The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01648

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


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Full Text
eJewish Floridian
Combining THE SSWIiH l/WfTY and THE KWI5H WMLY
llume 33 Number 36
Miami. Florida, Friday. September 2. 1960
Two Sections Price 20*
rael, UAR Move Troops to Jordan
iurion Discusses Meaning
If Majalis Assassination
Eastern Frontier Buffer
SKKT MlITAir PUKNASK P4C 4 4
JTABy Direct Teletype Wire
)NDONBoth Israel and the United Arab Republic were reported
jesday to be moving troops into position along the border of'
a; an aftermath of the bomb assassination of Jordanian Premier i
NIXON IN TELEPHONE REPORT
ZOA Elects Bressler;
Mitchell Hits Kennedy
Proposal for Arab Talks
MNNtDY PUDGES [FFOIT
PAGE 10 A
MAX IMSSlfl
Jerusalem, it was reported.*.
-,e Minister David Ben-1
'l with his advisors Mon-
tt to discuss the bombing
possible implications for
While Jordan is in theory
r country, Israel considers
v of Jordan an important
Israel's political and mil-
alegy as a buffer on Is-
I'.ern frontier.
pert from Beirut cited a
[Nations official ac regard
Israel troop movement
Brecautienary action, but
Ht implications of which
Inot bo minimized. The
London said King Hut-
Jordan, is now faced with
threat to his kingdom:
t of subversion from
of the UAR, end
I that "Israel will move
[forestall any function of
Syria."
pies emphasized that Is
lers "have made no secret
determination not to let ately after the trial. Later he paid ^ had protested orally to Kuwait
country occupy the area i the fine.
Jne incorporated by Jor-: During the hearings. United
Continued on Pago 16-A
Rockwell Fined on Double
Count as N.Y. Nixes Permit
IX-AtAIIMf SUES fWV PACf 3-A
IMMtt STATE MNVNCIAttON PACf f-A
JTABy Direct Teletype Wire
WASHINGTONGeorge Lincoln Rockwell, head of the American
Nazi Party. Tuesday was convicted on two counts of disorderly conduct
arising from anti-Semitic rallies here, and ordered by Municipal Court
Judge Mildred E. R**eves to pay $100 fine or serve 30 days in jail.
The conviction came after three*-------;--------------------------------------
days of hearings. Seven of Rock-
well's "storm troopers" were also
convicted of disorderly conduct
and fined individually $10 or $20,
depending on prior convictions.
The conviction of Rockwell rep-
resented the first legal finding
against the neo-Nazi leader. He
was held in confinement immedi-
NEW YORKThe Zionist Organization of America con-
cluded its four-day 63rd annual convention here with the election of Max
Bressler, of Chicago, to the presidency and the adoption of a series of
resolutions dealing with American policy in the Middle East, world
Zionist issues, and the role of the ZOA on the American Jewish scene.
In his acceptance speech, Bress +--------------------------------------------""""
ler. who succeeds Abraham Redel- gAfJf 70 CONGO
U.S Protest Sent
Off to Kuwait
WASHINGTON(JTA V-The De
partment of State said this week it
heim. of New York, called for the
return to the Zionist fold of all I
those who abandoned the organized
ranks with the establishment of Is-
rael in what he called a mistaken
belief that there is no need for the
continued existence of the move-
ment. At the same time he empha-
sized the great tasks confronting
the Zionist organization both for
the security and economic develop-
ment of the State of Israel and for
the cultural survival of the Amer- j
ican Jewish community. BRUSSELS(JTA?Authorities
The ZOA, he declared, "has much in Katanga, the secessionist Con-
to give to Israel and to. the Amer j ?0lese province, have allocated re-
ican Jewish community." adding imbursement funds covering about
that "
Katanga
Reimburse
Looted Jews
Israel and American Jewry
against the blacklisting of Amer-
ican firms trading with Israel, but
did not consider such Arab pressure
an "unfriendly act" since "this ac-
tion was not directed against the ^^tZ
peace table. The maior
will appreciate our leadership, our
work, and our accomplishments as
I half of the property of Jews plun-
dered in the recent outbreaks
sy*r* i-i o, j f.r^,^r"
Jewish State."
In the resolution dealing with
American policy in the Middle
Moshe Levy, of Elizabethville, re-
ported here this week.
United States as such."
William B. Macomber. jr.. Assis-
tant Secretary of State, wrote Sen.
Jacob K. Javits, New York Repub-
lican, that Arab blacklisting affect-
ing some United States companies
did not appear intended "to dis-
rupt the substantial and mutally
beneficial commercial intercourse
now carried on between consider-
able members of American and
id's Rabbinate Accused
'Doctoring' Documents
HIM COfflT VAUDAffS MAID PAI f-A
JSALEM(JTA)Gideon Hausner. Israel's Attorney General.
ihis week at a hearing before the Israel Supreme Court that j Kuwaiti firms. Rather it appears
Dcuments of the Chief Rabbinate Council submitted to him in
!e over elections of new Chief Rabbis had been falsified
Chief Rabbi Yitzhak Nissim responded to the charge with a
i the Attorney General for a retraction.
The Supreme Court interrupted
its summer recess to hear two com-
plaints against the validity of
nominations for the board which is
to elect new Ashkenazic and Se-
phardic Chief Rabbis. Rabbi Nis-
sim is a candidate to succeed him-
self The elections have been de-
layed for months due to conflict be-
tween the Chief Rabbinate Council
and Rabbi Yaacov Toledano.
After Hausner made the charge
of falsification. Chief Justice Co-
hen interrupted to point out the
"extreme gravity" of the accuse-
.,__ n. attorney General re-
Rabbi Levy, who is visiting Brus-
East, the convention urged the /or f da>s b*fre *!
oov.rnm.nt of th. United State. to the Congo said he had in-
tervened with Premier Moishe
JTchombe. of Katanga, to obtain in-
demnity for whites whose property
;had been looted. The reimburse-
i ments are intended to enable the
to have been directed only against
certain American and perhaps
other firms, whose business associ-
ations with Israel were cited in a
Continued on Page 11-A
government
"to undertake a new initiative to
bring Israel and the Arab states
the
ob-
stacle to peace between Israel
and th. Arab states, the resolu-
tion said, "is the continuing re-
fusal of the Arab states to rec-
ognize Israel end the reality of
her existence."
At the same time, the convention
Katan?e*e Jews to resume their
businesses.
The rabbi said that a number of
Jews have returned to the Congo,
leaving their families abroad tem-
porarily, in the hope of saving
*.u T"c ,u I Thl i- r; their property and of reestabush-
urged the IS. ***>* ^J^',. However, a num-
Nat.ons and on n 'J jber of Congolese Jews have de-
to take positive action to enforce......?, .__ __,._J:__
the principle of free passage
through the Suez Canal for all na-
cided to settle in Israel, including
the entire Jewish community of
Jabotville and its Rabbi Moshe
_ Piha. he said. There are now
Republics^illeg^ blocU^o^ the ^ ^ ^ ^ ^.^ ^
have been repatriated from the
Congo.
tions, and to halt the United Arab
gal blockade of the
Suez Canal. The parley also re-
Continued on Page 8-A
AT MEETING OF 25th CONGRESS OF ORIENTALISTS
Dead Sea Scrolls Interest Muscovites
MW YORK(JTA) More than of Semitic languages and literature this country in attendance were
m .r-hoUrs from 60 countries, at the University of California at Dr. Solomon Zeitlin, of Dropsie Col-
; '5iEhHh?^;o,see s^'wiis? <'
I Scrolls and in the recently discov-
ered Bar Kochba letters at the 25th
tion. The Attorney Gen.
plied that he had proof to back
the charge
tions when he returned from the
Moscow congress. He was one of
a number of prominent Jewish
HonaTcongress of Oriental scholars from this country attend-
BBSS -A ~~ isj- yssJTJi W
lit rirzHAK mssim
American scholar reported here
Continued on Page -*
versity
to 16.
Other prominent scholars from
lege. who discussed the Dead Sea
scrolls; and Dr. Abraham L. Katsh,
of New York University, an author-
ity on Russian collections of rare
Jewish and Hebrew manuscripts.
Israel had sent an official dele-
gation composed of seven .mi-
Continued on Page 3-A


2A
+Je*lst>nor*M9r
fnday. September 2.
Upton to Join UJA 7th Overseas Study Mission
Joseph M. Lipton. general chairman of the 1961 Combined Jewish and other key government officials made possible by CJA funds.
Appeal of Greater Miami, has been appointed a member of the seventh Subs.-quent recommendations of particular
I nited Jewish Appeal Study MisMon to Europe and Israel.
Members-t>f ehe mission, representing some 40 leading Jewish com-
niunitites throughout the nation. -------------------------------------
will report to American Jewry on
wnat they saw and learned during
their stay in Israel.
I.ipton will bring back to Miami i
ar. account of the problems which'
particularly f*. Lr.,|'T"^
south Thera be o r,;j
warnod.
* mor *. Liph
In Miami, a special dinner no ,
fceyf CJA leaders will be hel*
face the people of Israel, especially
a* they affect Miami Jewry in the
tc i thcoming CJA campaign.
Members of the group will visit
<" fry section of the country in or-
der to study various aspects of the
CIA-supported programs which aid
some 290.000 unabsorbed immi-
grants, young people and aged,
chronically ill and handicapped
newcomers.
The mission convenes in Rom*
on Oct. 14, where participants
will meet for a briefing session
with representatives of the Joint
Distribution Committee and the
Jewish Agency. An evaluation
will bo mado of the relief aid pro-
gram for the Jews of Europe and
North Africa, with an intensive
1 study and complete plan form-
ulated for anticipated needs.
Also scheduled is a possible audi-
ence with Pop* John at the Vati-
can.
As a member of the Study Mis
sion. Lipton will hold conferences
.with Prime Minister David Ben conducts a special welfare pro
Gurion. President Iuhak Ben Zvi. gram for aged, handicapped and
I Abba S. Eban. Minister of Educa chronically ill immigrants without
tion. Foreign Minister Goklt Meir. resources of their own. a project
Sept. 8 at the Dupont Plaza bj,eL
million immigrants who have come < honoring Liptons appointment,.
l rael.
be made as to what course of ac notcd. will be the study of the four
iion the Suuty MisMon will recom-1areas f 0nmet needs These mu
mend to American Jewry in the he cleared ur> before the nearly one
conduct of the 1961 campaign million immigrants who have come
...nerarv ,n Israel includes a sc< -to the country can be considered | Jta seventh Study M.sMon
sion at the Weumann Institute and absorbed, he explamed.
a tour of Tel Aviv, followed by a Housing will be given particular
meeting with I-ovi Eshkol. Minister attention by the committee, since
of Finance Visits to factories, the >ome 60.000 people are still resi '
Arab Health ( enter near Hadera. dents of immigrant slum towns,
and a tour of Beersheba and a kib which represent an ugly blot on the j
I>ut7 are also scheduled. Inspection Israel social scene,
of an ORT School. Children's Vil-, xhe committee will also study
lage. a day with the Army, and agricuhural settlements. There are I
i total of 485 settlements compris
ng some 32.000 farm units, with a |
population of 130.000 cultivating an
then on to Haifa where the mi
will inspect Technion University, a
Druze Village on Ml. Carmel. Acre.
and a Malben Institution which i area of 325.000 acres of land.
Tho third important Item the
commission will study closely
allied with tho problem of step
ping up agricultural production.
200 Jewish Athletes, 18 Israelis, in Olympics

ROME(JTAiAn estimated 200 The Israeli athletes took part in raeli flag.
.1. wish athletes, including 18 from a Papal audience following cere-
l>rael. were listed among the 4.200 monies when the Israeli flag was
participants in the 1960 Olympics hoisted at the Olympic Village while
which opened here About 500'an Italian Navy band played Hatik-
guests from Israel were expected van A Jewish woman athlete from
to watch the games. Poland wept when she saw the Is-
DAILY PICKUPS TO NEW YORK
M. LIEBERMAN & SONS
An audience of 100 Jews of
Homo, led by Sergio Pipomo,
president of tho Union of Italian {
Jewish Communities, observed
the flag ceremony and later join-
ed with the Israel athletes in a
celebration at the Israeli team
quarters located on "Via Israel."
It was disclosed that this name
will be retained for the street after
the games when the village will be
inhabited by Italians
The Israel athletes were delight-
ed with their quarters and with
Kosh
protection!
CAUL
0RKIN
CONSULT TNI TIUFHONI
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OCULISTS PiESCtlPTIONS FUj.
CONTACT LENSES
W may i nm .
Rabbi Joseph L Rackovsky
MS MICHIGAN AVI., MIAMI IUCI
Pfceae JE 1-35*5
* the Italian-style kosher food.
at chicken cacciatore was listed
is their favorite dish. Jewish ath
letes from Morocco. Australia and
other countries joined the Israel I
athletes in various social event-
LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE MOVING TO AND FROM
NEW JERSEY PHILADELPHIA RAlTMMRf
AIRANY e WASHINGTON I0S.0N
PROVIDENCE eed ell ether eoiats Weekry Service
fire Proof Constructed Storage Warehouse
655 Collins Ave., Miami Beach Did JE 8 8353
Discusses Habits to Avoid
"Habits to Avoid" was to be the
topic of a lecture by Dr. Abraham
Wulison. director of the Spinoza
Forum Foundation for Adult Edu
cation, on Thursday. 8:30 a.m.. be-
fore the Athletic Group on the
beach at 10th st. This marks the
seventh in a series on "The Good
Life." General open forum discus-
sion will follow Dr. Wolfson's talk.
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Friday. September 2. 1960
+3v*isbfkrklk*r
Ex-Marinef Kicked Out of the Corps
As Nazi, Sues JWV for Half-Million
Page 3-A
By Special Report
...WASHINGTON -. The Jewish
War Veterans of the U.S.A. has
been served with notice of a suit
|by a member of the American
Nazi Party for damages amount-
ing to $501,375.50, for allegedly en-
, gaging in a conspiracy to have him
i discharged from the Marine Corps
'on other than honorable grounds.
National executive director Jos-
eph F. Barr reported that he had
been served with a summons in the
case of John Patler vs. the United
States and the Jewish War Vete-
rans. JWV has 20 days to reply
to the charge.
Also named as defendants in the
civil action brought by Patler, who
acted as his own attorney, are Gen.
David M. Shoup, commandant of
the U.S. Marine Corps; Lt. General
E. W. Snedeker, commandant. Ma-
rine Corps Schools, Quantico, Va.,
Lt. Col. F. A. Scheer, Headquar-
ters. U.S. Marine Corps, Washing-
ton, DC; and Capt. L. R. Young,
commanding officer, Guard Com-
pany, Service Battalion, Marine
Corps Schools, Quantico, Va.
In addition to the Jewish War
After ten years, during which
Miami's oldest welfare agen-
cy made its most significant
strides, Albert Comanor has
resigned as executive director
of Jewish Family and Chil-
dren's Service. A reception
in his honor was to be held
Thursday noon at the Bis-
cayne Terrace hotel. Comanor
will be leaving Miami to join
the graduate faculty of Rut-
gers University as associate
professor in the school of so-
cial work. He is being suc-
ceeded by Maxwell Fassler,
presently assisting director,
who becomes acting director
of JFCS as oi Sept. 1.
Dead Sea Scrolls Hit
Fancy of Muscovites
Moss Membership Meeting
North Shore Lodge of B'nai Brith
will hold a mass membership drive
meeting Tuesday evening at Tem-
ple Menorah. Jack Wilson is pres-
ii i nt.
Continued from Pago 1-A
nent scholars, headed by former
Gen. Yigael Yadin, who is a fam-
ous archaeologist. Dr. Yadin lec-
tured on the Bar Kochba letters,
which teams that he headed in
Israel discovered several months
ago. Dr. Fischel was invited by
the Russian hosts of the confer-
ence to preside at one session,
dealing with the history of the
Arab countries.
A few Arab scholars participated
in the discussion that followed Dr.
Fischel's address. However, the
California Jewish scholar noted,
there were surprisingly few Arab
delegates at the Congress.
Russian-Jewish scholars were ac-
tive in the Congress. The session
addressed by Dr. Yadin had as its
chairman a famous Jewish orien
tstaWhbed
im
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Dr. Lehrman
Will Officiate
Dr. Irving Lehrman, spiritual
leader of Temple Emanu-El, has
returned from a brief vacation, and
will officiate at the Saturday morn-
ing service this weekend. Joining
Dr. Lehrman will be the congrega-
tion's new Cantor, Hirsch Adler,
who will make his first official ap-
pearance at Temple Emanu-El at
the 9 a.m. service.
Dr. Lehrman will preach on the
Weekly Portion of the Bible and
will officiate at the Bas Mitzvah of
Lucy Laufer. daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Albert Laufer, and the Bar
Mitzvah of Mark Margolis, son of
Mr. and Mrs. George Margolis.
fOM IeTTEI HiALTH VISIT TMI
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Physical Therapy lady CoaoTrieaieej
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7v)GUST BROS RV/:
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Veterans, the immediate past na-(
tional commander, Bernard Ab-:
rams, of Jersey City, New Jersey,
was also named.
Patler was released from the
Marine Corps with a general dis-
charge, meaning under honor-
able conditions, rather than by
an honorable discharge, after he
was onaeeed as a member of the
American Nazi Party. The Jew-
ish War Veterans protested to
the Marino Corps and the Presi-
dent of the United States Pot-
ter's being retained in tne Ma-
rino Corp* on the grounds that
hi* participation in the party was
detrimental to the> morale and
good Of the service.
The Marine Corps discharged
Patler (or Pats a las as he was
known as a Marine Corps private)
after an investigation established
his participation as a member of
the American Nazi hate group.
Patler's suit alleges that the U.
S. Marine Corps and the Jewish
War Veterans participated in a
conspiracy to deprive Patler of hia
honorable discharge, which action
held him up to disgrace and de-
gradation.
[ Of the $501,575.50, $1,575.50 is
I for pay Patler would have received
, if he had been permitted to com-
Iplete his enHstment." The' remain-
; ing $500,000 is for "damage to his
reputation."
According to Barr, who** orga-
nization represents thousands of
t veteran* who served in the Span-
, ish American War, World War I,
World War II and Korea, Patler
"received far more consideration
than he deserved.
The American Nazi Party has at-
tempted to divde America by pit-
ting citzens of different persua-
sions against each other in a vi-
cious hate crusade. The Marine
Corps deserves the sincere congra-
tulations of all Americans for the
action in discharging Patler,"
Barr said.
The Jewish War Veterans of the
U.S.A. is the oldest active war ve-
terans organization in his country.
talist. N. J. Vinnikov, professor of
Semitics at the University of Mos-
jcow. Dr. Vinnikov speaks both He-,
| brew and Yiddish fluently, aecord-
i ing to Dr. Fischel. A Jewish worn-.
! an who is a librarian at Leningrad
told him, Dr. Fischel said, that she
| receives many Hebrew works from I
Israel for cataloguing and index-1
ing.
One of the features of the Con-
gress, as fas as the Jewish partici-
pants were concerned, was a well-'
attended reception at the Israeli
Embassy in Moscow. The program ;
of the congress carried a special
note advising 'believers" among
the delegates where they could at-
tend religious worship. On the list
was the single synagogue in Mos- [
cow. Many Jewish delegates at-,
tended Sabbath morning services
at that snynagogue, Dr. Fischel
said. There were about 500 Rus-
sian Jews present, nearly all mid-
dle-aged or older.
Jodouf
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Page 4-A
+Je*istirkrldlatn
Friday. September 2.
I960
Jewish Floridian
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E Sixth Street
Telephone FR 3-4605
Teletype Communications Miami TWX
MM 396
------------------------------------------.----------------------
FRED K. SHOCHET..........Editor and Publisher
LEO MINDLIN ........................ Executive Editor
ISRAEL BUREAU
202 Ben Yehuda Tel Aviv, Israel
1AY U. BINDER-----------------------Correspondent
Published every Friday nine* 1927 by Tb t#wteh FlorldUa
at 120 N.E. Sixth Street. Miami :. Florida Entered at
econd-claaa matter July 4. 130. at Foat Ofllca of Miami.
Florida, under the Act of March 3. 117*.
The Jewish Floridian ha* absorbed the Jewish Unity an.
the Jewish Weehl/ Member of the Jewish Teleoraphle
Agency. Seven Arti Feature Syndicate. Worldwide News
Service. Mailsnat Editorial Atan.. American Assn. of
Cnolish-JewTsh Newspapers, and the Florida Press Assn.
The Jew iKh Hoiiniaii uw inn atMlnta the Kn*niuin
of the T^n>andliie artvertlpef* '* tee rohimn*
SUBSCRIPTION
One Vear sS.On
Thrw Vear. *'0 00
Volume 33 Number 36
Friday. September 2. 1960
10 FJul 5720
School Bells to Ring Again on Tuesday
For thousands of Jewish students
in Greater Miami, this will be the
last weekend of summer vacation.
Religious school classes begin in
some 35 synagogues throughout the
area beginning Tuesday. Sunday
school classes follow close suit on
Sept. 11.
We hope your children will be
among the many in these opening
sessions.
Whichever approved school they
attend, these youngsters will be
starting or resuming their studies in
Jewish history and customs. Bible-
reading, literature. Hebrew langu-
age, and modern Israeli life, among
many other curricular courses.
What is their purpose? It seems
to us the intent is clear: to foster the
ideals of our ancient Jewish heritage
in a new generation; to inculcate
both the feelings and the principles
of Jewish moral belief and spiritual
identification in those among us who
must some day be well-informed
enough to transmit this precious
heritage to the generation following
them; to lay the groundwork lor
proper adjustment to citizenship to-
morrow in a world that puts great emphasis
on religious belief, but does not always make
it smoothe-sailing tor all religions.
A tall order? Perhaps so, but on precisely
such a procedure depended the continuity of
Jewish life heretofore and. at that, in times
infinitely more perilous and less favorably-
disposed to the Jewish minority. How much
simpler it must then be for the youngsters of
our age, who may attend in peace and security
the many modern religious schools throughout
the Greater Miami area!
They maybut do they? Heartening sta-
tistics by the Bureau of Jewish Education here
show significant increases in school enrollment,
but disheartening ones beat the old ieirain:
the decline following Bar Mitzvah; the last-min-
ute registration designed merely to fulfill min-
imum requirements for Bar Mitzvah; the small
number of pupils branching out from the basic
curriculum Sunday school into more fulfilling
courses of study.
At a time when authoritative pronounce-
ments repeatedly point to a renascence in Jew-
ish culture, however much this is attributed to
suburban patterns of living, it seems strange
that parallel increases in Jewish education
among our youth are not the norm beyond the
"significant rise" category. It should perhaps
be emphasized that Jewish parents are here the
principal cause, who have thus far failed to
bridge the gap between their own reawakened
feelings respecting Judaism and the need to
transmit these feelings to their children.
It may well seem that vacation time is r.ot
alone over for the youth of our community. It
should also be over for the many mothers and
fathers of Greater Miami whose youngsters are
not yet enrolled in a religious school.
Jewish education is an urgent matter. On
it depends Jewish survivalno less than good
citizenship in the world of tomorrow.

Editorial Job Well Done
Intelligent, well-written publications for the
serious reader are always a pleasure to behold.
"The Jewish Digest" is now entering its
sixth year under the able editorship of Bernard
Postal, who founded the magazine. In that time,
more than 1,000 articles of interest on topical
subjects of special significance to the American
Jewih community have appeared in this pub-
lication.
Wp salute the "Digest" and its editor for a
job well done.
The Two-Way Buffer
The map of the Middle East shows Jordan
to be a hammer-shaped geographic expression
aimed at the neck of Israel.
The destiny of the Hashemite kingdom has
been a problematical one for a long time. Brit-
ish troops to bolster King Hussein's rule poured
into the area only a short time after American
Marines landed in Lebanon to supervise the
peaceful decline of Camille Chamoun.
What ails Jordan ails most Arab nations
only more so. There was a purpose in calling
Jordan a geographic ezpression. The country
is a product of the foresight of "Zionist" Winston
Churchill, who shortly after World War I
stomped in the British Parliament for the forma-
tion of a new Arab government in Palestine
further to fragmentize the area and to reduce
heightened Jewish aspirations for a national
homeland there. Hence the birth of Jordan.
Until several years ago, the country
was subsidized by an annual $30 million
"loan" horn London. Hussein's feelings as a
ruler recently stimulated, the king kicked out
Glubb Pasha, British-born creator and leader
of his crack Arab Legion; later, he told the
British he would no longer accept their subsidy.
The artificial nation then settled down to
self-rule in earnest and promptly faced the
prospect of bankruptcy and warding off the
ambition of Egypt's Nasser. When Nasser
formed the United Arab Republic with Syria.
King Hussein's troubles began in earnest.
Britain's troops in Jordan several years ago
forestalled Nasser's early attempts to annex
the country. The assassination of Premier
Majalis this week is perhaps the UAH dictator's
latest effort to complete the annexation.
If Jordan was initially meant to be a buffer
against Zionist aspiration, it is ironically, a
buffer today along Israel's eastern border
against Syrian provocation. Reports Tuesday
of Nasser-inspired UAR troop movements in
the direction of Jordan came on the heels of an
alert in Israel. Prime Minister Ben-Gurion has
time and again warned that a "stable" Jordan
is a prerequisite to Israel's security. A second
glance at the map of the Middle East will easily
tell why.
Once again, the fat's in the fire in the Mid-
dle East. At a time when both political parties
in the United Stales are engaged in a Preside n-
t'al rarnrxrirm and w*n mur-ii ; K*inrT nn\J
by their candidates with respect to this area oi
the world, it is interesting to note that neither
of the parties has.done much to contribute 10
a solution except talk about one ox assure
further deterioration of the situation.
(he week
... as i see it
or LEO MINDLIN
a\ J-OCAL rabbi, who u spir.
during (he week ^S^^^t
h ued a statement to the pre,,
here which appeared V,
Beach newspaper on Aue 21
In excerpted form, it was sub!
sequent Published a *ch
tim^b, Hif. crty* *
SS The *""* Larson
Dade county's religion-in-the.
schools cases scheduled in r_
sume before Circuit Court Judge J. Fritz Gordon on Oct. 31
Beyond this, it is an illogical, ungrammatical, less than sonhn.
monc attack against the American Jewish Congress for takin->
cipal role in the litigation. On its face, there is something almn t
amusing about the rabbi's remarksamusing in an outdated mu
hall kind of way. For an epistle to the press on the subject of .r
schools should at least be done up in the sort of acceptable EngHtk
that refrains from casting doubt on the writer's academic author.!
The rabbi's statement, contrarily, is filled with run-together sentence*
incomplete clauses, faulty reference, and a variety of other "hockmo
syntactical abuses. g
This is no mere pedantry, for I submit that there was implied
malice in the newspapers verbatim publication of the lettercertain^
as much as originally motivated the South Beach spiritual leader to
put it together write" would be inaccurate here. What better wav
the editors must have reasoned, to make a tragi-comedy of a Jewish
community divided against itself on the schools litigation question
whose leaders can not express their thoughts except in infantile fashion
when they choose to speak publicly about it?
THE DANGER HERE is not so much the editorial decision to publish
a gem of a Jack Pearl intended by the writer to be taken seriously
but the conclusion which non-Jews reach, unsophisticated in the ways
of the Jewish community, with respect to who is and woo is not a Jew-
ish leader. I have discussed here too often the tendency to hold all Jews
responsible for the remarks, behavior, and attitudes of individual Jews
to examine this singular phenomenon yet another time.
But such misconceptions must certainly be taken into considera-
tion in a broad evaluation of the impact of the rabbi's statement From
the public relations point of view, there is little doubt that be achieved
his purpose. The Beach spiritual leader succeeded in projecting the
impression that he speaks for a substantial portion of the Jewish com-
munity. Were he not interested in such deceptions, the rabbi would
surely have sent his letter to this newspaper, as well.
In his pontifical role, what does the rabbi say? He is a sudden
and innocent defender of religious practices in the schoolseven if
carried out on the sectarian basis of the Christian majonn The
Jewish codes are explicit and clear that it is prohibited to aid people
or individuals to lessen the spread of the word of God." Declares the
Beach spiritual leader in a style more suited to the papal encyclical:
". the supression of the study of religion to people of their own
faith, as long as they believe in monotheism, is a gross violation."
There is little point here in refuting his absurd contention that
Christianity is monotheistic, or that it should make violations of the
separation of church and state principle any more acceptable to us.
Nor is there any point in arguing this bold foray into the murk of
illogical conclusion: "No one questions the constitutionality of separa-
tion of church and state. Let us however remember that the Consti-
tution was written in pre Communistic times. If Communism would be
a power in those times, we surely would have an Article in our Con-
stitution to defend religion, and to spread the word of God by every
means of governmental assistance ..."
#?UCH CONCLUSIONS SHOW a blissful ignorance of American his
tory no less than the other demonstrates abundant misinformation
with respect to the philosophy of Christianity. Has anyone told the
rabbi that the American Revolution was. itself, an expression of Marx-
ist doctrine some seventy-five years before a spectre ever haunted
Europe to open the Marx-Engels Manifesto? Does he recall the
McCarthy heyday, when writings of Thomas Paine were gingerlj prod-
ded in the name of sedition writings that achieved for this nations
founding what the Encyclopedists did for the French?
Refutation is here purposeless because it would presuppose ra-
tional thought processes in the rabbi's statement that do not, in fact,
exist There have been those critics of the American Jewish Congress
litigation who argue that religion-in-tbe-schools is an extremely vola-
tile question capable of easy exposition, that redress ought therefore
not be sought in the courts, and that Jews should continue to tolerate
the violations under any circumstances.
In a series of three articles. 1 recently examined the case from this
point of view: that the principles are valid beyond doubt, but that
the conservation of minority energy demanded a more justifiable rea-
son for duplicating the American Civil Liberties Union plea here in
the first instance. The articles also speculated on the tenabilny of
AJCongress rationale for joining the ACLU suit, and suggested that
a more favorably-disposed climate than the Bible belt might have
been chosen to test the principle were the organization not to be
deterred from doing so.
fclOWHERE IN THESE columns was there anything so gross or ir-
responsible as a broadside attack against the American Jewish
Congress for "conspiring with atheists and agnostics"as the rabbi
launches Neither have, to my knowledge, accepted Jewish commun-
ity leaders anywhere questioned the substance of the Congress litiga-
tionalthough a good deal has been said about its propriety.
But the South Miami Beach spiritual leader, contrarily, charges
"a violation of Jewish religious law," and by implication urges the
continuation of religion-in-the-schools practices, declaring: 'The deeply
religious family should not be afraid to be exposed to different
religious practices away from his own." With one crashing if pathetic-
ally humorous blow, he "destroys" the compulsion issue: "The sin-
cere religious person should not feel 'left out' when not participating in
something in which he does not believe ..."
. tv Conc,udes th* rabbi, who seems bent on a Vatican of his own:
"The American Jewish Congress did not receive a mandate from the
rabbinical organizations of the United States to enter such a legs!
battle The implication here is that he speaks for us all in his
condemnation. It is certainly clear that he does not. Does he, at least
speak for his colleagues? The Rabbinical Assn. of Greater Miami is
not noted for its willingness to be on the record when it matters-
although a questionnaire circulated this week by the joint advisory
committee on religion in th* schools, of which the Association is
participating agency, hopes to pinpoint Jewish community opinion.
^Recently, a Greater Miami rabbi sent me a copy of a letter bt
wrote to a principal by way of apology for refusing to accept the honor
of leading a baccalaureate graduation service in one of Dade county'*
schools. He had declined, be said, for church-state reasons, and tl*
rabbi thought it might make a novel storypro video the Association
cleared its publication. Needless to say. clearance was denied.
Nevertheless, even at this writing, it is sale to assume that th*
South Beach spiritual leader, a self-appointed messish, does not spe
for his colleaguesor indeed for anyone except his own needs, how-
ever divisive or dangerous they may be


Friday. September 2. 1960
UTTER TO THE EDITOR -
+Jewish fhrHitr
Page 5-A
Protestant Weekly Has Right Angk
EDITOR. The Jewish Florid..n:
I would like to call your atten-
tion and the attention of the read-
ers of The Jewish Floridian to the
enclosed editorial taken from the
leading Protestant weekly, "The
Christian Century."
I sincerely hope rou will print
this editorial in full. It is impor-
tant for our community to know
that there are intelligent and ma-
ture Protestant quarters that do
not feel that such court cases
arouse anti-Semitism or are detri-
mental to the enhancement of
democracy.
May I also add a word for those
aroused at Congress "going it
lone." Perhept now they will
diroct their enorgios in behalf of
the establishment of a democrat
tic Jewish Community Council
or Jewish Community Relations
Council that might bo able to
avoid the necessity of anybody
having "to go it alone."
Now is the time to manifest such
positive and mature action.
RABBI YAAKOV ROSENBERG
Chairman, South Florida Council
American Jewish Congress
"MIAMI BATTLES OVER
RELIGION IN SCHOOLS '
<"hrlstlan Hurt .!" have l>een ar-
Kiilnn In Miami, without niut-h help.
O fin :i- Ore i an le.nn, limn t he
M.C.C.J. The issue iimlrr debute is
>llaj< > in "'e Public Bchoola." Jewi
Halm lh>- nohonln ore li.ln" "s.'l
advance Chrtetlao Meoa through BiMe-
reartlns. |iaKr:-ntH and other means.
Since Rumnn Ciitliolio maintain their
own achDoli". iii. ( oini.l.iint Ik aimed
prim ip.-lly nt ProteiUnts. whose
irlowa i-oneeriilni( what In proper in
the public achooia, have prevailed up
ti now. Many t'rotenums are allocked
to have their ideas challenged. Thi
lalm that they are, In effect denylnn
'ull libert\ of religion to the children
>f cltlseaa who poeaew full equality
>f tolas hefure the law. makes them
writhe. The\ find it difficult t.. ...-
-i't the utee thai their own lofut-
iroepted praellee* violate the constl-
tutlon's provlaloBt re.i.ilring full Hep-
iration of ch< pch and itate. Hut the>
i loornloe. In due eeoeon, the oourta
win render their decUloo, hod on
'he law. and Iheii ruling will be acc-
epted or appealed We hope Ptaioa
ants h.ive the grace to ncknou 1hiIc-
hat the) have been in the wrong, and
!>- will to find legal ways to gi\. the
reilfloua Instruction which in the right
I \ ary child.
; LOT IN HAIFA, ISRAEL
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From
CHRISTIAN CENTURY"
Aug. 3. 1960.
TV Newsman Will
Quiz Woman Trio
On Trip to Soviet
Three prominent Dade county
women, who have recently return-
ed from Russia, and a television
newsman will be featured on a
panel. "Spotlight on the Iron Cur-
tain," (sponsored by the American
Jewish Committee, on Tuesday at
8 p.m.
Mrs. Dorothy Krieger Fink, ac-
tive in communal affairs in Dade
ceugly, Mrs. Bernard Stevens,
member of the executive commit-
tee Of the American Jewish Com-
mittee, and Mrs. Jean Sprain Wil-
ton, editor of the Woman's Page,
Miami Daily. News, will be inter-
rogated on their observations and
experiences, during their recent
trips to Russia by Ralph Renick.
vice president in charge of news,
television station WTV'J.
Renick last year accompanied
prominent South Florida busi-
nessme-'s tear to the Soviet
Union and interviewed Premier
Khrushchev.
Religious freedom, the image the
Russian people have of Americans
LONG DISTANCE
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anti-Semitism, and the equality of
women will be some of the areas to
be considered at the Tuesday panel.
Seymour Liebman, chairman ol
the international affairs commit
tee of the American Jewish Com
m it tee. will direct the question and
answer period to follow the panel
Co-chairmen of the program ar
rangements are Mrs. David Cats-
man and Mrs. James .Katzman.
Troops Moving
Continued from Page 1-A
dan in 1949 in the war against Is-
rael."
The Times added that the fact
hat Iraq and the UAR had found
'common ground" on the idea of
evising the "Palestine entity," in-
diving the creation of a Palestine
army of Arab refugees, must make
Israel "more anxious than ever.
though any move on her part would
"iave catastrophic consequences."
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Judaism Institute
Florida State Federation of B'nai;
B'rith Lodges announces an Insti-
tute of Judaism Oct. 20 to 23 at
Juno Beach.
Under the auspices of B'nai
B'rith's Adult Jewish Education
Department, the Institute will in-
clude a' series of sessions featur-
ing Charles Angoff. distinguished
author, and Dr. Judah Stampfer,
rabbinical scholar and professor
of English.
In charge of information locally
is Samuel Nieberg, Florida Fede-
ration president, 2942 SW 5th ft,
Miami.
Dr. Irwin Oder has been ap-
pointed assistant to the dean
of Hebrew Union Colleqe-
Jewish Institute of Religion
in New York. Lecturer in
Political Science at Hunter
College, Dr. Oder holds BA
and PhD degrees from Col-
umbia University. His doc-
toral dissertation is a study
of American policy towards
Palestine during the years
1920-48. After graduation from
Columbia, he held a Ford
Foundation fellowship in the
teaching of international poli-
tics. In 1959, he served as
assistant to the director of a
Carnegie Corporation study
of undergraduate education in
international relations.
3 or 4 porsoos
to fill out memeerchie.
Middle aged group. Strictly seciel.
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DRIVING TO NEW YORK
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Page 6-A
Jen1st fhrMton
Friday, September 2.
1960
Rabbi Leon Kronish. of Temple Beth Sholom, shown here in
Israel with Levi Eshkol, Minister of Finance, who thanks Rabbi
Xronish for his "outstanding efforts in Miami's excellent Bonds
or Israel record." The Miami Beach spiritual leader is sched-
uled to return Friday.
Ben Gurion Reveals Purchase
Of Secret Military Equipment
Trio are Elected
To AEPi National
College Fraternity
A Miami publisher, a rabbi; and
a travel executive were honored
with election to membership in
Alpha Epsilon Pi. international col-
legiate fraternity, at AEPis 47th
annual convention last week in the
Eden Roc hotel.
Fred K. Shochet. publisher of
The Jewish Floridian. Rabbi Sam-
uel April, spiritual leader of Coral
Way Jewish Center, and Samuel
Fox. Miami Beach travel executive
and former professional athlete,
were the trio elected to the fratern-
ity in recognition of their service
to the community
Selections are made on a national
basis on the occasion of AEPi's an-
nual conventions. Shochet. Rabbi
April, and Fox automatically be-
(iime members of the University of
Miami chapter.
According to national leaders of
the college fraternity, the week-
long convention here was consid-
ered AEPis most successful to
date from the point of view of pro-
gram and attendance.
Trfereth Jacob Registration
Mrs. Sidney Zwirn, education
committee chairman of Temple
Tifereth Jacob, announces that reg
stratum ia being held this week it
the Temple from 9 a.m. to 1
Classes for Hebrew school
start on Tuesday, and
school on Sept. 11.
will
Sunday
JERUSALEM (JTAi Prim,'
>lini>ur David Ben-CIttrion reveal
e1 this week at a special session of
the Knesset that Israel has recent-1
I) acquired, after 'great efforts.'
c rtaifl types of military equip
rrent. obtainable from only one
country in the world, which was
needed to counteract enemy prep
* .ition* against Israel, tie did not
d tcloM the nature of the equip
I enl or the countr\
The Prime Minister made the
disclosure when he announced he
ma assuming responsibility for the
ji< vernment's presentation of a
supplementary budget last winter
While the Knesset was still deba-
ting the regular allocn'ionx for the
current year Finance Minister
I.m Eshkol has been under sharp
criticism for the request for the
new levies.
Mr. Ben Gurion took H> floor
in his capacity Defense Min-
ister, and said it was his moral
duty to roveal that vital security
needs were at stako when ho de-
manded funds beyond the orig-
inal budget estimates.
fie told the Knesset that Israel
then urgently needed to strengthen
the equipment of two branches of
Israels defenses He said he then
Mimmoned a* special Cabinet meet-
ing and. after asking the entire
government to assume responsibil-
it> for the situation, he received
unanimous Cabinet support for his
decision to seek supplementary
funds.
The special Knesset H -sion had
been convened at the request of op-
position parties to seek repeal of
the new levies which were imposed
by the Treasury one day after the
Knesset was recessed The Knesset
voted to send the matter to a com
mittee.
THE JEWISH HOME
FOR THE AGED
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All your furniture, clothing,
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am pro the Mom. You may contribute, take
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mrm helping your community to heea
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f helping younelf' Manufacturer*
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Closed Saturdays
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1960-61
New Year Greetings
ROSH HASHONA
SEPTEMBER 22-23
$
YOM KIPPUR
OCTOBER 1
THE High Holy Day issue of THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN offers en 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 NOW. USE CONVENIENT ORDER FORM.
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN P.O. Box 2973 Miami 1, Florida
Attached is my check for $2.50.
Please insert in your New Year issue the following greeting:
Mr. anal Mrs.
and family
Uriah all their relatives and friend*
A Happy New Year

PLEASE PRINT NAME AND ADDRESS CLEARLY TO AVOID E**rOR.
CONGREGATIONS and ORGANIZATIONS!
DEADLINE
for the special section of the Rosh Hashona issue
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Friday. September 2. 1960
Bureau of Jewish Education Lists
Accredited Schools as Term Resumes
.lavish schools of Greater Miami
will open for first afternoon mi
sions on Tuesday, Sept. 6. and for
first Sunday school sessions on
Sept. 11. Registration began in
Jewish schools last Sunday and will
continue through Sept. 11.
Meyer A. Baskin, president of
the Bureau of Jewish Education,
in urging immediate registration
in Jewish schools, placed special
emphasis this year on early regis-
tration for students of four and five
years of age in the preschool Sun
clay school program of congrega-
tions, and for students of the age
of eight for the three day-a-week
afternoon Hebrew program.
'
fjfwisi) fkridictn
Page T-h,
>
Baskin declared that "satisfac-
tory education of rho Jewish child
reruires an adequate period of
time for formal study in tho Jew-
it ish school." He referred to the
Bureau's new six-year flexible
Hebrew program, which outlines
he course of studios in the ele-
mentary department of the He-
brew school for four years, and
a two-year course of study in the
junior hiBh school department
to the age of 14.
Emphasizing that the recent na-
tional study of Jewish education in
America indicated that American
Jewish schooling is like a "shallow
river, a mile wide and an inch
deep," and that greater Jewish
knowledge "is a prime goal for
Jewish schools in the coming
years," Baskin said that Jewish
communities "must come to under-
stand that their children must give
more time to Jewish studies, that
they must continue in the Jewish
school beyond Bar Mitzvah or Con-
firmation, and that an atmosphere
must be created in Jewish homes
which will bring about a greater
respect and desire for Jewish cul-
lure and learning."
The Bureau of Jewish Education
has set up standards for affiliation
fo.r. Hebrew .afternoon .schools in
the community. These include pro-
visions for supervision and control
by a special educational commit-
tee of each school and school quar-
ters that are sanitary and safe to
insure the protection of the life and
health of students.
Affiliation qualifications also in-
clude provisions for a minimum
number of students and classes,
hiring of only licensed and qual-
ified personnel, with sessions set at
a minimum of four hours per week
for a minimum of 32 weeks in the
school year. Affiliation standards
further require approved standard
curriculum, the keeping of approv-
ed school records, supervision and
! testing by the Bureau of Jewish
i Education.
The following schools meet the
Hebrew school affiliation standards:
Miami: Both Dot d Consreeatlon,
S\V In) :iv.-.. Beth i:i ^'i.iii;i. ta-
li..n. 590 BW lTth v- ; Plaster-Ora-
n.ula. "II N\\" ",1st pi.; I*i.i. lii. ivnti-i.
S175 KW tSth sl.: .Miami Hebrew
Brhnol, inn SW IZlh avc; Workmen-*
Circle, 1.140 KW 3rd ~i
MIAMI BEACH: Knew-th Israel,
1413 Kuelld ave.; Temple Menorah,
in 7",lh i.t.. Temple lleth Sholom,
41*4 Chaw av.- ; Temple Knianii-ICI,
1701 Washinxi.n ave., with hraneh
Mi-hot.l at 77th t. and Dickens ave.;
Temple Ner Tamld, T7BJ Carlo, ave.
CORAL GABLES: Temple Jmlea. 320
Palermo av. hialeah: Tlfereth Ja-
l.. Ml Flamingo Way.
Ither M-hoolH serviced by the Durean
Include the following:
MIAMI: Southwest Jewish Center,
6138 SW Sth St.; Tlfereth Israel. 6300
N Miami ave.
MIAMI BEACH: Ileth Israr- Cnpre-
atlon. 711 4fltn t.; Beth Jacob Con-
ar.-satlon. 311 Washinvton ave ; He
brew Academy, ins 6th st.
CORAL GABLES: Zamora Jewish
Center, 4t Zamora av. SOUTH MI-
AMI: Coral Way Jewish Cantor. ITS!
s'W 16th st.; Temple Beth Am, MM N
K.iulall dr. HOMESTEAD: HonieM. a,I
Jewish Center. 1S3 NE Kth st.
NORTH DAOE: Adalli Y, sliiirnn.
-';._'" NE i7ist nt.; r.. th Bmeth Conan -
n, I2ZS0 XIV '.'nd av.. c inirre-
-.Hion Montteetlo Park, i"n NE i4tn
st : Hade Heights Jewish Coiurr.pa-
ion. 1401 KW ISSrd st.; Y-Iniilnh
Moshe. i:i:iii W. Dixie hwv : Temple
H'nal Sholom, MSM Nw SSnd nve.;
Temple Blnal, 1*100 NTs" Ifith ;,>, :
Voiinu Is a.l of Uleater -Miami.
NK 171
HOLLYWOOD: Temple 11. Hi Bl,
l'oik at. 17th st.: Temple Beth Kholei .
1725 Monroe at.; Temple Sinai. ZV'tO
l'olk st.
"The BureauaHirges parents.to
register girls as well as boys." Ba--
kin said, "because girls will be the
future Jewish mothers who trans-
mit to their children the spirit of
Judaism which they imbibed from
their Jewish home and school."
The Bureau also announced the
opening of registration for students
of its Hebrew High School, for
graduates of all departments of
Jewish elementary schools. Regis-
tration for the Hebrew High School
will be accepted at the Bureau
building, 135 NW 3rd ave., and at
six other branches throughout the
community: Beth David Congrega-
tion. Temple Judea. Temple Men-
orah. Temple Emanu-El, Monticello
Park Congregation, and Temple
Zion.
Combined Appeal Cash Drive Under Way;
Kane Urges Redemtion of '60 Pledges
As the Combined Jewish Appeal
Cash Drive got under way this
week throughout Greater Miami,
chairman Howard Kane issued an
ti; gent call to all contributors who
h.3d net yet redeemed their pledges
t<. do so at once.
"By sending cheeks now to Cash
Drive headquarters. Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Federation, contribu-
tes can* help us reduce the num-
ber of personal solicitations and
Icllow-up visits," he said.
The drive opened Thursday, and
w.lI conclude at the end of the
month.
"Within this time, wo must se-
cure rho funds which already
have boon pledged to the I960
Combined Jewish Appeal, and
are desperately needed by tho
CJA beneficiaries, but which
have not yet boon turned in as
cash," tho chairman declared.
Describing a pledge to CJA as "a
trust between the individual giver
and his community," Kane reiter-
ated that cash payment constitutes
the discharge of a personal obli-
gationa promise to pay.
"Cash means all the things you
want to give to those in needa
[real home, tools to work with, med-
j leal aid, training for a new job.
I Only cash can help bring this kind
|of assistance to more than 600,000
people in Israel and 25 other coun-
tries, including the United States,
vho depend on the CJA for sur-
vival and a new chance in life,"
Jane asserted.
Hundreds of thousands of immi-
grants in Israel have bad promises
M fuller living postponed from
fear to year because emergency
I migration has used up most of
lie available cash. This year, al-
tough no immigration emergency
lists, there is still not enough
ish.
Greater Miami Jewish Federation i
president Sam J. Hciman appealed
< to re-idciiis of the area to respond
promptly, stating that "no one is
! relieved of responsibility to aid
their tellow-Jew, and the welfare
agencies which provide these hu-
man services. In Dade county.'
more than 65.000 people annually
are served by CJA-supported agen-:
cies."
i
ik-iman said that "now is the
time to convert our words of com-
passion into the only thing that.will
provide help: cash."
Yehudah Moshe
Registration Now
Joseph Rosenfeld, president, an-1
nounced this week that Congrega-
tion Yehudah Moshe, 13630 W.
Dixie hwy., will be open daily, 10
a.m. to 5 p.m., and on Sunday, 10
a.m. until noon, for registration
in all departments of the religious
school.
Robert Lipof, chairman of the
board of education, said that the
congregation's newly- appointed
spiritual leader, Rabbi Sheldon H.
Steinmetz, will supervise the entire
school system, assisted by Mrs. Isi-
dore Dickman, Seymour Packard,
and Sol Kaye. A staff of Sunday
school teachers has also been en-
gaged for al! Sunday school levels,
which will include pre-confirmation
and confirmation.
Mrs. Terri Grossberg, choir di-
rector, reported Wednesday that
rehearsals in her department are
continuing every Monday and
Thursday at 8 p.m.
Folk School Reopens
David Pinski Folk School will re-
open on Tuesday. Registration will
be held Sunday through the begin-
ning of classroom sessions at 1534
Washington ave.
"Eternal Light"
TEMPLE NER TAMID
80th Street and Carlyle Avenue, Miami Beach
IIHill HOLY BAY SERVICES
at the Beautiful and Air Conditioned
SKLAR AIBITORII3I
Officiating RABBI EUGENE LAB0VITZ
ana* CANTOR SAMUEL G0M3ERG
Accompanied by a Professional, Talanted Choir
and Choir Leader
SEATS ARE STILL AVAILABLE
RESERVE IN PERSON AT TEMPLE OFFICE ,
DURING DAYTIME OR EVENINGS 7 to 9:30 P.M.
Telephone UN 6-8345
THE JEWISH SCHOOL
CALLS FOR YOUR CHILD
TOgive your child that happy feeling of worthwhile belonging
TOprovide the necessary understanding of what jt means to be a Jew
TObring about a healthful commitment to and participation in Jewish Life
ENROLL YOUR CHILD IN A SCHOOL OF YOUR CHOICE
Classes open on September 6
THERE IS A JEWISH SCHOOL IN YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD
MIAMI
* BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
2625 S.W. 3rd AVE.
" BETH El CONGREGATION
500 S.W. 17ih AVE.
* FIAGIER GRANADA
50 N.W. 51 it PI.
* ISRAELITE CENTER
3175 S.W. 25th ST.
* MIAMI HEBREW SCHOOL
1101 S.W. 12th AVE.
SOUTHWEST JEWISH CENTER
6438 S.W. 8th ST.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
137 NE. 19th ST.
TIEERETH ISRAEL
6500 N. MIAMI AVE.
* WORKMEN'S CIRCLE
1545 S.W. 3rd ST.
CORAL GABLES
* TEMPLE JUDEA
320 PALERMO AVE.
ZAMORA JEWISH CENTER
44 ZAMORA AVE.
WEST MIAMI
* TEMPLE ZION
5720 S.W. 17th ST.
MIAMI BEACH
BETH ISRAEL CONGREGATION
711 40th ST.
BETH JACOB CONGREGATION
311 WASHINGTON AVE.
HEBREW ACADEMY
918-6th ST.
' KNESETH ISRAEL
1415 EUCllO AVE.
1 TEMPLE MENORAH
620 75th ST.
' TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
4144 CHASE AVE.
' TEMPLE EMANU-El
1701 WASHINGTON AVE.
77th ST. & DICKENS AVE.
TEMPLE NER TAMID
7902 CARLYLE AE.
SOUTH MIAMI
CORAL WAY JEWISH CENTER
8755 S.W. I6lh ST.
TEMPIE BETH AM
5950 N. KENDALL DRIVE
HIALEAH
* TIPtRETH JACOB
951 FLAMINGO WAY
NORTH DADE
ADATH YESHURUN
2330 NE. 17Ut ST.
BETH EMETH CONGREGATION
12250 N.W. 2nd AVE.
CONGREGATION MONTICELLO PARK
1060 NE. 164th ST.
DADE HEIGHTS JEWISH CONGR.
1401 N.W. 183rd ST.
YEHUDAH MOSHE
13630 W. DIXIE HWY.
TEMPIE B'NAI SHOLOM
16800 N.W 22nd AVE.
TEMPIE SINAI
12100 N.E. 15th AVE.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER MIAMI
990 N.E. 171t ST.
HOMESTEAD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER
183 N.E. 8th ST.
HOLLYWOOD
TEMPLE BETH El
POLK at 17fh ST.
TEMPIE BETH SHOLEM
1725 MONROE ST.
TEMPIE SINAI
2030 POLK ST.
* COMMUNITY HEBREW HIGH SCHOOL B.J.E. 135 N.W. 3rd AVENUE
(For Graduates of Elementary Hebrew schools, under the direct auspices oj the Bureau with
7 branches throughout the County)
* AFTERNOON HEBREW SCHOOLS MEET THE HIGH STANDARDS REQUIRED BY
THE BY-LAWS OF THE BUREAU OF JEWISH EDUCATION.
REGISTER YOUR CHILD T0DA Y
For Further Information, Write or Telephone
BUREAU OF JEWISH EDUCATION OF GREATER MIAMI
(An affiliate supported by the Greater Miami Jewish Federation)
135 N.W. Third Avenue
M. A. BASKIN
PRESIDENT
Phone FR 3-3366
LOUIS SCHWARTZMAN
EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR


Page 8-A
+Jewisi>ncrklia*i
Friday. September 2.
1960
Israel High Court Validates
Rabbis' Nominating Board
JERUSALEM--By a vote of two to one. the Supreme Court
of Israel Tuesday validated the nominations heart which to name
candidates for election of Israel's Chief Rabb.s. The Septerti* thief
Rabbi, the incumbent Rabbi Itzhak Nissim. is to succeed himself,
there has still been no nomination for the Chief Rabbi of the Ashkenaiic
community to succeed the late Chief Rabbi Isaac Halevi Henog.
A panel of three justices ruled.
two to one, that the nominating
board may function even if only |
three of its eight members are \
present. The board must consist of!
four members named by the rov- '
crnment. and four members named i
b.nate elections, previously set
for Oct. 21. will have to be post-
poned. In addition to Justice
Silberg, the two other members
of the Supreme Court panel that
made the ruling were Justices
Alfred Witkon and Cheim Cohen.
All three justices agreed that the
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, spiritual leader of Temple Menorah,
congratulates Principal Herzl Honor, of the synagogue's relig-
ious school, upon "record-breaking" number ol children who
have signed up for the program. The congregation is looking
forward to the opening of its new $300,000 social hall, and is
busy at work planning an extensive social and educational
program for all age levels in the community. ^___________
by the Chief Rabbinate. Three of
the Chief Rabbinate's nominees to,
that board have withdrawn their Rabbinical Council had no power
names on instructions of the Chief | to dismiss one of the four members
(of the nominating board previously
appointed by the Chief Rabbinate.
I This member. Amram Aburavia,
refused to withdraw on orders of
jthc Rabbinate. Two of the justices
held that the Rabbinate had with-
drawn its members of the nomin
ating board only for the purpose of
Rabbinate.
Justice Moshe Silberg ruled on
behalf of the majority of the
panel today that the five mem-
bers may function on the nomin-
ating board but, in view of the
division on the panel, a new
panel of five justices should hold
a hearing of the entire dispute.
As a consequence, the chief reb-
ZOA Elects Bressler to Presidency
Continued from Page 1-A
r.(: Israeli and American firms and in-
dividual* doing business with the
Jewish state, to the Arab refugee
problem, and the U.S. economic
assistance programs for under-
To counter the Arab boycott, the
convention approved establishment
of a special ZOA committee for the
protection of Americans trom the
Arab boycott, with power to take
any and all appropriate legal meas-
ures' to combat the boycott and
Arab blacklisting.
At its final session, the conven-
tion approved a budget of $1,500.-
000 for the ZOA program on the
American scene and in Israel. High-
lighting the dinner session, with
Rabbi Abba Hillel Silver and See-
letary of Labor James P Mitchell
as principal speakers, was a re-
corded message by Vice President
Nixon that the United States "is
committed to Ihe preservation of
the independence of Israel, the pre-
vention of armed aggression in the
Near East, and the use of our best
offices to bring about a stable
peace between Israel and the Arab
states."
Mr Nixon said he could best ex-
press his position on U.S. relations
with Israel in the word.-, of the late
BeeretST) <>f State John r
Dulles. who once said that he re-
garded the 'preservation of the
State of Israel as one of the essen-
tial goals of United States foreign
policy. '
Secretary Mitchell, rejecting a
proposal made by Sen. John F.
Kennedy at the opening session
that the White House call a con-
ference of Arab and Israeli lead-
ers on the Middle East situation,
asserted that before such a con-
ference is called there must be
"a sure building of respect" and
"steady elimination of tensions
and the causes of tensions" be-
tween Israel and the Arab states.
He said intervention by superior
powers may lead to fresh animosity
1 and renewed mistrust. At the same
lime, he cautioned that "to pursue
an immoderate policy of interven-
tion, whether joined or not by other
nations, is at this time to sacrifice
respect for the United Nations'
ability to build a way to peace by
careful reduction of turbulence."
Dr. Silver, who was presented
with the ZOA Herd Gold Medallion,
awarded each year by the ZOA for
outstanding services to the Zionist
cause, told the 1.000 delegates and
dinner guests that "Zionism was
always far more than scaffolding
for the erection of the Slate of Is
reel" and that the Zionist move
ment "was and is the expression of
the unbioken will of our people to
live and to live creatively and in
freedom, which lime and again re-
built the fallen tabernacle of Da-
vid."
The Zionism which built the state
"must now buttre.-s it," Rabbi Sil-
ver asserted
It "would be a grave mistake
for Israel to rely exclusively on
the economic undergirding of the
diaspora, end to expect this to
continue indefinitely without hav-
ing the loyalty and interest of
our people in the diaspora con-
tinuously nourished and replen-
ished by a movement which is
specifically directed to this end,"
Rabbi Silver declared.
Dr. Emanuel Neumann, who pre
sided at the dinner session, told the
convention that "the fundamental
concept underlying the Zionist
I movement is the existence and his
, toric continuity of the Jewish
| people as an organic entity" and
I that "this conception calls for a
closely-woven relationship between
' Israel and the diaspora as integral
;parts of a spiritually united Jewish
', people."
paralyzing the board's activities
The court expressed regret thai
the rules for electing chief rabbis
have not been altered bv Israel
Those rules, deemed by toe court
as anachronistic," were establish,
ed years ago by the Br. n maD.
datory power. Tht cou ,|,o de-
plored the. rill between 1 ,,, ya,
cov Toledano, Minister .- R* 1 ie_"^
ious Affairs, and the Rabbinical
Council, and the fact tea neither
Rabbi Toledano nor th- Council
participated in theSupre ii-Court's
hearings on the dispute.
Miami Hebrew
Opens Classes
Hebrew school brew Congregation will >-*.n n,
doors for another year or. Tuesday
at 3:30 p m w1h classes from be-
jinners through Bar Mitzvah.
Classes meet in the air-condition-
ed school wing of the cor., nation,
land the school is affiliate; with the
Bureau of Jewish Educa
Mrs. Ethel Safl. a licer-.d teach-
er, has been added to the staff this
year.
Registration fcr pupils sea be
completed during regu i r office
hours.
JWttf
;,x acres
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Friday. September 2, I960
*kisirk,tfn,f
Empire State Denounces Nazi Party
Page 9-4
American Nazi Party was roundly denouncedTnTew VoTST
prcme Court here this week as an organisation that advocates the mass
.xtenn.nat.on of Jew, A dozen attorney., representing wide variety
of Jewish and non-Jewish organizations, petitioned the court to upho d
!n thTs c"J ly to PerD,it R0CkWCU l ho,d a Pbe
The hearing, before Justice Hen-
ry Epstein, was on a petition of the
New York Civil Liberties Union,
which insisted that the city permit
Rockwell to hold a rally in Union
.Square. The CLU, however, dis-
associated itself with Rockwell's
views, holding only that his consti-
tutional rights of free speech would
be viofated if he were to be shut
out of his "right" to hold a public
i ally.
is a warrant of arrest for his ap-
prehension in New York City on
charge* of inciting to riot.
Emanuel Redfield, counsel for
the CLU, argued the case for Rock-
"a halfpenny Hitler."
After Moskoff had argued that
Rockwell's previous speeches, at
rallies in Washington, had proved
that the man advocates the mass
murder of Jews, Justice Epstein
permitted the playing of a record-
ing in which Rockwell was heard to
say that 80 percent of American
Jews are "traitors" and that "all
Communists, including Jews, should
be executed."
Among the organizations that ar-
wells constitutional rights, while kued against granting Rockwell a
After two hours of argument.
Justice Epstein reserved decision
on the CLU petition and all coun-
ter petition*. Ho did not indicate
when he would render decision.
Rockwell was not present. There
Assistant Corporation Counsel Saul
Moskoff opposed the Civil Liberties
petition on behalf of Mayor Robert
F. Wagner and Commissioner of
Parks Newbold Morris. Union
Square is under the Park Commis-
sioner's jurisdiction. Morris, last
June, denied a Rockwell applica
tion for a permit to hold a meeting
in Union Square, after Mayor Wag-
Templ<
Freehling Named
le Emanu-EI
Exec Director
Samuel Friedland, president of
Temple Emanu-EI, has announced
the appointment of Allen I. Freeh-
ling to the position of executive
director of the congregation.
Freehling, a Greater Miami resi-
dent since 1938, was previously a
public relations account executive
with Hank Meyers Associates, and
before that served as administra-
tive assistant to the president of
Stevens Markets.
He is former administrative di-
rector of Temple Israel, and im-
mediately after his graduation
/rom the University of Miami nerv-
ed as administrative assistant to
the president of the university.
Prior to his graduation. Freeh
ling served as vice president of the
student body,*and was named to
several honorary societies on the.
tampus including Iron Arrow and J^ J^ _Dav,d_w, J,I"5U.S
Omicron Delta Kappa. As an honor' ThRc !^-Jrm Tbree To CS,X.
student, he was listed m Wnos |* Beth David Synagogue on Sept.
Who Among Students in America."
ALUM ratlHUHG
UM Professor
At Beth David
New York park permit were the
American Jewish Committee, rep-
resented by Edwin J. Lukas; Jew-
ish Labor Committee, represented
by Leon Becker: Jewish War Vet-
erans of the United States. Theo-
dore Brooks; Assemblyman Irwin
Brownstein. representing himself:
Harry Lipsig, for the Public Aware-
ness Society: and the Labor Tem-
ple Fellowship, an organization in-
cluding members of all faiths, rep-
resented by Martin Leaf.
Another court, in Brooklyn, ex-
tended a previously issued tempor-
ary injunction, forbidding Rock-
well to go through with his planned.
Labor Day meeting.
The injunction extension was
issued in State Supremo Court
in Brooklyn by Justice Louis L.
Friedman. The jurist had hand-
ed down the original temporary
injunction last June, forbidding
a planned Nazi Party rally that
was to have been held in Union
Square on the Fourth of July.
The action before Justice Fried-
man was pressed by the Jewish
,War Veterans of New York State.
! as well as by two Brooklyn political
I figures, State Sen. Frank J. Pino
and State Assemblyman Irwin
Brownstein. Justice Friedman or-
dered the Nazi Party "to refrain
from engaging in any subversive
and Nazi Party political activity in
the S->teof Nw York."
If Rockwell wants to avail him
The 28-year-old executive is mar-
ried and the father of three child
ren. He is on the governing boards
of the American Jewish Commit-
tee. Senior Citizens Division of the
Welfare Planning Council, and the
Young Men's Division of the Great
er Miami Jewish Federation.
Dr. David is professor of ele-
mentary education at the Univer-
sity of Miami, and president of the
Florida Assn. of Children Under
Six.
Up-Reading Classes Open
Miami Hearing Society is now
enrolling students for lip-reading
skills. Everyone who has a hear-
ing loss, from the mildest to total
deafness, should acquire lip-read-
ing skill, according to Frederick
W. Hcring. executive director of
the Society, which is a United
Question and answer period will j Fund agency. Enrollment infor-
follow the address, which is sched-1 mation is available from the organi-
sed for 8 p.m. I ration at 395 NW 1st st.
self of facilities of New York City
or of any part of the state "for the
purpose of making public utter
ances," stated Justice Friedman,
"he ought to come into court and
be heard." Rockwell, however, did
30t appear in court. Assemblyman
Brownstein told the Brooklyn court
that Rockwell who lives in Arling-
ton. Va., bad not yet been served,
with the court's temporary injunc-
tion order.

