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The Jewish Floridian ( June 10, 1960 )

UFJUD

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Page 2-A *JeistncrkJter Friday, ] une j 0 Argentina Rejects Israel Explanatio 4 aw or have interfered m • r 75mTlt"S!nlong as < mff Big dinners and little dinners are routine in the life of a diplomat. Here. Mrs. Golda Meir, Israel's Minister of Foreign Afiairs, is seen in her own home personally setting places for a small dinner. At the Fontainebleau hotel on Thursday, she was to take part in a dinner involving hundreds of leading citizens of the community. She is in Miami to join in the presentation of the "Decade City" Award to the community "for outstanding service on behalf of State of Israel Bonds in the first ten years of the Bond issue." "See story on Page 1-A.) LONG DISTANCE MOVERS DAILY PKK-UP$ New Trk, Ntw Jer toy, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Wash iaatea, Batten — all ather paints. DIAL JE 8 8353 M. Uebermm 4 Sow •55 C0LLIN5 AVI. MIAMI KACM RETURN LOAD RATES Rebehahs Meet Tuesday Sunshine Rebekah Lodge 9 will held its next regular meeting on Tuesday evening in Workmen's Circle Auditorium. 25 Washington ave. Attention All Organizations! FUND-RAISING COUNSEL & ASSISTANCE RELIABILITY — INTIGHITY PERFORMANCE H. L Dunsky t Associates Wl 5-5570 gentine Argentine sovereign rights, the Israel government wishes to express its regrets in this respect." The note also said that the government of Israel 'entertains the j full certainty that the Argentine government will show understand ing" for the act on moral grounds because Eichmann carried the responsibility for the murder of millions of Jews. In its reply, Israel declared that not until the Argentine government asked for Information did Israel suspect that the Naxi war criminal had been seixed in Argentina. The Israel note listed the historical background of the search for the man who implemented the Naxi decision to e terminate European Jewry and said that Jewish volunteers had found Eichmann in Argentina an<> asked if he would give himself up voluntariarly for judgment in Israel. The group gave Eichmann 24 hours to decide. ] The next day, he expressed his willingness to go to Israel. The note said that the Jewish group, with Fichmann's full agreement, took him from Argentina. It quoted a handwritten letter from Eichmann which declared: "I stated voluntarily, since my real identity is already known, that 1 am disposed to travel to Israel to present myself before a tribunal. I will explain the details of my last years of activity in Germany for the knowledge of future generations. I freely make this statement, not have been promised any thing, nor threatened. I ask cooperation in gathering the docu ments and facts." Meanwhile, preparations for Eichmann's trial, it was learned in Jersualem. may take .considerably longer than the six to eight weeks originally estimated, and may take as, long as six months. Eichmann therefore is unlikely to view of the enormous number of documents and the quantity of evidence unearthed. A London newspaper report that Adolf Eichmann had attempted silicic* by bashing his head against the wall of his cell was meanwhile flatly denied in Tel Aviv Tuesday by Cmdr. Abraham Selinger, head of the Sixth Bureau, which is conducting the Investigation of Eichmann's case. Selinger insisted that there had inot been any attempt by Eichmahn to take his life. According to reports, Eichmann's cell is padded 1 to prevent the prisoner from harming himself. Indications that Eichmann will be formally charged with crimes against the Jewish people—a cap ital offense under Israel lav*— were given Monday with the disclosure of details about the secret arraignment of Eichmann before a The magistrate earlier In the dav 'Nazi was brought before* trate AlfredTFfck of Hall. ,' specially-prepam: chamber A prison where the \ ai{ ^'"i being..held. He was onC| manded for another period i"i days. Theodore A. Heller LICENSED MORTGAGE BROKER INVESTMENTS 401 Washington Ave. JE 3104 Mi.mi fetch 39 Fl. *.. JE 1-07*0 INSURANCE ONE STOP AGENCY JEWELRY—FURS— MISCELLANEOUS FLOATERS AUTOMOflLI LIAIILITY A PHYSICAL DAMAGE Limiti to ataet yoai aeedl The Aoeocy then CAN soy VISI Doa't let ot agent soy "It Can't te Done" kimm INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. „ %  ".",! 1st AVE. PR I AMI PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. "Miami's Leading Memorial Dealers" Sarvtof the Jewish CeaamaaJfy Since 1926 MIAMI'S ONf AM oaur JEWISH MONUMENT WUIDERS CATtKNC UCUU1VHY TO THE JEWISH CLIENTELE CUARANTEtD FINEST QUALITY MONUMENTS AT LOWEST PIKES IN MIAMI I GRAVE MARKERS HEADSTONES I00TST0NES Only $35.00 Why Fay More? Bay far less at Palmer's and Save 1 • Custom Made in Oor Ow.i Shoas within 3 Days I 3277-79-81 SOUTHWEST 8th STREET Next la Corner at 33rd Avenui PHONES M 4 0M1 PHONES. { „, ^JJ Janitor Service FREE ESTIMATES 24-HOVR SERVICE • Business • Office • Home LICENSED BONDED INSURED A A and J FLOOR WAXING A PORTER SERVKE 215 N.E. 59th Street PL 9-2921 10% DISCOUNT WITH THIS AD Ast. Cmdr. Ephr.i m Heft I tar, deputy head of tht tJI Bureau, appeared hefsr, magistrate 1e ask for H, J mand. Cmdr. Hofftater told thti trate that Eichmann was with crimes againM the people under the Nazis and i orators (Punishment) Law crimes against humanity under"L other provision of the same ]J & fi &? S e*wce Prescription Sptciaiisfi NOW IN TWO MODERN AM-CONDfTfOWO, ENLARGED SUCH LOCATKM Moei PARKING ut CONVENIENT TO BUSES 350 LINCOLN ROAD Phone JE 0-742S Eatr. Wosh'-r drr Ave. Meaaa| 728 LINCOLN ROAD Phene JE 8-0749 OCUliSTS' PRESCRIPTIONS Ftlli C0N7ACT LENSES Rabbi Joseph E. Rackort 94S MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI KB j Phone JE 1-3593 WE INSTALL GLASS FOR EVERY PtRPOSl STORE FRONT PLATE AMO WINDOW (US furniture Taps, Beveled Mirrars ltd lesMvertaf Oar Specmltf L & 6. GLASS AND MIRROR WOtB 13* S.W. 8 th ST. Morris Of lie FROM ft M Trogtatsing with Our Many Scrt ts JUd Customers" ANOTHER LOCATION FOR TOUR CONVENIENCE C0ULT0N BROS -MAoer-. -Arroae TEXACO ion Coral Way & S.W. 27th Ave. 840 S.W. tti %\ RIVERSIDE MEMORIAL CHAPEL FUNERAL DIRECTORS Phone JE 1-1151 MIAMI REACH 1250 Normandy Drive 1236 Watrvngion Avtnut 1B60 Ai-cn Ro.d MIAMI West Flakier end 20-h Avenue HI J-2221 24-Hr Ambulance Service Irvir., Bl„h.r, Ah* £ M „s>*.f l.rri. t llMb,,,, f .0 New York. 76th St & A-ntte.dem Av. J



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Friday. June 10, 1960 +Jm4st>tk*r*Hati Pofe 3-A fWf&i k^ ^LW^M ^LW 1 fc^^: %  w gj %  £#^^aW •"Never too late to give to the Combined Jewish Appeal," say [these volunteers in the Accountants Division, shown turning [in checks and pledges at a recent workers' report luncheon. I Shown are Robert Blacker, Jerry Shecter, and Samuel Weiner. [General campaign chairmen Sam Blank and Harold Thurman have urged contributors to send their checks at once to *JA headquarters, 424 Lincoln In., to sustain local welfare proims for some 60,000 people and to provide housing and 38 for newcomers to Israel. When a Rabbi and a Nun risk their lives to save Jewish children from certain death in a Nazi concentration camp, you will find special joy and excitement in this magnificent motion picture. O Bring the entire family, to see ... opJfcflRJS LILLIPALMER/SYLVIA SYMS VVONNE MITCHELLRONALD LEWIS :_ jHBWftfr SEE NOW jWUpMriB I Yom Kipper services PUYM6 Florida fM-i %  4, held in secret at a eoaveat COCONUT GROVE PLAYHOUSE 3500 Main Highway — Coconut Grove fully air conditioned GROVE PRODUCTIONS, INC. Presents VIVIAN VANCE and JOHN EMERY in C os m dy ey Go. HERE TODAY" with Phillip Terry Opp.nheim.r "Funny, greatly gleeful" N.V. Journal Am.ric.n JUNE 13-18 MAIL ORDERS NOW BEING FILLED: [List location preference, data and performanca, number of tickets and price. Enclose check for total amount and a self-addressed, [stamped envelope. Mail orders filled in order of receipt. • Opening nights, Fri. Sat. Evas.: $475; 3.75; 2.25 — 8:30 P.M. Curtain All other eves.: $4.25; 3.75; 2.75; 1.75 — 8:30 P.M. Curtain Matinees (Wed. Sat.): $3.75; 2.75; 1.75; — 1:30 PM. Curtain We wakom. r.qu.ili regarding club and company grove) ial. luncheon and dinner by reservation. PHONE Ml 5-2SBI. "WEST SIDE STOIY" with Julius la Rota—June 21 Jury 3 "SICK SIXTIES" a pro-Broadway musical revve—Jury S • 10 "DAMN YANKEES" with Oretchen Wyler-July II-J4 "A LOSS Of ROSES" directed by George Kearhley—Jury 24 SI "ANYTHING GOES" with Gypsy Roto lee—August J 14 "SHOW BOAT" with Mimi Beniell—August 14 %  21 "SWEET BIRO Of YOUTH" by Toone a oa Williams-Aug. 30-Sept. 4 Marines OK Nazi Party Membership Continued from Page 1-A Union. Since there is allegedly no Nazi nation or worldwide conspiraca.cy, neo-Nazi organizations are not 1wthing t0 restrain the neo-Nazis but dragged and shoved a number of persons who took exception to being called such names as "filthy kike traitors." considered as objectionable, cording to the Department. The Marine Corps was informed that the Justice Department has nor designated) Lincoln Rockwell's American Nazi Party as "subversive." It was explained that the Marina Corps seeks to avoid interference in the personal political views of Marines as long as such views are neither Communist nor "dangerously leftist." The Jewish War Veterans made representations to the Marine Corps against participation of Marines in Lincoln Rockwell's Nazi "storm troops." The JWV is also seeking to determine why the U.S. Department of Justice has not designated Rockwell's group as a subversive organization. The veterans announced a national policy committee meeting had been summoned to meet in New York on June 11 to discuss counter-measures against theNazi activities in Washington and the Nazi rally scheduled to be held in New York on July 4. The Marine was cautioned by his superiors against wearing his Marine Corps uniform while serving as a neo-Nazi "trooper The Corps explained that, had this enlisted man joined any organization on the Attorney General's list of subversive groups, he would have been court-martialed. The United States Department of Justice advised the Marine Corps that Rockwell's "American Nazi Party" has not been officially listed as a subversive organization. Many complaints were lodged with the U.S. Park Police as a result of a neo-Nazi disturbance that occurred on Sunday. Like the Memorial Day fracas, this also involved a throng of hundreds. When individuals protested against Rockwell's anti-Semitic tirade, the Park Polka—by threats and force—removed a number of anti-Nazis from the scene. Police upheld the Rockwell (group's "right to freedom of expression," but denied the same right to all who sought to voice anti-Nazi sentiments. Guarded by police. neo-Nazis circulated through the crowd, who were mainly tourists, surrounding some him of the anti-Nazis, threatening them and taunting them. The police did about In one instance, Rockwell called through the loud speaker for police to remove a young man who was trying to object to Nazism. Mounted policeman No. 40 gallopep up, seized the anti-Nazi by the scruff of his neck and dragged 30 yards, commended the police. Nazis applauded. Rockwell The neoAnti Jewish incitement reached such a frenzy, under seeming police protection, that a number of persons wept with rage. Three police officers said they had been ordered to protect the "free speech" of the neo-Nazis and to silence all heckling. They said it was not allowed to boc or hiss, but it was permitted to applaud or to shout "Sieg, Heil!" Bench SS lliieito Be. ...re It i-stSi now saowma VlCTua MATURE ELKJEODDB .. SuPtRClNESCOPE TECHMICDlWr ISM Ueda M. m. it t-toii MOW SMOWIMa Colony STEVE REEVES.. THEGMfiT OF MARATHON -MYLENE DEMONGEOT GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS INC >14l N.W. 10th Ave. FR 3-7110 Have your roof repaired now: you will save on a BOW roof later. "Satisfactory Work by Exoerianced Men" 0V*^MrW 'JCX: %  fWWWAWBD.JMB/54 TICKETS *T BOJiOFF/CE -D&V&0* J2.SO 43.00ts.oo REG. WG/IGEMZMr STfiKTS 7HUK.JUN€ /6t* CfiKJB-MJfW MIKf}Ct€ "WHITHER TH OU GOES T, I WILL GO; AND WHERE THOU LODGEST, I WILL LODGE; THY PEOPLE SHALL BE MY PEOPLE, AND THY GOD. MY GOD;" ~*_. WGEIKL rmtm THS aoo or mnit mm WHITMAN -TOM TRYON PEGGY WOOD MCA JEFf MORROW RAW EDEh CARIB AAIAMI MIRACLE MIAMI HACH OMrll*'*. DOWMTOWW OKN I05 AM. TODAY CCXAl CASKS OftN 11 V, AM. Just As ll rtaapeaea' From Time Im me m orial ...IT HAPPENS TODAY! CONGO fJUNCIE tfxZtar t"l* '-*ssr EKFH5S *"* MO A*AD€ •rcoateov rrA—<"T"" %  •• k S.U. M wlIrWFiSB WUlAmMe/team+*>" IWCK wiun lac A (/*WW m 1&PJ I CKiTics ***** II / i|aT\#V %  BfewS" Open 645 '4BW *W Diucfa/ Fu&vU' TODAY i



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Page 4-A +Jei&fkrkJi&r Friday. June 10. i^g 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 RAY U. BINDER C orrespondent Published eeerjr Friday since 1*7 by The lewltfi Florldlan at 130 N.E. Sixth Strut. UJaml 1. "orldi}. Entered as second-class matter July i. US*, at Post Office of Miami. Florida, under the Act of March 187S. The jtwlih Fleridian hat absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewnh Weekly. Member ef the Jewish Telegraphio Agency. Seven Arts restore Syndicate. Worldwide News Service, National Editorial Assn.. Amencsn Assn. ot English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Assn. The Jewish Florldlan does not guarantee the Kashruth of the merchandise advertised In Its columns. SUBSCRIPTION One Year $5.00 RATES: Three Veara $10 00 Volume 33 Number 24 Friday, June 10. 1960 15 Si van 5720 When Free Speech Becomes an Abstraction News reports emanating from Washington axe ominous. Lincoln Rockwell's party appears to be increasingly vocal these days. The distinction is apparent that we label Communism and Communist affiliation subversive, but find nothing wrong with neo-Nazi prototypes. Can this be based on the illusory premise that a stern attitude toward presentday Nazi manifestations might prove offensive to West Germany? If this were so. the Bonn government's own pronouncements with respect to such considerations would certainly explode the theory. Some of the harshest evaluations of Nazi philosophy have come from Dr. Adenauer and his colleagues. On an abstract level of constitutional principal, we find many persons arguing for Rockwell's right to preach the destruction of American Jews, to publish pamphlets advocating this course of action, and to gather in increasingly well-attended rallies that urge policies of equally humiliating and terrifying character. The arguments are based on the guaranteed liberties of free speech, press and asssmFederation's Annual Meeting The Greater Miami Jewish federation holds its 22nd annual meeting Thursday, June 16. at the Americana hotel. This has been a trying year for the Jewish community's overall fund-raising and planning ogency. It has been a year marked by problems in the campaign of the United Fund of Dade County, as well. Greater Miami Jewry is thus far from unique in having realistically to deal with the questions relating to organized philanthropic giving. But if we are not alone, it makes the issues before us no less profound, and a need for their solution no less emergent. The recent report by Federation executive director Arthur Rosichan on the state of the agency and the 1960 Combined Jewish Appeal isolates as the crux of the matter an artificial optimism that has tended to obscure our recorded level of progress. This disparity is a mighty hurdle over which a sober Jewish community has now been called upon to leap in order to strengthen its philanthropic program—a program pressed with the need to expand and stultified by dangerous budgetary limitations. We say dangerous because, where restraints are placed on the natural rate of growth of social programs, an equally growing community must inevitably suffer. Federation's annual meeting slates Irving Kane, president of the Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds, as guest speaker. This is significant in itself; for the problem here is no longer overseas versus local needs. The problem henceforth is the development of a fleet-footed Combined Jewish Appeal capable of supporting both—wherever the accent may bs. No more pertinent spokesman could have been chosen than the Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds which, as the overall organization of Federations throughout the United States and Canada, symbolizes the local community's philanthropic endeavor on its highest level of past achievement. Kane will be here to remind Greater Miami of its happy heritage of CJA successes in the past, and to set the scene for even more outstanding successes in the future. And outstanding successes are, indeed, within our purview—provided we continue to understand that community progress depends upon the development of a sense of "community." Once attained, a satisfactory direction for our philanthropic programs is assured. bly. Those advancing them include many Jews, who embrace theory while shunning ugly reality. Examples of such persons abound, and are typified by the American Civil Liberties Union attorneys of Jewish faith who, unsolicited, stepped forward recently to defend Rockwell in a Washington, D.C., courtroom. • e • BUT WHAT ABOUT THE POLICE? They are typified, as well, by the detractors of Israel today, who weep copious tears over the fate awaiting poor Adolf Eichmann at the hands of Israeli justice which, in their view, has no jurisdiction. But apart from such persons, who often are well-trained intellectually and sensitive to questions of a civil libertarian nature, what about the police of our nation's capital? Are they, too. indignant over any possible abrogation of Lincoln Rockwell's rights when they move relentlessly to crush this neo-Nazi puppet's hecklers? Or are they, perhaps, motivated by more sinister inclinations, which the occasion of a government-protected American Nazi Party rally arouses in them? This is a primary consideration on the Washington-Lincoln Rockwell scene today. Certainly, it is as significant as the Marine Corps' refusal to find anything nefarious in the party's makeup. It is a consideration with which our lawmakers must deal swiftly and honestly. • • • THE DANGER Of MISINTERPRETING For the police, like many confused Americans, can readily be encouraged to even more outrageous courses of action by a misinterpretation of official silence based on questions of constitutional principal. If the silent sanction of Rockwell's activities is to continue, then it is a silence which must be explained to the mass of the American people, who might otherwise regard it as tacit support of the party's anti-Semitic program. For Rockwell may be a puppet today, but tomorrow he will be less comical. After that, it's anyone's guess. Ignoring him as a "crackpot" is the most dangerous of all alternatives. THl JURY Einstein Came Early to Zionism And Never Swerved Thereafter Leo Mindlin u on vocation. Filli ng i n tor h ts J |Pjwrin g •'•< VV^ VT~rtr*T See It" u ShuTomTfcn (JRorin whohere reports from jeruulem on ihf fifth anmversory of the deoth of Albert Einttem. By SHALOM BEN CHORIN T HREE JEWS FROM Central Europe have determined The course of modern history and have changed the face of our times: Karf Marx, who shattered the foundations of established sociology; Sig. mund Freud, who opened new avenues to pscbology and psychiatry; and Albert Einstein, who revolutionized the world of psysics. Bosn in the South German town of Ulm in 1879 as the son of an assimilated middle-class Jewish family, Einstein as early as 1905 established the quantum theory, which became the basis of photo-chemistry, and was extended to the whole field of radiation. In the same year, he conceived his theory of relativity, which made him worldfamous, and earned him in 1921 the Nobel Prize for physics. Later on he published his basic formula of matter. Important as Einstein's discoveries were, his achievements were overshadowed by a tragedy which resembles that of Alfred Nobel who, on realizing the devastating effects of his invention of dynamite, established the Nobel Prize for Peace. Einstein was a passionate fighter for peace in the 1920s. He,was a member of a special committee for international cooperation in science set up by the League of Nations. In his political naivete, which not unfrequently goes hand in hand with genius, he permitted his name to be misused by radical left wing circles for political manifestos. It is ironical that, fighter for peace though he was, he became, so to speak, the intellectual father of the most terrible instrument of destruction of all time. -:. -:• •:• -:• •:NfS tmmCINC ZIONIST Sr*MTfIS IT IS ALSO known that Einstein was directly connected with the manufacture of the American atom bomb, which was dropped over Hiroshima and ended World War II. Einstein was very unhappy about the fact that evil as exemplified by the apocalyptic figure of Hitler could not be met by passive residence according to the teachings of Ghandi, but had to be overcome by superior force. Einstein was in favor of Zionism ever since World War I. He was a member of the board of governors of the Hebrew University ia Jerusalem, whose Institute of Physics was named after him. Already in the 1920s, he wrote and spoke in support of the unbuilding of Palestine, and after the fateful year of 1933, when he himself emigrated from Berlin to Princeton in New Jersey, he became an undefatigable champion of the rights of the Jewish people for a home of their own. He was particularly interested in the rescue work can ried on by the Youth Aliyah department It was a strange coincidence that Einstein first came to the U.S. with the Zionist mission which he undertook in 1921 together with Dr. Weizmann on behalf of the Keren Hayesod. While on the subject of Einstein's Zionist activities, one cannot help mentioning the name of Kurt Blumenfeld. the outstanding leader of Zionism in Germany, who succeeded in attracting Einstein to Zionism in 1919. Einstein had already heard of Zionism and the Jewish resettlement of Palestine, but had avoided taking a personal stand. There were three reasons for his refraining from becoming a Zionist. First, he was of the opinion that the Jews were predestinated for intellectual pursuits and, therefore, the return to agriculture and the crafts, as recommended by Zionism, was. in his opinion, reactionary. He also thought that the religious and spiritual development of the Jews in the Diaspora had created a type of people who could not be retransferred to the Orient. Finally, he was afraid of a Jewish jingoism that, he felt, Zionism might lead to. ••• •*• •#" CHAT Sum UAL fXPEfflCNCE FOff tlNSWN %  THANKS TO HIS talent for dealing with people, Blumenfeld sue* %  ceeded in inducing Einstein to put himself at the disposal of the Zionist cause, although as a genuine and unreserved humanist and universalist, Einstein always retained a sort of mental reserve. In his Reminiscences, Blumenfeld quotes the following characteristic words of Einstein: "I am against nationalism but for Zionism The reason has become clear to me: If a man possesses both his arms and he keeps on saying, "I have got a right arm," he is a chauvinist. If. however, somebody's right arm has been amputated, he must do everything to replace the missing limb. Therefore, generally speaking. I am an adversary of nationalism. As a Jew, on the other hand. I am ia favor of the Jewish national aspirations of the Zionists." It was. of course, a long wa^ from this first statement to under* taking a joint tour with Weizmann in the service of the Keren Hayesod. Blumenfeld says that this mission became a great Jewish experience for Einstein, because it was on this occasion that he got in touch for the first time with the Jewish masses. Some 25 years later, in 19H he wrote to Blumenfeld: "I feel that I am much closer to you than I would have imagined. Almost 25 years have passed since your first visit when you pen suaded me to take part in the tour of the U.S. It was a good nd necessary thing and even agreeable, once it was over. I do not ev you that you have to do with political matters—this is a field in which stupidity and malice always reign supreme. It appears now that we shall live to see the Germans punished and humiliated. However. I am afraid that owing to the rivalry between the 'allies' the retribution will prove inadequate." 4 MAN WHO KIM fAITN IN THE 192*, Kurt Blumenfeld was also hoping to enlist the sympathy of Walter Rathenau for Zionism. The discussions of this statesman of the Weimar Republic with Einstein and Blumenfeld, as recorded by the latter, throw light on the spiritual position of German Jewry in these years. Although enjoying formal legal rights and apparently fully integrated in the economic and cultural fabric of Germany, they had forebodings of the approaching catastrophe. While Einstein took step towards Zionism. Rathenau remained deeply involved In German affairs and this close association proved fatal to him. Blumenfeld stated that while Einstein's relations to Z' onis '? should not be over-estimated, he was a man who kept faith. Although Jewish and political matters were of secondary importance for Einstein throughout his life, he always responded to a Zionist call to endorse the struggle of his people for independence. It is well-known that he refused the Presidency of Israel as sue-1 cessor of Dr. Weizmann because political and representative functkms were not congenial to him. but he always had the welfare and !• interests of the new State of Israel at heart.



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Friday, June 10, 1960 fJewisti F§orMian Page 5-A LETTER TO THE EDITOR Columnist Told to Get Off Olympus Charles Kamen, of 2166 SW 21st st., Miami, is congratulated by Dr. Joseph F. Kauffman, dean of students at Brandeis University, as he is presented the Richard Welling Memorial Scholarship at recent university honors convocation at Waltham, Mass. The scholarship is annually presented to a junior for outstanding contributions to student government and leadership activities. Tribute to Rabbi Finalized Here Rabbi and Mrs. Yaakov Rosenborg will be honored at a testi|monial tribute given by Beth Dajvid Congregation on Sunday eve''ring. June 19. at Beth David. The tribute will be in the nature fof a farewell to Rabbi Rosenberg, la/ho leaves the congregation's pulLONG DISTANCE MOVING to all points in the country ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY GIVEN WITHOUT CHARGE ACE • R.B. VAN i J\I:S. INC. 2136 N.W. 24th Avenue NE 5-649* MIAMI pit this summer to assume spiritual duties at a synagogue in Philadelphia. Mr. and Mrs. Max Jacobson are chairmen of the tribute. Stanley C. Myers will be toastmaster. Invocation will be by Rabbi Alfred Waxman, of Temple Zion. Dr. Irving Lahrman, of Tenv pla Emanu-EI, will bring greet ing* in behalf of tha Conservative movement. Rabbi Leon Kroniih, of Tampla Bath Sholom, will offar tha community* farewall to tha departing spiritual leader. Max Karl, director of the Florida region of the National.Conference of Christians and Jews, will also speak. Benediction will be by Rabbi Slomon Schiff, of Beth El. Sidney M. Aronovitz, president of Beth David, will say farewell for the congregation Rabbi Rosenberg has served since his arrival here some five years ago. Compile and Dependable rifle Service M IAMI TITLE s. Qkltact Co. 34 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE Title Insuronct Policies at Kaasos City Title Insurance Ce. Capital, Surplus t Reserves Exceed $5,000,000 124 SfCUMTY TRUST BUILDING end 134 N.E. FIRST STREET TELEPHONE Ft •-1M1 NOW TWO BEST SELLING PAPERBACKS \Jhe ^Leg/at Encyclopedia /<


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Page &VA tJewlsHhrkHafi Friday, June 10, 1930 Ministry Says Eichmann to be Tried in Jerusalem .. .. .._ found in her house the onlv im*,!" 1 ..nn In tn. Wlslicieny told Ben Nathan that picture of Eichmann e ^ *"*• ungarian he had a photo of Eichmann and clotnes which was later used? i_.-_ %  _____,* *W* Un luiair fin*5S man a noniftpntifv him in Iha ••.•_ J sell, who could bring them u> woman who was a close friend of Eichmann. Ben Nathan said thu proved to be true, A Haganah m," JERUSALEM —(JTA)—The Israel Ministry of Justice decided thi? week that the trial of Adolf Eichmann. who directed the killing of 6.000.000 Jews under the Nazi regime, should be held in Jerusalem despite other suggestions from •bread. T w e Foreign Ministry here refBMd to make any comment on a report from Buenos Aires that the Argentine Foreign Minister, Diogeu Toboada, had summoned Arleh Levavi. Israel Ambassador to Argentine, and demanded that Israel provide him with an official report on the reported abduction of Eichmann from a suburb in Bueros Aires. The Foreign Ministry here declined to say whether such a request has been made. TSe report on Argentina's request for information from the Isr.el Government on the abducticr of Eichmann was disseminated by the Associated Press, whose correspondent in Buenos Aires said that the Argentine Foreign Minister had declared that his government would form'ly protest to Israel if it was prcved that Eichmann was kidnapped in Argentina. Dr Nahum Goldmann. president Of the World Zionist Organization and of the World Jewish Congress. modified his suggestion that Eichtr.arn should be tried by an internals nal tribunal. Following a ment by Premier David Ben< >n strongly disagreeing with Dr. iokimann. the latter reported1> ; op3sed that official observers I other nations who suffered! Iri Nazi bestialities be invited to it d the Eichmann trial. Preparations for the tral meanv-h • continued in several areas. A ; blic hall having been decided on a. the site for the trial because Localises Off To Brandeis U. ( eater Miami will be well repr< • ited at Brandeis University M neneement exercises in Walttan, Mass., this weekend. Among localities scheduled for the June 10 safari are Dr. Stanley Prel ling, president of the Brandeic University Club of Greater Miami; Harold Turk, vice preside:" of the local chapter: Paul R. Go ion. one of two Floridians belor r :ng to the Brandeis University Prc-ident's Council; Dr. Joseph Ba-c Irving Steinlauf. and Mr. and Mrs. Solomon Margolis. s. Margolis is the newly-elected rresident of the Greater Miami Chapter, Brandeis University Nattonal Women's Committee. Israel courts are small, the search for such a hall was being made on 'the basis that too big a hall might | give an undesirable impression of [a "show trial." A 500-seat hall, providing room for an anticipated 400 overseas correspondents expected for the trial, was decided ; on as appropriate. Meanwhile, a special interministerial committee was set up to decide "news policy and to coordinate release of information" on the Eichmann investigation. The committee consists of representatives of the Government press office, the Ministries of Justice and Foreign Affairs, the police and the Security Services. The committee also will handle arrangements for press coverage of the trial. Yehuda Shimony, passenger service manager of El A I-Israel Airlines, said • report in Time magazine identifying him as head of an Israeli commando unit sent to Buenos Aires to capture Eichmann was "totally untrue and unfounded." The news weekly's story said that seizure of the Nazi master criminal took place on May 13. Shimony said that he left for Buenos Aires on May 4 and departed from there on May 10 and that during that period he had-) spent his time obtaining passage permission for an El Al special flight which brought an Israeli delegation to Argentina on a formal visit. Two well-known Arab lawyers in Israel were asked to serve as defense attorneys for Eichmann, but they categorically rejected the offer, it was reported. In the meantime. Minister of Justice Pinhas Rosen appealed to editors of Israeli newspapers to be reserved in publishing reports on the developments in the Eichmann case while the matter is awaiting court action. The Israeli Government press officially denied report which had appeared in The New York Times speculating that Israeli intelligence agents had slain members of the Eichmann family in affecting the capture of Eichmann. The Israelis denied that any members of the Eichmann family had been harmed, and described the report as a "dastardly conjecture" and a "baseless invention." Asher Ben Nathan, director general of the Israel Defense Ministry, disclosed in a statement that the first clue to Eichmann'* whereabouts was found in 194t. During that year, Ben Nathan, who served in the underground and headed a special Haganah office in Austria in the immediate postwar years, said he met Dieter Wislicieny, who was as**>mZ? sovwar (viNtNGi ar a-ae WITH 7 OUTSTANOH4Q CONDUCTORS AND SOLOISTS June 19 FABIEN 5EVITZKY HUGO FIORATO HUGO FIORATO 1MB ALIAS HOWARD BARLOW RUNZALLBQ RAYMOND PAIGE ARTHUR FIEDLER D'ARTEGA SAVE 5% ON A SEASON TICKET! TAasa CMAJM szse. 2.ee ; muz. sa.oe ; BALCONY SI. eat SVM. o*f., M i-4**e, M.a. *uo., JC 1-0477, ~ %  • re a-siaa, asa—• HI *->e7s. sociated with Eichmann extermination of H 1 Jewry and who was later hanged by the Slovaks. that he knew anSS man. a noncommissioned officer named Weisidentify him in the trackd capture. "*n and / to the community from WASHINGTON FEDERAL ... the Opportunity to See and Hear the Foremost Woman of Our Time... ELEANOR ROOSEVELT Who Will Dedicate the NEW WASHINGTON FEDERAL BUILDING SATURDAY JUNE 18 — 8 P.M. AT MIAMI BEACH AUDITORIUM Any WASHINGTON FEDERAL account holder is ( orclicitlu JsnvileJ nu to see> and hear -franklin *&. Kooievelt at Wiami B.avk ^4uJilorimm u • f" S atgrd yNiahf, June It, f l Har Topic: "IS AMERICA FACING WC NG WORLD LEADERSHIP?" in V, ... wXlSSfti Kr^T. Ac 5, 0Mnf who •*•"• • •* one. Jest com. e WASHIN r£ YEAH ANNUAL DIVIDEND Bsse ps o ade d s.mi-A„, u ii y J ACK D. GORDON PresieW SAV FEDERAL MSOCMnON 1ST ARTHUR H. COUISHON Ck.irm.il ef the l#fd Savings Accennti lnsr.a %  a te $10,000 v an Ageaey ef the U.S. 6o't v,..irm* • me see*. The New WASHINGTON FEDERAL BLDG. (1701 Meridian A/e.). ,,..w. H,,f WASH 'NGTON FEDERAL Offiee. at 1244 WASHINGTON AVE. • 1133 NORMANDY DRIVE M ALL PHONES: JErfarson I-M52



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Friday. Jun#> 10, 1960 •JmistfhrMkui Page 7-A ^ goose I UM Professor I Off to Israel Dr. Bryce Ryan, sociologist of the University of Miami, has accepted a summer fellowship foe five weeks of travel in Israel. He is one of four American scholars selected by the American faculty committee of the Israel Fellowship Program to tour the country, observe all phases of life there, and interview Israeli colleagues in iheir specialized fields of knowledge. Dr. Ryan, accompanied by his wife, left last week from New York, flying via Paris to Israel. He will spend a week in Tel Aviv, following a two-day briefing and conference with officials and. professors at the Hebrew University. Known a* an authority on Asian sociology. Dr. Ryan is looking forward to interviewing Jews from India who have migrated to the new homeland. Graduates of the North Shore Jewish Center nursery and kindergarten proudly show their "diplomas," designating graduation to the Sunday school's first grade. Left to right are Terry Davis, Curtis Bloch, Gayle Yaras, Sari Axelrod and Robin Silverman. Heiman Nominated to New Term as Federation Head| Continued from Pago 1 A and over) and should be submit-' tod to the Federation office not later than Saturday. The by-laws also provide that no nominations can be made at the annual meeting itself. Judge Cypen's nominating committee held a series of meetings in May to pick men and women from top leadership ranks for the big job of directing Miami's central Jewish agency in the coming year. Nominees for governors also appear OD the official ballot issued by seejyttar* Arnold Seeder. The nominating committee, in addition to Judge Cyphen, includes David Catsman, Sol Goldman, Cal Kovens, Joseph M. Upton, Leo Robinson, Mrs. Bernard Stevens, Harold Turk, and Carl Weinkle. Alternatives were Leon J. Ell and Mrs. Raymond Rubin. "The Challenge of the Sixties" will be the subject of the principal address at the 22nd annual dinner meeting at the Americana hotel. Speaker will be Irving Kane, of Cleveland, O., national president of the Council of >->wish Federations and Welfare Funds,, national association of 216 community organizations throughout the United States of which the Miami Federation is a member agency. Kane's talk will be "geared to the times," according to Jay I. Kislak. who will preside as dinner chairman and toastmaster. Stanley C. Myers, who will pre. sent Kane to the local audience, is a former five-times president of the CJFWF, and was the first president of Miami's Federation from 1939 to 1941. Federation president Snra J. Heiman also held a top-level post with CJFWF as president in 1999 of the Southern region, covering 13 states, and as chairman of the Regional Community Relations Council of the Southern Section. • A highlight of Federation's annual meeting will be Heiman's "President's Report to the People" in which the.prominent communal leader and business executive will review the progress made by the residents of this area in developing adequate social services and health and welfare facilities for their families and neighbors. Sam Blank who, with Harold Thurman was general campaign chairman of the 1960 Combined Jewish Appeal, will bring the Federation members an up-tothe-minute report on the total raised for CJA's 57 beneficiaries. It was in 1938, exactly 22 years ago, that a handful of businessmen and religious leaders met in Blank's home to organize the Jewish Federation. Also on the program will be Federation's executive director, Arthur S. Rosichan, and Mrs. Jean C. Lehman, president of the Federation of Jewish Women's Organizations. Awards for outstanding leadership in the now-concluding CJA campaign will be presented. Guests will convene at 7:30 p. !" for dinner in the Medallion room, following a reception ceremony in the Bal Masque room. The program will also include music and dancing. "Jews have been natives of India for centuries. Though in very small numbers, they constitute a most interesting minority group," he said. "I understand that some of these Indian-bred Jews have gone to Israel. I shall be happy to meet them and grateful if we can talk together." Other American educators hon'icd with the travel fellowships are Dr. J. J. Spengler, economist, Duke University; Dr. Thomas Le Due, historian, Oberlin College; and Dr. John P. Roche, political scientist, Brandeis University. After their visit to Israel, Dr. and Mrs. Ryan will take a holiday in Europe, before returning to Miami. Bowling Awards Banquet Dade Heights Jewish Congregation held its bowling awards banquet Saturday evening at the Diplomat hotel. In charge of arrangements were Mrs. Harry Hausman, Mr. Daniel Stein, and Mr. Leonard Levy. Training Program For Counselors An intensive five-day training program will be conducted beginning Monday for the counselors with all four day camps conducted by the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center, it was announced by Emanuel Tropp, assistant di rector. Close to 80 staff members will be participating in the training session, which will cover both theoretical and practical subject matter. Sessions will include group behavior, individual behavior, program planning, Jewish programming, recording and supervision, rainy day programs, health and safety. Skills workshops will be con ducted in such fields as active and quiet games, arts and crafts, songs, story telling, dramatics, nature, and swimming. Local Banker Named to Body E. Albert Pallot, president of Biscayne Federal Savings and Loan Assn., was named this week to a special committee of the National League of Insured Savings Assns. Pallot will assist in obtaining information on setting up local research and statistical programs to guide in the making of lending policies. When the committee approves a pattern for such local research and studies, the plan will receive national publicity through articles in the group's Journal. "A HEBREW DAT-SCHOOL OF DISTINCTION" v A superior education is available for YOUR CHILD at THE GREATER MIAMI HEBREW ACADEMY 918 SIXTH STREET MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA REGISTER YOUR CHILD TODAY FOR OUR # Nursery 0 Kindergarten • Elementary Department 1st thru 6th Year • Junior High School Department 7th thru 9th Year LIMITED ENROLLMENT NORTH MIAMI BEACH BRANCH First and Second Grades Oiee yeer chiM tee .eeirN. rf y le stedy eeder tfc. feMsext ef • e*roleoeVe a ir l oas ie —* Beeeied feeehy. FOR 4HfIMATI0N CAU THE IWItfW ACADEMY JE B-4641 Transportation facilities available throughout the Greater Miami Area TIRE CO UNCC i* s uH M otf 9A Of^^jioOH ^r*£^S B. F. Goodrich LIFE-SAVER SILVERTOWN] S ea ls punctures permanently. Nylon C— it r u ct ion for ISM maximum in bruise H owes* protection. The Premium Tim des t i ne d re rue cooler, provi de that extra measure ef mileage end give sure-tired traction tW quicker, safer s tep s. YOUR OLD TIRES ARE WORTH MORE AT NORTON TIRE CO. Special Purchase Sale PRINCETON PREMIUM HYL0N TUBELISS TIMS Mad* by on* of th* Larger Tir Mfr*. 1195* !" tl | WHITEWALL $ BRAND NEW — PREMIUM GRADE Lee/ Prices For All Cere •plus Fad. tax J1.91 and racapabla tira or add $3 00 \ NORTON f TIRE V mm BUT, mk AI*. —" MIAMI ease tor. %  AVS. MIAMI sea w. lumm m. MULM. Bjf *X*CM W4S JUMOTT A Vl^ s.atr!S.nB*v %  'FJiw. • aarhl aHAaw MJLJ



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Page 8-A +Jewisii fkxkUan Friday, Juno 10. I960 N. Dade Center Changes Name North Dade Jewish Center has changed its name to Congregation Yehudah Moshe. The new name is a memorial to the late sons ,o£ Sirs. Anie> Popiel, I whose large gifts to the congregation in the past include the Popiel religious school and Popiel social hall. Installation ceremonies for new officers will be held Sunday evening. Ben Miller, past president, and charter member, will present Mrs. Popiel with a scroll commemorating the new name of the congregation. New officers are Joseph Rosenfeld, president; Or. William Boros, David Dogoloff and Elias Thaw, vice presidents; Harry Raben, treasurer; Mrs. Herman Dochin, financial secretary; and Mrs. Anne Miller, corresponding secretary. Sisterhood officers include Mesdames A. J. Brown, president: Henry G il b e r t. president-elect; Jutes Blustein, Harry Greenberg,I public accountant, has been electFrederick Van Katwyk. Edward ed president of Miami Hebrew Crawford, vice presidents; Milford Congregation. Schiller, treasurer; Edward LeWeiner graduated from New vine, financial secretary; and Stel-j York University in 1923. and has la Fnedland. corresponding secrelived in Miami some ^ years He a>roeacution demand ed, the situation would not have deteriorated to the present chaos, said a non-Jewish Congressman, lie thought the existence here of "a private storm-troop battalion whether of 30 or 300 men requires immediate legal action." Communist diplomats have been attending and photographing the Nazi rallies. They relished the chance to obtain anti-American propaganda material in the heart of Washington. Arab diplomats apparently enjoy the rallies, if their smiles are an indication. The Ambassador of Communist Poland watched U.S. park police shove Jews at the May 29 disturbance. He told this reporter it reminded him of "other days" in Warsaw. At one rally, police dogs were held on leash to menace anti-Nazis. A woman, near hysteria, asked: "Has this free speech business driven them mad?" She told how her parents were cremated in a Nazi concentration camp. The U. S. Department of Interior, with public funds, constructed a rectangular enclosure to facilitate erection of the Nazi speakers' platform. No such facilities are afforded in London's Hyde Park or New York's Union Square. %  —* The demonstrations are held with increasing frequency and attendance, in the museum area crowded with tourists. Nearby is the National Archives Building, where the Declaration of Independence, Constitution, and Bill of Rights are enshrined. A few hundred yards away is the U.S. Department of Justice. A high school senior class found itself in the area. Amazed by the husky brownshirted "storm-troopers." the teen-agers listened briefly to Rockwell's anti-Jewish tirade. Then the boys and girls, mostly non-Jews, shouted "Go back to Germany!" But police shoved the group back, ordering silence and "no heckling" of Rockwell. The spirit ed teen-agers started singing God Bless America." Police made them stop. SABBATH EVE SERVICES Every Friday Night 8:15 p.m. TEMPLE ISRAEL off Greater Miami 137 N.E. 19th St. A Reform Synagogue OR JOSEPH R. NAROT, Rabbi REPHUN'S HEBREW BOOK STORE Greater Miami's Largest A Oldest Supplier for Synagogues, Hebrew A Sendny Schools. Wholesale t Detail ISKAILI GIFTS MO N0VUTIIS 417 Washington Ave. JI 1-9017 To Live in Hearts We Leave Behind ... / to Live Forever! PALMER'S MEMORIALS "Maori's Only Jewish atonement %  uilseri" Scheduled Unveilings SUNDAY, JUNi 12 Ml. Slmmi nUnwM Part Cemetery BENJAMIN FlETCHOt, 9 Ml Rabbi Morion Mdldi'tlfv "May Their Souls Repose in Eternal Peace'" ARRANGEMENTS IT PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO.


