The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01691

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


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Full Text
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"Jewish Floridian
Combining THE JWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH MtKlY
Volume 34 Number 26
M
iami. Florida, Friday, June 30, 1961
Two Sections Price 20*
State Dep't. Sees 'Mutual Advantage' in JFK-Nasser Meet
WASHINGTON(JTA)-A >pokesman for the State
[Department said Monday the United States Government
Ufcognized the "mutual advantages" that might be gained
L a visit of President Nasser of the United Arab Re
public to Washington, but added that "a visit by President
Nasser is not at present under active consideration."
jTht -taiemenf was made in response to reports that plans
L. under way for a meeting here between President
|N;>-< r and President Kennedy.
i rre Salinger, news secretary for President Ken-
|jird\ said he knows of no present plans to invite President
INTERFERENCE IS ACT OF WAR
Israel Sees Tougher
Policy in New Attacks
AVIV(JTA)Syrian gun position? beyond the Galile< border
i i u twice more against Israeli workers in the Lake Tiberias
I An Israeli Druse watchman was killed and another wounded in
tm i ontier forays by Syrians in the same region previously.
M Israeli border patrolmen
I- by to protect the workers at eign and Defense Ministers, who
Lr.c point near the border. Syrian threatened to use force to halt I-
Li i-cementS opened heavy tire, rael's water development project
L :: was returned bv the Israel ?" *hich thc ****** "' "\c Lakt
Iforn Israel immediately de
lm;i"''< d that the United Nations
BriiC Supervision Organization ar
lranf.( a ceasefire.
Nasser io the United States for a formal State visit \\
the same time. Mr. Salinger confirmed that President
Kennedy wrote Arab leaders on Arab-American relations
but pointed out that the text of the letter as published
was incomplete.
Salinger said that President Kennedy sent different
letters to five Arab Heads of Stale, and'that the While
House is now deciding Whether to make their contents
public.
While a published text to King Hussein of Jordan
was termed "generally accurate," perhaps with same
emission, Salinger said he wanted to correct the im-
pression that President Kennedy had sent identical
letters to President Nasser of the United Arab Repub-
lic, President Chehab of Lebanon, King Saud of Saudi
Arabia, and Premier Kassem of Iraq.
The letters to each of the Arab rulers differed Mr.
Salinger said, and it was up to each recipient to d< cide
whether to publish his letter. However, the White House
Continued on Page 10 A
Letters to Top
Leaders Offer
Refugee View
* dawn, while UN military
servers were looking into the
Attack, the Syrians started firing
I against another Israeli sector
nearby, south of Sheer Yashuv.
> It is at that settlement where
the one man was kilted and an-
other wounded. Israel filed an-
other complaint en the early
morning attack with the UNTSO.
| Again Israel returned the fire
and. this time, the Syrians asked
the UN for a cease-fire.
Tiberias area arc engaged.
The Israel Government, how-
( v r, has made it clear that any
interference with the water devel-
opment project would be consider
ed an act of war.
Lewis H. Weinstein was re-
elected chairman of the Na-
tional Community Relations
Advisory Council at the close
of its annual plenary session
in Washinqton on Sunday.
NEW fNVOY TO CAIRO
PAGE 2-A
NCRAC Told Rightist Rise
Threatens Racist Upsurge
WASHTNGTON- at least five letters with United Arab Republic President Carnal Abdel
Nasser in the lavt month, all ol the letters dealing with the Israeli-
Arab issues, it was disclosed here Monday. Mr. Kennedy had written
to five Arab rulers, informing them he wanted Io contribute to a solu-
tion ot the Palestine refugee problem. Several of the Arab Chiefs
have replied.
WASHINGTON Birch Society and other right-wing at this time
Israel, circles are watching this groups may embrace racism, thus
All five of the letters were re-
' portedly the same in substance, al
though they were not identical. In I
his letter to one of the rulers, King j
Hussein of Jordan, the President j
stated in part: -While unfortunate i
. c ly tension is increasing in certain
ents ltke the John Birch Society ^ of ^ wor|d ,he Middlc East .
continued to be |
Dag Planning
Visit to Cairo;
Cotdier Resigns
spat* ol Syrian attacks with some
(concern. There is little doubt here
that al least three of the four at
|tack> .ii a few days came from
Syrian .irmy positions. The at-
|lack> nd border raids are be-
lined here to be a rellection of
lough statements issued at
1 "i conference of Arab For-
adding to Ihe right-wing threat tc
democracy, the 17th annual plen-
ary session of the National Com
munity Relations Advisorj Council
was told this week
Dr. Alan F. Westui said that
Americas foreign and domestic
problems favored growth of move
Nazi Banker Herman Abs
Honored by World Group
The Columbia University pro-
fessor said "the reservoirs of
racial hostility could fill the
society's well to overflowing."
He referred to the desegregation
struggle in the South.
Another speaker. Joseph Roos,
executive director oi the Jewish
Community Federation Council of
Los Angeles, saw a parallel in the
rise ol ultra right-wing political
elements in America currently and
developments in Germany during
the Weimar Republic.
While these Tightest groups and
countries have
relatively tranquil in the last three
years. This is particularly owing
(0 the sound policy of leaders in i re(ary General Dag Hammarsk.iold
the area who have given priority
UNITED NATIONS(JTASee-
to development and economic pro
announced here Monday that he
Jects,
"Both I and Secretary of State
Dean Rusk are aware of the de-
sire of the representatives of
the various states in the Middle
East to maintain this quiet at-
mosphere." Mr. Kennedy told
King H jssein that "reasons for
tension in the area still exist,
net the least of which is the
Arab-Israeli conflict, which re-
mains unsolved."
j will visit Cairo, capital of the Uni-
ted Arab Republic, 'for a couple
of days"' next month. He volun-
teered the announcement at the
Opening Ol a news conference when
he also revealed that Andrew v
Cordicr, who as executive a--is-
lant to the Secretary General holds
the highest post next to Hammar-
skjold himself, is quitting that
post.
in h;< marly it; years in that
Ham-
Assertin
po-t. and especially undci
that -no easy solution m.rskjold> tenure since April,
While !he-e nghtest urou aim Asserting inai no e -.u.., ......--.,..... --- .,-_n,. i
heir leaders may think they are prescnts it*self." Mr. Kennedy con- 1988. vi
ffiLTS communists, they are !inll(.(1: -.Nevertheless, the Umted .tedlib. Head of State .nd
Continued on Page 8-A
murxrvw rlTA^-ThP aoDOintmer.t ol Herman J. Abs. bead IJ^"ng'at" Communists, they are g^V Nevertheless the United .ted thi
W\slllNGTON-(JTA)-The MJm* m,mbe, of the In- Sy undermining our foreign S1,.s is ,ware of Ihe desire o
th, Ueutach. Bank under the Naz, *"". meme ggUfj ^^ ^ ^ r(,pn.st.nlativi.s 0, (ne varloui
national Honorary Advisory Council of a group pun Knpeople'i reliance in our free
Pate, Covernment-approved 1962 International Economic Develop ,canpeop r^
Wm Exhibition in Chicago was made known here this week
The xhibition is sponsored by HhHS GLOBKE ALSO 'SPOKE WITH RABBI*
|lhe i i nter for International ECO-
omit Growth, a private under
. tdvocaUng economic and
MOciiil envelopments throughout the
free world," under the presidency
I01 Eric Johnston.
of State ami ol
Governments in the Middle East,
and has carried out many missions
Continued on Page 6-A
Johnston told a press confer-
"ce that he knew nothing of
**' career prior to 1945. Ed-
ard K. Moss, director of pub-
licity for tne Exposition, said
at Abs was honored because of
h's recent World Bank activities
* lnd. anc| Pakistan.
|f Tf, undertaking was designed to
advance the brotherhood of man
Continued on Page 2-A
Eichmann Sees Self as Free of All Responsibility
la-fiffimW ~ ....... m .[:il^ ll(1. consideration oi a ver.
JERUSALEM (fAl- Adolf
Eichmann Is well into Ms second
ueekofd.rec. testimony^ his.rial
nere continuing along the same
fines he had apparently worked
omwiU, the chief of his defense.
Dr Robert Sevan..-, of Cologne.
As he has done until now he spemU
the enure time telling 0* three
,udge tribunal he had on acted
^ subordinate carrying ou
,,- from -ape,io,- II.
several times Tuesday that his con-
seience is dear in regard io the
charMS that he had directed the
;inmhliat.on of 6.000.000 European
jews during the Nazi regime.
Dr Servatius noUfied the court
,hat direct examination of the pnso-
m-r \*iil 'iis'
I .V... upll
be
I<>ast through th
on his own behalf may last a
three wedes. After the direct tcsti-
monv, Attorney General Gideon
Hausner. as chief ol the prosecu-
,..... is expected to take at east
,1,,-ee possibly four days, for cross
examination. Three or lour day-
will then he -pent in summation by
both the defense and the prosecu-
Thus it is expected, il will
5, (he middle of Julj '<
Ih(. case goes to the three
judge
diet.
All day Tuesday, Eichmann
ccntim-ed his posture as the care-
ful thorough efficient bureaucrat,
who expedited orders and took
pride in their swift accomplish-
ment. When he was asked about
an order given by one of his as-
sistants for the murder of 100
Continued on Pace 11-A


Page 2-A
+Jeist ffrrffdiair
Ft'day, June 30, i$|
Samue! Oritt, Noted Israel Bond Leader,
Succumbs Here June 23 at Age of 56
A nationally-prominent figure in
/ trican Jewish community af-
fairs in behalf of the Stats of Is-
i. ti succumbed here to a heart at-
tack al the age of 56
Hi was Samuel Oritt. of 810 Lake-
vitw dr.. who died June 23 at the
_ mi Heart Institute.
Mr. Oritt until recently served
at genera! c -chairman of the
(.itater Miami Israel Bond Com-
mute. During his tenure in this
uipaciiy. he received local, na-
ticral and Israeli citations.
Miami Attorney
New JWV Chief
Miami attorney Henry Norton
has been elected commander of
the Florida Department of the Jew-
ish War Veterans of the U.S.
Election was at the recent 15th
annual state convention of the or-
ganization in Miami Beach.
Norton, who served as a military
intelligence officer with 7th Army
Headquarters during World War II.
succeed; Ralph Grossman, also of
Miami, as Florida commander.
Others elected were Louis
Beutsch, senior vice commander:
Ainslee Ferdie. first junior vice
commander: Herbert Buxbaum.
stcond junior vice commander:
Paul Grand, judge advocate: Ralph
lampert. Herman Sokolow and K.
Kl :r. uuststs.
In addition, Mr. Oritt was head
of Dwyer Baker Corp. of Miami,
and Oreo Industries. He came
here 11 years ago, after retiring
as vice president of the Diana
Stores, a national chain of wom-
en's specialty shops.
Mr. Oritt. several weeks ago ap-
pointed a member of the board of
directors (: the new Cedars of Lcb
anon Hospital, was also a Zionist.
Mason, and Shriner. He was past
chairman cf the board of Temple
Beth Sholom. and an active vice
president of the congregation.
At the time of his death Mr.
Oritt was presidei.t of Lakeside
! Memorial Park.
Surviving are his wife. Selma:
a son. Michael; brother. Louis; and
1 his mother. Mrs. Minnie Oritt.
Services were June 26 at Tem-
ple Beth Sholom under the direc-
tion of Riverside Memorial Chapel,
with interment at Lakeside Me-
; morial Park. Rabbi Leon Kronish
officiated.
Nazi Banker Abs Honored Hert
Continued from P 1-A
economic progress and human
welfare"" by expediting global eon
nomic ot^tiapmen*. with participa
tier, c: pnvale industry. Presiden
nomic Elratfifljp tnri "iortak -
.hat "periownfed a placing. Sha3
ing and guidirg functioning
Nazi eccnerry."
Kennedy endorsed the exposition
idem Nazi Eccrfflffc MinisterlTalft
Funk, sentooced at Nuremt*.-..
aspiration of described tte ro^e of Abs' bank i
SAMUfL ORITT
as a response to "aspi
peopU everywhere for a better Nazi en::..- and
life." The Center announced that !"f-occupied area?..
Kennedy 'has already instructed
various agencies of the US. Gov
trnmcr.t eencerneed to partici-
pate."
Ab8, according to olficial report
to the I S Defense Department by
the cemmanding general of an
j Army decartelization unit, partici-
pated in direction of Hitler's eco-
ex? citation
LONG-DISTANCI
MOVERS
DAILY PICK-UPS New York, New Jer-
sey, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Wash-
ington, Boston all other points.
DIAL JE 8-8353
N. Llebcrman & Son
655 COLLINS AVE. MIAMI BEACH
RETURN LOAD RATES
New Envoy
Speaks With JFK
WASHINGTON (JTA) Presi-
dent Kennedy ""expressed a cordial
interest in United States United
Arab Republic relatiors." Ambas-
sader-designate John S. Badeau
told the Jewish Telegraphic Agen-
cy this week after a 45-minute
meeting at the White House with
the President. Dr. Badeau will be
the new U.S. envoy to Cairo.
A discussion was held of re-
cent trends and developments in
the Near East, including Mos-
cow-Cairo differences and U.S.
support of renewed United Na-
tions efforts to solve the Arab
refugee problem. Dr. Badeau in-
dicated.
Dr. Badeau said Mr. Kennedy
I gave him a general briefing on
[ policies and duties to be pursued
I in Cairo. The new ambassador
I said President Kennedy's "feeling
toward the United Arab Republic
is one of desiring effective mutual
' relations between us."
United Fund
Seeks Volunteers
Volnteers for the 1962 campaign
of the United Fund of Dade County
are needed now. according to
Edward F. Swenson. jr.. United
Fund general campaign chairman,
as he announced the beginning of a
campaign for volunteers.
It U hoped that 17.000 volunteers
can be recruited in the United Good
Neighbor Division, which solicit;
all residences and neighborhood
businesses in Dade county. Head-
ing up the division is William C
Lantaff. local attorney and former
congressman.
Vice chairmen are Lester R.
Barnhill. advertising manager of
The Miami Herald, and J Luckef.
Yawn. jr.. general manager of The
Miami New?.
"We are depending on our volun-
teers to help put the United Good
Neightcr ever the top.'' Lantali
said.
United Fund has 40 member agen-
cies providing health, welfare and
character building services. More
than 400 different types of servi-
! ces are available through these
agenciesfrom child guidance to
I rehabilitating the handicapped.
Several plans are already under-
j way to recruit volunteers. Fair
; Share firms, whose employees do-
nate to the United Fund through-
' out the year on the basis of their
salary, have already made volun-
teer pledges.
PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO.
"Miami's Leading Memorial Dealers"
Serving) the Jewish Cantmnnify Since 1926
MIAMI'S ONE
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JEWISH
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GUARANTEED
FINEST CUALlTY
MONUMENTS
AT LOWEST PRICES
IN MIAMI I
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HEADSTONES
FOOISTONES
Only S35.00
Why Pay More? Buy for less at Palmer's and Save!
Mil Monuments Cujfom Nlodt in Our Own Shops wifhin 3 Days i
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forniturt Tops, E* i f d nors o4
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^m
iFr-.day. June 30, 1931
+Jeni$t fhriii^r
Page 3-A.
I
Shocked by Bonn Aide Selection
.ln^rSiU'K''1~JTA-^'-u!l of,;'!-';- !aid "ere ,
nocked to learn ol i lointmenl by the Bonn Gon rnn
::',"'fc"';:";' 'Sweden' f ki wen
lo.nu. ^diplomat in Budapest during the period
Kd.n,am.> activities in connection'with the annihila
hundreds of thousands of Hungarian Jews. The Israel, officials.
Who earlier boheved that the now envoy was not the same former
Nazi d.plomat. said that they were now convinced that Karl
werkmelster was the wartime aide to Vessenmaver. the Nan
representative in Budapest at the time Eichmann served there.
Beth Kodesh Installs Officers
Gov. Farris Bryant (right) presents an Appreciation Trophy
too Samuel Friedland at the first Governors invitational di:::-.e:
fct the Diplomat ho'.el tor the Education and Research rcu-i;-
I'fion oi Florida. Mora than 200 of the state's leading Indus-
trialists attended the dinner to pledge support of the Founda-
tion, purpose of which is to further educators' salaries at state
end private colleges and universities.
responding secretary; and Dave
Ferer, Ralph Saval, and Marvin
Bardach. board ol directors.
Principal speaker at the ; nr:;
ceremony was Prof. Geor; '.' ': i~
Mrs. Marvin Bardack was chair-
man, and Rabbi Harold Richter
was installing officer
ev? Wins Plaqui
Harry Levy, insuranca executive,
us awarded for the furth con-
gcutive year a bronze Leading Pro-
per plaque at the monthly
incheon meeting of the Greater
lianu Accident and Health Under.
rriters. an affiliate of the Inter-
national Assn. of Accident and
Jfealth Underwriters. Levy has
Ml the award each year since
1357 He i> president of the Great-
Miami Assn. of Accident and
salth Underwriters.
TIRED OF
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For Samp'e Mslors
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Dr. Kahan Will
Address Temple
Youth Conclave
Dr. Aaron Kahan has bn invit-
ed to be principal speaker at the
Southeastern Federation if Temple
Youth Conclave on Aug. 22 at Camp
I Universe in Oxford. Fla.
His theme will be 'The Interna-
tional Brotherhood of Nations," fol-
lowing which there will be a series
of five study groups dealing with
t "An Introduction to Communist
Thought and Method." "The Fu-
: ture of the UN," "International Mo-
rality and Power Politics," "The
Neutral Nations-A Thiri Force?"
and Religions Voice in World Af-
fairs The conclave Is sponsored
by the Southeast Council of the
Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregations.
Mordecai Paroess assumed the
presidency of Beth Kodesh Congre-
gation in joint installation cere-
monies held recently at the Bis-
cayne Terrace hotel.
Other officers installed were
y Golin. first vice president;
David Burger, second vice presi-
dent; Mrs Arnold Braun. treasur-
er; Mrs. Mordecai Parness, record-
ing secretary; and Mrs. Meyer
Garbor, corresponding secretary.
Board of directors includes Mrs.
Gerald Deutsch. Mrs. Stanley Golin.
Jack Rubin. Martin Levinson, Les- led Nations Assn. will hold a study-
lie Rachline, and Morris Herman, group session on Tuesday evening.
Installed jointly as officers of the i* pm" at JMiami Beach Federal
World Court
To be Aired
Miami Beach chapter of the Uni-
New Orleans Scene
To be ADL Theme
rrent look at I Mew Or-
i ene will be the topi if a
keynote pre- [rwui
Sihulman at the set mi Flori-
da Anti-Defamation League fcnial.
Schulman is director of the Loui-
siana, Arkansas and MisslSSI li
ADL office headquarters in New
Orleans, and was fonr.er.Iy field li
rector of the Southeastern ADL of-
fice in Atlanta, where he traveled
widely in Tennessee. Alabama,
South Carolina and Georgia. Ha
has also participated in a number
of inter-group relations pro]
both in the United States and in
Hawaii.
Some of the items to bi I
by Schulman will be the tens
that rose out of the inil ... 10 il
desegregation in New Orleans; the
activities of hate mongers and their
overt participation ;n creating in-
tergroup problems; the visit of
American Nazi Party leader George
Lincoln Rockwell to New Orleans
and some of the inter-racial, later-
religious problem in Louisiana,
Arkansas and Mississippi
Beth Kodesh Sisterhood were Mes-i??v!ngs and Loaa Assn- L,ncoln i The semi-annual board meeting
Dr. Kahn is executive 3lr*cr
of the Israel Bond Orjaniiation
in Miami. In IMo, following foof
years in the armed forces in frt*
rank of major, when he served
in France, Germany ana Ajstr j
he became head of the Displaced
Persons Camps of Uope- Austra
on the boroer of the Russian :Jf*
of occupation.
He lat<.......
speakers "
Vssr for the United N
broughl him to many : in ri -
Europe and E **
1952 an ; : (57 lie serve
seas direct r
Organizati in "i;- "'
gentina, Fra I and 5
zerland.
in the sum Or. Ka a
made a tour arju::.i the r! I ad
was received ; : Prime Mmiste
Nehru of India Prinee Pr?n Pu
rashatra y'- ''
dames Stanley Scherer, president;
George Petzolt. first vice presi-
dent; Dan Sherman, second vice
president; Marvin Bardack, third
vice president; Edward Green,
treasurer; Steve Robbins, record-
ing secretary; and Neil Rosenson,
corresponding secretary
Board of Directors includes Mrs.
Lee Polak and Mrs. Martin Levin-
son.
New president of the Men's Club
is Ken Youngentab. Other offi-
cers are Steve Robhins, vice presi-
dent; Mordecai Parness, treasurer;
David Burger, recording and cor-
Mikasa, brother of the Emperor of
Japan.
Dr Kahn is author at "Oaks and
Acorns." put out by the Bloch Pub-1
lishing Company, and is presently
working on a book entitled "The,
Impact of Science on Twentieth
Century Man."
Mall.
Mrs. Anna Weiss is chairman of
the function, and the topic of dis-
cussion will be "The World Court."
is scheduled for Sunday, July D,
9:30 a.m., at the Beach Club hotel
in Ft. Lauderdale. The luncheon
will begin at 12 noon.
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i


Fcce 4-A
*Jelst> rkrkfiar
Friday. June 30, 1961
Je wi sH Floridian
CrTICS and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
Telephone FR 3-4605
Teletype Communications-Miami TWX
MM 396
Published wtrj Friday U K b< Th. Jw Ufa
.,- -, V R Sixth SI'"' Mlajnl I, r^ -r la
... :. ,..-...- i Btai !'.. d H Miami. Florida.
The SflwMl Florid.a- ha. absorbed ^JjJ'LjJJjJ'fiS
the Jew.sh weekly. Member of the Je^thT.Ioraph.c
Arts Feature Syndicate. Worldw.de News
Editorial Assn.. American Assn. or
and the Florida Press Assn.
Agency. Seven
Service. Nation*!
Engl.sh-Jewish Newspapers.
during the week
as i see it
by LEO MINDLIN



FEED K. SHOCHET........Editor and Publisher
IIO MINDLIN........................ Executive Editor
ISRAEL BUREAU Telephone 4-2861
202 Ben Yehuda Tel Aviv, Israel
RAY U. BINDER ..................... Correspondent
i lewish Floridian does nol mi sntee the K whruUi
in.li.-r a.lverti^ed In its columns.
SUBSCRIPTION
Local Area
One Year $5.00
Out of Town Upon Request
RATES:
Three Years $10 00
Volume 34 Number 26
Friday. June 30, 1961
16 Tammuz 5721
July 4 and a Nation Based on Freedom
Tuesday, July 4, signals the
observance of another celebra-
tion in commemoration of
American Independence.
We, of this nation, are proud
cf the flag that will wave frcrr.
- ousetops, public buildings,
: nd at every point of display
-here a happy citizenry con-
siders it worthy to raise the
Stars and Stripes in observ-
ance of the occasion.
It is a flag symbolizing a
- oble history and an even
.-.obler ideal. Men's minds rose
*d the opportunity of freedom
-ack in 1776, when the Decla-
mtion of Independence launch-
ed a new era for this land and
this continent dedicated to the
orinciples of liberty and human
equality.
Many are the Americans who
have since died on battlefields
abroad in defense of the flag
and the nation for which it
stands. Many are the Amer-
icans who may yet make the
supreme sacrifice at home, as
veil as abroad, in the years
ahead should new challengers
to our free way of life seek to
enslave us.
As Americans and as Jews we
grateful for this heritage of freedom.
\
ft J sV'% -
T
JULY 4, 1961
are
The of diplomacy, it is only that so little can be
history of the Jew is particularly severely expected to emerge from the confrontation of
marked by the search for societies that
would permit him to exercise the privacy
of his conscience, and to entertain the
spiritual beliefs of his past, without the
malice of the present brought down upon
him.
In these United States, we have found
such a home. Proudly, since before the es-
tablishment of our nation, American Jews
nave contributed significantly, generously
and. where necessary, bravely to its de-
fense, development and progress.
July 4, 1961 finds us equally dedicated
to the democracy of this nation. July 4, 1961
finds us equally ready to contribute to its
nurture, to defend its principles, and to act
tellingly in the enhancement of its ideals.
Nasser to Visit Kennedy
The Nasser trip to Washington may be
considered as imminent. There :s still no offi-
cial word from the Administration about it,
but the public-reaction road has already been
prepared. The Kennedy letters, themselves,
c;e a recent example of this kind of diplomacy,
In which behind-the-scenes government action
deliberately gave rise to "no comment" re-
el tion.
The Nasser trip was predictable. President
Kennedy could hardly be expected to meet
Israel Prime Minister Ben-Gtirion without open-
ing his calendar to a subsequent Nasser visit.
It will be interesting to note if the UAR
President is also scheduled to confer with Mr.
Kennedy in some equivalent of a New York
.-. otel suite or if official Washington will be
the site of their projected confrontation.
This is not to be construed as a Kennedy
-.'. gh" Nevertheless, a visitor's distinction and
the esteem in which he is held may frequently
be guaged by the pains to which the host goes
welcoming him. And odds here are that
lite Administration's preparation for the arrival
c: UA?. Dictator Nasser will be a good deal
more painful and painstaking depending on
one's point of view.
If so much has been read into the protocol
the diplomats, themselves.
On the other hand, perhaps we are due
for a change in the Middle East. For the first
time, official Washington is adopting a course
of action bent on bringing peace to this cold
war area. It seems to be President Kennedy's
feeling that the Arab refugee situation is the
key, and he has minced no words in pledging
American assistance to a plan for repatriation.
Neither does he seem to be sparing any
pressure in urging Israeli acceptance of some
form of reparation. The question in Israel is
what kind of reparation does Mr. Kennedy
have in mind.
In an election rally address this week,
Finance Minister Levi Eshkol sounded a grim
warning that Israel would not accept the un-
acceptable; and the unacceptable seems to be
- Arab repatriation to Israel in any significant
numbers. Comparing Arab and Israeli birth
and death rates, Mr. Eshkol suggested the
obvious:
The Arab League has been unable thus
far to destroy Israel by political, economic, and
military v/gricre. And Israel is not now reacv
to succumb via a slower population explosion
process
AT A RECENT gathering
** which I addressed, another
speaker made cavalier refer-
ence to Federation's lailure"
this year. The substance of
my own talk had nothing to
do with Federation. Jewish
community fund-racing, or its
beneficiary agenciev Yet. l
was prompted to correct the
record: that the "failure" is
not Federation's, but belongs
to those who did less than support it.
This is neither Talmudic hair-splitting nor a sleight-of-hand shift-
ing of logical culpability. Rather, it assigns the burden of responsi-
bility where the responsibility properly adheres: to the leaders of
Federation who are today nominal leaders mainly: and to the Jewish
community at large, which seems progressively less and less a com-
munity from the traditional organization point of view. One may
perhaps question the methods, or lack of them, adopted by the Com-
bined Jewish Appeal in its last campaign here. But it is an out-
rageous distortion to conclude that the recent CJA performance
reflects the allegedly inadequate techniques brought to the com
munity'9 central fund-raising effort.
Loaders honestly apprised of need and devoted to their cause
he sufficient to bring most campaigns into rca- prox-
itj with a predetermined i^ai. It is no secret that the lion's s
p lanthropic drii e the Combined Jewish Appeal si -
I j those who pres me to steer its destiny and
nee of the drive rs down into the- metropolitan level. If
ptains at the helm fail to make their proper contrib
- to reach!' a-soul-satisfying but otherwise
ick against I e "ineffectiveness" of the campaij
of Dpesation.
.. -: -:-
ON PUTTING THE CART BtfORi THE H0KSE
YET THIS IS precisely what many critics of Miami- <." .-sppear
to be doing, and it seems especially sad to note thai me of
them are in the vanguard of errant helmsmen to whom
community looks frequently in vain for exemplary contrib
participation.
Lest, however, these observations develop into an all
defense of Federation's fund-raising arm. and an equally :
therefore not totally justifiable critique of its leaders, [hen
to add that Federation is also guilty these days of putting
before the horse. The currently simmering fracas between Feder-
ation and the Joint Defense Appeal agencies is a case in poir.t
The local offices of the American Jewish Committee and the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai E'nth are toying with the possibility
of disaffiliating from the Greater Miami Jewish Federation in next
year's campaign. They have accepted their 1961 CJA allocation oi
$23,500. but argue that a more realistic figure must be some S61.000
to $85,000 especially since both recently found it netessarj to
increase their present operating budgets by over S150.000
As the JDA groups see it. the Combined Jewish Appeal will not
be able to approximate their estimated fiscal need in the forseeaMe
future. The ADL and AJCommittee thus deduce what they believe
to be the only available alternative: an independent "selective
give campaign." which the agencies naively indicate "will not (
with (CJA's) 1962 effort."
-:- { -?
I
THtH SURVIVAL A GOVERNING CONSIGNATION
FOR OBVIOUS REASONS that require no elaboration here. Feder-
ation logically finds the JDA alternative unthinkable, and h
about tapping its classic bag of tricks to bring the agencies back into
line. In terms of multiple appeal drives and sound Jewish com-
munity organization. Federation's reaction is professionally proper,
it would be no less than civic anarchy to advocate the general
acceptability of such alternatives.
But in terms of sheer survival, it is unrealistic and even un-
intelligent to criticize the proposed Anti-Defamaticn League and
American Jewish Committee action isolated from the dilemma
created by the conflict between loyalty to the concept of community
centrality and the absolute knowledge that both can do a good deal
better than raise the 1961 CJA allocation from within the ranks )
their leadership and in much less than an exhaustive I
This undoubtedly holds true for most if not all of F.
local affiliate agencies, which are uniformly suffering the JDA '<''
of severely reduced allocations. Neither would there be any Point
here in questioning the special status of one of them. ML Sinai Hos-
pital, which with impunity conducts independent campaigns or
own terms, while also siphoning off some of Federation's most ftfec
live leaders from the mainstream of organized Jewish community
endeavor.
The fact is that the alternative with which JDA seem- cur
e toying may very well lie in the minds if not the heai
other agencies And so long as Federation continues to -
the kind of defeats it suffered in 1961 and, before, trie bag
shaping Miami Jewry's unified fund-raising effort is in morta danger
of deflation.
DILEMMA Of LATTER-DAY IDENTIflCATIONS
THE JEWISH COMMUNITIES of Detroit and Cleveland JM
large as our own. Vet each this year raised 80 much m
Miami's, for both Israel and their local affiliates, that it w<
barrassing to no into statistical comparisons.. By waj ol
tion," local leader, here sadly characterize South Florida as a
"frontier outpost." with still unformed traditions and roots, and
rudimentary sense of native allegiance.
This is what I at least partially meant at the outset when I re-
ferred to Miami as "progressively less and less a commui
the traditional organization point of view." But what I also indicateo
at the outset remains in good stead: "If the captains at the helnw^
to make their proper contribution, it is fruitless to read: 1
it is patently functionless to seek explanations of failure elsewhere.
The Federation chastisement of JDA's search for an alter:
is ideally sound because defections can easily strike at
heart of the meaning of Federation. Sadly, it is also an unreal
one. Relying as it does on the reputation and threatened i
faction of its leaders with the agencies' consideration of an i-
pendent campaign. Federation is left painfully and almost unnapF
exposed.
For these are the men. among others, upon whose shoulders
satisfactory shoy
Mr. Drift's Untimely Passing
In the death at 56 of Samuel Oritt, the
Jewish community has lost a devoted civic
worker and a resourceful volunteer in behalf
of the State of Israel.
Mr. Oritt's activities as genera', co-chair-
man of the Greater Miami Israel Bond Commit-
tee contributed to the emerging status cf this
area as one of the nation's leading bond drive
centers.
Supporting the concept that a financially
sound Israel is a key to her independence, Mr.
Gritt made many trips there with an eye to-
ward industrial and economic contribution.
Locally, among other affiliations, he was
a member of the board of the University of
Miami, and only a few weeks ago accepted a
board post with Cedars of Lebanon Hospital a sharo of lhc responsibility for CJA's less than satisfactory ojjw
both amplv indicating the wide scope of his These are ,he men wh themselves, in a frequently diminishing
civic interests. His untimely passing saddens ** in oranized community affairs, turn to one of its parts
the community. Continue on P.g. 7-A


fin | assfx i^M
S

Fiiday. lone 30. 1961
-JewJstincridlSan
racist Ludendorff Movement.-
vincial Interior Ministers which
NEO-FASCIST MATERIALS CONFISCATED IN GERMANY
STUTTGART-(JTA)_The Admin- week a !owcr court dec.s.on, ,here-! ScVCral >kload7o7 terials I ZTL^-Lu^Z T^
Native Court of the State of! by approving confiscation of neo- n"h'ic>""1 K" tU" Ludendorff Movc-
Baden-Wurttenberg over-ruled this I Fascist materials published by the
Poge 5-A
The lower administrative court
published hv fh m !",UU11 ,ne "Ludendorff Move- upheld a complaint against He
con cafed Mav n were ment" and its affiliated organiza- confiscation by the "Ludcn,:
cShv.Ai1 ," de-il'ons Wcrc banned in *h German Movement- Leaders of the n
cision by the Conference of Pro-! Federal Republic. | ment promised to appeal
Will You Share In This
6 Month Dividend?
For The First Half Of 1961 DADE FEDERAL SAVINGS
Account Holders Are Sharing A Dividend Of More Than
*2,750,000.00
The 54th consecutive semi-annual dividend
our savers share June 30th, stacked in one
dollar bills would make more than eight
stacks as tall as the 10 story Main Office
building of Dade Federal Savings at 101
East Flagler Street.
Since organization in 1934, Dade Federal
Savings has paid more than 29>A million
dollars in dividends to its savings account
holders.
CURRENT DIVIDEND RATE
You too, could share in this safe, convenient
and profitable savings program. OPEN OR
ADD TO YOUR DADE FEDERAL SAV-
INGS ACCOUNT ON OR BEFORE JULY
10th. EARN A FULL SIX-MONTH DIV-
IDEND AT THE YEAR-END.
Funds can be transferred to a Dade Federal
Savings Account from anywhere in the
United States without charge. Just bring or
mail us the passbook. We will do the rest.
PER ANNUM
t Compounded aemi-armualJy)
Your savings in Dade Fcdaal
are insured to $l0.ooo by the
F'deral Sarings and Loan In-
surance Corporation, a perma-
nent agency of the Government
of the United States. (It -
possible, however. Jo rnst^e
livings in excess of $10,000.)
"One 0/ the Nation's
Oldest and Largest''
~ Federal
d Loan Association of Miami .
",- a .
lOStPH M 'UPTON. Prevdenl
Mi mbi i'
Federal Home Loan Bank System
Federal Savings and Loan
Insurant Corporation
United States Savings and Loan League
Florida Savings and Loan League
Savings and Loan Foundation
Main Office
101 E. Flagler St.
OFFICES SERVE DADE COUNTY
5 CONVENE Tamiami Branch I Edison Center Branch
fi5i 1 astt 1M8thst' 58ooN'"hAve-
MILLION DOLLARS
I


Vage t-A
+JeistfkrkHar
Friday, June 30, \%\
Vending Machine Magnate
Now Enshrined at Brandeis
Mr. end Mrs. Dar.:e: Neal Hellei in Israel with the United
Jewish Acpeal Young Leadership Mission shown visiting a
Malben Old Age Hc'-e Malben which aids 42.00C aged,
handicapped and chronically :'.'. immigrants, receives funds
from the United Jewish Appeal whose local affiliate is the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation's Combined Jewish Appeal.
Also on the mission from here was Kenneth Myers, of Coral
Gables.
Dag Will Visit Cairo;
Cordier Resigns Post
Continued from Page 1-A
in that area on behalf of the Uni-
ted Nations. He has met frequent-
1> with both Prime Minister David
Bcr;-Gurior. of Israel and President
Aiat F.epjbiic.
r announcing his forthcoming
ti p to Cairo, Harr.marskjold said
"we nave so many irens in the
fi-: .: that part of the world that
n ri-.; eptional that I have
nol been in touch with that area in
time." Asked whether he
), g< ins. to Israel, he re-
pin 'I have to visit any
<> -ry in the area. The
l L. as you know, ha- a spei
position. We have many operations
there."
His trip to Cairo, he said, will
take place during the period he
will spend In Europe next month.
He is scheduled to attend a
meeting of the United Nations
Economic and Social Council at
Geneva on July 10.
A maj< r gift, established
i Nev York manufactur-
>- his friends and associates,
will enable Brand* I'niversitj to
aid pro.
Dr v : am L
: Miami B... h

: Mi
.
l America Gn
nufac-
an Using ol
Substantiating his belief that
he could sell anything, Greene
opened his business career on the
streets of Chicago, selling pro-
duce from a pushcart. Before
he was old enough to vote, he was
earning $15,000 a year as a sales-
man for IBM. At 21. he became
one of Chicago's youngest entre-
preneurs when he opened a chain
of candy stores.
In 1925. lured by the Florida land
boom, he quickly became a paper
millionaire and almost as quickly
lost everything he had. A chance
meeting in 192" was the pivotal
event in Greene's career.
William H. Rowe. a Los Angeles
police clerk who lost a prisoner
when he stopped to buy a package !
of cigarettes at a crowded counter,
had been trying, for some time, to
perfect an automatic vending ma-
chine to provide quick and con-

to the
consumer
wait-
ven:
with ill < inconvenience of
I r .. sal< clerk.
Oven e's initial resis-
-.-.<: salesmen." Greene Abe HorrOWlfZ Auxiliary
, ... .,___ u .,M An l
Corpcrat:cr> are seen all over ft,
country, dispensing a variety J
articles. Greene claims to bai
vending machines for -veryl
The Grctrt F^nd ill help [()
<=urs:d:7c the more t' n, :h^,
of the 1,500 grs,-;;.,
graduate slu ei tf at the Wall
Mi s-
receive financial ass
<:ol
nvii '. he could de-
tel .. arket for the machines,
accounts to distri-
:o businessmen
- ntry.
Whi W; .am Rowe died in 1945,
naire because ol the
... ,i boy from the
T laj. macl ines of the Rowe
A':-.
Jewish et( rans, .
regular m< : Thui j_.v
it tl de -
Leif. :. '-.j
-
the auxilii
the m< si : f i< mb ]
and a
in con

\
Attending Round Table
* UBULOUS SUMMER *.
* WEEKLY PACKAGE *
the MADISON
c:: ng C tear it I "c s A/e.
ATLANTIC CITY
FROM CO50 FROW AC80
si-
(>
Se~ P- .a"e Ba'll Pi -o'e 6a"h
-v- cE-:rn : in room
... B cycl.og on Boardwalk
ALL Box Salt Water Taffy
Roiling Chair n d-
f R f Steei Pier A]"i ssion
Cockta Party
P'_ FREE attract >m a abI to
I -r.e'V. E Jway Ert-rta'""-ent.
E ngc TV. S-rf Bathi'q.
4r- GALA JULY 4th PACKAGE ft
4DAYS3 N rES fro $27 $30
Se p.- bath d."
. MEALS snd FREE :^"RAS
- Conditioned Dnng Rooms.
Cocktail Loi nge. Locc *s
' so European P\r.
tree Code 609, Ph. 344-8191
Harvlri Abbott, of National Life
oi Vermont in Miami, is attending
the annual meeting of the 1961 Mil-
lion Dollar Round Table, interna-
In announcing the resignation of tI0nal organiratj0n of top life ir.
Mr. Cordier as executive assistant. surance salesmen, at the Amen-
Mr. Hammarskjold said that Mr cana hoJeJ ^ week
Cordier decided to quit that post _-------------------------------------------
of geographic reason-
He was alluding to the fact that
many member states, led chiefly by
the Soviet Union, have been in-
sisting of late that high UN posts
be given to more representative-
from new or uncommitted nations.
Mr. Hammarskjcld said, how-
r, he has persuaded Mr Cor-
dier to stay on in the organization,
for the time being, declaring Mr.
Cordier will become an Undersec-
retary in charge of General Assem-
., afla;rs. beginning Aug 1.
Mr Hammarskjold also said, in
answer to a question, that the
Palestine Conciliation Commission
is 'considering the present situa-
tion now" but will have to make
its own announcements regarding
anything it may be doing. The
asked by an Arab cor-
n1 referred to the letters
recently written to heads of Arab
- bj President Kennedy, deal-
with the PCC's function in re-
1 to repatriation and compen-
sation : Arab refugees by Israel.
Ha; jold. in his reply, care-
fully avoided mentioning Mr. Ken-
" rs or the specific func-
- fthe PCC.
there's more of everything at
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st.-tie Head


*&^t%*rA ^*p\*-!
\r.day. June 30, 1961
+Jel$tThrliter
{Business With Bigots Needs Restraint
Page 7-A
3y s. andh:l FtMttERO
rhal dealing witft rabble-rons-
(/. calli to' restraint became
m. ly evident between 1940
a-1 1W Several demagogues
had sa'r'tc' national notoriety as
v'.rulent anti-SentiCes. When one
c: 'hem ctme to St. Latris, Minne-
apolis, Los Angeles Detroit. Bos
p;i or elsewhere, newspapers
:;,i an iilnce n:s arrival.
".hereupon some )f t.h; outraged
local citizens would picket the
ting hz\\ and dem >ns rate out-
vie the door. This led in some
; ;..,::(( ".o ^ '-'iunters
This is 'he conc'ui'Tg article
\r a twe-part u: )i by the
American Jewish C?-nmitfee's
co.-nmur.it y relation, consultant.
ind nr.-t.-t-. If undisturbed, the
meetings would not hive been
considered newsworthy by the
seal press. But outbreaks and
irrests are news ind 11.
In September 1 JS, Commen-
Hry published *n article, "Check
mate 'or Rabble-Rousers," in
which this writer appealed for
what he first called "the silent
treatment" of hatemoftjers. But
this technique involved much
more than simply remaining si-
lent; therefore in subsequent ar-
ticles and books, it was termed
"the quarantine treatment."
For several years, records were
kept ul what occurred before and
after tin quarantine treatment
a> used. In every City the ex-
perience v. as similar to Cleve-
nod's i- described in October
uw in i editorial of the Cleve-
land Plair Dealer:
"When (itrald 'the o-itempti-
Ible Smitl nrst visited Cleveland
L> puur ..; his "America First'
Hisillanirr. ly, a lot of people got
rorked up, said he ought to be
tnied a place to speak, and
(hreatened to make trouble.
Serald L. K. Smith thrived on
hat. lor .: brought mm notoriety.
irjvul- a- d a full collection plate.
"Then we learned how to han-
le th< ikes of Gerald L. K.
nith. tht rabble-rousers, the dis-
nsion breeders of the right and
f the In.. In this city of proud
Iberal ttritage. we permitted
bm the freedom of speech
' by the government
8J revile; but we decided that
here was nothing in the Constitu-
>n compelling us to listen to
e:-i am pay one damned bit of
ttention : them.
'The result was that Gerald L.
Smith c luldn't attract a corp-
Jl guj i to his klan-like ora-
ins, a : the collection plate
In t h< enough t-> pay expen-
; (. I "the contemptible"
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stopped coming
The American Jewish Com
tee and other communitj relati mm
organizations have wholehe:
ly supported the quaranl
ment because It provide- j
oi counter-acting bigots without
giving them unwarranted publici-
ty or interfering with their free-
dom of speecch.
Keeping Horizons Narrow
Wherever the basic rules il
free speech are violate i. quaran-
tine of hatemongers is unposa
Freedom of speech does not re-
quire giving free newspaper i
or television time to a public nui-
sance. But if he gets h:-
soapbox, he is entitled to its use.
Some cry out indignantly thai
I hey will not permit publii
petty maintained by their taxes
such as a town hall or school
buildingto be used by a hate-
monger.
Yet it is far better that he ad-
dress a handful of ne'er-do-wells
in a public hall than be driven
out to greet a sensation-seeking
crowd at a nearby meeting place.
If handed the martyr's role, the
bigot becomes a genuine menace.
Every hatemonger alleges that
attempts are being made to deny
him freedom of speech. When
such a denial actually occurs, it
brings to the bigot's support many
conscientious citizens who detest
his viewsgenuine liberals to
whom freedom of speech is in-
violate. The concept of free
speech has no meaning if we I tie
rate only that which we admire.
Suing a bigot for libel renders
the quarantine method ineffec-
tive. No professional hatemong-
er has ever been put out of busi-
ness by losing a libel action. Pub-
licity and "martyrdom" have al-
ways richly compensated for
whatever financial loss he suf-
fered. As reported by this au-
thor in an article in 1943, "Can
Anti Semitism Be Outlawed?"
the Jews of Germany won over
2C0 libel suits against anti-Semitic
defamers, prior to 1932, and were
the worse off for these Pyrrhic
victories.
Those who surreptitiously give
funds or other assistance to pro-
moters of racial and religious in-
tolerance pose a separate prob-
lem. Telling the public about con-
cealed supporters brings the big >'
to the fore. But it is often possi-
ble to influence anonymous bene-
factors by giving the tacts to their j
friendsa tedious but rewarding.
process.
Rules of Thrumb
Applying quarantine to vendors
of group hatred requires self-re-
straint, patience and discretion.
One must never forget that the
ultimate decision whether or not'
to publicize a professional agita-
tor rests with the publisher, edi-
tor, station manager or whoever
in each instance decides what
the particular medium of com-
munication should transmit It
is altogether proper to provide in-
formation concerning obnoxious
persons to those who have chan-
nels to the public But furnishing
information and explaining
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mful results of advertising the
troublemaker are only per-
missible steps in dealing with the
press, radio and television. Any
approach which an editor or
broadcaster could regard as an
attempt at censorship will in-
evitably boomerang
In addition to these principles,
several rules of thumb have
come from practical experience:
Competent community rela-
inizations should observe
the activities of hatemongers and
prepared to furnish adequate
information to friendly inquirers.
Those who know a rabble-
rouser is coming and wish to
make his visit ineffective should
privately expose to opinion mold-
ers his character and the kind of
message he brings. This includes
city officials and heads of organi-
zations who might be persuade*!
by his misrepresentations to co-
operate with him.
After a rabble rouser has
rented a hall there should be no
public argument about it. If the
proprietor of the hall has an in-
disputable right to cancel, he is
justified in doing so. But if can-
celling provides a legitimate grie-
vance for the hatemonger, he
should not be asked to withdraw.
If a bigot or his literature is
being promoted in the community,
the situation should be used con-
structivelyto induce more peo-
ple to interest themselves in pro-
jects for improving inter-group
relations.
During the past 20 years, great-
er effort has been made in the
United States to determine the
causes of group prejudice and to
find means to counteract this so-
cial malady than in all of previous
history.
Today we am less concerned
with what each rabble rouser
says or even does, provided he
does not ask his hearers to com-
mit acts of violence We know we
must rather give attention to the
public's attitudes and the need
for democratic relations among
members of all groups. From the
task of helping strengthen the
American way of life, no promot-
er of bigotry should divert us.
The social disease he seeks to
spread is best treated by quaran-
tine.
Newly-elected student officers pose with Richard E. Lear,
principal of the Lear School, after their recent election to the
top spots. The students will take office at the start of the
new term in September. Left to right are Eugene Shapiro,
president of the school's General Organization; Maryhrida
Cohen, elected to head the senior class; and Dr. Lear.
THE WEEK... US I SEE II
Continued from Page 4-A
haps even to JDA in the latter
days of their Jewish identifica-
tions. Toward what leaders' cen-
sure of JDA. other than nominal
ones, does Federation reach in
its bag?
The JDA-Federation discussion
is thus symptomatic of a larger
issue: How can Federation hope
to continue exercising the im-
plied powers cf its central role
as Jewish community figurehead
when these powers are being de-
vitalized by a fragmenting lead-
ership when, indeed, its cen
tral role is increasingly open fo
question? So far as the current
dilemma is concerned, it would
seem more constructive for Fed-
eration first to strengthen its own
mettle before expending precious
energy in the unrewarding task
cf beating financially perplexed
agencies back into line As a
matter of fact, the one would
surely eliminate the embarras-
sing need for the other.
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page 8-A
vJewisli fkrMton
Friday, June 3C, l^
ALSO HAILS MARYLAND VICTORY
AJCong. Opposes Religious
Groups in Peace Corps
suspicion as being motivated nM
so much by the goal of further-
ing the cause of peace as by pr>
moting the missionary ends of
the church groups involved."
In another action, the organiza-
tion described the unanimous de-
cision by the United Slates Su-
preme Court striking
K rdergarten class of the Hebrew Academy Second row are Judith Toicayer. David ?ol-
i-eives diplomas from Rabbi Alexander S. lack, Howard Kass, Karmi Gross. Myron
G:oss, principal, during graduation exercises Schreiber, David Lilientha'., Victor Bates. Irura
hi: Friday. Left to right are tfirst row) Mrs. row are Harold Soltz, Lane Genet, Lester Suss-
r Xcolaa, Steven Stupp. Eileen Sakowitz, Danny Horovitz. Not shown ere Lee Rosenblum,
Bergor, Sandford Nadler, Alexander Wald- Leah Rottman and Steven Rosenberg.
n:;n and Mrs. Marjorie Ent, English teacher.___________________
NEW YORK (JTA > Opposition
to participation by religious groups
and missionary societies in over-
seas projects in the Peace Corps
was e\pre>sed here this week in a
resolution adopted by the execu-
tive committee of the American
.!ewlh Congress.
The resolution, pr by re-
ports tint abcut halt of all Peace quirement in the Const I ition is projects assigned to volun-|the S'ate of Mary-'and I
tarj agencies would b? carrie I out holders declare their belief in
b\ us groups sa thai God" as a major victor\ hr "re-
in ernment funds by reii^- ligious liberty and the separation
sand missionary groups wouldj of church and state."
\. at the principle of Church-
Stal separation as required by
:; Amen Iraent to -.i"
-
[*he Congress a'.so Aarned that
"grave thai public was withheld because he
- ch groups would "confuse their fused to sign the state oath decl
governmental obligations with their in
In handing down thi >cisioa,
the Supreme Court i j
reversed a previous lo c j;i
ruling against Roy R. Torcaso,
whose commission as notary
- missionary zeal." thereby imperil- chief
Kennedy, Nasser Exchange Letters
ing the success of the Peace Corps
program.
Warring that the objectives of
the Peace Corps program might
Continued from Page 1-A previous recommendations regard- parties directly concerned will co be "severely handicapped" by
.JJI c mg the refugee problem. In this operate fully in connection with the presence of church yoops as
Btat( in the Middle East to main-;"8 8 p, ____. ... tk. ___ participants the resolution said:
I this quiet atmosphere." Mr. connection. I wish to emphasize any program prepared b> the com- !.,, not unlik.ly that many cit.
Kernedy added. that my Government will continue mission in order to guarantee the jlfM af the countries where such
to abide by the resolutions of the j best advantages to the Palestinian Peace Corps projects are launch-
his belief in God. T')rca>o's
attorney was Leo Pfeftjr,
The United States Government
and people believe that an honest i United Nations General Assembly Arab refugees.
0:1 can be found and are de- regarding refugees and that their
terminad to take part in the work attitude will continue to be based 1
and the shouldering of the heavy'on the effective and unbiased
bi.:. ->ns which will lead to conclu- implementation of these resotu
Bier if the parties concerned sin- tions so that the refugees stand to
general counsel of the American
Jewish Congress.
The American Jewish CongKU
declared that "we are deeply grit
ified at the court's rulinc that any
religious test for public office fit- j
lates the most fundamental prin-1
ciple of American democracy -I
that a man's religious beliefs or I
disbeliefes are in no way -ubject
ed will view the program with to government control."
cerely wish them to do so.
"We want to contribute to a,
j.:' 0:1 of the Palestinian refu-
gee problem on a basis of re-
p?.'r atioa or compensation for lost
pi .rty. to assist in finding a just
solution to the problem of the'
df.t opment of the water resour-
ce; of the River Jordan and to
cooperate in other aspects of this
con plicated problem.
") am glad that the United Na-
tion General Assembly empha-
size, the need to carry out its
benefit.
"Being a member of the Uni-
ted Nations Conciliation Com-
mission, the United States, which
is concerned with the progress
of the Middle East peoples, bine's
itself to carry out the tasks en-
trusted to this commission by
Hi* United Nations. We are de-
termined to use all our influence
to insure that the commission
helps to achieve a peaceful and
just solution.
"I sincerely hope that all the
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mimm