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Page 10-A
JmiiHikrkUatr}
Friday. September 2,
1960
Kennedy Pledges Effort for Israel-Arab Accord
allther deterioration and Russian
NEW YORK--Democratic Presidential candidate John F.I Sen. Kennedy proposed that
a crystal clear" reaffirm ion of the Tripartite the authority and prestige of the P?"01"1"" 'lon rccord not
Kennedy proposed
/eclaration of 1950 by the United States, Britain and France against white House be used to call into
Middle Eastern aggression and promised to use "all the authority and conference the leaders of Israel
prestige ol the White House" to call a conference of Arab and Israel.' and tne Arab states t0 consider pri-
leaders to seek peace.
He spoke at the opening session
of the 63rd annual convention of
the Zionist Organization of Amer-
ica held at the Sheraton-Hilton ho-
tel here.
Sen. Kennedy said if America s
word in the world community was
to have any meaning, the U.S. must
use its influence to remove "all dis-
crimination at the Suez Canal for
all times." He asserted that "the
White House must take the lead."
He attacked "the series of incred-
ible American blunders which led
to the Suez Crisis of 1956, events in
which the role of our government
has never been fully explained."
"At times it most have appear-
ed that champions of democracy
and freedom were being punish-
ed for their virtues, by being
taken for granted by a neglect-
ful Administration that suddenly
showed concern only when it was
displeased by their conduct," he
stared. He expressed the view
that "peace in the Middle East
is not one step nearer reality to-
day than it was eight years afro,
but Russian influence is immeas-
urably greater."
Proposing a restatement of the
Tripartite Declaration, he said it
must be made definite "that we
will act promptly and decisively
against any nation in the Middle
East which attacks its neighbor. .
with whatever force and speed are
necessary to halt any aggression
by any nation." He urged that this
country invitt like minded nations
to join in signing, registering, and
depositing such a clear pledge with
the United Nations
He held that at present the old
Tripartite Declaration "is too un-
certain of execution and effect to
In .. useful 'hield for peace.' He
ted out thai "a delay of onl>
j i( a dayi in international reaction
to aggression might well be fatal
to a nation'i (redom and indeed
:|n peace of the entire world."
vately their common problems, as-
suring them that we support in full
|one ,t which .tte.can .point,,wii& commonness of purpose, and, to
pride," he asserted. repeat, the acceptance of the be-
"The United Nations may have *# in the oneness of the Jewish
conferred on Israel the credentials peepjeIho unity ef the jwjih
of nationhood, but its own idealism
i and courage, its own sacrifice and
their aspinations for P fSy had earned the creden-
also urged that *JJ*j**K f immortality." he declared,
make clear to the conference that |
we are prepared to back up this I Abraham A Rcdelhcim prcsi-
moral support with economic and dent of the Zionist Organization of
technical assistance." He voiced i America, in his presidential
ad
rations of Jews who wou'd be-
come thoroughly estranged from
tho life and people |n l,rM| uiv
less there was a pulsating dy-
ramie Zionist movement to keep
them fully aware of their identi-
fication with Israel'* Jewry, their
belief that such an approach from J dress, reaffirmed the demand for; strengthen the ore
(he White House "would not be the establishment of a central the jewjsh people
lightlv rejected bv either side" and \merican Jewish body "to speak Israel."
Dr. Binyamin Eliav. Israel Con-
sul General and Minister Plenipo-
tcntiary. greeting the delegates at
the convention on behalf or the Is-
rael government, expressed cer-
tainty that the convention will
gsnic tie between
in the land of
ightly reject
said he would
taking that initiative."
e no time in with one united voice on issues af-
I footing the welfare and interest of
| the Jcwi>h community of this conn
i try and throughout the world."
' Dwelling on the functions and fu-
ture of the Zionist movement. Mr
Redelheim stated "this is not only
i question of the survival of the
Zionist movement, but of the Jew
ish State its-ill
He stressed that "the next Pres-
ident of the United States should
always be personally available
to stimulate every experiment in
cooperation, from the joint de-
velopment of a river, to a recon-
sideration of the Arab refugee
problem, to the crowning mercy
of the final reconciliation that
can be brou;St about only by a
true peace settlement."
Israel's
Continued from Page 1-A
donee ill I an original handwritten
i oeol had noted that certain
members of the Council had voted
,i-..nst revoking the accreditation
cl the Council's representative.
Rabbinical Assn. Program
"Medicine and Judaism" will be
th( theme of the "Still Small
Voice*" program of the Greater Mi
ami Rabbinical Assn. The pro-
gram is seen Sunday, 10 a.m.. over
WCKT ch. 7. Rabbi Herschell Sa
ville will be host this weekend.
The PresMentia] candidate spoke
Of his two visits lo Israel. Affirm-
ing his conviction that Israel is
here to slay." he said friendship,
for Israel "is not a partisan ipat-'
*er It is a national commitment.
I lure is a special obligation on the
Democratic Party."
Rabbi Amram Ahuravia. but that j He charged that there has been ,
"The tasks of the Zionist move-
ment have only begun to face us
when the State of Israel was es-
tablished," he said. "New gen-
erations were growing up who
did not live through this roman-
tic period of Zion's revivalgen-
Accused
in a typewritten copy submitted to
him. changes allegedly had beer
made to record those members ;.
abstaining.
He also cited the record on Rab
bi Obadia Hadayah as being listed
in the handwritten copy with a neg
Stive vote and in the typewritten
version SI having abstained. In his
letter demanding a retraction, Rab
bi Nissim wrote that several type
written copies had been made of
the protocol which was originally
taken down in long hand and that
one of the typewriten copies had
been signed by Rabbi Hadayah.
much "empty and negative" rhe-
toric from the Administration about
opposing an arms race and a solu-
tion by force m the Middle Bast.
Citing setbacks in the Middle East
owing to Administration "blun-
ders-." Sen. Kennedy said American
intervention today to prevent fur-
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MIAMI
FR 4-2604
New edition of 24-Year He-
brew-English Calendar gives
Yahrzeit dates at a glance. In
fact, all Hebrew datrs and
days of the week from October
1940 to September 1964. All
Jewish holidays to 1970!
For fret ropy, writs
H.J. HEINZ CO.
Dept. J2, Pittsburgh 30, Pa.
SUPERIOR STAMP & SEAL WORKS
MANUFACTURERS Of RUBBER STAMPS
CORPORATION SEALS tad SUPPLIES
CHARLIE MERZ, Owner
NOW LOCATED AT
613 N.E. 1st Ave.
FR 4-1034
To Sent Too if
Owr PJeosuro
Ed. J. Vischi
Real Estate in All
Hi Branches
1241* N.L 7th AVINUI
Pbeee ft 4 4.61
CASH NOW WILL HELP
CJA STRENGTHEN JEWISH LIFE
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pledaei
SEPTEMBER IS CJA CASH MONTH
FOSTER ELECTRIC
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Eltctrical Contractors
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MAINTENANCE
PAUL FOSTER, sresreW
AIR CONDITIONING and
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2164 W. FIACIER ST. HI I 2*71
Nights. Sunday* a Holidays Dial
Ml 3-9*22
"It is almost unnecessary for me
*o state that American Jew;, faith-
ful to the cause of Zkn, have play.
ed a decisive ra'e in recent years
as well." Mr. Eliav stated. "Witt-
out your help, the State of Israel
would have been unable to absorb
the multitude of immigrants with
a comparative!* little dislocatioa
as it did. Without your h.-lp. the
face of the land could not have
changed from de>ert to fields of
man in such a short time. V
your help, our country coul.l not
have grown from as under'
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ly."
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this unbeatable tour has to offer contact
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But don't miss out do it nowl
=*:
i


Friday, September 2. I960
^JenistiFhrkfian
Page II-A
US Protests Kuwait Boycott Mail
Continued from Peg* 1-A
recent Israel publication which was
distributed by.-tadous, Israel mi*,
sions abroad."
Nevertheless, the Department re-
quested Kuwait to stop sending "un-
warranted letters" to American
business firms. Such letters have
inquired into whether firms are
-Jewish" and whether they trade
with Israel.
The St*t* Department commun-
ication resulted from inquiries
by Sen. Javits. He cited in-
stances in which American com-
panies were threatened by Ku-
wait with blacklisting unless they
responded by a given date to
offensive questionnaires. Mr.
Macomber informed Sen. Javits
that, allegedly, Kuwait "did not
participate in the hostilities
against Israel" and therefore
wa not governed by any armis-
tice accord.
Commenting generally on the
blacklisting issue. Macomber made
known it is the Department's view
that "in the absence of a definitive
settlement between Israel and the
Arab states, including settlement
of such vital matters as the plight
of thousands of refugees who have
had to leave their homes in Pales-
tine, the establishment of perma-
nent boundaries between the Arab
states and Israel, and freedom of
transit through the Suez Canal,
various manifestations of the Arab-
Israeli tensions are unfortunately
likely to continue.''
Mr. Macomber asserted that the
U.S. government "does not condone
the Arab boycott, particularly so
far as it adversely affects Amer-
ican firms and citizens. It has
sought through all feasible ways
and means, within the context of
maintaining friendly relations with
other members of the free world
community, to eliminate such boy-
cott practices."
Citing the Javits-Morse amend-
ment to the Mutual Security Bill,
Sen. Javits said "it will be our job
'to see to it that international law
is fully complied with in this situa-
tion, and that this offensive action
is discontinued."
Pasting, primping, sewing and mending in preparation for the
High Holy Days at Temple Menorah are (left to right) Isidore
riscber", Mrs. Emanuel Lebowitz, Martin, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Irving Gold, Maxine, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Block,
and Russ. son of Mr. and Mrs. David Leskowitz.
Baby Die-Dee Diaper Service
"StfATIt MIAMI'S Mill
An Exclusive Laundry for Diapers and Baby Clothes
2111 N.W. 10th AVENUE
PHONE Ft f -55M
BATTERIES for ALL AMERICAN and FOREIGN CARS
Experts on Starter and Generator Repairs
BATTERIES GENERATORS STARTERS
HI-VOLT BATTERY INC.
SALES A SERVICE at Home or On the Road
1850 N.W. 7th Avenue FR 9-3451
8345 S. Dixie Highway MO 1-5357
GENERAL AUTO REPAIRS
WOODY'S TEXACO SERVICE
lubrication Specialists Gas Oils Batteries Tires
"Service with a $**"
470 N.W. 5th STREET
PHONE FR 3 9533
Furnisher* Installers
Inlaid Linoleum Asphilt Til*
Rubber Til*
tVERY INSTALLATION GUARANTEED"
Phone t*r Free EatimaUa *MXX*J
4256 N.W. 7th Avenue *"" PL %7M*
Sisterhood Opens Season
First board meeting of the sea-
son of Sisterhood of Temple
Emanu-EI will be held Wednesday,
10 a.m., at the Temple's branch
building. 77th st. and" Dickens ave.
Plans will be formulated for re-
modeling the main religious school
and Sirkin Hall at 1701 Washing-
ton ave.
CHARLES S. LAVIN
ANNOUNCES NEW
ORGANIZATION PUNS
CHARLES S. LAVIN, whose
ideas have been editorialized in
Readers Digest, announces the
addition of the famous Pahs
Reach Hotel at Palm Beach,
Florida. This is a truly luxurious
place for retirement; the average
rate being $86.50 per month pe
person, double occupancy which
includes three meals a day.
Single rooms are also available.
Special dietary kitchen and din*
fng room available at $1.00 ptw
day extra charge.
Reservations are now being ao-
cepted for our new Garden
Wing. Rentals start at $86.50 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 THOSI WHO WANT THE BEST"
Miracle Massage Salon
"STREAMLINE YOUR FIGURE"
SPECIALIZING IN BODY MASSAGING
NOW OPEN
Monday through Friday 9 A.M. to 10 P.M.
Saturday, Sunday 11 A.M. to 5 P.M.
2373 CORAL WAY HI 4-1186
For specific Information
regarding the numerous
Lavin Retirement Hoteb
throughout the country.
please write Charles I*
Lavin at noted below.
There is no obligation.
j Charles S. Lavin
I Lavin Palm Beach Hotel
235 Sunrise Avenue
I
Palm Beach. Florida
ARP
RUGS CLEANED. DYED and DEMOTHED
26 S.W. South River Drive Phones FR 9-1155 & FR 1-2007
ACE BUG CLEANERS
FURNITURE CLEANING
| DEAR MR. LAVINi
I Enclosed limy $1.00
' fee. Plea s* tend membership
and monthly bulletin*.
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NYLON CONSTRUCTION for the maximum in bruit*
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cooler, provide that extra measure of mileage and
give sure-tired traction for quicker, safer stops.
SPECIAL PURCHASE SALE!
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WEST MIAMI
8900 S.W. Stk St.
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* MIAMI REACH
1454 Alt** Roaf
* NORTH MIAMI
I3JM N.W. 7th Ave.
HAILANDALE
n Birth eil* Hwy.
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WI W. Irewr* Blvd.
HtMESTEAO
hi: S. Kr.au Ave.
KEY WEST
MS amm st.
A0*


Pag 12-A
+JenisHhrk#M
Friday. Septnb
2. I960
HMMHHI
MPMMMQMI I
Your CM Leaders: 1960-61 *>
MEN OF OUR COMMUNITY
STANLEY C. MYERS: No. 5 in a Series
Stanley C. Myers, who was
recently named a campaign
vice chairman of the 1961
Combined Jewish Appeal,
brings a diversified commun-
al experience to CJA equal-
led by few leaders in Miami
or anywhere in the nation.
Myers was a founder and
the first president of the
Greater Miami Jewish Feder-
ation from 1938 to 1941. re-
turning to serve another
term in 1954 and 1955. He
served as campaign chair-
man of the Greater Miami
Combined Jewish Appeal in
1943 and in 1947. and was
president of the Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Community Cen-
ter in 1952.
He is a former general
chairman of the Grea.er >li
ami Council of Social Agen
cies. former president of
Beth David Congregation,
and former chairman of the
Greater Miami Community
Chest. He is presently a MB-
ber ol the executive commit-
tee of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, and was
STANLlf C. MVKS
... community strength
recently elected chairman of
the board of Cedars of Leb-
anon Hospital.
In 1949. he was recipient
of the annual national serv-
ice award of Phi Epsilon Pi
fraternity for the "Richest
Contribution to Essential
Jewish Lift in America," and
in 1951 .received the "Man of
the Yeaf" award from Tau
Epsilon Phi fraternity for
"Distinguished Service to
Miami Jewry."
He was awarded the silver
Brotherhood Medallion of the
National Conference of Chris-
tians and Jews in 1955 for
achievement in the field of
human relations, and for im-
provement of inter-group re-
lations in the community.
He brought honor and pres-
tige to Miami when he ser-
ved as national president of
the Council of Jewish Fed-
erations and Welfare Funds
from 1946 to 1950. He Is
now serving on the board of
trustees of the newly-estab-
Ustttd National Foundation
for Jewish Culture
Although many of his ac-
compli-hments have been on
a national and international
level, Hyers has never lost
sight of the fundamental im-
portance of strengthening
and improving his local com-
munity through its Feder-
ation and its annual Com-
bined Jewish Appeal His
leadership as campaign vice
chairman this year will be
an important source of
strength and experience.
Ike Reports to Congress on Arab Refugees
WASH1NGTON-MJTA (-President
Eisenhower, in an annual report to
Congress on United States opera-
tions in the United Nations, this
week supported UN handling of
the Arab refugee problem and en
dorsed the United Nations Emer-
gency Force as a contribution to
stability He said the United States
would continue to support UNEF
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
Greater Miami's largest 1 Oldest
Supplier for Synof a gees,
Hebrew t Sunday Schools.
Wholesale X ffnfail
fSIAfU GIFTS AND NOVflTHS
417 Washington Ave. J[ 1-9017
"because we firmly believe it con-
stitutes a major bulwark of peace
in the Middle East."
Stating that "the future of ap ;
proximately 1.000.000 Arab refu
gees from Palestine" caused con-
cern. Mr Kisenhower said the UN
General Assembly "took several
constructive steps in an effort to
hotter the present situation and to
find a solution to this pressing
problem "
He said that the General As-
sembly requested the Palestine
Conciliation Commission "make
further efforts to socure the
pigmentation of the Assembly's
doc is ion in 1948 that tho refugees
wishing to return to their homos
and to live at peace with their
neighbors should be permitted to
do so, and that compensation
should bo paid for property loft
behind by those not choosing to
retvrn."
Mr. Eisenhower stated that the
I'nited States had stressed at the
I nited Nations that a fundaments'
solution of the Arab refugee prok
lem "must !>e sought by all avail
able means "
India's Jews
Form Union
By Special Roport
NEW YORK A Union of Ortho-
dox Jewish Congregations of India,
representing two-thirds of the 27.-
000 Jews of that Asian country, has
been established. Rabbi Charles
Weinberg. of Maiden. Mass.. nresi
dent of the Rabbinical Council of
America, reported here at national
headquarters of the Union of Ortho-
dox Jewish Congregations of Amer-
ica.
The Union of Orthodox Jewish
Congregations of America is the
62-year-old national body of tradi-
tional Jewish congregations of the
United States and Canada. The
Rabbinical Council of America is
the largest association of Orthodox
rabbis in the world, and is the rab
binic arm of the UOJCA.
Rabbi Weinberg. who was elected
president of the Rabbinical Council
of America in June, disclosed the
formation of the new Union of In-
dian Jews on his return from a
lion to India's Jewish communities
on behalf of the UOJCA and the I
RCA.
SABBATH EVE SERVICES
Every Friday Night
8 15 p.m.
TEMPLE ISRAEl
of Greater Miami
137 N.i. 19th St.
A Reform Synagogue
M. JOSEPH I. NAROT,
MM
To Livt in.Hunt We Leave
to U. fevef,
PAIWER'S
MEMORIALS
"**i0a*r
ImM
eewotet
oiltW-
Scheduled Unveiling,
Mt. Nek* Cemetery
SUNDAY, SETT. 4, i960
ESTNft HMtSH, 11 m.
Kcr. 8ie**u Mescowfa
MAX SHUIBERG. 2 p.m.
Rabbi Mdver Abramouiu
Mt. Sinai Memorial par|
Cemetery
MAURICE 0KKSTEW
hi
JEANETTE MASS
11 a.m.
Rubbi B Leon Hunna
"May TIicit Soulj Repose
in Eternal Peace'"
ARRANGEMENTS BT
PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO.
Miami Hebrew Book Store
15SS WASHINGTON AVE.
Miami Beach JE 8-3840
Hebrew Pteligtous 8upp'iea for
Synagogue*. Schools 4\ Private UN
ISRAELI A DOMESTIC GIFTS
IF YOU ARE A
FOM-LI8tAl *OCtiSIVE JEW
:fid >rrt uct at
TEMPLE
BETH SHOLOM
"The Liberal C mareajstlaei
Affiliated with the Union of A-aericen
Hebrew Congregation*
4144 Chase Avenue
miami beach. Florida
Friday Evening*. 8 15 r'l
Saturday Mo>n ng> 10 45 AM
ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE
ah nebiew surma ton
SYNAGOGUIS t ifrV/SH NOMfS
We Carry Bar Mitivah Records
1357 WASHINGTON AVE.
JE 1-7722
Lakeside
MEMORIAL
PARK
"The South's most beautiful
Jewish cemetery"
30 Minute* from the Beach Via
The New 36th St. Causeway
JE 1-5369
GORDON
FUNERAL
HOME
FR 3-3431
FRonklin 9-1436
710 S.W. 12th Avenue
Miami, Fla.
HARRY GORDON
_____ PRESIDENT
IKE GORDON
FUNERAL DIRECTOR
GRANITE MEMORIAL ARTS
MEMORIAL CONSULTANTS
"Serving the Uu
Community Exclusively"
STUDIO and OFFICE
3249 S.W. I Hi Street III 4-2157
Arni.iATE or Thurmond monument oo.


-lday, September 2, 1960
+Jcnistncricfiar7
Page 13-A
GEMS OF WISDOM
What u attached to the defiled I
u i!i be defiled. And what is attached I
r, :he pure. ""'I b' ,u,<
MISHNA KELIM. .
Our quarrel u) not, with, jews who .
t',r different, but with jews who are
.^different.
8. S. WISE. I

Answer net a fool according to I
hn folly, lest you also be lik,e him.
Answer a fool according to his
jfollv. lea he be wise in his own eyes.
I'ROVERBS.

Attempt not to placate a man at
he lime of his rage.
- IMEON BEN ELIEZAR.

Men who are governed by reason
desire for themselves nothing _
u-hich they do not also desire for*^
the rest o[ mankind.
SPINOZA.

He who attempts to resist ihe I
wave is swept away, but he who
hinds before it abides.
lir.NB-IS KABBAH I

Failures are made only by those -
who fail to dare, not by those who
dure to fail.
BIN STOCK.

Men must beuarr of louring up-
| on religion as an ideal to be yearned
] for, it should be an ideal to be
I ./ plied.
DUBNOW.
Biblical Rule of War Has
Special Meaning for Us
iavni s
4 r^eliaious &L^ife
Ser
vices
^IT/tis 'XUeeienJ
AGUOATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyl* aw*.
Orthodox. Rabbi laaac Ever.
Friday 6.30 p.m. Saturday X.30 a.m.
Bin inn "Standing on the Threshold
of a New Year."
CABM SAMtttL Z. iUn
.... false fie*
\sj\etrew V.cm emotion
inn -m ^van rr'wn
Lnrran tnp nnx tb rnpK
rm& W 3*} isoa niran
Imiarn nrrixa omwto
f T -; T 1 I I t
"pna naaa' lonsnntf
ft nTssn nrwg .fyft
|d*? sispp on*? rri"? n*?a^
Jura wtr) .D"7-a ^*pi ana
.n-nnrn nrcpt n$2j
pri'jn a-j?n D-"a*n nrixa
loian "?w imeo .7-a*;a nx
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T^n*? -lE'DX1? nr*n tfnnn
f?a*3 liaa-^n rri-n'p a^pn
mm niani"? 07PT3 rrrtf
t-. I 11:
nia
MIfSUTIOli -
By RABBI SAMUEL Z. JAFFE
Hollywood Temple Beth EI
Biblical passages, like those of
all great inspirational literature,
take on a special personal meaning
for the individual who readily asso-
ciates them with the experiences
which mark his life.
I, for one, can never read the
opening phrase of Deut. chap. 21,
verse 10, the scriptual reading for
this Sabbath, "When thou goest
forth to battle." without conjuring
up those years spent as an army
chaplain in the service of our coun-
try. It has a special meaning for
me.
And yet, because of the precari-
ous position in which mankind
finds itself today on the constant
brink of war, it seems not too un-
realistic to conjecture that this
phrase would quicken the pulse of
anyone sensitized to our agonizing
political climate.
This Biblical admonition should
universally evoke all kinds of thoughts dealing with war and peace be-
cause of humanity's association with the not too distant past and per-
sonal identification with World War II.
Not alone does the text bring into focus our political dilemma with
its moral crisis, but it underscores the fact that from the beginning of
time man lived in the shadow of conflict and strife. Contrary to Gersh-
win's popular verse, "It is necessarily so!"
War and peace have been the concern of all generations. For us,
however, it is an all-consuming one because the issue at stake is the
very survival of man. It was Bertrand Russell who initially put it to
us: "The choice for us is between peace and death."
As uncertain as is the situation in Cuba and Congo, to take but two
explosive examples from the daily headlines, and as thwarted as the
UN may be in its attempt to resolve peaceful solutions to the perplex-
ing international problems, as long as the dialogue between the nations
continues, and avenues of communication are kept open, hope remains.
When time seems to be running out and passions are kindled, much
can be learned from the spiritual reservoir of our Bible by our states-
men, schooled as they may be in the art of diplomacy and astute as we
hope them to be in the confines of the conference room. For the Torah
touches on the problem of war and peace and has something to say for
our guidance. "When you draw near to a city to make war upon it,"
we are told, "you shall first call upon it to make peace." Even when
war seems inevitable, when one is at the very gates of the enemy's city,
there is still time for a call to peace. Even when all seems futile, when
all avenues are blocked, when crisis is heaped upon crises, "vekarata
le'sholom," continue to call for peace. Exhaust every peaceful approach
to the very end.
Forget false pride and national chauvinism and strive for peace.
Summit meetings, political conferences, round-table discussions, what-
ever the high places for the diplomacy and statesmanship, we must
continue to call for peace. For in the climatic words of our hallowed
Kaddish, "He who makes peace in His high places, may He make peace
for us."
B33 aw 19th ave.
Maxwell Silberman.
etitagu
What is the Meaning of "Yomin
No-roim?"
Yomin No-roim means "Days of
Awe." They begin with the Holi-
day of Rosh Hashona and culmin-
ate with the day of Yom Kippur.
Malben
iThe large immigration which
tached the country immediately
ffter the establishment of the
late brought a great number of
Ideriy people. They could not
untinue to support themselves by
he same sort of work which they
tad done abroad. The young) read and completed. The
Itatc could not give them an oc-|"Sedra" denotes the individu
What is the "SooVa?"
The Sedra is the designated por-
lion of the weekly Biblical reading.
The Five Books of Moses are di-
vided into sections that are read at
Sabbath morning services. During
the course of the year, the Five
Books of Moses are thus publicly
word
CANDULIGHTING TfMf
10 Elul 6:22 pan.
jpation in keeping with their
trength and their age. This was
very grave and difficult question.
At that time (in these days)
loint established Malben. The aim
If the new institution was to en-
able the weak and the aged to live
Kith dignity, without having to
peed charity and contributions.
(Published by Brit Ivrit Olamit)
refiudah Mosfie Youth Mttf
Next weekly meeting of the
"oung Adults of Congregation Ye
hudah Moshe, for ages 18 to 28,
*ill be held Tuesday, 8 p.m., at
fhe congregation. The group fea-
ture* social, athletic and cultural
activities.
lection for the Sabbath.

What is "HaveWohr"*
The word "Havdoloh" means sep-
aration. It refers to the separation
between the holiness of the Sab-
bath and the secular day. Hence,
the Havdoloh prayer is recited at
the conclusion of the Sabbath, de-
noting the end of the holy day and
the commencement of the secular
week.

What i* the Apocrypha
The Apacrypha is a collection of
books that were not included as
part of the official Bible. The
word itself means "hidden" or
"writings away from.'' They were
preserved and collected because of
many valuable inspirational pas-
sages that they do contain, but
were not included in the canon due
to their questionable origin.
e
What is "Haftorah?"
The Haftorah is a selection from
one of the books of the Prophets.
It usually deals with a correspond-
ing incident or an allusion to the
weekly Sedra. It is chanted at the
end of the reading of the Sedra.
a
Who instituted ttto reading of the
Bible at services?
The custom of reading the Bible
at services on Sabbath, holidays,
and every Monday and Thursday
mornings was instituted by Ezra
the Scribe, upon the return from
Babylonian Exile. The readings
were set on Monday and Thursday
because they were the market
days, and the towns were full with
the people of the outlying areas,
thus enabling them to obtain an ed-
ucation at the same time.
ANSHE EMES.
Conservative.
piesident-
Satur-lHv 8:30 a.m. liar Mltsvah: Ber-
nard Joseph, son of Mr. and Mrs. Max
Huaaman. ""amors Ma* Dreaaner and
Sal Pakowltx to officiate. Sermon by
Harvey IH.kman. recent graduate of
Yeshlva University.
BETH DAVID. 2435 SW SrJ ave. Con
aervatlve. Rabbi Yaahov Reasnbersj.
Cantor William W. Lie-son.
Saturday 9 a.m. Bar Mltavah: Her-
bert, son of Mr. and Mrs. Murray Mar-
cus.
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi Solomcn Rchltf.
Friday 6..W p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m.
Bl IIIUR "Life's Ktemal Conflict*."
BETH EMETH. 12260 NW 2nd ave-
Conservative. Rabbi David W. Her-
aon. Cantor Hyman Fain.
BETH ISRAEL. 4O00 Prairie ave. Or-
thodex. Rabbi H. louh Rottman.
BETH JACOB. 801-311 Waahington
ava. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stem.
Cantor Maurice Mamchee.
Friday S:15 p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m.
Sermon: "Warriors of Peace." Bar
Mltavah: Kdward S., son of Mr. and.
Mrs. Joseph Ostroff.
o
BETH RAPHAEL. 13 NW 3rd ave.
Orthodox. Julius Sapero, president.
------o------
BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky.
CONGREGATION ET2 CHAIM. 40S
Kth at. Orthodox. Rabbi Chaim
Karlinaky.
CORAL WAY JEWISH CENTER.
8756 SW 1th st., Miami. Rabbi Sam-
uel April. Cantor Meyer Qisaer.
DADE HEIGHTS CENTER. 1401 NW
183rd St. Conservative. Rabbi Max
Zucker. Cantor Emanuel Mandel.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Our Rell*;-
lous IdentityBelong-In*;." Saturday I
a.m. Bar Mltavah: Bruce, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Harold Frlmowlts.
fLAGLER.GRANADA. 60 NW 51st
pi. Conservative. Rabbi Bernard
Shoter. Cantor Fred Bernateln.
Friday 6:30 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Bar
Mltsvah: Mark, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Hyman Roth.
FT. LAUOERDALE EMANUEL. IBB*
E. Andrew* ave. Reform. Rabbi
Mariua Ranson. Cantor Shervir
Levlne.
HIALEAH REFORM JEWISH CON
GREGATlON. 1160 W. SSth st., Hia-
leah. Rabbi Nathan Zwitman.
HEBREW ACADEMY. 91S 6th at. Or
thodox. Rabbi Alexander Gross.
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3178 SW 25th
ter. Conservative. Rabbi Moitoi
Malavsky. Cantor Louia Cohen.
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1418 Euclid avt
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield
Cantor Abraham Self.
Friday 6:1.'> p.m. Saturday 8:30 am
S.i ni'n: '"The Jewish Concept <
War." Bar Mltzvah: William. w
i.t Mr and Mrs. award' Bertha,
MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION
1101 SW 12th ave. Traditional. Can.
tor Ben Grossberg.
Friday 6:30 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Set
nion: "A Call for Values'- Bar MJtl
vah: Brian, sun of .Mr and Mra. Mat
Marshall.
MONTICELLO PARK. 164th t. ano
NE 11th av*. Conservative. Rabb
Max Lipschitx. Cantor Ben-Zion
Kirschenbaum.
------ O------
SOUTHWEST CENTER. 6438 SW 8t
at. Conservative. Rabbi Mauric
Klein.
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. 232C
NE 171st st. Rabbi Jonah Captan.
Friday p.m Judalsn
.-tandu for Justice..'' one* W
Mr. and Ml rl Baluman
Mr. and Mrx Stanley Ilauman, am
Mrs. IS. Chanin, in honor of Mr. am
Mrs. Bandy Saltzman :md
Katxkowitz. who aie visiting
Saturday 9 a.m. Far Mltavah: WU-
llam. son of Mr aju] lira. HOfrta R"-
ner.
TEMPLE BETH AW. '.S80 N. Ktndal
dr., S. Miami. Reform "tanb" He'tun
Baumgard. Cantor Charles Kodner.
Friday 7:30 p.m BeHltan; "The aci
In the Mirror." Children who*
.lavs are celebrated in September wii
receive a special blessing. Baturday
10 a.m. Bar Mitxvah: Mark, aon of
Ift M'-s S<"n !'.rman. RUhir.l,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Sidney L*bowltx
TEMPLE BETH EL. 1645 Polk *t.
Hollywood. Reform. Rabbi Samue
Jaffa.
TEMPLE BETH 8H0LEM of Holly
wood. 1725 Monroe st. Conservative
Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Ernes'
chreiber.
Friday 8 p.m. Sermon: "My Trip to
Israel." Saturday t a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHQLOM. 4144 Chas.
ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kroniak
Cantor Davlo Convlaer.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Rabbi Kronlh re-
turns to pulpit following; trip to Israel.
Saturday 10:45 a.m. Bar Mltsvah:
(lienn, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard
Firestone; Robert, son of Mr. and Mrs.
George Gordon.
TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 18800 NW
22nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi Shel-
don Edwards. Cantor Seymour
Hinkee.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washing
TALES OF MORALS
A pious Jew owned a cow and
used her to plow his fields. When
the wheels of fortune turned and he
lost his wealth, he was compelled to |
tell her to a non-few. The new
owner used the cow also to plow his
fields and worked with her for nx
days. On the Sabbath, when the I
new. non-Jewish owner too\ her out
to the fteld. the cow lay down and .
refused to wore,. The new owner
whipped her and pulled her. but no
amount of coercion would budge
the stubborn cow. The owner wen!
: to the pious Jew and complained.
The Jew said to the Gentile: "I
shall Ret her up for you." The Jew I
: approached the cow and whispered
into her ear. Immediately tbe cow
got up and began to plow.
The Gentile was amazed. "What
did you say to her?" he as\ed
"/ told her." replied the pious
Jew, "that as long as she worked for
me she could observe the Sabbath
and wor\ only six days of the week
Since she now worths for you. she is ,
subject to your wishes and must I
wor^ when you demand it.".
The Gentile was very disturbed.
"1/ this dumb animal recognizes her ;
Creator, then I, who am created in-
Hi simage must certainly acknowl-
edge Him." He at once began to
study and converted to Judaism. He
attained great proficiency and be-
came a rabbi. He is ^nown as Rabbi
fochanan ben Torta.
MORAL: We can always learn
from everyoneeven from animals.
:;i,lp |HHI......I B****BBS*1
ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor lerael Reich.
TEMPLE ISRAEL. ~1S7 NE 18th et.
Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot.
Cantor Jacob Bornetein.
TEMPLE JUdTI. 320 ll*WO 0.
Liberal. Rabbi Morrie Skop. Cantor
Herman Gottlieb.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "It's Fascin-
ating to Believe." Minjonalre aervico
Saturday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 75th st.
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram-
owitz. Cantor Edward Klein.
TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th st. arsO
Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi-
tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovltx. Can-
tor Samuel Oomberg.
Fii.lav 6:88 and 8:15 p.m. 8ermon:
l.il.or Day I-aoor of Love" Satur-
lav 1:46 a.m. liar Mltzvah: Allan, son
il'llr. and .Mrs I. s. pli Friedman.
TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 12100
NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi Benno
M. Wallach.
"ridnx I II P ". BeSMOR: "A Tree
.VIih'.Many Roots." Saturday 11 a.m.
3ar Mltsvah: Stewart, son of Mr. ana
K< in,, th Helot.
TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 861
Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabbi
Leo Helm.
*Wsaa .. M p.S BaturBBT I am Ser-
,,,.. "Laboring for Work or Work-
ng for Labor?"
TEMPLE ZAMORA. 44 Zamora av*.
Conservative. Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitx.
TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th st.
Conservative. Rabbi Alfred wax-
man. Cantor Jacob Goldfarb.
TIFERETH ISRAEL. S500 N. Miami
ave. Rat-bi Nathan Zwitman. Can-
tor Albert Glantz.
Prlda) I '." p n '"rne Kan<"'-
tv of Labor f'atu'day 9 a.m. ber-
m'on: "Weekly Portlor.
TORAH TEMpTe* 1254 West ava.
Traditional. Rabbi Abraham Ca*s*l.
13630 W. Dixie
Cantor Morri*
YEHUDAH MOSHE.
hwy. Conservative.
Friday"* 15 B.S. Saturday 9 a.m. Bar
Mltzvah Mark, son of Mr. and Mra.
rack Th.iv.
YOUNO ISRAEL.
Orthodox. Rabbi
MO NE 171et st.
Sr.erwm Stauber.
, .,., mfM .........SBI BBBB**aSB*BBBI SJ
This page is prepared in CO- I
I operation with the Spiritual Lead- I
I ers of the Greater Miami Rabbiw |
| ical Assn.
Rabbi David Herson
Coordinator
CONTR1BUTOB.S
Rabbi David Hereon
Gems of Wisdom
Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitt
Know Tour Heritage
Rabbi Solomon Schiff
Tales of Moral


Page 14-A
*JenisHltrdian
Friday. September
2. 1960
Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINDilN
Two 'Personality' Volumes With Different Panoramas
THERE'S GOOD NEWS TONIGHT. By Gabriel
Heatter. 216 pp. New York: Doubled.* & Com-
pany, Inc. $3.95.
A NYONE OPENING THIS book and expecting to
** find the usual success story from rags to radio
is in for a deep and serious shock. Gabriel Heatter's
autobiography will surely stand out as one of the
most moving human documents to come from the
hands of a celebrity. In many ways, it is an incred-
ible story.
For the truth is that the man who gave hope to
millions all through World War II. who daily sifted
the battle bulletins for one stray victory on which to
pin his nightly opening. "Ah. there's good news to-
night." was himself the victim of such ceaseless fears
and harrowing anxieties that they nearly crushed
him. There was a time, writes Heattrr. when he sat
in his room for months at a time, afraid to go out;
when the twilight terrifed" him; when a shoelace had
to be tied fifteen or twcntyifmes.-* "" "u"'
Perhaps it was miraculous that Mr. Heatter was
able to shake off enough of his mental illness to
enable himself to function fairly normally in society.
But it is also strange and ironic to read in his own
words how a man who thought of himself as un-
worthy, cowardly and shameful found the courage,
day after fighting day, to do things which were, for
him. sheer torturelike travel on a train, talk to
people, or attend a dinner party. And it is nearly
unbelievable to read that the man who unfailingly
bolstered American morale during the blackest days
of the war was so certain that Hitler's bombs would
strike this country that he had a bomb shelter built
into the basement of his Long Island home!
Mr. Heatter. who lives on Miami Beach with his
amazing wife and family, has recently resumed his
daily broadcasts over both radio and television, -o
United Nations Listening Post: By SAUL CARSON
Nasser Gets Dag to 'Request' UAR Contingent
T HAS TAKEN CoL Nil * I he got what he Wter p r i
re on ire Unite I Nat

eral Di | Hammarkj >M at
r to contnl ut<
Ri p iblic Midi) ra t(
the UN I Israel hat I
no 4 the I N Force |
in
rationale Involved The Egyptian
- in Africa So Nasser has insisted that
a be n presented. But 111 not all the UN
i and ire
ntinental affiliation; jv.<\ i2) not all
d ami nj 'he r\ troops m the I
the Union of South Africa comei anmediatelv to mind.
Thus not help asking the ojuaatJnn: why did
Hammarskjold yield to Nasser pressure In this regard?
far. the question reanatna unanswered But on
re that in the long run. ffaamarakjold'i acceptance
Of N) i "request" | military contribution will
r ct gu unnoticed here in the future.
It 10 happens that Israel is in the Congo, but not on
* ,: Israel was tba ftrst countrj m the world
d a medical team of physicians, nurses and medical
technicians to the Congo. That contribution j> symbolic
of Israel's place among the peoples in Asia's and At
underdeveloped lands. Israel makes peaceful contributions
to these peoples and they appreciate the help, trusting
Israel fully as a nation without imperialist anihitions.
Why is Nasaei so anxi< put his foot into the Con*
gotaec doer? Is it possible that iers' boots are dic-
orated with the red star of Ru-
Mow much of the type of help Irael has given, and is
giving, to the ncwly-indcpcr.dcnl nations of Asia and Af-
rica has Egypt ever offer'
How much technical assistance, help of experts in
many economic and social fields, has Nasser ftven to the
new sovcreigntK
These and many other questions of the kind are
being asked here now. and will be asked more insistently
in tin future Diplomats already are asking although
ly why Hammarskjold found it necessary to re-
spond M Nasser's blackmail.
This reaction to Nasser's demands is tied up here, by
those who know, with many a move designed to please
and placate Nasser. There is hardly a U.N. commission
in the economic, social and human rights fields that does
not include a Nasser, or other Arab, representative. I
has relatively little representation on such bodies
One reason given for this inequality is that the UAR
has the support of the Afro-Asian block. That is true only
in a very limited sense. Israel is not oposed by most ot
he members of that group If the UN took the initiative
of putting Israel on more of the socio-economic bodies,
no one could object openly if only for the reason that Is-
rael is so rich in talent in those fields.
Befween You end Me:
BORIS SMOLAR
Is Arsenal Against Anti-Semitism Strong Enough?
THE ROCKWELL situation has present-
1 ed Jewish organizations with the
luestion as to whether the presently
I available legal remedies against anti-
Semitic conduct and expression are ade-
quate. With regard to anti-Semitic con-
Iduct there are many weapons in the leg-
ist armory, however, this is not the case
Iwilh regard to fighting anti-Semitic ex-
pression. Jewish organizations are, therefore, bent on de-
manding additional legal measures.
They want to have public meetings of anti-Semitic
groups barred by law. They seek the enactment of a Fed-
eral group libel law. They demand legislation. Federal and
State, making it a criminal offense to advocate anti Semitic
activities. They would like to see anti-Semitic groups m-
vestigated by ft ngn
They insist on placing anti-Semitic groups on the At-
torney General's list ol subversive organizations. Tne>
a law empowering the Postmaster General to cxcludt
Semitic matter from the mails. And they generally demand
increased penalties for anti-Semitic violence and vandal-
ism The present penal co^cs are considered by Jewish
organizations as containing ample laws to take care of
the anti-Semite who assaults a Jew-or plants a stick of
dynamite under a synagogue. Every state in the Union has
laws on its books penalizing malicious injury to persons
or property. Nor are laws lacking to reach those who en-
gage in the somewhat less serious anti-Semitic conduct of
throwing rocks through synagogue windows, or painting
swastikas on their walls.
The wave of swastika paintings during the past year
has even caused a number of states to amend their penal
laws m> as to increase penalties for vandalism to religious
property. Thus, in respect to actual or attempted violence
and vandalism there are many laws on the books to meet
the problem. The expressed Jewish dissatisfaction with
the adequacy of laws against anti-Semitic manifestations
is therefore concerned with the expression and association,
rather than with violence and vandalism.
Panorama:
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
Schools of Thought on Hot Weather Drinking
THERE ARE two schools of thought,
about what to drink in hot weather
The natural disposition is to take some
thing cold, but there are those who in
sist on the contrary, that this only end.'I
in warming you more, that what you|
should really drink to cool off is a glas-
of tea, "a glezele varums" (a glass o'|
warmth) as our Yiddish-speaking par I
ents would say.
Tea is a gentle drink. There are great guzzlers of tea.
but no tea drinkers lie in the gutter. The painter, Sir Joshua
Reynolds, once admonished Dr. Samuel Johnson, "You
have already taken 11 cups of tea."
"I didn't count the number of glasses of wine you have
taken." replide Johnson. "Why should you count how
msny cups of tea I have drunk?"
Dr. Chaim Weizmann was once escorting a distinguish-
ed Briton through his scientific institute. He pointed to
an associate, who was boiling a pot of water. "He is mak-
ing the best scientific experiment of all," said Weizman.
I am reminded of another story. One day Weizmann
in a cafe with Louis Lip.sky watched a man close by hav-
ing tea. The man was stirring his cup, though he had not
put any sugar in it.
Weizmann nudged Lipsky, "A financier of Wilns." he
commented. "Er misht aber leight nit arein. He finagles
but doesn't invest.
The story of tea itself is something like that. Innocent
of itself, it helped precipitate the American revolution and,
according to some, brought about the great industrial rev-
olution as well. Tea drinking was introduced from the East
into Europe at the beginning of the seventeenth century.
The steaming of the water in the kettle for the tea some-
times raising the lid of the kettle, suggested the idea of
the steam engine and with that the modern world of tech-
nology was born.
that one ran now see as well as hear the staimrh
optimism which made his name a household nM
One may also wonder, as I did, what unusual courau.
must have been needed to be able to dip|>v with
such honesty and disarming csndor, a story as im
mate as this one. Whatever it took, one can do
less than meet it with the respect it deserves with
a kindness gentle enough to approach the cxtraoniin
ary quality of Gabriel Heatter's own. iraniin-

MOTHER IS MINNIE. By Sophl. Guw*nh,;m^
Unt.rm.y.r and Alix Williams**. 213 Ta'SZ
York: Doubted*, A Company, Inc. fMs.
By contrast here is s book about a woman who
was never afraid of anything (except possibly h*r
mother-in-law), certainly not of making a fool of
herself Its supposed to be very funny, and if y0u
like books about "characters" or if you already knew-
and like Minnie Guggenheimer through the Lewisohn
Stad:um Concerts in New York or via the Jack Paar
show occasionally, then you'll probably eniov im.
book about her. '*
It includes many of her famous malapropisms
and the amusing ways in which she has singlehand
ecly masterminded the Stadium Concerts for the past
41 years, creating them out of her utter lack of
musical knowledge and her genius for happy chaos
It also includes some sections of excruciatingly bad
taste. 1 know it makes good reading, but the plain
l are that some of the things which Minnie does
h'c rude, bad-mannered and even vultar. and some-
limes &h< remarkably like a baud Pert
I'm just being bad-tempered, but the values of this
hook are all turned upside down, anu tirad
it very much fun at all.
Off the Record By NATHAN ZIPRIK
More on Books
"THE BIBLE in the Ml
ing," by Geddes Mac
Grcgor (Lippincott), is (
actly what the title implies
a compilation of Interest!
facts about the emergem
of the Bible into moder-.
tongues. It tells about first
printings, first English
the hold it has on men's imagination,
Catholic oposition to its translation and a hi
of curious facts that make for absorbing r.
Oddly enough, in his references to Jewish
translations, the author mentions the "TeiU -
Chumesh." (Yiddish rendition designed for
women, including commentaries and legends .
but not Yeohash's historic translation of the
Bible m modern Yiddish.
Mere amazing is his omission of reference
'o Targum Unkeles." the Aramaic translation
which has been incorporated by Jews into the
printing of Hebrew text even as Rashi's com-
mentarles. The first Yiddish translation of
the Bible was made in Amsterdam in W76-78
by Yekuthiel Blitz. Later there was another
Yiddish translation by Joseph Witzenhasen.
In fact, Jews were quite prominent in bring-
ing the Bible in translation to people of varied
tongues In 1422. only less than seventy year*
before the expulsion, a Spanish Jew, Rsbbi
Moses Arragel. made two renderings of the
Bible, one version for the Church and the other
for Jews.
Jews played quite a role in rendering the .
Bible into Latin, but these versions needed the
approval of the church.

"These are My People." by Harry Gersh
(Behrman House), is what the publishers call
a treasury of biographies of heroes of the Je\.
it Like all capsule writings the brief
ifer of a lack of depth. Some of the
hk limnings are excellent, others m-
The author has a facility "of pen
and of creating a climate of interest in his
le both in the selection of subjects and
r portrayal. His worst slip is in the limning
sal Shem Tov, father of hassidisnw to
whom he refers as Baal. This is not only sn
inaccuracy but bad taste.

"The Americans," by Robert Frank (Grove
Press), again confirms the verity that one pic-
ture tells more than a paged time in script. We
are resorting to this banality only because
there is no other way to convey the meaning
of Ibis book, a volume of eighty-three unusual
and unconventional photographs whose com-
posite is a portrait of America as millions of
us know it. Since Frank is considered the
"graphic spokesman of the Beat Generation.'
it was only appropriate that Jack Kerouac, the j
literary idol of America's beatniks, should have j
written the introduction. The book is a rare 1
treat.


Friday.
2. 1960
Pv*j 1S-A
Lf GAL NOTICE
NOT CC UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
n, i : IS HLUl JiN that :
-. ersMgayd itrst tng la ^niu, tb I
m amtec tfe t>cl:ioue uw ot]
,' Ml. IVXi! IITWSW *ih!
Mir mi. FU Intends u re*
. wh lr>e Clerk ..r the I
art of l-.i County, Ftor .1*, I
ffigx^w75 A
v -,-l.f.R. OARS *. K iTII
, ;. > for A IS
. u
:-t Street
11 s:
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
IS HEREBY RIVEN lhat
I ndei.-gnel. des.i.ng (u engage In
, -~ under the fu tltlous nrar of
V. ,Y INN R( ISSO North Fast
i S'.reeL North Ulan FlocMt in-
10 register said imdiii ;ih the
c k of the Circuit Court of I. o
(. nty. Fl J. J. J INC.
Jermyn. Fres.
I ..VI' Jit
v nej for J J i la
g X E. 183th St.. N Miami. Fla
|/|J
NOTICE
NOTICE 13 HRRKBY C.IVEN that
M D JOSEPH LADERMAN. who
B convicted in the CtIojIimJ Court of
1;- ..-?-! In an.l for I'ail." County. I
lila at the June term thereof. A 1>
i '... ..: th- offer-.-- of armad Lar.vny
f,.i whli-h a sentence of is month* 1m-
i i.-onmrnt In the Stair Penitentiary
. ... tniiM'f-.Ml, will apply for clemency
t.. the Stntc Ito.ird of Pardons. Talla-
l.assee. KU>rila. ai ita nrxt regular
meeting, through .in I bj hi.-. under-
,i. ned attnrnec o( r.
01NO I NtWRRTTl
8/12-ls-M. Jr/'J-V-la-IS-SO. 10/7-14
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUOCIAL CIRCUIT. IN
AND FOR DAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY.
No. 60C 7724
phylus n mis i.
Plaintiff,
va.
JuHN AUOIST ll'iYER.
I femlant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: JOHN ACM ST HoYEH
Address: Unknown
You JOHN At'Ol'BT HiiTKR are
l.-r.by notified that a BUI *f Com
Inl for Divorce ha* been filed
nst you, an-l iron are required It
... i ve a ropy of your An.-u.-r or l'lead-
t -a to the BUI of Complaint on th.-
P1 muffs Attorney. HYMaN P. OAL-
I'.IT. 240 Fifth Street. Miami Beach.
Flic., and file the original Answer or
I'teadllW in the ofl of Hie Cleric Of
the Circuit Court on or before the
h.'h day of September, i960. If you
f:.it to do M, Ju-U'i ent liy def ult v. ill
l..- taken aitalnat you for the relief
I.hi ii,.!..i In the Hill of Complaint.
imiN'K AND ORDERED at .Miami.
la. this 11th I .y of August, A.D..
i: B T.KATH'-RMAN. Clerk
circuit Court. I I- County. Florida
(-eal) By: C P. COPELAND
Deputy Clerk
II V MAN P. OAf.P''T
:n Fifth St. Ph JE -0415
M .mi Beach, Flori U
Attorney for PUintlff .,. a,.,..
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNOi*
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
- HEREBY Ol\ >N that
tsar alenanl. aVsariax c essta*
kasstateev under taw rVtr. .. waste o ,
CHEZ l>>\ BON RgvU'TY > UjON I
ai :> mil ajaw !>. jtvi hum .
IVnb ialeaHb. txj nncUxvr nhi>1 jw
rufc the CVrh *T Ike Oat.. Coart v*
l**4e CWBMy. IVvnti.
\ vf. V QC VR vNT\
-S. J;
NOTICE .NOS'
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
s ikal
I tlka aa il i MKaw d. iWaariaj to iv*,r -
iwhiws na4ir lite net
RI'AERo INTERN IT'OS*
N \\ Ml M v.: al "FU, l-
i.k| uKr >t!
i-Urk of the l^rv-all Curt c>l OaJe
I'vuaty. FVHahi
lKI>ISIOS PROtHTTS CORT
A rla Cv-
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
-JmistfkrtMyr
BtOkitB tout legal Mew
W apprciat your
puttutKiy and cjuaiant*)*
accurtrtB S4rric at l*gal
Diml Fit ;i-IH#3
tor mBBBBnaBC awrric*
LEGAL NOTICE
"Tlvt Sto* Oob or ? Copa, Sam. ,tt^OMn,,
matter 'For whither thou goest, I will go'"
C> I**0. Oee
na.WwM
IN THE CIRCUIT COL RT OF THE
IT or
NOTICE UNDER
NCm.^S^B^EUY*oVvEN thai tLEVENTH JUOIC.AL C-RCU
he ua^^jjea. -^jrsn, to e,.e .n ^5^^,^*^ a'nCERY.0"
saer the j^- aar m*
EVN'NOMY fix.. it ji!11c.1Vi..7<,t;
> \V IIUi Wre.1. MUbiI intend, t. i^.^'rT
:-r Mt.d uaae l:h the Clerk l
the Crxu.t PanMB.
Al. I_\NIVSKRVLNER
- -
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY iltVKN that
I he undersigned. de.-Ur.n* to engage in
himineiii* under the fl.-tltlou* name of
UKNEK .le P.\ Rl.-. at S CoUlBa
Avenue. Miami Brach intcbda to re-
latar raid name with the Clerk
circuit Court of Ua.le County, r
VIDA MATHIUi'E VK.NTl RA
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION_____
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. OC 7S40
VIROINIA PERSON,
PUInUff.
CHNNERD PERSON.
Defendant. .___
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
T< OUNNKRO PERSON
117 Harbor Vie* Avenue
i:i ,.ieport. Connecticut
You nrl. herehv n .tifle.l that a MO
of Complaint for Divorce haa been filed
Inal you. an I you are reuulreci to
? .ii, a copy of your Answer or Plead-
in, to the Bill of < ..mi.l-.int ""'he
pl.TlntJfrj Attorney MAC Ml-RMI.I i-
! I" B.W. Third Avenue. Miami .
Florida and file the original Answi
oi Pleading In the office >'> < !{*
of the Circuit CoOrl "n or bafove the
th day of Beptember, U JOO
fail to do o. Judjment by default will
be taken agalnt voo for the relief de-
manded in the Bill of Complaint.
Thi* notice ahal! be publlahed ome
e--h week for fo:r .nsecut ve u ,k-
Ip THE JEWISH rljtHRIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at M'm'-
norlda, thla th fla* of August. AD.
,M* B ijeATHERMAN. Clerk,
circuit Court. Dade Cjgjjty. "<*
,Wea By: C ^COPELAND
MAC MERMELL.
I."." s.W. Third Avenue
Miami M. Florida
Attoi ney for Plaintiff
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD.CIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
no. aoc aos4
ROBERT I.. HICKMAN,
Plaintiff.
VS.
i:ditii joaNNH hi-kman.
1 lefemlant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO. EDITH JOANNE HICKMAN
You. EDITH JOANN1 HICKMAN
are hereby noiifi. I tl..it a Bill ot Com-
plaint for Dtvorca haa been filed
agulnst you. and you are required to
aerve a cop> i > ir Answer or Plead-
In* to the 1UU of Complaint on the
plaintiff* Attorney. BNYDKR AND
YOUNO, llio N.E 16Srd Street. North
.Miami Iteacli. Florila, and Ille the
orlainal An.-aer or Pleadlnjr In the
office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court
on or belore the ZSth day of Septem-
ber, 19S0. If you fail to do eo. judg-
ment b> default wUl be taken against
. ou for the relief demanded In the
Bill of Complaint.
Thin notice shall be publlahed once
each week for four consecutive weeka
in THE JEWISH EI.ORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
hlurlda. this JInd day of August. AD.
1940
Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida
E. B. LEATHI3RMAN, Clerk,
tseal) By: K. M L.YMA.N
Deputy Clerk
SNYDER AND YOI'NC.
I HO N.E lSird Street
North Miami IV... h. Florida
Attorney, for Plaintiff g/M ,,,.,.,,
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
HTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN ANO either of u. max
FOR OAOE COUNTY. FLORIDA.
IN CHANCERY.
Na. DC 7*M
BENJAMIN TOPOl,
Plaintif
..-
ANNA 1X1\>U
I Vlelulatlt
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: ANNA TOP
II! Massattaqua Avenue
M upeqna, New York
rot' ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED thai
mpia'nt for D v.r. hag been 111*41
against 'you. and you are reo,uii. I to
serve a copy of your Answer
ing to the Coanplalot oa the rdatni
attorney and tile the original Anawer
>.r rlaaitlM in the orTrca >< Ike C
Of the Circuit Cuit on or be
Septeml-T 1^. lt* l default of Whleh
the Complaint will be taken as
feaaed against ) i
DATED: August IT. !:">
>; B LBATHERMAN
c'lerk of Circuit c'ourt
tseal) By: R. H RICK J15 .
Deput> Cl.-ik
C.KORi'.EJ AI.BOIM
Attorn*] i.-i ilimtlff
ISO Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida ^ ^ ^
8/1S-19-2S. /2
E
OF
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned desiring to engage in
business umler the fictitious n.iii.o ol
DADE ADVERTISING DlsrlUlil
TtiRS at Ml N.W. 3th Street. Miami.
Kl.ir.du Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court oi
Dade Countj. Florida.
DONN ANOEL
RICHARD AI.TSHUL.ER
Attorney for Donn Anael
ol s.-vbuld BUlg
Miami S Florida ^^ 9/,_.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUOXIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY.
NO. 40C 7*71
OEORCE S GOODYEAR.
Plaintiff.
Vs.
IX)ROTHA D. OOODTEAR.
Defend;i nt.
NOTICE TO APPEAR
TO: DOROTHA D GOODYEAR
4001 Abingdon Drive
Charlotte. North Carolina
You are required to aerve a eopj W
vour anawer to the Complaint J;" .'''
"vorce on plaintiffs attorneys W KIN-
KI.E & KESSl.Klt. >*14 Seybold Build-
ing.; Miami v:. Florida, and file t".
orlglnnl with the Clerk of the akovi
Court on or before the I'lst day of
September, 1M0. or pro on
faeao will be entered against >ou
Dated at Miami. Florida thw- 1 in
day of August. n*. ., ,
K It. LEATKERMAN. Clerk
ult Court. la.le County, Florida,
rang!) By: WM w BTOCKINO
'' Deput. Clerk
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN ANO FOR OADE COL NTY.
FL0R1OA IN PROBATE
No. 4SW4
In Re ESTATE < F
CMNKTnUt I SOJUEN8 N
Dereaaad
To All C...I Ion and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Ivnian.ls Against Said
KM He
You, aa.1 each .4 >ou. are hereby
notlfie.1 and required t.> present any
claims and demands hi.-h
ha\e again*! the
eetale ( .MlKsTKi; SORENSEN
deenaed late of l-.d. County. Fie
to the Honorable Count} J.i.ic.
lH.de Couui>. and file the same In
their the c".Hint\ Court!
in Dade County. Florida, within eight
. ilen.l.u m.'inhs from the dale of the
tirat puWi.aiion hereof Said claims
.r dein.t': :.i the legal ad-
dresa of the claimant an.l to be >>*n
In in.l prevented as aforeanl I, M same
will Ih- harre.1
Iktte An \ I> 14).
REN r.ssl'N \- Exe i!.^- of the
Ij>1 Will and 1
CHESTER E SVIRENS N I'ec-a-. .1
.'"-Is
IN CIRCUIT COURT ELEV ENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCU.T DAOE COUNTY
FLORIDA IN CHANCERY
No. SIC 7S7S
ROB3BRT w iiANNMi
KUSAHETH JEAN HANN Ml
T-> Klia-iU :!> Jean Hannah, r.-i
deuce Unknown You are ordered to
roar MMnMf to tke above styled
iih CM
i'..um and furnlah op) to George >* .
VVimmI. i-'aHi s yv ;tth si Miami. n.
mi ..r before Sept Is. I4i>. or the bill
will be taken as confeaavd.
K B IJCATHERMAN. Clerk
(at*!) ft., c p \Ni>
Ivputy C'erk
*-? :-s
Itatntiff,
PATRICK STACK and
Si VCK
te.
IVi.nd.ais.
NOTICE TO APPEAR
INV PATKliK STACK and ------
ST v. K n <
Yol ARC HEK > S thAt
a -ult has tn^-n p.le.1 In t
st.led court hy Al.. V LSI' R SA14
title to kinds
lying and twin* in Hade Cu*t>. r
Mat
TRACT* and 41 Se.--.-n :<. T..n-
hl|> M > : Range i I
the
Limited rewrde-t In llat ILkvL t
al Pnae S >f th. .....rd* yf
Dad.- County Fl -
>..l VK. RKQtHRKD to file v 'ur
apiieaiance or OtksM .1 :-:easl \Aead-
ings to the Hill ot I In
this case on or belore the *:h A*\
of Seplembei'.
t-. sutler a Decree l*ro C be
enli-resl against u
DVTED thla aril dnj of August.
ilfi
E B UEATHBRMAN
I
laeall B) K M I.TMAN
IVpat. I
I -V
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY CIVKN tha!
Ihe undemlgned. desiring to engage In
bualneaa under the fictitious name of
rvi^ ROOM at IXSOS Blac-ayne Boule-
vard Intends to reglsler said name
with Ihe Clerk of Ihe Circuit Couit Q|
Dade Count. Florida
ENMORE. INC
A Fla Corp So* owner
KESRI i'R : iR* -v both
Attorneys for Applicant
ISM s v. Ig| si
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT.
OAOE COUNTY. FLA
Ni S9C S144
CHVRI.I ROBERT PRATHER.
taintlff,
liKNEV \ PB y PHER
1 Vfrn.l.lltt
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
You GENEVA I'RATHKR id Ireaji
unknown, .*.- rour
anawer to ik< c i '
with the Clerk oi Hie abova i'.u.i m-i
a c.|l> tli.i.s.f upon 'lino f
Neci. HI, All.'....... PIO-II C OU
Building. Mlumi. Florida, .ui oi ber.av
September S. IM40. or else omi.lail
vc ill be taken a* oiifrssei I>ated
Ibis Misl R P.. l.EATHERM vs
Clerk.'f the Cli cull Co
Rj \\ M w BTOCK1NI
^*ll
(seal!
NOTICE RY PJH'S;TTrtlVN TM
IN THE CIRCU'T COURT OF TH
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT O
VlORIOA IN AND FOR DADE i
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. >C 7477
ELIZABETH TARE,
Plaintiff.
VK.
NAT TARE,
Defendant. n _.-
SUIT FOR DIVORCK
TO: NAT TARE
109 4th Street
Ijckewood, New Jersey
You are hereby notified that a Bill
of Complaint for Divorce has bean
filed against you, and you are required
to aerve a copy of your Answer or
Pleading to the Bill of -m1P'f'n*Kon,
the plaintiff's Attornev. RICHMOND
& FARRRR. One Uncoln Road Bulin-
ing. Miami Beach, Florida and file the
original Answer or Pleading In the
office of the Clerk 6' the Circuit Court
on or before the K>th day of Septem-
ber. 140. If you fall to do so. judg-
ment by default wl 1 be taken *ln*'
for the relief demanded In tne
Bill of Complaint. _. -------
Thla notice shall be pub: shed on.e
each week for four "- "live weeks
In THE .IEAVISH Fl .: i. nAN.___
DONE tDERED at Miami.
Florida, thlsjlth day of August. A.u..
1M0-E. B I.EATHERMAN. Clerk.
Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida
(seal) R H RICE. JR.
,^uC.erV|/it_i9_Mif/1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned desiring to engage In
bualneaa under the &UUOUS:MM.of
KENNEDY FURNITURE COMPANY
nt e.10 N.W. 37th Avenue. Hluleah.
Florida Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
,y.de County. F.oridAMLBvEN
V7EINKLE A KI-NI.ER
Attorneys for Wm. Leven
UM Seybold Bldg.
Miami 32. Florida
1/19-M. 5/2-9
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS MkiHBMY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to angage In
business under the flctftlous name of
METRO CONSTRICTION at Did
County. Florida Intends to raslater
cld name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County. Florida
Metro Sand Blasting.
Stucco A Painting Corp.
Sole Owner
EI.I BREC.ER
Attorney for Applicant
420 Uncoln Road |/Jf ./?.tt.,<
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 90375-B
In RE: Estate of
LOUIS M. FIRMAN.
'^NOTICE TO CREDITOR.
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against salgj
'You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which vou may have against th.....I
from the date of the first publication
hereof, or <^^^' bH'r""1
CHARLES Fl'RMAN
Co-Fxecntors
WRINKLE KE88LER
Attorneys
111 Sevbol.l Building
Miami St. Florida ,/,.,. /-,
NOT
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
riCE W HEREBY GIVEN th
the undersigned desiring to engage in
raclfter sai.f names with the Clark ol
Court of Dade County.
re*-
ih. Circuit
,-"""U- H. C. CASE
KESSI.ER. OARS A ROTH
Attorneys for Applicant
|M)SB.VY.IMtwM ,/l,.M./X-9
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COUR"g
IN ANO FOR OAOE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 44304
IN RE Estate of
MARK KHAIN
N-}l?*1fw iNTFNTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION,
ANO F.NAL OI8CHAROB
Nt>TlCE Is hereby given that I have
filed my Final Roport and Petition lot
Distribution and Final Discharge as
EiaVutrlx of the estate of MARK
SHAIN, dectased: and that on the
20th day of September, 1M0. will upply
to the Honorable County Judges of
Dade County, Florida, for rov*l "'
slid Final Report and for distribution
and final discharge as Executrix of
the estate of the above-named dece-
dent This 17th day of August. I Mo.
/./ GLORIA RHflNKY
NOT.CE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR OADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 60C 7549
DOROTHY P Mi l.MV.lil.iN.
Plaintiff.
RDM Ai'P r m. LAUOMUN.
Defendant
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: EDWARD P. M. IMiillUN.
171 South Mountain Avenue
Monl.lali. New Jersey
You EDWARD F M, I.Al'GHI.IN
are herebv notified that a Bill of
Complaint for Divorce has been filed
against you. and you are required to
serve a cop} of your Answer or Plead-
ing lo the Bill of Complaint on the
plaintiffs Attorney. NORMAN S.
I'AI.lAiT, 104 Ingraham Building. Mi-
ami 12. Fla and file the original
Answer or Pleading in the office of
the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or
before the 12th day of Beptember. ISM.
If vou fail to do so. judgment by de-
fault will be taken against you for the
relief demunded In the Bill of Com-
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.___
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this Cth day of August. A.D..
I t >'il)
R. B. I.EATHERMAN. Clerk,
Circuit Court, Dnde County. Florida
(seal) By: WM. W. STOCK1NU,
Deputy Clerk
SJORMAN S PAI.LOT
r.04 Ingraham Building
Miami 32. Florida
Attorney for Plaintiff ,,..,,
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICN IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned. *ealrlag to engage In
buslneah under the rictltloUs name nt
rut' ii.-rsi: OP IMPOB is al I l
N.W l :th v.e Miami Intends to reg-
,.i,i said name with Ihe C'erk Of the
'....."^xJE^I^T^M^t
AK1,,,'ri' s ,:-...M./l
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS II. i:ii \ GIVr N that
the undersigned di ng lo snE*|
In. Iness under the fictitious name of
KENT PRODUCT*! u *' FlagU-r
m, Mi,in. Flu, Intends to register
said name nii iBe Clark of the cir-
rult Court d I Florida.
ANN IVRACK
Sol.- nwner
i:-i-:. /i
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN ANO FOR OAOE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
Ne MBM-C
,mMmaJ-cel.:as,hkmbechijcr
notice to creditors
To All Creditors and All Persons Hay-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any clalma and demands
winch .ou may ba\ against the sa-
ute of MMtcil.l.V
I.I'll deceased lute of Stark Count*.
Ohio, to the County Judges of TJJkde
c.unty, and file the same In air
offices In the County CoiirthuUsS In
Dude County. Florida, within etaht
calendar months from the date of The
first publication hereof, or the sgjine
will be barred._______
MABEL SCHHMBRCHLER
Ancillary Administratrix C.T.A.
MARVIN I WIENER
Attorney
III3 Ainsley Building
Miami 32. Florida ,,.,,-.,
1*1
MAX R. BILVER
Attorney
22 Seybold Building
Miami 32, Florida
l/l-M. /*-
AnENTION AnORNEYS!
CORPORATiON OUTFiTS
Lowost PricM QulckfMit Dolivory
In South Florida
Coll THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN at
IK 3-45


Page 16-A
-JewlstiFhrMton
Friday, September 2
Dag's Acorn
Must Grow
By MAX LERNER
Court Hits Rockwell on Two Counts
Continued frem Pi
1 A
Matter of factly. almost casually. Khrushchev has asked for another
summit confrontation with Eisenhower, this time for a top discussion
of disarmament. I don't know how much pleasure it gave President
Eisenhower to refuse. Tbose who think history is too grim for these lit-
tle private ironies and satisfactions forget how Eisenhower must have
suffered in those sunny May days in Paris as he took Khrushchev's
in.sults in silence.
As for Khrushchev, the moral to draw is that in pursuit of the Com-
munist cause private emotions do not exist, any more than public con-
sistency. Instead of "reason of state," which has always enabled diplo-
mats to lie. the Commonists have a kind of "reason of history." which
justifies every act however cynical or fantastic by the onward his-
toric march of Communist power.