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Friday. June 10, 1*60 -JewishfkrldUari Paqm 6-A %  miWI'llill'i l.i( t i-,.| I ; %  HnMHBOWi GEMS OF WISDOM If ye will not have faith, surely I ye shall not be established. I8AIA1I. • • • The righteous shall live \ty tail f*' ,tx MABBAKUK. • • • When Israel gained faith, then could they sing. — ABBAHU. • • • Faith is to do His will. i BEN SIRA. • • • When "Cad wants to punish a man. He deprives him of faith. BAAL SHKM. • • • hn Judaism faith is the capacity of the soul to perceive the abiding ... in the transitory, the invisible in the visible. —BAECK. • • • Men reach the sublime pinnacle of faith when they learn to transform tragedy into soul energy. J. L. BARON. • • • To rely on our faith would be idol-worship. We have only the right to rely on God. -HESHE • • • Wliere reason ends, faith begins. NAHAM BRATZLAV. 3n ajax .mi xsai o^ix .Darnifc Dtf • T *4" -I T UANSLATION Rosh Zohar Some years ago I travelled with a small group of geologists in the vicinity between Beersheba and the Dead Sea. They were looking for suitable sites to drill for oil. After a long journey through the mountains we reached a wonderful spot in our Jeep, where a number of signs of oil were found. The place is called Rosh Zohar. Some time after I had been there I read in the newspapers that an oil company had begun to drill at Rosh Zohar. A number of months ago the name Rosh Zohar once again appeared in the newspapers. It is true that the drillings there did not discover an oil field, but a large field of natural gas was found. (Published by Brit Ivrit Olamit) We Must Go Forward Under Motto of 1 Believe' By DR. IRVING LEHRMAN Temple Emanu-EI One of the most popular songs of recent years is "I Believe." It is rather interesting that this song should have found its way into the hearts of millions of people through a theme which is of the very essence of religion—the basic commitment of all faiths, "I Believe." Yes, I believe, I believe in God, a God who is good, who is merciful and kind. I believe in myself, in my capacity as a child of God. I believe in my fellow man. These words are not impractical. They-are not the words of a dreamer, and they are not a luxury. They are indispensable to us if we are to face and meet the challenge of our day. I am not in accord with those who cry for the "good old days." In spite of all the problems that beset us, we live in the most astonishing, the most remarkable age in the history of mankind. The glories of ancient Rome and classic Greece are actually dwarfed by the greatness of our 20th century civilization. Every day sees a new miracle. With the advance in science and technology, we have actually conquered space and time. People know more, we live better, we live longer. Unbelieveable are the strides that have been made in medicine, in mental health, in social welfare. And then, we stand on the threshold of new horizons of blessedness for all mankind. Only recently a book was written, "After the Lost Generation," by John W. Aldridge. In this book, the author enumerates 30 of the great writers sti our day, and he analyzes their works and finds that all of them see nothing in life but disillusionment and futility. Is the answer to go back? Back to the "Good Old Days?" On the contrary, the answer is to go forward, forward with renewed courage, with renewed vision and with renewed faith. "I Believe" must be our slogan, the motto of our ageif we are to survive. In the London Museum there is an old parchment map of the world which dates from the days when mankind thought the earth was flat. And so it was shown on the map—a flat surface completely surrounded by water; and around the edges of the map, in the area where our ancestors imagined a careless mariner would fall off the earth into nothingless there are terrible warnings in large letters—"Here Be Dragons," "Here Be Scorpions," "Here Be Giants." In the course of the centuries this map must have fallen into the hands of a great soul, for someone had stricken out all those dire warnings, and in bold hand written in their place, "Here Is God." And this is what we of this 20th century must remember—"Here is God." In the midst of all our problems and anxieties, we must not forget that there is a good and loving Father who watches over us, who asks that we help Him in making this world a better place in which to live, who asks that we be His messengers in this world—for by living nobly, justly, the good life, by carrying His message, we can help to change mankind and our world, and make it truly God's kingdom on earth. s. ervj.ce* AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle avt Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever. %  J L~i a lAJe eke n d 2633 AW 19th ave. Maxwell Silberman. KABBI HIVING LEHBMAN ... the |Ni life CAMOW (Jour r senior bjab schools. Sermon: "Fellowship of the Concerned." .Saturday s a.m. Bur Mil/.vah: Paul, son of Mr. and Mrs. I'ierte Maude. BETH EL. 500 SW 17th ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Solomer Rchiff. Friday 8:45 p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m. Sermon: "A Pure Spirit." BETH EMETH. 12250 NW 2nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi David W. Herson. Cantor Hyman Fein. Friday 8:ir. p.m. Sermon; "The Kindling: of the Light of Faith." Saturday 9 a.m. Sermon: "The PajrOholoffy of divine." BETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ave. Orthodox. Rabbi H. Louia Rottman. BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tlbor Stern. Cantor Maurice Mamches. Friday 6:IJ p.m. Saturday S::|0 a.m. Sermon: "Weekly Portion." •— BETH RAPHAEL. 13* NW Srd ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Abraham Levitan. Friday p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m. Sermon: "Lighting the Lamps for the World" Bar Mltzvah: Killed, aon of Mr. and Mrs. Robert RudJch. BETH TFILAH. MS Euclid ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky. CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 408 1th at. Orthodox. Rabbi Chaim Karlinaky. CORAL WAV JEWISH CENTER. 8755 SW 16th at., Miami. Rabbi Samuel April. Frldav S:30 p.m. titles! speaker: Joseph M. Fitzgerald, noteil Catholic lay leader. Topic: "The Itcllulous Position of a Catholic Nominee for the Presidency of the I'nlted States." Oneg Slrilihat hosts: Mr. and Mrs Murray Kaye. In honor of the forth coming marriage of their son. I'.ivid. to Miss Barbara Whlteford Saturday !' a.m. Bar Mltzvah: Itonald. aon of Mr. and .Mrs. Martin Adelman. • •— DADE HEIGHTS CENTER. 18160 NW 2nd ave. Conservative. Cantor Eman u.l Mandel. fLAGLER GRANADA. 60 NW Slat pi. Conservative. Rabbi Bernard Shoter. Cantor Fred Bsrnateln. • FT. LAUDERDALE EMANU-EL. 1801 E. Andrews ave. Reform. Rabbi Mariua Ranson. Cantor Sherwin Levin*. HEBREW ACADEMY. 918 8th at. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander Gross. • HIALEAH REFORM JEWISH CONGREGATION. 1460 W. 8th st.. Hialeah. Rabbi Nathan Zwitman. Friday S:l". p.m. Sermon: "Should Capital 1'iinishment he AboHshadT" One*; Shalthat hosts: Mr. and Ms Thomas ScaHse. In honor of the high school graduation of their son, Teddy. HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI. 2030 Polk st. Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro. Cantor Yehudah Hoilbraun ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th ter. Conservative. Rabbi Morton Malavaky. Cantor Louia Cohen. • — KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave. Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield. Cantor Abraham Seif. Kildav •;:!"> p.m. Saturday *::!" a.m. s e i in o ii : "The Kverlastlng Pure U.ht." MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION. 1101 SW 12th ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Herschell Seville. Cantor Joseph Salzman. l-ruiav t;:i.-i p.fn, Saturday '.> a n. Barman: Kindling the Ti ue Lamp." MONTICELLO PARK. 184th st. and NE 11th ave. Conaervative. Rabbi Max Lipshitz. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschenbaum. PYtdaj 6:30 p.m. Saturday sir, a.m. Bsu HltavaJa: Pnsah Oaohltakl: Brook Smith. NORTH DADE CENTER. 13630 W. Dixie hwy. Conservative. Rabbi Henry Okolica. Cantor Morris BerBar. Friday 8:11 p.m. Ramon: "Our Her Itage r"br< ver." Saturday 9 a.m. —•— NORTH SHORE CENTER. 820 76th st Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram owlts. Cantor Edward Klein. Friday 6:46 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Bar Mltavith: Jerald, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Carmel: Steven, son of Mr. and Mrs. I.e.. S,,nu,.nblick. Sermen: "Weekly Portion." SOUTHWEST CENTER. 843* SW 8th at. Conaervative. Rabbi Maurice Klein. PMday 8:l'i p.m. Sermon: "Father's Place" Saturday 9 a.m. Bar Mltzvah: Jay l-ee. son of Mr. ami Mrs Murray Sparaga. who will li"si Friday Oneg Sliahbat In his honor. TEMPLE ADATH YE8HURUN. Rabbi Jonah Caplan. When the statue was presented TEMPLE BETH AM. MM N. Kendall |to the United States by France in -;• ^rL !"!" *:^' !"!" 1884. the inscription on the statue i Friday 8:15 p.m. 8armon:"Whal Kind was taken from the poem of the of^a* SZ&&T STT authoress. It reads Give me J e W 7 your tired, your poor; your hud%  ajsaaaaw This page is prepared in cooperation with the Spiritual Leaders of the Greater Miami Rabbinical Ann. Rabbi Yaakov G. Rosenberg Coordinator CONTRIBUTORS Rabbi David Herson Talej and Gems of Wisdom Rabbi B. Leon Hurwit* Know Tour Heritage might have created men instead of a man. But God's purpose was to endow every man with a sense of importance of the individual. In another instance, the rabbis suggest that every man should view the world as a scale, with good on one side and evil of equal weight on the other. The individual's single deed might tip the scale in favor of good or evil. • .• How is the name of Emma Lazarus linked to the Statwej of Liberty? TALES OF MORALS A man was suddenly *ummotied I %  t o appear before his k,ing and renf der a reco^ning for his action. He fj was greatly perturbed at the mere I thought of facing a monarch', and appealed to his friends to accomS pany him and assist him in pleadI ing his case. His closest friend, whom he adI mired most, could not for various j: I reasons accompany him. The sec| I ond friend, whom he had also greatly esteemed, consented to go I with him only as far as the gate of the palace. But the third friend. : whom he esteemed the least, rolunI I leered to enter the presence of the I I ((ing and assist him in presenting I his case. MORAL: Man acquired three I friends during his life, his money. I I his human companion, and his I good deeds. Upon one's death, his fl money is of no avail, his human i I companion only accompanies him I to the grave, but his good deeds r I go along with him even in the t. after world. ,. i.' %  i' i i .I.'.... i II TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Hollywood. 1785 Monroe st. Conservative. Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Ernest Schrelber. \. Friday S p.m. Summer Forum: The Man Who Wrote Hatlkvah." Saturday 9 a.ui. TEMPLE BETHSHOLOM. 4144 CJase avs. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronisb CaAtor Oavla Convleer. Friday :ir. p.m. Saturday 10:45 a.m. Bar Mltzvah: Theodore, son of Mr. and Mis. Kiank Braunsteln, 9217 Bay dr TEMPLE B'NATSHOLOM. Ms) NW 22nd ave. Conservative. Hanoi Sheldon Edwards. Cantor Ban Grossbe rg. TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washing, ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi -laving Lehrman. Cantor laraal Belch. TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE • St. Reform. Rabbi Jossph R. Narot. Cantor Jacob Bornstein. a TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo avs. Liberal. Rabbi Morris Skop. Cantor Herman Gottlieb. Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: I >i|>lonias for I >. %  mi., i :K Rtodenta KraduatlnK from high whonla will be honared. Saturday 10:30 a.m. Ban Mitsvah: I Hette Martha, daughter of Mr. and 1 Mrs. Charles RoHenbera;. TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th St. and Tatum Waterway. Modern Traditional. Rabbi Euqene Labovitz. Cantor Samuel Gomberg. Friday 6:30 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m. Rar Mltzvah: Hen, son of Mr. and Mrs. Man-us Reller. TEMPLE 8INAT NO. MIAMI. 12108 NE 18th ave. Reform. Rabbi Ben no M. Wallach. Friday 8:l"> p.m. Sermon: "Ten Years of .Minis! i. — Would I Do It Again?" Bar Mltzvah: Kenneth Rammer, .-..n of Mrs. I.ee Conn. Saturday 11 a.m. Rar Mltzvah: Rh-hard, son of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Klher. TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 891 Flamingo Way. Conaervative. Rabbi Leo Heim. Frldav 8:18 p.m. Ctaaal aaeakor: Max Kan, director of the Florida office. National Conferenee of ChrUUans and .lews'' Sermon: "The Religious [mperatlvea of Brotherhood." Ofieg Sliahhat hosts: Mr. and Mrs. Harry Bock, Mr. and Mrs. Harry .Mai Mr and Mrs Morris Mosk. Mr. and Mm .l.nk Slein. and .Mr anil W'.s Morris Wyman, In honor of ttielr ehildran'a high school graduattons. Bat| nnfav 9 %  in Sermon: "loneliness and Boredom — How Do VVe Conquer I Them?" TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th at. Conaervative. Rabbi Alfred Waxman. Cantor Jacob Goldfarb. TIFERETH ISRAEL. 8500 N. Miami avs. Conaervative. Rabbi Harry L. Lawrence. Cantor Albert Qlantz. Friday 8:30 p.m. Guest Rev. Geni-go Goldberg to officiate. Sermon "A Hood and Undestamllng H-art." Saturday 9 a.m. Bar Mitsvah: latrry, son of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Kruni. Sermon: "The Corners of the World." TORAH TEMPLE. 1254 West ave. Traditional. Rabbi Abraham Canel. YOUNG ISRAEL. 880 NE 171st st. Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwin Staubar. Friday 8:48 p.m. Saturday a.m. Sermon ; %  "Pillar in the Sky." ZAMORA JEWISH CENTER. 44 Zamera ave. Conservative. Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz. Canter Meyer Gieeer. died masses yearning to breathe free." TEMPLE BETH EL. 1445 Polk at. Hollywood. Reform. Rsbbi Ssmuel Jaffe. CANDUUGHJING Tf/Mf 15 Sivcm — 6:56 p-m.



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Pag* 10-A +Je*ist>ncrHian Fridqp. Jun 10, i9eo Browsing With Books: By HRABY MINDUM Long View o f Notable Jews of the Renaissance Period ir B Bftl A ie** ••.!*v a* •._ • B^jfl MA* f„„t W A W n J n J kit *UA nmm*4 nf infm' %  .'"' %  i..tr:i % %  .i Panorama: By DAVID SCHWARTZ Hung Out Wash A FRIEND suggests that the United ** States answer to Russia about the U-2 incident would have been more ef"ective if it had been boiled down more ?risply to simply "You too." No army is conceivable without eslionage. There is no nation which has lot and does not engage in it, and it is 1 as old as government itself. The Bible has some interesting stories about syping. There is the story of Joshua's spies and the colorful lady of imperfect virtue who lived by the town wall, Rahab. Joshua won the battle of Jericho, thanks to his efficient espionage. But speaking of spies, I commend to you the recent biography of the Aaronson family by Anita Engel of Israel. For a dramatic but true spy story, it is hard to beat. A lot of people have heard of Aaron Aaronson. He was the discoverer of wild wheat in Palestine, which made him so famous, the United States Department of Agriculture invited him here. Aaron Aaronson was the chief of an agricultural experiment station in Palestine at the outbreak of the first World War. The Turks ruled Palestine at the time. The Aaronsons believed that a Jewish homeland would be more likely if the British got control. Churchill urged a quick move by the British to the area, but he was not heeded, much to the chargin of the Aaronsons, who kept on urging it. "I do not want to mince words," writes Alexander Aaronson in his autobiography, "I was a spy." So were all the Aaronsons during the first World War, and the experimental station at Zichron became the basis of a network of espionage, which immeasurably helped the British and helped also to lay the scaffolding for the eventual founding of the Jewish State. Nothing has been said of Sarah Aaronson, but some day they will build a monument to her and make moving pictures about her. She was about 27 or 28 at the time. She couldn't do something her brother could do. Her brother knew every inch of the soil of Palestine. When Gen. Allenby came, he would accompany the General and tell him just where to dig to find water, so necessary for an army especially in a warm land with slim water resources. Sarah Aaronson could not do that, but she could hang out the wash on the clothes line. White sheets as a signal to the British of safety. If there was a red bed cover on the wash line, that meant danger. She traveled around gathering information about the Turkish army and their allies, the Germans, and returning to the experimental station. She would write the information on a piece of paper and put it in a little cylinder which would be attached to a pigeon for Gen. Allenby. One day, she went down to the sea to bathe and she recognized a pigeon which she had just sent off to the British. Apparently the pigeon was thirsty and had stopped for a drink. She threw a pebble at the bird and it got off on its journey. But something went wrong. The pigeon must have stopped off somewhere else for refreshments. Anyway, the Turks got hold of it and discovered the little cylinder—and it pointed to the Aaronsons. Sarah Aaronson insisted on taking all the blame for herself. No amount of torture could get anything out of her. in Israel. The word "jurisdiction" was heard time and again. Some questioned the legality of Eichmann's capture outside Israel and "cloak and dagger" extradition. Others asked how Israel could lawfully try a man whose "alleged" crimes were not committed on Israeli soil following the legal establishment of Israel. One attorney, a Jew, said Israel was trying Eichmann under "ex post facto" laws that would be unconstitutional in America and Western democracies. He did not see how Israel could try even Hitler himself under laws "enacted with a retrospective effect." Such views, however, came from only a small number. They uniformly expressed abhorrence of Nazisim and characterized themselves as "intellectuals" as distinct from persons they termed "Jewish nationalists." Lincoln Rockwell, fuehrer of the "American ~ Nazi Party," was back in court on a recent day. It was the result of a new street-corner fracas. He looked anxiously about the court house lobby for volunteer lawyers of the American Civil Liberties Union. He even asked reporters if they had seen I any. A reporter facetiously replied that the^ACLU "might be too busy defending the Nazi, Eichmann, in Israel." Rockwell smiled wryly. The ACLU had only recently rushed to Rock; well's side when it feared his precious free speech might be somehow in jeopardy. It wasn't. But the ACLU made such a spectacle of itself, attempting to manufacture a new Sacco-Venzelti case, that it lost national stature. In many cities, distinguished members resigned in protest. When Rockwell was in court over the last fra; cas, the ACLU appeared less eager to enter the fray. Authorities ruled there was no breach of anyone's rights and no charges to be pressed. Rockwell was free to continue picketing the White House with his "storm troopers." Their placards charged: "The U-2 was sent by Reds and Jews in the C.I.A." The Israel government has taken all reasonable steps to assure Eichmann a fair trial. He has been permitted to retain counsel from outside the country, lawyers whe are not even members of the Israel Bar. He will be accorded every legal facility he denied the 6,000,000 Jews whose murder he methodically planned. There has been talk that Israel should show "Christian tolerance" and avoid a death sentence. Others contend that Israel might harm the current world drive against capital punishment, spurred by • California's Chessman case, if Eichmann is executed. And some, a few Jews included, hold that Israel should turn Eichmann over to West Germany for trial. It would appear that the State of Israel, rather than the notorious Gestapo Colonel, was on trial. Fortunately, the scene is balanced by the vast majority of those who join in commending Israel. They rejoice at the triumph of justice. Between You and /He: BORIS SM0LAR Some of the facts of Jewish life cf %  that time are only revealing, but surprising. There is tantalizing evi dence, for example, that a Jew and a Gentile were exneri menting with Hebrew printing some ten years before thl" Gutenberg Bible; unfortunately, the two men had a faiijn? out, went to court over the matter, and the experiment apparently died. The manner in which Hebrew name* were translated into Italian has only recently been recoe nized, as the author explains in a fascinating section manv more Jews thus reappeared In Italian court and civic lif. than had previously been suspected. If your interests lie along musical lines, the chapter on music and the dance will prove especially intriguing particularly the story of the composer Salamone De' Ro£ si, the originator of the trio sonata, and his sister the famed Madama Europa, she of the exquisite voice and dubious honor. Readers whose tastes run to literature will, I think, be positively fascinated by a curious genre of poetry which developed in the early 16th century, i n which the phonetic sounds made equally good sense whether read as Hebrew or Italian. One poem, for instance, written by the "irrepressible" Leone Mo'clena at the age of thirteen, begins in Hebrew with "Kinah sh'mur"; the next line, in Italian, begins "Chi nasce muor" and so on, for the length of the poem! Dr. Roth's book has meat for the scholar and wine for the casual reader. It is indeed a sumptuous repast and (if this groaning metaphor will bear one more serving), one whose flavor will continue to delight. From Hollywood: HERBERT G. LUFT ill's New Star of David Hollywood "VES, I AM now a countess, but Id %  rather be called just plain Mrs.," Jill St. John told me during an interview on the set of "The Lost World," the Irwin Alien production currently before the cameras at Twentieth Century-Fox studios. The beautiful redhead, not even 20 today, is married to Lance Revcntlow, son of a Danish nobleman and heiress Barbara Hutton— one of the richest women in the world. As the story goes, the Woolworth heiress was settling $5,000,000 on her offspring when he married. Yet, the talented young actress roaming about the "Cave of Death" set as the romantically inclined Jennifer Holmes, in private life has remained the simple Jewish girl, Jill Oppenheim, who has been acting professionally since the ripe age of five. Jill was born in Los Angeles on Aug. 19, 1940, daughter of Edward Oppenheim. then owner of a little restaurant in Westwood called "The Red Log.'* Though she grew up in a liberal surrounding, Jill proudly remained Jewish, not only as a matter of routine, but by donating a great deal of her time and efforts to humanitarian causes and by buying Israel Bonds in a wholesale fashion fitting the daughr-in-law of Babs Hutton. lier mother felt that the only child had a natural talent for singing and dancing and took her to an audition for a local stage show, "Pigtails," when Jill was barely five. The show didn't last, but the youngster kept on working in radio. Because she was working so steadily by the time she first went to school, she started at Powers Professional School where she won her diploma in the spring of 1955, graduating at 14. She enrolled next at USLA for a full four-year course, choosing Dramatic Arts as her major, psychology as her minor. It was at the campus that somone discovered Jill has an I.Q. of 162. Jill reveals that this summer she will travel to Europe and Israel, with Lance ReventJow, whom she married on Mar. 24, 1960. In Germany, France and Switzerland, Lance is scheduled to participate in car racing, his hobbyprofession. To show all the world his wife is Jewish, the young count will give her a huge, diamond-studded Star of David. Jill St. John tells me that she plans to wear it proudly during her stay in Germany. Survey on Religious Holidays in Public Schools A VERY interesting survey on the ob-1 ** servance of religious holidays in public schools in the larger cities across the country has now been completed by j the office qf research of the St. Paul Public Schools. An inquiry on this subject has been addressed by the St. Paul office to superintendents of education in cities of over 200.000 in population. Par_ ticular reference was made in the inquiry to Christmas, Chanuka, Easter and Passover. Out of 37 cities 12 specifically replied that they have no written policy' regarding the observance of the holidays. An equal number said that the matter is left to the principals. About half of the replies mentioned that children are permitted to be absent from school on religious holidays. Three cities said that no examinations or teata were given on Jewish holidays, and one emphasized that athletic contests were not held on such holidays Some schools said that out of deference to the Jews, school affairs are being held on Saturday night instead of Friday night. One city said that Christmas and Easter are observed in schools with songs and pageantry, but that elements "most objectionable to Jews" were left out. One large middle-western city said that in its schools there was practically no observance of Chanuka, while another said that both Chanuka and Christmas were emphasivd. One middle-western city advises its teachers that programs with any religious significance be conducted so as not to embarrass any of the pupils. In some cities schools which have a large number of Jewish pupils use songs appropriate to the particular Jewish festival. Other cities reported that in predominantly Jewish neighborhoods, there are no Christmas trees in the schools, and the Christmas celebrations are kept to a minimum. Some schools reported carrying out special Chanuka programs for the children as well as for the parents. __^u-^



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• %  Friday, June 10, 1960 Mnist) florid fan Page 11-A LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW \MtmcR IS HEREBY GIVEN (hat undersigned, d, sni„ K .,, engage in UII. I, r the fictitious Maine ..i MERRILL. MANUFACT1 'KIN"; IN I .JlJffiL y,-y ; -'•"> Avenue. Miami: iWeorMTV. a*r*'!.>• mi Is IKilWMlf *.vrt name with Hie clerk of ihe Circuit Cow i 01 Dart* Count}, Florida. HARRY .1 EICHENLAIWI, Bole i >wner RICHARD ALTSHULER Attorney for Applicant 6/3-10-17-24 IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURTIN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA, IN PROBATE No. 49884-B IN RK: Batata of KDWARD W. RYAN I ased. ...* JOTI 9 E TO CREDITORS Ti. All < reditors and All Persons Having 4'lalms Or Demand* Against Sad Estate: You are hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands which you may have atainsi Hi. %  --i.ii %  of EDWARD W. RYAN deceased late of Dado County, Horlda, t.. the County Judges of D*d County, and file the same In their orfleea In the County Courthouse In Dade County, Florida, within eight calendar months from the ilate of the first publication hereof, or the same will be barred. ARTHUR O. GOTTLIEB, Attorney for Administrator. Edward Ryan. ARTHUR O. (iilTTLIKB, Attorney 820 N.E. 2nd Ave. Miami. Kla. 6/3-10-17-24 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUD CIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY No. 60C 4983 JOY R. SHARKEY, Plaintiff, \s. EUGENE F SHARKEY. Defendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: EUGENE F. SHARKEY Petersburg Hole! IN Fei"burg. Virginia TOU ARK NOTIFIED that a Complaint for Divorce halt I'-'.-n filed ngalnst you In the Circuit Courl of tbt Eleventh, Judicial Circuit in and f required to serve a copy of your Answer thereto on ALVIN s. CAWM, Plaintiffs Atloinev. at line Lincoln Road Building, Miami Reach, Florida, and fi'e the nal Answer In the Office Of the li of the Circuit Court on or before July ".. 19*0, otherwise said Complaint will be taken aa confessed by you. Hated Mav 17, I E B. LEATHERMAN, CU rk, Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida (aeal) Bj : R H HICK, JR. Deputy Clerk 6/3-KI-17-24 ... MVtHU "Sarah, as for us marrying are you sure your parents won't object to my not being Jewish? Caw'. Ita. Leonard Pnrikm LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW I ITIIIS HEREBY t'.lVKN that undersigned, desiring to engage in under the flctltloua name of I Id RABI.E IT.ieil; COVERING COM I'A NY ( not lUJi) at, JifU'H,^ W, ..JJJj.. Uenue, Sffanir!^a.? a TnTend to ASH later laid nami with the Clerk of tin Circuit Courl of Dade County, Florida SAMUEL T. LEVY, Hole Ownel HENRY \ K VMP, Attorney 1224 Washington Avenue • Miami Beach 19, Florida i'20-27. 6/3-10 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVBN that the undersigned, desiring lo cnguKi in busiio-ss under the fietitioUH name of ALL-FLORIDA COLLECTION AGENCY at P.O. Box No 11-184, North .Miami, Florida Intends to resid name with tile clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. oitvii.i.K SCHWARTZ, Sole Owner HENRY A. KA.UP. Attorni > 1224 Washington Avenue Miami Beach M. Florida 3/20-27. li J-10 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In [business under the fictitious name of JOAN-TERRY CREATIONS at 340 W. 46th Street, Miami Beach Intend to reflate! said name ulth the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. JOAN Dltl'CKKR 30% TERRY RUBIN 50% DAVID PRICKER Attorney for Applicant* 310 Blacayne Bldg. I 2"-27. 6/3-10 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that ATTENTION ATTORNttVS! J *>JewiStrM?dfor) solicits your legal notices. We appreciate your patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rates nuu Fit :.-.> tor messenger service LEGAL NOTICE NOT.CE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of WASH FAIR at 221 73rd Str..i. M ami Beach, Florida intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. MAX NYKR H. I. MSCHHACII Attorney for -Max Nyer IS W. Flakier St. Miami, Horlda 5/27. 6/S-10-17 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that tin undersigned, desiring to engage. In business under the fictitious name of TK.MI'n SALES at 301" Coral Way. Mi.imi. Ma., Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the ClrCU t £e undersigned, desiring t<> engage In |court of istde County, Florida. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE NOTICE BY PUBLICATION THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE bualneas under the fictitious name of TEL AVIV MAINTENANCE SERVICE ..t 940 l.in.oin ltd. Miami Beach Intends to register said name with ill I nc l_ll-ll_uil UUUBI OF THE I Hi Tuc riRTIIIT milHT rF TMF'i %  ,'. i. "fSSSSk in C N'5 L F0 C ;"oAD O,r -F^£^FiR B fA^ ^rMCT^Tco^, AS C UNTY N n s aC C iai, NCE V FL §SUN A T; N ^I^CIR?. 6 '•'""A R,. ,„ IFFMAN No. 60C 3469 GRACE MARTINI, Plaintiff, ANTHONY MARTINI, 1 >c fendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: ANTHONY MARTINI. ii'-' Tenth Avenue, San Mat..., California You, ANTHONY MARTIN] hi reby notified that a Bill of plaint f"r Divorce h.is been are i N,mnii d No. 60C !>085 BERV1TLA SANCHEZ, Plaintiff, .11 AN s.\srn\:y„ l lefendant, SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: JUAN .SANCHEZ E. ItM sti, i Bronx, New York You .IIAN SANCHEZ are hereb) notified that a nil] of Complaint for Divorce has been tiled attains! you, W1NOOR v fjRRDNFIELD AttOI !. %  ji I lor Applicant 940 Lincoln Road! 'K-27. 6/.1-.0 RONALD SYMoNDS Sol. Owner MARVIN I. WIENER Attorney for Applicant 913 Alnsley lildg. Miami 32. Florida 1/87, S/3-10-17 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IH HEREBY GIVEN that 11 inderslgne.d, dei t In* to engage In %  r the fictitious name of CREATIVE ARTS D1ST. CO, at I5J1 R.W. 8th Street, Miami, Horlda intenda to rei atei said name with the Clerk %  Circuit Cotirl of Dadi against you, and you are required to and you are required to terve a copj trvt a copy of your Answei or Pleadof your Answer or Pleading to the Iflf to the Bill of Complaint on the Bill of Complaint on the plaintiff's County, "onji. .,„., Ufa Attorney, LAWRENCE I. Attorney, MILLICBNT BRASfl ....,,..., ,2^ w £ ii DCST HOLLANDER, Suite 20S, II NorthPEL1E, 811 Industrial National Bank '••n.ii.. i nI.M A> %  \ _M.KI.KI east 79th Street, Mr.irni 38, Florida, Building, Miami. Florida and file the AU and file the original Answei or Pleadoriginal Answer or Pleading in the ofing in the office of ihe clerk of the '"•' r "" Clerk of the Circuit Court IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUD OfAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY No. 60C 5096 MAIIY HI) BERT, Plaintiff. HERMAN HUBERT, Defendant. AMENDED NOTICE TO APPEAR TO: HERMAN HUBERT Residence Unknown YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a suit for divorce has heen filed ntainst you and you are required to serve a COD) Of wuir answer or pleading to the Bill of Complaint on the Plaintlffa attorney. J. DAVID HERMAN, 20 S.E. First Avenue, Miami. Horlda and file the original in the o (ice of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 11th day Of July: otherwise the allcg-atlons of said Bill of Complaint will be taken as i i nf< ss. -d by you. Dated this 7th day of June A.D.. E B. I.EATHERMAN. Clerk. Circuit Court. Dade Count v. Florida (seal) By: K M I.Y.MAN. Deputy Clerk J. DAVID UEBMAN Attorney for the Plaintiff ( K First Avenue Miami. Florida 8/10-17-24.7/1 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 49755-C IN RE: Estate of 1.11,1.IAN MABEL CRAIO, Peceas'-d NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons HU ing Claims or Demands Against said B*1e.te: You are hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands which you may have a canst t-e estate of l.ILI-TAN MABEL CRA1G deceased late of Dade County. Florida, to the County Judges of Hade County, and file the same in their offices In the County Courthouse In Dade County. Florida, within eight Calendar months from the date or the first publication hereof or the same will be barred LILLIAN M. FAN<>N, Executrix HARRY HOUSEN Attorney JOS Blacayne Building Miami 32, Florida t/!t .io.i7.4 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE 18 HEREBY (JIVBN that the upderalcned. rt-sirlne I" engace In business under the fictitiousi nami'ij of FLORIDA'S FINEST, 1'HIDE OrP1,ORIDA; K & M CANDY CO.. .at 2300 N.W. 3th St'eet Intends to register said names with the Clerk of the it Curt of Devde County. Flor'"*' LAURA LEE CANDIES. INC B' .l-'setih \"-' %  I'-r President KOVNBR MANNHEIMER lAttorreys for I^iura Lee '^" ; J ^ "^ ;, Circuit Court on or before the IMh day of June, 19tiii If you fall to do so, judgment by default will he taken against you for the relief demanded in the Bill of Complaint. This notice shall, he published once each week for 'our consecutive weeks in THE JEWISH FLDR1DIAN. DONE AND ORDERED at Miami. Florida, this 13th day of May, A.D. I M E. B. LEATHERMAN .Clerk, Circuit Court. Dade County, Horlda (seal) By: K. M. I.Y.MAN. Deputy Clerk LAWRENCE I. HOLLANDER Suite 208. 1090 N.E. 79th S, Miami 38. Fla.—PLasa 7-3451 Attorney for Plaintiff 5/20-27. 6/3-10 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 60C 4543 LAWRENCE ZAPELINE, Plaintiff, vs. HELEN CAPBLINB, Ttefendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: HELEN ZAPELINE c o Sophie Sachek Morgan Drive Morgan, Pennsylvania You, HELEN ZAPELINE, are hereby notified that a Bill of Complaint for Divorce has been filed against you. n or before the 5th dai of July, I960. If you fail to do so. judgment lo d. fault will be taken agalnal you for the relief demanded in the Bill of Complaint. This notice shall be published once each wet k for four consecutive weeks In THE JEWISH Fl.oRIDlAN. IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE • No. 49611 IN RE: Estate of JOSEPH HI! A VET I •. ceased, NOTICE TO CREDITORS DONE AND ORDERED at '.Miami, To All Creditors and All Parsons HaFlorida, this 1st day of June, A. D. Ing Claims oi Demands Against Sard I960. B. i: LEATHERMAN, Clerk, Circuit Court, liade County, Horlda (seal) i:>: K M I.YMAN, Deputy Clerk M1L1.1CENT ItBASS PF.I.LE 311 industrial Nat'). Bank Bldg. Miami. Florida Attorney for Plaintiff K/3-10-17-24 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the flotitloua name of ALLAPATTAH TEXACO SERVICE at 2800 N.W. 17 Ave., Miami 42, Dade County, Florida Intends to register ss'-' name with the clerk of the circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. ANDREW Q. SHIELDS. sol, owner :. 20-27, 6/3-10 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in neea under the fictitious name of THE PALMS CO Advertising at 1701 N W :7th Court, Hialeah, Florida intends to register aairt name wilh th. Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Horlda. M NNIEI, (7REENWALD Bole Owner HENRY M WAITZKIN Attorney for Manuel OreenwnN :.. Lincoln I'.oad Miaror Leach, Florida i 27, 6 '.-10-17 IN THECOUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR, DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA, IN PROBATE No. 47178-B IN RE: INSTATE OF T ANNA MAJcOOUS, 11, < NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION AND FINAL DISCHARGE NuTICE is hereby given l>iat I have filed my Final Re|tort and Petition for Distribution and Final DIsEstate: You are la reby notified and required to present any claims and demands charge as Executor of the Estate of which vou mav have against the es'Anna Marnolls, deceased; and that on tate of JOSEPH DRAVET deceased the 27th day of June. I960, will apply late of Dade County, Horlda. to the to the Honorable County Judges' of County Judges of Dade County, and Dade County. Florida, for approval of file the sun, In their offices 1n the ; said Final Report and for distrRmlion Count v Courthouse In Dad,County, and final discharge as Executor of Florida, within eight calendar months the Estate of the above-named defrom the date of the first publication ced< nt hereof, or the same will be barred. PAUL DRAVET. Administrator forthe Estate of Joseph Dravet, deceased. LOUIS R. BELLER Attorn > 706 First St., Miami Beach. Fla. ". 2M-27. 6/3-10 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, IN CHANCERY No. 60C 4475 MuSES DEVEAPX and TERESETA and you are required to serve a copy of your Answer or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on the plaintiffs attor, DEVEAPX, a/k/a TERESETA neys. RICHMOND A WOLFSON. DBTVEAUS. his wife. One Lincoln Road Building, Miami Beach, Florida, and file the original Answer or Pleading In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 20th day of June, 1960. If you fail to do so. Judgment by default will be taken against you. for the relief demanded in the Bill of Complaint. This notice shall be publlehed once each week fn* four consecutive weeks In THE JEWISH FLORJDIAN. Plaintiffs, CLAUDE R. BrOGLBR, and ALICE 1 ZIECLEK. his wife, etc. et al, I lefendants. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: Claude B. Ziegler and Alice I. Zlegler. his wife, if living and If dead their unknown helrg, devisees, lega E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk. Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida (seal) By: R. H. RICE. JR., Deputy Clerk RICHMOND'# WOONIIN, Baqs. Attorneys for Plaintiff One Lincoln Road Building Miami Beach 39. Fla. 5/20-27. 6/3-10 tees, or grantees; (i. B. He.-ker and r, h's wife, if living .and If dead their unknown heirs, devIMJ.NE AND ORDERED at Miami, [| e ea. legatees or grantees; Char'es Florida, this 16th day of May. AD. %  B. Brady, and If married Brady, I960. HaiaVMfl his wife. If living and if dead their unknown heirs, devisees, legatees, or grantees; Hugh E. CHlly, Jr., and If married Crllly, Jr.. his wife, if living and if dead their unknown heirs, devl s. legatees, or grantees: James F Brown, and if married _,— Brown, v ls wife. If living and If dead their unknown heirs, devisees, legatees, or grantees; assignees, creditors, | trustees, or other parties whether IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT natural or corporate, claiming interNOT CE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAIVE LAW j NOTICE rs HEREBY (51V ihe onrters'ened. d. I ngare In I >:hrter the fictitious name .IT I'NCI.K H\K IGAINS i K W :'7th Avenue. Miami. Florida, I -ter said name |ith the Clerk of the Circuit Court Of !•<'•• lorh'a. .,„.,,„ ner hcHARD Al.TSlM'l fttorney for Applicant J# ., 7 M N AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 49027-C IN RE: Estate of THOMAS HARDIMAN Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Havln Claims or Demands Against Said ToU are hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands which von mav have against the esTHOMAS HARDIMAN deceased late of Dade County. Florida, dg< of Dadt county. ami file the same In Courthoust iv Florida, within eight calendar mon'hs from the date of tfci Ltloo hereof, or the same will be ha I ADELAIDE A. HARDIMAN equtrlx of Estate of Thomas Hardiman, D> SCHWARZ ZINN Attorneys 1200 Alnsley Bldg., Miami, Fla. 8/8-10 ests by through under or against said narties defendant or otherwise, and also all parson* hsvlna or claiming any Interests in ihe following dSse-|V-^ h>fs. 'vinesl'tiate and being In Dade County, Florida, to-wit: t 24. 'n the NW'i <>'' Section '>. T,.'n-I' "2 Co-oh Riin—e 40 East, according to the Plat thereof in l"ii Look 2. at Pace 68, of the Public Records of Dade County. Florida. You and each of vou are hereby required to aerve a copy of your answer Quiet Title on plaintiffs attorni 302 c. %  -j—et Bldg.. Miami, norlda, he 2nth day ..f June. I960, and file the origins! in th. ofi >rk "f the Circuit Court, otherwise the allega -aid complaint wl fessed by i and each' of you. Dated this 13th day of May, 1960. R i KA I rk. OlTtilt Cou-t. Dad. norlda (aeal) W. 1. REHM Deputy Clerk. r >i-27. 6/1-10 NOT CE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY (51VEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under 'he fictitious name of JOEY'S ACT" SERVICE al I N B 163rd Street, North Miami Beach Fla.. Intends to register said name wth the Clerk "f the Circuit court of Dade County, Florida. JOSEPH DICE8ARE SAMUEL •: ST' "'.' Attorney for Applicant 2761 c Miami, Ha. ". 27 •'• J-10-17 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDIC AL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. FI T S Lowest Prices — Quickest Delivery in South Florida Call THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN at FR 3-46D5



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^— Page 12-A Jmisti fktrktian Friday, June 10, I960 The Exalted Black Arts' By MAX LERNER S. Africa Jews Worried About Criticism of Apartheid Policies The hush-hush surrounding the appearance of Allen Dulles before the Senate Foreign Relations Committee had elements of the comic, in eluding the business of casing the committee room electronically to see whethe. the Russians were listening in. and those grey blanketshung across the doors to keep any sound from traveling to Moscow. This curious mummery was doubtless necessary, and besides, it feeds the passion for clothing oneself in mystery and secrecy which even grownup men have. I am certain that the Russian leaders get reports from their spymasters. too, but they get them in complete privacy. One of the charming and disarming things about a democracy is that it has to make a public ritual even of its densest secrets. But in the process I hope we shall not surround Dulles and his Central Intelligence Agency with glamor as well as with secrecy. In their defiant feelings about Krushchev's sulphurous language against America, some of our Senators, editors and commentators are making the mistake of wearing espionage proudly as an emblem. Actually that JS exactly what Khrushchev wants the world to believe about America. a- a-a s- THE SAD FACT ABOUT the "black arts" over which Allen Dulles presides is that they place him beyond the reach of the customary' ways by which the people control public servants in a democracy. Senator Fulbright has given Dulles a combined clean-billof health and blessing. This is fine, but it leaves unaltered the fact that there were some questions to which Dulles gave no answer—not even to Fulbright and his fellow Sentaors. Let us say that while on some things Dulles speaks only to Fulbright. on others he speaks only to God. By the nature of his job he cannot cut the rest of us in on his conversations. Where it leaves us for the moment is that we still don't know what was so important about the l'2's flight as to require it to go on its mission fifteen days before the Summit. Nor do we know who made the decision that sent it up. 1 think we shall be on the wrong track, however, if we.assume that crucial trouble lies in the line of command, or that the crucial answer will lie in reorganizing the process of making decisions. This would help. But at some point we shall have to understand that the strrggle in which the democratic imperium and the Communist impenum are locked is a long-range struggle of political war. It is this struggle, and not just the missile race, which the Russians are winning. Continued from Pee* 1-A al citizens to hold personal opinions, pro or con. Gustav Saron, general secretary of the Beard, reported on a visit to Bloemfontein, where a national festival is being held in celebration of the 50th anniversary of the Union ef South America. He sed that he had been deeply impressed by what he called the earnest attempt made at the festival to create a feeling ef unity among all sections ef South Africa's population. One of the highlights of the Bloemfontein Festival was the performance of 75 members of the nabonim. Labor Zionist Youth, of South Africa, in a parade and youth program. The Habonim were warmly applauded by a crowd of 50.000 who watched the parade. The blue-and-white clad Habonim members marched out on the floodlit field of Festival Stadium there to present one of a series of tableaux representing the role of South African youth in building the nation. The announcer paid a special compliment to the Zionist youth for their "excellent display." In a message of greeting to the Government, chairman Edel Horowitz of the South African Federation extolled the faith" which led to the c "remarkable developmen added that "We Jews fe proud that we have been pr to make ligaiiraat eon*? to every aspect of South development." "As Zionists, too, we ap the sympathy and supp< the Zionist movements accorded by the police Africa and by our progrt ernments," the message We recall with pride that '. of South Africa was one of countries to recognize the Israel." Zionist act of >untry'| Justly • uleged VltttOI Africa's preciata t which >* been South ••e gov. Jddet L'nioa tne first State of Nazis' World Quarters Rifled Continued from Page 1-A : documents, showing the world! wide ramifications of the group, were found in Klein's headquarters. Among the lists discovered in the raid was one containing the designations and addresses of 800 Fascists and neo-Nazi groups in West Germany and abroad including Africa and Asia, all of which : had been invited to the scheduled Wiesbaden congress. According to Dr. Bauer, an effort to unify the various ultra-rightist groups, through formation of an ] international "roof organization."' was made May 12. when a prelim1 inary conference was held at Bad JNauheim. The Wiesbaden congress plans, the prosecutor said, were an! outgrowth of the Bad Nauheim %  meeting. Klein is well known as a J former leader of the Hitlerite youth movement. He succeeded re-1 cently to the leadership of the Ger' man Social Movement after the i death of the organization's previI ous leader, Heinz Priester. JVS first Aeeeef Meeting First annual board and member Iship meeting of Jewish Vocational Service will be held on Tuesday evening in the Junior Auxiliary Day Care Room at 5246 NE 2nd ave. Elections will be held. THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED needs for our THRIFT SHOP All your furniture, clothing, linens, dishes, drapes etc. Al p i ca ea i ee lewi di support of •he Heeae. Vee m*y ceaeribt,• til* • tea daeVKtiea er we will p. enfe %  a n fil %  %  % %  i %  .aalllliim W< •t*M fM w :,UM ace helpiea, •ed jebWt By t~V~S Pease call us for es/ pick-up. THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED THRIFT SHOP 5737 N.E. 27th Avenue NI 3-2338 Closed Saturdays THERE IS A REMARKABLE TRADITION among the Communist leaders that all wars are at bottom political. Marx and Engels were both students of the great German war theorist Clausewitz. who saw war as a continuation of politics by other and violent means. Lenin relighted in this approach, and his copy of the German's classic "Cm War"' was heavily underlined. Mao Tsetung has written that "there has not been a single war since ancient times that does not bear a political character.'' What none of these men counted on was the new rocket missiles and thermonuclear warheads. Mao has written that "politics are bloodless war while war is the politics of bloodshed." But the new weapons make it very dificult to slip back and forth from one to anether. The "politics of bloodshed" now involves too much bloodshed to be tolerable politics. Which means that Russians and Chinese alike will have to fall back on the "bloodless war" of pobtics—what I call political warfare. This is what most of the Senators and commentators have missed in the current debate. We do not need military "intelligence" so much as political intelligence without the quotes. The Russians, by raising a horrendous din about the 1'2 aimed not only to keep the skies above them clear and their vast territorial expanse secret. They also aimed to frighten the countries on the rim of the democratic imperium from Turkey to Japan and the SEATO nations—frighten them enough to make them lose their nerve in the alliance. a- a-a a-c ON ANOTHER FRONT AS WELL they have struck out in the politi cal war. From Korea to Turkey, and from Turkey to Japan, mass student demonstrations have become a critical factor in the stability of governments. Except in Japan it would be hard to ascribe this to deliberate Communist tactics in the political war. But it is a striking fact that the demonstrations come everywhere jus when Mao seems to have been victorious in the internal struggle within the Communist imperial bloc These are matters to which we should be giving fully as much attention as to missiles. For the true role of missiles—by the very' fact that no political leader dare* us them—is political. When Allen Dulles says be makes no political decisions he says too much or too little. Every military and quasi-military decision in our era is a political one. and every political decision bears on the great war of our time. (Tkii la a Ceey I a*t Ceiurr) WE ARE PROUD TO ANNOUNCE fse oeeeie* W • MESIFTA HIGH SCHOOL fa be Ireewa as the Louis Merwifzer High School With a complete program of Hebrew and English studies, beginning this September. Registration now open for 10th grade students only. far farrier RABBI ALEXANDER S GROSS. Principal caff JEM447 (2\ MAKE YOUR JUieomd COME TRUE! Many Dade County families have made their dreams come true by saving with and financing their homes at FLAGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS. If you are pl annin g to buy, build or refinance a home there axe many advantages to placing your mortgage with us. FREE TRANSFER OF FUNDS from anywhere is. the United State*. Just bring m or mail your naaahnnlr % Z£Z£ DOWNTOWN 100 N.E 2nd A' BIANCH HSCATNi SHOTTING RAZA FLAGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI EaCJ Af.Cf.WT IMSIIEI If It SIMM IT TM FEKUl SAVIKS t lOAJ IISUAKI CftfttaJIM