^^P
Friday. June 30. 1961
-Jenisti fkrHi-tr
Page 9-A
KIAMESHA LAKH jt.\ -
The National Federation of Jew-
ish Hen's Clubs reaffirming re
cently its opposition and that of the
I rest of iho Conservative ma\
I to bingo and other forms ol gam-
bling as fund rais ng devi es I >r
I synagogues. The resolution was
adopted at the closing sessions of
! the 32nd annual convention
The eonvenl .... supporte
President Kent -
ral Aid to pu s ar.d als
hacked his I
for religious s hools I elei
Phihp Goldstein, of Was ting in,
DC. as president for l%i.
The Federation, which is a
filiate of the L'nite : Syna .
America, heard Dr Leo Pi
director of the Commission on Lav*
and Social Action of the American
Jewi.-h Congress, call upon Ameri-
\K.VV YORK Rabbi Balfour I can synagogues to head the "m ral
Bncknei has been named first di- imperative of historic Judaism" by
rector ol the Commission on Inter-, taking an active role in the eff irt
faith Activities of Reform Judaism,; to achieve soc il and ec inomic jus-
,; as announced by Rabbi Mau-1 tice for all Americans.
Men's Clubs Rap Gambling for Synagogue Fund Raising
l- con
to be
Dr.
while
narj
^;;;:':' h("M;i' w a decaie ago-liO-"this grants or children ol immig i ..
- imply i ig off of Today, thud and fourth generation
Mandelbaum pointed out -hy. interest in the rabbinate, Over a Americans are making the choice
the student body of *ite 9em decade ago, the rroater-percentagoJ the rabbinate a* tbau way oi:
is exactl; the same number ol our idents were either immi- contributing to society."
KABBI BAlfOb? BRICKNER
UAHC Names
Rabbi Brickner
By Special Report
rice N. Eisendrath, president of
Ihi Union of American Hebrew
( mgregations. The UAHC is the!
central t.ody of 630 Reform syna-
gogues.
The Commission is made up of:
i resentativea of the UAHC, the
(i iral Conference of American
Rabbis, aSd the Jewish Chautauqua
Society.
Dr. Pfeffer said "the security
of American Jewry rests upon
the strength of American democ-
racy." At the same time," he
added, "peace, justice, freedom
and equality represent the pillars
of both prophetic Jidaism end
the American democratic system.
The synagogue in America thus
has a responsibility both in terms
, _, of the Jew;:h heritage it repre-
Harold Dubinsky Of St. Lou.,, is, sents and the AmeriJn tradi(iom
chairman of the Commission on
Interfaith Activities.
Rabbi Brickner will serve as as-
sociate i rector of the Commission
on Social Action ot Reform Ju-
datsm, :n this post. Rabbi Brick-1
Ber will conduct a special survey
ol human relations in several
American communities This new
project is made possible through
a grant fcy the Charles E. Mend
Foundation of Boston.
which is its setting to take a role
of leadership in civil rights and
civil liberties activities."
Dr. Bernard Mandelbaum. pro-
vost of the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America, registered
"sharp dissent" at the convention
from a survey published in the New
York Times on Apr. 16 reporting
a aeneral leveling off in the inte-
rest of young intellectuals in choos-
ing the ministry as a calling. So
Rabbi Brickner is the former far as the Conservative movement
lual leader of Temple Sinai
in Washington, DC.
Wo/fscn Named Vice Pres.
Louis Wolfson, vice president of
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J^^j^jf*"'? *^Wtil^*^J
Paqe 13-A
Jfini*ncrMi3r
Friday. June 30. 19S1
On Recruiting
Talent ,.
By MAX LEANER
State Dep't. for JFK-Nasser Meet
Hov, c!oe> a great nation, having to make decisions for a vast power
,: ; -,. recruit the talent n I W shaping and carrying out those de-
rne? ,
This is not a question I thought up for the tun of it. One ol the most
disturbing recent bits of news as that the important post or Assistant
etary of State for Latin-Ar.encan affairs has gone begging ever
sir.ce the Kennedy Administration came to power, and was ped.u d
. and to a dozen or more be) : the President, in despair, filled it ith
; c< mpetent but obscure career officer.
When vou consider the crisis of American policy, the importance of
Latin-America, and the elan of the new Administrationiwluch pre-
sumably drawing people to Washington, this Is more than disturbing.
H l- a shocker.
-ft- -ft- -ft-
DO THE COMMUNISTS have similar problems? The answer IS no.
Tht fact about the Russians for example, is that the Party and the Gov-
ernment have between them a precriptive first claim upon the best.
talent, of whatever age. The scientist and technicians get picked off
early and assigned to their tasks in the public service. The material of
political and administrative leadership is also spotted young, and then
put through the ordeal of party struggle and of governmental rivalry.
In writing of Khrushchev. I have pointed out how the qualities of
cunning and force and will, drama and timing, are the qualities with
which he came through these ordeals, tempered in the fiery furnace of
struggle.
As Lenin put it. the dominant question in a Communist society is
kto kvo"who whom? It is the question of the political jungle. By the
old Darwinian principal of natural selection, those who survive in this
jungle are specialized for survival. Having survived and reached the
kej po^ts. they can turn their single-purposed ruthlessness against the
frtt world as enemy.
_ THE AMERICAN and European systems developed in order to allow
talent to flow into the channels of choice. "The career open to talents"
Mi.- how Napoleon put it. but in America today it is likely to be a career
alrr ist anywhere except in the ruling party and government.
Americans atomize their leadership talent in many directions. Much
ol it is drained off into business, science, and technology, which usually
gti ihe first whack at the able young men. Some of the talent goes into
the civilian professions, some into the military, some into the universi-
ties. Government is left holding the scraps. It is the residuary legatee
ol what is not drained off elsewhere.
Of course, it gets a second whack at some of the ablest men when
the} have pursued profit and prestige in their careers, and having
reached somewhere near the top they are perhaps willing to turn to
public service. This has been true of a number of men under Truman,
Eisenhower and Kennedymen like Robert Lovett or John McCloy or
Defense Secretary McNamara today.
-ft- -ft- --
BUT WHAT IF THE second whack doesn't move them? That is what
hi ,-pened on the Latin-American post, which was refused by at least a
he It-dozen men of great distinction outside of government, any one of
whom would have filled it with skill and effectiveness.
The trouble is not only that talent in America is atomizedsprayed
all ver the landscape The even greater trouble is that the rewards for
talent are also sprayed over the landscape, and they have little to do with
whatever it is thar makes men endure the galling, back-breaking, spirit-
brtakint; work of government. In business and science and law in uni-
versity administration, in engineering, the best talent is almost inun-
dated in rewards. There are money, prestige, good living, and the
excitement of the race: all of these are looking for creative men to at- (
tact themselves to.
'Alien the Washington job comes along, with its lower salary, its
" bureaucratic rules, its gauntlet of public scrutiny, the tempta-
tior. is to stay where you are.
THE COMMUNISTS resolve this problem in the simplest wayby
narrowing the channels into which creativeness can flow, and giving
tht Party and the government a monopoly. You can't be businessman
or trade-union leader, lawyer or doctor, economist or administrator,
scientist or professor, unless you do it through the government. And
if you are the special sort that hungers for power and prestige, you have
to achieve it by proving yourself to be a faithful servant of the Party.
willing to hange with the changes in Party-line dogma, smart enough
tc attach yourself to the man going up the ladder, ready to betray him
if opportune, able to survive purges and land on your feet.
As between the two systems, who would not prefer that of the free
world, for its variety anil its concern for the individual style, and for
th< looseness it offer- at the joints? But if that system is to survive, it
must get more talent and better talent into the decison-making posts.
There is no way to do it except to infuse the atmosphere at Washing-
tor, with a seri^e of excitement which will make all other rewards seem
petty by comparison, and lead the best men to strive for the posts of
danger and honor in the public service as the best men in war Strive
fur :he posts on the firing-line. The political war with the Communist
world may well be the last war that the free world will have a chance
to l:ght,
Continued from Page 1-A
is now discussing with the State
Department the publication of all
the letters.
The Kennedy letter to King Hus-
sein seemed to favor repatriation
and compensation for Arab refu-
gees It was understood that all
the letters expressed concern over
the plight of the Arab refugees,
and favored repatriation and com-
pensation by Israel.
Meanwhile. State Department
sources stressed Monday that
American relations with the I'AR
were constantly improving, since
the Cairo-Moscow rift. They said
:hat the CAR. though neutralist,
was a friendly nation, and that the
possibility of an invitation to Nas-
ser at some future date could not
be entirely ruled out. They indi-
cated that, if Nasser attends the
session of the UN General Assem-
bly next September, it was virtual-
ly certain that arrangements
would be made fcr a meeting with
President Kennedy.
Premier Kassem of Iraq Mon-
day told a press conference at
Baghdad he would not answer
President Kennedy's message on
the Palestine problem. He made
clear that Iraq does not endorse
the idea of a collective answer by
all Arab leaders who received the
message.
Premier Kassem said Iraq re-
fused to negotiate about Pales-
tine because it was uo to the
Arab states to solve the Pales-
tine issue without permitting any
foreign country to interfere. He
said Iraq would support the Pal-
estinian Arab refugees "with
money, men and arms, and po-
litical efforts."
At the same time, in Damascus.
Syria, the Arab League announced
sweeping new plans to tighten and
intensify the Arab blockade, boy-
cott, and embargo against Israel.
An announcement by the central
boycott ofiice said the tightening
resulted from recent developments,
including a boycott conference in
the Arab sector of Jerusalem.
The new tactics will be aimed
at severing Israeli commercial ties
in Africa through a joint Arab pro-
! gram. It will feature economic
aid to emergent African countries,
help.
if such countries reject Israeli
Israel's reaction to proposals be-
ing discussed in foreign circles, re-
garding the Arab refugee problem.
was seen in Jerusalem when Fi-
nance Minister Levi Eshkol dehv
ered an address at a Mapai Party
election rally. Mr. Eshkol said
that the proposals which give the
refugees a "tree choice between
repatriation to Israel and compen-
sation is "an atomic lime bomb
aimed at our existence."
It is unlikely, said Mr. Esh-
kol, that single Arab" would
not "choose" to enter Israel,
under such a "free choice" of-
fer. "If an appreciable number
returned," he said, "and, given
the high Arab birth rate s.irtrj*
the lew Israeli mortality rat
including the low death r1;.
among Israeli Arabs, it car ba
easily calculated that, within
several years, Arabs would > a
majority of Israel's population."
Mr Eshkol stated that Mr Ben-
Gurion's trip tc America must be
viewed against the backgrou I
the tough tests on this issue
facing Israel." He added b
necessary to give warning itt
as to what is possible and \
impossible on Israel's \ i
'Carriage Club Caravan'
First of next fall's "Carriage
Club Caravan" flights to Univer
sity of Miami football road bame
sites has already been arranged by-
Art Burns, of Miami Springs Villas
The flight will be to New Orleans,
for the Hurricane-Tulane game on
Oct. 7. This will be the 11th sea-j
son of flights. Bruns donates all
profits to Variety Children's Hos
pital. which over the past decade
has realized more than $10,000 from
the fan junkets.
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r H
____s^r i_____
Friday. lane 30, 1961
*JfnistFfrricfiar)
Eichmann Repeats Vow of Innocence
Pcqe il-A
Continued from Page 1-A
tSi;dren captured by the Nazis
,r the Czechoslovakian village of
L.tiice, he pointed out to the court
lhat it had taken 24 days to carry
c.t the order. That fact proved,
re said, that the order was ear-
ned out by a zealous subordinate.
I Tad handled the matter,
t-e said, "it would not have taken
;i days."
, usly, he had been ques-
by Dr. Servatius about .>
it showing thai .i Nazi
contacted him abom sup-
skeletons of dead Jews for
chronological examinations" at
v.., Institute for Research in
Str). He replied that, if he
been contacted by the officer
. t: e assignment of getting the
letons, "1 must have referred
.1. my chief. Gen, lleinruli
Her." And he added: "It I
handled this matter, certainly
i(. no; have taken six months "
q he brought up the tune-lag
l cond time, to prove that he did
i lo the deeds charged. Presiding
. ?tice Moshe Landau asked him:
u mean to indicate you were
f re efficient?"
, ceral times, spectators burst
i m loud, ironic laughter while
imann was testifying. At one
i e, such laughter greeted Eich-
mann's explanation when he was
psked why he had assigned 1,000
- to trains earmarked for a ca-
pacity of only 700 persons, lie said
TOO-capacity referred to mil-
i ..:> personnel, whereas the Jews
I laced on those trains had no need
1 : luggage space. Justice Landau
ed sternly for order and
v. rred the spectators he would
have "to take steps" against them
i- they continued showing such
:.ons.
- week, as all of last, F.ich-
r :.r.-'s testimony was related to
< Cuments previously introduced
I the prosecution. In each in-
' <. he had his own explana-
i
He was asked about the Wann-
te conference held at a Berlin
!.c>.rb in January, 1942 for firm-
-: jp the Nazi line on "the final
; .-ion" of the Jewish question.
T-at was Reinhard Heydrich's
->t. he answered, and Eichmann
>? d he knew after that parley
re had to carry out orders since
-evorich was chief of the SS.
On *he Nazi decision to requisi-
Wl gas and other paraphernalia
' the annihilation of Jews, Eich-
rrann said that was the decision
c' Gen. Mueller.
*'< riiization of Jews, said Eich-
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mann. was not his job. since he was
responsible only lor "tech
functions."
Deportation of elderly Jews
lhat was done by "local officials"
/h i did not want elderly people on
their hands, wink' younger Jews
ere being deported.
His signature on order.- for the
Jews was append*
oi i< rs ol superii rs, he said. In
lhl cases, els hmann. h<
" s postman" relaj u .
- ei or i rders
All in all. he U stified. everything
thai was done inregi lo the Ji
coming after the Wai ee cot [ei
en< e which had arrivi d at "unex-
pected unanimitj with boundless
enlhusiasm, was (he work of
others, As I ir him, Eichmann
: vi the court his credo
lhat, in dictating his memoirs I
a Dutch Sazi rnahst
tina, he hi.. expressed "joy" in the
happenings But, he said:
"Mj j ij i- to be traced to ai
lirelj different source. Whili Hi
drich's satisfaction was in regard
to the factual results, mj joy was
quite different. I examined
weighed mj character and my per-
sonality in the light ol the Wann
see conference as background.
"'As far as my own ego is con-
cerned. I summoned up the mean-
ing of my satisfaction. I felt solace
and comfort in the fact that I had
done my best, my utmost, despite
my low rank of lieutenant colonel,
in seeking a final solution which
was not repellent nor hideous, but
was at the same time both feasible
and possible.
"I had to draft certain propo-
sals, and the truth of this state-
ment can be verified. I did my
level best to bring order and or-
ganization into all the havoc and
turmoil. I left no stone unturned.
What was done, was not my
doing. That guilt did not rest
with me. I felt I was not to
blame because what was decided
at Wannsee was decided by the
Elite. I have the feeling of Pon-
tius Pilate. The popes of trie re-
gime decided. I had to toe the
line."
Pr Hans Globke, West German
State Secretarj and principal aide
to Chancellor Konrad Adei
mear.vh..' i his v< rsion in Lon-
,: of thi i art he
played in writing the commi
on the Nuremberg Raci Lav s Dr
Globke ascribed the "initiative" for
the Nuremberg Laws to Rudolf
Hi ss, former Di put> Fuehrer under
Adolf Hitler, who is now serving a
fe sentence tor war crimes ai
Spandau Prison in West Berlin.
In an interview with the Daily
Mirror columnist "Cassandra." Dr
,, said that Hess "want
go much further legislation
.- |h( j< v : ..: assi rt( d that
hi r civil s
.
H<>- pr -- in'.....
-We w r ssful at l< asl
this but some of the ob
mater he de'
inserting that hi as not all
powerful." Dr [oM ,' h
British corresi lhat per-
haps I made a nistake bul
under .hose circ-
ces 1 though! ii would be bettei
ork rather
than : "to somebod)
Referring to his *e*J
cision thai German Jews should
carrv speciall: marked pass
Dr Gl bk said that he was
.....
ol procedural mistake.'" He e\-
plained that the initiative came
from the Swiss authorities, .-who
were embarrassed by the number
ol Jews fleeing to Switzerland He
"I realized the danger behind
the Swiss proposals and suggest-
ed unofficially that it might be
possible to mark the passports of
all Germans in some special way.
Tfvs might prevent Jewish citi-
zens from going to Switzerland
but would not hinder fhem from
goir.j to Other countries as Ger-
tnant." He added that his pro-
posal was never accepted.
'* -' :- his thai was
adopted th( State St cretarj said,
- thi substitution for the letter
"'" in the passports i I the name
el*' for .ill Jewish males
i i ame "Sarah" for Jewish wom-
en Dr. Globke said he "spoke to
a rabbi to find out which Jewish
'Id be used in a decent
i ffense." and
ired 1 can tell you in ..11 hon-
esty thai I had a hard fight with
mj superiors to limit the matter
thi first names 'Sarah' and 'Is-
rael'."
Referring to Adolf Eichmanns
testimony at the trial in Jerusalem,
in which he mentioned Dr. Globke's
efforts "toward the withdrawal of
citizenship and the confiscation of
Jewish property,"' the State Secre-
tary said that Eichmann had "a
strong interest in shitting and re-
ducing responsibility he exercised
and in transferring the onus of re-
sponsibility to other people."
Dr. Globke said that he first met
Eichmann one morning in a hall-
way in the Berlin Interior .Ministry.
"Eichmann was certainly in charge
ol a Reich department of the Se-
curity Office," Dr. Globke de-
clared, adding: '"He had a certain
reputationcertainly not a savory
one. 1 thought he was a person who
carried out his duties alter instruc-
tions had been passed to him by his
superiors.''
The State Secretary told the Mir-
ror correspondent that I never had
any doubt that t h e anti-Semitic
evils of Hitler should be rejected''
and added: "Right up to the end
of the war, I did not know there
ivas an order for the extermination
of all Jew s
SS Florida Back Here
The ss Florida has returned to
Miami to resume its twice weekly
Miami-Nassau run following a six-
v.cek overhaul in drydock at Jack-
sonville. Fla. The 387-foot, 7.000-
ton cruise ship was completely air
conditioned during its dry dock
stay which began April 17.
ATTENTION .
BUSINESS & PROFESSIONAL MEN
Lei Answerite Telephone Answering Service
Secretary whei you ere
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JEfferson, Union, Highland & FRanklin
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FOR THE AGED
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Pccj 12-A
9-Jewisl)fk>rkfian
Friday, June 32, \%W'
Central Conference of American Rabbis
Endorses Kennedy Aid to Education Bill
left to right are Rabbis Herbert Baumgard. new treasurer of
the Rabbinical Assn. of Greater Miami; Morton Malavsky,
r.coming president; David Shapiro, vice president; and Solo-
mon Schiff, secretary.
Rabbis Cite Outgoing Officers
Ri bbi Morton Malavsky, spiritual
leader oi the Israelite Center, was
i ;alled president of the Greater
Miami Rabbinical Assn. at a re-
cent function at the Sterling hotel.
Also installed were R;.bbis Da-
\ .-. Shapiro. Temple Sinai of Holly-
Beth David Sets
Registration Now
Beth David religious school is
new aecepting children in its nur-
sery for the coming school year
hi ginning in September.
The nursery is open to children
3 to 5 years of ??e. and offers an
integrated program of secular and
Hebrew training.
The program features three age
groups. Three-year-olds are in the
nursery. Children four years of
age are in pre-kindergarten. while
the kindergarten is open to child-
ren five years of age with a read-
r readiness program to prepare
(hem lor the first grade of public
<>ol
The nursery meets every week-
day morning from 9 to 12 noon.
Transportation and insurance are
a\ailable. Children of non-mem-
bers may also enroll.
. id, vice : n sidenl; lomon
Schiff, Beth El Congregation, sec-
retary; Herbert Baumgard, Tem-
ple Beth Am oi So. Miami, treasur-
er; and Alfred Waxman, Temple
Zion. executive via president.
Rabbi Malavsky succeeds Rabbi
Mayer Abramowitz, oi Temple Me-
norah.
Serving as chairman of the af-
fair was Rabbi Schiff. Rabbi
Abramowitz offered the invoca-
tion. Rabbi Jonah Caplan, execu-
tive director of the Hebrew Aca-
demy, presented the benediction.
Rabbi Caplan is outgoing secreta-
ry of the association.
Greetings were offered by Rab-
bi Abramowitz, Rabbi Morris Skop.
and Rabbi Simon April, visiting
from Laredo, Tex., where he now
serves as spiritual leader. All are
former presidents.
Rabbi Irving Lehrman. of Tem-
ple Emanu-El. also a past presi-
dent of the association, presented
plaques to the outgoing officers.
Receiving a citation in absentia
was Rabbi Benno Wallach. of Tem-
ple Sinai of No. Miami, outgoing
treasurer cl the organization.
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By Special Report
NEWTWffcT HSU* of con-
science and a wide variety of reli-
gious problems affecting the Ameri-
can Jewish community as a whole
and the Reform branch of Judaism
in particular were dealt with by
the Central Conference of Ameri-
can Rabbis at its 72nd annual con-
vention here last week.
The convention elected Rabbi Al-
bert G. Minda. oi" Temple Israel.
Minneapolis. Minn., as president
of the CCAR to succeed Rabbi Ber-
nard J Bamterger. of New York.
Rabbi Leon 1 Feuer of the Col-
i d Avenue Temple. Toledo,
0.. was named vice president.
Tr.e Reform rabbis endorsed
President Kennedy's aid to edu-
cation bill, but declared their
vigorous opposition to federal
and state aid to private and pa-
rochial education institutions.
They also went on record as op-
posed to the granting of govern-
ment funds to individual students
attending private and denomina-
tional schools.
This action, recommended by
the CCAR's permanent committee
on church and state, also brought
a strong realfirmation of the Re-
form rabbinates support of the
principle of separation of Church
and State. In accord with this
NEWMAN
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Rabbis Play Host
To Ministers' Unit
Member.- of the Ministerial Assn.
of Greater Miami attended the re-
; cent June meeting of the Rabbini-
; cal Assn. of Greater Miami in Tem-
ple Emanu-El.
Don Swanson, executive secre-
tary of the Greater Miami Council
of Churches, reported on problems
! confronting religion here, declar-
| ing that '"there is a need for vigi-
lence on the part of God-fearing
people of all faiths to combat those
who would destroy our free and
democratic institutions."
Swanson also reported to the
rabbis on the recent Baptist spon-
; sored population survey of Dade
I county hold in cooperation with
the various faiths here.
| Extending greetings were Rabbi
i Morton Malavsky, association presi-
dent; Rabbi Irving Lehrman, of I
the host Temple Emanu-El; and,
Rabbi Soiomon Schiff, of Beth El 1
Congregation, secretary of the as-,
sociation.
The joint meeting, the first in the
history of both clerical organiza-
tions, discussed plans to continue
with additional meetings in the fu-1
turc.
Cantor Woliscn Elected
By Special Report
NEW YORKThe American Con-
ference of Cantors at its eighth an-
nual convention at the Raleigh ho-
tel in So. Fallsburg, NY. elected
Cantor Arthur If. Wolf son as presi-
dent for a two-year term of office. ]
Bureau Releases
Publications Here
Recent publications of the Bu-
reau of Jewish Education were
announced by Bureau president,
M. A. Baskin.
The Bureau has published its
I standard calender for the school
j year 1961-62 and distributed this
i calender to the 37 schools in the
; Greater Miami Hollywood area.
The calendar schedules all activi-
ties for the Jewish schools for the
coming year.
The Bureau is now distributing
its Supplement to the Curriculum
Guide for the year 1961-62; which
' outlines a weekly approach to
the subject areas in the one-day-
a week schools from kindergarten
through the tenth grade.
The Bureau has republished its
Bar Mitzvah requirements involv-
ing the passing of a test by the Bar
Mitzvah candidate before prepara-
tion for his Bar Mitzvah in five
subject areas, and requiring a min-
imum of two years of previous
Jewish education in a recognized
I Jewish school before Bar Mitzvah.
The results of the Bureau's an-
i nual testing program have been
' published and sent to each school
i along with a confidential report
J oi achievement to individual
; schools.
The summer sessions at the He-
brew afternoon schools will close
this week, and vacation will be
declared at the Hebrew schools un-
til Labor Day in September.
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HARRY GORDON
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Hammerskjold, while oppestng sJ
viet Premier Khruschev's ,:temwl
to eliminate the IN Secretariat^
as presently constituted, a id -a
endorsement to the Peace Corps
"as a constructive and Imagiaativj
program." but expressed onposi.
tiort to the government granting oi
contracts to religious de> mina-
tions active in the Peace Cons,
program.''
RABBI ALBERT MINDA
principle, the CCAR affirmed the
right i : pan nts to send their child-
ren 1 ion-pi blic schools, b il era-
phasic: its ; I'P' sit ion to the grant
ing oi government funds for such
schoi Is.
The convention took particular
note 11 a rules committee action in
the House ol Representatives pi-
geon-holing the White House bill
on aid to education, which the rab-
bis termed "America's greatest
-ingle need."' and sent telegrams ot
protest lo House Speaker Sam Ray-
! hum and Congre-sman Howard W.
Smith, chairman of the rules com-
j mittee, with copies to President
I Kennedy.
The ratbis a;so adopted a com-
prehensive report by its standing
committee on justice and peace
which denounced the John Birch
Society, called for mediation of
United States Cuban relations,
asked the abolition of the House
Committee on Un-American Activi-
ties, assailed Congressional delay
of medical care lor the aged,
urged "the utmost of patience and
diplomatic skill" by America's
leaders in dealing with problems of
the cold war. rapped the efforts of
"organized groups" to surpress
freedom of speech, expressed sup-
port ot UN Secretary General Dag
Palmer
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Friday. June 30. 1961
Jew/sf fhridlian
Hilti .'-

GEMS OF WISDOM
Customi may not be as wise as
twi but they are always more
dar. D18RABLI.
*
Cuuo-n is second nature.
QBNTIUL

\ | wi\\ >0tier surrender their
.^11 their customs.
Page 13-A
Our National Ideal Aims
Al Cilizeiishrp of Character ?e,"e,;-.C7i''. "e:zL
Mwa Information to be included in the Reliction* !Wx/irP* mlumn
(i DEMANN
*
('. : -i cancels a law
TALMin
By RABBI EUGENE LABOVITZ
Templt Ner Tamid
Then
( r deviate from the custom
I if .^nJ. T.M MUD.
.
s u ot the custom of your
i.m sun
.r- court u in d 'i!:: follote
jr cust
TAl '.III.
ten iv
I--I K! I -

AOUDATH ISRAEL. 7001 Carlyle av.
Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever.
NSHE EVES.
Conservative,
piesident.
2533 SW 19tn ave.
Maxwell Silberman,
1
r thtk -ir::ip'7n nyn
.-its d*ji prx4? ^L":
-: rpwx rn-p -]-h
":::: nxi: T0j?n dtj-.h
r~.-:"3 .h:ids
I IT
r-r>n Tn vrti .im
- T r
e has been much discussion
of late as to the meaning of "na-
tional purpose." As we celebrate
the anniversary of the establish-
ment of the L'nited Slates. I think
, of the words of John Ruskin. the
great English writer of the last
century: "The most important task
of a nation is to manufacture souls
of the right calibre." Tin- most im-
portant duty of a nation, the ful-
fillment of which leads to real and
pern;;..icnt greatness, Is not to ac-
quire weal :-.. territory, or in-
creased po| i to help its
individual
level.- of r ntal
The ir., of one's life
should mer
one's lail;
tainmi
alit; in .. iery noble Go ;
given powi r .- full} de* eli ; I -
that one ma; r< spend
all the worl ; fine things
To help .- fulfill the latter aim is what Judaism strn r One
method whu i il iggests is to build up character and a proper spiritual
condition I r the ordinarj activities of life A passage 3fJ0d0xTFRa*b7'jo9Dh E^Rackovsky
in the Mldrash illustrates this idea. "To whatever place thou goest,
there the i indmenti accompany thee." say cm- =a i ear.ing seth TORAH.jwtn mj^nb mh
that everj and moment affords opportunities tor weaving nooie. iChiu. cantor Ben.z.on Kirscnen-
...-.ion to be included in the Religious Services column
must be in the News Room of The Jewish Floridian not later
than Friday, a.m., preceding the week of publication. All re-
leases received after that time will be returned as proof of
their lateness.
aa38I SUSINt LABOmi
. divine commandment
BETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd ave. Con-
s-rval.ve Rifooi Norman Shapiro.
Cantor W:lliam W. Libson.
-----
BETH EL. 500 SW 17m ave. Orthodox
Raobi Solomcn Schiff

BETH EMETH. 12250 NW 2nd ave.
Consei vatue Cantor Myman Fein.'
SETH ISRAEL. 4300 Prairie ave. Or-
tiioaox. Hdooi H. kouia '.oun.un
BETH JACOB. 301-3-1 Washinqton
ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern.
Cantor Vauncs Mamchas.
----- -
3ETH KODESH, 11551 Quail Roost dr.
Rabbi '-'aroid Richter.
In Thri .
nt." ShI-
: .! ,.! ;! .
;'.
BETH RAPHAEL. 13) NW 3rd ave.
Orthodox. Julius Baptro, president.
pattern.- of mentality and disp
When we enter upon our daily work, whether in store, shop, or
office, we must remember that there is a "mitzvah," a divine com-
mandment interrelated with our various labors, that the places of
Qi333 commerce and industo arc to be regarded a- sanctuaries where truth.
integrity, an I honest) prevail.
In working for others, the divine command should mean loyalty
to ones work, putting ones whole heart and scul into the daily task.
Lovaltv will then become part of the very fiber of our being, for fidelity
in "one par >!' our life means fidelity everywhere. A good father
usually makes a good citizen.
For the employers, the injunction "To whatever place .hou goest.
ompany thee." should mean: Do not make a
baum.
!": i-i. |:30 p mi Bern on "Porl Ion
,f the Wei rdaj 15 a.m.
I! ir Mltis. ill Steven, in ot IV and
Mrs li ring Welntng-er.
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 1544
Washington ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Abraham Strassfeld.
CORAL WAY JEWISH CENTER.
8755 SW 16th St.. Miami. Rabbi Sam-
uel April. Cantor Gershon Levin.

DADE HEIGHTS JEWISH CONGRE-
GATION. 1401 NW 183rd st. Con-
servative. Cantor Emanuel Mandel.
i FLAGLER-GRANAOA. 50 NW 51st
pi. Conservative. Rabbi Gerald
Lerer. Cantor Fred Bernstein.
.
- 11 i i
Bar
'' i -he commas i.....p.t- accompany thee." should mean: uo not maKe a ,
.BTTWfg tr-)n rnrD-l ^ distiction between commercial enterprises and {UnO"* g ..... irfo; ^
_____H h,,^ nM -n-,i-,,H,T activities, labeling the one "business.' where anything!, permuted .,;.....
. V..7 ^V-3 DD nOSip ^H.l lnd labe thfi other ..chanty _- here all questions of humanity-and re7o-r-M-7ew,Sh con.
rnSS ?01 np-riS rVWa |duty shaU be.considered, ^rd^^T*Vl^X:^r^\ o^^ion. so w. estn .t.. ...

Ir
n
m3o nry ,nnrp
r r t :
I .. T I : ... T
: t : T
nw lin narn irWn nv^i
*rnasi j?T n??'} i1?? ,ft?pt
;n nr'pjr.n ^y is? o;en
Cv-3 I'rjnir rrl^ftixp
.np-ryn ]^p, tin ays n"ic?
\WMSLATION -
in a spirit Of charity" for those we employ. This thought underlies
;a"SOur'C-.ral purpose" should be to become men and women of
character. t-,r,"enn/.o our own true welfare and the well-being of
our fellown
SAYINGS OF FATHERS
Cl .-tor VI I
The saifts taught the following
in tlif ttyl of the Mishnj B(r>.cil
be lie tliiit ii*A? ;.;i.-m and
their Mi.;ina. K Men sdtd Who-
ioei er '.-'' in the T and
not onl
H
:
.

. I |
.<: and j "
I .
. :
.
*
...
! .. rt thy deed
i:
,:
. ir. ,;.' theirs
and l ptf>
tllic-

Vei
R. Jose, i f K i mid
/ wot once wall I way
when : ..... ...
me and i returned : greeting. H^
mid : i me Bdbbi ; >" what pi i
jrt thou' / -j. i to him, I come
jr,r. i jr i- .' ; iZi- JJ
U J'P
U'llling to in til '!' ii> in our
place I .fill ;^e a thousand |
thousand < -'.ie''. dinars and pre-
ciotu stones j1' i petftw. / *s:d to i
hint. Wert thout to sue me a'l tfce
tili-er and e"M and precious stones
and pearls m the w '-.'J / would
hut i>1 d Ik'HIi-
of the T irali
1
JKnow ^onr ^Heritage
leah.
HOLLVWOOD TEMPLE SINAI. 1201
Johnson St. Conservative. Rabbi
David Shapiro. Cantor Yehudah
Heilbraun.
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th TIFERETH JAC08.
asr L0r b 6 13 p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m | >-">
tz\ ih: Joseph, son "f Mi
i Dardl k. Howard, ron ot Mi
Lewis Abel.__
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euciid ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Seif.
TEMPLE ZAWORk. 44 Zamora ava.
Conservatve. Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz.
Pri.laj Saturd u '- <"
S,.iiu,,:i: "P rtl >n the We k
By RA8B! SAMUEL J. FOX
In :!
luhii
lat-,
la*
fa
Why does ?He individual who picks
0P the Tvrah after the tradi-
tional reading in the synagogue
turn around to the congrega-
tion and oack again?
early morning a small ci-
licopter climbed above Ei- ,0 look
flew northward Through congreg.....
walls
TEMPLE ZION. 5T20 SW 17th at.
Conservative Raboi Alfred Wax-
SOUTHWESt"c1nTER. 438 SW 8th man. Cantor^JacoO^Goldfarb.
at. Conservative. Rabbi Maurlce !-r1FERETH ISRAEL. 500 N. Miami
' ave. Rabbi Nathan Zwitman. Can.
tor Albert Glantz.
I-..!,,
Klein.
k ibol it Shabbal serv-
luy 9 a.m.
A Wonderful Trip
: i!
----- ___Hoi"
^^s^^^^r^^20" -
.....-------- 13630 W. Dixia
. A
is of the tiny craft lunon the Torah and to obsen, -
:
: v\
TEMPLE B8TM At*. 5950 N. Kendall | YfJJ"D c,ns,.v -.,, Rabbi Sheldon
dr., S. Miami. Rerorm Rabbi Heroerl st.,nmti Cantor Maurice Ne_
Baumaard. Cantor Charles Kodner Sermon: "1
.... .-...,;... ,- cnndticie-l ..
i., Cantoi Sheldon Kodnw. Itfiidlng. N] _, jj ind Mrs.
- yinijs .i th< I ithi v,.... ,.
TEMPLE BETH *EL OF HOLLY.
WOOD. 1351 S. 14 ave. Reform
. samuel Jatte.
Seach Lodge Sets
acropolis and continued an eN ,";,.;: can ,
: Beneath could be seen r ah was i .,. human
I ire sand dunes, faith I ncUd, that the mght
ica .iiici more sana mine.-, [ami v > ,1,xl jn
the coast I Ashkelon com torj
vered wil i green vegeta
|,un he pilot told ot" the archaeo-
I discoveries unearthed at
which our
-'> uiscovenes ur.earthed at nlgni, aoe= ""-- .
P' 1 ace where ancient Ashkelon whv do the rabbi feel it thai one ought to
e Mood. yotnc*":on to erga.e in the .,,,,. during the da5 I
'Brit Ivrit Olamit)
;,"u/y cf To rah at night?
. .. ,,.,,,. stressed those autho
Many luthorll
the
In the
the meaning of Sinai enga
icfi linih (h 'J the
ard id descended, for stuaj ic.i
1 '"' Second II is al night that w
.... I its ''
Passn..........., ,h(1 miu
I
are II
K':" ,c = iF JUDbT. 320 Palrnno avf
' TWS. Il-bbl Morn, SKop. Canto
nght dO Herman Golturb ^
......'------ hi* ^
..I Mi.
\- a are '
Claim tha' TEMPLE
spiritual l manu"
i.-i
il [H be provided by Billy
O'Day and his orchestra. Mane
Balaban will be heard in a group
iif selections,
^ ....,
w *"? Torah tTOral TWah. since "y"
1 lusl B f RpvMation kent up its v w.ni
|Psslor rhwari the mi d he I ,!" ;,t \?,J dai
hr, fa, the communitv', has a chanc. to thwart ,
will al, share m its co Being er i d ..... clock.
-eliyahu ZLT.vlTorah..; ***** m
i'
i.ai
i
".'T-. 'i'M '"'"


&^^f!>^%^-^*'&- a?':::^''~''j:^t^^^^S^'
Pcqe 14-A
mJm 1st fkriJter
Friday, June.30. 1331
Broking Wit/t Books: By HtlARY M1NDUN
Triumph of Novel About Israel Seen Totally Backward
WITH GALL AND HONEY. By R. Lesli* Gi>urs*. 354 pp.
New York: Doubleday & Company, Inc. $4.95.
ONE IS ALMOST tempted to suspend judgment in the
face of the tremendous achievement which this first
novel represents. Leslie Course is twenty-two wars old.
and cne page of her book will tell you that this :.> almost
unbelievable, because the writing is extraordinary. To
have the sheer stamina, the inse of order, the observa-
tion and the depth which writing a book requires, and then
to do it in expert pros, sides this deserves an a
lade which only the sourest critic would be willing to with-
hold from her; wholeheartedly, although somewhat par-
alyzed with awe. it is here m
Unfortunately, there is more to a book than the
quality ol its writing. The character of the nineteen-year-
old heroine. Andrea is the fecus of the book, and it is
;n such elliptical image that one is by turn> rvarrteJ
w th impatience and beset by boredom. Following Andrea
from New York to Israel with a Jewish Agency tour
group is an exercise in non-relationship, except tor her
love affair with the returning kibbutznik Luis.
Andrea is indifferent to everything except her own
excruciatingly painful sensitivity, and it is with the
thorough-going egotism of the true neurotic, constantly
erned with self, that we are asked ta see everything
J her. This is fine when it is Israel its I and
skies to which she is responding with an Alan Paton-ish
Capifo! Spotlight:
By MILTON FRIEDMAN
Communists Making Hay of Rockwell Activities
Washington
THE PRESS AND rail? of Havana.
Moscow, and Communist China are
stressing George Lincoln Rockwell's
American Nazi movement in anti-Ameri-
can propaganda to such an extent that
the State Department and the U.S. In-
formation Agency are concerned.
In the guise of fighting Communism.
Rockwell has actually provided the Sino-Sovlet bloc with
a chance for dramatic smear attacks on the United States.
Portraying America as "racist" and "Nazi." Communism
is exploiting the existence of an American "party" that
openly espouses Nazism
Such propaganda exaggerates the size of the tiny Nazi
MMMM '
m Listening Post: By SAUl CARSON
The 'Hidden' UN
United Nations
HERE tS A UN virtually "hid-
den from the rest of the world.
(This "undercover" UN is tucked
(away from the view of the rest of
(the world for one reasonnot be-
cause its operations are being kept
secret, but rather because the press
Jof the world does not pay attention
These operations are manifold, nearly all of
them having to do not with the big political issues
that could spell tomorrow's war potential or today's
threat to peace and security Rather, these opera-
tions are connected with the world of peace and bet-
ter standards of living. Peace is always less drama-
tic than conflict.
One of the most significant of these "hid 1
UN activities has to do with development of sources
of energy. Certain sources of power are called
ventional"these include water power electric
and even atomic power E r development of enei
is now in the category : the conventional. But th !
are other, as yet largel) untried or little-used sou"
of energy. There is energy in the sunsolar energj
There is energy in the winds that sweep our earth-
wind power. And there is geathermal energy, p
that may be derived tram the heat hidden deep in-
side our earth
It is in the development of the^e nonconventi ma!
sources of energy that Israel plays a vital role
In August of this sar a United Nations Confer-
ence on New Sources of Energy will gather at the
headquarters of the UN Food and Agriculture Or-
ganization in Rome Experts in the field of wind
power, geothermal energy and solar energy v\ il he
there as individual authorities in their respective
fieldsnot as representatives of their governments
Israel, one of the world's foremost countries experi-
menting in all three of the major non-conventional
sources of energy, will be heavily represented.
Indeed, an Israeli member of the UN Scretanat
group. It omits the fact that Rockwell and nine of his
storm-troopers are nou in a New Orleans jail
The Justice Department is quietly probing Rockwells
anonymous benefactors, his sources of income
Officials meanwhile, have renewed consideration of
placing the Nazi Party on the Attorney General's list oi
subversive organizations. In their view, such a listing
would diminish Rockwell's support, and authorize the
Government to deny Federal employment to Nazi ad-
herents.
Liberal groups last year opposed listing the Nazis as
subversive on grounds that Rockwell might obtain a hear-
ing that would afford him a chance for some publicity.
Now that Rockwell has gotten worldwide notoriety, a feel-
ing is growing that the previous tactical approach is out-
dated and ineffective.
Virginia authorities, citing the absence of the Nazis
from the official U.S. subversive list, justified issuance of
a charter "legalizing" the location in Virginia of the na-
tional Nazi headquarters.
The Attorney General's list, deplored by many lib-
erals because of "civil liberties" considerations, exists as
a fact of life. Why should the Nazis be afforded immunity
That is the emerging question. The argument about a
listing giving Rockwell "publiicity" is waning. The -hush-
hush" strategy has demonstrably failed because the Nazis
have obtained tremendous coverage.
U.S. Government information officers told this cor-
respondent that America should immediately list the Nazis
as equally subversive as Communists. They said this would
be "a blow at racism, and enhance the American image
abbroad."
Ironically, the West German Government has just re-
vealed a view that the United States has been too soft on
the \merican Nazisbecause such coddling has facilitated
Communist attacks on NATO and Bonn's relations with
Washington.
The Adenauer Government this month banned further
shipment of Nazi -souvenirs" to Rockwell Shipments to
American Nazis had included ?torm-troop uniforms, SS
insignia, ceremonial SS daggers, holsters for Luger pi
and propaganda items including Hitlers "Mein Kampt
American firms, profiting from a lively import trade
in Nazi -souvenirs." actually contracted with a firm in
0, West Germany, to resume manufacture of SS
like those of the Nazi regime Gern irters
....; Nazi uniforms and trappings to fill the demand fr im
tmerica
The Communists made clever use of Rockwell 3 recent
raj into the South. Denouncing America for facist out-
in Alabama, Radio Moscow reported on "hool
wilh swastika armbands the American Nazi Party "
ares of Rockwell, his uniformed Nazi troopers,
and his "hate bus." appeared in the world press. The
Moscow domestic service described Lincoln Rockw
hate bus they are wearing colored armbands with the
fascist insignia American storm-trooper- led by the
fueher of the party decided to make "heir own contri-
bution to the Ku Klux Klan excesses in Alabama The
i bus ;s yet another vivid example o! the much-praised
American democracy.' "
kind of heat and poetics, drenched in color and .
But in writing of relationships without any mo ,
fhe real world of convention and normality. Miss
casts the reader adrift in a sea of disturbing emoi i]
strangeness.
The difficulty of believing in Andrea's world not
hampers movement through the novel, but it hurts
conclusion as well. The triumph of the book, her
frontation of reality and rootedness." appears to be t
backward. After having achieved one love, and ha. ig
escaped the unhealthy grip of the man who had loved
her mother. Andrea runs smack into the Sinai campaign
and a personal tragedy. It is here, where the
response would be to lose volition, that Andrea gains
what would ordinarily destroy, gives her strength
direc*on. "People have to get their own pillow.
themselves." says Andrea. "The only thing they c
is be friendly and pleasant while they struggle I g
rheir own pillows." She has managed, one senses
independence no longer based on remoteness; yet sh
done it. it seems, through the very remoteness wnici
possessed her The commitment is to self bu
problem has been one of relationship.
Thus the reader, if he can make the leap and a
the world of the book, still cannot credit its laws wit
reality; while if he cannot, he is twice as lost, b.'
the motivation is inside-OUt. The writing, again, is -
did: one would question not the craft of the author
her terms.
OH the Record
By NATHAN ZIPR1K
Tribute to a Poet
SIXTY IS A landmark in the life
of creative peoplea climate
for pausing in introspection, weigh-
ing values and gathering the
sheaves for posterity.
No artist, however great, is in-
different to the measurement of
the years, to the ripening that
comes from time and the shadows
not so much of self as of pen.
mucch of self as of pen.
More often than not the artist's script at sixty
is olessed with finality and ripeness for judgemea
He has said his word, the artist .and chanted bis
song, and now he can afford the maganimity af
sharing When he has collected his works between
covers, he stands even more alone than in the m
ments of aloneness when creative discernment was
upon him Now his work is done for all to behold
and judge and there is no rescinding of word or
comma.
How does a poet feel when he has reached the
age of sixty and tasted the joy of recognition'' The:.
>vas temptation to pose that question to Itzik Manger
last week when more than 400 people turned out t
savor of his birthday cake and his newest booK
N'oente Geshtalten," a collection of prose works that
- pi re poetry. 3ut he evidently anticipated tl
query and answered it in his own unique way S.v.
: a long road tor an artist, but how old can a man
sixty be when he think- of the ancients? Mai
ndered It is not the years that matter bu; w
1th them.
In measuring the great, ordinary yardsticks
I) an impediment. Every artist must be
- ired by a special rod, by a unique scale. Ol
se the emerging picture is a distortion, a photo-
,: iph without dimensions.
Manger, long the enfant terrible in Yiddish
erature, defies limning other than by poetic pen l!
- i travesty to expose him to the semantics
When cne has sa-id of Manger that he
lyric ..! poet, a folk artist, lord of the ballad and m .-
ter of the poetic phrase and whimsical line, he
spoken only the obvious, the mundane.
Between You and Ms:
BORIS SMOLAR
is one of the top people here organizing that Rome
conference. He is doing sonot as an Israeli, which
he happens to bebut as an international civil ser-
vant He is Dr. Joseph Barnea. the highest-rank:::g
Israeli on the UN staff.
It is interesting to note that Dr. Barnea's closest
colleague on the planning of this new conference is
a French Jesuit. Fr. E 5 de Breuvery. also a UN
employee. Both have been on the secretariat for
ten years. It may be of :nterest also to note that the
top member of the secretariat, who represents Sec-
retary-General Dag Hammarskjold as executive sec-
retary of the Rome conference, is a JewCol. Alfred
G. Katzin.
The very line-up of the men in charge of the
Rome conferences are. thus, another illustration jf
the "hidden" UN. An Israel Jew. a French Jesuit
and a South African Jew all three working together.
not as representatives of their countries, but as in-
ternational civil servants acting on behalf of the en-
tire world.
These are teams which, in practice, work to-
gether toward the achievement of the UN ideal as the
true representatives of the world of the future.
Algerian Rebel Leaders Frank About the Jews
.
ALGERIAN REBEL leaders are quite
active now in the United States in
presenting their cause to influential
Americans. When asked what the atti-
tude of an independent Algeria would
be toward Israel, they frankly state that
an Algerian Nationalist Government will
not extend diplomatic recognition to Is-
rael. They defend this attitude by de-
claring that Israel has never voted at the United Nations
in favor of the Algerian nationalists, always siding with
France against a "liberated" Algeria.
On the other hand they pledge that Algerian Jews will
be considered as full Hedged Algerian citizens in an in-
dependent Algeria and will enjoy equal rights there. They
refer to the history of Algeria which shows that Jews have
been living there for centuries, and they emphasize that
DO one can question rights of Jews to full, equal treatment
as natives of the country. Meanwhile, there is a good deal
of behind-the-scenes talk going on in Paris with the French
Government, and in Geneva with the Algerian rebel lead-
ers, on the fate of the 150,000 Jews in Algeria At pi
they are all French citizens; and. under the National.
regime, they will probably be permitted to choose tn
citizenshipthey would either maintain their Freiu-
zenship. or they would accept Algerian citizenship
Should they choose to remain French citiwns
would be considered in Algeria as "aliens" and treat*
>uch. even if their parents and grandparents had been
in that couatry On the other hand, should they choose -
accept Algerian citizenship, the fear exists that IM1'
no longer be permitted to leave Algeria, as is the case
in Morocco. The French Government, I understand.
willing to go a long way to help Algerian Jews even v.a
they opt for Algerian citizenship. France is ready w -
gard any Algerian Jew automatically as a French c
whenever he enters French soil, even if he did not r
his French citizenship under the Algerian Nationalist u
ernment.
The guestion. however, is-will the Algerian Govern-
ment permit its Jewish citizens to go abroad as ream y
it will permit its Moslem citizens?


