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   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Dade -- Miami

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01692

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


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Full Text
eJewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and WE JEWISH WEEKLY

<*
lolume 34 Number 27
Miami. Florida, Friday. July 7. 1961
Two Sections Price 20*
AJCONGRESS EXPERT IN PREDICTION
See Ultimate Triumph
In Battle to Modify
Opinion on Blue Laws
y Special Report
NEW YORK Despite the Su-
preme Court decision upholding
Sunday-closing statutes, the long-
run trend toward ultimate discard
of all blue laws will continue un-
abated. :: was predicted hero in a
report issued by the American Jew-
ish Congress.
The report, written by Leo Pfef-
fer, general counsel of the Ameri-
can Jewish Congress, forecast
three developments arising out of
the recent ruling of the court:
A temporary spurt of legisla-
tive and administrative action to
enact new Sunday laws, to
strengthen those already on the
books and to institute more vigo-
rous enforcement.
e Launching oi a drive to
"modernize" Sunday laws by ex-
empting additional varieties of
commercial activity on Sundays.
Intensification of efforts to ob-
tain exemptions for Orthodox Jews.
Seventh Day Adventists and other
Sabbatarians who observe Satur-
day as their religious day ot rest.
The document expressed "rea-
sonable optimism" over the chances
of legislation to exempt Sabbatari-
ans from Sunday law. For the first
time, it was noted, a leading Catho-
lic newspaper, the Boston "Pilot,"
editorially endorsed the idea of
such an exemption provision. This
may be an indication, according to
Pfeffer. that official Catholic poli-
cy which has long advocated strict
Sunday law observance, might now
be changing to permit Orthodox
Continued on Page 3-A
U.S. Legislator
Charges Insult
In Visa Protest
110 PfEFfEft
. initial strengthening
Ousted Diplomat
Calls Red Arrest
Sharett
a Take'
COPENHAGEN (JTA) Yaa-
cov Sharett, First Secretary of the
Israeli Embassy at Moscow, who
was ousted by the Soviet Govern-:
mer.t last weekend, accused the
USSR on .his arrival here on his way
home to Jerusalem of trumping up
'a fake espionage charge" against
him.
Mr. Sharett said that he and his
Eichmann Continues Ho Hum
Of Denying All Responsibility
AMERICANS KUEVI TWAl IS FAIR PAGE -A
GIOBKE KNEW ABOUT PIOT PACE 10-A
JERUSALEM (JTA) Adolf; annihilation of 6,000,000 Jews in
Eichmann. the Nazi war criminal Europe during the Second World
charged with master-minding the | War. resumed testimony this week
after nearly two weeks of direct
j questioning by defense attorney
' Robert Servatius. The accused
| has attempted to explain away in-
i criminating evidence in prosecu-
< tion documents by attributing such
; material to bureaucratic inaeeura
' cies and careless record keeping.
Eichmann also began what may
I he his final week of direct testi-
mony facing the growing impa-
tience of the three-judge tribunal
and an increasingly cool relation-:
ship between the accused and his
own defense counsel. All three
justices have, on numerous occa-
sions, admonished the defendant
not to embark on lengthy discour-
ses over irrelevant details in reply
to questions.
Eichmann's differences with
his attorney were climaxed last
weekend over attempts by Dr.
Servatius, at the direction of the
three judges, to eliminate un-
necessary documents and testi-
mony in an effort to speed the
trial.
Upon completion of Eichmann's
i direct testimony, the prosecution
; will get its first chance at cross-
! examining the defendant, who
y under oath
growing signs of mutual '--
between Eichmann and Dr.
Servatius were climaxed at the 83rd
session of the trial when the form-
Continued on Page 6-A
wife were arrested last Thursday
at Riga. He stated that both he
and Mrs. Sharett had been "han-
dled roughly" by the Russian po-
lice.
In announcing his ouster, Tass,
the official Soviet news agency,
had declared t.iat the Israeli dip-
lomat had been "caught red-
handed in espionage." Yaacov
Sharett is a son of Moshe Sharett,
Israel's former Prime Minister,
who was the Government's For-
eign Minister for a number of
years.
The Israel Foreign Ministry on
Monday denounced the expulsion
by the Soviet Union of an Israel
Embassy official as "a case of flag-
rant provocation by the secret po-
lice."
The statement was issued as a
comment on the announcement by
Tass. the Soviet news agency, on
the reasons fcr the expulsion ot
Yaacov Sharett, the First Secreta-
ry of the Israel Embassy in Mos-
cow.
The Foreign Ministry described
the Tass statement as "a tissue of
falsehoods from beginning to end.
Neither this Israeli diplomat nor
any olher Israeli diplomat has ever
engaged in espionage or dissemina-
tion of anti-Soviet material in the
Soviet Union.
This is a case of flagrant provo-
cation by the secret police." the
Foreign Ministry asserted. The
statement added that "the propa-
[ ganda aims" of the Tass report
! "are obvious, and it is unlikely to
deceive anyone."
WASHINGTON (JTA) Rep.
Seymour Halpern. of New York,
told Secretary ot State Dear. Rusk
that the State Department's posi-
tion on discrimination against