MR. NIXON'S PUBLIC WRATH AT Sen. Kennedy for taking the
"low road in the campaign" must not be taken very seriously either.
This is what I should call the ethical-note-as-a-tactical-device. Kennedy
accused Nixon of having betrayed the hapless Secretary Benson, whom
(at least in public) he only recently supported and whom he has now
had to scuttle because otherwise Benson would cost him the farm states.
Nixon has a right to change his position, hut it is strange for him to
strike a high moral attitude when Kennedy points out the change and
questions whether be has any beliefs.
The most fascinating question about Nixon, quite aside from these
campaign exchanges, is what psychiatrists call the identity question:
amidst the bewildering change of masks, costumes and faces over the
years, just which of the guises constitutes his true identity? Who and
what is the real Nixon?

THE LITTLI ACORN OF MR. Hammarskjold's UN force in the
Congo may and must in time grow into a big oak of a permanent UN
military force.
But we would be wrong in thinking of ii simply as a UN army. The
great role of the UN in the future, on which world survival itself will
be tested, will be as the repository of a monopoly of world atomic power
in the form of an atomic police.
The disarmament debate is largely illusory, since disarmament as
such will never solve the problem of nuclear war. As it stands, what
we mean by disarmament is merely a reduction in arms in fact, right
now all we mean is a ban on further testing. Its importance lies in its
being a token or symbol of the willingness of the nuclear powers to
stop for a moment in the destructive idiot arms race, and listen to the
quiet inner voice of reason.
In the end, beyong these token moments of reason, peace will have
to depend on giving a monopoly of these weapons to a world authority
whom both sides all sides trust We must be eternally grateful
that Mr. Hammarskjold and Mr. Bunche are the kind of men who do
get the confidence. They show that it is possible to build up the kind
of neutral UN attitude on which the neutral UN atomic police unit will
depend.

I NOTE THAT NIXON HAS finally chosen~a man called Finch as
campaign chairman, after first hinting he would be his own. I thought
for a while, with Nixon being his own chairman and writing his owr
acceptance speech, that he would turn out to he the doingest do-it-your
self candidate in the history of candidacy.

I WAS AMUSED TO READ, in a recent issue of Time, a description
of myself as looking "bewildered" on the Mort Sahl TV shambles dur-
ing the Los Angeles convention The truth is that I not only looked but
was bewildered but not at any of Mori's dazzling sallies.
Phyllis Kirk asked me to take part in what I thought would be a
panel show of the three of us. with a few others as visitors. Instead 1
found dozens of people lined up in the studio waiting to be carted on
and off the panel governors. Senators, hotel managers, ladies from
Alaska.
I have had my experiences with fragmentized TV discussion shows,
when you dispose of world problems sandwiched between commercial-
and beauty contest winners But this one was the most fragmentized of
all. I felt like a last-act Shakespearian survivor, uttering banalities on
a stage strewn with corpses.

THE CUBAN COMMUNIST PAPER HOY says Castro will make two
speeches at coming big leftist rallies. I suspect that he will be used in
a highly emotional way, in the dramatic context of his illness, to whip
up the anti-American hatreds on which his movement seems to depend
If Castroism is a political religion, like communism, then it seems
to be the kind which depends on a Devil even more than on a God. But
the image of the dying God will be exploited for every last ounce oi
political drama in it.
YOU PROMISED-
NOW
REDEEM WITH CASH!
SEPTEMBER IS CJA CASH MONTH
States Park Police Officer Cor-
nelius Vermillion testified that, on
I July 24. he heard Rockwell order-
ling his followers to attack people
(who heckled him at a meeting. The
iofficer told the court that, as a re-
sult of Rockwell's order, his storm
I troopers attacked hecklers. He
1 witnessed one trooper striking a
spectator on the chin, he said.
Detective C. W. Shoemaker told
Judge Reeves that Kenneth Mor-
gan, Rockwell s deputy command-
er, shouted anti-Jewish epithets,
taunted, and provoked.
Reporter George Clifford, of The
Washington Daily News, who infii
; trated undercover into the Nazi
j eang. testified that Rockwell said.
I prior to the July 3 melee, that "the
Jews here are too cowardly. We'll
have to agitate them." Clifford
aid that Rockwell sent troopers
into the audience to cause trouble.
Rockwell's own defense witness.
IT. Sutton Jett. associate director
I of the National Capital Parks, tes-
tified that, on July 3. he observed
Rockwell pointing to individuals in
the audience and saying "Jew,
I Jew, Jew," in a provocative man
i ner. Jett told the court that his
'office was "unhappy over the
American Nazi Party rallies on the
! mall." He said "you cannot tie up
! 15 to 20 percent of your men (park
police) every Sunday during the
busy season" without being dis-
tressed.
Judge Reeves denied a motion to
quash the charges against several
of the Nazi troopers, and another
to quash a charge against Rock-
well. Against the advice of Judge
Reevei. Rockwell acted as his ,.
attorney. He crosses mine(i 2!
emment witnesses. w
Meanwhile, in New York Slat*
Supreme Court Justice Henry fl
stein denied Tuesday a n/tii
filed by Rockwell to coj.*!
authorities to permit him u> v,JA
a public rally in Union Squared
an unspecified date. The petlt,Q
had been Wed on behalf 0( C
well by the New York Civil uK
ties Union.
Beth Ahm Men Meet
Men's Club of Temple Beth Ahm
West Hollywood, met Sunday at the
Rodeo Bar BQue in Hallandaii
Breakfast was followed by a dis
cussion of "Different Concepts of
Judaism" under the direction of
Rabbi Harry Lawrence, spiritual
leader.
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rJOCimiTE
Lunching at Candlelight Inn before a matinee
performance of "Night of the Iguana" were hos-
tess Mrs. Harry Palasky and guests Mrs. Laura
Laskin, Mrs. Ellard Conn, Mrs. Aaron Baer. and
Mrs. Philip Neuwirth ... At the theater. Paula
Hoffman there with Sue Waller, of Baltimore, and
Estelle Bragin, in from the West Coast Also
in the audience for Tennessee Williams" latest: Mrs. Norman Babel
with her mother, Mrs. Minnie Palakow, Miss Minnie Feinberg, Mrs.
Donald Rubin, Mrs. Maxwell Hyman, Mrs. Nat Kemptner .
Danny and David Abelow back from camp in time to go to
Naples with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Abelow, and sister,
Judy They'll be staying at the Naples Beach Club over the
long Labor Day weekend ...
Third anniversary present First Lt. Gerald Falick finished
his stint in the army on the day he and Mrs. F. celebrated three
years of wedded bliss After a short Miami Beach vacation
with his folks, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Falick, the couple will be off to
Gainesville, where he resumes the practice of law.
M a
Mrs. Anna Stein back from Atlantic City, where she visited her
daughter, Zelda, and West Virginia, where she stopped to say hello
to another daughter, Florence ...
Reason for the big smile on the face of Mrs. Ben (Miriam)
Sabin Ben and her two sons, Mark and Donald, have just re-
turned from a trip North ...
Besides her duties as president of the Mt. Sinai Women's Aux-
iliary, Mrs. A Herbert (Lois) Mathes has just finished helping set
up the auxiliary's new office Next on the agenda is a one-
month trip to Europe with her husband ... It will be Rosh Hashona
in Israel, with Yom Kippur in Paris Then, on to Rome .
Mr. and Mrs Leonard (Marion) Barr also getting ready for a
trip abroad They'll be spending two weeks with his sister in
Israel...
Mrs. Jack (Ada) Abbott busy getting her daughter, Mary, off
to school Sae leaves Sept. 4 for the University of Texas .
With her to attend the same school will be Sandy Weinstock.

Mr. and Mrs. Sam Friedman, of 3051 SW 3rd ave., telling the
postman and the newspapers to resume delivery at home They're
back from Cleveland, O., where they attended their grandson's Bar
Mitzvah...
Reunion at Miami International Airport on Aug. 24 brought to-
gether Mr. and Mrs. Sam Reisler, of Manchester, England, and his
sister, Mrs. Heary Herman, of Detroit, Mich., who haven't seen
one another in 26 years The Reislers are here to attend the
wedding of their daughter. Miss Lilla Reisler, of Miami Beach, to
Beachite Ernest Wolfman on Sept. 11...
It was a sweet sixteenth and swim luncheon for Susan Ellen
Freundlich on Aug 27 at the Diplomat Forty attended, among
them Susan's paternal grandmother, Mrs. Miriam Freundlich, of
Miami Beach, and her aunt, Mrs. Abe Vogel, of Elmhurst, L.L .
Susan's a junior at North Miami High Daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Bernard Freundlich, 15625 NE 4th ct., she's 'pledge mother"
of Delta Lambda Phi sorority.
Back in town after a week's business and vacation are Jack D.
Gordon and his Barbara, of Palm Island Jack represented the
Washington Federal Savings and Loan Assn., of which he's pres-
ident, at a U.S. Savings and Loan League clinic in Chicago With
the couple were their moppets, Debbie and Andy ...
Richard Cromer said goodbye to his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Jasper Cromer, on Wednesday, and boarded the SS Flandre .
He'll be spending his junior year at the University of London,
majoring in psychology He's on a scholarship from Tulane .
Mrs. Laura Laskin back from California to live at the Ven-
dome Friends will be welcoming her return in droves .
Mr and Mrs. Morris Rubin, 4494 Adams ave.. and daughter,
Mrs. Leonard (Millicent) Beldner, 4570 Jefferson ave., are only
half through their trip abroad ... It began aboard the Constitution
on July 20 and they've already been to Naples, Rome, Florence,
Venice, and Lucerne ... For a week. Millicent "did" Rome by her
lonesome, while the Rubins took a side trip to Israel Still re-
maining for the trio is a grand tour of Paris From there,
Millicent goes to London for a week, and then on to New York,
where she'll meet husband Leonard, who's been taking care of their
Susan, Judy and Bobby ... The Rubins plan to stay in Europe
until they sail oa the Rotterdam at the end of September.
**
Hardly was Mrs. Leon Kaye back from Russia recently, when
she left for California. Las Vegas. New York, and a week in Nas-
sau with her sister-in-law, Mrs. Harold Kassewitz. and niece. Terry
Then some tea days ago, it was another trip to Gotham this
time to see her father, who is ill there Despite Ellen s busy
schedule, son Fred and husband Leon have been taken up with
"ordinary" things like work and business -J..,.
Miss Muriel Naurison touring Southern New England .
After a stopover in Springfield, Mass.. where she was born, to
attend the Bar Mitzvah of her cousin, Edward Naurison .Muriel
went to Lake Wales and browsed through Sturbndge Village to
add to her miniature antique collection ... She also visited her
paternal grandparents. Dr. and Mrs. James Naurison. of Cape Cod
and managed to get a glimpse of Sen. John Kennedy home
Hyannis Port ... la addition, there were tours of wchchildh ood
haunts as Little Stannard Beach Conn and Tanglewood n the
Berkshires, where she attended the ,music festival in
a brief visit in Hartford, Conn., and Schohane, NY., Muriel re-
turns to Miami, where many parties are being planned in her
honor... u t
Mr. and Mrs. Max B. Astor have as their guests for UbwDay
weekend their children. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Astor, of Saddle
Brook N.J.. after which they're off for a reunion w;th their children,
Mr and Mrs. Philip Sussman, and grandchildren, of Orlando.
M "* **
It will be a grand reunion when the Sam W. Shapiro fam.ljr re-
as are the rest of the family prior to making the auto trip back .
Abe and Shirley Booxbaum back from a Mediterranean cruise
They "oved everything, but Israel was the outstanding feature
of their trtlT Shirley calls Mabel Bildner to recapture some of
Continued on P5-B
A "W,
ovnan s
"WoM
" (Jewish Fllondliaxi
Miami, Florida, Friday, September 2, 1960
Section B
Israel Womanhoods Inner Beauty
By Special Report
NEW YORK A former
Miss America is still talking
about the beautiful women
she found everywhere while
on her just-completed tour of
Israel.
She is Miss Bess Myerson,
known to television viewers
throughout the nation for her
weekly appearance on "I've
Got a Secret," as well as
lovely hostess and TV sales-
woman par excellence for a
variety of household pro-
ducts.
"Beauty comes from with-
in," declared the 1945 Miss
America on her return here,
"and Israeli women certain-
ly have the drive, the strength
of purpose, to fulfill that re-
quirement."
Miss Myerson is an invet-
erate Israel Bond worker.
Despite her heavy profession-
al schedule, she has presided
as commentator at a variety
... ..' .. m ........II... ....... !i'.:.. :
uss mrusoM
... f f kinj'i important
of Israel Bond fashion shows
throughout the nation, and
..,::ii,:.t.l;:ii,u.t:iui-l:i;: I M BMSM IB I !.....
she always finds it rewarding
to hear the gasps and feel
the excitement of women's
groups observing Israel fash-
ions for the first time.
During her recent visit to
Israel, Miss Myerson met
Prime Minister Ben-Gurion.
She is planning another trip
to the Jewish State next sum-
mer, and wants to take her
daughter, Barbara, along.
The lovely television per-
sonality, tall, slim-limbed,
and with exquisitely beauti-
ful teeth, is not so sure about
prospects for television in Is-
rael or elsewhere. "I won-
der whether, after it's here a
few years, people will still
like to talk to each other so
much."
For Miss Myerson, this na-
tion's only Jewish Miss Amer-
ica thus far, the art of con-
versation is still of prime im-
portance.
. in, .. ..:...,. .. .......... .. ,-: .
Mrs. Samuel T. Sapiro, vice chairman of State of Israel Bonds,
Women's Division, discusses recent trip to Israel with Teddy
Kollek, director-general of the Prime Minister's office. Plans
for the fall campaign were discussed at a Women's Division
meeting at Mrs. Sapiro's Coral Gables home this week.
Library Will
Mark Birthday
Surf-Bal-Bay Library Assn. will
hold its first birthday party on
Thursday evening, Sept. 8, in the
library building at 222 95th st.
Present will be mayors and dig-
nitaries of Surfside, Bal Harbour,
and Bay Harbor Islands.
Featured will be a play to be
read by these members of the li-
brary's reading club Susan New-
man. Olivia Levin, Sandra Corrao,
Dean and Ricky Cullen, and-Sandy
and Stephen King.
Chairman is Mrs. Rhea Cashman
Gladwin. Co-chairmen are Mrs.
George Valentine, Mrs. Milton Le-
vinsohn, and Mrs. Trixie Levin.
Mrs. Beulah Butler, of 9920 Collins
ave., is president.
Pioneer Women
Resume Activities
Here on Sunday
Pioneer Women of Greater Mi-
ami is ready to open its season of
activities.
Beba Idelson Club was to meet
Thursday, 1 p.m., at Washington
Federal on Normandy Isle. Mrs.
Issac Offenhenden, president, said
that Mrs. Milton Green, president
of the Pioneer Women's Council of
Greater Miami, was to be guest
speaker.

Kndimah Club will meet Thurs-
day evening, Sept. 8. at Beth El
Congregation, according to Mrs.
Marvin Copenhagen, president.
Mrs Louis Silver, program chair-
man, said that the evening will
include a discussion of the Adolf
Eichmann case. In charge of re-
freshments are Mrs. Esther Kal-
man and Mrs. Anne Seltzer.
Mrs. Leo Goldman will lead the
tody group which opens its season
Monday evening. Sept. 12, at 3061
SW 11th ter.

Greater Miami Council will re-
sume its monthly meetings Tues-
day. Sept. 20. when it holds a Bon
Voyage for members shortly plan-
ning to leave on a trip to Israel
under the sponsorship by national
Pioneer Women.
To participate in Pioneer Wo-
men's 35th anniversary pilgrimage
are Mesdames Fred Sandier, Min-
nie Stone, Jane Fried, Esther
Kuhn, Dora Horowitz, and Joseph
Weisz.
Mrs. Michael Mersel is new
president of the Indian Creek
Division of National Council
of Jewish Women. Formerly
a vice president of the Lincoln
Division, she has been active
in many other Greater Miami
women's organisations. Mrs.
Mersel succeeds Mrs. Barnett
Hodes, who has resigned be-
cause of ill health.
labor Day Weekend
Separate men's and women's golf
tournaments are the feature activ-
ity of Temple Beth Am's families
and friends who will enjoy a Labor
Day weekend at the Diplomat ho-
tel. The Sisterhood expects more
than 50 families to participate in
the social and fund-raising affair.
Other attractions are the tennis
courts, swimming pools and coun-
selors for children. A cocktail
party and a wiener roast are
planned. Mrs. Ruth Litman is chair-
manjjtthe affair.
Sinai Auxiliary
Meeting Slated
Mrs. A. Herbert Mathes. presi-
dent of the Women's Auxiliary of
Mt. Sinai Hospital, will held her
first' board meeting on Friday, .
Sept. 9. in the Louis E. Wolfson
Auditorium.
Chairmen serving on the board
will be introduced and give reports
on the accomplishments of their
work during the summer months.
Mrs. Mathes will talk about the
three newly-formed committees in
the Auxiliary, weekly tours of the
hospital, welfare to take care of
the hospital functions, and public
relations committee, pertaining to
patU';
The executive board will meet at
9:15 a.m.. before the general board
meeting.


Page 2-B
rJenist flcrXftor
Friday, September 2.
Highlight Your Table With Fresh Fruit
By LEAH LEONARD
September brings tn Its bountif'i!
li : \ -i of fruits and it is well to
Baake the most of them in our daily
fteaos. Eat peaches, pears and
pluma outoi'haml imleu diet re
Mrictions permit only the cook<\!
f:uits. peeled, sliced, pureed or
strained. But. if your family pre-
fers "omething baked that includes
fruits, then v jest the toliow
ins delicious
Frash Fruits Cobbler
3 cups fresh peaches, peeled
and sliced
ior use pears or plums)
2 3 cup sugar
2 tablespoon* flour
1 2 teaspoon cinnamon
a dash of nutmeg
1 teaspoon lemon or orange
juice
2 tablespoons butter or
vegetable margarine
Combine the prepared fruit with
sugar, flour, cinnamon, nutmeg and
juice. Heat over pilot light of gas
stove a square baking pan. 9x9x12
inch size, lined with aluminum foil
for best results, only till the butter
or substitute is softened and can
be spread over inside the pan. Let
cool while you prepare the follow-
ing batter:
1 cup sifted flour
2 tablespoons sugar
1 b teaspoons baking powder
teaspoon salt
1 3 cup salad oil
3 tablespoons milk or fruit juice
1 egg
Sift together the first four dry
ingredients then stir in the short-
ening with a fork till the mtxture
resembles little peas Combine mi'.k
You're Rich
When You're Heohhyl
or fruit juice with the egg. beating; ')ring to a boil, cooking again for
lightly till blended and stir in to 110 minutes. Drain and repeat pro '
11 heavy batt r Drop and ,,',,"v tor !lle ,hlr mixture **" l,|in weighing carefully. For:
spread the prepared fruit
venly in the pan then drop the bat
er by the .spoonful over the fruit
o cover. For added enjoyment o<
Ins di>h. sprinkle cinnamon and
Ugar mixture in any desired quan
over top. drizzle with a little
350 F Serve plain or with cream
>r souriream.

With the coming holidays in miiu'
10 doubt, requested is the follow
;ng recipe:
Grapefruit and Orange Peel
Confectiem
A confection that was popular ir
>ur Grandmother's day comes ti
nind now that we are u>ing plentv
f grapefruits and oranges It was
very pound of cooked peels use a
wund of granulated mgar and 1 2
up water plus 2 tablespoons leni
>n juice to make a >\rup in a suit
ihle sauce pan large enough ti
lOld the prepared peel well below
lm of pan
Drop in peel as soon as the lynfl
>egins to boil, reduce heat 10 I
low simmer and let took until th>
>ee!s become transparent Shaki
he saucepan to prevent Sticking
">o not stir peels. Cooking turn
jbout 20 minutes Lift out an-
separate strips or wedges of cook
ed peel while hot and let them too
before rolling each piece in granu
lated sugar for the candied resul
le-ired. We like to add 4 or f
Irops of red or green vegetabu
into strips .motoring the syrup for the addet.
._j ...... I color.
about a half-inch wide and two
r three inches long. Or. cut into
jther shapeswedge*, for instance,
by merely using a scissors for cut-
tog into desired shapes soon after
reeling the fruit.
Let the cut peel dry in a sunny
Laurie Weinsr (left) and Herzl Honor, principal of Temple Men-
orah religious school, discuss High Holiday services for teen-
agers over which Laurie will officiate at the Temple beqinnina
Sept. 22. y
Retiree Kosher Hotel to Open
spot in kitchen or dining-room, or IJJJJJJ, of saucepan are of "mar A strictly Kosher hotel under Royal-Blackstone guests will ea-
rn the oven, heat turned off fter,malade consistency. Turn into jelly Pcrson' Orthodox rabbinical su-|joy all the facilities and ben.fr, ,
baking cakes or other pastries.(,j|asses for storing in a dry cool Per^',sl0n for retired citizens will!the adjoining Blackstone hotel
When fairly dry and enough are; ,ace and usc as anv marFnaiade be launched in Miami Beach. The;This includes a resident doctor and
collected, cover with cold water Siivered almonds in any desired Blacks,one hotel has nnounced nurse, the guidance of a rabbi,
plans to open the adjoining Royal-i three nutritious kosher meals daily,
Blackstone for those wishing to I the use of an Olympic pool, a patio!
n il themselves of the Blackstone sundeck. planned social program,
television, dramatics, library, and
Variations can be made by in-
creasing the liquid to double the
amount of above proportions for
the syrup and dropping in cooked
peels that have been cut into very
small bits, cooking only till the bits
of peel are transparent and the
and
a pinch of salt added, bring to amount a|so ^ addpd ,() |am
a boil and cook over moderate heat
for 5 to 8 minutes
or tinted syrup as soon as the peel
| has come to a bubbling boil. Yield
Drain well, caver with cold wa- depends on consistency desired in
ter again, add a pinch of salt and the finished product.
Dade PTA's Getting Active
plan on a kosher basis.
Guest list at the Royal-Black
synagogue.
itone will be limited to 75 for the' Michael Sossin. executive dinK-
premier season. Reservations may I tor of the Florida Living for the
be made immediately for the Nov.! Retired, will supervise the over-ell
t opening activities of the Royal-Blacktone
The operation will be under the i________________________________
supervision of Rabbi Lazarus Axel-1"
od, the first Orthodox rabbi in
Miami Beach, who assumed the
With the opening of schools, the sented by various chairmen to the
Parent Teacher Assns too. will be executive committee for approval.
gin their activities in the interest' Final plans, also will be made for
of children and youth school of instruction to take place,
Board members of the Dade j** week for fJA member, in ; P-JJ f Beth Jacob Congregation 1
County Council of Parent Teacher i Rde "J"?^, h?ldm chairman-| lwn it was the only exiting con-,
Awns will held its first meeting *** ,n ,heir locals
of the new school year on Wednes i T^ Councils board is comprised
dav in the aiiditeriitm of the School '*cted officers, members at
negation on the Beach.
\ NOW! *:
: for moglc-eaM meals..:
SPOON
YOUR WAY
TO HEALTH
with
Administration bids 1410 NF. 2nd
a\e Miami, from to am. onHI
noon, with Mrs Milton Weiss.
Council president, conducting the
meeting.
Proposed plans of work of the
entire year's activities will he ere-
Miami Posf Office Wms
Miami Post Office is first place
winner in a regional safety contest.
Miami Postmaster Eugene M. Dun-
ap received the National Safety
Council's Green Cross Flag in ce-
remonies Tuesday, designating his
organization's record of excellence
in the field of safety. The citation
is from the Atlanta Postal Region.
Urge who serve on the school
board. f*TA area coordinators, and
chairmen who work in close rela-
tionship with the local units in their
corresponding positions
Rabbi Axalrod founded and
headed the first YetMva In Me*,
ice City He is a graduate of the
Hebron Yeshiva and received his
ordinatier* from the late Rabbi
Moshe Mardecei tpetein and
Rabbi Iseer Zalman Metfser.
WKOSHER
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ut of the new convenient cup.
Another Fin*
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In Miami it's
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Tfce greet earns in dairy products
PRANK J. HOLT, Man..*,
CJA Cash Means Everything
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WILNO KOSHER
SAUSAGE CO.
(of Chicago)
MIAMI MAMC*
2181 M.W. lOlfc AVENUt
Phone FR 1-6551
SjGUST BROS-kYi
nt si '


Friday. September 2, 1960
Hadassah Plans
46th Convention
Opening Sept. 11
By Special Report
-"""WEWVORK-The 46th national
convention of Hadassah, the Wo-i
men's Zionist Organization of A me-!
rica, will be held at the Waldorf:
Astoria hotel here Sept. 11 to 14,
The opening convention session
will feature addresses by Avraham
Harman, Israel Ambassador to the
United States, and Walter P. Reu-
ther, vice president of the AFL
CIO, and president of the United
Automobile, Aircraft and Agricul-
tural lr-.plement Workers.
The session, which will mark the
15 anniversary year of the found-
ing of the United Nations, will be
devoted to discussion of the "New
Vistas for World Cooperation."
Highlighting other sessions du-
ring the four-day convention will
be Michael Comay. permanent re-
presentative of Israel to the United
Nations; Dr. Miriam K. Freund,
national president of Hadassah;
Dr. KaJman J .Mann, director-gen-
eral of the Hadassah Medical Or-
ganizaicn in Israel; Dr. Robert
Gordis. consultant for the Center
for the Study of Democratic Insti-
tutions, at Santa Barbara, Calif.;
and Mcshe Kol. world head of
Youth Aliyah, international agency
for the relief of underprivileged
Jewish children and their rehabili-
tation in Israel.
Hadassah is the official repre-
sentative of Youth Aliyah in the
United States and its largest single
contributor in the world.
Dr. Freund last week returned
from a special Hadassah mission
to Israel. She also visited the So-
viet Union, where she participated
in the International Congress of
Orientalists.
More than 2,500 delegates And
guest-. representing Hadassah's
more than 318.000 members in 1,
S20 chapters and groups through-
out the United States and Puerto
Rico, are expected to attend the
convent.-" n, which will formulate
Hadasffh's American and Israel
programs for the next twelve
months. Mrs. Israel Usdan and
Mrs. Arthur H. Ellis are national
chairman and co-chairman, re-
spectively, of the Hadassah con-i
vention.
Another highlight of the conven-
tion will be a preview showing of
the 196C Hadassah Israel Fashion!
Show. 'Make Mine Eyes Look to]
the Future." Adapted from haute i
couture of Paris and Milan and'
executed by the dressmaking stu-.
dents ol Hadassah's Alice Seligs
berg Vocational High School in Je-j
rusalem, the show will accent ele-
gance in the modern manner. Com-
mentator for the fashion show will
be Jinx Falkenburg.
+Jmisii HorkMiari
Page 3-B
Merwitzers Mark 50th Anniversary
Mff. AND MRS. MKWiTZfR
A couple who have dedicated
their life to Jewish education will:
celebrate their 50th wedding an- i
niversary Sunday night at the
Sterling hotel in the presence of|
more than 300 friends.
They are Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Merwitzer, of 1361 Euclid ave.,
Miami Beach. Merwitzer, a build-
er and one of the largest real es-
tate dealers in the area came to
the community with Mrs. Merwit-
zer from Pittsburg some 20 years
ago.
Modest, slender, gray haired
Mrs. Merwitzer believes that its
harder for young couples to stay
together today than it was 50 years
ago when she met her husband an
immigrant fom Austria. "The
temptation of new cars, radios,
television sets and large homes is
something we didn't know in our
times," she says.
Merwitzer, who celebrated his
70th birthday last January, be-
lieves that the secret of success in
a home is "living a religious life,
reading a chapter from the psalms
daily, and always being grateful to
the Almighty for His bounties."
The Merwitzers were honored by
the Hebrew Academy at the
school's 12th annual scholarship
dinner held last February at the
Fontainebleau hotel.
Known in Pittsburgh as a finan-
cial wizard in the field of invest-
ments, he is also credited with the
building of many synagogues, tern-
Science Development Bureau for Mid-East
REHOOT, Israel(JTA>The first permanent bureau to aid the
new states in Africa and Asia to "intensify, broaden and deepen" their
scientific and technological advances was created here this week. The
bureau is an outgrowth of the first International Conference on Science
in the Advancement of New States, which concluded two weeks of ses-
sions here. More than 100 scien i------
lists, and as many governmental
leaders, some of them of Cabinet
rank, attended the conference, held
at the Weizmann Institute here un-
The bureaus work will be direc-
ted by a steering committee con-
sisting of representatives of states
der the chairmanship of the insti-1 that participated in the conference.
The bureau will consider convening
lute's president, Israel Minister of
Education Abba Eban.
Establishment of the perma-
nent bureau was one of a num-
ber of decisions at tbe closing
session. The conference recom-
mended a number of other steps
aimed at "bringing science and
technology to bear upon the
problems of developing soci-
eties."
Host to Member Social
Mrs. Fred Blank, past president
of Yehudah Moshe Sisterhood, held
a get-acquainted brunch and mem-
bership social at her home. llir.
NE 133rd St., on Wednesday.
a second conference, and will re-
port to the parley.
A report on the experiments now
being conducted in Israel for the
desalination of salt water was pre-
sented at the conference by Dr.
Alexander Zarchin, Israeli scientist
who has developed a process of de-
salination. Dr. Zarchin also dis-
cussed the possibilities of establish-
ing desalination plants.
The delegates expressed consid-
erable interest in the report by Dr.
Zarchin, who is expected to leave
soon for the United States in con-
nection with his agreement with
the Fairbanks Whitney Company,
of Chicago, which has undertaken
to develop an operational plant for
his process.
Prof. Walter K. Lowdermilk,
American soil conservation ex-
pert, proposed to the conference
an 11th commandment: "Thou
shalt keep your land to work it
and prevent its being swept away
and it will yield blessed crops."
Australian experts on methods of
producing artificial rain reported
that successful experiments had al-
ready been carried out in eastern
Australia. They indicated the pos-
sibility of producing artificial rain
in adequate quantities in the not
too distant future.
iWV Auxiliary Card Party
North Shore Jewish War Vete-
rans Auxiliary 677 will hold a
member-bring-a-member card par-
ty and swim dance on Tuesday
evening at the Edison hotel. Mrs.
Arthur Lee is membership chair-
man of the affair.
pies and Hebrew schools.
The white-haired and gentle fa-
ther of two children and grand-
father of five observes that life
with his wife grows sweeter as he
grows older because he has an
ideal in life. "This ideal is to see
a new Hebrew Academy building
constructed in the next year," he
candily reyeals.
As first vice president of the He-
brew Academy, he has already
pledged $50,000 toward the new
school. He further maintains that
the community must also have a
High School as soon as the Aca-
demy's elementary and Junior
High Department is completed.
The Merwitzers are active in
Beth Tfilah Congregation, Bonds
for Israel, Jewish National Fund,
Pittsburgh Club, Religious Zion-
ist Organization, and Hebrew Free
Loan Assn.
Mrs. Merwitzer is active in Ha-
dassah and other Jewish organi-
zations.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Merwit-
zer and Mr. and Mrs. I. H. Abrams,
the son and daughter of the Mer-
witzers, residents of Pittsburgh,
Penna., will be present at Sunday's
function.
Monticello School
Ready to Open
Getting acquainted with the new
14-room school building will be the
theme of the first week's activity
at the nursery-kindergarten of the
Congregation of Monticello Park.
Students will tour their brand
new facilities, meet the rabbi and
cantor, enter the new sanctuary,
and learn the rules and regulations
of going to school.
Mrs. Sidney Kay, nursery school
supervisor, will be on hand witl
her staff to welcome children as
they arrive.
The school is starting its fifth
year of operation and is including
for the first time a full day session
from 9 to 4. Nutritious hot lunches
I will be served in the school's air-
1 conditioned dining room.
now in full swing
Volunteers Have
Another Day
The Women's Auxiliary of Mt.
Sinai Hospital has extended for an
additional day interviews of volun
teers wishing to work in the van
ous departments of the hospital.
Previously, interviews were held
on Mondays only. They will now
take place on Mondays and Tues
days of each week, from 10:30 a.m.
until 12 r.oon. in the Women's Aux
iliary office.
Chairmen for Monday are Mrs.
Abe Schcnfeld and Mrs. J. Bernard
Spector. On Tuesday mornings,
those who wish to do volunteer
work will see Mrs Samuel Berlin
and Mr* Dore Frankenthal.
Appointments for interviews are
not neccs-ary.
Guest Speaker Scheduled
Luncheon meeting of Miami
Beach B'nai B'rith Lodge will be
hejd Tuesday noon, according to
chairman Gershon S. Miller. Guest
speaker will be Dr. Seymour Alter
man.
'Ask the Rabbi' Might
Couples Limited will hold a for-
um meeting Wednesday evening at
Temple Israel. Dr. Joseph Narot
will conduct the forum, which is
entitled "Ask the Rabbi."
GREAT SEPTEMBER
home sale
best values under the sun!
most famous names and quality!
biggest assortments!
newest in home fashions and accessories!
most convenient housekeeping needs!
o and charges that let you buy now,
take months to pay ... no down payment!
SHOP TUESDAY NKJHT iniami, miami bach 'HI 9:00 163rd street, ft. lauderdale, west palm beach 'til 9:30


Page 4-B
+Jenlst> ncrXfiatn
Friday. September 2.
1960
Jewish Flondian Exclusive
Your M
c
ARRIAGE COUNSELOR
. by *^<*tnnel \->f. <^J\.ltng
Nationally Famous Marriage Counselor and Author
The decline of marriase is also traceable to the
t!< dine of organized religion.
I is dead." proclaimed the great German
philosopher. Friedrich Wilhelm Nietzsche. "The last
Christian has died on the eron
Wildly extravagant as these statements sound,
there i> some truth in both of them.
The grim fact is that for main millions of hap-
1. individuals a belief in a personal god. a heaven-
ly father who regards and puni>he>. is no longer
l< liable, is incompatible, in fact, with the inexorable
laws of logic and common sense.
For how can you reconcile the problem of evil
of crime, disease, destruction, war. famine, pesti-
lence and premature death with a wise, humane,
oi.iniscient and omnipotent Creator?
Religion, especially it> Christian varieties, has
always tended to implant in man a deep, personal
sense of sin. And uhat was sinful depended, in large
part, on the vagaries of the theologians in control
ul the Church at any given period
To sin was to incur the incredible wrath of a
vengeful God and an unforgiving Father.The way to
h. avenly salvation, the Church fathers never tired
01 pointing out. was to avoid sin at all costs.
Message of Pawl
The way to damnationto a fiery hellwas to
erdulge in any of the seven deadly sins, such as
pride, covctou-nes-. lust, anger, gluttony, envy and
sloth
"Now concerning the things whereof ye wrote
unto me U is good for man not to touch woman.
"Nevertheless, to avoid fornication, let every
man have his own wife, and let every woman have
her own husband
"Let the husband render unto the wife due be-
involence: and likewise also the wife unto the hus-
band.
"The wife hath now power of her own body, but
the husband: and likewise also the husband hath not
power of his own body, but the wife.
"Defend ye not one the other, except it be
with consent for a time, that ye may give yourselves
to fasting, and prayer; and come together again,
that Satan tempt you not for your incontinency
"But I speak this by permission, and not of com-
mandment.
"For I would that all men were even as I my-
self. But every man hath his proper gift of God. one
after this manner, and another after that
"I say therefore to the unmarried and widows.
It is good for them if they abide even as I.
"But if they cannot contain, let them marry: for
il Utter to marry than to burn "
The Cardinal Sin .
To paul. as to virtually all Christian fathers, forn-
1 on was the cardinal or unforgivable sin. Why the
pleasure of the flesh should be sinful Paul nowhere
deigns to explain.
The answer, however, lay implicit in the teach-
ii of Jesus and Paul.
Through sex. man perpetuated this evil world
with its poverty, hopelessness and despair. The early
C hristian emphasis was on the Second Coming, on
the mevsianic hope that this harsh, unbearable world
would soon come to an end. This was the great mes-
sage JA1I held out to his followers who. with a few
notable exceptions, were all poor and oppressed. It
was a mes>age indeed that helped sustain them
through all the dark days of oppression, poverty and
persecution.
In a Roman world which luxuriated in every
conceivable vice, in which the poor had nothing to*
look forward to but a continuation of their horrible
plight. Jesus' message was obviously one of hope|
and salvation. It was his promise of a new and bet-'
tcr world that buoyed up their flagging courage/
that made their drab, wretched lives less burden-J
some Persecution only increased their strength and'
made the movement thrive.
The early Christian movement was also heavily j
influenced by the Greek doctrine of dualism, that'
man not only had a materialistic body but an im- \
mortal soul. The body eventually decayed and re-!
turned to the dust from which it came. But not the
soul. The soul was immortal. Nothing could destroy
it, certainly nothing human.
Necessity of Marriage
Salvation, in the early Christian view, lay in
the mortification of the body so that the soul, which \
was all important, could be freed from the trappings :
of the flesh.
Since sex perpetuated this mundane world and (
was one of the chief sources of bodily pleasure, there j
was no question, among the early Christians, that
sex was sinful and obscene, a fountamhead of evil.
Paul condemned fornication because it diverted
man's thoughts from the world to come. Marriage,
in his view, was for the weak who could not resist
the lures of the flesh. It was a concession to the an-
imal part of human nature and human lust. For
those who were, like Paul, above such things a life
of celibacy was by far the more preferable.
But for those who cannot "contain." that is,
for those who require an outlet for their pent up
libidos. Paul concedes the sheer necessity though
not the wisdom of marriage. "For it is better to
marry," he says, "than to burn." (with sexual de-
sire, that is)
Sex was also a sin because the act of copulation
involved a woman. And woman, in the early Church
view, was evil incarnate. Clement of Alexandria de-
clared that "every woman ought to be filled with
shame at the thought that she is a woman.'
Woman* Inferior Status
Woman, in fact, was thought to be the eternal
temptress and seducer who lured men out of the
path of righteousness While Plato had scornfully
classified women with "children and servants," it
was the early Christians who had condemned her
to the unchristian like fate of perdition. Woman to
them was sex and sex was an intrusion in a world
that was about to end; a diversion that turned men's
thoughts from such higher things as spiritual salva-
tion Continence became a virtue and celibacy a way
of life.
Since Eve came after Adam and was obviously
responsible for his fall from grace, there was no
question but that woman was distinctly an inferior
be.ng. Paul never tires of reiterating this theme. The
head of every woman is her husband, he proclaims,
and she is to refrain from speaking in church. Paul,
in fact, believed quite simply that men were super-
ior to women a belief that was part of the ac-
cepted culture and that in the Christian scheme
of things women were subervient to their husbands
and owed them implicit obedience. It was a view
that, by and large, has been accepted by Western
civilization until relatively recently.
Holiday Bond
Co-Chairmen
Named Here
Appointment of Rabbi Eugene
Labovitz and Samuel Reinhard as
co-chairman of the High Holiday
committee was announced this
week by campaign officials.
Selection of the co-chairman was
revealed by Samuel Oritt and J. A.
Cantor, general chairman of the
Greater Miami committee for State
of Israel Bonds.
Rabbi Labovitz is spiritual lead-
er of Temple Ner Tamid. Prior
to coming to Miami, he served as
rabbi for six years in Houston.
Tex.
Reinhard is vice president of the
Hebrew Academy, and served last
year as vice chairman of the High
Holiday program. He has been an
Israel bond worker and officer for
10 years.
Oritt said this year's campaign
quota is 500 housing units, a 100
increase over last year. After a
meeting with rabbis and presidents
of congreations. he predicted the
goal will be topped.
Last year's campaign was headed
by Rabbi Alferd Waxman and Jo-
seph Cohen. Under thier leader-
ship, said Oritt. a quota of 400
housing units was surpassed.
Beach Accountant Named
The National Society of Public
Accountants announced today that
Walter Stone. Miami Beach ac-
countant and tax consultant, with
officies at 337 Lincoln rd., has been
admitted to full membership in the
organization
Stone has been in practice in
Florida since 1947. and also holds
a membership in the National
Assn of Tax Accountants.
Jack Davis, of New York,
noted Reform Jewish layman
and a leader for the past two
decades in Jewish religious,
welfare and refugee causes,
has accepted the po3t of gen-
eral chairman of the nation-
wide Combined Campaign
for American Reform Judaism.
The campaign is the Reform
Jewish community's perma-
nent fund-raising agency for
support of the Union of Amer
icon Hebrew Congregations
and the Hebrew Union Col-
lege-Jewish Institute of Relig-
ion.
50 YEAR 01D WIDOWER
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in refined Jewish home.
PL 9-3141 Ask for Sy
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servo plenty of nutritious, flavorful
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IT TAKES CASH TO
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PICK-UP AND DELIVERY
ZANDER'S LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANERS K
3466 N. Miami Avenue Phone FR 1-1343
Pi Lambda Phi
Honors Miamians
Four Miamians were among those
cited by Pi Lambda Phi. national
collegiate fraternity, at the final
(session of its 65th annual conven-
tion here at the Americana hotel.
I A posthumous cilation went to
I the late Abe Aronovitz. former Ma-
par of Miami, for his "service to
' mankind without regard to race.
! or national origin." It was
ceepfd by Miami Mayor Robert
THE MrCUNE COMPANY
APPRAISERS COUNSELORS
ADRIAN McCUNE, MA I
MARION C McCUNF MA I
151 N.E THIRD STREF1
Ml AMI
Ben David, dean of men at the
.r-ity of Miami, received an
award from the fraternity's na-
tional council in recognition of his
"continuous outstanding contribu-
tion to the national fraternity world
in the field of scholarship."
Herschel Rosenthal and Louis
Wechsler were cited "for having
rendered meritorious and valuable
services to the fraternity over a
period of years." Both are alumni
of the University of Miami chapter.
\ooust ni
ii n i
Distrfcutea* by HI-ORAOf FOOD CO. .
7200 N.W. tm Avenue Phene OX 1-fW


Faidqy. September 2, i960
+Je*ist> iUrkUan
Page 5-B
b\/ <^ociali
te
Continued from Pgo IB
the thrills of their vacation, since
the BikJners were on the same
cnvse with them ...
Mrs. William (Molly) Altman
was bemoaning the fact that the
couple wouldn't see their son and
his wife, Judy, on their anniver-
sary And in walked Dr. and
Mrs. Robert Altman from San
Antonio, Tex., where he's sta-
tioned as an army doctor at Ft.
Sam Houston, to visit as a sur-
prise anniversary present.

Quite a reunion for Esther and
Fred Grossberj; it the home of
Esther's folks The couple
have many friends here, who
trekked to the Rosensiein home
to greet them Bather and
Fred kept up their two sons past
bedtime so they could join in the
greetings ... But Michael and
David are more punctual about
saying goodnight in Houston, Tex.
. Ted and Ann Bcrman. Sam
and Red Elinoif, and Marvin and
Naomi Z-nk wire among those
who stopped by ...
Mike Morsel's sister. Mrs. Da-
vid Rubin, came to spend a month
wilh her husband and children at
the Sea Isle hotel Mike's wife,
Bee. Immediately packed their
clothes, and olf the Mcrsels went
to the Sea Isle, too .
Milton and Lucille Weissburgcr
back from a business and pleas-
ure trip to Jamaica, with Lucille
still raving about the mountains
and waterfalls.

Mr. and Mrs. Meytr Keilson, of
Miami Beach, last week traveled
to New York and a family re-
union While there, they will
meet their daughter and son-in-
law, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence
(Florence) Tanenbaum, of Bed-
ford Village, NY. Also, son
Jack Keilson, of Gotham Town,
and his children. Lisa and Alice
. And, son and daughter-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs. Ira S. Keilson. who
are coming to the Big City for the
occasion from San Diego, Calif,
with their moppet. Jonathan,
where they'll also see htr moth-
er and dad, Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Sternberg ... In addition, the
Meyer Kiilsons will be getting to-
gether with their granddaughter
and her husband, Mr. and Mrs.
Sidney iMiriam) Gcrstler, of San
Diego, who have been vacation-
ing during the past month with
Miriam's parents, the Lawrence
Tanenbaums. and the Gerstler chil-
dren, Amy and Tina, great-grand-
children of the Keilsons The
visiting agenda will also incnide
another granddaughter, Mr. and
Mrs. Justin (Bet'yl Sue Gasarch.
of New York, and Mr. and Mrs.
William A. Rothschild. Mrs. Keil-
son's brother and sister-in-law,
just back from a European tour
. Before returning home, the
couple will attend the September
unveiling of Mrs. Esther Rokeach,
Mrs. Keilson's late sister.
*
There was real rejoicing at the
home of Martin and Evelyn Ro-
Kaw on Aug. 20 Occasion
.was the bris of their grandson
. Proud parents are Dr. and
Mrs. Robert (Pat) Liebeskind ..
Celebrants included Marshal and
Harriet Harris, Moe and Git Ber-
ick. Belle Blatt, Joseph and Anne
Lipton, Al and Ruby Goldman...
Some of the guests were present
at the party the Rokaws hosted
when Pat was born .
Back from a year in Israel last
week is Maxine D. Brandeis .
Mr. and Mrs. Leo D. Brandeis
honored their daughter at a gar-
den party .
Bob and Honey Grossman ex-
pecting a new daughter in Octo-
ber .. Their son. Dr. A. Richard
Grossman, now a surgical resident
at Cook County Hospital in Chi-
cago, is engaged to Sandra Berns,
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. H. A.
Berns, of Skokie, 111 .
The Sol M. Cohens to be to-
gether again Doug is return-
ing from his six months of train-
ing in the Coast Guard before go-
ing back to the U of M The
Cohens' younger son, Roy, is on
his way home from Camp Bel-
grade in Maine, where he was a
counselor this summer.

Mail from Miamians abroad
. Greetings from the Dan ho-
tel in Tel Aviv signed by Trudy
Hamerschlag Postcard from
Leo and Nola Eisenstein also
the Dan in Tel Aviv Letter
from Jennie and Harry Gordon,
written in Amsterdam, on the cou-
ple's way to Israel .
Not Abroad but About.. Helen
and Harold Pont writing to say
Lake Placid is "beautiful coun-
try" ,
Itinerant Homeward Jack
Green, executive vice president
and credit director of Bishopric
Green-Fielden, back with family
from Jamaica after a month of
"getting away from it all" .

Gladys Kaplan a lot of fun, hus-
band Ralph agrees ... So do Ber-
nard and Grace Pallant ... All
just back from three and a half
weeks in and around Mexico .
The Jack Shaws celebrated 30
years of wedded bliss Aug. 27
AJCommittee
Picks Consultant
By Special Report
NEW YORK Dr. Max HorJc-
heimer. until recently rector of the
Johann Wolfgang Goethe University
in Frankfurt, has been appointed
consultant to the American Jewish
Committee, Dr. John Slawson. ex-
ecutive vice president of the Com-
mittee, announced here. He is a
ranking authority on Germany's so-
cial, economic and political affairs.
Dr. Horkheimer, prominent in
Germany's governmental and ed-
ucational circles, is an outstanding
German educator, author and edi-
tor. Before the advent of Hitler,
the University of Frankfurt-on-
Main established for Dr. Horkheim-
er the only chair in Germany at
their friends at Nick and Arthurs '
. Jock's the Temple Ner Tamid
membership chairman .
osophy. His professorship was de-
rigneal to integrate various fields
i of research, including psychology,
Let s Be
Realistic____
There's no luch riling at tea quality
food served cheap. No amount of
gem.shine, flavoring *n6 tenderizing at
applied by tome of the "expert*" can
rrjaka an inftiior product laate like first
top quality We al Candlelight Inn
first purchase the best meats procurable
then our chefs prepare them to please
the taste of the moil exciting gourmet.
Candlelight Inn has long been the
gathering place for sportsmen, aitiilt,
professional people and theatrical
groups who enjoy such specialties as
Aged Steaks, "rim, Rrb of teef, and
many other delightful entries.
Ix.llent service, king site drinks, and
realistic prices guarantee for you, dollar
for dollar, the best in dining pleasure.
Open deify for lunch and serving din-
ners from 5 p m. to midnight, you will
find Candlelight Inn, under manage-
ment of Henry leitson, combines infor-
mality with relaxation In the eyes of
tosMisti and floridiens alike, a dining
establishment second to none. Candle-
light Inn is located one block North of
the Grove Playhouse Theatre
India Accepts
Israel Apology
JTA By Direct Teletype Wire
NEW DELHI The Indian
Sodom Added to Tours
By Special Report
NEW YORKAmerican Express
preparing to add So-
itineraries
Who had the better time? political science, sociology and eco-
WRi it Tom and Judy Gerard orlnomics, to be utilized in a broad
their 10 and 12-year old niece study of society. He left Germany
and nephew. Elliot and Debby in the early days of Hitler ami
Lieberman, of La Jolla, Calif? (migrated to Geneva, where he or-
They ail rented bikes, went bowl- ganized an Institute of Social Re-
ing, and thoroughly exhausted' search
themselves in a delightful round j Dr. Horkheimer came to the
oi activity I United States in the mid 30's, and
Friends thanking impressario served as director of the Institute
Joseph Hyman for his help in of Social Research in New York
bringing Cantor Philip BrummeriCity for more than ten years. He
to the Southside Hebrew Congre- returned to Germany after the war
gr.tion of Chicago Cantor I and was appointed rector of the
Brummer formerly served the University of Frankfurt in 1951. He
Havana Jewish Community ten- {has since been a foreign consultant
tcr and before that Temple j to the United States Library of Con-
Emanu-Ei, of Miami Beach 'gress.
is currently
dom to its
excursion
ment here that it considered
"closed" the incident created when
two Israeli planes buzzed a plane
over the Gaza area ev', for visitors to Israel. On Jan. 24,
'"'the Greek Line flagship, Olympia,
as -11 __:,_____ u-.au___________ ___.
Palestine, in which Prime Minister
Jawarahlal Nehru was a passenger
during his recent visit to the Uni-
ted Arab Republic.
The parliamentary secretary of
external affairs told the House in
response to a question that the
Indian government had raised the
issue with Israel through the Uni- j
ted Nations secretary general. I _
Israel, he said, had'expressed re- COUTt to Start
gret. The government considered [
the matter closed with this reply, i
will sail on a Mediterranean cruise
I from New York. The 52-day voy-
!age will put into 19 ports of call
and 15 countries. Passenegers
choice of 58 shore excursions. So-
dom was one of the five "cities of
the plain" in which a terrible judg-
ment on human sin was enforced.
Today, modern Sodom is one of
Israel's industrial plants for the
extraction of rich mineral deposits
[from the Dead Sea.
Pearly Gait
by Hal Pearl
HAL PEARL IS ON VACATION THIS WEEK.
Espionage Case
ROYAL HUNGARIAN -,u CATERERS
731 WASHINGTON AVE., MIAMI BEACH JE 8-5401
for sri'HKH i ti hub v#;
WEDDINGS BAR MITZVAHS BANQUETS
OUR MANY SATISFIED CUSTOMERS ARE OUR BEST REFERENCE
TEL AVIV (JTA) The trial
of Aharon Cohen, veteran kibbutz
. member and Mapam leader, was
topic of a lecture by Dr. Abraham ,ordered transferred to the Haifa
Wolfson, director of the Spinoza | District Court for a hearing on es-
Discusses Habits to Avoid
"Habits to Avoid" was to be the
POLYNESIAN 1
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AND GARDENS |
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Life." General open forum discus-
sion will follow Dr. Wolf son's talk.
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pionage charges.
Cohen was arrested in October,
1958 on charges of maintaining
contact with an agent of a foreign
power and with passing to the
agent secret information.
His arrest followed months of
surveillance by Israel security
agents who reported watching Co-
hen's alleged meetings with the
agent.
Calendar OH the Press
By Special Report
NEW YORK-The 1960-61 edition
of the official "Jewish Calendar for
Members of the Armed Forces,"
'containing vital information of re-
ligious, cultural and recreational
I value to American Jewish military
| personnel, has just come off the
I press. National Jewish Welfare
Board is publisher of the calendar.
RIVIERA m RESTAURANT
DELICATESSEN and CATERERS
FULL COURSE DINNERS SERVED IN OUR DINING ROOM
Friday^ thru Sunday Smorgasbord Mon. thru Thurs.
DINNER SERVED EREV ROSH HASHONA,
WEDNESDAY, SEPT 21st, BY RESERVATIONS ONLY
Place your Take-Out Orders for the Holidays in Advance
1830 Ponce de Leon, Corner Majorca, Corel Gables
For Reservations cell HI 8-5441 Closed Saturdays
KfcaAea.
HAROLD PONT and IRVIN GORDON
GORDON and PONT
IIIIM
CATERERS
te i
170 N. W. 5th ST., MIAMI PHONE FR 9-7*9e
I/ne'er Supervision of UniUJ Kmtkm Association at Creafer Miami
RABBI CHAIM KARLIN8KV, Rav Hamach.hir. Chief of Kaenruth
OPEN HOUSE WIDDINOS BAR IMTZVAMS RECEPTIONS
NEW KOSHER
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iRraeit fmrnily TrseJe la FlerMa
ON 7t* ST. CAUSEWAY
> I) I h N I R

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dietary iws a sabbath observed
full tim nashciach m prehises
religious services daily
SPCCIal SALT SUGAR FREE DIETS
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CHANCE SHALL CHILDREN IN RSOM
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European Plan Available
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LHffJJ


Pago 6-B
+ kislfhrMtor
Friday, September 2. I960
Mils Zalmanoff,
Med Student Wed
Miss Marica Harriet Zalmanoff
became the bride of Gerald David
Weinstein in double ring candle-
light rites on Saturday evening,
Aug 27. at the Germantown Jew-
ish Center in Philadelphia, Pa.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Samuel H. Zalmanoff,
1211 Marseilles dr.. Miami Beach.
The groom is the son of Mr. and
Mrs Nathan Weinstein. 4800 Uni-
versity dr., Coral Gables. Rabbi
Elias Chary officiated.
The bride was attired in a tradi-
tional wedding gown of off-white
peau de soie. featuring scoop neck-
line, long sleeves to a wrist-point,
fitted bodice, bouffant skirt ex-
tending into a chapel train, and
applique of alencon lace and seed
pearls with a cabbage rose on the
back.
Her four-tiered French illusion
veil fell from a tiara of alencon lace
and seed pearls. She carried white
orchids, stephanotis, and lily of-
the-valley.
Matrons of honor were Mrs. Nar-
do Zais and Mrs. Jack Gordon. Da-
vid Averbach was best man. Us-
hers included Harry Zall. Dr. Nar-
do Zaias, Arnold Popkin, Dan
Weinstein. and Harold, Howard
and George Hodor.
Newlywed Mrs Weinstein is a
Ki.ior at Bryn Mawr College Her
husband is a graduate of the I'ni-
vtrsity of Pennsylvannia and a
senior in the university's school
of medicine. His fraternities are
Tau Delta Phi and Phi Rho Sigma.
Attending the wedding were Mr.
and Mrs Jacob Hodor. the groom's
maternal grandparents, of Miami
Beach; Mrs Rae Zalmanoff. the
brides paternal grandmother, of
Philadelpha; and Mrs. Fanny PNs>
swine, the bride's maternal grand
mother, also of Philadelpha.
Reception and formal dinner fol-
lowed at the German town Jewish
(enter The couple are touring
New England, and will make their
home in Philadelphia while they
complete their studies.
4
f
>