Fiiday. June 30. 1961
Fhridiw
LEGAL NOTICE
Foge 15-A
it
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVES
,, i.ndersicncd. desirinc in iij:.i|:i in
j, ,>s umlcr the fictitious na .
, i .-! BANPWICH sllol' at 342 N E.
ivenue, Miami, Florida, Intend ;
,,. -;, -aid name with ihi Clerk,
[hi Cln iiit Court "f I lade Count).
.. N AX, PERLM1 "TTER,
H Y.MAN BRI 'I'SKY.
"' partni i
',u
b n. Goldstein A Pai si
Weal Flagler sir-.. t
. Fli r da
n.; t. r Registrant*
pai tnei
!'7-H
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 53043-A
i\ RE: Estati i '
I RED 7. PELLETIER
: i c< as< <1.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
ir All Creditors and .\u Peraoni Hav-
Claims "r Demands Aga nat Bal

i an hereby notified ami re-
ed to present any claiiaa and de-
i di which you may havi against
.. estate of FRED /.. PELLETIER
eased lati of AROOSTOOK Coun-
I MAINE, to the County Judges ol
I ., County, and file- th< sam. In
their offices in the County Court-
In in I'ad. County. Florida, uith-
lr inht calendar months from the
of the first publication here, f.
i lh< >amt will be barred.
ALV1A M. PELLETIER,
Executrix of the Estate if Fred
Z PKLLKTIHR.
.1 ['AVID L-IEBMAN
nay
-. ith Kroms Av< nue
I stead, Florida
' 2S-8C : :-:a
DAym
LEGAL NOTICE
-CTiCE EV PUBLICATION
IN i f-E CIRCUIT COURT OF
ELE'. EN7
THE
h JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLCR DA 'N AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
\ KRXi
IN c e 1C 5<-24
.-;,
I.I.,
"And next week, our sermon from New York
will be given by Rabbi ."
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
in the circuit court of the
Eleventh judicial circuit in
and for dade county.
florida. in chancery
No. 61C 6246
L.DINE ANN
i HMELOWITZ,
...miff.
RACHMELOWITZ,
['AVID ROCKWELL,
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
'I AVII R kCHMELOWITZ
k a DAVID Ri ICKVt I .
Mrs Bi Bali Rai hi eli ti
Box 157
. odi ; New Yi tk
DA VI P RACH.MEL
DAVIP ROCKWELL, an I
tiffed thai a Hill ol i
rn has i" n fill i
d >ou are required ti servi
: > our Anawi r dine i
of Ci implalnt on th< olaim if I -
s, PALL< >T, SILVER, I'
STERN \- MINT/.. ::;:
Miami, Pl< rlda, and I
Iglnal Anew er oi Pl< ad
fl i of the Clark of thi
i on or before thi I7th da} i I
\ l>. 1861, if you fail to di si
i nt by default di i,
not you for the relief demandi
: of Complaint.
- notice shall be published onn
i week for four consecutive we< -
HE JEWISH Fl.i IRIDIAN
IH'NE and ORDERED at Miami
da, this 13th day of June. A.P..

B LEATHERMAN, Clerk
1 ill Court, I'ade county, Florida
Bj M CAVALARIS,
leputy Clerk
1 s.iv, r. Pallet, Stern \- M nti
neys for I'laintiff
ayne Bldg., .Miami, F .
t 16-2 0." '
'HE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
ND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY
CASE NO 61C 619?
I V V. KINO,
ntlff
IS
I V L, KINO,

NOTICE TO APPEAR
"TTY 1. KING
2*7
an Stal
,. I. N
, RE HEREBY N
II vorci
v nt- we i
'omplx nt I
tiffs Vtti n.
P.E First
,
f thi of I
t>efon th<
otherwlsi
.
taken as confessi
ol
IR.MA.N

.:
turJl Intlff
,.
-
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD'CIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN CHANCERY
No. 61C 6212
\i >RM \ TI i.I.EI; .1 VCKSi 'N,
: alntlff,
%?
JAMES D JACKStiX
: iidant
ORDER OF PUBLICAT.ON
- JAMES 1 VCKsiON,
Rtslilel 'i
Ti u an tlfli ,.
.. |i : | .
,
Ti.ler Jackson, i
. v. Keni '.. rmsi [7i
S.W Street la. ai
. .. thi
lb} '. I
'' ., :,-.,.. thlt
. S i
: : t Count
LANW '.V
t> t-rk
B 16-;
IN THE CCUNTV JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROEATE
Nc. 529C*
IN RE I
NATHAN I MELTZ
1 ...
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
I'. All Cri b am VI Pi
in>: Claims oi Demands Age nsl Bali
Estati .
> an hereb) notified and
. i] to i'-' i< nl an} claims' and di
whi.h you ma) haw against the es-
tate of NATHAN B, MELTZ
eased late of Dude < I
l0 ih. Count} J idges if !>adc C i 13
and fill i'" -am, t. their off] ei n
.... ,-, hi :. -, in thi usi l 'ads C< n-
ty Fli r da, Ithln elghl
the date of the I
:,-,. thi ami *
:,, SI UYKERS1 A
:\
IRVING N VTH INW N
. :
" ...
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Si iCE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
thi inderslgned, desiring ti engagi in
- -- inder the fictitious name of
MODERN PRl'IT SHIPPERS N -
.: Washington Avenue, Miami
r.,: to register >aid name
'. rk of it Court of
. unty, > Ic.rida.
rtEOROE ZIMMERMAN
L.CC1LLE ZIMMERMAN
. \ ZAMFT A; KR w: : /
ntys fi'i I; Icanl
7 l/.l I Ri .id
Mil....... h, FlOl
6-28-3
NOT CE UNDEP
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
- HI RE] Y GIVEN that
pnel desiring 1 -:_:.,-'::.
thi fictitious nami of
MEI Sl'Pl :.Y at 2261 S W
,-en li M F :"t' "'Is
name Ith thi Clerk
: rount}.
RRS : BWITT
e s-16-:
NtiN ARLEN
I ....
MeCALL,
f'eftndi
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
I MARJl iRIE M.CM.i. |233 m, .
Pittsburgh, Pi nhs} I-
otlfled to servi a copy ol
youi answi i, i iivoi i i 'omplalni
you on Plaintiffs attor-
ni .. (IEi iRtJE Nicholas, i:i> N W
:ih Street, Miami Florida, and file
original I Clei k ol this Coun on oi
' i ,lui} ::. 1S61, uth< i wise com-
,. bi ci nf< .-.- a by von
DATE1 el H61,
K LEATHER.M \N, c], rk
i M CAVALARIS Deputy
____________________6/D-16-S
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY IN CHANCERY.
Nc. 61C 579E
THERESA I. BARNES,
Plaintiff,
vs.
ALBERT E BARNES,
Defendant,
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
T< I ALBERT E. BARNE8
80 Caldwell Street
l.aki George, New York
You albert E BARNES art here-
by notified that a BUI of Complaint
for Divorce has been filed againat you.
-' inl you are required to serve a copy
of youi Answer or Pleading to the
Hill of Complaint on th>- plaintiff's
Attorney, ANGELO a. ALI, 4u0 Aina-
le} Building, Miami :IL'. Florida and
flit thi i ^ i i... l Answer or Pleading
in Ih, office of th( Clerk of th. cir-
cuit Court on or before the f.lh day
of July, 1S61. If you fail to d. .-,,,
judgment by default will be taken
against you for the relief demanded
in thi Bill ol Complaint.
This notice shall bi published once
each week for ioui consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIIHAN
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, this 2nd day ol June, a.Jj
E B LEATHERMAN. Clerk,
I Ci .nt. Daae County, Florida
il LANWAY,
.;, I ';: k
N .1 ALI
100 All
Mian
\ a,ntif f
23-
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
* J* h isfi norMkun
sc3ici!s your legal notices.
We appreciate yotir
palrcnage and guarcrftee
accurate service at legal
rales .
Mfial Fit .1-ltfOo
ic: messenger service
in the circuit court of the
eleventh judicial circuit i .
'nd for dade county.
florida. in chancery
No. 61C 6228
EW1 N W ADAM8,
ntlff,
VI
ISABELLE R ADAMS,
1, fi m
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO ISABELLE It. ADAMS
Si; Mai k Drive
Nl Castle, I'elaware
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED to
m rv, a copy of your Answer to the
Complaint for Divorce filed against
yOU, "r, I laintlffS Attorneys. BERN-
stein \- MILLER, Congress Bull-l-
ing, Mian Florida, and to file the
. ; thereof with the Clerk of the
a bo vi Court on or before the 17th May-
or July, 1961, otherwise a Decrei Pro
Confessi '.wii b< entered against > -u.
Dated, at Miami. Dade County,
Florida, thli IJth day ,,f June. I',-'.
E l LEATHERMAN, Clerk
Cln I C< :.l lade County. Flot I
(seal) l> M. CAVALARIS,
I', put)' Clerk
.; 16-28-80 I
NCTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Nil r .- HEREBY GIVEN that
desii to i ngagi In
' flctlt lOUJ nan., of
KEY i-i Nl :'/-' !> al 6S i Crai
N
HE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
i\ 1.ND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PRCBtTE
No. 5292S-C
.! Estati ol
\VNDER BLSON
. ..
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Pi u: Credit! rs and All Persons H.iv-
l .. i.- or I'imands. Afainst Said
Estati ,. ,
*i are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may hav< against th. es-
f ALEXANDER BLSON deceas-
ed latl Ol I'ade County. Florida, to
. County Judges of Dade County.
. thi same in thi ir offices in the
County Courthouse In I'ade County,
.. within eiKht calmdar months
on; the dat. of th, first pubili at n
..... ,.i the sami wl I be 1 arred.
Sc.RMAN ELSON
.'..- Exei
- ROBINSON \
'.', I --: : I SQ.S
-
adt Federal Bi
'.' .. .
6 '9-11
II
Ki Biscayne, fade i "oun-
ty. Hoi intendf to reg st, i -..
nan wit ihi Clerk of the Circuit
Court ol "ounty, Fli rlda
II STAV GSCHREY
GEORGE AMES \- R1TTER
Attorneys fot Guatav Gachrey
: ISO S W First SI eel
m ami 31 Flci Ida
6 9-16-23-30
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
TLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 52362-C
N hi state of
GAB' !. KRISAN
,. Q ,l.i >R KRIKON
. eased
NCT.CE TO CREDITORS
redltorf and All Persons I -1
:.L ... i u mands Against .- ild
Estati
. hi n by notified and req Ir-
.,. i, | .. n: an) claims and demands
ma) have against thi
tati ol G -.1 a >R KRISAN B/k a 'l.\-
KH1SON deceased late of Dade
NCT'CE LNCER
S
N THE COt. N-N -'--" ."-
N i-s: -Z* CADE COUNT>
cLC^ D* N c^cEiTE
--
c ;- 'iC^'S Nf.'E ONARI
_.:..-. s that .
(siring ti engagi '..-.:
the full I' N. Mil
"- .____
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLCR'DA. IN PROBATE
No. S2961-C
IN RE: Estati Of
JAMES Jt)SEPH FURN1S8
I k ci ased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persona Hav-
ing Clalmi > Demands Againat Said
Esti
You an hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you against (hi es-
tati i f J *MES JOSEPH ll'KNiss
deceasei ati ol Dadi County, Flor-
ida, i' thi County Judges of DacH
County, and file the same In their
In the Count) Courthouai in
:. Fli rlda, within Ighl
th. dati of th.
I .. hereof, or the sami
will be 1
.' > I FT'RS ~s
LEI NAR1 '
f the
> ime
Fioi Ida, t" the "ounty .iud--s
, ; L-adi Ci nty, and file the .-aim In
Ihi li office* in the County Courthouse.
, unty, Florida, within eight
calendai months from the date
first pub'lcatlon hereof, or the
n il.1 i i acred.
XANDER KRISON,
Executor
an, i ioldstein a.- Pacsler
Attorney i
2308 West Hauler St.
-, i lorida
6/16-26-30, T'7
i
.
- -.
Mia '
- ..
i

NC* C
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TO C R E C

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FLCR a* ...:-------
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'
I..
ri CIRCUIT CO^R- OF "-E
I ENTH JUDICIAL C RC. T '
* ND FOR DADE CO. NT
rLORIDA. IN CHANCERY
No. 61C 4126
MA P VRET VIDA
ntlfl
VS
LUIS VIPA1 .
fendant.
"CTICE BY PUBLICAT:ON
'. I. i- VI
' Ri glna ?i'l
Industrie No
Allans c ba
. Ll'IS \
.. in -
Itlbi ...:.
......
serve a
-
Ida. on oi

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N
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9 COURT
:-- on
-
i
New

THE CO L" N t > JUDGE"-
N NDFOF WBICOCV
S ?NlCh
VotTce fnw
i >
A

- '.
NOT CE B> PUBL
- '
-:
"ari'ri
aint
the fcbevi '
therecf l
.
v ,

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N T- ::.'." DGE'5 COURT
\ i : c FOR r^-CE CC.NTY.
FLOR D NPFCEATE
". : :.-:Si-A
R
NOT CE TC :rE TORS
. r ersone Ha
'I M

.
.- ihi
RAY
1 ""...' KAY.
.
e the I e 11
. la v
.... :
. -,
.
S
I
-
- -
Mian
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 52661 -B
IN RE Btati of
IDA MOSKOWITZ
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
- ,,r Demands Againat bald
Estati
y. :, hen by notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which yi may have against th- --
tati I hde County. Florida, t" the
dges of I'ad. County, and
, ...n. in their Offices in th
c, urthousi In l de county.
thin .it'ii calendai months
.-, of the first publication
, : thi sami will l"- barred,
m RCHE C.REEN1S
KWITNEY
Florida
. o
N
S
THE CCLMV JUDGES COURT
. i".C "OR DADE COUNTY
r^Z- DA. IN PROBATE
No. 52972-B
I G Gstati i '
. VVEINER
SCHNEIDER

TO
CREDITORS
Ml Pi rsons II iv-
ids As*s Insl i Id

NOT C E
'
:
...
nd di
. < ha vi .man
- | ER WKINER SCHM-.I-
| ,.. Co
I, ludtrei : Da a
ami in their nt-
irthi .- In
ilthln i tehl call
... ,iate of the first pub-
. ..: thi sami will be
VI \ RY BNYPER

SHl'LER
II
. -. idlng
Mil
, .2.1-30
n
jr^-^H




.v S
., -- CE ^NCER
f:ct-t.ous nt t LAW
R HERE1 ."EN thi
'
. .
.



-

'

ATTENTION ATTORNEYS!
tORPORATMOS OUTFITS
Lowed Prices Quickest Delivery
in South F'.crica
Co!! THE JEWISH FIOBIDIAN at
Fit 3-405
>

.
.; D. e.r3-30


_____I I
Page IB-A
fjfcwfsi ttcrkisan
Friday, June CO. 1261
IBUNCH IAG- I.um h Kit ijf pliable
vinyl with vacuum bottle. Ideal for
work, school, picnics.
LADY IUXTON WALLET in antique
white saddle eowhide. Convertible.
Thin silhouette.
LORD IUXTON WALLET Black cow-
hide with removable paw-case. No
stitches to rip or wear out.
61 IlKTtK CIOCKwith adjustable
alarm Accurate and quiet, no
regulating, no oiling.
\ in
M-PIECE SIT Of CHINA Floral design
goen with any decor, from Colonial
to Modern.
14-NECE STAINLESS STEEl tableware
set by International Silver Co.
Stain, rust resistant.
GENERAL ELECTRIC HEATING FAD 3-
speed warmth, pushbutton control,
washable cover.
PLAID TRAVEL IAG 21* long, 1.1'a'
high. 6" deep. Zipper, lock, key.
Heavy woven Tartan plaid.
FREE TRANSFER OF FUNDS from anywhere in the United States.
Savings accounts opened or added to through Monday, July 10 earn from July 1.
%
current
annual
rate
*One to a family.
Sorry, no gifts by mail.
Se Habla Esparto!
tt-A
DOWNTOWN:
100 N. E. 2nd AVENUE
9 a.m. to 6:00 p.m.
BRANCH*
BISCAYNE SHOPPING PLAZA
9:30 a.m./> 8:00 p.m.
I. FREE PARKING
FI.AGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI
EACH ACCOUNT INSURED UP TO $10,000 BY THE FEDERAL SAVINGS & LOAN INSURANCE CORPORATION


. .. u
n
by ISABEL GROVE
Delightful luncheon at the Algiers hotel given last week bv
Mrs Etta Bubis, of the Helen Mar apts., for her Dr
Sylvia dayman, here with her husband, David, an and
, son- from Columbus, 0. Not surpi sins I
. 70 guests from the Mi. Sinai Hospil
Mrs. B. . lides of pi i innii \ arrangements wl
. exh throu h the year Offic
hi group I Marg 1:.. ers Mrs > ;:.,
. .-. bad from her trip north just in
I toother guesl was Ett; '-
K ....: houseguest.
-
A reception for Stephen Margolis an the
Harriet Lev). planned by his treats. '
, at I n e on Sheridan ave i l
irom I v'" ion in Mass n .
hirl for Sheila Sondi
I
si ice thai red 1 lay. 3


and Hi. lii which Frances visited last ye r L Angeles,

Syracuse Alumni of Greater Mi)
ihe (JJi
ovnan s
W.JJ
"tlewisJi Floridian
*,iiami- Florida, Friday, June 30, 1961
Section 3
Mr, a Harrj Gom rs
I ,i their ei i nl al a dinner pan Seville hcl
. foil th a brunch for
i ith de< nk and orchid \nd the
in bone silk .
i, .i in si- f. es cutted a hip
ingto '' i e the betrothi I
; pospi i idegroom's parents, Mr and M:
I ir, who ha I i inr several elabi ral dii i tr >-
i ir son to friends and familj A
, ihe wedding in the fall.
w-t. -
.'. -i before Leaving for the north with her familj last week,
I .Mrs. Danny) Sepler gave a double farewell age
party at the Fontainebleau for Mrs. Jack (Franc Robinson and
i. la Mrs. Morry) Morns and 16 friends, both p irning trips,
I together Frances wants a look-see a- it S i
;ka. and leaves w th Mrs. Sol Hochberg lor Anchorage in July
m th s, they'll continue on to Japan with a great deal of
t me -pent in Tokyo and lion : Kong, buying silk ar I I i a Icrable
match, jaJe, pearls, linen and sweaters A -top in
\ York and then home
Th< Morris' are taking their 15-year-old daught Abbey, with
for their second trip to Europe Tney,'re < 'to show
France and Italy, making plan.-, as the spun moves them
ol the time abroad will be spent in Israel where triends nave
_ il for Abbey to met a group >f teen-age boys ind eirls .
T'ie younger Morris daughter, Karen. 13. uill spend th summer
al camp .
Others heeding the siren call of foreign countries I e Wil-
liam Kogens This will be Joyce's third trip to the Orient bill
Bills lirst Inducement was plans io spend weeks in
Tel Aviv They'll be visiting friends made on previous trips
in Lisbon. Madrid. Rome and Bangkok ... In India, they'll be
mi' by Maharajah Vibute Nehru Singh Bennare- and will spend
the night in his palace Needless to say. Joyce will be doing
more than her snare of acquiring silks, clothing- dnd jewelry all
along the way .
Won't be too surprising if some of these couples bump into
one another or the Max Bergmans, of Coral Way. who are also
taking an extended trip to the continent with stops in Italy. Switzer-
land France. England and definitely Israel Won't bo back until
the holidays ir. September which they want to spend with their
friends at Beth David.
Back in their Sunset Island home after a trip north are Dr.
and Mrs. William (ReLoris) Wickman and their two sons .
Inspiration for the trip was the Doctor's 25th clasi reunion at
Syracuse University medical school and a chance '> -,. u Mark
who has just completed his freshman year at Tulane, ar.d Gary, a
Student at Lear, the campus of which he is so proud Then it
was ReLoris' turn, and she played guide around Rochester, her
home town ... On the return trip they attended a wedding at the
St. Mortiz hotel and were unlucky enough to be there when New
York had its recent blackout Tragedj struck just as Mark
a> getting a haircut which never was complete saw
i first Broadway shows. "Carnival." "Camelof and of co
"By. Bye Birdie" ... In Lexington. Va sights.
cially for Gary, who is particular!) ir Be;
e States Dr. Wickman was recenl >
(i BtU
-
S
their sh. .' -\.
aded bj Di H
: r teacher, I
"*>' rd., at the Deauville hotel lasl

e former i (Islander, m
g&ss ssjstjt
Tlroi, a trip to Los Angeles j
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Tendler
ds for which son-in-law Charles Brow
a:v Mr. and Mrs. Sam
for which s,m-ii.-.a.
Harriet, was mentioned ... abroad
and Alyce Ell returned from th
of tfa i drama and exciti
Leon full
wnich he attended .
A
I.
e attended ... .
enty of lazy I
i mother and dad, the G<
"birthday k celebrated w art>' ________
Seated {'.eh to right^ are Mrs. Milton Sirkin and Oscar Sindeii Dorothy Krieger Fink, Oscar
Mrs. Charles Feinberg. Standing are Mes- Zeltzer, and Larry Friediar.d.
dames Meyer Egcjnatz, Jean C. Lehman,
Mrs. Milton Sirkin Reelected to Head Temp,e zlon Sis?erhood
Federation of Jewish Women's Groups
Mrs. Milton Sirkin has been re-
elected president of the Federa-
tion of Jewish Women's Organiza-
tions. Mrs. Jean C. Lehman was
named honorary president at the
recent annual meeting of the or-
ganization.
Federation of Jewish Women's
Organizations is the coordinating
bod) for US Jewish women's or-
ganizations in Greater Miami
Mr- Lehman was chairman of
the nominating committee, which
offered the following slate:
Vice presidents: Mesdames Mey-
er Eggna z, community volunteer
,-. Ge irge Slmi n, education;
Charles Feinberg program; Dorc-
K Fink, public affairs,
And Mesdames Oscar Zeltzer.
corresponding secretary; Larry
Fnedland. recording secretary; Os-
car Sindell, parliamentarian
Advisory Council members in
eludes Mesdames Aaron Farr, Dan
iel Neal Heller, Stanley C. Myers
Sidney Schwartz. Joseph Shapiro
Gerald P. Soltz. Bernard Stevens
Named as delegates to the Great
er Miami Jewish Federation were
Mrs. Fred Blank and Mrs. Joseph
Duntov.
Elected members of the 1961-62
- minating committee were Mes-
dames David Caisman, Irving
pen. Max Deakter, Sam A
Hill m Green, Sol -
i raid S iltz and Harold Spaet
Temple Zion Sisterhood will have
a "swim soiree" on Saturdaj
g tub 8, al the home ol
B injamin Serkin, 6801 SW 16th St.,
which will include water sports
and refreshments. Mrs. David
Goodman is reservations chairman.
Chicago Club Picnic T
Chicago Club of Greater Miami
Did its annual all-day picnic
on Sunday at Matheson Hammock.
According to Marshall Litvak, 65
pect dr., Coral Gables, the
function begins at 9 a.m. at
park's picnic grounds
j~t T T r?idman, decorat:: -
Mesdames Ray Morse preJ nt^L J p den,
chairman. Irving LaiMon m lm< progr-m
Uam Horowitz, vice chauman, Sisterhood member-
chain, ednesday noon at the
,: dessert cottee :,advieW dr.. Bay
^a! Fashion Parade.-
001 !.= .--
Mrs. Jacobson
Honored ot Lynch
Mrs. S : .; i is I
"Bon Voyage" 1 -'
- : ; the i ;
. 3 I

I
el Glickm
s and >
a cha
pn !
nd spi inged
nder

i-roton lea' i
ut Mrs. Jacobs
*
n a
pres '
Shi
ns ind 1
Aliyah Hadassah
Planning Party
I All of
1
-
| i
ij The
by Mrs. 1
m in, organizal
Beach cha|
!
-


y^r;. as^ASpSPpaKWM

Page 2-B
+Je*i$* fork/tor
Friday, June 30, \%
Home Residents Mark July 4
Residents" choral and festival
groups of the Jewish Home for the
Aged will present their first annual
Independence Day program on
Tuesday. July 4. at 2 p.m.
Residents of the Homo. 78 to 98
years Oi age. anil from many dif-
ferent national backgrounds, will
join together in reaffirming their
pride in being American.-.
An original dramatic reading.
Cunard Airways
Will Operate
New Service
The British Air Transport Licens-
ing Board this week made public
its decision regarding the recent
application made by Cunard Eagle
Airways to operate scheduled pas-
senger service across the North At-
lantic.
The Air Transport Licensing
Board has approved the application
on the basis that the route is pri-
marily between London and New-
York with optional traffic stops at
Manchester, Prestwick. Philadel-
phia. Boston. Baltimore and Wash-
ington; that passenger and supple-:
mentary cargo may be carried at
a frequency of one round trip per
day; and that the license is valid
lor a period of 15 years from the
Aug. 1. 1961 to July 31. 1976.
Cunard Eagle Airway- proposes
to launch operation of the service
in May. 1962 using the latest Boe-
ing 707-465 jet aircraft, powered by
Rolls Royce Conway engines.
Cunard Eagle Airways, one of
Britain's leading independent air-
lines, will become the first private
British company to operate jet air-
craft and to be licensed on a prime
traffic route.
M. A. Guinane, chief executive of
Cunard Eagle Airways in the West-
ern Hemisphere, said that "311 ot
u> in the Cunard offices in New
York. Bermuda. Nassau. Miami,
.Montreal and Washington have
been looking forward hopefully to,
the favorable decision on the ap-
plication for the North Atlantic
route.
'In conjunction with our opera
tional plans, we have been working,
on the development of marketing
and advertising plans for this new
route. Now that a favorable de-
cision has been made, these plans
will be finalized and announced to
the travel industry in a few
months."
Cunard Eagle Airways and Its af-
filiated companies in the Western
Hemisphere. Cunard Eagle Air-
way.- (Bermuda) Ltd. and Cunard
Eagle Airways (Bahamasi Ltd.,
now operate daily scheduled ser
vices between New York and Ber-
muda, and make eight flights daily
between Miami and Nassau with
jet-prop Viscounts. Last fall the
company inaugurated the first
transAtlantic service to London
from Miami via Nassau and Ber
muda. Jet-prop Britannia aircraft
operate over this route
What Independence Day Me
to Me." will be presented by the
group under the direction oi Mrs
Lily Stone. The choral group will
perform a medley or patrWWe and
Yicdish folk songs directed by Mrs,
Sally Manne who. with Mrs Stone,
-one- as one of 40 volunteer- at
Douglas Carder.- from the National
Council of Jewish Women. A
"Star-Spangled Quiz Show." with
audience participation and prizes.
will also be featured, along with
community singing and refresh-
ments
Douglas Gardens is a beneficiary
agency of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation and United Fund,
and a member agency of the Dade
Countv Welfare Planning Council.
Cerebral Palsy film
Member-bring-a-member swim
party will be held on Wednesday,
July 12. at the home of Mrs Mar-
tin Spilka. 9500 SW 73rd ave., Mi-
ami. Film on cerebral palsy will
be shown.
Three generations in one family participating in the activities
of the United Order of True Sisters, are Mrs. Louis Bach (left),
a member of the Order for 55 years, and her daughter, Mrs.
Louis Simon, national president, both of Brooklyn, N.Y.; and
Mrs. Simon's daughter, Mrs. Alvin A. Dorfman, of Franklin
Square, L.I., president of Nassau Lodge No. 49. Conducting
a membership drive for the first time in its 115-year history, the
United Order of True Sisters carries on a program of non-sec-
tarian philanthropy for which it raises SI,000,000 annually.
This includes funds for its national project, the UOTS Cancer
Service.
Heiman Named
To Bank Board
Samuel J. Heiman ha< been elect
ed to the beard of directors of the
Metropolitan Bank of Miami, ^ j
Hart-is. board chairman, BBouneed
this week.
Heiman is presiden- ot One Hojr
\alet. a national laundry and dry-
cleaning chain.
Active in civic and community
affairs, he is currently presidents
the Greater Miami Jewtih F
tion. a member ot the President!
Cuban Refugee Commit!
board of trustees of Mt Sina Hos-
pital, member of the board atf
honorary president of lewis
cational Service, and a director d
the Jewish Home for the Aged ni
Greater Miami Jewish Community
Center.
friends of Israel /Meeting
Young Adult Friends of land,
'21 to 35 years of age. vsere to bs
! hosts to a musicale Thursday ev*.
'. ning on the oceanfront paLo of
i the Royal Palm hotel, according
to Donald Kaplan, president.
Mrs. Rosen Will
Head Project
Advisory council of the Hebrev
Academy Women met at the h >me
of Rabbi and Mr- Uexander S
.Gross to pla:: a
ampaign for the
ale of "bricks'
or the construc-
lon of the Ida
v p p e 1 Auditor
urn.
The S50.000 pro-
ect is a memor-
al to the lat.
yfrs Ida Appel,
j past president
of the Hebrew
Academy Women
will be awarded to
every brick purchaser. To la>:
the Arive Mrs oh Shapiro
president of the organization, ao
pointed Mi > i as
i
Set- .
Buchsbaum
Fill'
( i .1 .-,.. .ro.
MRS. ROSIN
A certificate
1
liihiimtiiiiflil!
now it's Pepsi
for those who think young
Our goal today is the modern, lively life. We're thinking young.
This is the life for Pepsi-light, bracing, clean-tasting
Pepsi-Cola. At stores, fountains, say "Pepsi, please"




.



.,


...


Friday. June 30, 1961
+JeistFk,ridfon
B'nai B nth Women to Launch New
Homefront Peace Corps in Washington
Page 3-B
By Special Report ]Si^ according to BBW presi-
WASHINGTON B'nai Brith ?ent' Mrs- Moe Ku<"er. of Los Ange-
^gSS&atB mai,,r Jewish women's.
service organizaTion.will launch' She quoted ESv^tti R" Morrow
the newly-created Homefront Peace: chief of the United States intor-
lese students on July at the BBW mation Agency, who recently de-
Corps with a reception for Congo- dared that "racial discrimination
rour Freedoms Library in the Na- m Washington can do more dam-
Iion's capital. age to this country's relations with
The Homefront Peace Corps pro-'Jiahl!'"" 'hC h" burn,n*s
M. CHAMLIS HYMIS
in
gram is being developed in direct
response to pleas of administration
and U.S. State Department officials
tor community cooperation in wel-
coming representatives of the
emerging nations ot the United
Minnesota Univ Honors Mrs, Hymes
By Special Report
Mrs. Charles Hymes. of Minne-
apolis, president of the National
Council of Jewish Women, received
the University of Minnesota's Out-
standing Achievement Award at
the university's annual College of
i: lucation Alumni Assn. meeting.
A gold medal was presented to
Ihe Jewish women's leader June
28, logr'ner with an engraved ci-
U-tion honoring ner for "national
If you like
KREPLACH
Ravioli
IN sauce
You'll love
CHEF BOY-AR-DEE
CHEESE RAVIOLI
Hear family, guests, cheer for
that real Italian flavor created by
famed Chef Boy Ar Dee. Tender
little macaroni pies... filled with
tangy Italian Cheese...simmered
with savory tomato sauce and
cheese...seasoned the real Ital-
ian way. So much tastier and
easier than the frozen kind. So
much thriftier, toocosts only
bout 15c per serving!
leadership in lay religious work "
Singled out lor honor was Mrs. Hy-
mes' service to the advancement
of public education and of humani-
tarian causes. The meeting took
place in Minneapolis
Mrs. Hymes helped found t h e
country's firsl citizen's committee
for public education, in Minneapolis
in 1934. She bei ame interested in
tlii work as a result ol her partici-
pation in a N'CJW stud) group on
the problem. The Minneapi lis pi
lot group serve: as a model for
thousands ol other citizen's com-
mutes later established through-
out Ihe countrj Mrs. Hymes served
as president of this group from 1953
to 1955.
Iii international affairs, Mrs
Hymes is a member ol the board
of governors ol the Hebrew Univer-
sity at Jerusalem. The Council pro-
vides support to Ihe univcrsit) -
John Dewey School ol Education,
and is presently conducting a S500.-
ooo campaign to construct a new
campus of buildings for the He-
brew University High School, which
serves as the practice teaching and
demonstration center for the John
Dewej School Mrs Hymes is also
vice president ofth c internation-
al council of J e u i s h Women,
which has affiliates in 18 countries.
A member ol the national ad-
visor) committee for the 1961 white
House conference on the Aging,
'Mrs. Hymes was also chairman of
the committee on national volun-
: tary services an I sen ice organi-
zations for this conference
Th e Universit) of Minnesota's
Outstanding Achievement Award is
conferred on alumni who have dis-
tinguished themselves in their cho-
sen Held.- Mrs. Hymes, a gradu-
ate of the university's College ol
Education, is now serving her sec-
ond two-year term a- president of
the NOW. 68-year-old educational
and welfare organization
MORE PEOPLE USE
refreshing, calorie-free
SWHTU THAN SU6AS
m ho rooo vaum
omi *jtl.INHMPll ****
wit tfieli Use lot keveijM
dMiflll. CNklSf. Pu" CO
1"
AT rooo STOUSS ivsy WMI
S
MMSDJ
SUaMNICEO NMWTIMM
ASK FOR
BAKERY PRODUCTS
AT YOUR FAVORITE FOOD MARKET
RYE BREAD PUMPERNICKEL
CHALAH ROLLS BAGELS
-division of NEW YORK BAKERIES, INC.
JE 1-7117
front Peace Corps, spearheaded by, ot and discrimination against some
en-!1, *'omcn/" "!,J: *'om-! foreign peoples clearly indicate"
en s organizations of all faiths as .
participants, was endorsed in the ^ need for a widespread citizens'
form of a resolution at the organi- hospitality program to underscore
zation's biennial convention. that "democracy lives and is prac
The Congolese, like other visi- ticed In the homes of our nation
tors, will xo from the nation's capi-i rather than remaining a concept
The reception, first in a series
of hospitality programs with the
Foreign Students Service Council,
will honor 50 Congolese students
now learning English at George-
town University in Washington as
Ihe preparatory stage of their four-
year study programs in America.
They are here under Department
oi State auspices.
Mrs. Kudler added that the July
event marks an initial step towards'
implementing a coast-to-eoast pro-1
gram of home hospitality "to wel-
come foreign visitors with true
friendliness She said the Home-
tal to study in other sections ol the
United Stales. The reception for
themin the library located in the
same building as B'nai Brith Wom-
en headquarters is expected to
open opportunities for further ex-
pressions of hospitality by 135.000
B'nai Brith Women members in
communities throughout the U.S.
and Canada.
Mrs. Kudler said the 'ostracism
to which
vice."
we merely pay lip ser-
The Congolese students will be
invited to make special use of th
unique 5.000-volume collection in
the Four Freedoms Libraryestab-
lished and maintained by B'nai
B'rith Women as a living me-
morial to the late President Frank-
lin D. Roosevelt.
Fashionable Women
Launch Committee
The new home of ('.''ace (Mrs.
Burton) B. Goldstein was the site
of the firsl gathering of charter
members of the Women's Com-
mittee hi Jewish Family and Chil-
dren's Service this week.
Over col tee. punch and French
pastry, the united women met to
launch a unique assistance arm to
the family service agency.
Taking turns pouring at the sil-
ver punch bowls were Mrs Leon-
ard Beldner. Mrs George Graham,
Mrs. James K Kalzman. and Mrs.
Jerome C. Hofmayer. Babette
(Mrs. Leo) Acker man chose a blue
dotted Swiss with big blue patch
pockets, and squired about Mrs.
Leon Fisher, wife of the agency's
new executive director, intro-
ducing her to charter member-.
Mrs. Sydney Weintraub chose a
cool orchid and white print In a
two-piece beige outfit with vivid
orange and yellow blouse was .Mrs.
'aniline Zisk Mrs William Leh-
man was in black. Mrs. Alan
Kahn chose a French newsprint
dn ss
in a straight lined button-down-
Ihe-back yellow dress was Mrs.
Jack Courshon, Her bright red
hair contrasted beautifully with
the turquoise sheath chosen by
Mrs. Judd Breakstone. Mrs. Ar-
nold Rubin also wore a turquoise
with buttons in the back Mrs
Leonard Platt chose pink and
white, with a white beret atop her
blonde hair.
Mis. Bernard Stevens chose
green for the occasion. Looking
smart in soil pink was Mrs. Irving
Fell
Mrs. Melvyn Frumkes in blue
and Mrs. Alan Lipton in red chose
scats next to one another.
BXTPlIDIlSrE'S
sunshine fashions
trend setter
In the
eouth
Shop Burdine's for the South's widest assortments .
best in values newest in fashion and home trends.
Use one of our Sunshine Credit plans to shop the
nicest way to own what you want when you want it.
Shop monday and friday nights, miami, miami beach
163rd street, ft. lauderdale. west palm beach 'til
til 9
930

at BABY T


Cedars Auxiliary
Cited on Television
Women's Auxiliary of Cedars of
Lebanon Hospital has received the
community service award from
WPST-TV lor "outstanding contri-
butions leading to the common goal
of a better community."
In presenting the award to Ce-
dars Auxiliary president. Mrs Na-
thaniel K Levin, Waiter Koessler,
general manager of WPST-TV, said
thai "the dissemination of informa-
tion on the air about Cedars oi
Lebanon Hospital to the people of
Smith Florida will, we feel, en-
courage an increase in communit)
support for this and other worthy
causes
Welcome Wagon cele-
brates the arrival of each
new baby with a friendly
callwith a basket of
gifts and congratulations
of the entire community.
Temple Judea Sisterhood
There will be regular hoard meet-
of the Sisterhood ol
mple Jn
l^'VuuOVmpie".." Wednesday
;,ung. Under the leadersh p J
'"" '" l"",s",,"" ''hi
Goldberg, the Sisterhood will start
planning for the coming year.
Be sure to tell Welcome
Wagon of the arrival of
every new baby in your
life.
HI 84994
WELCOME WAGON

lostf
LIU


Pag AS
+JfwisfrnDr*A&r>
Friday. June 30. 1961
<3n flie Kealm of Society
Wexler, Levin
In Evening Vows
Judith Gail Levin and Michael
.lay Wexler were married at Beth
David Congregation on Saturda>.
June 24. in an 8 o'clock ceremony
performed by Rabbi Norman S
piro and Cantor William Lips
A dinner and recepti n Uowed
at the Famous restaurant, and
after a wedding trip through Flor-
a, the newlyweds will liv
' th Carolina
The new Mr- Wexler is the
daughter of Mrs. Minna T. Levin.
. : 1535 SW 16th St.. and the late
F.manuel S Levm She is a grad-
uate of Miami Senior High School.
For her wedding, she wore a
floor-length gown oi chantilly lace
and carried a white orchid on a
ible. Linda Fa> '.. \ in as marl
o! honor, and Rita Gay Levin and
Patty Perlman \*ere bridesmaids
Robert Wexler served the grcom
a- best man. and Isadore Roder
and Sol W Roder were ushers
The young husband's parent*
are Mr." and Mrs Robert Wexler.
oi 7720 Abbott ave. He attended
the University of Miami and is a
pa>l master counselor of De Molay.
Werner Kahl
MffS. MICHAEL WtXll*
Miss Wilner Picks White Organza
Werner K inn
HKS. CAUL STIRLING
llyweds will live at 2235 NE 170th
st.. No. Miami Beach.
Miss Bluestone
In 3-Tier Skirt
The Basque room of the Barce-
lona hotel was the setting fcr the
wedding of Rosalind Blue-tone and
Herman Ginsberg on Sunday. June
25. with Rabbi David Herson per-
forming the 6 p.m. ceremony.
which was followed by a reception.
Parents of the newly-married
couple are Mr. and Mrs. Isidore M.
Bluestone. 1708 Van Buren st..
Hollywood. Fla and Mr. and Mrs.
Solomon Ginsburg, of 1355 N\\
134th St.. Miami.
Embroidered silk organza of
roses and ro-e petals was the
bride's choice for her Boor-length
gown, with three tiered skirt, scal-
loped trim, and sweep train.
The fingertip. French Illusion
veil was held in place by an in-
serted headpiece, front dip. lace
and pearl enhanced with aurora
boreale crystal
Matron of honor was Mrs Hy-
man Goodstein sister of the bride.
Roberta Brown. Claire Green and
Joanne Bluest n served as brides-
maids. Ellen Bl the brid -
nieee. was flower girl, and her
.phew. Fred.1> Bluestone. wa-
rms: bearer.
Mr Ginsberg best man was
Harry Kessman. and jroomsmen
were William Goodstein. Hal Hir-h
and Noel Goldstein.
The new Mrs Ginsberg has a
degree in business education from
the University of Florida and for-
merly taught at Olsen Junior High
in Dania.
w -
MRS. HERMAN GINSBERG /
Her husband is a gradual i
Brooklyn College of Pharmai
a member of the Amenta:
maceutical Assn.. and par- owner
of Trudi Drujs. Miami Be-.
After a honeymoon in Jam :a,
the young couple will i
Miami Beach.
Nadine Zoe Wilner and Carl
Haines Sterling were united in
marriage en Saturday. June 24. at
Temple Ner Tamid. Rabbi Eugene
Labovitz performed the 8:30 p.m.
ceremony, which was follovsed by
a buffet dinner in Sklar Audi-
torium.
The new bride, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Albeit Wilner. of 1005
Stillwater dr.. Miami Beach, at-
tended Miami Beach High and
graduated from Whitefield School.
For her wedding, -he chose 8
floor-leneth gown of white silk or-
ganza and chantilly lace featuring
a sabrina neckline and shi r;
sleeves The bouffant skirt had
appliques and a border of
ntilly lace terminating in a
chapel train. The bouffant silk
French illusion veil was held by a
cap of chantilly lace and crystal
bead.-. She wore long kid gloves,
and carried her Prayer Book top-
ped with white orchids.
Mrs. Julius Goodman was her
sister's matron of honor, and Miss
Barbara Greenberg and Mrs. Mil-
ton Weinstem were bridesmaids.
The groom is the son of Mr and
Mr- William Sterling. 15351 NE
11th ct. He is a graduate of North
Miami High, attended the Univer-
sity of Miami, and i- a member
of the United States Coast Guard
Reserve. He operates an ortho-
dontic laboratory on Miami Beach.
Serving him a- best man was
Milton Wein-tein. and groomsmen
'were Woody Wilner. Jeffrey Good-
man and Julius Goodman.
Alter a trip to Nassau, the new-
Rosenthal Vows
Said in Temple
Her mother's wedding band uni-
ted in marriage Roberta Susan
Feiner and Frank Larry Rosen-
thai in Dr. Irving Lehrman's study
at Temple Emanu-EI on Sunday.
June 25 A reception at the Eden
Roc hotel followed the 5 p.m cere-
mony.
The bride, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Hoy <; Feiner. 8020 West dr..
Harbor islands, wore a cocktail-
length gown of white imported
chantilly lace with a bouffant skirl
and fitted bodice featuring a boat
neckline reembroidered with iri-
descent sequins.
Long gloves completed the (i
tume. and the nose veil of French
illusion fell from a pill box of
m_________________Anil ii matching lace She carried whiti
MRS. fKANK ROSfNTHAl Orchids on a Bible Her sister.
_______ Andrea Feiner. was maid of honor.
==^=z===^===- The groom's parents are Mr
YOUNG MAN and Mrs. L. D. Rosenthal. of (hi
26 yrs.. 510. 180 ibs.. wishes to meet cago. III. Sidney Kreiger acted as
young woman, divorcee or widow ac- best man
c-otaGle. financial aasistance required.
The newly wed.- will make their
home on Harbor Islands on their
return from a trip to Lai Vegas
the west coast, and Hawaii.
MR. W., BOX 2973,
Miami I, Florida
JUST A FEW MORE DAYS
PUBLIC SALE!
(POSITIVELY NOT AN AUCTION!)
PURCHASED FROM
United States Bankruptcy Court
ALL STOCK AND FIXTURES OF
II UM II BROS., inc.
6756 COLLINS AVE. (opposite Deauville) MIAMI BEACH
HOURS 9 A.M. 'TIL 9 P.M. UNTIL SOLD OUT
Jacob M. Wittels & Sons, St. Louis, has purchased the entire stock of this well-known gallery
and prices on all items are fixed at a fraction of actual value. Entire Daoud Bros, stock, ar-d
stock of three other consignors will be sold HOURS 9 A.M. Until 9 P.M. UNTIL SOLD OUT
THIS IS AN AUTHENTIC SALE OF AN AMAZING VARIETY OF ART OBJECTS AT JUST
A FRACTION OF ACTUAL VALUE! It's the sale of sales for the art-lover and collector'
DIAMONDS WATCHES CUSTOM JEWELRY
DRESDEN, CAPRI Dl MONTE, MEISSEN CHINA
SUPERB GLASS AND STEMWARE VARIETY OF MARBLE
TOP TABLES SUPERB LAMPS IMPORTED CRYSTAL
CHANDELIERS SILVER STERLING SHEFFIELD
FLATWARE HOLLOWARE CANDELABRA OBJETS
D'ART ANTIQUES, ART, OILS, CONVERSATION PIECES
BRIC-A-BRAC from some of America's Great Collections !
MEZZUZAS
This Sale Held Pursuant to City License No. 8317, Granted June 12, 1961.
OFFERED AT A FRACTION OF
ACTUAL VALUE
ON GOLF COURSE
(BEACH)
Attractively Furnished, Fully
Air Conditioned
2 BEDROOM, 2 BATH
APARTMENT
Reasonable Yearly Rental to
Right Party. Phone
UNion 6-2402
Mornings or Evenings.
He Celebrates,
Then Operated
Gerald Schwartz, regional direc-
tor of the American Friends of
the Hebrew University, celebrated
his birthday and wedding anniver-
sary over the weekend
Wife. Felice, recalls the date of
their wedding, June 25. 1950.
marked the start of the Korean
war.*
Schwartz is currently in Mt.
Sinai Hospital following surgery
LARGE DIAMOND PURCHASERS YOUR
APPRAISER IS WELCOME!! ALL SALES ON A
SATISFACTION OR MONEY-BACK GUARANTEE
FREE PARKING AT STERLING HOTEL LOT NEXT DOOR
Jacob M. Wittels & Sons
EXPERT APPRAISERS
709 PINE STREET ST. LOUIS, MO.


