish history, to extra-curricular
time-tables.
a combination of both. To ask the
government to do so may or may
not run counter to the Congress
philosophy, but there is no known
or stated position as yet."
A. Goodman
Lists Winners
By Special Report
NEW YORK After carefully
"I believe dogmatically that, if
the Jewish schools accept govern-
ment monies, within a few years
The Congress official also warn- the whole character of the schools
ed that government financial aid' will be changed, and the Jewish
-vday school will be back to the old I scrutinizing thousands of responses,
system of Jewish subjects after the judges in the A. Goodman and
school hours," he declared. "Then
the whole fuss will be about having
Jewish children in a building own-
ed by Jews, but nothing else."
Pearly Gait
by Hal Pearl
HAL PEARL IS ON VACATION THIS WEEK
ROYAL HUNGARIAN ^3 CATERERS
73.1 WASHINGTON AVE., MIAMI BEACH JE 8-5401
FOR SI PERM* CATMZRiXG
WLDDINGS BAR MITZVAHS BANQUETS
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RIVIERA TO RESTAURANT
DELICATESSEN and CATEMtS
FUU COURSE DtNNflW SERVED IN OUR DINING ROOM
Friday thru Sunday Smorgasbord Men. thru Thura.
DINNER SERVED EREV ROSH HASHONA,
WEDNESDAY, SEPT 21st, BY RESERVATIONS ONIY
Place your Take Out Orders for the Holidays in Advance
1830 Ponco do Loon, Corner Majorca, Cora! Gables
For Reservations call HI 8-5441 Closed Saturdays
Workmen's Circle
Delegates Plan
To Attend Confab
Some 40 Greater Miamians will
I attend the 41st annual conference
i of the Southern District of the
Workmen's Circle in Houston.
Tex scheduled for the Labor Day
weekend.
Delegates will include Max Gleib-
erman, district secretary; Mrs. Ida
Poston, assistant secretary; D.
Press, district vice chairman: and
William Peskoff and Max Green-
berg, of the district committee.
Workmen's Circle is one of the
oldest national Jewish fraternal
organizations, and is currently
celebrating its 60th anniversary.
The Southern District was founded
34 years ago, and today includes
a membership of 1.000.
In celebration of its 35th anni-
versary Branch 692 of Miami
Beach will ask the Labor Day
conference for the privilege of
acting as host here to next year's
district-wide gathering.
Guest speakers at the Houston
gathering will include Miss Elea-
nor Schachner. national vice pres-
ident; and Benjamin Tabachinsky.
of the Jewish Labor Committee.
Included for discussion will be
l Greater Miami's recent "Books
Abroad" project, which concluded
J a successful book-collect ion drive
for shipment abroad in the battle
against Communist propaganda
and sponsored as part of the Pres-
idents "People-to-People" friend-
ship program.
Miami delegates will include Mr.
and Mrs. Abraham Morris, Mr. and
Mrs. Sol Block, and Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Rose. Branch 692; Mrs. Ka-
tie Tischler, Branch 692 Women's
Club; Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Goon,
Mr. and Mrs. Simon Snyder. and
Mrs. Sarah Jacobs. Branch 699;
Mrs. Ann Chernin, Branch 699
Women's Club; Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Schuldiner and Mrs. Philip Wiener,
Branch 1050; Mr. and Mrs. Max
Greenberg. Branch 1059; Philip
Wiener, Workmen's Circle Chorus;
Mrs. Bernard Wind, teacher, and
Shirley Tartowsky. pupM, I. L.
Peretz School of Miami.
Hayes noted that the Canadian
Jewish Congress had never taken
an official stand on the question
of Jewish day schools. He con-
ceded that "there is a general
feeling that the day schools are
Mizrachi Women's Meeting
Mizrachi Women met last week
at the home of Mrs. Pauline Grund-
werg. 4561 Prairie ave.. to plan a
board program for 1960-61. Na-
tional officers at the luncheon
meeting included Mrs. Louis Wald.
vice president; Mrs. Mordecai
Kirshblum. board member; Mrs.
Lorraine Danzig, honorary vice
president: and Mrs. Judith Mandel-
baum. secretary.
Women Plan functions
Regular meeting of Tifereth Is-1
rael Sisterhood will be held Mon-
day evening at the Center. 6500 j tee eKty w.
N. Miami ave. Sisterhood is also \ first porchaee the be** n*ts proturabi.
Sons contest selected three winners
a Californian. a Brooklynite. and
a Manhattan womanin their holi-
day contest.
Mrs. Lauretta Richmond, of
Sherman Oaks. Calif., won the
first grand prize, a two-week ex-
pense-paid tour of Israel for two
via El Al Airlines. Mrs. Shirley
Holtzman. of Brooklyn, was the
second prize winner of SI.000.
Mrs. Bella Shapiro. New York,
won third prize of $500. An addi-
tional 100 people also have receiv-
ed cash prizes.
Let's Be
Realistic....
TlMn'l no such thing M too quality
food aeived cheap M. aea.inet ef
garnishing, flavoring anal tenderiimg
applied by a.*". f th. "omprH" cm
make a. inforior product lad. l*o first
at Candlelight has)
planning a card party for Wednes-
day evening.
mm
largest fawify Trede hi Florida
OH 7fth ST. CAUSEWAY r
I + ok as, dfe, *>*>
NEW KOSHER
ABE
GEFTER'S
at sifter
ietabv laws a sabbatn observed
run ii" asheiacb ""tsnsss
StCllGlOUS SCRVICES 0AIIV
sciai mit sueab race "*-.
steaks. CMtrs a bbasts "o "*
CNABCC SeJAU. CNIIBRCB IN BSBB)
|IH PARENTS BAIT BATE.
European Plan Avj-uble
Kit BAT
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Th. MferM Featoai Ceater rewdoiav
Will OfrXUn FOt TMi HIGH HuUOAYS
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Seat. 21st te Oct. 2d, freoi Sfl^.OO
sup-
; t n r o m I s I
than our che prepare them to pWa*.
th. fatto a* th. moat .acrting gourmet.
Candlelight Inn has long *" *
gathering plac aaortamM, artimta,
profaaiional people and th.atrical
groupa who an|oy u Ag.d Stoaka. PraM Bib t* Bool, and
many olhar doligkrfwl arrtriaj
iicallwrt aarvk*. hmg aia. drinks, and
raaliilk prrtai guaranla. tor yO. dollaa
tor dollar th. boat m alining ploaun-a.
Opon dairy tor lunch and aarving din>
norj from S p.m to aaidnigbt, you wilt
toad CandUlignt Inn. under manago-
m.nl of Honry LarHao, combinaa nrtor-
paaaity with rolanafion In iho oyoa of
lounttt anal Floriatiana alih., a dining
oitabliahmant Mtond to ..... Candta
light Inn is lecatM ono btocb Wait, of
the dove Pleyhouao Thootra.
'"" "+
5^Sl T TAM /eJ0PM T Jr% FR 9-7996
A IffNOIZVOOS fO* PARTICULAR P10PIC
MIVATI ifACH ead POOt CABANA CLUl ^ ^^
ON TMI OCIAM rtOHT AT 20th STtttT nx
1
AND All TBCSl reATUBtS rBIK
n CMAISC LBUNCCS O ATS
2 w > baoib in cacb mm
I race seir *'" **,"A.KTla'
i WEI NEB BBAST O SBCIAl SAES
I 0AV CABf NltBT ATBOl
CBCKTAU. ABTV BBVH1
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DINING Al
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110 N E 79tli STR t E T
UIAINMINI NIOMIIV AMPlfc PARKING
BANQUE1 ROOM fOK i'klVAIt PAR1
PHONt Pla:a I 2941


Page 6-B
Jenistncrkltor
Friday, August 26,
Gelernter. Silverman Repeat Vows;
Groom is Hospital Admin. Executive
*' s Leslie Ann Gelernter and
Frederick Marshall Silverman er-
charged no 18 wedding vows Sun-
d.i> Aug. 20. at the Fontainebleau
Raobi Morris Skop officiated.
1V- bride is the daughter of Mr
an Mrs. Herbert Gelernter. 3406
Granada blVd.. Coral Gables. The
gri i is the soh of Mr. and Mrs
Ji ph Silverman. Jamaica. NY
M.uds of honor were Miss Susan
Jam Gelernter. sister of the bride,
and Mrs. Robert For'xm -i>ter of
th< gfoom Vincent G. Befi was
be- in
The bride chose a gown of
French ehaatflly lace and peau de
i.'red wih fine seed
PI I. He- fingertip >ilk UhUaM
veil *as ac.iched to a pearl tiara.
-sir-
She carried orchids and lily-of-the-
valley on a white Bible.
Newly-wed Mrs. Silverman at-
tended the University of fin
and received a Bachelor of Edu-
cation degree from .the University
jf Miami Her soronty is Phi Sigma
Sigma.
Mr Silverman received a BBA
degree from the City College of
New York, and is a department
head ll M nufiore Hospital in New
York. He i> presen'lv stud
5 Master's degree at Columbia la
.verity.
Re md luncheon I
at the Fontainebleau. After a hon-
eymoon in Puerto Rico, the couple
will be at home at 3 Sadore In..
Yonkers. NY
Miss Solomon Weds Med Student
Mr and Mrs. Eugene Stewart
Wirer enU live in Richmond. Va..
fol'i vin.i their honeymoon in Mi
an Bejc i and a tour through the
ea rn part of the United State*
1-e fo-.ner Mis.- Diena Solomon
a her hoabaad were married at
th. iOIMji Plaza hotel in 630 p.m.
Miss Gurevitz'
Betrothal Told
Gurevitz will bicome
M KImb Morton Rosenthal on
I'- 18. The wedding ecveauaBJ
w take ;> ice in Columbus. O.
- br.de-elect is the !r:;hter
ol Mr in Mrs. LouJj Gurevitz.
i hunk
i lobe is the son of
Wi aad v n Fredric Rosenthal. 29
At, -a ave.. Coral Gable-
'Momte Carlo Wife' Saturday
"' ami B.-ach Post and Auxiliary
330 Jewisn War Veterans will hold
a "Monte Carlo Nile" on Saturday
a; he Unified bldg.. 2300 NE 171st
at.
WHY LEAVE
YOUR HOME?
1ilU Ormptrt la Cilrt
Mm tm MM It M ntt Mf |NI
* M HWJ a*M Iff a
> hop At Home
free Ettiaurttt Ha NBietise
Phone OX 6-0301
HOWARD COUNTY JA
I candlelight rites on Sunday. Aug.
21. Rabbi Mayer Abrarr.owitz offi
ciated.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs George Solomon. 1950
SW 33rd ave Miami. The groom
is the son of Mrs. Ann Wiener, of
Petersburg. Va.. and the late Mr
Louis Wiener.
Maid of honor was Miss Roberta
Stock. Arriel Solomon, Karen
Wiener, and Susan Mishkct were
bridi
Michael Kolba. of Newark. N I
WU best man. and ushers included
Paul Qrebiatt.. Warren Green-
blatt. and Richard Rosenthal.
The bride attended Miami Senior
High School, w here --he was a mem-
ber of Omega Delta Psi Council.
Future Business Leaders of Amer-
ica, and The-pian.- She graduated
irom the Florida College of Med-
ical Technology.
Mr Wiener wu the '"Honor
Graduate" of Petersburg High
School, and attended the Univer-itv
of Miami, where he belonged to
Phi Eta Sigma, scholastic honor-
ary; Zeta Beta Tau. social fratern-
ity: and was the recipient of inter-
mediate honors for maintaining a
high scholastic average. He will
enter the Medical College of Yir
gima next month.
Muriel Rubin
Now Mrs. Gomer
Muriel Edith Rubin and Jerry
Comer exchanged wedding vows
U Saturday evening. Aug. 20. at
Seville hotel. Rabbi David
irfield officiated at the 830
p.m. rites.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Julius Rubin. 830 10th st.
The groom's parents are Mr. and
Mrs. George Gomer. 917 6th st.
Matron of honor was Mrs. Gerald
Greenberg. Howard LeVine acted
as best man. Ushers were Sidney
Rubin, the bride's brother. Jerry
Moses. Ted Grossman, and David
Moskowiiz.
Newiywed Mrs. Gomer attended
Miami Beach High School and the
University of Florida.
The groom attended Tilden High
!School in Brooklyn. NY, Brooklyn
College, and the University of Mi-
ami.
Reception followed the ceremony
at the Seville hotel. After a honey-
moon in Nassau, the couple will be
at home at 840 10th st.. Miami
Beach
We-rn-r-Kaha
MIS. ifttr COMf*
a- -a-
Blumbergs Reveal Charlotte's Rites
r -Ka.ni
BUS. f II MUCK SUV IK MAN
ITovng Adults Social function
Temple Menorah Young Adults
will hold a social gathering on Aug.
30 at 8 30 p.m Guest will be Bob
Clayton of WCKT ch. 7.
ABC SHOIMANO OKtOG. PITMAN
Cimfliwili,, fX ISM NCI. ate.
For other cou'M* please consul'
YEUOW PAGE 620. PHONE BOOK
a n 11 p m i ***" AM0
RUttrnl TUTOIINO SCMOOl
Attendance accepted by Dsde County
Boa'd o' Public instruction
500 526 N.E. 7f*ti Street
Near Bscayne Blvd
PL 7-7623 MU 1-3561.
Mr and Mrs. Nat Blumberg. 1285
SW 19th ter.. Miami, announce the
, marriage of their daughter. Char
' lotte. to Henry R. Weiss on Sun-
jday. Aug. 21. at Beth David. Rabbi
I Yaakov Rosenberg officiated.
The groom is the son of Mr. Jules
Weiss, of Miami.
After a honeymoon spent touring
the State of Florida, the couple will
live in Miami, where Mr. Weiss is
in the insurance business.
Sisterhood* Board Meeting
Meeting of the board of Temple
Sinai Sisterhood will be held Mon-
day evening at the Temple. Mrs.
Kurt Wallach. president, said that
[ the meeting is open to the public.
The bride is the author of num-
erous articles on dental hygiene,
which have appeared in national
dental periodicals.
House Cleaning
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'I lAUDltDAlt
DAN SEROTT ANNOUNCES
The Opening of
P.Y. CORP.
Wholesalers & Exporters
OF NATIONALLY ADVERTISED LINES
Complete line of SHEETS, tlANKETS, SPREADS, TOWELS,
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B:30 to 5 P.M. Mondays thru Fridays
We Invite AH Our Friends to Visit Our Showrooms at
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BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER
CONVALESCENT HOME
NON PROFIT NON-SECTARIAN
SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY
Under Strict Supervision of th* Orthodox Vaad Hakaahruth of Florida
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24-HOUR NURSING DOCTORS ON CALL
ALL DIETS OBSERVED CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS
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INVITATIONS
WEDDINGS
Bar BAS MITZAHS
PEHSONAIUED STATIONERY,
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AU YOUR PRINTING
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Phone PR I-71W 14O0 S.W. Fket Avenue


Friday. August 26. 1960
+Jeistn*rHk*n
Page 7-0
EDITH APPLEBAUM IS ON VACATION
Couple to Live
In South Miami
Miss Judith Barbara Zuckerman
became the bride of Lawrence M.
W nkler on Sunday. Aug. 21, at
Bfth David Synagogue.
The bnde is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Harry" Zuckerman. 2601
SW 2nd ave. The groom's parents
are Mr. and Mrs. William Winkler,
34.(1 SW 10th st.
Newly wed Mrs. Winkler is a
graduate of the Universtiy of Mich-
igan, and is employed as a bio-
chemist in the surgical research
department of the University of
Miami. Mr. Winkler is a certified
public accountant.
Only immediate members of the
families attended the wedding cere-
mony. Dinner followed at the Mi-
ami Springs Villas.
The couple are on a 'uneymoon
in Jamaica, and will live tempor-
arily at 900 7th St.. Miami Beach,
when they return They will move
to their new South V..ami home as
soon as it is completed.
Educator is Speaker
Dr. James L. Wattenbarger, di-
rector cf the Division of Commun-
ity Junior Colleges of the State De-
partment of Education, was to
meet with officials of the Dade
County Junior College on Wednes-
day to initiate planning for con-
struction of buildings to house the
Moses, Goldberg
Vows Spoken
In Albany, Ga.
Miss Bonnie Elaine Goldberg
and Wallace Norman Moses were
united in marriage on Sunday, Aug.
14. m Albany. Ga. Dr trVlris'Erhr-
man, spiritual leader of Temple
Emanu-El. officiated.
Parents of the bride are Mr. and
Mrs. George Goldberg, of Miami
Beach, and parents of the groom
are Mr. and Mrs. Jack Moses of
Albany.
The bride wore a full-length gown
of white peau de soie accented with
Venetian lace, and carried her con-
firmation Bible adorned with white
orchids, roses and lillies-of the-val-
ley.
Maid of honor was Miss Brenda
Brody, of Miami Beach.
Guests from Miami Beach in-
cluded Mrs. Irving Lehrman. Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph M. Rose, Mr. and
Mrs. Bernard Silverman, Mr. and
Mrs. Morris Fox, Mr. and Mrs. Har-
1 old Pomerantz. Mr. and Mrs. Shel-
Weiner, Ourhaqn
Betrothal Told
Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Weiner.
,don Kay. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Bern- o 2410 sw 25th ter announce the
stein. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph M. Lip- engagement 0f their daughter.
ton. and Mrs. Sadie Bosenblum. | Eleanor Patricia (pat), to Stuart
Also Mr. and Mrs. Paul Fox, I jack Ourhaan.
Jacksonville Fla; Mr. and Mrs. The bride.clect graduated from
Emanuel Zahler. Pterson N.J.; the UniveTsity of Miarm. where
and Mr. and Mrs. David Meddin.
Savanah. Ga.
New Program
Explains Law
Although America's laws are do-
Ufltft t^jtfotect I !n- citizen ar

ailure i
ami proWBrrl^^HHPnCT^'pTe-
vents a citizen from benefiting
fully from the laws.
WCKR's Public Service Depart-
ment is taking steps to better in-
| form the average man about the
law with its new series. '"The Law
[in Your Life." The new program
is specially tailored for Dade
county residents who may be un-
familiar with provisions of Metro
and municipal codes.
Launched on Sunday night, the
program features as moderator
John S. Lloyd, chairman of the
radio committee for the Dade
County Bar Assn. Members at
the panel are Julian Benjamin,
chairman of public relations com-
I mittee for the DCBA; Joseph A.
Gassen. vice chairman of the asso-
ciation's radio committee; and Wil-
liam Steil, vice president.
WCKR program director Lee
Manson is producer of the show.
Following their wedding trip to
Acapulco. Mexico, the couple will
reside at 5304 Fulmer dr., Albany.
Ga.
she was a member of the Band of ave js ,154, a graduate of the Uni-
the Hour and Sigma Lambda Phi versit of Miami.
service sorority.
Mr. Ourhaan. son of Mr. and I Both are teachers in the Dade
Mrs. Irving Ourhaan. 2530 Andros i county school system.
MIS. lAUKtNCt MUNKIU
new college which opens its doors
in temporary quarters to a record
charter class of over 1,000 full-time
students on Sept. 6.
*""" ^^m
* You'll find complete
Have tttat # facilities to exactly satisfy
Business Meeting. # your needs in the Kismet,
Banquet, or * Aladdin, Scheherazade and
Special Occasion Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a wedding or a private party!
"4 '-*
Steamship Line
Wins U.S. Citation
By Special Report
WASHINGTON A special five-
year certificate and plaque citation
of the Public Health Service, the
first awarded by the U.S. Govern-
ment to a passenger steamship line,
were presented recently by Sur-j
geon Gen. L e r o y E. Burney to
American Export Lines. At the
award ceremony were Cornelius
Crimmins, Commissary Superin-
tendent, Adm. John M. Will, presi-
dent, American Export Lines, and
Port Capt. John R. Cain, of the
steamship company.
The citation, fifth won by the
company in five years, attests that
every vessel in American Export's
large fleet passed near perfect
score during official U.S. Public
Health inspection on 166 items di-
rectly related to protection of the
health of passengers and crew.
timm**
at tn

'5T !
(r Inlormai.oni
HAZEL ALLISON
Cattrlng Director,
JE 1 6061

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24-hour itnrfc. exctpf rosk ksfcMO and yarn kippur
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CASH WORKS MIRACLES
SEND YOUR CHECK VOW TO CJA

'--------


Page 8-B
*Jen 1st Fhrkfiar
Friday, Autruat 28, I9gg
designates the day on which cer-
tain activities are forbidden not as
Sunday, but as "the Lord's Day."
Brief Challenges Sunday Law Validity
(J) Both the MessacruioerH and
By Special Report The question of constitutionality for his reliciotis beliefs, or for not: Ponnslyvan'a laws permit sports
N'KW YORK The compulsory ot tl?e Sunda> !* is before the adhering to any religious btlUC events after 1 or 2 p.m. on Sun-
LICAL NOTICE
Si'nday observance laws o! Massa- Supreme Court in two cases on ap-
chu^etts and Pennsylvania are un- peal from Federal district emir's.
constitutional, a brief filed in U.S. In both cases. Orthodox Jews who
as long as he does not interfere
with the rights of others or endan-
ger the public peace or security "
That the Sunday observance
day. This limitation. Hit briaf
shows, is designed to "avoid com-
petition with church service*."
IN TH| CIRCUIT COURT^T"^"
ELEV1NTH JUDICIAL cm-u.'VTHe
FLORIDA IN AND >S o'iW p
COUNTY. IN CHANCE?* E
No 60C 43 ^EP,V-
\i.i:\ vsi.i:u sai.i.
PI .11,
\ -
lATltirk RTACK and
stack.
[hi* <
1 >)' ii'lunt*
^zzxr^^r, irzX^z.*** rei,g,ous i^rr^SiSd.<*>>*^daylawSdonot .,,, n^&trxr
btryl leading Jewish religious and had asked for injunctions to pre- ^ |he brief b reyH,w hisl()n. fact require anyone to rest on Sun-
civ.c organizations contends. laws from hein* .nfrrl T.. >.* flla-i ~.. me.: f^hu Me,.i
against them.
Any Supremo Court ruling on this
|SMM will have far reaching effect.
since many states have Sunday
closing laws similar to those of
IfMNK husetls and Pennsylvami
The brief, submitted by the or-
ganizations as "friends of the
COBrt." maintains that the law* be-
ll enillanfjed violate the Pirsl
an.; Fourteenth Amendment to the
BiituUotl. ThrM major grounds
ar< cited ior taia contest
Th laws are religious laws
ard thus infringe tre First
Amendment wtveh prohibts laws
re religion.
Even if they are considered
Welfare laws, as has been argued,
they nevertheless restrain the re-
ligidus freedom of persons who ob-
serve some day other than Sunday
as their Sabbath
They arbitrarily and unreason-
ably permit some activities and
forbid others, thus in effect de-
priving individuals of liberty and
propert)
-'.Stawe from being enforced ca| background of such laws and'day." They merely forbid certain
STACK, hi wife
While entering the case be-
cause they consider Sunday law
enforcement against these Jew-
ish ple-ntiffs a serious infringe-
ment of their civil, religious and
economic rights, the Jewish or-
ganiiations submitting the brief
declare that their concern ex-
tends beyond the interests of the
particular parties.
Ti:.\.-rs i!. and fit. Se.-ii,.n u. Tew_
? hip ..4 Bouth, Ran
m.I iiK to II.. plat ther.
the* Kladet*.
Limited,
? '"'.- ; hibl i
Dade County, rtnrlda
Tut: ARK HKWI1RKI. |
their contemporary operations and'^^es. businesses and occupations
effects Going back to the first from bein pursued on that day
promulgation of a Sunday law by ThuS a person who works six days
the emperor Constantine.'the brief'at an occupation forbidden on Sun-
traces the evolution of such laws day m*> worlc Sunday also at an \
through European and Anglo-Sax- occupation not forbidden. One pes-i
on times and the American colonial sage 'n the Massachusetts law, in-
period. I. encourages seven days work
Citing early Massachusetts and ** > permitting the sale of
Pennsylvania statutes beginning: tobacco on Sunday only by "news or e defenaive ,,iM
with the time of the Massachusetts dealers whose stores are open for EJJ ^J."'.,,, ,,',
Ba> Colony and William Penn. thei!h' sale of newspapers every day r h
"We would be concerned." the brief concludes that the religious ln ,h* week." entered !.!.i!,m \"'u r" ''""''
brief asserts, "even if (the plain origin of the present Sunday laws (4) A law concerned with health OATBB this Sard day a ,.,,,,
tiffs) were not Jews or observers in both states "is hardly contro- and welfare would not necessarily j ,-. B i.i: vtmikman
Of the seventh day of week as Sab- vertible." designate "the Lord's Day" as the' "> of circuit Curt
!>ath It is our position that the Recent attempts to interpret I required day of rest. This is shown: """" B> iEouVi'mV N
principle of religious liberty is im- these laws as welfare measures, i by the fact that both Massachusetts ________________ I M.9 i ii
paired if any person is penalized for the purpose of ensuring at least and Pennsylvania, as well as other "
states, have separate laws regulat-
| ing the number of days and hours
that persons may work in any one
I week
Two Speakers
Slated by Bonds
For Holy Days
Two noted personalities who will
without due process of head ,he list of impressive speak
era to appear in Greater Miami
law an,' dez, ins equal protection
of the lawsjwhic
which are guaranteed during the forthcoming High Holi-
by the Fourteenth Amendment dfy\ beginning Sept 22. on behalf
of the State of Israel Bonds are
Six national Jewish religious bod James <; McDonald, first Cnited
lea, both rabbinic and congregation States Ambassador to Israel, and
al. representing Conservative. Or '"hn Stanley Grauel. noted New
thodox and Reform Jewry, as well England church leader and execu-
M three major national Jewish live director of the American Chris
cml organizations, joined in the tian Palestine Committee
brief. McDonald has been for many
All are affiliated in two national years an outstanding authority on
coordinating agencies, the Syna- international affairs He is one of
gogue Council of America and the 'he founders of the Foreign Policy
National Community Relations Ad Assn.. an organization which has
visory Council. The latter includes riaea 19I worked for the further-
alM> 32 Jewish councils in major ance of studies in international re-
cities throughout the I'nited States, lations
He served a* chairman of the
board of the Foreign Policy Assn.,
from its inception until 133,
when he was appointed League
of Nations High Commissioner
for German Refugees. At League
Commissioner until 1936, McDon-
ald was one of the first to recog-
nize the impending threat to
world peace implicit in Nazi per-
secution of the Jews.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
DAOE COUNTY. FLA
No. 60C 11*4
H.Wil.KS ROURRT I'KATHKIt
Plaintiff,
However, even should the laws
;i:\kv\ PRATHER,
!be deemed welfare laws and not, 'notice by publication
Essentially religious laws, the brief v cjbnkva PRATHKK, an contends, they are still anconattta\SSSS^o SSSSntV*1.
itional because they in effect pen- with the dork ..t the i.i.
alize individuals whose religion t SSL.?. K y'T"':xTu" '
quires them to observe some day i iniiMina. Miami, noruti
other than Sunday as their Sab- *i''"""t l*
will h* tak^n as ..,ri.--..i |.,-...|
bath.
It dismisses as
"cavalier" the
f Atlituxt. t0.
K I: I.KATHKBVAN,
I'lerk "f Hi*- ClrctrteCourl
ruling of a Massachusetts court taeaU Bf w.\i w RTOCKlNc,
that "anyone who deems another "'""> **,
day more suitable for rest or wor-!-------
notice under
fictitious name law
NOTifK is iii:i;i:i'.y isivkn
1AHICS 6. McOONAlO
Kepner Company
Handles Account
For the second consecutive year.
Woody Kepner Associates. Inc has
been named to handle public nata-
tions and publicity for the Better
Fuel Council of Dade County
The announcement was made
this week by Robert Siegel. Coun-
cil president. The Better Fuel
Council is the Dade unit of the
staewide organization, of which
Sietel is adverti.sing committee dnd president of the Brooklyn In-
chairmau. stitute of Arts and Science-
Membership in the local group is "<" ws then appointed chairman
composed of fuel oil dealers who "f President Roosevelt's ad\isor>
wholesale and retail fuel and in-' committee on political refugees.
stall and service equipment in ho- which dealt in the main with at
tels, apartments and other com tempts to achieve State Depart-
On his return to America. McDon
aid was successively an editorial
writer for the New York Times
ship may devote that day to the
religious observance which he
deems appropriate." Such a costly, Li"-,<< i*n-i. toefe-iag to en
,,____,; 1 rnmln.s- under II"' futiti.iu.s n.m..- .,f
alternative to conformance with htonomt KTKAR smi- ,.
the Sunday law constitutes virtual Kl" -'-"h "ueet. Rlaieah. nor
compulsion, the brief argues, since .-ink ..r ,i.. .i,, court ..r Dade
many small Sabbatarian mer- <">""">. Florida.
chants are afforded only the choice | 'K |*! ,*''" %
of giving up their means of liveli-i,:<'|.i>m.\n:* nouimTKiN
hood or compromising their relig-
ious convictions.
mercial htiaJntmo
Free Food With
Co-op Apartment
Alex Youngerman. vice president
of Groner-Youngerman. Inc. real-
tors and sales agents for the Briar
wood Gardens cooperative apart-
ments at 1040 Euclid ave.. Miami
Beach, has devised a plan to give
each apartment purchaser $500
worth of food.
By special arrangement with
Thrifty Supermarket in Miami
Beach. Briarwood Gardens co-op
purchasers may shop to their
heart's content, stretching their
food purchases over 12 months, if
desired, at no additional cost.
Attorney* for Reuitraiii
Aral Maalrr Street
Miami, Kk.rlila
/3J. /2--l
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
M'TMi: IK HBREHT OIVK.N thai
I lie iiM.I.-r^licn.-.l drulrlna In ^iik..^" hi
UualnrM under the Mctltloua name .f
SPKNCKR I.A.M-K at 3SI N K
' Miami In I ends to reatetei I
n in.- uh the Clerk >-f th.- Clnult
L'owrl of l>afle County. Hlorida
SAMIKI. tlOUDBI R!
_________ s/as. /s--i
Chicago Club to Meet
President Truman to serve on the
Chicago Club of Greater Miami Anglo-American Commission of In-
will meet Sunday evening at the quiry. which was to offer a solution
Deauville hotel. I of the Palestine problem He emer-
iOHN CffAI/ft
ment agreement lo widen interpre-
tation of l.S immigration laws I ged as a champion of the rights of |purpchase price of $5,995. it serves
In 1945. JMcDonald was asked by I Jewish victims of Hitler's Europe primarily to highlight the econom
to unlimited immigration into Pal-
estine.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NoTKT: IS HKItKlsr OIVK.N n
ill. i -ilti. ii deslrlna t" enfaa
liuolnrM undei thr fletl ..(
II II TKAII. INN i UTiKi s W
Sir. ri. Miami. Kla Iiiti-mlx tc. i .-t:
kid na me lih tin- Cl.i k ..f ili^ i -
cull "inn of I >ail- i-.iuntv. Ilmi'la.
Hki.kn ki:i-i:i*;i.k
S..|^ 11 n* r
ki:ss.i.i:i: i;.\its a it. >th
ah,,i ne>a f..i A|.|,ii, u,i
l!S S W Ut S(,
_________^^_ S'ls-ts. /t-
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
"While the offer amounts to IN.JM.li^TV Judges court
.l.,,. .ua__.u ""*si" IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
discount of $500 on the minimum Florida in probate
^^^I/iW^
LOW
S COST v
HOME LOANS.
To Buy, Build or Refinance i ""^
Inquiries Invited No Obligation
I
"One of the Nation s
_____ Oldest nnd largest"
Dade Federal
iSAVINGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION of MlAMI
ics of co-op life, where savings on
housing and maintenance costs
No.
ii It. : RHTATK tK
illKSTKIt I- St.lt I-,'NSKN
I axed
T. All ii.illinia and All IVrwitln Hv-
ln IMS, he wm appointed U.S.
Ambassador to the State of Is-
rael. He served with distinction
for more than two and a half
years and, upon hit rotionetion,
was hailed in Israel at the man
moat responsible for the bend of iu *
friendship between America and "W** **00ll Swim Party
the new democracy In the Middle ^^ Jew|sh Cn^
| hood will hold a "Harvest Moon"
Grauel was born in a small New ^f '1 dancc "' ,ne B,,ck
England town. At the close of s'one hot^ on Saturday evening. In
World War II. his interest in the lunarKe.of ^formation is Mrs. A.
--S Inc C'lalm or Ivinamla A|Cin-i Hold
help provide funds for other neces hNl
sities." Youngerman declared.
In addition to the Briarwood Gar-
dens, the Groner-Youngerman of-
fice is sales agent for the Keystone
Arms and Esquire cooperatives.
lOSfPH M UPTON Pi,:i,dnit
L IIIIWIIII "J
O Convenient Offices 8erve Dade County J
eCSOURCK EXCIEO ISS MILLION DOLLARS
post war plight of Europe's surviv
ing Jews Raotlvatad his service with
the Aineruan Christian Palestine
Committee
Borenslein
LEGAL NOTICE
In 1947, Grauel submitted to the
I'nited Nations a dramatic eye wit
Beat report on a pha.-e >! the mass
migration of homeless Jews to
Palestinethe incident of the il
lagaT refugee ship 'Exodus 1947 "
This report was instrumental in
bringing about the IN Resolution
for the partition of Palestine and
the establishment of a free and in-
dependent State of Israel
one day of rest m seven, the brief
calls "unreal, bordering in fact
upon the fictitious In support of cjarfc^rftba
this contention, it points out that: (aeail Bj k v
(1) The Massachusetts law still
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT.
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
DAOE COUNTY. FLA.
No. eoc at*;
Ul l>KI.I V s SAIIATI
Plaintiff
Ills l-CU.N \M.|/ Mi:
. II'
NOTICE BY FUBLICATiON
I- BR.N \s,,i /. HAHA-
rmi
v..i k an
I, w-.-| |. I),.
N K
Yi.ii. anil each of > notified and miiilri-il to preaent any
Intnif aad ilvinandn whlrh you
either of you, may have aauinut the
eatate ..f CHKSTKR K HORKNSK.N
.Ipcaartl late of Hade County, Morlda,
to Xhf ll.,n..ialil.> County .ludara of
laile County, :mil fllr the nnw In
ih.lr office. in ||. c.iinu I'our'houae
in Dade i'.Hint*. Florida, within el|thl
alendar montha from the dale nl tha
flrat i.-.il.li. ailon Bereof Halil claim*
... ilemallcla to .oliluin thr lecal d-
ilr^sa ..f the i-lalmant and to be aworn
lo ami preaented aa aforeanld. or aanie
will lie l.arred
Hale Aiiaual 12. A l> 1SSS.
I IN KSSKX, Aa K\e. iitor of the
l Will ..n.l Te-laniellt "f
I'HKSTKR I-' Stilt I \ ,~-1-
i't. S/I-S-U
taken as


sN
Ork
s/ss, f/x-a-u
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 47SIJ
I ni-
ls IKHIN.
NOTICE OF INTENSION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
ANO FINAL DISCHARGE
> Kiwn that I I
hullon an.I I
K v.-kin ,1.-. eaaed thai ..n me
SSlh m, will
1 II ''
lleport and f, Itlon
'.n.l fin..! ... ip K>.
'i day
slIM.iN II
Hull.line
Miami SI. Plorl
atoae ISSO.
-liln
/j,/t-t-l
bV-_