Arilmort
Opens Travel Service
Gus Shaw, for many years active
in the import business, has opened
Shaw Travel Service in the new
ruiltnn Mart bldg 35 NE 17th
st. He will specialize in handling
commercial travel, both domestic
and foreign.
MIS. GM410 MINSTtm
-
Schwartzes Tell
Sandra's Troth
Mr. and Mrs Samuel Schwartz.
1500 NE 160th st.. No. Miami
Beach, announce the engagement
of their daughter. Sandra Phyllis,
to David Gerber.
The groom-to-be is the son of
Mrs. Tillie Gerber. Syracuse. N.Y.,
and the late Mr Joseph Gerber.
Miss Schwartz is a graduate of
the University of Florida, where
j she received a Bachelor of Arts
degree in education. She was cor-
responding secretary of Alpha Ep-
silon Phi sorority, and is presently
with the Dade County School Board.
Mr. Gerber attended Syracuse
University, and will soon join the
staff at Jordan Marsh Department
Store.
The couple are planning a Feb-
ruary wedding.
Freedman, Cohen
Exchange Vows
Harriet S. Freedman and Elliott
R. Cohen exchanged wedding vows
in 6 p.m. ceremonies on Sunday,
Aug. 28, at the Seville hotel. Rabbi
Yaakov Rosenberg officiated.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Albert Freedman. 8100
SW 132nd st. The groom is the
son of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse H. Co-
hen. 900 West ave.
Matron of honor was Mrs. Bar-
bara Ann Rice. Bridesmaids in-
cluded Ann Helfenbein, Sandra
Schreidell, Juyne Cohen, and Rose
Berger.
Best man was Lester Goldberg.
Ushers included Stanford Freed-
man. Alan Rice, Philip Rothstein,
and Herbert Kaplan.
The bride is attending the Uni-
versity of Miami, and is a past
president of Miami Beach Junior
Hadassah. She is a graduate of
Philadelphia schools.
The groom attended schools in
Endicott. N.Y., and the University
of Miami, where his fraternity was
Beta Sigma Rho. He U an insur-
ance executive here.
Reception followed the ceremony
at the Seville. After a honeymoon
spent in the mountains of North
Carolina, the couple will be at
I home at 16130 SW 98th ct.. So.
Miami.
Werner-Kabn
aits, tiuorr cook*
Miamian Takes
Richmond Bride
Miss Phyllis Ann Engel and
Arthur Lawrence Alexander ex-
changed wedding vows on Satur-
day, Aug. 27, at Temple Beth El.
Richmond, Va.
The bride is the daughter of Mrs
Benjamin Engel, of Richmond. Va.
The groom's parents are Mr. and
Mrs. Eugene Alexander, of 891 E.
41st St., llialeah.
Newly-wed Mrs. Alexander at-
tended the University of Richmond
Professional Institute. Mr. Alex-
ander is a graduate of the Univer-
sity of Miami, and is in Ins second
year at the Medical College of Vir
ginia, school of dentistry.
After their honeymoon, the couple
will reside in Richmond.
Council Leader
Deplores Bigotry
In Campaign
c .wf rfcnt>J**prt
NEW YORK-Vc*ri were urged
by the National "Council of Jewish
Women "to combat the religious
prejudice which has entered the
presidential election campaign."
Asserting that "two kinds of
campaigns will take place, one the
official campaign in the public
forums, the other a whispering
campaign in private parlors," Mrs.
Charles Hymes, of Minneapolis]
president of the 66-year-old edu-
cational and service organization
also declared that "the whisper-
ing has already started." She ap-
pealed particularly to American
Jewish women to regard "bigoted
reasoning" as "a challenge which
must be answered."
Emphasizing that "this i-; time
when every one of us can help *
to rest the ghost of group hatred
which mars the American scene,"
the women's leader called on vo-
ters to "judge questions of religion
by their relevancy to the office and
the man," and to "use this yard-
stck of pertinence to combat pre-
judice and unreasoned fear."
The Council's head noted that
"how we decide our vote is pos-
sibly as important as for whom we
vote, for it will determine whether,
in the days following the election,
we can face our world responsi-
I bilities as a mature and united peo-
ple, with respect for each other."
She aded that "the United States
i cannot afford the indefinite con-
tinuation of malice and prejudice
| among groups of Americans
Pointing out that "we will go
to the polls together, not to ex-
press a religious preference, but
because we share this nation and
its fate." Mrs. Hymes also -aid,
"let us at least give OWSelves and
our countrymen the benefit of con-
centration on real and relevant is-
sues."
Senior Citizens Given Answer
| Senior citizens who are tired of
| a life of inactivity and dull rou
tine, can find answers to their
problems, according to Mrs. Estelle
Hardin, supervisor of the Senior
Citizens Division of the Miami
YMHA, 450 SW 18th ave.
Mrs. Hardin announced that the
Wrrner-Kahn
MISS SANMA SCNWAITZ
Will Launch Anniversary Fete
ABC SHORTHAND G*GG PITMAN
Complom. try PBX IBM. NCI. *tc
For o'her course* please consult
YEUOW PAGE 620 PHONE BOOK
.nripui SUSINISS ANO
AUtirni TUTORING SCMOCH
Attendance accepted by Dade County
Board of Public Instruction.
500-526 N.E. 79th Street
Near Biscaync Blvd.
PL 7-7623 MU 1 356*
Founded in September. 1925. by
American Jewish women in re-
sponse to an emergency call for
aid in e>tablishing a training
There is also a Thursday evening
> then Palestine, Pioneer Wo- social get together each week, be-
men today maintains in Israel a' ginning at 8 p.m. Selected films
comprehensive program of social jaod community singing make IbsOJ
,srael-" services for women and children I evenings especially interesting, in
By Special Report
NEW YORK Pioneer Women,
the Women's Labor Zionist Organi-
zation of America, with more than stnoo| for young women in what
40.000 members from coast to
i coast, will launch in September a
nationwide celebration of its "35
vears of achievement in
and refreshments. The next film
is scheduled for Sept. 15.
Classes in social dancing and
square and folk dancing are now
in operation Tuesday evenings, be-
ginning at 7:30 p.m.. as part of the
total program of the Senior Cit-
izens Social Center.
Golden Age Friendship Club is
gradually stepping up its opera folk Sc/lOO. Reopens
tions in preparation for a very
active fall and winter season.
Men and women over 55 years
of ago can now find interesting
and stimulating companionship
every Sunday afternoon at 3 p.m.,
at the regular club meetings,
which feature entertainment,
lancing, singing and refresh-
ments.
David Pinski Folk School will re-
Jopen on Tuesday. Registration will
be held Sunday through the beg*
ning of classroom sessions at 1534
Wellington ave.
it was announced here by Clara W|tn special concentration on the addition to time for social dancing
Leff, national president.
BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER
CONVALESCENT HOME
NON PROFIT NON-SECTARIAN
SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY
Under Strict Supervision of the Orthodox Vaad Hakaahruth of Florida
Rabbi Or. Isaac H. Ever, Director
24-HOUR NURSING DOCTORS ON CALL
ALL DIETS OBSERVED CONGENIAL SURROUNDING!
MODfJTN IQUIPmtNT 1 FUffMKftlMCS FlliPtOOf W
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INVITATIONS WtDOINGS ar BAS MITZAHS PERSONAII7ED STATIONERY, MATCHES, NAPKINS, ETC
HAXSAi I B. PRINTIr- SCHKR
AIL YOUR tO NEEDS
ENGRAVING. EMBOSSING, HINTING social a COMMERCIAL
Phone FR 1-71*5 - - 1600 S.W. First Avenue
1 needs of newcomers to the country.
The organization annually raises
land expends approximately $2,000,
000 to conduct its projects in Is
| rael.
Mrs. Leff designated Mrs. Israel
: Goldstein, of New York, a past na-1
11lonal president of the organization,
to serve as national chairman ofj
I the 35th anniversary committee of
Pioneer Women.
The anniversary year will be
formally kicked off with aa ex-
traordinary two-day conference at
the Slatler Hilton hotel here, Sept.
18 and 19, with more than 1,000
presidents and other key officers
of Pioneer Women clubs in atten-
dance.
Speakers at the New York con-
ference will include Mrs. Franklin
D. Roosevelt, Israel Ambassador
to the United States Avraham liar-
man, Israel Finance Minister Levi
Eshkol. and Bebea Idelsan, deputy
speaker of the Knesset. Mrs. Char-
lotte Stein, chairman of the East-
ern region of Pioneer Woaaen, wili
preside.
The climax of the 35th anniver-
sary celebration this fall will be
a conclave in Jerusalem at the
King David hotel on Oct. 26. of se-
veral hundred Pioneer Women
leaders.
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DAN SEROTT ANNOUNCES
The Opening of
P.Y. CORP.
Wholesalers & Exporters
Of NATIONALLY ADVERTISED LINES
Complete line of SHEETS, BLANKETS, SPREADS, TOWELS,
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127 N.E. 9th ST. Phono HI 3-B737


Friday. September 2. 1960
-JmistrkridUM
Page 7-1
EDITH APPLEBAUM IS ON VACATION.
Israel's Scientists Put Shoulder
To Wheel of Crime Detection
By MEYER A. KAPLAN
By Special Report
It may seem unlikely, perhaps
even incongruous, that the Weiz-
rnann Institute ol Science, with its
almost cloistered atmosphere, con-
ducts investigations, not only into
the laws of nature but into the na-
ture of crimes among them, hom-
icide, arson, rape and burglary.
For several years now, the In-
.'titute has quietly rendered im-
measurable assistance to the police
and courts of Israel for whom it
has unravelled the most complex
and unorthodox problems of physi-
cal evidence.
Twentieth century crime detec-
tion relies largely on the appa-
ratus and special skills of the
modern world. Clearly, the Israel
Police Force could not afford the
scientific personnel or equip-
ment which the Weizmann Insti-
tute has frequently placed at its
disposal. A telling example of
this cooperation is in the sphere
of emission spectrography
which detects and identifies min-
ute traces of various materials,
tuch as glass fragments, paint
smears and so forth.
Here, not only did the Institute
rarry out hundreds of essential ex-
aminations for us, but an Institute
scientist. Dr. Joseph Jaffe, found
us a used spectrograph, put it in
(.nod order, installed it and trained
some of our men in its use.
The celebrated instance ol a no
lice spectrographic examination
conducted at the Weizmann Insti-
tute was the case of the priceless
antiques stolen from the Bczalel
Musuem in Jerusalem. The golden
I ceremonial objects had been melt-
ed down in order to prevent identi-
fication, and to make easier their
[disposal. We suspected that tb's
Iwas done at an upholsterer's shop
Ivhere they had first* been filed
Idown. An iron file was eventually
discovered on the premises, and
Isent on to Dr. Jaffe for examination
lin the Institute's large Littrow
Ispectrograph. The spectral lines
['! gold were clearly discernible on
the spectrograph, giving us circum-
lantial proof of our suspicions.
Dr. Jaffe has worked with equal
Success on the side of the defense.
A-1 EMPLOYMENT
DOMESTIC HELP
DAY WORKERS
Ph. FR 94401
Contrary, perhaps, to rumor, the
Police Force is eager for this kind
of expert defense testimony which
forces it, more and more, into rig-
orous examination procedures and
furthers the promotion of justice.
But the spectrographic examina-
tions are only one aspect of help
pven by the Institute. Institute
scientists have served us well also
in an unofficial consultive capacity
particularly in intricate problems
of physics, to name just one other
field. A man's body was once
found at some distance from a
building.
The traffic accident theory was
ruled out because of the location.
It seemed impossible that, at this
particular spot, a car could work
up sufficient speed to cause such
physical damage, or t h a t the
body had fallen from the nearest
building because the distance be-
tween them was too large.
Dr. Jaffe was called ;n. He fig-
ured out that if the deceased had
run fast enough taking a run-
ning jump from the nearest build-
ing we could account for the
state of his body. It was later ascer-
tained that the dead man had, in-
deed, been an athlete of sorts, and
that the running speed estimated
by Dr. Jaffe had been well within
his capacity.
Thus, a theory of suicide, strong-
ly suggested by motivational fac-
tors, was proved by scientific cal-
culations which could only be made
by the most highy qualified scien-
tists.
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7060 S.W. Ml ST., MIAMI, FLORIDA
MO 6-8426
Columnist Speaks to One
Of Eichmann's Late Victims
rjA
By ALFRED SEfTAL
Cincinnati
I was speaking to one of those
many dead people that is to
say, one of those six million Jews
who died by the planning of that
Eichmann. He is now under ar-
rest in the land of Israel for his
crimes.
You may be asking, how can
that Segal speak to one of those
dead, he who himself is still
alive down here? Well, as usual
I was sitting in the big easy chair
of our living room. To this chair
I retire to ponder on what to
write next in this column.
As I sit serenely there, thoughts
come flying into my poor head
from the surrounding space .
thoughts and, at times, people
come in also people with
whom I talk it all over what
to write about in this column. At
limes even one of saintly prophets
drops in to tell me something .
to give me an idea.
So just before starting to write
this column I am sitting there
in meditation, and who do you
think drops into my mind sudden-
ly? The visitor is a fine-looking
lady, rather elderly. Her eyes
are bright with the soft light that
wisdom gives.
She introduces herself: "I am
dead, as they say ... but dead
only in my grave which is out
there somewhere in Germany
where my body sleeps with thou-
sands of others who died the same
way. We all died there together
in the Hitler time."
"But here you are, my dear
lady," I exclaimed. "Here you
arc right beside me in our living
room. You aren't really dead."
"No," she replied, "I'm dead
only in my grave. Otherwise, I'm
staying alive with all those oth-
ers of the 6 million staying
alive in the consciences of the
human race, I hope."
I told her that just lately these
consciences have been awakened
by an incident which has occur-
red "You know, lady, a Ger-
man named Eichmann is in pris-
on in Israel for having had much
to do with the deaths of all of
you 6 million. He's to be tried
and punished if guilty."
"Yes" she said. "I'm calling on
you to speak about him. I speak
as one of the victims. I think 11
speak for many of the others of
us whose deaths he's accused of,
causing. You see, after a person
dies some wisdom at last comes
to him ... Up There. So I feel
I can speak up to your column
which really isnt always wise,
I guess.
She paused a whole minute, or
so, and, finally, she asked:
"What's to be done with that man
if he's found guilty what pun-
ishment?"
"Well," I replied, "I presume
he will be put to death ... to be
deed with all of the six million
whose deeths he's alleged to have
caused. He'll be hanged, or some-
thing like that. Wouldn't that be
the perfect ending? His life for
the six million."
The ghostly lady didn't think
so.
"Lets think that over," she
said. 'You know I've been think-
ing how nobly perfect it would
Editor, Chemist
Plan Marriage
Announcement is made of the
betrothal of Miss Joy Socove, of
Columbus, O., to Stephen Alan
Rubin.
The groom-to-be is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Rubin, of
Miami.
Miss Socove is assistant editor of
the book publishing lirm of Charles
E. Merrill. Her fiance is a nuclear
chemist at Battelle Institute.
The couple are planning an early
spring wedding.
be to the wisdom" of us Jews to'
let him keep on living ... to chal-
lenge the earthly practice of tak-
ing life for life to spill blood
for blood. Is that civilization, is
that of the ideals of Judaism? Oh,
how good it would be for the
name of Israel to let the man
keep on living, though he had
caused six million of us to die."
"But, dear lady," I exclaimed,
"we can't let that man go if he's
found guilty."
"No," she replied, "I'm not
saying that he should be let go
if guilty. Let him live in prison
through all the years that are
left to him ... a lifetime of guilt
in prison years and years of
looking into himself and of suf-
fering regret. Dying is so much
easier than that. I know. Dying
is a quick ending."
(She seemed to be quite under-
standing. I myself, as reporter
for the daily press, have witness-
ed four executions in the electric
chair and one on a gallows. At
each of these I have marveled at
how easy dying that way really
is. A minute or two and the
man's gone!)
The gentle lady went en, say-
ing: "And how creditable it will
be to the wisdom of us Jews to
let that men take his due punish-
ment by living rather then by
dying creditable, as I have
said, also to our morality."
I asked her: "What would you
have me do about this?"
"Well," she replied, "maybe
what I've told you can do some
good for your own rather bloody
idea of taking life for life. Your
morals need this improvement.
Then, maybe, if you quote me in
your column what I've been say-
ing to you those in Israel may see
it and profit by it. So go ahead,
please and write it all in your
column.
I heard no more of her voice.
I sat there in the big chair pon-
dering the whole matter. Finally
I looked up: The lady was gone.
So I went to my typewriter to re-
port here on her way of thinking
to all of us Jewish people.
I
Miss Bonnie Elaine Goldberg
became the bride of Wallace
Norman Moses on Sunday,
Aug. 14, in Albany. Ga., with
Dr. Irving Lehrman, of Tem-
ple Emanu-El, officiating. Par-
ents of the bride are Mr. and
Mrs. George Goldberg, of Mi-
ami Beach. The groom is the
son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Moses, of Albany. Reception
in their honor was held last
Eriday in the Imperial room,
of the Eden Roc hotel.
Specializing

Formal*
Cocktail Gowns
and
Bridal Atlire
PARSONS


Page 8-B
+Je*ist> tWrHiain
Friday, September 2, I960
Spotlight on Jewish-Negro Tensions
By BEN GALLOB
Negro-Jewish tensions, a topic
generally approached queasily in
the Jewish, eonsmuwtjj wbcn^jj, is
approached at all. was given crit-
ical evaluation at the recent plen-
ary session of the National Com-
munity Relations Advisory Coun-
cil.
The problem was the subject
of a report by Nathan L. Edel-
sum. chairman of the Governing
Council of the American Jewish
({iin and chairman of the
Philadelphia Human Rights Com-
mission. He spelled it out in these
terms:
The growing urbanization of
th \< gro population has brought
American Negroes into increas-
debtor." The inevitable result, he cial responsibility for anti-Negro
uid, is that the Nepro thinks of prejudice and discrimination
th Jtw. "often without any justi- within the Jewish community, we
fication, as an exploiter."
If the' economic rise oT the
American Negro is tending to di-
minish this particular source of
friction, said Mr. Edelstein, it is
also producing a new one "the
clash between the new Negro
member of the middle class and
Jewish competitors." He noted
that Negro and Jewish doctors
now "compete actively for posi-
tions in municipal hospitals" and
that Negro lawyers "compete for1
rcp Caribbean Cong.
This deficit, he added, was re- the wot* of the ultimata goal of
sponsiblc for the opposition of actuality."
uninformed Jews" to continued ..,,. ., ,
Jewish participation and expend,- ^tj^tn? SSS**
ture of funds for enlarged "Ne- munities, particularly to dram.!
cro" rights. "The answer has tize the principle lhat conflict
been and must be that Jews are between Negroes and Jews serves
dedicated to the cause of Justice^ only the cause of the segregation
other groups to communicate and equal.ty because it IT blir~ jst.7' Similar exchanges of vZi
with our fellow Jews" in fighting
such bias.
for all Americans."
at the local kvil, where the indi.
vidual Negrc knows little of the
In return, he argued, Jews are Naoro anti-Semitism is certain Jewish communal effort to bet-
entitled to more Negro support of of elimination only by the total ter his status as an American
Jewish objectives that do not di- elimination of discrimination in and where the individual Jew.
rectlv affect the Negro eommu- American life, he said, but at the gives only lip service to the con-
nity If one viewed the situation same time, Jewish efforts "must cept that minorities have a com.
of mutual Negro Jewish aid "in not ipnore the problem of Negro- mon stake in fighting for all vie-
terms of striking a balance, there Jewish tensions" which among tima of discrimination, are equal-
is indeed a large Negro deficit." other effects have "hampered ly needed, he said.
resented largely by Jewish law
Still another source of conflict AppOIIITS KC1DDI
is discrimination by Jews againstj The Caribbean Jewish Congre
itfa American Jews. Negroes, he reported, bj such Kation, announced the appoint-.
in among Ne- forms as exclusion of prominent >( f Rabbi Harold Richter as
roes from predominantly Jew- spjrtUal leader. Rabbi Richter.
tubs. 'Such practices arc w|l0 wal previously with a congre- '
particularly exasperating to the
I who expect that .lews,
mi themselves, will refrain |j ,0 asume his new post,
from discriminatory practices
against other minoritfc
Particularly intense frictions
groes and latent anti-Negro atti-
tude i ami Jews an colliding
in "admittedly growing con-
tacti
m in South Haven, M'ch is
SCted to arrive in Miami short-
Anti-Semitism among Negroes
historically has stemmed from
two 'actcrs, Mr. Edelstein noted.
Xejro resentment against whites
because of decades of injustices
"envelopes Jews as well as Chris-
tians." At the same time, Negroes
to Christians and inevitably ac-
quire some of the anti-Semitic
aftttvdOs existing in the white
Christian community.
h.i- this problem developed se-
rioui pects? In recent months,
the Philadelphia Jewish leader
ti Id tb< plenary, there have been
indications of active
anti-Semitism among northern
[ft gn < si d seemingly deliberate
i Its to ten ill flames by some
oi their tenders, stones and ed-
itorials in Negro newspapers have
i; plied lhat Jews are hostile to
Negro righta "
it, he concluded that
tl wai no reason to believe
that anti-Semitism has affeeted
i t than a small part of the
total American Negro commu-
nity Influential Negro leaders
have publicly stn ssed the contn
bullOB of Jewi-h organizations to
the fight for racial equality.
"though it must be emphasized.
egretfnlly, that the mass of the
N< lto community is yet unaware
of that contribution."
Mr. Edelstein said his general-
bjUJtion that the degree of anli-
JJewish bini among Negroes was
n< I widespread applied also to
tin rapidly growing Negro Mos-
lem movement, the membership
oi which he estimated as between
80.000 and 250,000. He said that
the fact that this movement, "by
its nature, is pro-Arab, tends to
make it anti-Jewish and some of
its t laments are outspokenly so.
N< verthi less, we doubt whether
the bulk of its followers arc com-
mitted to anti-Semitism."
In addition to the historical fac-
tors evoking anti-Semitism among
Negroes, there are more modern
ones. "Contact between Negroes
and Jews occurs most frequently
along front particiularly pro-
ductive of friction. The ordinary
Negro knows the Jew as a land-
lord or rent collector, as an em-
ployer, or as a retail shopkeeper,
whose extension of credit often
places the Negro in the status of
Rabbi Richter will be introduced
to members of the congregation at
installation cermonles for newly
!nP in neighborhoods chang- ejected officers it the crier Ridge
ing from Jewish to Negro occu- Reg|oMl ......,, Saturda> eve
pancy the classical sequence of
Regie
,ning. Sept. 17. Installation cere-
migration of minority groups in monje< wl ^ iolkmcd b m)d.
Northern area-, they often en
i resentment and resist
"
night Seiichot ser\
Congregation's plans for the
year include registration for He
d!_aCCepta,Ce_b>'!irew and Sunday tcbool on Sun-
Jew- is at | minimum and. as a I
["'and flht lo't he'Churl's ''''he :" 1155 Quail Roost *- ** Mlam' Trevor Howard, as the coal-mining father in Jeiiy Wald's pro
reported, "in such situations; ,icihtv L u duction of D. H. Lawrence's "Sons and Loversj. gets a bath
Jews act. in the mam. like other) Arrangements for the High Holy from his him wile, Wendy Hiller. while Dean Sleek well does
whites. Despite the deep cam-['** "rv'ccs have been com- j,is homework. The picture, filmed in the English locale ol
mitment of Jewish community re-
lations agencies and their genu-
ine efforts to preach and teach
equality, there is a wide and
alarming cap between the leader!
ship and the rank and file in ''"' Qe* Rs>CC
Jewish community," and. he not-"
ed. "in the Negro community,,
too."
pleted. Services will be held at
the air-conditioned Cutler Ridge
Regional Hall, with Rabbi Richter
officiating.
In his analysis, the Philadel-
Named Principal
Dr. Joseph Bess, of West Holly-
phi, leader made* it clear thtf, w Jewish leadership appeal, to I [ T.emplc Be,h .Ahm wly;form-
Jews to cleanse themselves of
bigoted attitudes toward Negroes,
ed Hebrew and Sunday school.
Dr. Bess, a physician, is a form
on grounds that Jews should be 'r member of the faculty of Tern
the last group to hold such atti- Pb Beth Shalom and lecturer at the
tudes toward other minorities, A(lu" School of Jewish Studies both
have been toss than a striking ln Kansas City. Mo
success. Jews, he said, "share Rabbi Harry L. Lawrence, spirit-
much of the anti-Negro prejudice ual leader of Temple Beth Ahm.
of the rest of the white commu- .Mil serve as education director,
nity," even if anti-Negro preju-, U well as principle teacher.
dice "is less among Jews than, Registration for classes com-
among the rest of the white com- menced on Sunday. 9 a.m. to 12
mumty. Repeated studies uni- noon, at the Jerry Tardiff real es
formly show that Jaws have a tate office. 427 S. State Rd. 7. West
lower degree of prejudice than Hollywood, and will continue for
either Protestants or Catholics." the nexl two Sundays at the same
What are the respective obliga "
A call for artists to submit de-
signs for the 1962 National TB
lions of the two groups in resolv-l Bo>s an<" 8|rls between the ages .Christmas Seal was issued here by
ing such reciprocal distastes-' Mr. I of flve and e'gnt >ears wil1 be elig ln#. Da(ie County Tuberculosis Assn.
Edelstein argued that anti-Negro' M* \ attend the Sunday school, j Judge j^tnie Belle Davis, pres-
ident of the local TB organization,
urged all interested artists to par-
ticipate in the nation-wide compe-
tition. A $500 award goes to the
winner, selected by a national com
mittee of TB workers and certifi
cates of merit to the top ten run-
ners-up. For a free detailed pamph
let. outlining specifications and
prejudice among Jews "does not; "nd toys and girls between the
appear to have special charac- a8es of nine and 15 years will be
teristics peculiar lo Jews Since eligible to attend the Hebrew
its causes and effects "are the school.
same as for other whites," it --------------------
calls for Ho special remedies, P(|||a4 "l?et*?d
reduction of Jewish anti-Negro |" *",W1 m^m*^m
prejudice is part of the broader DifTActor of Unit
task of reducing prejudice in the **n ^*,> ^ **
while community as a whole." Norton S. Pallot. president of
But he contended that Jews | ^'on Tire ^>; has been elected!
have a moral obligation to recog-
nize that "while we have no spe-
the novel, is now at the Carib, Miami, and Miiocle Theatres.
Miami Hebrew
Lists Guest
Spiritual Leader
Milton Weincr. president of the
Miami Hebrew I ation, an-
nounced Wednetday that Rabbi
Hersrhell Saviile. spiritual leader
for the past ye.-r. is no longer with
the congregation.
Rabbi S. M. Machtei will be
rabbi for the High Holy Days,
Weiner said. Canter Benjamin
Grossherg and his choir will chant
the lituri
Rabbi Machtei. a tang-time resi-
dent of Miami, has tarred congre-
gation Beth David, and was the
Ont rabbi of Temple Beth Shclom,
Miami Beach, during 1942 and 1943.
After leaving Be'h David. Rabbi
Machtei conducted the Radio Syna-
gogue over local stations for 12
years. During the late '30s and
early '40s, the rabbi conducted
classes in Jewish Science.
Since 1943. Rabbi Machtei has
been associated with Mount Nebo
Cemetery and the Mount Nebo
Community MausoJeum. In 1956,
the rabbi published a religious
primer titled Thi.> is My God."
rules, artists may contact Miss"
Sara MacNamara. executive direc-
tor of the Dade County Tuberculo-
sis Assn.. 83 SE &.h it
AMI S. M. MACNTfl
Coll Issued to Artists
Beth Raphael Congregation
139 N.W. 3rd AVENUE, MIAMI
PRESIDENT JULIUS SAPERO ANNOUNCES
RESERVATIONS NOW BEING ACCEPTED
FOR THE
HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES
CAXTOH M0SKS Wi/VS
Will OlilvioiP
MAKE RESERVATIONS AT THE SYNAGOGUE
Mornings til 1 p.m. Evenings 5 to 8 p.m. or
Phone Ralph Krieger, Secretary, FR 3-9807
1 to a three-year term as a director i
of the Better Business Division of!
the Miami Dade Chamber of Com-1
tnerce.
4,| A native Miamian. Pallot heads
one of the world's largest B. P.
Goodrich Tire distributorships He
is also a director of Biscayne Ped-1
eral Savings and Loan Assn.
Installation of new officers and ,
directors of the Better Business j
Division will be held in September. .
! KOSHER ZI0N
t$$% P9*t Kif M090CT*
Beth Jacob Registration
Morris Krevat, chairman of the
board of education of Belh Jacob
Congregation, announces that the
Hebrew school year will start Sept.
11. and registration is open to
members and Moeneotben. Beth
Jacob Hebrew school is coordina
ted by the Bureau of Jewish Kdii
cation of Greater Miami H< \
Maurice Mamches is in charge of
1 he school. Rabbi Tibor Stern is
Beth Jacob spiritual leader.
e PfPffMO Hlf
IIVW SAUM&E
e FMHWnWTEItS
CWMUMEf
ePASt
_JL MUM
ilk.
T^159
LIAMM MUCirtSSEK, SmiMUKfTS I IfSTaMMTS
KOSHER ZI0N
SAUSAGE COMPANY OF CHICAGO
Seat* Water Market, Cakaae S, lllmtM
1
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
txClUS'Vf DISTBIBUTOSS FOR FlOIIDA
COASTLINE PROVISION CO., INC.
SM B SCAVNE STREET. MIAMI BEACH
PNOMIS: Jl 14232. Jl 1-6231
HERMAN PfAWL PAT OF'


iday, September 2. 1960
- teviti Accepts
IB Foundation
Chairmanship
Maurice Revitr has accepted the
ouncil of the B'nai B'rith Founda-
on of the United States, it was an-
oiinccd here this week by Burnett
o'.h. national board trustee.
In honor of Revitz, there will be
reception at the home of Mr. and
,v Roth. 14 Star Island, on Wed-
>sday evening, Sept. 14.
Revitz is in rh development
business, both in industry and real
estate, ane his spent most of
his 40-odd year* in helping youth
and ?heir development in Creator
Miami and CSieago, where he
formerly lived, until ho moved
here with his family three years
ago. Primary purpose of the or-
ganization is to help the B'nai
B'rith Mlllel Foundation, the
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization,
and its Vocational Service.
Revitz is president of Ronald Die
Casting and Engineering Company.
,ldor Overhead Garage Doors, on
hi board of directors of Detroit
I a r d w a r e Manufacturing Com-
any, Fairmont House Co-ops, and
liar Apartments of Bay Harbor Is-
nd.
He lives with his wife, Genevieve.
nid children, Janice and Mark, in
peir home on Bay Harbor Island.
I He is president of Temple Men-
ran, chairman of the scholarship
jind of the Bar Harbor Surfside
Iptimist Club, vice president of
lie Bay Harbor Landlord's Assn..
|ay Harbor Civic Club, and others.
i In Chicago, Revitz was a mem-
rr of the Deer Park B'nai B'rith
odge, chairman of the Zoning
Dard of th 50th District, and
any other community projects.
. As an alu.-nijs of the Univer-
Mty of Illinois, he was one of the
Vit student? to participate In
be HUM program then put into
Ifeet by the pioneers.
ommittee still in formation on
half of the B'nai B'rith Founda-
|ii of the Florida Council includes
Appel, Nathan Adelman, Paul
rnett, Morris Berger, Morris
ivk, William Bornstein, Paul A.
pwn, David Catsman, S. James
tien, Louis Cole, David Davis,
leph G. Denmark, Louis Decov-
}. Dan H. Elk.nd, Abe Fine, Sol
inkel.
fudge Milton Friedman, Norman
Jer. Joseph J. Gardner, Al Gran-
Harold Glucksman. Stanley
Ifl-tnith. Samuel Graubart. Sam
prison, Dr. Julius Greenhouse,
A. Goldstein, Martha Genet,
lin Levin, Archie Levine. Alvin
|pt. George Kronengold, Sylvan
tin.
>r Robert Lifowitz, Dr. Milton
rarr, Marty Lodge, Max Krauss.
Lieberbaum, Morris Marder.
fph Nevel, William Oleck. Hy
M. Orlin, Al Osheroff, E. AI-
Pallot, Louis Rudnick. Jack
ker, Benjamin Simon, Paul
lerman, Paul Rimmeir, Charles
Ipingarn. Jack Popick, Leonard
-Jenlsti noridten
Page 9-B
MAUKia ntvnz
Temple Israel
Graduate Plans
Rabbinic Study
Stanley Rmgler, a member of
the first high school graduating
class at Temple Israel's religious
school, left, this week for Cincin-
nati, where he will begin his stu-
dies at the Hebrew Union College
in preparation for the rabbinate.
He will take courses both at HUC
and the University of Cincinnati.
A graduate last June at North
Miami High, Stanley is the son of
Mrs. Jack Ringler, 142 NE 124tn
st. He was an outstanding student
at North Miami High, and won
state honors as a debater and
young citizen, having been elected
Senate president during the last
American Legion-sponsored Boys'
State at Tallahassee.
President of Temple Israel's
Youth Group last year, Ringler
also was Florida president of the
National Federation of Temple
Youth. In selecting the Hebrew
Union College to purse his studies
in Reform Judaism, Stanley is fol-
lowing in the footsteps of Dr. Jo-
seph R. Narot, rabbi of Temple
Israel, and Rabbi Morris W. Graff,
assistant rabbi, as well as Cantor
Jacob Bornstein. who is a graduate
of the New York branch in the Col-
lege of Sacred Music, and Rabbi
Jacob H. Kaplan, rabbi emeritus.
Tenth. 11 and 12th grade classes
will be taught by Prof. Sidney Bes-
vinick, of the University of Miami,
Alfred Boas, a former college lec-
turer, and Richard Stiller, a pub-
lic school teacher. A feature of
this year's program, which begins
Sunday, Sept. 11, will be a month-
ly brunch for the department at
which speakers from the Jewish
community services will be heard.
Tobin, Mervin A. Sumberg, Irving
Schulman, S. Harvey Weisner, Dan-
iel Wolfe, and others.
Museum Acquires Synagogue Relic
By BEATRICE ELLENOFF
An entire faience mosaic wall
from a 16th century synagogue
in Isfahan, Persia (Iran), has
just been acquired by the Jewish
Museum of The Jewish Theolo-
gical Seminary of America m
New York, it was announced by
Dr. Stephen S. Kayser. curator.
The wall, which is 8 ft. 9 in. high
and 15 ft wide, has been com-
pletely restored and re-erected
in the Museum's third floor west
wing. It is the only such syna-
gogue wall known to exist.
The use of faience mosaic, a
glazed ceramic technique which
was developed in Isfahan in the
fourteenth century, is a distinc-
tive feature of Persian architec-
ture but it is most commonly as-
sociated with mosques, particu-
larly as surface decoration. The
Museum's new acquisition is evi-
dence that it existed in syna-
gogue architecture as well.
Along the upper level of the
Museum's new synagogue wall
are two horizontal rows of gold
Hebrew lettering; each row is
one foot high. From the Hebrew
inscription which reads "By Thy
abundant grace, I enter Thy
house, I worship before Thy sanc-
uary with reverence (Psalms
5:8). This is the gateway of the
Lord; the righteous shall enter
into it." (Psalms 118:20) it
can be assumed that the wall was
the upper part of the entrance to
the synagogue.
Unique 16th century Persian synagogue wall recently ac-
quired by the Jewish Theological Seminary of America for its
Jewish Museum.
Characteristic of faience mo-
saic decoration is the use of a
floral motif reminiscent of the
lotus blossom. The Museum's
new acquisition is decorated in a
floral interlace design on a dark
ground bound by continuous
bands of a contrasting floral
pattern. The work is richly col-
ored in turquoise blue, cobalt
blue, mustard yellow, shades of
green, Chinese red, white and
black. Three ogee arches form
niches into which the Museum
has placed three Torah cases of
Persian origin from the seven-
teenth and eighteenth centuries.
The Persian synagogue wall
was presented to the Jewish
Museum by Lucy and Henry
Moses. Adele and Hary G. Fried-
man, Miriam Schaar Schloessuig-
er, Florence Sutro Anspaeher,
Lucille and Samuel Lemberg,
John S. Lawrence. Louis A. Ores-
man, and Khaki Rabenou. It
will remain on permanent dis-
play.
Labor-Management Unrest Looms in Israel
TEL AVIV (JTA)-The threat
of widespread labor management
strife in Israel developed this week
when Israeli manufacturers indica-
ted they would oppose payment of
an increase in cost-of-Iiving allow-
ances approved by Finance Minis-
ter Levi Eshkol.
The Histadrut, Israel's Labor
Federation, asked for and received
approval for the boost despite the
fact that the increase in the con-
sumer price index, to which such
allowances are linked, was current-
ly below the minimum required
for living cost allowances increas-
es. Management objections to pay-
ing the increases were based on
this point. Histadrut officials re-
plied they hoped it would not be
necessary to use strikes to force
payments.
The increase involves an esti-
mated five to I 15 per month for
wage and salary earners. It was
estimated that the increase would
inject into Israel's economy an
additional flow of purchasing
power of some I 40.000.000 (about
$22,000,000) annually.
The finance minister expres-
sed confidence that if the Hista-
drut implemented some "prom-
ised measures" the nature of
which he declined to disclose, Is-
rael's economy would be able to
absorb the increase without seri-
ous inflationary effects.
The Hi st ad rut's "promised
measures," it was reported, pro-
vide that only half of the allowance
increase will be payable during
the next six months, with the full
increase to be paid only in the sec-
ond six months. The unpaid por-
tion of the increase would then be
paid to the employees in monthly
installments.
The speed with which Eshkol
abandoned his expressed opposi-
tion to the living allowances in-
creases gave rise to speculation
that he had received from the Hi*
tadrut secret commitment that
no wage increases would be asked
by Histadrut's constituent unions
at least until next year.
New Chest X-Roy Unit
Judge Mattie Belle Davis, pres-
ident of the Dade County Tubercu-
I losis A-sn.. announced Wednesday
that the local TB organization has
j put into full operation its brand-
, new TB Christmas Seal mobile
ohett x-ray unit.

S*i&
Lfi I'lAV,
UlSVjMIO'
>ld waqon replica of the prairie schooner that served freemes
rfreo weeaies-to Republican delegates in 1860-puUs up to
Chicago's International Amphitheatre lor a similar purpose
Pt the recent GOP national convention. Ready to dispense
&d hots to visitinq delegates are Mary Jo Feldes and Ben
lanaster, of David Berg and Co., together with driver Cliff
lartman. David Berg and its affiliate, Kosher Zton Sausage
fompany of Chicago, has 10,000 retail outlets throughout the
ation.
ARE YOUR CHILDREN JUST

'ATTENDING SCHOOL" OR
ARE THEY BEING CAREFULLY
PREPARED FOR COLLEGE AND LIFE?
LEAR SCHOOL'S superior teaching staff will give your child "INDIVIDUALIZED
ATTENTION" in small class groups, to insure his educational foundation.
LEAR SCHOOL offers "PERSONALIZED GUIDANCE" to develop and stimulate
academic and personal abilities.
LEAR SCHOOL has complete facilities for work and play. Transportation arranged
throughout Greater Miami Area.
LEAR SCHOOL is for all STUDENTS good students deserve its extra
advantages. All students need them!
LEAR SCHOOL, a co-educational Day School, has over a quarter-century success
in preparing boys and girls for college and life.
REGISTER NOW FOR FALL TERM
CLASSES START SEPTEMBER 8th
Accredited by Florida State Department of Education
MEMBER OF FLORIDA COUNCIL OF INDEPENDENT SCHOOLS
THE LEAR SCHOOL
NUSERY through HIGH SCHOOL
MIS. IDA R. LFAR. Director
RICHARD E LEAR. M. Ed., Principal
(inquiries invited)
1010 WEST AVE., MIAMI BEACH
Phone JE 1 0606


Page 10-B
-Jewlsti Dor Mi*n
Friday, September 2. i960

locr
IOW AID
AM**
Religious Zionists Will
Launch Fund Campaign
By Special *epert However. Rabbi Bergman stress-
NEW YORK ^*SE2J*
?rgman. national president of the for Ur,e, >nd 8houWe^ue"Jj
receive the support of the jewilh
community at large."
^ ZMitzvak
A corsage is yours free for the asking, and will be presented
by The Jewish Floridian to each mother of a Bar or Bas Mitzvah
if the request is addressed to "Corsage for You," P.O. Box 2973,
Miami 1, Fla., one month in advance. Requests may be made on
a postcard, and should include the name of the Bar Mitzvah and
date and place of the ceremony. The corsage will be forwarded
to you courtesy of Blackstone Flower Shops in time for the Bar
Mitzvah occasion.
Stewart is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Feldman. 1657 N. Treas-
ure dr. He is a student in the re-
ligious school of the Temple, and
attends Nautilus Junior High.
Reception in his honor will be
held Sunday evening at Nick and
Arthur's restaurant.

Lucy Laufer
Rabbi Irving Lehrman will offi-
ciate at the Bas Mitzvah of Lucy
Joy Laufer on Saturday morning.
Sept. 3. at Temple Emanu-EI. Lucy
is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Albert S. Laufer.
Mark Thaw | 3nd dinner Saturday evening at the a.n eighth grade student at Ida
Bar Mitzvah of Mark Thaw will Fontainebleau hotel will include M Eisher junjor High, she attends
be celebrated at Congregation Ye-1 Mr and Mrs- H- DuBrow. Ontario., Temple Emanu-EI religious school.
11 and was the recipient of the Girl
Scout Blue Ribbon as first prize
hudah Moshe on Saturday morn Calif.: Mr. and Mrs. A Golin and
family. Mr. and Mrs. J. Slotkin and
family, Miss Ada Ostroff. Miss
ing. Sept. 3.
Mark is the son of Mr and Mrs
Hack Thaw. 990 NE 139th ter He
is a student at North Miami Junior
High School.
Reception in his honor will be
held Saturday evening at Yehudah
Moshe.

Perer Richman
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz will of-
ficiate at the Bar Mitzvah of Peter
Richman on Saturday morning.
S. pi 3. at Temple Menorah.
Peter is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Julius Richman. 1620 71st si. He
is a student in the religious school
of the Temple, and attends Nauti-
lus Junior High.
Out-of-town guests will include
Dr. Alfred A. Richman and son.
Stephen, of Larchmont. N.Y.. and
Michael Richman. of Tarry town.
N Y. Reception in the Bar Mitz
vah's honor will be at the Seville
hotel on Saturday evening.
I Mar* Mei^olis
Temple Emanu-EI will be the
site of the Bar Mitzvah of Mark
M. Margolis on Saturday morning.
Sept. 3. with Rabbi Irving Lehr
man officiating.
Mark, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Georga Margolis. is an eighth votes could help make it possible
Florence Ostroff. and Mrs. P.
Sachs and family, all of Philadel
phia.

Clean Firestone
Saturday morning services on
winner in the Metropolitan Miami
Flower Show of 1959. She was re
cently selected as the only girl
from her junior high school to
serve as a member of Burdine's
new Junior High Board for 1960-61
Reception in her honor will bt
*"?? .'h1>RPle IT S!!0,0T 2?W Saturday evening at the Del
include the Bar Mitzvah celebra-
lion of Glenn Harris Firestone.
Rabbi Leon Kronish will officiate.
Glenn is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Bernard W Firestone. 1535 71st st.
ano hotel.
Bergm
Religious Zionists of America, an-
nounced Wednesday that the organ-
ization will launch a $2 million
fund-raising campaign in 1961 for
religious institutions in Israel at
its forthcoming annual convention
in October.
The Religious Israel Appeal is
intended to support its 76 agri-
cultural settlements. 65 consumer
producers cooperatives, 247 relig-
ious cultural and educational In-
stitutions. 50 housing develop-
ments. 535 kindergartens, 15 vo-
cational training schools. 40 youth
Aliyah groups. 110 interest-free
loan agencies and banks, and over
a hundred Yeshivos.
The Religious Zionists, Rabbi
Bergman continued, will be com
palled to expend $670,080 for the
maintenance of kindergartens,
schools, seminaries, agricultural
schools, and schools of higher
Talmudic learning. An additional
1510,000 will be required in 1961
for th* opening of new classroom
facilities, dormitories and other
building improvements and con-
struction.
Some $800,000 will be necessary
tor absorbing youth in Aliyah cen-
ters, social welfare needs for new-
ly-arrived immigrants, and cul
Allan Friedman
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz will of-1 tural religious demands in 84 col
n the' Beth Shoiom fic'"te at he Br Mitzvah of Allanlonies sponsored by the Religious
confirmation class of 5722. Friedman on Saturday morning. Zionist movement.
Sept. 3. at Temple Ner Tamid. Rabbi Bergman indicated that
Allan is the sen of Mr. and Mrs. over 500 rabbis and their affiliated
Joseph Friedman. He is a student: synagogues
5K>w*rt MHRMR
Bar Mitzvah of Stewart Feldman
will be celebrated on Saturday
in the U.S. "have
at Nautilus Junior High, and at
morning. Sept. 3. at Temple Men-1 tends Temple Ner Tamid religious
orah. Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz j school.
will officiate. Reception will follow the service.
Teen-Age Leaders See Poor Prospect
For Jewish Presidential Candidate
By Special Report
STARLIGHT. Pa. A Jewish
part of a school's extra curricular
programming.
"A practical way to learn about
candidate for the White House by practica| politics," one of the group
180' Youngsters whose future declared.
grade student at Nautilus Junior! nol optimistlc about lt.
High, and attends Temple Emanu
El religious school. A P o( teen-age leaders of the
Reception in Ins honor will be! Bnai
hrld Saturday evening at the Fon
pledged their full and complete co-
operation to this drive for the pur-
pose of sustaining, reviltalizing and
building more powerful religious
institutions and settlements in Is-
rael ."
Rabbi Bergman stated that "Hit
world looks to Israel a*. n|igi
revival and creativeness. Th, >
ligious development of Israel eat.
not be left to fund-raising ?*
cles or any other secular bodies.
It has been the responsibility of
tho Religious Zionists sine* it,
inception in 1905 to engi*, m,
program of building reli9j*,,
schools and advancing th* ideal,
of religious life in the
Lend."
As early as 1925, the late
Marshall and Felix Warburg,
ers of the then Jewish Agency, l
held the principle that religious j
-titutions in Israel could not
serviced by secular agencies,
pointed out. 'They held that
ask of supplying the financial
>ther requirements of these
ous centers could only be uo
taken by instrumentalities set
by the Religious Zionist mo
ment."
Library Film
Series Begins
Silent and sound film clasi
from the New York Museum
Modern Art will be shown at
Miami Public Library beginning)
September.
On Sept. 8, at 8:30 p.m..
Tars." starring Laurel and Ha
will be shown. "Hands Up"
pointed parody of Western pictu
with Raymond Griffith and Ado
Menjou, will also be shown.
Other films in this series, call
tainebleau hotel. Out-of-town guests
will include Mr. and Mrs. N. J. Ras-
kin. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Buckman.
Mr. and Mrs. M. Horwitz. and Mrs.
Rose Kramer, all of Chicago.

Mitchell Friedman
Mitchell Friedman will become
Bar Mitzvah during Saturday
morning services. Sept 3. at Con-
gregation Monticello Park, with
Rabbi Max Lipschitz officiating.
Mitchell is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. George Friedman. He is a
student in the religious school of
the congregation, and attends the
m .jhth grade at North Miami Beach
Junior High
shows that 60 percent believe the
chances are "poor" for a Jew to
be nominated for the presidency
within 20 years.
Three out of 10 are somewhat
more hopeful. They said "fair.''
Only a handful saw "good" pros-
pects.
But tha youngsters think dif-
ferently about a Catholic's
chances. A substantial majority
75 percentex pressed tha view
tha the religion of the current
candidates will be either a "min-
er factor" or "no factor at all" In
deciding this year's presidential
election.
On the question whether a
teacher could be completely ob-
jective in classroom discussions
about candidates and issues, the
youngsters are not so sure. They
split 50-50 in answering it. For
tho present, it seems, young
America picks up its political
knowledge in the environment of
the home.
With few exceptions, the BBYO
leaders reported that political dis-
cussion is "frequently" or "occas-
ionally'' part of their family life.
An overwhelming majority indicat-
ed too that political talk takes up
a fair amount of their time w ith
friends.
'Three and One." will be
Rabbi Bergman emphasized that erance," with Lillian <;ish and"
the United Jewish Appeal "will no'stance Talmadge: "The Lodge
longer include the Religious Zion wiih Ivor Novello: and "Unfail
ists of America among its benefi fully Yours." with Hex Harris
tiaries in terms of monetary allot-, and Linda Darnell,
ments for religious activities in Is-' Free tickets for the Sept. 8
rael. This fund-raising campaign.. gram will be available at the mi
to be known as the Religious Israel library on Monday at 6 p.m.
Appeal, will fill the void left by
the withdrawal of monetary sub- a|_cc faUmhairrlii'n /eWfiaa
vent.ons by the United Jewish Ap W0,S *mberS"'P *]
peal, which in the past three dec-' North Shore Lodge of B nai Brf
ades has made possible the achieve-1 will hold a mass membership i
ments of Mizachi-Hapoel Hamizha- j meeting Tuesday evening at Tea]
chi for a religious life in Israel." | pie Menorah.
The youngsters denied that is,
j three fourths of them did a pop-
I ular belief that today's youth is less
The teen age leaders. 16 to 19 politically liberal" than the pre-
Out-of-town guests will include : age level and hailing from all sec ceding generation But the minority
*ir. and Mrs. H. Friedman and Mr. tions of the country, concluded a,view agree that there is a decided
and Mrs. M. Oltchick. his grand- three-week leadership training in irend toward "conformism and con-
p.rents. and Mr and Mrs. E. stitute at Camp B'nai Brith here, servatism
Friedman and Mr. and Mrs. J. Olt- Tnejr poll disclosed almost iwian- Eighty percent approved the
imous endorsement of a proposal 22nd Amendment limiting a presi-
that high schools play a greater dent to two terms because "one
role in educating young people to, man shouldn't dominate the office"
! a more mature understanding of and "new blood is necessary." A
From
BRAHMS
to
DRY
chick, uncles and aunts.

Edward Ostroff
Rabbi Tibor Stern will officiate
ai the Bar Mitzvah of Edward S. American politics.
Ostroff on Saturday morning. Sept.
3. at Congregation Beth Jacob
60 percent majority doubted the
._ objectively of the press in giving
They'd like, for example, to have ^^ ^ cwmgt to candldates
Edward is the son of Mr. and.non-partisan courses in political a||d a shgh||y 9mai|er proportion
Mrs Joseph Ostroff. 120 Ocean dr education added to the curriculum ,h h( |ht( ,egjslatlon to enforce
And. by 3-to-l vote, they favored impartiality could be enacted
the idea of partisan political clubs. (he _s ^^
complete with faculty adviser, as
He is in eighth grade at Ida M
Fisher Junior High School.
Out-of-town guests at a reception
CASH ALONE PUTS OUR
GENEROSITY TO WORK
PAY YOUR CJA PLEDGE N0W
SEPTEMBER
CJA CASH MONTH
BARTOK
\i\ VI RAPES
You'll Hear the World's Finest Music
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FM 86
931
MM KM 108 NC
Sisterhood Opens Season
First board meeting of the sea-
son of Sisterhood of Temple
Emanu-EI will be held Wednesday.
It am., at the Temple's branch'
building. 77th st. and Dickens ave.!
Plans v. ill be formulated for re- j
modeling the main religious school
and Sirkin Hall at 1701 Washing-
ton ave.
WAF
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Jewistinoridlian
Page 1 IB
Judea Schools
To Open in All
Departments
Rcbbi Marshall T. Meyer has
been named director of a new
Latin American Office of the
W o 11 d Council of Syna-
gogues. The office will be
quartered in Buenos Aires.
Ordained by the Jewish Theo-
logical Seminary of America
in 1 58. Rabbi Meyer went to
Buenos Aires a year ago to
serve as assistant to Rabbi
Guillermo Schlssinger, Con-
gregation Israelita de la Re-
publica Argentina.
Benjan*ft.Ttyfl, f-d'JCatidn direc-
Um&. of.Temple Judea. announced
'his week that registration for the
religious schools will be held from
1 a.m. to 5 p.m. in the Temple
office, 320 Palermo ave., Monday
through Friday.
The Hebrew department, an
| afternoon school, meets two week-
days and Sunday morning, with a
eaching staff of certified Hebrew
school teachers by the Bureau of
Jewish Education. Faculty includes
George Goldberg. Mrs. Ellis Rob-1----"'-------------------------------
ins. Mrs. Garvin Kleber, and Udoff. <#**!*.* Tf\ A
who is in charge of the Hebrew !K*U1 AUA
school graduating class
The Sunday school staff irv
looks Committee
Concludes Drive
Greater Miami "books abroad"
Committee wound up its local drive
kt a recent meeting at the Bureau
Lf Jewish Education under the
Chairmanship of Dr. H. Franklin
I'llliams, vice president of the
OLn
u a r e s
MRS. ELAINE S. LYON
-. of ni 71 al ,i died Alt fl. Six
'"'' '''. ,n \,.u
' '"k. Hhe i- snr ,.r i,ii-l..,,l
-ervlcee uwtv Aug -.. af Newm.n.
i' uncial home. ^m *r
MRS. DORA QUARTIN
t. ol I63U HW Nth dig i An*. 27.
sh hn I Ih ed here I years
from New York She was .. membei
f *i iivi.1.- i,..,. i Hurvlvlni h two
ila tighter*, Mi t Eleanoi hajri
Mra. Rita .1,. T nab') '"'Hi ol Miami
an I a i Lillian Past, Ml im
Baa ii. Bei \ i. .- u re at l ."i
..... Funeral Huma
MEYER B. LEAVITT
". retired road depart irker of
Clevcls O
I i ,\ ....
elude* Miss Lorettj Barish, Miss
Sonya Klein, Mrs. Carolyn Cyna-
men, Mrs. Phyllis Roscoo, Mrs.
Garvin Kleber. Mrs. Ellis Robins,
George Goldberg and Mrs. S.
Barish. Confirmation class is
taught by Rabbi Morris Skop,
spiritual leader of tho Temple.
Sessions will open with afternoon
school on Tuesday, and Sunday
school on Sept. 11. Curriculum be-
gins with kindergarten through the
confirmation year.
As part of an extra-curricular
program, children are invited to
join the junior choir under the di-
rection of Cantor Herman Gottlieb.
The choir provides the Sabbath
liturgy at Saturday morning relig-
ious services, children's holiday
services, and special musical pro-
grams.
In addition to the religious school,
a daily nursery-kindergarten is
,'niversity of Miami.
The committee was responsibleIconducted in conjunction'wUh the
or the collection of books here to | Temple school. Children hold their
part of Presi-J sessions from 9 am t0 12 noon
lent Eisenhower's people-to-people
friendship program.
Benjamin R. Stickney. repre-
sentative of the U.S. Information
Uency in Washington, D. C,
praised the quantity and quality of
looks collected in the Greater Mi-
mi area, including outstanding
biographies, histories, textbooks,
rnd fiction of high calibre.
The local con-niMe* is under
I tho direction of Joseph Dvntov,
honorary chairman; Miami Ma-
yor Robert King Htgfc and Miami
IBeach Mayor D. Lee Powell,
I honorary chairman; Dr. Wil-
I turns, chairman; and Mrs. Ida
|Psron, secretary.
The majority of the books ga
tiered here are slated for distri-
bution in Bogota, Colombia, and
fujisawa, Japan.
The University of Miami has pre-
pared labels to be pasted into the
}ks, designating them as gifts
ispired by the President's spe-
cial program, which is designed to
p>mbat the ideological encroach
rtents of Communism.
Councilettes of the Greater Mi-
|mi Section, National Council of
daily. Registration is still open
for children from three years of
age through kindergarten. Mrs.
Helen Cohen at the school office is
in charge of information.
cstown, (i
Surviving are Iwu dnughti .. in. hid
llg Ms. lie .11 ; e K" '
I It .1. h. i*nd lUll sol
Auk. 28 "st P.iv.i -1.1. i 'impel
.\li..i, a ^^,
SAMUEL BECK
71, .f g.tSI BW l*th St.. Ued Aug. 27.
He came fr..... Nee v.-.; 36 ye
and wai He wa
i member ..f the K I 1 ihia
Sui i ivinK are hit a. f< Bths
iona, Hurra,) and i... md foul
-1 tare, Mi Pauline Blum, Mr> Bet
l: I.-.- i: Mra. 1 .... (.. s.-ii-i
md Mra. Edith Peterman. He i.
aval four brother*. Her wen
un 10 ,,i (lordon Funera
Rabbi Steinberg
Appointed Dean
By Special Report
CINCINNATI Rabbi Paul M.
Steinberg has been appointed exec-
utive dean of the New York School
of Hebrew Union College Jewish
Institute of Religion, and three
other alumni have been appointed
to the HUC-JIR faculty in Cincin-
nati, Dr. Nelson Glueck, president,
announced here.
The new Cincinnati appointees,
who each received the PhD degree
at HUC-JIR here in June are Dr.
Martin A. Cohen, instructor in Jew-
ish history and assistant dean of
the rabbinic school; Dr. Stanley F.
Chyet, instructor in American Jew-
ish history and assistant to the di-
rector of the American Jewish Ar-
chives; and Dr. Joseph Gutmann.
instructor in Jewish art and cur-
ewishWomen, wilf install the la- ] ator of the Jewish Museum.
Is into the books Rabbi Steinberg has served as
Tne committee will gather here dean of the College-Institute
n Sept. 20 to launch another col- schools of
Conference Due
The 23rd annual conference of
the Southeast region of the Zio
nist Organization of America will
take place at Camp Blue Star in
Hendersonville, N.C. this weekend,
according to Michael Adilman, of
Savannah, Ga., president of the
region.
Included in the program of the
conference will be educational fo-
rums, symposiums, latest reports
on Israel and Russia by partici-
pants in recent study tours, youth
and public relations seminars, pop-
ular Israeli songs and dances, Oneg
Shabat and plenary sessions, and
election of officers.
The conference will officially
open on Saturday night, when
Mortimer May, of Nashville,
Term., honorary president of the
Southeast region, who hes re-
cently returned from study tours
of Israel, Russia and South
America, will be the keynote
speaker. On Sunday afternoon,
Harry Jaffa, of Birmingham,
Ala., an honorary president of
the Southeast region, who has
|ust returned from his second
study tour of Israel, will be guest
speaker.
Also Sunday afternoon, youth
session, "What Should the Zionist
Movement Do for the American
Jewish Youth?" will take place.
I. R. Engelberg, of Memphis.
Tenn., for several years chairman
of the Southern Zionist Youth Com-
mission, will be chairman of this
session.
Highlight of the conference will
be the installation banguet on Sun-
day evening at Camp Blue Star.
The Jewish communities of Hen-
dersonville, Asheville, Greenville,
and Augusta are being invited to
SAMUEL M. ALPERT
19, of r..'...i. Jackson
  • ii. .1 am {8 He os aim
    i trookl ii. H in \\ Ini
    In his w ii. Bad) s. i burla
    iveri in Brooklyn, w[ Mi
    lal ntiapel, Douglas r.i.. In chare
    : an ansenu nts.
    MISS LOUISE GRONER
    IS, ..f 115-1 S\V Itth St.. died Aua. 27
    Surviving, are two kI**itk, Mrs Char
    lotte Hal|ierl an.I Mi*.-. Kl.< ne Qronei
    > vices were Aug. 2 at Oordol
    Puneral Home
    PHILIP M. WEINSTEIN
    88, prealdenl ( th*. Broagmoor Watfi
    Corp., din I Am.- z: ^^l was s wain
    auppb engineer, ami laved m 11*
    V'enetlan waj He caina to Miami
    elgtil yean ago from Catoago. Bur-
    vivInK am hit. wife, Prssnces, an.l a
    slater. Barvlces were AnK. -'* at Riv-
    erside .M'-morial Chanel j Alton rd.
    ISAOORE S. BAER
    7".. retirnt furrier, died Aug. M Hi
    lived -II 77th **t., and ''ante h#*r-
    six years ago from i^ong Beach, Calif.
    Hurvlvlng are three brothers, includ-
    ing At"'. Miami Beach, ami a mm.-c
    KerVlces were Aug. 2i at Riverside
    Memorial Chapel, Normandy lele
    LEGAL NOTICE
    rction during 1961.
    ROONNG CO.
    as Tears hi Ml.-I
    oblllty
    le-reoflee Repairs
    All Type teors $aee 12I
    ASI FOR FREE ESTIMATES
    ON HOOFING
    Phone F* 34244
    education and sacred
    music, and as assistant professor
    of education and human relations
    in the New York school's rabbinic
    department. He is a graduate of
    HUC-JIR in New York, ordained
    in 1949.
    Miller Electric Co.
    of Miami, Inc.
    QUALITY CONTtACTINC I SMVICf
    3905 N.W. 37th Ct.
    Ph. NE 3-2686
    Opti-Mrs.
    Meeting Tuesday
    Opti-Mrs. of Miami Beach will
    meet on Tuesday, 11:30 a.m., at
    he Seville hotel.
    Guest speaker Buddy Hart, in-
    estment broker, will show a color
    ilm and give a talk on investments.
    Club business of the day will in
    lude plans for a dinner dance
    iven annually by the Opti-Mrs. in
    iupport of scholarships for emo-
    .ionally disturbed children.
    Mrs. Lou Freeman and Mrs.
    Emanuel Goldstrich are chairmen
    Df the dance committee.
    Adult Education
    Center Resumes
    Miami Senior High Adult Educa-
    tion Center. 2450 SW 1st St., an
    nounces that registration is now
    open for the 16-week fall semester.
    Sept. 6 through Dec. 21. Adults
    may register for classes between
    2 and 9:30 p.m. The registration
    fee is $2 for each class.
    Most of the classes meet twice
    weekly from 7 to 10 p.m. Program
    includes work toward high school
    diplomas, business education (ac-
    counting, shorthand, stenoscript.
    typewriting, office machines, busi-
    ness law. and stocks and bonds),
    foreign languages (Spanish. Italian.
    French, and Russian), real estate,
    insurance and general adult cour-
    ses such as psychology, creative
    writing, painting and refresher
    courses in reading, mathematics
    and English.
    NOTICE BY PUBLICAT ON
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUT OF
    FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
    COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
    No. 6CC 8'6!
    BARBARA Y URKK.NBK
    IK i.VAI.i A ORGENBBRi '.
    I'. :. ii Ih ii'
    SUIT FOR D'VORCE
    I'l >: Rl >\.\ I.M A. IRKI
    6 North Wilson \ \ t
    Margate, New Jei -
    Ton Ronald A. Ureenbera are hereby
    notified that a b D of i for
    t >|voi ee has ,"-. a filed
    and you a i ipy
    mr Answer o the
    11 Of C.....I'lai tlff'H At-
    iii. BTI NE AM I ITTEI. '. In-
    Itiati .'l Ns tlonal Bai '' I
    ami, r'lorida and f;i. \-i-
    KWer ui Pleading in the oflice of CBe
    ' *lerk *.f the < "In foes
    d ol if
    you fail I., do so, Judgment
    .iiil be taken age re-
    ii,-f dernanded In the Bil ini.
    This noth s .ne
    . in ii week fur four ve week*
    n TrUB JEWISH E-ljORII AN.
    DONE AND ORDERED .: Mi.mi,
    Plorida, ih ^rtlli iluy nf August. AjD.
    IM
    Circuit Court, Dads C inty, PlorUbt
    E. B. UEATHF3RMAN, C ark
    (Seal) B3 : l< M i.V'MAN,
    I>ei>ui
    S'TONK AND HITTKI.
    MG IilIiikiiibI Nati.nia Bank lildg.
    Miami U. Horlda.
    Attorneys for riaintlff
    9/2-9-IS-J8
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
    AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
    FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY
    No. aOC 8290
    DONALD AI.VIN DUCHE8NEAU,
    I'lalntiff.
    \ I
    ROBERTA .IAM-: DUCHB8NBA.0,
    Defendant.
    NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
    TO: ROBERTA JANE I't:''HKSNKAP
    HiH-rtv Apartments
    ('iskdalf. Masnarhu-fIts
    ViH IsRE REQUIRED to servo a
    COp) Of KOUr An-wer Ii: i>; K
    i '..iniilaint for Divori on Plaintiff^
    Attorney, I'.M'I. KWITNKV, 42'j 1-in-
    - -".in Read, Miami Beach, Florida., anu
    file tlie original In the office of the
    ili-rk .'f the Circuit Court, on or be-
    fore the Nth daj Seiitember, llt*t,
    in default of which, a Decree Pro i"in-
    fei-so, may ke entered againut you.
    DATED thin 26th diy of AugTiat,
    IMA.
    I! B I.KATHKRMAN
    Clerk of the Oireiii: Court
    I j ide County, Horidkt
    (seal) B) : It II RICB, JK ,
    Deputy Clerk
    9/2-9-16-M
    Adath Yeshurun
    Buys Building
    . Marvin Dollin, president of Tem-
    att,?nu thJwe7no KVtfl speafI:Pe Adath Yeshurun, this week an-
    will be Ehud Ben Yehuda, noted
    Israeli lecturer, scholar, author,
    editor, and statesman. Ben Yehu-
    dais the son of Eliezer'Ben Yehuda
    the father of modern Hebrew.
    nounced the purchase of a spa-
    cious, air-conditioned building at
    2320 NE 171st.. N. Miami Beach.
    Dollin said the new building will
    house the Hebrew and Sunday
    schools, and serve for religious
    services and as a meeting hall for
    organizations affiliated with the
    Temple.
    Applications are now being ac-
    cepted for Hebrew and Sunday
    school. Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan of-
    ficiates.
    LEGAL NOTICE
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
    DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
    No. 60C 8147
    Gl'DELIA S KABATHIE,
    Plaintiff,
    v.
    I.IIS FERNANDEZ SABATHIE.
    lK-teiidant.
    NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
    Ton. LI IS FERNANDEZ KABA-
    THIE, Ml Cnltfwell Avenue. Bronx,
    New York, are require.! to file your
    an-wer to the complaint for divorce
    with the Clerk of the above Court and
    nerve a copy thereof upon Gino P.
    Negretti, Attorney. 910-911 Con*resa
    BuBdlng, Miami. Florida, on or before
    October 3, 1960. or else complaint will
    be taken an confessed. Dated thte
    26th dav of August, i960
    E. B WEATHERMAN
    Clerk of the Circuit Court
    (eeal) By: K M LYUAN.
    ity Clerk
    9/2-9-16-S
    Israel Bend Conference
    By Special Report
    NEW YORK The tenth anni
    versary of the Ben-Gurion confer-
    icnce in Jerusalem, which gave
    birth to the Israel Bond campaign,
    ,wiU be celebrated at a three-day
    Extend Gl Home
    Loan Deadline
    Some 220,000 Florida veterans of
    World War II will be eligible to
    apply for GI home loans for an-
    other two years under the new law
    signed July 14.
    The previous July 25. 1960 dead-
    line had resulted in increased ac-
    tivity in the past few weeks in ev-
    ery phase of the GI loan program
    in Florida, C. W. Boggs. officer in
    charge of the VA Office at 984 W.
    Flagler St.. said here.
    The new law not only extended
    the deadline for World War II vet- Sole Owner
    erans to apply for VA-guaranteed %*%? JESSE?"
    home, farm and business loans,
    but it also extended for another
    two years the direct loan program
    for both World War II and Korean
    conflict veterans who live in desig-
    nated rural areas where GI loans
    are not obtainable from the local
    lending institutions.
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVBN that
    the undersigned, denlrlns to engage In
    buslneaa ander the fictitious name of
    ECONOMY STEAK BALES at 970
    E:ist 25th Street. Hlaleah, Florida lr.-
    tenda to register said name with th
    Clerk of th.- Circuit Court of 'Dad*
    i 'ounty, Floi Ma
    JOE BIA1 KOWICZ,
    .:i3 Went KlaKler Street
    Miami. Florida
    /M. 9/2-9-18
    national economic planning confer-
    ence for Israel in Washington,
    D.C., beginning Friday, Sept. 16.
    I,evi Eshkol. Minister of Finance
    if the State of Israel, will report
    o the delegates from the United
    states and Canada on the economic
    ichievements made possible by the
    5450.000.000 obtained through the
    ale of State of Israel Bords since
    May. 1951 and outline Israel's de-
    velopment program and needs for
    .he coming year.
    NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
    FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
    COUNTY IN CHANCERY,
    No. 60C 6381
    CARMEN "I IVKKAS TKI.IE1RO,
    Plaintiff
    vs.
    RENE TKI.1FIRO,
    I tefendant.
    TO RENE TEIJBTRO
    You are required to nerve a copy of
    your answer to the Bill of Complaint
    for Divorce on th" plaintiff* attorn- \
    ami to file the original answer In the
    office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court
    on or before the SOth day of September
    \ D I90: otherwise, the Bill of Cam-
    plaint fur Divorce, heretofore filed
    heroin, will le taken aa confessed b>
    yotl
    Duel at Miami, Florida, thl the