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IE the Donald Rubin is about to go to his 35th class reunion at Harvard ... But first, he's off to Boston wih Esther and daughter EUy, who'll be taking a month's vacation from her work as an accountant ... In Boston, several big family affairs are being planned, including a night with Melanie and Harold Thurman. of Coral Gables, also in the City of Baked Beans Then, it's Portland Me. for the Rubins to visit Esther's sister, with a leisurely drive home ending the lovely interlude Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Lefcourt feeling mighty happv these days ... To begin with, their daughter, Mrs. Barry Haiman, is coming here for a short stay Then, son Jeffrey graduates from Miami High .. For their present to him, the Lefcourts are taking Jeffrey and several of his friends on a fishing trip in the Keys Jack Chernau flew in from Orlando for one night to celebrate wife Naomi's birthday ... It was the Everglades Roof with their son, Danny, 5V4, whose eyes just about popped out when one of the water ballet girls waved to him Heartened, Danny asked his mom for the first dance, and proud Jack gladly bowed out. ** •* M Harry Tolbert, silversmith of London, and Mrs. T. guests at a Bon Voyage party Sunday evening at the Eden Roc hotel Guests included the Viv Potamkins, Nat Potamkins, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Linsk, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Frey, and the William Campbells ... Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Keit, 1750 S. Treasure dr., North Bay Village, leaving for Europe on Sunday They expect to be away all summer Louis Barrish, of Hollywood, back from Memorial Hospital [there following surgery The celebration heightened by the Ireturn of son Gerald after completing his freshman year at the University of Pennsylvania ... Not to be outdone, daughter Linda, las well as her friend, Linda Deutsch, also of Hollywood, will be [ entertaining at a sweet sixteen brunch for 40 Sunday at the [Thunderbird. Mr. and Mrs. Philip Weiss and their four children, all Hebrew IAcademy students, leaving this week for a vacation up North [They'll be back to open their Royal Hungarian restaurant for the [summer season on July 3 David Loeb marked his 16th birthday at his DiLido Island [home on Sunday Highlight of the dinner affair was an oil [painting of him done by David's dad, Anton Loeb, who is art [director for Paramount Studios Rabbi Tibor Stem, of Beth Jacob Congregation, visiting New [York for several national religious and Zionist conventions |The spiritual leader is a member of th*. national executive of the [Religious Zionist Organization of America, whose Golden Jubilee [banquet he'll be attending on Tuesday He's due back here July 1. Ml Ml MM Lots of parties due in Tallahassee starting June 15 Penny Jlock, daughter of the Al Blocks, will be married to Charles Berk I. Rehearsal dinner will be a miniature wedding party for 200 [guests Mr. and Mrs. William (Sue) Weissel are preparing to |joln in the excitement ... Melvyn Frumkes rushing back and forth between his Coconut [Grove home and Orlando ... So, wife Natalie and daughter Sherri [go along for the ride to keep him from getting too lonesome Pretty seven and a half year old Bonnie will go to Camp Blue* [Star while her mother, Mrs. Gerald (Rosalyn) Soltz, js on the staff [of Camp Judea—both in Hendersonville, N.C. From there, Roz [is off to Norfolk, Va., where she will conduct the convention of [B'nai B'rifh Women, District 5, of which she is president Mr. and Mrs. Joel Dokson, 739 W. 50th St., leave for Europe [via plane Monday Itinerary includes Spain, Italy, France, Holland and Bermuda They'll be gone six weeks Meanwhile, son Joel, a Beach High grad slated for Emory U., will be taking I business courses here during the summer And daughter Vanne, confirmed at Temple Beth Sholom two week ago, will be going to charm school. ** Bridal shower was given Miss Judith Ross on June 2 at Hurri[cane Harbor Lounge, with her aunts, Mrs. Morris (Esther) Bachner and Mrs. Joseph (Harriet) Miller, as hosts Forty of Judith's (riends and relatives attended She's the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Ross, 1423 NE 173rd St., and a graduate in x-ray | technology from Mt. Sinai Hospital Fiance is Sidney S. GorI don, son of the Louis G. Gordons, 12485 Keystone Island The [ couple will be married June 25 at the Diplomat. Ml M — Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Sugarman, 39 Malaga, Coral Gables, I thanking their friends for the many lovely cards and best wishes [ during her hospitalization ... Howard Hollander leaving this week for Israel ... His parents, | Mr. and Mrs. Victor Hollander, 4515 Adams ave., who are now in Europe, will meet him June 23 in Haifa ... A University of Florida student, hell work on a kibbutz there until school resumes in the fail Seeing Howard off here are his grandparents, Mr. [and Mrs. W. M. Weisbaum Miami and Miami Beach chapters of Hadassah jointly entertaining renowned Prof. John J. Groen, of Israel, here to attend the [American Medical Assn. convention Hell be guest of honor [of the Beach chapter Tuesday, 3 to 5 p.m., at the home of Mrs. [Bernard Berkley, 10245 Collins ave. ... On Wednesday, the [Miami chapter entertains the noted physician at the home of Dr. |and Mrs. George Graham, 37 Bay Shore dr. Dr. Groen is head the Department of Internal Medicine at Hadassah Hebrew U. ledical Center in Ein Karin Chairmen for Miami chapter are Irs. Harold Abbott, Mrs. Philip Schiff, and Mrs. George Graham Miss Lillian Goodman is Beach chairman. MM MM Birthdaze Jeffrey Mitchell, born on Shavuoth, June 1, fco Rabbi and Mrs. Solomon Schiff, of Beth El Congregation Jeffrey joins Elliot Donald, 3 Grandparents are Rabbi and Irs. Harry Schiff, Brooklyn, N.Y., and Rev. and Mrs. Morris liller; Chicago Bris is Wednesday at Beth El, to be followed ^y a catered reception ... And, Ronald Mark, born to Richard and Sonya Horwich, 731 pan Juan dr. He "joins Mitchell Alan, 5, and Rancine May, 2 Grandparents are Mr.' and Mrs. Jack Pallot, Miami, and Mr. sd Mrs. M. T. Horwich, Oak Park,111. ... Also: David and Cathy Greenfield now have a new baby broker .. Parents anew are the Irving Greenfields, jr. W ontan s "WorU "dfewiish Floridliain Miami, Florida, Friday, June 10. 1960 Section B Federation's annual dinner meeting will be in the hands of these ladies shown receiving their hostess badges at a rehearsal session. Seated (left to right) are Mrs. Jean C. Lehman, Mrs. Michael Sumberg, pnd Mrs. Meyer Eggnatz. Standing (left to right) are Mrs. Stanle/ C. Myers, Mrs. Charles P. Feinberg, Mrs. Sol Silverman, and Mrs. Oscar Zeltzer. The dinner will be held Thursday, June 16, in the Medallion room of the Americana hotel. Mrs. Lehman Heads Hostess Committee For Dinner Here Mrs. Jean C. Lehman, one of Miami's busiest organization leaders who is completing her second term as president of the Federation of Jewish Women's Organizations, has another job. She was appointed last week to head up the big arrangements committee planing the 22nd annual dinner meeting of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. Her aides will be a group of nearly 100 women who have held important positions of leadership with numerous local and national service organizations, it was disclosed by Federation president Sam J. Heiman in announcing the appointment. The women held a rehearsal session for hostesses and committee sub-chairmen last week at the Americana hotel, where they heard final plans for the reception and dinner to be held Thursday evening, June 16, in the hotel's Medallion room. Reservations committee will be headed by Mrs. Charles P. %  Feinberg and Mrs. Sidney Lewis. They report that advance reservations Members of the Greater Miami chapter, Brandeis University National Women's Committee, will be among representatives of the organization's 112 chapters across the country attending the Brandeis 12th annual convocation at Waltham. Mass. Left to right are Mesdames Solomon Margolis, president; Donald Rubin and Samuel Goldstein, corresponding secretaries. Not shown axe Mesdames Albert I. Jacobs, Samuel Oberstein, and Max Stadler. Now in its 12th year, the Women's Committee supports the library of Brandeis University. Golda Meir Club Installs Officers are heavy, and urged guests to send in requests early to in-jre seating. Dinner tickets are available at Federation headquarters, 424 Lincoln In. Assisting with arrangements, on Mrs. Lehman's special committee are Mrs. Meyer Eggnatz, Mrs. Aaron Farr, and Mrs. Michael Sumberg. Mrs. Farr was Women's Division CJA Chairman in 1959, and Mrs. Eggnatz has been active in the past three campaigns. Head of hostesses and hospitality is Mrs. Stanley C. Meyers, one of the few local women to attain the position of a vice president of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, and current chairman of Federation's community planning committee. She is also national vice president of the National Council of Jewish Women. Her committee is one of the largest volunteer groups of the annual meeting. They will preside at the reception at 6:30 p.m. in the Bal Masque room, assist in greeting the guests, and seat the anticipated crowd of some 500 persons. Among those who will serve as official hostesses at the meeting are Mrs. Irving Cypen, Mrs. Arthur Gilbert, Mrs. Trudi Hamerschlag, Mrs. Inez Krensky, Mrs. George Simon, Mrs. Si d n ey Schwartz, Mrs. Milton Sirkin, and Mrs. Harry B. Smith. Chief hostess of the evening will be Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers, chairman of the CJA Women's Division, a noted attorney, and school board member. Named to head the attendance committee are Mrs. Samuel Kling, Mrs. Solomon Margolis, Mrs. Sol Silverman and Mrs. Oscar Zeltzer. Pioneer Women's Club Golda Meir recently held its installation of officers, board of members and chairman at Beth El Congregation. Mrs. Shirley Queen, outgoing president, offered her annual re%  port. Mrs. Isaac Pushkin, cultural chairman, acted as master of ceremonies. Mrs. Abraham Seltzer was installing officer. Officers installed were president, Mrs. William Beckwith; vice presidents, Mrs. Solomon Halperin and Mrs. Jack Victor; secretaries, Mrs. Anna Quaker and Mrs. Abraham Seltzer, Mrs. Sonia Robbing, Mrs. Clara Eber. and Mrs. Louis Victerhouse, and Mrs. Anna Sorin Bild; treasurer, Mrs. Sarah Shapoff; parliamentarian, Mrs. Nathaniel SorOff. Executive board are Mesdames Oscar Zeltzer, Isaac Pushkin, Jack Victor, Anna Sorin Bild, Louis Victorhouse, Abraham Fox. Special feature was community singing led by Mrs. Louis Silver, vice president of Kadimah chapter. Golda Meir Club is sponsoring s annual picnic on Sunday noon at Crandon Park, Pit 2, Lot 2. MM. WUUAM IKK WITH



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Page 2-B Jewish rkridtian Friday, June 10, 19601 HUtS. MABVIN COMMHAGIH AJC Chapter To Hear I xiwyar The new Westcbester American Jewish Congress chapter will feature Miami attorney Herbert L. Heiken as its speaker on Saturday evening. Heiken will -peak on "The Meaning of tie Bill of Rights.'' The Westchesler chapter, currently headed by Gerald Kogan. i> seeking to achieve its charter as a full-fledged chapter in the Congress movement at its Saturday mee'.inp. which will be held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Bluealein. 1905 SW 8th ave. CHARLES S. LAVIN ANNOUNCES NEW ORGANIZATION PLANS CHARLES S. LAVIN, whose ideas have been editorialized in Reader's Digest, announces the addition of the famous Palm Beach Hotel at Palm Beach, Florida. This is a truly luxurious place for retirement; the average rate being $86-50 per month per person, double occupancy which includes three meals a day. Single rooms are also available. Special dietary kitchen and dining room available at $1.00 per day extra charge. R es ervations are BOW being accepted for our new Garden Wing. Rentals start at $66.50 per month per person, which includes a lovely private room with running water, and three well-prepared meals a day. Also tliese 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. Pioneer Women Slate Programs Kadimah chapter of Pioneer Women held its annual installation luncheon Tuesday 12 n oon. a^Jhe Pub restaurant. Mr-. Fred Sandier, chairman of the nominating committee, was itcharge of arrangements. She was assisted by the Mesdames Wil liam Berson. Leo Goldman, David Mel'.zcr. and Moses Meyer. A fashion show was presented by Cynthia's Fashions of Cora! Gables. Mrs. Milton Green, pres ident of tbe Council, was guest speaker and installing officer, with Mrs. Moses Meyer as master of ceremonies. Officers and members of tbe executive board installed were president. Mrs. Marvin Copen hagen: vice presidents. Mesdames Lillian Cohen and Louis Silver: treasurer. Mrs. Maurice Kleiman financial secretary, Mrs. Jacob Raffel; recording secretary". Mrs Sylvia Chase; corresponding sec iretary. Mrs Minnie Stone. .Board members are Mesdames William Berson. chairman. Ber i nard Kaater. Cele Segal. E. Magol nick. Nathan Berger. Fred Black IT, Harold Shapiro. Albert Sbkoler David Meltzer and Moses Meyer. • • • Pioneer Women. Club 2, wil celebrate its first Father's Day with a dinner at the Raleigh hote !on Saturday. June 11. Father of the year is Isaac Katz Grandfather of the year is William Malmuth. Both have been ardent .workers for Labor Zionism since its inception. Mrs Ida Liftman is chairman of the affair, with the invocation byMrSarah Singer. Folk songs will be by Mrs. Sonya Weiss. Irving Liftman will be guest speaker of the evening. 3M# Officers ol the Council of PTA's of the Bureau of Jewish Education are installed by Mrs. Malvina Liebrr.cn, director of elementary education. Dade county schools. W.'th Mrs. Liebman (left) is Mrs. Charles Rosenberg. Temple Judea. newlyelected president. Vice presidents, Mrs. B. L. Fabric, Ner Tamid; Mrs. Joseph Abelow. Temple Emanu-Ei; Mrs. Nathan Dubler, Beth David; Mrs. Mickey Leb, Monticello. Mrs. Leon Eisenman, Tiieieth Jacob is corresponding secretary. Installation was at the annual Bureau meeting May 30 at the Fontainebleau hotel. Sisterhood Members Feted Mrs. Ben Snetiker entertained J nembers of the Coral Way j M IJh :enter Sisterhood at a swj irunch Tuesday at her home 83011 >W 33rd ter. fEKVED IN A CUSS Ol A CUT TETLEY TEA A TRADITION IN JIWISH HOMES SINCE 1837 V-.ibmiVaa.TovHNri.i, dut int Ma.. ."favor crwaaj" for fulled strength ind ma*. Uooo... richer taste ind plot. art with your fleishigs ind atilcfcigi and hctwert ami refreshment .. he Wins Scholarship Chilean Relief Center i tiiipie Beth Sholom will serve as a depot for collection of clothes for Chilean relief, according to an announcement by Rabbi L e.o n Kronish. spiritual leader of the congregation. The Sisterhood of the Temple is conducting the project. Mrs. Harvey E. Kramer, president-elect, has appointed Mrs. Ralph Cobb to serve as chairmpn. I has won a part-time scholarship to Israel. A member of Junior HaMiss Marcia Schwartz. 3125 SW dassah for one year, she has won >3rd St.. newly-elected vice presinumerous awards for her activities lent of Miami Junior Hadassah. in behalf of Israel. Certified Kother under ttriet Rabbmtcal Supenim I Have you noticed the low, low price of Heinz Vegetarian Beans! For specific information regarding the numerous Lavin Retirement Hotels throughout the country, please write Charles S. Lavin as noted below. There is no obligation. iT^Lrrr" "i RAVIOLI j Charles S. Lavin |Lavin Palm Beoch Hotel Just heat 'n'eat! %  ^ISMCE "•/ H£2fi eh ~ 2 that real Italian flavor created j DEAR M*. LAVIMi by famed Chef Boy-Ar-Dee. TenlEncloaed is my $1.00 membership| der little macaroni pies...filled I ] fa*. Pleat* tend membership card i with tangy Italian Cheese ... |ond monthly bulletins. simmered with savory tomato sauce and cheese... seasoned the real Italian way. Thrifty, too. | Address | About 15* a serving. Each can I-., g^ serves two. Buy several cans L All set for a great meal Many a fine meal owes its success to Heir* Vegetarian Beans. After all, what's more proteinly delicious than H.V.B.? (More H.V.B.) What's easier to prepare? (Just heat and earve. | What's to keep you from doing it tonight? (Nothing.) The Seal of The Union Of Orthodox Jewish Coniregationa Of America is on the!



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Friday, June 1ft I960 -Jmlstinuldtogj Miami Beach Youth Fulfills Ambition; Will be Honored at Emanu-EI Saturday PO90 3*B MKS. JALK SUlHSSAUM Academy PTA Elects Officers Mrs. Jack Buchsbaum was unanimously elected to the presidency of the PTA of the Hebrew Academy for the 1960-61 school term at a meeting held at the' Coronet hotel on Sunday evening. Mrs. Buchsbaum, a former vice president and officer of the organization for many years, said that the theme for next year will be "Growing With Your Child." A series of eight cultural programs are planned, which will cove* every aspect of the Acad-! emy's English and Hebrew pro( gram. Conducting these programs' will be faculty members of the Academy. Other officers elected were vice presidents, Mesdames Leonard Rosen, Theodore Nelson, Emanuel Finkel, Matthew Zuckerman; treasurer, Mrs. Fred Zisquit; recording secretary, Mrs. Milton Ehrenreich; corresponding secretaries, Mesdames Gerald Greenberg, Abe Hoffenberg; social secretary, Mrs. Louis A. Bunin; parlamentarian. Mrs. Nathan Spiegelman; chaplain, Mrs. Aaron S. Lauer; historian, Mrs. Isidore Dickman. 1 A Miami Beach youth became Bar Mitzvah back in 1945 at Temple EmajiuJU, when the Temple was still on Euclid ave. and 14th St. In time, the youth entered Miami Beach High School, became an outstanding athlete there, and rose to the presidency of the Student Council. No one could say that Eugene Weiner was a recluse or book worm. Then it happened In hit junior year at Beach High, he came to Rabbi Irving Lehrman, spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-EI, and confessed that ho had long entertained the secret ambition of entering the rabbinate. Stunned, Dr. Lehrman replied: "Do you know what it involves to become a rabbi—especially, a rabbi in the traditional sense? You don't even begin to have the rudiments of knowledge." Replied ydiing Eugene: "I remember a sermon of yours one Sabbath, during which you discoursed on Rabbi Akibah, who was ignorant of Judaism until 40, when he began to study. Is not Rabbi Akibah one of our most venerated sages?" "I %  couldn't say anything in reply," Dr. Lehrman chuckled this week, "except speak to the boys family and get their stunned consent." his life to Judaism. Somehow, he ;has. On graduation from Columbia, he entered the Stuninary. Last week, Eugene, son of Mr. and Mrs. Michael Allen, 420 W. 51st St., Miami Beach, was ordained rabbi, teacher and preacher, and received the degree of Master of Hebrew Literature from the Graduate Rabbinic School at the Seminary. From 1952 to 1955, he held the Samuel Friedland Foundation Fellowship, and from 1958 to graduation was designated a Fellow of the Herbert H. Lehman Institute of Talmudic Ethics. He has now accepted the post of associate registrar at the graduate school there. During his vacations, Eugene would frequently return to Temple Emanu-EI to study with* Dr. Lehrman and to officiate at youth services. This Saturday morning, he returns to the Temple as Rabbi Eugene Weiner, where he will be honored and make his first official appearance as a rabbi. Off went Eugene to Columbia University in New York, studying for a Bachelor's degree while taking extension courses at the Jewish Theological Seminary of America just a few short blocks away. Somehow, he wanted to dedicate "If you had done nothing else in the rabbinate," Dr. Louis Finkelstein, chancellor of the Jewish Theological Seminary, recently told Rabbi Lehrman, "your mission would have been fulfilled simply by guiding Eugene to his calling." The Miami Beach youth, now a spiritual leader, has more than repaid the trust in his once secret ambition. Beach High Girl Given Grant Miss Rhoda Grant, 16-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Max Grant, a junior at Miami Beach High School, has been given a grant by the National Science Foundation to take advance science studies at the University of Florida this summer. Rhoda was chosen from among the top 30 science students in the country. An honor student in the accelerated program at Miami Beach High, Rhoda is planning to study nuclear physics at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Besides spending the full day at school, where her first class is at 7:30 a.m., she is chaplain of the Sorrota Service Club there, recording secretary of the Teen-Age Club of Temple Ner Tamid, and secretary of Lanet YWHA Girls Club. Programs to Continue As a result of the demand for activities offered by the Department of Service to Senior Citizens of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center, it has been decided to continue programs for Senior Citizens in three of the branch buildings during the summer months. These programs will be held at the North County YMHA Branch, 14036 NE 6th ave.; Miami Beach YMHA Branch, 1536 Bay rd.; and Miami YMHA Branch, 450 SW 16th ave. Also being planned are a number of countywide programs to include all senior citizen members of the Center. INTELLECTUAL GENTLEMAN DESIRES THE ACQUAINTANCE OF IA0Y IN GOOD SOCIAL STANDING AROUND FIFTIES. Writ* I. D., Box 2973, Miami I, Fla. CANTOR for HIGH HOLIDAYS ALSO READING THE TORAH 3M1 SW loth STREET, MIAMI HI 5-77*0 RENOWNED GREAT TENOR FROM MEW YORK Cantor Morchbein-Marbiny NOW PERMANENT RESIDENT of MIAMI BEACH, FIA SEEKS POSITION HIGH HOLIDAYS or YEAR. First data chair-leader t Bar Mitzvah teacher. Highly recommended by promimnt Rabbis; has Degreei Accepts aN tinting engagements with or without his wife, note d Star-soprano, la Scale • Milan. SpecieKett teachers ef Voice culture, music t Cantorial Studies. REASONABLE FEES WRITE: P.O. BOX 173*, MIAMI BEACH, FIA Or Phone: JE 4-2901 SUBLEASE EFFICIENCY IN BEACH MOTEL (On Indian Creek Drive) 4 months beginning July let. $75 Per Month. Write A. E, Box 2973. Miami 1, Fla. WANTED ROOM t BOARD HUNGARIAN COOKING. BY MAN 70 YEARS OLD. Telephone Wl 5-ISS3 ROOM FOR RENT IN PRIVATE HOME. SW SECTION. Business Couple er lady. Near Shopping anal Buses. HI 4-970* CANTOR WANTED For High Holy Days Call for Appointment CORAL WAY JEWISH CENTER CA 1-9131 Conservative Synagogue Miami Area, Interacted in Securing RABBI American Born and Educated. Mud servo as Educational Director-Principal in addition to Rabbinical duties. Kindly submit Education, Experience, Personal Details. Starting Salary $10,000. Reply to Mrs. Epstein 13*30 W. Dixie Highway North Miami, Fla. Discussing the future oi the Greater Miami chapter, American Jewish Committee, at the recent annual open house tor new members at the home of Mr. and Mrs. I*o Robinson are William Finsten, membership chairman, and Mrs. James Kateman, arrangements chairman. Goal of the local chapter of AJCommittee for next year is 1,000 members. Post Office Relocated Contract Post Office No. 19, formerly located at 244. 5th St.. has moved to 618 Collins ave. David R. Moldan is new clerk-Ln-charge, who will operate the substation for ihe Post Office Department. RDINE'S Shop Monday and Friday Nights. Miami, Miami Beach 'til Jo3rd St. Store. Ft. Leuderdale. W. Palm Beach 'HI 9:3b there's more of everything at BROWNS FABULOUS JERRY LEWIS THEATRE CLUI CAT ALINA INDOOR POOL HEALTH CLUB It's no secret! We pamper our guests—you'll find that BROWN'S is heaven on tarth-Aai Sport Activities—Private Lake-Free Form Out. door Pool—Elevator Service—Air Conditioning T~Ziiltt -DalectaWe Food-Supervised Children's Day fff ^VT* Cemp-Nlte Pstrot-2 Kiddie Pools. Entettomt-ent features Stars of Broadway end HolfyvfoodContioMOMt Doncino with Herb Sherry Orch.*ete Terrace latin Muslc-Not Brooks In the Brown Derby. XMT LEWIS TON-ACE FAf CIW • PUNrttO SOCIALS AM FUN MIC"* %  UDOIT RATES FREI GOLF 2 NIW P.O.A. COURSIS Mi M seal Charles UHion DttUWIM b let* Sheldrake, New York • Hurley vilte 4S0 FOR RESERVATIONS: DIRECT WIRE WAtkint 4-7470 'BROWN'S 4*1. A\)GUST BROS Rv r f e. ••*., Fl \. T DE LUXE CABANAS 5Jftn NOW <> NOVEMBER WW e 6 PERSONS 1st T !JJL* "" the wonderful pleasures of thla S10.0O0.800 resort world — you oet everything regular guests enjoy—including etara-amtertalnment for children, club, ateam poppin, a whole new world of pleasure! Supervised play area teenage rumpus room,, health rooms, solaria, poolside bar. FOB INFORMATION CALL MB. DON JE 2-2511 J



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Page 4-B *Jewis*Fk>ricttari Friday, June 10, I960 3 Jewish Flondian Exclusive YOUR M. c ARRIAGE COUNSELOR .*•. .by 'Samuel C/. ,' Is %  • %  •'! \ I • Free —thnat oa • Complete service everywhere by land, sea, air • Fully equipped modern vans • Direct service to all principal cities • Expert packing and storage. PHONE FR 3-3346 FR 4-e35 AG1NT Allied Van Lines WORLD'S LARGEST MOVER PRUNE WHIP YOGURT in the taste treat supreme! TH perfect food ... so good sal nutritious! A perfect betweeij meal snack. So easy to digest? Breakstone's tradition?! qualit* Also enjoy Breakstone's other dP lightful flavors Strawberry Pineapple, Vanilla or tangy Pla* In Miami it's FLORIDA-FOREMOST DAIRIES foe Homo Dolhrory Phone FR 4-2621 The great name in dairy products FRANK J. HOLT, m ana ger Distributed by HI-GRADE FOOD CO. 7200 H.W. 29th Avenue Phone OX 1-09*1



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mmm Taj Friday, June 10, 1960 Summer Symphony Seven Top Conduct* j University of Miami Summer Symphony, a complete professional orchestra of 62 musicians, will openjhe tenth season of, the $lu ami Beach "Pops" series on June 119 and run on ten consecutive SunIday evenings thereafter. Seven well known conductors, Ifour pianists, five vocalists and Itwo baUel programs will highlight |the Pops' tenth anniversary season at the air-conditioned Miami Jeach Auditorium. As heretofore, the entire main floor of the orchestra will be composed oi tables covered with gay, edchccked tableclothes, accommodating eight patrons per table. Light refreshments are served durng two intermissions. fJenisfi fkrUnr Page 5-B Opening the summer season ^*Wen Sevitzkq conducting-an all-Tchaikovsky program. Pianist STdnTy Tortefr i~ native Mlamian and an outstanding virtuoso of the early lMTs, who recently returned to the concert stage after a ten-year absence, teaching piano antt music education at Indiana University, will be the soloist. He will play Tchaikovaky's Piano Concerto. By popular demand, ballet programs are scheduled for June 26. he season's second concert, and July 3, the third concert. Andre Eglevsky and Melissa Havden great names in the field of ballet, "'ill dance two completely differ m T* fictcay salami" is presented to Doyle Connors (right), newlyllected Commissioner of Agriculture for the State of Florida, y Herman Pearl, president of Coastline Provision Company! tie ficuami was especially made for Connors by the Kosher Ion Company, of Chicago. LAST CALL! SECOND HADASSAH PILGRIMAGE TO ISRAEL DEDICATION MEDICAL CENTER in JERUSALEM of the HADASSAH HEBREW'UNIVERSITY • SAIL JULY 12 S/S Independence or Fly %  JBJ •> f • ENJOY a two-weeks stay in First-class Hotels • luxurious Sight-Seeing HUSBANDS AND FAMILIES INVITED *LOW, LOW RATES, ALL INCLUSIVE from $1188 • European Extension Tours Available FOR RESERVATIONS CALL Geo. Kronengold Travel Service 540 Arthur Godfrey Rd„ Miami Beach JE 1.-0455 %  aaWfcAJUaV %  • e> • • • • ei i &UUA WEST INDIES *VARMO0TH~rm% AH-coHoniomo <• H5!pnY *?6P h. I.Li lot JM*. M. W.tk*Mf,T.tj f.W.I lutrttl. I W.I. hmitt. I.W Ij 7/DAY ,H'I30 • PORTS HMIaHTOMIOf IIHtSTOM I reiT-a#iMcr MMMH U JMIJ; J01YI; AUfctt,* 10'DAY 90 S PORT* •OIT ANTONIO I %  W0ST0N \ CIU0A0 TIUMIO *M. hf SAN NAN Hun ma 11. THOMAS •* H. JUNIN.M; JUITI; AUG. I, r £ASTP.N "IP'NG CORPOrMI'i^ ent programs. Hugo Fiorato, confactor of the New York City Balei Company, will direct. At the fourth concert on July 10, in All Gershwin program, Kenleth Smith, bass-bariton who scored a success last December during he UM Symphony's regular series, •inging the role of Wotan in Wagners "Nibelung IjUr^g," will appear with Franz Allers, of "My Fair Lady" fame, on the podium. Smith .ill also appear with Howard Barow at the following concert, July 17. Marjorie Mitchell, called Amer ca's female successor to Van Clijurn, will also be a soloist with Vllers on the July 10 program. She nade her Carnegie Half debut in 1956. and recently toured centraJ Curope with wide success. She ap peared with Andre Kostelanetz nd the Berlin Philharmonic las: lune. Berlin critics praising her terformance,as a "rare and beau liful experience." A 19-year-old Korean pianist, )ersonally chosen by conductor Jarlow, takes the soloist spotlight luly 24. He is Tong II "Tony" Han vho, since his American debut five ears ago. has appeared with the )enver, Cleveland and Indiana>olis Symphony Orchestras, and he New York Philharmonic. He ias also made several TV appearinces on the Ed Sullivan and Ar hur Godfrey Shows. Salwa Abratm, meno-soprano who has sung opera and oratorio in ten languages, is the second soloist with Barlow on July 24. A resident of Miami, Miss Abrams is soloist at th* Church by the Saa in Miami Bench and cantorial soloist at Temple Beth El in Hollywood. Miss Abrams, who recently returned from a highly successful New York engageappeared with Dr. Sevitzky last season in the "Nibelung Ring" in the role of a Rhine Maiden. A Viennese Night is scheduled for July 31, with Allers and soprano Beverly Bower making her third consecutive "Pops" appearance. Miss Bower, who has won enthusiastic plaudits for' her colorful portrayals of leading roles at the New York City Opera Company, sang the lead in Menotti's popular oneact opera "The Telephone" here two years ago. JoHn Alexander, gifted young lyric tenor, makes his "Pops" debut Aug. 7 with another newcomer to the summer concert secene, conductor Raymond Paige of New York's Radio City Music Hall. Alexander has sung most of the top opera roles with the nation's outstanding opera companies, as well as appearances with the NBC-TV Opera Company and the Berlin Philharmonic. Ozan Marsh, the series' fourth pianist, joins famed Boston Pops conductor Arthur Fiedler for a return engagement at the season's ninth concert on Aug. 14. Marsh, with toured with Fiedler last year, scored a triumph in his first appearance here last summer playing Liszt's "Hungarian Fantasy for Piano and Orchestra." The season's finale Aug. 21 with D'Artega, one of the most popular "Pop" conductors, will feature an evening of music by Rodgers and Hammerstein, Kern and Porter. Soloist for this performance will be announced later. PreRegistration Announced Rabbi David Lehrfield, principal of Kneseth Israel religious school, anounces pre-registration for the fall term, June 12 through 16, from 9 to 12 noon, at the synagogue office. The new curriculum has been designed. to give the children an intensive Hebrew background in prayer, customs, ceremonies and; Jewish history, Rabbi Eehrfield said. &W14{2.£ > O ; • %  • I I t R J Op do.'. 10 a.m. to & p.m Call UH 6-7653 UN SKY BOAT TOURS Scene from "Conspiracy of Hearts," which opened Wednesday at the Florida Theatre in downtown Miami. Starring Lilli Palmer, Sylvia Syms, Yvonne Mitchell and Ronald Lewis, the film is a Paramount release set in a 14th century monastry in northern Italy. "Conspiracy of Hearts" tells the .story of an underground movement to save the lives of Jewish children imprisoned in a Nazi concentration camp. The movement is conceived and carried out by nuns in a nearby convent and aided by Italian partisans. Only GUEST Flies to EUROPE Directly from Miami. Visit Europe's Most Interesting and Exciting Cities on GUEST Extra Cities Bonus Plan. Fly to TEL AVIV via GUEST "Route of the Sun" for Only $934.20 ECONOMY CLASS ROUND TRIP PLUS Guest Extra Cities Bonus. See as many as 20 Extra Cities at no additional cost. if MAN WITH YOU R QUEST AGENTI • Guest Aenvfa Mexico, 301 S.E. Second St. Miami, Fla. FREE PleaM tend m Wdera on your Sun and-Fun Hofcdjj*. Mf./Mn./Mijs. Addrtn City -Stiti. My travel agent ls_ I US. tmiiwlu JUram Sjrdsa. lac, Gmral Sato AfMtt WtrUwMt i



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Page 6 B + Jen 1st ftcrkMari Friday. June 10, I960 <^fr* the r^calm of ^5ociety llene Ruth and Penny Ann. Daughters Of Louis Goldmans, are Brides Here WVi nrr-Kahr MKS. lOlt MAKTIM ORT Planning Regional Confab l ihi chapters of the South< BTB Florida Region of Worne: Aiiencan ORT will meet at a l :..: %  ', conference June 24 at tli< Seville hotel. Mrs N'jrman Morgenstern." re Ki lUl • location vice president. V be chairman of the day. Pur• of the conference will be to 1. ilitata coordination of the comv y >ir's work. Newly-installed president. Mrs. J epii Wilkes. will make the keyii • a J iress. Program will include nars and workshop meetings. r.:jr.ization for Rehabilitation Through Training provides vocati .at education to thousands of vs in flight from religious opP'%  ties and chained by generations of poverty to a bleak existence. Four rings were exchanged in a double ring wedding ceremony on Sunday evening. June 12. at the Fontainebleau hotel. Rabbi Joseph Narot officiated. The rites include^ the vows of two couples. The brides are the daughters of prominent Mr. and Mrs. Louis E. Goldman. 6501 Granada blvd.. Coral Gables. Miss llene Ruth Goldman became the bride of Richard Pacun. son of Mr. and Mrs. Murray Pacun. of New York. Miss Penny Ann Goldman married tfr. Leonard Stonier, son of Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Steiner. of Milwaukee. Wise, Matron of honor for llene was Martin, Rosenthal Say Vows Here Sandra Marion Rosenthal and Joel Harvey Martin exchanged wedding vows on Sunday. June 5. at the Seville hotel. Rabbi David Shapiro officiated at the 1 p.m. ceremony. The bride is the daughter of Mr and Mrs. Max N. Rosenthal. of 1550 Hayes St.. Hollywood. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Isacoff. 8011 Harding ave.. Miami Beach. Maid of honor for her sister was Miss Toby Rosenthal. Mrs. Mur ray Lane, sister of the groom, was matron of honor. Sherry Lane, niece of the groom, acted as junior bridesmaid. Murray Lane was the groom's best man The bride chose a full-length ori ganza gown. She carried a Bible i and lily-of-the-valley. Newly wed Mrs. Martin attended the University of Florida, and I graduated this week from the University of Miami. She will teach • at Norland Elementary School beginning in September. Her husband, also a former Cni; versity of Florida student, is cur• rently attending the University of Miami Reception followed the ceremony at the Seville. After a ^honeymoon in Jamaica, the couple will be at i home in North Miami Beach. 'Mrs. Albert Morrison. Maid of honor for her sister. Penny, was Mi-s Judy Goldman. Mrs. A. Arthur Pekelner composed and dedicated a wedding song to both brides. Best man for his brother. Richard, was Leonard Pacum. of Montreal. Best man for his brother. Leonard, was Maurice Steine, jr.. Of Milwaukee. Ushers included Alfred Gitman. Pottsville. Pa.; Sheldon Gittman. Orwigsburgh. Pa.; and Martin Hertz. New York City. llene selected a bridal gown of peau d'ange trimmed with silk satin. The gown featured a scoop neckline. fitted bodice. long sleeves to a wrist point, and full skirt extending into a cathedral train. The neckline and midriff were trimmed in silk satin with scattered satin roses. Her Brussels lace veil extended beyond the train of her gown. The bride's i pearls were a gift from her par-, ents. She carried a rose-shaped bouquet consisting of all white roses. Penny wore a floor-length gown featuring scoop neckline, fitted bodice, long sleeves to a wrist point and reembroidered alencon lace over silk satin. Her bouffant skirt accented a scalloped tunic extending to the floor. Her fingertip French illusion veil fell from a tiara of matching alencon lace. She carried a cascade of white roses. The bride's pearls were a gift from her parents. llene received her degree from FUR RE-STYLING ALL PHASES OF FUR SERVICE in the Tradition of finest Workmanship LET US CONVERT YOUR OUTMODED FURS TO THE SMART FASHIONS OF TOMORROW STORAGE CLEANING GLAZING t RESTYL1NG &4, martin FLORIDA FURS & CLINIC 2296 CORAL WAY 1117 Us OUs Blvd., Ft. Lauderdale Open Evenings By Appointment HI 44544 JA 4-7697 OWE* TO THE VI MAC BUY YOUR SUPPLIES Of NATIONALLY ADVERTISED FAMOUS NAME-BRANDS AT PRICES AS LOW OR LOWER THAN WHOLESALE • Ciaajim BM of Hi l l RUMRKETV M R RA G I towns far Howh. M mah Aa*. Howaes and Private H a a m :ii.iin i.n* at ammm% 4 tow • ORBS* APPAREL TO SUE 14. Sport tog* tcHool clothe* and *tu mm. AM CONDITIONED FREE PARKING a • s P M MIAMI WHOLESALE CORPORATION 127 N.E. 9* St. WHY LEAVE YOUR HOME? %  •feet Peaaiarlai to C iaa l ar t ftot yaa MM M naM Ml aw toM an MM m MB tMiriM Shop At Hone FIM LrtMutot MMNM OX 6-0301 IIOWtIB COUNTY JA ADELPHI SUMMER SCHOOL Canary •oanl W P-fcfa to a rta rt ion TUTORING ALL SUBJECTS ACAOCMIC aad COMMERCIAL Yottow ••*• *M. AH-CONOITIONH) CLASSROOMS AMPLE FREE PARKING 500-526 NX 79tfi St. NMT Brae. Blvd. ASK FOR FREE LITERATURE MU ia DR. ARTHUR L SWiMSON ANNOUNCES T(K MtACTKl Of CMMfftATK. OttKl BOOK I COffSMTATIM Ft 947*1 N.W. 7fh AVM. Ardmore MIS. LEONARD STEINE* the University of Miami, and her husband is a graduate of New York University. Penny has completed her junior year at Sophie Newcomb College in New Orleans. La. Her husband is a graduate of the University of Ardmon MRS. tiCHAID PACUN Wisconsin medical school, and completed residency in anesihesiology at Charity Hospital ia New Orleans. Reception and formal seated dinner followed the double ceremony at the Fontainebleau. GRANITE MEMORIAL ARTS Tour MEMORIAL CONSULTANTS "Serving the Jewish Community Exclusively" STUDIO ami OFFICE 324* S.W. Ira Strati Ml 4-1157 AFFILIATE OF THIUMOND MONUMftfT CO. CORAL GABLES CONVALESCENT NOME DAY CARE AVAILABLE "A Friendly and Gentle Atmosphere For Those Tou Loie • U HOUR REOISTERCO NURSING SERVICE • SPECIAL DIETS OBSERVED • All ROOMS ON OROUNO FLOOR • PRIVATE BATHROOMS • AM CONDITIONED • SWIMMING POOL • SPACIOUS GROUNDS A SCREEN** FATIO Ferdinand M Rosanthal. Director Owner • Former AM! Pir Mt Sinai Hnap.. Cleveland A LHr. JewiKh Home tor Aged, Pittaburnh 7060 S.W. 8th ST., MIAMI, FLORIDA MO 6-8826 ^*^^^*^*^*^*^*^*^A^^*^** wwwt. ArVAAA* f I 5 [ %  i MIAMI'S NEWEST ANTIQUE SHOP rntitjues 3460 MAIN HIGHWAY COCONUT GROVE Ph. HI 5-3322 Choice Selection of: FINE PORCELAIN GLASS SILVER FURNITURE COPPER & BRASS Grace Levison Ruth Laufer ~>~ V^^-VV^e^-VVW^ ^OVVVVV"*'' PUN FOR ttHKOTOOMS Ask about ovr ptaa for aalpina; to make Ike future arrore for you aad your bride. NAT AXS -11-441* m m 4-mi SUMMER CAMP JUNB 13 AUGUST 5 PRSE TRANSPORTATION DAY CAMPftS • BOARDING CAMPBRJ • BOYS etM QXFOM ORIMMT



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Friday. June 10, I960 -Jewisfi Her Mian Page 7-B £*Juk ee|Tor new^Suits run the gamut from classic daytime simplicity of versatile travel types to the very dressy cocktail and theatre tailleur. Masterful tailoring and natural elegance of designer detail combined with a choice selection of colorful sheerweight wools and silks produce a silhouette that is both young and feminine. Dior's overbloused dresses with a two-piece effect are wonderfuly easy for the active pace of today's living yet subtly define the figure. ColoY, color and more color enhances the fashion for cocktail and evening dreses. The impre? sion of constant motion is achieved by bouffant or "pouf" skirts, emphasizing the "smallness" of the natural waist. Crushed, draped bodices, often with attached stoles or panels, help to create a look of. simple move ment. Miss Shad Eyes December Rites Mr. and Mrs._ Morton Shad, 1616 Bay rd., Miami Beach, announce the engagement of their daughter, Tanya, to Ira N. Goldbach, son of Mr. and Mrs. Max Goldbach, of Coral Gables : The bride-elect is a graduate of Miami Beach High School, and will attend school in Miami this summer. Mr. Goldbach attended Miami Beach High School, went to Kansas State University, where he belonged to Alpha Phi Omega honor fraternity, and the University of Miami. He will continue his education at the University of Maryland dental school. A December wedding is planned. MISS TAUT A SUM President's Birthday Noted Regular meeting of the Menorah chapter of B'nai B'rith Women will be held Tuesday noon at the Saxony hotel. Mrs. Mildred R. Freeman, president, will conduct the meeting, which will honor her on the occasion of her birthday. mmer Membership Day Tuesday Is "Summer Memberkip Day" for the Lorber chapter informal afternoon of swimming, cards, mah jong, and a box luncheon will be held at the home of Mrs. J. Goldstein, 11640 SW 61st ct. Mrs. Perry Altfield is chairthe Jewish National Home for mani am j Mrs. Lee Poliner is kthmatic Children in Denver. An' president of the chapter. INVITATIONS WEDDINGS Bar BAS MITZAHS PERSONALIZED STATIONERY, MATCHES. NAPKINS, ETC. GRADUATION and CONFIRMATION Gift SUGGESTIONS HANNAH 0. SCHER AIL YOUR PRINTING NEEDS ENGRAVING, EMBOSSING, PRINTING SOCIAL & COMMERCIAL E3K ROOM DIVIDERS LOUVRE SHUTTERS SHOJI SHUTTERS CANE SHUTTERS Southern Style Interiors, Inc. 1580 N.E. 125th St. PL 7-0481 PL 8-1770 Phone FR 1-7195 1600 S.W. First Av.nue ENHANCE YOUR WEDDING Professional Temple Choir NOW AVAILABLE Complete Repertoire including solo to mike your WEDDING or BAR MITZVAM %  truly memorable one—reasonable. Phone MO 7-8014 WE ARE PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE THAT STANLEY SCHER IS NOW ASSOCIATED WITH US AS A REGISTERED REPRESENTATIVE SUTRO BROS. & CO. MEMBERS NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE ANO OTHER PRINCIPAL EXCHANGES 1048 KANE CONCOURSE BAY HARBOR ISLANDS MIAMI £EACH UN 5-5774 ETft WOLF niefeiH Mi., mr A-l EMPLOYMENT DOMESTIC HELP DAY WORKERS Ph. PR 9444)1 LYRIC BARITONE Available for iH —c lll accident BAR MITZVAHS WEDDINGS OR OTHER SOCIAL EVENTS Bill Kotok HI 5-2285 WANTED RABBI TEACHER Conservative. State age, qe.lificati.ns, minimum salary desire.. Writ. A. I., Box 2973, Mhmi 1, Flo. Rabbi Alexander S. Gross congratulates Mrs. Joseph Shapiro upon being installed president of Hebrew Academy Women for the second consecutive term. Installation was at the Fontainebleau hotel last week. 1 MR.—ON THE PREMISES ^FUR STORAGE • Unlimited and immediate in and out service • Free electrifying and qlazinq • Modern fur cleaninq methods • Bonded free pickup and delivery |UT7 *7<£e (ie-it co4tt HO fHoie far ^- • Lowest prevailinq rotes Phone JE 2-2387 % V I rfiCjL^' ^V REPAIRING AND REMOOELINC fijl/O \ iT LOW SUMMER RATES 928 LINCOLN ROAD. MIAMI BEACH MIAMI CONVALESCENT HOME "Cenfrof/y located" 1st. %  Ml J.wish Style Cooking i Spacious Ground. • Reasonable Rat.. • • 34-Hour Nuraing Service • Special Diet. Strictly Observed • All Rooms on Ground Floor Specializing in Care to the Elderly and Chronically III 335 S.W. 12th AVE. Ph. FR 4-5437 & FR 9-0278 IE0 ALLEN, Direef.r BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER CONVALESCENT HOME NON PROFIT — NON-SECTARIAN SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY Under Striot Supervision of the Orthodox V.ad Hakashruth of Florida Rabbi Or. Isaac H. Ever, Director 24-HOUR NURSING — DOCTORS ON CALL ALL DIETS OBSERVED CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS moot** tammtm i HUMISMIHOS Httptoo*eonoute 310 Collins AYR. Ph. JE 2-3571 I ALI 310 personalized service at the blackstone flower shops where you get more for your money ... un 6-1233 24-hour service except rosh hashono and yam kippwr >



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Pocje 8-B +Jewist> FlorXfcM Friday, June 10, i960 Smith, Egert Betrothal Told Mr. and Mrs. Leonard G. Egert, *201 SW 2nd avc. Miami, announce he engagement of their daughter, 3UMHI Ruth, to Samuel S. Smith, son of Mrs. Fannie Smith. 1560 .'ensylvania ave., Miami Beach. Miss Egert. a graduate of Miami Senior High School, is attending the University of Miami. Mr. Smith is a graduate of the University of Miami, where he was president of Alpha Epsilon Fi and the Inter-fraternity council. He will graduate from the university's school of law in August. He is a member of Iron Arrow. Omicron Delta Kappa, and Wig and Robe honoraries. The couple plan to be married in December. MISS SVSAN lOtKT AIM. HOfMAN KRINSKY Brilliant Students In NY. Wedding Mr and Mrs. Maurice Gans. of 4520 Nautilus dr.. Miami Beach, announced the marriage in New York City at the Plaza of their daughter. Susan Ava. to Dr. Norman Irving Krinsky. of Cambridge, Mas.-. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Barry Krinsky, of Los Angeles, Calif. Rabbi Morris Goldberg performed the double ring ceremony in the Terrace room. A reception and dinner followed. The bride was escorted by her parents. Miss Phyllis Kempner was maid of honor. Bridesmaids were Misses Ilene Telchin and Harriet Gans, cousins of the bride. Miss Jill Kaplan, niece of the groom, was junior bridesmaid. Dr. Barry Supple was best man. Ushers were Dr. Samuel Weiss and Phillip Rolbin. Mrs. Krinsky graduated from Miami Beach High School, where she was president of the National Honor Society. In 1956. she graduated from Vassar College, where she was awarded a Margaret Floy Washburn Fellowship for graduate study in psychology. She attended Radcliffe Graduate School, and received a Masters degree and certificate of advanced study from Home Residents Observe Holiday Shavuoth festival was marked at Douglas Gardens. Jewish Home for the Aged, with an original Shavouth narrative. "See it Now." portrayed last week by members of the Home's Jewish Festivals Group. Mrs. Lily Stone. National Council of Jewish Women volunteer, assisted residents in the preparation of the program. An additional highlight of the program was the reading of the Ten Commandments from a Torah Scroll by Billie Leff. Kiddush and Motzeh were chanted by Myron and Soryl Beth Schreiber. All are students at the Hebrew Academy. Linda and Gail Millar presented a varied offering. Douglas Gardens residents participating in the narrative included Mrs. Annie Bauer. Mrs. Sophie Chimene. Mr. Adolp Gerdwagen. Mrs. Theresa Hollander. Charles Klinger. Miss Essie Rosenberg, and Harry Sokoloff. Program was prepared in consultation with Mr. Marvin Schreiber. the Homes group work supervisor. Psychologist in Talk Dr. Seymour M. Blumenthal, Miami consulting psychologist and marriage counselor, addressed B'nai B'rith Women of West Miami at a meeting Wednesday at the West Miami Town Hall. His topic was "Adolescents and their Par ents." Miss Baron Weds Nathaniel Corbin Miss Faye Baron is now Mrs. Nathaniel Corbin. The couple ex •hanged wedding vows at the Bal noral hotel on Sunday. June 5. tabbi Sherwin Stauber. cousin of he bride, officiated at the 6 p.m. eremony. The bride is the sister of Mr. nd Mrs. Joseph Rich. 9017 Froude ,ve. Surfside. The groom is the on of Mrs. Sadie Cohen, of New fork City. Maid of honor was Miss Rose 3aron, sister of the bride, who is ormerly of Shaker Heights. O. Iridesmaid was Muss Leanettc Vald, sister of the groom. Allan Katine was best man, and lerman Kaufman acted as usher. The bride chose a ballerinaength gown featuring sabrina icckline and organza lace. Her eaded tiara. Newlywed Mrs. Corbin attended chools In Cleveland. O. Her hus%  and is a graduate of the City Colege of New York and Columbia University. He is a court reporter md a major in the Army Air Force Reserve. Reception followed the ceremony it the Balmoral. After a Carribean cruise to the West Indies, the cou •le will be at home at Bay Harbo-sland. i K..IHI Sorority Alumnae Assume Office Mrs. Marvin Lewis assumed the presidency of Phi Sigma Sigma Sorority Alumnae at a meeting last week at the home of Mrs. Eugene Brams, 19491 NE 19th pi. Other officers are Mrs. Myles Eaton, vice president; Mrs. Irwin Potash, recording secretary; Mrs. Seymour Kaplan, treasurer; Mrs. Rudolph Kamp. financial secretary: Miss Janet Sklow, corresponding secretary. Mrs. Paul Furman. pledge advisor; Mrs. Joseph Klein, fashion show chairman; Mrs. Hy Lipson, membership chairman; Mrs. Norman Sholk, social chairman; and Mrs. Joseph Edwards, publicity chairman. Harvard University Graduate School of Education, where at present she is a research assistant and candidate for the Doctorate in counseling psychology. Dr. Krinsky. a biochemist, received his Bachelor's. Master's and PhD degrees from the University of Southern California. He was a post-Doctoral Fellow at Harvard University and then joined the teaching staff. He is now a lecturer in the Department of Biology at Harvard. This fall, he will be' come an assistant professor of pharmacology at Tufts University school of medicine in Boston MffS. NATHAMIH COffllN *T/or JJntfHiry it ^Aiott C-~orJial/y sJnviteJ with regard* to WEDDINGS •' BANQUETS CONFIRMATIONS and all Social Functions R.S.V.P.: Mr. Arthur Budoff JE 8-081 1 C.l.rir.9 M.n.g.r 400 Ft. Ocaenfrent at Lincoln Rd. ~~^ HOTEL Havi > that Business Meeting. Banquet, or Special Occasion You'll find complete facilities to exactly satisfy your needs in me Kismet, Aladdin, Scheherazade and Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a wedding or o private party I for lnlormNOB! HAZEL ALLISON Catering Director. JI 1-4061 SI. Collina *•• -&, Cunchaon*. Tea ( Reception*. Banquet*. Rartl**, Oion.ra ... from SO to 2000 catenae In ttt* manner of the Diplomat... an unhurried, over-ettentlva, eoft-eooken earvlce that mehe*



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Friday, June 10, 1960 +Jewist> Hcrkiiari J3<*r OI PMI COPY, tend re* quest toi Ray Keator, Kraft Foodi Company, 99 Park Avenue, New Yod 16, N. Y. Bothe away all your aches and pains duo to tension and fatigue relieve arthritis, rheumatism and high blood pressure. Superb bathhouse right in the hotel. Enjoy the new miracle temperature-controlled, twin-cascade swimming pools, patio, and sun declfl hewn in the mountain side. Social diversions under the guidance of our Social Hostess. Concert, dinner and ballroom dancing music by Eddy Rogers and Arlington Orchestra. Finett food served anywhere. All sports and recreations In Hot Springs. Room rates with half bath from $9 double, $7 single. Twin beds and bath from $12 double, $9 single. No room charge for children under 14. For beautiful color brochure write R. E. McEechin, General Manager HOT SPRINGS LAS VEGA C NIGHT Lir-F NATIONAL PARK ARKANSAS