Friday. August 26. 1960
-Jewist ihrkHan
Pag* 9-B
Swe /#e subject is before nou have to
f ft- v
f
DECIDE NO"W TO JOIN
4&W 5$$9 J&c/a^
WHO HAVE ATiREADY CHOSEN BURIAL ESTA
I
5505 NORTHWEST 3rd STREET
Too many people intend to select a family burial site
"someday," but never get around to it until they are
faced with an emergency. This means making a hasty
decision under great emotional stress and hasty
decisions are seldom the best ones. That's why you'll be
so wise to join the thousands of other esteemed Jewish
families who have already made the decision that will
Mount Nebo's Perpetual Care Fund
NOW EXCEEDS $150,000
Administered by The Firsl National Bank of Miami, which
acts as its trustee, this steadily increasing fund is the
largest of it* kind owned by any Jewish Cemetery in
Florida. Every cent is devoted to the upkeep and beautifi-
cation of Mount Nebo's grounds. To you this means
owning a burial estate in surroundings that will always
be maintained with parklike beauty and perfection.
MOUNT NEBO IS SO CONVENIENTLY LOCATED
Whether you use your own car or depend on public
transportation. Mount Nebo is easily accessible.
MOINT NEBO IS SO WELL -ESTABLISHED
Miami's oldest exclusively Jewish cemetery**** for years,
been a place of solace, inspirai'iori and M^uty.

Miami's oldest and finest exclusively Jewish Cemetery and Mausoleum -^
. 'H
I. *
WRITE FOR
DETAILS TODAY
I
I
I
I
I
MOUNT NEBO CEMB7TKRY
5505 N.W. 3rd Street, Miami, Florida
Please send me, without obligation, full information on
Family Burial Estates in Mount Nebo.
Nom*.
Addr.v
Oy...

.Zone.
.$<.


Fog* 10-B
Israelite Center
Schools Register
Hebrew school and Sunday school
student registration is now being
accepted at the Israelite Center.
Morris Aron and Audre Burt, co-
chairmen of the Israelite Center
board of education, announce that
the curriculum for the school has
been set up by Rabbi Morton Ma-
lavafcy, principal, in toopvra.iu,
with Irving Shalom, education di
rector, and Mrs. Phyllis Zisman.
Sunday school director.
The Israelite Center religious
school is affiliated with and ac-
credited by the Bureau of Jewish
Education of Greater Miami: and
all instructors of the school are
licensed.
In order to enable all Jewish
parents in the Southwest area to
give their children a religious edu-
cation, whether they are affiliated
with the Israelite Center as mem
bers or not. new tuition arrange-
ments have been established, with
payments to be made on a monthly
basis during the school year, the
co-chairmen said.
A schedule of functions and holi-
day celebrations has been arranged
to be held during the year for the
Hebrew and Sunday schools.
The office of the Israelite Center
is open for registration Monday
through Thursday, and Sunday
morning.
+Je**s*fhrkJia*i
Friday, Auqmt 26. 19
Service* \Tkim ^WeeLenJ
Pi'nTM irL TKfti c.rtvte tv>
Orthedeii. Rabbi Isaac Ever.
? i.> ..) 11.1,. .-a,,ii.m> M.10 am
Hnl.bl Harold I.l.vd Fin* lo ocmp:
pulpit In atirim of itabbl Bver.
ANIHI CMC*,
pi .aidant
SW 1Mh ava.
ITH DAVID. 2445 *W 3rd ava. Can
>r.iiit khodi vaake Rosenberg
Cantsr William w Llpaen.
Saturday t a.m llr Mltavah: Oeofaje
on of Mrs. Rat. Ktdarl.
BETH EL. 900 SW ITtfi ava. Orthod.a
Rabbi Solemn Bchlff.
Friday % p. RaturAa* S:M a.m
bsibiub: 'a .iti-t way of Ufa."

ETH EMETH. 12250 NW 2nd ava.
Conservative. Rabbi David W. Her-
wn. Cantor Hyman Fain.
ETH I8RASL. 40O0 Pralrla ava. Or-
thodoa Rabbi H. louis Rattman.
Temple Israel Expands Adult Education; .<
Univ. of Miami Slates Two Classes
ETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington
ave. Ortnoooa. Hanoi Tiuer torn
Cantar Maurica Memorise.
TH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd av.
OrthodoK Julius Sap.ro. pr.sid.nt.
""* C.
An expanded series of adult edu-
cation courses will be launched by
Temple Israel of Greater Miami
on Sept. 10 as part of its continuing
program in this area.
In addition to Monday. Wednes-
day, Saturday and Sunday classes
conducted by its own staff of rab-
bis and teachers, Temple Israel
Classes in the Beth David nur- this year will cooperate with the
Classes Fast
FiHing Up Here
sery and daily kindergarten are
fast filling up, according to an an
nouncement Wednesday.
Nursery is open to children i year
three and fow years of age, and
meets every week-day morning
from 9 a.m. to 12 noon In addition
to the regular nursery program,
children are oriented in religious
holidays and Jewish way of life.
Daily kindergarten is open to
children who will eater the first
grade of public school in Septem-
ber, 1961. This class also meets
each weekday morning from 9 a.m. I
University of Miami in offering
two classes on Thursday evenings
for the first semester of the school
I nQ W04B#y WwOtOf abBj*r MjM tf%
Synagogue." and "itmkh Festi-
vals,'' will be given by Or. Jos-
a* R. Narot, spiritual leeder a*
Thu page it pre pared In ce>
operation with the Spiritual Lead-
en oj the Greater Miami Rabbin-
to 12 noon. A special reading read- J K^ ^^
iness program is offered to prepare \.
pupils for entering the first grade ;"
of public school.
RihWi David Hcrson
Coordinator
Miamions Enter
Yeshiva College
CONTRIBUTORS
Rabbi David Heraon
TIr and" (Jrmi of Wudoas
Rabbi B. Leon Hurwm
Know Tour Heritage
Temple Israel, Assistant Rabbi
Morris W. Graff and Canter J.
cob Bernstein.
Rabbi Graff is former acting
head of the Department of Philos-
ophy at Rollins College, and Can-
tor Bornstein holds a degree in ed-
ucation from the Hebrew Union
College-Jewish Institute of Religion
College of Sacred Music. Cantor
Bornstein also will give a course in
"Prayer Book Hebrew' on Wednes-
day evenings.
On Saturday mornings. Rabbi
Graff will continue his course in
Comparative Religions" with the
subject, "The Religions of Miami."
and Dr. Sidney Besvinick. associate
professor at the University of Mi-
ami, will give a coarse on "The
Prophets." Rabbi Graft's class
also will be offered on Sunday
mornings, and Dr. Narot will lec-
ture on "The Apocrypha and New
Testament."
The University of Miami will
utilise the centrally-located fa-
cilities of Temple Israel, in co-
operation with it* adult educa-
tion committee, to give two non-
credit courses for 12 Thursday
evenings beginning Oct. 6.
BETH TFILAH. SJ5 Euclid ava. Or.
thodoa. Rabbi Joseph E. Rack.v.ky.
O
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. *0S
Itth at. Orthodox Rabbi Chain
Karlin.ky.
coral Way jewish center.
786 W Itth at., Miami. Rabbi Sam-
uel April. Cantor Meyer Oieaer.
DAOE HEIGHTS CENTER. 1401 NW
1S3rd at. Coneervative. Rabbi Mas
Zucher. Cantor Emanuel Mandel.
I-inlay |:1| p.BB. Sermon: '"l^t Pa
I-.iII.mH- < nmrlvr* Saturday Sam.
Bar Mltivah Mark, aon ->t Mi. and
Mm. Sheldon rrank
r-LAOLE.GSANAD. SO NW SIM
pi Conservative. Rabbi Barnard
Shoter. Cantar Fred Oernetetn.
Friday :S0 p.m. Saturday :3t a.m.
FT. LAUDERDALB EMANU-K. 1B1
E. Andrew* a**. Reform. Rabbi
Marina Raneon. Cantar
HIAtEAM REFORM JEWISH CON-
oreoation. use w. sth at., nia-
hash. Rabbi Nathan Zwltman.
HEBREW ACAOBMV. SIS tth at. Or-
theaea. Rabbi Ateaander Oi
Dr. George Frank, clinical assis-
tant professor of psychology, Brill g^li^-T^^n'-%* g
conduct a class in "Psychology of
Creative Living," and Dr. George
Schipper. head of the Department
of Philosophy, and staff members
will deal with "Philosophic World
Views and Problems." Registra-
tion for these classes may be either
Four Miami students have been
admitted to Yeshiva College, the
men's undergraduate school of iBBSBBBBaBaBBBBBaaaBBBBBeaRaasBBj
Yeshiva University, for the semes-j
ter beginning in September. -- v. ._ _.
The students are Jerome Bass, MOntlCGllO SIOlGS
1672 SW 10th st.. and Jay M. Mil B .a .
ler. of 2952 S. Miami ave Miami KegiSfraflOII UOV
and Alan R. Lubarr. 746 W 49th i D -...._ .
St.. and Martin L. Katz. 1321 14th L ^"f, *, 25 '*? *l!at Temp,c Israel or Main Win-
ter., Miami Beach. Congregation Monticello Park on lpus 0| University of Miami.
Sunday from 930 a.m. to 10 p.m. i
Founded by the late Dr. Bernard rhi,rf i,0,m *, Lul year' "PProximately 300
Revel. Yeshiva College opened in ,h5h'^L" 5*!? JL P 'nt01 <"" Participated in the Temple
temporary quarters m September. Li*S2 k,nd*,art'n- Sunday.; israel educational series.
1928. In February, 1929. the col-.!^ "ebrew, SC*l dpPr'm'^l
Jege moved to it. present site at >!*'I*'* f ^ "If H dTng
the Main Center ,n Manhattan. 1,^x^^7*1 ^ a-2?2
In 1928. the college enrollment; u^JJV^,".^ dlfecUon '
was 30. and the faculty and staff i"" B*n Ror^'^n
numbered 16. Enrollment today \
ISRAELITE CENTER. S179 SW Z9th
ter. Conservative. Raoo. %.. ,,>,
Maiavsky. Cantor Louis Cohan.
KNESETH IfRACL. M\i Eci Orthadea. Raobi David Lahrfield.
Cantar Abraham Self.
Friday :lo p in Saiurduy \:J0 a.m.
hermon: "A Wurld of Juatkre." Bur
Milivuh. Strvrn. -..n of Mr und Mrs.
Kudy j MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION
1101 SW IZth ave. Traditional. Rabbi
Harschell SaviUe. Cantor Ben Gross
berg-
Stands at 573, with a faculty and
staff of 101.
Miamian Given
Naval Honor
A Miamian was chosen as Brigade
Commander of Troops at recent
graduation ceremonies of Co 152
U.S. Navy.
He is Norman R. Nussbaum, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Norman F Nuss-
baum. 4301 SW 5th st., Miami.
Nussbaum led the company
post Former Ninth Naval Dis-
trict Commandant Vice Adm.
Francis P. Old, who received the
yewng bluejacket's "Eyes Right"
ordor. Earlier,'he led the com-
pany through several military
drills.
Nussbaum was chosen because
of the excellence of his record and
"initiative and military bearing"
during the nine weeks of recruit
training.
He formerly attended Miami
Senior High School, and enlisted
in the Navy last January.
Curicolum changes for the
coming year include a new "He-
brew Through Fun" program far
first and second graders in ele-
mentary school in which pupils
will learn spoken Mahraw By par-
Hcipating in special games,
songs, dances, and conversation.
Beth El Schools
Now Registering
Congregation Beth El announces
that registration for the 1960-81
term of its Hebrew and Sunday
schools will begin Sunday at Beth
El. 500 SW 17th ave, 9 am. to 12
noon.
MONTICELLO PARK. 104th at. and
NE 11tn ave. Coneervative. Rabbi
Maa LipechiU. Cantar Sen-Zion
Kirecnrrbaum.
Friday SO p.m. Haturday :45 a.m.
I.ar Mltsvan. MUhaH. ~.u .,f Mr and
111 I aetei sn-gai'.
In addition. Bar Mitxvah require-
ments will be set at three years of i ,/"" ZTJ 1?wa *'"
religious schooling, with students! ?""" "U, Ed!lS"l,0n'
11 years of age accpeted as end.-' E" *?! ,r"nwl tM<
Classrooms have recently been
completely air-conditioned for the
convenience of children.
The school is affiliated with the
and
__chers
licensed by the Bureau
Ages for Sunday school children
Irving Seidel. chairman of the j *re five to eight years, and for
board of education, has announced I Hebrew school, eight to 14 years.
the addition of Mrs. Abraham Au- j Junior services on Sabbath and
genstein and Mrs. Alfred Karg to'Holy Days are conducted by stu-
ithe faculty. Mrs. Augenstein is a,<> under the guidance of teach-
Biscayne Gardens Elementary | ers. Beth El features a Sunday
SOUTHWEST CENTER. S4M SW tth
at. Coneervative. Rabbi Maurice
Klein.
Friday R-H p m. Srrmon: "What I'an
Our Children Tearli l-i?" Siiiunlat >
a.m. Sermon: Wr.kly PortaM
TEMPLE ADATH VESHURUN. 2M0
NE 171 at st. Rabbi Jonah Caplan.
Friday H p.m. Saturday H in.
rEMPLE BITh AM. MM N. Kendall
dr., S Miami. Reform Rabbi Herbert
Baumaard. Cantor Charles Kedner.
Fridai Mi p.m BarBsoa: Thr lm-
iw.rtanf* .if n^lnn Humomua Part
Saturday 10 a.m. liar Mltavah
Uarr>, ^n of Mr. and Mi, Manuel
Kudr.; Matt Andrrw. K..n ..f |ir and
Mrs. Hairy Enic-L
TEMPLE BETH EL.
Hollywood. Reform.
Jaffa.
1S4J Park ae..
Rabbi Samuel
peted
dates for the last time this year.
School teacher. Mrs. Karg is on the
executive board of the Greater Mi-
ami Zionist Youth Commission.
Dade Heights Rummage Sah
Sisterhood of Dade Heights Jew-
ish Congregation will hold its first
fall rummage sale of the season on
Sept. 4 in Food Fair, 1M50 NW
27th ave. Chairman is Mrs. David
Slomovrtz.
Morning Tefilin Club.
CANDLiUGHTING TIM
3 Dul 6:31 pan.
I
TKM">" HOLBM ef Holly
woo*\ "* Monroe at Conservative
Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Crnoat
cnreiber.
Krm..> p m. Saturday u im.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chase
t-VL, L'r,.L "bb' Ln Kronlab
Cantor Davla Convleer.
'" >S n in Herttori C Bloom
f -.lu.ation. and I'antnr Con-
"* I .....f"' '-" Saturday MM M pa.
TM*Lt -NA' SHOLOM. ItSOO NW
and ave. Conservative. Rabbi Shel-
Hill,,, C*nt0r "WSBf
TEMPLE lMA"NU*iLTl701 Waehlng
ton ave. Coneervative. Rabbi Irvine
Lehrman. Cantor larael Reich.
TEMPLB IBRAiL*"ti7 NB ttth at
Cantor Jacob Bornstein.
TEMPLE JUOE,.. ~%Wt "alarm aasa
Liber... Rabbi M.rri. ^STcSS-
Herman Gottlieb eapanw
Fuji- ,i Meranoa m, vuit
' I onaf.Kiinipo Son,
tlnna. Saturday a m
TEMPLE MENOR*AH OK TMh at
owiu. Canter Edward Klein.
lntall
Caaej
Jlonal. Rabbi Bueen. !.,
tor Samuel Oomb.ro
Krtday :jn an.l i ,
lUndum Thojirhta on "v.v.. """i:
K*th*r..' Sa.Trday S J '" "
non: "Wertily P,. ,,. m s.r.
TEMPLB SINAI NoTmiam, .
lnal. nix-nlrina In |bn, ii S"*
W.n.,h: l^x\f^^r nut^'* j
TEMPLB TIPERBTH JACOB
*" C'."n.5
l..r- Ha-.l 3 Rabb, ","..
OrlOBVOa thla si mmrr dolne idaS
tudy In rahi.i' ,, ,.,, ?, ;' V-"""1
hr jeww, Th.....t!..r,""..:,:;'^'t!
\meria USY offlcerii to t,. "
jferlnn Gordon, iiresidcm
Halnea. vk-e pre*l,lrnt; Kilns sir
ec rdln, secretary: Hope h: ,, ."
corrrapnndlnK nrrretary; Jitaa,*
-cter, ireasurer battirdn, :
Bseaaon: "Month .f kiui ,.,.VT-'
TEMPLE 2Am"0RA~44 ZamoM .
Cono.rv.tiv.. Rabbi B. L.on rturajQ
TEMPLB 2ION. 57" SW 17th rt.
Coneervative. Rabbi Alfred wi
man. Cantor Jacob Got ,, Saturdiiy ;n a.m. liar Miin.k.
&j? rf_* mi *
TIFERETH ISRAEL. ISOO N. M
eve. Rabbi Nathan Zwitmu c
tor Albert Clanta. "
Friday S:I0 p.m. Sermon: itrlvhw hal
rerfrctlon." Rntjrday t a in s.,,., '
"Juilalhm slan.K for Ju-drc" Kid^ I
duah hoots: <*antor and Mr Allrt
Jlanla. In honor of the f..n
marriaee of thr-r dauKhtr.-. i h-1 S
Albert ArkciHteln.
TORAH TEMPLE. 12M \
Traditional. Rabbi Abraham Cih*. |
YEHUOAH MOb"hV~TsS30 W. DMaJ
hwy. Coneervative. Cantor Morri.
Friday g:lj p.m. Saturday J a.m.
O
YOU NO ISRAEL. OtO NE ITIrt it
Orthodoa. RabM Shorwin suubtr.

*7K-ittra trrtoaon ids
ctsoV nroK trattinn ra
fit T -
,t\*m ^O trnap ash ,xdti
t- ti : ri t
nK "IDJ 117K "|-5S "?!,
- T v -: t l
nx i3ty D*?a .xixi irn?
V : T T \ T T -
an1??* n-aiipn myispasj
crn1??? ariaa D*vap q^O
*?;? ra-|n Kin nww
n-jinaim jnlpaon nsninu
nN-j3n-n*a ^n^)D, ati^l
on'fi onnnn tt ^
D^iiyap D""n r\tn^ ^P}
irnMs jrna rra ram ni)
TRANSLATIOH -
Tatum Waterway. Meder
BMh at. ant
Tradl.
The NoturollsH Village In Israel
Among the inhabitants you ell
find members of various profes-
sions: a doctor, a drivsr, a shipl
captain, and a young soldier M
has completed his service in th
Army. They have all left 1"
previous occupations and h*w
come to work in agriculture and to
live a natural life in their mosluvf
of Anurim.
The moshav it the centre of th
naturalist and vegetanan move-
ment in Israel
Soon a large rest house will M
opened for all their members
the country and for those who mam
to rest and live a naturalist uw
for a short period.
(Published by Brit tvm Olam*>


Friday, August 26. 1960
+Jei&Mkrictian
New Land Law
Recognizes JNF
As Sole Authority
By Special Report
JERUSALEMThe Knesseth has
enacted into law the Land Author-
ity Bill, granting the Jewish Na-
tional Fund the exclusive right to
soil improvement and afforestation
of the whole territory of the State
of Israel.
The law also provides for the
JNF principle of land tenure based
on the Biblical injunction that "the
land shall not be sold in perpetu-
ity," but remain the eternal prop-
erty of the whole Jewish people,
to become the rule for all collec-
tively-held land in Israel.
Such land, belonging to the Jew-
ish National Fund and to the Gov-
ernment of Israel, accounts for
about four-fifths of all available
real estate property in the Jewish
State.
The Land Authority was da-
vised to do away with the dupli-
cation of effort in the domains
of toil improvement and afforev
tarion in .Israel. Until now this
type of work had been done by
both the Jewish National Fund
and the Israel State Agriculture
Department.
The passage of the Land Author
ity Law by the Knesseth was hailed
by Keren Kayemeth leaders in Is
rael "as a great victory and long-
overdue appreciation for the Jew
i.'h National Fund which, since its
inception, has acquired and im-
proved more than three-and-a-half
million dunams of land and has
Pog 11-B
Dr. Jacoby, 69
Passes Away
NEW YORK (JTA) Funeral
e were held here Sunday for
Torlt, anil was a member <.f the Is-
raellt.- renter BMterbood and HUtur
'"' 'lem. Surviving if a ion Gi
An. l at Ml
Cemetery under the direction ol
la] Chapel. W. MajcUr itt.
SMtOM ftSHU
Miami Bank
Elects Fisher
Simon Fisher, of DiLido Island,
Miami Beach, board chairman of
one of America's largest highway
freight systems, has been elected
a director of Boulevard National
representative of the World Jewish
Congress at the United Nations,
, who died Friday after a short ill-
l ness. He was 69 years old.
Dr. Jacoby, who attended the
I Universities of Berlin and Wuerz
burg, was admitted to the Court of
Appeals in Berlin as a lawyer in
1921. He left Germany in 1936
|and went to Palestine, where he
| stayed until 1939. He then came
i to the United States.
In New York he became a rc-
I search associate of the Irstitute of
i Jewish Affairs of the World Jew-
jish Congress. In 1950. he went on
I a two-year mission to Germany for
the World Jewish Congress. While
there he was instrumental in help-
ing the Jews in Germany to reor-
ganize themselves.
Upon his return to the United
States, he became a member of the
Department of International Ai-
of the World Jewish Congress, and
was appointed one of its perma-
nent representatives at the UN.
H
BENJAMIN KENY
'h^^^-Jj^Il!^l^'"^lAl^Jjt66i KucUtl a\e
wyy^prr aneflP ^sr-^wni ssj Surviv-
ing are hi, wife. Anna: four sons, In-
c udinc Lewie. M .m: Beach; and rive
gr.mdi hildr. Services were Auk IS
-r. rial Chapel, Nor-
mandy Isle.
CHARLES SABEL
S, <.f :.. lad -t died Aiur. 7. He
] came here 30 years ago from Norwalk,
Conn. There are no loeaJ awnrti
Servl ..- were in Norwalk hndei
direction of Riverside Memorial
Chapel
MRS. MARIE KERNISH
**. of MOB San Vicente st.. Cot I
Bank of Miami, president Charles i<;ar.i-s. died Aug. is. she came here
MENDEL ZIMMER
M (Mean dr.. retired Oil
rabbi, died Auk. 17. He came h-te
ts ago from Brooklyn
viving are his wife. Rose: daughter.
Marie. Miami; and four m
New Tor* under the U
rection of Gordon Funeral Home.
GEORGE GOLDWIN
ad merchant, of 1611 M.'ii-
irar, ave.. died Aug. It. He came here
era ago from Paris. There are
Services were > ug.
N'ewman h unenrl Home.
ljRS. ELIZABETH MANBURG
sv. ahrd ave.. dieat.Ajg IS.
r-he came here 14 years an" from
Brooklyn Surviving are two djuish-
Mrs Ann <;. orlnian,
Miami, a son ar,d five grandVhlldi ,-n.
SM Aog. 1 at ilonlon
ral Home.
MAX M1CHELSON
70. of 04 NE 16!th st.. died Auk I...
He came here 21 years ago fr< m New
York, and area a membel of Rooaevelt
Knll h;. f ythlaa. Surviving
are his wite. Gussie; two s< ns. In-
cluding Barnard, Miami: a daughter.
Mrs Dorotb) Dresner: and ten gran-l-
n Berv oes were Aug. 1< at
Uterslde Memorial t'hapel. W Phtgler
St.
LOUIS, HOLZMAN
7. of I'M* M'chigan ave.. died
It. He ..imp here 22 year* ag<> from
New York. Surviving is hi.s wife. Fan-
nie. Service,, were in Brooklyn andei
the direction of Riverside Men
Chapel
MRS. LENA BLOCK
7:', of *(>0 Washington a\e., died Aug
r.. sh. eaSM here nine yean
from Brooklyn. Surviving
daughter. Mrs. Anna Knobel: two
and two 'raat-grand-
chiMren. Servic. s were Aug. 16 at
OorCon Funeral Home.
H. Alcock announced.
Fisher is chairman of the board
of Spector Freight System, Inc.,
rated as one of the nation's five
largest motor transport compan-
ies. Spector System has headquar-
ters in Chicago.
As a director of Boulevard Na-
tional Bank, Fisher become asso-
ciated with one of Dade's fast-
growing financial institutions. For
the year ending June 15, Boule-
pJanted 41.000,000 trees through yard National Bank showed a 17.7
out Israel." [percent increase in deposits.
In New York, Albert Schiff. pres-
ident of the Jewish National Fund
of America, hailed the establish-
ment of the Land Authority as "the
beginning of a new chapter not
only in the history of the JNF. but
also in the annals of the upbuilding
rf the Jewish State which stands to
benefit much from a more efficient
vystem of land reclamation and
land development."
Exhibition of ff Cent, o
Twenty-one artists of the Blue
Dome group opened an exhibition
Monday at El Centro de las Amer-
icas in the McAllister hotel. The
painters represented are E. A.
Evans, Elizabeth Davis, Phyllis C.
Larimore, Margaret Goggin, Kay
Sanderson, Ruth Laakso. Joan Leh-
man, Elizabeth M. May, Violet
Powell, Paul Laessle, Ethel Tenny-
son, Veronica E. Corringtoh, Ann
Eckert Keenan, Edward G. Harri-
son, Grace Cornell, Robert Draper.
Reyna Youngerman, Heine Tam-
me, F. Taylor Kushner, Greta Car-
men and Earl F. Banks
]-> yearn ..go trom i'htladei;ih,.i. Sur-
viving arc her husband. 1'r. Alexan-
der 1. Ke-nish: a bob, Richard: six
broU* i and two E
were Aug. a at Gordon Funeral Home
PHILIP LEVENE
red raeri bant, rt 1M1 SV
SI I ( i.rr.e here 2.".
B .rvivlnfc
a daughter and
sister. .-. r- i-i N- ,> V. rk.
With Gordon r'u.-., r.il Home In charge
ol io ... arrange!!
DAVID GOLDBERG
J. t Ih <-t died Aug. 1"
He oeffie here 12 years ago from Ni-
agara Falls, NY. and was a retired
nt Surviving; hi his wif.
w re A uk. 17 at