    Clerk of the Circuit Court,
    - ida
    i Y.M.W.
    Deputy Clerk
    /t-9-16-23
    IN TrrE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
    IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
    FLORIDA IN PROBATE
    No. 47*12
    In Re: ESTATE OF
    SAMUEL KASHIN.
    NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
    APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
    AND FINAL DISCHARGE
    NOTICE is hereby given that I have
    filed my Klnal Report and Petition for
    Distribution and Final Discharge as
    Executor of the estate o' SAMI'KI.
    KASHIN. deceased: and that on the
    MOl *aj of Beptosnber, 1H60. will apply
    to th.- Honorable County Judges of
    I>arte County, Florida, for approval of
    Klnal Report and for distribution
    ami final discharge as EDxei lltor of
    tea estate of the above-named dece-
    dent. This 19th day of August. 190.
    8/ SOIAXMON KASHIN
    Executor of Bs .-nuel Kashln
    SIMON, HAYS' & (1RUNDWERQ
    Attorneys
    301 Alnslev Rulldlng
    Miami 32, Florida
    8/2S. 9/2-9-M
    NOTICE OF
    WAREHOUSEMAN'S SALE
    NOTICE 18 HEREBY OIVEN that
    by virtue of Chapter 678 of Florida
    Statutes Annotated (1941), Ware-
    housemen an 1 Warehouse !' -. .iots
    wherein ACER.B. VAN LINES. INC..
    :i E'..iiil;i corporation, by virtue of Its
    warehouse Hen. has in Its possession
    the following described protierty:
    Household Qooda As the prop-
    erty of Robert M. Hutton; and that on
    the SOth day of September, I960, dur-
    ing the legal hours (if sale, mainly be-
    tween 11:00 forenoon and 2:00 In the
    afternoon, at 2136 N.W. 24th Avenue.
    Miami, Florida, the undersigned shall
    offer for sale to the highest bidder
    for cash in hand the above described
    property, as the property of Robert H.
    Hutton.
    Dated at Miami, Florida, this 31st
    day of August, I960.
    ACER.B VAN IJNBR
    9/2-*
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE IS HEREBY HIVES' that
    the undersigned, desiring to engage In
    buslneaa under th. fatuous name of
    SPEN N'CE at 321 N 10 7:ith
    0 register said
    n.ime with the Clerk of the Circuit
    nty, Florida.
    SA.V
    8/6, 9/2-9-1*
    I


    Page 12-B
    +Jmtstinor*0MJ
    Friday, September 2, u
    UNDER THE STRICT AND CONSTANT SUPERVISION OP
    THE ORTHODOX VAAD HAKASHRUTH OF FLORIDA
    RABBI DR. ISAAC HIRSH EVER, DIRECTOR
    PRICES EFFECTIVE
    MON. THRU FM.
    OPEN MONDAY .
    LABOR DAY 8:30 a.m. to 3 p.m.
    WE SEll
    U.S. CHOICE
    nd US. PRIME
    MEATS ONLY
    STORE HOURS
    *ON.......1:30 to J !
    TUB. A WED. ...I**1
    THURSDAY |, e
    FRIDAY......| ,
    TO BE
    LOCATED AT
    the Early Completion of
    FOOD FAIR'S LARGEST
    AND MOST BEAUTIFUL
    KOSHER MARKET
    2662 HOLLYWOOD BLVD., HOLLYWOOD
    WATCH FOR THE GALA OPENING SOON!!
    SlWP
    $11 A*
    Famous "ARBOR ACRES"
    ROASTERS
    BROILERS
    or
    lb.
    BONELESS
    TRIMMED
    POT ROAST 69
    C lb.
    LEAN
    TRIMMED
    FLANKEN 49
    lb.
    BABY
    STEER LIVER 49<, Iground chuck 69< *
    19th ST. at ALTON ROAD, MIAMI BEACH O 163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER, NORTH MIAMI BEACH^
    2091 CORAL WAY in MIAMI O CORAL WAY at S.W. 87th AVE., WESTCHESTER SHOPPING PLAZA
    MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD FAIR


  • Full Text

    PAGE 1

    Friday, September 2. I960 ^JenistiFhrkfian Page II-A US Protests Kuwait Boycott Mail Continued from Peg* 1-A recent Israel publication which was distributed by.-tadous, Israel mi*, sions abroad." Nevertheless, the Department requested Kuwait to stop sending "unwarranted letters" to American business firms. Such letters have inquired into whether firms are -Jewish" and whether they trade with Israel. The St*t* Department communication resulted from inquiries by Sen. Javits. He cited instances in which American companies were threatened by Kuwait with blacklisting unless they responded by a given date to offensive questionnaires. Mr. Macomber informed Sen. Javits that, allegedly, Kuwait "did not participate in the hostilities against Israel" and therefore wa not governed by any armistice accord. Commenting generally on the blacklisting issue. Macomber made known it is the Department's view that "in the absence of a definitive settlement between Israel and the Arab states, including settlement of such vital matters as the plight of thousands of refugees who have had to leave their homes in Palestine, the establishment of permanent boundaries between the Arab states and Israel, and freedom of transit through the Suez Canal, various manifestations of the ArabIsraeli tensions are unfortunately likely to continue.'' Mr. Macomber asserted that the U.S. government "does not condone the Arab boycott, particularly so far as it adversely affects American firms and citizens. It has sought through all feasible ways and means, within the context of maintaining friendly relations with other members of the free world community, to eliminate such boycott practices." Citing the Javits-Morse amendment to the Mutual Security Bill, Sen. Javits said "it will be our job 'to see to it that international law is fully complied with in this situation, and that this offensive action is discontinued." Pasting, primping, sewing and mending in preparation for the High Holy Days at Temple Menorah are (left to right) Isidore riscber", Mrs. Emanuel Lebowitz, Martin, son of Mr. and Mrs. Irving Gold, Maxine, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Block, and Russ. son of Mr. and Mrs. David Leskowitz. Baby Die-Dee Diaper Service "StfATIt MIAMI'S Mill An Exclusive Laundry for Diapers and Baby Clothes 2111 N.W. 10th AVENUE PHONE Ft f -55M BATTERIES for ALL AMERICAN and FOREIGN CARS Experts on Starter and Generator Repairs BATTERIES — GENERATORS — STARTERS HI-VOLT BATTERY INC. SALES A SERVICE at Home or On the Road 1850 N.W. 7th Avenue FR 9-3451 8345 S. Dixie Highway MO 1-5357 GENERAL AUTO REPAIRS WOODY'S TEXACO SERVICE lubrication Specialists — Gas Oils • Batteries • Tires "Service with a $* %  *" 470 N.W. 5th STREET PHONE FR 3 9533 Furnisher* *• Installers Inlaid Linoleum — Asphilt Til* Rubber Til* tVERY INSTALLATION GUARANTEED" Phone t*r Free EatimaUa *MXX*J 4256 N.W. 7th Avenue *"•"• PL %7M Sisterhood Opens Season First board meeting of the season of Sisterhood of Temple Emanu-EI will be held Wednesday, 10 a.m., at the Temple's branch building. 77th st. and" Dickens ave. Plans will be formulated for remodeling the main religious school and Sirkin Hall at 1701 Washington ave. CHARLES S. LAVIN ANNOUNCES NEW ORGANIZATION PUNS CHARLES S. LAVIN, whose ideas have been editorialized in Readers Digest, announces the addition of the famous Pahs Reach Hotel at Palm Beach, Florida. This is a truly luxurious place for retirement; the average rate being $86.50 per month pe person, double occupancy which includes three meals a day. Single rooms are also available. Special dietary kitchen and din* fng room available at $1.00 ptw day extra charge. Reservations are now being aocepted for our new Garden Wing. Rentals start at $86.50 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. LavinRetirement 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 THOSI WHO WANT THE BEST" Miracle Massage Salon "STREAMLINE YOUR FIGURE" SPECIALIZING IN BODY MASSAGING NOW OPEN Monday through Friday 9 A.M. to 10 P.M. Saturday, Sunday 11 A.M. to 5 P.M. 2373 CORAL WAY HI 4-1186 For specific Information regarding the numerous Lavin Retirement Hoteb throughout the country. please write Charles I* Lavin at noted below. There is no obligation. j Charles S. Lavin I Lavin Palm Beach Hotel %  235 Sunrise Avenue I Palm Beach. Florida ARP RUGS CLEANED. DYED and DEMOTHED 26 S.W. South River Drive Phones FR 9-1155 & FR 1-2007 ACE BUG CLEANERS FURNITURE CLEANING | DEAR MR. LAVINi I Enclosed limy $1.00 fee. Plea s* tend membership and monthly bulletin*. I I lAaaVess CBy TIRE CO Bll.oodridi *.// SINCt 1924 'Smifeage OPEN 24 HOURS and All-Day Sunday 5300 N.W. 27th Avenue NOT* 11 UK Co UFE-snvEr Silueriouin SEALS PUNCTURES PERMANENTLY t. B.F. Good rich NAIL IN OS OUT. A patented sealant inside the LIFESAVER grips a nail as it punches through the tire walL When the nail is removed, the sealant follows k into the bole making an air-tight repair. NYLON CONSTRUCTION for the maximum in bruit* blowout protection. The Premium Tire designed to run cooler, provide that extra measure of mileage and give sure-tired traction for quicker, safer stops. SPECIAL PURCHASE SALE! PRINCETON Premium Nylon Tuneless Tires MADI IT ONf Of TH( WORLD'S LARCIST TIRE MFRS. 95* Block wall and WhicewaU $ 1 0 BRAND NEW — PREMIUM GRADE Low Prices For All Cars RIW e %  • SIIMRS I a....,..,. I HI. 750x14.670x15 10.95 000x14 „ 710x15 12.95 850x14.760x15 1395 900x14 ., 800x15 1495 950x14 ., 820x15 14 95 WHITFWAU.S 1.91 2.04 2.21 2.40 2.40 *W* ••> ••' rKHMtli lira r •** J.M 12.9: 14.K 15.95 17.95 17.95 BRAKES REULVED ALL FOUR WHEELS • STAI LOCATIONS ONLY WHILE YOU WAIT GUARANTEED 15,000 Ml. OR 1 FULL YEAR $Q95 8 MOST AMERICAN CARS EASY CREDIT TOU KAMI THI TIRMS 10 ( GETS YOU ROLLING NORTON V TIRE cor MIAMI M 5300 N.W. 27th^v*. 4900 N.W. 3ml Ay. •ft SOO W. FUflUr St. BIRD R0AO •US Sirs' Road WEST MIAMI 8900 S.W. Stk St. SOUTH MIAMI B930 South Dixie MIAMI REACH 1454 Alt** Roaf NORTH MIAMI I3JM N.W. 7th Ave. HAILANDALE n Birth eil* Hwy. FORT LAUOERDALE WI W. Irewr* Blvd. HtMESTEAO hi: S. Kr.au Ave. KEY WEST MS amm st. A0*



    PAGE 1

    ••Jewistinoridlian Page 1 IB Judea Schools To Open in All Departments Rcbbi Marshall T. Meyer has been named director of a new Latin American Office of the W o 11 d Council of Synagogues. The office will be quartered in Buenos Aires. Ordained by the Jewish Theological Seminary of America in 1 £58. Rabbi Meyer went to Buenos Aires a year ago to serve as assistant to Rabbi Guillermo Schlssinger, Congregation Israelita de la Republica Argentina. Benjan*ft.Ttyfl, f-d'JCatidn direcUM&. of.Temple Judea. announced 'his week that registration for the religious schools will be held from 1 a.m. to 5 p.m. in the Temple office, 320 Palermo ave., Monday through Friday. The Hebrew department, an | afternoon school, meets two weekdays and Sunday morning, with a •eaching staff of certified Hebrew school teachers by the Bureau of Jewish Education. Faculty includes George Goldberg. Mrs. Ellis Rob-1 "—' ins. Mrs. Garvin Kleber, and Udoff. <#* % %  *! %  %  .* Tf\ A who is in charge of the Hebrew !K*U1 AUA school graduating class The Sunday school staff irv looks Committee Concludes Drive Greater Miami "books abroad" Committee wound up its local drive kt a recent meeting at the Bureau Lf Jewish Education under the Chairmanship of Dr. H. Franklin I'llliams, vice president of the OLn u a r § e s MRS. ELAINE S. LYON -. of ni 71 al ,i died Alt fl. Six '"'•' '' %  •'. n \,. u %  '"k. Hhe isnr ,. r i,ii-l..,,„l -ervlcee uwtv Aug -.. af Newm.n. i' uncial home. ^ m *r MRS. DORA QUARTIN • t. ol I63U HW Nth -• dig i An*. 27. sh hn I Ih ed here I • years from New York She was .. membei •f *i • %  iivi.1.i,.•.,. i Hurvlvlni H two ila tighter*, Mi t Eleanoi hajri Mra. Rita .1,. T nab') '"'Hi ol Miami an I a i Lillian Past, Ml im Baa ii. Bei \ i. .%  u re at l ."i Funeral Huma MEYER B. LEAVITT •". retired road depart irker of Clevcls O • %  I %  i %  ,\ .... elude* Miss Lorettj Barish, Miss Sonya Klein, Mrs. Carolyn Cynamen, Mrs. Phyllis Roscoo, Mrs. Garvin Kleber. Mrs. Ellis Robins, George Goldberg and Mrs. S. Barish. Confirmation class is taught by Rabbi Morris Skop, spiritual leader of tho Temple. Sessions will open with afternoon school on Tuesday, and Sunday school on Sept. 11. Curriculum begins with kindergarten through the confirmation year. As part of an extra-curricular program, children are invited to join the junior choir under the direction of Cantor Herman Gottlieb. The choir provides the Sabbath liturgy at Saturday morning religious services, children's holiday services, and special musical programs. In addition to the religious school, a daily nursery-kindergarten is ,'niversity of Miami. The committee was responsibleIconducted in conjunction'wUh the or the collection of books here to | Temple school. Children hold their part of Presi-J sessions from 9 am t0 12 noon lent Eisenhower's people-to-people friendship program. Benjamin R. Stickney. representative of the U.S. Information Uency in Washington, D. C, praised the quantity and quality of looks collected in the Greater Mimi area, including outstanding biographies, histories, textbooks, r nd fiction of high calibre. The local con-niMe* is under I tho direction of Joseph Dvntov, honorary chairman; Miami Mayor Robert King Htgfc and Miami IBeach Mayor D. Lee Powell, I honorary chairman; Dr. WilI turns, chairman; and Mrs. Ida |Psron, secretary. The majority of the books ga tiered here are slated for distribution in Bogota, Colombia, and fujisawa, Japan. The University of Miami has prepared labels to be pasted into the }ks, designating them as gifts ispired by the President's special program, which is designed to p>mbat the ideological encroach rtents of Communism. Councilettes of the Greater Mi|mi Section, National Council of daily. Registration is still open for children from three years of age through kindergarten. Mrs. Helen Cohen at the school office is in charge of information. cstown, (i Surviving are Iwu dnughti .. in. hid llg Ms. lie .11 ; e K" I It .1. h. i*nd lUll sol AUK. 28 "st P.iv.i -1.1. i 'impel .\li..i, a ^^, SAMUEL BECK 71, .f g.tSI BW l*th St.. Ued Aug. 27. He came fr Nee v.-.; 36 ye and wai He wa i member ..f the K I 1 ihia Sui i ivinK are hit a. f< Bths iona, Hurra,) and i... md foul -1 tare, Mi %  Pauline Blum, Mr> Bet l: I.-.i: Mra. 1 .... %  (.. .• s.-ii-i md Mra. Edith Peterman. He i. aval four brother*. Her %  • %  wen un 10 ,,i (lordon Funera Rabbi Steinberg Appointed Dean By Special Report CINCINNATI — Rabbi Paul M. Steinberg has been appointed executive dean of the New York School of Hebrew Union College Jewish Institute of Religion, and three other alumni have been appointed to the HUC-JIR faculty in Cincinnati, Dr. Nelson Glueck, president, announced here. The new Cincinnati appointees, who each received the PhD degree at HUC-JIR here in June are Dr. Martin A. Cohen, instructor in Jewish history and assistant dean of the rabbinic school; Dr. Stanley F. Chyet, instructor in American Jewish history and assistant to the director of the American Jewish Archives; and Dr. Joseph Gutmann. instructor in Jewish art and curewishWomen, wilf install the la] ator of the Jewish Museum. Is into the books Rabbi Steinberg has served as Tne committee will gather here dean of the College-Institute n Sept. 20 to launch another colschools of Conference Due The 23rd annual conference of the Southeast region of the Zio nist Organization of America will take place at Camp Blue Star in Hendersonville, N.C. this weekend, according to Michael Adilman, of Savannah, Ga., president of the region. Included in the program of the conference will be educational forums, symposiums, latest reports on Israel and Russia by participants in recent study tours, youth and public relations seminars, popular Israeli songs and dances, Oneg Shabat and plenary sessions, and election of officers. The conference will officially open on Saturday night, when Mortimer May, of Nashville, Term., honorary president of the Southeast region, who hes recently returned from study tours of Israel, Russia and South America, will be the keynote speaker. On Sunday afternoon, Harry Jaffa, of Birmingham, Ala., an honorary president of the Southeast region, who has |ust returned from his second study tour of Israel, will be guest speaker. Also Sunday afternoon, youth session, "What Should the Zionist Movement Do for the American Jewish Youth?" will take place. I. R. Engelberg, of Memphis. Tenn., for several years chairman of the Southern Zionist Youth Commission, will be chairman of this session. Highlight of the conference will be the installation banguet on Sunday evening at Camp Blue Star. The Jewish communities of Hendersonville, Asheville, Greenville, and Augusta are being invited to SAMUEL M. ALPERT 19, of r..'...i. Jackson
  • •• vices were Aug. 2 at Oordol Puneral Home PHILIP M. WEINSTEIN 88, prealdenl •( th*. Broagmoor Watfi Corp., din I Am.Z: ^^l %  was s wain auppb engineer, ami laved M 11* V'enetlan waj He caina to Miami elgtil yean ago from Catoago. BurvivInK am hit. wife, Prssnces, an.l a slater. Barvlces were AnK. -'* at Riverside .M'-morial Chanel j Alton rd. ISAOORE S. BAER 7".. retirnt furrier, died Aug. M Hi lived -II 77th **t., and ''ante h#*rsix years ago from i^ong Beach, Calif. Hurvlvlng are three brothers, including At"'. Miami Beach, ami a MM.-C KerVlces were Aug. 2i at Riverside Memorial Chapel, Normandy lele LEGAL NOTICE rction during 1961. ROONNG CO. as Tears hi Ml.-I oblllty le-reoflee Repairs All Type teors — $aee 12I ASI FOR FREE ESTIMATES ON HOOFING Phone F* 34244 education and sacred music, and as assistant professor of education and human relations in the New York school's rabbinic department. He is a graduate of HUC-JIR in New York, ordained in 1949. Miller Electric Co. of Miami, Inc. QUALITY CONTtACTINC I SMVICf 3905 N.W. 37th Ct. Ph. NE 3-2686 Opti-Mrs. Meeting Tuesday Opti-Mrs. of Miami Beach will meet on Tuesday, 11:30 a.m., at •he Seville hotel. Guest speaker Buddy Hart, in%  estment broker, will show a color ilm and give a talk on investments. Club business of the day will in •lude plans for a dinner dance •iven annually by the Opti-Mrs. in iupport of scholarships for emo.ionally disturbed children. Mrs. Lou Freeman and Mrs. Emanuel Goldstrich are chairmen Df the dance committee. Adult Education Center Resumes Miami Senior High Adult Education Center. 2450 SW 1st St., an nounces that registration is now open for the 16-week fall semester. Sept. 6 through Dec. 21. Adults may register for classes between 2 and 9:30 p.m. The registration fee is $2 for each class. Most of the classes meet twice weekly from 7 to 10 p.m. Program includes work toward high school diplomas, business education (accounting, shorthand, stenoscript. typewriting, office machines, business law. and stocks and bonds), foreign languages (Spanish. Italian. French, and Russian), real estate, insurance and general adult courses such as psychology, creative writing, painting and refresher courses in reading, mathematics and English. NOTICE BY PUBLICAT ON IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 6CC 8'6! BARBARA Y URKK.NBK IK i.VAI.i %  A ORGENBBRi '. I'. :. ii IH II' SUIT FOR D'VORCE I'l >: Rl >\.\ I.M A. IRKI 6 North Wilson \ \ t Margate, New Jei -• Ton Ronald A. Ureenbera are hereby notified that a B D of i for t >|voi ee has "-. a filed and you %  a i ipy mr Answer o the • £ %  11 Of C I'lai tlff'H At%  iii. BTI NE AM • I ITTEI. •'. InItiati .'l Ns tlonal Bai '•' I ami, r'lorida and f;i. \-iKWer ui Pleading in the oflice of CBe *lerk *.f the < "In foes d ol if you fail I., do so, Judgment .iiil be taken age reii,-f dernanded In the Bil ini. This noth s .ne in ii week fur four ve week* n TrUB JEWISH E-ljORII AN. DONE AND ORDERED .: Mi.mi, Plorida, ih ^rtlli iluy nf August. AJD. IM Circuit Court, Dads C inty, PlorUbt E. B. UEATHF3RMAN, C ark (Seal) B3 : l< M i.V'MAN, I>ei>ui S'TONK AND HITTKI. MG IILIIIKIIIBI Nati.nia Bank lildg. Miami U. Horlda. Attorneys for riaintlff 9/2-9-IS-J8 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY No. aOC 8290 DONALD AI.VIN DUCHE8NEAU, I'lalntiff. \ I ROBERTA .IAM-: DUCHB8NBA.0, Defendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: ROBERTA JANE I't : ''HKSNKAP HiH-rtv Apartments ( %  'iskdalf. Masnarhu-fIts ViH IsRE REQUIRED to servo a COp) Of KOUr An-wer Ii: i> ; K i '..iniilaint for Divori • on Plaintiff^ Attorney, I'.M'I. KWITNKV, 42'j 1-in-".in Read, Miami Beach, Florida., anu file tlie original In the office of the ili-rk .'f the Circuit Court, on or before the Nth daj %  •! Seiitember, llt*t, in default of which, a Decree Pro i"infei-so, may ke entered againut you. DATED thin 26th diy of AugTiat, IMA. I! B I.KATHKRMAN Clerk of the Oireiii: Court I j ide County, Horidkt (seal) B) : It II RICB, JK Deputy Clerk 9/2-9-16-M Adath Yeshurun Buys Building Marvin Dollin, president of Tematt ,? n u th Jw e 7 n o K V t fl spea fI:Pe Adath Yeshurun, this week anwill be Ehud Ben Yehuda, noted Israeli lecturer, scholar, author, editor, and statesman. Ben Yehudais the son of Eliezer'Ben Yehuda the father of modern Hebrew. nounced the purchase of a spacious, air-conditioned building at 2320 NE 171st.. N. Miami Beach. Dollin said the new building will house the Hebrew and Sunday schools, and serve for religious services and as a meeting hall for organizations affiliated with the Temple. Applications are now being accepted for Hebrew and Sunday school. Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan officiates. LEGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA No. 60C 8147 Gl'DELIA S KABATHIE, Plaintiff, v. I.IIS FERNANDEZ SABATHIE. lK-teiidant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION Ton. LI IS FERNANDEZ KABATHIE, Ml Cnltfwell Avenue. Bronx, New York, are require.! to file your an-wer to the complaint for divorce with the Clerk of the above Court and nerve a copy thereof upon Gino P. Negretti, Attorney. 910-911 Con*resa BuBdlng, Miami. Florida, on or before October 3, 1960. or else complaint will be taken an confessed. Dated thte 26th dav of August, i960 E. B WEATHERMAN Clerk of the Circuit Court (eeal) By: K M LYUAN. ity Clerk 9/2-9-16-S Israel Bend Conference By Special Report NEW YORK — The tenth anni versary of the Ben-Gurion confericnce in Jerusalem, which gave birth to the Israel Bond campaign, ,wiU be celebrated at a three-day Extend Gl Home Loan Deadline Some 220,000 Florida veterans of World War II will be eligible to apply for GI home loans for another two years under the new law signed July 14. The previous July 25. 1960 deadline had resulted in increased activity in the past few weeks in every phase of the GI loan program in Florida, C. W. Boggs. officer in charge of the VA Office at 984 W. Flagler St.. said here. The new law not only extended the deadline for World War II vetSole Owner erans to apply for VA-guaranteed %*£%?£ JESSE?" home, farm and business loans, but it also extended for another two years the direct loan program for both World War II and Korean conflict veterans who live in designated rural areas where GI loans are not obtainable from the local lending institutions. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVBN that the undersigned, denlrlns to engage In buslneaa ander the fictitious name of ECONOMY STEAK BALES at 970 E:ist 25th Street. Hlaleah, Florida lr.tenda to register said name with th Clerk of th.Circuit Court of 'Dad* i 'ounty, Floi Ma JOE BIA1 KOWICZ, .•:i3 Went KlaKler Street Miami. Florida /M. 9/2-9-18 national economic planning conference for Israel in Washington, D.C., beginning Friday, Sept. 16. I,evi Eshkol. Minister of Finance if the State of Israel, will report o the delegates from the United states and Canada on the economic ichievements made possible by the 5450.000.000 obtained through the ale of State of Israel Bords since May. 1951 and outline Israel's development program and needs for .he coming year. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY IN CHANCERY, No. 60C 6381 CARMEN "I IVKKAS TKI.IE1RO, Plaintiff vs. RENE TKI.1FIRO, I tefendant. TO RENE TEIJBTRO You are required to nerve a copy of your answer to the Bill of Complaint for Divorce on th" plaintiff* attorn\ ami to file the original answer In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the SOth day of September \ D I90: otherwise, the Bill of Camplaint fur Divorce, heretofore filed heroin, will le taken aa confessed b> yotl Duel at Miami, Florida, thl the %  Clerk of the Circuit Court, ida i Y.M.W. Deputy Clerk /t-9-16-23 IN TrrE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 47*12 In Re: ESTATE OF SAMUEL KASHIN. NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION AND FINAL DISCHARGE NOTICE is hereby given that I have filed my Klnal Report and Petition for Distribution and Final Discharge as Executor of the estate o' SAMI'KI. KASHIN. deceased: and that on the MOl *aj of Beptosnber, 1H60. will apply to th.Honorable County Judges of I>arte County, Florida, for approval of Klnal Report and for distribution ami final discharge as EDxei lltor of tea estate of the above-named decedent. This 19th day of August. 190. 8/ SOIAXMON KASHIN Executor of Bs .-nuel Kashln SIMON, HAYS' & (1RUNDWERQ Attorneys 301 Alnslev Rulldlng Miami 32, Florida 8/2S. 9/2-9-M NOTICE OF WAREHOUSEMAN'S SALE NOTICE 18 HEREBY OIVEN that by virtue of Chapter 678 of Florida Statutes Annotated (1941), Warehousemen an 1 Warehouse !'• -. .iots wherein ACE—R.B. VAN LINES. INC.. :i E'..iiil;i corporation, by virtue of Its warehouse Hen. has in Its possession the following described protierty: Household Qooda — As the property of Robert M. Hutton; and that on the SOth day of September, I960, during the legal hours (if sale, mainly between 11:00 forenoon and 2:00 In the afternoon, at 2136 N.W. 24th Avenue. Miami, Florida, the undersigned shall offer for sale to the highest bidder for cash in hand the above described property, as the property of Robert H. Hutton. Dated at Miami, Florida, this 31st day of August, I960. ACE—R.B VAN IJNBR 9/2-* NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY HIVES' that the undersigned, desiring to engage In buslneaa under th. fatuous name of SPEN N'CE at 321 N 10 7:ith 0 register said n.ime with the Clerk of the Circuit nty, Florida. SA.V 8/6, 9/2-9-1* %  I


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    Friday. September 2. 1960 +3v*isbfkrklk*r Ex-Marine f Kicked Out of the Corps As Nazi, Sues JWV for Half-Million Page 3-A By Special Report ...WASHINGTON -. The Jewish War Veterans of the U.S.A. has been served with notice of a suit |by a member of the American Nazi Party for damages amounting to $501,375.50, for allegedly en, gaging in a conspiracy to have him i discharged from the Marine Corps 'on other than honorable grounds. National executive director Joseph F. Barr reported that he had been served with a summons in the case of John Patler vs. the United States and the Jewish War Veterans. JWV has 20 days to reply to the charge. Also named as defendants in the civil action brought by Patler, who acted as his own attorney, are Gen. David M. Shoup, commandant of the U.S. Marine Corps; Lt. General E. W. Snedeker, commandant. Marine Corps Schools, Quantico, Va., Lt. Col. F. A. Scheer, Headquarters. U.S. Marine Corps, Washington, DC; and Capt. L. R. Young, commanding officer, Guard Company, Service Battalion, Marine Corps Schools, Quantico, Va. In addition to the Jewish War After ten years, during which Miami's oldest welfare agency made its most significant strides, Albert Comanor has resigned as executive director of Jewish Family and Children's Service. A reception in his honor was to be held Thursday noon at the Biscayne Terrace hotel. Comanor will be leaving Miami to join the graduate faculty of Rutgers University as associate professor in the school of social work. He is being succeeded by Maxwell Fassler, presently assisting director, who becomes acting director of JFCS as oi Sept. 1. Dead Sea Scrolls Hit Fancy of Muscovites Moss Membership Meeting North Shore Lodge of B'nai Brith will hold a mass membership drive meeting Tuesday evening at Temple Menorah. Jack Wilson is presii i nt. Continued from Pago 1-A nent scholars, headed by former Gen. Yigael Yadin, who is a famous archaeologist. Dr. Yadin lectured on the Bar Kochba letters, which teams that he headed in Israel discovered several months ago. Dr. Fischel was invited by the Russian hosts of the conference to preside at one session, dealing with the history of the Arab countries. A few Arab scholars participated in the discussion that followed Dr. Fischel's address. However, the California Jewish scholar noted, there were surprisingly few Arab delegates at the Congress. Russian-Jewish scholars were active in the Congress. The session addressed by Dr. Yadin had as its chairman a famous Jewish orien tstaWhbed im Home Owned tome Operated 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 \ C ALL F R 7-1411 / Greater Miami's Largest Ixtermleefer TPAYMORE \ Wi \ \ Privatt Pool %  each and Cat mi Colony HOTEL At 24th ST.. MIAMI BEACH Dr. Lehrman Will Officiate Dr. Irving Lehrman, spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-El, has returned from a brief vacation, and will officiate at the Saturday morning service this weekend. Joining Dr. Lehrman will be the congregation's new Cantor, Hirsch Adler, who will make his first official appearance at Temple Emanu-El at the 9 a.m. service. Dr. Lehrman will preach on the Weekly Portion of the Bible and will officiate at the Bas Mitzvah of Lucy Laufer. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Laufer, and the Bar Mitzvah of Mark Margolis, son of Mr. and Mrs. George Margolis. fOM IETTEI HiALTH VISIT TMI MIAMI HEALTH INSTITUTE Physical Therapy lady CoaoTrieaieej General Diagnosis and X-Ray Calonic Irrigations Cabinets and Massage Ultra Sank Therapy 7235 Biscayne Blvd. PHONE PL 7-7234 Write information V and X Reaervatlane JE 1-0331 O Air-Conditioned Rooma 0 Private Beach and Pool e Parking on Premiaea O Cocktail Lounge e Dining Room O Entertainment Daily 1 Per Pera. I Dole. Occv NEED ROOFING? Specializing in Re-Roofing BENTONE ROOFING COMPANY "YOU'VE TRIED THE REST, NOW TRY THE BEST" "leNNV CUtSUA" 4045 S.W. 1.3H1 Court *""• CA 1 "* ,3 "Pramef Bey and Moat Service" McCORMICK-BOYETT PLUMBING CONTRACTORS FOR IAUS, URVKI Of. RIFAIRS %  ** Ft 744F4 •443 PARKWAY MIVI MIAMI SHORES, FLORIDA TENSE NERVOUS HEADACHES call for STRONGER Yet SAFER ANACIfl Weo't Ueeot Tko Stomach sUria?*^**" •at Joes OM bet a eoai H ao c tae ec %  Mdlaelly ererea, actlTe lafredJaate. teieatile Teeeaxch hoe yrorad ae 7v)GUST BROS RV/: *^ /S f Ail flr SI Veterans, the immediate past na( tional commander, Bernard Ab-: rams, of Jersey City, New Jersey, was also named. Patler was released from the Marine Corps with a general discharge, meaning under honorable conditions, rather than by an honorable discharge, after he was onaeeed as a member of the American Nazi Party. The Jewish War Veterans protested to the Marino Corps and the President of the United States Potter's being retained in tne Marino Corp* on the grounds that hi* participation in the party was detrimental to the> morale and good Of the service. The Marine Corps discharged Patler (or Pats a las as he was known as a Marine Corps private) after an investigation established his participation as a member of the American Nazi hate group. Patler's suit alleges that the U. S. Marine Corps and the Jewish War Veterans participated in a conspiracy to deprive Patler of hia honorable discharge, which action held him up to disgrace and degradation. [ Of the $501,575.50, $1,575.50 is I for pay Patler would have received if he had been permitted to comIplete his enHstment." The' remain; ing $500,000 is for "damage to his reputation." According to Barr, who** organization represents thousands of t veteran* who served in the Span, ish American War, World War I, World War II and Korea, Patler "received far more consideration than he deserved. The American Nazi Party has attempted to divde America by pitting citzens of different persuasions against each other in a vicious hate crusade. The Marine Corps deserves the sincere congratulations of all Americans for the action in discharging Patler," Barr said. The Jewish War Veterans of the U.S.A. is the oldest active war veterans organization in his country. talist. N. J. Vinnikov, professor of Semitics at the University of Mosjcow. Dr. Vinnikov speaks both He-, | brew and Yiddish fluently, aecordi ing to Dr. Fischel. A Jewish worn-. an who is a librarian at Leningrad told him, Dr. Fischel said, that she | receives many Hebrew works from I Israel for cataloguing and index-1 ing. One of the features of the Congress, as fas as the Jewish participants were concerned, was a well-' attended reception at the Israeli Embassy in Moscow. The program ; of the congress carried a special note advising •'believers" among the delegates where they could attend religious worship. On the list was the single synagogue in Mos[ cow. Many Jewish delegates at-, tended Sabbath morning services at that snynagogue, Dr. Fischel said. There were about 500 Russian Jews present, nearly all middle-aged or older. Jodouf THI FIRST EXPERIENCES OF A YOUNG MAN IN TNE MYSTERIES Of WOMAN! faef.% 0. H. LAWRENCE S W" %  *! *SoMunJoj)ers\ TREVOR HOWARD • DEAN STOCKWELL WENDY HILLER • MARY URE HEATHER SEARS j-MrKK S*.TO0AY &<&&%. ^JkHtgfy/l*. • ~~~.£SS open 6:4$ -ComeDtfnce // With Me! Young at 50! The crt)T.? Peace of mbull It's yours with EqulUble's new $10,000-and-up policies for uxnnen. Special rates. Wonderful coverage! Greater peace of mind. Call The Equitable Life Assurance Society of the United States.^ SIDNEY S. KRAEMER FR 1-5691 245 S.E. 1st Street Plaza Bide,.



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    Page 16-A -JewlstiFhrMton Friday, September 2 Dag's Acorn Must Grow By MAX LERNER Court Hits Rockwell on Two Counts Continued frem Pi 1 A Matter of factly. almost casually. Khrushchev has asked for another summit confrontation with Eisenhower, this time for a top discussion of disarmament. I don't know how much pleasure it gave President Eisenhower to refuse. Tbose who think history is too grim for these little private ironies and satisfactions forget how Eisenhower must have suffered in those sunny May days in Paris as he took Khrushchev's in.sults in silence. As for Khrushchev, the moral to draw is that in pursuit of the Communist cause private emotions do not exist, any more than public consistency. Instead of "reason of state," which has always enabled diplomats to lie. the Commonists have a kind of "reason of history." which justifies every act — however cynical or fantastic — by the onward historic march of Communist power. • • • MR. NIXON'S PUBLIC WRATH AT Sen. Kennedy for taking the "low road in the campaign" must not be taken very seriously either. This is what I should call the ethical-note-as-a-tactical-device. Kennedy accused Nixon of having betrayed the hapless Secretary Benson, whom (at least in public) he only recently supported and whom he has now had to scuttle because otherwise Benson would cost him the farm states. Nixon has a right to change his position, hut it is strange for him to strike a high moral attitude when Kennedy points out the change and questions whether be has any beliefs. The most fascinating question about Nixon, quite aside from these campaign exchanges, is what psychiatrists call the identity question: amidst the bewildering change of masks, costumes and faces over the years, just which of the guises constitutes his true identity? Who and what is the real Nixon? • • • THE LITTLI ACORN OF MR. Hammarskjold's UN force in the Congo may and must in time grow into a big oak of a permanent UN military force. But we would be wrong in thinking of ii simply as a UN army. The great role of the UN in the future, on which world survival itself will be tested, will be as the repository of a monopoly of world atomic power in the form of an atomic police. The disarmament debate is largely illusory, since disarmament as such will never solve the problem of nuclear war. As it stands, what we mean by disarmament is merely a reduction in arms — in fact, right now all we mean is a ban on further testing. Its importance lies in its being a token or symbol of the willingness of the nuclear powers to stop for a moment in the destructive idiot arms race, and listen to the quiet inner voice of reason. In the end, beyong these token moments of reason, peace will have to depend on giving a monopoly of these weapons to a world authority whom both sides — all sides — trust We must be eternally grateful that Mr. Hammarskjold and Mr. Bunche are the kind of men who do get the confidence. They show that it is possible to build up the kind of neutral UN attitude on which the neutral UN atomic police unit will depend. • • —— • I NOTE THAT NIXON HAS finally chosen~a man called Finch as campaign chairman, after first hinting he would be his own. I thought for a while, with Nixon being his own chairman and writing his owr acceptance speech, that he would turn out to he the doingest do-it-your self candidate in the history of candidacy. • • • I WAS AMUSED TO READ, in a recent issue of Time, a description of myself as looking "bewildered" on the Mort Sahl TV shambles during the Los Angeles convention The truth is that I not only looked but was bewildered — but not at any of Mori's dazzling sallies. Phyllis Kirk asked me to take part in what I thought would be a panel show of the three of us. with a few others as visitors. Instead 1 found dozens of people lined up in the studio waiting to be carted on and off the panel — governors. Senators, hotel managers, ladies from Alaska. I have had my experiences with fragmentized TV discussion shows, when you dispose of world problems sandwiched between commercialand beauty contest winners But this one was the most fragmentized of all. I felt like a last-act Shakespearian survivor, uttering banalities on a stage strewn with corpses. • • • THE CUBAN COMMUNIST PAPER HOY says Castro will make two speeches at coming big leftist rallies. I suspect that he will be used in a highly emotional way, in the dramatic context of his illness, to whip up the anti-American hatreds on which his movement seems to depend If Castroism is a political religion, like communism, then it seems to be the kind which depends on a Devil even more than on a God. But the image of the dying God will be exploited for every last ounce oi political drama in it. YOU PROMISEDNOW REDEEM WITH CASH! SEPTEMBER IS CJA CASH MONTH States Park Police Officer Cornelius Vermillion testified that, on I July 24. he heard Rockwell orderling his followers to attack people (who heckled him at a meeting. The iofficer told the court that, as a result of Rockwell's order, his storm I troopers attacked hecklers. He 1 witnessed one trooper striking a spectator on the chin, he said. Detective C. W. Shoemaker told Judge Reeves that Kenneth Morgan, Rockwell s deputy commander, shouted anti-Jewish epithets, taunted, and provoked. Reporter George Clifford, of The Washington Daily News, who infii ; trated undercover into the Nazi j eang. testified that Rockwell said. I prior to the July 3 melee, that "the Jews here are too cowardly. We'll have to agitate them." Clifford % %  aid that Rockwell sent troopers into the audience to cause trouble. Rockwell's own defense witness. IT. Sutton Jett. associate director I of the National Capital Parks, testified that, on July 3. he observed Rockwell pointing to individuals in the audience and saying "Jew, I Jew, Jew," in a provocative man i ner. Jett told the court that his 'office was "unhappy over the American Nazi Party rallies on the mall." He said "you cannot tie up 15 to 20 percent of your men (park police) every Sunday during the busy season" without being distressed. Judge Reeves denied a motion to quash the charges against several of the Nazi troopers, and another to quash a charge against Rockwell. Against the advice of Judge Reevei. Rockwell acted as his ,. attorney. He crosses mine( i 2! emment witnesses. w Meanwhile, in New York Slat* Supreme Court Justice Henry fl stein denied Tuesday a n/tii filed by Rockwell to coj.*! authorities to permit him u> v,J A a public rally in Union Squared an unspecified date. The pe tlt Q „ had been Wed on behalf 0 ( C well by the New York Civil uK ties Union. Beth Ahm Men Meet Men's Club of Temple Beth Ahm West Hollywood, met Sunday at the Rodeo Bar BQue in Hallandaii Breakfast was followed by a dis cussion of "Different Concepts of Judaism" under the direction of Rabbi Harry Lawrence, spiritual leader. #*WWWW*W-W*WWWWWWW*WW*V *v^*^ 5 I Fossett's Prescription Pharmacy Hontington Medical Building 1M S.L FUST STtKT MIAMI, FlOtMA PROM Fl 4-74*1 One of the largest and Most Complete Prescript ton Pharmacies in the World W. E. FOSSETT, Fundr ^ %  V<"W' V'*V-->*'-V'~>^*' ^<*V' > ^*'-^'^^ Too BIG anl~M too •mall T%> rf of your account doesn't make any difference... youTi always receive a warm and friendly welcome at FLAGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS. And every account... from $5 to f 10,000... earns at the current rate of 4% per year. FREE TRANSFER OF FUNDS from anywhere ha the United State*. Just bring in or mail your passbook. 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    Page 4-A +Je*istirkrldlatn Friday. September 2. I960 Jewish Floridian OFFICE and PLANT — 120 N.E Sixth Street Telephone FR 3-4605 Teletype Communications Miami TWX MM 396 — FRED K. SHOCHET E ditor and Publisher LEO MINDLIN Executive Editor ISRAEL BUREAU 202 Ben Yehuda — Tel Aviv, Israel 1AY U. BINDER C orrespondent Published every Friday nine* 1927 by Tb t#wteh FlorldUa at 120 N.E. Sixth Street. Miami :. Florida Entered at •econd-claaa matter July 4. 130. at Foat Ofllca of Miami. Florida, under the Act of March 3. 117*. The Jewish Floridian ha* absorbed the Jewish Unity an. the Jewish Weehl/ Member of the Jewish Teleoraphle Agency. Seven Arti Feature Syndicate. Worldwide News Service. Mailsnat Editorial Atan.. American Assn. of Cnolish-JewTsh Newspapers, and the Florida Press Assn. The Jew iKh Hoiiniaii uw inn atMlnta the Kn*niuin of the T^n>andliie artvertlpef* '* tee rohimn* SUBSCRIPTION One Vear sS.On Thrw Vear. *'0 00 Volume 33 Number 36 Friday. September 2. 1960 10 FJul 5720 School Bells to Ring Again on Tuesday For thousands of Jewish students in Greater Miami, this will be the last weekend of summer vacation. Religious school classes begin in some 35 synagogues throughout the area beginning Tuesday. Sunday school classes follow close suit on Sept. 11. We hope your children will be among the many in these opening sessions. Whichever approved school they attend, these youngsters will be starting or resuming their studies in Jewish history and customs. Biblereading, literature. Hebrew language, and modern Israeli life, among many other curricular courses. What is their purpose? It seems to us the intent is clear: to foster the ideals of our ancient Jewish heritage in a new generation; to inculcate both the feelings and the principles of Jewish moral belief and spiritual identification in those among us who must some day be well-informed enough to transmit this precious heritage to the generation following them; to lay the groundwork lor proper adjustment to citizenship tomorrow in a world that puts great emphasis on religious belief, but does not always make it smoothe-sailing tor all religions. A tall order? Perhaps so, but on precisely such a procedure depended the continuity of Jewish life heretofore — and. at that, in times infinitely more perilous and less favorablydisposed to the Jewish minority. How much simpler it must then be for the youngsters of our age, who may attend in peace and security the many modern religious schools throughout the Greater Miami area! They may—but do they? Heartening statistics by the Bureau of Jewish Education here show significant increases in school enrollment, but disheartening ones beat the old ieirain: the decline following Bar Mitzvah; the last-minute registration designed merely to fulfill minimum requirements for Bar Mitzvah; the small number of pupils branching out from the basic curriculum Sunday school into more fulfilling courses of study. At a time when authoritative pronouncements repeatedly point to a renascence in Jewish culture, however much this is attributed to suburban patterns of living, it seems strange that parallel increases in Jewish education among our youth are not the norm beyond the "significant rise" category. It should perhaps be emphasized that Jewish parents are here the principal cause, who have thus far failed to bridge the gap between their own reawakened feelings respecting Judaism and the need to transmit these feelings to their children. It may well seem that vacation time is r.ot alone over for the youth of our community. It should also be over for the many mothers and fathers of Greater Miami whose youngsters are not yet enrolled in a religious school. Jewish education is an urgent matter. On it depends Jewish survival—no less than good citizenship in the world of tomorrow. Editorial Job Well Done Intelligent, well-written publications for the serious reader are always a pleasure to behold. "The Jewish Digest" is now entering its sixth year under the able editorship of Bernard Postal, who founded the magazine. In that time, more than 1,000 articles of interest on topical subjects of special significance to the American Jewih community have appeared in this publication. WP salute the "Digest" and its editor for a job well done. The Two-Way Buffer The map of the Middle East shows Jordan to be a hammer-shaped geographic expression aimed at the neck of Israel. The destiny of the Hashemite kingdom has been a problematical one for a long time. British troops to bolster King Hussein's rule poured into the area only a short time after American Marines landed in Lebanon to supervise the peaceful decline of Camille Chamoun. What ails Jordan ails most Arab nations— only more so. There was a purpose in calling Jordan a geographic ezpression. The country is a product of the foresight of "Zionist" Winston Churchill, who shortly after World War I stomped in the British Parliament for the formation of a new Arab government in Palestine further to fragmentize the area and to reduce heightened Jewish aspirations for a national homeland there. Hence the birth of Jordan. Until several years ago, the country was subsidized by an annual $30 million "loan" horn London. Hussein's feelings as a ruler recently stimulated, the king kicked out Glubb Pasha, British-born creator and leader of his crack Arab Legion; later, he told the British he would no longer accept their subsidy. The artificial nation then settled down to self-rule in earnest — and promptly faced the prospect of bankruptcy and warding off the ambition of Egypt's Nasser. When Nasser formed the United Arab Republic with Syria. King Hussein's troubles began in earnest. Britain's troops in Jordan several years ago forestalled Nasser's early attempts to annex the country. The assassination of Premier Majalis this week is perhaps the UAH dictator's latest effort to complete the annexation. If Jordan was initially meant to be a buffer against Zionist aspiration, it is ironically, a buffer today along Israel's eastern border against Syrian provocation. Reports Tuesday of Nasser-inspired UAR troop movements in the direction of Jordan came on the heels of an alert in Israel. Prime Minister Ben-Gurion has time and again warned that a "stable" Jordan is a prerequisite to Israel's security. A second glance at the map of the Middle East will easily tell why. Once again, the fat's in the fire in the Middle East. At a time when both political parties in the United Stales are engaged in a Preside nt'al rarnrxrirm and w*n mur-ii ; K*i nrT nn\J by their candidates with respect to this area oi the world, it is interesting to note that neither of the parties has.done much to contribute 10 a solution — except talk about one ox assure further deterioration of the situation. (he week ... as i see it or LEO MINDLIN a\ J-OCAL rabbi, who u spir during (he week ^S^^^t h ued a statement to the pre,, here which appeared V, Beach newspaper on Aue 21 In excerpted form, it was sub! sequent Published a *CH tim^b, Hif. crty* *££ SS The *£""* Larson Dade county's religion-in-the. schools cases scheduled in r_ sume before Circuit Court Judge J. Fritz Gordon on Oct. 31 Beyond this, it is an illogical, ungrammatical, less than sonhn. monc attack against the American Jewish Congress for takin-> %  £ cipal role in the litigation. On its face, there is something almn t amusing about the rabbi's remarks—amusing in an outdated mu hall kind of way. For an epistle to the press on the subject of !" .r schools should at least be done up in the sort of acceptable EngHtk that refrains from casting doubt on the writer's academic author.! The rabbi's statement, contrarily, is filled with run-together sentence* incomplete clauses, faulty reference, and a variety of other "hockmo syntactical abuses. g This is no mere pedantry, for I submit that there was implied malice in the newspapers verbatim publication of the letter—certain^ as much as originally motivated the South Beach spiritual leader to put it together— write" would be inaccurate here. What better wav the editors must have reasoned, to make a tragi-comedy of a Jewish community divided against itself on the schools litigation question whose leaders can not express their thoughts except in infantile fashion when they choose to speak publicly about it? THE DANGER HERE is not so much the editorial decision to publish a gem of a Jack Pearl intended by the writer to be taken seriously but the conclusion which non-Jews reach, unsophisticated in the ways of the Jewish community, with respect to who is and woo is not a Jewish leader. I have discussed here too often the tendency to hold all Jews responsible for the remarks, behavior, and attitudes of individual Jews to examine this singular phenomenon yet another time. But such misconceptions must certainly be taken into consideration in a broad evaluation of the impact of the rabbi's statement From the public relations point of view, there is little doubt that be achieved his purpose. The Beach spiritual leader succeeded in projecting the impression that he speaks for a substantial portion of the Jewish community. Were he not interested in such deceptions, the rabbi would surely have sent his letter to this newspaper, as well. In his pontifical role, what does the rabbi say? He is a sudden and innocent defender of religious practices in the schools—even if carried out on the sectarian basis of the Christian majonn •The Jewish codes are explicit and clear that it is prohibited to aid people or individuals to lessen the spread of the word of God." Declares the Beach spiritual leader in a style more suited to the papal encyclical: ". the supression of the study of religion to people of their own faith, as long as they believe in monotheism, is a gross violation." There is little point here in refuting his absurd contention that Christianity is monotheistic, or that it should make violations of the separation of church and state principle any more acceptable to us. Nor is there any point in arguing this bold foray into the murk of illogical conclusion: "No one questions the constitutionality of separation of church and state. Let us however remember that the Constitution was written in pre Communistic times. If Communism would be a power in those times, we surely would have an Article in our Constitution to defend religion, and to spread the word of God by every means of governmental assistance ..." #?UCH CONCLUSIONS SHOW a blissful ignorance of American his tory no less than the other demonstrates abundant misinformation with respect to the philosophy of Christianity. Has anyone told the rabbi that the American Revolution was. itself, an expression of Marxist doctrine some seventy-five years before a spectre ever haunted Europe to open the Marx-Engels Manifesto? Does he recall the McCarthy heyday, when writings of Thomas Paine were gingerlj prodded in the name of sedition — writings that achieved for this nations founding what the Encyclopedists did for the French? Refutation is here purposeless because it would presuppose rational thought processes in the rabbi's statement that do not, in fact, exist There have been those critics of the American Jewish Congress litigation who argue that religion-in-tbe-schools is an extremely volatile question capable of easy exposition, that redress ought therefore not be sought in the courts, and that Jews should continue to tolerate the violations under any circumstances. In a series of three articles. 1 recently examined the case from this point of view: that the principles are valid beyond doubt, but that the conservation of minority energy demanded a more justifiable reason for duplicating the American Civil Liberties Union plea here in the first instance. The articles also speculated on the tenabilny of AJCongress rationale for joining the ACLU suit, and suggested that a more favorably-disposed climate than the Bible belt might have been chosen to test the principle were the organization not to be deterred from doing so. fclOWHERE IN THESE columns was there anything so gross or irresponsible as a broadside attack against the American Jewish Congress for "conspiring with atheists and agnostics"—as the rabbi launches Neither have, to my knowledge, accepted Jewish community leaders anywhere questioned the substance of the Congress litigation—although a good deal has been said about its propriety. But the South Miami Beach spiritual leader, contrarily, charges "a violation of Jewish religious law," and by implication urges the continuation of religion-in-the-schools practices, declaring: 'The deeply religious family should not be afraid to be exposed to different religious practices away from his own." With one crashing if pathetically humorous blow, he "destroys" the compulsion issue: "The sincere religious person should not feel 'left out' when not participating in something in which he does not believe ..." TV Conc,udes th rabbi, who seems bent on a Vatican of his own: "The American Jewish Congress did not receive a mandate from the rabbinical organizations of the United States to enter such a legs! battle The implication here is that he speaks for us all in his condemnation. It is certainly clear that he does not. Does he, at least speak for his colleagues? The Rabbinical Assn. of Greater Miami is not noted for its willingness to be on the record when it mattersalthough a questionnaire circulated this week by the joint advisory committee on religion in th* schools, of which the Association is • participating agency, hopes to pinpoint Jewish community opinion. ^Recently, a Greater Miami rabbi sent me a copy of a letter bt wrote to a principal by way of apology for refusing to accept the honor of leading a baccalaureate graduation service in one of Dade county'* schools. He had declined, be said, for church-state reasons, and tl* rabbi thought it might make a novel story—pro video the Association cleared its publication. Needless to say. clearance was denied. Nevertheless, even at this writing, it is sale to assume that th* South Beach spiritual leader, a self-appointed messish, does not spe for his colleagues—or indeed for anyone except his own needs, however divisive or dangerous they may be



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    Pag 12-A +JenisHhrk#M Friday. Septnb 2. I960 HMMHHI MPMMMQMI I Your CM Leaders: 1960-61 *> MEN OF OUR COMMUNITY STANLEY C. MYERS: No. 5 in a Series Stanley C. Myers, who was recently named a campaign vice chairman of the 1961 Combined Jewish Appeal, brings a diversified communal experience to CJA equalled by few leaders in Miami or anywhere in the nation. Myers was a founder and the first president of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation from 1938 to 1941. returning to serve another term in 1954 and 1955. He served as campaign chairman of the Greater Miami Combined Jewish Appeal in 1943 and in 1947. and was president of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center in 1952. He is a former general chairman of the Grea.er >li ami Council of Social Agen cies. former president of Beth David Congregation, and former chairman of the Greater Miami Community Chest. He is presently a MBber ol the executive committee of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, and was STANLlf C. MVKS ... community strength recently elected chairman of the board of Cedars of Lebanon Hospital. In 1949. he was recipient of the annual national service award of Phi Epsilon Pi fraternity for the "Richest Contribution to Essential Jewish Lift in America," and in 1951 .received the "Man of the Yeaf" award from Tau Epsilon Phi fraternity for "Distinguished Service to Miami Jewry." He was awarded the silver Brotherhood Medallion of the National Conference of Christians and Jews in 1955 for achievement in the field of human relations, and for improvement of inter-group relations in the community. He brought honor and prestige to Miami when he served as national president of the Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds from 1946 to 1950. He Is now serving on the board of trustees of the newly-estabUstttd National Foundation for Jewish Culture Although many of his accompli-hments have been on a national and international level, Hyers has never lost sight of the fundamental importance of strengthening and improving his local community through its Federation and its annual Combined Jewish Appeal His leadership as campaign vice chairman this year will be an important source of strength and experience. Ike Reports to Congress on Arab Refugees WASH1NGTON-MJTA (-President Eisenhower, in an annual report to Congress on United States operations in the United Nations, this week supported UN handling of the Arab refugee problem and en dorsed the United Nations Emergency Force as a contribution to •stability He said the United States would continue to support UNEF REPHUN'S HEBREW BOOK STORE Greater Miami's largest 1 Oldest Supplier for Synof a gees, Hebrew t Sunday Schools. Wholesale X ffnfail fSIAfU GIFTS AND NOVflTHS 417 Washington Ave. J[ 1-9017 "because we firmly believe it constitutes a major bulwark of peace in the Middle East." Stating that "the future of ap ; proximately 1.000.000 Arab refu gees from Palestine" caused concern. Mr Kisenhower said the UN General Assembly "took several constructive steps in an effort to hotter the present situation and to find a solution to this pressing problem He said that the General Assembly requested the Palestine Conciliation Commission "make further efforts to socure the pigmentation of the Assembly's doc is ion in 1948 that tho refugees wishing to return to their homos and to live at peace with their neighbors should be permitted to do so, and that compensation should bo paid for property loft behind by those not choosing to retvrn." Mr. Eisenhower stated that the I'nited States had stressed at the I nited Nations that a fundaments' solution of the Arab refugee pro k lem "must !>e sought by all avail able means India's Jews Form Union By Special Roport NEW YORK A Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of India, representing two-thirds of the 27.000 Jews of that Asian country, has been established. Rabbi Charles Weinberg. of Maiden. Mass.. nresi dent of the Rabbinical Council of America, reported here at national headquarters of the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America. The Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America is the 62-year-old national body of traditional Jewish congregations of the United States and Canada. The Rabbinical Council of America is the largest association of Orthodox rabbis in the world, and is the rab binic arm of the UOJCA. Rabbi Weinberg. who was elected president of the Rabbinical Council of America in June, disclosed the formation of the new Union of Indian Jews on his return from a lion to India's Jewish communities on behalf of the UOJCA and the I RCA. SABBATH EVE SERVICES Every Friday Night • 8 15 p.m. TEMPLE ISRAEl of Greater Miami 137 N.i. 19th St. A Reform Synagogue M. JOSEPH I. NAROT, MM To Livt in.Hunt We Leave %  '• to U. f„ evef PAIWER'S MEMORIALS "**i0a*r IMM •eewotet •oiltWScheduled Unveiling, Mt. Nek* Cemetery SUNDAY, SETT. 4, i960 ESTNft HMtSH, 11 M. Kcr. 8ie**u Mescowfa MAX SHUIBERG. 2 p.m. Rabbi Mdver Abramouiu Mt. Sinai Memorial p ar| Cemetery MAURICE 0KKSTEW %  hi JEANETTE MASS 11 a.m. Rubbi B Leon Hunna "May TIICIT Soulj Repose in Eternal Peace'" ARRANGEMENTS BT PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. Miami Hebrew Book Store 15SS WASHINGTON AVE. Miami Beach — JE 8-3840 Hebrew Pteligtous 8upp'iea for Synagogue*. Schools 4\ Private UN ISRAELI A DOMESTIC GIFTS IF YOU ARE A €FOM-LI8tAl *OCtiSIVE JEW :fid >rrt uct at TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM "The Liberal C mareajstlaei Affiliated with the Union of A-aericen Hebrew Congregation* 4144 Chase Avenue MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA Friday Evening*. 8 15 r'l Saturday Mo>n ng> 10 45 AM ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE AH NEBIEW surma ton SYNAGOGUIS t ifrV/SH NOMfS We Carry Bar Mitivah Records 1357 WASHINGTON AVE. JE 1-7722 LAKESIDE MEMORIAL PARK "The South's most beautiful Jewish cemetery" 30 Minute* from the Beach Via The New 36th St. Causeway JE 1-5369 GORDON FUNERAL HOME FR 3-3431 FRonklin 9-1436 710 S.W. 12th Avenue Miami, Fla. HARRY GORDON _____ PRESIDENT IKE GORDON FUNERAL DIRECTOR GRANITE MEMORIAL ARTS MEMORIAL CONSULTANTS "Serving the Uu Community Exclusively" STUDIO and OFFICE 3249 S.W. I Hi Street III 4-2157 Arni.iATE or THURMOND MONUMENT OO.