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Pag* 103 -Je*lsHk>r*Har Pearly Gait by Hal. Pearl NAMES IN THE NEWS: Former hotelman Frank Schneider and his partner. Arnold Schutzman, expanding fast with their two-year-old furniture' manufacturing firm located in Hialeah. Frank is the sonin-law of Ben Binder, and was formerly associated with him in the operation of the Sorrento and Lucerne hotels. Mrs. Donald Michnoff is the new chairman of Bayshore Women's Golfers Club. Co-chairmen are Mrs. Maurice Gidney and Mrs. Paul Bromherg. Dr. and Mrs. S. Montague Stone, of the Beach, are now in Vienna, where he is studying eye surgery at the University of Vienna. Their sons. Myron and Howard, will join them in July. Dr. Stone will not return to his office here until 1961. Daughters Myra and Bette coming home for the summer, their parents, the Nat Fechtners. of the Beach, report. Myra, a graduate of Fairlev Dickinson University in New Jersey, is a dental hygenist in Teaneek. N.J. Bette. recently a student at St. Petersburg Junior College, enters University of Florida in the fall. Another college romance that led to the alter: that of former Ruby May Schneider and Cerl Hoffman, who were wed lest Saturday •t Temple EmanuEI. They met while at Florid. State University. The Lymey Bresslers are on a tour of England. France and Italy. The Beach men's clothier, no doubt, also will be seeking plenty of smart imports for his Collins ave. shop. Isaac Katr has been named "Father of, the Year," and William Malmuth "Grandfather of the Year" by Pioneer Women's Club 2. celebrating Father's Day at a dinner party at the Raleigh hotel Saturday. Jee Kimmel. one of the town's eligible bachelors, it touring France. Spain and the Scandinavian countries for a month or more. Jerry Rosenthal. vice prexy of National Airlines, one of the bestdressed golfers at Normandy Shores, where you'll usualy see him on the fairways Saturday and Sunday. Rabbi and Mrs. Jonah Caplan, of the Beach, being congratulated by their many fritndt en the election of their doughter, Sandra, to the presidency of the junior class at Yeshive University's Stern College for Women in New York. Orrie Boland. hotel and motel sound system and TV installation expert, now operating under firm name of One TV and Sound, with new offices on Alton rd. Another Bayshore familiar face, that of Sid Feuer, absent from usual fairway sessions, due to recently entering the stock brokerage field. Mrs. Paul Lawrence, secretary of B'nai B'rith Youth office, taking leave of absence at the end of this month to await arrival of her first child (hopes it's a boy) in August. Nora Gordon will take over in the interim. FILM PARE: One of the best of the French "New Wave" movies is "The 400 Blows." a realistic and vivid studv of the mental and physical anguish of an illegitimate child, in this case a boy, keenly aware of his unfortunate status in the world-at-large. Most impressive, and it's at the Mayfair. The Carib, Miracle and Miami have a world premiere on June IS, with "The Story of Ruth." Elena Eden, the Israeli beauty who plays the title rote, is making her first screen app e arance. Other headtiners in the moving and heartwarming cinematic triumph are Viveca Lindfors, Peggy Wood. Jeff Morrow and Stuart Whitman. Much of the film was made on location in Israel. The premiere, on the 15th, will be a benefit for both Miami Herald Lend-A Hand and Chilean relief. This week, the Carib, Miami and Miracle have an unusual double feature. "Masters of the Congo." an exciting documentary of primitive Africa, with Orson Welles doing the narration, and "When Comedy Was King." with highlights from the best of Charlie Chaplin. Buster Keaton. and Laurel and Hardy films. •* CONTINENTAL DINING: From the time you enter smart Maxim's restaurant in Surf>ide. guided to your table by impeccable maitre d' Charles Suzzani. you are assured of gustatory pleasure beyond belief. The service is as perfect as it possibly can be. Herbert, one of the skillful and observant captains, who doesn't miss a detail to aid the patron's enjoyment, is another reason why a visit to Maxim's is one of the delights of summer dining in Miami Beach. Truly Parisienne is Feie Gres de Strasbourg, and I doubt if Peris' top chefs can prepare onion sewp au gratin as tastefully as Maxim's. Chateaubriand a la Maxim's, with sauce Bearnaise, is a dish to make any gourmet's fondest dream come true. And if you want some thing to titilate the palate, just watch its preparation at your table, then order Long Island Duckling Bigarde au Cointreau. The luscious fowl is brought to your table, and is engulfed in flame as the Cointreau is added. •* 41 TIPS ON TABLES: Prime ribs of beef, just as thick and as luscious as you'll find anywhere in the world, are one of the menu lures at King Arthur's Court at Miami Springs Villas. Fresh-caught seafood prep ar ed in many delightful and unusual ways are among the dining treats at the world-famous Bonfire on the 79th st. Causeway. The Sunday family trade at Al Goldman's Fu Manchu grows bigger and bigger, year after year. And this is the 20th year of Fu M,anchu's leadership in Cantonese dining on Miami Beach. Henry Leitson has branched out at his Candlelight Inn. now offering an excellent catering service for all occasions. Moving Company Starts Building FHdoy. Juzw ifj, iggQ Pythians Elect New Officers Manny Mahdel has been elected chancellor commander of the No Miami Beach Lodge, Knights of Pythias. Other-officers recent ;,• elected were Murray Wertheim. vice chancellor; Danny Weintrau'., prelate" Gilbert Miller, master of armsHenry Zibman, master of worksStanley Goldblatt, innerguard; Ed Wolis, outerguard. The group'* next meeting W ill be June 15,.with arrangements by Larry Diskin. The fabulous Buster Keaton. one of the princes of comedy, along with Charlie Chaplin. Laurel and Hardy. Ben Turpin. Fatty Arbuckle. and Charlie Chase, in "When Comedy Was King." co-featured with "Masters of the Congo Jungle." an anthropological documentary film of life in the jungles of the Belgian Congo, narrated by Orson Welles. Now at the Carib. Miami and Miracle Theatres. UM Appoints UHor Marjory Stoneman Douglas ha* been appointed by Dr. Jay F. \v Pearson, president of the Univeri sity of Miami, as editor of the University of Miami Press to tucce Malcolm Ross, who is retiring July 1. Music Class on Beach Ben Yomen, music director of the Miami Beach Community Singers, is conducting a class in sightreading and music appreciation every Thursday evening in the Pallette room of the Miami Beach Recreation Center. DINNERS from '1.3a Choke of 17 Main Courses Free Wine, Seftxer A Knithn WE RETAIL DELICATESSEN 1141 Washington Aw. — OOfJ SPECIALTY — NICE, THKK, JUICY PRIM£ RIBS Of BEEF $ .'1.!T5 IW rut van mar m rowai i*HQurr tAeiuTin Candlelight Inn 1111 Commodore Plan Cocoaat Grove HENRY LEITSON. Mor. Tannen to Head Family Service As President Harold Tannen. Miami attorney, has been elected president of Jewish Family and Children's Service. Election was at an annual meeting of the board of directors of the agency last week. Tannen succeeds Dr. Melvin Becker, who served two terms in office. Dr. Becker was elected honorary president. Officers reelected were Mrs. Leonard Beldner. vice president, and James L. Mack, secretary. In addition to Tannen. new officers include Mrs. David Kirsh. vice president, and Mrs. Harold Rand, treasurer. AA Triangle Transfer and Warehouse Company. 115 NE 19th St.. is currently launching the construction of one of the most modern warehouses in the South. Milton Weissberger. operator of AA Triangle, this week invited for inspection "those who will require moving, locally or long distance in (he sear future, as well as those will be needing storage or reair shipping facilities." Weissberger is a third generation descendant of the Weissberger Moving and Storage Company of New York City, which began on the East Side of New York in 1883. So far as shipping by air is concerned. AA Triangle operations byair to every country in Central and South America 'is routine," Weissberger said. The company is an agent of Allied Van Lines. —S.T. 'Spring Festival 1 For North Shore "Spring Festival." an annual membership party for the North Shore Jewish Center, took place at the Americana hotel. North Shore Players highlighted the program with a musical revue. "A Cheder to Remember.'' written by Esther Block and directed by Al Mechlowitz. Participating in the program were Mr. and Mrs. Ben Alter. Mr and Mrs. Robert Bloeh. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Fisch. Al Friedman. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Kaplan. Al Mechlowitz. Mrs. Jerry Rieger Mrs Al Schwartz. Milton Siegal. Mrs. David Singer. Mr and Mrs. Leo Sonnenblick. and Mrs. Irving Turbin. with Mrs. Harry Glass at the piano. In charge of the evening's arrangements was Mrs. Ray Morse. Costuming and props were by Mrs. Al Schwartz. Mr. and Mrs Herbert Kaplan and Leo buck. NORMANDK RfSTAURANT



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idoy, June 10. 1960 +Je*isi) Ik radian Page 11-B l.vn. lie wan a.member of the Miami \x\% ei .Club, Son ivlna an Ml wife, l.juia, his mother, Mrs. ROM Leylne, .ixl two sisters, Mrs linth Schumann and Mi. Rhoda Leaviil. ill ..f Miami 'f*ju. : h. Service* •*•" MII.V r. at \.\tttrr\" M.-r i ai Chapel. %  BERT WARNER .2., % %  %  %  "-,'-1,pjfdied Maj \ resident here Jlyears, he was In he real estatt business. Surviving I?-, hla wife, Margaret; and one on, Bernard Philip Warner. Service* *; i Ma) M .ii Riverside Menjorlal Diapel. John Emery and Vivian Vance in "Here Today" on boards of Coconut Grove Playhouse begining Monday, June 13. Grove Playhouse Reopens June 13 Coconut Grove Playhouse, under the management of Owen Phillips Productions, opens the Miami summer theatre season on Monday evening with "Here Today," a light comedy starring Vivian Vance and John Emery. The light-hearted spoof comes to Miami after a three-week run in Chicago, where it sold out in advance. Theatre-goers will remember Miss Vance from her years on television as Lucille Ball's lightheaded next door neighbor, Mrs. Mertz. Theatre Arts League, a group of I young women dedicated to support I c( theatre in Miami, will hold a I (i c ktail party at the Playhouse jcn Friday to raise money [lor a row of seats at each opening [this summer and to provide scholI arships for apprentices at the (Theatre Workshop. Mis* Vance's long career in rtc'io and television was capped by a long run in "I Love Lucy," | -where she played Miss Ball's rWxt door neighbor. With the demise of that show. Miss Venee began to reestablish her ow# identity end has been a success in sell-out performances of "Here Today" in Chicago and through a tour of New England. From Miami the comedy heeds hack to the midwest, bound for Detroit. John Emery is an eminent 1 Shakespearean actor whose versatility has long been known to theatre goers. His •"King John" at the American Shakespeare Festival in Stratford, Conn., is still being talked about in New York circles. Emery, in addition to his portrayals in works of the Bard, which included playing Laertes to Sir John Gielgud's "Hamlet," has found time to do much movie and stage work. His leading parts have been opposite the best in theatre, including Tallulah Bankhead. Ingrid BetBinan and Katberine Cornell. Following Monday's opening of "Here Today." summer product:ons will open on Tuesday nights. most of them running two weeks. On Tuesday, June 21, "West Side Story," the smash New York musical success, opens a two-week engagement with popular singer Julius La Rosa in the lead role. Al Weiss. 56 Dead in Tampa Alexander Weiss, 56, president of the Real Estate Title Co. of Tampa, died May 26 in a Houston, Tex., hospital. Survivors include a sister, Mrs. Hazel Cypen. of Miami Beach, and four brothers. S. Sherman Weiss, of Hollywood, Israel, Louis and William Abrams. Weiss moved to Tampa from Jacksonville in 1923, and was long active in community affairs there. As a member of the Pan American Commission, he made several trips with the group to Latin America. ,A member of Knesseth Yizroal and Temple Schaarai-Zedek. he was past president of the Florida Title Assn., director of the Home Builders Assn. of Tampa, and a member of the Chamber of Commerce, Knights of Pythias, and Elks. CARL PLATZER of MOO NW 12th pi., died May IB A. resident here -'7 years, he was ..' member ol Temple Beth Raphael Surviving la a ion, Edward. Qrave' %  "• *rvli ,,,.,,. MBy _,,, B| M -'"•'! ''• met. ry, under 1 the din ctloi n ponton Funeral Home. LEGAL NOTICE ABRAHAM 2.NNAMON 79, a founder of Temple Beth Sholom. died June 3 at his home, 4326 Shcriilan ave. He came here 24 yearn ago from Washington, where he had been In the linen supply business. He was an honorary life member, past treasin r. and trustee of Temple Re"th Sholom, member of Hibiscus Masonic Uidge, and a Zionist. Hurvlvors Include his wife, Mary; three sons; two daughters, including Mrs. Anna Bulman; 12 giandchildren. and 13 greatgrandchlldn n. Services were June r> it Beth Sholom, with Riverside Memorial* Chapel in charge oi an mania MRS. FRIEDA FELDMAN '.-. of gtt4 sw ISth st.. djed Mai -> sio an • I i re five peers ago from New York. Surviving are her husbanil. Chaths. and son, Milton, botti %  f Miami; two brothers, and a sip u. iba* of the Oedi r o Kastern Star, lladassah and the American Jewish Congress. Services ]%  Chapel on M N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDCIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN CHANCERY, No. 60C 5207-N SARA IRIARTK, Plaintiff, vs. •ASA MARIA, IXC. %  Florida orporatlon and I'KliKti PF:.\A, Defendants. NOTICE TO APPEAR PO: AM Persons Interested. You are hereby notified to be am appear before the Honorable Jo Katon, one of the Judges of the abov. styled Court, In the Dude Count* 'ourthouse at Miami. Florida at 9:3". o'clock A.M., on the 21st day of July l60; and then and there show cause if any you can, by answer duly filei as required by law, why the note am' mortgage described In the petition oi file herein, of which the attach, d an true copies, which note is secured b' the mortgage recorded in Mortgage Book 74. page 47. of the Public T{.. ords of Dud. County, Florida, which said note and mortgage are alleged in said petition to have been lost, mislaid or stolen, should not be re-established, and as to which said note and mortgage the said petition prays thaa true and correct oop) thereof bt established as and in lien of th. ..ii;; inal note and mortgage.. Herein fall not. Witness my hand and seal of sal'* Court, at Miami, Pad.County, Viol Ida, this 7th day of June. 10(0. E. B. I-K A THERM AN as Clerk of said Court. '-•all B] K M, I.YMAN. Deputy 'lefs P N. gr< tti & ll.-rman Cohen • ttor,. V s for l*etltlonera By: Herman Cohen S'10-IT.-.M j IN IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT N AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE, No. 42964-B RK: Batata of l.DCiLE A. UCHTENSTETTKR. Dereast d. NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR DISTRIEUT ON AND FINAL DISCHARGE NOTICE is hereby given that are have filed our Final Report and Petition for Distribution and Final Discharge as Executors of the estate of LUCILE A. I.II'HTKNSTKTTKK ,l, ceased: and that on the 7th dav of luly, I960, will apply to the Honorable County Juijgca of Dade County. Florida, for apnroval of said Final. Repoit and for distribution and gflnal discharge a such F;xecutors of the estate of the above-named decedent. This 6th day of June, 1*60. CAROLYN LICHTENHTETTER LED VKERMAN MYERS, HK1MAN A KAPLAN Attorneys Eleven Fifty Building !'-.(> S.W. 1st Street Miami, Florida • 6/11-17-24. 7'1 LEGAL NOTICE CERTIFICATE OF CORPORATE DISSOLUTION IN THE NAME AND BY THE AUTHORITY OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA '" A!.I. TO WHOM THESE I'liK tENTH, KHALI. COMW. GREETINGS Whereas, n fj, ORAVWPORD TAI.i. MIASSKK. FLORIDA: KATHRT> GREGORY, TALLAHASSEE, ). |., ,|;. 'DA; .\l IRQ A R K T JERN \c w l' ALLAHAB8EE, FLORIDA did Ol the lith day of No\ oinl.er, A I >. 1953 •au.-e to i„. Incorporated under th. provisions of chapter 608, Florldi .-latnies. HA1RTONE, INC., a on Deration, with its principal place .. business al MIAMI, DADE curvTV In th< si.,,,, of Florida, and whereai the proiier officers of such corpor at i..n .r state of tin State of Florida, %  duly authenticate! resolution adopted b] the utockhold ••is under the provisions of said Chap ter MM, piortde statutes, showing Hi llsaolutlon of such corporation. Now, therefore, tha Secretary .. state do. s hereby certify to the few (otng and that he is satisfied that th' requirements of law have been com %  lied with. IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I Imv. hereunto set mi hand and hav. affix.-. i the Ore*! Seal of th. si.u. of Florida, at Tallahassee tie Capital, this the T W K N T V KI'lHTH day of MAY. A U I960, 'seal) R. A. <:i: W. Secretary of state 6/1.1/6' CERTIFICATE OF CORPORATE DISSOLUTION IN THE NAME AND BY THE AUTHORITY OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA TO AI.I. TO WHOM THESE PRE SENTS SHALL COME, GREETINGS Whereas, THE90DORE HERMAN CORAL GABLES. Fl.ORlDA; ANN 1 BERMAN, CORAL i;ABLF:s. I|..|: IDA: M A X Q C T M A N N MIAM' IIF3ACH. FLORIDA did on the 22nc day of May, A.D. 19r,4. ,-ause to Ii. Incorporated under the provMoDJ i • 'hapler i. Florida Statutes. Kl..' DAIRY STOCK CORPORATION. %  orporation. with its prim-iual plao %  I business at .MIAMI. DADE < oi\ TY, jn the State ..f Florida, an.' whereas the proper officers of such 'orporattan did ..n the 27th day o' Way, \ D IMO, causa to he filed i> h. offlCC of the v. .rrtai y of S'al. %  f the state of i-ii.rida. a duly authenticated resolution ado.-ted by th. toekh.d.iers under the provisions ol said Chapter lot, Florida Statutes, showing the dissolution ..r such cot • it a lion. Now. therefore, th. Se c retary of -*:.ii. does hereby .•.•rti'"\ to tie LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW XOTII-K is HKKKBT UlVeJN tAat the undersigned, deatrlrig to engage In business under the fictitious name of VILLA D'EHTfl! V'AI.KT at 613 XK. 2nd Ave., Miami, Ha., intends to sagsaid najjie iaith th* Clerk of tho Circuit CourT nr^DadJ^i'oiii.n llorida. MINNIE SIMON. Sole Owner MTBRS, 11 KIM AX v KAPLAN Attorneys for Applicant n.10 s.w. 1st Street 6/10-17-24.7/1 NOTICE UNDER ( FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY UIVEX that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious names Of 8, AND T. ami ..r NOCHA AND TOTTENHOFP INSURANCE ACWNi'V al 14.1 Almeria. Coral Gables, Fla., Intend to register said names with the clerk of the Circuit Court of Dude County, Plorida. THEODORE SOCHA" JOHN TOTTENHOFP 6/10-17-21. 7'1 NOTICE OF INTENTION NOTICF: IS IIF:RF:BY OIVBN, that I. AUGUSTUS W. AKMSTP.ONO. a/k/a CIS Alt.VISTROXO, who was convicted In the Criminal Court of Record in Dade County, Florida, on the 1.1th day of December. 1955. of the offense of being an accessory before the fact to the crime of assault with intentto commit grand larceny, and sentenced Iherefor to two and onehalf <2'A) years, will apply for a pardon to the State Board of Pardons. Tallahassee, Florida, at Its next regular meeting on September 16th, li0. AUGUSTUS W. ARMSTRONG, Applicant HYMAN P. GALBUT Attorney for Applicant 24(1 F-lfth Street Miami Beach. Florida 6/3-10 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COUjeVT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 49742-C IN RE: Fistate of HORATIO JOSEPH MUSCAT, also known as IIOKATIO j MUSCAT, NOTICE TO CREDITORS i'.. AII Creditors and All Persons iluvChUms or Demands Against Said Estate: You an hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands which you. or either of you, hav. aaalnsl the'estate of IIOKATIO JOSEPH Ml'SCAT, also known as HORATIO I. MUSCAT, deceased late of Dade County, Florida, to the Honorable Counts Judges of I >ade County, and file the same in their ffices in the County Courthouse in Dadi c,,niit>. Florida, within ..|ht colni: nrlii tint he Is satisfied that th. a. n.lar months from the date of the IN IN DANIEL LEVINE M, of (o25 Royal Palm ave., Miami A retired candy manufacturer, he If yearn ,,n.. from THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT N AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 49643-C KF:: hattate of ELLA G MAIICIRFJ. 1 "ecus, ii NOTICE TO CREOITORS "redltors and All Pt Intr Calms or Demands Against Said Estate: by • Ol i'i.d and re1 ii-.l '. B n nt any claims and demands w'.| h you may have against :ate of F.\.\.\ Q M \.;ni: R deceased late of Dadi County n rthe Coinl v Judges of ii .<* %  County, and file the sime in the r %  ir,: -. c 'i thonse in Pads months 'ivi'ii ih,da I. fhi • %  Mfoat'oti r th< same will 1 barred. HENRV IAMBS MAI '' JR Administrator Cum P< ruiW, U B \i;\:;s. VUorm t Miami ii' ineiits of law hav. been com. Ith IN WITNESS WHEREOF', 1 have hereunto set my hand and ">-i\. affix. I the Oreai SV i| of I hi iti of Florida, at Tallahassee, the r tnltal, this th, r \\ E N T Y MBVENTH dav f MAY. A.U 1S0. (seal) R. A. c Probate Act. Dated May II, A.D. 1960. Kl.lUSA MAKY MILLER. As Executrix of the I,ast Will and Testament of Horatio Joaenb Miseat, also known as 11. .ratio .1. M .at. deceased, c/o Elry Stojte, loin Congress Bldg., Miami, Me. i:i.l:Y STONE Attorney for FTxecutrix 6/3-10-17-24 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AMD FOR DADE COUNTY; FLORIDA, IN PROBATE No. 49BI3-B RF:: Estate of RF:RXARD WKIX.sTtXIK Deireased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Hnviv ing Claims or Demands Against Said or F:.siate: IN NOTICE TO CRED TORS IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. No. 49607 In K: ESTATE OF IRENE C. GREEN, Deceased. ^~ To All Creditors and All I'.rS'.ns.Hav•ng Claims of Demands *u, either of you. mav have against ibe You are hereby notified and -reestate of IRF:NF: <; GREEN deceased ,|tiir. d to present any claims and-tle'ste of Dade County. Florida, to the mandi which you may have against Honorable County Judges ..• Dade the estate of BERNARD WSfNCounty. and file, the same n th, r STOCK de.-ease.l late of Dade County, offices In the County Cotir"muse In I Florida, to the County Judges of Dade Dade County. Florida, within liuit County, and file the same In their calendar months from the date of %  h. first publication hereo' Said or demands to ".ntain the 'egal addr. i l.iim I lit .. ml to '• Mrorn to and ore— in -I ,afore%  i d, 'I be barred. ImtAd Mav :'s.. \ i> t-iRn. • OSCAR >•' GREEN, Alii ..f 'h.I asl Will and I" of IRENE %  ; GREEN, I' i EN ML. ,i..r. 6'10-I7-L" 5 Convenient Offices Serve Dade County lESOUHCiS EXCEED 143 MIUION DOLLARS NOTICE BV PUBLICATION N TMC CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELFV^NTH JUD Cl*l_ CIRC'."T OF FL^B'PA IN AND FOP PACE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY : \i:. JR.. Plaintiff. v>HARRQCT M M.u RAB, i', f. -I 'afft. 8UIT FOR DIVORCE ?7 C incre'slon'l Walk i o v. \F York HARRIET M MacRATC sre notified that -i %  fomnlslnt for Divorce has been filed apsi-s' you, and you are reqoi-ed l<> r A nsw. r i r Pleading to the Amended ComtiM on th RICHMOND \RulldIni-, Miami Beach. Florida snd file %  Inal Answ< r 'Ine in rt on '••• before 'he i in'v %  to do so. torts;NOTICE TO CRED TORS 'N THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT IN AND FOR DADE COl'NTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. No. 45447 FANNY PrRATENSKT Gl'RKIN nds \g.iin %  and eac'i of you, I iini rent %  •i. mav hi estale V'f !• WNY PIRTENSKY ni'RKIN of Dade the Hoi fnontv Judg'i | of 1 'ad.. • %  in th. ir offices In the %  e In Dadi O Florida, within < • i h t calendar • from 'he date of the first publication hereof. Bald 91s c< ntaln the 1 nm' rtl To and : %  • — nted %  \ ERSKIN1 the t a-t W|l) n o of FANNY PIRATRN'SKY Decei REN v, ir 6'10-17 : offices in the County Courthouse, in Dade County. Florida, within eight calendar months from the date of the first publication hereof, or .the same will he barred. HELEN Wl'.IN STOCK, i:\ec.'trix of Btstate LEON A EPSTEIN, Attorney 420 Lincoln Road Ml ni I'.each, Florida 6/3-HI-17-24 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE NO. 497S7-C IN RK late of H \NN.\l! OREENWALD, I '••' %  ase.l. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To v.' Creditors and All PersonsHavr Demands Against Said I by notified and re.--tit any claims and "demandso I li von mav have aaallist HANNAH ORHBN,! late of I 'adc i '..iiotv, • ". I 'i .my Judgl of Dade d flh Ihi their of•i. i ise in Dgde ."i unt .1 lbin eight calendar months from the date of the first %  .fio'i hereof, or thesame will KABETH ROSNER \ HE 8LOTNICK .1. N. MORRIS utorney s'4 Ini-raham Bldg. 6/3-10-17-24 NOT'CE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW REBY OH N tha! %  vent by default will -age in of demanded in the int n.tlce ahi %  d once 1 ."IDIAN. DO": \r ml, Florida, this 2nd day of June, A.D. rk, li, 7'1. 1 %  Miano. | aid naiti. %  V V KI'TU.N • • • \V Inc. 1-27, 6/3-10 %  N THE CIRCU'T COURT OF THE ELFV^NTH JUD CIAL CIRCUIT OF FLOR'DA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTV. IN CHANCERY No MC 4940 v \o v v rrl d.l >EN, •f ff. .i.i .I-:N. NOTICE BV PUBLICATION V 24 KllI'ls. e Whi'e Plains, New York, ..'' vour net mpjs Int ..n r v, Hai i ll.iusen, Bitlldtnr. M ai i HTor• K of this luh "., !*66t otherwill he confessed by rk, Klorlda K M l.YM I 1 v CFerk 6/S-10-17-H4



PAGE 1

Page 12-B + knist ncrkJian Prices effective June 13 thru June 14 UNDER THE STRICT AND CONSTANT SUPERVISION OF THE ORTHODOX VAAD HAKASHRUTH Of FLORIDA RABBI DR. ISAAC HIRSH EVER, DIRECTOR QUANTITY nans HUSVID WEsai U.S. CHOtQ and U.S. MEATS ONlYl GENUINE SPRING LAMB SALE The Finest Kosher U.S. Gov't. Inspected Lamb at the Lowest Prices Ever! LAMB CHOPS BABY RIB SHOULDER 95 C LB. 85 C L ALL MERCHANTS GREEN STAMP COUPONS ARE HONORED IN FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS LAMB NECKS or SHANKS ..... LB. 19c BREAST OF LAMB ......... LB. |2( LONG BONE .w.,w v., t *%#\ FRESH KOSHER MADE g fk FLANKEN L B J9C GROUND CHUCK LB 69 EXTRA SPECIAL MONDAY AND TUESDAY ONLY BREAST OF BEEF 1st Cut 99 2nd Cut LB. fb* 79 ( 1 LX FAMOUS ARBOR ACRES ROASTERS or BROILERS LB: STORE HOURS: Mon. thru Wed. 8 to 6 Thurs. 8 to 9 ... Fri. 8 to 3 NOW FOUR FINE KOSHER MARKE TS TO SERVE YOU EVEN BETTElT 163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER! I 19th ST. AT ALTON ROAD I 2091 CORAL WAY I CORAL WAY NO. MIAMI BEACH MIAMI BEACH MIAMI AT S.W. 87th AVE. Mmi Wetfctotter Shepein* "•" MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD FAIR


MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
June 10, 1960

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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:
AA00010090:01636

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
June 10, 1960

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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:
AA00010090:01636

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper

Full Text
MM
cJewish Flaridian
THE JEWISH UNITY td THf JfWJSH WffKIT
Volume 33 Number 24
Miami, Florida. Friday, June 10, 1960
Two Sections Price 204
rgentina Rejects Eichmann Capture Story;
Israel Ambassador May be Told to Leave
AMERICAN NAZI PARTY NOT ON LIST OF SUBVERSIVES
Justice Dep't Tells Marine Corps
\No Law' Against Rockwell Party
TO PICK!T EMBASSY AND WHITE HOUSE fAGE It
By MILTON FRIEDMAN
Washington JTA Bureau Chief
WASHINGTONThe Marine Corps indicated this week it had been
by the Department of Justice that affiliation of Marines with
Pazi groups was not illegal. That was the latest development grow-
of the disclosure at a hectic Memorial Day rally staged by Lin-
ptockweU's American Nazi party that a Marine stationed at the
B Quantico Marine base was one of his estimated 24 "storm-
brs." *---------------------'-----------------------
Marine was arrested by -j Leader Lyndon B. Johnson, Texas
|ary police on Memorial Day
barges of aiding Rockwell in
staging of an anti-JewSh
here. Hundreds of tourists
involved in a near-riot,
by verbal attacks and
gestures by the
rnvtrooptrs," while Rock-
sought to incite his auditors
Jews over a powerful
address system.
Marine was freed after an
[igation which showed, ac-
to Corps authorities, that
[had not been any violation
er Marine Corps regulations
universal code of military
owerful senators moved in-
situation. Sen. Leverett Sal-
of Massachusetts, rank-
epublican on the Senate
Services Committee, indi-
[he had asked the Marine
[commandant for a full re-
ie office of Senate Majority
Africa Jews
\r Criticism
Apartheid
^HANNESBURG(JTA) The
jtive of the Board of Depu-
Df South African Jewry is con-
td about reports and corn-
Is in Jewish periodicals in
|r countries which are consid-
unfairly critical about the
lition of South African Jewry on
government's apartheid policy
yard non-whites, it was disclosed
week. *
jiamie Philips, chairman of the
^cutive, said that several depu-
had criticized such reports
comments and that they had
firmed the "correctness" of
African Jewry's refusal to
a Jewish communal stand on
ssue. The Board had said pre-
ily that apartheid was a na-
political issue on which
were no less divided than
bws and entitled as individu-
:ontinued en Page 12-A
Democrat, also was studying the
participation of the Marine in
Rockwell's activities. Sen. John-
son also is a member of the Armed
Services Committee..
The Department of Justice was
said to have explained that Com-
munist groups are dangerous be-
cause of a world Communist-con-
spiracy centered in the Soviet
Continued on Pago 3-A
SAM I. HUMAN
. crnimovs cheke
Heiman Nominated to New
Term as Federation Head
Nominated for reelection as
vico president wore Dr. Morris
Goodman, A. J. Harris, Mrs.
Stanley C. Myers, and Harold
Thurman. In addition, the com-
mittee selected Julian Weinkle
to servo as a vico president.
Jay I. Kislak was slated for an-
other term as treasurer, and Carl
Susskind was nominated associate
treasurer. Judge Cypen was se-
lected as secretary, and Emanuel
Smith as associate secretary.
Samuel N. Friendland heads the
trustees as chairman. Other trus-
tees nominated include William
Agranove, Shepard Broad, Leo
Chaikin, Leo Eisenstein, Judge
Milton A. Friedman, Mrs. Louis
Glasser, Sam A. Goldstein, M. J.
Kopelowitz, Sam C. Levenson, Ben
Meyers, Joseph M. Rose, Arnold
Seeder, and Mrs. Samuel Simon
hoff.
Honorary trustees are David
Phillips, Harry Sirkin, and Mrs.
Carl Weinkle. According to the
by-laws of Federation, officers and
the board of governors are to be
the annual business
Sam J. Heiman was this week nominated to serve a second term as
president of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, central community-
planning and fund-raising agency for Dade county Jewry.
A unanimous choice of the nom-3-
inating committee, headed by
Judge Irving Cypen, Heiman and
other officers are to be elected at
the 22nd annual meeting of Fed-
eration on Thursday, June 16, at
the Americana hotel.
Conflicting Statement Denies
Kidnapping Nazi Henchman;
Urges 'Moral Understanding'
THAI SfT IN JWUSAUM PACE 6-A
JTABy Direct Teletype Wire
BUENOS AIRESPresident Arturo Frondizi was Tuesday person-
ally studying Israel's reply to the Argentine government, denying that
Adolf Eichmann, the Nazi murderer of six million Jews, had been kid-
napped in Buenos Aires by Israeli secret agents and that he had agreed
voluntarily to leave Argentina with a group of Jewish volunteers for
Israel and stand trial there.
A high official of the Argentine'
government meanwhile said that
neither Mr. Frondizi nor his ad-
visors were satisfied with the Is-
raeli explanation and that the Ar-
gentine government may request
the withdrawal of Israel Ambassa-
dor Arieh Levavi. The official said
that there was no doubt that Eich-
mann was kidnapped aboard an
Israeli plane that came to Buenos
Aires with an Israeli delegation to
the Argentine independence cele-
bration.
Foreign Minister Diogenes Ta-
boada, in making public Monday
night the text of Israel's reply,
did not indicate whether Argen-
tina had accepted Israel's state-
ment as satisfactory. However,
ho said that Israel had not given
legal justification for the cap-
ture of Eichmann.
The Israel Embassy here said
it had "nothing to add" to the
note sent by Israel to Argentina in
connection with the Eichmann
case. "We hope that authorities
and public opinion in Argentina
will receive it with the same spirit
of sincerity and honesty in-which
it was formulated," the embassy
said.
elected at
meeting.
Ballots were mailed last week to
the many thousands of members
of Federation in Dade county who
are eligible to cast their votes for I Israels reply was considered
officers, governors, and trustees.'here as definite notice that under
no circumstances would Eichmann
Additional nominations may be returned to Argentina. The Is-
bo presented to the secretary of rael government emphasized in its
Federation by written petition |reply that "in case the group of
of any 15 members in good {Jewish volunteers" who found
standing (contributors of $10 iEichmann "have violated the Ar-
Conrinued on Pago 7-A
Continued on Pago 2-A
Nazis' World
Quarters Rifled;
Confab Halted
FRANKFURT (JTA) World
headquarters of a large, interna-
tional neo-Nazi organization were
uncovered by Hessian state police
near here, immediately after a
proposed world congress of neo-
Nazis and neo-Fascists, scheduled
to have been convened during the
weekend at Wiesbaden, was called
off.
The congress organizers, headed
by Friedrich Klein, had announced
previously that 800 representatives
were expected at the Wiesbaden
parley from groups "all over Eu-
rope."
"As soon as the time for the
opening of the congress had
passed, and Klein announced
that the sessions had been "called
off," Hessian state police raided
the headquarters of the "Gor-
man Social Movement," which
Klein heads. The congress is be-
lieved to have boon canceled be-
cause of insufficient response
from those invited.
State Prosecutor Fritz Bauer,
announcing the raid, disclosed that
membership lists, publications and
Continued on Pago 12-A
TO MARK 'BAR MIT1VAH YEAR1 OF JEWISH STATE
Golda in Miami to Present Award
Mrs. Golda Meir is in Miami this week.
Israel's Minister of Foreign Affairs and one of the world's great
women diplomats was to present the "Decade City" Award to Greater
Miami at a dinner Thursday evening at the Fontainebleau hotel.
A capacity audience was to hear*-------------------------------------------
Mrs. Meir gave a full report on
recent developments in Israel and
the Middle East
The audience was to join in
gala festivities marking the
launching of Israel's "Bar Mitx-
vah Year." Leading the ceremon-
ies was to be Rabbi Leon Kron-
ish of Temple Beth Sholotn.
Mrs. Meir was to be presented
by Dr. Irving Lehrman, of Temple
Emanu-El.
Accepting the "Decade City"
Award from Mrs. Meir were to be
the general chairmen of the Great-
er Miami Israel Bond Committee,
Jack A. Cantor and Samuel Oritt,
Among the highlights of the eve-
ning were to be "Chag Habikurim"
festivities in which leading mem-
bers of the Women's Division for
Israel Bonds were to take part.
Mrs. Meir arrived here from
ceremonies early this week at
Madison. Wise, where she receiv-
ed an honorary Doctor of Laws de-
gree from the University of Wis-
consin, and Northampton, Mass.,
where a similar degree was be-
stowed upon her by Smith College,


Page 2-A
*JeistncrkJter
Friday, ]une j0
Argentina Rejects Israel Explanatio
4
aw or have interfered m r75mTlt"S!nlong as < mff
Big dinners and little dinners are routine in the life of a diplo-
mat. Here. Mrs. Golda Meir, Israel's Minister of Foreign Af-
iairs, is seen in her own home personally setting places for
a small dinner. At the Fontainebleau hotel on Thursday, she
was to take part in a dinner involving hundreds of leading
citizens of the community. She is in Miami to join in the
presentation of the "Decade City" Award to the community
"for outstanding service on behalf of State of Israel Bonds in
the first ten years of the Bond issue." "See story on Page 1-A.)
LONG DISTANCE
MOVERS
DAILY PKK-UP$ New Trk, Ntw Jer
toy, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Wash
iaatea, Batten all ather paints.
DIAL JE 8 8353
M. Uebermm 4 Sow
55 C0LLIN5 AVI. MIAMI KACM
RETURN LOAD RATES
Rebehahs Meet Tuesday
Sunshine Rebekah Lodge 9 will
held its next regular meeting on
Tuesday evening in Workmen's
Circle Auditorium. 25 Washington
ave.
Attention All Organizations!
FUND-RAISING
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H. L Dunsky t Associates
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gentine
Argentine sovereign rights, the Is-
rael government wishes to express
its regrets in this respect."
The note also said that the gov-
ernment of Israel 'entertains the
j full certainty that the Argentine
government will show understand
ing" for the act on moral grounds
because Eichmann carried the re-
sponsibility for the murder of mil-
lions of Jews.
In its reply, Israel declared
that not until the Argentine gov-
ernment asked for Information
did Israel suspect that the Naxi
war criminal had been seixed in
Argentina. The Israel note listed
the historical background of the
search for the man who imple-
mented the Naxi decision to e
terminate European Jewry and
said that Jewish volunteers had
found Eichmann in Argentina
an<> asked if he would give him-
self up voluntariarly for judg-
ment in Israel. The group gave
Eichmann 24 hours to decide. ]
The next day, he expressed his
willingness to go to Israel.
The note said that the Jewish
group, with Fichmann's full agree-
ment, took him from Argentina. It
quoted a handwritten letter from
Eichmann which declared: "I
stated voluntarily, since my real
identity is already known, that 1
am disposed to travel to Israel to
present myself before a tribunal.
I will explain the details of my
last years of activity in Germany
for the knowledge of future gen-
erations. I freely make this state-
ment, not have been promised any
thing, nor threatened. I ask co-
operation in gathering the docu
ments and facts."
Meanwhile, preparations for
Eichmann's trial, it was learned
in Jersualem. may take .consider-
ably longer than the six to eight
weeks originally estimated, and
may take as, long as six months.
Eichmann therefore is unlikely to
view of the enormous number of
documents and the quantity of evi-
dence unearthed.
A London newspaper report
that Adolf Eichmann had at-
tempted silicic* by bashing his
head against the wall of his cell
was meanwhile flatly denied in
Tel Aviv Tuesday by Cmdr.
Abraham Selinger, head of the
Sixth Bureau, which is conduct-
ing the Investigation of Eich-
mann's case.
Selinger insisted that there had
inot been any attempt by Eichmahn
to take his life. According to re-
ports, Eichmann's cell is padded
1 to prevent the prisoner from harm-
ing himself.
Indications that Eichmann will
be formally charged with crimes
against the Jewish peoplea cap
ital offense under Israel lav*
were given Monday with the dis-
closure of details about the secret
arraignment of Eichmann before a
The magistrate earlier In the dav
'Nazi was brought before*
trate AlfredTFfck of Hall. ,'
specially-prepam: chamber A
prison where the \ai{ ^'"i
being..held. He was onC|
manded for another period i"i
days.
Theodore A. Heller
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Ast. Cmdr. Ephr.im Heft I
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Friday. June 10, 1960
+Jm4st>tk*r*Hati
Pofe 3-A
fWf&i k^ ^lW^m ^lw
1
fc^^: ' w gj #^^aW -
"Never too late to give to the Combined Jewish Appeal," say
[these volunteers in the Accountants Division, shown turning
[in checks and pledges at a recent workers' report luncheon.
I Shown are Robert Blacker, Jerry Shecter, and Samuel Weiner.
[General campaign chairmen Sam Blank and Harold Thur-
man have urged contributors to send their checks at once to
*JA headquarters, 424 Lincoln In., to sustain local welfare pro-
ims for some 60,000 people and to provide housing and
38 for newcomers to Israel.

When a Rabbi and a
Nun risk their lives to
save Jewish children
from certain death in
a Nazi concentration
camp, you will find
special joy and excite-
ment in this magnifi-
cent motion picture.

O
Bring the entire family,
to see ...
opJfcflRJS
LILLIPALMER/SYLVIA SYMS
VVONNE MITCHELL- RONALD LEWIS
:_ jHBWftfr SEE
NOW jWUpMriB I Yom Kipper services
PUYM6
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held in secret
at a eoaveat
COCONUT GROVE PLAYHOUSE
3500 Main Highway Coconut Grove
. fully air conditioned .
GROVE PRODUCTIONS, INC.
Presents
VIVIAN VANCE and JOHN EMERY
in
Cosmdy ey Go.
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with Phillip Terry
Opp.nheim.r "Funny, greatly gleeful"
N.V. Journal Am.ric.n
JUNE 13-18
MAIL ORDERS NOW BEING FILLED:
[List location preference, data and performanca, number of tickets
and price. Enclose check for total amount and a self-addressed,
[stamped envelope. Mail orders filled in order of receipt.
*
Opening nights, Fri. Sat. Evas.: $475; 3.75; 2.25
8:30 P.M. Curtain
All other eves.: $4.25; 3.75; 2.75; 1.75 8:30 P.M. Curtain
Matinees (Wed. Sat.): $3.75; 2.75; 1.75; 1:30 PM. Curtain
We wakom. r.qu.ili regarding club and company grove) ial.
luncheon and dinner by reservation. PHONE Ml 5-2SBI.
"WEST SIDE STOIY" with Julius la RotaJune 21 Jury 3
"SICK SIXTIES" a pro-Broadway musical revveJury S 10
"DAMN YANKEES" with Oretchen Wyler-July II-J4
"A LOSS Of ROSES" directed by George KearhleyJury 24 SI
"ANYTHING GOES" with Gypsy Roto leeAugust J 14
"SHOW BOAT" with Mimi BeniellAugust 14 21
"SWEET BIRO Of YOUTH" by Tooneaoa Williams-Aug. 30-Sept. 4
Marines OK Nazi Party Membership
Continued from Page 1-A
Union. Since there is allegedly no
Nazi nation or worldwide conspir-
ac-
a.cy, neo-Nazi organizations are not 1wthing t0 restrain the neo-Nazis
but dragged and shoved a number
of persons who took exception to
being called such names as "filthy
kike traitors."
considered as objectionable,
cording to the Department.
The Marine Corps was inform-
ed that the Justice Department
has nor designated) Lincoln Rock-
well's American Nazi Party as
"subversive." It was explained
that the Marina Corps seeks to
avoid interference in the per-
sonal political views of Marines
as long as such views are neither
Communist nor "dangerously
leftist."
The Jewish War Veterans made
representations to the Marine
Corps against participation of Ma-
rines in Lincoln Rockwell's Nazi
"storm troops." The JWV is also
seeking to determine why the U.S.
Department of Justice has not
designated Rockwell's group as a
subversive organization.
The veterans announced a na-
tional policy committee meeting
had been summoned to meet in
New York on June 11 to discuss
counter-measures against the- Nazi
activities in Washington and the
Nazi rally scheduled to be held in
New York on July 4.
The Marine was cautioned by his
superiors against wearing his Ma-
rine Corps uniform while serving
as a neo-Nazi "trooper The
Corps explained that, had this en-
listed man joined any organization
on the Attorney General's list of
subversive groups, he would have
been court-martialed. The United
States Department of Justice ad-
vised the Marine Corps that Rock-
well's "American Nazi Party" has
not been officially listed as a sub-
versive organization.
Many complaints were lodged
with the U.S. Park Police as a
result of a neo-Nazi disturbance
that occurred on Sunday. Like
the Memorial Day fracas, this
also involved a throng of hun-
dreds. When individuals protest-
ed against Rockwell's anti-Semit-
ic tirade, the Park Polkaby
threats and forceremoved a
number of anti-Nazis from the
scene.
Police upheld the Rockwell
(group's "right to freedom of ex-
pression," but denied the same
right to all who sought to voice
anti-Nazi sentiments. Guarded by
police. neo-Nazis circulated
through the crowd, who were
mainly tourists, surrounding some him
of the anti-Nazis, threatening them
and taunting them. The police did
about
In one instance, Rockwell called
through the loud speaker for po-
lice to remove a young man who
was trying to object to Nazism.
Mounted policeman No. 40 gallop-
ep up, seized the anti-Nazi by the
scruff of his neck and dragged
30 yards,
commended the police.
Nazis applauded.
Rockwell
The neo-
Anti Jewish incitement reached
such a frenzy, under seeming
police protection, that a num-
ber of persons wept with rage.
Three police officers said they
had been ordered to protect the
"free speech" of the neo-Nazis and
to silence all heckling. They said
it was not allowed to boc or hiss,
but it was permitted to applaud or
to shout "Sieg, Heil!"
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i


Page 4-A
+Jei&fkrkJi&r
Friday. June 10. i^g

OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
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The jtwlih Fleridian hat absorbed the Jewish Unity and
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Agency. Seven Arts restore Syndicate. Worldwide News
Service, National Editorial Assn.. Amencsn Assn. ot
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The Jewish Florldlan does not guarantee the Kashruth
of the merchandise advertised In Its columns.
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Volume 33
Number 24
Friday, June 10. 1960
15 Si van 5720
When Free Speech Becomes an Abstraction
News reports emanating from Washington
axe ominous. Lincoln Rockwell's party ap-
pears to be increasingly vocal these days.
The distinction is apparent that we label
Communism and Communist affiliation sub-
versive, but find nothing wrong with neo-Nazi
prototypes. Can this be based on the illusory
premise that a stern attitude toward present-
day Nazi manifestations might prove offensive
to West Germany?
If this were so. the Bonn government's own
pronouncements with respect to such consider-
ations would certainly explode the theory.
Some of the harshest evaluations of Nazi phil-
osophy have come from Dr. Adenauer and his
colleagues.
On an abstract level of constitutional prin-
cipal, we find many persons arguing for Rock-
well's right to preach the destruction of Amer-
ican Jews, to publish pamphlets advocating
this course of action, and to gather in increas-
ingly well-attended rallies that urge policies of
equally humiliating and terrifying character.
The arguments are based on the guaran-
teed liberties of free speech, press and asssm-
Federation's Annual Meeting
The Greater Miami Jewish federation
holds its 22nd annual meeting Thursday, June
16. at the Americana hotel.
This has been a trying year for the Jewish
community's overall fund-raising and planning
ogency. It has been a year marked by prob-
lems in the campaign of the United Fund of
Dade County, as well.
Greater Miami Jewry is thus far from
unique in having realistically to deal with the
questions relating to organized philanthropic
giving. But if we are not alone, it makes the is-
sues before us no less profound, and a need for
their solution no less emergent.
The recent report by Federation executive
director Arthur Rosichan on the state of the
agency and the 1960 Combined Jewish Appeal
isolates as the crux of the matter an artificial
optimism that has tended to obscure our re-
corded level of progress.
This disparity is a mighty hurdle over
which a sober Jewish community has now
been called upon to leap in order to strengthen
its philanthropic programa program pressed
with the need to expand and stultified by dan-
gerous budgetary limitations.
We say dangerous because, where re-
straints are placed on the natural rate of
growth of social programs, an equally growing
community must inevitably suffer.
Federation's annual meeting slates Irving
Kane, president of the Council of Jewish Fed-
erations and Welfare Funds, as guest speaker.
This is significant in itself; for the problem here
is no longer overseas versus local needs. The
problem henceforth is the development of a
fleet-footed Combined Jewish Appeal capable
of supporting bothwherever the accent may
bs.
No more pertinent spokesman could have
been chosen than the Council of Jewish Fed-
erations and Welfare Funds which, as the
overall organization of Federations throughout
the United States and Canada, symbolizes the
local community's philanthropic endeavor on
its highest level of past achievement.
Kane will be here to remind Greater Mi-
ami of its happy heritage of CJA successes in
the past, and to set the scene for even more
outstanding successes in the future.
And outstanding successes are, indeed,
within our purviewprovided we continue to
understand that community progress depends
upon the development of a sense of "commun-
ity." Once attained, a satisfactory direction
for our philanthropic programs is assured.
bly. Those advancing them include many
Jews, who embrace theory while shunning
ugly reality. Examples of such persons abound,
and are typified by the American Civil Liber-
ties Union attorneys of Jewish faith who, un-
solicited, stepped forward recently to defend
Rockwell in a Washington, D.C., courtroom.
e
BUT WHAT ABOUT THE POLICE?
They are typified, as well, by the detrac-
tors of Israel today, who weep copious tears
over the fate awaiting poor Adolf Eichmann at
the hands of Israeli justice which, in their view,
has no jurisdiction.
But apart from such persons, who often
are well-trained intellectually and sensitive to
questions of a civil libertarian nature, what
about the police of our nation's capital? Are
they, too. indignant over any possible abroga-
tion of Lincoln Rockwell's rights when they
move relentlessly to crush this neo-Nazi pup-
pet's hecklers?
Or are they, perhaps, motivated by more
sinister inclinations, which the occasion of a
government-protected American Nazi Party
rally arouses in them?
This is a primary consideration on the
Washington-Lincoln Rockwell scene today.
Certainly, it is as significant as the Marine
Corps' refusal to find anything nefarious in the
party's makeup.
It is a consideration with which our law-
makers must deal swiftly and honestly.