ISACORE STEIN
ft'i. of S10 M i gan a\>.. retired gro-
.an, died Aug. 1". He came here
ii New York, and .is
I- r < f I ne Hebrew Acmiemy and
i Beach Lodge. Kn.ghte "f
/Ivors include his wife,
ky: a son. Jack: ami daughter,
Mr--. Ann Kapchuk. Services were
Aug. 16 at Newman Funeral H
MRS. HERMAN LIEBOWITZ
' Gainesville. F'a.. died Aug. IS.
had l.i n in ill-health fcr five
yearn. A n live of Austria, t-he was
a Gainesville Te-ldent since UNO, and
active hi Charity and synagogue w,,rk
there, Man} Viam:ans knew her be-
rati.t r. seise to b*r 'IVie-s,
i her home during.holi-
lo university students from this
urvlved by her h sband.
Herman two sons. William Edelsteln.
h i!. Miami, an! Hyman
Edelst.ln. Gainesville; four giandchll-
en I r great-grandi hll.lren.
"Marcus, diei. several
Baivices srete Aug. iv in
('sine- \ ille.
ALEX POLLACK
88. of 410 76th St., died Aug. 21. He
was retired r.,< rid came
here 14 years ag from Cl
vlvlag is a -i
cal .,r:iirie' -
Fisher joined Spector Freight "J*"1" *X J*J mortal Chapel,
System as general counsel in 1932,
and in 1938 became secretary and
general counsel. He held the dual
role of board chairman and pres-
ident from 1943 until 1955 when
he relinquished the presidency and
continued as chairman.
Since 1955, Fisher has made his
home in Miami Beach. He is a na-
tional board member of American
Friends of Hebrew University and
vice president of the group's Mi-
ami chapter. He is also a member
of the committee on chronically
ill and aging of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, Miami Beacb
Lodge of B'naj B'rith. and Miami
chapter of National Transport
Assn.
Tiferefh Israel Regisfrofion
Kindergarten classes will start
Monday, Sept. 12, for preschool
children at Tifereth Israel Congre-
gation, 6500 N. Miami ave. Relig-
ious school registration opened on
Sunday, and is continuing week
days from 9 in the morning until
4:30 p.m.
BEN LIPOW
ST.. of 1454 Meridian ave, died Aug. 20.
He came here from New Y
years ago. and was a i-aLiter. H. saa
a member of tb) Union. Lo-
cal 36i, and the Jewish Culture
ter. Surviving is his wife. Nettie.
Services were Aug. 22 at Riverside
lal Chapel. Washington ave.
MEYER GOLD
80, of 1115 N. Greenway dr.. Coral
Gablea. died Aug. 17. He came here 24
years ago from New York. Surviving
is his wife, Frances. Services were
Aug. 21 at Riverside Memorial Chapel,
W. Flagler St.
MORRIS RUBENSTEIN
6S. of 4J0 NW S2nd pi., died Aug. Is
He came here 12 years ago from Cuba.
Surviving are hie wife. Anna, two
daughters, a brother, sister, and
grandchild. Services were Aug. 19 at
Gordon Funeral Home.
SAM LEVINE
12, of 17020 NE 9th ave.. No. Miami
Beach, a retired building contractor,
died Aug 18. He came here 24 yaan
ago from New York. Surviving are
a son, Max; two daughters, including
Mis. Rae Genshall, No. Maiml Beach:
w.i sisters, one brother, nine grand-
i. and three great-grandchild-
ten Services were Aug. 19 at Gorton
Fineral Home.
GIVE YOUR CHILD A GOOD RELIGIOUS EDUCATION
THE ISRAELITE CENTER
RELIGIOUS SCHOOL
'.^ffijiutfu1 uith the Bureau nj Jen ;
3175 S.W. 25th Street Tel. HI 5-1529
Moderate tuition fees for members and ncn-membfs
HEESEW SCHOOt $6 00 monthly (for member fsm.l.. any number of 9.00 monthly (for non-member ftm:,y, any number of cMdren!
SUNDAY SCHOOt S4.00 monthly ( 6.00 monthly (for non-mer'bef fsrr'.lv, any number of cMdrren;
THEIE ME A IMAITEO NUMeEa Of CPEN'NGS
For Information Call HI 5-1529
RABBI MORTON MAtAVSKV. Principal
Irving Shalom, Hebrew Ed.ca'iGrol Director
Phyllis Zitman. Sundsy School Director
MRS. ADELE SINGER
- of -w 1-tn av. died Aug. 17.
o from Nats
THE UNION OF AMERICAN HEBREW CONGREGATIONS
Patron and Parent Body of Reform-Liberal Judaism
cordially invites you to join one of the affiliated Temples listed below:
TEMPLE JUDEA
320 PALERMO AVENUE, C0XA1 GABLES
"A Karri!!-. regaHon"
Nursery School. Religious School.
Hebrew Education, Youth Activities
Morris A. Skop Hsrman Gottlreb
Rabl.r far '. r
HI I-M73 HI 3-3737
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF GREATER MIAMI
137 NX ltth. STREET, M:AM0
, -: Ref< K'ue
Dr loseph R. Neret, Rabbi
Serv;ces every Frdiy e.ening at &15 o'clock
far Ternsle affiliation I ioforsaetiee call Ft 1757
TEMPLE BETH SH0L0M
4144 CHASE AVENUE, MIAMI IEACH
Thi LB iriegatlon on the Hea'-h"
The Best in Jewish Education tor Your Children
LeenKronla RabW Devld Convlaet^Caator
CALL THE TEMPLE OfFKE JE t-7231
For information Regarding Membership on
THE BETH BHOLOM FAMILY PLAN
TEMPLE BETH AM
5t50 N. KENDALL PR1VE. SOUTH M'AMl
ReMaioui School Hebrew School
Nursery School Aclult Inst tute
THIC srBI'RBAN TB.Ml'I.E
Rabbi Herbert Baumgard Cantor Charles Kodner
M0 4-2536
Hialeah Reform Jewish Congregation
1152 W. 6IHi STRITT, HULEAH
For Informstion or Registration
Call Our Secretary. Mrs. Edna VVisser
TU 7-IS2A TU 3-48C6
Hebrew SchoolBeptembsr 9. 3:S0-5:SO
Religious SchoolSeptember 11.
TEMPLE SINAI
12100 N.E. 15th AVENUE, NOitTH M'AMl
Nor!
Now registsrirg tor Daily Nursery Schorl
and Kmdergsrten. Su"0ay and Hetrew School
Pbsae: PL 4-0641
Or. Bsnno M. VVsllach Herbert Safrjn ChetGale
Rabbi
1
i
<

4
|
4

4
4
<
4
:
:
.
4
i
<
From
"BRAHMS
to
BARTOK
You'll Hear the World's Finest Music
16 Hours a Day on
FM 68
931
IOC
104
101
WAF
Brought to you by Miami's Finest Advertisers
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CJA Cash Means Everything
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SEPTEMBER IS CJA CASH MONTH

_


Pag* 12-B
+Jewist> flcrkJiari
FridY- Auqu8, 28
UNDER THC STRICT AND CONSTANT SUPERVISION OP
THE ORTHODOX VAAD HAKASHRUTH OF FLORIDA
RABBI DR. ISAAC HIRSH EVER, DIRECTOR
QUANTITY
RIGHTS
USUVED
WE SHI
u.s. choici
and U.S. PM
HEATS out]
Get set for a joyous Labor Day with our fine selection of
Kosher Made Pan Ready Quick Meal and Barbecue Treats!
PRICES EFFECTIVE ALL WEEK
SPECIAL! FRESH KILLED
KOSHER MADE PAN READY
BROILERS
LB.
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CHICKEN PARTS
BREASTS
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LB 69C
wings......lb. 59c
NECKS or *)Q
BACKS....... Z7(
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CHUCK
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LB.
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SHOULDER STEAK
LB.
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FILET STEAK.....L. oa
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MINUTE STEAK..... $|
GROUND BEEF FRES^SHER
2 lbs. 98c
Store hours Mon. thru Wed. ,8 to 6 Thur, 8 to 9 FH. 8 to 3
19th St. at Alton Road on Miami Beach
163rd St. Shopping Center, North Miami Beach
2091 Coral Way in Miami
Coral Way at S.W. 87th Ave., Westchester Shopping Plaza
MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD FAIR


Full Text

PAGE 1

Page 6-B •Jenistncrkltor Friday, August 26, Aug. 20. at the Fontainebleau Raobi Morris Skop officiated. 1 V bride is the daughter of Mr an Mrs. Herbert Gelernter. 3406 Granada blVd.. Coral Gables. The gri i is the soh of Mr. and Mrs Ji ph Silverman. Jamaica. NY M.uds of honor were Miss Susan Jam Gelernter. sister of the bride, and Mrs. Robert For'x m -i>ter of th< gfoom Vincent G. Befi was bein • The bride chose a gown of French ehaatflly lace and peau de i.'red wih fine seed PI • I. Hefingertip >ilk UhUaM veil *as ac.iched to a pearl tiara. %  sirShe carried orchids and lily-of-thevalley on a white Bible. Newly-wed Mrs. Silverman attended the University of fin and received a Bachelor of Education degree from .the University jf Miami Her soronty is Phi Sigma Sigma. Mr Silverman received a BBA degree from the City College of New York, and is a department head ll M nufiore Hospital in New York. He i> presen'lv stud 5 Master's degree at Columbia la .verity. Re md luncheon I at the Fontainebleau. After a honeymoon in Puerto Rico, the couple will be at home at 3 Sadore In.. Yonkers. NY Miss Solomon Weds Med Student Mr and Mrs. Eugene Stewart Wirer enU live in Richmond. Va.. fol'i vin.i their honeymoon in Mi an• %  Bejc i and a tour through the ea %  • rn part of the United State* 1-e fo-.ner Mis.Diena Solomon %  a her hoabaad were married at th. iOIMji Plaza hotel in 630 p.m. Miss Gurevitz' Betrothal Told Gurevitz will bicome M KIMB Morton Rosenthal on I'18. The wedding ecveauaBJ w take ;> ice in Columbus. O. br.de-elect is the !r:;hter ol Mr in Mrs. LouJj Gurevitz. i hunk %  i lobe is the son of Wi aad v n Fredric Rosenthal. 29 At, -a ave.. Coral Gable'Momte Carlo Wife' Saturday "' ami B.-ach Post and Auxiliary 330 Jewisn War Veterans will hold a "Monte Carlo Nile" on Saturday a; he Unified bldg.. 2300 NE 171st at. WHY LEAVE YOUR HOME? 1 il U Ormpt r t— la Ci l rt Mm tm MM It M ntt Mf |NI %  ••* M HWJ a*M Iff a > hop At Home free Ettiaurttt • Ha NB ieti se Phone OX 6-0301 %  HOWARD COUNTY JA I candlelight rites on Sunday. Aug. 21. Rabbi Mayer Abrarr.owitz offi ciated. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs George Solomon. 1950 SW 33rd ave Miami. The groom is the son of Mrs. Ann Wiener, of Petersburg. Va.. and the late Mr Louis Wiener. Maid of honor was Miss Roberta Stock. Arriel Solomon, Karen Wiener, and Susan Mishkct were bridi Michael Kolba. of Newark. N I WU best man. and ushers included Paul Qre—biatt.. Warren Greenblatt. and Richard Rosenthal. The bride attended Miami Senior High School, w here --he was a member of Omega Delta Psi Council. Future Business Leaders of America, and The-pian.She graduated irom the Florida College of Medical Technology. Mr Wiener wu the '"Honor Graduate" of Petersburg High School, and attended the Univer-itv of Miami, where he belonged to Phi Eta Sigma, scholastic honorary; Zeta Beta Tau. social fraternity: and was the recipient of intermediate honors for maintaining a high scholastic average. He will enter the Medical College of Yir gima next month. Muriel Rubin Now Mrs. Gomer Muriel Edith Rubin and Jerry Comer exchanged wedding vows U Saturday evening. Aug. 20. at Seville hotel. Rabbi David irfield officiated at the 830 p.m. rites. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Julius Rubin. 830 10th st. The groom's parents are Mr. and Mrs. George Gomer. 917 6th st. Matron of honor was Mrs. Gerald Greenberg. Howard LeVine acted as best man. Ushers were Sidney Rubin, the bride's brother. Jerry Moses. Ted Grossman, and David Moskowiiz. Newiywed Mrs. Gomer attended Miami Beach High School and the University of Florida. The groom attended Tilden High !School in Brooklyn. NY, Brooklyn College, and the University of Miami. Reception followed the ceremony at the Seville hotel. After a honeymoon in Nassau, the couple will be at home at 840 10th st.. Miami Beach We-rn-r-Kaha MIS. ifttr COMf* —a-aBlumbergs Reveal Charlotte's Rites r -Ka.ni BUS. f II MUCK SUV IK MAN ITovng Adults Social function Temple Menorah Young Adults will hold a social gathering on Aug. 30 at 8 30 p.m Guest will be Bob Clayton of WCKT ch. 7. ABC SHOIMANO OKtOG. PITMAN C im f l iw ili, fX ISM NCI. ate. For other cou'M* please consul' YEUOW PAGE 620. PHONE BOOK A n 11 P M i •**•*" AM0 RUttrnl TUTOIINO SCMOOl Attendance accepted by Dsde County Boa'd o' Public instruction 500 526 N.E. 7f*ti Street Near Bscayne Blvd PL 7-7623 MU 1-3561. Mr and Mrs. Nat Blumberg. 1285 SW 19th ter.. Miami, announce the marriage of their daughter. Char lotte. to Henry R. Weiss on Sunjday. Aug. 21. at Beth David. Rabbi I Yaakov Rosenberg officiated. The groom is the son of Mr. Jules Weiss, of Miami. After a honeymoon spent touring the State of Florida, the couple will live in Miami, where Mr. Weiss is in the insurance business. Sisterhood* Board Meeting Meeting of the board of Temple Sinai Sisterhood will be held Monday evening at the Temple. Mrs. Kurt Wallach. president, said that [ the meeting is open to the public. The bride is the author of numerous articles on dental hygiene, which have appeared in national dental periodicals. House Cleaning FREE ESTIMATES M0USI OPfWINCS I CLOSINGS T.rron. • Moral* • Wood Floor* Vinyl and Rubber Floors CLEANING and SEALING RUG SHAMPOOING AA and J FLOOR WAXING t PORTER SEtVK! 215 N.E. 59th Street PL 9-2921 !•% OKCOOMT tVlTf. THIS *0 Werner Kahn fOSfntf Wtlhtt A-l EMPLOYMENT DOMESTIC HELP DAY WORKERS Ph. PR 9-M01 FUR RE-STYLING IN 0(/t TKAOrtlON Of flNtST WOKKmAHSMIP %  From $39 FLORIDA FURS & QINK 2296 Coral Way HI 4-0544 MIAMI 1117 Las Olas Blvd. JA 4-7697 'I lAUDltDAlt DAN SEROTT ANNOUNCES The Opening of P.Y. CORP. — Wholesalers & Exporters OF NATIONALLY ADVERTISED LINES Complete line of SHEETS, tlANKETS, SPREADS, TOWELS, BATH MATS made by Cannon, Dundee A Peppered for Hotels, Motels, Apt. Houses, Homo*. Complete line of INFANTS WEAR A FURNITURE including Layettes, Swings, Cribs, Mattresses, Bassinettes, Strollers. | Complete line of CHILDREN'S A BOYS' A GIRLS' APPAREL TO SIZE 14. Sport Togs, School Clothes and Dress Attire. AIR CONDITIONED AMPLE PARKING B:30 to 5 P.M. Mondays thru Fridays We Invite AH Our Friends to Visit Our Showrooms at 127 N.E. 9th ST. Phone FR 3-8737 BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER CONVALESCENT HOME NON PROFIT NON-SECTARIAN SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY Under Strict Supervision of th* Orthodox Vaad Hakaahruth of Florida Rabbi Or. Isaac H. Ever, Director 24-HOUR NURSING DOCTORS ON CALL ALL DIETS OBSERVED CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS JMBf RN MWPMfNT t 'INNNSWIMS 310 Colltm Ave. Ph. jf 2.3571 •Bench JJsjGUSl MKOS f<> ORDER YOUR NEW YEAR'S CARDS NOW! INVITATIONS WEDDINGS Bar BAS MITZAHS PEHSONAIUED STATIONERY, MATCHES. NAPKINS, tie HAWAII si nun AU YOUR PRINTING ENGtAVING. EMBOSSING. PRINTING SOCIAL I COMMCtCIAL Phone PR I-71W 14O0 S.W. Fket Avenue



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FridayAuguet 26. 1960 +Jmlstin*rkito r Pcr^s 9-A Your CJA Leaders: 1960-61 MEN OF OUR COMMUNITY HOWARD KANE: No. 4 in • Seri.. Howard Kane, this week named chairman of the CJA caak committee, has the dis lirction of having been the youngest president of the Greater Miami Jewish Fid cation (1956-1957) and the ycungest Community Chest ih;irraan for Miami Beach (1950-1951). Education at the University 11 Virginia and service in the I S. Army with the rank ol Major, preceded his associa: with his father, Benjamia N. Kane, in the banking and investment fields. During recent years, he has served CJA in many important capacities. In 1953, he was CJA i>aign chairman. In the Greater Miami Jew,-h Federation, he has served on the budget committee, executive committee, board of ^cvernor.s, and as trustee and treasurer. He was electNOtVAtD KANl ... inspires others ed president in 1956-1957. In the Mt. Sinai Hospital In accepting his newest role as chairman of the CJA cash campaign, Kane has called on local businessmen to accelerate the redemption of their pledges so that the needs of CJA's agencies can be met promptly. His leadership and determination have already brought encouraging results in the cash campaign. Kane inspires the enthusiastic effort in others that always makes tor successful community action. Development Fund, he was head of the Initial Gifts Division, and was elected a trustee. He is a former direc tor of the Dade County Research Foundation, an active member of Temple Israel Synagogue, and a member ol Westview Country Club. Beginning in their home city of Providence, R.I., and continuing upon their arrival in Miami Beach in 1924, Kane and his father have compiled a noteworthy record of service whose impact is felt in both the welfare of their home community and in many national and worldwide humanitarian causes. Alfred Dobrof has been apS minted new director of the epartment of Jewish Community Center Planning of the National Jewish Welfare Board. Don't Inject Religion into Campaign -Javits Art Center on Vacation Miami Beach Art Center. 2100 Collins ave., will be closed for vacation beginning Monday. Regular schedule of exhibits will be resumed on Sept. 26. I Tots' Teacher Roster Listed Roster of the professional staff of teachers of the Early Childhood Development Program of the 'Greater Miami Jewish Community i Center for the new term beginning I Sept. 6. has been announced by jMrs. Philip Samet, county chairman. Supervisor for the county wide program is Mrs. Ethel Grossman, i who will also serve as head teacher at the North County Branch. | Head teachers at the other three 'branches are Mrs. Theodore Weinstock. Beach Branch: Mrs. Charles Harris. Southwest Branch; and Mrs. Blair Zimmett. Miami Branch. Teachers handling age groups of children from three to six years of age will be Mrs. Herbert Jacobson, Mrs. George Kramer, and Miss Henrietta Blumoff at the Miami YMHA Branch; Mrs Lester Weiss, Mrs. Edwin S. Pomeranz. and Miss June Lando at the Beach Branch; Mrs. Charles Cole. Mrs. Bernard Baron. Mrs. Philip Kramer, Mrs. Seth Levine. and Mrs. Francis I. Heilig at the North County Branch; and Mrs. Nat Tudor and Mrs. Leo Scherker at the Southwest Branch. WASHINGTON — (JTA) Sen. Jacob Javits took the Senate floor ths w<-ek to warn the American people not to inject the religious issue irtc the presidential campaign. The New York Republican stressed that "all four candidates are ab solutely devoid of any 'isms' in connection v. ith religion" and that there was not and should not be any religious issue in this campaign, whether relating to antiiSemitism and anti-Catholicism. there paid tribute to their bravery The Senator said the immediate j and love of 'reed 0 1 i reason for his speaking upon this i Sen. Javits also stated that Vice {issue was an editorial, which he inserted into the Congressional Record, and which was published in the B'nai B'rith Messenger of Los Angeles. California. The editorial pointed out that various people had addressed questions to the paper whether Vice President Nixon was en anti-Semits. The Senator concurred with the position taken by the editorial which strongly refuted such "vicious rumors." Congo as strict non-interference stressing that "there is not the in inteiral conflict, the Swahili s i igntest ^ nred 0 f truth" in these broadcasts of Radio Cairo called a u e g atio ns. the Senator recalled upon the Congolese to fight Kathat .. Iast year wnile in Warsaw, tanga Piemier Moise Tshombe as,, he vice p res irj e nt made a pilgrima "Black European bloodsucker." age l0 the memorial set up for Certainly, the worried diplomats the Warsaw Ghetto martyrs and argued, units of a nation which encaged in inciting Congolese against Congolese could not render any useful service to the United Nations in the Ccngo. Dag Ciiticized for Troops Corlinued from Page 1-A President Nixon was a friend of Israel and recalled his recent statej ment on the Suez issue to Label A. Katz, president of B'nai B'rith. CONGREGATIONS and ORGANIZATIONS! DEADLINE for the special section of the Rosh Hashona issue devoted to Congregations, Organizations, and Individuals connected therewith is rapidly approaching! PLEASE CALL MISS THOMPSON at FR 3-4605 %  IvjGUST BROS R Yl 1 IS thf Df.S 0 Your wisest move! Check all the new developmenta in Living Insurance now made available to celebrate Equitable's 100th Anniversary. For example: All new poiicie$ of $5,000 have lower premium ratee! (For policies of $10,000 and over, the cost per thousand ia even leas!) Yet it's the same, sound Living Insuftmce. Indeed, some of the policies have even greater protection, more benefits than they did before! Telephone The Equitable Life Assurance Society of the United State*. SIDNEY S. KRAEMER FR 1-5691 245. S.E. 1st Street M** Ndg. give mom an c$3%& dishwasher and "EXTRA HOURS" for family • forfriends • and recreation An Electric Dishwasher brings freedom, from messy, monotonous drudgery • ends slaving over a steamy sink of greasy dishwater. It means "EXTRA HOURS" for modern living... more "family hours." You an out of the kitchen in minutes %hen an Electric Dishwasher takes over. Dishes, glassware, sflvar, pots and pane n washed-rineed-''senitised" by scaldis* fcot water and dried sparkling bright with hot air. Tour kitchen is tidier your fends stay smooth and lovely. ~f&t£d*oA4x£ You can have a built-in or portable Electric Dishwasher in your home today. A penny will wash dishes for 8 people— electricity i$ the biggest bargain in town, Bern your electric appliance den'ar and plumbing contractor for the dishwasher that best fits your needs. PIPING-HOT WATER always on Up for all your home-and-family needs, when you have a flame-free, fumefree ELECTRIC WATER HEATERI immm Hiipme euiLO FLOHIDA —



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Pag* 12-A +JelstncrkMan Friday. Auquat 26 Both Parties Reject Their Best %  y MAX LERNER Ceylon "May' Withdraw Israel Envoi With Nixon's eloquent and ambivalent acceptance speech, the Presidential conventions were over. Given all their antics, tribal rituals •nd semi-hokum, they raise serious questions as to whether this is the best way to choose the two men from whom American voters will elect a leader for the world democratic bloc Kennedy and Nixon are not the two ablest men in the American nation although they may well be the two young men with the greatest will to win and the greatest knack for political victory. Each has a talent for organization. Each has an animal political cunning. Each has a capacity to work hard, a touch of command which may yet develop into the mastery needed for great political leadership. Each has at least the beginnings of a political style which makes him know when to advance or retreat. Each has a feline instinct for the jugular in the lethal political combat which is now about to begin. %  •* BOTH PARTIES REJECTED THEIR BEST leadership for different reasons The Democrats rejected Stevenson because they tried twice to win with him and he failed to deliver exactly what the politician tribe most respects — the knockout punch. Remember that campaigns and elections are a kind of open war game in a democracy as compared with the lethal secret struggle for power by the method of purge, exile and liquidation which Communist* carry on. Remember also that conventions and campaigns are not simply a competition of ideas, in which the man with the best idea-, wins The Republicans rejected Rockefeller as everyone knew they would, not because he couldn't win but because victory under him would have been too high a price to pay. Stevenson, at least, had Kugene McCarthy to plead for him: "Do not reject this man." Rockefeller never got close enough to finding >omeone who would make that plea for him. He finally settled for the platform victory, jus! as Nixon settled for a surrender to him on the platform in order to wear the necessary garment of liberalism for the campaign. Rockefeller, convinced that the Eisenhower Administration has not met the crisis of the age. may have thought he could play in 1960 the role Franklin Roosevelt played in 1932. He failed to count on two differences in the historical situations — one. that the Eisenhower failure is not as dramatic as Hoover's was; the second, that in Hoover's day the Republicans had only Hoover to succeed himself, while today they have Nixon as a possible receiver in bankruptcy. Thus, when Rockefeller made a bid for a new deal in foreign policy comparable to Roosevelt's in economics, his own party rejected it. They had already available someone clever enough (as Nixon's acceptance speech shows) to make the old deal seem new enough — or perhaps • new deal seem old enough — to get by. WITH LODGE AS HIS PARTNER, Nixon will clearly gear the cam paign to the theme of their experience in foreign policy, and taunt Ken nedy with the charge of inexperience. But will it work? The decade of the 1950's was the missile decade, and the Eisenhower Administration was in power eight years of that decade. If you are talking of weapons you have to talk about the weapons race, in which the weight of expert opinion puts the Russians ahead The same danger applies in diplomacy. Repeatedly the convention orators stressed that Nixon had for eight years been an intimate and integral partner in the great foreign policy decisions. But this argument is a double-edged sword If Nixon had a major hand in the decisions then he must also bear at least partial responsibility for them. Can he afford to? In any balance sheet of the Eisenhower Dulles-Nixon policies there are disastrous items along with the ones the orators stressed There ttdsa major shifting of the balance of military power to Russia. There were a series of Russian victories in the propaganda war. There was the Russian military and economic penetration of the Middle East. There were the I'2. the failure i>f the summit, the fiasco of the Japanese trip. There was the Russian threat to the Caribbean There was the loss of American world standing which the American people are aware of. according to recent straw pollThe Communists have never given up nith!es>l> aiming at world dominion The meaningful struggle with them is in the area of pottUctl and psychological competition short of nuclear war. The American voters will have to judge the candidates and the parties in terms of their capacity to organize victory for the world democratic bloc in this struggle Kennedy will attack the shortcomings of the administration record of the past eight vearv Will Nixon defend it? (Copyright 1*60) JERUSALEM-(JTA)—The Foreign Ministry' has abstained from commenting on the statement by Ceylon's new Premier. Mrs Siri ^avo Bandaranaike. that her gov!eminent would re-study the accreditation of Ceylon's Minister to Israel, in an effort to improve rela lions with the Arab states. The Arabs had been pressuring Ceylon for months against improving relations with Israel and used the fact that the Arabs purchase 25 percent of the island's tea exports —Ceylon's major export commodity—as a lever against Israel. Only a few weeks ago. it seemed that the Arabs gave up attempts at blackmailing Ceylon, when they dropped plans to boycott that country's tea. It is not clear whether 1 this change occurred before or Israel Names Envoy To Cypress Continued from Paa* 1 A embassies only in four capitals— Athena, Ankara, London and Washington—relegating all their othor legations to consular status. It is hoped now, however, that if Cyprus dees establish an embassy at Cairo, it will lator tighten diplomatic relations with Israel alse. Mrs. Golda Meir. Israel Fore:::! Minister. >ent a cable to President Makarios. extending Israel's official recognition of the new republic and expressing the hope that friendly relations would be established between the governments of Jerusalem and Nicosia. after Ceylon promised to review their relations with Israel. Observers here pointed out that, even If Ceylon decided to cancel the accreditation of its Minister to Israel, there would be litMe practi cal significance lo this move, since Cevlon's Ambassador to Rome, who is AIAO accredited to Israel visited this country only once si^J accreditation 18 months ago n,| Urael legation in Ceylon i-" heari^ by a Charge d'Affaires, while 5,7. country's Ambassador to 8ur m !" also nonresident Minister to Ce* on. ) LAKES ywo ACRES Ofiytn TM WRITS MOUNTAINS Nit • NEW HAMPSHIRE Home of the Fa WHITE MOUNTAINS' FESTIVAL of the 7 ART* EAMU-Y MfiOJ* THE BEST THINGS IN LIFE COST CASH PAY YOUR CJA PLEDGE VOW SEPTEMBER IS CJA CASH MONTH W*>^Jaadfcdfcadfcaaiaa)dhd.aV< FLAGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI EACI ACCOM! IISHEI HP II SIMM IT TIC ffJEIAl SAVINCS S Hal IISIIMCE COIfOlAHOi