Friday, June 30. 1961
Dermers *o View
The Far East
M:ss YetUi Rcsenlhal and Jaj
Pcrmcr were united in marriage
|i Dr. Irving Lehrman on Sunday.
June 25. at the Sterling hotel.
wbere a cocktail party and dinner
followed the 7 o'clock ceremony
The bride, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs Joseph Rosenthal. 9557 Car
lyJe ave., was born in Israel and
i r early education there. She
continued at New York State Col-
lege for Teachers in Albany and
,, ed a Bachelor of Business Ad-
i ".ration in Accounting degree
,ii the University of Miami, She is
rnber of the Accounting So
. and National Honor Society.
: acbes Hebrew at Temple
I. : El and is secretary of the
.\ Teachers' Assn. of Gr at-
: In if>59. she was chos n
T acher of the N i ar" n
y, NY.
I r her >wn, the new Mrs Der-
n a princess stt i (ash
i i chantilly lace

Queen
. \ t of seed
i a 1 tit '
> sion.an.dsht can i I
on a Bible ivith
' 5
m Is the son .'i Mr. and
\ m Dermer, oi Nev
V\r! 5 e had his arlj s<
i:. \ Yi rk, then graduati
i ana 1 ni\ i rsit>. where he
i | th< ."'< ta Hi ta rau fra
l< apter. He earned his
: ...ham Law School in
. City, and is a member
0 S Y i k and Florida Bar
f
- a past president of the
ach Junior Chamber i>:
1 n e and an officer ol Mi-
... h Elks Lodge 1601. and a
K :!, is a member of the
!. i Derm, r and Rosen,
rother. Burton Dermer, was
h man, and Dr. Amnon
I I, the bride's brother, and
i.. Rosen wire groomsmen,
i xtensive tour oi the
I. Islands, Hong Kong, and
... th< j oitag couple will be at
I 1919 Meridian ave Mi
ai
West Indies Trip
For Friedmans
trip m th< \v st lu-
ll ied the marriage ol Rita
v Kant and Stephen Robert
I on Saturday, June 24.
i lie hotel.
i r ol Or and Mrs Joseph
' t. ol 1495 Cleveland rd., Bi<-
': the bride is a senior at
it'. iversity of Miami in the
: education.
Hi ..-band s parents are Mr
Wd Mrs .lack Friedman. 810 S.
Short i r Normandy Isle, and he
1 a senior at the Universitj
01 M ami, majoring in foreign
MRS. JAY DtRMER
+Jmistncr6dlfan
Moss, Warshaw
Touring South
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Leslie Moss
are touring southern and central
Mexico aiter their marriage and
reception Sunday afternoon. June
24. at the Deauville hotel, with
Rabbi Norman Shapiro officialiag.
On their return, they will live at
2225 s\V 5th st.. Pompano Beach,
Fla.
The new bride is the daughter
ol Mr. and Mr-. William E. War-
shaw, 5736 San Vicente. Coral
Cables, and her husband's parents
are Mr, and Mrs Sidney Moss, of
Pompano Beach.
For her wedding, the former
Carol Sin- Warshaw chose a tradi-
tional white gown ol nylon tulle
over sati i with Flon nt i lace
The skirt was highlight* d with in-
''''- thi lace which formed an
nee falling to a cathe
and thi h dice
int-to-
i. II
.....

tephi
Page 5-B

MRS. DANIEL COMN

Wei nei
MRS. JACK MOSS
bride's sister, was her maid of
honor, and one cousin. Nancy Polk,
served as junior bridesmaid. An-
other cousin. Brian Rappaport,
was ring bearer.
The groom's grandfather, Charles
Rosenblatt, was his best man. ;.nd
ushers were* Ronald J?. .We.si. Bar-
nelt Jacobskind and Barton Lipof-
sky.
The newly-wedded Mrs. Moss is
an alumna ot Miami Senior llinh
and the University Of Florida. She
is a member of B'nal B'rith Girls,
Anchor Club International, and
Spanish National Honor Society.
She is president ol B'nai B'rith
Ilillel Foundation and belongs to
Cavalettes Dance Societ j and
Women's Student Assn In the fall,
she will teach English at South
Bro vard High Schi ol.
Mr. Mos- attend) d 11k Universitj
of Pittsburgh and graduati d
the Unii ersitj ol Florida School ol
Pharmacy. He served ..- vice
president ol B'nai B'rith Hillel
Foundation, and his fralernitii s
are Kappa No. social, and Alpl a
'/< ta imi irmat eutic d He
;- curn ntlj a practicing pharma-
cist in Pompano Bi ic
iT IS NOT TOO LATE
TO PROVIDE YOUR BOY OR GIRL WITH 4 GLORIOUS WEEKS
OF EDUCATION AND ENJOYMENT THROUGH CAMPING
INSTRUCTION IN ALL ACTIVITIES
ALL SPORTS & ATHLETIC EVENTS
WATER SKIING
N
ALL CLINICS
RTS & CRAFTS
HORSEBACK RIDING
CANOEING
C' MATICS
CHARM & MODELING
.'.1MMING
RIFLERY
TENNIS
ARCHERY
Camp Universe
Plans Session
and Peggy Mermell. direc-
t Camp Universe. Oxford,
! < announced that a new
1 \ session at the camp
ofl l.ake Miona. will begin
on Ji |y 19.
in fourth season, Camp
iffers, in addition to the
amping program, w ater
sailing and canoeing, as
char m and modeling
' s for girls.
-'1 .11 clinic, under the ill
: Ol Sam Sanders, head eoun-
and former St. Louis Car-
pitcher, is already in oper-
and arrangements are cur-
,(r>tl> being made for the camp's
WMtar team to compete with Lit-
li League teams in surrounding
communities.
Another feature at Camp I'm
is the arts and crafts course
unrir direction of Harry Long.
The cost of the four-week session
* $295, and reservations may be
adt >'t the Miami office. 1900 SW
M ave.
Miss Scperstein,
Med Student Wed
After a h< neymt i n trip to Ja
maica. the n< w Mr. and Mrs nan
iel Harvt > I ohen will live in Oak
Park, Mich. The> were married
bj Dr Irving Lehrman on Sunday.
.tune 25 at thi ers hotel, and
a dinner followed the 6:30 p.m
ceremony.
The former Gail Sai erstein wore
a princess style peau de soie skirt
with chapel train and bodice ol
alencon lace ftith scalloped scoop-
ed neckline. The shoulder-length
veil fell from a tiara of pearls, and
her bouquet was a cascade oi
orchids with lilies-of-the-vallej on
her confirmation Bible.
!,,.,. Sister. Mr- George Hechen-
dorn was Iron i I honor, and
bridesmaids *en Mrs Joseph S.
Cohen and Miss Elaine I ohen.
Daughter ol Mr and Mrs Milton
5 Sap rsteii : 115 3rd ler. Rivo
Alto hi.: ni brid. is a
gradual, ol i B "* "'-"
and the Univ. ty of Mi. Jan.
Her husbai I is th. son of Mr.
and Mrs. Jack O 0ik _ParK,
Mich., was educated il Lincoln
High School in Ferndale, Mich
attended the Universitj ol Mich
man. and is presently a junuw a
Wayne State Universitj medical
school in Detroit He is a member
of p, Lambda Phi, social, and I hi
LamDda Kappa, professional med-
ical fraternity
Serving him as best man was
Joseph S. Cohen, and ushers >
dudd Georg< D Heckendorn.
Allan Under and Karl Hecker.
ALL INCLUSIVE
4 WEEKS FEE INCLUDES TRANSPORTATION $295.00
SESSION STARTS JULY 19, 1961
FOR ENROLLMENT AND INFORMATION PHONE IMMEDIATELY
Camp Universe Oxford, Florida
Telephone: Miami
FR 4-5115
Jacksonville EX 8-2027
Oxford SH 8-2770
MIAMI RESERVATION OFFICE: 1900 S.W. 3rd Avenue, Miami, Florida
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTH-K IS IIKRKHY UIVKN thai
- rlns < "'
Hous nanie ol
. v\l\H I' M'ltSI il VV,
Miami Ha. In-
-'-" M,1I,, '.'"". rf'ltaS
,-i. u i.i ih. li ill ": "' '
'"""" "r;,;!-tMA .mm..:.'
*'"" so.; 7-MI
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
,N tSI CIRCUIT COURT OF TE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL c'RCL..TOF
FLOR'DA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
61C 6S20
n:li;|.\ >MINi:.
II KM
FOP OIVORCE

kTH.:KMA.'
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
SOTH'E IK HBRKHY UIVKN lhal
Ih. uiidi-rHlRncd, .loiiint lo imrnme In
|.,i-im.-< im.i.i ih. flrtltlolla ii.ii.,.- ..I
.n\i.\ii:i:i iai. n:.....vts at J051
w, i i'lh Vvc ii ii Hlalrah, Kli i-ni.i In-
......- ., i. ; Intel aid name wiih Hi-
, -|, ihi i 'i i ill 1'inirt "i I'.ni-'
I'oiint.v. Klorlda. ....... ,
I i.mill > \ -:k \i:s \ SYS1 KMS. IN<
, i- |i Ida i "orpoiiulon
H, ll VRKY I- ROHM VX, IVea.
,. Mil. I' 'N B. UiX.I.K
S-i i-1 a rj
m;. i\..\ IT/.. SlhVKR .v sillii:
.....
ii. ., H a -'' "' lae-
tl)- ,\lnsli-> ISlitR Miami J M.....
>. '. i .
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 33004
in UK i:- ni' ,v
"'NOTICE TO CREDITORS
x ,r- Sal.l
----------';/
vhi.h v.'" nut) hn
, MORRIS J tSOl-OIS ilt-i
tdmii
M,.,. H .1 Uoldln, d. "- a
MYKRS, HKIMAX KAPLAN
Bv I-'"'- ,|KIM VN
.,.'.. ..v- f. r Ad '"
Miami !' "'' ; i ..
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Nnll.-K IS IIKUKHV lilVKN
i iii.I, i Hlitm d, l j > inn '" enKaK*
iiu>iii-ss under the flc-lltloui narne
IIIIO FRKXt'H ItA-i silnl' ..i
l.ineoln Road, Miami Reai h, Plorli
Intenda to renlati r ald name with i
i -|erh ni .lie "it i ill. "ourl ol Lm
i 'ouni v. I- lorlda.
I.K" Nt >Vlt K
w mill St n i
Miami Reach, Kloi Ida
MARK KIKVKRMTBIN >
\ : ;. Ill I'd \|i|ill. Illll
ijii i.iii. ..iii I;- i
Miami I" a. h. Kloi Ida
at
hi
-t
18
la,
In-
de
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Ni.riiK IS HKRBHY <;IVKN
ii.I. Ikih d, di '"
.- name '.r
i ii :i.max s i EW i: i.i: Y v N "
VV Vl'i'll RKI'AIR .' I .611 \ W
,.,,... Miami lt.ach, Mc da,
aid name wllli 'i.o
Clerk ,.i the t'ir. nil ourl l Pan*
"'^NATHAN KltlKI.MAN ',
ItOSK KRIBHMAX :0'i
I'All. KWITXKY
\.....ne> for \pjili<-iinti
r.'n l......'n K.i.1.1
Miami Beach, Florida ,()
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
N.iTl.-K IS HKRBHY UIVKN that
I......derala...... tl< >'"- '" '
l imsiii. -- under .he rictitlo ni
,,l Hlorlda Ptiblh Itj '....... < """1;
i | ;n s.w i:l T. i I" '!' J ;'
, ,.;,,. i,i., Intend." In reglmei u
-.,,,1 ain. With Ih. '!:' O. the
, ...,. .. Dade Jaunty. ''"
listed .H Miami, Klorlda, thin 'i
da) ol Mine, ""'i ......
TB1> M tSRKt K .....
,11 Jl


Page 6-B
+JenistnorMiain
Friday. June 30, 1961
Miss Supran
Bride of Teacher
Princess styled peau de soie
gown was trie choice of Ellen
Supran tor her wedding to Paul
Berard on Saturday. June 24. at
the Deauville hotel, where a recep-
tion followed the 8:15 p.m. cere-
mony performed by Rabbi David
Lehrfield.
The new Mrs. Berard is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward
Supran. 1035 Euclid ave. Her
husband is the son of Mrs. Mary
Berard. 1611 Meridian ave.
Miss Eliror Drachman. cousin
of the bride, was her maid of
honor, and Cindi Simchowitz. Shir-
to Vanderb.lt University, ana one vacduou. ..,-. u.u,,,.. ..- dc d Eskind. brought his roommate. Sherman Kaplan home ^JJSJmm,,,,
University of Louisville, where they were in their third year ^ ^(] a scoopcd neck
gow
line enriched with reembroidered
alencon lace and full cathedral
train. The bouffant finger-tip vei
was held by a lace and pear
crown, and she carried a small
prayer book covered with white
orchids and stephanotis.
Educated at Queens College in
WOMAN OF THE WEEK
Mary Rose was brought up in the small town of Providence. Ky.
She went to Vanderbilt University, and one vacation, her brother, now
Dr. Harold
from the I...
oi medical school. Thev got married in Mary Rose's junior year: she
transferred to the University ol Louisville, and they both graduated
tfom there.
Then began the saga of the Dr. Sherman Kaplans, because Sher-
man was in the army, and Mary Rose went everywhere with him.
After 22 moves, they finally settled in Miami
Beach, and the children were enrolled in North
Beach Elementary School. A call came from
the school, insisting that something must be New York and the University of
wrong, because the children told conflicting Miami, the bride plans to teach
stories of where they had been born. "No,' 0ierr,entary school in Miami. Her
said Mary Rose firmly, -that's the way it was hUSDant| xvjlri a degree from the
Michael in Chicago. Barbara in Florida university of Miami, is already
(Jacksonville). Steven in Alabama, and Helen teacmng '
here in Miami Beach. The young couple will reside in
Now that they are in their own home, all Miami 'ajter a honeymoon in Nas-
the Kaplans want to stay put. But it was a sau ap,, an aut0 tour of Fjoru|a
wonderful experience, living in so many dif-
ferent places, explained Mary Rose. When
she says "Honey Chile'- in that warm way so
typical of her. you know why she loved all the
towns where she lived and why everyone
loved her.
With four children. PTA is one of her
major organizations. Mary Rose has just ac-
cepted a new appointment, area coordinator for PTA in Miami Beach.
She also has been active in the Sisterhood of Temple Emanu-El. where
she served as president. The Heart drive has also claimed part of her.
Mary Rose is an ideal doctor's wife. When asked if she objects T*,,nipi(> ,- Tamid, at 1 p.m. on
tc the demands on the time of her husband. Mary Rose answers: "II s sUIUi;)y. June 28, at the Delano
Wei mi Kahtl
MRS. PAUl BERARD
\v.

MARY ROSE
Miss Weiner Now
Mrs. Lovinger
Sandi Lynne Weiner. daughter
of Mr and Mrs. Irving Weiner.
1759 Marseille dr., and l.t. King F.
Lovinger were united in marriage
by Rabbi Eugene I.abovitz. of
part of our life, and I might just as well be pleasant about it.
She recently promised her family to start golf lessons, but that
is stili in the talking stages. She loves to read books not magazines
and preferably autobiographies. However, by the time everyone is
settled tor the night, there isn't too much time left for any other
hobby than the one of caring for a busy, loving family.
* -*
WHAT A PLEASURE
Irving and Barbara Rubin ju.-t returned from a delaved honey- '>
moon trip to Europe. It's very easy for Barbara to get dinner at night.
imply hurries over to the Pub restaurant on Coral Way and sits
elewn at a table with her husband. How wonderful it would be to
have a husband who owns a restaurant! That night, Sam Gyson sat
vith them. Irving bought a stunning watch himself. Ask him how he
to the wholesale house in Switzerland. It's quite interesting.
* *
ANOTHER TIE?
On Mother's Day. the fathers take the mothers out for dinner. On
Father's Day. it would seem that the mothers should stay home and
k a good old-fashioned dinner, not lrozcn or ready-made. It doesn't Roscnthal as u.-h. rs.
wort that way. if you take Westview Country Club as an example. A
huge crowd gathered there on Father's Day. Among the groups having
family tables were the Sam and Joseph Liptons. the Joseph Sit-in*, tin-
Leonard Weins. the A. D. Breslers. the S. T. Taylors.
Jack Danerhe was chairman of the dinnerand his Reba saw
lhat everyone had a good time There were prizes, games and music.
i ze for'the oldest father went to Harry Russin, father of Dr. Lester Collegiate Public Relations"Assn.
Russin. Prize for the youngest father went to Larry Blasberg If Hjs g
Father s Day had been the next day. he wouldn t have been so tor- {wld ^ S(.ho<||
n.r.ate. because at twelve o'clock he-was a whole year^ older -Among Th oung co mako
hu family present his motor. Mrsi Irving Blasberg; grandmother ^ home op
Mrs. Kose Calm: wife Arlene s lolks. the George Lights; and Mr. and]
Mrs. Abe Eisenbers. and of course, son Michael.
* *
THE MEMORY LINGERS ON
Lewis and Marcia Kanner held the bridal dinner for Marcia's sis-
ter. Natalie Jervis. w ho married Martin E. Segal, last week. Dinner
was at the home of the senior Kanners Aaron and Marcella. That
a> very smart because Marcella and the Kanners' inimitable "Cora"
are Mich good cooks. Featured was a buffet dinner using yellow and
white as a color scheme, with a bride and groom for the centerpiece. A doi'bIp nnfi. ceremony in Dr
, f i Irving Lehrman s study at Tern-
Norma Rab.now.tz is no* Mrs. Howard Greens e.n asi of last |p Emanu.E, l|nUe(, annah ,,,.
Sunday. Her three cousins. Marilyn and Barbara Zallea. and r ran-
hotel. where a reception followed
the ceremony.
For her traditional lloor-length
gown, the bride chose white peau
de soie trimmed with seed pearls
and lace, and carried pink and
white orchids and lilies-of-the-val-
She was attended by her sister.
Mrs. Donna Roscnthal. matron of
honor, and the groom's sister,
Karen Lovinger.
Son of Mr. and Mrs Bill Lov-
inger. 7765 Crespi blvd the
groom, a second lieutenant in the
USAF, had Michael Klion for best
man and David Rozen and Milch
The groom i- a graduate of Mi-
ami Beach High and has a dourer
in public relations from the Uni-
versity of Florida. He is a mem-
ber of Alpha Ep>ilon Pi. social
fraternity. Arnold Air Society and
\\ .'I tU'l Kit 111!
MRS. KING LOVINGER
porarily when they return from a
trip to Jamaica.
Double Ring Rites
For Osherof f s
' Vacationing cf Osceola
Miamians currently vacationing
'at Osceola Lake Inn. Henderson-
ville, N.C., are Mr and Mrs, Rob-
ert Smith ai \\< Mrs. Hyman Gettleman, daughter
; Susi and friend Andi. Mr and Mrs
F.rncM Harris and family. Mr and
Mrs. Marvin Goodman and Laurie,
i and Mr. ami Mrs. Jack Lubin.
Debbie and David.
MRS. STEFKIW FUCHS
Fuchs, Fernstein
Exchange Vows
Philadelphia. Pa., will thi
new home of Mr ?id Mrs hen
Bernard Fuchs. who wer ted
m marriage with hei late i rnal
grandmother's t. Id weddii .ind
by Rabbi Mayer Abramo :/ at
7:30 p.m., Saturday, June -4 in
the Algiers hotel, .shore 8
tion and dinner followed.
The bride is lilt formi
Suzanne Feinstcir. daughte I Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph Feinstein 1552
Biarritz dr. Miami Bcac llei
husband is the >on of William
Fuchs. of No. Miami Be '
Mrs Dorothy Schram, of New
York
The newly-wedded Mrs.
as educated ;i\ Miami
Hiuh and the University of Miami
and is an alumr.a of Florida Col-
lege of Medical Technolog
Her sister. Michcle Fein-
her maid oi horn r. and her c sins,
Linda Charles and BobV
and the groom's sister. I arole
Fuchs. were bridesmaids.
Steven Portman was besi
to Mr. Fuchs. v. ho is a .
<>f Muhlenberg C liege,
presently atu nding I'!:
Colk ge of <>-!< path;
The young couple 11<
trip was a tour of Tucrto I
the Virgin Isles.
A-l EMPLOYMENT
DOMESTIC HELP
DAY WORKERS
Ph. FR 5-8401
cine Goldstein, honored the bridal party at the home of Francine's
mother. Mrs. Sol Goldstein Since all of the parties and the wedding
were in shades of orchid, the hostesses wanted a change of pace and
tarried out the appointments in red and white.
* *
RUN IN WHENEVER IT FITS IN*
From seven-thirty to ten-thirty, the invitation read at the Dr. Don-
ald Kobley's new house. Peggy was smart. She called to have a tent
put up in the front patio because it looked like rain. It didn't rain one
bil during the party. The guests were able to be in the back patio
around the pool and enjoy the Miami skyline their house is on San
Marino Island.
Karen, seven years old. in a white dre.s. and four-and-a-half year
old Kirk in an adorable cold suit were supposed to help greet the three-
hundred guests, but they spent most of the time eating. The orchestra
played, and the people who weren't dancing wished Donald Happy
Birthday Non one knew that it was his birthday unti lthey got there
and saw the cake. On the cake was a replica of their Dachshund,
Heide. and six little pups all wearing eye glasses. Among the guests
were Donald's mother. Miriam Kobley of course she knew it was
his birthday Mr. and Mrs Phil Mann. Dr. and Mrs. Elliot Cohen, Dr.
and Mrs. David Gair. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Zimmerman. Mr. and Mrs.
Gardner Goldsmith. Dr. and Mrs. Solomon Kann, and Mrs. Trudy Turk.
Belated birthday greetings, Donald.
hen and Al Osheroff on Saturday.
June 17.
A family dinner at the Embers
re>taurant followed the ceremony.
After a honeymoon at the Ster
ling hotel, the couple will live at
1616 Michigan ave.
LADIES!!
THERE'S A MAGICIAN IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD
WHO
CHANGES OLD FUKNITUM
INTO NCWIIII
AT HALF THE COST OF NEW
HE CHANGES LIGHT WOOD INTO DARK
A DARK WOOD INTO LIGHT
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1
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Flowers tor Your Wedding
by
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ASK ABOUT OUR SPECIAL
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Bridal Flowers Corsages
Wedding Bouquets
Temple and Reception Decorations
BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER
CONVALESCENT HOME
NON PROFIT NON-SECTARIAN
SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY
Under Strict Supervision of the Orthodoa Vaad Hakashruth of f Jrlda
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24-HOUR NURSING DOCTORS ON CALL
ALL DIETS OBSERVED CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS
MODtRN IQUIFMENT l FURNISHINGS FI8IPNOOF IHtaWjg___
310 Collins Ave. Ph. JE 2-3571 Miami Beach


FTidoy. June 30. 1961
*Jenistincridrfon
\0*l% an n in q l\
d'y
FP
fol
ALWAYS popular arc the Mi-
ami Beach Pop"- concerts
University of Miami sum-
-\mphcny orchestra. Sun-
_ram was conducted by
i Piorato, who surprised the
,, by playing an im-
, | tu violin dint with the in-
lionally famous Joan Field.
I asicn for this rare treat
... thai both good friends had
;!y bought almost identical
ivarius violins and thai
,, probably the first time
I had been played together.
ong the many lamihar facts
Louis (ilasser's. Known
! (r large and beautiful hats.
e to the concert without
a rare occasion for this ,
a< > civic worker. Shocking
p .,> the color of her silk en-
Her .-heath dress had
i lowers on a field of white
I bodice, and her jacket
v. (d in the matching print.'
.ritcr. Barbara June, of the
i ;. cted Mayor of Miami
Bra Kenneth oka. joined her
( (or the concert in a mini
Iton print. Her squared
i nc was set off with small
i i ach corner. Her plans
[< summer include shopping
,1 ge prior to entering
sti rn in September.
Ti rt featured Patricia
V : Jacques D'Amboise, ol
th( \i h York City Ballet Com-
|. Spellbound while watching
1 terpretations was Mrs
,,rr. who chose the clas-
. < irtwaisl style dress in a
M i white silk damask
^NE l our local artists, who
^ ..- sung at many functions,
v vid Druckcr. seemed ')<
I with the program. She
was -. d in a black and white
silk ...n/a. Her bodice was in
l.i vith white polka dots,
necksleeveless and fit-
' !ler -kirt r< versed the color
i and was row alter row
<>' I ci : ruffles.
'.

ler blue moygashel linen
..s worn by Mrs. Irwm
Blockei Formerly of New Ro
i Blockers
I ildren
ui v
and their
are new result nts
Mrs. Michael Burk
cotton print featuring
1 -I summer garden
' Her bodice was fitted
low rounded neckline.
\'less.
Mr- <; David Schine selected
Ihrce piece silk shantung -ri
in corn-flower blue
line skill was topped with
'.'..;
slim
lufR. and Mrs. Hen Trupkin
lw* were recentlj guests oi lion
cr al scv< v..! parties, prior to
their leaving for London to at
tend a Bar Mi1,/- ah. At a cocktail
parly I d by the Harvey
Trupki: Mrs lien Trupkin won
a green organza gown, and chos<
white jersey for a supper party
at : ie E ml ers, u hich was given
bj the Couples I'luh
S< veral of hi r friends hosted a
surprise party in her honor al
the Everglades, where she chosi
a gold-checked dress (rimmed
with Irish lace, and (he Meyer
Brilliants pool and patio party
called for casual clothes
MRS. HOWARD GKUhSW.N
Rosenberg Rites
Held in Gables
Given in mama, by her father
Miss Bernice Rosenson was united
to Ronald Sidney Rosenberg on
S?a u!""' 25' ;" TemDl Jdea,
With Rabbi Morns A Stop and
t-an or Herman Gottlieb officiating
at the 2 o dock ceremony and Wil-
liam Rohm at the piano. After a
reception at (he Tempi,., th(. ncw.
yweds left lor Mexico. and on
their return will IK,. Miami.
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sam-
uel I! Rosenson. 2257 s\v nth si
Miami, the new bride was edu-
cated at (he University of Florida
toured Europe last summer after
her graduation in June, and is
presently leaching ninth grade
English &( Madison Junior High in
M:.uni she ;> a member ol Alpha
Epsilon I'hi sorority, Florida Play-
ers, dram;, group. National Col-
legiate Players, and Zeta Phi Eta.
spi ech honorarj
For her wedding, she chose a
white cocktail-length frock with
ace jacket and a pearled tiara
from which fell the net veil.
Matron ol honor was her sister
Mrs Ada Dorfield, and Caroi
|Rosenberg, the grooms sister. was
bridesmaid. '
Mr. Rosenberg, son ol Mr. and
Mrs Irving Rosenberg. 51 sw t>7th
avi Miami, is a graduate ol Uni-
versity of Miami, and is presently
doing graduate work in psychology
there. Frank Wahlburg served as
In-, besl man.
Miss Mirzoeff
Now Mrs. Hcber
Dr, Irving I ehrman united in
marriage Barbara Mirzoefl and
Jonathan F Haber en Wednesday.
June 28. in (he Medallion room of
the Americana hotel, where a re-
on followed the 7 p in. c< re
mony.
Daughll r ol Mr and Mr- Syd
ney S Sperber 9490 E Bay liar
bor dr.. and (he late Joseph Mirz
oi ff, (he ncw bride's only atten-
dant was her sister, Mrs David
\minofl
Her husband son of Mr. and
Mrs. 1!. race J. Haber. oi Detroit.
Mich., had his brother, Michael.
a- besl man \ graduate ol the
Universitj < i Michigan, he is a
.junior accountant and belongs to
iii ,i., Sigma P business fratern-
it)
The new Mis Haber will grad-
uate from tin l ni\< rsity dt Mich-
igan in Januarj ]->i<2
Ne address for the young couple
i- i, id apts 3137 Merrill
ave. Royal Oak Mich. on their
return Irom .' wedding trip t<>
Page 7-B
6reensteSns Will Live in Miami
......'*- -nil i wu.^ iup[/i;u iui
a sleeveless over blouse, and her
fitted lacket was banded in white
Oversize white pearl buttons trim
*d h< r lacket.
N(, daughter "\
\ir David RabinowiU
2443 SW 201 i Miami, and How
son "i Mr. and
Mr.- Morris Greenstein, 17415 NH
1 ui, n re n:arried on Sun-
da} .'line 25. al Beth David. Rab-
bi Norm.:- Shai iro officiated, and
a re cc ('.i. i' follow <.!
I-or her wedding, (he new bride
Her chose an heirloom laci gown with
'full skirt and lalicla hustle Lack
falling in a chapel train. It fea_
lured a sabrma neckline sprinkled
With pearls and sequins, and had
long point to linger sleeves. The
HOTEL HEALTH RESORT
SPEND-A-DAY
INCLUDING LUNCH $|Q
PLUS Gym Health Facilities
MEN and WOMEN
6 MASSAGES
s.
for
PLUS Gym and
Health Facilitie:
large I utterfly veil was held in
place with a crown tiara sprinkled
v., ui, :, hing pear'- and sequins.
Mrs. l>ianc u assersirom was her
sisti i'- matron ol honor, and Eliz
, Phillips, maul of honor
Bridesmaids included Lenore Un
ger, Marilyn Kornstein. Beverl>
Meltzer. Marilyn Zallea and Bar-
bara Rosnick. Susan Greenstein
was flower girl.
The groom's host man was his
brother, Jaj Greenstein, and Joe
Levin. Stuart Wasserstrom, Mike
Cold. Joel Fleischer and Edward
Greene served as ushers.
The young COUple are hold grad-
iuales ol M.am. High. The new
Mr- Greenstein is a member ol
Tri Beta and works at the l niver-
sity of Miami Her husband at-
,(;(i,,(i the university and wiu
wmk for Winn Dixie Voo,\ Ston -
Thcir ew address will he 6340
W Flagler St., where (hej will he
at' home alter a honeymoon in
ENJOY
JULY 4th
8ym-Heall fcJ*HR
passage-Pool and Card FacilittM > Spec,a' Hohd" *aU
.U*/l*to-*N*' *
Call M'" Le' Lfwii
JE 8-4621
.Even.og Appointment.
Available
DRAPERIES
SLIP COVERS
BEDSPREADS
AND
UPHOLSTERING
EXPERTLY DONE
jamS 70 SUIT 10UK BUDGiJ
Call Eves. MO 7-1976
am i
Wei nn -Kalm
MRS. JONATHAN HABER
MRS. RONALD ROSENBERG
^%jfzm\mm SB BeRSJJg
SUNDAY EVENING, JULY 2nd, at 8:30 P.M.
FRANZ ALLERS
CONDUCTOR OF "MY FAIR IADY" AND "CAMUOT"
sotoist, ROBERT MUELLER
Cordelia't, FR 3-5113; Am.don's, HI 6-2114


Pege 8-B
+Jewist fk-ridSam
Fiidccy, June 30. 1961.
Franz Allers Due On Tops" Concert Podium Sunday
Franz AUfTS, music director of
symphon>. opera, operetta and the
Btoadwsy musical hits "My Fair
Lady" and Camelot.' will be
guest conductor at the UnlversitJ
ol Miami Summer Symphony's
foarth "Pop" concert of the season
Sunday evening at the air condi-
tioned Miami Beach Auditorium.
Alters, who will be appearing at
Um "Pops" lor the lourth consecu-
tive season, 'ill have the interna-
tionally known pianist. Robert
Mueller, as soloist. A long-time
fa\ir.-.i : Miamians, Mueller will
plaj ;he popular Grieg Piano Con-
certo in A minor.
Orchestral offerings include
Wagner's "Rienzi Overture,"
Smetius 'Die Moldau," and
Suppe's 'Overture to the Beauti-
ful Galatea." In addition, Allers
will present selections from "My
Fair Lady" and, for the first time
in Miami, the scenario from the
current Broadway musical hit,
"Camelot."
After more than four years and
some 1.450 pcrlormanccs as con
riuctor of the legendary musical
My Fair Lady." Allers last sea-
son was selected by Lerner and
Loewe, composers and originators
ol th( snow, to direct another Ler-
ner -Loewe musical. "Camelot.'
:':;'s:;^Tr!
Cc~.ec/ in color, "The Pleasure of His Company," with Fred
Astaire" end Lilli Palmer, cided by Debbie Reynolds, Tab
Hunter end Charlie Ruggles, is now showing at the Carib,
Miami, Miracle, Essex and 163rd Street Theatres.

SOLOMON LICHTER
Lichter Named
Beach Principal
Solomon S. Lichter has been ap-
pointed principal of Ida M. Fisher
Junior High School
Lichter was a teacher at Nautilus
Junior High School for ~;x years.
In 19.S6. he was recognized by the
Miami ach Chamber of Com-
merc< as "Out-standing Teacher of
the Year."
Lichter has been principal of
Ada Merritt Junior High School
since 1957. He received his Bach-
elor's and Master's degrees from
the University of Miami, and is
completing his doctorate in edu-
cation at New York University.
He is a member of the honor so-
< ( es ol Phi Delta Kappa, Kappa
Delta Pi, Phi Kappa Phi and the
Graduate Club Of the Inner- >
cl Miami.
Lichter and his family reside al
1(0 No. Shore dr Miami Beach.
starring Julie Andrews and Richard
Burton. The new show currently
is breaking attendance records on
Broadway.
Allers. a lormer director and con-
luctor of the Ballet Russe de Mon-
e Carlo, has conducted many mod- i
in musical plays, including "Brig j
idoon." "South Pacific." "Plain!
ind Fancy." and "My Darlin' Al-
ia," based on the Verdi opera. He
ilso has been busy as a guest con-!
luctor ol the New York Plulhar j
uonic at Lewisohn Stadium, the
Miiladelphia Orchestra at Robin
lood Dell, Toronto Philharmonic
nd the Berlin Philharmonic.
Last year, when touring with
t h e nation*! company of "My
Fair Lady" in Russia, Allers was
also invited by the Soviet Minis-
try of Culturo to guest-conduct
the Kiev Symphony Orchostra.
Robert Mueller, the gifted Amen
.-an pianist, has appeared twice be
, fore at the Miami Beach "Pops"
in 1955 and 195S. He made his debit'
j in 1950 with the San Francisco Sym-
: phony. He has wen high prai-e lor
his recitals and orchestral appear-
ances in New York and throughout
the I'nited States and Europe.
Berger to Lead
Israel Tour
Herb* Ber i r stant direc-
I tor ol th< Bureau ol Jewish Educa-
:: h a s been appointed leader.
with bis ife. ol the first Bar Mitz-
yah pi e to Israel.
The mage is being spon-
sored bj the Israel Government
and the Department of Education
.1 Culture ol the American Zion-
ist Council and the Jewish Agency
in Jerusalem.
The trip will be composed of
13-year-cld American children on
the occasion of the 13th anniver-
sary of the State of Israel.
- include an educational pro-
gram i lined with extensive tour-
il Israel to acquaint
the child en with the land and its
people. The program will include
receptions with leading figures in
all walk.- ot Israeli life.
The program has attracted seve-
ral hundred application- "As this
v. as far more than anticipated,
only 75 boys and girls were ad-
mitted to the 1961 pilgrimage,"
ger declared Wednesday, add-
ing that "they will be guided by ma-
ture American and Israeli group
kaders and educators."
The Bar Mitivah pilgrimage is
planned as a permanent project
to become part of Bar and Bas
Mitzvah observance in America.
Berger ha- been associated with
Jewish education and with Israel
for main years. He has been with
the local Bureau of Jewish Educa-
tion for ten years.
Both he and his wife previously
[-rived in Israel for a year. Mrs.
Berger is active in committees of
Hebrew Academy and Young
Judaea.
CCklC ATlOaJ Al Ocean-Front & Ocean-View
StrOAUUriAL Rms. A Every Other Rm.
ONE PRICE NONE HIGHER
Family & European Plan Rates on Request
AND ALL THIS
No Rate Increase
JULY A ALG
KING
ARTHURS
COURT
The
SINGING STRINGS
DINNER SUPPER
MIAMI
SPRINGS
VILLAS
500 Deer Run TU 8-4521
ART BRUNS, Co-Owner
CATERING to INDIVID-
UALS end GROUPS,
A.l Occasiors.
Dietary l*w* ** Saooath
Strictly oaunred
$T50 DAILY per pmoni
' Double Occ. TKr
Sent '0 Single Occ S10
Koshei Mealt Included.
r K t t
Chaise Lounges & Mats 2V" TV A Radio m
Each Room Free Self-Par u.ng Adjoins Hotel
Wiener Roasts. Movies. Ga tie Entertain.
ment Nightly ManyOthe- Featurai Day
Cnmp A. Night Patrol Re g t. Services Daily
Full-time Mashgiach c- Prerr Salt and
Sug.ir Free Diets No Extra Charge 1
Chops. Roats Kosher Pec t de Snack : ,
Reserve now for High Ho idaya, service* con.
lurtr-d by C.intor W. Ya-ne nl.
CENTRAL AIR CONDITIONING INO. CONT
PRIVATE BEACH i POOL
FOR THE FINEST IN KOSHER CUISINE
mmm RESTAURANT
w & CATERERS
The Royal Hungarian
731 Washington Avenue
Telephone JE 8-5401
RIVIERA t: restaurant
SMORGASBORD $1.89 ALL YOU CAN EAT!
M SI .V: : 5DAi 5 P.M. : I "
' SERVING DINNERS FRIDAY NIGHTS & SUNDAYS
Con>uii i .- \ i .
1820 Ponce de Leon, Corner Majorca, Ccral Gables
Fcr Reservations call HI 8-5441 Cicsed Saturdays

ft Ifce along til lam fj
tli.sa.to
ovrers
LOUNGE I
RESTAURANT
NO CO Wat..
no miNimui*
Ph. UN 6-6226 Ph. UN 6-5278
SAND-ELL Strictly Kosher
1U>3 CATERING
BAR MiTZVAHS WEDDINGS PARTIES
7446 Collins Avenue Miami Beach, Fla.
OPEN EVERYDAY
170 m 5*ST. ? %"'&!& T 9k FR 9-7996
AMERICA'S FINEST
STRICTLY KOSHER
VACATION RESORT
WHY TRAVEL
WHEN YOU CAN
ENJOY YOURSELF
HERE .
DAVID ROSNCR'9
\tmf
HOTEl*00l*CAIaNASr
10CJ5 Air-conrjitionec)
ON r.[ OCCAM 17th ITttfT, MIAMI IE/KM
Phone UNion 6-8831
Kronengold is Speaker
Irving Schatzman, president, con-
ducted the luncheon meeting of
Miami Beach B'nai B*rith Lodge
on Tuesday noon ;it the Ritz Plaza
hotel. Guest speaker. George
Krcnengold, a past president of
the lodge, discussed and answered
gutstions on travel.
Ilailenisl Kosher Meal & Fish Restaurant
1381 Washington Avenue Miami Beach
RE-OPENING FRIDAY, JUNE 30
AT 4 P.M. FREE WINE
SERVING DAILY BREAKFAST, LUNCH & DINNERS
SPECIAL 8-COURSE DINNERS $1.35
CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS LARGE OR SMALL
We Carry a Full Line of
HEBREW NATIONAL DELICATESSEN
A!sc Specializing in Jewish Delicacies of A!l Types
raa
ALL-EXPENSE TRIP FOR TWO
2 WEEKS-ENGLAND & SCOTLAND
world \taiet in jet travel
Trovtl aifongrmenti by
Viva world uovi
ond Show Travel S#rvl TRADITIONAL |
OPEN-HEARTH
COOKERY
3500 CORAL WAY MIAMI HI 51331
Now Open
New Preview Restaurant
AND LOUNGE
UNDER THE MANAGEMENT OF TOM TRULIS
40 Years Experience
for reservations phone HI 3-2038 or HI 3 7989
3622 CORAL WAY


Tuna 30, 1961
2Js!sLBorM#n
Pacje 9-B
Cedars Planning Special Tour
Mayor Robert King High, chair-1
man (if the Abe Aronovilz memori-
al committee, has announced plans
lor a ceremonial tour at Cedars of
Lebanon Hospital, on July n. 4 p.m.
Jack Gordon, president of Wash-
ington Federal Savings & Loan
The Aronovit? memorial commit-
tee of Cedars hospital is couiposed
of over 125 business and professio-
nal leaders
Assn.
Official hosts !'.....he I mr will
, ih( ;i',"H,r Ul!l be marked ,,v a be Samuel T. Sap.ro. president of
m< aai< ot Abe Aronovitz passing brief p, nai B'nth i<
w- bute
.lust one year
eremony of tn- Cedars ()f Lebanon; Stanley c.
In personalized letters to his com- r t ,,, ma?qr P3W Myers, board chairman; E. Albert
ittee. Mayor High said over by/ud> Milton A. Friedman. Pallot. development fund chair.
'It was Abes dream and his e. !?r*8iden '"' D,s,nc! '''' Grand man; and Mrs Nathaniel K Levin,
" hich brought TbJi the se -""' '" ,,!" ^ Women's *ux,1,ar* oresident
Kenne:h M. Myers, of Coral Gables, is greeted by Israel Pres-
ident Itzhodc Ben-Zvi on the occasion of Myers' recent trip to
the Jewish State as a member of the United Jewish Appeal
Young Leadership Mission to Israel and Europe. Also pic-
tured are (left) Rabbi Herbert A. Friedman, executive vice
chairman oi UJA, and Col. Yosef Carmel (right), aide-de-camp
to the President. Also participating from Greater Miami in
the mission abroad were Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Neal Heller.
Homestead Bar
Elects Liebman
j ; vid Liebman has been
Jelectc(' president of the Home-
Head I ^ssn. A long time resi-
dent i Dade county. Liebman
lainta s offices in Miami and
Homes- ad.
forts
Wing ol the land and the start of
construction ol Cedars Hospital. In
observance ol the first anniversary
"I hi" departure, a special, brief
ceremonial tour ol the hospital has
been scheduled."
Honored guests will include
former U.S. Sen. Claude Pepper;
MacGregor Smith, board chair-
man of Florida Power & Light
Co.; Robert M. Haverfield,
Metro Commission chairman-
Have thai
Business Meeting,
Banquet, op
Special Occasion
You'll find complete)
facilities to exactly satisfy
your needs in the Kismet,
Aladdin, Scheherazade and
Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a
wedding or a private party I
He strved as a
Burin': World War
mdua'.td from the
iMiam. >\ schooL
naval officer
II. and was
University of
Liebman is president of the Mi-
uni-Gatles Zionist District, vice
nairman of the Southeastern re-
bonal board of the Zionist Organ-
ization f America, a member of
|he bi; d of governors of the
Jreatei Miami Jewish Federation.
ffice president of the South Dade
fjwan Club, a id is active on the
legislai a I citizenship commit-
Ices I Fl irida Bar.
Liebi an, his wife, Natalie, and
|hree ildren live in Whispering
lues, rri le.
;. DAVID LIEBMAN
BIRTHDAZE
It'si ther grandson for Dorothy
knd J : mie Kopelowitz. Bradley
bcott. irn Ju le 4. joins brothers
ptevei an i making it a
hreesoi e for Joj and Howard
frock r: n, of EvansviUe, Ind.
Eastern Steamship
Appoints Two
Fran Kozak, general sales
ger ..l Easteri Steamship
K0tt>P A la Carte ^"^
LUNCHEONS & DINNERS
Low Calorie or Regular Diets
Per'ect For CARD PARTIES.
REASONABLE PRICES
HOTEL/HEALTH RESORT
"NETIANCAUSCWAY MIAMI BCACH
mana-
Corp .
announces the appomtmenl ol Joe
Stew ut is district sales manager program of Galen Hall, has appoint-
for the state ol Florida and E *
Linsdell as district
outside Florida
mam ger
Eastern Steamship I orp is gen
eral agent for th< SS Bahama Star,
ss Yarmouth and SS Evangeline,
cruise ships dling directlj from
Miami on Caribbean an I Nassau
cruises year ri".:'
Eastern Steam ,rm
erly Eastern SI
ccntlv changed hands nth con-
trolling interesl held b> W R Lov-
ett, ol Jackson*
have a truly luxurious
wedding
I.
bar mitzvah
bartquet
at the exciting ...
FaMns elegance &} VI Ll
at sensible prices!
Because of our matchless facilities.
and experienced management
I'd expertly trained staff, we can
serve any event for much less
than you could imagine'
yet you will enioy all the glamour
and excitement of Miami Beach's
newest luxury hotel!
Ano lemember-here at the Seville
a luncheon tor ten or a banquet
for over a thousand can be served
with the same gracious ease'
lOTu.
Call
CitSBlt BS SMI
Catering Manager
ESTELLE POLAK
Alto Available
Strictly *e*fctr Cettrtaj
JIHerson 2-2611
Galen Hall Slates
Free Golf, Theatre
Golfig on Galen Hall's pictur-
esque PGA Championship <;..|f
Course will be tree for all guests
staying a week or more at this fam-
ous Eastern Pennsylvania Moun-
tain resort.
Johnny Vocum. well-known golf
pro. and greens superintendent.
Boh Burkett, are stellar personali-
ties on the staft there
Galen is set in the foothills ot the
Blue Ridge mountains, in Werners-
ville. Pa., seven miles from Exit
21 on the Pennsylvania Turnpike.
Galen Hall will also conduct
theatre parties to the Lcyion Star
Playhouse in nearby Ephrata.
Guests of the hotel will he invited
without charge to these famous
Broadway plays.
Shephard Strudwick and Margaret
O'Neill, now appearing in "Mar-
riage Go Round.'' are staying al
the hotel.
Continuing the long-standing poli-
Cj of ottering food with a continen-
tal flair and flavor. Galen's Master
Chef, Andre, will feature world-
famous recipes drawn from every
corner of the globe His staff oi
27. made up of a seme of nationali-
ties, eater to every tasle and gour-
met whin:
Daniel Burack, managing direc-
tor, in announcing the expansion ol
the activities and entertainment
ties, Hosting many
will be Sam Sopenofl
OCEANFRONT. Nth TO SOtK STREETS. MIAMI
BEACH
fM ,.i ton *t mi tun* '"** "



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FIDELITY
CAPITAL FUND
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MPJML 'U*Q
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PaSot to CheJr
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ON ROOM AIR CONDITIONERS
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SIEAK PREVIEW OF
SENSATIONAL NEW
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C ; FREE LIBERTY
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r/S/T Ot/ff SHOWROOM TODAY
A SET Of 3 PRESTO
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$57M VALUE
HILL-YORK and ASSOCIATES
Phone FR 1-lfll
1225 S.W. 8i Street


Friday, June 30, 1961
Jacques Torczyner to be Guest Speaker
At Southeast ZOA Weekend Conference
+Je*l$tFhrSdliair
Page Il-B
Southeast, region of the Zionist
' Oianfza!'on of America will hold
a combined conference and semi-
nar at Osceola Lake Inn, Hender
ionville. N.C., July 2 to 4. The
theme of this year'-; conference,
v. hICl
i< the 24th for the reg
ion.
will be "A Year of R .'dedication."
For those who arrive in Hender-
gonville early, a theatre party has
been planned at the Flat Rock Play,
house, just outside Hendersonville.
.featuring "The Marriage Go-
Roifnd." A special section of the
Playhouse has been reserved lor
delegates. Following the theatre,
Mrs. Rose Field?
Passes Away, 76
A local civic leader died here
Tuesday. She was Mrs. Rose
Fields. 76. of 1434 Collins ave.
In her 36 years as a Miamian.
she became known for her special
care ol servicemen during World
War II
At one holiday season. Mrs.
Fields served some 1.800 meals
for GI'i away from home.
Mrs Fields was a founder of
Temple Emanu-El, and belonged
I to Beth David Congregation. She
Has also a life member and spon-
sor ol the Jewish Home for the
Aged
Mrs Fields is eurvived by a son.
Jack Coldstein, and three daugh-
ters Mrs. Sophie Gilbert. Mrs.
Jean Deblinger, and Mrs. Mollie
[Kessler, all of Miami Beach.
Services were Wednesday at Riv
ferside Memorial Chapel, Norman-
dy Isle,
ROBERT J. CLAZER
s\v 5th u-r M.-.i June -"
I here nine .. .r.. ago rrni
| N Burvit > : i re hi- wife
da ugh I El -. Marion
C-
..ml Mr* Evelyn Field; three
1 ir .,-. n v.- grand -
servl en J ine 27 In
Men ".-..i ipel, i kiugia*
11
h
h
I
rv
I"
-i
IB
|i
MRS. REBECCA. NUOEL
SW J.1rd ive., died June
inie here 13 y< ir> .it;., from
!- wi. ii. .,; i .... ., niembei
I ral Waj lewi-tl I 'enter. Sur-
her n.. md, H> man; .i
m i laughte -. Mara .\
i .1 two i) ithere an I a
s- rvices w J une ii In
-ii- Memorial Chapel, Douglae
HENRY BERG
MftM -\v 2nd .i died .run.. 24
re 8." rears ;iK" from At-
-as .< retired clothing more
own.i ii^ *:i, :, life member and
I organise < the .Miami
I Ml helped rg i tee the Ml-
I 'run id >: .',! I'orpa and
I*- : in Ml uni i air* (jodge Sui -
I; M* wife, Rose a *on
- M lerg, I .\; a dnugh-
-ist.-:- Mid tin-, grand-
''" Service* were June M with
Lodge cond ctlng in Uor-
1 Home,
, MRS SARAH S. KIRSCHER
Herld an ...- ,i ed June 23
here I .,...,-. Ugu from
*.is rel red employee ol
. Immlgi .,. .-. r\ i and u
mher >l || iml ll< i
mber il || ,m| |t< -. h '
L. m Mnwrj S.rvlvlng ar, .. ..,
I *. re Jun<
I ". Mei ,, vVaah-

there will be dancing at the Ocey.
la Lake Inn. ^* "
The educational seminar will
take place from Sunday morning
until noon on .V.snday. First ses-
sion will deal with "Jewish Edu-
cation on the American Scene"
and is schedu:ed for 10 a.m., Sun-
dany morn.n9. Ben R. Winick
of Knoxville. Tenn., who recently
returned frcm Israel as a dele-
gate to the World Zionist Con-
gress, will be luncneon speaker
Winick will discuss "Kfar Silver
and the ZOA Projects in Israel."
Winick is an honorary president
of the Southeast region ot the ZOA
a national vice president, and has'
.served several terms as president
ol the Knoxville Zionist District
Second seminar, to take place 3
p.m.. Sunday afternoon, will deal
I with economic aid to Israel This
will be followed by another seminar
! on Tourism to Israel. Cuest speak-
! er following dinner on Sunday will
be Liia Reisman. of Atlanta, chair-
I man of the camp committee for the
I Southern Zioni,t Youth Commis-
| sion. Mrs. Reisman will discuss
"The History of Camp Judaea."
This summer, for the first time,
i the Southeast region, together with
three southern regions of Hadas-
sah. are operating their own Zion-
ist Youth Camp outside of Hender-
sonville.
Fourth and last seminar will dis-
cuss "Immigration to Israel" at
Hi a.m.. Monday morning. Lunch-
eon speaker Monday will be Morti-
mer May. of Nashv.ile, Tenn., past
. national president of the ZOA and
honorary life president ot the
Southeast region. May, who recent-
ly attended the Fichmann trial in
Jerusalem, will discuss "Effects of
Stein Elected
Unit Chairman
Jack Stem, of Thrifty Super Mar-
ket and a vice president of the
Washington Avenue South Shore
Assn., has been elected chairman
of it> Merchants Division, which
represents 300 Washington ave. es-
tablishments. Marcus O. Sarokin.
president announced
Elected to serve with Stein and
executive director Ray Redman as
as a steering committee were Leo
A. Chaikin. Weinkles; Joseph Good-
man, Washington Federal; Abra-
ham Wagner. Food Fair; Charles
Mouyos, Al's Restaurant; Walter
Waxman, Medical Arts Pharmacy;
Dr. Jack Barnes. Barnes Optical
Service
Richard Deutschman. Gail's; Syl-
via Milsen. Blossom Shop; Mrs
j Franklyn S:utze!, Jackson's By-
ron's; Martin Rouch. Washington
Super Market; Martin Sax, Butter-
flake Bakef D .r innings, Wool-
worths; an I H v lames, Kress
buzz sessions, deal.,,. w,th mem- 2'0ni>t Dlnc{- "" C0D Ham-
bership. Israel projects, and pro- son- 0l Hollywood, a member of
gram education and public rela- tne b()ar(l of governors ol the re-
turns. This will be followed bj an rion
"rcii discussion. At noon, dele-
gates will Preview some ol t he
latest Israeli ti m-
LEGAL NOTICE
COUNTY. IN CH4NCEAV,
No 6IC -io-M
i.Aiiii: r .-, \r.i.AXi>
- Ml A H UAItl.A .
\ -
I'l lEoi BK s.\
mcquis Tonczmir
the Trial." A plenary session la-
ter in the day will feature elections.
At 4 p.m.. delegates will assemble
to hear committee reports, program
suggestions and exchange of ideas
between the district leadership and
suggested future activities. Chair-
man of the Monday evening ban-
quet will be Harry Jaffe. of Birm-
ingham, a past president of the
Southeast region and past Alabama
governor of Toastmasters Interna-
tional.
Guest speaker will be Jacques
Torcxyner, of New York City, a
member of the presidium of the
World Zionist Actions Commit-
tee, associate chairman of the
national ZOA executive council,
chairman of the ZOA world af-
fairs committee, and a past pres-
ident of the Manhattan ZOA re-
gion. Torciyrter was one of the
founders and organizers of the
World Confederation of General
Zionists m 1946 and has served
as a delegate to several World
Zionist Congresses.
Lur '"leon
sneaker will (> i-r,,i c ,~ notice by publication
j-t.iMr win be Israel E-eiden. of in the circuit court o- the
St Augustine. Fla a manner ot e"-&vf.nth judicial crcu t op
the national executive council of
the ZOA and chairman of the
regional board of governors. The
conference will end with r.\ evalu-
ation a: 4 p.m.
rArrangemente for the program r-V'-V"
are being handled by Gil Rappa i|.i s
pert, executive director n the '""''s'"' "
Southeast region. Some so dele- va!
gates from Greater Miam> districts '''"''' l!:'; > rsiil ..i .-, ,.....
will attend the conference. Lead- r^u'ir", ;f'uy
ing the local delegation will be *nwf Mea-iina to the a.....r
Louis B. Rudnick, chairman of the $ 'V& a!' .,. T&
rresioents Council here; Morris BWf- Miami ;:. Florida and n> the
Simoiv honorary vice president of ffi"VtK^cierti ^tK cirou'lt
tne Southeast region; Herman curt....... before the z*th daj ol
Wa.^-..u-------l- _r .. July, I Ml. if y..u fail ; do ^... j:idR.
m.Tit bj default will !.. taken aga rial
you for the r-H-i demanded in f
Kill of Complaint.
Thi- notlct> ahall i>- publlahed om-n
aoh week for four connecut ie r In THK .IIIWISH h'LoRICHAN
I'".m: AND OKDKUEl) at Miami,
Klorida. this :''th daj of .hmr. a i>.
1>1.
i: B, i.i;.\tiii:i:m\n, Clerk,
Circuit Court, Dai.....ountj. Ho-i.ia
(seal) i:>: i-: ii i.wway,
i >eputy i ~\Tk
I'I'VVARIi r. HAMKI.S. JR.
MM Blaeayne Bld
Miami :t:, I-iorldn
Attoi ii' i for Plaintiffs
6 23-110, T/7-14
Simon, honorary vice president of
the Southeast region; Herman
jWeintraub. member of the national
'executive council; Josh Rephun.
LEGAL NOTICE
CERTIPICATE OF
CORPORATE DISSOLUTION
IN THE NAME AND 9Y THE
AUTHORITY OF THE STATE
OF FLORIDA
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DAOE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 6IC 65-31
; PETER 0\ tORlO, JR.,
Plaintiff,
vs.
MARY l>l lORIO,
Defendant
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: MARY in lORIO
2 Proht Street
Pro% Idei iih,..!- i nland
You, MARY in [i .Rli ire he eh
otlfied th'it Hil ,r
' '. TO U.I.T..WHroM7HKSi:PR1.5a-
l\ RVnA,IRui.KRT">
.""- ,** .RAI. iAKI KM I l.( RIUAi
'" ." K*' : IKXI F! II VR|! W v
"" sMi\? I \ n-\ l.
iAllL KLOKIhA; MA.N
| : h .. M \Mi. Kl^RIUAl
1,1 )'"'-:'-' b> default i S'uRMAN fl I. A 1> h >l N MtAM
':....." ,'- !:. >! \. BF.RX VRII K !l
'';;;-1 :; on, m..r ia, mmi i;i. n
1 "^ '"" -''' :" '' STKIN, MIAMI, I I.ORIUA Vll V
' '"' 'A n* SIMS Ml Wli Kl ultl v 111
in THE JKWISH I i N..- ,',,; i::: M\v ,,: .
I.M, AM. i 111 1,111. I ,- ..- IHUIN S MORSE. 1'ORAI, IAI
i-ion.i,. this Jftth daj ol June, AD n._,i:ii.;\. iuvin SHAMAN
r. B I.EATHERMAN
('iivuit i'. t. 11.....'.. : : .
I-.-..H Bj .'! CAVAI-AR1S,
..... .
SAM Kl.i >M. Km|
;> S.K let A\h Mi I'..
Attorue) i,.r I'l in il
8 2.1-ao : : i
NOTICE BY PUBLICA'-OSJ
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DAOE
COUNTY IN CHANCERY.
No. 61C 6893
BARBAR \ Si HWARTZ,
Plaintiff,
vs.
MICHAEL SCHWARTZ,
I lefendanl
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: MICHAEL SCHWARTZ
I748 E IRtll Si
BrooktMi -'. N.V
You MICHAEL SCHWARTZ
h.r. hj notified th it .. B I
idalul ''
JACK STUN
MRS. ROSE LEVINE
I
>IE 2
I -......--o I.....
I
I iti.m Surviving a
1 i i -..i. irwin
Ii
I' Ir.'n
i i ......
m: and ihrei
o .. .V- I. J. ||,
'" I uj la his
khV a xT"'' ,,IM- -'
' Memor il -| ,,,..]. rjwuK-
;...' >
.-. n
.'
HYMAN i-i
-i \ -
.
',...
'

FRAN R E .""SON
. :
laughter. Ml
turn, i
oil-- -" I

. DR- "" .BOS.-r.3AUM
.. MichUan ave .n.-.i jUne
',,''' ii i r. tired to
.- ,;" i U ream
to., manufacturing ,.,
v} hi> dKtnt t '" '';'"i '"" 'era, i I o
r '" "lll!.....' degree In i lu Hi a M
LAWRENCE W:OERVAN
. -
He ante
Sew hi
\v fe S-.pl t
,k i:,"i""'"- dearee m
. '." ,,h- ot Berlin
r .| v\r'J- ''> htera Mm
!
-------- we [Un h, |
I
! j --RF
in u
H
WAX --
Hi II
He II' ed
. s



I ,
I

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....

i. an i








.