THE DANGER Of MISINTERPRETING
For the police, like many confused Amer-
icans, can readily be encouraged to even more
outrageous courses of action by a misinterpre-
tation of official silence based on questions of
constitutional principal.
If the silent sanction of Rockwell's activi-
ties is to continue, then it is a silence which
must be explained to the mass of the Amer-
ican people, who might otherwise regard it as
tacit support of the party's anti-Semitic pro-
gram. For Rockwell may be a puppet today,
but tomorrow he will be less comical. After
that, it's anyone's guess. Ignoring him as a
"crackpot" is the most dangerous of all altern-
atives.
THl JURY...
Einstein Came Early to Zionism
And Never Swerved Thereafter
Leo Mindlin u on vocation. Filling in tor hts J|Pjwring '< VV^
VT~rtr*T See It" u ShuTomTfcn (JRorin whohere reports from jeruulem
on ihf fifth anmversory of the deoth of Albert Einttem.
By SHALOM BEN CHORIN
THREE JEWS FROM Central Europe have determined The course of
modern history and have changed the face of our times: Karf
Marx, who shattered the foundations of established sociology; Sig.
mund Freud, who opened new avenues to pscbology and psychiatry;
and Albert Einstein, who revolutionized the world of psysics.
Bosn in the South German town of Ulm in 1879 as the son of an
assimilated middle-class Jewish family, Einstein as early as 1905 es-
tablished the quantum theory, which became the basis of photo-chem-
istry, and was extended to the whole field of radiation. In the same
year, he conceived his theory of relativity, which made him world-
famous, and earned him in 1921 the Nobel Prize for physics. Later
on he published his basic formula of matter.
Important as Einstein's discoveries were, his achievements were
overshadowed by a tragedy which resembles that of Alfred Nobel
who, on realizing the devastating effects of his invention of dynamite,
established the Nobel Prize for Peace. Einstein was a passionate
fighter for peace in the 1920s. He,was a member of a special com-
mittee for international cooperation in science set up by the League
of Nations. In his political naivete, which not unfrequently goes hand
in hand with genius, he permitted his name to be misused by radical
left wing circles for political manifestos.
It is ironical that, fighter for peace though he was, he became, so
to speak, the intellectual father of the most terrible instrument of
destruction of all time.
-:. -: : -: :-
NfS tmmCINC ZIONIST Sr*MTfIS
IT IS ALSO known that Einstein was directly connected with the
' manufacture of the American atom bomb, which was dropped
over Hiroshima and ended World War II. Einstein was very unhappy
about the fact that evil as exemplified by the apocalyptic figure of
Hitler could not be met by passive residence according to the teach-
ings of Ghandi, but had to be overcome by superior force.
Einstein was in favor of Zionism ever since World War I. He
was a member of the board of governors of the Hebrew University ia
Jerusalem, whose Institute of Physics was named after him. Already
in the 1920s, he wrote and spoke in support of the unbuilding of
Palestine, and after the fateful year of 1933, when he himself emi-
grated from Berlin to Princeton in New Jersey, he became an un-
defatigable champion of the rights of the Jewish people for a home
of their own. He was particularly interested in the rescue work can
ried on by the Youth Aliyah department
It was a strange coincidence that Einstein first came to the U.S.
with the Zionist mission which he undertook in 1921 together with
Dr. Weizmann on behalf of the Keren Hayesod.
While on the subject of Einstein's Zionist activities, one cannot
help mentioning the name of Kurt Blumenfeld. the outstanding lead-
er of Zionism in Germany, who succeeded in attracting Einstein to
Zionism in 1919. Einstein had already heard of Zionism and the
Jewish resettlement of Palestine, but had avoided taking a personal
stand. There were three reasons for his refraining from becoming a
Zionist.
First, he was of the opinion that the Jews were predestinated for
intellectual pursuits and, therefore, the return to agriculture and the
crafts, as recommended by Zionism, was. in his opinion, reactionary.
He also thought that the religious and spiritual development of the
Jews in the Diaspora had created a type of people who could not be
retransferred to the Orient. Finally, he was afraid of a Jewish jingo-
ism that, he felt, Zionism might lead to.
#"
CHAT Sum UAL fXPEfflCNCE FOff tlNSWN
THANKS TO HIS talent for dealing with people, Blumenfeld sue*
ceeded in inducing Einstein to put himself at the disposal of the
Zionist cause, although as a genuine and unreserved humanist and
universalist, Einstein always retained a sort of mental reserve. In
his Reminiscences, Blumenfeld quotes the following characteristic
words of Einstein:
"I am against nationalism but for Zionism The reason has
become clear to me: If a man possesses both his arms and he keeps
on saying, "I have got a right arm," he is a chauvinist. If. however,
somebody's right arm has been amputated, he must do everything to
replace the missing limb. Therefore, generally speaking. I am an
adversary of nationalism. As a Jew, on the other hand. I am ia
favor of the Jewish national aspirations of the Zionists."
It was. of course, a long wa^ from this first statement to under*
taking a joint tour with Weizmann in the service of the Keren Hayesod.
Blumenfeld says that this mission became a great Jewish experience
for Einstein, because it was on this occasion that he got in touch for
the first time with the Jewish masses. Some 25 years later, in 19H
he wrote to Blumenfeld:
"I feel that I am much closer to you than I would have imagined.
Almost 25 years have passed since your first visit when you pen
suaded me to take part in the tour of the U.S. It was a good nd
necessary thing and even agreeable, once it was over. I do not ev
you that you have to do with political mattersthis is a field in which
stupidity and malice always reign supreme. It appears now that we
shall live to see the Germans punished and humiliated. However. I
am afraid that owing to the rivalry between the 'allies' the retribu-
tion will prove inadequate."
4 MAN WHO KIM fAITN
IN THE 192*, Kurt Blumenfeld was also hoping to enlist the sym-
pathy of Walter Rathenau for Zionism. The discussions of this
statesman of the Weimar Republic with Einstein and Blumenfeld, as
recorded by the latter, throw light on the spiritual position of German
Jewry in these years. *
Although enjoying formal legal rights and apparently fully inte-
grated in the economic and cultural fabric of Germany, they had
forebodings of the approaching catastrophe. While Einstein took
step towards Zionism. Rathenau remained deeply involved In German
affairs and this close association proved fatal to him.
Blumenfeld stated that while Einstein's relations to Z'onis'?
should not be over-estimated, he was a man who kept faith. Although
Jewish and political matters were of secondary importance for Ein-
stein throughout his life, he always responded to a Zionist call to
endorse the struggle of his people for independence.
It is well-known that he refused the Presidency of Israel as sue-1
cessor of Dr. Weizmann because political and representative functkms
were not congenial to him. but he always had the welfare and !
interests of the new State of Israel at heart.


Friday, June 10, 1960
fJewisti ForMian
Page 5-A
LETTER TO THE EDITOR -
Columnist Told to Get Off Olympus
Charles Kamen, of 2166 SW 21st st., Miami, is congratulated
by Dr. Joseph F. Kauffman, dean of students at Brandeis Uni-
versity, as he is presented the Richard Welling Memorial
Scholarship at recent university honors convocation at Walt-
ham, Mass. The scholarship is annually presented to a junior
for outstanding contributions to student government and lead-
ership activities.
Tribute to Rabbi Finalized Here
Rabbi and Mrs. Yaakov Rosen-
borg will be honored at a testi-
|monial tribute given by Beth Da-
jvid Congregation on Sunday eve-
''ring. June 19. at Beth David.
The tribute will be in the nature
fof a farewell to Rabbi Rosenberg,
la/ho leaves the congregation's pul-
LONG DISTANCE
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to all points in the country
ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY
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ACE R.B. VAN
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pit this summer to assume spirit-
ual duties at a synagogue in Phil-
adelphia.
Mr. and Mrs. Max Jacobson are
chairmen of the tribute. Stanley
C. Myers will be toastmaster. In-
vocation will be by Rabbi Alfred
Waxman, of Temple Zion.
Dr. Irving Lahrman, of Tenv
pla Emanu-EI, will bring greet
ing* in behalf of tha Conserva-
tive movement. Rabbi Leon
Kroniih, of Tampla Bath Sholom,
will offar tha community* fare-
wall to tha departing spiritual
leader.
Max Karl, director of the Flor-
ida region of the National.Confer-
ence of Christians and Jews, will
also speak. Benediction will be by
Rabbi Slomon Schiff, of Beth El.
Sidney M. Aronovitz, president
of Beth David, will say farewell
for the congregation Rabbi Rosen-
berg has served since his arrival
here some five years ago.
Compile and Dependable rifle Service
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IAMI TITLE
s. Qkltact Co.
34 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY
ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE
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By SAMUEL G. RUNG
MIAMI'S HA1I0HAUY fAMOUS MAMIACE COUNULO*
WHEREVER POCKET BOOKS ARE SOLD---------50'
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Leo Mindlin^ critical comments
about "what is laughably culled
'book review* sessions ... all
gleaned from the trash heap of
best selterdom" and about the
"spiritual leaders who should cry
out against this practice" but in-
stead share in it, have been
brought to my attention.
May I, as one spiritual leader
who sometimes shares in such
"sessions," respectfully suggest to
him that, as with all else, neither
accuracy nor wisdom necessarily
lies in blanket criticisms and gen-
eralized denunciation.
The evils that he alludes to may
be found in such situations, but
they do not automatically inhere
in them.
Although it seems that ha has
not writtan of book review ser-
mons during worship services,
lat ma toll him that if there is a
book which presents a vital Jew-
ish, or religious, or significantly
human problem, I am quite
ready to use it as a point of de-
parture in bringing to my con-
gregation Judaism's interpreta-
tion of tha sama prablem. I will
frequently disagree with tha
premises or tha conclusion* of
the author, and this, too, is im-
portant. If our people raach such
book* and ara either confused or
impressed by them, and they
(the books) dapict unfortunate
attitudes in tha light of our Jew
i*h heritage, I have the duty to
peak of them.
I am sure, also, that Mr. Mind-
lin's reference to the "trash heap
of best sellerdom" calls for fur-
ther thought on his part. A best
seller may, indeed, be trash, but
by no means must it be. The fact
that many people are reading a
book does not in itself make it a
Smathers Speaks
To Graduates
U. S. Sen. George A. Smathers j
was to- address more than 1,000
students during University of Mi-
ami commencement ceremonies 8
p.m. Thursday evening in Dinner
Key Auditorium.
President Jay F. W. Pearson
was to award degrees to approxi-
mately 970 June candidates for
degrees and confer the honorary
degree of Doctor of Laws on Sen.
Smathers in recognition of bis
work toward strengthening the
ties between the United States and
the countries of Latin America.
Ralph McGill, publisher of the
Atlanta Constitution, was guest
speaker at the medical school
banquet Monday at tha Dupont
Plaza hotel. Dr. Franklin J. Ev-
ans, president of the Dad* Coun-
ty Medical Assn., administered
the Hippocratic Oath to grad-
uating seniors.
Senior banquet for graduates of
the College of Arts and Sciences
was also held Monday at the Ever-
glades hotel. Speaker was former
City of Miami Manager Ira (Dutch)
Willard.
Darrey Davis, County Attorney
and former president of the Flor-
ida Bar Assn., addressed law
school graduates Wednesday at
their banquet at the Coral Gables
Country Club.
worse book than that which is read
by^ftsj;. "This is My God" was a
valiant plea (although I disagreed
with it, naturally) for Orthodox
Judaism. "Advise and Consent"
a recent Pulitzer Prize winneris
a serious if fictionalized study of
American politics on the Washing-
ton level. And "Hawaii" is a novel
which he and I should read not
only because it affords us a good
history of our 50th State, but like-
wise because it gives us a pro-
found compassion for all the races
of man that populate the South
Pacific Islands.
These have been best sellers;
they are not trash. The questions
they raise are the very same is-
sues Mr. Mindlin repeatedly dis-
cusses in his column. As one of the
more discerning laymen in the
community, he ought to know, or
at least imagine, that when a
"spiritual leader shares in such
sessions." he may be doing it for a
much higher purpose than to tell
a story.
I must also touch upon Mr.
Mindlin's repeated references to
what is "Jewish." Granting that'
the Rabbi's basic function is to
interpret Judaism, it is still true
tlNSB NERVOUS
HEADACHES
call for
STRONGER Yet SAFER
ANACIti
Won't Upeet Tbo Stomach
Anaaie* net enly fives ttrtngT,
teeter relief frost fata of headache
Vet la alao ea/er. Won't apaettb*
oteesaeh and has ae had effect*, tea
ee. Anacla la Ilka a doctor1* re-
oeriatten. That la, Anacla contain]
aet jast eae hat aiaaMooi*n ef
Mdleallr prerea, aettve Ingredient*,
ialentlne reeeareh ha* roTd m
le drag oaa gtva aaeh *teonf yet
ate relief as Aaada Tablet*.
that "nothing human is alien to
us" and that many a "Jewish"
teaching and value can be pro-
pounded through "non- Jewish
themes. Conversely, a "Jewish"
theme can fail in this regard.
"The Tenth Man," which could not
have had a more "Jewish" setting,
namely, an Orthodox synagogue,
proved to be in the opinion of al-
most all serious criticis, a burles-
que of our faith.
Finally, I would comment on his
less than kind assessment of the
synagogue and its "non-Jewish"
activities. Intellectual purists like
Mr. Mindlin seem seldom to eval-
uate these activities in the light of
t h e total synagogue program.
What is more, like Paddy Chayef-
sky. they choose to criticize these
matters from their detached van-
tage point.
I invite Mr. Mindlin to come
down from his journalistic Olym-
pus, become actively identified
with the synagogue of your choice
(or if he wishes, start one of his
own) and give himself to make it
what he thinks it ought to be.
DR. JOSEPH R. NAROT
Tempi* Israel
Miami
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Page &VA
tJewlsHhrkHafi
Friday, June 10,
1930
Ministry Says Eichmann to be Tried in Jerusalem
* .. .. .._ found in her house the onlv im*,!"1
..nn In tn. Wlslicieny told Ben Nathan that picture of Eichmanne ^ *"*
ungarian he had a photo of Eichmann and clotnes, which was later used?
i_.-_ _____,* *W* Un luiair fin- *5S man a non- iftpntifv him in Iha ._ j .
sell, who could bring them u> ,
woman who was a close friend of
Eichmann. Ben Nathan said thu
proved to be true, a Haganah m,"
JERUSALEM (JTA)The Is-
rael Ministry of Justice decided
thi? week that the trial of Adolf
Eichmann. who directed the killing
of 6.000.000 Jews under the Nazi
regime, should be held in Jerusa-
lem despite other suggestions from
bread.
Twe Foreign Ministry here re-
fBMd to make any comment on a
report from Buenos Aires that the
Argentine Foreign Minister, Diog-
eu Toboada, had summoned
Arleh Levavi. Israel Ambassador
to Argentine, and demanded that
Israel provide him with an official
report on the reported abduction
of Eichmann from a suburb in
Bueros Aires. The Foreign Minis-
try here declined to say whether
such a request has been made.
TSe report on Argentina's re-
quest for information from the
Isr.el Government on the abduc-
ticr of Eichmann was dissemi-
nated by the Associated Press,
whose correspondent in Buenos
Aires said that the Argentine
Foreign Minister had declared
that his government would for-
m'ly protest to Israel if it was
prcved that Eichmann was kid-
napped in Argentina.
Dr Nahum Goldmann. president
Of the World Zionist Organization
and of the World Jewish Congress.
modified his suggestion that Eich-
tr.arn should be tried by an inter-
nals nal tribunal. Following a
ment by Premier David Ben-
< >n strongly disagreeing with
Dr. iokimann. the latter reported-
1> ; op3sed that official observers
I other nations who suffered!
Iri Nazi bestialities be invited to
it d the Eichmann trial.
Preparations for the tral mean-
v-h continued in several areas.
A ; blic hall having been decided
on a. the site for the trial because
Localises Off
To Brandeis U.
( eater Miami will be well rep-
r< ited at Brandeis University
M neneement exercises in Wal-
ttan, Mass., this weekend.
Among localities scheduled for
the June 10 safari are Dr. Stanley
Prel ling, president of the Bran-
deic University Club of Greater
Miami; Harold Turk, vice presi-
de:" of the local chapter: Paul R.
Go ion. one of two Floridians be-
lorr:ng to the Brandeis University
Prc-ident's Council; Dr. Joseph
Ba-c Irving Steinlauf. and Mr.
and Mrs. Solomon Margolis.
s. Margolis is the newly-elect-
ed rresident of the Greater Miami
Chapter, Brandeis University Na-
ttonal Women's Committee.
Israel courts are small, the search
for such a hall was being made on
'the basis that too big a hall might
| give an undesirable impression of
[a "show trial." A 500-seat hall,
providing room for an anticipated
400 overseas correspondents ex-
pected for the trial, was decided
; on as appropriate.
Meanwhile, a special interminis-
terial committee was set up to de-
cide "news policy and to coordi-
nate release of information" on
the Eichmann investigation. The
committee consists of representa-
tives of the Government press of-
fice, the Ministries of Justice and
Foreign Affairs, the police and the
Security Services. The committee
also will handle arrangements for
press coverage of the trial.
Yehuda Shimony, passenger
service manager of El A I-Israel
Airlines, said report in Time
magazine identifying him as
head of an Israeli commando
unit sent to Buenos Aires to cap-
ture Eichmann was "totally un-
true and unfounded."
The news weekly's story said
that seizure of the Nazi master
criminal took place on May 13.
Shimony said that he left for
Buenos Aires on May 4 and de-
parted from there on May 10 and
that during that period he had-)
spent his time obtaining passage
permission for an El Al special
flight which brought an Israeli
delegation to Argentina on a for-
mal visit.
Two well-known Arab lawyers in
Israel were asked to serve as de-
fense attorneys for Eichmann, but
they categorically rejected the of-
fer, it was reported. In the mean-
time. Minister of Justice Pinhas
Rosen appealed to editors of Is-
raeli newspapers to be reserved
in publishing reports on the devel-
opments in the Eichmann case
while the matter is awaiting court
action.
The Israeli Government press
officially denied report which had
appeared in The New York Times
speculating that Israeli intelli-
gence agents had slain members
of the Eichmann family in affect-
ing the capture of Eichmann. The
Israelis denied that any members
of the Eichmann family had been
harmed, and described the report
as a "dastardly conjecture" and
a "baseless invention."
Asher Ben Nathan, director
general of the Israel Defense
Ministry, disclosed in a statement
that the first clue to Eichmann'*
whereabouts was found in 194t.
During that year, Ben Nathan,
who served in the underground
and headed a special Haganah
office in Austria in the immedi-
ate postwar years, said he met
Dieter Wislicieny, who was as-
**>mZ?
sovwar (viNtNGi ar a-ae
WITH 7 OUTSTANOH4Q CONDUCTORS AND SOLOISTS
June 19
FABIEN 5EVITZKY
HUGO FIORATO
HUGO FIORATO
1MB ALIAS
HOWARD BARLOW
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RAYMOND PAIGE
ARTHUR FIEDLER
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eat svm. o*f., m i-4**e, M.a. *uo., jc 1-0477,
~ re a-siaa, asa hi *->e7s.
sociated with Eichmann
extermination of H 1
Jewry and who was later hanged
by the Slovaks.
that he knew an- SS man. a non-
commissioned officer named Weis-
identify him in the trackd
capture.
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from WASHINGTON FEDERAL ...
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ALL PHONES: JErfarson I-M52


Friday. Jun#> 10, 1960
JmistfhrMkui
Page 7-A
^ goose
I UM Professor
I Off to Israel '
Dr. Bryce Ryan, sociologist of
the University of Miami, has ac-
cepted a summer fellowship foe
five weeks of travel in Israel. He
is one of four American scholars
selected by the American faculty
committee of the Israel Fellowship
Program to tour the country, ob-
serve all phases of life there, and
interview Israeli colleagues in
iheir specialized fields of knowl-
edge.
Dr. Ryan, accompanied by his
wife, left last week from New
York, flying via Paris to Israel.
He will spend a week in Tel Aviv,
following a two-day briefing and
conference with officials and. pro-
fessors at the Hebrew University.
Known a* an authority on
Asian sociology. Dr. Ryan is
looking forward to interviewing
Jews from India who have mi-
grated to the new homeland.
Graduates of the North Shore Jewish Center nursery and kin-
dergarten proudly show their "diplomas," designating grad-
uation to the Sunday school's first grade. Left to right are
Terry Davis, Curtis Bloch, Gayle Yaras, Sari Axelrod and
Robin Silverman.
Heiman Nominated to New
Term as Federation Head|
Continued from Pago 1 A
and over) and should be submit-'
tod to the Federation office not
later than Saturday. The by-laws
also provide that no nominations
can be made at the annual meet-
ing itself.
Judge Cypen's nominating com-
mittee held a series of meetings in
May to pick men and women from
top leadership ranks for the big
job of directing Miami's central
Jewish agency in the coming year.
Nominees for governors also ap-
pear od the official ballot issued
by seejyttar* Arnold Seeder.
The nominating committee, in
addition to Judge Cyphen, includes
David Catsman, Sol Goldman, Cal
Kovens, Joseph M. Upton, Leo
Robinson, Mrs. Bernard Stevens,
Harold Turk, and Carl Weinkle.
Alternatives were Leon J. Ell and
Mrs. Raymond Rubin.
"The Challenge of the Sixties"
will be the subject of the principal
address at the 22nd annual dinner
meeting at the Americana hotel.
Speaker will be Irving Kane,
of Cleveland, O., national presi-
dent of the Council of >->wish
Federations and Welfare Funds,,
national association of 216 com-
munity organizations throughout
the United States of which the
Miami Federation is a member
agency.
Kane's talk will be "geared to
the times," according to Jay I. Kis-
lak. who will preside as dinner
chairman and toastmaster.
Stanley C. Myers, who will pre-
. sent Kane to the local audience,
is a former five-times president
of the CJFWF, and was the first
president of Miami's Federation
from 1939 to 1941. Federation pres-
ident Snra J. Heiman also held a
top-level post with CJFWF as
president in 1999 of the Southern
region, covering 13 states, and as
chairman of the Regional Commu-
nity Relations Council of the
Southern Section.
A highlight of Federation's an-
nual meeting will be Heiman's
"President's Report to the Peo-
ple" in which the.prominent com-
munal leader and business execu-
tive will review the progress made
by the residents of this area in de-
veloping adequate social services
and health and welfare facilities
for their families and neighbors.
Sam Blank who, with Harold
Thurman was general campaign
chairman of the 1960 Combined
Jewish Appeal, will bring the
Federation members an up-to-
the-minute report on the total
raised for CJA's 57 beneficiaries.
It was in 1938, exactly 22 years
ago, that a handful of businessmen
and religious leaders met in
Blank's home to organize the Jew-
ish Federation.
Also on the program will be Fed-
eration's executive director, Ar-
thur S. Rosichan, and Mrs. Jean
C. Lehman, president of the Fed-
eration of Jewish Women's Organi-
zations.
Awards for outstanding leader-
ship in the now-concluding CJA
campaign will be presented.
Guests will convene at 7:30 p..
for dinner in the Medallion room,
following a reception ceremony in
the Bal Masque room. The pro-
gram will also include music and
dancing.
"Jews have been natives of In-
dia for centuries. Though in very
small numbers, they constitute a
most interesting minority group,"
he said. "I understand that some
of these Indian-bred Jews have
gone to Israel. I shall be happy to
meet them and grateful if we can
talk together."
Other American educators hon-
'icd with the travel fellowships
are Dr. J. J. Spengler, economist,
Duke University; Dr. Thomas Le
Due, historian, Oberlin College;
and Dr. John P. Roche, political
scientist, Brandeis University.
After their visit to Israel, Dr.
and Mrs. Ryan will take a holiday
in Europe, before returning to
Miami.
Bowling Awards Banquet
Dade Heights Jewish Congrega-
tion held its bowling awards ban-
quet Saturday evening at the Dip-
lomat hotel. In charge of arrange-
ments were Mrs. Harry Hausman,
Mr. Daniel Stein, and Mr. Leonard
Levy.
Training Program
For Counselors
An intensive five-day training
program will be conducted begin-
ning Monday for the counselors
with all four day camps conducted
by the Greater Miami Jewish Com-
munity Center, it was announced
by Emanuel Tropp, assistant di
rector.
Close to 80 staff members will
be participating in the training
session, which will cover both the-
oretical and practical subject mat-
ter.
Sessions will include group be-
havior, individual behavior, pro-
gram planning, Jewish program-
ming, recording and supervision,
rainy day programs, health and
safety.
Skills workshops will be con
ducted in such fields as active and
quiet games, arts and crafts, songs,
story telling, dramatics, nature,
and swimming.
Local Banker
Named to Body
E. Albert Pallot, president of
Biscayne Federal Savings and
Loan Assn., was named this week
to a special committee of the Na-
tional League of Insured Savings
Assns.
Pallot will assist in obtaining in-
formation on setting up local re-
search and statistical programs to
guide in the making of lending pol-
icies.
When the committee approves a
pattern for such local research
and studies, the plan will receive
national publicity through articles
in the group's Journal.
"A HEBREW DAT-SCHOOL OF DISTINCTION"
v A superior education is available for YOUR CHILD at .
THE GREATER MIAMI HEBREW ACADEMY
918 SIXTH STREET MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
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Page 8-A
+Jewisii fkxkUan
Friday, Juno 10. I960
N. Dade Center
Changes Name
North Dade Jewish Center has
changed its name to Congregation
Yehudah Moshe.
The new name is a memorial to
the late sons ,o Sirs. Anie> Popiel, I
whose large gifts to the congrega-
tion in the past include the Popiel
religious school and Popiel social
hall.
Installation ceremonies for new
officers will be held Sunday eve-
ning. Ben Miller, past president,
and charter member, will present
Mrs. Popiel with a scroll com-
memorating the new name of the
congregation.
New officers are Joseph Rosen-
feld, president; Or. William Bo-
ros, David Dogoloff and Elias
Thaw, vice presidents; Harry
Raben, treasurer; Mrs. Herman
Dochin, financial secretary; and
Mrs. Anne Miller, corresponding
secretary.
Sisterhood officers include Mes-
dames A. J. Brown, president:
Henry G il b e r t. president-elect;
Jutes Blustein, Harry Greenberg,I public accountant, has been elect-
Frederick Van Katwyk. Edward ed president of Miami Hebrew
Crawford, vice presidents; Milford Congregation.
Schiller, treasurer; Edward Le- Weiner graduated from New
vine, financial secretary; and Stel-j York University in 1923. and has
la Fnedland. corresponding secre- lived in Miami some ^ years He
Jerry Susman, of the United | Jewish Congregation, now known
Synagogue of America, will be as Beth El. and was chairman of
principal speaker. Mrs. Henry Du-, the building committee of Miami
Rockwell Party to Picket Embassy
MILTON WtlNlR
Miami Hebrew
Elects Weiner
Milton Weiner. local certified
chin and Mrs. Jack August will re-
ceive awards for their work in be-
half of the congregation during the
past year.
Gershman Off
To Conference
Hebrew Congregation when it con-
structed its present quarters at
1101 SW 12th ave.
Weiner is a former board mem-
ber of the Bureau of Jewish Edu-
cation.
First vice president is Irving
Jacobson, who was elected for a
third term. Others are Ernst
Kreutxer, second vice president;
Robert Schweitier, treasurer;
Mrs. Nathaniel Coufton, financial
secretary; Mack Libman, record-
ing secretary; and Jack Beson
er, corresponding secretary.
George Gershman. executive di-
rector of Beth David Congrega-
tion, will attend the 13th annual
convention of the National Assn.
of Synagogue Administrators due
June 20 to 24 in Atlantic City. N.J.
Organized in 1947 as an affiliate
of the United Synagogue of Amer-
ica, the group has provided ad-
ministrative guidance and person-
nel for Conservative congregations shey Glantz. Charles
throughout the United States and Harry Hart, Mrs. David
Board of directors are M. M. Ap-
felbaum. Mrs. Edward L. Becker.
Philip Bendell. Michael Blank. Nat [
Blumberg. Archie Coulton, Her- ''
Hablow.
Meltzer,
Canada. Fred Ochs, Jack Persoff, Joseph
Gershman is a member of the Rotn-
a-sociation's board of governors. Mrs. Robert Schweitzer. Sam
He will chair a seminar on '"Daily Schulwolf. Harry Schwartz. Mrs
Correspondence" and also head Samuel Silverman. Mrs. Benjamin
the resolutions committee. I Sokoloff. Jack Stone. Mrs. Abra-
*-------------------------------------------- j ham Topol. Mrs. Fay Wointraub.
FUNERAL HOME
1333 DADE BOULEVARD
MIAMI BEACH
JEfferson 1-7677
Edward T. Newman
FuneroJ Director
Dr. Michelson
To be Speaker
Dr. Donald Michelson. director
! of Hillel Foundation on the Univer-
sity of Miami campus, will be
| guest speaker at a luncheon meet-
I ing of Miami Beach Lodge of B'nai
jB'rith.
} Dr. Michelson will discuss the
' White House conference on youth
I held recently in Washington. D. C.
The meeting is scheduled Tues-
day noon at the DiLido hotel.
ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE
411 HEBREW SUmjlS TO*
SYNAGOGUtS A JtWISH NOMfS ,
We Carry Bar Mitivah Records|
13S7 WASHINGTON AVE.
JE 1-7722

Lakeside
MEMORIAL
PARK
"The Soufh's most beautiful
Jewish cemetery"
30 Minutes from the Beech Via
The New 36th St. Causeway
JE 1-5369
GORDON
FUNERAL
HOME
FR 3-3431
FRanklin 9-1436
710 S.W. 12th Avenue
Miami, Fla.
HARRY GORDON
PRESIDENT
IKE GORDON
FUNERAL DIRECTOR
WASHINGTON(JTA)A grow-
1 ing neo-Nazi gang. Lincoln Rock-
well's 'American Nazi Party,"
will picket the Israel Embassy and
the White House on Saturday to
i protest the aHegedHsraek-a'porse-
cution" of Nazi Gestapo Col. Adolf
, Eichmann.
The local Nazis have become In-
creasingly arrogant. They are em-
boldened by the failure of authori-
ties to take legal action. A ruling
by the U.S. Marine Corps that Ma-
rines may participate in Rock-
well's gang amazed the public. It
gave the Nazis support from an un-
expected quarter.
The Marine Corps said its
members are entitled to "free
speech" and may join Nazi or-
ganizations. Marines are not free,
however, to identify with Com-
munist or extreme leftist groups.
It was pointed out by the Ma-
rine Corps that law enforcement
agencies have failed to prosecute
the Nazis. The Justice Department
[has not listed the "American Nazi
Party" as subversive.
District of Columbia authorities
j claim they were asked by an im-
i portant local community group to
1 avoid prosecution of the Nazis be-
i cause of "free speech" considera-
tion.
Members of the Congress have
criticized the local community's
confused response to the local
Nazi problem. The Nazis have
threatened passers-by with physi-
cal violence and otherwise exploit-
ed and abused the "free speech"
mantle provided to them by civil
libertarians. Jews and Negroes are
subjected to obscene abuse, all in
the name of "free speech."
One influential senator deplor-
ed what he termed an "antiquat-
ed, hush-hush, so-called quaran-
tine policy." The "ostrich re-
sponse" was inadequate, he said,
citing the bold "Madison Ave.
high-fidelity methods of the
Naiis."
Members of Congress said pri-
vately that "free speech" advo-
cates "leaned over backwards" to
shield the Nazis. They condemned
the "misguided and specious" sup-
port of the Nazis by usually re-j
sponsible elements.
It was pointed out that it is a j
breach of peace to use language
inciting to riot. The fact that Jews
are the victims does not make it
any less of a breach.
Had the local Nazis been thor-
oughly exposed in the local ptjsss
andwigoroue>a>roeacution demand
ed, the situation would not have
deteriorated to the present chaos,
said a non-Jewish Congressman,
lie thought the existence here of
"a private storm-troop battalion
. whether of 30 or 300 men .
requires immediate legal action."
Communist diplomats have been
attending and photographing the
Nazi rallies. They relished the
chance to obtain anti-American
propaganda material in the heart
of Washington. Arab diplomats ap-
parently enjoy the rallies, if their
smiles are an indication.
The Ambassador of Communist
Poland watched U.S. park police
shove Jews at the May 29 disturb-
ance. He told this reporter it re-
minded him of "other days" in
Warsaw.
At one rally, police dogs were
held on leash to menace anti-Nazis.
A woman, near hysteria, asked:
"Has this free speech business
driven them mad?" She told how
her parents were cremated in a
Nazi concentration camp.
The U. S. Department of In-
terior, with public funds, con-
structed a rectangular enclosure
to facilitate erection of the Nazi
speakers' platform. No such fa-
cilities are afforded in London's
Hyde Park or New York's Union
Square. ..... *
The demonstrations are held
with increasing frequency and at-
tendance, in the museum area
crowded with tourists. Nearby is
the National Archives Building,
where the Declaration of Indepen-
dence, Constitution, and Bill of
Rights are enshrined. A few hun-
dred yards away is the U.S. De-
partment of Justice.
A high school senior class found
itself in the area. Amazed by the
husky brownshirted "storm-troop-
ers." the teen-agers listened brief-
ly to Rockwell's anti-Jewish tirade.
Then the boys and girls, mostly
non-Jews, shouted "Go back to
Germany!"
But police shoved the group
back, ordering silence and "no
heckling" of Rockwell. The spirit
ed teen-agers started singing God
Bless America." Police made them
stop.
SABBATH EVE SERVICES
Every Friday Night
8:15 p.m.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
off Greater Miami
137 N.E. 19th St.
A Reform Synagogue
OR JOSEPH R. NAROT,
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PALMER'S
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atonement
uilseri"
Scheduled Unveilings
SUNDAY, JUNi 12
Ml. Slmmi nUnwM Part
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BENJAMIN FlETCHOt, 9 Ml
Rabbi Morion Mdldi'tlfv
"May Their Souls Repose
in Eternal Peace'"
ARRANGEMENTS IT
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Friday. June 10, 1*60
-JewishfkrldUari
Paqm 6-A
miWI'llill'i l.i(ti-,.| I ;
HnMHBOWi
GEMS OF WISDOM
If ye will not have faith, surely I
ye shall not be established.
-----I8AIA1I.

The righteous shall live \ty tail
f*',tx- MABBAKUK.

When Israel gained faith, then
. could they sing. abbahu.

Faith is to do His will.
i ----BEN SIRA.

When "Cad wants to punish a
man. He deprives him of faith.
- BAAL SHKM.

hn Judaism faith is the ca-
pacity of the soul to perceive the
abiding ... in the transitory, the
invisible in the visible.
BAECK.

Men reach the sublime pinnacle
of faith when they learn to trans-
form tragedy into soul energy.
J. L. BARON.

To rely on our faith would be
idol-worship. We have only the
right to rely on God. -- heshe .

Wliere reason ends, faith be-
gins. NAHAM BRATZLAV.
3n tanti s
Ml
iH.L
rew
ron\-*raation
d? "iwoi rfnm trjaj *}
T-'l T 'I
tj) ?#-"ix3 fatf nraoa
ntoipa tosn on .n'psn
m7m f3 ns-ix ny'oi -inx1?
Dips'? tfptf pvn iiiHn on
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UANSLATION
Rosh Zohar
Some years ago I travelled with
a small group of geologists in the
vicinity between Beersheba and
the Dead Sea. They were looking
for suitable sites to drill for oil.
After a long journey through the
mountains we reached a wonder-
ful spot in our Jeep, where a num-
ber of signs of oil were found. The
place is called Rosh Zohar.
Some time after I had been there
I read in the newspapers that an
oil company had begun to drill at
Rosh Zohar.
A number of months ago the
name Rosh Zohar once again ap-
peared in the newspapers. It is
true that the drillings there did
not discover an oil field, but a
large field of natural gas was
found.
(Published by Brit Ivrit Olamit)
We Must Go Forward
Under Motto of 1 Believe'
By DR. IRVING LEHRMAN
Temple Emanu-EI
One of the most popular songs of
recent years is "I Believe." It is
rather interesting that this song
should have found its way into the
hearts of millions of people through
a theme which is of the very es-
sence of religionthe basic com-
mitment of all faiths, "I Believe."
Yes, I believe, I believe in God, a
God who is good, who is merciful
and kind. I believe in myself, in
my capacity as a child of God. I
believe in my fellow man.
These words are not impractical.
They-are not the words of a dream-
er, and they are not a luxury. They
are indispensable to us if we are
to face and meet the challenge of
our day. I am not in accord with
those who cry for the "good old
days." In spite of all the problems
that beset us, we live in the most
astonishing, the most remarkable
age in the history of mankind. The
glories of ancient Rome and clas-
sic Greece are actually dwarfed by the greatness of our 20th century
civilization. Every day sees a new miracle.
With the advance in science and technology, we have actually con-
quered space and time. People know more, we live better, we live
longer. Unbelieveable are the strides that have been made in medicine,
in mental health, in social welfare. And then, we stand on the threshold
of new horizons of blessedness for all mankind.
Only recently a book was written, "After the Lost Generation," by
John W. Aldridge. In this book, the author enumerates 30 of the great
writers sti our day, and he analyzes their works and finds that all of
them see nothing in life but disillusionment and futility.
Is the answer to go back? Back to the "Good Old Days?" On
the contrary, the answer is to go forward, forward with renewed cour-
age, with renewed vision and with renewed faith. "I Believe" must be
our slogan, the motto of our ageif we are to survive.
In the London Museum there is an old parchment map of the
world which dates from the days when mankind thought the earth was
flat. And so it was shown on the mapa flat surface completely sur-
rounded by water; and around the edges of the map, in the area where
our ancestors imagined a careless mariner would fall off the earth
into nothingless there are terrible warnings in large letters"Here Be
Dragons," "Here Be Scorpions," "Here Be Giants."
In the course of the centuries this map must have fallen into the
hands of a great soul, for someone had stricken out all those dire warn-
ings, and in bold hand written in their place, "Here Is God."
And this is what we of this 20th century must remember"Here
is God." In the midst of all our problems and anxieties, we must not
forget that there is a good and loving Father who watches over us,
who asks that we help Him in making this world a better place in which
to live, who asks that we be His messengers in this worldfor by living
nobly, justly, the good life, by carrying His message, we can help to
change mankind and our world, and make it truly God's kingdom on
earth. .
s.
ervj.ce*
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle avt
Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever.
J L~i a. lAJe eke n d
2633 AW 19th ave.
Maxwell Silberman.
KABBI HIVING LEHBMAN
... the |Ni life
cAmow (Jour 10 Years Ago This Week
Conflict: The Hungarian section
of the Israel Communist party with-
drew from the party this week in
protest against the conviction of
Hungarian Zionist leaders charged
with organizing illegal migration to
Israel.
Does the list of Jewish prophets
include an unwilling missionary
to a non-Jewish civilization of
his time?
Yes. It was the prophet Jonah,
during the days of King Jcrobam
II, who did not like his assignment.
He was asked by God to preach to
the people of Nineveh, the heathen
capital of Assyria. Jonah thought
them too wicked to deserve an
opportunity to repent. The rest
of the story is well known. He
fled from his assignment and was
swallowed by a whale. He repent-
ed and was given another oppor-
tunity to carry out his mission.
*
Who art the authors known at
Apologists?
They are the Jewish scholars
who defended both the Jewish re-
ligion and the Jewish race against
the attacks and accusations of
their enemies, by writing works
in defense of both the spirit and
doctrine of Judaism.
The necessity for Jewish apolo-
getics began in Alexandria where
anti-Jewish literature originated.
Leading Jewish apologists during
the ages were Philo. Josephus,
Judah Halevi, Menasseh Ben Is-
rael, and Moses Mendelsohn.

Does Judaism stress the role of
the individual?
It does. Commenting on the
creation of Adam, our rabbis
! claim this as the very reason for
God's creating only one man. God
ANSHE EMES.
Conservative.
president.
FMday 6:30 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Bar
Mitsvah: Herbert Jan. son of Mr and
Mis. Max Kothheiiid. .Morris Zimm.-r-
inan, grandfather of the Bar Mitz-
vali. to offlelate.
BETH DAVID. 2435 SW 3rd ave. Con
aervative. Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg
Cantor William W LiDSOn
I'Yirlay 8:11 p.m. Baccalaureate serv-
ice honoring graduates <>r senior bjab
schools. Sermon: "Fellowship of the
Concerned." .Saturday s a.m. Bur
Mil/.vah: Paul, son of Mr. and Mrs.
I'ierte Maude.
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi Solomer Rchiff.
Friday 8:45 p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m.
Sermon: "A Pure Spirit."
BETH EMETH. 12250 NW 2nd ave.
Conservative. Rabbi David W. Her-
son. Cantor Hyman Fein.
Friday 8:ir. p.m. Sermon; "The Kindl-
ing: of the Light of Faith." Saturday
9 a.m. Sermon: "The PajrOholoffy of
divine."
BETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi H. Louia Rottman.
BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington
ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tlbor Stern.
Cantor Maurice Mamches.
Friday 6:IJ p.m. Saturday S::|0 a.m.
Sermon: "Weekly Portion."
_
BETH RAPHAEL. 13* NW Srd ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Abraham Levitan.
Friday p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m. Ser-
mon: "Lighting the Lamps for the
World" Bar Mltzvah: Killed, aon of
Mr. and Mrs. Robert RudJch.
BETH TFILAH. MS Euclid ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky.
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 408
1th at. Orthodox. Rabbi Chaim
Karlinaky.
CORAL WAV JEWISH CENTER.
8755 SW 16th at., Miami. Rabbi Sam-
uel April.
Frldav S:30 p.m. titles! speaker: Jos-
eph M. Fitzgerald, noteil Catholic lay
leader. Topic: "The Itcllulous Posi-
tion of a Catholic Nominee for the
Presidency of the I'nlted States."
Oneg Slrilihat hosts: Mr. and Mrs
Murray Kaye. In honor of the forth -
coming marriage of their son. I'.ivid.
to Miss Barbara Whlteford Satur-
day !' a.m. Bar Mltzvah: Itonald. aon
of Mr. and .Mrs. Martin Adelman.
----
DADE HEIGHTS CENTER. 18160 NW
2nd ave. Conservative. Cantor Eman
u.l Mandel.
fLAGLER GRANADA. 60 NW Slat
pi. Conservative. Rabbi Bernard
Shoter. Cantor Fred Bsrnateln.
. --------
FT. LAUDERDALE EMANU-EL. 1801
E. Andrews ave. Reform. Rabbi
Mariua Ranson. Cantor Sherwin
Levin*.
HEBREW ACADEMY. 918 8th at. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Alexander Gross.
--------
HIALEAH REFORM JEWISH CON-
GREGATION. 1460 W. 8th st.. Hia-
leah. Rabbi Nathan Zwitman.
Friday S:l". p.m. Sermon: "Should
Capital 1'iinishment he AboHshadT"
One*; Shalthat hosts: Mr. and Ms
Thomas ScaHse. In honor of the high
school graduation of their son, Teddy.
HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI. 2030
Polk st. Conservative. Rabbi David
Shapiro. Cantor Yehudah Hoilbraun
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
ter. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavaky. Cantor Louia Cohen.
----
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Seif.
Kildav ;:!"> p.m. Saturday *::!" a.m.
s e i in o ii : "The Kverlastlng Pure
U.ht."
MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION.
1101 SW 12th ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Herschell Seville. Cantor Joseph
Salzman.
l-ruiav t;:i.-i p.fn, Saturday '.> a n. Bar-
man: Kindling the Ti ue Lamp."
MONTICELLO PARK. 184th st. and
NE 11th ave. Conaervative. Rabbi
Max Lipshitz. Cantor Ben-Zion
Kirschenbaum.
PYtdaj 6:30 p.m. Saturday sir, a.m.
Bsu HltavaJa: Pnsah Oaohltakl: Brook
Smith.
NORTH DADE CENTER. 13630 W.
Dixie hwy. Conservative. Rabbi
Henry Okolica. Cantor Morris Ber-
Bar.
Friday 8:11 p.m. Ramon: "Our Her
Itage r"br< ver." Saturday 9 a.m.