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Page 8-B Jen 1st Fhrkfiar Friday, Autruat 28, I9gg designates the day on which certain activities are forbidden not as Sunday, but as "the Lord's Day." Brief Challenges Sunday Law Validity (J) Both the MessacruioerH and By Special Report The question of constitutionality for his reliciotis beliefs, or for not: Ponnslyvan'a laws permit sports N'KW YORK — The compulsory ot tl?e Sunda > %  %  is before the adhering to any religious btlUC events after 1 or 2 p.m. on SunLICAL NOTICE Si'nday observance laws o! MassaSupreme Court in two cases on apchu^etts and Pennsylvania are unpeal from Federal district emir's. constitutional, a brief filed in U.S. In both cases. Orthodox Jews who as long as he does not interfere with the rights of others or endanger the public peace or security That the Sunday observance day. This limitation. Hit briaf shows, is designed to "avoid competition with church service*." IN TH| CIRCUIT COURT^T"^" ELEV1NTH JUDICIAL cm-u.'V THe FLORIDA IN AND >S o'iW p COUNTY. IN CHANCE?* E No 60C 43 ^ EP,V \I.I:\ vsi.i:u SAI.I. PI .11, \ lATltirk RTACK and STACK. [hi* <• 1 >••)'• ii'lunt* ^zzxr^^r !" irzX^z !" .*** rei,g,ous i^rr^SiSd.<*> > •* ^ d a yla w S d o n ot .„,,, n^&trxr btryl leading Jewish religious and had asked for injunctions to pre^ |he brief b reyH w hisl()n f ac t require anyone to rest on Sunciv.c organizations contends. laws from hein* .nfrrl T.. >.* flla-i !" ~.. m „e.:„ f^hu M e,.i„ against them. Any Supremo Court ruling on this |SMM will have far reaching effect. since many states have Sunday closing laws similar to those of IfMNK husetls and Pennsylvami The brief, submitted by the organizations as "friends of the COBrt." maintains that the law* bell enillanfjed violate the Pirsl an.; Fourteenth Amendment to the BiituUotl. ThrM major grounds ar< cited ior taia contest • Th laws are religious laws ard thus infringe tre First Amendment wtveh prohibts laws re worlc Sunday also at an \ through European and Anglo-Saxoccupation not forbidden. One pes-i on times and the American colonial sage n the Massachusetts law, inperiod. I. encourages seven days work Citing early Massachusetts and •' *••* > permitting the sale of Pennsylvania statutes beginning: tobacco on Sunday only by "news or %  •'•• e defenaive ,,i M with the time of the Massachusetts dealers whose stores are open for EJJ ^J."'.,,, ,,', Ba> Colony and William Penn. thei !h sale of newspapers every day r H "We would be concerned." the brief concludes that the religious ln ,h week." entered !.!.I!,M \"'U r ''""'' brief asserts, "even if (the plain origin of the present Sunday laws (4) A law concerned with health OATBB this Sard day „, A ,.,,,, tiffs) were not Jews or observers in both states "is hardly controand welfare would not necessarily j ,-. B I.I: VTMIKMAN Of the seventh day of week as Sabvertible." designate "the Lord's Day" as the' "> of circuit Curt !>ath It is our position that the Recent attempts to interpret I required day of rest. This is shown: """" B> IEOUVI'MV N principle of religious liberty is imthese laws as welfare measures, i by the fact that both Massachusetts I M.9 i ii paired if any person is penalized for the purpose of ensuring at least and Pennsylvania, as well as other states, have separate laws regulat| ing the number of days and hours that persons may work in any one I week Two Speakers Slated by Bonds For Holy Days Two noted personalities who will without due process of head ,he list of impressive speak era to appear in Greater Miami law an,' dez, ins equal protection of the lawsjwhic which are guaranteed during the forthcoming High Holiby the Fourteenth Amendment d f y \ beginning Sept 22. on behalf of the State of Israel Bonds are Six national Jewish religious bod James <; McDonald, first Cnited lea, both rabbinic and congregation States Ambassador to Israel, and al. representing Conservative. Or '"hn Stanley Grauel. noted New thodox and Reform Jewry, as well England church leader and execuM three major national Jewish live director of the American Chris cml organizations, joined in the tian Palestine Committee brief. McDonald has been for many All are affiliated in two national years an outstanding authority on coordinating agencies, the Synainternational affairs He is one of gogue Council of America and the 'he founders of the Foreign Policy National Community Relations Ad Assn.. an organization which has visory Council. The latter includes riaea 19I worked for the furtheralM> 32 Jewish councils in major an ce of studies in international recities throughout the I'nited States, lations He served a* chairman of the board of the Foreign Policy Assn., from its inception until 133, when he was appointed League of Nations High Commissioner for German Refugees. At League Commissioner until 1936, McDonald was one of the first to recognize the impending threat to world peace implicit in Nazi persecution of the Jews. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT DAOE COUNTY. FLA No. 60C 11*4 • %  H.Wil.KS ROURRT I'KATHKIt Plaintiff, However, even should the laws ;I:\KV\ PRATHER, !be deemed welfare laws and not, 'NOTICE BY PUBLICATION Essentially religious laws, the brief v %  CJBNKVA PRATHKK, an %  *, day more suitable for rest or wor-! NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTifK is III:I;I:I'.Y ISIVKN 1AHICS 6. McOONAlO Kepner Company Handles Account For the second consecutive year. Woody Kepner Associates. Inc has been named to handle public natations and publicity for the Better Fuel Council of Dade County The announcement was made this week by Robert Siegel. Council president. The Better Fuel Council is the Dade unit of the staewide organization, of which Sietel is adverti.sing committee dn d president of the Brooklyn Inchairmau. stitute of Arts and ScienceMembership in the local group is "<" w s then appointed chairman composed of fuel oil dealers who f President Roosevelt's ad\isor> wholesale and retail fuel and in-' committee on political refugees. stall and service equipment in howhich dealt in the main with at tels, apartments and other com tempts to achieve State DepartOn his return to America. McDon aid was successively an editorial writer for the New York Times ship may devote that day to the religious observance which he deems appropriate." Such a costly, Li" ,<•<• %  i*n-i. toefe-iag to en „,, __,; 1 rnmln.sunder II"' futiti.iu.s n.m...,f alternative to conformance with HTONOMT KTKAR SMI,. the Sunday law constitutes virtual Kl -'-" h "ueet. Rlaieah. nor compulsion, the brief argues, since .-ink ..r ,i.. .i,, „„ court ..r Dade many small Sabbatarian mer<">""">. Florida. chants are afforded only the choice | K £|*! ,*'„'" % of giving up their means of liveli-i :< |.I>M.\N :* nouimTKiN hood or compromising their religious convictions. mercial htiaJntmo Free Food With Co-op Apartment Alex Youngerman. vice president of Groner-Youngerman. Inc. realtors and sales agents for the Briar wood Gardens cooperative apartments at 1040 Euclid ave.. Miami Beach, has devised a plan to give each apartment purchaser $500 worth of food. By special arrangement with Thrifty Supermarket in Miami Beach. Briarwood Gardens co-op purchasers may shop to their heart's content, stretching their food purchases over 12 months, if desired, at no additional cost. Attorney* for Reuitraiii Aral Maalrr Street Miami, Kk.rlila /3J. /2--l NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW M'TMi: IK HBREHT OIVK.N thai I lie iiM.I.-r^licn.-.l drulrlna In ^IIK..^" HI UualnrM under the Mctltloua name .f SPKNCKR I.A.M-K at 3SI N K Miami In I e n d s to reatetei I n in.uh the Clerk >-f th.Clnult L'owrl of l>afle County. Hlorida SAMIKI. tlOUDBI R! s/as. /s--i Chicago Club to Meet President Truman to serve on the Chicago Club of Greater Miami Anglo-American Commission of Inwill meet Sunday evening at the quiry. which was to offer a solution Deauville hotel. I of the Palestine problem He emeriOHN CffAI/ft ment agreement lo widen interpretation of l.S immigration laws I ged as a champion of the rights of |purpchase price of $5,995. it serves In 1945. JMcDonald was asked by I Jewish victims of Hitler's Europe primarily to highlight the econom to unlimited immigration into Palestine. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTKT: IS HKItKlsr OIVK.N %  • n ill. i -ILTI. ii deslrlna t" enfaa liuolnrM undei thr fletl ..( II II TKAII. INN i UTiKi s W Sir. ri. Miami. Kla Iiiti-mlx tc. i .-t: kid na me lih tinCl.i k ..f ili^ • %  i cull "••inn of I >aili-.iuntv. Ilmi'la. HKI.KN KI:I-I:I*;I.K S..|^ 11 n* r KI:SS.I.I:I: i;.\its a it. >TH AH, ,i ne>a f..i A|.|,ii, u ,i l!S S W Ut S(, __^^_ S'ls-ts. /t- NOTICE TO CREDITORS "While the offer amounts to IN .J M .li^ TV JUDGES COURT .l. !" ,„,. .UA u ""* si IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. discount of $500 on the minimum FLORIDA IN PROBATE ^^^I/iW^ LOW S COST v HOME LOANS. To Buy, Build or Refinance i ""^ Inquiries Invited • No Obligation I "One of the Nation s Oldest nnd largest" Dade Federal iSAVINGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION of MlAMI ics of co-op life, where savings on housing and maintenance costs No. ii It. : RHTATK tK illKSTKIt ISt.lt I-,'NSKN I •' %  • axed T. All ii.illinia and All IVrwitln Hvln IMS, he WM appointed U.S. Ambassador to the State of Israel. He served with distinction for more than two and a half years and, upon hit rotionetion, was hailed in Israel a t the man moat responsible for the bend of iu friendship between America and "W** **00ll Swim Party the new democracy In the Middle ^^ Jew|sh Cn ^ | hood will hold a "Harvest Moon" Grauel was born in a small New £ %  ^f '1 dancc "' ,ne B,,ck England town. At the close of s one hot ^ on Saturday evening. In World War II. his interest in the l u nar K e o f ^formation is Mrs. A. --S Inc C'lalm or Ivinamla A|Cin-i Hold help provide funds for other neces hNl sities." Youngerman declared. In addition to the Briarwood Gardens, the Groner-Youngerman office is sales agent for the Keystone Arms and Esquire cooperatives. lOSfPH M UPTON Pi,:i,dnit L II IIW I II I "J O Convenient Offices 8erve Dade County J eCSOURCK EXCIEO ISS MILLION DOLLARS post war plight of Europe's surviv ing Jews Raotlvatad his service with the Aineruan Christian Palestine Committee Borenslein LEGAL NOTICE In 1947, Grauel submitted to the I'nited Nations a dramatic eye wit Beat report on a pha.-e •>! the mass migration of homeless Jews to Palestine—the incident of the il lagaT refugee ship 'Exodus 1947 This report was instrumental in bringing about the IN Resolution for the partition of Palestine and the establishment of a free and independent State of Israel one day of rest m seven, the brief calls "unreal, bordering in fact upon the fictitious In support of cjarfc^rftba this contention, it points out that: (aeail Bj K V (1) The Massachusetts law still IN THE CIRCUIT COURT. ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT DAOE COUNTY. FLA. No. eoc at*; Ul l>KI.I V s SAIIATI Plaintiff Ills l-CU.N \M.|/ Mi: II' NOTICE BY FUBLICATiON IBR.N \s,,i /. HAHArmi v..i k an %  I, w-.-| |. I),. N K Yi.ii. anil each of > County .ludara of laile County, :mil fllr the nnw In ih.lr office. i n ||„. c.iinu I'our'houae in Dade i'.Hint*. Florida, within el|thl • alendar montha from the dale nl tha flrat i.-.il.li. ailon Bereof Halil claim* ... ilemallcla to .oliluin thr lecal dilr^sa ..f the i-lalmant and to be aworn lo ami preaented aa aforeanld. or aanie will lie l.arred Hale Aiiaual 12. A l> 1SSS. I IN KSSKX, Aa K\e. iitor of the l Will ..n.l Te-laniellt "f I'HKSTKR I-' Stilt I \ ,~-1i't. S/I-S-U taken as sN Ork s/ss, f/x-a-u IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 47SIJ I nils IKHIN. NOTICE OF INTENSION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION ANO FINAL DISCHARGE > Kiwn that I I hullon an.I I K V.-KIN ,1.-. eaaed thai ..n me SSlh • m, will 1 II %  lleport and f, Itlon '.n.l fin..! ... ip K>. 'i day slIM.iN II Hull.line Miami SI. Plorl atoae ISSO. -liln •/j,/t-t-l BV-_



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Page 8-A Jen/ft fhrkttan Friday, August 25, Beth Sholom Youth at Confab Temple Belh Sb loin V. .1 h Group hjM sent fixe representatives to th > year's ronvenlion of the South east Federation of Temple Youth •They are Denis. MM of Dr. and ( Mrs. Norman .1 Buss, 4350 Mflaltfcl Jus dr.. president of the State tern pie Rroiip; Hope, daughter of Mr and Mrs. Sa-miel Bar". 699 NE 83rd ter.; Miehelle. daughter of | 1 ft and Mrs. Kenneth Oka. 2801 Fairgreen dr.: Richard, youngei MB of Dr. ar.d Mrs Norman J Ruts; and Wallv. d*Uhte-r of Mr and Mrs. Samule Garfunkel. 8951 Abbott ave. The eonekn Inf, held at Camp Universe in Oxford. Fla. One of a series rf leadership training I [Tama held tBTOO^hOUl the coin '•> %  > regional affiliates ( u:h activitiei at B<:h Sholom. Cantor David Con tiger and Rabbi Loon Kronish are the music and spiritual advisors ol tK \outh group. The Temple Bro therhood. David Drucker, president. sponsors many of the Temple youth programs. Bureau Publishes School Calendar T 7^7 A ; The Bureau of Jewish Education has published a school calendar for the 36 Jewish schools of Greater Miami. The calendar calls for registra tion in all Jewish schools from Aug. 28 to Sept. 11. with first sessions in the alternoun schools "beginning on Sept. 6. and Sunday school MS> sions beginning on Sept. 11. The school calendar outline* the Jewish festivals of tht year beginning with Roth H.sihona CANTO* BIN GffOSUfffG Cantor Grossberg At Miami Hebrew Rev. Ben Groasbtrg has been named cantor of Miami Hebrew Congregation. Milton Weiner. pres ident. announced Wednesday. CHARLES S. LAVIN ANNOUNCES NEW ORGANIZATION PUNS CHARLES S. LAVIN, whoso ideas have been editorialized in Reader's Digest, announces the addition of the famous Palm Beach Hotel at Palm Beach, Florida. This is a truly luxurious place for retirement; the average rate being $86.50 per month pee person, double occupancy which includes three meals n day. Single rooms are also available. Special dietary kitchen and dining room available at $1.00 per jday extra charge. Reservations are now being accepted for our new Garden Wing. Rentals start at $88.50 per month per person, which includes a lovely private room with running water, and three well-prepared meals a day. Also these guests may enjoy the same social activities as those in the main building. Regardless of your age, you can now join The Charles S. Lavin Retirement Organization, the dues being one dollar ($1.00) per year. This entitles you to a monthly bulletin and should a member come to one of our hotels as a permanent guest, he or she will receive a discount of $100.00 the end of the first year. For specific Information regarding the numerous Lavin Retirement Hotel* throughout the country, please write Chariot S Lavin as noted below. There is no obligation. j Charles S. Lavin I Lavin Palm Beach Hotel %  235 Sunrise Avenue j Palm Reach, Florida J DEAR MR. LAV I Ni %  Enclosed is my $1.00 membership] { fee Please send membership sard I and monthly bulletins, %  Name •••••••••••••• J %  Address J Jdty ,.. Stato In addition to his duties as cantor, the new appointee will also serve as musk director of the conI gregation. According to Weiner. a ten voice m.ile choir has already been organized under Cantor Gree s b arg 's direction, and will assist through out the Selichot and High Holy Day en ices. Cantor Grossberg ha* served in Greater Miami for the pott 12 yoort. He it a 1950 graduate of the University of Miami, attended the Julliard School of Music in New York, end it affiliated with the Opera Guild here. He studied with world-renowned Cantor Yelsky. of New York, has >ung in concerts locally, and was formerly associated wilh Temple B'nai Sholom of Opa-locka. Cantor Grossberg succeeds Cantor Joseph Saizman. Do-it-Yourself Synagogue Now Nears Completion Young Israel of Greater Miami is building a %  d o-it-yourself" synagogue. Members are remoHeline the congregation's school building to provide High Holiday seating for more than 100 people, and enlarged classroom space for the nursery and kindergarten. Rabbi Sherwin Stauher. spirtual leader. Marvin I.ipman. and Murray Friend led a crew of members in removing wall partitions, and in renovating the new sanctuary In announcing that all improvements will be completed by Labor Day. Marvin Schreiber. Young Is reel's 32-year-old president, paid tribute to the following members who are participating in the pronet: Charles Brander. Ben. Harry and Melvin l.erner. Ronald and Merrill I.ipman. Milt Gottlieb, and Dr. Sol Nussbaum. Registration for the congregation's nursery, kindergarten, and Hebrew school is now underway, Monday through Thursday, and Sunday, from 10 until noon. Young Israel of Greater Miami is located at NE 171st and 10th ave and is affiliated with National Council of Young Israel. on Sept. 21, and includes the dates of the tettions of the College of Jewith Studies, Jewish Book Month, vacation periods, testing dates, and closing exercises with special Celebration of the Heni Centennial year. The Bureau is now distributing IN revised Curriculum Guide and Curriculum Supplement for 196061 to all Jewish teachers of the 'area. I The Bureau's High Holiday Bulletin is also now available to teachers in all Jewish schools. The Bureaus professional staff 1ronsulting wi'h all school princi pals toward revision of school curricula and use of new texts recem ly published. The Bureau's Teacher Replace ment Committee is completing re cruilment and placement of He brew. Sunday school and pro-school teachers for the Jewish sehools in Greater Miami. IF YOU ARE A atfOSM^iBsaAi-Mocaissivi JEW 1 are incited 10 attend • TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM %  T/ir Liberal C


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August 26. 1960 +Je*ist>fhrkUar Page 3-A Congolese Want to Learn From Israel, Delegate Says L jERrSALW*-l('n< Kani possi r-.ice to immigrant youth: ..elfare service to the ill and supply, in addition. "ded aid in Europe and ml -. tries, heard Abba S. Eban, Minister of Education and president of the Weiimann Institute, stress the importance of scientific knowledge and technical capacity to the newly emerging states. "Acquisition of a flag by a new state," said Eban, "is not enough. In the awakening continents, the attainment of political freedom has not been attended by a parallel lib ••ration of their peoples from social and economic ills. Across Africa and Asia, hundreds of leaders of newly liberated states find themselves suddenly charged with responsibilities at once formidable and inspiring. "The problems they face cannot await solutions that have been evolved by many generations. Unless democratic institutions prove themselves responsible to the challenges of economic welfare, they •aid that only cash made will fall into disrepute and eclipse .< %  for the Joint Distribu-i n Committee to be the first interAfrican scientists were advised tional welfare agency on the spot by an ,!,rael1 scientist to concenter ll • catastrophic earthquake tra,e tneir effor| s immediately on Am;r, Morocco, where twolhe possibilities of using solar enerinlhe population was killed.' & for ^development of needed pow and it cash that enabled JDC to Ire for the dazed survivors." he tinted out. [Kane \pressed confidence that ptstangranis of human aid go forward. il> in his way can new hope. nfort. ireedom and dignity be r'UKhi :o the men. women and Hdr.-n hrou^hout the world who dance. Hawaiian style, Tuesday at Hawaiian Style Donee Young Adults of Yehudah Moshe, 18 to 28, will hold an "open house" Ddde Heights Will Dedicate Building,' Introduce Rabbi The new building of Dade Heights Jewish Congregation, 1401 NW 183rd st.. No. Miami, will be dedicated on Sunday at 3 p.m. Rabbi Max Zucker, new spiritual leader of the congregation, will be introduced to the community during the dedicatory ceremonies. Guest speakers will include Samuel Oritt. general co-chairman of the Greater Miami committee for State of Israel Bonds; Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz. of Temple Zamora; and Rabbi Sheldon Steinmetz, Temple Yehudah Moshe. Originally from New York City, Rabbi Zucker is a graduate of the Mesifta Rabbinical Academy, and received his ordination from the Resh Yeshive. Ho b also a graduate of the College of the City of New York, and was on the faculty of Yeshiva Raboinu Chaim Oier, where he taught Bible and Talmud. He comes to Dade Heights Congregation from Dalton, Ga., where he occupied the pulpit of Temple Beth El. Rabbi Zucker is married. The 36-year-old spiritual leader and his wife have three children. Israel Bond Open House "Israel House," new headquarters for the State of Israel Bond Organization, 424 Lincoln In., Miami Beach, will open its new doors t-6,000 bondholders -and %  their friends on Wednesday, Sept. 7, between 4 and 7 p.m., it was announced Wednesday by J. A. Cantor and Samuel Oritt, general chairmen of the Greater Miami committee for the State of Israel Bonds. It is anticipated that dignitaries from Israel will be present, as well as celebrities representing the worlds of the theatre, art and politics. On display will be products and projects of Israel. Previous offices of the State of Israel Bond Organization were located at 1544 Washington ave. Pre-School Staff Expands Preschool at Congregation Monticello Park will open Sept. 6 in the new 16-room school building just erected. Irving Seidel. chairman of the board of education, announced Wednesday that the staff is now complete with Mrs. Sidney Kay, nursery school supervisor, and Mrs. Gladys Frechtel. Mrs. Dorothy Gruen, Miss Sondra Levy. Mrs. Sylvia Siegel, and Mrs. Ruth Wichter as instructors. Republican Forty Buffet An informal buffet and dance sponsored by the campaign activities committee of the Republican Party of Dade County was to be held Thursday at the Elks Club, 495 Brickel ave. Chairman is Rita Brinkman. lend upon m," j8p m MotJI.hod Mil Hem* Owsed TERMITES? ROACHES? ANTS? Safe, Positive Control With Every Other Week Service For The Home TRULY NOLEN ~ "The Sign of Good Housekeeping' COSTS LESS THAN YOU THINK CALL F R 7-1411 / Orsoter Mlee.l's Lorfest Isteneleetor TECHMCOtOR* HI-FI STEREO SOUND AIL SCAT* RCSCtVfO Matmoss 2 PM. f resists *M ... It 4 Jilt Robert WAGNER •ALL THE FINE YOUNG CANNIBALS Susan'' George KOHNER • HAMILTON LYMQRE Privata Pool Boach and Cabana Colony HOTEL At 24th ST., MU*I Writs For Information and juaorvatlon* JC 1-0SS1 O Alr-Condltlonod Rooma O Prlvoto Boach and Pool O Parking on Promissa O Cocktail Lounos O Dining Room Entsrtainmsnt i *3 Daily Per Pars. Oblo. Occ ENGAGED TO BE MARRIED? T" iiifti you now roapo n aimHtloQ, Hi Metropolitan's llj Incoms plan. NAT CANS 3200 S.W. 3rd" Aveaaja, Miami %  fconoi n 3-44U or HI 4-t*Bl GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS INC )14l M.W. It* Aee. W 3-71M Havo your roof rapalrod now; you will savo on a now roof lator. "Batiafactory Work by Cxptrlaneod Mtn" (OME Dane, Opon 6:45 magnificent FIRST RACE 8:15 EM. MIAMI BEACH Kennel Club DOG RACING Ohm E n cl osed' O ion ds to n d o AN-Woothor rotecttea Air-Con dH ionod C h ih h cuae o Terraced] Dining i O 5,500 Individual See* i ations phom JE 1 -0 %  MIAMI BEACH Kennel Club SOI III IND Ol (OLLINS VVFNl'l:. MIAMI BFA( rJ



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iday. August 26. 1960 +Jmlstifk>rHk%r) Page 5-B State Aid to Parochial Schools Hit MONTREAL——The Canadian Jewish Congress has not offigood ideas, but only for gift*? j cially taken a position on the question of State aid to Jewish schools, children, being those who can ; Saul Hayes, its executive vice president, said this week, but he sharply T k* • full course according h> criticized proposals to this effect on philosophical and practical ariunds.' **• curriculum of tho De?artHayes' statement came in com ment on recommendations by a royal commission in Manitoba that ment of Education in any given .. .... province and who~xn add 19 this* would materially alter the charac-, durjnfl th KhM | havr%i j. wirf *IS£Z2 SS^iS** ed^t* t^e sSct: praS *^ "* ~* •*" nmminHr.T!" "5" question is how Jewish schools r ( !T,!, nd fi ,0 ?H P w V 6d "/'^ would operate if the government me Winnipeg Jewish supported them To my mind the He added the vjew however, that distinctly Jewish subjects as give school a Jewish character.' debate in community, with some elements i~ s 7ue~is dear strongly supporting them and fa"for people who want this for their children, either the community vonng government support for the in e r <" would be sucn an inter• /KIM !" ,, Jewish schools there fcrence by the Department of Edshou,d W f r *% ,f ? ed cnildren, ucat.on. which would insist on a or P rents shou ,d do fc ??'„ or certain curriculum: which wou i d now the case in Jewish high schook. lay Biilt and Stuart Whitman star in "Murder, Inc." authentic fcory ci the wholesale killing syndicate of the '30s, opening t>day at the Carib, Miami and Miracle Theatres. b\j • • • *^5ocialite Continued from Page IB just re'urned from Jamaica, where she loved the climate, food and enery With her all the way. and just as enthusiastic, was Estelle |hmi.'ii .. Mr. and Mrs. Emanuel Karger will celebrate their 25th wedding hiversary with a catered reception Sunday evening at the home of in children, Mr. and Mrs. Morris Waldman. 2502 Prairie ave. Kaiger is national representative of Mizrachi Women and past esident of Beth El Sisterhood Visiting here for the occasion and |e>t spiritual leader will be Rabbi Abraham Danzig, of Kansas City. couple's brother-in-law With him is his wife. Lorraine, national te president and midwest regional chairman of Mizrachi Mr. and p. Louii Wald. of New York, will also be honored guests at the anni |rar> iunction Mrs. Wald is a Mizrachi national vice president. • p* Eveljn Decky back after an extensive tour of New York. Atlantic ly and the Catskills Also returned: Bess Packer, president of amen's Auxiliary, Jewish War Veterans Post 330. after a month in Mon ... Joining the traveling brigade to Israel for the holidays are Mr. Id Mrs. 1 heodore Lieberman. Hayes stressed his belief that the issue of separation of church and state was not the principal issue involved and noted that "one needs not rely on this creed of separation of church and state, however, to have a deep philosophical concern for the value of a public school system and to believe that state monies ought not be used for a hodgepodge of educational systems." measure the amount of time that would have to be given for the compleie curriculum on the basis of what is given in the public schools; and would leave all other subjects, such as Hebrew and Jewish history, to extra-curricular time-tables. a combination of both. To ask the government to do so may or may not run counter to the Congress philosophy, but there is no known or stated position as yet." A. Goodman Lists Winners By Special Report NEW YORK — After carefully "I believe dogmatically that, if the Jewish schools accept government monies, within a few years The Congress official also warnthe whole character of the schools ed that government financial aid' will be changed, and the Jewish v day school will be back to the old I scrutinizing thousands of responses, system of Jewish subjects after the judges in the A. Goodman and school hours," he declared. "Then the whole fuss will be about having Jewish children in a building owned by Jews, but nothing else." Pearly Gait by Hal Pearl HAL PEARL IS ON VACATION THIS WEEK ROYAL HUNGARIAN ^ 3 CATERERS 73.1 WASHINGTON AVE., MIAMI BEACH JE 8-5401 FOR SI PERM* CATMZRiXG WLDDINGS • BAR MITZVAHS • BANQUETS OUR MANY SATISFIED CUSTOMERS ARE OUR BEST REFERENCE RIVIERA TO RESTAURANT DELICATESSEN and CATEMtS FUU COURSE DtNNflW SERVED IN OUR DINING ROOM Friday thru Sunday Smorgasbord Men. thru Thura. DINNER SERVED EREV ROSH HASHONA, WEDNESDAY, SEPT 21st, BY RESERVATIONS ONIY Place your Take Out Orders for the Holidays in Advance 1830 Ponco do Loon, Corner Majorca, Cora! Gables For Reservations call HI 8-5441 Closed Saturdays Workmen's Circle Delegates Plan To Attend Confab Some 40 Greater Miamians will I attend the 41st annual conference i of the Southern District of the Workmen's Circle in Houston. Tex scheduled for the Labor Day weekend. Delegates will include Max Gleiberman, district secretary; Mrs. Ida Poston, assistant secretary; D. Press, district vice chairman: and William Peskoff and Max Greenberg, of the district committee. Workmen's Circle is one of the oldest national Jewish fraternal organizations, and is currently celebrating its 60th anniversary. The Southern District was founded 34 years ago, and today includes a membership of 1.000. In celebration of its 35th anniversary Branch 692 of Miami Beach will ask the Labor Day conference for the privilege of acting as host here to next year's district-wide gathering. Guest speakers at the Houston gathering will include Miss Eleanor Schachner. national vice president; and Benjamin Tabachinsky. of the Jewish Labor Committee. Included for discussion will be l Greater Miami's recent "Books Abroad" project, which concluded J a successful book-collect ion drive for shipment abroad in the battle against Communist propaganda and sponsored as part of the Presidents "People-to-People" friendship program. Miami delegates will include Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Morris, Mr. and Mrs. Sol Block, and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Rose. Branch 692; Mrs. Katie Tischler, Branch 692 Women's Club; Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Goon, Mr. and Mrs. Simon Snyder. and Mrs. Sarah Jacobs. Branch 699; Mrs. Ann Chernin, Branch 699 Women's Club; Mr. and Mrs. Harry Schuldiner and Mrs. Philip Wiener, Branch 1050; Mr. and Mrs. Max Greenberg. Branch 1059; Philip Wiener, Workmen's Circle Chorus; Mrs. Bernard Wind, teacher, and Shirley Tartowsky. pupM, I. L. Peretz School of Miami. Hayes noted that the Canadian Jewish Congress had never taken an official stand on the question of Jewish day schools. He conceded that "there is a general feeling that the day schools are Mizrachi Women's Meeting Mizrachi Women met last week at the home of Mrs. Pauline Grundwerg. 4561 Prairie ave.. to plan a board program for 1960-61. National officers at the luncheon meeting included Mrs. Louis Wald. vice president; Mrs. Mordecai Kirshblum. board member; Mrs. Lorraine Danzig, honorary vice president: and Mrs. Judith Mandelbaum. secretary. Women Plan functions Regular meeting of Tifereth Is-1 rael Sisterhood will be held Monday evening at the Center. 6500 j tee eKty w. • N. Miami ave. Sisterhood is also \ first porchaee the be** n*ts proturabi. Sons contest selected three winners —a Californian. a Brooklynite. and a Manhattan woman—in their holiday contest. Mrs. Lauretta Richmond, of Sherman Oaks. Calif., won the first grand prize, a two-week expense-paid tour of Israel for two via El Al Airlines. Mrs. Shirley Holtzman. of Brooklyn, was the second prize winner of SI.000. Mrs. Bella Shapiro. New York, won third prize of $500. An additional 100 people also have received cash prizes. Let's Be Realistic TlMn'l no such thing M too quality food aeived cheap M. aea.inet ef garnishing, flavoring anal tenderiimg applied by a.*". f th. "omprH" CM make a. inforior product lad. l*o first at Candlelight has) planning a card party for Wednesday evening. mm largest fawify Trede hi Florida OH 7fth ST. CAUSEWAY r I + ok as, dfe, *>•*••>• • • NEW KOSHER ABE GEFTER'S at SIFTER •IETABV laws a SABBATN OBSERVED run ii" %  ASHEIACB • %  ""tsnsss StCllGlOUS SCRVICES 0AIIV SCIAI MIT • SUEAB race •"*-. STEAKS. CMtrs a BBASTS — "o "* CNABCC — SeJAU. CNIIBRCB IN BSBB) | IH PARENTS — BAIT BATE. European Plan Avj-uble Kit BAT PIP PCIISSB DOUBLE SCC. SIBSLC 0CC. 50% NICKER KSSMER BEAIS INCIUOEB ZS OF 10a ROSSIS BTNCB BATES AVAILABlC $ 6 HOTEL Th. MferM Featoai Ceater rewdoiav Will OfrXUn FOt TMi HIGH HuUOAYS H0UDAV SPKIAl-12 DoyS, 111 MfkfB, Seat. 21st te Oct. 2d, freoi Sfl^.OO SUP; t N r o M I s I than our che prepare them to pWa*. th. fatto a* th. moat .acrting gourmet. Candlelight Inn has long •*" *• gathering plac *— aaortamM, artimta, profaaiional people and th.atrical groupa who an|oy u norj from S p.m to aaidni g b t you wilt toad CandUlignt Inn. under managom.nl of Honry LarHao, combinaa nrtorpaaaity with rolanafion In iho oyoa of lounttt anal Floriatiana alih., a dining oitabliahmant M tond to ..... Candta light Inn is lecatM ono btocb W ait, of the dove Pleyhouao Thootra. '"" %  %  + %  5^Sl T TAM /eJ0PM T Jr% FR 9-7996 A IffNOIZVOOS fO* PARTICULAR P10PIC MIVATI ifACH ead POOt — CABANA CLUl ^ ^^ ON TMI OCIAM rtOHT AT 20th STtttT — nx 1 AND All TBCSl reATUBtS rBIK n CMAISC LBUNCCS O %  ATS 2 • %  w •> BAOIB IN CACB MM I race seir •*'" ** "A.K Tla i WEI NEB BBAST O SBCIAl SAES I 0AV CABf • NltBT ATBOl • CBCKTAU. ABTV BBVH1 S MTCBTAINBieNT %  *•_ O AM* BJABV STNEB rtJlTUSWI DINING Al 'D