Elects Officers
Hotel Group
Irving Frankel, of iae Fairfax
hotel, was elected president of the
Miami Beach Resort Hotel Assn.
it it* am "! week
Frankel i x- '" Beach h"u':
iperal >i I r i r 25 years -
pas) presidem th Mi
served as vice presidenl of the
,1 .. m lewish Fedei il
and vice resident u ihe H
thOtber electeii
Sam Lachman. Leo Ratoff, Mi
Koretsky, and Ben Marl
presidents; Lynn Schne.de.. se
tan and Leonard Lans. treasurer
' samuel Rivkind was named as-
sociation consultant. Member*
elected to the board ot directors
are Kuth Bagley. Mrs. Harry Co-
hon Nr lack Evans. Larrj
Fryman W Getter. Abe Gib-
Vtirk
. *
liABLES, FLORIDA UAVlli K! ;>n,
MIAMI. ELl>Rll>A. KI'IKNK 11 SIL
v'ERSton'k. Coral haul
' i.i '111 I'A AI.EREH l-'::i\ II VS8,
MIAMI, I'l.i iRIHA; II A 11 i. H
K A I'KM AN MIAMI. I-;. illlHA 1ACK
A SI . THAN Ul.i >VER. MlAM'. KLi :i 1>A;
I.IKi: KAI'llli. MIAMI rUK l ;
LEI S. W....... Ml \Ml I'l.' 'Rll V,
THKni" mi: I: STiirili., Ml 41,
ELORIPA: MERVIN H N UDELL*
MIAMI. Pl.llR I l>.\ ; i: : \l V I)
liAMSE, MIAMI. KU'KII'A 'IIK
ilENEKAI. HosTITAI, "i- fiRKAT-
ER .MIAMI. INC.. MIAMI. r'l.oRIDA
.ii i un I h< il dj lai uai i y i'..
U.-.H, ... ,.. tijer
the i'io\ i-i... .. i ipti Hi ri la
statute*, hospital improvement
! i \ I I, INl '., --;--. .: Ii 'i v Ith it.'i
.i m pill plui ill hush.i -.-- ..; CORAL
HAHLES i'\i'i: CofNTV, i the
State of Kli.rldH un.l wh'T I lie
-f. i k holdei i.i iUH*h ;>. i' i'.:. I il
: ." day n ,luu< A l., 1961,
.. r. i iin- au*e to i> i:l-.l In I ifl ce il the
IMvon-e h..- I..... filed -..i.i.in ol Stale >l the Sta ><
.f ail tl
.ill..Ill I'M I'li.'i'r .1'- o i ..... -.ii.-i.ii. oi .--lii- ill ^i..i t- t^i
iKainel yu, :ii..i you are 1 to Horlila, :. Conxenl ot .-. l th.......
iiervi i i''>|i) 'i youi \ .... i hnl.le l I ol ii- to the Hill "i Complaint the i'ha|i Hurld.i Stutul I w
plaintiff'!' Vtl lie) KINKEL. ANI> |ng the dlfsolutioi u irp.ir-
I'l l."IV h!\ I ':..!. l-.il.r:,' ttUillilnai. nll.ill
Ni.i\. therefore the s. i rel irj of
doi r> herebj erill I ire
Kolnx ami thai lie nails'fled I il tho
,i i ri- i i .\ ha\.- been com-
a Ith
IN WITNESS VVHKREOE. I .v.-
hereiini I and have
iffixeil ilre.i the
Stui I I .--.
I'upita thin t'.i i
Inn \
I HAMS
>
' 10/81
,:i.KIN, *l"i fade b'ederu! Buil
Miami 3'i, Florida ind fill tl -
ItuiI Answer or I'lt iding in the ifl
,i the Clerk ol the Clrcull Cu
,r bi fore the lid d u ol a .-
If you I : "
(i lill u ill b takel
:... hi led I '! ol
il .mi
'I'd ie pub

H:\V1SH Ki.".::''; i\
i.tXK \\'i IRHKREI .
.... A I'.
'
KMAN
\OTlCE 3V PU3L!^T ON
H M i\ THE ClRCblT C0-.fi' OF Tf
ELEVENTH A'DiC'AL C RC'.IT
FLORIDA IN AND FOfi 0ri
N THE C RCt COURT OP THE
ELEV6NTM JUDICIAL CIRCU Or
FLO^ DA IN no FOR OAOE
countv in chancery,
n ; >; -'>'
. x ;> A" YNNI)
' '
tRD WVNNH
1 : ,; -
NOTICE OF SUIT;
SLIT FOR DIVORCE
,| ; \RI WYNN
I
NOTICE BV PU8LICAT ON
~HE
OF
E
COUNTV IN C--NCERV,
No a-C 652i
,|.A N'l IVAII
i'laililll
IANOS \il
l.-
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
r< IANOS IXC.VJ
''
Clev.
IANOS t'.N'UVAll '
H
I :
I IV
linK to 'lie
, ,;. V .. I-IUIJH
'

DONE AN
'
'


Page 12-B
f, k**i Friday. June 30, 1981
I TMS MWtCT AMO COWTWT
THS OtTHODOX VAAD HAKASHMfTM OP PLOMDA m M NMt MMM **. I
PRICES IN THIS AD
EFFECTIVE THRU
FRIDAY
JULY 7
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESE
FR
SALE!
There's one sure guide to more enjoyable eating: choose your
meats and poultry at your nearest Food Fair Kosher Meat Store.
You'll get SELECT QUALITY at ECONOMY PRICES, while the cut
and trim assure you of better cooking and tastier meals. For
maximum SAVINGS, stock your freezer during this repeat sale!
CUT AND WRAPPED FOR YOUR FREEZER AT NO EXTRA COST!
BEEF
Forequarters
175 LB. AVERAGE
CHOICE OR PRIME
49
c
lb.
WHOLE RIB
OF BEEF
CHOICE OR PRIME
63
c
lb.
32 POUND AVERAGE
LAM
Forequarters
25 LB. AVERAGE
BEEF
CHUCK
110 LB. AVERAGE
CHOICE OR PRIME
49
c
lb.
BONELESS TRIMMED
BRISKET
OF BEEF
12 LB. AVERAGE
83
CHUCK OF
LAMB
18 LB.
AVERAGE
43
c
ib.
BABY
GENUINE
Steer Liver
10 L3. AVERAGE
c
Ca

+
ib.
iver
10 LS. BUCKET
STOCK YOUR FREEZER NOW AT THESE LOW, LOW PRICES!
NOW SIX KOSHER MEAT STORES TO SERVE YOU EVEN BETTER
2091 CORAL WAY
MIAMI
CORAL WAY
AT S.W. 87th AVE.
WStch*(tr Shopping Plaza
163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER
NO. MIAMI BEACH
2662 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD
IN HOLLYWOOD
19th ST. at ALTON ROAD
MIAMI BEACH
10th STREET and WASHINGTON AVENUE
AT MIAMI BEACH
f
MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD FAIR
-V-


Full Text

PAGE 1

Friday, June 30, 1961 Jacques Torczyner to be Guest Speaker At Southeast ZOA Weekend Conference +Je*l$tFhrSdlia ir Page Il-B So uthea st, region of the Zionist Oianfza!'on of America will hold a combined conference and seminar at Osceola Lake Inn, Hender ionville. N.C., July 2 to 4. The theme of this year'-; conference, v. hICl i< the 24th for the reg ion. will be "A Year of R .'dedication." For those who arrive in Hendergonville early, a theatre party has been planned at the Flat Rock Play, house, just outside Hendersonville. .featuring "The Marriage GoRoifnd." A special section of the Playhouse has been reserved lor delegates. Following the theatre, Mrs. Rose Field? Passes Away, 76 A local civic leader died here Tuesday. She was Mrs. Rose Fields. 76. of 1434 Collins ave. In her 36 years as a Miamian. she became known for her special care ol servicemen during World War II At one holiday season. Mrs. Fields served some 1.800 meals for GI'i away from home. Mrs Fields was a founder of Temple Emanu-El, and belonged I to Beth David Congregation. She Has also a life member and sponsor ol the Jewish Home for the Aged Mrs Fields is eurvived by a son. Jack Coldstein, and three daughters Mrs. Sophie Gilbert. Mrs. Jean Deblinger, and Mrs. Mollie [Kessler, all of Miami Beach. Services were Wednesday at Riv ferside Memorial Chapel, Normandy Isle, ROBERT J. CLAZER s\v 5th u-r M.-.i June -" I • here nine .. %  .r.. ago rrni | N % %  '• Burvit > : i re hiwife da ugh I El -. Marion C..ml Mr* Evelyn Field; three 1 ir .,• %  -. n %  • v.grand servl en •• •• • J ine 27 In Men ".-..i ipel, i kiugia* 1 1 h h I r v I" -i IB |i MRS. REBECCA. NUOEL SW J.1rd ive., died June inie here 13 y< ir> .it;., from !-• wi. ii. .,; i .... ., niembei I ral Waj lewi-tl I 'enter. Surher n.. md, H> man; .i %  M i laughte -. Mara .\ i .1 two i) • ithere an I a srvices w %  % %  •J une ii In -iiMemorial Chapel, Douglae HENRY BERG MftM -\v 2nd .i died .run.. 24 • re 8." rears ;iK" from At as .< retired clothing more %  own.i ii^ *:i, : life member and I organise !" •< the .Miami I Ml helped rg i tee the MlI 'run id >: .',! %  • I'orpa and I*• : in Ml uni i air* (jodge Sui I; %  M* wife, Rose a *on M lerg, I .\; a dnugh-ist.-:Mid tin-, grand'•'•" Service* were June M with Lodge cond ctlng in Uor1 Home, MRS SARAH S. KIRSCHER Herld an ...,i ed June 23 • here I .,...,-. U gu from *.is %  rel red employee ol Immlgi .,. .-. r\ i • %  and u %  mher >l || im l ll< i %  mber il || m | |t< -. h %  L. m Mnwrj S.rvlvlng ar, .. .., I %  *. re Jun< I ". % %  Mei ,, vVaah%  there will be dancing at the Ocey. la Lake Inn. ^* The educational seminar will take place from Sunday morning until noon on .V.snday. First session will deal with "Jewish Education on the American Scene" and is schedu:ed for 10 a.m., Sundany morn.n 9 Ben R. Winick of Knoxville. Ten n ., who recently returned frcm Israel as a delegate to the World Zionist Congress, will be luncneon speaker Winick will discuss "Kfar Silver and the ZOA Projects in Israel." Winick is an honorary president of the Southeast region ot the ZOA a national vice president, and has' .served several terms as president ol the Knoxville Zionist District Second seminar, to take place 3 p.m.. Sunday afternoon, will deal I with economic aid to Israel This will be followed by another seminar on Tourism to Israel. Cuest speak! er following dinner on Sunday will be Liia Reisman. of Atlanta, chairI man of the camp committee for the I Southern Zioni,t Youth Commis| sion. Mrs. Reisman will discuss "The History of Camp Judaea." This summer, for the first time, i the Southeast region, together with three southern regions of Hadassah. are operating their own Zionist Youth Camp outside of Hendersonville. Fourth and last seminar will discuss "Immigration to Israel" at Hi a.m.. Monday morning. Luncheon speaker Monday will be Mortimer May. of Nashv.ile, Tenn., past national president of the ZOA and honorary life president ot the Southeast region. May, who recently attended the Fichmann trial in Jerusalem, will discuss "Effects of Stein Elected Unit Chairman Jack Stem, of Thrifty Super Market and a vice president of the Washington Avenue South Shore Assn., has been elected chairman of it> Merchants Division, which represents 300 Washington ave. establishments. Marcus O. Sarokin. president announced Elected to serve with Stein and executive director Ray Redman as as a steering committee were Leo A. Chaikin. Weinkles; Joseph Goodman, Washington Federal; Abraham Wagner. Food Fair; Charles Mouyos, Al's Restaurant; Walter Waxman, Medical Arts Pharmacy; Dr. Jack Barnes. Barnes Optical Service Richard Deutschman. Gail's; Sylvia Milsen. Blossom Shop; Mrs j Franklyn S:utze!, Jackson's Byron's; Martin Rouch. Washington Super Market; Martin Sax, Butterflake Bakef D r innings, Woolworths; an I H v lames, Kress buzz sessions, deal.,,. w ,th mem2 0ni>t Dl nc{ •"" C0D Hambership. Israel projects, and proson 0l Hollywood, a member of gram education and public relatne b()ar(l of governors ol the returns. This will be followed bj an rion "rcii discussion. At noon, delegates will Preview some ol t he latest Israeli ti mLEGAL NOTICE COUNTY. IN CH4NCEAV, No 6IC -io-M i.Aiiii: r .-, \r.i.AXi> Ml A H UAItl.A \ I'l lEoi BK s.\ MCQUIS Tonczmir the Trial." A plenary session later in the day will feature elections. At 4 p.m.. delegates will assemble to hear committee reports, program suggestions and exchange of ideas between the district leadership and suggested future activities. Chairman of the Monday evening banquet will be Harry Jaffe. of Birmingham, a past president of the Southeast region and past Alabama governor of Toastmasters International. Guest speaker will be Jacques Torcxyner, of New York City, a member of the presidium of the World Zionist Actions Committee, associate chairman of the national ZOA executive council, chairman of the ZOA world affairs committee, and a past president of the Manhattan ZOA region. Torciyrter was one of the founders and organizers of the World Confederation of General Zionists m 1946 and has served as a delegate to several World Zionist Congresses. Lur '"leon — sneaker will (•> i-r,,i c ,~ NOTICE BY PUBLICATION j-t.iMr win be Israel E-eiden. of IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OTHE St Augustine. Fla a manner ot E "-&VF.NTH JUDICIAL CRCU T OP the national executive council of the ZOA and chairman of the regional board of governors. The conference will end with r.\ evaluation a: 4 p.m. r Arrangemente for the program r-V'-V" are being handled by Gil Rappa i|.i s pert, executive director n the '""'' s '"' Southeast region. Some so delev„„a„! gates from Greater Miam> districts ''•'"'••'' l!: ; > rsiil ..i • .-, ,..... will attend the conference. Leadr^u'ir", ; f u y !" ing the local delegation will be n w f • %  • Mea-iina to the a r Louis B. Rudnick, chairman of the $ %  'V&£ a!' .,. T !" & rresioents Council here; Morris BW fMiami ;:. Florida and n> the Simoiv honorary vice president of ffi"VtK^cierti ^tK cirou'lt tne Southeast region; Herman curt before the z*th daj ol Wa.^-..u L_r .. July, I Ml. if y..u fail ; %  • do ^... j:idR. m.Tit bj default will !.. taken aga rial you for the r-H-i demanded in f Kill of Complaint. Thinotlct> ahall i>publlahed om-n • %  aoh week for four connecut ie r. 1>1. i: B, I.I;.\TIII:I:M\N, Clerk, Circuit Court, Dai ountj. Ho-i.ia (seal) i:>: i-: II I.WWAY, I >eputy i ~\Tk I'I'VVARIi r. HAMKI.S. JR. MM Blaeayne Bld Miami :t:, I-iorldn Attoi ii' i for Plaintiffs 6 23-110, T/7-14 Simon, honorary vice president of the Southeast region; Herman jWeintraub. member of the national 'executive council; Josh Rephun. LEGAL NOTICE CERTIPICATE OF CORPORATE DISSOLUTION IN THE NAME AND 9Y THE AUTHORITY OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 6IC 65-31 ; PETER 0\ tORlO, JR., Plaintiff, vs. MARY l>l lORIO, Defendant SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: MARY in lORIO 2 %  Proht Street Pro% Idei • iih,..!i nland You, MARY in [i .Rli • ire he eh %  otlfied th'it Hil • ,r '. %  •' %  TO U.I.T..WH r oM7HKSi:PR1.5al\ %  • • %  RVnA I Rui.KRT"> %  .""%  ** %  %  %  %  .RAI. iAKI KM I l.( RIUAi %  '" ." K *' : •' •' %  %  IKXI F! II VR|! W v "" %  sMi\? I \ • n-\ l. iAllL KLOKIhA ; MA.N | : h .. M \Mi. Kl^RIUAl 1,1 )'"'-:'-'• b> default i S'uRMAN fl I. A 1> h >l N MtAM : ,'' • !•:. %  %  >! !• \. BF.RX VRII K !l %  ';;•;•1 : ; on, M..R IA, MMI I;I. N 1 "^ '"" -'' %  : '•' STKIN, MIAMI, I I.ORIUA Vll V %  %  A n %  • • SIMS Ml Wli Kl ultl v 111 in THE JKWISH I i N ..,',,;• i::: M \ v ,, : I.M, AM. i 111 1,111. I ,•.•.IHUIN S MORSE. 1'ORAI, IAI i-ion.i,. this Jftth daj ol June, AD n._,i:ii. ; \. IUVIN SHAMAN r. B I.EATHERMAN ( 'iivuit i • %  t. 11 %  : •: I-.-..H Bj .'•! CAVAI-AR1S, ..... SAM Kl. i %  • >M. KM| ; %  > S.K let A\H„ Mi I'.. Attorue) i,.r I'l in il %  8 2.1-ao : :• i NOTICE BY PUBLICA'-OSJ IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY IN CHANCERY. No. 61C 6893 BARBAR \ Si HWARTZ, Plaintiff, vs. MICHAEL SCHWARTZ, I lefendanl SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: MICHAEL SCHWARTZ I748 E IRtll Si BrooktMi -'. N.V You MICHAEL SCHWARTZ h.r. hj notified th it .. B I idalul '•' %  JACK STUN MRS. ROSE LEVINE I >IE 2 I --o I %  I I %  iti.m Surviving a 1 i i -..i. irwin Ii I' Ir.'n %  i i ...... M: and ihrei o •" ..• .VI. J. ||, %  I uj la his khV„ a xT"'' '• ,,IM -'• '•• Memor il -| ,,,..]. rjwuK; %  > .-. • n .' HYMAN i-i ••' • -i • \ • % %  .•.. %  %  FRAN R E .""SON : laughter. Ml turn, • %  i oil--" I • %  • %  DR "•" %  .BOS.-r.3AUM .. MichUan ave .n.-.i j U ne %  ,,''' %  ii i r. tired to .%  ,; i U • ream to., manufacturing ,., v } h i> dKtnt t '•"• '•' ; '" i •' %  "" 'era, i I o • r '" lll! %  degree In i lu Hi a M LAWRENCE W£:OERVAN He ante Sew HI \v fe S-.pl t ,K i : i ""'"dearee m '." ,h % %  ot Berlin •r .| v \ r 'J''•> htera Mm %  • %  we % %  [ Un h, | I j --RF in u H WAX • • -Hi II He II' ed s I I '. .... %  %  i. an i %  Elects Officers Hotel Group Irving Frankel, of iae Fairfax hotel, was elected president of the Miami Beach Resort Hotel Assn. it it* am week Frankel i x %  '•"•• Beach h u : iperal >i I r i r 25 years pas) presidem th Mi served as vice presidenl of the ,1 .. M lewish Fedei il and vice resident u ihe H th Otber electeii Sam Lachman. Leo Ratoff, Mi Koretsky, and Ben Marl presidents; Lynn Schne.de.. se tan and Leonard Lans. treasurer samuel Rivkind was named association consultant. Member* elected to the board ot directors are Kuth Bagley. Mrs. Harry Cohon Nr lack Evans. Larrj Fryman W Getter. Abe GibVtirk •* %  • %  liABLES, FLORIDA UAVlli K! ;>n, MIAMI. ELl>Rll>A. KI'IKNK 11 SIL V'ERSTON'K. CORAL HAUL '• I.I '111 I'A AI.EREH l-'::i\ II VS8, MIAMI, I'l.i iRIHA; II A 11 • i. %  H K A I'KM AN MIAMI. I-;. illlHA 1ACK A SI .VER. MlAM'. KLi :i 1>A; I.IKi: KAI'llli. MIAMI rUK • l ; LEI • S. W Ml \Ml I'l.' 'Rll %  V, THKni" mi: I: STiirili., Ml 41, ELORIPA: MERVIN H N UDELL* MIAMI. Pl.llR I l>.\ ; i: :• \l V I) liAMSE, MIAMI. KU'KII'A 'IIK ilENEKAI. HosTITAI, "ifiRKATER .MIAMI. INC.. MIAMI. r'l.oRIDA .ii i un I h< il dj %  lai uai i y i'.. U.-.H, % %  ... •,.. tijer the i'io\ i-i... .. i ipti %  %  Hi ri la statute*, HOSPITAL IMPROVEMENT %  i \ I I, INl '., -- %  ; •--. .: Ii 'i v Ith it.'i .i m pill plui • ill hush.i -.-..; CORAL HAHLES i'\i'i: CofNTV, i the State of Kli.rldH un.l wh'T I lie -f. i k holdei i.i iUH*h %  ;>•. i' i'.:. I il : ." day n ,luu< A l., 1961, .. r. i iinau*e to i> i:l-.l In I %  ifl ce il the IMvon-e h..I filed -..i.i.in ol Stale >l the Sta • %  >< .f ail tl .ill..Ill I'M I'li.'i'r .1'o i ..... -.ii.-i.ii. oi .--liiill ^i..i tt^i iKainel yu, :II..I you are 1 to Horlila, :. Conxenl ot .-. l th iiervi i i''>|i) 'i youi \ %  • %  .... i %  hnl.le %  l I ol |ng the dlfsolutioi u irp.irI'l l."IV h!\ I ':..!.• l-.il.r:,' ttUillilnai. nll.ill Ni.i\ therefore the s. i rel irj of doi r> herebj erill I ire Kolnx ami thai lie nails'fled I il tho %  ,i i • rii • i .\ ha\.been comA Ith IN WITNESS VVHKREOE. I .v.hereiini %  %  I and have iffixeil ilre.i %  • %  the Stui % %  I %  I .--••. I'upita thin t'.i i %  Inn \ I HAMS >• 10/81 ,:i.KIN, *l"i fade b'ederu! Buil Miami 3'i, Florida ind fill tl %  ItuiI Answer or I'lt iding in the ifl ,i the Clerk ol the Clrcull Cu ,r bi fore the lid d u ol A .If you I : %  • ( i lill u ill b takel %  : ... %  HI led I %  '! ol il .mi 'I'd %  %  • ie pub %  %  H:\V1SH Ki.".::'' ; i\ i.tXK \\'i • IRHKREI .... A I'. %  KMAN \OTlCE 3V PU3L!^ T ON H • M i\ THE ClRCblT C0-.fi' OF Tf ELEVENTH A'DiC'AL C RC'.IT FLORIDA IN AND FOfi 0ri£ N THE C RCt COURT OP THE ELEV6NTM JUDICIAL CIRCU Or FLO^ DA IN no FOR OAOE COUNTV IN CHANCERY, N ; •>•; -' %  >' x ;> A" YNNI) tRD WVNNH 1 '• %  : ,; NOTICE OF SUIT; SLIT FOR DIVORCE ,| ; \RI WYNN I NOTICE BV PU8LICAT ON ~HE OF E COUNTV IN C--NCERV, No a-C 652i ,|.A N'l IVAII i'laililll IANOS \il l.SUIT FOR DIVORCE r< • IANOS IXC.VJ '' • Clev. IANOS t'.N'UVAll %  H I : I IV linK to 'lie ,;. %  V % %  ..• %  I-IUIJH • %  DONE AN % 



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. .. u n by ISABEL GROVE Delightful luncheon at the Algiers hotel given last week bv Mrs Etta Bubis, of the Helen Mar apts., for her Dr Sylvia dayman, here with her husband, David, an and sonfrom Columbus, 0. Not surpi sins I 70 guests -• from the Mi. Sinai Hospil Mrs. B. •;:., % %  •.-. bad from her trip north just in I %  toother guesl was Ett; 'K .... : houseguest. %  %  € A reception for Stephen Margolis an the Harriet Lev). planned by his treats. at I n e on Sheridan ave i l %  irom I v'" ion in Mass n hirl %  for Sheila Sondi I %  si ice thai red 1 lay. 3 and Hi. lii which Frances visited last ye r L • Angeles, Syracuse Alumni of Greater Mi) ihe (JJi ovnan s W.JJ "tlewisJi Floridian ,iiami Florida, Friday, June 30, 1961 Section 3 Mr, a Harrj Gom rs I ,i their ei i nl al a dinner pan Seville hcl foil th a brunch for %  %  •• i ith de< nk and orchid \nd the %  in bone silk %  i, .i in sif. es cutted a hip ingto • %  i e the betrothi I ; pospi i idegroom's parents, Mr and M: I ir, who ha I i inr % % %  several elabi ral dii i tr >i ir son • to friends and familj A ihe wedding in the fall. w-t. .'. -i before Leaving for the north with her familj last week, I .Mrs. Danny) Sepler gave a double farewell age party at the Fontainebleau for Mrs. Jack (Franc Robinson and i. la Mrs. Morry) Morns and 16 friends, both p irning trips, I • together Frances wants a look-see a it S i • ;ka. and leaves w th Mrs. Sol Hochberg lor Anchorage in July m th s, they'll continue on to Japan with a great deal of t me -pent in Tokyo and lion : Kong, buying silk ar I I i • a Icrable match, jaJe, pearls, linen and sweaters A -top in \ York and then home Th< Morris' are taking their 15-year-old daught Abbey, with for their second trip to Europe Tney,'re < •. 'to show France and Italy, making plan.-, as the spun moves them • ol the time abroad will be spent in Israel where triends nave _• il for Abbey to met a group >f teen-age boys ind eirls T'ie younger Morris daughter, Karen. 13. uill spend th summer al camp Others heeding the siren call of foreign countries I e William Kogens This will be Joyce's third trip to the Orient bill Bills lirst Inducement was plans io spend • weeks in Tel Aviv They'll be visiting friends made on previous trips in Lisbon. Madrid. Rome and Bangkok ... In India, they'll be mi' by Maharajah Vibute Nehru Singh Bennareand will spend the night in his palace Needless to say. Joyce will be doing more than her snare of acquiring silks, clothingdnd jewelry all along the way Won't be too surprising if some of these couples bump into one another or the Max Bergmans, of Coral Way. who are also taking an extended trip to the continent with stops in Italy. Switzerland France. England and definitely Israel Won't bo back until the holidays ir. September which they want to spend with their friends at Beth David. Back in their Sunset Island home after a trip north are Dr. and Mrs. William (ReLoris) Wickman and their two sons Inspiration for the trip was the Doctor's 25th clasi reunion at Syracuse University medical school and a chance '> -,. u Mark who has just completed his freshman year at Tulane, ar.d Gary, a Student at Lear, the campus of which he is so proud Then it was ReLoris' turn, and she played guide around Rochester, her home town ... On the return trip they attended a wedding at the St. Mortiz hotel and were unlucky enough to be there when New York had its recent blackout Tragedj struck just as Mark a> getting a haircut which never was complete saw i first Broadway shows. "Carnival." "Camelof and of co "By. Bye Birdie" ... In Lexington. Va sights. cially for Gary, who is particular!) ir Be ; %  e States Dr. Wickman was recenl %  > % % %  (i BtU %  S their sh. .' -\. aded bj Di H : r teacher, I %  "*>' rd., at the Deauville hotel lasl • %  • e former i (Islander, m g&ss SSJSTJT Tlroi, a trip to Los Angeles j Mr. and Mrs. Sam Tendler ds for which son-in-law Charles Brow a:v Mr. and Mrs. Sam for which s,m-ii.-.a. Harriet, was mentioned ... abroad • and Alyce Ell returned from th of tfa i drama and exciti Leon full w nich he attended A I. e attended ... enty of lazy I i mother and dad, the G< %  b irthday k celebrated w art> Seated {'.eh to right^ are Mrs. Milton Sirkin and Oscar Sindeii Dorothy Krieger Fink, Oscar Mrs. Charles Feinberg. Standing are MesZeltzer, and Larry Friediar.d. dames Meyer Egcjnatz, Jean C. Lehman, Mrs. Milton Sirkin Reelected to Head Temp,e zlon Sis?erhood Federation of Jewish Women's Groups Mrs. Milton Sirkin has been reelected president of the Federation of Jewish Women's Organizations. Mrs. Jean C. Lehman was named honorary president at the recent annual meeting of the organization. Federation of Jewish Women's Organizations is the coordinating bod) for US Jewish women's organizations in Greater Miami MrLehman was chairman of the nominating committee, which offered the following slate: Vice presidents: Mesdames Meyer Eggna z, community volunteer ,-. Ge irge Slmi n, education; Charles Feinberg program; DorcK Fink, public affairs, And Mesdames Oscar Zeltzer. corresponding secretary; Larry Fnedland. recording secretary; Oscar Sindell, parliamentarian Advisory Council members in eludes Mesdames Aaron Farr, Dan iel Neal Heller, Stanley C. Myers Sidney Schwartz. Joseph Shapiro Gerald P. Soltz. Bernard Stevens Named as delegates to the Great er Miami Jewish Federation were Mrs. Fred Blank and Mrs. Joseph Duntov. Elected members of the 1961-62 minating committee were Mesdames David Caisman, Irving pen. Max Deakter, Sam A Hill m Green, Sol i raid S iltz and Harold Spaet Temple Zion Sisterhood will have a "swim soiree" on Saturdaj g tub 8, al the home ol B injamin Serkin, 6801 SW 16th St., which will include water sports and refreshments. Mrs. David Goodman is reservations chairman. Chicago Club Picnic T Chicago Club of Greater Miami Did its annual all-day picnic on Sunday at Matheson Hammock. According to Marshall Litvak, 65 pect dr., Coral Gables, the function begins at 9 a.m. at park's picnic grounds %  j~„t T T r ?idman, decorat:: Mesdames Ray Morse preJ nt^L J p den chairman. Irving LaiMon m l£m< progr m Uam Horowitz, vice chauman, !" Sisterhood memberchain, ednesday noon at the : dessert cottee • : adv ie W dr.. Bay ^a! %  Fas hion Parade.001 !.= .--• — Mrs. Jacobson Honored ot Lynch Mrs. S : ; i %  is I "Bon Voyage" 1 • -'• %  : ; %  the i ; %  3 I • I •• • e l Glickm s and > a cha pn nd spi inged nder %  i-roton lea' %  i ut Mrs. Jacobs %  %  n a pres Shi ns ind 1 Aliyah Hadassah Planning Party I All of 1 | i ij The by Mrs. 1 m in, organizal %  Beach cha|



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*£&^t%*rA £^*p\*-£! \r.day. June 30, 1961 +Jel$tThrliter {Business With Bigots Needs Restraint Page 7-A 3y s. ANDH:L FtMttERO rhal dealing witft rabble-rons(/ calli to' restraint became M. ly evident between 1940 a 1 1W£ Several demagogues had s a r tc national notoriety as v'.rulent anti-SentiCes. When one c: 'hem ctme to St. Latris, Minneapolis, Los Angeles Detroit. Bos p;i or elsewhere, newspapers „ : ;,i an iilnce n:s arrival. ".hereupon some )f t.h; outraged local citizens would picket the ting hz\\ and dem >ns rate outvie the door. This led in some ; ;.•.,::(( • ".o ^ '-'iunters This is 'he conc'ui'Tg article \r a twe-part u: )i by the American Jewish C?-nmitfee's co.-nmur.it y relation, consultant. ind nr.-t.-t-. If undisturbed, the meetings would not hive been considered newsworthy by the seal press. But outbreaks and irrests are news ind %  11. In September 1 JS, CommenHry published *n article, "Check mate 'or Rabble-Rousers," in which this writer appealed for what he first called "the silent treatment" of hatemoftjers. But this technique involved much more than simply remaining silent; therefore in subsequent articles and books, it was termed "the quarantine treatment." For several years, records were kept ul what occurred before and after tin quarantine treatment a> used. In every City the experience v. as similar to Clevenod's idescribed in October uw in i editorial of the Cleveland Plair Dealer: "When (itrald 'the o-itemptiIble Smitl nrst visited Cleveland L> puur ..; his "America First' Hisillanirr. ly, a lot of people got rorked up, said he ought to be tnied a place to speak, and (hreatened to make trouble. Serald L. K. Smith thrived on hat. lor .: brought mm notoriety. irjvulad a full collection plate. "Then we learned how to hanle th< ikes of Gerald L. K. •nith. tht rabble-rousers, the disnsion breeders of the right and f the In.. In this city of proud Iberal ttritage. we permitted bm the freedom of speech % %  by the government 8J revile; but we decided that here was nothing in the Constitu>n compelling us to listen to e:-i am pay one damned bit of ttention : them. 'The result was that Gerald L. Smith c luldn't attract a corpJ l • guj i to his klan-like orains, a %  :• the collection plate In t h< enough t-> pay expen; (.• I "the contemptible" Going to Montreal? /' to the fore. But it is often possible to influence anonymous benefactors by giving the tacts to their j friends—a tedious but rewarding. process. Rules of Thrumb Applying quarantine to vendors of group hatred requires self-restraint, patience and discretion. One must never forget that the ultimate decision whether or not' to publicize a professional agitator rests with the publisher, editor, station manager or whoever in each instance decides what the particular medium of communication should transmit It is altogether proper to provide information concerning obnoxious persons to those who have channels to the public But furnishing information and explaining NEW YORK CITY for important bus'iess and leisure p easure TIMES SQUARE for '• 1 %  %  • HOTEL WOODSTOCK Albert Fernadei, Gene CodtMil Lounv !? :' •"•--•' 129 WEST 43 ST. for full color brochure inglei S4 S3 doubl*. $W-$H JUDSON 2-5000 for burned it i -•"> n f your W ;: ,n ling mful results of advertising the troublemaker are only permissible steps in dealing with the press, radio and television. Any approach which an editor or broadcaster could regard as an attempt at censorship will inevitably boomerang In addition to these principles, several rules of thumb have come from practical experience: • Competent community relainizations should observe the activities of hatemongers and • prepared to furnish adequate information to friendly inquirers. • Those who know a rabblerouser is coming and wish to make his visit ineffective should privately expose to opinion molders his character and the kind of message he brings. This includes city officials and heads of organizations who might be persuade*! by his misrepresentations to cooperate with him. • After a rabble rouser has rented a hall there should be no public argument about it. If the proprietor of the hall has an indisputable right to cancel, he is justified in doing so. But if cancelling provides a legitimate grievance for the hatemonger, he should not be asked to withdraw. • If a bigot or his literature is being promoted in the community, the situation should be used constructively—to induce more people to interest themselves in projects for improving inter-group relations. During the past 20 years, greater effort has been made in the United States to determine the causes of group prejudice and to find means to counteract this social malady than in all of previous history. Today we am less concerned with what each rabble • rouser says or even does, provided he does not ask his hearers to commit acts of violence We know we must rather give attention to the public's attitudes and the need for democratic relations among members of all groups. From the task of helping strengthen the American way of life, no promoter of bigotry should divert us. The social disease he seeks to spread is best treated by quarantine. Newly-elected student officers pose with Richard E. Lear, principal of the Lear School, after their recent election to the top spots. The students will take office at the start of the new term in September. Left to right are Eugene Shapiro, president of the school's General Organization; Maryhrida Cohen, elected to head the senior class; and Dr. Lear. THE WEEK... US I SEE II Continued from Page 4-A haps even to JDA — in the latter days of their Jewish identifications. Toward what leaders' censure of JDA. other than nominal ones, does Federation reach in its bag? The JDA-Federation discussion is thus symptomatic of a larger issue: How can Federation hope to continue exercising the implied powers cf its central role as Jewish community figurehead when these powers are being devitalized by a fragmenting leadership — when, indeed, its cen tral role is increasingly open fo question? So far as the current dilemma is concerned, it would seem more constructive for Federation first to strengthen its own mettle before expending precious energy in the unrewarding task cf beating financially perplexed agencies back into line As a matter of fact, the one would surely eliminate the embarrassing need for the other. in a For a wonderful Vacation Adventure In the cool and scenic Blue Ridge Mountains Altitude 2,509 ft. joe l\.ttb OSCEOLA LAKE INN On Beautiful Lake Osceola Hendersonville, N.C. finest Jewish-American Cuisine • little Chiefs Children's Day Camp Filtered swimming pool and wading pool Band—Dancing Entertainment nightly • Golf (special rates) All sports Moderate rates—reduced in June and Sest. • Write for free brochure — Shi Rubin HEALTH and fop luxur OUACHITA In a wonderland of scenic beauty, experience the most beneficial and enjoyable vacation you have ever *£*•• • come to Hot Springs and relax in luxury at The Arlington. Swim h our tobu'oui twln-coicode. miracle, temperaiurecontrolled iwimmln pools rest and relax bes.de them c.olf on our two 18-hole Championship courses.. .dance and be entertained. All sports and recreations in Hot Springs inching wonderful fishing, boating and Las Vegas mght life Take the world-famous, rad.o-active thermal baths ,nd banish all yo.r aches and pains due to tensior.i and hi gua re eve arthritic rheumatism and h,gh blood p-essure. Superb bath-house right in the Hotel where ,d attendants await to serve you. I jw SUMMM ROD* ATES (" ow io U P K 30) Ao room chorge for children under 14. Fo-itet and beut;ful color brochurtTHE and/f BATHS jfJUilS? HOT SPRIN6S wilflL^NATiONAL PARK .Arkansas am h



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r H __s^r i Friday. lane 30, 1961 *JfnistFfrricfiar) Eichmann Repeats Vow of Innocence Pcqe il-A Continued from Page 1-A t Si;dren captured by the Nazis ,r the Czechoslovakian village of L.tiice, he pointed out to the court lhat it had taken 24 days to carry c.t the order. That fact proved, re said, that the order was earned out by a zealous subordinate. • I Tad handled the matter, t-e said, "it would not have taken ;i days." usly, he had been quesby Dr. Servatius about .> %  it showing thai .i Nazi contacted him abom supskeletons of dead Jews for chronological examinations" at v.., Institute for Research in Str) He replied that, if he been contacted by the officer t: e assignment of getting the letons, "1 must have referred .1. my chief. Gen, lleinruli Her." And he added: "It I handled this matter, certainly i(. no; have taken six months q he brought up the tune-lag l cond time, to prove that he did i • lo the deeds charged. Presiding ?tice Moshe Landau asked him: u mean to indicate you were f re efficient?" ceral times, spectators burst i m loud, ironic laughter while imann was testifying. At one i e, such laughter greeted Eichmann's explanation when he was psked why he had assigned 1,000 to trains earmarked for a capacity of only 700 persons, lie said TOO-capacity referred to mili ..:> personnel, whereas the Jews I laced on those trains had no need 1 : luggage space. Justice Landau ed sternly for order and v. rred the spectators he would have "to take steps" against them ithey continued showing such :.ons. week, as all of last, F.ichr :.r.-'s testimony was related to < Cuments previously introduced I the prosecution. In each in' <•. he had his own explanai He was asked about the Wann%  te conference held at a Berlin !.c>.rb in January, 1942 for firm-: jp the Nazi line on "the final •; .-ion" of the Jewish question. T-at was Reinhard Heydrich's •->t. he answered, and Eichmann >? d he knew after that parley re had to carry out orders since -evorich was chief of the SS. On *he Nazi decision to requisiWl gas and other paraphernalia •' the annihilation of Jews, Eichrrann said that was the decision c' Gen. Mueller. *•'< riiization of Jews, said EichSAM LEVITEN, Agent ?-"'is Van Lines to West Coast •-" si & long Distance Moving & Storage /-—— -. ^ Full or Part load \1MII|/ Free Estimates .•IcNAwiTiail K. FR 9-7654 ~^tmSifmap?' ATLAS MOVING & WZ/ STORAGE WAREHOUSE & NIGHT PHONE SERVICE .•.>*> PUT YOUR MONEY TO WORK! 1 i •. Ltfi Insurance no %  %  v. i k.s Mr .i hrltthti i futu Win.. ,..phone i <"i:i\ X AT A!SS J200 S.W. 3rd Avenue, Miami '-cries FR 3-4616 or HI 6-9981 mann. was not his job. since he was responsible only lor "tech functions." Deportation of elderly Jews — lhat was done by "local officials" /h i did not want elderly people on their hands, wink' younger Jews ere being deported. His signature on order.for the Jews was append* oi i< rs ol superii rs, he said. In lhl •' cases, els hmann. h< s %  • %  postman" relaj u ei or i rders All in all. he U stified. everything thai was done inregi lo the Ji coming after the Wai ee cot [ei en< e which had arrivi d at "unexpected unanimitj with boundless enlhusiasm, was (he work of others, As I ir him, Eichmann •: vi the court his credo lhat, in dictating his memoirs I a Dutch Sazi rnahst tina, he hi expressed "joy" in the happenings But, he said: "Mj j ij ito be traced to ai lirelj different source. Whili Hi • drich's satisfaction was in regard to the factual results, mj joy was quite different. I examined weighed mj character and my personality in the light ol the Wann see conference as background. "'As far as my own ego is concerned. I summoned up the meaning of my satisfaction. I felt solace and comfort in the fact that I had done my best, my utmost, despite my low rank of lieutenant colonel, in seeking a final solution which was not repellent nor hideous, but was at the same time both feasible and possible. "I had to draft certain proposals, and the truth of this statement can be verified. I did my level best to bring order and organization into all the havoc and turmoil. I left no stone unturned. What was done, was not my doing. That guilt did not rest with me. I felt I was not to blame because what was decided at Wannsee was decided by the Elite. I have the feeling of Pontius Pilate. The popes of trie regime decided. I had to toe the line." Pr Hans Globke, West German State Secretarj and principal aide to Chancellor Konrad Adei mear.vh..' -••• i his v< rsion in Lon,: of thi i art he played in writing the commi on the Nuremberg Raci Lav s Dr Globke ascribed the "initiative" for the Nuremberg Laws to Rudolf Hi SS, former Di put> Fuehrer under Adolf Hitler, who is now serving a fe sentence tor war crimes ai Spandau Prison in West Berlin. In an interview with the Daily Mirror columnist "Cassandra." Dr ,, said that Hess "want go much further legislation .|h( j< v : ..: assi rt( d that hi r civil s H<>pr %  • %  in' -We w r %  %  ssful at l< asl this but some of the ob mater he de inserting that hi as not all powerful." Dr [ oM ,' h British corresi lhat perhaps I made a nistake bul under .hose circces 1 though! ii would be bettei ork rather than : "to somebod) Referring to his *e*J cision thai German Jews should car rv speciall: marked pass Dr Gl bk said that he was ol procedural mistake.'" He e\plained that the initiative came from the Swiss authorities, .-who were embarrassed by the number ol Jews fleeing to Switzerland He "I realized the danger behind the Swiss proposals and suggested unofficially that it might be possible to mark the passports of all Germans in some special way. Tfvs might prevent Jewish citizens from going to Switzerland but would not hinder fhem from goir.j to Other countries as Gertnant." He added that his proposal was never accepted. '* -'• %  : his thai was adopted th( State St cretarj said, thi substitution for the letter "•'" in the passports i I the name el*' for .ill Jewish males i i ame "Sarah" for Jewish women Dr. Globke said he "spoke to a rabbi to find out which Jewish 'Id be used in a decent i ffense." and ired 1 can tell you in ..11 honesty thai I had a hard fight with mj superiors to limit the matter thi first names 'Sarah' and 'Israel'." Referring to Adolf Eichmanns testimony at the trial in Jerusalem, in which he mentioned Dr. Globke's efforts "toward the withdrawal of citizenship and the confiscation of Jewish property,"' the State Secretary said that Eichmann had "a strong interest in shitting and reducing responsibility he exercised and in transferring the onus of responsibility to other people." Dr. Globke said that he first met Eichmann one morning in a hallway in the Berlin Interior .Ministry. "Eichmann was certainly in charge ol a Reich department of the Security Office," Dr. Globke declared, adding: '"He had a certain reputation—certainly not a savory one. 1 thought he was a person who carried out his duties alter instructions had been passed to him by his superiors.'' The State Secretary told the Mirror correspondent that I never had any doubt that t h e anti-Semitic evils of Hitler should be rejected'' and added: "Right up to the end of the war, I did not know there ivas an order for the extermination of all Jew s SS Florida Back Here The ss Florida has returned to Miami to resume its twice weekly Miami-Nassau run following a sixv.cek overhaul in drydock at Jacksonville. Fla. The 387-foot, 7.000ton cruise ship was completely air conditioned during its dry dock stay which began April 17. ATTENTION BUSINESS & PROFESSIONAL MEN Lei Answerite Telephone Answering Service Secretary whei you ere WE SERVE JEfferson, Union, Highland & FRanklin PRO,\APT and COURTEOUS SE V '^ E Executive Office FR 3-5581 THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED needs for its THRIFT SHOP All your furniture, clothing, linens, dishes, drapes, etc. All proceed* go towards support of the Home You may contribute, take, a tax deduction or we will pay cash for same Remember ... we art NOT a profit-making organixation We, are helping your community to keep its dignity. By helping others you are helping yourself! Manufacturers and jobbers—remember—we can use all your outcasts or misfits. Pease call us for early pick-up. THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED THRIFT SHOP 5737 N.W. 27th Avenue NE 3-233* C :sed Saturdays GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS INC, 2148 N.W. 10th Av*. 3-7180 a .e your roof "* lr, £'!'' t 0V •Sit •fCtor Work sy e'ceo Met