NORTH SHORE CENTER. 820 76th st
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram
owlts. Cantor Edward Klein.
Friday 6:46 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Bar
Mltavith: Jerald, son of Mr. and Mrs.
William Carmel: Steven, son of Mr.
and Mrs. I.e.. S,,nu,.nblick. Sermen:
"Weekly Portion."
SOUTHWEST CENTER. 843* SW 8th
at. Conaervative. Rabbi Maurice
Klein.
PMday 8:l'i p.m. Sermon: "Father's
Place" Saturday 9 a.m. Bar Mltz-
vah: Jay l-ee. son of Mr. ami Mrs
Murray Sparaga. who will li"si Fri-
day Oneg Sliahbat In his honor.
TEMPLE ADATH YE8HURUN. Rabbi
Jonah Caplan.
When the statue was presented temple beth am. mm n. Kendall
|to the United States by France in -; ^rL*:^'
1884. the inscription on the statue i Friday 8:15 p.m. 8armon:"Whal Kind
was taken from the poem of the of^a* SZ&&T STT
authoress. It reads Give meJe,W'7
your tired, your poor; your hud-
ajsaaaaw
This page is prepared in co-
operation with the Spiritual Lead-
ers of the Greater Miami Rabbin-
ical Ann.
Rabbi Yaakov G. Rosenberg
Coordinator
contributors
Rabbi David Herson
Talej and Gems of Wisdom
Rabbi B. Leon Hurwit*
Know Tour Heritage
might have created men instead of
a man. But God's purpose was to
endow every man with a sense of
importance of the individual.
In another instance, the rabbis
suggest that every man should
view the world as a scale, with
good on one side and evil of equal
weight on the other. The individ-
ual's single deed might tip the
scale in favor of good or evil.
.
How is the name of Emma Lazarus
linked to the Statwej of Liberty?
TALES OF MORALS
A man was suddenly *ummotied I
to appear before his k,ing and ren- f
der a reco^ning for his action. He fj
was greatly perturbed at the mere I
. thought of facing a monarch', and "
appealed to his friends to accom- S
. pany him and assist him in plead- I
ing his case.
His closest friend, whom he ad-
I mired most, could not for various j:
I reasons accompany him. The sec- |
I ond friend, whom he had also !,
greatly esteemed, consented to go I
with him only as far as the gate
of the palace. But the third friend.
: whom he esteemed the least, rolun- I
I leered to enter the presence of the I
I ((ing and assist him in presenting I
his case.
MORAL: Man acquired three
I friends during his life, his money. I
I his human companion, and his I
good deeds. Upon one's death, his fl
money is of no avail, his human i
I companion only accompanies him
I to the grave, but his good deeds r
I go along with him even in the t.
after world.
,. i.'. i' i i .I.'.... i ii
TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly-
wood. 1785 Monroe st. Conservative.
Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Ernest
Schrelber. \.
Friday S p.m. Summer Forum: The
Man Who Wrote Hatlkvah." Satur-
day 9 a.ui.
TEMPLE BETHSHOLOM. 4144 CJase
avs. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronisb
CaAtor Oavla Convleer.
Friday :ir. p.m. Saturday 10:45 a.m.
Bar Mltzvah: Theodore, son of Mr.
and Mis. Kiank Braunsteln, 9217 Bay
dr
TEMPLE B'NaTsHOLOM. Ms) NW
22nd ave. Conservative. Hanoi
Sheldon Edwards. Cantor Ban Gross-
be rg.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washing,
ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi -laving
Lehrman. Cantor laraal Belch.
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE St.
Reform. Rabbi Jossph R. Narot.
Cantor Jacob Bornstein.
------a------
TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo avs.
Liberal. Rabbi Morris Skop. Cantor
Herman Gottlieb.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: I >i|>lonias
for I >.mi., i :k Rtodenta KraduatlnK
from high whonla will be honared.
Saturday 10:30 a.m. Ban Mitsvah:
I Hette Martha, daughter of Mr. and
1 Mrs. Charles RoHenbera;.
TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th St. and
Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi-
tional. Rabbi Euqene Labovitz. Can-
tor Samuel Gomberg.
Friday 6:30 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m.
Rar Mltzvah: Hen, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Man-us Reller.
TEMPLE 8INAT NO. MIAMI. 12108
NE 18th ave. Reform. Rabbi Ben no
M. Wallach.
Friday 8:l"> p.m. Sermon: "Ten Years
of .Minis! i. Would I Do It Again?"
Bar Mltzvah: Kenneth Rammer, .-..n
of Mrs. I.ee Conn. Saturday 11 a.m.
Rar Mltzvah: Rh-hard, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Samuel Klher.
TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 891
Flamingo Way. Conaervative. Rabbi
Leo Heim.
Frldav 8:18 p.m. Ctaaal aaeakor: Max
Kan, director of the Florida office.
National Conferenee of ChrUUans
and .lews'' Sermon: "The Religious
[mperatlvea of Brotherhood." Ofieg
Sliahhat hosts: Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Bock, Mr. and Mrs. Harry .Mai
Mr and Mrs Morris Mosk. Mr. and
Mm .l.nk Slein. and .Mr anil W'.s
Morris Wyman, In honor of ttielr ehil-
dran'a high school graduattons. Bat-
| nnfav 9 in Sermon: "loneliness and
Boredom How Do VVe Conquer
I Them?"
TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th at.
Conaervative. Rabbi Alfred Wax-
man. Cantor Jacob Goldfarb.
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 8500 N. Miami
avs. Conaervative. Rabbi Harry L.
Lawrence. Cantor Albert Qlantz.
Friday 8:30 p.m. Guest Rev. Geni-go
Goldberg to officiate. Sermon "A
Hood and Undestamllng H-art." Sat-
urday 9 a.m. Bar Mitsvah: latrry,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Kruni.
Sermon: "The Corners of the World."
TORAH TEMPLE. 1254 West ave.
Traditional. Rabbi Abraham Canel.
YOUNG ISRAEL. 880 NE 171st st.
Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwin Staubar.
Friday 8:48 p.m. Saturday a.m. Ser-
mon ; "Pillar in the Sky."
ZAMORA JEWISH CENTER. 44 Za-
mera ave. Conservative. Rabbi B.
Leon Hurwitz. Canter Meyer Gieeer.
died masses yearning to breathe
free."
TEMPLE BETH EL. 1445 Polk at.
Hollywood. Reform. Rsbbi Ssmuel
Jaffe.
CANDUUGHJING Tf/Mf
15 Sivcm 6:56 p-m.
.


Pag* 10-A
+Je*ist>ncrHian
Fridqp. Jun 10, i9eo
Browsing With Books: By HRABY MINDUM
Long View o f Notable Jews of the Renaissance Period
ir B Bftl A ie** .!*- v a* ._ B^jfl ma* ft WAWnJnJ kit *Ua nmm*4 nf infm THE JEWS IN THE RENAISSANCE. By Cecil Roth. 381
pp. Philadelphia: The Jewish Publication Society of
America, 222 N. 15th it. $5.00.
EROM THE distinguished hand of Dr. Cecil Roth comes
this fine book on Jews during the Renaissance. Dr.
Roth, Reader in Jewish studies at the University of Oxford,
is one of the most notable among historians; he is the
author of some 16 books of Jewish history, and was editor-
in-chief of "The Standard Jewish Encyclopedia" (1959).
As a writer, he is warm and entertaining; as a historian,
he is so steeped in learning that the reader may often
feel bombarded by the amount of information which
tumbles out.
Dr. Roth has concentrated mainly on the Jews of
Italy, although in time he reaches from the part played
by Jewish culture during the early Renaissance of learn-
ing to contributions by individual Jews during the late
Renaissance of music. In purview, nothing is beyond
him; all aspects of life fall under his very human eye.
Philosophers, physicians, quacks, printers, writers, musi-
cians and instrumentalists, dancing masters, dramatists
and actorsbut few artistsare among the Renaissance
Jews encountered in these pages.

i .....: .ri ti'tji.ioii'.............MMM.....BjaM
f
Capitol Spotlight:
By MILTON FRIEDMAN
Intellectual' Jews Worried About Adolf
Washington
A FACTION of civil liberties ad-
** herents has indicated concern
about Israeli judicial proceedings
against Nazi Gestapo Col. Adolf
Eichmann. Included are some in-
dividuals of Jewish birth who sup-
ported the 'right" of neo-Nazis to
advocate the gassing of American
Jewry. Eichmann, at large after World War II,
headed the "Jewish section" of the Gestapo. His
capture brought expressions of admiration in of-
ficial Washington for the superb work of Israeli in-
telligence. One Congressman cited the U-2 fiasco
and suggested that America's Central Intelligence
Agency might take lessons from the Israelis.
Meanwhile, as Israel prepared its case against
Eichmann, a handful in Washington started voicing
fear lest the Gestapo Colonel be denied a fair trial
i....... ''>'. .'"' i..tr:i .i
Panorama:
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
Hung Out Wash
A FRIEND suggests that the United
** States answer to Russia about the
U-2 incident would have been more ef-
"ective if it had been boiled down more
?risply to simply "You too."
No army is conceivable without es-
lionage. There is no nation which has
lot and does not engage in it, and it is
1 as old as government itself. The Bible
has some interesting stories about syping. There is the
story of Joshua's spies and the colorful lady of imperfect
virtue who lived by the town wall, Rahab. Joshua won the
battle of Jericho, thanks to his efficient espionage.
But speaking of spies, I commend to you the recent
biography of the Aaronson family by Anita Engel of Is-
rael. For a dramatic but true spy story, it is hard to
beat.
A lot of people have heard of Aaron Aaronson. He
was the discoverer of wild wheat in Palestine, which made
him so famous, the United States Department of Agricul-
ture invited him here.
Aaron Aaronson was the chief of an agricultural ex-
periment station in Palestine at the outbreak of the first
World War. The Turks ruled Palestine at the time. The
Aaronsons believed that a Jewish homeland would be
more likely if the British got control. Churchill urged a
quick move by the British to the area, but he was not
heeded, much to the chargin of the Aaronsons, who kept
on urging it.
"I do not want to mince words," writes Alexander
Aaronson in his autobiography, "I was a spy." So were
all the Aaronsons during the first World War, and the ex-
perimental station at Zichron became the basis of a net-
work of espionage, which immeasurably helped the British
and helped also to lay the scaffolding for the eventual
founding of the Jewish State.
Nothing has been said of Sarah Aaronson, but some
day they will build a monument to her and make moving
pictures about her. She was about 27 or 28 at the time.
She couldn't do something her brother could do. Her
brother knew every inch of the soil of Palestine. When
Gen. Allenby came, he would accompany the General and
tell him just where to dig to find water, so necessary for
an army especially in a warm land with slim water
resources.
Sarah Aaronson could not do that, but she could hang
out the wash on the clothes line. White sheets as a signal
to the British of safety. If there was a red bed cover on
the wash line, that meant danger.
She traveled around gathering information about the
Turkish army and their allies, the Germans, and returning
to the experimental station. She would write the infor-
mation on a piece of paper and put it in a little cylinder
which would be attached to a pigeon for Gen. Allenby.
One day, she went down to the sea to bathe and she
recognized a pigeon which she had just sent off to the
British. Apparently the pigeon was thirsty and had stop-
ped for a drink. She threw a pebble at the bird and it got
off on its journey. But something went wrong. The
pigeon must have stopped off somewhere else for re-
freshments. Anyway, the Turks got hold of it and dis-
covered the little cylinderand it pointed to the Aaron-
sons. Sarah Aaronson insisted on taking all the blame
for herself. No amount of torture could get anything out
of her.
in Israel. The word "jurisdiction" was heard time
and again. Some questioned the legality of Eich-
mann's capture outside Israel and "cloak and dag-
ger" extradition. Others asked how Israel could
lawfully try a man whose "alleged" crimes were not
committed on Israeli soil following the legal estab-
lishment of Israel.
One attorney, a Jew, said Israel was trying
Eichmann under "ex post facto" laws that would be
unconstitutional in America and Western democ-
racies. He did not see how Israel could try even
Hitler himself under laws "enacted with a retro-
spective effect."
Such views, however, came from only a small
number. They uniformly expressed abhorrence of
Nazisim and characterized themselves as "intellec-
tuals" as distinct from persons they termed "Jew-
ish nationalists."
Lincoln Rockwell, fuehrer of the "American
~ Nazi Party," was back in court on a recent day. It
was the result of a new street-corner fracas. He
looked anxiously about the court house lobby for
volunteer lawyers of the American Civil Liberties
Union. He even asked reporters if they had seen
Iany.
A reporter facetiously replied that the^ACLU
"might be too busy defending the Nazi, Eichmann,
! in Israel." Rockwell smiled wryly.
The ACLU had only recently rushed to Rock-
; well's side when it feared his precious free speech
might be somehow in jeopardy. It wasn't. But the
ACLU made such a spectacle of itself, attempting to
manufacture a new Sacco-Venzelti case, that it lost
national stature. In many cities, distinguished mem-
bers resigned in protest.
When Rockwell was in court over the last fra-
; cas, the ACLU appeared less eager to enter the fray.
, Authorities ruled there was no breach of anyone's
rights and no charges to be pressed.
Rockwell was free to continue picketing the
White House with his "storm troopers." Their plac-
ards charged: "The U-2 was sent by Reds and Jews
in the C.I.A."
The Israel government has taken all reason-
able steps to assure Eichmann a fair trial. He has
been permitted to retain counsel from outside the
country, lawyers whe are not even members of the
Israel Bar. He will be accorded every legal facility
! he denied the 6,000,000 Jews whose murder he
methodically planned.
There has been talk that Israel should show
"Christian tolerance" and avoid a death sentence.
Others contend that Israel might harm the current
world drive against capital punishment, spurred by
California's Chessman case, if Eichmann is execu-
ted. And some, a few Jews included, hold that Is-
rael should turn Eichmann over to West Germany
, for trial.
It would appear that the State of Israel, rather
than the notorious Gestapo Colonel, was on trial.
Fortunately, the scene is balanced by the vast
majority of those who join in commending Israel.
They rejoice at the triumph of justice.
Between You and /He:
BORIS SM0LAR
. Some of the facts of Jewish life cf that time are
only revealing, but surprising. There is tantalizing evi
dence, for example, that a Jew and a Gentile were exneri
menting with Hebrew printing some ten years before thl"
Gutenberg Bible; unfortunately, the two men had a faiijn?
out, went to court over the matter, and the experiment
apparently died. The manner in which Hebrew name*
were translated into Italian has only recently been recoe
nized, as the author explains in a fascinating section manv
more Jews thus reappeared In Italian court and civic lif.
than had previously been suspected.
If your interests lie along musical lines, the chapter
on music and the dance will prove especially intriguing
particularly the story of the composer Salamone De' Ro
si, the originator of the trio sonata, and his sister the
famed Madama Europa, she of the exquisite voice and
dubious honor. Readers whose tastes run to literature
will, I think, be positively fascinated by a curious genre
of poetry which developed in the early 16th century, in
which the phonetic sounds made equally good sense
whether read as Hebrew or Italian. One poem, for in-
stance, written by the "irrepressible" Leone Mo'clena at
the age of thirteen, begins in Hebrew with "Kinah
sh'mur"; the next line, in Italian, begins "Chi nasce
muor" and so on, for the length of the poem!
Dr. Roth's book has meat for the scholar and wine
for the casual reader. It is indeed a sumptuous repast
and (if this groaning metaphor will bear one more serv-
ing), one whose flavor will continue to delight.
From Hollywood:
HERBERT G. LUFT
ill's New Star of David
Hollywood
"VES, I AM now a countess, but Id
rather be called just plain Mrs.,"
Jill St. John told me during an interview
on the set of "The Lost World," the Ir-
win Alien production currently before
the cameras at Twentieth Century-Fox
studios. The beautiful redhead, not even
20 today, is married to Lance Revcntlow,
son of a Danish nobleman and heiress Barbara Hutton
one of the richest women in the world. As the story goes,
the Woolworth heiress was settling $5,000,000 on her off-
spring when he married.
Yet, the talented young actress roaming about the
"Cave of Death" set as the romantically inclined Jennifer
Holmes, in private life has remained the simple Jewish
girl, Jill Oppenheim, who has been acting professionally
since the ripe age of five.
Jill was born in Los Angeles on Aug. 19, 1940, daugh-
ter of Edward Oppenheim. then owner of a little restau-
rant in Westwood called "The Red Log.'* Though she
grew up in a liberal surrounding, Jill proudly remained
Jewish, not only as a matter of routine, but by donating a
great deal of her time and efforts to humanitarian causes
and by buying Israel Bonds in a wholesale fashion fitting
the daughr-in-law of Babs Hutton.
lier mother felt that the only child had a natural
talent for singing and dancing and took her to an audition
for a local stage show, "Pigtails," when Jill was barely
five. The show didn't last, but the youngster kept on
working in radio.
Because she was working so steadily by the time she
first went to school, she started at Powers Professional
School where she won her diploma in the spring of 1955,
graduating at 14. She enrolled next at USLA for a full
four-year course, choosing Dramatic Arts as her major,
psychology as her minor. It was at the campus that
somone discovered Jill has an I.Q. of 162.
Jill reveals that this summer she will travel to Eu-
rope and Israel, with Lance ReventJow, whom she married
on Mar. 24, 1960. In Germany, France and Switzerland,
Lance is scheduled to participate in car racing, his hobby-
profession. To show all the world his wife is Jewish, the
young count will give her a huge, diamond-studded Star
of David. Jill St. John tells me that she plans to wear it
proudly during her stay in Germany.
Survey on Religious Holidays in Public Schools
A VERY interesting survey on the ob-1
** servance of religious holidays in
public schools in the larger cities across
the country has now been completed by j
the office qf research of the St. Paul
Public Schools. An inquiry on this sub-
ject has been addressed by the St. Paul
office to superintendents of education in
cities of over 200.000 in population. Par- _
ticular reference was made in the inquiry to Christmas,
Chanuka, Easter and Passover. Out of 37 cities 12 spe-
cifically replied that they have no written policy' regard-
ing the observance of the holidays.
An equal number said that the matter is left to the
principals. About half of the replies mentioned that chil-
dren are permitted to be absent from school on religious
holidays. Three cities said that no examinations or teata
were given on Jewish holidays, and one emphasized that
athletic contests were not held on such holidays Some
schools said that out of deference to the Jews, school af-
fairs are being held on Saturday night instead of Friday
night.
One city said that Christmas and Easter are observed
in schools with songs and pageantry, but that elements
"most objectionable to Jews" were left out. One large
middle-western city said that in its schools there was
practically no observance of Chanuka, while another said
that both Chanuka and Christmas were emphasivd. One
middle-western city advises its teachers that programs
with any religious significance be conducted so as not
to embarrass any of the pupils.
In some cities schools which have a large number of
Jewish pupils use songs appropriate to the particular
Jewish festival. Other cities reported that in predomin-
antly Jewish neighborhoods, there are no Christmas trees
in the schools, and the Christmas celebrations are kept
to a minimum. Some schools reported carrying out spe-
cial Chanuka programs for the children as well as for the
parents. __^u-^



Friday, June 10, 1960
*Mnist) florid fan
Page 11-A
LEGAL NOTICE
____notice under
fictitious name law
\MtmcR IS HEREBY GIVEN (hat
undersigned, d, sniK- .,, engage in
uii.I, r the fictitious Maine ..i
MERRILL. MANUFACT1 'KIN"; in I
.JlJffiL y,-y; -'"> Avenue. Miami:
iWeorMTV. a*r*'!.> mi Is IKilWMlf *.vrt
name with Hie clerk of ihe Circuit
Cow i 01 Dart* Count}, Florida.
HARRY .1 EIChenlaiwi,
Bole i >wner
Richard altshuler
Attorney for Applicant
________________ 6/3-10-17-24
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT-
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
, FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
No. 49884-B
IN RK: Batata of
KDWARD W. RYAN
I.....ased.
- ...*JOTI9E TO CREDITORS
Ti. All < reditors and All Persons Hav-
ing 4'lalms Or Demand* Against Sad
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands which you may have atainsi
Hi. --i.ii- of EDWARD W. RYAN de-
ceased late of Dado County, Horlda,
t.. the County Judges of D*d County,
and file the same In their orfleea In
the County Courthouse In Dade Coun-
ty, Florida, within eight calendar
months from the ilate of the first pub-
lication hereof, or the same will be
barred.
ARTHUR O. GOTTLIEB, Attor-
ney for Administrator. Edward
Ryan.
ARTHUR O. (iilTTLIKB, Attorney
820 N.E. 2nd Ave.
Miami. Kla.
6/3-10-17-24
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD CIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY
No. 60C 4983
JOY R. SHARKEY,
. Plaintiff,
\s.
EUGENE F SHARKEY.
Defendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: EUGENE F. SHARKEY
Petersburg Hole!
in Fei"burg. Virginia
TOU ARK NOTIFIED that a Com-
plaint for Divorce halt I'-'.-n filed
ngalnst you In the Circuit Courl of
tbt Eleventh, Judicial Circuit in and
f Cause N,, .,"C Kg] by JOY It. SHAR-
KEY. and yotl are her. b> required to
serve a copy of your Answer thereto
on ALVIN s. CAWM, Plaintiffs At-
loinev. at line Lincoln Road Building,
Miami Reach, Florida, and fi'e the
nal Answer In the Office Of the
' li of the Circuit Court on or be-
fore July ".. 19*0, otherwise said Com-
plaint will be taken aa confessed by
you.
Hated Mav 17, I
E B. LEATHERMAN, CU rk,
Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida
(aeal) Bj : R H hick, JR.
Deputy Clerk
6/3-KI-17-24

...
MVtHU
"Sarah, as for us marrying are you sure
your parents won't object to my not being
Jewish?-'
Caw'. Ita. Leonard Pnrikm
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
I iTIi-
IS HEREBY t'.lVKN that
undersigned, desiring to engage in .
- under the flctltloua name of I
Id RABI.E IT.ieil; COVERING COM
I'A NY ( not lUJi) at, JifU'H,^ W, ..JJJj..
Uenue, Sffanir!^a.?aTnTend to ASH
later laid nami with the Clerk of tin
Circuit Courl of Dade County, Florida
SAMUEL T. LEVY, Hole Ownel
HENRY \ K VMP, Attorney
1224 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach 19, Florida
i'20-27. 6/3-10
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVBN that
the undersigned, desiring lo cnguKi in
busiio-ss under the fietitioUH name
of ALL-FLORIDA COLLECTION
AGENCY at P.O. Box No 11-184,
North .Miami, Florida Intends to res-
id name with tile clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
oitvii.i.K SCHWARTZ, Sole Owner
HENRY A. ka.UP. Attorni >
1224 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach M. Florida
3/20-27. li J-10
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
[business under the fictitious name of
JOAN-TERRY CREATIONS at 340
W. 46th Street, Miami Beach Intend
to reflate! said name ulth the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
JOAN Dltl'CKKR 30%
TERRY RUBIN 50%
DAVID PRICKER
Attorney for Applicant*
310 Blacayne Bldg.
I 2"-27. 6/3-10
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
ATTENTION
ATTORNttVS!
* J*>JewiStrM?dfor)
solicits your legal notices.
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
nuu Fit :.-.>
tor messenger service
LEGAL NOTICE
NOT.CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW '
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
WASH FAIR at 221 73rd Str..i. M -
ami Beach, Florida intends to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
MAX NYKR
H. I. MSCHHACII
Attorney for -Max Nyer
IS W. Flakier St.
Miami, Horlda
5/27. 6/S-10-17
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
tin undersigned, desiring to engage. In
business under the fictitious name of
TK.MI'n SALES at 301" Coral Way.
Mi.imi. Ma., Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the ClrCU t
e undersigned, desiring t<> engage In |court of istde County, Florida.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
bualneas under the fictitious name of
TEL AVIV MAINTENANCE SERV-
ICE ..t 940 l.in.oin ltd. Miami Beach
Intends to register said name with
ill I nc l_ll-ll_uil UUUBI OF THE I Hi Tuc riRTIIIT milHT rF TMF'i ....... .........,'.------......... i.
"fSSSSk inCN'5LF0C;"oADO,r -F^^FiRBfA^ ^rMCT^Tco^, AS
CUNTYNn ,saCCiai,NCE"V- FLSuNAt;N ^I^cIr?.6 ''""- A R,. IFFMAN
No. 60C 3469
GRACE MARTINI,
Plaintiff,
ANTHONY MARTINI,
1 >c fendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: ANTHONY MARTINI.
ii'-' Tenth Avenue,
San Mat..., California
You, ANTHONY MARTIN]
hi reby notified that a Bill of
plaint f"r Divorce h.is been
are
i N,m-
nii d
No. 60C !>085
BERV1TLA SANCHEZ,
Plaintiff,
.11 AN s.\srn\:y
l lefendant,
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: JUAN .SANCHEZ
E. ItM sti, i
Bronx, New York
You .iian SANCHEZ are hereb)
notified that a nil] of Complaint for
Divorce has been tiled attains! you,
W1NOOR ,v fjRRDNFIELD
AttOI !. ji I lor Applicant
940 Lincoln Road!
' 'K-27. 6/.1-.0
RONALD SYMoNDS
Sol. Owner
MARVIN I. WIENER
Attorney for Applicant
913 Alnsley lildg.
Miami 32. Florida
1/87, S/3-10-17
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IH HEREBY GIVEN that
11 inderslgne.d, dei t In* to engage In
r the fictitious name of
CREATIVE ARTS D1ST. CO, at I5J1
R.W. 8th Street, Miami, Horlda in-
tenda to rei atei said name with the
Clerk Circuit Cotirl of Dadi
against you, and you are required to and you are required to terve a copj
trvt a copy of your Answei or Plead- of your Answer or Pleading to the
Iflf to the Bill of Complaint on the Bill of Complaint on the plaintiff's County, "onji. .,.,
Ufa Attorney, LAWRENCE I. Attorney, MILLICBNT BRASfl ....,,..., ,2^ w ii dcst
HOLLANDER, Suite 20S, II..... North- PEL1E, 811 Industrial National Bank 'n.ii.. i n- i.m a> \ _m.ki.ki
east 79th Street, Mr.irni 38, Florida, Building, Miami. Florida and file the AU*
and file the original Answei or Plead- original Answer or Pleading in the of-
ing in the office of ihe clerk of the '"' "r "", Clerk of the Circuit Court

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD OfAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY
No. 60C 5096
MAIIY HI) BERT,
Plaintiff.
HERMAN HUBERT,
Defendant.
AMENDED NOTICE TO APPEAR
TO: HERMAN HUBERT
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a suit for divorce has heen filed
ntainst you and you are required to
serve a COD) Of wuir answer or plead-
ing to the Bill of Complaint on the
Plaintlffa attorney. J. DAVID HER-
MAN, 20 S.E. First Avenue, Miami.
Horlda and file the original in the
o (ice of the Clerk of the Circuit
Court on or before the 11th day Of
July: otherwise the allcg-atlons of said
Bill of Complaint will be taken as
i i nf< ss. -d by you.
Dated this 7th day of June A.D..
E B. I.EATHERMAN. Clerk.
Circuit Court. Dade Count v. Florida
(seal) By: K M I.Y.MAN.
Deputy Clerk
J. DAVID UEBMAN
Attorney for the Plaintiff
( K First Avenue
Miami. Florida
_________________8/10-17-24.7/1
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 49755-C
IN RE: Estate of
1.11,1.IAN MABEL CRAIO,
Peceas'-d
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons HU
ing Claims or Demands Against said
B*1e.te:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands which you may have a canst
t-e estate of l.ILI-TAN MABEL
CRA1G deceased late of Dade County.
Florida, to the County Judges of Hade
County, and file the same in their
offices In the County Courthouse In
Dade County. Florida, within eight
Calendar months from the date or
the first publication hereof or the
same will be barred
LILLIAN M. FAN<>N, Executrix
HARRY HOUSEN Attorney
JOS Blacayne Building
Miami 32, Florida t/!t.io.i7.4
NOTICE UNDER .
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY (JIVBN that
the upderalcned. rt-sirlne I" engace In
business under the fictitiousi nami'ij
of FLORIDA'S FINEST, 1'HIDE Or-
P1,ORIDA; K & M CANDY CO.. .at
2300 N.W. 3th St'eet Intends to reg-
ister said names with the Clerk of the
it Curt of Devde County. Flor-
'"*' LAURA LEE CANDIES. INC
B' .l-'setih \"-'* I'-r President
KOVNBR MANNHEIMER
lAttorreys for I^iura Lee '^";J^"^;,
Circuit Court on or before the IMh
day of June, 19tiii If you fall to do
so, judgment by default will he taken
against you for the relief demanded
in the Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall, he published once
each week for 'our consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLDR1DIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 13th day of May, A.D.
I M
E. B. LEATHERMAN .Clerk,
Circuit Court. Dade County, Horlda
(seal) By: K. M. I.Y.MAN.
Deputy Clerk
LAWRENCE I. HOLLANDER
Suite 208. 1090 N.E. 79th S,
Miami 38. Fla.PLasa 7-3451
Attorney for Plaintiff
5/20-27. 6/3-10
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 60C 4543
LAWRENCE ZAPELINE,
Plaintiff,
vs.
HELEN CAPBLINB,
Ttefendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: HELEN ZAPELINE .
c o Sophie Sachek
Morgan Drive
Morgan, Pennsylvania
You, HELEN ZAPELINE, are here-
by notified that a Bill of Complaint
for Divorce has been filed against you.
n or before the 5th dai of July, I960.
If you fail to do so. judgment lo d. -
fault will be taken agalnal you for
the relief demanded in the Bill of
Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each wet k for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH Fl.oRIDlAN.
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 49611
IN RE: Estate of
JOSEPH HI! A VET
I ceased,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
DONE and ORDERED at '.Miami, To All Creditors and All Parsons Ha-
Florida, this 1st day of June, A. D. Ing Claims oi Demands Against Sard
I960.
B. i: LEATHERMAN, Clerk,
Circuit Court, liade County, Horlda
(seal) i:>: K M I.YMAN,
Deputy Clerk
M1L1.1CENT ItBASS PF.I.LE
311 industrial Nat'). Bank Bldg.
Miami. Florida
Attorney for Plaintiff
K/3-10-17-24
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the flotitloua name of
ALLAPATTAH TEXACO SERVICE
at 2800 N.W. 17 Ave., Miami 42, Dade
County, Florida Intends to register
ss'-' name with the clerk of the cir-
cuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
ANDREW Q. SHIELDS.
sol, owner *
:. 20-27, 6/3-10
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
neea under the fictitious name of
THE PALMS CO Advertising at
1701 N W :7th Court, Hialeah, Flor-
ida intends to register aairt name wilh
th. Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Horlda.
M NNIEI, (7REENWALD
Bole Owner
HENRY M WAITZKIN
Attorney for Manuel OreenwnN
:.. Lincoln I'.oad
Miaror Leach, Florida
_______ i 27, 6 '.-10-17
IN THECOUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR, DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
No. 47178-B
in re: instate of t
ANNA MAJcOOUS,
11, < .
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NuTICE is hereby given l>iat I
have filed my Final Re|tort and Peti-
tion for Distribution and Final DIs-
Estate:
You are la reby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands charge as Executor of the Estate of
which vou mav have against the es- 'Anna Marnolls, deceased; and that on
tate of JOSEPH DRAVET deceased the 27th day of June. I960, will apply
late of Dade County, Horlda. to the to the Honorable County Judges' of
County Judges of Dade County, and Dade County. Florida, for approval of
file the sun, In their offices 1n the ; said Final Report and for distrRmlion
Count v Courthouse In Dad,- County, and final discharge as Executor of
Florida, within eight calendar months the Estate of the above-named de-
from the date of the first publication ced< nt
hereof, or the same will be barred.
PAUL DRAVET. Administrator
for- the Estate of Joseph Dravet,
deceased.
LOUIS R. BELLER
Attorn >
706 First St., Miami Beach. Fla.
". 2M-27. 6/3-10
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY, IN CHANCERY
No. 60C 4475
MuSES DEVEAPX and TERESETA
and you are required to serve a copy
of your Answer or Pleading to the Bill
of Complaint on the plaintiffs attor- DEVEAPX, a/k/a TERESETA
neys. RICHMOND A WOLFSON. DBTVEAUS. his wife.
One Lincoln Road Building, Mi-
ami Beach, Florida, and file the orig-
inal Answer or Pleading In the office
of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on
or before the 20th day of June, 1960.
If you fail to do so. Judgment by de-
fault will be taken against you. for
the relief demanded in the Bill of
Complaint.
This notice shall be publlehed once
each week fn* four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORJDIAN.
Plaintiffs,
CLAUDE R. BrOGLBR, and Alice
1 ZIECLEK. his wife, etc. et al,
I lefendants.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: Claude B. Ziegler and Alice I.
Zlegler. his wife, if living and If dead
their unknown helrg, devisees, lega
E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk.
Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida
(seal) By: R. H. RICE. JR.,
Deputy Clerk
RICHMOND'# WOONIIN, Baqs.
Attorneys for Plaintiff
One Lincoln Road Building
Miami Beach 39. Fla.
5/20-27. 6/3-10
tees, or grantees; (i. B. He.-ker and
r, h's wife, if living
.and If dead their unknown heirs, dev-
IMJ.NE AND ORDERED at Miami, [|eea. legatees or grantees; Char'es
Florida, this 16th day of May. AD. b. Brady, and If married Brady,
I960. HaiaVMfl his wife. If living and if dead their
unknown heirs, devisees, legatees, or
grantees; Hugh E. CHlly, Jr., and If
married Crllly, Jr.. his wife, if
living and if dead their unknown
heirs, devl.....s. legatees, or grantees:
James F Brown, and if married _,
Brown, vls wife. If living and If dead
their unknown heirs, devisees, lega-
tees, or grantees; assignees, creditors,
-----------------------" | trustees, or other parties whether
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT natural or corporate, claiming inter-
NOT CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAIVE LAW j
, NOTICE rs HEREBY (51V
ihe onrters'ened. d. I ngare In
I >:hrter the fictitious name .IT
I'NCI.K H\K! IGAINS i
K W :'7th Avenue. Miami. Florida,
I -ter said name
|ith the Clerk of the Circuit Court Of
!<' lorh'a. .,.,,
ner
hcHARD Al.TSlM'l
fttorney for Applicant J#.,7.M
N AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 49027-C
IN RE: Estate of
THOMAS HARDIMAN
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ln Claims or Demands Against Said
ToU are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which von mav have against the es-
THOMAS HARDIMAN de-
ceased late of Dade County. Florida,
dg< of Dadt county.
ami file the same In
Courthoust
iv Florida, within eight calendar
mon'hs from the date of tfci
Ltloo hereof, or the same will
be ha I
ADELAIDE A. HARDIMAN
equtrlx of Estate of Thomas Hardi-
man, D>
SCHWARZ ZINN
Attorneys
1200 Alnsley Bldg., Miami, Fla.
8/8-10
ests by through under or against said
narties defendant or otherwise, and
also all parson* hsvlna or claiming
any Interests in ihe following dSs-
e-|V-^ h>fs. 'vine- sl'tiate and being
In Dade County, Florida, to-wit:
t 24. 'n the NW'i <>'' Section
'>. T,.'n-I' "2 Co-oh Riine 40
East, according to the Plat thereof
in l"ii Look 2. at Pace
68, of the Public Records of Dade
County. Florida.
You and each of vou are hereby re-
quired to aerve a copy of your answer
Quiet Title on
plaintiffs attorni
302 c.! -jet Bldg.. Miami, norlda,
he 2nth day ..f June.
I960, and file the origins! in th. ofi
>rk "f the Circuit Court,
otherwise the allega -aid com-
plaint wl fessed by i
and each' of you.
Dated this 13th day of May, 1960.
R i KA I rk.
OlTtilt Cou-t. Dad. norlda
(aeal) W. 1. REHM
Deputy Clerk. r
>i-27. 6/1-10
NOT CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY (51VEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under 'he fictitious name of
JOEY'S ACT" SERVICE al I...... N B
163rd Street, North Miami Beach
Fla.. Intends to register said name
wth the Clerk "f the Circuit court of
Dade County, Florida.
JOSEPH DICE8ARE
SAMUEL : ST' "'.'
Attorney for Applicant
2761 c Miami, Ha.
". 27 J-10-17
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDIC AL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. PEDRO ORTIZ
Plaintiff
vs.
CARMEN CoNZALEZ
I li n-'snt
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
YoP. CARMEN GONZALEZ. ,!A-
YIYA PUERTO RICO, are notified
that a Complaint for Divorce haa been
filed against y..u hy PEDRO ORTIZ,
and you are required to serve a copy
of your Misw. r to the Complaint on
Olno P. Negrettl. 910 Congress Build-
ing. Miami, Florida, and file the orig-
inal In the Clerk's office on or be-
fore the 20th day of June. I960. If
you fall to do so a Decree Pro-Con-
fesso will he entered against you.
Dated this 13th day of May. 1960.
A.D.
E. B LEATHERMAN. Clerk.
Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida
(seal) By: K. M. LYMAN.
Depntv Clerk.
:.2n-27. 6/3-10
This 24th dav of May, I960
NY.MAN MARCOLIS.
Executor
HENRY M WAITZKIN
AttOI n- I
SS" Lincoln Road
Miami Peach, Florida
5/27,6/3-10-17
NOTICE BV PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUOICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 60C 4818
HELEN LILLIAN SATRAN.
Plaintiff,
vs. *
LARKY SATRAN,
i lefendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
To: LARRY SATRAN
o Mra tfyra rii
Va "A" Street
Eureka, California
You LARRY SATRAN are hereby
ed that a Pill of Complaint for
i i .-. 'as I.....n filed against you,
an 1 you are required to serve a
..f your Answer or Pleading to
the Bill of Complaint on the plain-
tiff's Attorney, ANOELO A. AIJ. 400
Alnsley B'rtJding, Miami :I2, Florida
file Ihe i riclnal Answer or Plead-
!nB in the office of the clerk of the
Circuit Court on or before the 27th
day Of June. IM0, If you fall to do
so, judgment by default will he taken
against vou for the relief demanded
In the Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each \\< k for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN.
IniNE IND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, this 24th day of May. A.D.
19l\
E. B.'LEA THERM AN. Clerk.
circuit Court, Dade County, Florida
(aeal) By: W. I- REHM,
Deputy Clerk
ANCEI.O A. A LI
400 Alnsley Building
Miami 32. Florida
Attorney for Tlalntlff
3/87. 6/3-lt-17
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(OKI'OKATIOV NT !>FITS
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in South Florida
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FR 3-46D5


^
Page 12-A
Jmisti fktrktian
Friday, June 10, I960
The Exalted
Black Arts'
By MAX LERNER
S. Africa Jews Worried About
Criticism of Apartheid Policies
The hush-hush surrounding the appearance of Allen Dulles before
the Senate Foreign Relations Committee had elements of the comic, in
eluding the business of casing the committee room electronically to see
whethe. the Russians were listening in. and those grey blankets- hung
across the doors to keep any sound from traveling to Moscow.
This curious mummery was doubtless necessary, and besides, it
feeds the passion for clothing oneself in mystery and secrecy which
even grownup men have. I am certain that the Russian leaders get re-
ports from their spymasters. too, but they get them in complete privacy.
One of the charming and disarming things about a democracy is that
it has to make a public ritual even of its densest secrets.
But in the process I hope we shall not surround Dulles and his
Central Intelligence Agency with glamor as well as with secrecy. In
their defiant feelings about Krushchev's sulphurous language against
America, some of our Senators, editors and commentators are making
the mistake of wearing espionage proudly as an emblem. Actually
that js exactly what Khrushchev wants the world to believe about
America.
a- a-a s-
THE SAD FACT ABOUT the "black arts" over which Allen Dulles
presides is that they place him beyond the reach of the customary' ways
by which the people control public servants in a democracy. Senator
Fulbright has given Dulles a combined clean-billof health and blessing.
This is fine, but it leaves unaltered the fact that there were some
questions to which Dulles gave no answernot even to Fulbright and
his fellow Sentaors. Let us say that while on some things Dulles speaks
only to Fulbright. on others he speaks only to God. By the nature of
his job he cannot cut the rest of us in on his conversations.
Where it leaves us for the moment is that we still don't know what
was so important about the l'2's flight as to require it to go on its
mission fifteen days before the Summit. Nor do we know who made
the decision that sent it up.
1 think we shall be on the wrong track, however, if we.assume
that crucial trouble lies in the line of command, or that the crucial
answer will lie in reorganizing the process of making decisions. This
would help. But at some point we shall have to understand that the
strrggle in which the democratic imperium and the Communist im-
penum are locked is a long-range struggle of political war. It is this
struggle, and not just the missile race, which the Russians are winning.
Continued from Pee* 1-A
al citizens to hold personal opin-
ions, pro or con.
Gustav Saron, general secre-
tary of the Beard, reported on a
visit to Bloemfontein, where a
national festival is being held in
celebration of the 50th anniver-
sary of the Union ef South Amer-
ica. He sed that he had been
deeply impressed by what he
called the earnest attempt made
at the festival to create a feel-
ing ef unity among all sections
ef South Africa's population.
One of the highlights of the
Bloemfontein Festival was the per-
formance of 75 members of the
nabonim. Labor Zionist Youth, of
South Africa, in a parade and youth
program. The Habonim were
warmly applauded by a crowd of
50.000 who watched the parade.
The blue-and-white clad Habon-
im members marched out on the
floodlit field of Festival Stadium
there to present one of a series of
tableaux representing the role of
South African youth in building the
nation. The announcer paid a spe-
cial compliment to the Zionist
youth for their "excellent display."
In a message of greeting to the
Government, chairman Edel Hor-
owitz of the South African
Federation extolled the
faith" which led to the c
"remarkable developmen
added that "We Jews fe
proud that we have been pr
to make ligaiiraat eon*?
to every aspect of South
development."
"As Zionists, too, we ap
the sympathy and supp<
the Zionist movements
accorded by the police
Africa and by our progrt
ernments," the message
We recall with pride that '.
of South Africa was one of
countries to recognize the
Israel."
Zionist
act of
>untry'|
' *
' Justly
uleged
VltttOI
Africa's
preciata
t which
>* been
- South
e gov.
Jddet
L'nioa
tne first
State of
Nazis' World Quarters Rifled
Continued from Page 1-A
: documents, showing the world-
! wide ramifications of the group,
were found in Klein's headquar-
ters. Among the lists discovered in
the raid was one containing the
designations and addresses of 800
Fascists and neo-Nazi groups in
West Germany and abroad includ-
ing Africa and Asia, all of which
: had been invited to the scheduled
! Wiesbaden congress.
According to Dr. Bauer, an effort
to unify the various ultra-rightist
' groups, through formation of an
] international "roof organization."'
was made May 12. when a prelim-
1 inary conference was held at Bad
JNauheim. The Wiesbaden congress
plans, the prosecutor said, were an!
outgrowth of the Bad Nauheim
meeting. Klein is well known as a
J former leader of the Hitlerite
youth movement. He succeeded re-1
cently to the leadership of the Ger-
' man Social Movement after the
i death of the organization's previ-
I ous leader, Heinz Priester.
JVS first Aeeeef Meeting
First annual board and member
Iship meeting of Jewish Vocational
Service will be held on Tuesday
evening in the Junior Auxiliary
Day Care Room at 5246 NE 2nd
ave. Elections will be held.
THE JEWISH HOME
FOR THE AGED
needs for our
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THE JEWISH HOME
FOR THE AGED
THRIFT SHOP
5737 N.E. 27th Avenue
NI 3-2338
Closed Saturdays
THERE IS A REMARKABLE TRADITION among the Communist
leaders that all wars are at bottom political. Marx and Engels were
both students of the great German war theorist Clausewitz. who saw
war as a continuation of politics by other and violent means. Lenin
relighted in this approach, and his copy of the German's classic "Cm
War"' was heavily underlined. Mao Tsetung has written that "there
has not been a single war since ancient times that does not bear a
political character.''
What none of these men counted on was the new rocket missiles
and thermonuclear warheads. Mao has written that "politics are
bloodless war while war is the politics of bloodshed." But the new
weapons make it very dificult to slip back and forth from one to an-
ether. The "politics of bloodshed" now involves too much bloodshed
to be tolerable politics. Which means that Russians and Chinese alike
will have to fall back on the "bloodless war" of pobticswhat I call
political warfare.
This is what most of the Senators and commentators have missed
in the current debate. We do not need military "intelligence" so much
as political intelligence without the quotes. The Russians, by raising
a horrendous din about the 1'2 aimed not only to keep the skies above
them clear and their vast territorial expanse secret. They also aimed
to frighten the countries on the rim of the democratic imperium from
Turkey to Japan and the SEATO nationsfrighten them enough to
make them lose their nerve in the alliance.
a- a-a a-c
ON ANOTHER FRONT AS WELL they have struck out in the politi
cal war. From Korea to Turkey, and from Turkey to Japan, mass stu-
dent demonstrations have become a critical factor in the stability of
governments. Except in Japan it would be hard to ascribe this to de-
liberate Communist tactics in the political war. But it is a striking fact
that the demonstrations come everywhere jus when Mao seems to have
been victorious in the internal struggle within the Communist imperial
bloc
These are matters to which we should be giving fully as much atten-
tion as to missiles. For the true role of missilesby the very' fact that
no political leader dare* us themis political. When Allen Dulles says
be makes no political decisions he says too much or too little. Every
military and quasi-military decision in our era is a political one. and
every political decision bears on the great war of our time.
(Tkii la a Ceey I a*t Ceiurr)
WE ARE PROUD TO ANNOUNCE
fse oeeeie* W
MESIFTA HIGH SCHOOL
fa be Ireewa as the
Louis Merwifzer High School
With a complete program of Hebrew and
English studies, beginning this September.
Registration now open for 10th grade
students only.
far farrier
RABBI ALEXANDER S GROSS.
Principal
caff JEM447
(2\ make your
JUieomd come true!
Many Dade County families have made their dreams come true by saving
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IE
the
Donald Rubin is about to go to his 35th class
reunion at Harvard ... But first, he's off to Bos-
ton wih Esther and daughter EUy, who'll be tak-
ing a month's vacation from her work as an
accountant ... In Boston, several big family af-
fairs are being planned, including a night with
Melanie and Harold Thurman. of Coral Gables,
also in the City of Baked Beans Then, it's Portland Me. for
the Rubins to visit Esther's sister, with a leisurely drive home
ending the lovely interlude .
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Lefcourt feeling mighty happv these days
... To begin with, their daughter, Mrs. Barry Haiman, is coming
here for a short stay Then, son Jeffrey graduates from Miami
High .. For their present to him, the Lefcourts are taking Jef-
frey and several of his friends on a fishing trip in the Keys
Jack Chernau flew in from Orlando for one night to celebrate
wife Naomi's birthday ... It was the Everglades Roof with their
son, Danny, 5V4, whose eyes just about popped out when one of
the water ballet girls waved to him Heartened, Danny asked
his mom for the first dance, and proud Jack gladly bowed out.
** m
Harry Tolbert, silversmith of London, and Mrs. T. guests at
a Bon Voyage party Sunday evening at the Eden Roc hotel .
Guests included the Viv Potamkins, Nat Potamkins, Mr. and
Mrs. Sam Linsk, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Frey, and the William Camp-
bells ...
Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Keit, 1750 S. Treasure dr., North Bay
Village, leaving for Europe on Sunday They expect to be
away all summer .
Louis Barrish, of Hollywood, back from Memorial Hospital
[there following surgery The celebration heightened by the
Ireturn of son Gerald after completing his freshman year at the
University of Pennsylvania ... Not to be outdone, daughter Linda,
las well as her friend, Linda Deutsch, also of Hollywood, will be
[ entertaining at a sweet sixteen brunch for 40 Sunday at the
[Thunderbird.