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Fog* 10-B Israelite Center Schools Register Hebrew school and Sunday school student registration is now being accepted at the Israelite Center. Morris Aron and Audre Burt, cochairmen of the Israelite Center board of education, announce that the curriculum for the school has been set up by Rabbi Morton Malavafcy, principal, in toopvra.iu, with Irving Shalom, education di rector, and Mrs. Phyllis Zisman. Sunday school director. The Israelite Center religious school is affiliated with and accredited by the Bureau of Jewish Education of Greater Miami: and all instructors of the school are licensed. In order to enable all Jewish parents in the Southwest area to give their children a religious education, whether they are affiliated with the Israelite Center as mem bers or not. new tuition arrangements have been established, with payments to be made on a monthly basis during the school year, the co-chairmen said. A schedule of functions and holiday celebrations has been arranged to be held during the year for the Hebrew and Sunday schools. The office of the Israelite Center is open for registration Monday through Thursday, and Sunday morning. +Je**s*fhrkJia*i Friday, Auqmt 26. 19 Service* \Tkim ^WeeLenJ Pi'nT M ir L TKfti c.rtvte tv> Orthedeii. Rabbi Isaac Ever. % %  i.> .„.) 11.1,. .-a,,ii.m> M.10 am Hnl.bl Harold I.l.vd Fin* lo ocmp: pulpit In atirim of itabbl Bver. ANIHI CMC*, pi .aidant SW 1Mh ava. %  ITH DAVID. 2445 *W 3rd ava. Can •>r.iiit KHODI vaake Rosenberg Cantsr William w Llpaen. Saturday t a.m llr Mltavah: Oeofaje •on of Mrs. Rat. Ktdarl. BETH EL. 900 SW ITtfi ava. Orthod.a Rabbi Solemn Bchlff. Friday %•• p. !" RaturAa* S:M a.m BSIBIUB: 'A .iti-t way of Ufa." — • —— %  ETH EMETH. 12250 NW 2nd ava. Conservative. Rabbi David W. Herwn. Cantor Hyman Fain. %  ETH I8RASL. 40O0 Pralrla ava. Orthodoa Rabbi H. louis Rattman. Temple Israel Expands Adult Education; .< Univ. of Miami Slates Two Classes %  ETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington ave. Ortnoooa. Hanoi Tiuer torn Cantar Maurica Memorise. TH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd av. OrthodoK Julius Sap.ro. pr.sid.nt. ""*• C. An expanded series of adult education courses will be launched by Temple Israel of Greater Miami on Sept. 10 as part of its continuing program in this area. In addition to Monday. Wednesday, Saturday and Sunday classes conducted by its own staff of rabbis and teachers, Temple Israel Classes in the Beth David nurthis year will cooperate with the Classes Fast FiHing Up Here sery and daily kindergarten are fast filling up, according to an an nouncement Wednesday. Nursery is open to children i year three and fow years of age, and meets every week-day morning from 9 a.m. to 12 noon In addition to the regular nursery program, children are oriented in religious holidays and Jewish way of life. Daily kindergarten is open to children who will eater the first grade of public school in September, 1961. This class also meets each weekday morning from 9 a.m. I University of Miami in offering two classes on Thursday evenings for the first semester of the school I nQ W04B#y WwOtOf abBj*r MJM tf% Synagogue." and "itmkh Festivals,'' will be given by Or. Jos•a* R. Narot, spiritual leeder a* Thu page it pre pared In ce> operation with the Spiritual Leaden oj the Greater Miami Rabbinto 12 noon. A special reading readJ K ^ ^^ iness program is offered to prepare \. pupils for entering the first grade ;" of public school. RihWi David Hcrson Coordinator Miamions Enter Yeshiva College CONTRIBUTORS Rabbi David Heraon TIr and" (Jrmi of Wudoas Rabbi B. Leon Hurwm Know Tour Heritage Temple Israel, Assistant Rabbi Morris W. Graff and Canter J. cob Bernstein. Rabbi Graff is former acting head of the Department of Philosophy at Rollins College, and Cantor Bornstein holds a degree in education from the Hebrew Union College-Jewish Institute of Religion College of Sacred Music. Cantor Bornstein also will give a course in "Prayer Book Hebrew' on Wednesday evenings. On Saturday mornings. Rabbi Graff will continue his course in •Comparative Religions" with the subject, "The Religions of Miami." and Dr. Sidney Besvinick. associate professor at the University of Miami, will give a coarse on "The Prophets." Rabbi Graft's class also will be offered on Sunday mornings, and Dr. Narot will lecture on "The Apocrypha and New Testament." The University of Miami will utilise the centrally-located facilities of Temple Israel, in cooperation with it* adult education committee, to give two noncredit courses for 12 Thursday evenings beginning Oct. 6. BETH TFILAH. SJ5 Euclid ava. Or. thodoa. Rabbi Joseph E. Rack.v.ky. —— O —— CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. *0S Itth at. Orthodox Rabbi Chain Karlin.ky. CORAL WAY JEWISH CENTER. •786 W Itth at., Miami. Rabbi Samuel April. Cantor Meyer Oieaer. DAOE HEIGHTS CENTER. 1401 NW 1S3rd at. Coneervative. Rabbi Mas Zucher. Cantor Emanuel Mandel. I-inlay |:1| p.BB. Sermon: '"l^t Pa I-.III.MH< nmrlvr* Saturday Sam. Bar Mltivah Mark, aon ->t Mi. and Mm. Sheldon rrank r-LAOLE.GSANAD. SO NW SIM pi Conservative. Rabbi Barnard Shoter. Cantar Fred Oernetetn. Friday :S0 p.m. Saturday :3t a.m. FT. LAUDERDALB EMANU-K. 1B1 E. Andrew* a**. Reform. Rabbi Marina Raneon. Cantar HIAtEAM REFORM JEWISH CONOREOATION. use w. sth at., niahash. Rabbi Nathan Zwltman. HEBREW ACAOBMV. SIS tth at. Ortheaea. Rabbi Ateaander Oi Dr. George Frank, clinical assistant professor of psychology, Brill g^li^-T^^ n '-%* g conduct a class in "Psychology of Creative Living," and Dr. George Schipper. head of the Department of Philosophy, and staff members will deal with "Philosophic World Views and Problems." Registration for these classes may be either Four Miami students have been admitted to Yeshiva College, the men's undergraduate school of iBBSBBBBaBaBBBBBaaaBBBBBeaRaasBBj Yeshiva University, for the semes-j ter beginning in September. -v. ._ _. The students are Jerome Bass, MOntlCGllO SIOlGS 1672 SW 10th st.. and Jay M. Mil B .a %  ler. of 2952 S. Miami ave Miami KegiSfraflOII UOV and Alan R. Lubarr. 746 W 49th i D • %  -...._ St.. and Martin L. Katz. 1321 14th L ^"f, *, 25 £'*? l a t Temp,c Israel or Main Winter., Miami Beach. Congregation Monticello Park on lpus 0| University of Miami. „ Sunday from 930 a.m. to 10 p.m. i %  Founded by the late Dr. Bernard rhi ,rf„„ „I, 0 ,M *„, Lul year "PProximately 300 Revel. Yeshiva College opened in h 5 h '^L" 5*!? JL P nt0 1 •<•"" Participated in the Temple temporary quarters m September. Li*S2 k,nd *, art n Sunday. ; i srae l educational series. 1928. In February, 1929. the col-.!^ ebrew SC l dp P r m '^l Jege moved to it. present site at >!*'I*'* f ^ "If H !" d T ng the Main Center ,n Manhattan. 1,^x^^7*1 ^ a-2?2 In 1928. the college enrollment; u^JJV^,".^ dlfecUon was 30. and the faculty and staff i"" B n Ror ^'^ n numbered 16. Enrollment today \ ISRAELITE CENTER. S179 SW Z9th ter. Conservative. Raoo. —%.. ,,>, Maiavsky. Cantor Louis Cohan. KNESETH IfRACL. M\i Eci• under the guidance of teachBiscayne Gardens Elementary | ers. Beth El features a Sunday SOUTHWEST CENTER. S4M SW tth at. Coneervative. Rabbi Maurice Klein. Friday R-H p m Srrmon: "What I'an Our Children Tearli l-i?" Siiiunlat > a.m. Sermon: Wr.kly PortaM TEMPLE ADATH VESHURUN. 2M0 NE 171 at st. Rabbi Jonah Caplan. Friday H p.m. Saturday H in. rEMPLE BITh AM. MM N Kendall dr., S Miami. Reform Rabbi Herbert Baumaard. Cantor Charles Kedner. Fridai Mi p.m BarBsoa: Thr lmiw.rtanf* .if n^lnn Humomua — Part Saturday 10 a.m. liar Mltavah Uarr>, ^ n of Mr. and Mi, Manuel Kudr.; Matt Andrrw. K..n ..f |i r and Mrs. Hairy Enic-L TEMPLE BETH EL. Hollywood. Reform. Jaffa. 1S4J Park ae.. Rabbi Samuel peted dates for the last time this year. School teacher. Mrs. Karg is on the executive board of the Greater Miami Zionist Youth Commission. Dade Heights Rummage Sah Sisterhood of Dade Heights Jewish Congregation will hold its first fall rummage sale of the season on Sept. 4 in Food Fair, 1M50 NW 27th ave. Chairman is Mrs. David Slomovrtz. Morning Tefilin Club. CANDLiUGHTING TIM 3 Dul — 6:31 pan. I TKM ">" !" HOLBM ef Holly woo *\ "* Monroe at Conservative Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Crnoat •cnreiber. Krm..> p m. Saturday u IM. TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chase t-VL, L r, L %  bb L — n Kronlab Cantor Davla Convleer. '" >S n in Herttori C Bloom f -.lu.ation. and I'antnr Con"* %  I f "' '-"• Saturday MM M pa. T £ M Lt %  -NA SHOLOM. ItSOO NW and ave. Conservative. Rabbi ShelHill,,, '• C nt0r "WSBf TEMPLE lMA"NU*iLTl701 Waehlng ton ave. Coneervative. Rabbi Irvine Lehrman. Cantor larael Reich. TEMPLB IBRAiL*"ti7 NB ttth at Cantor Jacob Bornstein. TEMPLE JUOE,.. ~%Wt "alarm aasa Liber... Rabbi M.rri. ^STcSSHerman Gottlieb eapanw Fuji,i Meranoa M, vuit ••'•• I onaf.Kiinipo Son, tlnna. Saturday a m TEMPLE MENOR*AH — OK TMh at owiu. Canter Edward Klein. lntall Caaej Jlonal. Rabbi Bueen. !.,„„ tor Samuel Oomb.ro Krtday :jn an.l i lUndum Thojirhta on "v.v.. """i: K*th*r..' Sa.Trday S J '" "• non: "Wertily P,.„ ,,„.• m s. r TEMPLB SINAI NOTMIAM, •lnal. nix-nlrina In |bn, ii S"* W.n.,h: %  l^x\f^^r nut^'* j TEMPLB TIPERBTH JACOB *" %  C ——'."n.5 l.. r Ha-.l 3 Rabb, ",".. %  OrlOBVOa thla si mmrr dolne idaS tudy In rahi.i' .• ,, „,.,, ?, ;' V """ 1 hr jeww, Th..... t! ..r,""..:,:;'^'t! \meria USY offlcerii to t,. jferlnn Gordon, iiresidcm Halnea. vk-e pre*l,lrnt; Kilns si r „ %  ec rdln, secretary: Hope h: ,, „ ." corrrapnndlnK nrrretary; Jitaa,* -cter, ireasurer battirdn, „ : Bseaaon: "Month .f KI U I ,.„,„.VT-' TEMPLE 2AM"0RA~44 ZamoM „. Cono.rv.tiv.. Rabbi B. L.on rturajQ TEMPLB 2ION. 57" SW 17th rt. Coneervative. Rabbi Alfred wi man. Cantor Jacob GOT ,,< n Saturdiiy ;n a.m. liar Miin.k. &£j? rf _*• — MI TIFERETH ISRAEL. ISOO N. M eve. Rabbi Nathan Zwitmu c !" tor Albert Clanta. Friday S:I0 p.m. Sermon: itrlvhw hal rerfrctlon." Rntjrday t a in s.,,„.,„• "Juilalhm slan.K for Ju-drc" Kid^ I duah hoots: <*antor and Mr Allrt •Jlanla. In honor of the f..n marriaee of thr-r dauKhtr.-. i • h-1 S Albert ArkciHteln. TORAH TEMPLE. 12M \ Traditional. Rabbi Abraham CIH*. | YEHUOAH MOB"HV~TSS30 W. DMaJ hwy. Coneervative. Cantor Morri. Friday g:lj p.m. Saturday J a.m. — O— YOU NO ISRAEL. OtO NE ITIrt it Orthodoa. RabM Shorwin suubtr. *7K-ittra trrtoaon IDS ctsoV nroK trattinn ra fit • T • ,T\*M ^O trnap ASH ,XDTI TTI • : r i t nK "IDJ 117K "|-5S "?•!, T v -: %  T l nx i3ty D*?a .xixi irn? V : T T \ T T an 1 ??* n-aiipn myispasj crn 1 ??? ariaa D*vap Q^O *?;? ra-|n Kin nww n-jinaim jnlpaon nsninu nN-j3n-n*a ^n^)D ati^l on'fi onnnn tt ^ D^iiyap D""n r\tn^ ^P} irnMs jrna rra ram ni) TRANSLATIOH Tatum Waterway. Meder BMh at. ant Tradl. The NoturollsH Village In Israel Among the inhabitants you ell find members of various professions: a doctor, a drivsr, a shipl captain, and a young soldier M has completed his service in th Army. They have all left 1" !" previous occupations and h *w come to work in agriculture and to live a natural life in their mosluvf of Anurim. The moshav it the centre of th naturalist and vegetanan movement in Israel Soon a large rest house will M opened for all their members the country and for those who mam to rest and live a naturalist uw for a short period. (Published by Brit tvm Olam*>



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Pag* 12-B +Jewist> flcrkJiari Frid YAuqu 8 28 UNDER THC STRICT AND CONSTANT SUPERVISION OP THE ORTHODOX VAAD HAKASHRUTH OF FLORIDA RABBI DR. ISAAC HIRSH EVER, DIRECTOR QUANTITY RIGHTS USUVED WE SHI u.s. CHOICI and U.S. PM HEATS OUT] Get set for a joyous Labor Day with our fine selection of Kosher Made Pan Ready Quick Meal and Barbecue Treats! PRICES EFFECTIVE ALL WEEK SPECIAL! FRESH KILLED KOSHER MADE PAN READY BROILERS LB. FRESH CUT UP KOSHER MADE CHICKEN PARTS BREASTS OR THIGHS LB 69C WINGS L B. 59c NECKS or *)Q BACKS Z7( STEAKS! FROM THE FINEST QUALITY KOSHER BEEF CHUCK STEAK LB. 59 F SHOULDER STEAK LB. 89 FILET STEAK L oa PETITE ** MINUTE STEAK $| GROUND BEEF FRES ^ SHER 2 LBS. 98c Store hours Mon. thru Wed. ,8 to 6 Thur, 8 to 9 FH. 8 to 3 19th St. at Alton Road on Miami Beach 163rd St. Shopping Center, North Miami Beach 2091 Coral Way in Miami Coral Way at S.W. 87th Ave., Westchester Shopping Plaza MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD FAIR



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Page 2-B •• Jen i i t fkrkMan Jndoy. August 2$ Time to Plan AfterSchool Snacks Time to think about after-school snacks to serve the kids when they come trooping in, excited and hungry and full of vim, vigor and vitality. For a change from cookies and milk, try serving a crusty rollhalf that is prepared ahead of time toy a quarter of of an hour, or rehcattd ( n demand. It is guaranteed to satisfy even a teen-ager of either ML STUFFFED CRUSTY ROLLS 2 tablespcns butter or substitute 1 cup finely diced celery, leaves includtd \ A cup une.y diced green pepper or green onions 2 tableMX/ons fine cracker or You're Rich When You're Healthy, bread crumbs 1 tablespoon-cold water or fruit juice 1 \ cups home-made or canned applesauce "• teaspoon grated lemon rind A dash of nutmeg or >4 teaspoon cinnamon 4 crusty rolls, sesame seed or poppy seed, topped, halved Melt the shortening in a frying pan and saute the celery' and pepper bit* over moderate heat, stirring with a fork or spoon for 2 to 3 m.r.utes. Add the crumbs, hen the mixture of remaining listed ingrcdienU and blend while heatinc through — about 1 minute. Scoop out the halved crusty rolls and fill with the cooled filling mixture. Top witn c hepped nuts, a sprig of fresh mint cr a marashino cherry for color. For a cool day we suggest heating the filled rolls before filling, then letting them remain in the warm oven till serving time. Goes with any liquid nourishment like milk, fruit juice or bottled drinks oi the kids' choice and yours. Serves 4 to 8. depending on degrte if hunger as well as age. M yon like the unusual in home made relishes, youll like this economical and easy-to-prepare one. 'it's delicious with meats, poultry lor fish. Will keep under refrigeration for the High Holidays. WATERMELON RELISH 4 cups 1 inch cubes or 'fingers'' oJ melon rind 3 tablespoons salt water u ciirccted below cup wine vinegar cup water cup dark brown sugar, tightly packed tablespoons caraway seeds teaspoons peppercorns teaspoon mustard seeds bay leaves large onion, thinly sliced, optional shake the jars bowl is used. or mix well if a drained cooked melonbring to a boil. Turn into (over with a towel or other thin < tainers. place a bay leaf 1 It 2 >-J M 4 1 has forrrtd rn the melon bits, rinse with ce'd water, t cold water and cook i\ir moderate heat. Drain, cover with fresh cold water and cook acair 1 1( r 5 to 8 minutes over moderate heat. Repeat this procedure once more which should make the melon bits clear and tender. Drain and let stand while preparing the pickling solution as foll< w i: Combine vinegar, water, brown sugar and seeds, bringing all this to a quick boil and cooking 3 minutes. Add the sliced onion, cover and let stand while you get glass containers ready for filling. Add the pickling mixture to the ""'•ks. the refrigerator for ST 10 minui I IrtfJ^ U \ Add a <•* coloring if red or green We like red Prepare the watermelon rind a day in advance by cutting away the dark outer rind and whatever red part has remained on the slices served. Cut into 1-inch cubes or 11-inch by Vir.ch "fingers" and place these in a glass container or in glass jars. Sprinkle with salt. BBYO Board Maps Installation Here TASTE COUNTS, TOO! Tantalizing flavor, custard -smooth ?Z&a&fafomi have, Tt romp* STRAWBERRY ; YOGURT ""'** the perfect food perfect between-meals 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. Another Fin* Product Judge Milton A Friedman, president-cleci of Pianist 5 Grand Lodge rl B'nii B rith. will install new officers of the Greater Miami board of directcrs of t h e B'nai fl'r.ih Youth Organization at the Dupon! Plaza hotel on Sunday. Sept 25. Mrs. Alfred Reich, first vice president of Hal B'nai B'nth Women. District 5. is handling the preparations nr the annual event. The B'nai B nth Youth Organization serves some 1,000 Jewish high school youth in a club program in Dade county, and is supervised by Mrs. Jane Robinson, director. Officers to bt installed ere Eli Hurwitx, president; Mrs. Edward Sabre, vice president, AJneley Ferdie, treasurer; Mrs. Bernice ftebkeef. secretary; end Jack Fink, counsellor. Hurwitz has been involved in the BBYO program for the past seven years, and is president-elect of Sholom Lodge, B'nai B'rith. He is a SugflC ,n e NOW You Can Drink All The Iced Tea You Want WITHOUT Gaining A Single Ounce 4-Oz. Size Bottls Only 75a At C.P.A., and resides with his wife and two children in Coral Gables. Mrs. Sabra is past president of the Hollywood chapter B'nai B'rith Wbmen. advisor to the B'nai B'rith 1 Girls chapter there and has been I active in the BBYO program since joining aa member 15 years ago Ferdie is an attorney and an officer of the Gilbert Balkin Lodge of B'nai B'rith. Mrs. Bobkcff has served two years as president of the Emma Lazarus chapter of B'nai B'rith Women, anc advised a B'nai B'rith Girls group for five years. Featured program for the installation ceremonies will be a panel discussion concerning "Changing Values of Youth and Adults in Today's Society." Jamara Chapter Dance Tamara chapter of Mizrachi I Women is planning a dance Sept 10 at the DiLido hotel. Proceeds i are for orphans in Israel. In charge of tickets is Mrs. Ann Frank Tietch 15S5 West ave Miami Beach. RY-KRISP 9 OZ. PKO. 29. RY-KRISP'S A MICHEL, KEEPS YOU SLIM AROUND THE BICHEL If yon like to watch your weight, remember—e whole Ry-Krisp cracker spread eod-to-eod with butter has fewer calories than a slice of "diet bread" without butter. And Ry-Krisp with cream cheese and lox is high in protein, low in calorics. That's because each double-square cracker contains only 21 calorics. Perfect for milchife or sWischige meals. That's Ry-Krisp — the light rye cracker that lets you eat things like butter end but cuts your calorics, too. K0SHER-PARVE ••bkMcai 1 |f you like CHEESE KREPLACHI .Cheese Ravioli IN sauce "THE TINY LITTLE .TEA. LEAVES* five fullest strength and flavor! Certified Kosher and Parva under strict supervision of Rabbi Jacob Cohen. You'll love [MEATLESS 1 CHEF BOY-AR-DEEl CHEESE RAVIOLI, Just heat 'n'eat) Hear family, guests, cheer.1 that real Italian flavor by famed Chef Boy-Ar-DeeTa der little macaroni pies...fin with tangy Italian Cheese.. simmered with savory tomatj sauce and cheese, the real Italian way. Thrifty,I About 15t a serving Each i serves two. Buy several today. VISIT BAKERY ASK FOR THE BEST IN YOUR FAVORITE FOOD MARKET BUTTERFLAKE NEW YORK RYE PUMPERNICKEL CHALAH ROLLS BAGELS division of NEW YORK BAKERIES, INC. JE 1-7117 In Miami it's FLORIDA-FOREMOST DAIRIES for Home Dtlhtry Phone FR 4-2621 The greet name in dairy predvcH FRANK J. HOLT, Manager SAUTOW WH U HA AWT, Ci i ^ i ra iara H eer a, W. Ueaat, CASH ALONE PUTS OUR GENEROSITY TO WORK PAY YOUR CJA PLEDGE .\* SEPTEMBER 15 CiJK CASH SiONTH



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* %  Friday. Aagut 26. 1960 +J*s*,fhrHlkv7 Pag* 3-B M. AND MCS. NfCNT l-Hechts Report On Israel Tour Mr and Mrs. Max Hecht are Iback from a tour through Israel. wherr Ihcy made special sightsecline irips to the institutions of |Hista II for a visit in the Jewish State. Mr. Gordon is chairman of the IBU-HH'VS and Professional Council I of Histadrut here. Prior to the Gordons' departure, I they received a check in the name I of Max and Kate Hecht to install la mobile x-ray unit in the Business and Professional Medical Clinic shortly to be erected in Israel's Negev. Visual Screening I For Children Shoshana chapter of B'nai B'rith [Women will assist in the free vlslual screening tests for children of the Northwest Dade area on Wednesday, Aug. 31, from 9 a.m. to I' p.m. The tests are under the auspices li'f the Dade County Optometric |A.-sn. Eligible are children from seven to 17, who must come with a I parent or written note of examination consent. Test site is at the Bethany Lu |thcran Church. 901 NW 183rd st. Mrs. Leslie Daniels, chairman of I the citizenship and civic affairs %  u in it tee of Shoshana chapter, is I m charge of arrangements. Jjirtha Im KyHiami Recent births at Mt. Sinai HosI pital include the following: Son born to Dr. and Mrs. Erwin | Hoffman Aug. 14. Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs. | Isaac Cohen Aug. 11. Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Stuart | •; Stern Aug. 11. Daughter born to Mr., and Mrs. | Howard Schaslin Aug. 10. Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs. | Robert B. Mathis Aug. 8. Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Melvin | H. Adler Aug. 7. Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Samp | son Liptrot Aug. 7. Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Robert [ Cornfeld Aug. 6. Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs. I Edward P. SolomonAug. 3. Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Theo | dore Darchak Aug. 4. Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs. Joel Khrlich Aug. 4. Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Burton Farber Aug. 4. Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Byron Sparler Aug. 4. Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Berman Aug. 1. Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Richardson Aug. 1. Harper's Writer Suggests New View of Israeli By Special Report NEW YORK-Tbe world has a completely distorted picture of the modern Israeli. He is not a "New Adam." He is not a hero-idol born with a rifle in one hand, a hoe in the other, and with a lyric gift in Ms feet for dancing the hora. He is not as Leon Uris portrayed him tn "Exodus." These are the conclusions of Sidney Hyman, writing in the September issue of Harper's Magazine, after a recent trip to Israel. Hyman found that this "folse portrait" of the Israeli WH unjust because it denied the Jew the right to bo seen and judged as a human being. "This idealization is kindly meant," he writes, "yet it leads tc unkind effects. It subtly demand? that the Israeli should abandon his right to a life of his own and con form to an abstraction. It also withholds from the Israeli the corrective kick in the pants that would io him some good in some areas of his life. Moreover, it limits op portunities for a genuine dialogue between the Israeli and the outsider. It imposes on the visitor a tedious demand that he should stop and admire every Israeli chicken." Hyman found that Israeli leaders were becoming increasingly embarrassed by this superman idolatry. "They feel that as long as it is allowed to stand, it will delay the 'modernization' of Israel, and will be one more roadblock on the way to the 'normality' they ardently crave." Why, then, asks Mr, Hyman, does the world choose to perpetuate this wrong picture? American Jews, he believes, prefer the "farmer-with-a-rifle" pose because it gives them a kinship with the early American pioneers. "The American Jew in the past," he writes, "could not be easily digested into American culture. He was too bookish, too indifferent to the lure of the soil, too citified, and there was some doubt about whether he had it in him to be a fighter ip a Utetal physical sense. The new Israeli pioneer fighter gives the American Jew an answer to these doubts." Also, Mr. Hyman thinks that many American Jews feel a sense of guilt that their European brothers suffered for tbem at Nazi hands. They can only quiet this guilt by taxing themselves to. help the "tattered remnant" of Jewry come to a new birth as a hero-idol. Religious Zionists to Picnic Religious Zionists of Greater Miami will hold a picnic Sunday, beginning at noon, at Greynolds Park. Program will include games for children and adult entertainment. Rabbi David Lehrfield, spiritual leader of Knesseth Israel Congregation, is president of the organization. RDINE'S Shoe Manday wxJ Friday N, 9 ht.. Miami. Miami Baaed 'HI 9:00 143rd St. Sere. Ft. laadardala, W. Palm teach 'til 9:30 THE SOCIABLES prefer Pepsi for light moments on Labor Day Natural Diet of Man "The Natural Diet of Man" was to be the topic of a lecture by Dr. Abraham Wolf son Thursday, 8:30 am., before the Athletic Group, on 10th st. beach sponsored by the Miami Beach Recreation Depart "lent. Jack Woody is superintendent. They know how to relax on Labor Day —know how to put others at ease, too. Their refresh, went? Same as yours. Pepsi-Cola. It refreshes without filling ... fits the way The Sociables live. You're one of the*. Today, pick up extra cartons of Pep* for Ihe holiday week end. Be Sociable, Have a Pepsi Refresh without tilting BOTTLED BY THE PEPSI-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY OF MIAMI Uitdar aiipaiMimm tram Paaai Cala Ca., Haw Yarfc. N. Y.



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FridayAugust.26. 1960 +Jcni§tncrk&*n Page 5-A KTTER TO THE EDITOR \iWV Praised for Stand on Rockwell [EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian: H was a great pleasure to at\ltmi a special meeting of the JewL,h War Veterans convention at the Seauville hotel, during which the %  Jjlockwell case was discu.-sed and H-Hpr,-. ti'l The pleasure derived DfHfrun the realization that there still bHjrr Jewish organizations aware of iHjhfir duties and trying, within I:M :r possibilities, to fulfill them. Thr JWV put itself in the front JUne to fight the Rockwell Gang. Khich has been growing to the najijonal shame of the United States, fit is only natural that those who fcau' their lives for the honor of .. country are now first to de• •.(!• from disgrace. Tht facts about Rockwell's American Nazi Party are not well-known to American Jewry. There are over 30 people in Washington and over 100 across the land who make it their daily bmness to advocate the extvrnv i ination of American Jewry. Hitler started with much lose. The party here now has notional headquarters, is well trained, end totting stronger as a result of the financial support of certain elements. The failure of certain Jewish or ganizations. such as B'nai B'rith. the ADL. and American Jewish :Congress, to mitt this challenge with all their possible means is a sad lesson. These organizations are trying to minimize this movement, and if American Jewry was aware of the shameful attitude of these organizations, it would be sure cause for alarm. The inability "to act raises the question whether these organizations have already outlived their Eichmann Cache Reported Continued from Page 1 A disclose the secret of the Blau Aim (Mountain Pasture) where witnesses fa> he buried the treasure. The hoard, they believe, is partly the proceeds of ransom which Eichmann exacted from thousands of his Jewish pktinkf. The correspondent also reported that a number of highly incriminng documents which are still lying at the bottom of Lake Toplitz in Its -.line area, include the names of prominent persons who gave %  HMstance to Eichmann and other Nazis in Hitler's "Final Solution" pLr. for liquidating the Jews. The writer asserted that "there is already talk of the Jews making khi ir own official search, with or without the aid of the Austrian government, in order to get to the bottom of the reports about the hidden In asure and the documents." Adath Yeshurun Sets Registration Temple Adath Yeshurun is reg•tenng children for Hebrew and Punday school at 2320 NE 171st St.. Miami Beach, from Monday Jhrough Friday afternoons, 1 to 4 m.. and Monday through Thursa> evenings, 7 to 10 p.m. High Holy Day seats are available for services at Carpenter's Hall, 625 NE 131st st.. N. Miami. Men's Club of Temple Adath Yeshurun is sponsoring a moonlight cruise Saturday night, 9 p.m.. from Haulover Dock Pier 1. INSURED SAVINGS^ EARN "One of l/)e Nation's O'desf and Laraesf pade Federal ell rallies. Herman EdeUberg. of the national ADL staff, in official communications to government leaders, and in a recent Leiter to the Editor published in the Washington Post and Times Herald, called the Capital Polur protection of Rockwell's right to speal{ while \imultaneou-lv nutumtf and man-handling hecklers "a shocking thing." It was the ADL uhuh also challenged Rockwell's immunity under the PfNf Amendment as a crude distortion of the Free Speech principle. QUALIFIED HEBREW TEACHER Fluency in Sfardic Hebrew, Poultry Shechet, Baal Korea, Exp. ia Bar Mitzvah Preparation 4 Adult Education, Seeks Position. Write, lev. R.. Box 2*73, Moimi 1 { LOT IN HAIFA, ISRAEL i l On Carmel, Ocean View, lop location, 1 I % nt Mcgido Hotel. 2 Dunamt. Zoned < 24 apts. $7,500, information Mande, < % HI 3-0942 ^.-*eW*i-v<^>ve<-V5SSS!*eSs8e!d*a CARD CLUB aeeds 3 ar 4 persons to fill oat membership. Middle-aged group. Strictly social. HI 5-1576 Complete and Dependable Title Service M IAMI TITL€ & Qktmct Co. WANTED BT MWtUE AGED IAOT COMPANION to live ia. Salary, own ream ia private home. 7110 BYRON AVENUE, MIAMI BEACH 34 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE Title Inference Policies ef Kansas Cite Title Insurance Co. Capital, SereJes 4 Reserves f.ceed $5,000,000 124 SECURITY TRUST BUILDING end 134 N.E. FIRST STRUT niEPHONE FReaklie 34432 LONG DISTANCE MOVING to all points in the country ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY GIVEN WITHOUT CHARGE At:K'Roll.VAX UGVES, IXC 2136 N.W. 24th Avenue For Information Call MR. ROSS NE 5449a MIAMI September Is CIA Cash Month A promise can't save a fellow Jew, build a homeland for our people, or run a community service • • IT TAKES MONEY... IT TAKES CASH Let your CASH talk for you. Pay your CJA pledge NOW. SEND YOUR CHECK TO MR. HOWARD KANE, Chairmen CJA CASH DRIVE COMBINED JEWISH APPEAL 1317 Biscayne Blvd. Miami 32, Fla.