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Fcce 4-A Jelst> rkrkfiar Friday. June 30, 1961 Je wi sH Floridian CrTICS and PLANT — 120 N.E. Sixth Street Telephone FR 3-4605 Teletype Communications-Miami TWX MM 396 Published wtrj Friday .• U K b< Th. Jw Ufa .,•-, V R Sixth SI'"' Mlajnl I, r^ -r la ... :. ,..-...i Btai !'.. d H Miami. Florida. The SflwMl Florid.aha. absorbed •^JjJ'LjJJjJ'fiS the Jew.sh weekly. Member of the Je^thT.Ioraph.c Arts Feature Syndicate. Worldw.de News Editorial Assn.. American Assn. or and the Florida Press Assn. Agency. Seven Service. Nation*! Engl.sh-Jewish Newspapers. during the week as i see it by LEO MINDLIN • • FEED K. SHOCHET E ditor and Publisher IIO MINDLIN Executive Editor ISRAEL BUREAU — Telephone 4-2861 202 Ben Yehuda — Tel Aviv, Israel RAY U. BINDER Correspondent •i lewish Floridian does nol mi sntee the K whruUi in.li.-r a.lverti^ed In its columns. SUBSCRIPTION Local Area One Year $5.00 Out of Town Upon Request RATES: Three Years $10 00 Volume 34 Number 26 Friday. June 30, 1961 16 Tammuz 5721 July 4 and a Nation Based on Freedom Tuesday, July 4, signals the observance of another celebration in commemoration of American Independence. We, of this nation, are proud cf the flag that will wave frcrr. ousetops, public buildings, : nd at every point of display -here a happy citizenry considers it worthy to raise the Stars and Stripes in observance of the occasion. It is a flag symbolizing a oble history and an even .-.obler ideal. Men's minds rose *D the opportunity of freedom -ack in 1776, when the Declamtion of Independence launched a new era for this land and this continent dedicated to the orinciples of liberty and human equality. Many are the Americans who have since died on battlefields abroad in defense of the flag and the nation for which it stands. Many are the Americans who may yet make the supreme sacrifice at home, as veil as abroad, in the years ahead should new challengers to our free way of life seek to enslave us. As Americans and as Jews we grateful for this heritage of freedom. \ ft J sV'% T JULY 4, 1961 are The of diplomacy, it is only that so little can be history of the Jew is particularly severely expected to emerge from the confrontation of marked by the search for societies that would permit him to exercise the privacy of his conscience, and to entertain the spiritual beliefs of his past, without the malice of the present brought down upon him. In these United States, we have found such a home. Proudly, since before the establishment of our nation, American Jews nave contributed significantly, generously and. where necessary, bravely to its defense, development and progress. July 4, 1961 finds us equally dedicated to the democracy of this nation. July 4, 1961 finds us equally ready to contribute to its nurture, to defend its principles, and to act tellingly in the enhancement of its ideals. Nasser to Visit Kennedy The Nasser trip to Washington may be considered as imminent. There :s still no official word from the Administration about it, but the public-reaction road has already been prepared. The Kennedy letters, themselves, c;e a recent example of this kind of diplomacy, In which behind-the-scenes government action deliberately gave rise to "no comment" reel tion. The Nasser trip was predictable. President Kennedy could hardly be expected to meet Israel Prime Minister Ben-Gtirion without opening his calendar to a subsequent Nasser visit. It will be interesting to note if the UAR President is also scheduled to confer with Mr. Kennedy in some equivalent of a New York .-. otel suite — or if official Washington will be the site of their projected confrontation. This is not to be construed as a Kennedy %  -.'. gh" Nevertheless, a visitor's distinction and the esteem in which he is held may frequently be guaged by the pains to which the host goes welcoming him. And odds here are that lite Administration's preparation for the arrival c: UA?. Dictator Nasser will be a good deal more painful and painstaking — depending on one's point of view. If so much has been read into the protocol the diplomats, themselves. On the other hand, perhaps we are due for a change in the Middle East. For the first time, official Washington is adopting a course of action bent on bringing peace to this cold war area. It seems to be President Kennedy's feeling that the Arab refugee situation is the key, and he has minced no words in pledging American assistance to a plan for repatriation. Neither does he seem to be sparing any pressure in urging Israeli acceptance of some form of reparation. The question in Israel is what kind of reparation does Mr. Kennedy have in mind. In an election rally address this week, Finance Minister Levi Eshkol sounded a grim warning that Israel would not accept the unacceptable; and the unacceptable seems to be Arab repatriation to Israel in any significant numbers. Comparing Arab and Israeli birth and death rates, Mr. Eshkol suggested the obvious: The Arab League has been unable thus far to destroy Israel by political, economic, and military v/gricre. And Israel is not now reacv to succumb via a slower population explosion process AT A RECENT gathering ** which I addressed, another speaker made cavalier reference to Federation's lailure" this year. The substance of my own talk had nothing to do with Federation. Jewish community fund-racing, or its beneficiary agenciev Yet. l was prompted to correct the record: that the "failure" is not Federation's, but belongs to those who did less than support it. This is neither Talmudic hair-splitting nor a sleight-of-hand shifting of logical culpability. Rather, it assigns the burden of responsibility where the responsibility properly adheres: to the leaders of Federation who are today nominal leaders mainly: and to the Jewish community at large, which seems progressively less and less a community from the traditional organization point of view. One may perhaps question the methods, or lack of them, adopted by the Combined Jewish Appeal in its last campaign here. But it is an outrageous distortion to conclude that the recent CJA performance reflects the allegedly inadequate techniques brought to the com munity'9 central fund-raising effort. Loaders honestly apprised of need and devoted to their cause he sufficient to bring most campaigns into rcaproxitj with a predetermined i^ai. It is no secret that the lion's s p lanthropic drii e the Combined Jewish Appeal si I j those who pres me to steer its destiny — and nee of the drive rs down into themetropolitan level. If ptains at the helm fail to make their proper contrib to reach!' a-soul-satisfying but otherwise ick against I e "ineffectiveness" of the campaij of Dpesation. .. -:• -:ON PUTTING THE CART BtfORi THE H0KSE Y ET THIS IS precisely what many critics of Miami<." %  .-sppear to be doing, and it seems especially sad to note thai me of them are in the vanguard of errant helmsmen to whom community looks frequently in vain for exemplary contrib participation. Lest, however, these observations develop into an all defense of Federation's fund-raising arm. and an equally : therefore not totally justifiable critique of its leaders, [hen to add that Federation is also guilty these days of putting before the horse. The currently simmering fracas between Federation and the Joint Defense Appeal agencies is a case in poir.t The local offices of the American Jewish Committee and the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai E'nth are toying with the possibility of disaffiliating from the Greater Miami Jewish Federation in next year's campaign. They have accepted their 1961 CJA allocation oi $23,500. but argue that a more realistic figure must be some S61.000 to $85,000 — especially since both recently found it netessarj to increase their present operating budgets by over S150.000 As the JDA groups see it. the Combined Jewish Appeal will not be able to approximate their estimated fiscal need in the forseeaMe future. The ADL and AJCommittee thus deduce what they believe to be the only available alternative: an independent "selective give campaign." which the agencies naively indicate "will not ( with (CJA's) 1962 effort." -:•{• -?• I THtH SURVIVAL A GOVERNING CONSIGNATION F OR OBVIOUS REASONS that require no elaboration here. Federation logically finds the JDA alternative unthinkable, and h about tapping its classic bag of tricks to bring the agencies back into line. In terms of multiple appeal drives and sound Jewish community organization. Federation's reaction is professionally proper, it would be no less than civic anarchy to advocate the general acceptability of such alternatives. But in terms of sheer survival, it is unrealistic and even unintelligent to criticize the proposed Anti-Defamaticn League and American Jewish Committee action isolated from the dilemma created by the conflict between loyalty to the concept of community centrality and the absolute knowledge that both can do a good deal better than raise the 1961 CJA allocation from within the ranks •) their leadership — and in much less than an exhaustive I This undoubtedly holds true for most if not all of F. local affiliate agencies, which are uniformly suffering the JDA % %  <'' of severely reduced allocations. Neither would there be any P oint here in questioning the special status of one of them. ML Sinai Hospital, which with impunity conducts independent campaigns or own terms, while also siphoning off some of Federation's most ftfec live leaders from the mainstream of organized Jewish community endeavor. The fact is that the alternative with which JDA seemcur e toying may very well lie in the minds if not the heai other agencies And so long as Federation continues to the kind of defeats it suffered in 1961 and, before, trie bag shaping Miami Jewry's unified fund-raising effort is in morta danger of deflation. DILEMMA Of LATTER-DAY IDENTIflCATIONS THE JEWISH COMMUNITIES of Detroit and Cleveland JM large as our own. Vet each this year raised 80 much m Miami's, for both Israel and their local affiliates, that it w< barrassing to no into statistical comparisons.. By waj ol tion," local leader, here sadly characterize South Florida as a "frontier outpost." with still unformed traditions and roots, and rudimentary sense of native allegiance. This is what I at least partially meant at the outset when I referred to Miami as "progressively less and less a commui the traditional organization point of view." But what I also indicateo at the outset remains in good stead: "If the captains at the helnw^ to make their proper contribution, it is fruitless to read: 1 it is patently functionless to seek explanations of failure elsewhere. The Federation chastisement of JDA's search for an alter: is ideally sound because defections can easily strike at heart of the meaning of Federation. Sadly, it is also an unreal one. Relying as it does on the reputation and threatened i faction of its leaders with the agencies' consideration of an ipendent campaign. Federation is left painfully and almost unnapF exposed. For these are the men. among others, upon whose shoulders satisfactory shoy Mr. Drift's Untimely Passing In the death at 56 of Samuel Oritt, the Jewish community has lost a devoted civic worker and a resourceful volunteer in behalf of the State of Israel. Mr. Oritt's activities as genera', co-chairman of the Greater Miami Israel Bond Committee contributed to the emerging status cf this area as one of the nation's leading bond drive centers. Supporting the concept that a financially sound Israel is a key to her independence, Mr. Gritt made many trips there with an eye toward industrial and economic contribution. Locally, among other affiliations, he was a member of the board of the University of Miami, and only a few weeks ago accepted a board post with Cedars of Lebanon Hospital — a sharo of lhc responsibility for CJA's less than satisfactory OJJW both amplv indicating the wide scope of his These are ,he men wh themselves, in a frequently diminishing civic interests. His untimely passing saddens ** in or anized community affairs, turn to one of its parts the community. Continue on P.g. 7-A



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I I Page IB-A fjfcwfsi ttcrkisan Friday, June CO. 1261 IBUNCH IAGI.um h Kit ijf pliable vinyl with vacuum bottle. Ideal for work, school, picnics. LADY IUXTON WALLET — in antique white saddle eowhide. Convertible. Thin silhouette. LORD IUXTON WALLET — Black cowhide with removable paw-case. No stitches to rip or wear out. 61 IlKTtK CIOCK—with adjustable alarm Accurate and quiet, no regulating, no oiling. \ in M-PIECE SIT Of CHINA —Floral design goen with any decor, from Colonial to Modern. 14-NECE STAINLESS STEEl — tableware set by International Silver Co. Stain, rust resistant. GENERAL ELECTRIC HEATING FAD —3speed warmth, pushbutton control, washable cover. PLAID TRAVEL IAG — 21* long, 1.1 a' high. 6" deep. Zipper, lock, key. Heavy woven Tartan plaid. FREE TRANSFER OF FUNDS from anywhere in the United States. Savings accounts opened or added to through Monday, July 10 earn from July 1. % current annual rate *One to a family. Sorry, no gifts by mail. Se Habla Esparto! tt-A DOWNTOWN: 100 N. E. 2nd AVENUE 9 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. BRANCH* BISCAYNE SHOPPING PLAZA 9:30 a.m./> 8:00 p.m. I. FREE PARKING FI.AGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI EACH ACCOUNT INSURED UP TO $10,000 BY THE FEDERAL SAVINGS & LOAN INSURANCE CORPORATION



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FTidoy. June 30. 1961 *Jenistincridrfon \—0*l% an n in q l\ d'y <£M Zt FP fol • civic worker. Shocking p %  .,> the color of her silk enHer .-heath dress had i lowers on a field of white I bodice, and her jacket v. (d in the matching print.' .ritcr. Barbara June, of the i ;. cted Mayor of Miami Bra Kenneth oka. joined her ( (or the concert in a mini Iton print. Her squared i nc was set off with small i i ach corner. Her plans [< summer include shopping ,1 ge prior to entering • sti rn in September. Ti %  rt featured Patricia V : Jacques D'Amboise, ol th( \i H York City Ballet Com|. Spellbound while watching 1 terpretations was Mrs ,,rr. who chose the clas. < irtwaisl style dress in a M i white silk damask ^NE l our local artists, who ^ ..sung at many functions, v vid Druckcr. seemed ')< %  I with the program. She was -. d in a black and white silk ...n/a. Her bodice was in l.i vith white polka dots, neck—sleeveless and fit' !ler -kirt r< versed the color i and was row alter row < %  >' I ci : ruffles. '. • ler blue moygashel linen ..s worn by Mrs. Irwm Blockei Formerly of New Ro i %  Blockers I ildren ui v and their are new result nts Mrs. Michael Burk cotton print featuring 1 -I summer garden • Her bodice was fitted • low rounded neckline. %  \'less. Mr<; David Schine selected Ihrce piece silk shantung -ri in corn-flower blue line skill was topped with '.'..;• slim lufR. and Mrs. Hen Trupkin lw were recentlj guests oi lion cr al scv< v..! parties, prior to their leaving for London to at tend a Bar Mi 1 ,/ah. At a cocktail parly I d by the Harvey Trupki: Mrs lien Trupkin won a green organza gown, and chos< white jersey for a supper party at : ie E ml ers, u hich was given bj the Couples I'luh S< veral of hi r friends hosted a surprise party in her honor al the Everglades, where she chosi a gold-checked dress (rimmed with Irish lace, and (he Meyer Brilliants pool and patio party called for casual clothes MRS. HOWARD GKUhSW.N Rosenberg Rites Held in Gables Given in mama, by her father •Miss Bernice Rosenson was united to Ronald Sidney Rosenberg on S? a u!""' 25 ; TemDl Jdea, With Rabbi Morns A Stop and t-an or Herman Gottlieb officiating at the 2 o dock ceremony and William Rohm at the piano. After a reception at (he Tempi,., th( ncw yweds left lor Mexico. and on their return will IK,. „, Miami. Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel I! Rosenson. 2257 s\v nth si Miami, the new bride was educated at (he University of Florida toured Europe last summer after her graduation in June, and is presently leaching ninth grade English &( Madison Junior High in M:.uni she ;> a member ol Alpha Epsilon I'hi sorority, Florida Players, dram;, group. National Collegiate Players, and Zeta Phi Eta. spi ech honorarj For her wedding, she chose a white cocktail-length frock with %  ace jacket and a pearled tiara from which fell the net veil. Matron ol honor was her sister Mrs Ada Dorfield, and Caroi |Rosenberg, the grooms sister. was bridesmaid. Mr. Rosenberg, son ol Mr. and Mrs Irving Rosenberg. 51 sw t>7th avi Miami, is a graduate ol University of Miami, and is presently doing graduate work in psychology there. Frank Wahlburg served as In-, besl man. Miss Mirzoeff Now Mrs. Hcber Dr, Irving I ehrman united in marriage Barbara Mirzoefl and Jonathan F Haber en Wednesday. June 28. in (he Medallion room of the Americana hotel, where a reon followed the 7 p in. c< re mony. Daughll r ol Mr and MrSyd ney S Sperber 9490 E Bay liar bor dr.. and (he late Joseph Mirz oi ff, (he ncw bride's only attendant was her sister, Mrs David \minofl Her husband son of Mr. and Mrs. 1!. race J. Haber. oi Detroit. Mich., had his brother, Michael. abesl man \ graduate ol the Universitj < i Michigan, he is a .junior accountant and belongs to iii ,i., Sigma P business fraternit) The new Mis Haber will graduate from tin l ni\< rsity dt Michigan in Januarj ]->i<2 Ne address for the young couple ii, %  id apts 3137 Merrill ave. Royal Oak Mich. on their return Irom .' wedding trip t<> Page 7-B 6reensteSns Will Live in Miami '*-nil i wu.^ iup[/i;u iui a sleeveless over blouse, and her fitted lacket was banded in white Oversize white pearl buttons trim *d h< r lacket. N( daughter "\ %  \ ir David RabinowiU 2443 SW 201 i -•• Miami, and How son "i Mr. and Mr.Morris Greenstein, 17415 NH 1 ui, n re n:arried on Sunda} .'line 25. al Beth David. Rabbi Norm.:Shai iro officiated, and a re cc ('.i. i' follow <•.! I-or her wedding, (he new bride Her chose an heirloom laci gown with 'full skirt and lalicla hustle Lack falling in a chapel train. It fea_ lured a sabrma neckline sprinkled With pearls and sequins, and had long point to linger sleeves. The HOTEL HEALTH RESORT SPEND-A-DAY INCLUDING LUNCH $ |Q PLUS Gym Health Facilities MEN and WOMEN 6 MASSAGES s. for PLUS Gym and Health Facilitie: • large I utterfly veil was held in place with a crown tiara sprinkled v., ui, :, hing pear'and sequins. Mrs. l>ianc u assersirom was her sisti i %  'matron ol honor, and Eliz Phillips, maul of honor Bridesmaids included Lenore Un ger, Marilyn Kornstein. Beverl> Meltzer. Marilyn Zallea and Barbara Rosnick. Susan Greenstein was flower girl. The groom's host man was his brother, Jaj Greenstein, and Joe Levin. Stuart Wasserstrom, Mike Cold. Joel Fleischer and Edward Greene served as ushers. The young COUple are hold gradi u ales ol M.am. High. The new MrGreenstein is a member ol Tri Beta and works at the l niversity of Miami Her husband at„, ( ; ( i,, ( i the university and wiu wmk for Winn Dixie Voo,\ Ston Thcir „ew address will he 6340 W Flagler St., where (hej will he at' home alter a honeymoon in ENJOY JULY 4th 8ym-Heall fcJ*HR passage-Pool and Card FacilittM > Spec,a Hohd aU .U*/l*to-*N*' Call M'" Le Lfwii JE 8-4621 .Even.og Appointment. Available DRAPERIES SLIP COVERS BEDSPREADS AND UPHOLSTERING EXPERTLY DONE jamS 70 SUIT 10UK BUDGiJ Call Eves. MO 7-1976 am i Wei nn -Kalm MRS. JONATHAN HABER MRS. RONALD ROSENBERG ^%jfzm\mm SB BeRSJJg SUNDAY EVENING, JULY 2nd, at 8:30 P.M. FRANZ ALLERS CONDUCTOR OF "MY FAIR IADY" AND "CAMUOT" sotoist, ROBERT MUELLER Cordelia't, FR 3-5113; Am.don's, HI 6-2114



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y^r;. as^ASpSPpaKWM Page 2-B +Je*i$* fork/tor Friday, June 30, \% Home Residents Mark July 4 Residents" choral and festival groups of the Jewish Home for the Aged will present their first annual Independence Day program on Tuesday. July 4. at 2 p.m. Residents of the Homo. 78 to 98 years Oi age. anil from many different national backgrounds, will join together in reaffirming their pride in being American.-. An original dramatic reading. Cunard Airways Will Operate New Service The British Air Transport Licensing Board this week made public its decision regarding the recent application made by Cunard Eagle Airways to operate scheduled passenger service across the North Atlantic. The Air Transport Licensing Board has approved the application on the basis that the route is primarily between London and NewYork with optional traffic stops at Manchester, Prestwick. Philadelphia. Boston. Baltimore and Washington; that passenger and supple-: mentary cargo may be carried at a frequency of one round trip per day; and that the license is valid lor a period of 15 years from the Aug. 1. 1961 to July 31. 1976. Cunard Eagle Airwayproposes to launch operation of the service in May. 1962 using the latest Boeing 707-465 jet aircraft, powered by Rolls Royce Conway engines. Cunard Eagle Airways, one of Britain's leading independent airlines, will become the first private British company to operate jet aircraft and to be licensed on a prime traffic route. M. A. Guinane, chief executive of Cunard Eagle Airways in the Western Hemisphere, said that "311 ot u> in the Cunard offices in New York. Bermuda. Nassau. Miami, .Montreal and Washington have been looking forward hopefully to, the favorable decision on the application for the North Atlantic route. 'In conjunction with our opera tional plans, we have been working, on the development of marketing and advertising plans for this new route. Now that a favorable decision has been made, these plans will be finalized and announced to the travel industry in a few months." Cunard Eagle Airways and Its affiliated companies in the Western Hemisphere. Cunard Eagle Airway.(Bermuda) Ltd. and Cunard Eagle Airways (Bahamasi Ltd., now operate daily scheduled ser vices between New York and Bermuda, and make eight flights daily between Miami and Nassau with jet-prop Viscounts. Last fall the company inaugurated the first transAtlantic service to London from Miami via Nassau and Ber muda. Jet-prop Britannia aircraft operate over this route What Independence Day Me to Me." will be presented by the group under the direction oi Mrs Lily Stone. The choral group will perform a medley or patrWWe and Yicdish folk songs directed by Mrs, Sally Manne who. with Mrs Stone, -oneas one of 40 volunteerat Douglas Carder.from the National Council of Jewish Women. A "Star-Spangled Quiz Show." with audience participation and prizes. will also be featured, along with community singing and refreshments Douglas Gardens is a beneficiary agency of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation and United Fund, and a member agency of the Dade Countv Welfare Planning Council. Cerebral Palsy film Member-bring-a-member swim party will be held on Wednesday, July 12. at the home of Mrs Martin Spilka. 9500 SW 73rd ave., Miami. Film on cerebral palsy will be shown. Three generations in one family participating in the activities of the United Order of True Sisters, are Mrs. Louis Bach (left), a member of the Order for 55 years, and her daughter, Mrs. Louis Simon, national president, both of Brooklyn, N.Y.; and Mrs. Simon's daughter, Mrs. Alvin A. Dorfman, of Franklin Square, L.I., president of Nassau Lodge No. 49. Conducting a membership drive for the first time in its 115-year history, the United Order of True Sisters carries on a program of non-sectarian philanthropy for which it raises SI,000,000 annually. This includes funds for its national project, the UOTS Cancer Service. Heiman Named To Bank Board Samuel J. Heiman ha< been elect ed to the beard of directors of the Metropolitan Bank of Miami, ^ j Hart-is. board chairman, BBouneed this week. Heiman is presidenot One Hojr \alet. a national laundry and drycleaning chain. Active in civic and community affairs, he is currently presidents the Greater Miami Jewtih F tion. a member ot the President! Cuban Refugee Commit! board of trustees of Mt Sina Hospital, member of the board atf honorary president of lewis cational Service, and a director d the Jewish Home for the Aged ni Greater Miami Jewish Community Center. friends of Israel /Meeting Young Adult Friends of land, '21 to 35 years of age. vsere to bs hosts to a musicale Thursday ev*. '. ning on the oceanfront paLo of i the Royal Palm hotel, according to Donald Kaplan, president. Mrs. Rosen Will Head Project Advisory council of the Hebrev Academy Women met at the h >me of Rabbi and MrUexander S .Gross to pla:: a ampaign for the ale of "bricks' or the construclon of the Ida v p p e 1 Auditor urn. The S50.000 proect is a memoral to the lat. yfrs Ida Appel, j past president of the Hebrew Academy Women will be awarded to every brick purchaser. To la>: the Arive Mrs oh Shapiro president of the organization, ao pointed Mi > i as • i Set. Buchsbaum Fill' ( i .1 .-,.. • .ro. MRS. ROSIN A certificate 1 liihiimtiiiiflil! now it's Pepsi for those who think young Our goal today is the modern, lively life. We're thinking young. This is the life for Pepsi-light, bracing, clean-tasting Pepsi-Cola. At stores, fountains, say "Pepsi, please" • ., • %  %  % %  %  • ...



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&^^f >^%^-^*'&A?':: : ^''~''j:^t^^^^S^' Pcqe 14-A mJm 1st fkriJter Friday, June.30. 1331 Broking Wit/t Books: By HtlARY M1NDUN Triumph of Novel About Israel Seen Totally Backward WITH GALL AND HONEY. By R. Lesli* Gi>urs*. 354 pp. New York: Doubleday & Company, Inc. $4.95. O NE IS ALMOST tempted to suspend judgment in the face of the tremendous achievement which this first novel represents. Leslie Course is twenty-two wars old. and cne page of her book will tell you that this :.> almost unbelievable, because the writing is extraordinary. To have the sheer stamina, the inse of order, the observation and the depth which writing a book requires, and then to do it in expert pros, sides — this deserves an a lade which only the sourest critic would be willing to withhold from her; wholeheartedly, although somewhat paralyzed with awe. it is here m Unfortunately, there is more to a book than the quality ol its writing. The character of the nineteen-yearold heroine. Andrea is the fecus of the book, and it is %  ;n such elliptical image that one is by turn> rvarrteJ w th impatience and beset by boredom. Following Andrea from New York to Israel with a Jewish Agency tour group is an exercise in non-relationship, except tor her love affair with the returning kibbutznik Luis. Andrea is indifferent to everything except her own excruciatingly painful sensitivity, and it is with the thorough-going egotism of the true neurotic, constantly erned with self, that we are asked ta see everything •J her. This is fine when it is Israel its I and skies to which she is responding with an Alan Paton-ish Capifo! Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN Communists Making Hay of Rockwell Activities Washington T HE PRESS AND rail? of Havana. Moscow, and Communist China are stressing George Lincoln Rockwell's American Nazi movement in anti-American propaganda to such an extent that the State Department and the U.S. Information Agency are concerned. In the guise of fighting Communism. Rockwell has actually provided the Sino-Sovlet bloc with a chance for dramatic smear attacks on the United States. Portraying America as "racist" and "Nazi." Communism is exploiting the existence of an American "party" that openly espouses Nazism Such propaganda exaggerates the size of the tiny Nazi %  MMMM m Listening Post: By SAUl CARSON The 'Hidden' UN United Nations %  HERE tS A UN virtually "hidden from the rest of the world. (This "undercover" UN is tucked (away from the view of the rest of (the world for one reason—not because its operations are being kept secret, but rather because the press Jof the world does not pay attention These operations are manifold, nearly all of them having to do not with the big political issues that could spell tomorrow's war potential or today's threat to peace and security Rather, these operations are connected with the world of peace and better standards of living. Peace is always less dramatic than conflict. One of the most significant of these "hid 1 UN activities has to do with development of sources of energy. Certain sources of power are called ventional"—these include water power electric and even atomic power E r development of enei is now in the category :• the conventional. But th are other, as yet largel) untried or little-used sou" of energy. There is energy in the sun—solar energj There is energy in the winds that sweep our earthwind power. And there is geathermal energy, p that may be derived tram the heat hidden deep inside our earth It is in the development of the^e nonconventi ma! sources of energy that Israel plays a vital role In August of this %  • sar a United Nations Conference on New Sources of Energy will gather at the headquarters of the UN Food and Agriculture Organization in Rome Experts in the field of wind power, geothermal energy and solar energy v\ il he there as individual authorities in their respective fields—not as representatives of their governments Israel, one of the world's foremost countries experimenting in all three of the major non-conventional sources of energy, will be heavily represented. Indeed, an Israeli member of the UN Scretanat group. It omits the fact that Rockwell and nine of his storm-troopers are nou in a New Orleans jail The Justice Department is quietly probing Rockwells anonymous benefactors, his sources of income Officials meanwhile, have renewed consideration of placing the Nazi Party on the Attorney General's list oi subversive organizations. In their view, such a listing would diminish Rockwell's support, and authorize the Government to deny Federal employment to Nazi adherents. Liberal groups last year opposed listing the Nazis as subversive on grounds that Rockwell might obtain a hearing that would afford him a chance for some publicity. Now that Rockwell has gotten worldwide notoriety, a feeling is growing that the previous tactical approach is outdated and ineffective. Virginia authorities, citing the absence of the Nazis from the official U.S. subversive list, justified issuance of a charter "legalizing" the location in Virginia of the national Nazi headquarters. The Attorney General's list, deplored by many liberals because of "civil liberties" considerations, exists as a fact of life. Why should the Nazis be afforded immunity That is the emerging question. The argument about a listing giving Rockwell "publiicity" is waning. The -hushhush" strategy has demonstrably failed because the Nazis have obtained tremendous coverage. U.S. Government information officers told this correspondent that America should immediately list the Nazis as equally subversive as Communists. They said this would be "a blow at racism, and enhance the American image abbroad." Ironically, the West German Government has just revealed a view that the United States has been too soft on the \merican Nazis—because such coddling has facilitated Communist attacks on NATO and Bonn's relations with Washington. The Adenauer Government this month banned further shipment of Nazi -souvenirs" to Rockwell Shipments to American Nazis had included ?torm-troop uniforms, SS insignia, ceremonial SS daggers, holsters for Luger pi and propaganda items including Hitlers "Mein Kampt American firms, profiting from a lively import trade in Nazi -souvenirs." actually contracted with a firm in 0, West Germany, to resume manufacture of SS like those of the Nazi regime Gern irters ....; Nazi uniforms and trappings to fill the demand fr im tmerica The Communists made clever use of Rockwell 3 recent • raj into the South. Denouncing America for facist outin Alabama, Radio Moscow reported on "hool wilh swastika armbands the American Nazi Party ares of Rockwell, his uniformed Nazi troopers, and his "hate bus." appeared in the world press. The Moscow domestic service described Lincoln Rockw hate bus they are wearing colored armbands with the fascist insignia American storm-trooperled by the fueher of the party decided to make "heir own contribution to the Ku Klux Klan excesses in Alabama The i bus ;s yet another vivid example o! the much-praised American democracy.' kind of heat and poetics, drenched in color and But in writing of relationships without any mo fhe real world of convention and normality. Miss casts the reader adrift in a sea of disturbing emoi i] strangeness. The difficulty of believing in Andrea's world not hampers movement through the novel, but it hurts conclusion as well. The triumph of the book, her frontation of reality and rootedness." appears to be t backward. After having achieved one love, and ha. ig escaped the unhealthy grip of the man who had loved her mother. Andrea runs smack into the Sinai campaign and a personal tragedy. It is here, where the response would be to lose volition, that Andrea gains what would ordinarily destroy, gives her strength direc*on. "People have to get their own pillow. themselves." says Andrea. "The only thing they c is be friendly and pleasant while they struggle I g rheir own pillows." She has managed, one senses independence no longer based on remoteness; yet sh done it. it seems, through the very remoteness wnici possessed her The commitment is to self — bu problem has been one of relationship. Thus the reader, if he can make the leap and a the world of the book, still cannot credit its laws wit reality; while if he cannot, he is twice as lost, b.' the motivation is inside-OUt. The writing, again, is did: one would question not the craft of the author her terms. OH the Record By NATHAN ZIPR1K Tribute to a Poet S IXTY IS A landmark in the life of creative people—a climate for pausing in introspection, weighing values and gathering the sheaves for posterity. No artist, however great, is indifferent to the measurement of the years, to the ripening that comes from time and the shadows not so much of self as of pen. mucch of self as of pen. More often than not the artist's script at sixty is olessed with finality and ripeness for judgemea He has said his word, the artist .and chanted bis song, and now he can afford the maganimity af sharing When he has collected his works between covers, he stands even more alone than in the m ments of aloneness when creative discernment was upon him Now his work is done for all to behold and judge and there is no rescinding of word or comma. How does a poet feel when he has reached the age of sixty and tasted the joy of recognition'' The:. >vas temptation to pose that question to Itzik Manger last week when more than 400 people turned out t savor of his birthday cake and his newest booK %  N'oente Geshtalten," a collection of prose works that pi re poetry. 3ut he evidently anticipated tl query and answered it in his own unique way S.v. :• a long road tor an artist, but how old can a man sixty be when he thinkof the ancients? Mai ndered It is not the years that matter bu; w %  1th them. In measuring the great, ordinary yardsticks I) an impediment. Every artist must be ired by a special rod, by a unique scale. Ol se the emerging picture is a distortion, a photo,: iph without dimensions. Manger, long the enfant terrible in Yiddish erature, defies limning other than by poetic pen l! i travesty to expose him to the semantics When cne has sa-id of Manger that he • lyric ..! poet, a folk artist, lord of the ballad and m .ter of the poetic phrase and whimsical line, he spoken only the obvious, the mundane. Between You and Ms: BORIS SMOLAR is one of the top people here organizing that Rome conference. He is doing so—not as an Israeli, which he happens to be—but as an international civil servant He is Dr. Joseph Barnea. the highest-rank:::g Israeli on the UN staff. It is interesting to note that Dr. Barnea's closest colleague on the planning of this new conference is a French Jesuit. Fr. E 5 de Breuvery. also a UN employee. Both have been on the secretariat for ten years. It may be of :nterest also to note that the top member of the secretariat, who represents Secretary-General Dag Hammarskjold as executive secretary of the Rome conference, is a Jew—Col. Alfred G. Katzin. The very line-up of the men in charge of the Rome conferences are. thus, another illustration jf the "hidden" UN. An Israel Jew. a French Jesuit and a South African Jew —all three working together. not as representatives of their countries, but as international civil servants acting on behalf of the entire world. These are teams which, in practice, work together toward the achievement of the UN ideal as the true representatives of the world of the future. Algerian Rebel Leaders Frank About the Jews %  A LGERIAN REBEL leaders are quite active now in the United States in presenting their cause to influential Americans. When asked what the attitude of an independent Algeria would be toward Israel, they frankly state that an Algerian Nationalist Government will not extend diplomatic recognition to Israel. They defend this attitude by declaring that Israel has never voted at the United Nations in favor of the Algerian nationalists, always siding with France against a "liberated" Algeria. On the other hand they pledge that Algerian Jews will be considered as full Hedged Algerian citizens in an independent Algeria and will enjoy equal rights there. They refer to the history of Algeria which shows that Jews have been living there for centuries, and they emphasize that DO one can question rights of Jews to full, equal treatment as natives of the country. Meanwhile, there is a good deal of behind-the-scenes talk going on in Paris with the French Government, and in Geneva with the Algerian rebel leaders, on the fate of the 150,000 Jews in Algeria At pi they are all French citizens; and. under the National. regime, they will probably be permitted to choose tn citizenship—they would either maintain their Freiuzenship. or they would accept Algerian citizenship Should they choose to remain French citiwns would be considered in Algeria as "aliens" and treat* >uch. even if their parents and grandparents had been in that couatry On the other hand, should they choose accept Algerian citizenship, the fear exists that IM1' !" no longer be permitted to leave Algeria, as is the case in Morocco. The French Government, I understand. • willing to go a long way to help Algerian Jews even v .a they opt for Algerian citizenship. France is ready w gard any Algerian Jew automatically as a French c whenever he enters French soil, even if he did not r his French citizenship under the Algerian Nationalist u ernment. The guestion. however, is-will the Algerian Government permit its Jewish citizens to go abroad as ream y it will permit its Moslem citizens?



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Tuna 30, 1961 2Js!sLBorM#n Pacje 9-B Cedars Planning Special Tour Mayor Robert King High, chair-1 man (if the Abe Aronovilz memorial committee, has announced plans lor a ceremonial tour at Cedars of Lebanon Hospital, on July n. 4 p.m. Jack Gordon, president of Washington Federal Savings & Loan The Aronovit? memorial committee of Cedars hospital is couiposed of over 125 business and professional leaders Assn. Official hosts !' h e I mr will i h( ; i '," H,r Ul!l be marked ,,v a be Samuel T. Sap.ro. president of m< aai< ot Abe Aronovitz passing brief p, nai B'nth i< wbute .lust one year eremony of tnCedars ()f Lebanon; Stanley c. In personalized letters to his comr t ,,, ma ? qr P3W Myers, board chairman; E. Albert ittee. Mayor High said over by/ud> Milton A. Friedman. Pallot. development fund chair. 'It was Abes dream and his e. !? r 8iden '"' D,s,nc! '•'•'' Grand man; and Mrs Nathaniel K Levin, hich brought TbJi th e se -""' '" ,,! ^ Women s ux,1,ar oresident Kenne:h M. Myers, of Coral Gables, is greeted by Israel President Itzhodc Ben-Zvi on the occasion of Myers' recent trip to the Jewish State as a member of the United Jewish Appeal Young Leadership Mission to Israel and Europe. Also pictured are (left) Rabbi Herbert A. Friedman, executive vice chairman oi UJA, and Col. Yosef Carmel (right), aide-de-camp to the President. Also participating from Greater Miami in the mission abroad were Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Neal Heller. Homestead Bar Elects Liebman j ; vid Liebman has been Jelectc(' president of the HomeHead I ^ssn. A long time resident i Dade county. Liebman lainta s offices in Miami and Homes • ad. forts Wing ol the land and the start of construction ol Cedars Hospital. In observance ol the first anniversary "I hi" departure, a special, brief ceremonial tour ol the hospital has been scheduled." Honored guests will include former U.S. Sen. Claude Pepper; MacGregor Smith, board chairman of Florida Power & Light Co.; Robert M. Haverfield, Metro Commission chairmanHave thai Business Meeting, Banquet, OP Special Occasion You'll find complete) facilities to exactly satisfy your needs in the Kismet, Aladdin, Scheherazade and Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a wedding or a private party I He strved as a Burin': World War mdua'.td from the iMiam. >\ schooL naval officer II. and was University of Liebman is president of the Miuni-Gatles Zionist District, vice nairman of the Southeastern rebonal board of the Zionist Organization f America, a member of |he bi; d of governors of the Jreatei Miami Jewish Federation. ffice president of the South Dade fjwan Club, a id is active on the legislai %  a I citizenship commitIces I %  Fl irida Bar. Liebi an, his wife, Natalie, and |hree ildren live in Whispering lues, '• rri le. ;. DAVID LIEBMAN BIRTHDAZE It'si ther grandson for Dorothy knd J : mie Kopelowitz. Bradley bcott. irn Ju le 4. joins brothers ptevei an .• i making it a hreesoi e for Joj and Howard frock r: n, of EvansviUe, Ind. Eastern Steamship Appoints Two Fran Kozak, general sales ger ..l Easteri Steamship K0tt>P W R Lovett, ol Jackson* have a truly luxurious wedding I. bar mitzvah bartquet at the exciting ... FaMns elegance &} £ VI Ll€ at sensible prices! Because of our matchless facilities. and experienced management I'd expertly trained staff, we can serve any event for much less than you could imagine' y et you will enioy all the glamour and excitement of Miami Beach's newest luxury hotel! Ano lemember-here at the Seville— a luncheon tor ten or a banquet for over a thousand can be served with the same gracious ease' lOTu. Call CitSBlt BS SMI Catering Manager ESTELLE POLAK Alto Available Strictly *e*fctr Cettrtaj JIHerson 2-2611 Galen Hall Slates Free Golf, Theatre Golfig on Galen Hall's picturesque PGA Championship <;..|f Course will be tree for all guests staying a week or more at this famous Eastern Pennsylvania Mountain resort. Johnny Vocum. well-known golf pro. and greens superintendent. Boh Burkett, are stellar personalities on the staft there Galen is set in the foothills ot the Blue Ridge mountains, in Wernersville. Pa., seven miles from Exit 21 on the Pennsylvania Turnpike. Galen Hall will also conduct theatre parties to the Lcyion Star Playhouse in nearby Ephrata. Guests of the hotel will he invited without charge to these famous Broadway plays. Shephard Strudwick and Margaret O'Neill, now appearing in "Marriage Go Round.'' are staying al the hotel. Continuing the long-standing poliCj of ottering food with a continental flair and flavor. Galen's Master Chef, Andre, will feature worldfamous recipes drawn from every corner of the globe His staff oi 27. made up of a seme of nationalities, eater to every tasle and gourmet whin: Daniel Burack, managing director, in announcing the expansion ol the activities and entertainment ties, Hosting many will be Sam Sopenofl OCEANFRONT. Nth TO SOtK STREETS. MIAMI BEACH £f M ,.i ton *t mi tun* • %  "* %  • %  % 



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J^^j^jf*"'? *^Wtil^*^J Paqe 13-A Jfini§*ncrMi3r Friday. June 30. 19S1 On Recruiting Talent ,. By MAX LEANER State Dep't. for JFK-Nasser Meet Hov, c!oe> a great nation, having to make decisions for a vast power ,: ; -,. recruit the talent n I W shaping and carrying out those derne? This is not a question I thought up for the tun of it. One ol the most disturbing recent bits of news as that the important post or Assistant etary of State for Latin-Ar.encan affairs has gone begging ever sir.ce the Kennedy Administration came to power, and was ped.u d and to a dozen or more be) : • the President, in despair, filled it ith ; c< mpetent but obscure career officer. When vou consider the crisis of American policy, the importance of Latin-America, and the elan of the new Administrationiwluch presumably drawing people to Washington, this Is more than disturbing. H la shocker. %  ft-ft-ftDO THE COMMUNISTS have similar problems? The answer IS no. Tht fact about the Russians for example, is that the Party and the Government have between them a precriptive first claim upon the best. talent, of whatever age. The scientist and technicians get picked off early and assigned to their tasks in the public service. The material of political and administrative leadership is also spotted young, and then put through the ordeal of party struggle and of governmental rivalry. In writing of Khrushchev. I have pointed out how the qualities of cunning and force and will, drama and timing, are the qualities with which he came through these ordeals, tempered in the fiery furnace of struggle. As Lenin put it. the dominant question in a Communist society is •kto kvo"—who whom? It is the question of the political jungle. By the old Darwinian principal of natural selection, those who survive in this jungle are specialized for survival. Having survived and reached the kej po^ts. they can turn their single-purposed ruthlessness against the frtt world as enemy. _• a majority of Israel's population." Mr Eshkol stated that Mr BenGurion's trip tc America must be viewed against the backgrou I the tough tests on this issue facing Israel." He added B necessary to give warning itt as to what is possible and \ impossible on Israel's \ i 'Carriage Club Caravan' First of next fall's "Carriage Club Caravan" flights to Univer sity of Miami football road bame sites has already been arranged byArt Burns, of Miami Springs Villas The flight will be to New Orleans, for the Hurricane-Tulane game on Oct. 7. This will be the 11th sea-j son of flights. Bruns donates all profits to Variety Children's Hos pital. which over the past decade has realized more than $10,000 from the fan junkets. l*T*% .. ACT/* DOWNSTAIRS ROOM SEVILLE HOTEL 29* 1 COLLINS Keserouiions: VfcLfci JE 1-7320 HALFWAY THE YEAR MOVES OX It's always a surprise to see how fast time goes by. Half the year gone the other half ready to rush by. At WASHINGTON FEDERAL more than 27.000 savers have just received over $1,100,000 in semi-annual dividend payments. Now their savings are beginning to earn another & months' dividend at the rate of 4% per year. Before another year is gone, make sure your savings are working for you. Open an insured WASHINGTON FEDERAL savings account today at any of our 3 convenient offices ... or, if you prefer, open or add to your account by mail. You'll like the wonderful world of service at WASHINGTON FEDERAL where people are our biggest asset. WASHINGTON ) FEDERAL SAVINGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI KACN 1701 Meridian Avenue 1 '44 AasimR'on A,e. % %  113J Normandy OnVS All Offices : JCIferson 8-84S2 ( JACK O COUOON AIMUt H COUSHOM C. —. '. t~4 W K AT F M FROM BRAHMS TO BARTOK You'll Hear the World's Finest Music en W K AT •FM 93.1 on your FM dial MIAMI'S ONLY PURE CLASSICAL M US1C STATION Programming MORE LIVE Concerts' W K AT -FM


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Pege 8-B +Jewist fk-ridSam Fiidccy, June 30. 1961. Franz Allers Due On Tops" Concert Podium Sunday Franz AUfTS, music director of symphon>. opera, operetta and the Btoadwsy musical hits "My Fair Lady" and Camelot.' will be guest conductor at the UnlversitJ ol Miami Summer Symphony's foarth "Pop" concert of the season Sunday evening at the air conditioned Miami Beach Auditorium. Alters, who will be appearing at UM "Pops" lor the lourth consecutive season, •' %  ill have the internationally known pianist. Robert Mueller, as soloist. A long-time fa\ir.-.i : Miamians, Mueller will plaj ;he popular Grieg Piano Concerto in A minor. Orchestral offerings include Wagner's "Rienzi Overture," Smetius 'Die Moldau," and Suppe's 'Overture to the Beautiful Galatea." In addition, Allers will present selections from "My Fair Lady" and, for the first time in Miami, the scenario from the current Broadway musical hit, "Camelot." After more than four years and some 1.450 pcrlormanccs as con riuctor of the legendary musical My Fair Lady." Allers last season was selected by Lerner and Loewe, composers and originators ol th( snow, to direct another Lerner -Loewe musical. "Camelot.' :':;'s:;^Tr! Cc~.ec/ in color, "The Pleasure of His Company," with Fred Astaire" end Lilli Palmer, cided by Debbie Reynolds, Tab Hunter end Charlie Ruggles, is now showing at the Carib, Miami, Miracle, Essex and 163rd Street Theatres. • SOLOMON LICHTER Lichter Named Beach Principal Solomon S. Lichter has been appointed principal of Ida M. Fisher Junior High School Lichter was a teacher at Nautilus Junior High School for ~;x years. In 19.S6. he was recognized by the Miami ach Chamber of Commerc< as "Out-standing Teacher of the Year." Lichter has been principal of Ada Merritt Junior High School since 1957. He received his Bachelor's and Master's degrees from the University of Miami, and is completing his doctorate in education at New York University. He is a member of the honor so< ( es ol Phi Delta Kappa, Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Kappa Phi and the Graduate Club Of the Inner> cl Miami. Lichter and his family reside al 1(£0 No. Shore dr Miami Beach. starring Julie Andrews and Richard Burton. The new show currently is breaking attendance records on Broadway. Allers. a lormer director and conluctor of the Ballet Russe de Mone Carlo, has conducted many modi •in musical plays, including "Brig j idoon." "South Pacific." "Plain! ind Fancy." and "My Darlin' Alia," based on the Verdi opera. He ilso has been busy as a guest con-! luctor ol the New York Plulhar j uonic at Lewisohn Stadium, the Miiladelphia Orchestra at Robin lood Dell, Toronto Philharmonic nd the Berlin Philharmonic. Last year, when touring with t h e nation*! company of "My Fair Lady" in Russia, Allers was also invited by the Soviet Ministry of Culturo to guest-conduct the Kiev Symphony Orchostra. Robert Mueller, the gifted Amen .-an pianist, has appeared twice be fore at the Miami Beach "Pops" in 1955 and 195S. He made his debit' j in 1950 with the San Francisco Sym: phony. He has wen high prai-e lor his recitals and orchestral appearances in New York and throughout the I'nited States and Europe. Berger to Lead Israel Tour Herb* • Ber i r stant direcI tor ol th< Bureau ol Jewish Educa:: h a s been appointed leader. with bis ife. ol the first Bar Mitzyah pi e to Israel. The mage is being sponsored bj the Israel Government and the Department of Education .1 Culture ol the American Zionist Council and the Jewish Agency in Jerusalem. The trip will be composed of 13-year-cld American children on the occasion of the 13th anniversary of the State of Israel. include an educational program i lined with extensive touril Israel to acquaint the child en with the land and its people. The program will include receptions with leading figures in all walk.ot Israeli life. The program has attracted several hundred application"As this v. as far more than anticipated, only 75 boys and girls were admitted to the 1961 pilgrimage," ger declared Wednesday, adding that "they will be guided by mature American and Israeli group kaders and educators." The Bar Mitivah pilgrimage is planned as a permanent project to become part of Bar and Bas Mitzvah observance in America. Berger habeen associated with Jewish education and with Israel for main years. He has been with the local Bureau of Jewish Education for ten years. Both he and his wife previously [-rived in Israel for a year. Mrs. Berger is active in committees of Hebrew Academy and Young Judaea. CCklC ATlOaJ Al Ocean-Front & Ocean-View StrOAUUriAL R ms A Every Other Rm. ONE PRICE NONE HIGHER Family & European Plan Rates on Request AND ALL THIS No Rate Increase JULY A ALG KING ARTHURS COURT The SINGING STRINGS DINNER • SUPPER MIAMI SPRINGS VILLAS 500 Deer Run • TU 8-4521 ART BRUNS, Co-Owner CATERING to INDIVIDUALS end GROUPS, A.l Occasiors. Dietary l*w* **• Saooath Strictly oaunred $T50 DAILY p er pmoni Double Occ. TKr Sent '0 Single Occ S10 Koshei Mealt Included. r K t t %  • Chaise Lounges & Mats • 2V" TV A Radio m Each Room • Free Self-Par u.ng Adjoins Hotel • Wiener Roasts. Movies. Ga TIE • Entertain. ment Nightly • ManyOtheFeaturai • Day Cnmp A. Night Patrol • Re g t. Services Daily • Full-time Mashgiach cPrerr • • • Salt and Sug.ir Free Diets • No Extra Charge 1 Chops. Roats • Kosher Pec t de Snack : Reserve now for High Ho idaya, service* con. lurtr-d by C.into r W. Ya-ne nl. CENTRAL AIR CONDITIONING INO. CONT PRIVATE BEACH i POOL FOR THE FINEST IN KOSHER CUISINE mmm RESTAURANT w & CATERERS The Royal Hungarian 731 Washington Avenue Telephone JE 8-5401 RIVIERA T: RESTAURANT SMORGASBORD $1.89 ALL YOU CAN EAT! M SI .V: : 5DAi 5 P.M. : I • %  SERVING DINNERS FRIDAY NIGHTS & SUNDAYS Con>uii i .\ %  i 1820 Ponce de Leon, Corner Majorca, Ccral Gables Fcr Reservations call HI 8-5441 Cicsed Saturdays ft Ifce along til lam fj tli.sa.to ovrers LOUNGE I RESTAURANT NO CO Wat—.. NO miNimui* Ph. UN 6-6226 Ph. UN 6-5278 SAND-ELL Strictly Kosher 1U>3 CATERING • BAR MiTZVAHS • WEDDINGS • PARTIES 7446 Collins Avenue Miami Beach, Fla. OPEN EVERYDAY 170 m 5*ST. ? •%"„'&!•& T 9k FR 9-7996 AMERICA'S FINEST STRICTLY KOSHER VACATION RESORT WHY TRAVEL WHEN YOU CAN ENJOY YOURSELF HERE DAVID ROSNCR'9 \tmf HOTEl*00l*CAIaNASr 10CJ5 Air-conrjitionec) ON r.[ OCCAM • 17th ITttfT, MIAMI IE/KM Phone UNion 6-8831 Kronengold is Speaker Irving Schatzman, president, conducted the luncheon meeting of Miami Beach B'nai B*rith Lodge on Tuesday noon ;it the Ritz Plaza hotel. Guest speaker. George Krcnengold, a past president of the lodge, discussed and answered gutstions on travel. Ilailenisl Kosher Meal & Fish Restaurant 1381 Washington Avenue Miami Beach RE-OPENING FRIDAY, JUNE 30 AT 4 P.M. — FREE WINE SERVING DAILY BREAKFAST, LUNCH & DINNERS SPECIAL 8-COURSE DINNERS $1.35 CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS LARGE OR SMALL We Carry a Full Line of HEBREW NATIONAL DELICATESSEN A!sc Specializing in Jewish Delicacies of A l Types raa ALL-EXPENSE TRIP FOR TWO 2 WEEKS-ENGLAND & SCOTLAND world \taiet in jet travel Trovtl aifongrmenti by VIVA world uovi ond Show Travel S#rvl