Mr. and Mrs. Philip Weiss and their four children, all Hebrew
IAcademy students, leaving this week for a vacation up North .
[They'll be back to open their Royal Hungarian restaurant for the
[summer season on July 3 .
David Loeb marked his 16th birthday at his DiLido Island
[home on Sunday Highlight of the dinner affair was an oil
[painting of him done by David's dad, Anton Loeb, who is art
[director for Paramount Studios .
Rabbi Tibor Stem, of Beth Jacob Congregation, visiting New
[York for several national religious and Zionist conventions .
|The spiritual leader is a member of th*. national executive of the
[Religious Zionist Organization of America, whose Golden Jubilee
[banquet he'll be attending on Tuesday He's due back here
July 1.
Ml Ml MM
Lots of parties due in Tallahassee starting June 15 Penny
Jlock, daughter of the Al Blocks, will be married to Charles Berk
I. Rehearsal dinner will be a miniature wedding party for 200
[guests Mr. and Mrs. William (Sue) Weissel are preparing to
|joln in the excitement ...
Melvyn Frumkes rushing back and forth between his Coconut
[Grove home and Orlando ... So, wife Natalie and daughter Sherri
[go along for the ride to keep him from getting too lonesome .
Pretty seven and a half year old Bonnie will go to Camp Blue*
[Star while her mother, Mrs. Gerald (Rosalyn) Soltz, js on the staff
[of Camp Judeaboth in Hendersonville, N.C. From there, Roz
[is off to Norfolk, Va., where she will conduct the convention of
[B'nai B'rifh Women, District 5, of which she is president .
Mr. and Mrs. Joel Dokson, 739 W. 50th St., leave for Europe
[via plane Monday Itinerary includes Spain, Italy, France, Hol-
land and Bermuda They'll be gone six weeks Meanwhile,
son Joel, a Beach High grad slated for Emory U., will be taking
I business courses here during the summer And daughter Vanne,
confirmed at Temple Beth Sholom two week ago, will be going to
charm school.
**
Bridal shower was given Miss Judith Ross on June 2 at Hurri-
[cane Harbor Lounge, with her aunts, Mrs. Morris (Esther) Bach-
ner and Mrs. Joseph (Harriet) Miller, as hosts Forty of Judith's
(riends and relatives attended She's the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Edward Ross, 1423 NE 173rd St., and a graduate in x-ray
| technology from Mt. Sinai Hospital Fiance is Sidney S. Gor-
I don, son of the Louis G. Gordons, 12485 Keystone Island The
[ couple will be married June 25 at the Diplomat.
Ml M
Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Sugarman, 39 Malaga, Coral Gables,
I thanking their friends for the many lovely cards and best wishes
[ during her hospitalization ... ,
Howard Hollander leaving this week for Israel ... His parents,
| Mr. and Mrs. Victor Hollander, 4515 Adams ave., who are now
in Europe, will meet him June 23 in Haifa ... A University of
Florida student, hell work on a kibbutz there until school resumes
in the fail Seeing Howard off here are his grandparents, Mr.
[and Mrs. W. M. Weisbaum .
Miami and Miami Beach chapters of Hadassah jointly enter-
taining renowned Prof. John J. Groen, of Israel, here to attend the
[American Medical Assn. convention Hell be guest of honor
[of the Beach chapter Tuesday, 3 to 5 p.m., at the home of Mrs.
[Bernard Berkley, 10245 Collins ave. ... On Wednesday, the
[Miami chapter entertains the noted physician at the home of Dr.
|and Mrs. George Graham, 37 Bay Shore dr. Dr. Groen is head
the Department of Internal Medicine at Hadassah Hebrew U.
ledical Center in Ein Karin Chairmen for Miami chapter are
Irs. Harold Abbott, Mrs. Philip Schiff, and Mrs. George Graham
. Miss Lillian Goodman is Beach chairman.
MM MM
Birthdaze Jeffrey Mitchell, born on Shavuoth, June 1,
fco Rabbi and Mrs. Solomon Schiff, of Beth El Congregation .
Jeffrey joins Elliot Donald, 3 Grandparents are Rabbi and
Irs. Harry Schiff, Brooklyn, N.Y., and Rev. and Mrs. Morris
liller; Chicago Bris is Wednesday at Beth El, to be followed
^y a catered reception ...
And, Ronald Mark, born to Richard and Sonya Horwich, 731
pan Juan dr. He "joins Mitchell Alan, 5, and Rancine May, 2
Grandparents are Mr.' and Mrs. Jack Pallot, Miami, and Mr.
sd Mrs. M. T. Horwich, Oak Park,- 111. ...
Also: David and Cathy Greenfield now have a new baby bro-
ker .. Parents anew are the Irving Greenfields, jr.
W
ontan s
"WorU
"dfewiish Floridliain
Miami, Florida, Friday, June 10. 1960
Section B
Federation's annual dinner meeting will be in
the hands of these ladies shown receiving
their hostess badges at a rehearsal session.
Seated (left to right) are Mrs. Jean C. Lehman,
Mrs. Michael Sumberg, pnd Mrs. Meyer Egg-
natz. Standing (left to right) are Mrs. Stanle/
C. Myers, Mrs. Charles P. Feinberg, Mrs. Sol
Silverman, and Mrs. Oscar Zeltzer. The din-
ner will be held Thursday, June 16, in the
Medallion room of the Americana hotel.
Mrs. Lehman Heads Hostess Committee For Dinner Here
Mrs. Jean C. Lehman, one of
Miami's busiest organization lead-
ers who is completing her second
term as president of the Federa-
tion of Jewish Women's Organiza-
tions, has another job.
She was appointed last week to
head up the big arrangements com-
mittee planing the 22nd annual
dinner meeting of the Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Federation. Her aides
will be a group of nearly 100 wom-
en who have held important posi-
tions of leadership with numerous
local and national service organi-
zations, it was disclosed by Feder-
ation president Sam J. Heiman in
announcing the appointment.
The women held a rehearsal ses-
sion for hostesses and committee
sub-chairmen last week at the
Americana hotel, where they heard
final plans for the reception and
dinner to be held Thursday eve-
ning, June 16, in the hotel's Medal-
lion room.
Reservations committee will be
headed by Mrs. Charles P. Fein-
berg and Mrs. Sidney Lewis. They
report that advance reservations
Members of the Greater Miami chapter, Brandeis University
National Women's Committee, will be among representatives
of the organization's 112 chapters across the country attend-
ing the Brandeis 12th annual convocation at Waltham. Mass.
Left to right are Mesdames Solomon Margolis, president; Don-
ald Rubin and Samuel Goldstein, corresponding secretaries.
Not shown axe Mesdames Albert I. Jacobs, Samuel Oberstein,
and Max Stadler. Now in its 12th year, the Women's Com-
mittee supports the library of Brandeis University.
Golda Meir Club Installs Officers
are heavy, and urged guests to
send in requests early to in-jre
seating. Dinner tickets are avail-
able at Federation headquarters,
424 Lincoln In.
Assisting with arrangements, on
Mrs. Lehman's special committee
are Mrs. Meyer Eggnatz, Mrs.
Aaron Farr, and Mrs. Michael
Sumberg. Mrs. Farr was Women's
Division CJA Chairman in 1959,
and Mrs. Eggnatz has been active
in the past three campaigns.
Head of hostesses and hospitality
is Mrs. Stanley C. Meyers, one of
the few local women to attain the
position of a vice president of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation,
and current chairman of Federa-
tion's community planning com-
mittee. She is also national vice
president of the National Council
of Jewish Women.
Her committee is one of the larg-
est volunteer groups of the annual
meeting. They will preside at the
reception at 6:30 p.m. in the Bal
Masque room, assist in greeting
the guests, and seat the anticipated
crowd of some 500 persons.
Among those who will serve as
official hostesses at the meeting
are Mrs. Irving Cypen, Mrs. Ar-
thur Gilbert, Mrs. Trudi Hamer-
schlag, Mrs. Inez Krensky, Mrs.
George Simon, Mrs. Si d n ey
Schwartz, Mrs. Milton Sirkin, and
Mrs. Harry B. Smith.
Chief hostess of the evening will
be Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers,
chairman of the CJA Women's Di-
vision, a noted attorney, and
school board member.
Named to head the attendance
committee are Mrs. Samuel Kling,
Mrs. Solomon Margolis, Mrs. Sol
Silverman and Mrs. Oscar Zeltzer.
Pioneer Women's Club Golda
Meir recently held its installation
of officers, board of members and
chairman at Beth El Congrega-
tion.
Mrs. Shirley Queen, outgoing
president, offered her annual re-
port. Mrs. Isaac Pushkin, cultural
chairman, acted as master of cere-
monies. Mrs. Abraham Seltzer was
installing officer.
Officers installed were president,
Mrs. William Beckwith; vice pres-
idents, Mrs. Solomon Halperin and
Mrs. Jack Victor; secretaries,
Mrs. Anna Quaker and Mrs. Abra-
ham Seltzer, Mrs. Sonia Robbing,
Mrs. Clara Eber. and Mrs. Louis
Victerhouse, and Mrs. Anna Sorin
Bild; treasurer, Mrs. Sarah Sha-
poff; parliamentarian, Mrs. Na-
thaniel SorOff.
Executive board are Mesdames
Oscar Zeltzer, Isaac Pushkin, Jack
Victor, Anna Sorin Bild, Louis
Victorhouse, Abraham Fox.
Special feature was community
singing led by Mrs. Louis Silver,
vice president of Kadimah chap-
ter.
Golda Meir Club is sponsoring s
annual picnic on Sunday noon at
Crandon Park, Pit 2, Lot 2.
MM. WUUAM IKK WITH



Page 2-B
* Jewish rkridtian
Friday, June 10, 19601
HUtS. MABVIN COMMHAGIH
AJC Chapter
To Hear I xiwyar
The new Westcbester American
Jewish Congress chapter will fea-
ture Miami attorney Herbert L.
Heiken as its speaker on Saturday
evening.
Heiken will -peak on "The Mean-
ing of tie Bill of Rights.''
The Westchesler chapter, cur-
rently headed by Gerald Kogan. i>
seeking to achieve its charter as
a full-fledged chapter in the Con-
gress movement at its Saturday
mee'.inp. which will be held at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Blue-
alein. 1905 SW 8th ave.
CHARLES S. LAVIN
ANNOUNCES NEW
ORGANIZATION PLANS
CHARLES S. LAVIN, whose
ideas have been editorialized in
Reader's Digest, announces the
addition of the famous Palm
Beach Hotel at Palm Beach,
Florida. This is a truly luxurious
place for retirement; the average
rate being $86-50 per month per
person, double occupancy which
includes three meals a day.
Single rooms are also available.
Special dietary kitchen and din-
ing room available at $1.00 per
day extra charge.
Reservations are bow being ac-
cepted for our new Garden
Wing. Rentals start at $66.50 per
month per person, which in-
cludes a lovely private room
with running water, and three
well-prepared meals a day. Also
tliese 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.
Pioneer Women
Slate Programs
Kadimah chapter of Pioneer
Women held its annual installation
luncheon Tuesday. 12 noon. a^Jhe
Pub restaurant.
Mr-. Fred Sandier, chairman of
the nominating committee, was it-
charge of arrangements. She was
assisted by the Mesdames Wil
liam Berson. Leo Goldman, David
Mel'.zcr. and Moses Meyer.
A fashion show was presented
by Cynthia's Fashions of Cora!
Gables. Mrs. Milton Green, pres
ident of tbe Council, was guest
speaker and installing officer, with
Mrs. Moses Meyer as master of
ceremonies.
Officers and members of tbe
executive board installed were
president. Mrs. Marvin Copen
hagen: vice presidents. Mesdames
Lillian Cohen and Louis Silver:
treasurer. Mrs. Maurice Kleiman
financial secretary, Mrs. Jacob
Raffel; recording secretary". Mrs
Sylvia Chase; corresponding sec
iretary. Mrs Minnie Stone.
.Board members are Mesdames
William Berson. chairman. Ber
i nard Kaater. Cele Segal. E. Magol
nick. Nathan Berger. Fred Black
IT, Harold Shapiro. Albert Sbkoler
David Meltzer and Moses Meyer.

Pioneer Women. Club 2, wil
, celebrate its first Father's Day
with a dinner at the Raleigh hote
!on Saturday. June 11.
Father of the year is Isaac Katz
Grandfather of the year is Wil-
liam Malmuth. Both have been
ardent .workers for Labor Zionism
since its inception.
Mrs Ida Liftman is chairman of
the affair, with the invocation by-
Mr- Sarah Singer. Folk songs will
be by Mrs. Sonya Weiss.
Irving Liftman will be guest
speaker of the evening.
3M#
Officers ol the Council of PTA's of the Bureau of Jewish Edu-
cation are installed by Mrs. Malvina Liebrr.cn, director of ele-
mentary education. Dade county schools. W.'th Mrs. Lieb-
man (left) is Mrs. Charles Rosenberg. Temple Judea. newly-
elected president. Vice presidents, Mrs. B. L. Fabric, Ner
Tamid; Mrs. Joseph Abelow. Temple Emanu-Ei; Mrs. Nathan
Dubler, Beth David; Mrs. Mickey Leb, Monticello. Mrs. Leon
Eisenman, Tiieieth Jacob is corresponding secretary. Installa-
tion was at the annual Bureau meeting May 30 at the Fon-
tainebleau hotel.
Sisterhood Members Feted
Mrs. Ben Snetiker entertained J
nembers of the Coral Way jM.IJh
:enter Sisterhood at a swj_
irunch Tuesday at her home 83011
>W 33rd ter.
fEKVED
IN A CUSS
Ol A CUT
TETLEY TEA
A TRADITION
IN JIWISH
HOMES
SINCE 1837
V-.ibmiVaa.TovHNri.i,
dut int Ma.. ."favor crwaaj"
for fulled strength ind ma*.
Uooo... richer taste ind plot.
art with your fleishigs ind
atilcfcigi and hctwert ami
refreshment ..
he Wins Scholarship
Chilean Relief Center_______
i tiiipie Beth Sholom will serve
as a depot for collection of clothes
for Chilean relief, according to an
announcement by Rabbi L e.o n
Kronish. spiritual leader of the
congregation. The Sisterhood of
the Temple is conducting the proj-
ect. Mrs. Harvey E. Kramer,
president-elect, has appointed
Mrs. Ralph Cobb to serve as chair-
mpn.
I has won a part-time scholarship to
Israel. A member of Junior Ha-
Miss Marcia Schwartz. 3125 SW dassah for one year, she has won
>3rd St.. newly-elected vice presi- numerous awards for her activities
lent of Miami Junior Hadassah. in behalf of Israel.
Certified Kother
under ttriet Rabbmtcal Supenim I
Have you noticed the low, low price of Heinz Vegetarian Beans!
For specific information
regarding the numerous
Lavin Retirement Hotels
throughout the country,
please write Charles S.
Lavin as noted below.
There is no obligation.
iT^Lrrr"------"i ravioli
j Charles S. Lavin
|Lavin Palm Beoch Hotel Just heat 'n'eat!
^ISmCE "/ H2fi eh~ 2
that real Italian flavor created
j DEAR M*. LAVIMi by famed Chef Boy-Ar-Dee. Ten-
lEncloaed is my $1.00 membership| der little macaroni pies...filled
I] fa*. Pleat* tend membership card i with tangy Italian Cheese ...
|ond monthly bulletins. simmered with savory tomato
sauce and cheese... seasoned
the real Italian way. Thrifty, too.
| Address ....................| About 15* a serving. Each can
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L
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Many a fine meal owes its success to Heir* Vegetarian Beans.
After all, what's more proteinly delicious than H.V.B.?
(More H.V.B.) What's easier to prepare? (Just heat and
earve. | What's to keep you from doing it tonight? (Nothing.)
The Seal of The Union Of Orthodox Jewish Coniregationa Of America
is on
the!



Friday, June 1ft I960
-Jmlstinuldtogj
Miami Beach Youth Fulfills Ambition;
Will be Honored at Emanu-EI Saturday
PO90 3*B
MKS. JAlK SUlHSSAUM
Academy PTA
Elects Officers
Mrs. Jack Buchsbaum was unan-
imously elected to the presidency
of the PTA of the Hebrew Acad-
emy for the 1960-61 school term
at a meeting held at the' Coronet
hotel on Sunday evening.
Mrs. Buchsbaum, a former vice
president and officer of the organ-
ization for many years, said that
the theme for next year will be
"Growing With Your Child."
A series of eight cultural pro-
grams are planned, which will
cove* every aspect of the Acad-!
emy's English and Hebrew pro-(
gram. Conducting these programs'
will be faculty members of the
Academy.
Other officers elected were vice
presidents, Mesdames Leonard Ro-
sen, Theodore Nelson, Emanuel
Finkel, Matthew Zuckerman;
treasurer, Mrs. Fred Zisquit; re-
cording secretary, Mrs. Milton
Ehrenreich; corresponding secre-
taries, Mesdames Gerald Green-
berg, Abe Hoffenberg; social sec-
retary, Mrs. Louis A. Bunin; par-
lamentarian. Mrs. Nathan Spiegel-
man; chaplain, Mrs. Aaron S.
Lauer; historian, Mrs. Isidore
Dickman. 1
A Miami Beach youth became
Bar Mitzvah back in 1945 at Tem-
ple EmajiuJU, when the Temple
was still on Euclid ave. and 14th
St.
In time, the youth entered Mi-
ami Beach High School, became an
outstanding athlete there, and rose
to the presidency of the Student
Council. No one could say that
Eugene Weiner was a recluse or
book worm.
Then it happened .
In hit junior year at Beach
High, he came to Rabbi Irving
Lehrman, spiritual leader of
Temple Emanu-EI, and confes-
sed that ho had long entertain-
ed the secret ambition of en-
tering the rabbinate.
Stunned, Dr. Lehrman replied:
"Do you know what it involves to
become a rabbiespecially, a rab-
bi in the traditional sense? You
don't even begin to have the rudi-
ments of knowledge."
Replied ydiing Eugene: "I re-
member a sermon of yours one
Sabbath, during which you dis-
coursed on Rabbi Akibah, who
was ignorant of Judaism until 40,
when he began to study. Is not
Rabbi Akibah one of our most
venerated sages?"
"I couldn't say anything in re-
ply," Dr. Lehrman chuckled this
week, "except speak to the boys
family and get their stunned con-
sent."
his life to Judaism. Somehow, he
;has. On graduation from Colum-
bia, he entered the Stuninary. Last
week, Eugene, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Michael Allen, 420 W. 51st St., Mi-
ami Beach, was ordained rabbi,
teacher and preacher, and receiv-
ed the degree of Master of Hebrew
Literature from the Graduate Rab-
binic School at the Seminary.
From 1952 to 1955, he held the
Samuel Friedland Foundation Fel-
lowship, and from 1958 to grad-
uation was designated a Fellow of
the Herbert H. Lehman Institute
of Talmudic Ethics.
He has now accepted the post of
associate registrar at the graduate
school there.
During his vacations, Eugene
would frequently return to Tem-
ple Emanu-EI to study with* Dr.
Lehrman and to officiate at
youth services. This Saturday
morning, he returns to the Tem-
ple as Rabbi Eugene Weiner,
where he will be honored and
make his first official appear-
ance as a rabbi.
Off went Eugene to Columbia
University in New York, study-
ing for a Bachelor's degree
while taking extension courses at
the Jewish Theological Seminary
of America just a few short
blocks away.
Somehow, he wanted to dedicate
"If you had done nothing else in
the rabbinate," Dr. Louis Finkel-
stein, chancellor of the Jewish
Theological Seminary, recently
told Rabbi Lehrman, "your mis-
sion would have been fulfilled
simply by guiding Eugene to his
calling."
The Miami Beach youth, now
a spiritual leader, has more than
repaid the trust in his once secret
ambition.
Beach High Girl
Given Grant
Miss Rhoda Grant, 16-year-old
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Max
Grant, a junior at Miami Beach
High School, has been given a
grant by the National Science
Foundation to take advance sci-
ence studies at the University of
Florida this summer.
Rhoda was chosen from among
the top 30 science students in the
country. An honor student in the
accelerated program at Miami
Beach High, Rhoda is planning to
study nuclear physics at the Mas-
sachusetts Institute of Technology.
Besides spending the full day at
school, where her first class is at
7:30 a.m., she is chaplain of the
Sorrota Service Club there, record-
ing secretary of the Teen-Age Club
of Temple Ner Tamid, and secre-
tary of Lanet YWHA Girls Club.
Programs to Continue
As a result of the demand for
activities offered by the Depart-
ment of Service to Senior Citizens
of the Greater Miami Jewish Com-
munity Center, it has been decided
to continue programs for Senior
Citizens in three of the branch
buildings during the summer
months. These programs will be
held at the North County YMHA
Branch, 14036 NE 6th ave.; Mi-
ami Beach YMHA Branch, 1536
Bay rd.; and Miami YMHA Branch,
450 SW 16th ave. Also being
planned are a number of county-
wide programs to include all sen-
ior citizen members of the Center.
INTELLECTUAL GENTLEMAN
DESIRES THE ACQUAINTANCE OF IA0Y
IN GOOD SOCIAL STANDING
AROUND FIFTIES.
Writ* I. D., Box 2973, Miami I, Fla.
CANTOR for HIGH HOLIDAYS
ALSO READING THE TORAH
3M1 SW loth STREET, MIAMI
HI 5-77*0
RENOWNED GREAT TENOR FROM MEW YORK
Cantor Morchbein-Marbiny
NOW PERMANENT RESIDENT of MIAMI BEACH, FIA ,
SEEKS POSITION HIGH HOLIDAYS or YEAR. First data
chair-leader t Bar Mitzvah teacher. Highly recom-
mended by promimnt Rabbis; has Degreei Accepts
aN tinting engagements with or without his wife, noted
Star-soprano, la Scale Milan. SpecieKett teachers ef
Voice culture, music t Cantorial Studies.
REASONABLE FEES
WRITE: P.O. BOX 173*, MIAMI BEACH, FIA
Or Phone: JE 4-2901
SUBLEASE EFFICIENCY
IN BEACH MOTEL
(On Indian Creek Drive)
4 months beginning July let.
$75 Per Month. Write
A. E, Box 2973. Miami 1, Fla.
WANTED ROOM t BOARD
HUNGARIAN COOKING.
BY MAN 70 YEARS OLD.
Telephone Wl 5-ISS3
ROOM FOR RENT
IN PRIVATE HOME. SW SECTION.
Business Couple er lady.
Near Shopping anal Buses.
HI 4-970*
CANTOR WANTED .
For High Holy Days
Call for Appointment
CORAL WAY JEWISH CENTER
CA 1-9131
Conservative Synagogue
Miami Area, Interacted in Securing
RABBI
American Born and Educated. Mud
servo as Educational Director-Principal
in addition to Rabbinical duties.
Kindly submit Education,
Experience, Personal Details.
Starting Salary $10,000.
Reply to Mrs. Epstein
13*30 W. Dixie Highway
North Miami, Fla.
Discussing the future oi the Greater Miami chapter, American
Jewish Committee, at the recent annual open house tor new
members at the home of Mr. and Mrs. I*o Robinson are Wil-
liam Finsten, membership chairman, and Mrs. James Kate-
man, arrangements chairman. Goal of the local chapter of
AJCommittee for next year is 1,000 members.
Post Office Relocated
Contract Post Office No. 19, for-
merly located at 244. 5th St.. has
moved to 618 Collins ave. David
R. Moldan is new clerk-Ln-charge,
who will operate the substation for
ihe Post Office Department.
RDINE'S
Shop Monday and Friday Nights. Miami, Miami Beach 'til
Jo3rd St. Store. Ft. Leuderdale. W. Palm Beach 'HI 9:3b
there's more of everything at
BROWNS
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T~Ziiltt -DalectaWe Food-Supervised Children's Day
fff ^VT* Cemp-Nlte Pstrot-2 Kiddie Pools.
Entettomt-ent features Stars of Broadway end Holfyvfood-
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*ete Terrace latin Muslc-Not Brooks In the Brown Derby.
XMT LEWIS TON-ACE FAf CIW PUNrttO SOCIALS AM FUN MIC"*
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seal
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teenage rumpus room,, health
rooms, solaria, poolside bar.
FOB INFORMATION
CALL MB. DON
JE 2-2511
J


Page 4-B
*Jewis*Fk>ricttari
Friday, June 10, I960
3
Jewish Flondian Exclusive
Your M.
c
ARRIAGE COUNSELOR
.*. .by 'Samuel C/. Miami's Nationally Famous Marriage Counselor and Author
Every now and then there conies to these arid
wastes a woman who is wise, witty and clever, who
contributes to the general uplift by her very pres-
ence, and so helps make living in Miami less op-
pressive and more tolerable.
Such a woman, I am happy to announce, is
Edith M. Stern, one of Americas most prolific, as
she certainly is one of the nation's most distinguish-
ed writers.
For more than a score of years, Edith Stern has
contributed regularly to the national magazines. And
what she has had to say on mental healthher spe-
cialtyhas earned her wide recognition as an "ex-
pert'" in this strange and often baffling field.
Today. Mrs. Stern, together with her attor-
ney husbandhimself an author of a standard work
on collecting evidencereside in Perrine, having
migrated there from Washington via New York.
Why, only heaven knows. But the gods often move
in strange and mysterious ways, and Washington's
loss is our gain.
For .as 1 have hinted, Mrs. Stern is that rarest
of creaturesa truly civilized woman. She has a
sharp, penetrating eye for the significant and the
important, and she can delect a charlatan and faker
quicker than a politician can accept a bribe.
I am reminded of all this by a slim book, now
unhappily out of print, that Mrs. Stem wrote back
in 1934. It's called "Men are Clumsy Lovers."
More Realistic Scrutiny
Now, "Men are Clumsy Lovers'' is no earth-
shaking masterpiece. Nor did it ever make any
of the best-seller lists. Nonetheless, the book is full
of shrewd and perceptive observations on men and
women, and they are worth re-reading even in this
year of Grace, 1960.
Briefly, Mrs. Stern's thesis is that the eman-
cipation of women has revolutionized mans tradi-
tional attitudes towards the fair sex. Prior to their
rewly-won "freedom." that is to say when women
were content to be women instead of feeble imita-
tions of men. they were treated with a respect ap-
proaching veneration.
Love in those balmy days was an art. divorce
xception, and women were wooed instead of
frilly assaulted. True, the American male
~fac"'ice woman on a pedestal, to endow her
Florida.^riany nonexistent virtures.
place fbf. this very pedestal which helped main-
rate beinn of woman's mystery and so made
person, rioting than she really was.
indudr*,oved Jrom ,nat lofty Pedestal, women
Single ie!* ,0 a mucn more realistic scrutiny.
Special h'~an ,0 s^ ner as ^ really was. with
"rfections and human frailities. The re-
ing ro
any
suits were often disillusioning and disenchanting.
- Privilege* at High Co*t
For it is a cliche that familiarity often leads
to a little contempt. The woman who stepped down
from her rather exalted perch did so noisily and ag-
gresively. No longer was she the soft, beguiling,
helpless creature man had idealized. Instead, she
was an aggressive female grimly determined to
prove that anything a man could do she could do
better. The battle of the sexes was on in full force.
In her battle for freedom, woman has gained
only a set of dubious* privileges. She has the right
to work eight hours of hard labor a day. She has j
the right to stand on a bus. She has the right to
vote. And she has the right to engage in extra-
marital affairs.
But these questionable privileges have been
won at the cost of her emotional health and sta-
bility. Today, the American woman is the most
divorced person in the civilized worldand the un-
happiest. For not only does she consume more
sleeping pills, drugs and alcohol, but she haunts
more marriage counselors and psychiatrists than
all her European sisters put together.
Even her vaunted sexual freedom has left her
increasingly disturbed and confused. Her love af-
fairs tend to be unromantic, fleeting and unreward-
ing. If she is married, she is in constant conflict
between her duty to her husband and her children,
and her emotional involvement with her lover. If
the affair is casual, she comes to think of it as
tawdry and herself as cheap. If prolonged, she
frets that it may be terminated by her paramour.
Illusion of Love
In short, modern woman's lot, like Gilbert and
Sullivan's celebrated policeman, is not an especially
happy one.
"And above all," concludes Mrs. Stern, "women
are beginning to question, so far as it concerns them
and their happiness, this whole philosophy of the
casual. It is all very well to enjoy the ecstasy of
the moment, but when men's clumsy bunglings and
offensive matter-of-factness fail to give even that
moment its ecstasy, is it worth the sacrifice of that
permanence and stability which most women crave?
."Perhaps, women are beginning to reflectand
they dare not say it aloud as yet, for it will take
a long time to reeducate men perhaps there is
more happiness for them in a passionate submission
desired by both parties than in a sane and casual
partnership with a glorified technician. Perhaps,
all in all, the illusion of love is preferable to the
reality of desire."
Mr. Klin$ h available far private aiarriaac ceensefinf
af rfce Huafief tea Mee'icef kldg., in Miami
Caryn Sue Ward, 3Vj, poses prettily with Ronald A. Lipton,
assistant to the president of Dade Federal Savings and Loan
Assn., just after they spelled out the word "Variety" in pen-
nies. A total of 1,934 pennies, minted in 1934, were brought
into the thrift association last year when Dade Federal cele-
brated its silver anniversary. The first 1.934 persons who
brought in the specially-dated pennies to the association were
given silver dollars in exchange for them. Now, one year
later, the object is to turn the pennies back into dollars for
Variety Children's Hospital. Tracy Hare, administrative direc-
tor of the hospital, received the pennies and an extra check
from Lipton. The entire lot of coins may be auctioned off
to the highest bidder. Caryn Sue lives with her parents. Mr.
and Mrs. Carl D. Ward, and brother, David, at 12450 SW 190th
st. Dad is a police officer on Miami Beach.
Bybrine Helps Baffle of Bulge
With the summer holidavs fast
an abundance of
i calorie intake by sweetening sum-
mer drinks with Sugarine.
! Now. thanks to this new liquid
taste-tempting SWPeiener vou can nYink all the
sgrs.52 -&- 'S* r?rs~s bwjs^-j:
Dade Heights
Installs Officers
Dade Heights Jewish Congrega-
tion. Sisterhood and Men's Club,
will hold their annual installation
of officers and board members.
Officers of the congregation are
president, Murray Raben; vice
president, ways and means, Stuart
Wagner; Selig Miller; recording i
secretary, Mrs. Bert Saul: and cor
responding secretary, Mrs. Sam |
Arbit.
New officers of Sisterhood are
president, Mrs. Selig Miller; mem-
bership vice president, Mrs. Joe
Bass; ways anal means vice presi-
dent, Mrs. Lcroy Perlowin; cul-
ture vice president, Mrs. Harold
Simon: and program vice presi-
dent, Mrs. Murray Kay.
New officers of the Men's Club
are president. Sid Goode; vice
president. Harvey Dukke, treasur-
er. Ed Samuel; and secretary, Joel
Laube.
Graduating Hi Sigs Fefed
Phi Sigma Sigma Alumnae of
Greater Miami entertained at I
luncheon Sunday at the Biscaynt
Terrace hotel. Honoreal were mem-
bers of the sorority graduating
from the University of Miami.
These include Misses Barbara Sus
Feldman, Sheila Green. Joan
Rose, and Phyllis Salomon.
You're Rich
When You're Healthy!
It's easy to overeat when such ies. We can greatly reduce our
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problem are delighted with the
ease and economy of sweetening
iced beverags with Sugarine. No;
more going "stir crazy" trying to
utilize the undissolved sugar in
the bottom of the glass.
Enjoy summer eating and picnic
fun. Eliminate heat-producing cal-;
^ories. Sweeten all of your iced
drinks with Sugarine and keep
cool.ST.
MOVING
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mmm
Taj
Friday, June 10, 1960
Summer Symphony
Seven Top Conduct*
j University of Miami Summer
Symphony, a complete profession-
al orchestra of 62 musicians, will
openjhe tenth season of, the $lu
ami Beach "Pops" series on June
119 and run on ten consecutive Sun-
Iday evenings thereafter.
Seven well known conductors,
Ifour pianists, five vocalists and
Itwo baUel programs will highlight
|the Pops' tenth anniversary sea-
son at the air-conditioned Miami
Jeach Auditorium.
As heretofore, the entire main
floor of the orchestra will be com-
posed oi tables covered with gay,
edchccked tableclothes, accom-
modating eight patrons per table.
Light refreshments are served dur-
ng two intermissions.
fJenisfi fkrUnr
Page 5-B
Opening the summer season
" ^*Wen Sevitzkq conducting-an
all-Tchaikovsky program. Pian-
ist STdnTy Tortefri~ native Ml-
amian and an outstanding virtu-
oso of the early lMTs, who re-
cently returned to the concert
stage after a ten-year absence,
teaching piano antt music educa-
tion at Indiana University, will
be the soloist. He will play Tchai-
kovaky's Piano Concerto.
By popular demand, ballet pro-
grams are scheduled for June 26.
he season's second concert, and
July 3, the third concert. Andre
Eglevsky and Melissa Havden
great names in the field of ballet,
"'ill dance two completely differ
m
T*

fictcay salami" is presented to Doyle Connors (right), newly-
llected Commissioner of Agriculture for the State of Florida,
y Herman Pearl, president of Coastline Provision Company!
tie ficuami was especially made for Connors by the Kosher
Ion Company, of Chicago.
LAST CALL!
SECOND HADASSAH
PILGRIMAGE TO ISRAEL
DEDICATION
MEDICAL CENTER in JERUSALEM
of the HADASSAH
HEBREW'UNIVERSITY
SAIL JULY 12 S/S Independence or Fly
JBJ > f
ENJOY a two-weeks stay in First-class Hotels
luxurious Sight-Seeing
. HUSBANDS AND FAMILIES INVITED
*LOW, LOW RATES, ALL INCLUSIVE from $1188
European Extension Tours Available
FOR RESERVATIONS CALL
Geo. Kronengold Travel Service
540 Arthur Godfrey Rd Miami Beach JE 1.-0455
aaWfcAJUaV e> ei i
&UUA
WEST INDIES
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7/DAY ,h'I30
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HMIaHTOMIOf .
IIHtSTOM I *
reiT-a#iMcr
MMMH U
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OIT ANTONIO I
W0ST0N \
CIU0A0 TIUMIO *m. hf
SAN NAN Hun ma
11. THOMAS H.
JUNIN.M; JUITI;
AUG. I, r

ASTP.N "IP'NG CORPOrMI'i^
ent programs. Hugo Fiorato, con-
factor of the New York City Bal-
ei Company, will direct.
At the fourth concert on July 10,
in All Gershwin program, Ken-
leth Smith, bass-bariton who scor-
ed a success last December during
he UM Symphony's regular series,
inging the role of Wotan in Wag-
ners "Nibelung IjUr^g," will appear
with Franz Allers, of "My Fair
Lady" fame, on the podium. Smith
.ill also appear with Howard Bar-
ow at the following concert, July
17.
Marjorie Mitchell, called Amer
ca's female successor to Van Cli-
jurn, will also be a soloist with
Vllers on the July 10 program. She
nade her Carnegie Half debut in
1956. and recently toured centraJ
Curope with wide success. She ap
peared with Andre Kostelanetz
nd the Berlin Philharmonic las:
lune. Berlin critics praising her
terformance,as a "rare and beau
liful experience."
A 19-year-old Korean pianist,
)ersonally chosen by conductor
Jarlow, takes the soloist spotlight
luly 24. He is Tong II "Tony" Han
vho, since his American debut five
ears ago. has appeared with the
)enver, Cleveland and Indiana-
>olis Symphony Orchestras, and
he New York Philharmonic. He
ias also made several TV appear-
inces on the Ed Sullivan and Ar
hur Godfrey Shows.
Salwa Abratm, meno-soprano
who has sung opera and oratorio
in ten languages, is the second
soloist with Barlow on July 24.
A resident of Miami, Miss Ab-
rams is soloist at th* Church by
the Saa in Miami Bench and can-
torial soloist at Temple Beth El
in Hollywood. Miss Abrams, who
recently returned from a highly
successful New York engage-
appeared with Dr. Sevitzky last
season in the "Nibelung Ring"
in the role of a Rhine Maiden.
A Viennese Night is scheduled
for July 31, with Allers and soprano
Beverly Bower making her third
consecutive "Pops" appearance.
Miss Bower, who has won enthusi-
astic plaudits for' her colorful por-
trayals of leading roles at the New
York City Opera Company, sang
the lead in Menotti's popular one-
act opera "The Telephone" here
two years ago.
JoHn Alexander, gifted young lyr-
ic tenor, makes his "Pops" debut
Aug. 7 with another newcomer to
the summer concert secene, con-
ductor Raymond Paige of New
York's Radio City Music Hall. Alex-
ander has sung most of the top
opera roles with the nation's out-
standing opera companies, as well
as appearances with the NBC-TV
Opera Company and the Berlin
Philharmonic.
Ozan Marsh, the series' fourth
pianist, joins famed Boston Pops
conductor Arthur Fiedler for a re-
turn engagement at the season's
ninth concert on Aug. 14. Marsh,
with toured with Fiedler last year,
scored a triumph in his first ap-
pearance here last summer play-
ing Liszt's "Hungarian Fantasy for
Piano and Orchestra."
The season's finale Aug. 21 with
D'Artega, one of the most popu-
lar "Pop" conductors, will feature
an evening of music by Rodgers
and Hammerstein, Kern and Por-
ter. Soloist for this performance
will be announced later.
PreRegistration Announced
Rabbi David Lehrfield, principal
of Kneseth Israel religious school,
anounces pre-registration for the
fall term, June 12 through 16, from
9 to 12 noon, at the synagogue of-
fice. The new curriculum has been
designed. to give the children an
intensive Hebrew background in
prayer, customs, ceremonies and;
Jewish history, Rabbi Eehrfield
said.
&W14{2.
> O ; I I t R J
Op do.'. 10 a.m. to & p.m
Call UH 6-7653 UN !
SKY BOAT TOURS
Scene from "Conspiracy of Hearts," which opened Wednes-
day at the Florida Theatre in downtown Miami. Starring Lilli
Palmer, Sylvia Syms, Yvonne Mitchell and Ronald Lewis,
the film is a Paramount release set in a 14th century monastry
in northern Italy. "Conspiracy of Hearts" tells the .story of
an underground movement to save the lives of Jewish children
imprisoned in a Nazi concentration camp. The movement is
conceived and carried out by nuns in a nearby convent and
aided by Italian partisans.
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-Stiti.
My travel agent ls_
I US. tmiiwlu JUram Sjrdsa. lac, Gmral Sato AfMtt WtrUwMt i


Page 6 B
+Jen 1st ftcrkMari
Friday. June 10, I960
<^fr* the r^calm of ^5ociety
llene Ruth and Penny Ann. Daughters
Of Louis Goldmans, are Brides Here
WVi nrr-Kahr
MKS. lOlt MAKTIM
ORT Planning
Regional Confab
l ihi chapters of the South-
< BTB Florida Region of Worn-
e: Aiiencan ORT will meet at a
l :..:', conference June 24 at
tli< Seville hotel.
Mrs N'jrman Morgenstern." re
Ki lUl location vice president.
V be chairman of the day. Pur-
of the conference will be to
1. ilitata coordination of the com-
v y >ir's work.
Newly-installed president. Mrs.
J epii Wilkes. will make the key-
ii a J iress. Program will include
nars and workshop meetings.
r.:jr.ization for Rehabilitation
Through Training provides voca-
ti .at education to thousands of
vs in flight from religious op-
P'- ties and chained by gener-
ations of poverty to a bleak exis-
tence.
Four rings were exchanged in
a double ring wedding ceremony
on Sunday evening. June 12. at the
Fontainebleau hotel. Rabbi Joseph
Narot officiated.
The rites include^ the vows of
two couples. The brides are the
daughters of prominent Mr. and
Mrs. Louis E. Goldman. 6501
Granada blvd.. Coral Gables.
Miss llene Ruth Goldman be-
came the bride of Richard Pacun.
son of Mr. and Mrs. Murray Pacun.
of New York. Miss Penny Ann
Goldman married tfr. Leonard
Stonier, son of Mr. and Mrs. Theo-
dore Steiner. of Milwaukee. Wise,
Matron of honor for llene was
Martin, Rosenthal
Say Vows Here
Sandra Marion Rosenthal and
Joel Harvey Martin exchanged
wedding vows on Sunday. June 5.
at the Seville hotel. Rabbi David
Shapiro officiated at the 1 p.m.
ceremony.
The bride is the daughter of Mr
and Mrs. Max N. Rosenthal. of
1550 Hayes St.. Hollywood. The
groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Albert Isacoff. 8011 Harding ave..
Miami Beach.
Maid of honor for her sister was
Miss Toby Rosenthal. Mrs. Mur
ray Lane, sister of the groom, was
matron of honor. Sherry Lane,
niece of the groom, acted as junior
bridesmaid.
Murray Lane was the groom's
best man
The bride chose a full-length or-
i ganza gown. She carried a Bible
i and lily-of-the-valley.
Newly wed Mrs. Martin attended
the University of Florida, and
I graduated this week from the Uni-
versity of Miami. She will teach
at Norland Elementary School be-
ginning in September.
Her husband, also a former Cni-
; versity of Florida student, is cur-
rently attending the University of
Miami
Reception followed the ceremony
at the Seville. After a ^honeymoon
in Jamaica, the couple will be at
i home in North Miami Beach.
'Mrs. Albert Morrison. Maid of
honor for her sister. Penny, was
Mi-s Judy Goldman. Mrs. A. Ar-
thur Pekelner composed and dedi-
cated a wedding song to both
brides.
Best man for his brother. Rich-
ard, was Leonard Pacum. of Mon-
treal. Best man for his brother.
Leonard, was Maurice Steine, jr..
Of Milwaukee.
Ushers included Alfred Gitman.
Pottsville. Pa.; Sheldon Gittman.
Orwigsburgh. Pa.; and Martin
Hertz. New York City.
llene selected a bridal gown of
peau d'ange trimmed with silk sa-
tin. The gown featured a scoop
neckline. fitted bodice. long
sleeves to a wrist point, and full
skirt extending into a cathedral
train. The neckline and midriff
were trimmed in silk satin with
scattered satin roses. Her Brus-
sels lace veil extended beyond the
train of her gown. The bride's i
pearls were a gift from her par-,
ents. She carried a rose-shaped
bouquet consisting of all white
roses.
Penny wore a floor-length gown
featuring scoop neckline, fitted
bodice, long sleeves to a wrist
point and reembroidered alencon
lace over silk satin. Her bouffant
skirt accented a scalloped tunic
extending to the floor. Her finger-
tip French illusion veil fell from
a tiara of matching alencon lace.
She carried a cascade of white
roses. The bride's pearls were a
gift from her parents.
llene received her degree from
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ASK FOR FREE LITERATURE
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ANNOUNCES
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OttKl BOOK I COffSMTATIM
Ft 947*1
N.W. 7fh Avm.
Ardmore
MIS. LEONARD STEINE*
the University of Miami, and her
husband is a graduate of New
York University. '
Penny has completed her junior
year at Sophie Newcomb College
in New Orleans. La. Her husband
is a graduate of the University of
Ardmon
MRS. tiCHAID PACUN
Wisconsin medical school, and
completed residency in anesihesi-
ology at Charity Hospital ia New
Orleans.
Reception and formal seated
dinner followed the double cere-
mony at the Fontainebleau.
GRANITE MEMORIAL ARTS
Tour
MEMORIAL CONSULTANTS
"Serving the Jewish
Community Exclusively"
STUDIO ami OFFICE
324* S.W. Ira Strati Ml 4-1157
AFFILIATE OF THIUMOND MONUMftfT CO.
CORAL GABLES
CONVALESCENT NOME
DAY CARE AVAILABLE
"A Friendly and Gentle Atmosphere
For Those Tou Loie
U HOUR REOISTERCO NURSING SERVICE
SPECIAL DIETS OBSERVED
All ROOMS ON OROUNO FLOOR
PRIVATE BATHROOMS
AM CONDITIONED SWIMMING POOL
SPACIOUS GROUNDS A SCREEN** FATIO
Ferdinand m Rosanthal. Director Owner
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7060 S.W. 8th ST., MIAMI, FLORIDA
MO 6-8826
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ORIMMT


Friday. June 10, I960
-Jewisfi Her Mian
Page 7-B
*Juk pp
A quick look around the New
^* York market releases- gives
us an insight into the top design-
ers collections. We're passing a
few of Uie more important trends
on to you.
The Pattullo-Jo Copeland col-
lection in the main is an ease in
bulk just below or above the
j waistline, or the round form giv-
ing a woman hips and a min-
imum waistline. Many skirts,
though giving an illusion of slim-
jness, are not as narrow as last
fseason's. Even the sheaths are
noticeably moveable, as walkable
j*t the hem as above. The only
[skirts holding the eye at knee
^evel and thereabouts are in short
evening dresses.
Ease as well as interest at the
op is expressed in deep under
rm and seamless-puffed sleeves.
Occasional sleeves are roundly
flounced below the elbow with
Sotted organdy or white pleated
Chiffon in contrast to black silk '
crepe. In lieu of sleeves, shoul-
ders are sometimes widened with ]
big loop bows. Others have the j
spread of big white collars of or-
feanza or organdy that, in cos-]
|umes, lift out over a jacket,
lany suits are decoratively-col-
ared, but something new and
pleek ii the collarless suit, its
neckline shaped up, and not too
Par out, all around.