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Friday. August 26. 1960 -Jewist ihrkHan Pag* 9-B Swe /#e subject is before nou have to f ft %  v f DECIDE NO"W TO JOIN 4&W 5$$9 J&c/a^ •WHO HAVE ATiREADY CHOSEN BURIAL ESTA I 5505 NORTHWEST 3rd STREET Too many people intend to select a family burial site "someday," but never get around to it until they are faced with an emergency. This means making a hasty decision under great emotional stress and hasty decisions are seldom the best ones. That's why you'll be so wise to join the thousands of other esteemed Jewish families who have already made the decision that will Mount Nebo's Perpetual Care Fund NOW EXCEEDS $150,000 Administered by The Firsl National Bank of Miami, which acts as its trustee, this steadily increasing fund is the largest of it* kind owned by any Jewish Cemetery in Florida. Every cent is devoted to the upkeep and beautification of Mount Nebo's grounds. To you this means owning a burial estate in surroundings that will always be maintained with parklike beauty and perfection. MOUNT NEBO IS SO CONVENIENTLY LOCATED Whether you use your own car or depend on public transportation. Mount Nebo is easily accessible. MOINT NEBO IS SO WELL -ESTABLISHED Miami's oldest exclusively Jewish cemetery**** for years, been a place of solace, inspirai'iori and M^uty. Miami's oldest and finest exclusively Jewish Cemetery and Mausoleum -^ 'H I. WRITE FOR DETAILS TODAY I I I I I MOUNT NEBO CEMB7TKRY 5505 N.W. 3rd Street, Miami, Florida Please send me, without obligation, full information on Family Burial Estates in Mount Nebo. Nom*. Addr.v Oy... .Zone. .$•< %  ••.



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Fnday. Angus* 26. 1960 TJI Berkowifz Mokes Gift to Clinic Philip Berkowitz. of Miami, presented a gift to Htstadrut at a Boa [ ge reception for Mr. aad Mrs Harry Gordon, who left on a tr.; Israel last week. Gordon is chairman of (We B3n-r MM and Professional Council of I Histadrut here. The gift makes Berkowitz j Ipoaeer of the councils medical clinic now being planned by Histadrut in the Ne. Btrkowiu is president of Real El Congregation, a Shnner. Mason. Elk. and Mizrachi member, presentation will establish a special | memorial at the clinic in the name or hi> late wife. Mrs. Esther Berkowitz. Hnrry Gordon (right), chairman of the Business and Profes..:nal Council of Histadrut. accepts check from Philip Berko v.-..z for the establishment of a special memorial in the counc;i' medical clinic now being planned by Israel Histadrut for c cnstruction in the Negev. Presentation was at a Bon Voyage f jnctjon for Mr. and Mrs. Gordon prior to their departure last week on a tour of Israel. Rabbis Slated en Television I M iam Rabbinical Assn. The pro; gram is seen Sundays. 10 a.m.. Kabbi Solomon Schiff. spiritual ; o v WCKT ch. 7. Guest this week h.der of Beth El Congregation. j w be Rabbi Samuel April, of Hill be host on a television pro j Co !" > Way Jewish Center Topic gram, "The Still Small Voice."''* "Preparation for the High Honored weekly by the Greater da >' Season." EARN 10% EXCELLENT FIRST MORTGAGES AVAILABLE Monthly Payments Completely Serviced Title Insured CAPITAL INVESTMENT CO. 2303 W. Flagler Street Miami 420 Lincoln Road Miami Beach SUITE 602 MEMBER DADE COUNTY and MIAMI BEACH CHAMBER OF COMMERCE LICENSED MORTGAGE BROKER BY THE STATE OF FLORIDA BY APPOINTMENT O NLY PHONE MUrroy 5-2544 Kling Leaves Miami Area Samuel G. Kling. whose weekly column. Your Marriage Counselor." appears regularly in The Jewish Flondian. has left Miami land returned permanently to Balti Imore. Kling. author of seven books, including Live on marriage and two %  on law for the layman, is a Balti. more attorney who turned from the practice of divorce law to psychological counseling because he felt it was more important to try to (save marriages than to help dissolve them. Kling spent the last two years in the Greater Miami area, during which ho lectured before numerous organizations and maintained counseling offices for private clientele. He is currently working on a new book, "The Anatomy of Marriage." soon to appear. Klings' column will continue to be published regularly in The Jewish Floridian. Correspondence to the popular author and lecturer may be addressed to him c o the Floridian, P. O. Box 2973, Miami L Fla. Film Portrays Red Methods A film showing how Communistinspired mob demonstrations in this country are fomented is being made available to local civic groups through the public service program of Miami Transit Co. Action pictures taken last May 12 to 14 in San Francisco during hearings by t h e House Un-American Activities Committee, show acknowledged Communist leaders at work among students and spectators, promoting boisterous outbursts, picketing and resistance to police, in organized efforts to break up the proceedings. Entitled "Operation Abolition," the Communist name for their campaign to cause the Un-American Activities Committee to be abolished, the film runs 45 minutes. Groups interested in borrowing it are invited to telephone R. A. Brockhouse at FR 7-3641. THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED needs for its THRIFT SHOP All your furniture, clothing, linens, dishes, drapes, etc. All p raceeal t go tow a tala i f>i rt ef h Hone. Ye* may f it lent*, take fas aade ni ee or we wMI pay


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BEST COPY AVAILABLE "efewish Floridlian (volume 33 — Number 35 Cmkhk* m ilWf$|f mm ^ m ifw|JM wKj(iy Miami, norida, Friday. August 26. 1 960 Eichmann Reported To Have Fabulous $280 Million Loot L0NDON-(JTA>-A fortune in gold, looted from Nazi victim stimated to be worth at least $280,000,000. is believed to have been (uried m ihe Austrian Alpa by Nazi leaders including Adolf Eichmann Two Sections — Price 204 leaders including Adolf Eichmi war criminal who directed the extermination of 6.000.000 Jews SCORES VICTORY QVtR ARAB MANtUVtRING Israel Names Ambassador To New Cyprus Republic tun JERUSALEM—. il was reported here by the Bonn correspondent of the Sunday! menl ,h,t il would *• represented in the newly-independent Republic of! nes. Cyprus by an ambassador, rather than a consul-general. Local resident* of the Styrian mountain village where Eichmann' ""* *** F reign Mimstry an ight refuge after the war. are wondering, according to the correspond ent. il the Nazi war criminal now awaiting trial in Israel, will at last Continued on Paee 5 A Hamburg Firms Instructed To Shun Arab Questionnaire HAMBl R(l-(JTA)-The Ham ,urg Chamher oi Commerce hat Jutructed all of its members to reuse to fill out questionnaire* sub-j was reported here ^Jfiis week. lilted by the Arab League boynouncement followed a special dip-1 Since 1948. Israel, a 'omatic mission to Nicosia by Arthur Liveran. head of its Division of British Commonwealth Afnon-Moslem neighbor of Cyprus, has established firm economic relations with the people on the island ion ox British Commonwealth Afnons wnn me people on tne isiana fairs. It stated that Zev Levin, who and> w 'th its leaders. Solel Boneh. cott office requesting written e dence that certain GermaruMgxport firms were not Jew ishXowned, it NAZI LOSES MB HHDELBE RG—< JTA>—E(po>ure of his Nazi past this week may have cost Prof Ernst Forsthoff. of Heidel berg University, appointme j as president of the SupresF Court of the Republic of Jf prus. he admitted this \ Archbi-hop MarkariosJ President of Cyprus, \d ported a> having s thoughts about the mem in view of F. record The German scientist wrote a boo "The Total State. Nazism, defending racial theon. j Hitler's "leaders! ciple it le Cy•k. the 'as recond ppoint itboff's 1 political in 1W3. ig lazi affirming ip p r i n In a circular^fettej. to its mem bership. th^gr'chamber pointed out that. w.Jjtju^ considerable importan f e is/was to be attached to the deiment of Arab-West German t the requests for information eontrsry to accepted international trade practices. In a public statement the Chamber of Commerce said: "It is about time that Arab countries were told clearly by all states, net only the Federal Republic, that such snooping is incompatible with good relations between sovereign states." The action by the Chamber of Commerce here represented a departure from the previous German i attitude, according to which, in the |past. This, together with the fact that the Bonn Government never intervened against such practices, gave the impression that West Germany tacitly condoned the boycott. -. .......... inai *cv iiCVIII, w has been Israel Consul General % %  Nicosia, would present letters oi credence as Ambassador to Cyprus to President Makarios within the next few days. The announcement ino' : a at least partial****** ef *"• United AE^eaffltfPKnc's frantic ef... jssed in recent weeks, to undermine the long-standing and excellent relations that have existed between Israel and the Cypriote people. During the period of "illegal" 'he construction firm owned by Hlstadrut. the Israel K Labor, has M §Q 'J e ;* P Js''^representative of the %  >hohan-Zim shipping line of Haifa. Many Israelis own orchards on Cyprus. Israelis compose the largest tourist groups visiting Cyprus an nually. The Cairo regime has beep pressing Cyprus to ignore Israel, playing on the allegations that Egypt had helped the Cypriotes in their struggle for independence and upDunng the period oi *„„ {£ fact that ab out 13.000 Cy immigration to Palestine, between | l the end of World War II and estab-j Dr,otes llve ,n Lg,pi lishment of Israel as a state in 1948. Cypriotes were most cooper alive with many Jewish leaders and organizations, assisting the immigrants to Palestine who had been detained at Cyprus by the British. It is net yet certain whether Cyprus will open an embassy in Israel. The leaders of the new government at Nicosia had planned originally to establish full Continued on Pege 16-A Rockwell Faces Two Charges In Capital Court on Friday WASHINGTON—<>' by Sam F Oration. The 1 F>llect all H i H ward Ka £" co m T j •ednesd a> m f IN H0WAI0 KANI PAW T-A -been designated as CJA 'Cash Month" in Dade He.man. president of the Greater Miami Jewish entire month will be devoted to a concerted drive to jJiTg pledges to the 1960 Combined ^Iewish^ppeal_ Mteil philanthro+ until that date when Rockwell will also face similar charges arising out of his party rally on July 24 at a time when he was free on bond on the first charge. (In New York, the Civil Liberties Union said it would support a petition filed by Rockwell with the State Supreme Court to force New York City to let him held a public meeting in Union Square. The city had denied him a permit for such a meeting on July after a wave of public protest.] ed on Rockwell and his followers In publishing the articles, the news paper expressed the opinion that the best way to deal with Rock well was "to keep him in the open where everyone can see him and his Nazi demagoguery for what it is." In these articles, a reporter for the newspaper who had joined Rockwell's party under an assumed name, charged that Rockwell and his troopers had deliber ately agitated the audience into a riot at his July 3 rally. The re W the %  ftdal,, b *! .hi &!? c urn P ore than n r* children pmtne.s *ch, •n- m e con-! V*n|* f '" leader, was as chairman j "campaign com busy enroll-! Ladership for this j £h inll reach intoi _Dade county for r ^needed to help ^^Kquirements of fc.000 men. women llaxael and 25 other %  fcle mean* of tors will be empersonal visits, Irs and letters people realise Jrf PV |n ***' t the month ef to help the Federation avoid the expense of borrowing money from banks to meet current. eawotien. of its beneficiary *••." Kane said. lv Meanwhile the Nazi "Fuehrer" porter. George Clifford, described ifUed^a libel action against the j the insults to the audience^unul the Washington Daily News, claiming | provoked crowd broke the rope^ OAC HAHMAtSKJOLD ...sifeetiee efgrevefed Dag Criticized For Using Troops CONCOUSE LEAM .,. PACf 3-A WASHINGTON (JTA) — United Nations Security General Dag Hammarskjold came under criticism in diplomatic circles for recruiting military units from Arab countries for service in the Republic of Congo. The criticism was provoked by news that 500 United Arab Republic soldiers had been sent to Leopoldville. Diplomats here said it was possible that Arab units could further aggravate the highly explosive situation in the Congo. Some diplomats asserted that the UAR had disqualified itself as a nation neutral enough in the current conflict to serve on the UN force. It was pointed out that the Cairo radio constantly incited the African people against the "white colonialists" and against political forces which did not enjoy the confidence of President Nasser. These forces were branded as the stooges of imperialism, regardless of facts. The inciting broadcasts were made in Swahill, the most popular and widespread language in Africa. Recently, after the UN Security Council had defined the terms of reference of the UN forces in the Continued on Page 9-A in speaking of immediate needsj Kane commented that pledges, no matter how generous, cannot do the full job of human service. In Israel." he added, "it is cash, and cash only, that will ensure the speedy integration of unabsorbed immigrants; make possible the newcomer aid programs, the help to the sged and handicapped and distressed; replace substandard housing; provide pioneers of farm settlements with needed machmerj"water, "d livestock; provide Continued on Pago 3-A Congo President Arrives in Israel JERUSALEM-4JTA)-President Abbe Fulbert Youlou. of the Congo Republic (formerly the French Congo), arrived here for a oneweek state visit. He is the first I head of state to visit Israel while ,„ office. President Youlou was jmet at the airport by Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion and top ', government officials. President Youlou called on Israeli President Itzhak Ben-Zvi and Premier Ben-Gurion Tuesday and was guest of honor at President Ben-Zvi's residence in the evening The visiting head of the African state presided over Tuesday's session of the International Conieri ence on the Role of Science in the Development of New Stares at Rehovot. President Youlou's schedule also includes tours of agricultural projects accompanied by Agriculture Minister Moshe Dayan. visits to army installations, a reception by Foreign Minister Golda Meir, which will be attended by members of the diplomatic corps, a dinner in his honor by Premier Ben-Gurion, which will be attended by delegates to the Rehovot conference, and a tour of the faegev.



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Pago 4-A -Jmist flcrkltor "Jewish Floridian OFFICE and PLANT — 120 N.E. Sixth Street Telephone FR 3-4605 Teletype Communications Miami TWX MM 396 -> K *. — FRED K. SHOCHET E ditor and Publisher LEO MINDLIN ExecuUve Editor ISRAEL BUREAU 202 Ben Yehuda — Tel Aviv, Israel RAY U. BINDER Correspondent Published ertrr Friday tine* lttT by Th. J.wl.*. r"lor1r>t In their AnnlnC... ti are just as nostalgic with respect to their Anglo-Saxon lineage^ for example, comparative new-arrivals given the oppi recall Italy, Poland, or Russia. If the Jew feels a particular need to prove his total integral participation is still significant, and when Zionists still have the means—however slender—to engage in the bargaining process. They may be bargaining for a new lease on Use — if in modified form. From this point of view, it thus becomes guite clear that the ZOA convention is indeed prepared to consider the pivotal question of the organization's survival at the 63rd annual convention this weekend. and to disclaim ties with the past, it is for the reason that others de him the privilege they accord themselves: they deny him the right? assert the loyalty of his American citizenship while showing conce !" for the affairs of the country of his extraction. This quality, more I the mind of the accuser than the accused, historically extends to j e *l ish religious affiliations, which the ignorant look upon as rompoBMl a supra-nationality. and which presumably make of the individual!*!] a cabal—the intellectual anti-Semite's favorite word—rather than ordinary human being little different from others. Dr. Neumann's point, and a well-taken one. was that Jews are 1 in fact, a special interest group not unlike those by which they arel surrounded. In the event there is anything "unAmehcan" about them! one would hardly know it—and certainly not if the activities of platform committees may be considered convenient criteria of judgment. Forl political party platforms are a melange of ideals that pander to \\ variety of social and economic, religious and ethnic strata, with the I individual planks nothing more than defined categories of interest! tailored to the needs of a particular stratum—be it the Negroes. Irish I Jews, farmers, labor, Italians, management, school teachers, orl senior citizens. POLITICAL PARTIES RECOGNIZE the validity of a broad ronittJ %  • lation of values with which Jews are specifically concerned, andl think it just as proper as any other constellation. Why should the Jews, themselves, deny the existence of such values—a denial whiekl is a patent absurdity on its face? The appearance of Sen. John Ken-I nedy before the opening session of the 69th annual convention of thai Zionist Organization of America in New York on Friday is a cut] In point. Mnce his easy convention victory in Los Angeles, Sen Kennedy! has issued a number of statements on Israel-Arab relations; the Arm boycott, which affects not only Israeli firms, but also those in otter] countries doing business with Israel; and acts of Arab bigotry toward] American citizens of Jewish faith. As early as last year, he was il leader in the Senate battle for a Federal anti-dynamite bill, during thel course of which he took time out to write a letter to this newspaper,] expressing gratitude for an editorial that had praised him. Why not appear before the ZOA convention Friday to occupy thel speaker's rostrum of one of the greatest arenas of American Jewiiu special interest, where he may point to those of his activities that hive] been of particular concern to Zionists? In opening their rostrum to nisi — as they also are to Sen. Jacob Javits (Rep.-N.Y.) — are Jews "unl American?" Are they guilty of an impropriety in suggesting to casdrf dates the exent of the pressure they can muster against them or thel votes they can cast for them? No more than is Sen. Kennedy for] happily accepting the opportunity of exhibiting his best side in thel hope that the votes will be his to reap. I IT CAN BE similarly expected that Vice President will make much of his press secretary, whose name is Herbert G. Klein, lit is not I to be anticipated that Mr. Nixon will make anything at all of hill previous appearances at the Key Biscayne hotel.) In each instance, the candidates will try to pose as a friend of the Jews—just as. on platforms elsewhere, they will seek to identify with agriculture, labor, the Irish. Hungarian refugees, and a ho>t oU other potential pressure groups. But none of this means that Jewsor indeed any particular constellation of the nation's social structure-1 are incapable of rising above their special interests to function within the sphere of the common American bond. In the final analysis, >t here that both parties will make their greatest effort, for it is here that the largest vote potential lies. I find it interesting to note the prevalent propaganda relating t the "similarity" between the candidates. Most of it. I suspect, comes from the Nixon camp. On its face, this may seem odd. For it is the Vice President's supporters who point to his "maturity"— even if Mr. Nixon is only a scant half-dozen years older than Sen. Kennedy It ii they who emphasize his "apprentice experience" as a seemingly necessary proving ground for the Presidency—although no other Vice President in our history ever ran for the highest office. Why then the "similarity" propaganda? The reason lies in the misinterpretation of the Eisenhower victories—that voters prefer shirtsleeve Democrats regaled in Republican splendor. The GOP platform therefore has much in it that is characteristically Democratic. Mr. Nixon's acceptance speech, in addition, sounded in part like a P8 from the primer of Adlai Stevenson—in shrewd, opportunist it fashion, with a sublime drop of his eyes, the Vice President mentioned during the course of a television convention interview that he had prepared for the occasion by reading, among others, the addresses of Mr. Stevenson. EJUT THE PACT remains that Mr. Nixon must rise far above his pa* if he is to meet the demands of his campaign promises. For Mr. Nixon is a Johnny-come-lately to the liberal arena-tMl only arena in which he knows Presidential victory can possibly I*' His identification with Democratic-sounding political principles IB ciated by New York Gov. Nelson Rockefeller at the Treaty of FilJJ Avenue. The real bride is Sen. Barry Goldwater left in the lurch m an altar surrounded by GOP ghosts of the past. Nor does even Gov. Rockefeller lean too happily on the new unio* for he it was who nominated "Richard E. Nixon" rather than Richjr* M. Nixon"—perhaps a slip of the tongue, but aU the more signifies* for that. If there is a similarity between Sen. Kennedy and Vice Pres,d ^ therefore a marriage of convenience in a quickie civil ceremony oj Nixon, it is only on the surface and by virture of the latter* expew ently acquired characteristics For Sen Kennedy's liberal utterances stem from long-time political affiliation and presumable convict* Mr Nixon's emerge out of the realistic recognition that these ***| ciples must be his. too. if he is to win in November. J And. if his conservative sentiments are set aside in the nam' %  victory, why is it inconceivable that his liberal battle colors wiH to the dust should he emerge the victor? Thus, there is no similirw. whatsoever between the candidates, except in the propaganda of" Nixon camp which, like a frightened special interest group, SIKMSW seeks the protective cotoratioe of the DtstecraUc majority



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%  -• %  Pag* 2 A BEST COPY A VAIL ABLK I +Jeistn<*tdton Fridq YAugu,t 26, 2,000 to Open Zionist Organization Convention By Special Report NEW YORK — The 63rd annual \ convention of the Zionist Organi-, zation of America was to open Thursday night at the Hotel Stat-; ler Hilton with Sen. John F. Kennedy, Democratic Presidential nominee, delivering a major policy address on U.S. policy towards the Middle East, with special emphasis on Israel. The session, which was to be attended by over 2,000 delegates and guests, also was to feature the pres idential address of Abraham A. Redelheim and greetings by Mayor Robert F. Wagner, of New York, and Dr. Binyamin Eliav. Minister Plenipotentiary and Consul General of Israel. The convention was to be formally opened by Harold W. I'armely. national convention chairman. Friday'* plenary sessions will be climaxed in the evening with mn Oneg Shabbat devoted to • symposium on "Need for a Representative .Body., for American Jawry," with leaders of Jewish organixalions, I a d by Label A. Kati, president of B'nai B'rith, a* the main participants. The symposium will bo presided over by Rabbi Irving Miller, chairman of the American Zionist Council, and principal speakers will include Dr. Max Nussbeum, of Hollywood, chairman of the National ZOA Executive Council, and Dr. Ira Etsenstein, of New York, leader of the Reconstructionist movement. The plenary session during the day will be devoted to discussions of Arab boycotts, the Eichmann trial, world Zionist affairs, and is sues facing the World Zionist Con grass. Chairman and speakers during these sessions will include Rabbi Joseph P. Sternstein, of Dayton. O.; Rabbi Joseph S. Shubow. of Boston: Jacques Torczyner. chair man of the World Zionist Affairs Committee: Dr. Sidney Marts, who will r'-'u"Lhe annual organizational report: William Dorfman. national finance chairman; Samuel Wigder. who will report on the American Zionist You'h COOBBBsion: and Shimshon Arad. Israel Consul, who Will IP*** l,n lhe Arab l.ovroiis ami the Eichmann t creation by the ZOA two yoars ago, were Israel President Itshak' ten-Zvi and the Earl of Balfour, nephew of Arthur J a ma s B a If our, author of the Balfour Declaration, who accepted the award in behalf of his late uncle. A guest speaker at this dinner will be V S Sen Jacob K. Javits (Rep.-N.Y.) and greetings will be ision on Sunday mormn over by Judge BernardV2 blatt. chairman of the JNF P, Idation. The principal m*~ 'be Ira Hirschmann specwL to the United Nations delivered by Dr/S will also be •'%  ris T/ Le*m | Of the JWT.and Mendel N"*^ execuUve director. f n%m : will be made to Abraham A heim and Albert Schiff of the JNE RobbiBJ of Nasua N.M.. a chai rman of t h e United in of the AZF. and Milton J^^ ^^ >nd g eader of he %  rman, of Chicago. Ill na( ^ Bmd organuat j on Max Bressler. of Chicaao. 111.. will be the guest of honor at a Jewish National Fund breakfast sesFOR SURETY BONDED Israel, Argentina to Close Rift TEL AVIV (JTA) — Israel and Argentina will probably exchange new envoys earlv ia October. Sli.it> tai Rosenne. legal arTVi**-. to the Israeli Foreign Ministry. s;iul this week. He reported that all the Argentinian personalities he met — the President, the Foreign Minister and the legal adviser to the Foreign Mr. Rosenne was sent to Argentina to work out an agreement in Buenos Aires after diplomatic relations between Israel and Argentina were severed as a result oOp* capture of Eichmann. < A German weekly newspa Ministry — expressed their desire %  aserted. this week that Adolf Eichto consider the Eichmann case as closed and hoped for the restoration of friendly relations as soon as possible. LONG-DISTANCI MOVERS DART PICK-UPS New York, New Jer sey, P bH a dl lp bla Baltimore. Wash ksgtea, Bastea oil ether petals. DIAL JE 8 8353 "• Mwwwi irnarl 0> JvPaa 635 COLLINS AVI. MIAMI BfACM RETURN LOAD RATES mann had been responsible for the deportation of Argentine Jews living in areas that came under Nazi control. The paper. "Die Bunte IIlustrierte.'" published a photograph of a document dated Jan. 28. 1944. which was an order by Eichmann for the deportation of Argentine Jews in the German held areas to the Bergen Balsen concentration camp.) Speakers will also include Dr. Mordollvorcd b> ton J. B)hllB (if NaSUa. N.n chairma J. Silberma tional membership chairman. The delegates will .ilso be ad dressed I > Israel Ambassador Avraham Harman. At a special luncheon, a citation will be presented to Morris Weinberg, publisher of The Day Jewish Journal, 'in recognition of his out standing contributions in the field of Yiddish journalism." A women's luncheon will be ten dered to Mrs. Zena Harman. wife of Ambassador Harman. with Mrs. Abraham Goodman presiding Saturdays oneu Shabbat will be dedicated to the 200th anniversary Oi Kaal Shem Tov. founder of Has sidism. Principal speakers will be Rabbi Louis I. Newman, of New York. There will also be dil CU I f d the future of Jewish education in the Diaspora with Dr. Samuel M. Blumenfiel.1. director of the depart ment of Jewish Culture and Educa tion at the Jewish Agency for Israel, as principal speaker. Dr. JoTenenbaum. members of the Histadrut Ivrit. ker will W. Bernstein, TERMITE CONTROL toll OHO s > %  %  %  %  he 0HKIN Prtsenpfion Speciaffsf, NOW IN TWO MODERN Alt-CONDITIOWD, ENUtCEO BEACM loCATKJ AfOtf POKING SPACE CONVENIENT TO 0S 350 LINCOLN ROAD Phone JE B-742S Eatr. Washington A. Mtnsda, 728 LINCOLN ROAD Phone JE 1-0749 OCULISTS' PtESCKIPTtONS FUN CONTACT LENSES MORTGAGES $500,000 PrivNte Monty CHAS. HIME •r Ceestroctiee leeat a* or Old Properties Under Ceastnictiea a.Caaapkted. Will Boy a* U laeoi oa 1st or lad C rested Fees or Leases R B %  roller Ph FR 3444 ItS CALUMLT BlBt. INSURANCE ONE STOP AGENCY JIWELP.Y—FUtS— MISCELLANEOUS FLOATIM AUTOMOIILI LIAIILITY B PHYSICAL BAMAtl LiMiM to meet voei aoedl The Aeeecy root CAN set TISI Don't let your efeat say "It Coat Be Deee" ACKEWIUN INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. r. 'Vn ,rt • PB I AMI PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. a Miami's Leading Memorial Dealers" Servioe Has Jewlsa CeaMaeaJrr Since Ifld mtAms out AN* om.r JEWISH fwwifwIfiCn I BUHWilS GUAIANnEO PBtnT OUALITT MONUAAENTS AT LOWEST PIKES M BAIANUI MAVE MARKERS MOTSTONO Why Pay More? Buy for less at Palmer's ami Savt I CATENfNC MCUfSfVHr TO TAN JfW/SAJ CLIENTELE M eesassatt Coatees Mode la tor Own Seep* wftfcie J Boys} "" %  tin • n u Nef fe C SOUTHWEST Irk STREET ml 23rd Aveaoe r 5 Nl Nl 4*f*1 4t*tt ORKIN SINCE COPOULl Ihi illlPNONl Ui-MlOU fO* TMI OtNIN OMKI N|AOI\T IOU FREE INSPECTION ftabfci Joseph E. Rockerar MS MICHIGAN AVI., MIAMI KA9 Ph.ae JE 13St5 Presidium** t ^-^iLH :fffv PM RPOSE\ STOIE rtONT PUT! ANO WINDOW CUM fwrairore Teas, Bevsled Mirrors mi •esUverasf Omt Specialty \?l G. GLASS ANO MIRROR WORK r v^. Its ST. Morris Orlia Pboae ft 111U| 1 *• i SMT Janitor Service FREE ESTIMATES 244NHW SltVfCE • Besiaess o Office e Home UCENSE0 IONDE0 INSIWEO AA and J FLOOR WAXING B PORTIt SEtVKE 21S N.E. 59th Street PL t-JtJl 10% MSCOVNT WITH THIS At aa%a>a>a\dia sA a\a\a\AaVA aH a* a\a i a \ dla> a* aKatal Trogrolnj with dtV LOCATaM Mt Kf SatLsfttd Customsts" OUI CONVENNNCI COULTON\BR0$ •atAMtf-MAf CMti Way & S.W. 27th Ave. ^' TEXACO ion M0S.W.M*>| YOU PROA : ED N0W REDEEM WITH SEPTEMBER IS CJA CA MONTH RIVERSIDE MEMORIAL CHAPEL FUNIHAL DWiCTOflS Phone JE 1-1151 MIAMI SIACN 1250 Normandy Drive 1236 Washington Avonue 1850 Alton toed Wee. Flagler and 20th Avenue Nl 3-2211 24-Hr. Ambulanco Sorvko hvaaj B iidii n UmoS.8leafc.nj.pt. Now York: 76th St. A Amiterdam Avo.