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Friday, June 30. 1961 Dermers *o View The Far East M:ss YetUi Rcsenlhal and Jaj Pcrmcr were united in marriage |i Dr. Irving Lehrman on Sunday. June 25. at the Sterling hotel. wbere a cocktail party and dinner followed the 7 o'clock ceremony The bride, daughter of Mr. and Mrs Joseph Rosenthal. 9557 Car lyJe ave., was born in Israel and i r early education there. She continued at New York State College for Teachers in Albany and ,, ed a Bachelor of Business Adi ".ration in Accounting degree ,ii the University of Miami, She is • rnber of the Accounting So and National Honor Society. :• acbes Hebrew at Temple I. : El and is secretary of the • .\ Teachers' Assn. of Gr at: In if>59. she was chos n T acher of the N I ar" n y, NY. I r her >wn, the new Mrs Dern a princess stt i (ash i i chantilly lace %  Queen .•• \ t of seed i %  a 1 tit • %  • %  > %  sion.an.dsht can i I on a Bible ivith %  5 m Is the son .'i Mr. and \ m Dermer, oi Nev V\r! 5 e had his arlj s< i:. \ Yi rk, then graduati i ana 1 ni\ i rsit>. where he i | th< ."•'< ta Hi ta rau fra l< apter. He earned his : ...ham Law School in % % %  City, and is a member 0 S Y i k and Florida Bar f a past president of the • ach Junior Chamber i>: 1 n e and an officer ol Mi... h Elks Lodge 1601 and a K :!, is a member of the !. i Derm, r and Rosen, rother. Burton Dermer, was h %  man, and Dr. Amnon I I, the bride's brother, and i.. Rosen wire groomsmen, i xtensive tour oi the I. Islands, Hong Kong, and ... th< j oitag couple will be at I 1919 Meridian ave Mi ai West Indies Trip For Friedmans trip m th< \v st lull ied the marriage ol Rita %  v • Kant and Stephen Robert I on Saturday, June 24. %  i lie hotel. i r ol Or and Mrs Joseph t. ol 1495 Cleveland rd., Bi<' %  : % %  the bride is a senior at it'. iversity of Miami in the : education. Hi ..-band s parents are Mr Wd Mrs .lack Friedman. 810 S. Short i r Normandy Isle, and he 1 a senior at the Universitj 01 M ami, majoring in foreign MRS. JAY DtRMER +Jmistncr6dlfa n Moss, Warshaw Touring South Mr. and Mrs. Jack Leslie Moss are touring southern and central Mexico aiter their marriage and reception Sunday afternoon. June 24. at the Deauville hotel, with Rabbi Norman Shapiro officialiag. On their return, they will live at 2225 s\V 5th st.. Pompano Beach, Fla. The new bride is the daughter ol Mr. and Mr-. William E. Warshaw, 5736 San Vicente. Coral Cables, and her husband's parents are Mr, and Mrs Sidney Moss, of Pompano Beach. For her wedding, the former Carol SinWarshaw chose a traditional white gown ol nylon tulle over sati i with Flon nt %  i lace The skirt was highlight* d with in••'''' %  • thi lace which formed an nee falling to a cathe %  and thi h dice int-toi. II ..... %  tephi Page 5-B MRS. DANIEL COMN %  Wei nei MRS. JACK MOSS bride's sister, was her maid of honor, and one cousin. Nancy Polk, served as junior bridesmaid. Another cousin. Brian Rappaport, was ring bearer. The groom's grandfather, Charles Rosenblatt, was his best man. ;.nd ushers were* Ronald J?. .We.si. Barnelt Jacobskind and Barton Lipofsky. The newly-wedded Mrs. Moss is an alumna ot Miami Senior llinh and the University Of Florida. She is a member of B'nal B'rith Girls, Anchor Club International, and Spanish National Honor Society. She is president ol B'nai B'rith Ilillel Foundation and belongs to Cavalettes Dance Societ j and Women's Student Assn In the fall, she will teach English at South Bro vard High Schi ol. Mr. Mosattend) d 11K Universitj of Pittsburgh and graduati d the Unii ersitj ol Florida School ol Pharmacy. He served ..vice president ol B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation, and his fralernitii s are Kappa No. social, and Alpl a '/ %  < ta %  imi irmat eutic d He ;curn ntlj a practicing pharmacist in Pompano Bi ic iT IS NOT TOO LATE TO PROVIDE YOUR BOY OR GIRL WITH 4 GLORIOUS WEEKS OF EDUCATION AND ENJOYMENT THROUGH CAMPING INSTRUCTION IN ALL ACTIVITIES ALL SPORTS & ATHLETIC EVENTS WATER SKIING %  N •ALL CLINICS RTS & CRAFTS HORSEBACK RIDING CANOEING C' •' MATICS CHARM & MODELING .'.1MMING RIFLERY TENNIS ARCHERY Camp Universe Plans Session and Peggy Mermell. direct Camp Universe. Oxford, %  < announced that a new 1 • \ session at the camp ofl l.ake Miona. will begin on Ji |y 19. in •fourth season, Camp iffers, in addition to the %  amping program, w ater sailing and canoeing, as char m and modeling s for girls. -'1 .11 clinic, under the ill : Ol Sam Sanders, head eounand former St. Louis Carpitcher, is already in operand arrangements are cur,(r >tl> being made for the camp's WMtar team to compete with Litli League teams in surrounding communities. Another feature at Camp I'm is the arts and crafts course unrir direction of Harry Long. •The cost of the four-week session $295, and reservations may be !" a dt >'t the Miami office. 1900 SW M ave. Miss Scperstein, Med Student Wed After a h< neymt i n trip to Ja maica. the n< w Mr. and Mrs nan iel Harvt > I ohen will live in Oak Park, Mich. The> were married bj Dr Irving Lehrman on Sunday. .tune 25 at thi %  ers hotel, and a dinner followed the 6:30 p.m ceremony. The former Gail Sai erstein wore a princess style peau de soie skirt with chapel train and bodice ol alencon lace ftith scalloped scooped neckline. The shoulder-length veil fell from a tiara of pearls, and her bouquet was a cascade oi orchids with lilies-of-the-vallej on her confirmation Bible. !,,.,. S i s ter. MrGeorge Hechendorn was • Iron i I honor, and bridesmaids *en Mrs Joseph S. Cohen and Miss Elaine I ohen. Daughter ol Mr and Mrs Milton 5 Sap rs teii : 115 3rd ler. Rivo Alto hi.: ni brid. is a gradual, ol i B •"* "'-" and the Univ. ty of Mi. Jan. Her husbai I is th. son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack O 0i k ParK, Mich., was educated il Lincoln High School in Ferndale, Mich attended the Universitj ol Mich man. and is presently a junuw a Wayne State Universitj medical school in Detroit He is a member of p, Lambda Phi, social, and I hi LamDda Kappa, professional medical fraternity Serving him as best man was Joseph S. Cohen, and ushers > dudd Georg< D Heckendorn. Allan Under and Karl Hecker. ALL INCLUSIVE 4 WEEKS FEE INCLUDES TRANSPORTATION $295.00 SESSION STARTS JULY 19, 1961 FOR ENROLLMENT AND INFORMATION PHONE IMMEDIATELY Camp Universe Oxford, Florida Telephone: Miami FR 4-5115 Jacksonville EX 8-2027 Oxford SH 8-2770 MIAMI RESERVATION OFFICE: 1900 S.W. 3rd Avenue, Miami, Florida LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTH-K IS IIKRKHY UIVKN thai rlns '• %  • < "' Hous nanie ol v\l\H I' M'ltSI il VV, „ Miami Ha. In%  -" M, 1 I,, '.'"". rf'ltaS ,-i. u I.I ih. • li ill : "' %  %  """" "r;,;!-tMA .MM..:.' *•'"" so.; 7-MI NOTICE BY PUBLICATION ,N TSI CIRCUIT COURT OF TE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL c R CL..TOF FLOR'DA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. 61C 6S20 n:li ;|.\ >MINi:. II KM F OP OIVORCE k TH.:KMA.' NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW SOTH'E IK HBRKHY UIVKN lhal Ih. uiidi-rHlRncd, .loiiint lo imrnme In |.,I-IM.-< im.i.i ih. flrtltlolla ii.ii.,...I .•n\i.\ii:i:i IAI. n: VTS at J051 w i i'lh Vvc ii ii Hlalrah, Kli i-ni.i In., i. ; %  Intel %  aid name wiih Hi, -|, ihi i 'i i ill 1'inirt "i I'.ni-' I'oiint.v. Klorlda. I %  i.mill > \ -:K \i:s \ SYS1 KMS. IN< i|„i Ida i "orpoiiulon H, ll VRKY IROHM VX, IVea. ,. %  Mil. I 'N B. UiX.I.K S-i i-1 a rj M;. I\..\ IT/.. SlhVKR .v sillii: ..... ii. ., H A -'•'• "'• laetl) ,\lnsli-> ISlitR %  Miami J M >. '. i IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 33004 IN UK i:ni' •• %  v "'NOTICE TO CREDITORS x ,rSal.l ';/ vhi.h v.'" nut) hn • MORRIS J tSOl-OIS ilt-i %  tdmii M,.,. H .1 Uoldln, d. %  "•-• a MYKRS, HKIMAX KAPLAN Bv I-'"',|KIM VN .,.'.. .„.vf. r Ad '" Miami !•'• % %  %  ; i .. LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW Nnll.-K IS IIKUKHV lilVKN • i III. I, i Hlitm d, l — J > inn '" enKaK* iiu>iii-ss under the flc-lltloui narne IIIIO FRKXt'H ItA-i silnl' ..i l.ineoln Road, Miami Reai h, Plorli Intenda to renlati r ald name with i i -|erh ni .lie %  "it i ill. "ourl ol Lm i 'ouni v Ilorlda. I.K" Nt >Vlt K w mill St n • i Miami Reach, Kloi Ida MARK KIKVKRMTBIN > \ : ;. Ill I'd \|i|ill. Illll IJII i.i II. ..i II I ; % %  -• %  i Miami I" a. h. Kloi Ida at HI -t 18 la, Inde NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW Ni.riiK IS HKRBHY <;IVKN II. I. IKIH d, di -• '" .name '.r i ii :I.MAX s i EW i: I.I: Y V N VV Vl'i'll RKI'AIR .' I .611 \ W %  ,.,,... Miami lt.ach, Mc da, aid name wllli 'i.o Clerk ,.i the t'ir. nil ourl l Pan* "'^NATHAN KltlKI.MAN % %  ', ItOSK KRIBHMAX :0'i I'All. KWITXKY \ ne> for \pjili<-iinti r.'n l. 'n K.i.1.1 Miami Beach, Florida () NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW N.iTl.-K IS HKRBHY UIVKN that •I derala tl< • > %  "'" l„ imsiii. -under .he rictitlo ni • ,,l Hlorlda Ptiblh Itj •' < """ 1 ; i | ;n s.w i:l T. i I" '!'• %  J ;•' ,.;,,. i,i., Intend." In reglmei u -.,,,1 „ain. With Ih. '!•:'• O. the ,„„ %  ..„,. %  .. Dade Jaunty. •''" listed .H Miami, Klorlda, thin 'i da) ol Mine, ""' %  i TB1> M tSRKt K ,11 Jl



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^ggm&t^SB&s "Jewish Floridian Combining THE JWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH MtKlY Volume 34 — Number 26 M iami. Florida, Friday, June 30, 1961 Two Sections — Price 20* State Dep't. Sees 'Mutual Advantage' in JFK-Nasser Meet WASHINGTON—(JTA)-A >pokesman for the State [Department said Monday the United States Government Ufcognized the "mutual advantages" that might be gained L a visit of President Nasser of the United Arab Re public to Washington, but added that "a visit by President %  Nasser is not at present under active consideration." jTht -taiemenf was made in response to reports that plans L. under way for a meeting here between President |N;>-< r and President Kennedy. i rre Salinger, news secretary for President Ken|jird\ said he knows of no present plans to invite President INTERFERENCE IS ACT OF WAR Israel Sees Tougher Policy in New Attacks AVIV—(JTA)—Syrian gun position? beyond the Galile< border %  i• i u twice more against Israeli workers in the Lake Tiberias I An Israeli Druse watchman was killed and another wounded in tm i ontier forays by Syrians in the same region previously. M Israeli border patrolmen Iby to protect the workers at eign and Defense Ministers, who Lr.c point near the border. Syrian threatened to use force to halt ILi i-cementS opened heavy tire, rael's water development project L :: was returned bv the Israel ?" hich thc ****** "' "\ c Lakt Iforn Israel immediately de lm;i"''< d that the United Nations BriiC Supervision Organization ar lranf.( a ceasefire. Nasser io the United States for a formal State visit \\ the same time. Mr. Salinger confirmed that President Kennedy wrote Arab leaders on Arab-American relations but pointed out that the text of the letter as published was incomplete. Salinger said that President Kennedy sent different letters to five Arab Heads of Stale, and'that the While House is now deciding Whether to make their contents public. While a published text to King Hussein of Jordan was termed "generally accurate," perhaps with same emission, Salinger said he wanted to correct the impression that President Kennedy had sent identical letters to President Nasser of the United Arab Republic, President Chehab of Lebanon, King Saud of Saudi Arabia, and Premier Kassem of Iraq. The letters to each of the Arab rulers differed Mr. Salinger said, and it was up to each recipient to d< cide whether to publish his letter. However, the White House Continued on Page 10 A Letters to Top Leaders Offer Refugee View dawn, while UN military ••servers were looking into the Attack, the Syrians started firing I against another Israeli sector nearby, south of Sheer Yashuv. > It is at that settlement where the one man was kilted and another wounded. Israel filed another complaint en the early morning attack with the UNTSO. | Again Israel returned the fire and. this time, the Syrians asked the UN for a cease-fire. Tiberias area arc engaged. The Israel Government, how( v r, has made it clear that any interference with the water development project would be consider ed an act of war. Lewis H. Weinstein was reelected chairman of the National Community Relations Advisory Council at the close of its annual plenary session in Washinqton on Sunday. NEW fNVOY TO CAIRO PAGE 2-A NCRAC Told Rightist Rise Threatens Racist Upsurge WASHTNGTON- .ii a few days came from Syrian .irmy positions. The at|lack> nd border raids are belined here to be a rellection of lough statements issued at 1 "i conference of Arab Foradding to Ihe right-wing threat tc democracy, the 17th annual plenary session of the National Com munity Relations Advisorj Council was told this week Dr. Alan F. Westui said that Americas foreign and domestic problems favored growth of move Nazi Banker Herman Abs Honored by World Group The Columbia University professor said "the reservoirs of racial hostility could fill the society's well to overflowing." He referred to the desegregation struggle in the South. Another speaker. Joseph Roos, executive director oi the Jewish Community Federation Council of Los Angeles, saw a parallel in the rise ol ultra right-wing political elements in America currently and developments in Germany during the Weimar Republic. While these Tightest groups and countries have relatively tranquil in the last three years. This is particularly owing (0 the sound policy of leaders in i re(ary General Dag Hammarsk.iold the area who have given priority UNITED NATIONS—(JTA—Seeto development and economic pro %  announced here Monday that he Jects, "Both I and Secretary of State Dean Rusk are aware of the desire of the representatives of the various states in the Middle East to maintain this quiet atmosphere." Mr. Kennedy told King H jssein that "reasons for tension in the area still exist, net the least of which is the Arab-Israeli conflict, which remains unsolved." j will visit Cairo, capital of the United Arab Republic, 'for a couple of days"' next month. He volunteered the announcement at the Opening Ol a news conference when he also revealed that Andrew v Cordicr, who as executive a--islant to the Secretary General holds the highest post next to Hammarskjold himself, is quitting that post. in h;< marly it; years in that HamAssertin po-t. and especially undci that -no easy solution m.rskjold> tenure since April, %  •While !he-e nghtest urou aim Asserting inai no e !" -.u.., ......--., --.,-_n,. „i •heir leaders may think they are prescnts it se lf." Mr. Kennedy con1988. vi ffiLTS communists, they are inll( (1: -.Nevertheless, the Umted .tedlib. Head of State .nd Continued on Page 8-A murxrvw rlTA^-ThP aoDOintmer.t ol Herman J. Abs. bead IJ^"ng'at" Communists, they are g^V Nevertheless the United .ted thi W\slllNGTON-(JTA)-The MJ !" m !" m mb e, of the InSy undermining our foreign S1 ,„. s is ,ware of Ihe desire o th, Ueutach. Bank under the Naz, *"". meme ggUfj ^^ ^ ^ r( pn st nlativi s 0 (ne varloui •national Honorary Advisory Council of a group pun Knpeople'i reliance in our free Pate, Covernment-approved 1962 International Economic Develop ,canpeop R ^ Wm Exhibition in Chicago was made known here this week The xhibition is sponsored by HhHS GLOBKE ALSO 'SPOKE WITH RABBI* |lhe i i n ter for International ECO% %  omit Growth, a private under tdvocaUng ••economic and MOciiil envelopments throughout the %  free world," under the presidency I 01 Eric Johnston. of State ami ol Governments in the Middle East, and has carried out many missions Continued on Page 6-A Johnston told a press confer•" c e that he knew nothing of **' career prior to 1945. Edard K. Moss, director of publicity f or tne Exposition, said %  at Abs was honored because of h 's recent World Bank activities lnd. anc | Pakistan. | f Tf, undertaking was designed to advance the brotherhood of man Continued on Page 2-A Eichmann Sees Self as Free of All Responsibility la-fiffimW ~ m [:il ^ ll(1 consideration oi a ver. JERUSALEM (fAlAdolf Eichmann Is well into Ms second ueekofd.rec. testimony^ his.rial nere continuing along the same fines he had apparently worked omwiU, the chief of his defense. Dr Robert Sevan..-, of Cologne. As he has done until now he spemU the enure time telling 0* three udge tribunal he had on acted ^ subordinate carrying ou ,,from -ape,io,II. several times Tuesday that his conseience is dear in regard io the charMS that he had directed the ; inmhl iat.on of 6.000.000 European jews during the Nazi regime. Dr Servatius noUfied the court h at direct examination of the pnsom-r \*iil iis I .V... upll be I<>ast through th on his own behalf may last a three wedes. After the direct tcstimonv, Attorney General Gideon Hausner as chief ol the prosecu, is expected to take at east ,1,,-ee possibly four days, for cross examination. Three or lour daywill then he -pent in summation by both the defense and the prosecuThus it is expected, il will 5 (he middle of Julj '•< Ih( case goes to the three judge diet. All day Tuesday, Eichmann ccntim-ed his posture as the careful thorough efficient bureaucrat, who expedited orders and took pride in their swift accomplishment. When he was asked about an order given by one of his assistants for the murder of 100 Continued on Pace 11-A



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Vage t-A +JeistfkrkHar Friday, June 30, \%\ Vending Machine Magnate Now Enshrined at Brandeis Mr. end Mrs. Dar.:e: Neal Hellei in Israel with the United Jewish Acpeal Young Leadership Mission shown visiting a Malben Old Age Hc'-e Malben which aids 42.00C aged, handicapped and chronically :'.'. immigrants, receives funds from the United Jewish Appeal whose local affiliate is the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's Combined Jewish Appeal. Also on the mission from here was Kenneth Myers, of Coral Gables. Dag Will Visit Cairo; Cordier Resigns Post Continued from Page 1-A in that area on behalf of the United Nations. He has met frequent1> with both Prime Minister David Bcr;-Gurior. of Israel and President -ry in the area. The l L. as you know, haa spei position. We have many operations there." His trip to Cairo, he said, will take place during the period he will spend In Europe next month. He is scheduled to attend a meeting of the United Nations Economic and Social Council at Geneva on July 10. A maj< r gift, established i Nev York manufactur>his friends and associates, will enable Brand* I'niversitj to aid pro. Dr v : am L : Miami B... h %  • • : Mi ••. %  l America Gn nufacan Using ol Substantiating his belief that he could sell anything, Greene opened his business career on the streets of Chicago, selling produce from a pushcart. Before he was old enough to vote, he was earning $15,000 a year as a salesman for IBM. At 21. he became one of Chicago's youngest entrepreneurs when he opened a chain of candy stores. In 1925. lured by the Florida land boom, he quickly became a paper millionaire and almost as quickly lost everything he had. A chance meeting in 192" was the pivotal event in Greene's career. William H. Rowe. a Los Angeles police clerk who lost a prisoner when he stopped to buy a package of cigarettes at a crowded counter, had been trying, for some time, to perfect an automatic vending machine to provide quick and conto the consumer waitven: with ill < inconvenience of I r .. sal< clerk. Oven e's initial resis-.-.<: salesmen." Greene Abe HorrOWlfZ Auxiliary ... ., u „.„,M An l Corpcrat:cr> are seen all over ft, country, dispensing a variety J articles. Greene claims to bai vending machines for -veryl The Grctrt F^nd ill help [() <=urs:d:7c the more t' n, :h ^, of the 1,500 grs,-;• %  ;., %  graduate slu ei tf at the Wall Mi sreceive financial ass <:ol nvii %  %  '. he could detel .. %  arket for the machines, accounts to distri:o businessmen ntry. Whi W; .am Rowe died in 1945, naire because ol the ... ,i boy from the T laj. macl ines of the Rowe A':-. Jewish et( rans, regular m< •: Thui j_. v it tl de Leif. : '-.J the auxilii the m< si : f i< mb ] and a in con \ Attending Round Table %  UBULOUS SUMMER %  *. %  WEEKLY PACKAGE the MADISON c:: ng C tear it I "c s A/e. ATLANTIC CITY FROM CO50 FROW AC80 si(> Se~ P.a"e Ba'll Pi -o'e 6a"h -vc E-:r N : IN ROOM ... B cycl.og on Boardwalk ALL Box Salt Water Taffy Roiling Chair n df R £ f Steei Pier A]"i ssion Cockta Party P'_ FREE attract >m a abI• to I -r.e'V. E Jway Ert-rta'""-ent. E ngc TV. S-rf Bathi'q. 4rGALA JULY 4th PACKAGE — ft 4DAYS3 N rES fro $27 $30 Se— p. bath D." MEALS snd FREE :^"RAS Conditioned Dnng Rooms. Cocktail Loi nge. Locc *s so European P\r. tree Code 609, Ph. 344-8191 Harvlri Abbott, of National Life oi Vermont in Miami, is attending the annual meeting of the 1961 Million Dollar Round Table, internaIn announcing the resignation of tI0nal or g anirat j 0 n of top life ir. Mr. Cordier as executive assistant. surance salesmen, at the AmenMr. Hammarskjold said that Mr cana hoJeJ ^ week Cordier decided to quit that post • of geographic reasonHe was alluding to the fact that many member states, led chiefly by the Soviet Union, have been insisting of late that high UN posts be given to more representativefrom new or uncommitted nations. Mr. Hammarskjcld said, howr, he has persuaded Mr Cordier to stay on in the organization, for the time being, declaring Mr. Cordier will become an Undersecretary in charge of General Assem., afla;rs. beginning Aug 1. Mr Hammarskjold also said, in answer to a question, that the Palestine Conciliation Commission is 'considering the present situation now" but will have to make its own announcements regarding anything it may be doing. The asked by an Arab cor• n1 referred to the letters recently written to heads of Arab bj President Kennedy, dealwith the PCC's function in re1 to repatriation and compensation : Arab refugees by Israel. Ha; jold. in his reply, carefully avoided mentioning Mr. Ken•"• rs or the specific funcfthe PCC. there's more of everything at BROWNS FABULOUS JERRY LEWIS THEATRE CLUB CATALINA INDOOR POOL I HEALTH CLUB It's no secret! We pamper our guests-you'll find that BROWN'S is heaven on eartn-AII Sport Activities—Private Lake—Free Form Outdoor Pool—Elevator Service—Air Conditioning —Delectable Food-Supervised Children's Day ttotfiAc HCentT^ CamD ~ Nite Patrol—2 Kiddie Pools. "rS^Tj^ FREE GOLF-2 NEW P.G.A. COURSES f jyua-ii 1UDGIT tATIS fntartalnment features Sar$ of Broodway tond Ho!l/wocdConlinuoui Dancing with Herb Sherry Orch. — Gene Harris Group Pete Terroca lofin Muiie — Nat Brooki in the Brown Derby BERNIE MILLED, M. L JERRY LEWIS TEENAGE CLUBHOUSE AND PRIVATE POOL PLANNED SOCIALS I FUN 6AL0RE CONVENTIONS AREA SPECIALTY OF THE HOUSE (SPECIAL KATES fOK MID-WEEK CONVENTIONS) *.* BROWN'S H e l loch Sheldrake. New York • Hurloyvillo 450 See Your Travel Agent or Write for Fold*r UHian I I I! I I L COME VP TO fit DUNGIACCAN l*.N "In (he Land of the Sky" HENDERSONVIU.E, N. C. SPECIAL RATES Through August 27r. {Anirkon f\m\) 3 MEALS PIH DAY WECKIY ASIS CHILDREN *8per dory FI HM Chompiornhip Go!f Cccte neorby • 40 x 72 Ft. Private Fresh-water Pool • Dancing • Movies • Genes • Fishing • Ho-se-Bcck Riding EXCELLENT MEALS J Tc v smians — Who Are Specie ;."$ in ~~z ART CF RELAXATION ENJOY THE BEST OF VACATECNS at the Finest Northern Resort ME


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Page 6-B +JenistnorMiain Friday. June 30, 1961 Miss Supran Bride of Teacher Princess styled peau de soie gown was trie choice of Ellen Supran tor her wedding to Paul Berard on Saturday. June 24. at the Deauville hotel, where a reception followed the 8:15 p.m. ceremony performed by Rabbi David Lehrfield. The new Mrs. Berard is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Supran. 1035 Euclid ave. Her husband is the son of Mrs. Mary Berard. 1611 Meridian ave. Miss Eliror Drachman. cousin of the bride, was her maid of honor, and Cindi Simchowitz. Shirto Vanderb.lt University, ana one vacduou. ..,-. u.u,,,.. ..dc ,Tamid, at 1 p.m. on tc the demands on the time of her husband. Mary Rose answers: "II s s UIU i ;) y. June 28, at the Delano Wei mi Kahtl MRS. PAUl BERARD \v. MARY ROSE Miss Weiner Now Mrs. Lovinger Sandi Lynne Weiner. daughter of Mr and Mrs. Irving Weiner. 1759 Marseille dr., and l.t. King F. Lovinger were united in marriage by Rabbi Eugene I.abovitz. of part of our life, and I might just as well be pleasant about it. She recently promised her family to start golf lessons, but that is stili in the talking stages. She loves to read — books not magazines — and preferably autobiographies. However, by the time everyone is settled tor the night, there isn't too much time left for any other hobby than the one of caring for a busy, loving family. -* WHAT A PLEASURE Irving and Barbara Rubin ju.-t returned from a delaved honey' %  >• moon trip to Europe. It's very easy for Barbara to get dinner at night. imply hurries over to the Pub restaurant on Coral Way and sits elewn at a table with her husband. How wonderful it would be to have a husband who owns a restaurant! That night, Sam Gyson sat vith them. Irving bought a stunning watch himself. Ask him how he to the wholesale house in Switzerland. It's quite interesting. ANOTHER TIE? On Mother's Day. the fathers take the mothers out for dinner. On Father's Day. it would seem that the mothers should stay home and %  K a good old-fashioned dinner, not lrozcn or ready-made. It doesn't Roscnthal as u.-h. rs. wort that way. if you take Westview Country Club as an example. A huge crowd gathered there on Father's Day. Among the groups having family tables were the Sam and Joseph Liptons. the Joseph Sit-in*, tinLeonard Weins. the A. D. Breslers. the S. T. Taylors. Jack Daner—he was chairman of the dinner—and his Reba saw lhat everyone had a good time There were prizes, games and music. i ze for'the oldest father went to Harry Russin, father of Dr. Lester Collegiate Public Relations "Assn. Russin. Prize for the youngest father went to Larry Blasberg If Hjs g Father s Day had been the next day. he wouldn t have been so tor{wld ^ S( ho<| | n.r.ate. because at twelve o'clock he-was a whole year^ older -Among Th oung co „„, mako hu family present his motor. Mrsi Irving Blasberg; grandmother ^ home op Mrs. Kose Calm: wife Arlene s lolks. the George Lights; and Mr. and] Mrs. Abe Eisenbers. and of course, son Michael. THE MEMORY LINGERS ON Lewis and Marcia Kanner held the bridal dinner for Marcia's sister. Natalie Jervis. w ho married Martin E. Segal, last week. Dinner was at the home of the senior Kanners — Aaron and Marcella. That a> very smart because Marcella and the Kanners' inimitable "Cora" are Mich good cooks. Featured was a buffet dinner using yellow and white as a color scheme, with a bride and groom for the centerpiece. A doi bIp nn fi. ceremony in Dr „ f i Irving Lehrman s study at TernNorma Rab.now.tz is no* Mrs. Howard Greens e.n asi of last |p Emanu E l|nUe( „ annah ,,,. Sunday. Her three cousins. Marilyn and Barbara Zallea. and r ranhotel. where a reception followed the ceremony. For her traditional lloor-length gown, the bride chose white peau de soie trimmed with seed pearls and lace, and carried pink and white orchids and lilies-of-the-valShe was attended by her sister. Mrs. Donna Roscnthal. matron of honor, and the groom's sister, Karen Lovinger. Son of Mr. and Mrs Bill Lovinger. 7765 Crespi blvd the groom, a second lieutenant in the USAF, had Michael Klion for best man and David Rozen and Milch The groom ia graduate of Miami Beach High and has a dourer in public relations from the University of Florida. He is a member of Alpha Ep>ilon Pi. social fraternity. Arnold Air Society and \\ .'I tU'l Kit 111! MRS. KING LOVINGER porarily when they return from a trip to Jamaica. Double Ring Rites For Osherof f s Vacationing cf Osceola Miamians currently vacationing 'at Osceola Lake Inn. Hendersonville, N.C., are Mr and Mrs, Robert Smith ai \\<on of William Fuchs. of No. Miami Be Mrs Dorothy Schram, of New York The newly-wedded Mrs. as educated ;i\ Miami Hiuh and the University of Miami and is an alumr.a of Florida College of Medical Technolog Her sister. Michcle Feinher maid oi horn r. and her c sins, Linda Charles and BobV and the groom's sister. I arole Fuchs. were bridesmaids. Steven Portman was besi to Mr. Fuchs. v. ho is a <>f Muhlenberg C liege, presently atu nding I'!: Colk ge of <>-!< • path; The young couple 11< trip was a tour of Tucrto I the Virgin Isles. A-l EMPLOYMENT DOMESTIC HELP DAY WORKERS Ph. FR 5-8401 cine Goldstein, honored the bridal party at the home of Francine's mother. Mrs. Sol Goldstein Since all of the parties and the wedding were in shades of orchid, the hostesses wanted a change of pace and tarried out the appointments in red and white. •RUN IN WHENEVER IT FITS IN* From seven-thirty to ten-thirty, the invitation read at the Dr. Donald Kobley's new house. Peggy was smart. She called to have a tent put up in the front patio because it looked like rain. It didn't rain one bil during the party. The guests were able to be in the back patio around the pool and enjoy the Miami skyline — their house is on San Marino Island. Karen, seven years old. in a white dre.s. and four-and-a-half year old Kirk in an adorable cold suit were supposed to help greet the threehundred guests, but they spent most of the time eating. The orchestra played, and the people who weren't dancing wished Donald Happy Birthday Non one knew that it was his birthday unti lthey got there and saw the cake. On the cake was a replica of their Dachshund, Heide. and six little pups all wearing eye glasses. Among the guests were Donald's mother. Miriam Kobley — of course she knew it was his birthday — Mr. and Mrs Phil Mann. Dr. and Mrs. Elliot Cohen, Dr. and Mrs. David Gair. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Zimmerman. Mr. and Mrs. Gardner Goldsmith. Dr. and Mrs. Solomon Kann, and Mrs. Trudy Turk. Belated birthday greetings, Donald. hen and Al Osheroff on Saturday. June 17. A family dinner at the Embers re>taurant followed the ceremony. After a honeymoon at the Ster ling hotel, the couple will live at 1616 Michigan ave. LADIES!! THERE'S A MAGICIAN IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD WHO CHANGES OLD FUKNITUM INTO NCWIIII • AT HALF THE COST OF NEW • HE CHANGES LIGHT WOOD INTO DARK A DARK WOOD INTO LIGHT FLOS EXPERT UPHOLSTERY IN ALL FABRICS 1 MARSICANO BROS. 7345 5.W. 8th IT. CA 1-8*11 Flowers tor Your Wedding by WEDDINGS UNLIMITED, Inc. 1669 Coral Way HI 6-7144 ASK ABOUT OUR SPECIAL FOR JUNE BRIDES • Bridal Flowers • Corsages • Wedding Bouquets Temple and Reception Decorations BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER CONVALESCENT HOME NON PROFIT — NON-SECTARIAN SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY Under Strict Supervision of the Orthodoa Vaad Hakashruth of f Jrlda Rabbi Dr. Isaac H. Ever, Director 24-HOUR NURSING — DOCTORS ON CALL ALL DIETS OBSERVED — CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS MODtRN IQUIFMENT l FURNISHINGS FI8IPNOOF IHtaWjg 310 Collins Ave. Ph. JE 2-3571 Miami Beach



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Friday. June 30, 1961 +JeistFk,ridfon B'nai B nth Women to Launch New Homefront Peace Corps in Washington Page 3-B By Special Report ]Si ^ according to BBW presiWASHINGTON B'nai Brith ? ent Mrs Moe Ku <"er. of Los Ange^gSS&atB mai,,r Jewish women's. service organizaTion.will launch' She quoted ESv^tti R" Morrow the newly-created Homefront Peace: chief of the United States intorlese students on July at the BBW mation Agency, who recently deCorps with a reception for Congodared that "racial discrimination rour Freedoms Library in the Nam Washington can do more damIion's capital. age to this country's relations with The Homefront Peace Corps pro-' J iahl!'"" hC h burn,n s M. CHAMLIS HYMIS in gram is being developed in direct response to pleas of administration and U.S. State Department officials tor community cooperation in welcoming representatives of the emerging nations ot the United Minnesota Univ Honors Mrs, Hymes By Special Report Mrs. Charles Hymes. of Minneapolis, president of the National Council of Jewish Women, received the University of Minnesota's Outstanding Achievement Award at the university's annual College of i: lucation Alumni Assn. meeting. A gold medal was presented to Ihe Jewish women's leader June 28, logr'ner with an engraved ciU-tion honoring ner for "national If you like KREPLACH Ravioli IN SAUCE You'll love CHEF BOY-AR-DEE CHEESE RAVIOLI Hear family, guests, cheer for that real Italian flavor created by famed Chef Boy Ar Dee. Tender little macaroni pies... filled with tangy Italian Cheese...simmered with savory tomato sauce and cheese...seasoned the real Italian way. So much tastier and easier than the frozen kind. So much thriftier, too—costs only •bout 15c per serving! leadership in lay religious work Singled out lor honor was Mrs. Hymes' service to the advancement of public education and of humanitarian causes. The meeting took place in Minneapolis Mrs. Hymes helped found t h e country's firsl citizen's committee for public education, in Minneapolis in 1934. She bei ame interested in tlii work as a result ol her participation in a N'CJW stud) group on the problem. The Minneapi lis pi lot group serve : as a model for thousands ol other citizen's commutes later established throughout Ihe countrj Mrs. Hymes served as president of this group from 1953 to 1955. Iii international affairs, Mrs Hymes is a member ol the board of governors ol the Hebrew University at Jerusalem. The Council provides support to Ihe univcrsit) John Dewey School ol Education, and is presently conducting a S500.ooo campaign to construct a new campus of buildings for the Hebrew University High School, which serves as the practice teaching and demonstration center for the John Dewej School Mrs Hymes is also vice president ofth c international council of J e u i s h Women, which has affiliates in 18 countries. A member ol the national advisor) committee for the 1961 white House conference on the Aging, 'Mrs. Hymes was also chairman of the committee on national volun: tary services an I sen ice organizations for this conference Th e Universit) of Minnesota's Outstanding Achievement Award is conferred on alumni who have distinguished themselves in their chosen Held.Mrs. Hymes, a graduate of the university's College ol Education, is now serving her second two-year term apresident of the NOW. 68-year-old educational and welfare organization MORE PEOPLE USE refreshing, calorie-free SWHTU THAN SU6AS m HO rooo VAUM omi


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Friday. June 30. 1961 Jew/sf fhridlian Hilti .'- %  GEMS OF WISDOM Customi may not be as wise as twi but they are always more dar. D18RABLI. • • Cuuo-n is second nature. QBNTIUL • • • \ | wi\\ >0tier surrender their •.^11 their customs. Page 13-A Our National Ideal Aims A l Cili z eiis h r p of Character •? e, e ;-. C7 i''. !" e :zL Mwa Information to be included in the Reliction* !Wx/irP* mlumn (i DEMANN ('. : -i cancels a law TALMin By RABBI EUGENE LABOVITZ Templt Ner Tamid Then ( r deviate from the custom I if .^nJ. T.M MUD. s u ot the custom of your I.M sun %  .rcourt u in d •'i!:: follote jr cust TAl '.III. ten iv I--I K! I AOUDATH ISRAEL. 7001 Carlyle av. Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever. • NSHE EVES. Conservative, piesident. 2533 SW 19tn ave. Maxwell Silberman, 1 %  r THTK -ir::ip'7n nyn .-ITS D*JI prx 4 ? ^L": •-: rpwx rn-p -]-H "::•:•: nxi: T0j?n DTJ-.H r~.-:"3 .H:IDS I %  IT r-r>n Tn vrti .im T • r • e has been much discussion of late as to the meaning of "national purpose." As we celebrate the anniversary of the establishment of the L'nited Slates. I think of the words of John Ruskin. the great English writer of the last century: "The most important task of a nation is to manufacture souls of the right calibre." Tinmost important duty of a nation, the fulfillment of which leads to real and pern;;..icnt greatness, Is not to acquire weal :-.. territory, or increased po| i to help its individual level.of r ntal The ir., of one's life should • mer one's lail; %  tainmi alit; in .. %  %  iery noble Go ; given powi r .full} de* eli ;•• I that one ma; r< spend all the worl ; fine things To help .fulfill the latter aim is what Judaism strn • r One method whu i il • iggests is to build up character and a proper spiritual condition I r the ordinarj activities of life A passage 3 fJ 0 d 0 x TF Ra*b7'jo 9 D h E^Rackovsky in the Mldrash illustrates this idea. "To whatever place thou goest, —• — there the i indmenti accompany thee." say cm=a i ear.ing SETH TORAH.jwtn MJ^NB mh that everj and moment affords opportunities tor weaving nooie iC hiu. cantor Ben.z.on Kirscnen...-.ion to be included in the Religious Services column must be in the News Room of The Jewish Floridian not later than Friday, a.m., preceding the week of publication. All releases received after that time will be returned as proof of their lateness. AA38I SUSINt LABOmi divine commandment BETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd ave. Cons-rval.ve Rifooi Norman Shapiro. Cantor W:lliam W. Libson. — • BETH EL. 500 SW 17m ave. Orthodox Raobi Solomcn Schiff • BETH EMETH. 12250 NW 2nd ave. Consei vatue Cantor Myman Fein.' SETH ISRAEL. 4300 Prairie ave. Ortiioaox. Hdooi H. kouia '.oun.un BETH JACOB. 301-3-1 Washinqton ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern. Cantor Vauncs Mamchas. • 3ETH KODESH, 11551 Quail Roost dr. Rabbi '-'aroid Richter. In Thri %  • nt." SHI: %  • %  ,.! ;! %  ;'. %  BETH RAPHAEL. 13) NW 3rd ave. Orthodox. Julius Baptro, president. pattern.of mentality and disp When we enter upon our daily work, whether in store, shop, or office, we must remember that there is a "mitzvah," a divine commandment interrelated with our various labors, that the places of Qi333£ commerce and industo arc to be regarded asanctuaries where truth. integrity, an I honest) prevail. In working for others, the divine command should mean loyalty to ones work, putting ones whole heart and scul into the daily task. Lovaltv will then become part of the very fiber of our being, for fidelity in "one par >!' our life means fidelity everywhere. A good father usually makes a good citizen. For the employers, the injunction "To whatever place .hou goest. ompany thee." should mean: Do not make a baum. !"• %  : i-i |:30 p MI Bern on "Porl Ion ,f the Wei rdaj 15 a.m. I! ir Mltis. ill Steven, in ot I V and Mrs li ring Welntng-er. CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 1544 Washington ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Abraham Strassfeld. CORAL WAY JEWISH CENTER. 8755 SW 16th St.. Miami. Rabbi Samuel April. Cantor Gershon Levin. • — DADE HEIGHTS JEWISH CONGREGATION. 1401 NW 183rd st. Conservative. Cantor Emanuel Mandel. i FLAGLER-GRANAOA. 50 NW 51st pi. Conservative. Rabbi Gerald Lerer. Cantor Fred Bernstein. %  • 11 i i Bar '' i -he commas i p.taccompany thee." should mean: uo not maKe a %  .BTTWfg tr-)n rnrD-l ^ disti „ ct ion between commercial enterprises and {UnO"* g ..... irfo; „ ^ H H,,^ nM n -,i-,,H,T activities, labeling the one "business.' where anything!, permuted ., ; V..7 ^V-3 DD nOSip ^H.l l n d labe thfi other .. chanty _here all questions of humanity-and RE 7O-R M -7EW, S H CON. rnSS ?01 np-riS rVWa | duty shaU be. c onsidered, ^r d ^^T*Vl^X:^r^\ O^^ION. „so w. estn .t.. ... Ir n m3o nry ,nnrp r r • T : I .. T I : ... T : T : • T nw lin narn irWn nv^i *rnasi j?T n??'} i 1 ?? ,ft?p t — ;n nr'pjr.n ^y is? o;en Cv-3 I'rjnir rrl^ftixp .np-ryn ]^p, tin ays n"ic? \WMSLATION in a spirit Of charity" for those we employ. This thought underlies ;a S Our'C-.ral purpose" should be to become men and women of character. t-,r,"enn/.o our own true welfare and the well-being of our fellown SAYINGS OF FATHERS Cl .-tor VI I The saifts taught the following in tlif ttyl %  of the Mishnj B(r>.cil be lie tliiit ii*A? %  ;. ; i.-m and their Mi. ; ina. K Men sdtd Whoioei er '.-' %  % %  %  in the T tllic • Vei R. Jose, i f K — i mid / wot once wall I way when : ... me and i returned :• greeting. H^ mid : i me Bdbbi ; %  > %  what pi i jrt thou' / -J. i to him, I come jr,r. i jr i.••' •; •iZiJJ U J' P U'llling to in til '• %  !' ii> in our place I •.fill ; ^ e a thousand | thousand < -'.ie''. dinars and preciotu stones J 1 i petftw. / *s:d to i hint. Wert thout to sue me a'l tfce tili-er and e"M and precious stones and pearls m the w '-.'J / would hut I>1 d IK'HIIof the T irali 1 JKnow ^onr ^Heritage leah. HOLLVWOOD TEMPLE SINAI. 1201 Johnson St. Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro. Cantor Yehudah Heilbraun. ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th TIFERETH JAC08. asr L 0 r b -"> tz\ ih: Joseph, son "f Mi i Dardl k. Howard, ron ot Mi • Lewis Abel. KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euciid ave. Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield. Cantor Abraham Seif. TEMPLE ZAWORK. 44 Zamora ava. Conservatve. Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz. Pri.laj Saturd u '• <" %  S,.iiu,,:i: "P rtl >n • %  the We k By RA8B! SAMUEL J. FOX In :! luhii lat-, la* fa Why does &f He individual who picks 0P the Tvrah after the traditional reading in the synagogue turn around to the congregation and oack again? early morning a small cilicopter climbed above Ei!" 0 look flew northward Through congreg walls TEMPLE ZION. 5T20 SW 17th at. Conservative Raboi Alfred WaxSOUTHWEST"C1NTER. 438 SW 8th man. Cantor^JacoO^Goldfarb. at. Conservative. Rabbi Maurlce !-r 1FERETH ISRAEL. 500 N. Miami ave. Rabbi Nathan Zwitman. Can. tor Albert Glantz. I-..!,, Klein. • %  K ibol it Shabbal servluy 9 a.m. A Wonderful Trip : i! %  —• H oi" ^^s^^^^r^^ 20 13630 W. Dixia A is of the tiny craft lunon the Torah and to obsen, : : v\ TEMPLE B8TM At*. 5950 N. Kendall | Y fJJ" D c ns ,. v -., %  Rabbi Sheldon dr., S. Miami. Rerorm Rabbi Heroerl st ., nm ti Cantor Maurice Ne_ Baumaard. Cantor Charles Kodner Sermon: "1 .... .-...,;... ,cnndticie-l .. i., Cantoi Sheldon Kodnw. Itfiidlng. N] _, JJ in d Mrs. •yinijs .i th< I ithi v ,.... ,. TEMPLE BETH *EL OF HOLLY. WOOD. 1351 S. 14 ave. Reform samuel Jatte. Seach Lodge Sets acropolis and continued an eN •,";,.;: can : Beneath could be seen r ah was i .,. human I ire sand dunes, faith I ncUd, that the mght ica .iiici more sana mine.-, [ami v •• •>• 1 xl jn the coast I Ashkelon com torj vered wil i green vegeta |, un he pilot told ot" the archaeoI discoveries unearthed at which our -'> uiscovenes ur.earthed at nlgni, aoe= "••"-. P' 1 ace where ancient Ashkelon whv do the ra bbi feel it ••' thai one ought to e Mood. y otnc*":on to erga.e in the .,,„,„,. durin g the da 5 I 'Brit Ivrit Olamit) ;,"u/ y cf To rah at night? .. ,,.,,,. stressed those autho Many luthorll the In the the meaning of Sinai enga %  icfi linih (h 'J the ard id descended, for stuaj ic.i — 1 '• %  "' Second II is al night that w .... I its '' Passn h(1 m i„ u I are II K : c = iF JUDbT. 320 Palrnno avf ••' T WS. Il-bbl Morn, SKop. Canto nght dO Herman Golturb ^ hi* ^ ..I Mi. \a •"• are • Claim tha TEMPLE spiritual l manu i.-i il [H be provided by Billy O'Day and his orchestra. Mane Balaban will be heard in a group iif selections, ^ %  %  ..., w !" *"? Torah tT Oral TWah. since "y" 1 lusl B f RpvMation kent up its v W.NI |P sslor rhwari the mi d he I ; ,t \?„,J „ dai hr, fa, the communitv', has a chanc. to thwart will al„, share m its co Being er i d clock. -ELIYAHU ZLT.vlTorah..; ***** m i' •i.ai i ".'T-. 'i'M '"'"



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Pag AS +JfwisfrnDr*A&r> Friday. June 30. 1961 <3n flie Kealm of Society Wexler, Levin In Evening Vows Judith Gail Levin and Michael .lay Wexler were married at Beth David Congregation on Saturda>. June 24. in an 8 o'clock ceremony performed by Rabbi Norman S piro and Cantor William Lips A dinner and recepti n Uowed at the Famous restaurant, and after a wedding trip through Flora, the newlyweds will liv th Carolina The new MrWexler is the daughter of Mrs. Minna T. Levin. : 1535 SW 16th St.. and the late F.manuel S Levm She is a graduate of Miami Senior High School. For her wedding, she wore a floor-length gown oi chantilly lace and carried a white orchid on a ible. Linda Fa> '.. %  \ in as marl o! honor, and Rita Gay Levin and Patty Perlman \*ere bridesmaids Robert Wexler served the grcom abest man. and Isadore Roder and Sol W Roder were ushers The young husband's parent* are Mr." and Mrs Robert Wexler. oi 7720 Abbott ave. He attended the University of Miami and is a pa>l master counselor of De Molay. Werner Kahl MffS. MICHAEL WtXll* Miss Wilner Picks White Organza Werner K inn HKS. CAUL STIRLING llyweds will live at 2235 NE 170th st.. No. Miami Beach. Miss Bluestone In 3-Tier Skirt The Basque room of the Barcelona hotel was the setting fcr the wedding of Rosalind Blue-tone and Herman Ginsberg on Sunday. June 25. with Rabbi David Herson performing the 6 p.m. ceremony. which was followed by a reception. Parents of the newly-married couple are Mr. and Mrs. Isidore M. Bluestone. 1708 Van Buren st.. Hollywood. Fla and Mr. and Mrs. Solomon Ginsburg, of 1355 N\\ 134th St.. Miami. Embroidered silk organza of roses and ro-e petals was the bride's choice for her Boor-length gown, with three tiered skirt, scalloped trim, and sweep train. The fingertip. French Illusion veil was held in place by an inserted headpiece, front dip. lace and pearl enhanced with aurora boreale crystal Matron of honor was Mrs Hyman Goodstein sister of the bride. Roberta Brown. Claire Green and Joanne Bluest n served as bridesmaids. Ellen Bl the brid nieee. was flower girl, and her .phew. Fred.1> Bluestone. warms: bearer. Mr Ginsberg best man was Harry Kessman. and jroomsmen were William Goodstein. Hal Hir-h and Noel Goldstein. The new Mrs Ginsberg has a degree in business education from the University of Florida and formerly taught at Olsen Junior High in Dania. w MRS. HERMAN GINSBERG / Her husband is a gradual i Brooklyn College of Pharmai a member of the Amenta: maceutical Assn.. and parowner of Trudi Drujs. Miami Be-. After a honeymoon in Jam :a, the young couple will i Miami Beach. Nadine Zoe Wilner and Carl Haines Sterling were united in marriage en Saturday. June 24. at Temple Ner Tamid. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz performed the 8:30 p.m. ceremony, which was follovsed by a buffet dinner in Sklar Auditorium. The new bride, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Albeit Wilner. of 1005 Stillwater dr.. Miami Beach, attended Miami Beach High and graduated from Whitefield School. For her wedding, -he chose 8 floor-leneth gown of white silk organza and chantilly lace featuring a sabrina neckline and shi r; sleeves The bouffant skirt had appliques and a border of ntilly lace terminating in a chapel train. The bouffant silk French illusion veil was held by a cap of chantilly lace and crystal bead.-. She wore long kid gloves, and carried her Prayer Book topped with white orchids. Mrs. Julius Goodman was her sister's matron of honor, and Miss Barbara Greenberg and Mrs. Milton Weinstem were bridesmaids. The groom is the son of Mr and MrWilliam Sterling. 15351 NE 11th ct. He is a graduate of North Miami High, attended the University of Miami, and ia member of the United States Coast Guard Reserve. He operates an orthodontic laboratory on Miami Beach. Serving him abest man was Milton Wein-tein. and groomsmen 'were Woody Wilner. Jeffrey Goodman and Julius Goodman. Alter a trip to Nassau, the newRosenthal Vows Said in Temple Her mother's wedding band united in marriage Roberta Susan Feiner and Frank Larry Rosenthai in Dr. Irving Lehrman's study at Temple Emanu-EI on Sunday. June 25 A reception at the Eden Roc hotel followed the 5 p.m ceremony. The bride, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hoy <; Feiner. 8020 West dr.. Harbor islands, wore a cocktaillength gown of white imported chantilly lace with a bouffant skirl and fitted bodice featuring a boat neckline reembroidered with iridescent sequins. Long gloves completed the (i • tume. and the nose veil of French illusion fell from a pill box of m A nil ii matching lace She carried whiti MRS. fKANK ROSfNTHAl Orchids on a Bible Her sister. Andrea Feiner. was maid of honor. • == ^=z===^===The groom's parents are Mr YOUNG MAN and Mrs. L. D. Rosenthal. of (hi 26 yrs.. 510. 180 ibs.. wishes to meet cago. III. Sidney Kreiger acted as young woman, divorcee or widow acbest man c-otaGle. financial aasistance required. The newly wed.will make their home on Harbor Islands on their return from a trip to Lai Vegas — the west coast, and Hawaii. MR. W., BOX 2973, Miami I, Florida JUST A FEW MORE DAYS PUBLIC SALE! (POSITIVELY NOT AN AUCTION!) PURCHASED FROM United States Bankruptcy Court ALL STOCK AND FIXTURES OF II UM II BROS., inc. 6756 COLLINS AVE. (opposite Deauville) MIAMI BEACH HOURS 9 A.M. 'TIL 9 P.M. — UNTIL SOLD OUT Jacob M. Wittels & Sons, St. Louis, has purchased the entire stock of this well-known gallery and prices on all items are fixed at a fraction of actual value. Entire Daoud Bros, stock, ar-d stock of three other consignors will be sold HOURS 9 A.M. Until 9 P.M. UNTIL SOLD OUT THIS IS AN AUTHENTIC SALE OF AN AMAZING VARIETY OF ART OBJECTS AT JUST A FRACTION OF ACTUAL VALUE! It's the sale of sales for the art-lover and collector' • DIAMONDS • WATCHES • CUSTOM JEWELRY • DRESDEN, CAPRI Dl MONTE, MEISSEN CHINA • SUPERB GLASS AND STEMWARE • VARIETY OF MARBLE TOP TABLES • SUPERB LAMPS • IMPORTED CRYSTAL CHANDELIERS • SILVER • STERLING • SHEFFIELD • FLATWARE • HOLLOWARE • CANDELABRA • OBJETS D'ART • ANTIQUES, ART, OILS, CONVERSATION PIECES • BRIC-A-BRAC from some of America's Great Collections • MEZZUZAS This Sale Held Pursuant to City License No. 8317, Granted June 12, 1961. OFFERED AT A FRACTION OF ACTUAL VALUE ON GOLF COURSE (BEACH) Attractively Furnished, Fully Air Conditioned 2 BEDROOM, 2 BATH APARTMENT Reasonable Yearly Rental to Right Party. Phone UNion 6-2402 Mornings or Evenings. He Celebrates, Then Operated Gerald Schwartz, regional director of the American Friends of the Hebrew University, celebrated his birthday and wedding anniversary over the weekend Wife. Felice, recalls the date of their wedding, June 25. 1950. marked the start of the Korean war.* Schwartz is currently in Mt. Sinai Hospital following surgery LARGE DIAMOND PURCHASERS — YOUR APPRAISER IS WELCOME!! ALL SALES ON A SATISFACTION OR MONEY-BACK GUARANTEE FREE PARKING AT STERLING HOTEL LOT NEXT DOOR Jacob M. Wittels & Sons EXPERT APPRAISERS 709 PINE STREET ST. LOUIS, MO.