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    Page 8-A +Jewisi>ncrklia*i Friday. September 2. 1960 Israel High Court Validates Rabbis' Nominating Board JERUSALEM--By a vote of two to one. the Supreme Court of Israel Tuesday validated the nominations heart which to name candidates for election of Israel's Chief Rabb.s. The Septerti* thief Rabbi, the incumbent Rabbi Itzhak Nissim. is to succeed himself, there has still been no nomination for the Chief Rabbi of the Ashkenaiic community to succeed the late Chief Rabbi Isaac Halevi Henog. A panel of three justices ruled. two to one, that the nominating board may function even if only | three of its eight members are \ present. The board must consist of! four members named by the ROV' crnment. and four members named i b.nate elections, previously set for Oct. 21. will have to be postponed. In addition to Justice Silberg, the two other members of the Supreme Court panel that made the ruling were Justices Alfred Witkon and Cheim Cohen. All three justices agreed that the Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, spiritual leader of Temple Menorah, congratulates Principal Herzl Honor, of the synagogue's religious school, upon "record-breaking" number ol children who have signed up for the program. The congregation is looking forward to the opening of its new $300,000 social hall, and is busy at work planning an extensive social and educational program for all age levels in the community. ^ by the Chief Rabbinate. Three of the Chief Rabbinate's nominees to, that board have withdrawn their Rabbinical Council had no power names on instructions of the Chief | to dismiss one of the four members (of the nominating board previously appointed by the Chief Rabbinate. I This member. Amram Aburavia, refused to withdraw on orders of jthc Rabbinate. Two of the justices held that the Rabbinate had withdrawn its members of the nomin ating board only for the purpose of Rabbinate. Justice Moshe Silberg ruled on behalf of the majority of the panel today that the five members may function on the nominating board but, in view of the division on the panel, a new panel of five justices should hold a hearing of the entire dispute. As a consequence, the chief rebZOA Elects Bressler to Presidency Continued from Page 1-A r.(:f State John r Dulles. who once said that he regarded the 'preservation of the State of Israel as one of the essential goals of United States foreign policy. Secretary Mitchell, rejecting a proposal made by Sen. John F. Kennedy at the opening session that the White House call a conference of Arab and Israeli leaders on the Middle East situation, asserted that before such a conference is called there must be "a sure building of respect" and "steady elimination of tensions and the causes of tensions" between Israel and the Arab states. He said intervention by superior powers may lead to fresh animosity 1 and renewed mistrust. At the same lime, he cautioned that "to pursue an immoderate policy of intervention, whether joined or not by other nations, is at this time to sacrifice respect for the United Nations' ability to build a way to peace by careful reduction of turbulence." Dr. Silver, who was presented with the ZOA Herd Gold Medallion, awarded each year by the ZOA for outstanding services to the Zionist cause, told the 1.000 delegates and dinner guests that "Zionism was always far more than scaffolding for the erection of the Slate of Is reel" and that the Zionist move ment "was and is the expression of the unbioken will of our people to live and to live creatively and in freedom, which lime and again rebuilt the fallen tabernacle of David." The Zionism which built the state "must now buttre.-s it," Rabbi Silver asserted It "would be a grave mistake for Israel to rely exclusively on the economic undergirding of the diaspora, end to expect this to continue indefinitely without having the loyalty and interest of our people in the diaspora continuously nourished and replenished by a movement which is specifically directed to this end," Rabbi Silver declared. Dr. Emanuel Neumann, who pre sided at the dinner session, told the convention that "the fundamental concept underlying the Zionist I movement is the existence and his toric continuity of the Jewish | people as an organic entity" and I that "this conception calls for a closely-woven relationship between Israel and the diaspora as integral ;parts of a spiritually united Jewish ', people." paralyzing the board's activities The court expressed regret thai the rules for electing chief rabbis have not been altered bv Israel Those rules, deemed by toe court as ••anachronistic," were establish, ed years ago by the Br. n maD datory power. Tht cou ,|,o deplored the. rill between 1 ,•,, y a cov Toledano, Minister .R* 1 ie_"^ ious Affairs, and the Rabbinical Council, and the fact tea neither Rabbi Toledano nor thCouncil participated in theSupre ii-Court's hearings on the dispute. Miami Hebrew Opens Classes Hebrew school -*. n n, doors for another year o r Tuesday at 3:30 p m w1h classes from bejinners through Bar Mitzvah. Classes meet in the air-conditioned school wing of the cor., nation, land the school is affiliate; with the Bureau of Jewish Educa Mrs. Ethel Safl. a licer-.d teacher, has been added to the staff this year. Registration fcr pupils sea be completed during regu i r office hours. JWttf ;,x ACRES *** THE WHITE MOUNTAIN! FIHE-NtW HAMPSHIRe l ia i alt ri i i Tt Mf"-"" *—**> ** Ttaea • Bourns • Swiauiiaf • WcrSfciiag • Home of r*e Famous WHITE MOUNTAINS* FESTIVAL of ifce 7 ARTS XOVA MOaTa THS rAMIt-Y MIOM order now for the HOLIDAY SEASON. FLOWERS MEAN MORE from j from j^ \ tmtk Garitois ~~time to head for the tTAcwnm MOUNTAINS I playground for hearth end h* for the whole family. No piece on earth has more to offer than Hot Springs, and there's no finer place to ttey then The Arlington. Swim in our beautiful, new twln-eascede tempereture-controaVd pool* golf on our two It-hole Chamf HOnthip courses enjoy gourmet ood dance end be ee.terte.ned. Al sports and recreetions in Hot Sp rings including eiceHent fishing end Las Vegas Night Life. lathe ewey eN your aches and pains due to tension end fetrgue ie the beneficial, radioactive waters of world famous Hot Springs ... relieve arthritis, rheumatism, end high blood pressure. Government regulated bathhouse right in hotel where you can go in robe end slippers by specie! eWveter direct from the privacy of your room. HOTEL and BATHS tOW SUMMII MOM lATIf with half bolt treat $4 par pet — .O— Mo. • wilt* Iwta beet private kattj fraaa 14 par persaa 4 ••!•. No room choree far oMUrea under 1A For rates end color brochur ite H E. McEaehm. Gen. Mgr. HOT SPRINGS NATIONAL PARK



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    Faidqy. September 2, i960 +Je*ist> iUrkUan Page 5-B b\/ • <^ociali te Continued from Pgo IB the thrills of their vacation, since the BikJners were on the same cnvse with them ... Mrs. William (Molly) Altman was bemoaning the fact that the couple wouldn't see their son and his wife, Judy, on their anniversary And in walked Dr. and Mrs. Robert Altman from San Antonio, Tex., where he's stationed as an army doctor at Ft. Sam Houston, to visit as a surprise anniversary present. • Quite a reunion for Esther and Fred Grossberj; it the home of Esther's folks The couple have many friends here, who trekked to the Rosensiein home to greet them Bather and Fred kept up their two sons past bedtime so they could join in the greetings ... But Michael and David are more punctual about saying goodnight in Houston, Tex. Ted and Ann Bcrman. Sam and Red Elinoif, and Marvin and Naomi Z-nk wire among those who stopped by ... Mike Morsel's sister. Mrs. David Rubin, came to spend a month wilh her husband and children at the Sea Isle hotel Mike's wife, Bee. Immediately packed their clothes, and olf the Mcrsels went to the Sea Isle, too Milton and Lucille Weissburgcr back from a business and pleasure trip to Jamaica, with Lucille still raving about the mountains and waterfalls. • Mr. and Mrs. Meytr Keilson, of Miami Beach, last week traveled to New York and a family reunion While there, they will meet their daughter and son-inlaw, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence (Florence) Tanenbaum, of Bedford Village, NY. Also, son Jack Keilson, of Gotham Town, and his children. Lisa and Alice And, son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Ira S. Keilson. who are coming to the Big City for the occasion from San Diego, Calif, with their moppet. Jonathan, where they'll also see htr mother and dad, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Sternberg ... In addition, the Meyer Kiilsons will be getting together with their granddaughter and her husband, Mr. and Mrs. Sidney iMiriam) Gcrstler, of San Diego, who have been vacationing during the past month with Miriam's parents, the Lawrence Tanenbaums. and the Gerstler children, Amy and Tina, great-grandchildren of the Keilsons The visiting agenda will also incnide another granddaughter, Mr. and Mrs. Justin (Bet'yl Sue Gasarch. of New York, and Mr. and Mrs. William A. Rothschild. Mrs. Keilson's brother and sister-in-law, just back from a European tour Before returning home, the couple will attend the September unveiling of Mrs. Esther Rokeach, Mrs. Keilson's late sister. • • There was real rejoicing at the home of Martin and Evelyn RoKaw on Aug. 20 Occasion .was the bris of their grandson Proud parents are Dr. and Mrs. Robert (Pat) Liebeskind .. Celebrants included Marshal and Harriet Harris, Moe and Git Berick. Belle Blatt, Joseph and Anne Lipton, Al and Ruby Goldman... Some of the guests were present at the party the Rokaws hosted when Pat was born Back from a year in Israel last week is Maxine D. Brandeis Mr. and Mrs. Leo D. Brandeis honored their daughter at a garden party Bob and Honey Grossman expecting a new daughter in October .. Their son. Dr. A. Richard Grossman, now a surgical resident at Cook County Hospital in Chicago, is engaged to Sandra Berns, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. H. A. Berns, of Skokie, 111 The Sol M. Cohens to be together again Doug is returning from his six months of training in the Coast Guard before going back to the U of M The Cohens' younger son, Roy, is on his way home from Camp Belgrade in Maine, where he was a counselor this summer. • • • Mail from Miamians abroad Greetings from the Dan hotel in Tel Aviv signed by Trudy Hamerschlag Postcard from Leo and Nola Eisenstein — also the Dan in Tel Aviv Letter from Jennie and Harry Gordon, written in Amsterdam, on the couple's way to Israel Not Abroad but About.. Helen and Harold Pont writing to say Lake Placid is "beautiful country" Itinerant Homeward Jack Green, executive vice president and credit director of Bishopric Green-Fielden, back with family from Jamaica after a month of "getting away from it all" • • Gladys Kaplan a lot of fun, husband Ralph agrees ... So do Bernard and Grace Pallant ... All just back from three and a half weeks in and around Mexico The Jack Shaws celebrated 30 years of wedded bliss Aug. 27 AJCommittee Picks Consultant By Special Report NEW YORK — Dr. Max HorJcheimer. until recently rector of the Johann Wolfgang Goethe University in Frankfurt, has been appointed consultant to the American Jewish Committee, Dr. John Slawson. executive vice president of the Committee, announced here. He is a ranking authority on Germany's social, economic and political affairs. Dr. Horkheimer, prominent in Germany's governmental and educational circles, is an outstanding German educator, author and editor. Before the advent of Hitler, the University of Frankfurt-onMain established for Dr. Horkheimer the only chair in Germany at their friends at Nick and Arthurs Jock's the Temple Ner Tamid membership chairman osophy. His professorship was derigneal to integrate various fields i of research, including psychology, Let s Be Realistic There's no luch riling at tea quality food served cheap. No amount of gem.shine, flavoring *n6 tenderizing at applied by tome of the "expert*" can rrjaka an inftiior product laate like first top quality We al Candlelight Inn first purchase the best meats procurable then our chefs prepare them to please the taste of the moil exciting gourmet. Candlelight Inn has long been the gathering place for sportsmen, aitiilt, professional people and theatrical groups who enjoy such specialties as Aged Steaks, "rim, Rrb of teef, and many other delightful entries. Ix.llent service, king site drinks, and realistic prices guarantee for you, dollar for dollar, the best in dining pleasure. Open deify for lunch and serving dinners from 5 p m. to midnight, you will find Candlelight Inn, under management of Henry leitson, combines informality with relaxation In the eyes of tosMisti and floridiens alike, a dining establishment second to none. Candlelight Inn is located one block North of the Grove Playhouse Theatre India Accepts Israel Apology JTA— By Direct Teletype Wire NEW DELHI —The Indian Sodom Added to Tours By Special Report NEW YORK—American Express preparing to add Soitineraries Who had the better time? political science, sociology and ecoWRi it Tom and Judy Gerard orlnomics, to be utilized in a broad their 10 and 12-year old niece %  study of society. He left Germany and nephew. Elliot and Debby in the early days of Hitler ami Lieberman, of La Jolla, Calif? (migrated to Geneva, where he orThey ail rented bikes, went bowlganized an Institute of Social Reing, and thoroughly exhausted' search themselves in a delightful round j Dr Horkheimer came to the oi activity I United States in the mid 30's, and Friends thanking impressario served as director of the Institute Joseph Hyman for his help in of Social Research in New York bringing Cantor Philip BrummeriCity for more than ten years. He to the Southside Hebrew Congrereturned to Germany after the war gr.tion of Chicago Cantor I and was appointed rector of the Brummer formerly served the University of Frankfurt in 1951. He Havana Jewish Community ten{has since been a foreign consultant tcr — and before that Temple j to the United States Library of ConEmanu-Ei, of Miami Beach 'gress. is currently dom to its excursion ment here that it considered "closed" the incident created when two Israeli planes buzzed a plane over the Gaza area • I) I h N I R ROMWELL ABE GEFTER'S DIETARY iws a SABBATH OBSERVED FULL TIM NASHCIACH M PREHISES RELIGIOUS SERVICES DAILY SPCCIal SALT SUGAR FREE DIETS STEAM. CtfDPS a ROASTS — Ml EXTRA CHANCE — SHALL CHILDREN IN RSOM WITH PARENTS — HALF RATE. European Plan Available SgS. %  O DAY PER PERsee DOUBLE BCC. SINSLE OCC. 50% RICHER KOSHER HEALS INCLUDED u if us ROOM BTHEN RATES AVAILABLE tOOR. ING i CENTRAL AIR CONDITIONING — INDIVIDUALLY CONTROLLED PRIVATE REACH ond POOL — CAR AN A CLUI — JE 4-2141 ON THI OCEAN FRONT AT 20th STREET — "•"jjf**"HOTEL The WorM famous Canfor YaraeiW VNtl OHKIATE FOR THf HIGH HOLIDAYS HOLIDAY SPECIAL-12 Days, 11 Nights, Seat. 21st te Oct. 2nd, him SflQ l Holidays. Full American Plan. 3 meal* daily AHD AIL THESE FEATURES • CHAISE L0UHSES • MATS • 21" TV • RADIO IH EACH • FREE SELF PARKINC ADJOINS HOTEL, • WIIHER ROAST • SOCIAL GAOLS %  DAV CAHIP HICHT PATROL %  COCKTAIL PARIV a RMVIES • ENTENTAtNOGair* HfSatTlV • AND HART OTHER FEATURES LHffJJ



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    Page 10-B -Jewlsti Dor Mi*n Friday, September 2. i960 locr IOW AID AM** Religious Zionists Will Launch Fund Campaign By Special *epert However. Rabbi Bergman stressNEW YORK !" ^ !" £ S E2J !" !" ? rgman. national president of the for Ur e >nd 8houW e ^ u e "Jj receive the support of the j ewilh community at large." ^ ZMitzvak A corsage is yours free for the asking, and will be presented by The Jewish Floridian to each mother of a Bar or Bas Mitzvah if the request is addressed to "Corsage for You," P.O. Box 2973, Miami 1, Fla., one month in advance. Requests may be made on a postcard, and should include the name of the Bar Mitzvah and date and place of the ceremony. The corsage will be forwarded to you courtesy of Blackstone Flower Shops in time for the Bar Mitzvah occasion. Stewart is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Feldman. 1657 N. Treasure dr. He is a student in the religious school of the Temple, and attends Nautilus Junior High. Reception in his honor will be held Sunday evening at Nick and Arthur's restaurant. • • • Lucy Laufer Rabbi Irving Lehrman will officiate at the Bas Mitzvah of Lucy Joy Laufer on Saturday morning. Sept. 3. at Temple Emanu-EI. Lucy is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Albert S. Laufer. Mark Thaw | 3nd dinner Saturday evening at the a. n eighth grade student at Ida Bar Mitzvah of Mark Thaw will Fontainebleau hotel will include M Eisher j un j or High, she attends be celebrated at Congregation Ye-1 Mr and Mrs H DuBrow. Ontario., Temple Emanu-EI religious school. 11 and was the recipient of the Girl Scout Blue Ribbon as first prize hudah Moshe on Saturday morn Calif.: Mr. and Mrs. A Golin and family. Mr. and Mrs. J. Slotkin and family, Miss Ada Ostroff. Miss ing. Sept. 3. Mark is the son of Mr and Mrs Hack Thaw. 990 NE 139th ter He is a student at North Miami Junior High School. Reception in his honor will be held Saturday evening at Yehudah Moshe. • • • Perer Richman Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz will officiate at the Bar Mitzvah of Peter Richman on Saturday morning. S. pi 3. at Temple Menorah. Peter is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Julius Richman. 1620 71st si. He is a student in the religious school of the Temple, and attends Nautilus Junior High. Out-of-town guests will include Dr. Alfred A. Richman and son. Stephen, of Larchmont. N.Y.. and Michael Richman. of Tarry town. N Y. Reception in the Bar Mitz vah's honor will be at the Seville hotel on Saturday evening. I Mar* Mei^olis Temple Emanu-EI will be the site of the Bar Mitzvah of Mark M. Margolis on Saturday morning. Sept. 3. with Rabbi Irving Lehr man officiating. Mark, son of Mr. and Mrs. Georga Margolis. is an eighth votes could help make it possible Florence Ostroff. and Mrs. P. Sachs and family, all of Philadel phia. • • • Clean Firestone Saturday morning services on winner in the Metropolitan Miami Flower Show of 1959. She was re cently selected as the only girl from her junior high school to serve as a member of Burdine's new Junior High Board for 1960-61 Reception in her honor will bt *"? %  ? •.' h 1> R Ple IT S !! 0,0 T 2?W Saturday evening at the Del include the Bar Mitzvah celebralion of Glenn Harris Firestone. Rabbi Leon Kronish will officiate. Glenn is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard W Firestone. 1535 71st st. ano hotel. Bergm Religious Zionists of America, announced Wednesday that the organization will launch a $2 million fund-raising campaign in 1961 for religious institutions in Israel at its forthcoming annual convention in October. The Religious Israel Appeal is intended to support its 76 agricultural settlements. 65 consumer producers cooperatives, 247 religious cultural and educational Institutions. 50 housing developments. 535 kindergartens, 15 vocational training schools. 40 youth Aliyah groups. 110 interest-free loan agencies and banks, and over a hundred Yeshivos. The Religious Zionists, Rabbi Bergman continued, will be com palled to expend $670,080 for the maintenance of kindergartens, schools, seminaries, agricultural schools, and schools of higher Talmudic learning. An additional 1510,000 will be required in 1961 for th* opening of new classroom facilities, dormitories and other building improvements and construction. Some $800,000 will be necessary tor absorbing youth in Aliyah centers, social welfare needs for newly-arrived immigrants, and cul Allan Friedman Rabbi Eugene Labovitz will of1 tural religious demands in 84 col n the' Beth Shoiom fic '" te at he B r Mitzvah of Allanlonies sponsored by the Religious confirmation class of 5722. Friedman on Saturday morning. Zionist movement. Sept. 3. at Temple Ner Tamid. Rabbi Bergman indicated that Allan is the sen of Mr. and Mrs. over 500 rabbis and their affiliated Joseph Friedman. He is a student: synagogues 5K>w*rt MHRMR Bar Mitzvah of Stewart Feldman will be celebrated on Saturday in the U.S. "have at Nautilus Junior High, and at morning. Sept. 3. at Temple Men-1 tends Temple Ner Tamid religious orah. Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz j school. will officiate. Reception will follow the service. Teen-Age Leaders See Poor Prospect For Jewish Presidential Candidate By Special Report STARLIGHT. Pa. A Jewish part of a school's extra curricular programming. "A practical way to learn about candidate for the White House by practica | politics," one of the group 180' Youngsters whose future declared. grade student at Nautilus Junior! nol opt i m i stlc about lt High, and attends Temple Emanu El religious school. A P o( teen-age leaders of the Reception in Ins honor will be! Bnai hrld Saturday evening at the Fon pledged their full and complete cooperation to this drive for the purpose of sustaining, reviltalizing and building more powerful religious institutions and settlements in Israel ." Rabbi Bergman stated that "Hit world looks to Israel a*. n| igi revival and creativeness. Th, „> ligious development of Israel eat. not be left to fund-raising &f cles or any other secular bodies. It has been the responsibility of tho Religious Zionists sine* it, inception in 1905 to engi*, m program of building reli 9 j*,, schools and advancing th* ideal, of religious life in the Lend." As early as 1925, the late Marshall and Felix Warburg, ers of the then Jewish Agency, L held the principle that religious j -titutions in Israel could not serviced by secular agencies, pointed out. '•They held that ask of supplying the financial >ther requirements of these •ous centers could only be uo taken by instrumentalities set by the Religious Zionist mo ment." Library Film Series Begins Silent and sound film clasi from the New York Museum Modern Art will be shown at Miami Public Library beginning) September. On Sept. 8, at 8:30 p.m.. Tars." starring Laurel and Ha will be shown. "Hands Up" pointed parody of Western pictu with Raymond Griffith and Ado Menjou, will also be shown. Other films in this series, call tainebleau hotel. Out-of-town guests will include Mr. and Mrs. N. J. Raskin. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Buckman. Mr. and Mrs. M. Horwitz. and Mrs. Rose Kramer, all of Chicago. • • • Mitchell Friedman Mitchell Friedman will become Bar Mitzvah during Saturday morning services. Sept 3. at Congregation Monticello Park, with Rabbi Max Lipschitz officiating. Mitchell is the son of Mr. and Mrs. George Friedman. He is a student in the religious school of the congregation, and attends the M .jhth grade at North Miami Beach Junior High shows that 60 percent believe the chances are "poor" for a Jew to be nominated for the presidency within 20 years. Three out of 10 are somewhat more hopeful. They said "fair.'' Only a handful saw "good" prospects. But tha youngsters think differently about a Catholic's chances. A substantial majority —75 percent—ex pressed tha view tha the religion of the current candidates will be either a "miner factor" or "no factor at all" In deciding this year's presidential election. On the question whether a teacher could be completely objective in classroom discussions about candidates and issues, the youngsters are not so sure. They split 50-50 in answering it. For tho present, it seems, young America picks up its political knowledge in the environment of the home. With few exceptions, the BBYO leaders reported that political discussion is "frequently" or "occasionally'' part of their family life. An overwhelming majority indicated too that political talk takes up a fair amount of their time w ith friends. 'Three and One." will be Rabbi Bergman emphasized that erance," with Lillian <;ish and" the United Jewish Appeal "will no'stance Talmadge: "The Lodge longer include the Religious Zion wiih Ivor Novello: and "Unfail ists of America among its benefi fully Yours." with Hex Harris tiaries in terms of monetary allot-, and Linda Darnell, ments for religious activities in Is-' Free tickets for the Sept. 8 rael. This fund-raising campaign.. gram will be available at the mi to be known as the Religious Israel library on Monday at 6 p.m. Appeal, will fill the void left by • — the withdrawal of monetary suba|_ cc faUmhairrlii'n /eWfiaa vent.ons by the United Jewish Ap W0,S mberS "'P % %  ] peal, which in the past three dec-' North Shore Lodge of B nai Brf ades has made possible the achieve-1 will hold a mass membership i ments of Mizachi-Hapoel Hamizhaj meeting Tuesday evening at Tea] chi for a religious life in Israel." | pie Menorah. The youngsters denied — that is, j three fourths of them did — a popI ular belief that today's youth is less The teen age leaders. 16 to 19 politically liberal" than the preOut-of-town guests will include : age level and hailing from all sec ceding generation But the minority *ir. and Mrs. H. Friedman and Mr. tions of the country, concluded a,view agree that there is a decided and Mrs. M. Oltchick. his grandthree-week leadership training in irend toward "conformism and conp.rents. and Mr and Mrs. E. stitute at Camp B'nai Brith here, servatism Friedman and Mr. and Mrs. J. OltT ne j r poll disclosed almost iwianEighty percent approved the imous endorsement of a proposal 22nd Amendment limiting a presithat high schools play a greater dent to two terms because "one role in educating young people to, man shouldn't dominate the office" a more mature understanding of and "new blood is necessary." A From BRAHMS to DRY chick, uncles and aunts. • • • Edward Ostroff Rabbi Tibor Stern will officiate ai the Bar Mitzvah of Edward S. American politics. Ostroff on Saturday morning. Sept. 3. at Congregation Beth Jacob 60 percent majority doubted the ._ objectively of the press in giving They'd like, for example, to have ^^ ^ cwmgt to candldates Edward is the son of Mr. and.non-partisan courses in political a||d a shgh||y 9ma i| er proportion Mrs Joseph Ostroff. 120 Ocean dr education added to the curriculum h h( |ht( egjslatlon to enforce And. by 3-to-l vote, they favored impartiality could be enacted the idea of partisan political clubs. (he s ^^ complete with faculty adviser, as He is in eighth grade at Ida M Fisher Junior High School. Out-of-town guests at a reception CASH ALONE PUTS OUR GENEROSITY TO WORK PAY YOUR CJA PLEDGE N0W SEPTEMBER CJA CASH MONTH BARTOK \i\ VI RAPES You'll Hear the World's Finest Music 16 Hours a Day on FM 86 931 MM KM 108 NC Sisterhood Opens Season First board meeting of the season of Sisterhood of Temple Emanu-EI will be held Wednesday. It am., at the Temple's branch' building. 77th st. and Dickens ave.! Plans v. ill be formulated for rej modeling the main religious school and Sirkin Hall at 1701 Washington ave. WAF Brought to you by Miami's Finest Advertisers From Soft Drinks to Savings Institutions DADE FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION



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    Page 12-B +Jmtstinor*0MJ Friday, September 2, u UNDER THE STRICT AND CONSTANT SUPERVISION OP THE ORTHODOX VAAD HAKASHRUTH OF FLORIDA RABBI DR. ISAAC HIRSH EVER, DIRECTOR PRICES EFFECTIVE MON. THRU FM. OPEN MONDAY LABOR DAY 8:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. WE SEll U.S. CHOICE %  nd US. PRIME MEATS ONLY STORE HOURS *ON 1 :30 to J TUB. A WED. ...I** 1 THURSDAY |, e FRIDAY | „ TO BE LOCATED AT the Early Completion of FOOD FAIR'S LARGEST AND MOST BEAUTIFUL KOSHER MARKET 2662 HOLLYWOOD BLVD., HOLLYWOOD WATCH FOR THE GALA OPENING SOON SlWP $11 A* Famous "ARBOR ACRES" ROASTERS BROILERS or lb. BONELESS TRIMMED POT ROAST 69 C lb. LEAN TRIMMED FLANKEN 49 € lb. BABY STEER LIVER 49<, IGROUN D CHUCK 69< 19th ST. at ALTON ROAD, MIAMI BEACH O 163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER, NORTH MIAMI BEACH^ 2091 CORAL WAY in MIAMI O CORAL WAY at S.W. 87th AVE., WESTCHESTER SHOPPING PLAZA MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD FAIR



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    Page 14-A *JenisHltr§dian Friday. September 2. 1960 Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINDilN Two 'Personality' Volumes With Different Panoramas THERE'S GOOD NEWS TONIGHT. By Gabriel Heatter. 216 pp. New York: Doubled.* & Company, Inc. $3.95. A NYONE OPENING THIS book and expecting to ** find the usual success story from rags to radio is in for a deep and serious shock. Gabriel Heatter's autobiography will surely stand out as one of the most moving human documents to come from the hands of a celebrity. In many ways, it is an incredible story. For the truth is that the man who gave hope to millions all through World War II. who daily sifted the battle bulletins for one stray victory on which to pin his nightly opening. "Ah. there's good news tonight." was himself the victim of such ceaseless fears and harrowing anxieties that they nearly crushed him. There was a time, writes Heattrr. when he sat in his room for months at a time, afraid to go out; when the twilight terrifed" him; when a shoelace had to be tied fifteen or twcntyifmes.-* "" u "' Perhaps it was miraculous that Mr. Heatter was able to shake off enough of his mental illness to enable himself to function fairly normally in society. But it is also strange and ironic to read in his own words how a man who thought of himself as unworthy, cowardly and shameful found the courage, day after fighting day, to do things which were, for him. sheer torture—like travel on a train, talk to people, or attend a dinner party. And it is nearly unbelievable to read that the man who unfailingly bolstered American morale during the blackest days of the war was so certain that Hitler's bombs would strike this country that he had a bomb shelter built into the basement of his Long Island home! Mr. Heatter. who lives on Miami Beach with his amazing wife and family, has recently resumed his daily broadcasts over both radio and television, -o United Nations Listening Post: By SAUL CARSON Nasser Gets Dag to 'Request' UAR Contingent %  T HAS TAKEN CoL Nil M at r to contnl ut< Ri p iblic Midi) ra t( the UN I Israel hat I no • 4 the I N Force | in rationale Involved The Egyptian in Africa So Nasser has insisted that a be n presented. But 111 not all the UN •i and ire ntinental affiliation; JV.<\ i2) not all d ami nj 'he r\ troops m the I — the Union of South Africa comei anmediatelv to mind. Thus not help asking the ojuaatJnn: why did Hammarskjold yield to Nasser pressure In this regard? far. the question reanatna unanswered But on re that in the long run. ffaamarakjold'i acceptance Of N) i "request" | military contribution will r ct gu unnoticed here in the future. It 10 happens that Israel is in the Congo, but not on !" ,: Israel was tba ftrst countrj m the world d a medical team of physicians, nurses and medical technicians to the Congo. That contribution j> symbolic of Israel's place among the peoples in Asia's and At underdeveloped lands. Israel makes peaceful contributions to these peoples — and they appreciate the help, trusting Israel fully as a nation without imperialist anihitions. Why is Nasaei so anxi< put his foot into the Con* gotaec doer? Is it possible that iers' boots are dicorated with the red star of RuMow much of the type of help Irael has given, and is giving, to the ncwly-indcpcr.dcnl nations of Asia and Africa has Egypt ever offer' How much technical assistance, help of experts in many economic and social fields, has Nasser ftven to the new sovcreigntK These — and many other questions of the kind — are being asked here now. and will be asked more insistently in tin future Diplomats already are asking — although ly — why Hammarskjold found it necessary to respond M Nasser's blackmail. This reaction to Nasser's demands is tied up here, by those who know, with many a move designed to please and placate Nasser. There is hardly a U.N. commission in the economic, social and human rights fields that does not include a Nasser, or other Arab, representative. I has relatively little representation on such bodies One reason given for this inequality is that the UAR has the support of the Afro-Asian block. That is true only in a very limited sense. Israel is not oposed by most ot •he members of that group If the UN took the initiative of putting Israel on more of the socio-economic bodies, no one could object openly if only for the reason that Israel is so rich in talent in those fields. Befween You end Me: BORIS SMOLAR Is Arsenal Against Anti-Semitism Strong Enough? THE ROCKWELL situation has present1 ed Jewish organizations with the luestion as to whether the presently I available legal remedies against antiSemitic conduct and expression are adequate. With regard to anti-Semitic conIduct there are many weapons in the legist armory, however, this is not the case Iwilh regard to fighting anti-Semitic expression. Jewish organizations are, therefore, bent on demanding additional legal measures. They want to have public meetings of anti-Semitic groups barred by law. They seek the enactment of a Federal group libel law. They demand legislation. Federal and State, making it a criminal offense to advocate anti Semitic activities. They would like to see anti-Semitic groups mvestigated by ft ngn They insist on placing anti-Semitic groups on the Attorney General's list ol subversive organizations. Tne> a law empowering the Postmaster General to cxcludt Semitic matter from the mails. And they generally demand increased penalties for anti-Semitic violence and vandalism The present penal co^cs are considered by Jewish organizations as containing ample laws to take care of the anti-Semite who assaults a Jew-or plants a stick of dynamite under a synagogue. Every state in the Union has laws on its books penalizing malicious injury to persons or property. Nor are laws lacking to reach those who engage in the somewhat less serious anti-Semitic conduct of throwing rocks through synagogue windows, or painting swastikas on their walls. The wave of swastika paintings during the past year has even caused a number of states to amend their penal laws M> as to increase penalties for vandalism to religious property. Thus, in respect to actual or attempted violence and vandalism there are many laws on the books to meet the problem. The expressed Jewish dissatisfaction with the adequacy of laws against anti-Semitic manifestations is therefore concerned with the expression and association, rather than with violence and vandalism. Panorama: By DAVID SCHWARTZ Schools of Thought on Hot Weather Drinking THERE ARE two schools of thought, %  about what to drink in hot weather The natural disposition is to take some thing cold, but there are those who in sist on the contrary, that this only end.'I in warming you more, that what you| should really drink to cool off is a glasof tea, "a glezele varums" (a glass o'| warmth) as our Yiddish-speaking par I ents would say. Tea is a gentle drink. There are great guzzlers of tea. but no tea drinkers lie in the gutter. The painter, Sir Joshua Reynolds, once admonished Dr. Samuel Johnson, "You have already taken 11 cups of tea." "I didn't count the number of glasses of wine you have taken." replide Johnson. "Why should you count how msny cups of tea I have drunk?" Dr. Chaim Weizmann was once escorting a distinguished Briton through his scientific institute. He pointed to an associate, who was boiling a pot of water. "He is making the best scientific experiment of all," said Weizman. I am reminded of another story. One day Weizmann in a cafe with Louis Lip.sky watched a man close by having tea. The man was stirring his cup, though he had not put any sugar in it. Weizmann nudged Lipsky, "A financier of Wilns." he commented. "Er misht aber leight nit arein. He finagles but doesn't invest. The story of tea itself is something like that. Innocent of itself, it helped precipitate the American revolution and, according to some, brought about the great industrial revolution as well. Tea drinking was introduced from the East into Europe at the beginning of the seventeenth century. The steaming of the water in the kettle for the tea sometimes raising the lid of the kettle, suggested the idea of the steam engine and with that the modern world of technology was born. that one ran now see as well as hear the staimrh optimism which made his name a household nM One may also wonder, as I did, what unusual courau. must have been needed to be able to dip|> v with such honesty and disarming csndor, a story as im mate as this one. Whatever it took, one can do less than meet it with the respect it deserves with a kindness gentle enough to approach the cxtraoniin ary quality of Gabriel Heatter's own. ira niin• • • MOTHER IS MINNIE. By Sophl. Guw*nh, ;m ^ Unt.rm.y.r and Alix Williams**. 213 Ta'SZ York: Doubted*, A Company, Inc. fMs. By contrast here is s book about a woman who was never afraid of anything (except possibly h*r mother-in-law), certainly not of making a fool of herself Its supposed to be very funny, and if y0 u like books about "characters" or if you already knewand like Minnie Guggenheimer through the Lewisohn Stad:um Concerts in New York or via the Jack Paar show occasionally, then you'll probably eniov IM. book about her. '* It includes many of her famous malapropisms and the amusing ways in which she has singlehand ecly masterminded the Stadium Concerts for the past 41 years, creating them out of her utter lack of musical knowledge and her genius for happy chaos It also includes some sections of excruciatingly bad taste. 1 know it makes good reading, but the plain l are that some of the things which Minnie does h'c rude, bad-mannered and even vultar. and somelimes &h< remarkably like a baud Pert I'm just being bad-tempered, but the values of this hook are all turned upside down, anu tirad it very much fun at all. Off the Record By NATHAN ZIPRIK More on Books "THE BIBLE in the Ml ing," by Geddes Mac Grcgor (Lippincott), is ( actly what the title implies— a compilation of Interest! facts about the emergem of the Bible into moder-. tongues. It tells about first printings, first English the hold it has on men's imagination, Catholic oposition to its translation and a hi of curious facts that make for absorbing r. Oddly enough, in his references to Jewish translations, the author mentions the "TeiU Chumesh." (Yiddish rendition designed for women, including commentaries and legends but not Yeohash's historic translation of the Bible m modern Yiddish. Mere amazing is his omission of reference 'o • Targum Unkeles." the Aramaic translation which has been incorporated by Jews into the printing of Hebrew text even as Rashi's commentarles. The first Yiddish translation of the Bible was made in Amsterdam in W76-78 by Yekuthiel Blitz. Later there was another Yiddish translation by Joseph Witzenhasen. In fact, Jews were quite prominent in bringing the Bible in translation to people of varied tongues In 1422. only less than seventy year* before the expulsion, a Spanish Jew, Rsbbi Moses Arragel. made two renderings of the Bible, one version for the Church and the other for Jews. Jews played quite a role in rendering the Bible into Latin, but these versions needed the approval of the church. • • • "These are My People." by Harry Gersh (Behrman House), is what the publishers call a treasury of biographies of heroes of the Je\. it Like all capsule writings the brief ifer of a lack of depth. Some of the hk limnings are excellent, others mThe author has a facility "of pen and of creating a climate of interest in his


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    Friday. September 2. 1960 -JmistrkridUM Page 7-1 EDITH APPLEBAUM IS ON VACATION. Israel's Scientists Put Shoulder To Wheel of Crime Detection By MEYER A. KAPLAN By Special Report It may seem unlikely, perhaps even incongruous, that the Weizrnann Institute ol Science, with its almost cloistered atmosphere, conducts investigations, not only into the laws of nature but into the nature of crimes — among them, homicide, arson, rape and burglary. For several years now, the In.'titute has quietly rendered immeasurable assistance to the police and courts of Israel for whom it has unravelled the most complex and unorthodox problems of physical evidence. Twentieth century crime detection relies largely on the apparatus and special skills of the modern world. Clearly, the Israel Police Force could not afford the scientific personnel or equipment which the Weizmann Institute has frequently placed at its disposal. A telling example of this cooperation is in the sphere of emission spectrography — which detects and identifies minute traces of various materials, tuch as glass fragments, paint smears and so forth. Here, not only did the Institute rarry out hundreds of essential examinations for us, but an Institute scientist. Dr. Joseph Jaffe, found us a used spectrograph, put it in (.nod order, installed it and trained some of our men in its use. The celebrated instance ol a no lice spectrographic examination conducted at the Weizmann Institute was the case of the priceless antiques stolen from the Bczalel Musuem in Jerusalem. The golden I ceremonial objects had been melted down in order to prevent identification, and to make easier their [disposal. We suspected that tb's Iwas done at an upholsterer's shop Ivhere they had first* been filed Idown. An iron file was eventually %  discovered on the premises, and Isent on to Dr. Jaffe for examination lin the Institute's large Littrow Ispectrograph. The spectral lines ['! gold were clearly discernible on the spectrograph, giving us circumlantial proof of our suspicions. Dr. Jaffe has worked with equal Success on the side of the defense. A-1 EMPLOYMENT DOMESTIC HELP DAY WORKERS Ph. FR 94401 Contrary, perhaps, to rumor, the Police Force is eager for this kind of expert defense testimony which forces it, more and more, into rigorous examination procedures and furthers the promotion of justice. But the spectrographic examinations are only one aspect of help pven by the Institute. Institute scientists have served us well also in an unofficial consultive capacity particularly in intricate problems of physics, to name just one other field. A man's body was once found at some distance from a building. The traffic accident theory was ruled out because of the location. It seemed impossible that, at this particular spot, a car could work up sufficient speed to cause such physical damage, or t h a t the body had fallen from the nearest building because the distance between them was too large. Dr. Jaffe was called ; n. He figured out that if the deceased had run fast enough — taking a running jump from the nearest building — we could account for the state of his body. It was later ascertained that the dead man had, indeed, been an athlete of sorts, and that the running speed estimated by Dr. Jaffe had been well within his capacity. Thus, a theory of suicide, strongly suggested by motivational factors, was proved by scientific calculations which could only be made by the most highy qualified scientists. CORAL GABLES COHVALESCEHT HOME DAY CAM AVAILABLE "A Friendly and Gentle Atmosphere For Those You Love" e 14 HOUt MGISTHID MOUSING SMVKi e WKIAl DlfTS OSSMVED • AU tOOMS OM GROUND HOOt e PtIVATE tATMDOOMS e AM CONDITIONED • SWIMMING POO* • SPACIOUS OROUNOS I SCREENED RATIO Fcrtfinind H. Rotanlhal, DirKlrOwnr Farmer AMI. Dlr. Mt. Mm! Hop.. Cleveland A Dlr. J.wl.h Home fur Ased, Pltlnburab 7060 S.W. Ml ST., MIAMI, FLORIDA MO 6-8426 Columnist Speaks to One Of Eichmann's Late Victims rjA By ALFRED SEfTAL Cincinnati I was speaking to one of those many dead people that is to say, one of those six million Jews who died by the planning of that Eichmann. He is now under arrest in the land of Israel for his crimes. You may be asking, how can that Segal speak to one of those dead, he who himself is still alive down here? Well, as usual I was sitting in the big easy chair of our living room. To this chair I retire to ponder on what to write next in this column. As I sit serenely there, thoughts come flying into my poor head from the surrounding space thoughts and, at times, people come in also people with whom I talk it all over what to write about in this column. At limes even one of saintly prophets drops in to tell me something to give me an idea. So just before starting to write this column I am sitting there in meditation, and who do you think drops into my mind suddenly? The visitor is a fine-looking lady, rather elderly. Her eyes are bright with the soft light that wisdom gives. She introduces herself: "I am dead, as they say ... but dead only in my grave which is out there somewhere in Germany where my body sleeps with thousands of others who died the same way. We all died there together in the Hitler time." "But here you are, my dear lady," I exclaimed. "Here you arc right beside me in our living room. You aren't really dead." "No," she replied, "I'm dead only in my grave. Otherwise, I'm staying alive with all those others of the 6 million staying alive in the consciences of the human race, I hope." I told her that just lately these consciences have been awakened by an incident which has occurred "You know, lady, a German named Eichmann is in prison in Israel for having had much to do with the deaths of all of you 6 million. He's to be tried and punished if guilty." "Yes" she said. "I'm calling on you to speak about him. I speak as one of the victims. I think 11 speak for many of the others of us whose deaths he's accused of, causing. You see, after a person dies some wisdom at last comes to him ... Up There. So I feel I can speak up to your column which really isnt always wise, I guess. She paused a whole minute, or so, and, finally, she asked: "What's to be done with that man if he's found guilty what punishment?" "Well," I replied, "I presume he will be put to death ... to be deed with all of the six million whose deeths he's alleged to have caused. He'll be hanged, or something like that. Wouldn't that be the perfect ending? His life for the six million." The ghostly lady didn't think so. "Lets think that over," she said. 'You know I've been thinking how nobly perfect it would Editor, Chemist Plan Marriage Announcement is made of the betrothal of Miss Joy Socove, of Columbus, O., to Stephen Alan Rubin. The groom-to-be is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Rubin, of Miami. Miss Socove is assistant editor of the book publishing lirm of Charles E. Merrill. Her fiance is a nuclear chemist at Battelle Institute. The couple are planning an early spring wedding. be to the wisdom" of us Jews to' let him keep on living ... to challenge the earthly practice of taking life for life to spill blood for blood. Is that civilization, is that of the ideals of Judaism? Oh, how good it would be for the name of Israel to let the man keep on living, though he had caused six million of us to die." "But, dear lady," I exclaimed, "we can't let that man go if he's found guilty." "No," she replied, "I'm not saying that he should be let go if guilty. Let him live in prison through all the years that are left to him ... a lifetime of guilt in prison years and years of looking into himself and of suffering regret. Dying is so much easier than that. I know. Dying is a quick ending." (She seemed to be quite understanding. I myself, as reporter for the daily press, have witnessed four executions in the electric chair and one on a gallows. At each of these I have marveled at how easy dying that way really is. A minute or two and the man's gone!) The gentle lady went en, saying: "And how creditable it will be to the wisdom of us Jews to let that men take his due punishment by living rather then by dying creditable, as I have said, also to our morality." I asked her: "What would you have me do about this?" "Well," she replied, "maybe what I've told you can do some good for your own rather bloody idea of taking life for life. Your morals need this improvement. Then, maybe, if you quote me in your column what I've been saying to you those in Israel may see it and profit by it. So go ahead, please and write it all in your column. I heard no more of her voice. I sat there in the big chair pondering the whole matter. Finally I looked up: The lady was gone. So I went to my typewriter to report here on her way of thinking to all of us Jewish people. I Miss Bonnie Elaine Goldberg became the bride of Wallace Norman Moses on Sunday, Aug. 14, in Albany. Ga., with Dr. Irving Lehrman, of Temple Emanu-El, officiating. Parents of the bride are Mr. and Mrs. George Goldberg, of Miami Beach. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Moses, of Albany. Reception in their honor was held last Eriday in the Imperial room, of the Eden Roc hotel. Specializing %  Formal* Cocktail Gowns and Bridal Atlire PARSONS



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    Page 10-A ••JmiiHikrkUatr} Friday. September 2, 1960 Kennedy Pledges Effort for Israel-Arab Accord •allther deterioration and Russian NEW YORK--Democratic Presidential candidate John F.I Sen. Kennedy proposed that a crystal clear" reaffirm ion of the Tripartite the authority and prestige of the P?" 01 1 "" l on rccord £ not Kennedy proposed /•eclaration of 1950 by the United States, Britain and France against white House be used to call into Middle Eastern aggression and promised to use "all the authority and con f e rence the leaders of Israel prestige ol the White House" to call a conference of Arab and Israel.' and tne Arab states t0 consider prileaders to seek peace. He spoke at the opening session of the 63rd annual convention of the Zionist Organization of America held at the Sheraton-Hilton hotel here. Sen. Kennedy said if America s word in the world community was to have any meaning, the U.S. must use its influence to remove "all discrimination at the Suez Canal for all times." He asserted that "the White House must take the lead." He attacked "the series of incredible American blunders which led to the Suez Crisis of 1956, events in which the role of our government has never been fully explained." "At times it most have appeared that champions of democracy and freedom were being punished for their virtues, by being taken for granted by a neglectful Administration that suddenly showed concern only when it was displeased by their conduct," he stared. He expressed the view that "peace in the Middle East is not one step nearer reality today than it was eight years afro, but Russian influence is immeasurably greater." Proposing a restatement of the Tripartite Declaration, he said it must be made definite "that we will act promptly and decisively against any nation in the Middle East which attacks its neighbor. with whatever force and speed are necessary to halt any aggression by any nation." He urged that this country invitt like minded nations to join in signing, registering, and depositing such a clear pledge with the United Nations He held that at present the old Tripartite Declaration "is too uncertain of execution and effect to In .. useful 'hield for peace.' He ted out thai "a delay of onl> j i( a dayi in international reaction to aggression might well be fatal to a nation'i (redom and indeed :|n peace of the entire world." vately their common problems, assuring them that we support in full |one ,t which .tte.can .point,,wii& commonness of purpose, and, to pride," he asserted. repeat, the acceptance of the be"The United Nations may have •*•# in the oneness of the Jewish conferred on Israel the credentials peepje—Iho unity ef the j„ w j ih of nationhood, but its own idealism i and courage, its own sacrifice and their aspinations for P f S y had earned the credenalso urged that *JJ*j* £*K „f immortality." he declared, make clear to the conference that | — %  • we are prepared to back up this I Abraham A Rcdelhcim prcsimoral support with economic and dent of the Zionist Organization of technical assistance." He voiced i America, in his presidential ad •rations of Jews who wou'd become thoroughly estranged f rom tho life and people | n l,r M | uiv less there was a pulsating dyramie Zionist movement to keep them fully aware of their identification with Israel'* Jewry, their belief that such an approach from J dress, reaffirmed the demand for; strengthen the ore (he White House "would not be the establishment of a central the j ew j s h people lightlv rejected bv either side" and \merican Jewish body "to speak Israel." Dr. Binyamin Eliav. Israel Consul General and Minister Plenipotcntiary. greeting the delegates at the convention on behalf or the Israel government, expressed certainty that the convention will gsnic tie between in the land of ightly reject said he would taking that initiative." e no time in with one united voice on issues afI footing the welfare and interest of | the Jcwi>h community of this conn i try and throughout the world." Dwelling on the functions and future of the Zionist movement. Mr Redelheim stated "this is not only i question of the survival of the Zionist movement, but of the Jew ish State its-ill He stressed that "the next President of the United States should always be personally available to stimulate every experiment in cooperation, from the joint development of a river, to a reconsideration of the Arab refugee problem, to the crowning mercy of the final reconciliation that can be brou;St about only by a true peace settlement." Israel's Continued from Page 1-A donee ill I an original handwritten i oeol had noted that certain members of the Council had voted ,i-..nst revoking the accreditation cl the Council's representative. Rabbinical Assn. Program "Medicine and Judaism" will be th( theme of the "Still Small Voice*" program of the Greater Mi ami Rabbinical Assn. The program is seen Sunday, 10 a.m.. over WCKT ch. 7. Rabbi Herschell Sa ville will be host this weekend. The PresMentia] candidate spoke Of his two visits lo Israel. Affirming his conviction that Israel is here to slay." he said friendship, for Israel "is not a partisan ipat-' *er It is a national commitment. I lure is a special obligation on the Democratic Party." Rabbi Amram Ahuravia. but that j He charged that there has been "The tasks of the Zionist movement have only begun to face us when the State of Israel was established," he said. "New generations were growing up who did not live through this romantic period of Zion's revival—genAccused in a typewritten copy submitted to him. changes allegedly had beer made to record those members ;. abstaining. He also cited the record on Rab bi Obadia Hadayah as being listed in the handwritten copy with a neg Stive vote and in the typewritten version SI having abstained. In his letter demanding a retraction, Rab bi Nissim wrote that several type written copies had been made of the protocol which was originally taken down in long hand and that one of the typewriten copies had been signed by Rabbi Hadayah. much "empty and negative" rhetoric from the Administration about opposing an arms race and a solution by force m the Middle Bast. Citing setbacks in the Middle East owing to Administration "blunders-." Sen. Kennedy said American intervention today to prevent furHOW ABOUT YOUR YAHRZEIT DATES? Shaw Travel TSS_ S ervice,Inc. GUS SHAW K is Proud to Announce the OPENING of his New Travel Bureau Information — Reservations — Tickets FOR ALL SCHEDULED AIR LINES TOURS CRUISES HOTEL RESERVATIONS No Charge for Our Service THE NEXT TIME YOU TRAVEL CALL SHAW TRAVEL SERVICE, INC 35 N.E. 17th STREET MIAMI FR 4-2604 New edition of 24-Year Hebrew-English Calendar gives Yahrzeit dates at a glance. In fact, all Hebrew datrs and days of the week from October 1940 to September 1964. All Jewish holidays to 1970! For fret ropy, writs H.J. HEINZ CO. Dept. J2, Pittsburgh 30, Pa. SUPERIOR STAMP & SEAL WORKS MANUFACTURERS Of RUBBER STAMPS CORPORATION SEALS tad SUPPLIES CHARLIE MERZ, Owner NOW LOCATED AT 613 N.E. 1st Ave. FR 4-1034 To Sent Too if Owr PJeosuro Ed. J. Vischi Real Estate in All Hi Branches 1241* N.L 7th AVINUI Pbeee ft 4 4.61 CASH NOW WILL HELP CJA STRENGTHEN JEWISH LIFE V* \i y: pledaei SEPTEMBER IS CJA CASH MONTH FOSTER ELECTRIC COMPANY, INC. Eltctrical Contractors RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL INDUSTRIAL ALTERATIONS MAINTENANCE PAUL FOSTER, sresreW AIR CONDITIONING and ADEQUATE WIRING 2164 W. FIACIER ST. HI I 2*71 Nights. Sunday* a Holidays Dial Ml 3-9*22 "It is almost unnecessary for me *o state that American Jew;, faithful to the cause of Zkn, have play. ed a decisive ra'e in recent years as well." Mr. Eliav stated. "Wittout your help, the State of Israel would have been unable to absorb the multitude of immigrants with a comparative!* little dislocatioa as it did. Without your h.-lp. the face of the land could not have changed from de>ert to fields of man in such a short time. V your help, our country coul.l not have grown from as under' ed land to a modern state so ly." A|jS-6NI§MTS NO TAX round-trip tourist fare included fo uuest ^^^ Visit glamorous, summer-cool Mexico via Quest Airways — famed for passenger-pampering service. But tho Guest flight is only half the fun — for a complete Itinerary of everything this unbeatable tour has to offer contact your travel agent or send the coupon' below to us. In addition to Mexico City, you'll visit Cuernavaca, Taxco and see so much more. But don't miss out — do it nowl = %  %  : i



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    Friday. September 2. 1960 UTTER TO THE EDITOR +Jewish fhrHitr Page 5-A Protestant Weekly Has Right Angk EDITOR. The Jewish Florid..n: I would like to call your attention and the attention of the readers of The Jewish Floridian to the enclosed editorial taken from the leading Protestant weekly, "The Christian Century." I sincerely hope rou will print this editorial in full. It is important for our community to know that there are intelligent and mature Protestant quarters that do not feel that such court cases arouse anti-Semitism or are detrimental to the enhancement of democracy. May I also add a word for those aroused at Congress "going it •lone." Perhept now they will diroct their enorgios in behalf of the establishment of a democrat tic Jewish Community Council or Jewish Community Relations Council that might bo able to avoid the necessity of anybody having "to go it alone." Now is the time to manifest such positive and mature action. RABBI YAAKOV ROSENBERG Chairman, South Florida Council American Jewish Congress "MIAMI BATTLES OVER RELIGION IN SCHOOLS <"hrlstlan Hurt .!•" %  have l>een arKiilnn In Miami, without niut-h help. %  O fin :iOre i an le.nn, limn t he M.C.C.J. The issue iimlrr debute is • >llaj< %  > in "'e Public Bchoola." Jewi Halm lh>nohonln ore li.ln" "s.'l • advance Chrtetlao Meoa through BiMereartlns. |iaKr:-ntH and other means. Since Rumnn Ciitliolio maintain their own achDoli". iii. ( oini.l.iint IK aimed prim %  ip.-lly nt ProteiUnts. whose irlowa i-oneeriilni( what In proper in the public achooia, have prevailed up ti now. Many t'rotenums are allocked to have their ideas challenged. Thi •lalm that they are, In effect denylnn 'ull libert\ of religion to the children • >f cltlseaa who poeaew full equality >f %  tolas hefure the law. makes them writhe. The\ find it difficult t.. ...• -i't the utee thai their own lofutiroepted praellee* violate the constltutlon's provlaloBt re.i.ilring full Hepiration of ch< pch and itate. Hut the> i • l oo rn loe. In due eeoeon, the oourta win render their decUloo, ho—d on 'he law. and Iheii ruling will be accepted or appealed We hope Ptai oa •ants h.ive the grace TO ncknou 1HIIChat the) have been in the wrong, and !>•will to find legal ways to gi\. the reilfloua Instruction which in the right •I \ ary child. ; LOT IN HAIFA, ISRAEL J On Carm.l. Ocean View, top lecatiea, e next Megid. Hotel. 2 Dviumt. Zoned % 24 apH. $7,500, information I HI 3-0942 CARD CLUB — From CHRISTIAN CENTURY" Aug. 3. 1960. TV Newsman Will Quiz Woman Trio On Trip to Soviet Three prominent Dade county women, who have recently returned from Russia, and a television newsman will be featured on a panel. "Spotlight on the Iron Curtain," (sponsored by the American Jewish Committee, on Tuesday at 8 p.m. Mrs. Dorothy Krieger Fink, active in communal affairs in Dade ceugly, Mrs. Bernard Stevens, member of the executive committee Of the American Jewish Committee, and Mrs. Jean Sprain Wilton, editor of the Woman's Page, Miami Daily. News, will be interrogated on their observations and experiences, during their recent trips to Russia by Ralph Renick. vice president in charge of news, television station WTV'J. Renick last year accompanied %  prominent South Florida businessme-'s tear to the Soviet Union and interviewed Premier Khrushchev. Religious freedom, the image the Russian people have of Americans LONG DISTANCE MOVING fo all points ii\ fhe country ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY GIVEN WITHOUT CHARGE ACE • R.B. VAN LINES, INC. 2136 N.W. 24th Avenue For Information Call MR. ROSS NE 5-64M MIAMI RALPH RENICK anti-Semitism, and the equality of women will be some of the areas to be considered at the Tuesday panel. Seymour Liebman, chairman ol the international affairs commit tee of the American Jewish Com m it tee. will direct the question and answer period to follow the panel Co-chairmen of the program ar rangements are Mrs. David Catsman and Mrs. James .Katzman. Troops Moving Continued from Page 1-A dan in 1949 in the war against Israel." The Times added that the fact hat Iraq and the UAR had found 'common ground" on the idea of evising the "Palestine entity," in•diving the creation of a Palestine army of Arab refugees, must make Israel "more anxious than ever. though any move on her part would "iave catastrophic consequences." ONLY CASH CAN DO THE JOB PAY YOUR PLEDGE TO CJA SEPTEMBER IS CJA CASH MONTH Complete ami Dependable Title Service M IAMI TITL€ & Qkttoct Co. 34 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE Title Insoreoce Policies of Kansas City Title Usyrooce Co. Cepifaf, Jorelus Reserves Exceed 1 SS.000,000 1J4 SICUIITY TRUST iUUOINO 134 MX NRST STRUT Florida BB Maps Judaism Institute Florida State Federation of B'nai; B'rith Lodges announces an Institute of Judaism Oct. 20 to 23 at Juno Beach. Under the auspices of B'nai • B'rith's Adult Jewish Education Department, the Institute will include a' series of sessions featuring Charles Angoff. distinguished author, and Dr. Judah Stampfer, rabbinical scholar and professor of English. In charge of information locally is Samuel Nieberg, Florida Federation president, 2942 SW 5th ft, Miami. Dr. Irwin Oder has been appointed assistant to the dean of Hebrew Union ColleqeJewish Institute of Religion in New York. Lecturer in Political Science at Hunter College, Dr. Oder holds BA and PhD degrees from Columbia University. His doctoral dissertation is a study of American policy towards Palestine during the years 1920-48. After graduation from Columbia, he held a Ford Foundation fellowship in the teaching of international politics. In 1959, he served as assistant to the director of a Carnegie Corporation study of undergraduate education in international relations. 3 or 4 porsoos to fill out memeerchie. Middle aged group. Strictly seciel. HI 5-1576 DRIVING TO NEW YORK About Sept. 14 for 2 or 3 weeks. Will take 1 or 2 Ladies to N.Y.C. and briog bock about Oct. 1. Share expenses. Opportunity to see year family for holidays. Call Wl 7-2604 before 10 RUPTURE PILES, RECTAL DISORDERS Effective Non-Suraical Pain/ess' Office Treatment. Approved, Sate, tow Cert. FREE EXAMINATION DR. LONG S CLINIC 1S4S S.W. 1st ST. Pb. FR 3-2744 PLAN FOR BRIDEGROOMS Aj-k al>i>ut our plan for helping to j make th> future Hecure for you and your bride. NAT GANS 3200 S.W. 3rd Avenue, Mieau "hone* FR 3-4616 or HI 6-WI1 m£22*r vUGUST BROS ny t ,v is


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    Page 6-A • Jen1st fhrMton Friday, September 2. 1960 Rabbi Leon Kronish. of Temple Beth Sholom, shown here in Israel with Levi Eshkol, Minister of Finance, who thanks Rabbi Xronish for his "outstanding efforts in Miami's excellent Bonds or Israel record." The Miami Beach spiritual leader is scheduled to return Friday. Ben Gurion Reveals Purchase Of Secret Military Equipment Trio are Elected To AEPi National College Fraternity A Miami publisher, a rabbi; and a travel executive were honored with election to membership in Alpha Epsilon Pi. international collegiate fraternity, at AEPis 47th annual convention last week in the Eden Roc hotel. Fred K. Shochet. publisher of The Jewish Floridian. Rabbi Samuel April, spiritual leader of Coral Way Jewish Center, and Samuel Fox. Miami Beach travel executive and former professional athlete, were the trio elected to the fraternity in recognition of their service to the community Selections are made on a national basis on the occasion of AEPi's annual conventions. Shochet. Rabbi April, and Fox automatically be(iime members of the University of Miami chapter. According to national leaders of the college fraternity, the weeklong convention here was considered AEPis most successful to date from the point of view of program and attendance. Trfereth Jacob Registration Mrs. Sidney Zwirn, education committee chairman of Temple Tifereth Jacob, announces that reg •stratum ia being held this week it the Temple from 9 a.m. to 1 „ Classes for Hebrew school start on Tuesday, and school on Sept. 11. will Sunday JERUSALEM — (JTAi — Prim,' %  >lini>ur David Ben-CIttrion reveal e1 this week at a special session of the Knesset that Israel has recent-1 I) acquired, after 'great efforts.' c % %  rtaifl types of military equip rrent. obtainable from only one country in the world, which was needed to counteract enemy prep .ition* against Israel, tie did not d tcloM the nature of the equip I enl or the countr\ The Prime Minister made the disclosure when he announced he ma assuming responsibility for the ji< vernment's presentation of a supplementary budget last winter While the Knesset was still debating the regular allocn'ionx for the current year Finance Minister I.M Eshkol has been under sharp criticism for the request for the new levies. Mr. Ben Gurion took H> floor in his capacity •* Defense Minister, and said it was his moral duty to roveal that vital security needs were at stako when ho demanded funds beyond the original budget estimates. fie told the Knesset that Israel then urgently needed to strengthen the equipment of two branches of Israels defenses He said he then Mimmoned a* special Cabinet meeting and. after asking the entire government to assume responsibilit> for the situation, he received unanimous Cabinet support for his decision to seek supplementary funds. The special Knesset H -sion had been convened at the request of opposition parties to seek repeal of the new levies which were imposed by the Treasury one day after the Knesset was recessed The Knesset voted to send the matter to a com mittee. THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED needs for its THRIFT SHOP All your furniture, clothing, linens, dishes, drapes, etc. AM proutctltl or mitfiti Pease call us for early pick-up. THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED THRIFT SHOP 5737 N.W. 27th Avenue NE 3-2338 Closed Saturdays 5721 1960-61 New Year Greetings ROSH HASHONA SEPTEMBER 22-23 $ YOM KIPPUR OCTOBER 1 T HE High Holy Day issue of THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN offers en 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 NOW. USE CONVENIENT ORDER FORM. THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN P.O. Box 2973 Miami 1, Florida Attached is my check for $2.50. Please insert in your New Year issue the following greeting: Mr. anal Mrs. and family Uriah all their relatives and friend* A Happy New Year PLEASE PRINT NAME AND ADDRESS CLEARLY TO AVOID E**rOR. CONGREGATIONS and ORGANIZATIONS! DEADLINE for the special section of the Rosh Hashona issue devoted fo Congregations, Organizations, and Individuals connected therewith is rapidly approaching! PLEASE CALL MISS THOMPSON at FR 3-4605 NOW! V S 4 A Small Air Conditioner 4 with 30% More Moisture 4 ( Removal... Longer Life YORK POWERFUL-QUIET ROOM AIR MAKE US PROVE IT On-The-Sr>ot Pr'.nfotion Tho! Erase Alt Oouh' See how York's exclusive Cooling Maze coils remove 30% more humidity from the air. Find out how York delivers extra cooling BTU's per kilowatt to give you the greatest total comfort at lowest operating coot. See how York's DualThrust Compressor cuts operating sounds to a whisp er. Come to eye-opening YORK DEMONSTRATION CENTER! ALL YORK UNITS ARE SACKfO BY WRITTEN PCRFORMANCI GUARANTEE HILL-YORK CORPORATION 1225 S.W. 8th Street FR l-UH fun r IN FLORIDA CONGRESS AIRPORT INN AIL BRAND NEW AT ENTRANCE TO MIAMI INT'l. AIRPORT AIR-CONDITIONED ANO HEATED TV. RADIOS. PHONES BOATING ANO COLE OPPOSITE SWIM POOl. CABANAS COfPEE SHOP. DINING ROOM. COCKTAIL LOUNGE CREDIT CARDS HONORED 1850 N.W.