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Page 10-A *• Jewish fkrkM&n Friday, August 28. is Between You and Ale: BORIS SMOLAI Demos, GOP Expected to Make Israel Policy Statements ELECTION TRENDS: Important statementon s Arab-Israel issues will made before the end ot this Month by the Presidential candidates of both the Democratic and Republican .parties. While Sen. Kenned)-, the Democratic candidate, is expected to make such a statement in addressing the convention of the Zionist Organization of American. Republican campaign strategists are also not sitting idle. They are now seeking Jewish advice on how to formulate effective pledges by Nixon without clashing with the present policy of the Eisenhower Administration. They are particularly worried aver the fact that the inaction on the part of the State Department with regard to Arab threats against American firms doing business with Israel. They also fear that the State Department policy of tolerating and even condoning Arab discrimination against American citizens of Jewish faith may influence Jewish voters. An analy sis made by Jewish experts establishes important differences between the Middle East plank adopted by the Democratic Party convention and the one adopted by the convention of the Republican Party. One such difference is seen in the recommendation to initiate peace talks between the Arabs and Israel. The Democratic plank calls for "direct ArabIsrael peace negotiations." while the Republican plank proposes "negotiations for a mutually acceptable settlement ." Direct Arab-Israel peace talks would mean reaching an understanding without any outside intervention, while "negotiations for a mutually acceptable settlement" may mean the intervention of a third part] which may influence the situation. A similar major difference is noted also in the treatment of the Arab refugee problem. The Democratic Party calls for %  •resettlement of Arab refugees in "lands where there is room and opportunity for them." while the Republican plank suggests no specific solution. • • Rockwell echoes: Should incitement to genocide enjoy free speech protection in this country, as it does now in the case of Rockwell, the self-styled leader of the American Nazi Party' This question is now being discussed by organizations which are strongly advocating the principle of free speech and at the same time fighting anti Semitic propaganda. The American Jewish Committee is now forming a group to study the feasibility of restricting speakers who advocate genocide on the same basis as the existing restrictions on obscenity and slander The AJC group will take up the question of whether infuriating people at an open-air meeting— where one may by chance be passing and hear vicious attacks by an advocate of genocide — should OH the Record By NATHAN ZIPRIN Some Notebook Entries AN examining my note book. I found ^^ the following entries of what important people had to say to me about a Jewish organizational life in the United States. Mr. A., a communal figure who com mands respect inside and outside the Jewish community, spoke so sharply against the Zionist movement in America now that the Zionist objective has been achieved that it is almost unbelievable that he was once a fanatically fierce exponent of the movement. He says there is no need for a Zionist Organization of America even it it extended membership to non-Zionists. He seems to believe that con tinuance of the movement in any form would be giving sanction to an artificiality that has no place in American Jewish life. If he had his way. he would shut the doors of all Zionist organizations in America Their continual he maintains, is a financial and intellectual burden on the American Jewish community and an impediment to larad Mr. B. a fine conversationalist, seemed perturbed about the American Jewish Congress, with which he has Ven associated almost from its very inception. The American Jewish Congress, he says, had a mission when it was founded and a distinct path in lev ish life. Now that it is dominated by other purpose-, what iits raison d'etre he asked. He seems to believe that the A.H in Jewish matters was only duplicating the work of other groups while aping the American Civil Liberties Union in the purely nun.lew ish aspects "I its work There is no need for an American Jewish Congress, were his parting words. Mr. C, a native of New York now residing in a swanky suburb. outdoor meetings are now progressively dwnw ling since he is no longer permitted the use of, loudspeaker system. • • • Israel problems: The farming problem in Israel is assuming the same character as in the United States. Just as in this country, so in Israel there i! today considerable over-production of agricultural produce. In order to save farmers from financial difficulties, the government is subsidizing the pnn cipal branches of farming, poultry, dairy and ve etables. • Now Minister of Agriculture Day an is determ ined to see that the situation of the farmers be alleviated by doing away with suburban farming. | eav ing "farming to the farmers" — to those who live on and off the land. Many suburban dairy and poultry farm* today compete seriously with real farmers, by selling their products more easily and more cheaply. Dayan intends to cut off subsidies to su burban farming. The greatest problem which faces Israel farming today is water. Three years of drought have lowered the underground water level to a danger point. Dayan is now busy with reorganizing the administration of water and with allocating water between various branches of agriculture. Overseas Newsletter: By ELIAHU SAlPETal The Hadassah Hospital COR a total of about $25 million. Hadatj %  sah erected its new Medical on the outskirts of Jerusalem Hadassah is the major partner it project, the Hebrew University alsotoekl up about one quarter of the investment! In the first week of August, alter JCT-I eral years of construction, the buildicgl was dedicated in the presence of thai President of Israel, hundreds of dignitaries and 800 members of the Hadassah Pilgrimage to Israel. The building is the largest structure in the Middle East and the most modem and most mechanized outside) the U.S.A. According to the chief architect. Joseph Senfeld. the mechanical equipment installed accounts for I about half of the building costs. Indeed, it looks like a marvel of mechanization andj efficiency: from the underground unloading ramp< where meat and other provisions for the hospital kitchen can be brought within five yards of the outside door of the cold storage, opening on the other side directly into the kitchens, to the helicopter landing strip where emergency cases can be flown within a hundred yards of the operatinf theater. The main innovation of the structure, however, lies in the conception of the entire complex as a single architertual unit focused on the most effective handling of the Medical Center's tasks. The reception wards, the outpatient department, the various clinics, the in-patient] wards, the Medical School's lecture rooms as well as the laboratories, and special therapy departments are all built as part of a single organized unit. The most striking feature of the building is the central semi-circular tnwerlito structure which will house the wards of the most difficult cases. The semi-circular structure will enable the nurses duty on each floor to be at an equally close distance t each room. For the lighter cases and convalescing patientiJ an entirely different structure was devised the wa-is: are in a row but there is no corridor along the row. Bestead, there are "day-quarters" facing the room-. The patients will only sleep and rest in the wards. About -_s i sit down to write this, piece, the %  .hift key on the typewriter to make capitals doesn't work, if this were modern poetry, it would be all right alao in hebrew, or if the greeks and the romans and the english had clung to the original way the.alphabet was written, it would also have been okay. the word alphabet" comes from the first two hebrew or phoenecian letters, "aleph" and "bath the phoenesians introduced it to the weeks, as the greeks say. -they got the alphabet from cadJBua, the phoenecian. cadmus means in phoenecian and hebrew the easterner, like the Zionist song, "kedima," eastward. from the greeks, the romans got the alphabet, both made some changes, introducing a couple of new letters, also writing it from left to right instead of right to left! also they introduced the capitals at the beginning of the sentences, which makes it take more time to write the hebrew s and the phoenecians wanted to save time, they not only didn't use capitals, but for the most part, omitted vowels, they made it into a kind of speedwritlng. from the letters of the hebrew alphabet you can get a pretty good picture of the life of our ancestors thai! they were a pastoral people, you can see by such ietterti as aleph (a) which means ox. gimmel (gi which meansj camel, lamed (1) meaning goad, which was u-ed lo drnsj the oxen that they did a lot of fishing is shown by nuj (n) meaning fish, mem (ml meaning water, and vav iv) meaning hooks to catch the fish their chief agricultural stable was zayin fl nid, j means olives they lived in a beth fbi, meaning bouHii and it had a da let


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w.JflCIAllI£ the Max and Sybil Weilz back from their Mediterranean cruise Walking down a narrow street in Tangiers, they saw an open door, peered // 111 through—and found a synagogue inside Later, ff J \ Y 'hey discovered 20 more in the same vicinity J / \\ which, by no coincidence, is called Synagogue "^-**" J Street While in Jerusalem, they watched iht filming of "Exodus" ... Nancy and Bill Schwartz back from Camp Universe just one (|,\ too late to see the grand opening of their father's (Bob fUhwartz) latest project—Spur Waterfront Homes Grandmother R(-e Harris decorated one of the homes and, of course, that's the one they liked best .. The Jack Abbotts took their three, Mary, Charles and Freddy, for ome sightseeing This was their last chance to be together before Mary goes off to the University of Texas Sightseeing ii eluded Washington, New York, and many historic places along tht East Coast ... Is a ride on the Manhattan subway system i •( of them? ... Before her brother gets home from camp. Linda Tate had her \i ry own vacation Her mother and father, the Stanley Tates. took h< r to Sanibel Back she came with a wonderful cache of shells, which Linda is gluing onto a piece of black velvet ... She plans to frame and hang it in her room. Seaside Circuit: At the Americana Cabana Club, Roz Katzman i 'd Evelyn Herscher talking away ... At the Roney Plaza Cabana ( ub. Bee Hyman excitedly telling her listeners about grandson Lee T.ukstel. who was elected governor of the North County Y Camp Noar And lunching at the Roney, Miriam Sirkin and Fritzie 11 rnstein ... Dr. and Mrs. Milton (Margie) Travers back from vacationing r. North Carolina Margie has added another hobby to her jardening and photography—selling real estate When Margie's ii"! puttering around in the garden or taking pictures, you can find h< r in the office of Betty Lou Keit on Washington ave. Vacation time in California for these Miamians Lou and Roz Grossman, Sam and Gale Berlin, Leon Ell and his Alyce^Louis ; id Helen Draun, and the Harvey Michaelsons .. Mr. and Mrs. Murray Schwartzman. 6225 Alton rd., back from fa]timore, where they attended the bris of their grandson, Mark Parents are Mr. and Mrs. Alfred (Benita) Schwartzman i.{-turned with them is their daughter. Rosalie, who spent the past war in New York Her twin brother, Robert, serves with the I S. Army in France. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph (Mildred) Scherer. 8800 SW 51st st.. mark id their 25;h wedding anniversary with a flight to Mexico City .•dooming them back home were daughters Judy and Roberta Mrs. Sheldon Scott), son-in-law Sheldon, and grandson Wayne v.lrlredVuunalune chairman of Temple /.ion Sisterhood Mr. and Mrs. Murray (Marion) Weinthal, 6200 NW Miami pi., 'pent the summer touring Hawaii, Japan and China „ Now that ttey're back, their daughter and son-in-law,-Mr. and Mrs. Cyrus • Lee) Neuman. are vacationing in Europe ... So, Murray and Marion are taking care of their three grandsons, Louis, Charles and Andrew... Max and Blanche Meisel will hurry off to Jacksonville to spend I abor Day with their son and his family. Lewis and Tobi Mci-el. and their moppets, Steven, Rachel Ann, and Beth Incidentally, |they'll also inspect their lovely new home in South Jacksonville. > Ivan Dean Kapchick arrived Aug. 17 at 3:45 a.m. The hour | f his bris was just as specific, 5:30 p.m.. when his parents, Betty and Harry Kapchick. sent out invitations to friends for the Aug. 24 |event at 2825 Sheridan ave.... I-ee (Mrs. Louis) Goldman only got part way to Israel for the |Aug. 3 dedication of the new Hadassah Medical Center at Kiryat 'fadassah She took sick en route in Rome, and was rushed back |t<> ML Sinai in New York Lee, who's president of the Miami Jihapter of Hadassah, seems to be recuperating famously, and [friends are hoping for her imminent return to the Goldman manse |o.n Granada blvd. ... Rabbi and Mrs. Benjamin Blech are vacationing at the oceanWont Sterling hotel ... He is former spiritual leader of Coral Way (Jewish Center, and presently occupies the pulpit oi Young Israel "f |< ( cuiside in Long Island, N.Y. Mr. and Mrs. William (Sylvia) Segal off again on another venure This time, its the summer Olympics It was a weekend trip to the Bahamas for Miami Beach City |V-T. Morris Lipp and his Helen The occasion? ... A sweet .ebration of Helen's birthday ... Mr. and Mrs. Sarriuel (Bea) Hirsch home after a trip to New ork Bea more excited about the new fall wardrobe she ught in Gotham Town than any of the shows the couple >aw I here ... And, speaking of wardrobes Mrs. Simon (Betty) Lipsitz, of ''autilus dr., seen having the final fitting on that lovely dress Marie, t! Arthur Godfrey rd., designed for her... Jill, Ellen and Jimmy on a vacation with their parents, Joel d Bunny Meyers Since they never took a motor trip of four • rs at a time before, they thought they were going around the M-rld Well, anyway, they got as far as Cypress Gardens and '.{ %  Bok Singing Tower in Lake Wales. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Dreisen, of 4160 SW 82nd ct., So. Miami, • nored Aug. 13 at a dinner dance in their honor in Chicago's Palmer 'i se Occasion was the celebration in advance of their 50th adding anniversary due in January ... In addition to members of [he iamily who are Chicago residents, the couple's son and daughii in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Anson Dreisen, flew in from California, here he> practices law Mrs. Leo Berkowitz, another daughter. ..me by plane from New Bedford, Mass. Mrs. Dreisen's sister >nd her husband, Mr. and Mrs. Lou Dennen, came in from Grand 'pids, Mich., as did their children, Mr. and Mrs. Cyron Dennen, %  d daughter, Joy, and Mr. and Mrs. Philmore Dennen The hicago family included Mr. and Mrs. David Kapper, Mr. and Mrs. %  tthew Fine, Dr. and Mrs. George Livingston. Mr. and Mrs. Alan "tnton, Mr. and Mrs. Cyron Fine, and Henry Fine. M 99 Miss Minnie Feinberg on the second lap of her vacation Continued on P* 5- W ovnan s "World 'Jewish Floridian Miami, Florida, Friday, Auaust 26, 1960 S=c-Hor. B Mrs. Kuvin Will Head '61 Mothers' March on Polio The appointment ol Mrs. Herbert A. Kuvin. of Key Biscayne, as chairman of the 1961 Mothers' March of the March of Dimes has been announced by Roscoe Brunstetter, chairman of the Dade county chapter of the National Foundation. The Mothers' March will be conducted in January as a part of the annual March of Dimes. Mrs. Kuvin will supervise the work of more than 15.000 women volunteers. She presently is in the process of selecting 18 area chairmen for all major communities in Dade county. -Vrs. Kuvin has been active in the Mothers' March as captain of the Key Biscayne area since 1953, and prior to her selection as Mothers' March chairman she served as chairman of the education commitd 1 s%  -. ^H^fc* %  '. %  ^H f 4 1 MK. MD MKS. SAMUtl OtffT Orifts Back From Israel Tour Samuel Oritt, head of Dwyer Baker Corporation, has just ed from a three-week business trip to Israel, made at the request of that country's government. During his stay there, Oritt conferred with Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion, Minister of Finance Levi Eshkol. Minister of Commerce and Industry Pinhas Sapir, and other top Israeli government offiVisual Screening Test Eleanor Roosevelt chapter of B'nai B'rilh'Women wiil sponsor a free visual screening examination in cooperation with the Dade County Optometric Assn. The screening will be held Friday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., at Temple Zamora. 44 Zamora ave., Coral Gables. Eligible are children age seven to 17. Oritt was accompanied on the trip by his wife. Selma, and son, Michael. Also with the Oritt party were his niece, Claire Kay, and Karen Louise Lytton. daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Louis Lytton, close friends of the Oritt family. The group stayed at the Sharon hotel in Herzlia. a suburb of Tel Aviv. In addition to sightseeing and shopping while her husband was in conference with government officials, Mrs. Oritt took advantage fit the opportunity to gather data for her Lakeside Memorial Part, a Jewish cemetery in the Miami area. She plans to create an Israeli Memorial Garden in Lakeside. tee of the Dade county chapter of the National Foundation. She is a former president of the Key Biscayne Parent-Teacher Assn. held chairmanships with the Dade County Council Parent-Teacher Assn.. served as area coordinator of the Council for two years, is a former treasurer of the Key Biscayne Woman's Club, and former treasurer and president of the University of Miami Woman's Club. She also is a member of Beth David Congregation and Key Colony Golf Club. Her husband is a professor of law at the University ol Miami. Commenting on the broadened program of the National Foundation, which tor the past two years has included research in major birth defects and arthritis in addition to prevention and threatment of polio. Mrs. Kuvin emphasized the importance of the March of Dimes in financing this work so essential to the welfare of thousands of American adults and children. "A good beginning has been made in research in birth defects and arthritis but the problems of polio remain a heavy responsibility." she said. "Total vaccination of the population is far from ach' -*" ed. As more millions avail J*jJJ selves of the Salk vaccine fo^.PT 0 new paralytic polio cases wwP* v* crease and more money can j** voted to the attack on birth d"** 19 and arthritis," she stated. During 1950, the Dadt\, !" un 'f chapter of the Foundation eAP* ed $89,000 for medical treatm^V of 500 new and old paralytic polio patients. B'nei B'rilh Tmg Day Srrr.e 1.000 memberf of B'nai B'rith Youth Organization of Greater Miami will solicit funds in a Tag Day event on Monday from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Beneficiary is the National Cystic Fibrosis Research Foundation. The BBYO Tag Day is part of an ongoing program of chanty functions during the past five years, with a variety of philanthropic and health organizations receiving the proceeds. Registration at FTagler-Granada Jewish ComReuben D. Lederman is in charqe. Opening munity Center pre-school is Sept. 1 and 2. day will be Sept. 6, with parents invited to 9 QMX.. at the Center. 50 NW 51st pi. Mis. "stay lor the day."



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Page 4-B +Je*lsi>ncrkHan Jewish Flenduin Exclusive You. M C ARRIAGE COUNSELOR NATIONALLT FAMOUS MARRIAGE COUNSELOR AND AUTHOR I am not suggesting, of course, that the home before the Industrial Revolution was a paragon of all the virtues. It wasn't In many cases it was narrow, confining and primitive. All I am suggesting i.s that what it lacked in creature comforts it often more than made up in emotional warmth. For one thing, the wife participated actively in the home. Since she was the sun around which the family revolved. >he had little need to be re assured of her importance. There was no thought of a career, no designs of competing with her husband. Being a housewife and mother were the reasons for her very existence. She was not confused a> to wnether -he should combine motherhood with a career or wifehood with earning a livhhood in order to help support her husband. Stated simply, the housewife and mother had status and dignity before the Industrial Revolution. Indeed, theye the only careers open to her and she made the best of them. She knew she was important because in the then scheme of things she WAS important. And so was her husband, for that matter. The family, in fact, operated as a highly efficient, smooth running unit with each member having a specific and significant place within the group. Bridging Th Gap The Industrial Revolution changed all this by forcing women out of the old ways of life and making them discontented with their lot. It destroyed position as homemakcrs and crippled their capacity as mothers. From being quiet, passive and submissive they had become noisy, active and independent. Miraculously, they had succeeded in bridging the gap between the static life of a mother to the dynamic life of an industrial worker and career woman Both the factory and the college were now opened to her. The change revolutionized her entire outlook and helped bring about the feminine revolt against masculine dominance in economics, politics, education and morals. With her emancipation woman began to demand more and more of her husband Reading Haveled Ellis and Sigmund Freud, she began to make greater demands on him sexually and emotionally. In tms she was encouraged by a spate of marriage books and love lorn columns. Almost inevitably, the American housewife became much more belligerent and aggressive, more "boasy," demanding and domineering. In the process she lost much of the charm and femininity that had made her so appealing. It was a challenge her husband had difficulty in meeting. Like his wife he. too. was overwhelmed by feeling of inferiority for which he compensated by grandiose schemes for improving the universe. Unlike his feminine counterpart, however, the American male could something about it. He dreamed great dreams, built bridges, wrote books, painted pictures, composed magnificent symphonies and operas, and above all made the wheels of industry go round. Thus man's basic feeling of inferiority, fed by the certainty that life was short even though art was long, assumed the guise of a feeling of superiority He was, if only briefly, lord of the universe. He commanded and the crude, primitive forces of nature obeyed. Trip Domminl Role Woman had little such solace. It is true that her ego was fed by the fact that she was the child bearing member of the race. But she was, aside from her maternal activities, by no means the creative artist that man was. In the nature of things she couldnt be since she was tied down by pregnancy and child bearing. The biological fact was that for countless thou sands of years man had played a dominant role within the family, had been its chief support and provider, its tower of strength against all enemies, foreign and domestic. The Industrial Revolution emasculated him. His wife now competed with him in the market place and threatened his rule as head of the family. His ego. always buffeted about by the slings and arrows of outrageous fortune, was cruelly deflated. He now not only had to battle his rivals in the business and professional word, but had to compete with his wife for the supremacy of his home. He has waged a losing battle ever since. Today, alas, there is none so poor to do him reverence. The American husband, unlike his European peer, is despised by his wife and held in contempt by his children. He is the butt of humorists and the scorn of novelists. His status and prestige, in fact, are at their lowest ebb since he emerged from the primeval slime into the dawn of civilization. THE ISRAELITE CENTER 3175 S.W. 25rh Street Thr Truililumu'k Convfuin e Synagogue" ANNOUNCES High Holiday Seats Available Sanctuary, Chapel and Patio Completely Air Conditioned Services by RABBI MORTON MALAVSKY, assisted by Cantor Louis Cohen and Choir Prices start at $12.50 per seat LIMITED NUMBER OF SEATS SHU AVAILABLE CALL HI 5-1529 FROM MIAMI DOWNTOWN ALL-EXPENSE 10 TO WEST INDIES */s YARMOUTH G*ls EVANGELINE A "TWIN SISlltS W f 1* KNOTS • radat iRilppid Mark Goldberg Bar Mitzvah Mark Goldberg will become Bar ; Mitzvah during Saturday morning services, Aug. 27. at Temple Zion, with Rabbi Alfred Waxman officiating. Mark is the son of Mr. and Mrs. El wood Goldberg. An eighth grade student at West Miami Junior High, he is active in Boy Scout Troop 308. His grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Geller. and relatives have arrived from Philadelphia to participate in the Bar Mitzvah occasion. Mark will continue his education in the confirmation class taught by Rabbi Waxman. Of iHf CAR/IMAM" SWIMMING POOl SUN OICK 100% A IK*?6t "*.£& (OMOfl/OMfO 4} >0"TI • ii m^' foti tmomo ) riacwoN roti u-Plil *ASSAP AUG. 12*, M* Fall ana Wialar S'••• CIMRU IRtMUO %  &f tsapjta •—.. fT.naM.AS I t" •OMTI-A.MTM I M MMMtloara IM roatoi *.ia I— CWiCMt %  •' aiMitoa I KMI atORtO J ^^ swum cursi SOLI MI (5)DAY $ 95 2 -c- • %  • 'o -"••• Fall and Wiatar Stlwdol* f an pod Wiatar S.WaaWU ] OIC. IS' (Owi.tm.l N.w ( Yaar-i OuiM). JAN II' MS !*•; MA tit Cioita) •JSMOUl" Holy Day Tickets At Miami Hebrew Milton Weiner, president of MiI ami Hebrew Congregation, has anj nounced that tickets for the forth | coming High Holidays are now on sale, and will be available week I days from 9 a.m. to 8 p.m. Frijdays and Sundays, tickets may be purchased from 9 a.m. until noon. The synagogue building is airconditioned, and junior services for children will be conducted in the school wing of the congregation. Cantor Ben Grosaberg will chant the liturgy at all services assisted by a ten-voice male choir, while Rabbi Herschell Saville will offi ciate and deliver the sermons. PORT AU MINCI a.is.u OCT.*'. 14'; DIC. Il'i JAN. 12"; Fl* 4*. 11*1 I "*Maf '< %  tmt firry ir#f#M,| MA* 4 # ,27'.ARR ••.21 .17-| mUpmff MKRPUISSAHSFM UhJ* fn tUtcto^twe ootn. fp6*e*EASTERN SHIPPING CORPORATION Cca I Aqrat .< 1 IP O *• %  ••?' Miam. 1 Fl. -lei lUIIImt'""'lJ" o<•• %  i )Oo '. no • Sundays 10 a.m. to S p.i Optimist Club Horse Show Optimist Club of North Miami Beach will hold its second annual Western horse show Saturday and Sunday at NE 163rd st. between NE 8th and 10th ave. In charge of information is Joe Miller, jr., past president of the club. CANTOR Flo* E*ari*ic* A %  •ckf f*md AVArlAlli FOB HIGH HOLY BAYS Baal Barak Baal Yakaah For Information Call JE 2-2696 ROOM and BOARD WANTED FOB ELOEBLY GENTUMAN. MUST BE KOSHER. Call UN 6-6366 FOR RENT Chormin§ tat bedroom opartment. Furnish**!. Southeast expaspre. Adults. Yearly. 274B S.W. 14th Street. Call far oppomtme.it. Nl 6-2f 30. AT MIAMI'S LEAOl MEMORIAL OE.T'it* Pull time ba... EV B r ,* LS r.ec*.., y Weilla c !" <* JWt.rcjd m „ -.ht^i"" good men,,. Contact^ -* 0 *W. PALMER Saiet Mm,,,, PALMERS MIAMI MONUMENT COMPANY 3279 S.W. |t„ Stni? Y or Call ^ HI ivn, MMDBIE ACID, UWATTArsaaT WOMAN WANTED AJ COMPANION ta iMany writ *( o c*pte i^u, I hpf. Hotel %  Miami BrocMm willipj ta dr**tt her Mtir* HIP wife pad live in tfcc rottlZ? •f tkp tamily. Most fern kpjjl rpfprtpjcrs. Phone UNion 6-37 T B AR6W!ii >AyS-6NigHT5 JUSTI !" l^l ** %  \W *l BV NO TAX round-trip tourist fare included ^ uUESt AiUiMu/^ 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 Cuemavaca, Taxco and see so much more. But don't miss out —do it nowl 1 Please send m tun %  • IT TAKES CASH TO SAVE AND BUILD LIVES HAY YOUR CJA PLEDGE SEPTEMBER IS CJA CASH MONTH



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Friday, August 26. 1960 +Jei&Mkrictian New Land Law Recognizes JNF As Sole Authority By Special Report JERUSALEM—The Knesseth has enacted into law the Land Authority Bill, granting the Jewish National Fund the exclusive right to soil improvement and afforestation of the whole territory of the State of Israel. The law also provides for the JNF principle of land tenure based on the Biblical injunction that "the land shall not be sold in perpetuity," but remain the eternal property of the whole Jewish people, to become the rule for all collectively-held land in Israel. Such land, belonging to the Jewish National Fund and to the Government of Israel, accounts for about four-fifths of all available real estate property in the Jewish State. The Land Authority was davised to do away with the duplication of effort in the domains of toil improvement and afforev tarion in .Israel. Until now this type of work had been done by both the Jewish National Fund and the Israel State Agriculture Department. The passage of the Land Author ity Law by the Knesseth was hailed by Keren Kayemeth leaders in Is rael "as a great victory and longoverdue appreciation for the Jew i.'h National Fund which, since its inception, has acquired and improved more than three-and-a-half million dunams of land and has Pog 11-B Dr. Jacoby, 69 Passes Away NEW YORK — (JTA) — Funeral e were held here Sunday for Torlt, anil was a member <.f the Israellt.renter BMterbood and HUtur '"' 'lem. Surviving if a ion Gi An. l at Ml Cemetery under the direction ol la] Chapel. W. MajcUr itt. SMtOM ftSHU Miami Bank Elects Fisher Simon Fisher, of DiLido Island, Miami Beach, board chairman of one of America's largest highway freight systems, has been elected a director of Boulevard National representative of the World Jewish Congress at the United Nations, who died Friday after a short illl ness. He was 69 years old. Dr. Jacoby, who attended the I Universities of Berlin and Wuerz burg, was admitted to the Court of Appeals in Berlin as a lawyer in 1921. He left Germany in 1936 |and went to Palestine, where he | stayed until 1939. He then came i to the United States. In New York he became a rcI search associate of the Irstitute of i Jewish Affairs of the World Jewjish Congress. In 1950. he went on I a two-year mission to Germany for the World Jewish Congress. While there he was instrumental in helping the Jews in Germany to reorganize themselves. Upon his return to the United States, he became a member of the Department of International Aiof the World Jewish Congress, and was appointed one of its permanent representatives at the UN. H BENJAMIN KENY h ^^^ Jj^Il!^l^'"^lAl^Jjt66i KucUtl a\e wyy^prr aneflP ^sr-^wni — SSJ Surviving are hi, wife. Anna: four sons, Inc udinc Lewie. M .m: Beach; and rive gr.mdi hildr. Services were AUK IS %  -r. rial Chapel, Normandy Isle. CHARLES SABEL S, <.f •:.. lad -t died Aiur. 7. He ] came here 30 years ago from Norwalk, Conn. There are no loeaJ awnrti Servl ..were in Norwalk hndei direction of Riverside Memorial Chapel MRS. MARIE KERNISH **. of MOB San Vicente st.. Cot I Bank of Miami, president Charles i<;ar.i-s. died Aug. is. she came here MENDEL ZIMMER M (Mean dr.. retired Oil rabbi, died AUK. 17. He came h-te • %  %  TS ago from Brooklyn viving are his wife. Rose: daughter. Marie. Miami; and four m New Tor* under the U rection of Gordon Funeral Home. GEORGE GOLDWIN ad merchant, of 1611 M.'iiirar, ave.. died Aug. It. He came here • era ago from Paris. There are Services were > ug. N'ewman h unenrl Home. • ljRS. ELIZABETH MANBURG sv. ahrd ave.. dieat.Ajg IS. r-he came here 14 years an" from Brooklyn Surviving are two djuishMrs Ann <;. orlnian, Miami, a son ar,d five grandVhlldi ,-n. SM • Aog. 1 at ilonlon ral Home. MAX M1CHELSON 70. of 04 NE 16!th st.. died AUK I... He came here 21 years ago fr< m New York, and area a membel of Rooaevelt Knll h;. • f ythlaa. Surviving are his wite. Gussie; two s< ns. Including Barnard, Miami: a daughter. Mrs Dorotb) Dresner: and ten gran-l%  n Berv oes were Aug. 1< at Uterslde Memorial t'hapel. W Phtgler St. LOUIS, HOLZMAN 7. of I'M* M'chigan ave.. died It. He ..imp here 22 year* ag<> from New York. Surviving is hi.s wife. Fannie. Service,, were in Brooklyn andei the direction of Riverside Men Chapel MRS. LENA BLOCK 7:', of *(>0 Washington a\e., died Aug r.. sh. eaSM here nine yean from Brooklyn. Surviving daughter. Mrs. Anna Knobel: two and two 'raat-grandchiMren. Servic. s were Aug. 16 at OorCon Funeral Home. H. Alcock announced. Fisher is chairman of the board of Spector Freight System, Inc., rated as one of the nation's five largest motor transport companies. Spector System has headquarters in Chicago. As a director of Boulevard National Bank, Fisher become associated with one of Dade's fastgrowing financial institutions. For the year ending June 15, BoulepJanted 41.000,000 trees through yard National Bank showed a 17.7 out Israel." [percent increase in deposits. In New York, Albert Schiff. president of the Jewish National Fund of America, hailed the establishment of the Land Authority as "the beginning of a new chapter not only in the history of the JNF. but also in the annals of the upbuilding rf the Jewish State which stands to benefit much from a more efficient vystem of land reclamation and land development." Exhibition of ff Cent, o Twenty-one artists of the Blue Dome group opened an exhibition Monday at El Centro de las Americas in the McAllister hotel. The painters represented are E. A. Evans, Elizabeth Davis, Phyllis C. Larimore, Margaret Goggin, Kay Sanderson, Ruth Laakso. Joan Lehman, Elizabeth M. May, Violet Powell, Paul Laessle, Ethel Tennyson, Veronica E. Corringtoh, Ann Eckert Keenan, Edward G. Harrison, Grace Cornell, Robert Draper. Reyna Youngerman, Heine Tamme, F. Taylor Kushner, Greta Carmen and Earl F. Banks ]-> yearn ..go trom i'htladei;ih,.i. Surviving arc her husband. 1'r. Alexander 1. Ke-nish: a BOB, Richard: six broU* i and two %  %  • %  • E were Aug. a at Gordon Funeral Home PHILIP LEVENE red raeri bant, rt 1M1 SV SI I .• ( i.rr.e here 2.". B .rvivlnfc a daughter and sister. .-. ri-i N,> V. rk. With Gordon r'u.-., r.il Home In charge ol io ... arrange!! DAVID GOLDBERG •J. t Ih <-t died Aug. 1" He oeffie here 12 years ago from Niagara Falls, NY. and was a retired nt Surviving; hi his wif. w re A UK. 17 at • %  ISACORE STEIN ft'i. of S10 M i gan a\>.. retired gro.an, died Aug. 1". He came here •ii New York, and .is Ir < f I ne Hebrew Acmiemy and i Beach Lodge. Kn.ghte "f /Ivors include his wife, ky: a son. Jack: ami daughter, Mr--. Ann Kapchuk. Services were Aug. 16 at Newman Funeral H MRS. HERMAN LIEBOWITZ Gainesville. F'a.. died Aug. IS. had l.i n in ill-health fcr five yearn. A n live of Austria, t-he was a Gainesville Te-ldent since UNO, and active hi Charity and synagogue w,,rk there, Man} Viam:ans knew her berati.t • r. seise to b*r 'IVie-s, i her home during.holilo university students from this urvlved by her h sband. Herman two sons. William Edelsteln. •h i!. Miami, an! Hyman Edelst.ln. Gainesville; four giandchllen I r great-grandi hll.lren. "Marcus, diei. several Baivices srete Aug. iv in ('sine\ ille. ALEX POLLACK 88. of 410 76th St., died Aug. 21. He was retired r.,< rid came here 14 years ag from Cl vlvlag is a -i cal .,r:iirie' Fisher joined Spector Freight "J*" 1 *X J*J mortal Chapel, System as general counsel in 1932, and in 1938 became secretary and general counsel. He held the dual role of board chairman and president from 1943 until 1955 when he relinquished the presidency and continued as chairman. Since 1955, Fisher has made his home in Miami Beach. He is a national board member of American Friends of Hebrew University and vice president of the group's Miami chapter. He is also a member of the committee on chronically ill and aging of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, Miami Beacb Lodge of B'naj B'rith. and Miami chapter of National Transport Assn. Tiferefh Israel Regisfrofion Kindergarten classes will start Monday, Sept. 12, for preschool children at Tifereth Israel Congregation, 6500 N. Miami ave. Religious school registration opened on Sunday, and is continuing week days from 9 in the morning until 4:30 p.m. BEN LIPOW ST.. of 1454 Meridian ave, died Aug. 20. He came here from New Y years ago. and was a i-aLiter. H. saa a member of tb) Union. Local 36i, and the Jewish Culture ter. Surviving is his wife. Nettie. Services were Aug. 22 at Riverside lal Chapel. Washington ave. MEYER GOLD 80, of 1115 N. Greenway dr.. Coral Gablea. died Aug. 17. He came here 24 years ago from New York. Surviving is his wife, Frances. Services were Aug. 21 at Riverside Memorial Chapel, W. Flagler St. MORRIS RUBENSTEIN 6S. of 4J0 NW S2nd pi., died Aug. Is He came here 12 years ago from Cuba. Surviving are hie wife. Anna, two daughters, a brother, sister, and grandchild. Services were Aug. 19 at Gordon Funeral Home. SAM LEVINE 12, of 17020 NE 9th ave.. No. Miami Beach, a retired building contractor, died Aug 18. He came here 24 yaan ago from New York. Surviving are a son, Max; two daughters, including Mis. Rae Genshall, No. Maiml Beach: •w.i sisters, one brother, nine grandi. and three great-grandchildten Services were Aug. 19 at Gorton Fineral Home. GIVE YOUR CHILD A GOOD RELIGIOUS EDUCATION THE ISRAELITE CENTER RELIGIOUS SCHOOL '.^ffijiutfu 1 uith the Bureau nj Jen ; 3175 S.W. 25th Street Tel. HI 5-1529 Moderate tuition fees for members and ncn-membfs HEESEW SCHOOt $6 00 monthly (for member fsm.l.. any number of