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mimm ^^P Friday. June 30. 1961 -Jenisti fkrHi-tr Page 9-A KIAMESHA LAKH JT.\ The National Federation of Jewish Hen's Clubs reaffirming re cently its opposition and that of the I rest of iho Conservative ma\ I to bingo and other forms ol gambling as fund rais ng devi es I >r I synagogues. The resolution was adopted at the closing sessions of the 32nd annual convention The eonvenl .... supporte President Kent %  • ral Aid to pu s ar.d als hacked his I for religious s hools I elei Phihp Goldstein, of Was ting in, DC. as president for l%i. The Federation, which is a filiate of the L'nite : Syna America, heard Dr Leo Pi director of the Commission on Lav* and Social Action of the American Jewi.-h Congress, call upon Ameri\K.VV YORK — Rabbi Balfour I can synagogues to head the "m ral Bncknei has been named first diimperative of historic Judaism" by rector ol the Commission on Inter-, taking an active role in the eff irt faith Activities of Reform Judaism,; to achieve soc il and ec inomic jus,; as announced by Rabbi Mau-1 tice for all Americans. Men's Clubs Rap Gambling for Synagogue Fund Raising lcon to be Dr. while narj ^;;;:':' h( M ; i w a decaie ago-liO-"this grants or children ol immig i %  .. imply i ig off of Today, thud and fourth generation Mandelbaum pointed out -hy. interest in the rabbinate, Over a Americans are making the choice the student body of *ite 9em decade ago, the rroater-percentagoJ •* the rabbinate a* tbau way oi: is exactl; the same number ol our idents were either immicontributing to society." KABBI BAlfOb? BRICKNER UAHC Names Rabbi Brickner By Special Report rice N. Eisendrath, president of Ihi Union of American Hebrew ( mgregations. The UAHC is the! central t.ody of 630 Reform synagogues. The Commission is made up of: i resentativea of the UAHC, the (i iral Conference of American Rabbis, aSd the Jewish Chautauqua Society. Dr. Pfeffer said "the security of American Jewry rests upon the strength of American democracy." At the same time," he added, "peace, justice, freedom and equality represent the pillars of both prophetic Jidaism end the American democratic system. The synagogue in America thus has a responsibility both in terms _, of the Jew;:h heritage it repreHarold Dubinsky Of St. Lou.,, is, sents and the Ameri J n tradi(iom chairman of the Commission on Interfaith Activities. Rabbi Brickner will serve as associate i rector of the Commission on Social Action ot Reform Judatsm, :n this post. Rabbi Brick-1 Ber will conduct a special survey ol human relations in several American communities This new project is made possible through a grant fcy the Charles E. Mend Foundation of Boston. which is its setting to take a role of leadership in civil rights and civil liberties activities." Dr. Bernard Mandelbaum. provost of the Jewish Theological Seminary of America, registered "sharp dissent" at the convention from a survey published in the New York Times on Apr. 16 reporting a aeneral leveling off in the interest of young intellectuals in choosing the ministry as a calling. So Rabbi Brickner is the former far as the Conservative movement lual leader of Temple Sinai in Washington, DC. Wo/fscn Named Vice Pres. Louis Wolfson, vice president of V. imetCO Enterprises, has been ap-' pointed director of the broadcast interest; of the company, according to ai announcement made here. Wollson will serve as liaison between the various Wometco broadcasl interests. 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'Operated over routes o/C-f Bahamas and C-E Bermuda. MIAMIHOUNO riM* Exclusive jet powered Viscount service-' 8 flights daily between Miami and Nassau! MIAMI_ (BUBElODBfl •BOSK rum NEWYORKHOVMO BUB&MBfi •SB* FLY CUNARD KA9LB For reservations, see your travel agent -j-*^*^ The Cunard Steam-Ship Company, or call FR NJJJJ* CVNAMtD BAGLB JURMfAl *" ^ITo* SEA. A TRADITION IS PASSENGER SERVICE! Miami Offices: McAllister Hotel Arcade QOUM KLOABSTU BKISlVLUMTANmA MsfRM*



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^m iFr-.day. June 30, 1931 +Jeni$t fhriii^r Page 3-A. I Shocked by Bonn Aide Selection .ln„^ rS i U K 1 ~ J TA ^'u!l of,; -' ; !aid "ere nocked to learn ol i lointmenl by the Bonn GON rnn ::' !" "' fc "' ; : ; %  S weden f KI wen lo.nu. ^diplomat in Budapest during the period Kd.n,am.> activities in connection'with the annihila hundreds of thousands of Hungarian Jews. The Israel, officials. Who earlier boheved that the now envoy was not the same former Nazi d.plomat. said that they were now convinced that Karl werkmelster was the wartime aide to Vessenmaver. the Nan representative in Budapest at the time Eichmann served there. Beth Kodesh Installs Officers Gov. Farris Bryant (right) presents an Appreciation Trophy too Samuel Friedland at the first Governors invitational di:::-.e: fct the Diplomat ho'.el tor the Education and Research rcu-i;I'fion oi Florida. Mora than 200 of the state's leading Industrialists attended the dinner to pledge support of the Foundation, purpose of which is to further educators' salaries at state end private colleges and universities. responding secretary; and Dave Ferer, Ralph Saval, and Marvin Bardach. board ol directors. Principal speaker at the ; nr:; ceremony was Prof. Geor; • '.' % %  %  : i~ Mrs. Marvin Bardack was chairman, and Rabbi Harold Richter was installing officer ev? Wins Plaqui Harry Levy, insuranca executive, us awarded for the furth congcutive year a bronze Leading Proper plaque at the monthly incheon meeting of the Greater lianu Accident and Health Under. rriters. an affiliate of the International Assn. of Accident and Jfealth Underwriters. Levy has Ml the award each year since 1357 He i> president of the GreatMiami Assn. of Accident and salth Underwriters. TIRED OF SEASONAL LAYOFFS? FULL TIME OPENINGS For Samp'e Mslors AMQ SEWING MACHINE OPERATORS I 'BER OF NEW OPEN % %  :-J NOW • • lAb.F. IN FLOH .ARGEST. I BEAUTIFUL SPORTS^ EAR WAN• '. RING PLAN' | PORTUNITY FC9 OPERATORS EXFERIEM ED ON rYPES : : 'OWES I SPEC Ai I ACH MES. RIGHT IN ;; •. %  .1 ;JUNT> '• AIR COND : .;; :: AFORT ITIME YEAR RO. ID • INJIVE RATES [ DMPAN1 :^-i',i' -v r *EE I'ASKING, VACATION ANO HEALTH I BENEFITS PROVIDEO. APPLY PERSONNE. C : Zz HYAL INDUSTRIES 2025 McKinley Sret HOLLYWOOD. HA. Dr. Kahan Will Address Temple Youth Conclave Dr. Aaron Kahan has bn invited to be principal speaker at the Southeastern Federation if Temple Youth Conclave on Aug. 22 at Camp I Universe in Oxford. Fla. His theme will be 'The International Brotherhood of Nations," following which there will be a series of five study groups dealing with t "An Introduction to Communist Thought and Method." "The Fu: ture of the UN," "International Morality and Power Politics," "The Neutral Nations-A Thiri Force?" and •Religions Voice in World Affairs The conclave Is sponsored by the Southeast Council of the Union of American Hebrew Congregations. Mordecai Paroess assumed the presidency of Beth Kodesh Congregation in joint installation ceremonies held recently at the Biscayne Terrace hotel. Other officers installed were y Golin. first vice president; David Burger, second vice president; Mrs Arnold Braun. treasurer; Mrs. Mordecai Parness, recording secretary; and Mrs. Meyer Garbor, corresponding secretary. Board of directors includes Mrs. Gerald Deutsch. Mrs. Stanley Golin. Jack Rubin. Martin Levinson, Lesled Nations Assn. will hold a studylie Rachline, and Morris Herman, group session on Tuesday evening. Installed jointly as officers of the i* pm at J Miami Beach Federal World Court To be Aired Miami Beach chapter of the UniNew Orleans Scene To be ADL Theme rrent look at I Mew Ori ene will be the topi if a keynote pre, [rwui Sihulman at the set mi Florida Anti-Defamation League fcnial. Schulman is director of the Louisiana, Arkansas and MisslSSI li ADL office headquarters in New Orleans, and was fonr.er.Iy field li rector of the Southeastern ADL office in Atlanta, where he traveled widely in Tennessee. Alabama, South Carolina and Georgia. Ha has also participated in a number of inter-group relations pro] both in the United States and in Hawaii. Some of the items to bi I by Schulman will be the tens that rose out of the inil ... 10 il desegregation in New Orleans; the activities of hate mongers and their overt participation ;n creating intergroup problems; the visit of American Nazi Party leader George Lincoln Rockwell to New Orleans and some of the inter-racial, laterreligious problem in Louisiana, Arkansas and Mississippi Beth Kodesh Sisterhood were Mes-i?? v ngs and Loaa Assn L,ncoln i The semi-annual board meeting Dr. Kahn is executive 3lr*cr of the Israel Bond Orjaniiation in Miami. In IMo, following foof years in the armed forces in frt* rank of major, when he served in France, Germany ana Ajstr j he became head of the Displaced Persons Camps of UopeAustra on the boroer of the Russian :Jf* of occupation. He lat< speakers '• %  Vssr for the United N broughl him to many : in ri Europe and E ** 1952 an ; : (57 lie serve seas direct r Organizati in i; "' gentina, Fra I and 5 zerland. in the sum Or. Ka a made a tour arju::.i the %  • r! I ad was received ; : %  Prime Mmiste Nehru of India Prinee Pr?n Pu rashatra y ''' dames Stanley Scherer, president; George Petzolt. first vice president; Dan Sherman, second vice president; Marvin Bardack, third vice president; Edward Green, treasurer; Steve Robbins, recording secretary; and Neil Rosenson, corresponding secretary Board of Directors includes Mrs. Lee Polak and Mrs. Martin Levinson. New president of the Men's Club is Ken Youngentab. Other officers are Steve Robhins, vice president; Mordecai Parness, treasurer; David Burger, recording and corMikasa, brother of the Emperor of Japan. Dr Kahn is author at "Oaks and Acorns." put out by the Bloch Pub-1 lishing Company, and is presently working on a book entitled "The, Impact of Science on Twentieth Century Man." Mall. Mrs. Anna Weiss is chairman of the function, and the topic of discussion will be "The World Court." is scheduled for Sunday, July D, 9:30 a.m., at the Beach Club hotel in Ft. Lauderdale. The luncheon will begin at 12 noon. TWIN CITY GLASS CO. GUARAHTUD M/JWMS STOJK FRONTS FURNITURE TORS ANTIQUE MIRRORS 4 RE-SILVERING AUTO GLASS IMSTALUD WMLC TOO WAIT 1220 16th Street, M.8. Closed Saturdays Tel. J£ S-6141 >UI DON'T PAINT rOUt ROOt TIL rOU CrttCf I MAGNA-BONDJ POOL COATINGS1 I WRITTEN 3-YEAR GUARANTEE I NO LOSS or etosai • HO LOSS or COLOAI HO LOSS or AOHESION ODO0 f below "Mr IMfJ No eraoklHf, chipping or ptollngl tttMe Rom tar JM* pool aXojl V/i SPECIAL!!* in CONDOLENCE BASKETS From $7.50 We Deliver FRUIT CIRCUS FR 4-2710 FR 4-3783 1789 Biscayne Blvd. FOR FOIL DETAILS CALL OR WRITE S Magna-UnJ of South \floriJa 509 West 28th STREET • HIALEAH • TU 7-9721 Open a Checking Account Personal %  Business Corporate Organization Accounts Special No Mm.mum Balance Checking Accounts Ample Free Pickinj M THE MAIL • 42t LINCOLN ROW MetnOw Fedwil Rswve Stm Fadoiat Detroit Insuiinct Caip. MERCANTILE NATIONAL BANKoF MIAMI BEACH ADDITIONS & REMODELING HOME IMPROVEMENT SPECIALS PROBLEM JUM00ELINQ EXPERTS O HA. ROOMS • PATIOS • KITCHENS O 1ATHS O ANY AOOITION FHA A SANK FINANCIN FREE HAIRIII NRVIW WE GIVl Y00 HOMIST VUUE %  0 MISLEADING FRICE QU0TATIOHS SATISFACTION GUARANTEED CA 1*4 "^^ BLUE CHIP CONSTRUCTION CO. I —oiio— H —R-rHr-r"T~"^^^* MM Complete and Dependable rifle Service M IAMI TITLE A Gktract Co. 14 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE Titlo Insurance folicioi of Rooiot City Titlo Insuranct Co. Coortol, $rpl IfiNI" 124 SKOITTY TtUH IHIIOIMG o 136 M.E, FIRST STRICT HLEPHONE FRanklin M43J i



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Fiiday. June 30. 1961 Fhridiw LEGAL NOTICE Foge 15-A it NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVES ,, i.ndersicncd. desirinc in IIJ:.I|:I in j, ,>s umlcr the fictitious na i .%  !• BANPWICH sllol' at 342 N E. ivenue, Miami, Florida, Intend ;• ,,. -;,• -aid name with ihi Clerk, [hi Cln iiit Court "f I lade Count). .. N AX, PERLM1 "TTER, H Y.MAN BRI 'I'SKY. %  "'• partni i ',u B n. Goldstein A Pai si Weal Flagler sir-.. t Fli r da n.; t. r Registrant* pai tnei !'7-H IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 53043-A i\ RE: Estati i I RED 7. PELLETIER : i c< as< <1. NOTICE TO CREDITORS ir All Creditors and .\u Peraoni HavClaims "r Demands Aga nat Bal %  • %  i an hereby notified ami reed to present any claiiaa and dei di which you may havi against .. estate of FRED /.. PELLETIER eased lati of AROOSTOOK CounI MAINE, to the County Judges ol I ., County, and fileth< sam. In their offices in the County CourtIn -• in I'ad. County. Florida, uithlr • inht calendar months from the of the first publication here, f. i lh< >amt will be barred. ALV1A M. PELLETIER, Executrix of the Estate if Fred Z PKLLKTIHR. .1 ['AVID L-IEBMAN nay -. ith Kroms Av< nue I stead, Florida •' 2S-8C : :-:A DAym LEGAL NOTICE •-CTiCE EV PUBLICATION IN i f-E CIRCUIT COURT OF ELE'. EN7 THE H JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLCR DA 'N AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY \ KRXi IN c e 1C 5<-24 .-;, • I.I., "And next week, our sermon from New York will be given by Rabbi ." LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY No. 61C 6246 L.DINE ANN i HMELOWITZ, ...miff. • RACHMELOWITZ, ['AVID ROCKWELL, NOTICE BY PUBLICATION 'I AVII • R kCHMELOWITZ k a DAVID Ri ICKVt I Mrs Bi Bali Rai hi eli ti %  Box 157 odi ;•• New Yi tk DA VI P RACH.MEL DAVIP ROCKWELL, an I • • tiffed thai a Hill ol i •• %  rn has i" • n fill i d >ou are required ti servi %  : > our Anawi r dine i %  %  of Ci implalnt on th< olaim if I • s, PALL< >T, SILVER, I' STERN \MINT/.. ::;: Miami, Pl< rlda, and I %  Iglnal Anew er oi Pl< ad fl i .• of the Clark of thi i • on or before thi I7th da} i I \ l>. 1861, if you fail to di si i • nt by default di i, not you for the relief demandi : of Complaint. notice shall be published onn i week for four consecutive we< HE JEWISH Fl.i IRIDIAN IH'NE and ORDERED at Miami da, this 13th day of June. A.P.. • B LEATHERMAN, Clerk 1 %  ill Court, I'ade county, Florida Bj M CAVALARIS, leputy Clerk 1 %  s.iv, r. Pallet, Stern \M nti neys for I'laintiff ayne Bldg., .Miami, F t 16-2 %  0." % %  'HE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN ND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY CASE NO 61C 619? I V V. KINO, ntlff IS I V L, KINO, %  %  • NOTICE TO APPEAR "TTY 1. KING 2*7 %  %  • an Stal ,. %  I. N • %  • %  RE HEREBY N II vorci v ntwe i 'omplx nt I tiffs Vtti n. P.E First • • • f thi of I • t>efon th< otherwlsi %  • • %  taken as confessi ol IR.MA.N %  .: turJl Intlff • • • ,. %  %  •IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUD'CIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY No. 61C 6212 \i >RM \ TI i.I.EI; .1 VCKSi 'N, : alntlff, %? JAMES D JACKStiX : • • iidant ORDER OF PUBLICAT.ON JAMES 1 VCKsiON, Rtslilel %  %  'i Ti u an • %  • • tlfli • -• ,. .. • |i : | %  %  • Ti.ler Jackson, i v. Keni %  '.. rmsi [7i S.W Street la. ai %  %  .. %  • %  • %  thi lb} • '. I % %  • %  ., :,-.,.. thlt %  % % %  S i • : : t Count LANW '.V t> t-rk B 16-; IN THE CCUNTV JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROEATE Nc. 529C* IN RE I • %  NATHAN I MELTZ 1 • ... NOTICE TO CREDITORS I'. All Cri B am VI Pi in>: Claims oi Demands Age nsl Bali Estati > an hereb) notified and %  i] to i'-' i< nl an} claims' and di whi.h you ma) haw against the estate of NATHAN B, MELTZ eased late of Dude < %  I l 0 ih. Count} J idges if !>adc C i 13 and fill i'" -am, t. their off] ei n .... ,-, HI :•. -, in thi usi • l 'ads C< nty Fli r da, Ithln elghl the date of the I :,-,.• thi ami :,, SI UYKERS1 A %  %  :\ IRVING N VTH INW N : %  • ... NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW Si iCE IS HEREBY GIVEN that thi inderslgned, desiring ti engagi in %  • inder the fictitious name of MODERN PRl'IT SHIPPERS N .: Washington Avenue, Miami %  *• r.,: to register >aid name •'• %  %  rk of it Court of unty, > Ic.rida. rtEOROE ZIMMERMAN L.CC1LLE ZIMMERMAN %  \ ZAMFT A; KR w: : / ntys fi'i I; Icanl 7 l/.l • I Ri .id Mil h, FlOl 6-28-3 NOT CE UNDEP FICTITIOUS NAME LAW HI RE] Y GIVEN that • pnel desiring 1 -:_:.,-'::. • %  thi fictitious nami of MEI Sl'Pl :.Y at 2261 S W ,-en li M F %  :"t' "'Is • name Ith thi Clerk • : • rount}. RRS : BWITT e s-16-: NtiN ARLEN I .... MeCALL, f'eftndi • SUIT FOR DIVORCE I MARJl iRIE M.CM.i. |233 M, %  • Pittsburgh, Pi nhs} I• • otlfled to servi a copy ol youi answi i, i iivoi i • %  i 'omplalni you on Plaintiffs attorni .. (IEI iRtJE NICHOLAS, i:i> N W :ih Street, Miami Florida, and file original I Clei k ol this Coun on oi % %  i !• ,lui} ::. 1S61, uth< i wise com%  ,. bi ci nf< .-.-• a by von DATE1 el H61, K LEATHER.M \N, c], r k i M CAVALARIS Deputy 6/D-16-S NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY IN CHANCERY. Nc. 61C 579E THERESA I. BARNES, Plaintiff, vs. ALBERT E BARNES, Defendant, SUIT FOR DIVORCE T< I ALBERT E. BARNE8 80 Caldwell Street l.aki George, New York You ALBERT E BARNES art hereby notified that a BUI of Complaint for Divorce has been filed againat you. -' I nl you are required to serve a copy of youi Answer or Pleading to the Hill of Complaint on th>plaintiff's Attorney, ANGELO A. ALI, 4u0 Ainale} Building, Miami :IL'. Florida and flit thi %  %  i ^ i i... l Answer or Pleading in Ih, office of th( Clerk of th. circuit Court on or before the f.lh day of July, 1S61. If you fail to d. .-,,, judgment by default will be taken against you for the relief demanded in thi Bill ol Complaint. This notice shall bi published once each week for IOUI consecutive weeks in THE JEWISH FLORIIHAN DONE AND ORDERED at Miami, Florida, this 2nd day ol June, A.JJ E B LEATHERMAN. Clerk, I Ci .nt. Daae County, Florida il LANWAY, .;, I ';• %  : K N .1 •. ALI 100 All Mian \ %  %  a, n tif f %  •%  23ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! %  J* H isfi norMkun sc3ici!s your legal notices. We appreciate yotir palrcnage and guarcrftee accurate service at legal rales Mfial Fit .1-ltfOo ic: messenger service IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT I •. 'ND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY No. 61C 6228 EW1 N W ADAM8, ntlff, VI ISABELLE R ADAMS, 1, fi m %  %  NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO ISABELLE It. ADAMS Si; Mai k Drive -u. Dated, at Miami. Dade County, Florida, thli IJth day ,,f June. I',-'. E l LEATHERMAN, Clerk Cln I C< :.l lade County. Flot I (seal) l> M. CAVALARIS, I', put)' Clerk .; 16-28-80 %  I NCTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW Nil r .HEREBY GIVEN that desii to i ngagi In •' • flctlt lOUJ nan., of KEY i-i Nl %  :'/-'• •!> al 6S i Crai N HE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT i\ 1.ND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PRCBtTE No. 5292S-C % %  %  .! Estati ol \VNDER BLSON • .. • NOTICE TO CREDITORS Pi u: Credit! rs and All Persons H.ivl .. i.or I'imands. Afainst Said Estati ,. *i are hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands which YOU may hav< against th. esf ALEXANDER BLSON deceased latl Ol I'ade County. Florida, to ••. County Judges of Dade County. thi same in thi ir offices in the County Courthouse In I'ade County, .. within eiKht calmdar months • on; the dat. of th, first pubili at n • %  ,.i the sami wl I be 1 arred. Sc.RMAN ELSON .'..Exei ROBINSON \ '.', I --: : I SQ.S % %  • • adt Federal Bi '.' .. 6 '9-11 • II Ki Biscayne, fade i "ounty. Hoi intendf to reg st, i -.. nan • wit ihi Clerk of the Circuit Court ol • • "ounty, Fli rlda %  II STAV GSCHREY GEORGE AMES \R1TTER Attorneys fot Guatav Gachrey : ISO S W First SI eel M ami 31 Flci Ida 6 9-16-23-30 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY TLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 52362-C N hi %  state of GAB' !. KRISAN ,. Q ,l.i >R KRIKON eased NCT.CE TO CREDITORS redltorf and All Persons I -1 :. L ... i u mands Against .ild Estati hi n by notified and req Ir.,. i, | %  .. n: an) claims and demands ma) have against thi tati ol G -.1 a >R KRISAN B/k a 'l.\KH1SON deceased late of Dade NCT'CE LNCER S N THE COt. N-N -'--" ."N i-s: -Z* CADE COUNT> c L C^ D* N c^cEiTE %  -c ;'iC^'S Nf.'E ONARI _.:..-. s that %  %  • (siring ti engagi '..-.: %  the full % %  I' N. Mil "•' IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLCR'DA. IN PROBATE No. S2961-C IN RE: Estati Of JAMES Jt)SEPH FURN1S8 I k ci ased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persona Having Clalmi %  > Demands Againat Said Esti • %  You an hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands which you against (hi estati i f J *MES JOSEPH ll'KNiss deceasei ati ol Dadi County, Florida, i' thi County Judges of DacH County, and file the same In their In the Count) Courthouai in :. Fli rlda, within • Ighl th. dati of th. I .. • hereof, or the sami will be 1 .' > I FT'RS ~s LEI NAR1 • %  %  % %  f the > ime Fioi Ida, t" the "ounty .iud--s ; L-adi Ci nty, and file the .-aim In Ihi li office* in the County Courthouse. • %  unty, Florida, within eight calendai months from the date first pub'lcatlon hereof, or the n il. 1 i • i acred. XANDER KRISON, Executor an, i ioldstein A.Pacsler Attorney i 2308 West Hauler St. -, i lorida 6/16-26-30, T'7 i • • -. • Mia '• .. %  %  %  i NC* C£ \ TO C R E C %  %  S : %  %  MI'F • M -. %  % %  %  ., -.= ; RCL CO.RTOF -ME ELE.EN".'J5C ''--IT. 0 FLCR a* •.. % %  .:------;C.\TN • %  :---:E = \: SIC :-:" E. ( •i I.. r i CIRCUIT CO^R OF "-E I %  ENTH JUDICIAL C RC. T ND FOR DADE CO. N T • r LORIDA. IN CHANCERY No. 61C 4126 MA P VRET VIDA ntlfl VS LUIS VIPA1 %  fendant. "CTICE BY PUBLICAT:ON • % %  • %  I. iVI '• Ri glna ?i'l • Industrie No Allans c ba Ll'IS \ .. • in Itlbi ... %  : %  serve a Ida. on oi %  %  i %  %  I %  -• • %  %  %  %  N -. 9 COURT :-ON i New THE CO L" N T > JUDGE"N NDFOF WBICOCV %  S ?NlCh VOTTCE -• fnw %  %  i > A %  '. NOT CE B> PUBL %  %  • -: • "ari'ri aint the fcbevi therecf l • v %  %  %  '• 1 %  '• '• N T£ ::.'."• DGE'5 COURT \ i : c FOR r^-CE CC.NTY. FLOR D NPFCEATE ". : :.-:Si-A %  R %  NOT CE TC : r E TORS %  • r ersone Ha 'I M • %  % %  .-• ihi • RAY 1 "•"...' KAY. %  e the I e 11 •. • %  la v .... : %  •. • %  • %  ••-,• %  %  %  S I %  Mian %  • IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 52661 -B IN RE Btati of IDA MOSKOWITZ NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Hav,,r Demands Againat bald Estati y. :, hen by notified and required to present any claims and demands which yi may have against th•-tati .; D. e.r3-30



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• page 8-A vJewisli fkrMton Friday, June 3C, l^ ALSO HAILS MARYLAND VICTORY AJCong. Opposes Religious Groups in Peace Corps suspicion as being motivated nM so much by the goal of furthering the cause of peace as by p r > moting the missionary ends of the church groups involved." In another action, the organization described the unanimous decision by the United Slates Supreme Court striking K rdergarten class of the Hebrew Academy Second row are Judith Toicayer. David ?oli-eives diplomas from Rabbi Alexander S. lack, Howard Kass, Karmi Gross. Myron G:oss, principal, during graduation exercises Schreiber, David Lilientha'., Victor Bates. Irura hi: Friday. Left to right are tfirst row) Mrs. row are Harold Soltz, Lane Genet, Lester Sussr
— Opposition to participation by religious groups and missionary societies in overseas projects in the Peace Corps was e\pre>sed here this week in a resolution adopted by the executive committee of the American .!ewlh Congress. The resolution, pr by reports tint abcut halt of all Peace quirement in the Const I ition cisioa, the Supreme Court i j reversed a previous lo % % %  c j;i ruling against Roy R. Torcaso, whose commission as notary — missionary zeal." thereby imperilchief Kennedy, Nasser Exchange Letters ing the success of the Peace Corps program. Warring that the objectives of the Peace Corps program might Continued from Page 1-A previous recommendations regardparties directly concerned will co be "severely handicapped" by „. JJI c mg the refugee problem. In this operate fully in connection with the presence of church yoops as Btat( in the Middle East to main-;" 8 8 p ... tk ___ participants the resolution said: I this quiet atmosphere." Mr. connection. I wish to emphasize any program prepared b> the com!.„,, not unlik ly that many cit Kernedy added. that my Government will continue mission in order to guarantee the j lfM a f t he countries where such to abide by the resolutions of the j best advantages to the Palestinian Peace Corps projects are launchhis belief in God. T')rca>o's attorney was Leo Pfeftjr, •The United States Government and people believe that an honest i United Nations General Assembly Arab re fugees. 0:1 can be found and are deregarding refugees and that their —— terminad to take part in the work attitude will continue to be based 1 and the shouldering of the heavy o n the effective and unbiased bi.:. ->ns which will lead to concluimplementation of these resotu Bier if the parties concerned sintions so that the refugees stand to general counsel of the American Jewish Congress. The American Jewish CongKU declared that "we are deeply grit ified at the court's rulinc that any religious test for public office fitj lates the most fundamental prin-1 ciple of American democracy -I that a man's religious beliefs or I disbeliefes are in no way -ubject ed will view the program with to government control." cerely wish them to do so. "We want to contribute to a, j.:' 0:1 of the Palestinian refugee problem on a basis of rep?.'r atioa or compensation for lost pi •.• %  rty. to assist in finding a just solution to the problem of the' df. t opment of the water resource; of the River Jordan and to cooperate in other aspects of this con plicated problem. ") am glad that the United Nation General Assembly emphasize, the need to carry out its benefit. "Being a member of the United Nations Conciliation Commission, the United States, which is concerned with the progress of the Middle East peoples, bine's itself to carry out the tasks entrusted to this commission by Hi* United Nations. We are determined to use all our influence to insure that the commission helps to achieve a peaceful and just solution. "I sincerely hope that all the Jet to Europe or South America via Nassau! Lowest cost to London! Finest to Lima! To Israel in American Style at Tourist Prices! v s *^ Follow the Sunlane to Haifa aboard the S.S. Atlantic-the modern American ship especially designed for Tourist Class travel. You'll have an air-conditioned stateroom with private bathroom and shower. You can relax in the large outdoor swimming pool, the huge top-deck solarium, on open-air sundecks or in magnificent lounges. Evenings, enjoy dancing to a famous Meyer Davis orchestra. For those adhering to 1 'ietary Laws, a full Kosher kitchen has been installed under Rabbinical supervision. A small but luxurious First Class is also available. For the calm pleasure of your voyage, the S.S. Atlantic is now equipped with stabilizing fins. And the scenic Sunlane Route lets you see Algeciras ... Gibraltar... Greece ... even visit Naples at no extra charge. SUMMER SEASON TO ISRAEL: July 13 and August 11. Tourist Class fares start at $379 First Class at $535. THRIFT SEASON TO ISRAEL: September 8 and October &f During our more economical Thrift Season, Tourist Class fares are as low as $345; First Class from $520. For Thrift Season sailings only, there's a 10% reduction on round-trip tickets. See your travel agent for reservations today! S.S.ATLANTIC AMERICAN EXPORT LINES 1427 Fulton National Bank BWg., Atlanta, Oa. From Miami there are daily connections to Nassau via Bahamas Airways.There you connect with 707 jets to London via New York or Lima. The service—all the way-is superb. British Cabin Service, fust what you expect —and deserve-whenever you travel. British Cabin Service it called, rightly, the best in the world all over the world. For information on the high style flights to Kurope or South America, call your Travel Agent, or BOAC. Fly now, pay later, if you wish. ALL OVER THE WORLD BOM TAKES GOOD CARE OF YOU BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORPORATION Columbus Hotel, 312 N.E. First St., Miami • FR 1-8693 General Agent in Florida BWIA Daily BOAC flights this summer also from Washington, D. C, New York and BostdtiJJ



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Pccj€ 12-A 9-Jewisl)fk>rkfian Friday, June 32, \%W' — Central Conference of American Rabbis Endorses Kennedy Aid to Education Bill left to right are Rabbis Herbert Baumgard. new treasurer of the Rabbinical Assn. of Greater Miami; Morton Malavsky, r.coming president; David Shapiro, vice president; and Solomon Schiff, secretary. Rabbis Cite Outgoing Officers Ri bbi Morton Malavsky, spiritual leader oi the Israelite Center, was i ;alled president of the Greater Miami Rabbinical Assn. at a recent function at the Sterling hotel. Also installed were R;.bbis Da\ .-. Shapiro. Temple Sinai of HollyBeth David Sets Registration Now Beth David religious school is new aecepting children in its nursery for the coming school year hi ginning in September. The nursery is open to children 3 to 5 years of ??e. and offers an integrated program of secular and Hebrew training. The program features three age groups. Three-year-olds are in the nursery. Children four years of age are in pre-kindergarten. while the kindergarten is open to children five years of age with a readr readiness program to prepare (hem lor the first grade of public <>ol The nursery meets every weekday morning from 9 to 12 noon. Transportation and insurance are a\ailable. Children of non-members may also enroll. id, vice : n sidenl; lomon Schiff, Beth El Congregation, secretary; Herbert Baumgard, Temple Beth Am oi So. Miami, treasurer; and Alfred Waxman, Temple Zion. executive via president. Rabbi Malavsky succeeds Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, oi Temple Menorah. Serving as chairman of the affair was Rabbi Schiff. Rabbi Abramowitz offered the invocation. Rabbi Jonah Caplan, executive director of the Hebrew Academy, presented the benediction. Rabbi Caplan is outgoing secretary of the association. Greetings were offered by Rabbi Abramowitz, Rabbi Morris Skop. and Rabbi Simon April, visiting from Laredo, Tex., where he now serves as spiritual leader. All are former presidents. Rabbi Irving Lehrman. of Temple Emanu-El. also a past president of the association, presented plaques to the outgoing officers. Receiving a citation in absentia was Rabbi Benno Wallach. of Temple Sinai of No. Miami, outgoing treasurer cl the organization. REPHUN'S HEBREW BOOK STORE Greater Miami's largest & Oldest Supplier for Synagogues, Hebrew & Sunday Schools. Wholesale £ Retail ISKAtll GIFTS AND NOVUTItS 477 Washington Ave. JE 1-9017 0 LAKESIDE MEMORIAL PARK AND GARDEN M.tlSOI.r.lM "TH€ SOUTHS MOST BEAUTIFUL JEWISH CEMETERY" N.W. 25th ST. at 103rd AVE. TU 5-1689 By Special Report NEWTWffcT —' HSU* of con science and a wide variety of religious problems affecting the American Jewish community as a whole and the Reform branch of Judaism in particular were dealt with by the Central Conference of American Rabbis at its 72nd annual convention here last week. The convention elected Rabbi Albert G. Minda. oi" Temple Israel. Minneapolis. Minn., as president of the CCAR to succeed Rabbi Bernard J Bamterger. of New York. Rabbi Leon 1 Feuer of the Coli d Avenue Temple. Toledo, 0.. was named vice president. Tr.e Reform rabbis endorsed President Kennedy's aid to education bill, but declared their vigorous opposition to federal and state aid to private and parochial education institutions. They also went on record as opposed to the granting of government funds to individual students attending private and denominational schools. This action, recommended by the CCAR's permanent committee on church and state, also brought a strong realfirmation of the Reform rabbinates support of the principle of separation of Church and State. In accord with this NEWMAN FUNERAL HOME 1333 DADE 8OULPVAP0 MIAMI BEACH lEfferson 1-7677 Edward T. Newman Funeral Director Rabbis Play Host To Ministers' Unit Member.of the Ministerial Assn. of Greater Miami attended the re; cent June meeting of the Rabbini; cal Assn. of Greater Miami in Temple Emanu-El. Don Swanson, executive secretary of the Greater Miami Council of Churches, reported on problems confronting religion here, declar| ing that '"there is a need for vigilence on the part of God-fearing people of all faiths to combat those who would destroy our free and democratic institutions." Swanson also reported to the rabbis on the recent Baptist spon; sored population survey of Dade I county hold in cooperation with the various faiths here. | Extending greetings were Rabbi i Morton Malavsky, association president; Rabbi Irving Lehrman, of I the host Temple Emanu-El; and, Rabbi Soiomon Schiff, of Beth El 1 Congregation, secretary of the as-, sociation. The joint meeting, the first in the history of both clerical organizations, discussed plans to continue with additional meetings in the fu-1 turc. Cantor Woliscn Elected By Special Report NEW YORK—The American Conference of Cantors at its eighth annual convention at the Raleigh hotel in So. Fallsburg, NY. elected Cantor Arthur If. Wolf son as president for a two-year term of office. ] Bureau Releases Publications Here Recent publications of the Bureau of Jewish Education were announced by Bureau president, M. A. Baskin. The Bureau has published its I standard calender for the school j year 1961-62 and distributed this i calender to the 37 schools in the ; Greater Miami Hollywood area. The calendar schedules all activities for the Jewish schools for the coming year. The Bureau is now distributing its Supplement to the Curriculum Guide for the year 1961-62; which outlines a weekly approach to the subject areas in the one-daya week schools from kindergarten through the tenth grade. The Bureau has republished its Bar Mitzvah requirements involving the passing of a test by the Bar Mitzvah candidate before preparation for his Bar Mitzvah in five subject areas, and requiring a minimum of two years of previous Jewish education in a recognized I Jewish school before Bar Mitzvah. The results of the Bureau's ani nual testing program have been published and sent to each school i along with a confidential report J oi achievement to individual ; schools. The summer sessions at the Hebrew afternoon schools will close this week, and vacation will be declared at the Hebrew schools until Labor Day in September. ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE O 1S57 Washington Ave. JE 1-7722 ALL HEBREW SUPPLIES FOR SYNAGOGUES A JEWISH HOMES We Carry Bar Mitzvah Records •SSS MJGUST BROS ftvir I S t*C Bf.ST' GORDON FUNERAL HOME FR 3-3431 FRanklin 9-1436 710 S.W. 12th Avenue Miami, Fla. HARRY GORDON PRESIDENT IKE GORDON FUNERAL DIRECTOR Hammerskjold, while oppestng sJ viet Premier Khruschev's ,:temwl to eliminate the IN Secretariat^ as presently constituted, a id a endorsement to the Peace Corps "as a constructive and Imagiaativj program." but expressed o nposi tiort to the government granting oi contracts to religious de> minations active in the Peace Cons, program.'' RABBI ALBERT MINDA principle, the CCAR affirmed the right i : pan nts to send their children 1 ion-pi blic schools, b il eraphasic: its ; I'P' sit ion to the grant ing oi government funds for such schoi Is. The convention took particular note 11 a rules committee action in the House ol Representatives pigeon-holing the White House bill on aid to education, which the rabbis termed "America's greatest -ingle need."' and sent telegrams ot protest lo House Speaker Sam Ray! hum and Congre-sman Howard W. Smith, chairman of the rules comj mittee, with copies to President I Kennedy. The ratbis a;so adopted a comprehensive report by its standing committee on justice and peace which denounced the John Birch Society, called for mediation of United States Cuban relations, asked the abolition of the House Committee on Un-American Activities, assailed Congressional delay of medical care lor the aged, urged "the utmost of patience and diplomatic skill" by America's leaders in dealing with problems of the cold war. rapped the efforts of "organized groups" to surpress freedom of speech, expressed support ot UN Secretary General Dag PALMER MEMORIALS "Miami's Only Jewish Monument Builders" H Exclusive Deoler "ROCK OF AGES FAMILY MEMORIALS To live in Hearts V. %  leave B. !s to livo Fc-ever. Scheduled Urtveilinqs SUNDAY, JULY 2, IM1 Mr. Nebo Cemetery ARTHUR KEiTH PATHMAN, Ml Rubbi :~ May !' % %  %  • S< %  '• Rer < %  "m Et< I % %  < %  > %  PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. 3279 S.W. 8rh Street HI 4-0921 Phones HI 449J2 Miami Hebrew Book J "ore 1585 WASHINGTON AV Miami Beach — JE 8 -3 Hebrew ReliQ cu Supp' : -Synagogues, Sct-ccis A. Priva • a ISRAELI A DCVESTIC "3 Here, memory is forever enshrined in beauty Mount Nebo, Miami'* oldest anJ tinr-i Jewish cemetery can be jour on I) choice Just aii has already been for over 1.000 other high)) esteemed Jr-wi-h families. A Perpetual Care Knurl exceeding $100,000 iyour J —uranee pi >t* %  never-changing beauty .'. ^nd I here are no tax**-. iMessmehts or maintenance rosts. Your initial cost nerd lie your only one. Detail* mil |w gladlx furnished, in \nur home, b) mail or phone. I • i t i i i i i i MIAMI'S MOST BEAUTIFUL EXCLUSIVELY JEWISH CEM£TS?> 5ti05 Northwest 3rd St. Phone MOhawk 1-7693 FOR DETAILS WRITE TOMount Nebo Cemetery 5505 N.W. 3rd Street, Miomi, Flo• Please tend me, without obligation, full details on Famil) Bu estates in Mount Nebo. N.. mo .x.klreM ... It X Zone Slat-'



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fin | assfx i^M S§ Fiiday. lone 30. 1961 -JewJstincridlSan racist ••Ludendorff Movement.vincial Interior Ministers which NEO-FASCIST MATERIALS CONFISCATED IN GERMANY STUTTGART-(JTA)_The Adminweek a !owcr court dec.s.on, ,here-! ScVCral > !" kload7o7 !" teri al s I ZTL^-Lu^Z T^ Native Court of the State of! by approving confiscation of neon h ic> "" 1 K tU Ludendorff MovcBaden-Wurttenberg over-ruled this I Fascist materials published by the Poge 5-A The lower administrative court published hv fh m „„ !" !" UU11 ,ne "Ludendorff Moveupheld a complaint against He con cafed Mav n were ment" and its affiliated organizaconfiscation by the "Ludcn,: cShv.Ai 1 ," de -i l ons Wcrc banned in h German MovementLeaders of the n • %  cision by the Conference of Pro! Federal Republic. | ment promised to appeal Will You Share In This 6 Month Dividend? For The First Half Of 1961 DADE FEDERAL SAVINGS Account Holders Are Sharing A Dividend Of More Than *2,750,000.00 The 54th consecutive semi-annual dividend our savers share June 30th, stacked in one dollar bills would make more than eight stacks as tall as the 10 story Main Office building of Dade Federal Savings at 101 East Flagler Street. Since organization in 1934, Dade Federal Savings has paid more than 29>A million dollars in dividends to its savings account holders. CURRENT DIVIDEND RATE You too, could share in this safe, convenient and profitable savings program. OPEN OR ADD TO YOUR DADE FEDERAL SAVINGS ACCOUNT ON OR BEFORE JULY 10th. EARN A FULL SIX-MONTH DIVIDEND AT THE YEAR-END. Funds can be transferred to a Dade Federal Savings Account from anywhere in the United States without charge. Just bring or mail us the passbook. We will do the rest. PER ANNUM t Compounded aemi-armualJy) Your savings in Dade Fcdaal are insured to $l0.ooo by the F'deral Sarings and Loan Insurance Corporation, a permanent agency of the Government of the United States. (It %  possible, however. Jo rnst^e livings in excess of $10,000.) "One 0/ the Nation's Oldest and Largest'' ~ Federal d LOAN ASSOCIATION of MIAMI ",a •' %  lOStPH M 'UPTON. Prevdenl Mi mbi i' Federal Home Loan Bank System Federal Savings and Loan Insurant Corporation United States Savings and Loan League Florida Savings and Loan League Savings and Loan Foundation Main Office 101 E. Flagler St. OFFICES SERVE DADE COUNTY 5 CONVENE Tamiami Branch I Edison Center Branch fi£5i 1 astt 1 M 8 thst 58ooN '" hAve MILLION DOLLARS I



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Page 2-A +Jeist ffrrffdiair Ft'day, June 30, i$| Samue! Oritt, Noted Israel Bond Leader, Succumbs Here June 23 at Age of 56 A nationally-prominent figure in / trican Jewish community affairs in behalf of the Stats of Isi. ti succumbed here to a heart attack al the age of 56 Hi was Samuel Oritt. of 810 Lakevitw dr.. who died June 23 at the mi Heart Institute. Mr. Oritt until recently served at genera! c -chairman of the (.itater Miami Israel Bond Commute. During his tenure in this uipaciiy. he received local, naticral and Israeli citations. Miami Attorney New JWV Chief Miami attorney Henry Norton has been elected commander of the Florida Department of the Jewish War Veterans of the U.S. Election was at the recent 15th annual state convention of the organization in Miami Beach. Norton, who served as a military intelligence officer with 7th Army Headquarters during World War II. succeed; Ralph Grossman, also of Miami, as Florida commander. Others elected were Louis Beutsch, senior vice commander: Ainslee Ferdie. first junior vice commander: Herbert Buxbaum. stcond junior vice commander: Paul Grand, judge advocate: Ralph lampert. Herman Sokolow and K. Kl :r. uuststs. In addition, Mr. Oritt was head of Dwyer Baker Corp. of Miami, and Oreo Industries. He came here 11 years ago, after retiring as vice president of the Diana Stores, a national chain of women's specialty shops. Mr. Oritt. several weeks ago appointed a member of the board of directors (: the new Cedars of Lcb anon Hospital, was also a Zionist. Mason, and Shriner. He was past chairman cf the board of Temple Beth Sholom. and an active vice president of the congregation. At the time of his death Mr. Oritt was presidei.t of Lakeside Memorial Park. Surviving are his wife. Selma: a son. Michael; brother. Louis; and 1 his mother. Mrs. Minnie Oritt. Services were June 26 at Temple Beth Sholom under the direction of Riverside Memorial Chapel, with interment at Lakeside Me; morial Park. Rabbi Leon Kronish officiated. Nazi Banker Abs Honored Hert Continued from P 1-A economic progress an d human welfare"" by expediting global eon nomic ot^tiapmen*. with participa tier, c: pnvale industry. Presiden nomic Elratfifljp tnri "iortak .hat "periownfed a placing. S ha3 ing and guidirg functioning Nazi eccnerry." Kennedy endorsed the exposition idem Nazi Eccrfflffc MinisterlTalft Funk, sentooced at Nuremt*.-.. aspiration of described tte ro^e of Abs' bank i SAMUfL ORITT as a response to "aspi peopU everywhere for a better Nazi en::..and life." The Center announced that f-occupied area ?.. Kennedy 'has already instructed various agencies of the US. Gov trnmcr.t eencerneed to participate." Ab8, according to olficial report to the I S Defense Department by the cemmanding general of an j Army decartelization unit, participated in direction of Hitler's ecoex? citation LONG-DISTANCI MOVERS DAILY PICK-UPS New York, New Jersey, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Washington, Boston — all other points. DIAL JE 8-8353 N. Llebcrman & Son 655 COLLINS AVE. MIAMI BEACH RETURN LOAD RATES New Envoy Speaks With JFK WASHINGTON — (JTA) — President Kennedy ""expressed a cordial interest in United States United Arab Republic relatiors." Ambassader-designate John S. Badeau told the Jewish Telegraphic Agency this week after a 45-minute meeting at the White House with the President. Dr. Badeau will be the new U.S. envoy to Cairo. A discussion was held of recent trends and developments in the Near East, including Moscow-Cairo differences and U.S. support of renewed United Nations efforts to solve the Arab refugee problem. Dr. Badeau indicated. Dr. Badeau said Mr. Kennedy I gave him a general briefing on [ policies and duties to be pursued I in Cairo. The new ambassador I said President Kennedy's "feeling toward the United Arab Republic is one of desiring effective mutual relations between us." United Fund Seeks Volunteers Volnteers for the 1962 campaign of the United Fund of Dade County are needed now. according to Edward F. Swenson. jr.. United Fund general campaign chairman, as he announced the beginning of a campaign for volunteers. It U hoped that 17.000 volunteers can be recruited in the United Good Neighbor Division, which solicit; all residences and neighborhood businesses in Dade county. Heading up the division is William C Lantaff. local attorney and former congressman. Vice chairmen are Lester R. Barnhill. advertising manager of The Miami Herald, and J Luckef. Yawn. jr.. general manager of The Miami New?. "We are depending on our volunteers to help put the United Good Neightcr ever the top.'' Lantali said. United Fund has 40 member agencies providing health, welfare and character building services. More than 400 different types of servi! ces are available through these agencies—from child guidance to I rehabilitating the handicapped. Several plans are already underj way to recruit volunteers. Fair ; Share firms, whose employees donate to the United Fund through' out the year on the basis of their salary, have already made volunteer pledges. PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. "Miami's Leading Memorial Dealers" Serving) the Jewish Cantmnnify Since 1926 MIAMI'S ONE AND ONLY JEWISH MONUMENT BUILDERS CAWING EXCLUSIVELY TO THE JEWISH CLIENTELE GUARANTEED FINEST CUALlTY MONUMENTS AT LOWEST PRICES IN MIAMI I GRAVE MARKERS HEADSTONES FOOISTONES Only S35.00 Why Pay More? Buy for less at Palmer's and Save! Mil Monuments Cujfom Nlodt in Our Own Shops wifhin 3 Days i 1 | LytM '. %  *! >VL50 HI __.; ill L/V+H :d 3277-79-81 SOUTHWEST 8th STREET Ntxf fa Corner of 33t4 Avenue PHONES 'I HI 4-0921 HI 4-0922 ROOF LEAK? CALL VICTOR COXX Lei us repair it or apply a new one. For free estimate phone: ACME ROOFING CO. 0X1-1321 if personalized service of the blackstone flower shops where you get more for your money ... un 6-1233 24-hour service except ros/i hashono and yom kippur s :JR TELEPHONE PROPERLY ANSWERED IS V C.H GREATEST BUSINESS ASSET Answerite, Inc. Telephone Answering Service SERVING JEHerson — Union H s u 'and FRankiin Executive Office FR 3-5581 ^S eWiCt PRHCRIPTI0N OPTICIANS FASHION CENTER Or THE SOUTH Largest Selection in Latest Styles for Men and Women raff FttKING SPACE IN REAR CONVENIENT TO BUSES 728 LINCOLN ROAD On the Mall) Phone JE 8-0749 OCUJSTS' PRESCRIPT/OWS fILLED CONTACT LENSES Urltiri forth* your I Rabbi Joseph E. 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:•: gar -;%  -:!*•" i ^ ; I 1 litzvali -c***i iyry: jr*r. %  !*:>£/";:/"* -~ — Tt bd a *. fci^e 30, -..• r '-' %  %  %  %  :-%  %  n •" V er$w* Ml%  %  %  %  E rnan 3 n %  "-••' I •.*..: .... intil. -%  %  | A .TO" V"i I ~ %  : %  I ] %  : -' : 7': n %  m*f %  — *-M '**• ••,-.-.—-. Jol I -;-^ si* Xrr itar [ i ri .sclad m a sn -' Sbaa • %  • • • -~. h -. %  : %  new*** stairs* Mm FIDELITY CAPITAL FUND tx.g_— -;*• %  "*. *-J.X t MPJML 'U*Q • -1, a : I : • %  *"" "-"•* %  :-.*.* i • ::.£•} :•:• PaSot to CheJr .. : ~ %  • I :. r s r; ; r *£ >z*?' 5 -fc•*. %  • tEPSAAt "W3 ^ n ON ROOM AIR CONDITIONERS £ *• s" •*•*' : 2 :.* U kn. -"• JTW : • %  una IN SIEAK PREVIEW OF SENSATIONAL NEW BALANCED COOLING ********** C ; FREE LIBERTY BELL BANK ********* r/S/T Ot/ff SHOWROOM TODAY A SET Of 3 PRESTO APPLIANCES IN GUMT real WUWWGI *-. .-co* ••:i.t.->-j: • $ 57 M VALUE HILL-YORK and ASSOCIATES Phone FR 1-lfll 1225 S.W. 8i Street