IOLLIE Parnis predicts a def-
1 inite, marked change in the
utline of clothes, and firmly be-
evesthat this change will be the
iasiest, most becoming, and most
Appealing look in many seasons.
She calls her version the Swag-
ger Silhouetteslender and with
puch softness that its distinct
ash is a surprise. The sleeves
ind shoulders are roomy. A new
tunnel sleeve is this designer's
plimming answer to the wide
jrmhole, which, let's face it, says
liss Parnis, needs adjusting for
aunt
all but the model size figure. It
has a lightly marked waistline
so unrestricting that belts are
turned into sashes, or are made
of ribbon rather than leather.
Skirts most often stress front
fullness, lightly controlled by un-
derpinnings which hold their
folds or .wide pleats in place.
The Parnis Swagger Jackets are
cut to cling near the waistline,
but they drop straight and nar-
row at the back. All in all, the
collection aims for a beautiful
precision of line without a hard
or contrived effect.
Yves St. Laurent, working
closely to the heart-beat of fash-
ion that is Paris, has created a
different and stimulating look for
fashions favorite ... the U.S.A.
He calls ttaijj. collection, designed
exclusively for Christian Dior-
New York, "Avant-Garde."
?
0IOR dynamics in a broad
-*-s>ee|Tor new^Suits run the
gamut from classic daytime sim-
plicity of versatile travel types to
the very dressy cocktail and
theatre tailleur. Masterful tail-
oring and natural elegance of de-
signer detail combined with a
choice selection of colorful sheer-
weight wools and silks produce a
silhouette that is both young and
feminine.
Dior's overbloused dresses
with a two-piece effect are won-
derfuly easy for the active pace
of today's living yet subtly define
the figure.
ColoY, color and more color en-
hances the fashion for cocktail
and evening dreses. The impre?
sion of constant motion is achiev-
ed by bouffant or "pouf" skirts,
emphasizing the "smallness" of
the natural waist. Crushed,
draped bodices, often with at-
tached stoles or panels, help to
create a look of. simple move
ment.
Miss Shad Eyes
December Rites
Mr. and Mrs._ Morton Shad, 1616
Bay rd., Miami Beach, announce
the engagement of their daughter,
Tanya, to Ira N. Goldbach, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Max Goldbach, of
Coral Gables:
The bride-elect is a graduate of
Miami Beach High School, and will
attend school in Miami this sum-
mer.
Mr. Goldbach attended Miami
Beach High School, went to Kan-
sas State University, where he be-
longed to Alpha Phi Omega honor
fraternity, and the University of
Miami. He will continue his educa-
tion at the University of Maryland
dental school.
A December wedding is planned.
MISS TAUT A SUM
President's Birthday Noted
Regular meeting of the Menorah
chapter of B'nai B'rith Women
will be held Tuesday noon at the
Saxony hotel. Mrs. Mildred R.
Freeman, president, will conduct
the meeting, which will honor her
on the occasion of her birthday.
mmer Membership Day
Tuesday Is "Summer Member-
kip Day" for the Lorber chapter
informal afternoon of swimming,
cards, mah jong, and a box lunch-
eon will be held at the home of
Mrs. J. Goldstein, 11640 SW 61st
ct. Mrs. Perry Altfield is chair-
the Jewish National Home for mani amj Mrs. Lee Poliner is
kthmatic Children in Denver. An' president of the chapter.
INVITATIONS
WEDDINGS
Bar BAS MITZAHS
PERSONALIZED STATIONERY,
MATCHES.
NAPKINS, ETC.
GRADUATION and CONFIRMATION Gift SUGGESTIONS
HANNAH 0. SCHER
AIL YOUR PRINTING NEEDS
ENGRAVING, EMBOSSING,
PRINTING
SOCIAL &
COMMERCIAL
E3K
ROOM DIVIDERS
LOUVRE SHUTTERS
SHOJI SHUTTERS
CANE SHUTTERS
Southern Style
Interiors, Inc.
1580 N.E. 125th St.
PL 7-0481
PL 8-1770
Phone FR 1-7195 1600 S.W. First Av.nue
ENHANCE
YOUR WEDDING
Professional Temple Choir
NOW AVAILABLE
Complete Repertoire
including solo to mike your
WEDDING or BAR MITZVAM
truly memorable onereasonable.
Phone MO 7-8014
WE ARE PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE THAT
STANLEY SCHER
IS NOW ASSOCIATED WITH US
AS A REGISTERED REPRESENTATIVE
SUTRO BROS. & CO.
MEMBERS NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE
ANO OTHER PRINCIPAL EXCHANGES
1048 KANE CONCOURSE
BAY HARBOR ISLANDS
MIAMI EACH
UN 5-5774
ETft WOLF
niefeiH Mi.,
mr
A-l EMPLOYMENT
DOMESTIC HELP
DAY WORKERS
Ph. PR 9444)1
LYRIC BARITONE
Available for iH clll accident
BAR MITZVAHS WEDDINGS
OR OTHER SOCIAL EVENTS
Bill Kotok HI 5-2285
WANTED
RABBI TEACHER
Conservative. State age, qe.lificati.ns,
minimum salary desire.. Writ.
A. I., Box 2973, Mhmi 1, Flo.
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross congratulates Mrs. Joseph Shapiro
upon being installed president of Hebrew Academy Women
for the second consecutive term. Installation was at the Fon-
tainebleau hotel last week. 1
MR.- ON THE PREMISES
^FUR STORAGE
Unlimited and immediate
in and out service
Free electrifying and
qlazinq
Modern fur cleaninq
methods
Bonded free pickup and
delivery |UT7
*7 far ^-
Lowest prevailinq rotes
Phone
JE 2-2387
%
* V I
rfiCjL^' ^V REPAIRING AND REMOOELINC
fijl/O \ iT LOW SUMMER RATES
928 LINCOLN ROAD. MIAMI BEACH
MIAMI CONVALESCENT HOME
"Cenfrof/y
located"
1st.
Ml
J.wish Style Cooking i
Spacious Ground.
Reasonable Rat..
34-Hour Nuraing Service
Special Diet. Strictly Observed
All Rooms on Ground Floor
Specializing in Care to the Elderly and Chronically III
335 S.W. 12th AVE. Ph. FR 4-5437 & FR 9-0278
IE0 ALLEN, Direef.r
BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER
CONVALESCENT HOME
NON PROFIT NON-SECTARIAN
SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY
Under Striot Supervision of the Orthodox V.ad Hakashruth of Florida
Rabbi Or. Isaac H. Ever, Director
24-HOUR NURSING DOCTORS ON CALL
ALL DIETS OBSERVED CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS
moot** tammtm i humismihos Httptoo*- eonoute
310 Collins Ayr. Ph. JE 2-3571
IALI
310
personalized service at the
blackstone flower shops
where you get more for
your money ... un 6-1233
24-hour service except rosh hashono and yam kippwr
>


Pocje 8-B
+Jewist> FlorXfcM
Friday, June 10, i960

Smith, Egert
Betrothal Told
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard G. Egert,
*201 SW 2nd avc. Miami, announce
he engagement of their daughter,
3UMHI Ruth, to Samuel S. Smith,
son of Mrs. Fannie Smith. 1560
.'ensylvania ave., Miami Beach.
Miss Egert. a graduate of Miami
Senior High School, is attending
the University of Miami.
Mr. Smith is a graduate of the
University of Miami, where he was
president of Alpha Epsilon Fi and
the Inter-fraternity council. He
will graduate from the university's
school of law in August. He is a
member of Iron Arrow. Omicron
Delta Kappa, and Wig and Robe
honoraries.
The couple plan to be married
in December.
MISS SVSAN lOtKT
AIM. HOfMAN KRINSKY
Brilliant Students
In NY. Wedding
Mr and Mrs. Maurice Gans. of
4520 Nautilus dr.. Miami Beach,
announced the marriage in New
York City at the Plaza of their
daughter. Susan Ava. to Dr. Nor-
man Irving Krinsky. of Cambridge,
Mas.-.
He is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Barry Krinsky, of Los Angeles,
Calif.
Rabbi Morris Goldberg perform-
ed the double ring ceremony in the
Terrace room. A reception and
dinner followed.
The bride was escorted by her
parents. Miss Phyllis Kempner
was maid of honor. Bridesmaids
were Misses Ilene Telchin and
Harriet Gans, cousins of the
bride. Miss Jill Kaplan, niece of
the groom, was junior bridesmaid.
Dr. Barry Supple was best man.
Ushers were Dr. Samuel Weiss
and Phillip Rolbin.
Mrs. Krinsky graduated from
Miami Beach High School, where
she was president of the National
Honor Society. In 1956. she grad-
uated from Vassar College, where
she was awarded a Margaret Floy
Washburn Fellowship for graduate
study in psychology. She attended
Radcliffe Graduate School, and
received a Masters degree and
certificate of advanced study from
Home Residents
Observe Holiday
Shavuoth festival was marked at
Douglas Gardens. Jewish Home
for the Aged, with an original
Shavouth narrative. "See it Now."
portrayed last week by members
of the Home's Jewish Festivals
Group.
Mrs. Lily Stone. National Coun-
cil of Jewish Women volunteer,
assisted residents in the prepara-
tion of the program.
An additional highlight of the
program was the reading of the
Ten Commandments from a Torah
Scroll by Billie Leff. Kiddush and
Motzeh were chanted by Myron
and Soryl Beth Schreiber. All are
students at the Hebrew Academy.
Linda and Gail Millar presented a
varied offering.
Douglas Gardens residents par-
ticipating in the narrative includ-
ed Mrs. Annie Bauer. Mrs. Sophie
Chimene. Mr. Adolp Gerdwagen.
Mrs. Theresa Hollander. Charles
Klinger. Miss Essie Rosenberg, and
Harry Sokoloff.
Program was prepared in con-
sultation with Mr. Marvin Schrei-
ber. the Homes group work super-
visor.
Psychologist in Talk
Dr. Seymour M. Blumenthal,
Miami consulting psychologist and
marriage counselor, addressed
B'nai B'rith Women of West Miami
at a meeting Wednesday at the
West Miami Town Hall. His topic
was "Adolescents and their Par
ents."
Miss Baron Weds
Nathaniel Corbin
Miss Faye Baron is now Mrs.
Nathaniel Corbin. The couple ex
hanged wedding vows at the Bal
noral hotel on Sunday. June 5.
tabbi Sherwin Stauber. cousin of
he bride, officiated at the 6 p.m.
eremony.
The bride is the sister of Mr.
nd Mrs. Joseph Rich. 9017 Froude
,ve. Surfside. The groom is the
on of Mrs. Sadie Cohen, of New
fork City.
Maid of honor was Miss Rose
3aron, sister of the bride, who is
ormerly of Shaker Heights. O.
Iridesmaid was Muss Leanettc
Vald, sister of the groom.
Allan Katine was best man, and
lerman Kaufman acted as usher.
The bride chose a ballerina-
ength gown featuring sabrina
icckline and organza lace. Her
eaded tiara.
Newlywed Mrs. Corbin attended
chools In Cleveland. O. Her hus-
and is a graduate of the City Col-
ege of New York and Columbia
University. He is a court reporter
md a major in the Army Air Force
Reserve.
Reception followed the ceremony
it the Balmoral. After a Carribean
cruise to the West Indies, the cou
le will be at home at Bay Harbo--
sland.
i K..IHI
Sorority Alumnae
Assume Office
Mrs. Marvin Lewis assumed the
presidency of Phi Sigma Sigma So-
rority Alumnae at a meeting last
week at the home of Mrs. Eugene
Brams, 19491 NE 19th pi.
Other officers are Mrs. Myles
Eaton, vice president; Mrs. Irwin
Potash, recording secretary; Mrs.
Seymour Kaplan, treasurer; Mrs.
Rudolph Kamp. financial secre-
tary: Miss Janet Sklow, corre-
sponding secretary.
Mrs. Paul Furman. pledge ad-
visor; Mrs. Joseph Klein, fashion
show chairman; Mrs. Hy Lipson,
membership chairman; Mrs. Nor-
man Sholk, social chairman; and
Mrs. Joseph Edwards, publicity
chairman.
Harvard University Graduate
School of Education, where at pres-
ent she is a research assistant and
candidate for the Doctorate in
counseling psychology.
Dr. Krinsky. a biochemist, re-
ceived his Bachelor's. Master's and
PhD degrees from the University
of Southern California. He was a
post-Doctoral Fellow at Harvard
University and then joined the
teaching staff. He is now a lec-
turer in the Department of Biology
at Harvard. This fall, he will be-
' come an assistant professor of
pharmacology at Tufts University
school of medicine in Boston
MffS. NATHAMIH COffllN
*T/or JJntfHiry it ^Aiott C-~orJial/y
sJnviteJ with regard* to
WEDDINGS BANQUETS
CONFIRMATIONS
and all Social Functions
R.S.V.P.: Mr. Arthur Budoff
JE 8-081 1 C.l.rir.9 M.n.g.r
400 Ft. Ocaenfrent at Lincoln Rd. ~~^
HOTEL
Havi
> that
Business Meeting.
Banquet, or
Special Occasion

You'll find complete
facilities to exactly satisfy
your needs in me Kismet,
Aladdin, Scheherazade and
Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a
wedding or o private party I
for lnlormNOB!
HAZEL ALLISON
Catering Director.
JI 1-4061
SI. Collina *
-&,
Cunchaon*. Tea( Reception*. Banquet*. Rartl**,
Oion.ra ... from SO to 2000 catenae In ttt*
manner of the Diplomat... an unhurried,
over-ettentlva, eoft-eooken earvlce that mehe*


Friday, June 10, 1960
+Jewist> Hcrkiiari
J3<*r "Corsage for You" is a new feature of The Jewish Floridian.
A corsage .s free for the asking, and will be presented to eacn
mpther of^ar or Bas tyitzvah if requested a month in advance
J er Id Carmel
Bar Mitzvah of JeraW Gary Car-
mel will take place Saturday
morning, June 11, at North Shore
Jewish Center, with RabDi Mayer
Abramowitz officiating.
Jerry is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
William Carmel, 826 83rd st. An
honor "student in the religious
school of the Center, he attends
Nautilus Junior High.
In addition to his brother, Allan,
who attends the University of
Florida, and sisters, Barbara and
Linda, guests will include his aunt
and uncle. Dr. and Mrs. Lawrence'
Weston, Miami Beach; maternal
igrandmother, Mrs. Anna Hyman,
~rliami Beach; Mr. and Mrs. Mor-
is Carmel, paternal grandparents,
rooklyn, N. Y.; Mrs. Mollie Hy-
ian, aunt, and Mr. and Mrs. Mor-
is Paul, aunt and uncle, Rosalyn
Teights, L. I.; Mr. and Mrs. Wil-
iam Hyman, aunt and uncle, and
lousin, Steven, Kew Garden Hills,
p. I.; and cousins, Mr, and Mrs.
Han B. Paul, Bellerose, L. I.
Reception and dinner will be
leld in Jerald's honor Saturday
ening at the Algiers hotel.
Dinner Key restaurant. Out-of-
town guests attending will include
Mrs. Bessie Sparaga, his grand-
mother, as well as Mr. and Mrs.
David Goldman, great-aunt and
uncle, and Dr. and Mrs. Matthew
K. Becker, of Eau Galke.
e e
Sander Heilig
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz and Can-
tor Samuel Greenberg officiated at
the Bar Mitzvah of Sander Heilig
on Saturday morning, June 4, at
Temple Ner Tamid.
Sander is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Heilig. He is a student
at Nautilus Junior High, and at-
tends Temple Ner Tamid religious
school.
Reception in his honor followed
the services.
Page 9-B
ROBIRT
BARRY
JAY
Comedy Due
Here Sunday
Special confirmation services
will be held at Beth Emeth Con-
gregation on Sunday evening.
To be confirmed are Judy Pas-
k;il. Jacqueline Schwaru, and Neil
Cottchrer. Rabbi David Herson
will deliver the charge.
Participating in the ceremony
will be Samuel Grayson, president
of the congregation, Cantor Hyman
Fine, and Charles Weissman, chair-
man of the board of education.
SANDtR
BtTJl
BAKRY
- Larry Kraru
[ Tifcreth Israel Northside Center
rill be the site of the Bar Mitzvah
Larry Kranz on Saturday morn-
pg, June 11. Rev. George Gold-
erg wiH officiate.
[Larry is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
loyd Kranz. He is a student in
torth Miami Junior High School.
[Reception and dinner will honor
arry on Sunday evening at the
nter. Out-of-town guests will in-
ude Mr. and Mrs. Sol Klein and
Ir. and Mrs. D. Klein, aunts and
pcles, of New York.

Jay Sparaga
IJay Lee Sparaga will celebrate
|s Bar Mitzvah on Saturday
orning, June 11, at Southwest
kwish Center. Rabbi Maurice
lein will officiate.
IJay is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
[urray Sparaga,- 6391 SW 18th
He will chant the Haftorah
hd Musaf service.
[The Bar Mitzvah attends seventh
Vade at West Miami Junior High,
pd has been a student at South-
est religious school for the, past
lur years.
I Reception and dinner will be held
his honor Saturday evening at

Wf WILL MAKE YOUR CAR LOOK J
MAIN WITH BLUE CORAL 01
<
I
SIMONIZ
AT SAM Tf HOUR'S
AUTO WAXING STATION J
Car. Hta ft N.E. 2d Ave.ee *
Offilli lean i Retkaei
Pre. Ptefcaai D.hWy
eo Phoee Fl 4-i57
Steven Sonnenblick
Saturday morning services, June
11, at North Shore Jewish Center
will include the Bar Mitzvah of
Steven Sonnenblick. Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz will officiate.
Steven is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Leo Sonnenblick, 1366 Nar-
seilles dr. He is a student in the
religious school of the Center, and
attends Nautilus Junior High.
*
Elliot Rudich
Bar Mitzvah of Elliot Rud'ch
will take place Saturday morning,
June 11, at Beth Raphael Congre-
gation. Rabbi Abraham Levitan
will officiate.
Elliot is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Rudich. He attends Kin-
loch Park Junior High, and has
had religious studies under the su-
pervision of Rabbi Levitan.
Paul AAande

Beth David Synagogue will be
the site of the Bar Mitzvah of, Paul
Mande on Saturday morning, June
11. Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg will
officiate.
Paul is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Pierre Mande. He attends Shenan-
doah Junior JTigh School.
Reception will be held in Paul's
honor on Sunday evening at the
Mande home, 2485 Trapp ave.,
Coconut Grove.
*
Bette Rosenberg
Bas Mitzvah of Bette Martha
Rosenberg will take place Satur-
day morning, J_une 11, at Temple
Judea.
Bette is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Rosenberg. She at-
tends seventh grade at West Miami
Junior High, and was recently
graduated from the Hebrew De-
partment of Temple Judea.
Bette was recently one of ten
girls honored for physical fitness
at West Miami High.
Mrs. Rosenberg is a past presi-
dent of Temple Judea PTA, and
was recently installed president of
the city-wide Council of PTA's.
Mr. Rosenberg is vice chairman
of Temple Judea's education-com-
mittee.
Cantor Samuel Gomberg officiat-
ing.
Ben is a student at Nautilus
Junior High, and attends Temple
Ner Tamid religious school.
*
Barry Rubin -
Rabbi Irving Lehrman will offi-
ciate at Saturday morning serv-
ices, June 11, in Temple Emanu-
El. Barry Rubin, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Edward Rubin, will celebrate
his Bar Mitzvah during the serv-
ice.
Barry is a seventh grade stu-
dent at Nautilus Junior High, and
attends Temple Emanu-El relig-
ious school.
PAOl
LAKY
ItRALD
Rabbi Morris Skop and Cantor
Herman Gottlieb will officiate.
Robert Altman
June 11 services Saturday morn-
ing at Temple Zamora will include
the Bar Mitzvah of Robert Michael
Altman. Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz
Will officiate.
Robert is a student at .Kinloch
Park Junior High, and 'attends
Temple Zamora religious school.
Reception and dinner will be
held in his honor Saturday eve-
ning at the Algiers hotel.
Out-of-town guests will include
his grandmother, Mrs. Bessie
Goldstein, of Brooklyn, N. Y.; Mrs.
Phil Rubin and daughter, Roberta,
Brooklyn; Mr. and Mrs. Harold
Goldstein, Westbury, N. Y.; and
Mr. and Mrs. F. Berne, Atlanta,
Ga.
*
, Barry Brown
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz officiat-
ed at the Bar Mitzvah of Barry
Brown on Saturday morning, June
4, at Temple Ner Tamid, with
Cantor Samuel Gomberg render- J.
ing the musical portions of the;
liturgy.
Barry is the son of Mr. and Mrs.'
Harry Brown. He attends Treasure i
Island School and Temple Ner
Tamid religious school.
Reception in Barry's honor fol-
lowed the Bar Mitzvah service.
Ben Roller
Bar Mitzvah of Ben Reller will
take place Saturday morning.
June 11 at Temple Ner Tamid.
with Rabbi Eugene Labovitz and
RESERVE NOW
S DAVID R08MBR-S
UflTKL -k____.J
HOTiL
observed
Pi, CABAI
m m nu tf sin*, mm km*
Phone UN 6-0121
"oily, per eersee, ebl. etc.
ft A To Jely 1
*'t]P JULY AUCUST
ADD $1 OAJLY
WITH 2 DELUXE MEALS
AT OlD ORCHARD BEACH, MAINE

Lafayette Hotel and Cottages
-* DIRECTLY ON THE OCEAN -fc DIETARY LAWS OBSERVED
AMERICAN PLAN FAMILY PUN EUROPEAN PLAN
(June and Sept. on/v)
An unpretentious vacation spot for real rest, recreation and
relaxation! Fine Golf Courses and Pari-Mutual Racing nearby.
' FOR FURTHER INFORMATION AND BROCHURE. ADDRESS:
LAFAYETTE HOTEL, OLD ORCHARD BEACH, MAINE
SAUL GOODKOWSKY, Mgr. HAROLD GOODKOWSKY, A..! Mgr.
1
NEW
HEALTH
HOTEL
At 24th ST., MIAMI BEACH
TRAYMQRE
\ Wrl
X Imorii.-- m # Parking on PremlHi j, a
\ and \ Cocktail Lounge \ eV
\ WM-v't""* \ D[n|nfl Room ^)"J
\ ^e Entertainment ft"*'
Private Pool
each and
Cabana Colony
JE 1-0331
O Air-Conditioned Rooms
o Private Beach and Pool
O Parking on Premises
o Cocktail Lounge
O Dining Room
o Entertainment
at the
Daily
Per Pera. I
Dble. Occ-1
FREE
DP youngsters and
dultsonthecuitoma,
iMrfkieesawlobeW
ftnoteoi Judaism,
TOUR JEWISH
HERITAGE"
b printed In English-in
Inspiring booklet for
very home and every-
one in ft.
>OI PMI COPY, tend re*
quest toi Ray Keator,
Kraft Foodi Company, 99
Park Avenue, New Yod
16, N. Y.
Bothe away all your aches and pains duo to tension and fatigue relieve arth-
ritis, rheumatism and high blood pressure. Superb bathhouse right in the hotel.
Enjoy the new miracle temperature-controlled, twin-cascade swimming pools, patio,
and sun declfl hewn in the mountain side. Social diversions under the guidance of
our Social Hostess. Concert, dinner and ballroom dancing music by Eddy Rogers
and Arlington Orchestra. Finett food served anywhere. All sports and recreations
In Hot Springs.
Room rates with half bath from $9 double, $7 single. Twin beds and bath from $12
double, $9 single. No room charge for children under 14.
For beautiful color brochure write R. E. McEechin, General Manager
HOT SPRINGS
LAS VEGAC
NIGHT Lir-F
NATIONAL PARK
ARKANSAS


Pag* 103
-Je*lsHk>r*Har
Pearly Gait
by Hal. Pearl
NAMES IN THE NEWS: Former hotelman Frank Schneider and
his partner. Arnold Schutzman, expanding fast with their two-year-old
furniture' manufacturing firm located in Hialeah. Frank is the son-
in-law of Ben Binder, and was formerly associated with him in the
operation of the Sorrento and Lucerne hotels.
Mrs. Donald Michnoff is the new chairman of Bayshore Women's
Golfers Club. Co-chairmen are Mrs. Maurice Gidney and Mrs. Paul
Bromherg.
Dr. and Mrs. S. Montague Stone, of the Beach, are now in Vienna,
where he is studying eye surgery at the University of Vienna. Their
sons. Myron and Howard, will join them in July. Dr. Stone will not
return to his office here until 1961. *
Daughters Myra and Bette coming home for the summer, their
parents, the Nat Fechtners. of the Beach, report. Myra, a graduate of
Fairlev Dickinson University in New Jersey, is a dental hygenist in
Teaneek. N.J. Bette. recently a student at St. Petersburg Junior Col-
lege, enters University of Florida in the fall.
Another college romance that led to the alter: that of former
Ruby May Schneider and Cerl Hoffman, who were wed lest Saturday
t Temple EmanuEI. They met while at Florid. State University.
The Lymey Bresslers are on a tour of England. France and Italy.
The Beach men's clothier, no doubt, also will be seeking plenty of smart
imports for his Collins ave. shop.
Isaac Katr has been named "Father of, the Year," and William
Malmuth "Grandfather of the Year" by Pioneer Women's Club 2. cele-
brating Father's Day at a dinner party at the Raleigh hotel Saturday.
Jee Kimmel. one of the town's eligible bachelors, it touring
France. Spain and the Scandinavian countries for a month or more.
Jerry Rosenthal. vice prexy of National Airlines, one of the best-
dressed golfers at Normandy Shores, where you'll usualy see him on
the fairways Saturday and Sunday.
Rabbi and Mrs. Jonah Caplan, of the Beach, being congratulated
by their many fritndt en the election of their doughter, Sandra, to
the presidency of the junior class at Yeshive University's Stern Col-
lege for Women in New York.
Orrie Boland. hotel and motel sound system and TV installation
expert, now operating under firm name of One TV and Sound, with new
offices on Alton rd.
Another Bayshore familiar face, that of Sid Feuer, absent from
usual fairway sessions, due to recently entering the stock brokerage
field.
Mrs. Paul Lawrence, secretary of B'nai B'rith Youth office, taking
leave of absence at the end of this month to await arrival of her first
child (hopes it's a boy) in August. Nora Gordon will take over in the
interim.
* *
FILM PARE: One of the best of the French "New Wave" movies
is "The 400 Blows." a realistic and vivid studv of the mental and physi-
cal anguish of an illegitimate child, in this case a boy, keenly aware of
his unfortunate status in the world-at-large. Most impressive, and it's
at the Mayfair.
The Carib, Miracle and Miami have a world premiere on June
IS, with "The Story of Ruth." Elena Eden, the Israeli beauty who
plays the title rote, is making her first screen appearance. Other
headtiners in the moving and heartwarming cinematic triumph are
Viveca Lindfors, Peggy Wood. Jeff Morrow and Stuart Whitman.
Much of the film was made on location in Israel. The premiere, on
the 15th, will be a benefit for both Miami Herald Lend-A Hand and
Chilean relief.
This week, the Carib, Miami and Miracle have an unusual double
feature. "Masters of the Congo." an exciting documentary of primitive
Africa, with Orson Welles doing the narration, and "When Comedy Was
King." with highlights from the best of Charlie Chaplin. Buster Keaton.
and Laurel and Hardy films.
*
CONTINENTAL DINING: From the time you enter smart Maxim's
restaurant in Surf>ide. guided to your table by impeccable maitre d'
Charles Suzzani. you are assured of gustatory pleasure beyond belief.
The service is as perfect as it possibly can be. Herbert, one of the
skillful and observant captains, who doesn't miss a detail to aid the
patron's enjoyment, is another reason why a visit to Maxim's is one of
the delights of summer dining in Miami Beach.
Truly Parisienne is Feie Gres de Strasbourg, and I doubt if
Peris' top chefs can prepare onion sewp au gratin as tastefully as
Maxim's.
Chateaubriand a la Maxim's, with sauce Bearnaise, is a dish to
make any gourmet's fondest dream come true. And if you want some
thing to titilate the palate, just watch its preparation at your table,
then order Long Island Duckling Bigarde au Cointreau. The luscious
fowl is brought to your table, and is engulfed in flame as the Cointreau
is added.
* 41
TIPS ON TABLES: Prime ribs of beef, just as thick and as luscious
as you'll find anywhere in the world, are one of the menu lures at King
Arthur's Court at Miami Springs Villas.
Fresh-caught seafood prepared in many delightful and unusual
ways are among the dining treats at the world-famous Bonfire on the
79th st. Causeway.
The Sunday family trade at Al Goldman's Fu Manchu grows bigger
and bigger, year after year. And this is the 20th year of Fu M,anchu's
leadership in Cantonese dining on Miami Beach.
Henry Leitson has branched out at his Candlelight Inn. now offer-
ing an excellent catering service for all occasions.
Moving Company Starts Building
FHdoy. Juzw ifj, iggQ
Pythians Elect
New Officers
Manny Mahdel has been elected
chancellor commander of the No
Miami Beach Lodge, Knights of
Pythias.
Other-officers recent ;, elected
were Murray Wertheim. vice chan-
cellor; Danny Weintrau'., prelate"
Gilbert Miller, master of arms-
Henry Zibman, master of works-
Stanley Goldblatt, innerguard; Ed
Wolis, outerguard.
The group'* next meeting Will
be June 15,.with arrangements by
Larry Diskin.
The fabulous Buster Keaton. one of the princes of comedy,
along with Charlie Chaplin. Laurel and Hardy. Ben Turpin.
Fatty Arbuckle. and Charlie Chase, in "When Comedy Was
King." co-featured with "Masters of the Congo Jungle." an
anthropological documentary film of life in the jungles of the
Belgian Congo, narrated by Orson Welles. Now at the Carib.
Miami and Miracle Theatres.
UM Appoints UHor
Marjory Stoneman Douglas ha*
been appointed by Dr. Jay F. \v
Pearson, president of the Univeri
sity of Miami, as editor of the Uni-
versity of Miami Press to tucce
Malcolm Ross, who is retiring
July 1.
Music Class on Beach
Ben Yomen, music director of
the Miami Beach Community Sing-
ers, is conducting a class in sight-
reading and music appreciation
every Thursday evening in the Pal-
lette room of the Miami Beach
Recreation Center.
DINNERS from '1.3a
Choke of 17 Main Courses
Free Wine, Seftxer A Knithn
WE RETAIL DELICATESSEN
1141 Washington Aw.
OOfJ SPECIALTY
NICE, THKK, JUICY
PRIM RIBS Of BEEF
$.'1.!t5
iw rut van mar m rowai
i*HQurr tAeiuTin
Candlelight Inn
1111 Commodore Plan
Cocoaat Grove
HENRY LEITSON. Mor.
Tannen to Head
Family Service
As President
Harold Tannen. Miami attorney,
has been elected president of Jew-
ish Family and Children's Service.
Election was at an annual meet-
ing of the board of directors of the
agency last week.
Tannen succeeds Dr. Melvin
Becker, who served two terms in
office. Dr. Becker was elected hon-
orary president.
Officers reelected were Mrs.
Leonard Beldner. vice president,
and James L. Mack, secretary.
In addition to Tannen. new offi-
cers include Mrs. David Kirsh. vice
president, and Mrs. Harold Rand,
treasurer.
AA Triangle Transfer and Ware-
house Company. 115 NE 19th St..
is currently launching the con-
struction of one of the most mod-
ern warehouses in the South.
Milton Weissberger. operator of
AA Triangle, this week invited for
inspection "those who will require
moving, locally or long distance in
(he sear future, as well as those
will be needing storage or re-
air shipping facilities."
Weissberger is a third gener-
ation descendant of the Weissber-
ger Moving and Storage Company
of New York City, which began on
the East Side of New York in 1883.
So far as shipping by air is con-
cerned. AA Triangle operations by-
air to every country in Central and
South America 'is routine," Weiss-
berger said.
The company is an agent of Al-
lied Van Lines. S.T.
'Spring Festival1
For North Shore
"Spring Festival." an annual
membership party for the North
Shore Jewish Center, took place at
the Americana hotel.
North Shore Players highlighted
the program with a musical revue.
"A Cheder to Remember.'' written
by Esther Block and directed by
Al Mechlowitz.
Participating in the program
were Mr. and Mrs. Ben Alter. Mr
and Mrs. Robert Bloeh. Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Fisch. Al Friedman.
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Kaplan. Al
Mechlowitz. Mrs. Jerry Rieger
Mrs Al Schwartz. Milton Siegal.
Mrs. David Singer. Mr and Mrs.
Leo Sonnenblick. and Mrs. Irving
Turbin. with Mrs. Harry Glass at
the piano.
In charge of the evening's ar-
rangements was Mrs. Ray Morse.
Costuming and props were by
Mrs. Al Schwartz. Mr. and Mrs
Herbert Kaplan and Leo
buck.
NORMANDK RfSTAURANT


idoy, June 10. 1960
+Je*isi) Ik radian
Page 11-B
l.vn. lie wan a.member of the Miami
\x\% ei .- Club, Son ivlna an
Ml wife, l.juia, his mother, Mrs.
Rom Leylne, .ixl two sisters, Mrs
linth Schumann and Mi. Rhoda Lea-
viil. ill ..f Miami 'f*ju.:h. Service*
*" Mii.v r. at \.\tttrr\" M.-r.....iai
Chapel.
BERT WARNER
, .2., *" "-,'-1,- pjf- died Maj
\ resident here Jlyears, he was In
he real estatt business. Surviving
I?-, hla wife, Margaret; and one on,
Bernard Philip Warner. Service*
*; i Ma) M .ii Riverside Menjorlal
Diapel.
John Emery and Vivian Vance in "Here Today" on boards of
Coconut Grove Playhouse begining Monday, June 13.
Grove Playhouse Reopens June 13
Coconut Grove Playhouse, under
the management of Owen Phillips
Productions, opens the Miami sum-
mer theatre season on Monday eve-
ning with "Here Today," a light
comedy starring Vivian Vance and
John Emery.
The light-hearted spoof comes
to Miami after a three-week run in
Chicago, where it sold out in ad-
vance. Theatre-goers will remem-
ber Miss Vance from her years on
! television as Lucille Ball's light-
headed next door neighbor, Mrs.
Mertz.
Theatre Arts League, a group of
I young women dedicated to support
I c( theatre in Miami, will hold a
I (i c ktail party at the Playhouse
jcn Friday to raise money
[lor a row of seats at each opening
[this summer and to provide schol-
I arships for apprentices at the
(Theatre Workshop.
Mis* Vance's long career in
rtc'io and television was capped
by a long run in "I Love Lucy,"
| -where she played Miss Ball's
rWxt door neighbor. With the
demise of that show. Miss
Venee began to reestablish her
ow# identity end has been a suc-
cess in sell-out performances of
"Here Today" in Chicago and
through a tour of New England.
From Miami the comedy heeds
hack to the midwest, bound for
Detroit.
John Emery is an eminent
1 Shakespearean actor whose ver-
satility has long been known to
theatre goers. His "King John" at
the American Shakespeare Festi-
val in Stratford, Conn., is still be-
ing talked about in New York cir-
cles. Emery, in addition to his
portrayals in works of the Bard,
which included playing Laertes to
Sir John Gielgud's "Hamlet," has
found time to do much movie and
stage work.
His leading parts have been op-
posite the best in theatre, includ-
ing Tallulah Bankhead. Ingrid
BetBinan and Katberine Cornell.
Following Monday's opening of
"Here Today." summer produc-
t:ons will open on Tuesday nights.
most of them running two weeks.
On Tuesday, June 21, "West Side
Story," the smash New York musi-
cal success, opens a two-week en-
gagement with popular singer
Julius La Rosa in the lead role.
Al Weiss. 56
Dead in Tampa
Alexander Weiss, 56, president
of the Real Estate Title Co. of
Tampa, died May 26 in a Houston,
Tex., hospital.
Survivors include a sister, Mrs.
Hazel Cypen. of Miami Beach,
and four brothers. S. Sherman
Weiss, of Hollywood, Israel, Louis
and William Abrams.
Weiss moved to Tampa from
Jacksonville in 1923, and was long
active in community affairs there.
As a member of the Pan American
Commission, he made several trips
with the group to Latin America.
,A member of Knesseth Yizroal
and Temple Schaarai-Zedek. he
was past president of the Florida
Title Assn., director of the Home
Builders Assn. of Tampa, and a
member of the Chamber of Com-
merce, Knights of Pythias, and
Elks.
CARL PLATZER
, of MOO nw 12th pi., died May IB
A. resident here -'7 years, he was ..'
member ol Temple Beth Raphael
Surviving la a ion, Edward. Qrave-
'" *rvli ,,,.,,. MBy _,,, B| M,
-'"'! '' met. ry, under1 the din ctloi
n ponton Funeral Home.
LEGAL NOTICE
ABRAHAM 2.NNAMON
79, a founder of Temple Beth Sholom.
died June 3 at his home, 4326 Shcri-
ilan ave. He came here 24 yearn ago
from Washington, where he had been
In the linen supply business. He was
an honorary life member, past treas-
in r. and trustee of Temple Re"th Sho-
lom, member of Hibiscus Masonic
Uidge, and a Zionist. Hurvlvors In-
clude his wife, Mary; three sons; two
daughters, including Mrs. Anna Bul-
man; 12 giandchildren. and 13 great-
grandchlldn n. Services were June r>
it Beth Sholom, with Riverside Me-
morial* Chapel in charge oi an
mania
MRS. FRIEDA FELDMAN
'.-. of gtt4 sw ISth st.. djed Mai ->
sio an I i re five peers ago from
New York. Surviving are her hus-
banil. Chaths. and son, Milton, botti
f Miami; two brothers, and a
sip u. iba* of the Oedi r o
Kastern Star, lladassah and the
American Jewish Congress. Services
]- Chapel on m
N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDCIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN CHANCERY,
No. 60C 5207-N
SARA IRIARTK,
Plaintiff,
vs.
ASA MARIA, IXC. Florida
orporatlon and I'KliKti pf:.\A,
Defendants.
NOTICE TO APPEAR
PO: am Persons Interested.
You are hereby notified to be am
appear before the Honorable Jo
Katon, one of the Judges of the abov.
styled Court, In the Dude Count*
'ourthouse at Miami. Florida at 9:3".
o'clock A.M., on the 21st day of July
l60; and then and there show cause
if any you can, by answer duly filei
as required by law, why the note am'
mortgage described In the petition oi
file herein, of which the attach, d an
true copies, which note is secured b'
the mortgage recorded in Mortgage
Book 74. page 47. of the Public T{..
ords of Dud. County, Florida, which
said note and mortgage are alleged in
said petition to have been lost, mis-
laid or stolen, should not be re-estab-
lished, and as to which said note and
mortgage the said petition prays tha-
a true and correct oop) thereof bt
established as and in lien of th. ..ii;;
inal note and mortgage..
Herein fall not.
Witness my hand and seal of sal'*
Court, at Miami, Pad.- County, Viol
Ida, this 7th day of June. 10(0.
E. B. I-K A THERM AN
as Clerk of said Court.
'-all B] K M, I.YMAN.
Deputy 'lefs
P N. gr< tti & ll.-rman Cohen
ttor- ,.Vs for l*etltlonera
By: Herman Cohen
S'10-it.-.m j
IN
IN
THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
N AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE,
No. 42964-B
RK: Batata of
l.DCiLE A. UCHTENSTETTKR.
Dereast d.
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIEUT ON
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
notice is hereby given that are
have filed our Final Report and Peti-
tion for Distribution and Final Dis-
charge as Executors of the estate of
LUCILE A. I.Ii'HTKNSTKTTKK ,l,
ceased: and that on the 7th dav of
luly, I960, will apply to the Honorable
County Juijgca of Dade County. Flor-
ida, for apnroval of said Final. Repoit
and for distribution and gflnal dis-
charge a such F;xecutors of the es-
tate of the above-named decedent.
This 6th day of June, 1*60.
CAROLYN LICHTENHTETTER
LED VKERMAN
MYERS, HK1MAN A KAPLAN
Attorneys
Eleven Fifty Building
!'-.(> S.W. 1st Street
Miami, Florida
_______ 6/11-17-24. 7'1
LEGAL NOTICE
CERTIFICATE OF
CORPORATE DISSOLUTION
IN THE NAME AND BY THE
AUTHORITY OF THE STATE
OF FLORIDA
'" A!.I. TO WHOM THESE I'liK
tENTH, KHALI. COMW. GREETINGS
Whereas, n fj, ORAVWPORD TAI.-
i. miasskk. FLORIDA: KATHRT>
GREGORY, TALLAHASSEE, ). |., ,|;.
'DA; .\l IRQ A R K T JERN \c w
l' ALLAHAB8EE, FLORIDA did Ol
the lith day of No\ oinl.er, A I >. 1953
au.-e to i. Incorporated under th.
provisions of chapter 608, Florldi
.-latnies. HA1RTONE, INC., a on
Deration, with its principal place ..
business al MIAMI, DADE curvTV
In th< si.,,,, of Florida, and whereai
the proiier officers of such corpor
at i..n AH. itu;n. cans- i,,' i. fii,.,i in lh.
africe of the Secretary >.r state of tin
State of Florida, duly authenticate!
resolution adopted b] the utockhold
is under the provisions of said Chap
ter MM, piortde statutes, showing Hi
llsaolutlon of such corporation.
Now, therefore, tha Secretary ..
state do.s hereby certify to the few
(otng and that he is satisfied that th'
requirements of law have been com
lied with.
IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I Imv.
hereunto set mi hand and hav.
affix.-.i the Ore*! Seal of th. si.u.
of Florida, at Tallahassee tie
Capital, this the T W K N T V
KI'lHTH day of MAY. A U
I960,
'seal) R. A. <:i: W.
Secretary of state
6/1.1/6'
CERTIFICATE OF
CORPORATE DISSOLUTION
IN THE NAME AND BY THE
AUTHORITY OF THE STATE
OF FLORIDA
TO AI.I. TO WHOM THESE PRE
SENTS SHALL COME, GREETINGS
Whereas, THE90DORE HERMAN
CORAL GABLES. Fl.ORlDA; ANN 1
BERMAN, CORAL i;ABLF:s. I|..|:
IDA: M A X Q C T M A N N MIAM'
IIF3ACH. FLORIDA did on the 22nc
day of May, A.D. 19r,4. ,-ause to Ii.
Incorporated under the provMoDJ i
'hapler i. Florida Statutes. Kl..'
DAIRY STOCK CORPORATION. .
orporation. with its prim-iual plao
I business at .Miami. DADE < oi\
TY, jn the State ..f Florida, an.'
whereas the proper officers of such
'orporattan did ..n the 27th day o'
Way, \ D IMO, causa to he filed i>
h. offlCC of the v. .rrtai y of S'al.
f the state of i-ii.rida. a duly authen-
ticated resolution ado.-ted by th.
toekh.d.iers under the provisions ol
said Chapter lot, Florida Statutes,
showing the dissolution ..r such cot
it a lion.
Now. therefore, th. Secretary of
-*:.ii. does hereby ..rti'"\ to tie
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Xotii-k is HKKKBT UlVeJN tAat
the undersigned, deatrlrig to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
VILLA D'EHTfl! V'AI.KT at 613 XK.
2nd Ave., Miami, Ha., intends to sag-
said najjie iaith th* Clerk of tho
Circuit CourT nr^DadJ^i'oiii.n llor-
ida.
MINNIE simon. Sole Owner
MTBRS, 11 KIM ax ,v KAPLAN
Attorneys for Applicant
n.10 s.w. 1st Street
6/10-17-24.7/1
NOTICE UNDER (
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY UIVEX that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious names
Of 8, AND T. ami ..r NOCHA AND
TOTTENHOFP INSURANCE ACWN-
i'V al 14.1 Almeria. Coral Gables, Fla.,
Intend to register said names with
the clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dude County, Plorida.
THEODORE SOCHA"
JOHN TOTTENHOFP
________________________________6/10-17-21. 7'1
NOTICE OF INTENTION
noticf: is iif:rf:by oivbn, that
I. AUGUSTUS W. AKMSTP.ONO.
a/k/a CIS Alt.VISTROXO, who was
convicted In the Criminal Court of
Record in Dade County, Florida, on
the 1.1th day of December. 1955. of the
offense of being an accessory before
the fact to the crime of assault with
intent- to commit grand larceny, and
sentenced Iherefor to two and one-
half <2'A) years, will apply for a par-
don to the State Board of Pardons.
Tallahassee, Florida, at Its next reg-
ular meeting on September 16th, li0.
AUGUSTUS W. ARMSTRONG,
Applicant
HYMAN P. GALBUT
Attorney for Applicant
24(1 F-lfth Street
Miami Beach. Florida
6/3-10
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COUjeVT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 49742-C
IN RE: Fistate of
HORATIO JOSEPH MUSCAT,
also known as
iiokatio j Muscat,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
i'.. aii Creditors and All Persons iluv-
ChUms or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You an hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands which you. or either of you,
hav. aaalnsl the'estate of iiok-
atio JOSEPH Ml'SCAT, also known
as HORATIO I. MUSCAT, deceased
late of Dade County, Florida, to the
Honorable Counts Judges of I >ade
County, and file the same in their
ffices in the County Courthouse in
Dadi c,,niit>. Florida, within ..|ht
colni: nrlii tint he Is satisfied that th. a. n.lar months from the date of the
IN
IN
DANIEL LEVINE
M, of (o25 Royal Palm ave., Miami
a retired candy manufacturer, he
If yearn ,,n.. from
THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
N AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 49643-C
KF:: hattate of
ELLA G MAIICIRFJ.
1 "ecus, ii
NOTICE TO CREOITORS
"redltors and All Pt
Intr Calms or Demands Against Said
Estate:
by Ol i'i.d and re-
1 ii-.l '. B n nt any claims and de-
mands w'.| h you may have against
:ate of F.\.\.\ Q M \.;ni: R
deceased late of Dadi County n r-
the Coinl v Judges of ii .<*
County, and file the sime in the r
ir,: -. c 'i thonse in
Pads .
- months 'ivi'ii ih,- da I. fhi
Mfoat'oti r th< same
will 1 barred.
HENRV IAMBS MAI '' JR .
Administrator Cum P<
ruiW, U B \i;\:;s. VUorm t
Miami
ii' ineiits of law hav. been com.
. Ith
IN WITNESS WHEREOF', 1 have
hereunto set my hand and ">-i\.
affix. I the Oreai SV i| of I hi iti
of Florida, at Tallahassee, the
r tnltal, this th, r \\ E N T Y -
MBVENTH dav f MAY. A.U
1S0.
(seal) R. A. Secretary ol state.
.-, in go
first publication hereof. Said claims
or demands to contain the legal ad-
di.ss. oi the claimant and to be sworn
to and presented as aforesaid, or same
Will he lull led. See Section 733.16 of
the l!>c Probate Act.
Dated May II, A.D. 1960.
Kl.lUSA MAKY MILLER. As
Executrix of the I,ast Will and
Testament of Horatio Joaenb Mis-
eat, also known as 11..ratio .1.
M .at. deceased, c/o Elry Stojte,
loin Congress Bldg., Miami, Me.
i:i.l:Y STONE
Attorney for FTxecutrix
6/3-10-17-24
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AMD FOR DADE COUNTY;
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
No. 49BI3-B
RF:: Estate of
rf:rxard WKIX.sTtXIK
Deireased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hnv-
iv ing Claims or Demands Against Said
or F:.siate:
IN
NOTICE TO CRED TORS
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
No. 49607
In K: ESTATE OF
IRENE C. GREEN, _
Deceased. ^~
To All Creditors and All I'.rS'.ns.Hav-
ng Claims of Demands * FTstate:
You. and each of you. nri hereby
notified and required to present
claims anil demands which \ >u,
either of you. mav have against ibe You are hereby notified and -re-
estate of IRF:NF: <; GREEN deceased ,|tiir. d to present any claims and-tle-
'ste of Dade County. Florida, to the mandi which you may have against
Honorable County Judges .. Dade the estate of BERNARD WSfN-
County. and file, the same n th, r STOCK de.-ease.l late of Dade County,
offices In the County Cotir"muse In I Florida, to the County Judges of Dade
Dade County. Florida, within liuit County, and file the same In their
calendar months from the date of
h. first publication hereo' Said
or demands to ".ntain-the
'egal addr. i l.iim I lit .. ml to
' Mrorn to and ore in -I ,- afore-
i d, 'I be barred.
ImtAd Mav :'s.. \ i> t-iRn.
OSCAR >' GREEN, A- lii
..f 'h.- I asl Will and I"
of IRENE ; GREEN, I' i
EN
ML. ,i..r.
6'10-I7-L"
5 Convenient Offices Serve Dade County
lESOUHCiS EXCEED 143 MIUION DOLLARS
NOTICE BV PUBLICATION
N Tmc CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELFV^NTH JUD Cl*l_ CIRC'."T OF
FL^B'PA IN AND FOP PACE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
: \i:. JR..
Plaintiff.
v>-
HARRQCT M M.u RAB,
i', f. -I 'afft.
8UIT FOR DIVORCE
?7 C incre'slon'l Walk
i o v. \F York
HARRIET M MacRATC sre
notified that -i '
fomnlslnt for Divorce has been filed
apsi-s' you, and you are reqoi-ed l<>
r A nsw. r i r Plead-
ing to the Amended ComtiM on th
RICHMOND \-
Rulld-
Ini-, Miami Beach. Florida snd file
-Inal Answ< r 'Ine in
. rt on before 'he i
in'v to do so. torts;-
NOTICE TO CRED TORS
'N THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COl'NTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
No. 45447
FANNY PrRATENSKT Gl'RKIN
nds \g.iin

and eac'i of you,
I iini rent

i. mav hi
estale V'f WNY PIRTENSKY
ni'RKIN of Dade
the Hoi
fnontv Judg'i | of 1 'ad.- .
in th. ir offices In the
e In Dadi O
Florida, within < i h t calendar
from 'he date of the first publication
hereof. Bald 91s
c< ntaln the 1 nm-
' rtl To and : nted
'
\ ERSKIN1
the t a-t W|l) n o of
FANNY PIRATRN'SKY
Decei
REN
v, ir
6'10-17 :
offices in the County Courthouse, in
Dade County. Florida, within eight
calendar months from the date of the
first publication hereof, or .the same
will he barred.
HELEN Wl'.IN STOCK,
i:\ec.'trix of Btstate
LEON A EPSTEIN, Attorney
420 Lincoln Road
Ml ni I'.each, Florida
6/3-HI-17-24
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
NO. 497S7-C
IN RK late of
H \NN.\l! OREENWALD,
I '' ase.l.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To v.' Creditors and All PersonsHav-
- r Demands Against Said
I by notified and re-
.--tit any claims and "de-
mand- so I li von mav have aaallist
HANNAH ORHBN-
,! late of I 'adc i '..iiotv,
". I 'i .my Judgl of Dade
d flh Ihi their of-
i. i ise in Dgde
."i unt .1 lbin eight calendar
months from the date of the first
.fio'i hereof, or the- same will
KABETH ROSNER
\ HE 8LOTNICK
.1. N. Morris utorney
s'4 Ini-raham Bldg.
6/3-10-17-24
NOT'CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
REBY OH N tha!
vent by default will -age in
of demanded in the
int
n.tlce ahi d once
1 ."IDIAN.
DO": \r ml,
Florida, this 2nd day of June, A.D.
*
rk,
li, 7'1.
1

Miano. |
aid naiti.

V
V KI'TU.N

\V Inc.
1-27, 6/3-10
N THE CIRCU'T COURT OF THE
ELFV^NTH JUD CIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLOR'DA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTV. IN CHANCERY
No MC 4940
v \o v v rrl d.l >EN,
f ff.
.i.i .i-:n.
NOTICE BV PUBLICATION
V 24 Kll-
I'ls. e Whi'e Plains, New York,
..'' vour
net mpjs Int ..n
r v, Hai i ll.iusen,
Bitlldtnr. M ai i HTor-
k of this
luh "., !*66t other-
will he confessed by
rk,
Klorlda
K M l.YM I
1 v CFerk
6/S-10-17-H4
'


Page 12-B
+ knist ncrkJian

Prices effective
June 13 thru June 14
UNDER THE STRICT AND CONSTANT SUPERVISION OF
THE ORTHODOX VAAD HAKASHRUTH Of FLORIDA
RABBI DR. ISAAC HIRSH EVER, DIRECTOR
QUANTITY
nans
HUSVID
WEsai
U.S. CHOtQ
and U.S.
MEATS ONlYl
GENUINE SPRING LAMB SALE
The Finest Kosher U.S. Gov't. Inspected Lamb at the Lowest Prices Ever!
LAMB CHOPS
BABY RIB
SHOULDER
95
C
LB.
85
CL.
ALL MERCHANTS GREEN
STAMP COUPONS ARE
HONORED IN FOOD
FAIR KOSHER MARKETS
LAMB NECKS or SHANKS ..... LB. 19c
BREAST OF LAMB ......... LB. |2(
LONG BONE
.w.,w v.,t *%#\ FRESH KOSHER MADE g fk
FLANKEN......lb J9c GROUND CHUCK lb 69
EXTRA SPECIAL MONDAY AND TUESDAY ONLY
BREAST
OF BEEF "
1st
Cut
99
2nd
Cut
LB.
fb*
79
(
1
lX
FAMOUS ARBOR ACRES
ROASTERS
or BROILERS
lb:
STORE HOURS: Mon. thru Wed. 8 to 6 Thurs. 8 to 9 ... Fri. 8 to 3
NOW FOUR FINE KOSHER MARKE TS TO SERVE YOU EVEN BETTElT
163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER! I 19th ST. AT ALTON ROAD I 2091 CORAL WAY I CORAL WAY
NO. MIAMI BEACH MIAMI BEACH MIAMI AT S.W. 87th AVE.
Mmi Wetfctotter Shepein* ""
MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD FAIR