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Page 6-A +Jmlsti fksMlrtfi ... ^, FHd yAugust 26. M Senate OK's Heirless Property Bill WASHINGTON— (JTA>—The Sen-elude as beneficiaries Americans i whether any amendment ate Judiciarv Committee Monday *• became citizens after the war pushed through at this brushed aside objection by the j !" £?W !" J£. if^^^ tn" .tT" the House d '^ Keating nn unju.slified discnmuv -hide the new citizens in it. Budget Bureau and endorsed the | atton .. .,, j, doubtful, however. | of the bill. n s 4Upuse version of the Hrirleas Property Bill which provides for a bulk settlement of $500,000 of claims on Nazi persecution victims. The settlement was negotiated between the Jewish Restitution "Successor Organization and the Office of Alien Property of the Department of Justice. ; "i be eak3 not in.' version Roscoe Jones, chief of the Project Planning Division of Dade County, points out to Ronald Lipton. assistant to the president of Dade Federal Savings and Loan Assn.. the way Miami of the future will look. The picture, pert of a 16-ft. long exhibit. "Miami—Magic City of Tomorrow." is on display in the lobby of Dade Federal's main downtown Miami office. The display highlights Miami's plan for downtown action, including a proposed pedestrian Mall, beautifully-landscaped with trees, founta:ns, flowers and reflecting pools. The Mall will replace traffic on Flagler St.. downtown Miami's main thoroughfare. Visitors to the Dade Federal exhibit also see the Miami metropolitan area's futuramic expressway system, the proposed cultural center, a downtown qovernment center, and a modern transportation center to be built on the west boundary of the central bus'ness district. Find Remains of Old Fortress JERUSALEM — (JTA>The re mains of what are believed to be the second oldest fortifications in the Palestine area, dating back 3.000 year B.C.E.. have been dis eoveted at Tel Gat. southwe>t of Ashkelon. the Israel Antiquities Department reported this week Tht oldest fortifications discovered here are the remains of ancient Jericho. The fortification walls at Tel Gat. site of the Biblical city of Gat, were 16 feet thick. S. Yeivin. director "f the Antiquities Department said. The excavations were conducted by the department in cooperation with the Middle East History Department of Rome's Oriental In-ti tute. He said that many vessels found in the Tel Gat diggings indicated close associations with pre- Credit cards honored U.S. 27 & 98. So. SEBRING, FLA. fin WiHa hr M TtAVB. OUDf IMbta fbw i _.



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Friday. August 26. 1960 +Jeistn*rHk*n Page 7-0 EDITH APPLEBAUM IS ON VACATION Couple to Live In South Miami Miss Judith Barbara Zuckerman became the bride of Lawrence M. W nkler on Sunday. Aug. 21, at Bfth David Synagogue. The bnde is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry" Zuckerman. 2601 SW 2nd ave. The groom's parents are Mr. and Mrs. William Winkler, 34.(1 SW 10th st. Newly wed Mrs. Winkler is a graduate of the Universtiy of Michigan, and is employed as a biochemist in the surgical research department of the University of Miami. Mr. Winkler is a certified public accountant. Only immediate members of the families attended the wedding ceremony. Dinner followed at the Miami Springs Villas. The couple are on a 'uneymoon in Jamaica, and will live temporarily at 900 7th St.. Miami Beach, when they return They will move to their new South V..ami home as soon as it is completed. Educator is Speaker Dr. James L. Wattenbarger, director cf the Division of Community Junior Colleges of the State Department of Education, was to meet with officials of the Dade County Junior College on Wednesday to initiate planning for construction of buildings to house the Moses, Goldberg Vows Spoken In Albany, Ga. Miss Bonnie Elaine Goldberg and Wallace Norman Moses were united in marriage on Sunday, Aug. 14. m Albany. Ga. Dr trVlris'Erhrman, spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-El. officiated. Parents of the bride are Mr. and Mrs. George Goldberg, of Miami Beach, and parents of the groom are Mr. and Mrs. Jack Moses of Albany. The bride wore a full-length gown of white peau de soie accented with Venetian lace, and carried her confirmation Bible adorned with white orchids, roses and lillies-of the-valley. Maid of honor was Miss Brenda Brody, of Miami Beach. Guests from Miami Beach included Mrs. Irving Lehrman. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph M. Rose, Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Silverman, Mr. and Mrs. Morris Fox, Mr. and Mrs. Har1 old Pomerantz. Mr. and Mrs. ShelWeiner, Ourhaqn Betrothal Told Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Weiner. ,don Kay. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Berno£ 2410 sw 25th ter announce the stein. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph M. Lipengagement 0 f their daughter. ton. and Mrs. Sadie Bosenblum. | Eleanor Patric i a ( p at ), to Stuart Also Mr. and Mrs. Paul Fox, I jack Ourhaan. Jacksonville Fla; Mr. and Mrs. The bride clect graduated from Emanuel Zahler. Pterson N.J.; the UniveTsity of M iarm. where and Mr. and Mrs. David Meddin. Savanah. Ga. New Program Explains Law Although America's laws are doUfltft t^jtfotect I !ncitizen ar • ailure i ami proWBrrl^^HHPnCT^'pTevents a citizen from benefiting fully from the laws. WCKR's Public Service Department is taking steps to better in| form the average man about the law with its new series. '"The Law [in Your Life." The new program is specially tailored for Dade county residents who may be unfamiliar with provisions of Metro and municipal codes. Launched on Sunday night, the program features as moderator John S. Lloyd, chairman of the radio committee for the Dade County Bar Assn. Members at the panel are Julian Benjamin, chairman of public relations comI mittee for the DCBA; Joseph A. Gassen. vice chairman of the association's radio committee; and William Steil, vice president. WCKR program director Lee Manson is producer of the show. Following their wedding trip to Acapulco. Mexico, the couple will reside at 5304 Fulmer dr., Albany. Ga. she was a member of the Band of ave j s ,154, a graduate of the Unithe Hour and Sigma Lambda Phi versit of Miami service sorority. Mr. Ourhaan. son of Mr. • and I Both are teachers in the Dade Mrs. Irving Ourhaan. 2530 Andros i county school system. MIS. lAUKtNCt MUNKIU new college which opens its doors in temporary quarters to a record charter class of over 1,000 full-time students on Sept. 6. *"""————— % % %  ^ %  ^ %  M You'll find complete Have tttat # facilities to exactly satisfy Business Meeting. # your needs in the Kismet, Banquet, or Aladdin, Scheherazade and Special Occasion Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a wedding or a private party! "4 '-* %  Steamship Line Wins U.S. Citation By Special Report WASHINGTON — A special fiveyear certificate and plaque citation of the Public Health Service, the first awarded by the U.S. Government to a passenger steamship line, were presented recently by Sur-j geon Gen. L e r o y E. Burney to American Export Lines. At the award ceremony were Cornelius Crimmins, Commissary Superintendent, Adm. John M. Will, president, American Export Lines, and Port Capt. John R. Cain, of the steamship company. The citation, fifth won by the company in five years, attests that every vessel in American Export's large fleet passed near perfect score during official U.S. Public Health inspection on 166 items directly related to protection of the health of passengers and crew. timm** at tn '5T (•r Inlormai.oni HAZEL ALLISON Cattrlng Director, JE 1 6061 personalized S.mct f %  • blackstone flower shops where you get more for your money •.. un 6-1233 24-hour itnrfc. exctpf rosk ksfcMO and yarn kippur PLEDGES PROMISE.. CASH WORKS MIRACLES SEND YOUR CHECK VOW TO CJA % 



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Friday. August 26. 1960 +Je*Hi>ntx-*Man ll-A LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDID FICTITIOUS NAME LAW Ni.TICE l HEREBY OIVKN I -iened de-Ping te engage Ir. i 'i Itr ih* fictitious nano.. r.cii.DiNc COMPANY .• ( • •l.i intend to register said (i.nri>wiri.th£ .C >r k,pf the CirvUU %  • eY f-ade C .tint v. Wni Ida Mil N s PRERERf. SIDNEY RASKIN I V K RUSH jl Mt4LD STRUMPf A tt<.rne) f-.r Api'!nn %  ; % %  RH| ffc-it-i*-*. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW M.TUK IS HEREBY UIVEN that the undersigned Iran n* lo eagag. i huiness under th~ fi. titious name i.i ,-\, SEW W INN North Easl i; i i Si • North Miami i loriri In l,i..1lo register said unr with the <• k ,,i ihe ct.oult Court ..I D...i, Cuiint). Florida. J. JJ IMC ('•:•> I-" Jermvn, Pre*. CLYDE K FOSTER, JR. \ r J .1 .1 In. \ i: li'Mh at N Miami. Kl. s/i2-i.*-:. s : NOTICE NuTli'E IS lin.Kr.Br C1VEV thai i: A I.D JOSEPH i.ADERMAN. who nvicted .n thr Criminal Court ol -. ..rd In an>l for Dade County. Hi.r• in at th* June term thereof. A.D. i :h.offense of i.ran.t Lnrcenj >i hlch a sentence of 1* month* In isonrnvnl in the state Penitentiary ,mi|.. .—-.I. ill ,.;i|.|i (or I. Kl '• Boa I M I'HM1I.II>. Tal':a* Plortai itnex %  i..:,;.,i %  ting, through ..'il In In-, iinj.i nl. UINO r NEURETTI i: m-is-m. to ;-u vmtw LEftAL NOTICE •Y HENRY LEONARD l: f NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN T.HE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUO CIAL CIRCUIT. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY. No. 0C 7724 I'll VI.I Is R fa* r, I'.R. Plaintiff. JuMN KVOVBT H >YER. I '.-f.-n.lalit SU.T FOR DIVORCE T": .!< HI V HoTKH Address: I'nki Vou JOHN AUGUST HOTER an I., rehj notified that a Bin-of Complaint for DH arc* haa been file, asalntt you. and von are required %  ,.iie a ropy ..f your Answer or Plead Im to the Bill of Complaint "on the pl.intlff •* Attorney. HYMAN' V flALI'.ri'. IM Fifth Street, Miami Bench. I"la and file the ..r glnal Ansyy.-r or 1'i.adlnr In the office of the Clerk if the Circuit Court on or before the IMh day ,.f September. 1960 If you I .il to do go. judgment by def.i.ilt v. ill taken against inu for the relief • !• 'innriV.I In the. Bill of ComplalnL DONE AND ORDERED at Miami. I'.lda. this tlth -l.y of August. Ah., K. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk I'lr.-uii Court, Dade County. Florid* [seat)' Bv: C P. COPELAND Deputy cieik IM MAN P, CAI.P'T I" Fifth M lh JE 9-011.' Miami Beach. H Attorney for Plaintiff B/U-M. •/ %  *-• NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN ANO FOR DADE COUNTY ••• CERY. No. *0C 7*40 VIRGINIA PERSON. Plaintiff. (iUNNMsp PERSON, Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE Tii: fJUNNBRD PERKON 117 Harbor View Avenue Bridgeport. Comecttoui Vou are hereto notified thai i of Complaint for Divorce haa bpen filed aicalnat yoOi and you are requir.-il to %  rve a copy of your Answer or Pleadinu to the Rill of Cnmolain* n Hie l-lilntlff'H Attorney. MAC MERMRI U IfiMi H.W. Third Avenue, Miami 36. Florida and file the original Anawr oi I'leaillntt In the office of the i'1-rk • %  f the Circuit i' %  r< ..n or before the "•th .lay of Heptemlier. l^t>". \< v" 1 fill to do so. Judgment by default will be taken a'n-' ••-> %  f o r ihe relief .le'i iiule.l In the Rill of Complaint Thia notice shall be published once each week for four consecutive weeks ii THE JEWISH f-'|.ORIDIAN. DONE *N'I> ORDERED at Miami. Florida, this 9th diy of August. AD. If 60. E B. IJTATHERMAN. Clerk. Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida Isealj By: C. P COPFI *vr Deputy Clerk MAC MERMEI.L. 1!>00 RW. Third Avenue Miami M. Florida Attorney for Plaintiff 8/IJ-19-J6. ill NOT CE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIOA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. f>C 7477 ELIZABETH TARE, Plaintiff, va. N"AT TARE. Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: NAT TARE 209 4th Street 1-akewood. New Jersey Tou are hereby notified that a Bill of Complaint for Divorce has been filed agalnat you. and you are required to serve a copy of your Answer or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on •he plaintiffs Attornev. RICHMOND A FARBER. One Lincoln Road Building, Miami Beach. Florida and file the original Answer or Pleading In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 10th day of September. |90. If you fall to do so. Judgment by default si 1 be taken against for ihe relief demanded In the Bill of Complaint. This notice shall be published once k for foi Ive weeks In THE JEWISH I (N DONE l>ERi:i> at Miami. rlorlda, this 4th day of August. A.D.. I960. E B I.EATHERMAN. Clerk. Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida. '" &f •D By: R If RICE, JR Deputy Cterfc I/1JM9-21. 911 NOTICE L'NOER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW SOTIOE is HBaUCBT OIVKN th-.t the undersigned, ii all lag • engage n> I btusneae under tke name of i CHEZ BON BON BF.A TV bUUjUN at ~.* '4 KiMayne Rou!e\..M. Miami. a JW^ie> intends ju> tunt> I VAIDA QCARANT. • • NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY rilVRN that, I the md. is gne.l. .ieiunr.i i,. asagasx • BCAERO INTERNATIONAL ai 447: \ \v Mil Street M am Fta inien>i iii name with the of the • l>ade Count*. PtarMa IKK. ISION S lRP A Fla. Corp. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY I'.IVKX thai Ihe undersigned, desiring I • encase n > '.in ler tl is name of E i: ASSOCIATES at 1141 SU Mi. Street. MUimi.F1 !<• reg%  iii* with the cierk • EVR1. KoitsoN WEINKI.E A K Attorn. > ~ I r Rari B I .-. Mia :i da IS-le-St ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! +Jmist flcr*Ma*) solicit* your ltxjal nottcvMk We appreciate your portronage and auQT43Htea> occurot* service at leaal rates Dial Fit :.ltt5 for messenger serric* LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY CIVEN" thai the unlerslgned, desiring to ens b islness under ihe fictitious na RENEE .ie PARIS ui Avenue, Miami Reach intends to ieelater raid name lth the <".erk of the Circuil I VIOA MATHII.l'i: VENTCRA M, l-S-14 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUO CIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. NO. 60C S0S4 ROBERT t.. HtCKMAN Plaintiff, HMTH I >AN.Ni: HI. KMAN. Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO EDI'l II JOANNE OH KMAN You. EDITH JOANNE 111. KMAN HI. berebj notified that a nil! ,.i Complaint for Divorce ha,. l>een iile.l agalnat you, ami > a ou are required to serve a copy of your An.-itrr or l'.--..ling to the Mill ol Complaint .-n the pialncltra Attorney. S.NTDER AND YOUNG, 1140 N E. 163rd Street. North Miami i:eu.h, l-'lorioa. anu nle ihe Original Answer or 1'lraitlng in the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court .•> e ... tweet a.. yi oepte fiber. 1960. If you fail to do so. Judgment by .Ie .• .11 will be taken against you loi die reliel .leinan.ie.i in the Bill of Complaint. i in.notice shall be published once each week for four consecutive weeks In THE JEWISH I LOKiDiA.N. DONE AND ORDERED at Miami. Florida, th.s -I'nd day of August. A.D. 1960. Circuit Court. Dnde County, Florida E B I.EATHWRMAN, Clerk. (seal) i.>. c. M. i.i.vi..\, Deputy Clerk S.VYDER AND Y-'INC 1143 N.E. P&lrd Street .soi th Mi.in.i i.e.. .i. rlorlda Attorneys lor Plaintiff i M, C l-ft-M NOT.CE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY OIVKN that the undersigned desirins to engage in business un ler the fic:i Mil name of DADE ADVERTISING DISTRIBUTORS at 211 N \v. :.;h Btreet, Miami, nor ua intends to register said name with the i'lerk of the Cl.cmt t:ourt 01 Dade Count.. Florida. DONN AN'iEI. RICHARD ALT8HULER Attorney for Dunn Angel 04 Seybold fiirtg Miami It, Florida s/19-24. 3/2-9 NOT.CE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned desiring to encage in business under the fictitious name of KENNEDY FURNITURE COMPANY at 830 N W. 37th Avenue. Hialeah. Florida intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade Count>. Fiords. WII-I.IAM I.EVEN WEINKLE .* KI'SM.KI: Attorneys for Wm. Leven HI* Sevbold H'da. Miami 12. Florida S/19-M. 3,2-9 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of METRO CONSTRUCTION at Dade County. Florida intends to register said nime s.lh the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. Metro Sand Blasting. Siucco Painting Corp. Sole Owner HI.I KRKGER Attorney for Applicant 420 Lincoln Road ,/„.„,.,., LEGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN ANO FOR DADE COUNTY FLORiDA. IN CHANCERY. No. BJC 7 BENJ \M1N TOPOLs Plaintiff, vs. ANNA ToPol.. I lefendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION* TO: ANNA TOPOL 111 Massapequa Avenue Mass- ..... ne\ anu tile the original Anor Pleading In the office of the of the Circuit Court on or be September IS, ISfS, in default ..t which HiComplaint will be taken as cott-1 i against you. DATED. August IT. !'> F. B I.EATHERMAN 4 "lerk of Circuit Court [•eel) By: R. H RICE, JK.. Deputy Clerk OEORC.E J. ALBOl'M Attorney for Plaintiff 420 Lincoln Road Miami Bends, Florida I.19-2*. 9/2-9 —. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUO.CIAL CIRCUIT. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIOA IN CHANCERY. No. eOC 7S71 CEORC.E S GOODYEAR. Plaintiff. vs. DOPOTHA D GOODYEAR. Defendant. mOliCE TO APPEAR T'> IKIROTHA D. 4JOODYEAR 4001 Ablngdon Drive charlotte. North Carolina You are required to serve a op\ of your answer to the Complaint for Divorce on plaintiff's attorneys. WEINKLE A KESSI.EK. 14 Sejrbold BuildInc.; Miami ":'. Florida, and file the original with the Clerk of the above Court on or before the 21st day <>• I September. 19l> or a Decree DM COB %  feeao will be entered against you. i ...iieu at Miami. Florida this l..th (day of August. R'SO. E B I.EATHERMAN. Clerk circuit Court, DadeCouiiO. Florida (seal) By: WM W. STOKINi; Deputy Clerk S/19-2*. 9 2-9 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW N %  ICE is HEREBY GIVEN thai ihe un lerstgned. desiring to engage In E4TONOMY \ il SIM B.W llth Xtreet. Miami Intends I w l!h the Clerk ..| th.Circuit OMIT) .' l>aie County, AL LANDSKRONRR I 24. s :-y-i<; NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the ur. de-irlng to engage in -s un ler the fie: ( ous name ol MACDONELL PATIO OARDBNS nl Number T?o 8W I7th Avenue In the city of Miami. Flori la. Intend to regieter he nsM nsmn i:h thC'erk of the Circuit Court of lisle County, Flortda DATED at Miami, Florida, this 10th l <.E<>R41E N MacDoNEI.L III I I.II.I.IAN L V I .M'l.l, IN CIRCUIT COURT ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU T DADE COUNTY FLORIDA IN CHANCERY No. 0C 77 ROBERT W HANNAH ELIZABETH JEAN HANNAH To Elisabeth Jean Hannah, residence unkn %  f • i are ordered to ir anjswer i ihe a'.i .v. ^i>ie.i suit for dtverce .th CSerk of eaM Court and furnish copy t. • ;e..rge W. Wood. r.SOO S W Tlth SI Miami. Ma., on or before Sept. 19. 1^60. or the bill will he taken as c .nfessed E B. I.EATHERMAN. Clerk (seal) Ry : C P COPKI AND Iieputi C'erk I'lMJ.J!-* NOTICE UNOER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of CIB RtJOM at 13S0S B:ara> ne Boulevard Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit CUM ..f Dade Countv, 1-lorlda. Es-M'iRl: INC A Ma com. Sole Owner KKSSI ER. GARS A It Aii'-rnexs for Applicant ISM B w 1st st '13-2. 9/2-9 NOT.CE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned desiring to engage In business under the fictitious names of ME' SHOP; A. B C I-MRMAI.S at X1I0 BUcavne H'v.l Miami. Fla.. intends to register said names with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Mori-a. H ( KE88LER, OARS A ROTH Attorneys for Ap|>llcant IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURV IN ANO FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIOA IN PROBATE No. 50375B In RE: Estate of LOI IS M. FCRMAN. Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or Demands Against Said Estate: You are hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands .... ...i -, n.es-. tate of I OCIS M. Fl'RMAN d e c ea s ed late of Dade County. Florida, to the c.iniv Judges of Dade County, and file the same In their offices in Ihe CounD Courthouse in Dade' County. Florida, within eight-calendar months •rom 'he dale of the first public itloa hereof, or the same will be barred. M. O PTRMAN CHARLES FCRMAN Cn.a*xee">ora WEINKLE A KESSLER AttOi ue> s Si4 Se\ hold Building M,am,32.noHd. ,,,,.. >/t .. IN THE COUNTV JUDGES COURT IN ANO FOR DAOC COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE Ne. 44S0S IN RE. Estate of MARK KHAIN Deceased. NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION ANO FINAL DISCHARGE NOTICE Is hereby given that I have filed my Final Report and Petition for Distribution and F1"al Discharse as Executrix of the estate of MARK S'HAIN. deceasedi and that on the tOth div of September. 190. will applyto the Honorahle County Judges of Dade County, Florida, for approval of said F'inal Report and for distribution and final discharge as Executrix of the estate of the above-named decedent. This 17th day of August. 1960. /s/ G1X>RIA RIOGNEY MAX R SILVER Attorney 922 Sevbold Building Miami"II. Florida „„.„.,,.., NOT.CE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIOA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY IN CHANCERY. No. 0C 7544 i >R 1'i'llY P Mi LAtroHUN. i'i ilntiN, vs. EDWARD r McLAUOHUN, Defendant •U.T FOR DIVORCE TO: EDWARD F. McLAUOHLIN, 174 South Mountain Avenue Mon'rlalr, N'e Jersey You EDWARD F. MrLAUGHI.IN arhereby notified that a Rill of Complaint for Divorce has heen filed against you. and you are required to serve a copy of jour Answer or Pleading to the Rill of Comnlaint on the nlaintlff's Attornev. NORMAN S PAI.I.OT. SO* Ingrnham Building. Miami 32. Fla.. and fi'-e the original Answer or Pleading in the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 12th day of September. 19li 'nil to do so. Jrdgment by default will be taken against you for the relief demanded In the Bill of Complaint. This notice shall be published once each week for four consecutive weeks in THE Jl-TWlSH Kl-OfUlMAN.DONE AND ORDERED at Miami, Florida, this fith day of August. A.D., *0 E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk. Circuit Court. Dade County, Florida (seal) By: WM. W. 8TOCKINO. Deputy Clerk NORMAN S. MLTeTrT an* Ingraham Building Miami 32. Florida Attorney for Plaintiff s/l5-l!>-8, t/t NOTICE BY PUBL CATION IN THE CiRCL.T COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUOiCIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIOA IN ANO FOR OAOE COUNTY .N CHANCERY. No goc sets IMRTER Pla.nni:. v ELIZABETH i 'BERTS IVfendani. SUIT FOR DIVORCE ELIZA BE CRTS !22 South V -et Man: You nl l : h 11 a BO! .a-.: f r Di.or.r has been file I serve .. \ ,-wer or II the j ; SCHIES.-. 4 Soutl T3r.l Ht South Miami i I file the x Kwer >r Plead-ng ir. 'he .it Court before the th day bar, 1**0 If you tmer' h> default will I-i.k-n ngmlnat you for the relief dimnndu I in the Riil of Th -s.-ii' he p iMished onre. e^,-K w-.-k f--r o weeks in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN %  N C. AND ilRI'r.REO at Miami. Florida. •' kuarui A.D. IMO E. B LEATHERMAN. Clerk. Circuil : > Florida, (seal) Bj WM W sT'icklN;:. IU Tier* coil EI: >• Mtornej :.v;i Snutl Went Tiro SI Soulb M %  < • ; !2-"4-K NOTICE OF OiSSOLUTION OF PARTNERSHIP NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thut Ihe partnership h^ret .fore existing ttetween II SCHMKU RICH VRD K 1 • %  %  'il;. u der the flctltioua name and style of STUDIO o*CEIIAM es lo a-ed at 3.IH Coeal Way. Miami. Flori v is dissolved h\ mat ua. .-onsen:, i n the -Sth day of June. !• %  ). IMIRIITHY R. 9THMKI7. nee wMhdinn ir.rfti and bng aenaeu 1 to be aaiiel in the i >rr in* .n at said business and RICHARD K Ii>i'El.I. will hereaiter carry on said business:, and hb entitled to all of the assets, licliidins .11 debts due to said part nrship. an I nna as-umed and will (is* all outs-a.-iding business obligations of STCDIO OF CERAMICS heretofore and he-eafter Incurred 1-iROTHV R S.IIMKI7. RICHARD K PtHELL 9''-lt-19-t NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HERERY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictltlius name of THE HOUSE OF IMPORTS at 1961 v W l"th Ace Mlimi Intends to rugi.-t. i -.i.i name with the Clerk of the i i. uli c %  %  '•!•> -i. ride DIME l-'JCPORT COMPANY A r .a orp. I l'J-l9-.'. 9/J NOTICE UNOER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVKN that the un I. .-. gned, dea ng t.. engags In Im mess un ler 'he f.iltiius name of KENT PRODUCTS at 479 W Flagler St Mian.:, hit intends to register MM "am.with the Clerk of the PUll Court of Dade County, Florida. ANN AVRACK 8ole Owner S7I2-I9-M. */ IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN ANO FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIOA IN PROBATE No som-c In RE I'. late ,..' MR,-K' LA SCHEMHECHIJCR Deceased N"Tirte TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and AH Persons Having Claims or Demands Against Said K-'ate: You are hereby notified and required to present unv claims and demands which vou mav hue against the estate of MARCFLI^ SCHEMBECH ITR deceased late of Stark Cousty, Ohio, to the County Judges of Dude County, and file the same In thenoffices In the Covmly Coitrthouse In Dade County. Florida, aithin ekrhl calendar months rVotri the (Inte of the first publication hereof, or the same will be ha-red. MAITtn. 8CHB3IBECRLER AnclVer\ Administratrix C T.AMARTIN t WTffWKR Attornry 9IS Alnsley Building Miami 12. Florida '19-S. 9/S-9 ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! CORPORATION OWfTFMTS Lowest Prices — Quickest Delivery in South Florida Call THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN at Fll .l-ltttS


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