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    Friday. 2. 1960 Pv*j 1S-A Lf GAL NOTICE NOT CC UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW N, i •: IS HLUl JiN that : -. •ersMgayd itrst tng la ^niu, tb I M amtec tfe t>cl:ioue uw ot] ,' Ml. IVXi! IITWSW *ih! Mir mi. FU Intends u re* wh lr>e Clerk ..r the I •art of l-.i County, Ftor .1*, I ffigx^w 75 A v -,-l.f.R. OARS *. K iTII %  ;. > for A IS u :-t Street 11 s: NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW IS HEREBY RIVEN lhat I ndei.-gnel. des.i.ng (u engage In -~ under the fu tltlous nrar of V. ,Y INN R( ISSO North Fast • _• i S'.reeL North Ulan FlocMt in10 register said IMDIII ;ih the c K of the Circuit Court of I. o (•. nty. Fl i •'... ..: thoffer-.-of armad Lar.vny f,.i whli-h a sentence of is month* 1mi i.-onmrnt In the Stair Penitentiary ... tniiM'f-.Ml, will apply for clemency t.. the Stntc Ito.ird of Pardons. Tallal.assee. KU>rila. ai ita nrxt regular meeting, through .in I bj hi.-. under,i. ned attnrnec o( r. 01NO I NtWRRTTl 8/12-ls-M. Jr/'J-V-la-IS-SO. 10/7-14 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUOCIAL CIRCUIT. IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN CHANCERY. No. 60C 7724 PHYLUS n mis i. Plaintiff, va. JuHN AUOIST ll'iYER. I •. femlant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: JOHN ACM ST HoYEH Address: Unknown You JOHN At'Ol'BT HiiTKR are l.-r.by notified that a BUI *f Com Inl for Divorce ha* been filed nst you, an-l iron are required It ... i ve a ropy of your An.-u.-r or l'leadt -a to the BUI of Complaint on th.P 1 muffs Attorney. HYMAN P. OALI'.IT. 240 Fifth Street. Miami Beach. Flic., and file the original Answer or I'teadllW in the ofl • %  of Hie Cleric Of the Circuit Court on or before the h.'h day of September, i960. If you f:.it to do M, Ju-U'i ent liy def ult v. ill l..taken aitalnat you for the relief • I. HI ii,.!..i In the Hill of Complaint. IMIN'K AND ORDERED at .Miami. %  la. this 11th I .y of August, A.D.. i: B T.KATH'-RMAN. Clerk circuit Court. I ICounty. Florida (-eal) By: C P. COPELAND Deputy Clerk II V MAN P. OAf.P''T :n Fifth St. — Ph JE -0415 M .mi Beach, Flori U Attorney for PUintlff .„,.„ a,.,.. LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNOi* FICTITIOUS NAME LAW HEREBY Ol\ >N that tsar al enanl aVsa ri ax c essta* kasstateev under taw rVtr. .. waste o CHEZ l>>\ BON RgvU'TY >• UjON I ai :>• mil ajaw !• %  —>. jtvi HUM IVnb ialeaHb. txj nncUxvr NHI>1 J W •rufc the CVrh *T Ike Oat.. Coart v* l**4e CWBMy. IVvnti. \ vf. V QC VR vNT\ -S. J; NOTICE .NOS' FICTITIOUS NAME LAW s ikal I tlka aa il i MK aw d iWaa r ia j to %  iv*,r IWHIWS na4ir lite net RI'AERo INTERN IT'OS* N \\ Ml M v.: al "FU, lI.K| uKr >t! i-Urk of the l^rv-all Curt c>l OaJe •I'vuaty. FVHahi lKI>ISIOS PROtHTTS CORT A rla CvATTENTION ATTORNEYS! -JmistfkrtMyr BtOkitB TOUT legal Mew W apprciat your pu ttutKiy and cjuaiant*)* a ccur trtB S4rric at l*gal Diml Fit ;i-IH#3 tor mBBBBnaBC awrric* LEGAL NOTICE "Tlvt Sto* Oob or &f • Copa, Sam. ,t t ^ OMn,, matter 'For whither thou goest, I will go'" C—> I**0. Oee %  n a. W wM IN THE CIRCUIT COL RT OF THE IT or NOTICE UNDER NCm.^S^B^EUY*oVvEN thai tLEVENTH JUOIC.AL C-RCU • he ua^^jjea. -^jrsn, to e,.„e .n ^5^^,^*^ A'NCERY. 0 •saer the %  j^aar m* EVN'NOMY fix.. it JI! 1 1C 1 V I„..7<,T; > \V IIUi Wre.1. MUBII intend, t. i^.^'rT :-r Mt.d uaae l:h the Clerk l the Crxu.t '> < !•{* of the Circuit CoOrl "n or bafove the th day of Beptember, %  U JOO fail to do o. Judjment by default will be taken agalnt voo for the relief demanded in the Bill of Complaint. Thi* notice ahal! be publlahed ome e-„-h week for fo:r .nsecut ve u ,kIP THE JEWISH rljtHRIDIAN. DONE AND ORDERED at M' m 'norlda, thla th fla* of August. AD. ,M B IJEATHERMAN. Clerk, circuit Court. Dade Cjgjjty. "<* W ea„ By: C ^COPELAND MAC MERMELL. I."." s.W. Third Avenue Miami M. Florida Attoi ney for Plaintiff NOTICE BY PUBLICATION N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUD.CIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. NO. aoc aos4 ROBERT I.. HICKMAN, Plaintiff. VS. I:DITII JOANNH HI-KMAN. 1 lefemlant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO. EDITH JOANNE HICKMAN You. EDITH JOANN1 HICKMAN are hereby noiifi. I tl..it a Bill ot Complaint for Dtvorca haa been filed agulnst you. and you are required to aerve a cop> • i >• ir Answer or PleadIn* to the 1UU of Complaint on the plaintiff* Attorney. BNYDKR AND YOUNO, llio N.E 16Srd Street. North .Miami Iteacli. Florila, and Ille the orlainal An.-aer or Pleadlnjr In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or belore the ZSth day of September, 19S0. If you fail to do eo. judgment b> default wUl be taken against ou for the relief demanded In the Bill of Complaint. Thin notice shall be publlahed once each week for four consecutive weeka in THE JEWISH EI.ORIDIAN. DONE AND ORDERED at Miami, hlurlda. this JInd day of August. AD. 1940 Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida E. B. LEATHI3RMAN, Clerk, tseal) By: K. M L.YMA.N Deputy Clerk SNYDER AND YOI'NC. I HO N.E lSird Street North Miami IV... h. Florida Attorney, for Plaintiff g/M ,,,.,.,, IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE HTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN ANO either of u. max FOR OAOE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY. Na. DC 7*M BENJAMIN TOPOl, Plaintif ..ANNA 1X1\>U I Vlelulatlt NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: ANNA TOP II! Massattaqua Avenue M u—peqna, New York rot' ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED thai mpia'nt for D v.r. hag been 111*41 against 'you. and you are reo,uii. I to serve a copy of your Answer ing to the Coanplalot oa the rdatni attorney and tile the original Anawer >.r rlaaitlM in the orTrca >•< Ike C Of the Circuit Cuit on or be Septeml-T 1^. lt* l default of Whleh the Complaint will be taken as feaaed against ) i DATED: August IT. !:"> >; B LBATHERMAN c'lerk of Circuit c'ourt tseal) By: R. H RICK J15 Deput> Cl.-ik C.KORi'.EJ AI.BOIM Attorn*] i.-i ilimtlff ISO Lincoln Road Miami Beach. Florida ^ ^ ^ 8/1S-19-2S. /2 E OF NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned desiring to engage in business umler the fictitious n.iii.o ol DADE ADVERTISING DlsrlUlil TtiRS at Ml N.W. 3th Street. Miami. Kl.ir.du Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court oi Dade Countj. Florida. DONN ANOEL RICHARD AI.TSHUL.ER Attorney for Donn Anael ol s.-vbuld BUlg Miami S Florida ^^ 9/ ,_. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUOXIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY. NO. 40C 7*71 OEORCE S GOODYEAR. Plaintiff. Vs. IX)ROTHA D. OOODTEAR. Defend;i nt. NOTICE TO APPEAR TO: DOROTHA D GOODYEAR 4001 Abingdon Drive Charlotte. North Carolina You are required to aerve a eopj W vour anawer to the Complaint J;" .''' "vorce on plaintiffs attorneys W KIN %  KI.E & KESSl.Klt. >*14 Seybold Building.; Miami v:. Florida, and file t". orlglnnl with the Clerk of the akovi Court on or before the I'lst day of September, 1M0. or pro on faeao will be entered against >ou Dated at Miami. Florida thw1 in day of August. n*. ., • K It. LEATKERMAN. Clerk ult Court. la.le County, Florida, rang!) By: WM w BTOCKINO %  Deput. Clerk NOTICE TO CREDITORS IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN ANO FOR OADE COL NTY. FL0R1OA IN PROBATE No. 4SW4 In Re ESTATE < F CMNKTnUt I SOJUEN8 N Dereaaad To All C...I Ion and All Persons Having Claims or Ivnian.ls Against Said KM He You, aa.1 each .4 >ou. are hereby notlfie.1 and required t.> present any claims and demands hi.-h ha\e again*! the eetale %  ( .MlKsTKi; %  SORENSEN deenaed late of l-.d. County. Fie to the Honorable Count} J.i.ic. • lH.de Couui>. and file the same In their the c".Hint\ Court! in Dade County. Florida, within eight ilen.l.u m.'inhs from the dale of the tirat puWi.aiion hereof Said claims .r dein.t': • :.i %  the legal addresa of the claimant an.l to be >>*n In in.l prevented as aforeanl I, M same will IHharre.1 Iktte AN \ I> 14). REN r.ssl'N \Exe i!.^of the IJ>1 Will and 1 CHESTER E SVIRENS N I'ec-a-. .1 .'•"-Is IN CIRCUIT COURT ELEV ENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU.T DAOE COUNTY FLORIDA IN CHANCERY No. SIC 7S7S ROB3BRT w iiANNMi KUSAHETH JEAN HANN Ml T-> Klia-iU :!> Jean Hannah, r.-i deuce Unknown You are ordered to roar MMnMf to tke above styled iih CM i'.. UM and furnlah op) to George >* VVIMMI. i-'aHi s yv ;tth si Miami. n. mi ..r before Sept Is. I4i>. or the bill will be taken as confeaavd. K B IJCATHERMAN. Clerk (at*!) ft., c p \Ni> Ivputy C'erk *&f :-s Itatntiff, PATRICK STACK and Si VCK ••te. IVi.nd.ais. NOTICE TO APPEAR INV PATKliK STACK and ST v. K n < Yol ARC HEK > S thAt A -ult has tn^-n p.le.1 In t st.led court hy Al.. V LSI' R SA14 title to kinds lying and twin* in Hade Cu*t>. r Mat TRACT* and 41 Se.--.-n :<. T..nhl|> M > : Range i I the Limited rewrde-t In llat ILKVL t al Pnae S >f th. .....rd* yf Dad.County Fl >..l VK. RKQtHRKD to file v 'ur apiieaiance or OtksM .1 :-:easl \Aeadings to the Hill ot I In this case on or belore the *:h A*\ of Seplembei'. t-. sutler a Decree l*ro C • %  be enli-resl against u DVTED thla aril dnj of August. ilfi E B UEATHBRMAN I laeall B) K M I.TMAN IVpat. I I -V NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY CIVKN tha! Ihe undemlgned. desiring to engage In bualneaa under the fictitious name of rvi^ ROOM at IXSOS Blac-ayne Boulevard Intends to reglsler said name with Ihe Clerk of Ihe Circuit Couit Q| Dade Count. Florida ENMORE. INC A Fla Corp So* owner KESRI i'R •: iR* -v BOTH Attorneys for Applicant ISM s v. Ig| si IN THE CIRCUIT COURT ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. OAOE COUNTY. FLA Ni S9C S144 CHVRI.I ROBERT PRATHER. taintlff, liKNEV \ PB y PHER 1 Vfrn.l.lltt NOTICE BY PUBLICATION You GENEVA I'RATHKR id Ireaji unknown, .* %  .rour anawer to ik< c i with the Clerk oi Hie abova I'.U. i m-i a c.|l> tli.i.s.f upon 'lino f Neci. HI, All.' PIO-II C OU Building. Mlumi. Florida, .ui oi ber.av September S. IM40. or else omi.lail vc ill be taken a* oiifrssei I>ated Ibis Misl C 7477 ELIZABETH TARE, Plaintiff. VK. NAT TARE, Defendant. n _.SUIT FOR DIVORCK TO: NAT TARE 109 4th Street Ijckewood, New Jersey You are hereby notified that a Bill of Complaint for Divorce has bean filed against you, and you are required to aerve a copy of your Answer or Pleading to the Bill of m 1 P'f' n K on the plaintiff's Attornev. RICHMOND & FARRRR. One Uncoln Road Bulining. Miami Beach, Florida and file the original Answer or Pleading In the office of the Clerk 6' the Circuit Court on or before the K>th day of September. 140. If you fall to do so. judgment by default wl 1 be taken ln *' for the relief demanded In tne Bill of Complaint. „ _. Thla notice shall be pub: shed on.e each week for four % %  "' "live weeks In THE .IEAVISH Fl • •.: i. nAN. DONE tDERED at Miami. Florida, thlsjlth day of August. A.u.. 1M0E. B I.EATHERMAN. Clerk. Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida (seal) R H RICE. JR. ,^uC.erV |/it i9 Mif/1 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned desiring to engage In bualneaa under the &UUOUS:MM.of KENNEDY FURNITURE COMPANY nt e.10 N.W. 37th Avenue. Hluleah. Florida Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of ,y.de County. F.orid AMLBvEN V7EINKLE A KI-NI.ER Attorneys for Wm. Leven UM Seybold Bldg. Miami 32. Florida 1/19-M. 5/2-9 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS MkiHBMY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to angage In business under the flctftlous name of METRO CONSTRICTION at Did County. Florida Intends to raslater cld name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida Metro Sand Blasting. Stucco A Painting Corp. Sole Owner EI.I BREC.ER „ Attorney for Applicant 420 Uncoln Road |/Jf /? tt ., < IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 90375-B In RE: Estate of LOUIS M. FIRMAN. '^NOTICE TO CREDITOR. „ To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or Demands Against salgj 'You are hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands which vou may have against th I from the date of the first publication hereof, or <^^^' bH r "" 1 CHARLES Fl'RMAN Co-Fxecntors WRINKLE KE88LER Attorneys 111 Sevbol.l Building Miami St. Florida ,/„,.,. •/-, NOT NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW riCE W HEREBY GIVEN th the undersigned desiring to engage in raclfter sai.f names with the Clark ol Court of Dade County. re*ih. Circuit -""" U H. C. CASE KESSI.ER. OARS A ROTH Attorneys for Applicant |M)SB.VY.IMtwM ,/l,.M./X-9 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COUR"g IN ANO FOR OAOE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 44304 IN RE Estate of MARK KHAIN N „-}l?£*1fw iNTFNTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION, ANO F.NAL OI8CHAROB Nt>TlCE Is hereby given that I have filed my Final Roport and Petition lot Distribution and Final Discharge as EiaVutrlx of the estate of MARK SHAIN, dectased: and that on the 20th day of September, 1M0. will upply to the Honorable County Judges of Dade County, Florida, for rov*l "' slid Final Report and for distribution and final discharge as Executrix of the estate of the above-named decedent This 17th day of August. I Mo. /./ GLORIA RHflNKY NOT.CE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 60C 7549 DOROTHY P Mi l.MV.lil.iN. Plaintiff. RDM Ai'P r M. LAUOMUN. Defendant SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: EDWARD P. M. IMiillUN. 171 South Mountain Avenue Monl.lali. New Jersey You EDWARD F M, I.Al'GHI.IN are herebv notified that a Bill of Complaint for Divorce has been filed against you. and you are required to serve a cop} of your Answer or Pleading lo the Bill of Complaint on the plaintiffs Attorney. NORMAN S. I'AI.lAiT, 104 Ingraham Building. Miami 12. Fla and file the original Answer or Pleading in the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 12th day of Beptember. ISM. If vou fail to do so. judgment by default will be taken against you for the relief demunded In the Bill of ComThis notice shall be published once each week for four consecutive weeks In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN. DONE AND ORDERED at Miami. Florida, this Cth day of August. A.D.. I t >'il) R. B. I.EATHERMAN. Clerk, Circuit Court, Dnde County. Florida (seal) By: WM. W. STOCK1NU, Deputy Clerk SJORMAN S PAI.LOT r.04 Ingraham Building Miami 32. Florida Attorney for Plaintiff ,„,.„.„,„, NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICN IS HEREBY GIVEN that the unders i g n ed. *ealrlag to engage In buslneah under the rictltloUs name nt rut' ii.-rsi: OP IMPOB is al I l N.W l :th v.e Miami Intends to reg,.i,i said name with Ihe C'erk Of the '• "^xJE^I^T^M^t AK1,,, ri s ,:-...M./l NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS II. I:II \ GIVr N that the undersigned di— ng lo snE*| In. Iness under the fictitious name of KENT PRODUCT*! u *' %  • FlagU-r m, Mi,in. Flu, Intends to register said name nii iBe Clark of the cirrult Court d I Florida. ANN IVRACK Sol.nwner %  i:-i-:. /i IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN ANO FOR OAOE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE Ne MBM-C ,MM MAJ-CEL.:AS,HKMBECHIJCR NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Haying Claims or Demands Against Said You are hereby notified and required to present any clalma and demands winch .ou may ba\ against the saute of MMtcil.l.V • I.I'll deceased lute of Stark Count*. Ohio, to the County Judges of TJJkde c.unty, and file the same In %  air offices In the County CoiirthuUsS In Dude County. Florida, within etaht calendar months from the date of The first publication hereof, or the sgjine will be barred. MABEL SCHHMBRCHLER Ancillary Administratrix C.T.A. MARVIN I WIENER Attorney III3 Ainsley Building Miami 32. Florida ,,„.„,,-., 1*1 MAX R. BILVER Attorney „„ 22 Seybold Building Miami 32, Florida l/l-M. /*- AnENTION AnORNEYS! CORPORATiON OUTFiTS Lowost PricM — QulckfMit Dolivory In South Florida Coll THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN at IK 3-45



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    Friday. September 2, I960 *kisirk,tfn, f Empire State Denounces Nazi Party Page 9-4 American Nazi Party was roundly denouncedTnTew VoTST prcme Court here this week as an organisation that advocates the mass .xtenn.nat.on of Jew, A dozen attorney., representing wide variety of Jewish and non-Jewish organizations, petitioned the court to upho d !n thTs c"J ly to PerD,it R0CkWCU l ho,d a Pbe !" £ The hearing, before Justice Henry Epstein, was on a petition of the New York Civil Liberties Union, which insisted that the city permit Rockwell to hold a rally in Union .Square. The CLU, however, disassociated itself with Rockwell's views, holding only that his constitutional rights of free speech would be viofated if he were to be shut out of his "right" to hold a public i ally. is a warrant of arrest for his apprehension in New York City on charge* of inciting to riot. Emanuel Redfield, counsel for the CLU, argued the case for Rock"a halfpenny Hitler." After Moskoff had argued that Rockwell's previous speeches, at rallies in Washington, had proved that the man advocates the mass murder of Jews, Justice Epstein permitted the playing of a recording in which Rockwell was heard to say that 80 percent of American Jews are "traitors" and that "all Communists, including Jews, should be executed." Among the organizations that arwells constitutional rights, while kued against granting Rockwell a After two hours of argument. Justice Epstein reserved decision on the CLU petition and all counter petition*. Ho did not indicate when he would render decision. Rockwell was not present. There Assistant Corporation Counsel Saul Moskoff opposed the Civil Liberties petition on behalf of Mayor Robert F. Wagner and Commissioner of Parks Newbold Morris. Union Square is under the Park Commissioner's jurisdiction. Morris, last June, denied a Rockwell applica tion for a permit to hold a meeting in Union Square, after Mayor WagTempl< Freehling Named le Emanu-EI Exec Director Samuel Friedland, president of Temple Emanu-EI, has announced the appointment of Allen I. Freehling to the position of executive director of the congregation. Freehling, a Greater Miami resident since 1938, was previously a public relations account executive with Hank Meyers Associates, and before that served as administrative assistant to the president of Stevens Markets. He is former administrative director of Temple Israel, and immediately after his graduation /rom the University of Miami nerved as administrative assistant to the president of the university. Prior to his graduation. Freeh ling served as vice president of the student body,*and was named to several honorary societies on the. tampus including Iron Arrow and J^ J^ !" Dav,d w, J ,I "5 U S Omicron Delta Kappa. As an honor' Th R c !" !^-J r m Tbree To C S,X student, he was listed m Wnos |* Beth David Synagogue on Sept. Who Among Students in America." ALUM ratlHUHG UM Professor At Beth David New York park permit were the American Jewish Committee, represented by Edwin J. Lukas; Jewish Labor Committee, represented by Leon Becker: Jewish War Veterans of the United States. Theodore Brooks; Assemblyman Irwin Brownstein. representing himself: Harry Lipsig, for the Public Awareness Society: and the Labor Temple Fellowship, an organization including members of all faiths, represented by Martin Leaf. Another court, in Brooklyn, extended a previously issued temporary injunction, forbidding Rockwell to go through with his planned. Labor Day meeting. The injunction extension was issued in State Supremo Court in Brooklyn by Justice Louis L. Friedman. The jurist had handed down the original temporary injunction last June, forbidding a planned Nazi Party rally that was to have been held in Union Square on the Fourth of July. The action before Justice Friedman was pressed by the Jewish ,War Veterans of New York State. as well as by two Brooklyn political I figures, State Sen. Frank J. Pino and State Assemblyman Irwin Brownstein. Justice Friedman ordered the Nazi Party "to refrain from engaging in any subversive and Nazi Party political activity in the S->teof Nw York." If Rockwell wants to avail him The 28-year-old executive is married and the father of three child ren. He is on the governing boards of the American Jewish Committee. Senior Citizens Division of the Welfare Planning Council, and the Young Men's Division of the Great er Miami Jewish Federation. Dr. David is professor of elementary education at the University of Miami, and president of the Florida Assn. of Children Under Six. Up-Reading Classes Open Miami Hearing Society is now enrolling students for lip-reading skills. Everyone who has a hearing loss, from the mildest to total deafness, should acquire lip-reading skill, according to Frederick W. Hcring. executive director of the Society, which is a United Question and answer period will j Fund agency. Enrollment inforfollow the address, which is sched-1 mation is available from the organised for 8 p.m. I ration at 395 NW 1st st. self of facilities of New York City or of any part of the state "for the purpose of making public utter ances," stated Justice Friedman, "he ought to come into court and be heard." Rockwell, however, did 30t appear in court. Assemblyman Brownstein told the Brooklyn court that Rockwell who lives in Arlington. Va., bad not yet been served, with the court's temporary injunction order. Have trial £ Business Meeting, 0} Banquet, or ^ Special Occasion + 9 You'll find complete facilities To exactly satisfy your needs in the Kismet, Aladdin, Scheherazade and Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a wedding or a private party I ot th< r ^ for Information) HAZEL ALLISON Ctltring Director, JE 1 6061 aSttl St. Colllm Avo. &, Cunch*ona, Too*. Reception*, Banquet*, Parties, Dinner* ... from 20 to 2000 catered In the manner of the Diplomat... an unhurried, ever-attentive, ac-ft-ec-oken aervlce that mikt* en event of your oceaolos. personalized service at the blackstone flower shops where you get more for your money ... un 6-1233 24-fcour service except rash haskona and vom kippur PLEDGES PROMISE.. CASH WORKS MIRACLES SEND YOUR CHECK .YOU TO CJA SEPTEMBER IS CJA CASH MONTH NOW TWO BEST SELLING PAPERBACKS or U he oLrcgal (encyclopedia A


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    %  r JOCimiTE Lunching at Candlelight Inn before a matinee performance of "Night of the Iguana" were hostess Mrs. Harry Palasky and guests Mrs. Laura Laskin, Mrs. Ellard Conn, Mrs. Aaron Baer. and Mrs. Philip Neuwirth ... At the theater. Paula Hoffman there with Sue Waller, of Baltimore, and Estelle Bragin, in from the West Coast Also in the audience for Tennessee Williams" latest: Mrs. Norman Babel with her mother, Mrs. Minnie Palakow, Miss Minnie Feinberg, Mrs. Donald Rubin, Mrs. Maxwell Hyman, Mrs. Nat Kemptner Danny and David Abelow back from camp in time to go to Naples with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Abelow, and sister, Judy They'll be staying at the Naples Beach Club over the long Labor Day weekend ... Third anniversary present First Lt. Gerald Falick finished his stint in the army on the day he and Mrs. F. celebrated three years of wedded bliss After a short Miami Beach vacation with his folks, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Falick, the couple will be off to Gainesville, where he resumes the practice of law. M a Mrs. Anna Stein back from Atlantic City, where she visited her daughter, Zelda, and West Virginia, where she stopped to say hello to another daughter, Florence ... Reason for the big smile on the face of Mrs. Ben (Miriam) Sabin Ben and her two sons, Mark and Donald, have just returned from a trip North ... Besides her duties as president of the Mt. Sinai Women's Auxiliary, Mrs. A Herbert (Lois) Mathes has just finished helping set up the auxiliary's new office Next on the agenda is a onemonth trip to Europe with her husband ... It will be Rosh Hashona in Israel, with Yom Kippur in Paris Then, on to Rome Mr. and Mrs Leonard (Marion) Barr also getting ready for a trip abroad They'll be spending two weeks with his sister in Israel... Mrs. Jack (Ada) Abbott busy getting her daughter, Mary, off to school Sae leaves Sept. 4 for the University of Texas With her to attend the same school will be Sandy Weinstock. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Friedman, of 3051 SW 3rd ave., telling the postman and the newspapers to resume delivery at home They're back from Cleveland, O., where they attended their grandson's Bar Mitzvah... Reunion at Miami International Airport on Aug. 24 brought together Mr. and Mrs. Sam Reisler, of Manchester, England, and his sister, Mrs. Heary Herman, of Detroit, Mich., who haven't seen one another in 26 years The Reislers are here to attend the wedding of their daughter. Miss Lilla Reisler, of Miami Beach, to Beachite Ernest Wolfman on Sept. 11... It was a sweet sixteenth and swim luncheon for Susan Ellen Freundlich on Aug 27 at the Diplomat Forty attended, among them Susan's paternal grandmother, Mrs. Miriam Freundlich, of Miami Beach, and her aunt, Mrs. Abe Vogel, of Elmhurst, L.L Susan's a junior at North Miami High Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Freundlich, 15625 NE 4th ct., she's 'pledge mother" of Delta Lambda Phi sorority. Back in town after a week's business and vacation are Jack D. Gordon and his Barbara, of Palm Island Jack represented the Washington Federal Savings and Loan Assn., of which he's president, at a U.S. Savings and Loan League clinic in Chicago With the couple were their moppets, Debbie and Andy ... Richard Cromer said goodbye to his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jasper Cromer, on Wednesday, and boarded the SS Flandre He'll be spending his junior year at the University of London, majoring in psychology He's on a scholarship from Tulane Mrs. Laura Laskin back from California to live at the Vendome Friends will be welcoming her return in droves Mr and Mrs. Morris Rubin, 4494 Adams ave.. and daughter, Mrs. Leonard (Millicent) Beldner, 4570 Jefferson ave., are only half through their trip abroad ... It began aboard the Constitution on July 20 and they've already been to Naples, Rome, Florence, Venice, and Lucerne ... For a week. Millicent "did" Rome by her lonesome, while the Rubins took a side trip to Israel Still remaining for the trio is a grand tour of Paris From there, Millicent goes to London for a week, and then on to New York, where she'll meet husband Leonard, who's been taking care of their Susan, Judy and Bobby ... The Rubins plan to stay in Europe until they sail oa the Rotterdam at the end of September. •* ** Hardly was Mrs. Leon Kaye back from Russia recently, when she left for California. Las Vegas. New York, and a week in Nassau with her sister-in-law, Mrs. Harold Kassewitz. and niece. Terry Then some tea days ago, it was another trip to Gotham this time to see her father, who is ill there Despite Ellen s busy schedule, son Fred and husband Leon have been taken up with "ordinary" things like work and business -J..,. Miss Muriel Naurison touring Southern New England After a stopover in Springfield, Mass.. where she was born, to attend the Bar Mitzvah of her cousin, Edward Naurison .Muriel went to Lake Wales and browsed through Sturbndge Village to add to her miniature antique collection ... She also visited her paternal grandparents. Dr. and Mrs. James Naurison. of Cape Cod and managed to get a glimpse of Sen. John Kennedy %  home Hyannis Port ... la addition, there were tours of wchchildh ood haunts as Little Stannard Beach Conn and Tanglewood n the Berkshires, where she attended the ,music festival !" in a brief visit in Hartford, Conn., and Schohane, NY., Muriel returns to Miami, where many parties are being planned in her honor... u T Mr. and Mrs. Max B. Astor have as their guests for UbwDay weekend their children. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Astor, of Saddle Brook N.J.. after which they're off for a reunion w;th their children, Mr and Mrs. Philip Sussman, and grandchildren, of Orlando. M "* ** It will be a grand reunion when the Sam W. Shapiro fam.ljr reas are the rest of the family prior to making the auto trip back Abe and Shirley Booxbaum back from a Mediterranean cruise They "oved everything, but Israel was the outstanding feature of their trtlT Shirley calls Mabel Bildner to recapture some of Continued on P5-B A "W, ovnan s "WoM (Jewish Fllondliaxi Miami, Florida, Friday, September 2, 1960 Section B Israel Womanhoods Inner Beauty By Special Report NEW YORK A former Miss America is still talking about the beautiful women she found everywhere while on her just-completed tour of Israel. She is Miss Bess Myerson, known to television viewers throughout the nation for her weekly appearance on "I've Got a Secret," as well as lovely hostess and TV saleswoman par excellence for a variety of household products. "Beauty comes from within," declared the 1945 Miss America on her return here, "and Israeli women certainly have the drive, the strength of purpose, to fulfill that requirement." Miss Myerson is an inveterate Israel Bond worker. Despite her heavy professional schedule, she has presided as commentator at a variety ... ..' .. M %  I I... !i'.:.. : uss mrusoM ... f f kinj'i important of Israel Bond fashion shows throughout the nation, and ..,::ii,:. t .l;:ii u.t: i ui-l:i;: I M BMSM IB I %  %  %  she always finds it rewarding to hear the gasps and feel the excitement of women's groups observing Israel fashions for the first time. During her recent visit to Israel, Miss Myerson met Prime Minister Ben-Gurion. She is planning another trip to the Jewish State next summer, and wants to take her daughter, Barbara, along. The lovely television personality, tall, slim-limbed, and with exquisitely beautiful teeth, is not so sure about prospects for television in Israel — or elsewhere. "I wonder whether, after it's here a few years, people will still like to talk to each other so much." For Miss Myerson, this nation's only Jewish Miss America thus far, the art of conversation is still of prime importance. %  in, .. ..:...,. .. .......... .. ,-: Mrs. Samuel T. Sapiro, vice chairman of State of Israel Bonds, Women's Division, discusses recent trip to Israel with Teddy Kollek, director-general of the Prime Minister's office. Plans for the fall campaign were discussed at a Women's Division meeting at Mrs. Sapiro's Coral Gables home this week. Library Will Mark Birthday Surf-Bal-Bay Library Assn. will hold its first birthday party on Thursday evening, Sept. 8, in the library building at 222 95th st. Present will be mayors and dignitaries of Surfside, Bal Harbour, and Bay Harbor Islands. Featured will be a play to be read by these members of the library's reading club Susan Newman. Olivia Levin, Sandra Corrao, Dean and Ricky Cullen, and Sandy and Stephen King. Chairman is Mrs. Rhea Cashman Gladwin. Co-chairmen are Mrs. George Valentine, Mrs. Milton Levinsohn, and Mrs. Trixie Levin. Mrs. Beulah Butler, of 9920 Collins ave., is president. Pioneer Women Resume Activities Here on Sunday Pioneer Women of Greater Miami is ready to open its season of activities. Beba Idelson Club was to meet Thursday, 1 p.m., at Washington Federal on Normandy Isle. Mrs. Issac Offenhenden, president, said that Mrs. Milton Green, president of the Pioneer Women's Council of Greater Miami, was to be guest speaker. • • • Kndimah Club will meet Thursday evening, Sept. 8. at Beth El Congregation, according to Mrs. Marvin Copenhagen, president. Mrs Louis Silver, program chairman, said that the evening will include a discussion of the Adolf Eichmann case. In charge of refreshments are Mrs. Esther Kalman and Mrs. Anne Seltzer. Mrs. Leo Goldman will lead the %  tody group which opens its season Monday evening. Sept. 12, at 3061 SW 11th ter. • • • Greater Miami Council will resume its monthly meetings Tuesday. Sept. 20. when it holds a Bon Voyage for members shortly planning to leave on a trip to Israel under the sponsorship by national Pioneer Women. To participate in Pioneer Women's 35th anniversary pilgrimage are Mesdames Fred Sandier, Minnie Stone, Jane Fried, Esther Kuhn, Dora Horowitz, and Joseph Weisz. Mrs. Michael Mersel is new president of the Indian Creek Division of National Council of Jewish Women. Formerly a vice president of the Lincoln Division, she has been active in many other Greater Miami women's organisations. Mrs. Mersel succeeds Mrs. Barnett Hodes, who has resigned because of ill health. labor Day Weekend Separate men's and women's golf tournaments are the feature activity of Temple Beth Am's families and friends who will enjoy a Labor Day weekend at the Diplomat hotel. The Sisterhood expects more than 50 families to participate in the social and fund-raising affair. Other attractions are the tennis courts, swimming pools and counselors for children. A cocktail party and a wiener roast are planned. Mrs. Ruth Litman is chairmanjjtthe affair. Sinai Auxiliary Meeting Slated Mrs. A. Herbert Mathes. president of the Women's Auxiliary of Mt. Sinai Hospital, will held her first' board meeting on Friday, Sept. 9. in the Louis E. Wolfson Auditorium. Chairmen serving on the board will be introduced and give reports on the accomplishments of their work during the summer months. Mrs. Mathes will talk about the three newly-formed committees in the Auxiliary, weekly tours of the hospital, welfare to take care of the hospital functions, and public relations committee, pertaining to patU'; The executive board will meet at 9:15 a.m.. before the general board meeting.



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    Friday. September 2. 1960 Bureau of Jewish Education Lists Accredited Schools as Term Resumes .lavish schools of Greater Miami will open for first afternoon MI sions on Tuesday, Sept. 6. and for first Sunday school sessions on Sept. 11. Registration began in Jewish schools last Sunday and will continue through Sept. 11. Meyer A. Baskin, president of the Bureau of Jewish Education, in urging immediate registration in Jewish schools, placed special emphasis this year on early registration for students of four and five years of age in the preschool Sun clay school program of congregations, and for students of the age of eight for the three day-a-week afternoon Hebrew program. fjfwisi) fkridictn Page T-h, > Baskin declared that "satisfactory education of rho Jewish child reruires an adequate period of time for formal study in tho Jewit ish school." He referred to the Bureau's new six-year flexible Hebrew program, which outlines •he course of studios in the elementary department of the Hebrew school for four years, and a two-year course of study in the junior hi B h school department to the age of 14. Emphasizing that the recent national study of Jewish education in America indicated that American Jewish schooling is like a "shallow river, a mile wide and an inch deep," and that greater Jewish knowledge "is a prime goal for Jewish schools in the coming years," Baskin said that Jewish communities "must come to understand that their children must give more time to Jewish studies, that they must continue in the Jewish school beyond Bar Mitzvah or Confirmation, and that an atmosphere must be created in Jewish homes which will bring about a greater respect and desire for Jewish cullure and learning." The Bureau of Jewish Education has set up standards for affiliation fo.r. Hebrew .afternoon .schools in the community. These include provisions for supervision and control by a special educational committee of each school and school quarters that are sanitary and safe to insure the protection of the life and health of students. Affiliation qualifications also include provisions for a minimum number of students and classes, hiring of only licensed and qualified personnel, with sessions set at a minimum of four hours per week for a minimum of 32 weeks in the school year. Affiliation standards further require approved standard curriculum, the keeping of approved school records, supervision and testing by the Bureau of Jewish i Education. The following schools meet the Hebrew school affiliation standards: MIAMI: Both Dot d Consreeatlon, S\V In) :iv.-.. Beth i:i ^'i.iii;i. tali. .n. 590 BW lTth v; Plaster-Oran.ula. "II N\\" ",1st pi.; I*i.i. lii. ivnti-i. S175 KW tSth sl. : .Miami Hebrew Brhnol, inn SW IZlh avc; Workmen Circle, 1.140 KW 3rd ~i MIAMI BEACH: Knew-th Israel, 1413 Kuelld ave.; Temple Menorah, •in 7",lh i.t.. Temple lleth Sholom, 41*4 Chaw av.; Temple Knianii-ICI, 1701 Washinxi.n ave., with hraneh Mi-hot.l at 77th t. and Dickens ave.; Temple Ner Tamld, T7BJ Carlo, ave. CORAL GABLES: Temple Jmlea. 320 Palermo av. HIALEAH: Tlfereth Ja%  l.. Ml Flamingo Way. Ither M-hoolH serviced by the Durean Include the following: MIAMI: Southwest Jewish Center, 6138 SW Sth St.; Tlfereth Israel. 6300 N Miami ave. MIAMI BEACH: Ileth IsrarCnpre%  atlon. 711 4fltn t.; Beth Jacob Conar.-satlon. 311 Washinvton ave ; He brew Academy, ins 6th st. CORAL GABLES: Zamora Jewish Center, 4t Zamora av. SOUTH MIAMI: Coral Way Jewish Cantor. ITS! s'W 16th st.; Temple Beth Am, MM N K.iulall dr. HOMESTEAD: HonieM. a,I Jewish Center. 1S3 NE Kth st. NORTH DAOE: Adalli Y, sliiirnn. -';•._'" NE i7ist nt.; r.. th Bmeth Conan n, I2ZS0 XIV '.'nd av.. c inirre-.Hion Montteetlo Park, i"n NE i4tn st : Hade Heights Jewish Coiurr.paion. 1401 KW ISSrd st.; Y-Iniilnh Moshe. i:i:iii W. Dixie hwv : Temple H'nal Sholom, MSM Nw SSnd nve.; Temple Blnal, 1*100 NTs" Ifith ;,>, : Voiinu Is a.l of Uleater -Miami. NK 171 HOLLYWOOD: Temple 11. Hi Bl, l'oik at. 17th st.: Temple Beth Kholei 1725 Monroe at.; Temple Sinai. ZV'tO l'olk st. "The BureauaHirges parents.to register girls as well as boys." Ba-kin said, "because girls will be the future Jewish mothers who transmit to their children the spirit of Judaism which they imbibed from their Jewish home and school." The Bureau also announced the opening of registration for students of its Hebrew High School, for graduates of all departments of Jewish elementary schools. Registration for the Hebrew High School will be accepted at the Bureau building, 135 NW 3rd ave., and at six other branches throughout the community: Beth David Congregation. Temple Judea. Temple Menorah. Temple Emanu-El, Monticello Park Congregation, and Temple Zion. Combined Appeal Cash Drive Under Way; Kane Urges Redemtion of '60 Pledges As the Combined Jewish Appeal Cash Drive got under way this week throughout Greater Miami, chairman Howard Kane issued an ti; gent call to all contributors who h.3d net yet redeemed their pledges t<. do so at once. "By sending cheeks now to Cash Drive headquarters. Greater Miami Jewish Federation, contributes can* help us reduce the number of personal solicitations and Icllow-up visits," he said. The drive opened Thursday, and w.lI conclude at the end of the month. "Within this time, wo must secure rho funds which already have boon pledged to the I960 Combined Jewish Appeal, and are desperately needed by tho CJA beneficiaries, but which have not yet boon turned in as cash," tho chairman declared. Describing a pledge to CJA as "a trust between the individual giver and his community," Kane reiterated that cash payment constitutes the discharge of a personal obligation—a promise to pay. "Cash means all the things you want to give to those in need—a [real home, tools to work with, medj leal aid, training for a new job. I Only cash can help bring this kind |of assistance to more than 600,000 people in Israel and 25 other countries, including the United States, vho depend on the CJA for survival and a new chance in life," Jane asserted. Hundreds of thousands of immigrants in Israel have bad promises M fuller living postponed from fear to year because emergency I migration has used up most of lie available cash. This year, altough no immigration emergency lists, there is still not enough ish. Greater Miami Jewish Federation i president Sam J. Hciman appealed < to re-idciiis of the area to respond promptly, stating that "no one is relieved of responsibility to aid their tellow-Jew, and the welfare agencies which provide these human services. In Dade county.' more than 65.000 people annually are served by CJA-supported agen-: cies." i ik-iman said that "now is the time to convert our words of compassion into the only thing that.will provide help: cash." Yehudah Moshe Registration Now Joseph Rosenfeld, president, an-1 nounced this week that Congregation Yehudah Moshe, 13630 W. Dixie hwy., will be open daily, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., and on Sunday, 10 a.m. until noon, for registration in all departments of the religious school. Robert Lipof, chairman of the board of education, said that the congregation's newlyappointed spiritual leader, Rabbi Sheldon H. Steinmetz, will supervise the entire school system, assisted by Mrs. Isidore Dickman, Seymour Packard, and Sol Kaye. A staff of Sunday school teachers has also been engaged for al! Sunday school levels, which will include pre-confirmation and confirmation. Mrs. Terri Grossberg, choir director, reported Wednesday that rehearsals in her department are continuing every Monday and Thursday at 8 p.m. Folk School Reopens David Pinski Folk School will reopen on Tuesday. Registration will be held Sunday through the beginning of classroom sessions at 1534 Washington ave. "Eternal Light" TEMPLE NER TAMID 80th Street and Carlyle Avenue, Miami Beach IIHill HOLY BAY SERVICES at the Beautiful and Air Conditioned SKLAR AIBITORII3I Officiating RABBI EUGENE LAB0VITZ ana* CANTOR SAMUEL G0M3ERG Accompanied by a Professional, Talanted Choir and Choir Leader SEATS ARE STILL AVAILABLE RESERVE IN PERSON AT TEMPLE OFFICE DURING DAYTIME OR EVENINGS 7 to 9:30 P.M. Telephone UN 6-8345 THE JEWISH SCHOOL CALLS FOR YOUR CHILD TO—give your child that happy feeling of worthwhile belonging TO—provide the necessary understanding of what jt means to be a Jew TO—bring about a healthful commitment to and participation in Jewish Life ENROLL YOUR CHILD IN A SCHOOL OF YOUR CHOICE Classes open on September 6 THERE IS A JEWISH SCHOOL IN YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD MIAMI BETH DAVID CONGREGATION 2625 S.W. 3rd AVE. BETH El CONGREGATION 500 S.W. 17ih AVE. FIAGIER GRANADA 50 N.W. 51 it PI. ISRAELITE CENTER 3175 S.W. 25th ST. MIAMI HEBREW SCHOOL 1101 S.W. 12th AVE. SOUTHWEST JEWISH CENTER 6438 S.W. 8th ST. TEMPLE ISRAEL 137 NE. 19th ST. TIEERETH ISRAEL 6500 N. MIAMI AVE. WORKMEN'S CIRCLE 1545 S.W. 3rd ST. CORAL GABLES TEMPLE JUDEA 320 PALERMO AVE. ZAMORA JEWISH CENTER 44 ZAMORA AVE. WEST MIAMI TEMPLE ZION 5720 S.W. 17th ST. MIAMI BEACH BETH ISRAEL CONGREGATION 711 • 40th ST. BETH JACOB CONGREGATION 311 WASHINGTON AVE. HEBREW ACADEMY 918-6th ST. KNESETH ISRAEL 1415 EUCllO AVE. 1 TEMPLE MENORAH 620 75th ST. TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM 4144 CHASE AVE. TEMPLE EMANU-El 1701 WASHINGTON AVE. 77th ST. & DICKENS AVE. TEMPLE NER TAMID 7902 CARLYLE AE. SOUTH MIAMI CORAL WAY JEWISH CENTER 8755 S.W. I6lh ST. TEMPIE BETH AM 5950 N. KENDALL DRIVE HIALEAH TIPtRETH JACOB 951 FLAMINGO WAY NORTH DADE ADATH YESHURUN 2330 NE. 17Ut ST. BETH EMETH CONGREGATION 12250 N.W. 2nd AVE. CONGREGATION MONTICELLO PARK 1060 NE. 164th ST. DADE HEIGHTS JEWISH CONGR. 1401 N.W. 183rd ST. YEHUDAH MOSHE 13630 W. DIXIE HWY. TEMPIE B'NAI SHOLOM 16800 N.W 22nd AVE. TEMPIE SINAI 12100 N.E. 15th AVE. YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER MIAMI 990 N.E. 171t ST. HOMESTEAD HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER 183 N.E. 8th ST. HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE BETH El POLK at 17fh ST. TEMPIE BETH SHOLEM 1725 MONROE ST. TEMPIE SINAI 2030 POLK ST. COMMUNITY HEBREW HIGH SCHOOL B.J.E. 135 N.W. 3rd AVENUE (For Graduates of Elementary Hebrew schools, under the direct auspices oj the Bureau with 7 branches throughout the County) AFTERNOON HEBREW SCHOOLS MEET THE HIGH STANDARDS REQUIRED BY THE BY-LAWS OF THE BUREAU OF JEWISH EDUCATION. REGISTER YOUR CHILD T0DA Y For Further Information, Write or Telephone BUREAU OF JEWISH EDUCATION OF GREATER MIAMI (An affiliate supported by the Greater Miami Jewish Federation) 135 N.W. Third Avenue M. A. BASKIN PRESIDENT Phone FR 3-3366 LOUIS SCHWARTZMAN EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR



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    Page 4-B +Jenlst> ncrXfiatn Friday. September 2. 1960 Jewish Flondian Exclusive YOUR M c ARRIAGE COUNSELOR by *^<*tnnel \->f. <^J\.ltng NATIONALLY FAMOUS MARRIAGE COUNSELOR AND AUTHOR The decline of marriase is also traceable to the t!< dine of organized religion. I is dead." proclaimed the great German philosopher. Friedrich Wilhelm Nietzsche. "The last Christian has died on the eron Wildly extravagant as these statements sound, there i> some truth in both of them. The grim fact is that for main millions of hap1. individuals a belief in a personal god. a heavenly father who regards and puni>he>. is no longer l< liable, is incompatible, in fact, with the inexorable laws of logic and common sense. For how can you reconcile the problem of evil— of crime, disease, destruction, war. famine, pestilence and premature death — with a wise, humane, oi.iniscient and omnipotent Creator? Religion, especially it> Christian varieties, has always tended to implant in man a deep, personal sense of sin. And uhat was sinful depended, in large part, on the vagaries of the theologians in control ul the Church at any given period To sin was to incur the incredible wrath of a vengeful God and an unforgiving Father.The way to h. avenly salvation, the Church fathers never tired 01 pointing out. was to avoid sin at all costs. Message of Pawl The way to damnation—to a fiery hell—was to erdulge in any of the seven deadly sins, such as pride, covctou-nes-. lust, anger, gluttony, envy and sloth "Now concerning the things whereof ye wrote unto me U is good for man not to touch woman. "Nevertheless, to avoid fornication, let every man have his own wife, and let every woman have her own husband "Let the husband render unto the wife due beinvolence: and likewise also the wife unto the husband. "The wife hath now power of her own body, but the husband: and likewise also the husband hath not power of his own body, but the wife. "Defend ye not one the other, except it be with consent for a time, that ye may give yourselves to fasting, and prayer; and come together again, that Satan tempt you not for your incontinency "But I speak this by permission, and not of commandment. "For I would that all men were even as I myself. But every man hath his proper gift of God. one after this manner, and another after that "I say therefore to the unmarried and widows. It is good for them if they abide even as I. "But if they cannot contain, let them marry: for il Utter to marry than to burn The Cardinal Sin To paul. as to virtually all Christian fathers, forn1 on was the cardinal or unforgivable sin. Why the pleasure of the flesh should be sinful Paul nowhere deigns to explain. The answer, however, lay implicit in the teachii of Jesus and Paul. Through sex. man perpetuated this evil world with its poverty, hopelessness and despair. The early C hristian emphasis was on the Second Coming, on the mevsianic hope that this harsh, unbearable world would soon come to an end. This was the great message JA1I held out to his followers who. with a few notable exceptions, were all poor and oppressed. It was a mes>age indeed that helped sustain them through all the dark days of oppression, poverty and persecution. In a Roman world which luxuriated in every conceivable vice, in which the poor had nothing to* look forward to but a continuation of their horrible plight. Jesus' message was obviously one of hope | and salvation. It was his promise of a new and bet-' tcr world that buoyed up their flagging courage/ that made their drab, wretched lives less burden-J some Persecution only increased their strength and made the movement thrive. The early Christian movement was also heavily j influenced by the Greek doctrine of dualism, that' man not only had a materialistic body but an im\ mortal soul. The body eventually decayed and re-! turned to the dust from which it came. But not the soul. The soul was immortal. Nothing could destroy it, certainly nothing human. Necessity of Marriage Salvation, in the early Christian view, lay in the mortification of the body so that the soul, which \ was all important, could be freed from the trappings : of the flesh. Since sex perpetuated this mundane world and ( was one of the chief sources of bodily pleasure, there j was no question, among the early Christians, that sex was sinful and obscene, a fountamhead of evil. Paul condemned fornication because it diverted man's thoughts from the world to come. Marriage, in his view, was for the weak who could not resist the lures of the flesh. It was a concession to the animal part of human nature and human lust. For those who were, like Paul, above such things a life of celibacy was by far the more preferable. But for those who cannot "contain." that is, for those who require an outlet for their pent up libidos. Paul concedes the sheer necessity — though not the wisdom — of marriage. "For it is better to marry," he says, "than to burn." (with sexual desire, that is) Sex was also a sin because the act of copulation involved a woman. And woman, in the early Church view, was evil incarnate. Clement of Alexandria declared that "every woman ought to be filled with shame at the thought that she is a woman.' Woman* Inferior Status Woman, in fact, was thought to be the eternal temptress and seducer who lured men out of the path of righteousness While Plato had scornfully classified women with "children and servants," it was the early Christians who had condemned her to the unchristian like fate of perdition. Woman to them was sex and sex was an intrusion in a world that was about to end; a diversion that turned men's thoughts from such higher things as spiritual salvation Continence became a virtue and celibacy a way of life. Since Eve came after Adam and was obviously responsible for his fall from grace, there was no question but that woman was distinctly an inferior be.ng. Paul never tires of reiterating this theme. The head of every woman is her husband, he proclaims, and she is to refrain from speaking in church. Paul, in fact, believed quite simply that men were superior to women — a belief that was part of the accepted culture — and that in the Christian scheme of things women were subervient to their husbands and owed them implicit obedience. It was a view that, by and large, has been accepted by Western civilization until relatively recently. Holiday Bond Co-Chairmen Named Here • Appointment of Rabbi Eugene Labovitz and Samuel Reinhard as co-chairman of the High Holiday committee was announced this week by campaign officials. Selection of the co-chairman was revealed by Samuel Oritt and J. A. Cantor, general chairman of the Greater Miami committee for State of Israel Bonds. Rabbi Labovitz is spiritual leader of Temple Ner Tamid. Prior to coming to Miami, he served as rabbi for six years in Houston. Tex. Reinhard is vice president of the Hebrew Academy, and served last year as vice chairman of the High Holiday program. He has been an Israel bond worker and officer for 10 years. Oritt said this year's campaign quota is 500 housing units, a 100 increase over last year. After a meeting with rabbis and presidents of congreations. he predicted the goal will be topped. Last year's campaign was headed by Rabbi Alferd Waxman and Joseph Cohen. Under thier leadership, said Oritt. a quota of 400 housing units was surpassed. Beach Accountant Named The National Society of Public Accountants announced today that Walter Stone. Miami Beach accountant and tax consultant, with officies at 337 Lincoln rd., has been admitted to full membership in the organization Stone has been in practice in Florida since 1947. and also holds a membership in the National Assn of Tax Accountants. Jack Davis, of New York, noted Reform Jewish layman and a leader for the past two decades in Jewish religious, welfare and refugee causes, has accepted the po3t of general chairman of the nationwide Combined Campaign for American Reform Judaism. The campaign is the Reform Jewish community's permanent fund-raising agency for support of the Union of Amer icon Hebrew Congregations and the Hebrew Union College-Jewish Institute of Religion. 50 YEAR 01D WIDOWER WANTS ROOM in refined Jewish home. PL 9-3141 Ask for Sy TO LOW CALORIE MEALS Solve that weighty problem .. servo plenty of nutritious, flavorful August Bros Sread made from select spring wheat flour ... contains no shortening. • PUMfHN-.CXIl • BOHfMIAN ITI • IACHS • VRNNA • f6 TWIST • rtfNCH ItiAD ICC tOU! • MAI* I0US IT TAKES CASH TO SAVE AND BUILD LIVES PAY YOUR CJA PLEDGE SEPTEMBER IS CJA CASH MONTH "lour SatitiKtioii Owr fhoiurt" PICK-UP AND DELIVERY ZANDER'S LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANERS K 3466 N. Miami Avenue Phone FR 1-1343 Pi Lambda Phi Honors Miamians Four Miamians were among those cited by Pi Lambda Phi. national collegiate fraternity, at the final (session of its 65th annual convention here at the Americana hotel. I A posthumous cilation went to I the late Abe Aronovitz. former Mapar of Miami, for his "service to mankind without regard to race. or national origin." It was %  c ee pf d by Miami Mayor Robert THE MrCUNE COMPANY APPRAISERS • COUNSELORS ADRIAN McCUNE, MA I MARION C McCUNF MA I 151 N.E THIRD STREF1 Ml AMI Ben David, dean of men at the .r-ity of Miami, received an award from the fraternity's national council in recognition of his "continuous outstanding contribution to the national fraternity world in the field of scholarship." Herschel Rosenthal and Louis Wechsler were cited "for having rendered meritorious and valuable services to the fraternity over a period of years." Both are alumni of the University of Miami chapter. \OOUST ni ii n %  i %  Distrfcutea* by HI-ORAOf FOOD CO. 7200 N.W. tm Avenue Phene OX 1-fW



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    iday, September 2. 1960 teviti Accepts IB Foundation Chairmanship Maurice Revitr has accepted the sday evening, Sept. 14. Revitz is in rh development business, both in industry and real estate, ane his spent most of his 40-odd year* in helping youth and &f heir development in Creator Miami and CSieago, where he formerly lived, until ho moved here with his family three years ago. Primary purpose of the organization is to help the B'nai B'rith Mlllel Foundation, the B'nai B'rith Youth Organization, and its Vocational Service. Revitz is president of Ronald Die Casting and Engineering Company. ,ldor Overhead Garage Doors, on hi board of directors of Detroit I a r d w a r e Manufacturing Comany, Fairmont House Co-ops, and liar Apartments of Bay Harbor Isnd. He lives with his wife, Genevieve. nid children, Janice and Mark, in peir home on Bay Harbor Island. I He is president of Temple Menran, chairman of the scholarship jind of the Bar Harbor Surfside Iptimist Club, vice president of lie Bay Harbor Landlord's Assn.. |ay Harbor Civic Club, and others. i In Chicago, Revitz was a memrr of the Deer Park B'nai B'rith odge, chairman of the Zoning Dard of th 50th District, and any other community projects. As an alu.-nijs of the UniverMty of Illinois, he was one of the Vit student? to participate In be HUM program then put into Ifeet by the pioneers. ommittee still in formation on half of the B'nai B'rith Founda|ii of the Florida Council includes Appel, Nathan Adelman, Paul rnett, Morris Berger, Morris ivk, William Bornstein, Paul A. pwn, David Catsman, S. James tien, Louis Cole, David Davis, leph G. Denmark, Louis Decov}. Dan H. Elk.nd, Abe Fine, Sol inkel. fudge Milton Friedman, Norman Jer. Joseph J. Gardner, Al GranHarold Glucksman. Stanley Ifl-tnith. Samuel Graubart. Sam prison, Dr. Julius Greenhouse, A. Goldstein, Martha Genet, lin Levin, Archie Levine. Alvin |pt. George Kronengold, Sylvan tin. >r Robert Lifowitz, Dr. Milton r arr, Marty Lodge, Max Krauss. Lieberbaum, Morris Marder. fph Nevel, William Oleck. Hy M. Orlin, Al Osheroff, E. AIPallot, Louis Rudnick. Jack ker, Benjamin Simon, Paul lerman, Paul Rimmeir, Charles Ipingarn. Jack Popick, Leonard -Jenlsti noridten Page 9-B MAUKia ntvnz Temple Israel Graduate Plans Rabbinic Study Stanley Rmgler, a member of the first high school graduating class at Temple Israel's religious school, left, this week for Cincinnati, where he will begin his studies at the Hebrew Union College in preparation for the rabbinate. He will take courses both at HUC and the University of Cincinnati. A graduate last June at North Miami High, Stanley is the son of Mrs. Jack Ringler, 142 NE 124tn st. He was an outstanding student at North Miami High, and won state honors as a debater and young citizen, having been elected Senate president during the last American Legion-sponsored Boys' State at Tallahassee. President of Temple Israel's Youth Group last year, Ringler also was Florida president of the National Federation of Temple Youth. In selecting the Hebrew Union College to purse his studies in Reform Judaism, Stanley is following in the footsteps of Dr. Joseph R. Narot, rabbi of Temple Israel, and Rabbi Morris W. Graff, assistant rabbi, as well as Cantor Jacob Bornstein. who is a graduate of the New York branch in the College of Sacred Music, and Rabbi Jacob H. Kaplan, rabbi emeritus. Tenth. 11 and 12th grade classes will be taught by Prof. Sidney Besvinick, of the University of Miami, Alfred Boas, a former college lecturer, and Richard Stiller, a public school teacher. A feature of this year's program, which begins Sunday, Sept. 11, will be a monthly brunch for the department at which speakers from the Jewish community services will be heard. Tobin, Mervin A. Sumberg, Irving Schulman, S. Harvey Weisner, Daniel Wolfe, and others. Museum Acquires Synagogue Relic By BEATRICE ELLENOFF An entire faience mosaic wall from a 16th century synagogue • in Isfahan, Persia (Iran), has just been acquired by the Jewish Museum of The Jewish Theological Seminary of America m New York, it was announced by Dr. Stephen S. Kayser. curator. The wall, which is 8 ft. 9 in. high and 15 ft wide, has been completely restored and re-erected in the Museum's third floor west wing. It is the only such synagogue wall known to exist. The use of faience mosaic, a glazed ceramic technique which was developed in Isfahan in the fourteenth century, is a distinctive feature of Persian architecture but it is most commonly associated with mosques, particularly as surface decoration. The Museum's new acquisition is evidence that it existed in synagogue architecture as well. Along the upper level of the Museum's new synagogue wall are two horizontal rows of gold Hebrew lettering; each row is one foot high. From the Hebrew inscription which reads "By Thy abundant grace, I enter Thy house, I worship before Thy sancuary with reverence (Psalms 5:8). This is the gateway of the Lord; the righteous shall enter into it." (Psalms 118:20) — it can be assumed that the wall was the upper part of the entrance to the synagogue. Unique 16th century Persian synagogue wall recently acquired by the Jewish Theological Seminary of America for its Jewish Museum. Characteristic of faience mosaic decoration is the use of a floral motif reminiscent of the lotus blossom. The Museum's new acquisition is decorated in a floral interlace design on a dark ground bound by continuous bands of a contrasting floral pattern. The work is richly colored in turquoise blue, cobalt blue, mustard yellow, shades of green, Chinese red, white and black. Three ogee arches form niches into which the Museum has placed three Torah cases of Persian origin from the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries. The Persian synagogue wall was presented to the Jewish Museum by Lucy and Henry Moses. Adele and Hary G. Friedman, Miriam Schaar Schloessuiger, Florence Sutro Anspaeher, Lucille and Samuel Lemberg, John S. Lawrence. Louis A. Oresman, and Khaki Rabenou. It will remain on permanent display. Labor-Management Unrest Looms in Israel TEL AVIV —(JTA)-The threat of widespread labor management strife in Israel developed this week when Israeli manufacturers indicated they would oppose payment of an increase in cost-of-Iiving allowances approved by Finance Minister Levi Eshkol. The Histadrut, Israel's Labor Federation, asked for and received approval for the boost despite the fact that the increase in the consumer price index, to which such allowances are linked, was currently below the minimum required for living cost allowances increases. Management objections to paying the increases were based on this point. Histadrut officials replied they hoped it would not be necessary to use strikes to force payments. The increase involves an estimated five to I £15 per month for wage and salary earners. It was estimated that the increase would inject into Israel's economy an additional flow of purchasing power of some I £40.000.000 (about $22,000,000) annually. The finance minister expressed confidence that if the Histadrut implemented some "promised measures" the nature of which he declined to disclose, Israel's economy would be able to absorb the increase without serious inflationary effects. The Hi st ad rut's "promised measures," it was reported, provide that only half of the allowance increase will be payable during the next six months, with the full increase to be paid only in the second six months. The unpaid portion of the increase would then be paid to the employees in monthly installments. The speed with which Eshkol abandoned his expressed opposition to the living allowances increases gave rise to speculation that he had received from the Hi* tadrut secret commitment that no wage increases would be asked by Histadrut's constituent unions at least until next year. New Chest X-Roy Unit Judge Mattie Belle Davis, president of the Dade County TubercuI losis A-sn.. announced Wednesday %  that the local TB organization has j put into full operation its brand, new TB Christmas Seal mobile ohett x-ray unit. S*i& Lfi I'lAV, UlSVjMIO' >ld waqon replica of the prairie schooner that served freemes r freo weeaies-to Republican delegates in 1860-puUs up to Chicago's International Amphitheatre lor a similar purpose P t the recent GOP national convention. Ready to dispense &d hots to visitinq delegates are Mary Jo Feldes and Ben lanaster, of David Berg and Co., together with driver Cliff lartman. David Berg and its affiliate, Kosher Zton Sausage fompany of Chicago, has 10,000 retail outlets throughout the ation. — ARE YOUR CHILDREN JUST 'ATTENDING SCHOOL" OR ARE THEY BEING CAREFULLY PREPARED FOR COLLEGE AND LIFE? LEAR SCHOOL'S superior teaching staff will give your child "INDIVIDUALIZED ATTENTION" in small class groups, to insure his educational foundation. LEAR SCHOOL offers "PERSONALIZED GUIDANCE" to develop and stimulate academic and personal abilities. LEAR SCHOOL has complete facilities for work and play. Transportation arranged throughout Greater Miami Area. LEAR SCHOOL is for all STUDENTS good students deserve its extra advantages. All students need them! LEAR SCHOOL, a co-educational Day School, has over a quarter-century success in preparing boys and girls for college and life. REGISTER NOW FOR FALL TERM CLASSES START SEPTEMBER 8th Accredited by Florida State Department of Education MEMBER OF FLORIDA COUNCIL OF INDEPENDENT SCHOOLS THE LEAR SCHOOL NUSERY through HIGH SCHOOL MIS. IDA R. LFAR. Director RICHARD E LEAR. M. Ed., Principal (inquiries invited) 1010 WEST AVE., MIAMI BEACH Phone JE 1 0606



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    Pago 6-B + kislfhrMtor Friday, September 2. I960 swine, the bride's maternal grand mother, also of Philadelpha. Reception and formal dinner followed at the German town Jewish (enter The couple are touring New England, and will make their home in Philadelphia while they complete their studies. 4 f > Arilmort Opens Travel Service Gus Shaw, for many years active in the import business, has opened Shaw Travel Service in the new ruiltnn Mart bldg 35 NE 17th st. He will specialize in handling commercial travel, both domestic and foreign. MIS. GM410 MINSTtm — £Schwartzes Tell Sandra's Troth Mr. and Mrs Samuel Schwartz. 1500 NE 160th st.. No. Miami Beach, announce the engagement of their daughter. Sandra Phyllis, to David Gerber. The groom-to-be is the son of Mrs. Tillie Gerber. Syracuse. N.Y., and the late Mr Joseph Gerber. Miss Schwartz is a graduate of the University of Florida, where j she received a Bachelor of Arts degree in education. She was corresponding secretary of Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority, and is presently with the Dade County School Board. Mr. Gerber attended Syracuse University, and will soon join the staff at Jordan Marsh Department Store. The couple are planning a February wedding. Freedman, Cohen Exchange Vows Harriet S. Freedman and Elliott R. Cohen exchanged wedding vows in 6 p.m. ceremonies on Sunday, Aug. 28, at the Seville hotel. Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg officiated. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Freedman. 8100 SW 132nd st. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse H. Cohen. 900 West ave. Matron of honor was Mrs. Barbara Ann Rice. Bridesmaids included Ann Helfenbein, Sandra Schreidell, Juyne Cohen, and Rose Berger. Best man was Lester Goldberg. Ushers included Stanford Freedman. Alan Rice, Philip Rothstein, and Herbert Kaplan. The bride is attending the University of Miami, and is a past president of Miami Beach Junior Hadassah. She is a graduate of Philadelphia schools. The groom attended schools in Endicott. N.Y., and the University of Miami, where his fraternity was Beta Sigma Rho. He U an insurance executive here. Reception followed the ceremony at the Seville. After a honeymoon spent in the mountains of North Carolina, the couple will be at I home at 16130 SW 98th ct.. So. Miami. Werner-Kabn aits, tiuorr COOK* Miamian Takes Richmond Bride Miss Phyllis Ann Engel and Arthur Lawrence Alexander exchanged wedding vows on Saturday, Aug. 27, at Temple Beth El. Richmond, Va. The bride is the daughter of Mrs Benjamin Engel, of Richmond. Va. The groom's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Alexander, of 891 E. 41st St., llialeah. Newly-wed Mrs. Alexander attended the University of Richmond Professional Institute. Mr. Alexander is a graduate of the University of Miami, and is in Ins second year at the Medical College of Vir ginia, school of dentistry. After their honeymoon, the couple will reside in Richmond. Council Leader Deplores Bigotry In Campaign c .wf rfcnt>J**p rt NEW YORK-Vc*ri were urged by the National "Council of Jewish Women "to combat the religious prejudice which has entered the presidential election campaign." Asserting that "two kinds of campaigns will take place, one the official campaign in the public forums, the other a whispering campaign in private parlors," Mrs. Charles Hymes, of Minneapolis] president of the 66-year-old educational and service organization also declared that "the whispering has already started." She appealed particularly to American Jewish women to regard "bigoted reasoning" as "a challenge which must be answered." Emphasizing that "this i-; %  time when every one of us can help •*£ to rest the ghost of group hatred which mars the American scene," the women's leader called on voters to "judge questions of religion by their relevancy to the office and the man," and to "use this yardstck of pertinence to combat prejudice and unreasoned fear." The Council's head noted that "how we decide our vote is possibly as important as for whom we vote, for it will determine whether, in the days following the election, we can face our world responsiI bilities as a mature and united people, with respect for each other." She aded that "the United States i cannot afford the indefinite continuation of malice and prejudice | among groups of Americans Pointing out that "we will go to the polls together, not to express a religious preference, but because we share this nation and its fate." Mrs. Hymes also -aid, "let us at least give OWSelves and our countrymen the benefit of concentration on real and relevant issues." Senior Citizens Given Answer | Senior citizens who are tired of | a life of inactivity and dull rou tine, can find answers to their problems, according to Mrs. Estelle Hardin, supervisor of the Senior Citizens Division of the Miami YMHA, 450 SW 18th ave. Mrs. Hardin announced that the Wrrner-Kahn MISS SANMA SCNWAITZ Will Launch Anniversary Fete ABC SHORTHAND G*£GG PITMAN Complom. try PBX IBM. NCI. *tc For o'her course* please consult YEUOW PAGE 620 PHONE BOOK .nripui SUSINISS ANO AUtirni TUTORING SCMOCH Attendance accepted by Dade County Board of Public Instruction. 500-526 N.E. 79th Street Near Biscaync Blvd. PL 7-7623 MU 1 356* Founded in September. 1925. by American Jewish women in response to an emergency call for aid in e>tablishing a training There is also a Thursday evening > then Palestine, Pioneer Wosocial get together each week, bemen today maintains in Israel a' ginning at 8 p.m. Selected films comprehensive program of social jaod community singing make IbsOJ ,srael -" services for women and children I evenings especially interesting, in By Special Report NEW YORK Pioneer Women, the Women's Labor Zionist Organization of America, with more than stnoo | f or young women in what 40.000 members from coast to i coast, will launch in September a nationwide celebration of its "35 vears of achievement in and refreshments. The next film is scheduled for Sept. 15. Classes in social dancing and square and folk dancing are now in operation Tuesday evenings, beginning at 7:30 p.m.. as part of the total program of the Senior Citizens Social Center. Golden Age Friendship Club is gradually stepping up its opera folk Sc/lOO. Reopens tions in preparation for a very active fall and winter season. Men and women over 55 years of ago can now find interesting and stimulating companionship every Sunday afternoon at 3 p.m., at the regular club meetings, which feature entertainment, •lancing, singing and refreshments. David Pinski Folk School will reJopen on Tuesday. Registration will be held Sunday through the beg* ning of classroom sessions at 1534 Wellington ave. it was announced here by Clara W |t n special concentration on the addition to time for social dancing Leff, national president. BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER CONVALESCENT HOME NON PROFIT — NON-SECTARIAN SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY Under Strict Supervision of the Orthodox Vaad Hakaahruth of Florida Rabbi Or. Isaac H. Ever, Director 24-HOUR NURSING — DOCTORS ON CALL ALL DIETS OBSERVED — CONGENIAL SURROUNDING! MODfJTN IQUIPmt NT 1 FUffMKftlMCS FlliPtOOf —W 310 Collins Avt. Ph. JE 2-3571 I ORDER YOUR NEW YEARS CARDS NOWI INVITATIONS WtDOINGS ar BAS MITZAHS PERSONAII7ED STATIONERY, MATCHES, NAPKINS, ETC HAXSAi I B. PRINTIrSCHKR AIL YOUR tO NEEDS ENGRAVING. EMBOSSING, •HINTING social a COMMERCIAL Phone FR 1-71*5 1600 S.W. First Avenue 1 needs of newcomers to the country. The organization annually raises land expends approximately $2,000, 000 to conduct its projects in Is | rael. Mrs. Leff designated Mrs. Israel : Goldstein, of New York, a past na-1 11lonal president of the organization, to serve as national chairman ofj I the 35th anniversary committee of Pioneer Women. The anniversary year will be formally kicked off with aa extraordinary two-day conference at the Slatler Hilton hotel here, Sept. 18 and 19, with more than 1,000 presidents and other key officers of Pioneer Women clubs in attendance. Speakers at the New York conference will include Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt, Israel Ambassador to the United States Avraham liarman, Israel Finance Minister Levi Eshkol. and Bebea Idelsan, deputy speaker of the Knesset. Mrs. Charlotte Stein, chairman of the Eastern region of Pioneer Woaaen, wili preside. The climax of the 35th anniversary celebration this fall will be a conclave in Jerusalem at the King David hotel on Oct. 26. of several hundred Pioneer Women leaders. House Cleaning FREE ESTIMATES MOVSt OPfJVTNCS C10SINCS Terrene • Morale • Weed Fleers Vinyl and Rubber Floors CLEANING and SEALING RUG SHAMPOOING AA and J FLOOR WAXING ft PORTIt SltVICI 215 N.E. 5*t> Street PL 9-2W1 TO*. (NSC0BNT WITH TH'S 40 DAN SEROTT ANNOUNCES The Opening of P.Y. CORP. — Wholesalers & Exporters Of NATIONALLY ADVERTISED LINES Complete line of SHEETS, BLANKETS, SPREADS, TOWELS, %  ATM MATS mode by Cannon, Dundee ft Pefips t all for i*Mo)fs f A|n. Mouses, Homes* lino of INFANTS WEAR ft FURNITURE includinfl Layettes, Swings, Cribs, Mattresses, sUssiisottos, Strollers. a C i %  !* % %  line of CHILDREN'S ft ROYS' ft OWLS' APPAREL TO SIZE 14. Sport Tons, School Clorhos and Dross Attire. AH CONDITIONED AMPLE PARKING %  30 to f P.M. Mondays thru Fridays We Invite AH Oor Friends to Vrast Ovc Showrooms s 127 N.E. 9th ST. Phono HI 3-B737



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    2A +Je*lst>nor*M9r fnday. Septe m be r 2. Upton to Join UJA 7th Overseas Study Mission Joseph M. Lipton. general chairman of the 1961 Combined Jewish and other key government officials made possible by CJA funds. Appeal of Greater Miami, has been appointed a member of the seventh Subs.-quent recommendations of particular I nited Jewish Appeal Study MisMon to Europe and Israel. Members-t>f ehe mission, representing some 40 leading Jewish comniunitites throughout the nation. will report to American Jewry on wnat they saw and learned during their stay in Israel. I.ipton will bring back to Miami i ar. account of the problems which particularly f*. Lr.,|'T"^ south Thera „ be o r,„;j warnod. mor *••• %  Liph„ In Miami, a special dinner no fceyf CJA leaders will be hel* face the people of Israel, especially a* they affect Miami Jewry in the tc i thcoming CJA campaign. Members of the group will visit <" fry section of the country in order to study various aspects of the CIA-supported programs which aid some 290.000 unabsorbed immigrants, young people and aged, chronically ill and handicapped newcomers. The mission convenes in Rom* on Oct. 14, where participants will meet for a briefing session with representatives of the Joint Distribution Committee and the Jewish Agency. An evaluation will bo mado of the relief aid program for the Jews of Europe and North Africa, with an intensive 1 study and complete plan formulated for anticipated needs. Also scheduled is a possible audience with Pop* John at the Vatican. As a member of the Study Mis sion. Lipton will hold conferences .with Prime Minister David Ben conducts a special welfare pro Gurion. President Iuhak Ben Zvi. gram for aged, handicapped and I Abba S. Eban. Minister of Educa chronically ill immigrants without tion. Foreign Minister Goklt Meir. resources of their own. a project Sept. 8 at the Dupont Plaza bj, eL million immigrants who have come < honoring Liptons appointment,. l rael. be made as to what course of ac no tcd. will be the study of the four iion the Suuty MisMon will recom-1 areas „f 0 nmet needs These mu mend to American Jewry in the he cleared ur> before the nearly one conduct of the 1961 campaign million immigrants who have come ...nerarv ,n Israel includes a sc< -to the country can be considered | Jta seventh Study M.s M o n „ sion at the Weumann Institute and absorbed, he explamed. a tour of Tel Aviv, followed by a Housing will be given particular meeting with I-ovi Eshkol. Minister attention by the committee, since • of Finance Visits to factories, the >ome 60.000 people are still resi Arab Health ( enter near Hadera. dents of immigrant slum towns, and a tour of Beersheba and a kib which represent an ugly blot on the j I>ut7 are also scheduled. Inspection Israel social scene, of an ORT School. Children's Vil-, xh e committee will also study lage. a day with the Army, and agricuhural settlements. There are I i total of 485 settlements compris ng some 32.000 farm units, with a | population of 130.000 cultivating an then on to Haifa where the mi will inspect Technion University, a Druze Village on Ml. Carmel. Acre. and a Malben Institution which i area of 325.000 acres of land. Tho third important Item the commission will study closely allied with tho problem of step ping up agricultural production. 200 Jewish Athletes, 18 Israelis, in Olympics ROME—(JTAi—An estimated 200 The Israeli athletes took part in raeli flag. .1. wish athletes, including 18 from a Papal audience following cerel>rael. were listed among the 4.200 monies when the Israeli flag was participants in the 1960 Olympics hoisted at the Olympic Village while which opened here About 500'an Italian Navy band played Hatikguests from Israel were expected van A Jewish woman athlete from to watch the games. Poland wept when she saw the IsDAILY PICKUPS TO NEW YORK M. LIEBERMAN & SONS An audience of 100 Jews of Homo, led by Sergio Pipomo, president of tho Union of Italian { Jewish Communities, observed the flag ceremony and later joined with the Israel athletes in a celebration at the Israeli team quarters located on "Via Israel." It was disclosed that this name will be retained for the street after the games when the village will be inhabited by Italians The Israel athletes were delighted with their quarters and with Kosh PROTECTION! CAUL 0RKIN CONSULT TNI TIUFHONI DMiCToar roe TMI CMIKIN OfTKI NIAIIST TOU Prescriptioii Specialists NOW IN TWO MODERN AN-CONWTKNHD, ENLARGED RIACN LOCATION MORI rAMINC SPACE CONVENIENT TO ll/SIS 350 LINCOLN ROAD Phone JE 8-7425 Ie.tr. W e ae iegtie Ave. Menasw* 728 LINCOLN ROAD Phone JE 1-0749 OCULISTS PiESCtlPTIONS FUj. CONTACT LENSES W m a y i nm Rabbi Joseph L Rackovsky MS MICHIGAN AVI., MIAMI IUCI Pfceae JE 1-35*5 the Italian-style kosher food. at chicken cacciatore was listed is their favorite dish. Jewish ath letes from Morocco. Australia and other countries joined the Israel I athletes in various social eventLOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE MOVING TO AND FROM NEW JERSEY • PHILADELPHIA • RAlTMMRf AIRANY e WASHINGTON • I0S.0N PROVIDENCE eed ell ether eoiats Weekry Service fire Proof Constructed Storage Warehouse 655 Collins Ave., Miami Beach Did JE 8 8353 Discusses Habits to Avoid "Habits to Avoid" was to be the topic of a lecture by Dr. Abraham Wulison. director of the Spinoza Forum Foundation for Adult Edu cation, on Thursday. 8:30 a.m.. before the Athletic Group on the beach at 10th st. This marks the seventh in a series on "The Good Life." General open forum discussion will follow Dr. Wolfson's talk. WE INSTALL GLASS FOR EVERY PURPOSE STORE FRONT PLATE AN* WINDOW MASS Feralrere Tops, Reveled Mlrreri ead ResMveriaf Oer Specieff, L & G. GLASS AND MIRROR WORKS 13* S.W. Silt ST. Mini Or Ha Pfceae PR 1 1341 "Processing with Our Many Satisfied Cuitomera" AMTMER LOCATION FOR TOOR COULTON BROS -NAT. TOW TOUC0 Mil Ceml Wery ft S.W. 27th Ave. 840 S.W. Iti Si INSURANCE ONE STOP AGENCY JEWELRY—FURS— MISCELLANEOUS FLOATERS AUTOMORILB LIARILITV A PHYSICAL DAMAN* LieirM !• meet ••' eoedl The Aejeecf rfcot CAN soy YES! Doa't let year eeeet soy "It CeaVl le Ooae" ACKERMAN INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. „ n IX IN AVI. l-JSil e n PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. "MNJNU'S Leading Memorial Dealers" Senriaw the Jew*** CeaMmaffy Siace ItM miAMrs ONE AND ONLY JEWISH MONUMENT BUILDERS CATI ixcurs/var re TAN JfWISN ajuniu GUARANTEED FINEST QUALITY M0M NMENTS AT LOWEST PRICES I CRAVE MARKERS SUARSTONES FOOISTONU OokyUSM Why Pay More? Boy for less ot Hkmot't emd Serve I ie Oer Owe Sfceee wftfcae I Roysl 1277-79-SI SOUTHWEST It* STRUT Meat le Cerawr ef 33ri A JANITOR SERVICE FREE ESTIAAATES 24-NOUI SERVICE o BosiaeM • ONke • HONM LKIMSI0 RONOS0 INSWS0 AA end J FLOOR WAXING A PORTER SERVICE 215 N.E. 59th Street PL 9-2921 10% DISCOUNT WfTM THIS AD THE BEST THINGS IN LIFE COST CASH PAY YOUR CJA PLEDGE VOW SEPTEMBER IS CASH MONTH RIVERSIDE MEMORIAL CHAPEL FUNERAL DIRECTORS Phone JE 1-1151 MIAMI REACH 1250 NOHMANDT DRIVE I2M WASHINGTON AVENUE 1850 ALTON ROAD MIAMI Weet Regie* end 20th Avenue HI 3 2231 24-Hr AmbvUiKO Sorvice Abe Eiaenberg larrie S. •letberg. fJJ). New York: 7*h Si A Amsterdam Ave.



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    -lday, September 2, 1960 +Jcnistncricfiar7 Page 13-A GEMS OF WISDOM What u attached to the defiled I u i!i be defiled. And what is attached I r, :he pure. ""'I b ,u, < MISHNA KELIM. Our quarrel u) not, with, jews who t ',r different, but with jews who are .^different. — 8. S. WISE. I • • • Answer net a fool according to I hn folly, lest you also be lik,e him. Answer a fool according to his jfollv. lea he be wise in his own eyes. I'ROVERBS. • • • Attempt not to placate a man at he lime of his rage. IMEON BEN ELIEZAR. • • • Men who are governed by reason desire for themselves nothing %  u-hich they do not also desire for*^ the rest o[ mankind. — SPINOZA. • • • He who attempts to resist ihe I wave is swept away, but he who hinds before it abides. —lir.NB-IS KABBAH I • • • Failures are made only by those who fail to dare, not by those who dure to fail. —BIN STOCK. • • • Men must beuarr of louring up| on religion as an ideal to be yearned ] for, it should be an ideal to be I ./ %  plied. —DUBNOW. Biblical Rule of War Has Special Meaning for Us iavni s 4 r^eliaious &L^ife Ser vices ^IT/tis 'XUeeienJ AGUOATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyl* aw*. Orthodox. Rabbi laaac Ever. Friday 6.30 p.m. Saturday X.30 a.m. Bin inn "Standing on the Threshold of a New Year." CABM SAMtttL Z. iUn .... false •fie* \sj\etrew V—.cm emotion inn -m ^van rr'wn Lnrran tnp nnx TB rnpK rm& W 3*} isoa niran Imiarn nrrixa omwto f T -; T 1 I I • t "pna naaa' lonsnntf ft nTssn nrwg .fyft |D*? sispp on*? rri"? n*?a^ Jura wtr) .D"7-a ^*pi ana .n-nnrn nrcp t n$2j pri'jn a-j?n D-"a*n nrixa loian "?w imeo .7-a*;a nx t v i : • l T^n*? -lE'DX 1 ? nr*n tfnnn f?a*3 liaa-^n rri-n'p a^pn mm niani"? 07PT3 rrrtf t-. • I • 11:• nia MIfSUTIOli By RABBI SAMUEL Z. JAFFE Hollywood Temple Beth EI Biblical passages, like those of all great inspirational literature, take on a special personal meaning for the individual who readily associates them with the experiences which mark his life. I, for one, can never read the opening phrase of Deut. chap. 21, verse 10, the scriptual reading for this Sabbath, "When thou goest forth to battle." without conjuring up those years spent as an army chaplain in the service of our country. It has a special meaning for me. And yet, because of the precarious position in which mankind finds itself today on the constant brink of war, it seems not too unrealistic to conjecture that this phrase would quicken the pulse of anyone sensitized to our agonizing political climate. This Biblical admonition should universally evoke all kinds of thoughts dealing with war and peace because of humanity's association with the not too distant past and personal identification with World War II. Not alone does the text bring into focus our political dilemma with its moral crisis, but it underscores the fact that from the beginning of time man lived in the shadow of conflict and strife. Contrary to Gershwin's popular verse, "It is necessarily so!" War and peace have been the concern of all generations. For us, however, it is an all-consuming one because the issue at stake is the very survival of man. It was Bertrand Russell who initially put it to us: "The choice for us is between peace and death." As uncertain as is the situation in Cuba and Congo, to take but two explosive examples from the daily headlines, and as thwarted as the UN may be in its attempt to resolve peaceful solutions to the perplexing international problems, as long as the dialogue between the nations continues, and avenues of communication are kept open, hope remains. When time seems to be running out and passions are kindled, much can be learned from the spiritual reservoir of our Bible by our statesmen, schooled as they may be in the art of diplomacy and astute as we hope them to be in the confines of the conference room. For the Torah touches on the problem of war and peace and has something to say for our guidance. "When you draw near to a city to make war upon it," we are told, "you shall first call upon it to make peace." Even when war seems inevitable, when one is at the very gates of the enemy's city, there is still time for a call to peace. Even when all seems futile, when all avenues are blocked, when crisis is heaped upon crises, "vekarata le'sholom," continue to call for peace. Exhaust every peaceful approach to the very end. Forget false pride and national chauvinism and strive for peace. Summit meetings, political conferences, round-table discussions, whatever the high places for the diplomacy and statesmanship, we must continue to call for peace. For in the climatic words of our hallowed Kaddish, "He who makes peace in His high places, may He make peace for us." B33 aw 19th ave. Maxwell Silberman. p.m. Saturday 8:30 am S.i ni'n: '"The Jewish Concept <• War." Bar Mltzvah: William. w i.t Mr and Mrs. %  award' Bertha, MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION 1101 SW 12th ave. Traditional. Can. tor Ben Grossberg. Friday 6:30 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Set nion: "A Call for Values'Bar MJtl vah: Brian, sun of .Mr and Mra. Mat Marshall. MONTICELLO PARK. 164th t. ano NE 11th av*. Conservative. Rabb Max Lipschitx. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschenbaum. O SOUTHWEST CENTER. 6438 SW 8t at. Conservative. Rabbi Mauric Klein. TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. 232C NE 171st st. Rabbi Jonah Captan. Friday p.m Judalsn .-tandu for Justice..'' one* W Mr. and Ml rl Baluman Mr. and Mrx Stanley Ilauman, am Mrs. IS. Chanin, in honor of Mr. am Mrs. Bandy Saltzman :md Katxkowitz. who aie visiting Saturday 9 a.m. Far Mltavah: WUllam. son of Mr aju] lira. HOfrta R"ner. TEMPLE BETH AW. '.S80 N. Ktndal dr., S. Miami. Reform "tanb" He'tun Baumgard. Cantor Charles Kodner. Friday 7:30 p.m BeHltan; "The aci In the Mirror." Children who* .lavs are celebrated in September wii receive a special blessing. Baturday 10 a.m. Bar Mitxvah: Mark, aon of Ift M'-s S<"n !'. r man. RUhir.l, son of Mr. and Mrs. Sidney L*bowltx TEMPLE BETH EL. 1645 Polk *t. Hollywood. Reform. Rabbi Samue Jaffa. TEMPLE BETH 8H0LEM of Holly wood. 1725 Monroe st. Conservative Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Ernes' •chreiber. Friday 8 p.m. Sermon: "My Trip to Israel." Saturday t a.m. TEMPLE BETH SHQLOM. 4144 Chas. ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kroniak Cantor Davlo Convlaer. Friday 8:15 p.m. Rabbi Kronlh returns to pulpit following; trip to Israel. Saturday 10:45 a.m. Bar Mltsvah: (lienn, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Firestone; Robert, son of Mr. and Mrs. George Gordon. TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 18800 NW 22nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi Sheldon Edwards. Cantor Seymour Hinkee. TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washing TALES OF MORALS A pious Jew owned a cow and used her to plow his fields. When the wheels of fortune turned and he lost his wealth, he was compelled to | tell her to a non-few. The new owner used the cow also to plow his fields and worked with her for nx days. On the Sabbath, when the I new. non-Jewish owner too\ her out to the fteld. the cow lay down and refused to wore,. The new owner whipped her and pulled her. but no amount of coercion would budge the stubborn cow. The owner wen! : to the pious Jew and complained. The Jew said to the Gentile: "I shall Ret her up for you." The Jew I : approached the cow and whispered into her ear. Immediately tbe cow got up and began to plow. The Gentile was amazed. "What did you say to her?" he as\ed "/ told her." replied the pious Jew, "that as long as she worked for me she could observe the Sabbath and wor\ only six days of the week Since she now worths for you. she is subject to your wishes and must I wor^ when you demand it.". The Gentile was very disturbed. "1/ this dumb animal recognizes her ; Creator, then I, who am created inHi simage must certainly acknowledge Him." He at once began to study and converted to Judaism. He attained great proficiency and became a rabbi. He is ^nown as Rabbi fochanan ben Torta. MORAL: We can always learn from everyone—even from animals. :;I,LP | H HI I B****BBS*1 ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving Lehrman. Cantor lerael Reich. TEMPLE ISRAEL. ~1S7 NE 18th et. Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. Cantor Jacob Bornetein. TEMPLE JUDTI. 320 ll*WO 0. Liberal. Rabbi Morrie Skop. Cantor Herman Gottlieb. Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "It's Fascinating to Believe." Minjonalre aervico Saturday 9 a.m. TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 75th st. Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. Cantor Edward Klein. TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th st. arsO Tatum Waterway. Modern Traditional. Rabbi Eugene Labovltx. Cantor Samuel Oomberg. Fii.lav 6:88 and 8:15 p.m. 8ermon: l.il.or Day— I-aoor of Love" Saturlav 1:46 a.m. liar Mltzvah: Allan, son il'llr. and .Mrs I. s. pli Friedman. TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 12100 NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi Benno M. Wallach. •"ridnx I II P •". BeSMOR: "A Tree .VIih'.Many Roots." Saturday 11 a.m. 3ar Mltsvah: Stewart, son of Mr. ana K< in,, th Helot. TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 861 Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabbi Leo Helm. *Wsaa .. M p.S BaturBBT I am Ser,,,„.. "Laboring for Work or Workng for Labor?" TEMPLE ZAMORA. 44 Zamora av*. Conservative. Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitx. TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th st. Conservative. Rabbi Alfred waxman. Cantor Jacob Goldfarb. TIFERETH ISRAEL. S500 N. Miami ave. Rat-bi Nathan Zwitman. Cantor Albert Glantz. Prlda) I '." p n '" rne Ka n< "'tv of Labor f'atu'day 9 a.m. berm'on: "Weekly Portlor. TORAH TEMPTE* 1254 West ava. Traditional. Rabbi Abraham Ca*s*l. 13630 W. Dixie Cantor Morri* YEHUDAH MOSHE. hwy. Conservative. Friday"* 15 B.S. Saturday 9 a.m. Bar Mltzvah Mark, son of Mr. and Mra. rack Th.iv. YOUNO ISRAEL. Orthodox. Rabbi MO NE 171et st. Sr.erwm Stauber. .,., mfM SBI BBBB**aSB*BBBI SJ This page is prepared in COI I operation with the Spiritual LeadI I ers of the Greater Miami Rabbiw | | ical Assn. Rabbi David Herson Coordinator CONTR1BUTOB.S Rabbi David Hereon Gems of Wisdom Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitt Know Tour Heritage Rabbi Solomon Schiff Tales of Moral



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    Page 8-B +Je*ist> tWrHiain Friday, September 2, I960 Spotlight on Jewish-Negro Tensions By BEN GALLOB Negro-Jewish tensions, a topic generally approached queasily in the Jewish, eonsmuwtjj wbcn^jj, is approached at all. was given critical evaluation at the recent plenary session of the National Community Relations Advisory Council. The problem was the subject of a report by Nathan L. Edelsum. chairman of the Governing Council of the American Jewish ({ %  iin and chairman of the Philadelphia Human Rights Commission. He spelled it out in these terms: The growing urbanization of th \< gro population has brought American Negroes into increasdebtor." The inevitable result, he cial responsibility for anti-Negro uid, is that the Nepro thinks of prejudice and discrimination th Jtw. "often without any justiwithin the Jewish community, we fication, as an exploiter." If the' economic rise oT the American Negro is tending to diminish this particular source of friction, said Mr. Edelstein, it is also producing a new one — "the clash between the new Negro member of the middle class and Jewish competitors." He noted that Negro and Jewish doctors now •"compete actively for positions in municipal hospitals" and that Negro lawyers "compete for 1 rcp Caribbean Cong. This deficit, he added, was rethe wot* of the ultimata goal of sponsiblc for the opposition of actuality." • uninformed Jews" to continued ..,„,„.„ ., Jewish participation and expend,^tj^tn? SSS** ture of funds for enlarged "Nemunities, particularly to dram.! cro" rights. "The answer has t ize the principle lhat ••conflict been and must be that Jews are between Negroes and Jews serves dedicated to the cause of Justice^ only the cause of the segregation other groups to communicate and equal.ty because it IT blir~ j s t. 7 Similar exchanges of vZi with our fellow Jews" in fighting such bias. for all Americans." at the local kvil, where the indi. vidual Negrc knows little of the In return, he argued, Jews are Naoro anti-Semitism is certain Jewish communal effort to betentitled to more Negro support of of elimination only by the total ter his status as an American •Jewish objectives that do not dielimination of discrimination in and where the individual Jew. rectlv affect the Negro eommuAmerican life, he said, but at the gives only lip service to the connity If one viewed the situation same time, Jewish efforts "must cept that minorities have a com. of mutual Negro Jewish aid "in not ipnore the problem of Negromon stake in fighting for all vieterms of striking a balance, there Jewish tensions" which — among tima of discrimination, are equalis indeed a large Negro deficit." other effects have "hampered ly needed, he said. resented largely by Jewish law Still another source of conflict AppOIIITS KC1DDI is discrimination by Jews againstj The Caribbean Jewish Congre itfa American Jews. Negroes, he reported, bj such Ka ti on announced the appoint-. in among Neforms as exclusion of prominent „„>„( „f Rabbi Harold Richter as roes from predominantly Jews pj r t U al leader. Rabbi Richter. tubs. 'Such practices arc w | l0 wal previously with a congre' particularly exasperating to the I who expect that .lews, mi themselves, will refrain |j 0 a „ sume his new post, from discriminatory practices against other minoritfc Particularly intense frictions groes and latent anti-Negro attitude i ami Jews an colliding in "admittedly growing contacti m in South Haven, M'ch is SCted to arrive in Miami shortAnti-Semitism among Negroes historically has stemmed from two 'actcrs, Mr. Edelstein noted. Xejro resentment against whites because of decades of injustices "envelopes Jews as well as Christians." At the same time, Negroes to Christians and inevitably acquire some of the anti-Semitic aftttvdOs existing in the white Christian community. H.Ithis problem developed serioui pects? In recent months, the Philadelphia Jewish leader ti Id tb< plenary, there have been indications of active anti-Semitism among northern [ft gn < si d seemingly deliberate i Its to ten ill flames by some oi their tenders, stones and editorials in Negro newspapers have i; plied lhat Jews are hostile to Negro righta IT, he concluded that tl wai no reason to believe that anti-Semitism has affeeted i t than a small part of the total American Negro community Influential Negro leaders have publicly stn ssed the contn bullOB of Jewi-h organizations to the fight for racial equality. "though it must be emphasized. •egretfnlly, that the mass of the N< LTO community is yet unaware of that contribution." Mr. Edelstein said his generalbjUJtion that the degree of anliJJewish bini among Negroes was n< I widespread applied also to tin rapidly growing Negro Moslem movement, the membership oi which he estimated as between 80.000 and 250,000. He said that the fact that this movement, "by its nature, is pro-Arab, tends to make it anti-Jewish and some of its t laments are outspokenly so. N< verthi less, we doubt whether the bulk of its followers arc committed to anti-Semitism." In addition to the historical factors evoking anti-Semitism among Negroes, there are more modern ones. "Contact between Negroes and Jews occurs most frequently along • front particiularly productive of friction. The ordinary Negro knows the Jew as a landlord or rent collector, as an employer, or as a retail shopkeeper, whose extension of credit often places the Negro in the status of Rabbi Richter will be introduced to members of the congregation at installation cermonles for newly !n P in neighborhoods changejected officers it the crier Ridge ing from Jewish to Negro occuReg|oMl „. ,, S aturda> eve pancy — the classical sequence of Regie ,ning. Sept. 17. Installation ceremigration of minority groups in monje< wl „ ^ iolkmcd b m)d Northern area-, they often en i resentment and resist • night Seiichot ser\ Congregation's plans for the year include registration for He d !_ aCCepta Ce b> '!irew and Sunday tcbool on SunJewis at | minimum and. as a I ["'and fl£ht lo't he'Churl's ''''he : 1155 Quail Roost *** Mlam Trevor Howard, as the coal-mining father in Jeiiy Wald's pro reported, "in such situations; ,ici htv L „ u „ duction of D. H. Lawrence's "Sons and Loversj. gets a bath Jews act. in the mam. like other) Arrangements for the High Holy from his him wile, Wendy Hiller. while Dean Sleek well does whites. Despite the deep cam-['*•* %  •" r v 'ccs have been comj,is homework. The picture, filmed in the English locale ol mitment of Jewish community relations agencies and their genuine efforts to preach and teach equality, there is a wide and alarming cap between the leader! ship and the rank and file in ''"' Qe* Rs>CC Jewish community," and. he not-" ed. "in the Negro community,, too." pleted. Services will be held at the air-conditioned Cutler Ridge Regional Hall, with Rabbi Richter officiating. In his analysis, the PhiladelNamed Principal Dr. Joseph Bess, of West Hollyphi, leader made* it clear thtf w s an< 8 |rls between the ages .Christmas Seal was issued here by ing such reciprocal distastes Mr. I of flve and e 'g nt > ears wil1 be elig ln# Da( i e County Tuberculosis Assn. Edelstein argued that anti-Negro' M \ attend the Sunday school, j Judge j^ tn ie Belle Davis, president of the local TB organization, urged all interested artists to participate in the nation-wide competition. A $500 award goes to the winner, selected by a national com mittee of TB workers and certifi %  cates of merit to the top ten runners-up. For a free detailed pamph let. outlining specifications and prejudice among Jews "does not; nd toys and girls between the appear to have special characa 8es of nine and 15 years will be teristics peculiar lo Jews Since eligible to attend the Hebrew its causes and effects "are the school. same as for other whites," it calls for Ho special remedies, P(|||A4 "l?et*?d reduction of Jewish anti-Negro |" *" ,W1 m ^ m *^ m prejudice is part of the broader DifTActor of Unit task of reducing prejudice in the ** n ^* > ^ ** % % % %  while community as a whole." Norton S. Pallot. president of But he contended that Jews | ^'on Tire ^>; has been elected! have a moral obligation to recognize that "while we have no spethe novel, is now at the Carib, Miami, and Miiocle Theatres. Miami Hebrew Lists Guest Spiritual Leader Milton Weincr. president of the Miami Hebrew I ation, announced Wednetday that Rabbi Hersrhell Saviile. spiritual leader for the past ye.-r. is no longer with the congregation. Rabbi S. M. Machtei will be rabbi for the High Holy Days, Weiner said. Canter Benjamin Grossherg and his choir will chant the lituri Rabbi Machtei. a tang-time resident of Miami, has tarred congregation Beth David, and was the Ont rabbi of Temple Beth Shclom, Miami Beach, during 1942 and 1943. After leaving Be'h David. Rabbi Machtei conducted the Radio Synagogue over local stations for 12 years. During the late '30s and early '40s, the rabbi conducted classes in Jewish Science. Since 1943. Rabbi Machtei has been associated with Mount Nebo Cemetery and the Mount Nebo Community MausoJeum. In 1956, the rabbi published a religious primer titled Thi.> is My God." rules, artists may contact Miss" Sara MacNamara. executive director of the Dade County Tuberculosis Assn.. 83 SE &.h it %  AMI S. M. MACNTfl Coll Issued to Artists Beth Raphael Congregation 139 N.W. 3rd AVENUE, MIAMI PRESIDENT JULIUS SAPERO ANNOUNCES RESERVATIONS NOW BEING ACCEPTED FOR THE HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES CAXTOH M0SKS Wi/VS Will OlilvioiP MAKE RESERVATIONS AT THE SYNAGOGUE Mornings til 1 p.m. — Evenings 5 to 8 p.m. or Phone Ralph Krieger, Secretary, FR 3-9807 1 to a three-year term as a director i of the Better Business Division of! the Miami Dade Chamber of Com-1 tnerce. —4,| A native Miamian. Pallot heads one of the world's largest B. P. Goodrich Tire distributorships He is also a director of Biscayne Ped-1 eral Savings and Loan Assn. Installation of new officers and directors of the Better Business j Division will be held in September. KOSHER ZI0N t$$% P9*t Kif M090CT* Beth Jacob Registration Morris Krevat, chairman of the board of education of Belh Jacob Congregation, announces that the Hebrew school year will start Sept. 11. and registration is open to members and Moeneotben. Beth Jacob Hebrew school is coordina ted by the Bureau of Jewish Kdii cation of Greater Miami H< \ Maurice Mamches is in charge of 1 he school. Rabbi Tibor Stern is Beth Jacob spiritual leader. e PfPffMO Hlf • IIVW SAUM&E e FMHWnWTEItS • CWMUMEf ePASt _JL MUM ilk. %  T^159 LIAMM MUCirtSSEK, SmiMUKfTS I IfSTaMMTS KOSHER ZI0N SAUSAGE COMPANY OF CHICAGO Seat* Water Market, Cakaae S, lllmtM 1 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I txClUS'Vf DISTBIBUTOSS FOR FlOIIDA COASTLINE PROVISION CO., INC. SM B SCAVNE STREET. MIAMI BEACH PNOMIS: Jl 14232. Jl 1-6231 HERMAN PfAWL PAT OF'



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    Friday. September 2, 1960 Hadassah Plans 46th Convention Opening Sept. 11 By Special Report -"•""WEWVORK-The 46th national convention of Hadassah, the Wo-i men's Zionist Organization of A me-! rica, will be held at the Waldorf: Astoria hotel here Sept. 11 to 14, The opening convention session will feature addresses by Avraham Harman, Israel Ambassador to the United States, and Walter P. Reuther, vice president of the AFL— CIO, and president of the United Automobile, Aircraft and Agricultural lr-.plement Workers. The session, which will mark the 15 anniversary year of the founding of the United Nations, will be devoted to discussion of the "New Vistas for World Cooperation." Highlighting other sessions during the four-day convention will be Michael Comay. permanent representative of Israel to the United Nations; Dr. Miriam K. Freund, national president of Hadassah; Dr. KaJman J .Mann, director-general of the Hadassah Medical Organizaicn in Israel; Dr. Robert Gordis. consultant for the Center for the Study of Democratic Institutions, at Santa Barbara, Calif.; and Mcshe Kol. world head of Youth Aliyah, international agency for the relief of underprivileged Jewish children and their rehabilitation in Israel. Hadassah is the official representative of Youth Aliyah in the United States and its largest single contributor in the world. Dr. Freund last week returned from a special Hadassah mission to Israel. She also visited the Soviet Union, where she participated in the International Congress of Orientalists. More than 2,500 delegates And guest representing Hadassah's more than 318.000 members in 1, S20 chapters and groups throughout the United States and Puerto Rico, are expected to attend the convent.-" n, which will formulate Hadasffh's American and Israel programs for the next twelve months. Mrs. Israel Usdan and Mrs. Arthur H. Ellis are national chairman and co-chairman, respectively, of the Hadassah con-i vention. Another highlight of the convention will be a preview showing of the 196C Hadassah Israel Fashion! Show. 'Make Mine Eyes Look to] the Future." Adapted from haute i couture of Paris and Milan and' executed by the dressmaking stu-. dents ol Hadassah's Alice Seligs berg Vocational High School in Je-j rusalem, the show will accent elegance in the modern manner. Commentator for the fashion show will be Jinx Falkenburg. +Jmisii HorkMiari Page 3-B Merwitzers Mark 50th Anniversary Mff. AND MRS. MKWiTZfR A couple who have dedicated their life to Jewish education will: celebrate their 50th wedding ani niversary Sunday night at the Sterling hotel in the presence of| more than 300 friends. They are Mr. and Mrs. Louis Merwitzer, of 1361 Euclid ave., Miami Beach. Merwitzer, a builder and one of the largest real estate dealers in the area came to the community with Mrs. Merwitzer from Pittsburg some 20 years ago. Modest, slender, gray haired Mrs. Merwitzer believes that its harder for young couples to stay together today than it was 50 years ago when she met her husband an immigrant fom Austria. "The temptation of new cars, radios, television sets and large homes is something we didn't know in our times," she says. Merwitzer, who celebrated his 70th birthday last January, believes that the secret of success in a home is "living a religious life, reading a chapter from the psalms daily, and always being grateful to the Almighty for His bounties." The Merwitzers were honored by the Hebrew Academy at the school's 12th annual scholarship dinner held last February at the Fontainebleau hotel. Known in Pittsburgh as a financial wizard in the field of investments, he is also credited with the building of many synagogues, ternScience Development Bureau for Mid-East REHOOT, Israel—(JTA>—The first permanent bureau to aid the new states in Africa and Asia to "intensify, broaden and deepen" their scientific and technological advances was created here this week. The bureau is an outgrowth of the first International Conference on Science in the Advancement of New States, which concluded two weeks of sessions here. More than 100 scien i lists, and as many governmental leaders, some of them of Cabinet rank, attended the conference, held at the Weizmann Institute here unThe bureaus work will be directed by a steering committee consisting of representatives of states der the chairmanship of the insti-1 that participated in the conference. The bureau will consider convening lute's president, Israel Minister of Education Abba Eban. Establishment of the permanent bureau was one of a number of decisions at tbe closing session. The conference recommended a number of other steps aimed at "bringing science and technology to bear upon the problems of developing societies." Host to Member Social Mrs. Fred Blank, past president of Yehudah Moshe Sisterhood, held a get-acquainted brunch and membership social at her home. lli r NE 133rd St., on Wednesday. a second conference, and will report to the parley. A report on the experiments now being conducted in Israel for the desalination of salt water was presented at the conference by Dr. Alexander Zarchin, Israeli scientist who has developed a process of desalination. Dr. Zarchin also discussed the possibilities of establishing desalination plants. The delegates expressed considerable interest in the report by Dr. Zarchin, who is expected to leave soon for the United States in connection with his agreement with the Fairbanks Whitney Company, of Chicago, which has undertaken to develop an operational plant for his process. Prof. Walter K. Lowdermilk, American soil conservation expert, proposed to the conference an 11th commandment: "Thou shalt keep your land to work it and prevent its being swept away and it will yield blessed crops." Australian experts on methods of producing artificial rain reported that successful experiments had already been carried out in eastern Australia. They indicated the possibility of producing artificial rain in adequate quantities in the not too distant future. iWV Auxiliary Card Party North Shore Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary 677 will hold a member-bring-a-member card party and swim dance on Tuesday evening at the Edison hotel. Mrs. Arthur Lee is membership chairman of the affair. pies and Hebrew schools. The white-haired and gentle father of two children and grandfather of five observes that life with his wife grows sweeter as he grows older because he has an ideal in life. "This ideal is to see a new Hebrew Academy building constructed in the next year," he candily reyeals. As first vice president of the Hebrew Academy, he has already pledged $50,000 toward the new school. He further maintains that the community must also have a High School as soon as the Academy's elementary and Junior High Department is completed. The Merwitzers are active in Beth Tfilah Congregation, Bonds for Israel, Jewish National Fund, Pittsburgh Club, Religious Zionist Organization, and Hebrew Free Loan Assn. Mrs. Merwitzer is active in Hadassah and other Jewish organizations. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Merwitzer and Mr. and Mrs. I. H. Abrams, the son and daughter of the Merwitzers, residents of Pittsburgh, Penna., will be present at Sunday's function. Monticello School Ready to Open Getting acquainted with the new 14-room school building will be the theme of the first week's activity at the nursery-kindergarten of the Congregation of Monticello Park. Students will tour their brand new facilities, meet the rabbi and cantor, enter the new sanctuary, and learn the rules and regulations of going to school. Mrs. Sidney Kay, nursery school supervisor, will be on hand witl her staff to welcome children as they arrive. The school is starting its fifth year of operation and is including for the first time a full day session from 9 to 4. Nutritious hot lunches I will be served in the school's air1 conditioned dining room. now in full swing Volunteers Have Another Day The Women's Auxiliary of Mt. Sinai Hospital has extended for an additional day interviews of volun teers wishing to work in the van ous departments of the hospital. Previously, interviews were held on Mondays only. They will now take place on Mondays and Tues days of each week, from 10:30 a.m. until 12 r.oon. in the Women's Aux iliary office. Chairmen for Monday are Mrs. Abe Schcnfeld and Mrs. J. Bernard Spector. On Tuesday mornings, those who wish to do volunteer work will see Mrs Samuel Berlin and Mr* Dore Frankenthal. Appointments for interviews are not neccs-ary. Guest Speaker Scheduled Luncheon meeting of Miami Beach B'nai B'rith Lodge will be hejd Tuesday noon, according to chairman Gershon S. Miller. Guest speaker will be Dr. Seymour Alter man. 'Ask the Rabbi' Might Couples Limited will hold a forum meeting Wednesday evening at Temple Israel. Dr. Joseph Narot will conduct the forum, which is entitled "Ask the Rabbi." GREAT SEPTEMBER home sale • best values under the sun! • most famous names and quality! • biggest assortments! • newest in home fashions and accessories! • most convenient housekeeping needs! o and charges that let you buy now, take months to pay ... no down payment! SHOP TUESDAY NKJHT iniami, miami bach 'HI 9:00 163rd street, ft. lauderdale, west palm beach 'til 9:30



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    eJewish Floridian Combining THE SSWIiH l/WfTY and THE KWI5H WMLY llume 33 — Number 36 Miami. Florida, Friday. September 2. 1960 Two Sections — Price 20* rael, UAR Move Troops to Jordan iurion Discusses Meaning If Majalis Assassination Eastern Frontier Buffer SKKT MlITAir PUKNASK P4C£ 4 4 JTA—By Direct Teletype Wire )NDON—Both Israel and the United Arab Republic were reported jesday to be moving troops into position along the border of' a; an aftermath of the bomb assassination of Jordanian Premier i NIXON IN TELEPHONE REPORT ZOA Elects Bressler; Mitchell Hits Kennedy Proposal for Arab Talks MNNtDY PUDGES [FFOIT PAGE 10 A MAX IMSSlfl Jerusalem, it was reported.*. -,e Minister David Ben-1 'l with his advisors Montt to discuss the bombing possible implications for While Jordan is in theory r country, Israel considers v of Jordan an important Israel's political and milalegy as a buffer on IsI'.ern frontier. pert from Beirut cited a [Nations official ac regard Israel troop movement Brecautienary action, but Ht implications of which Inot bo minimized. The London said King HutJordan, is now faced with threat to his kingdom: %  t of subversion from of the UAR, end I that "Israel will move [forestall any function of Syria." pies emphasized that Is lers "have made no secret determination not to let ately after the trial. Later he paid ^ had pro t e sted orally to Kuwait country occupy the area i the fine. Jne incorporated by Jor-: During the hearings. United Continued on Pago 16-A Rockwell Fined on Double Count as N.Y. Nixes Permit IX-AtAIIMf SUES fWV PACf 3-A IMMtt STATE MNVNCIAttON PACf f-A JTA—By Direct Teletype Wire WASHINGTON—George Lincoln Rockwell, head of the American Nazi Party. Tuesday was convicted on two counts of disorderly conduct arising from anti-Semitic rallies here, and ordered by Municipal Court Judge Mildred E. R**eves to pay $100 fine or serve 30 days in jail. The conviction came after three* ; — days of hearings. Seven of Rockwell's "storm troopers" were also convicted of disorderly conduct and fined individually $10 or $20, depending on prior convictions. The conviction of Rockwell represented the first legal finding against the neo-Nazi leader. He was held in confinement immediNEW YORK——The Zionist Organization of America concluded its four-day 63rd annual convention here with the election of Max Bressler, of Chicago, to the presidency and the adoption of a series of resolutions dealing with American policy in the Middle East, world Zionist issues, and the role of the ZOA on the American Jewish scene. In his acceptance speech, Bress + """" ler. who succeeds Abraham RedelgAfJf 70 CONGO U.S Protest Sent Off to Kuwait WASHINGTON—(JTA V-The De partment of State said this week it heim. of New York, called for the return to the Zionist fold of all I those who abandoned the organized ranks with the establishment of Israel in what he called a mistaken belief that there is no need for the continued existence of the movement. At the same time he emphasized the great tasks confronting the Zionist organization both for the security and economic development of the State of Israel and for the cultural survival of the Amerj ican Jewish community. BRUSSELS—(JTA % —Authorities The ZOA, he declared, "has much in Katanga, the secessionist Conto give to Israel and to. the Amer j ?0 lese province, have allocated reican Jewish community." adding imburseme nt funds covering about that Katanga Reimburse Looted Jews Israel and American Jewry against the blacklisting of American firms trading with Israel, but did not consider such Arab pressure an "unfriendly act" since "this action was not directed against the •"• %  £ ^^ t Z£ peace table. The maior will appreciate our leadership, our work, and our accomplishments as I half of the property of Jews plundered in the recent outbreaks sy*r* i-i o, %  „ j !" f.r^,^„r" Jewish State." In the resolution dealing with American policy in the Middle Moshe Levy, of Elizabethville, reported here this week. United States as such." William B. Macomber. jr.. Assistant Secretary of State, wrote Sen. Jacob K. Javits, New York Republican, that Arab blacklisting affecting some United States companies did not appear intended "to disrupt the substantial and mutally beneficial commercial intercourse now carried on between considerable members of American and id's Rabbinate Accused 'Doctoring' Documents HIM COfflT VAUDAffS MAID PAI f-A JSALEM—(JTA)—Gideon Hausner. Israel's Attorney General. ihis week at a hearing before the Israel Supreme Court that j Kuwaiti firms. Rather it appears Dcuments of the Chief Rabbinate Council submitted to him in !e over elections of new Chief Rabbis had been falsified Chief Rabbi Yitzhak Nissim responded to the charge with a i the Attorney General for a retraction. The Supreme Court interrupted its summer recess to hear two complaints against the validity of nominations for the board which is to elect new Ashkenazic and Sephardic Chief Rabbis. Rabbi Nissim is a candidate to succeed himself The elections have been delayed for months due to conflict between the Chief Rabbinate Council and Rabbi Yaacov Toledano. After Hausner made the charge of falsification. Chief Justice Cohen interrupted to point out the "extreme gravity" of the accuse.,__ n. attorney General reRabbi Levy, who is visiting BrusEast, the convention urged the •* / or f !" da > s b f re *! !" oov.rnm.nt of th. United State. to the Congo said he had intervened with Premier Moishe JTchombe. of Katanga, to obtain indemnity for whites whose property ; h ad been looted. The reimbursei ments are intended to enable the to have been directed only against certain American and perhaps other firms, whose business associations with Israel were cited in a Continued on Page 11-A government "to undertake a new initiative to bring Israel and the Arab states the obstacle to peace between Israel and th. Arab states, the resolution said, "is the continuing refusal of the Arab states to recognize Israel end the reality of her existence." At the same time, the convention Katan?e*e Jews to resume their businesses. The rabbi said that a number of Jews have returned to the Congo, leaving their families abroad temporarily, in the hope of saving *.u T"c ,u I Thl i-„ r; their property and of reestabushurged the IS. !" £ **£*>£* ^J^',. However, a numNat.ons and on !" n !" 'J£ jber of Congolese Jews have deto take positive action to enforce .?, .__ __,._ J: the principle of free passage through the Suez Canal for all nacided to settle in Israel, including the entire Jewish community of Jabotville and its Rabbi Moshe Piha. he said. There are now Republics^illeg^ blocU^o^ the ^ ^ ^ ^ ^.^ ^ have been repatriated from the Congo. tions, and to halt the United Arab gal blockade of the Suez Canal. The parley also reContinued on Page 8-A AT MEETING OF 25th CONGRESS OF ORIENTALISTS Dead Sea Scrolls Interest Muscovites MW YORK—(JTA)— More than of Semitic languages and literature this country in attendance were m .r-hoUrs from 60 countries, at the University of California at Dr. Solomon Zeitlin, of Dropsie Col; '5iEhHh?^; o, see s^'wiis? <— !" I Scrolls and in the recently discovered Bar Kochba letters at the 25th tion. The Attorney Gen. plied that he had proof to back the charge tions when he returned from the Moscow congress. He was one of a number of prominent Jewish • HonaTcongress of Oriental scholars from this country attendBBSS -A ~~ isjyssJTJi W lit rirzHAK mssim American scholar reported here Continued on Page %  -* versity to 16. Other prominent scholars from lege. who discussed the Dead Sea scrolls; and Dr. Abraham L. Katsh, of New York University, an authority on Russian collections of rare Jewish and Hebrew manuscripts. Israel had sent an official delegation composed of seven .miContinued on Page 3-A



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    Page 2-B rJenist flcrXftor Friday, September 2. Highlight Your Table With Fresh Fruit By LEAH LEONARD September brings tn Its bountif'i! li %  : \ -i of fruits and it is well to Baake the most of them in our daily fteaos. Eat peaches, pears and pluma outoi'haml imleu diet re Mrictions permit only the cook<\! f:uits. peeled, sliced, pureed or strained. But. if your family prefers "omething baked that includes fruits, then v jest the toliow ins delicious Frash Fruits Cobbler 3 cups fresh peaches, peeled and sliced ior use pears or plums) 2 3 cup sugar 2 tablespoon* flour 1 2 teaspoon cinnamon a dash of nutmeg 1 teaspoon lemon or orange juice 2 tablespoons butter or vegetable margarine Combine the prepared fruit with sugar, flour, cinnamon, nutmeg and juice. Heat over pilot light of gas stove a square baking pan. 9x9x12 inch size, lined with aluminum foil for best results, only till the butter or substitute is softened and can be spread over inside the pan. Let cool while you prepare the following batter: 1 cup sifted flour 2 tablespoons sugar 1 b teaspoons baking powder teaspoon salt 1 3 cup salad oil 3 tablespoons milk or fruit juice 1 egg Sift together the first four dry ingredients then stir in the shortening with a fork till the mtxture resembles little peas Combine mi'.k You're Rich When You're Heohhyl or fruit juice with the egg. beating; ')ring to a boil, cooking again for lightly till blended and stir in to 110 minutes. Drain and repeat pro 11 heavy batt r Drop and ,, ,, v tor !lle ,hlrh. sprinkle cinnamon and Ugar mixture in any desired quan over top. drizzle with a little r souriream. • • • With the coming holidays in miiu' 10 doubt, requested is the follow ;ng recipe: Grapefruit and Orange Peel Confectiem A confection that was popular ir >ur Grandmother's day comes ti nind now that we are u>ing plentv f grapefruits and oranges It was •very pound of cooked peels use a wund of granulated mgar and 1 2 •up water plus 2 tablespoons leni >n juice to make a >\rup in a suit ihle sauce pan large enough ti lOld the prepared peel well below lm of pan Drop in peel as soon as the lynfl >egins to boil, reduce heat 10 I •low simmer and let took until th> >ee!s become transparent Shaki he saucepan to prevent Sticking ">o not stir peels. Cooking turn jbout 20 minutes Lift out anseparate strips or wedges of cook ed peel while hot and let them too before rolling each piece in granu lated sugar for the candied resul le-ired. We like to add 4 or f Irops of red or green vegetabu into strips .motoring ,„ the syrup for the addet. ._j ...... I color. about a half-inch wide and two r three inches long. Or. cut into jther shapes—wedge*, for instance, by merely using a scissors for cuttog into desired shapes soon after reeling the fruit. Let the cut peel dry in a sunny Laurie Weinsr (left) and Herzl Honor, principal of Temple Menorah religious school, discuss High Holiday services for teenagers over which Laurie will officiate at the Temple beqinnina Sept. 22. y Retiree Kosher Hotel to Open spot in kitchen or dining-room, or IJJJJJJ, of saucepan are of "mar A strictly Kosher hotel under Royal-Blackstone guests will earn the oven, heat turned off fter, m alade consistency. Turn into jelly Pc rson Orthodox rabbinical su-|joy all the facilities and ben.fr, ,• baking cakes or other pastries.(,j| asses f or storing in a dry cool P er ^' ,sl0n for retired citizens will!the adjoining Blackstone hotel When fairly dry and enough are; ace and usc as anv marFna i ade be launched in Miami Beach. The;This includes a resident doctor and collected, cover with cold water S i ivered almonds in any desired Blacks,one hotel has •nnounced nurse, the guidance of a rabbi, plans to open the adjoining Royal-i three nutritious kosher meals daily, Blackstone for those wishing to I the use of an Olympic pool, a patio! n il themselves of the Blackstone sundeck. planned social program, television, dramatics, library, and Variations can be made by increasing the liquid to double the amount of above proportions for the syrup and dropping in cooked peels that have been cut into very small bits, cooking only till the bits of peel are transparent and the and a pinch of salt added, bring to amount a|so ^ addpd () |am a boil and cook over moderate heat for 5 to 8 minutes or tinted syrup as soon as the peel | has come to a bubbling boil. Yield Drain well, caver with cold wadepends on consistency desired in ter again, add a pinch of salt and the finished product. Dade PTA's Getting Active plan on a kosher basis. Guest list at the Royal-Black synagogue. itone will be limited to 75 for the' Michael Sossin. executive dinKpremier season. Reservations may I tor of the Florida Living for the be made immediately for the Nov.! Retired, will supervise the over-ell t opening activities of the Royal-Blacktone The operation will be under the i supervision of Rabbi Lazarus Axel-1" •od, the first Orthodox rabbi in Miami Beach, who assumed the With the opening of schools, the sented by various chairmen to the Parent Teacher Assns too. will be executive committee for approval. gin their activities in the interest' Final plans, also will be made for of children and youth school of instruction to take place, Board members of the Dade j** week for • fJ A member, in ; P-JJ f Beth Jacob Congregation 1 County Council of Parent Teacher i R de "J"?^, h ? ldm chairman-| lwn it was the only exiting con-, Awns will held its first meeting *** ,n ,heir locals of the new school year on Wednes i T^ Councils board is comprised dav in the aiiditeriitm of the School '*cted officers, members at negation on the Beach. \ NOW! *: : for moglc-eaM meals..: SPOON YOUR WAY TO HEALTH with Administration bids 1410 NF. 2nd a\e Miami, from to am. onHI noon, with Mrs Milton Weiss. Council president, conducting the meeting. Proposed plans of work of the entire year's activities will he ereMiami Posf Office Wms Miami Post Office is first place winner in a regional safety contest. Miami Postmaster Eugene M. Dunap received the National Safety Council's Green Cross Flag in ceremonies Tuesday, designating his organization's record of excellence in the field of safety. The citation is from the Atlanta Postal Region. Urge who serve on the school board. f*TA area coordinators, and chairmen who work in close relationship with the local units in their corresponding positions Rabbi Axalrod founded and headed the first YetMva In Me*, ice City He is a graduate of the Hebron Yeshiva and received his ordinatier* from the late Rabbi Moshe Mardecei tpetein and Rabbi Iseer Zalman Metfser. W K OSHER I iUCEfl BOLOGNA: GENUINE YOGURT The traditional quality you expect and always get in Breakstone's. INew flavor .. new taste—tangy, eaty, cuatard-smooth! 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