American citizens of the Jewish
faith by Saudi Arabia was "indi-
cative of a tendency of appease-
ment." The effect, he asserted, "is
the translation of Arab bias into
United States discrimination among
its own citizens, officials and em-
ployees."
The New York Congressman's
charges came in a letter replying
to a communication from the State
Department dealing with the refus-
al of Saudi Arabia to grant him a
visa for a stop-over at the Dhahran
airbase. The letter, signed by
Brooks Hays. Assistant Secretary
of State, said that, as long as the
Arab-Israel conflict continued, the
Arab States "will normally refuse
entry to persons who have strong-
ly supported Zionism or Israel.
Rightly or wrongly, they view such
activity as inimical to their securi-
ty interests."
The State Department official.
dealing with Mr. Halpern's ques-
ticn as to why Sect en 193 of Hie
Mutual Security Act had not been
invoked, said that "discrimini-
ti.n is a worldwide problem, and
is scarcely likely to be eliminated
by pressure or coercion." Tme
clause g'ves the President discre-
tionary oower to withhold Mutu-
al Security aid from a country
discriminating against American
citizens because of their race or
religion
"What is required, said Mr.
Hays, "is on
whic iv I p < y
break : IO
tices
Alluding to the State Depart oenl
reference to the Arab position thai
a visit such as his might be "inimi-
cal to their security interests." Rep.
Halpern said: "I find such reason-
ing a gratuitous insult to my pa-
triotism as an American citizen,
and certainly will insist that the
Department defend my rights to
travel freely abroad in any nation
Continued on Page 8-A
MIGHT IMPEDE FRIENDSHIP EfFORTS
State Dep't. Agrees With
Fulbright to Nix Bias Clause
WASHINGTON(JTA)The State Department has agreed with
Chairman J. W. Fulbright, of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee,
on elimination of a clause from the new Mutual Security bill aimed al
Arab discrimination affecting Israel and American Jews, it was learned
this week from official sources.
Chairman Fulbright. Arkansas
Democrat, concerned lest the Arab
states take offense at the anti-bias
expression, raised the matter in
recent days with Philip Talbot,
Assistant Secretary of State for
Near Eastern Affairs.
Stressing the desire for im-
proved Arab-American relations.
Sen. Fulbright discussed the
clause with Talbot at a closed,
"executive session" of the For-
eign Relations Committee. Sen.
Fulbright said he could see no
useful purpose in the anti-bias
clause being retained in the bill.
He obtained Talbot's agreement
on this.
Sen. Fulbright questioned whe-
ther tbe clause was in the true na-
tional interest, and indicated it
might impede current efforts to
improve United States relations
with Arab states.
Talbot explained that the clause,
in Section 102 of the preamble to
the a.i bill, was not reflective of
Continued on Page 12-A
Robert Briscoe, who became
Dublin's first Jewish Lord
Mayor in 1956, was again
elected to that office this
week by a 22-21 vote of the
City Council. A former pres-
ident of the Irish Board of
Schechita and former mem-
ber of the New Zionist Execu-
tive under Vladimir Jabotin-
sky, Briscoe was named Lord
Mayor in 1956 when hU
name was drawn from a bat
after a tie vote in the Council.
-(JTA).
JFK Pal in Secret Talks With Arabs
WASHINGTON (JTA> The
persona! views of Arab leaders on
Arab-American relations will be re-
ported to President Kennedy this
month by Judge Edmund R. Reg-
t Crowley, La. He is described
a "persona! friend" of Mr.
Kent- ly wh I has been quietly visit-
ing Arab capitals in the wake of
ledy'a recent letter to Arab1
Heads of State.
The State Department declined
to comment on the Re j ex-
cept to say he had deliver: I a lec-
ture at Amman, Jordan m "the
pro: : the indivi
in the American legal system." and
that Judge Reggie had observed at
first hand the plight of the Arab
refugees.
Judge Reggie's trip, according
to authoritative sources, was in-
formal and unofficial, although Mr.
Kennedy had asked him to return
w Washington with a personal re-
porl for the White House.
[t ippeared, from inquiries, that
(he Executive Department sought
to avoid publicity of the met" (a
between Judge Reggie and \ a
Arab rulers. The Reggie undertake
ing was described as consistent
with a number of current moves,
some secret, to improve Arab-
I American relations.


T
Page 2-A
+Jewlst> norldton
Friday, July 7, 1961
Israel High Court
OK's Conviction
Of Science Spy
JERUSALEM (JTA> The Su-
preme Court of Israel unanimously
upheld this week the conviction of
Prof. Kurt Sitte, 51, expert on cos-
mic radiation, on three counts of
espionage. It dismissed a fourth
count on which the Czechoslovak-
born scientist had been convicted
in Haifa District Court. All
charges involved transmittal of in-
formation to an unidentified for-
eign power from 1955 to 1957.
Prof. Sitte was head of the
Physics Department at the Haifa
Institute of Technology and deputy
to the director of its research de-
partment. Prof. Sitte, who is not
Jewish, had lectured in British
and American universities. While
in prison, Prof. Sitte has been per-
mitted to keep a large scientific
library, continuing research work.
Pulpit
Rabbi Mordecai Podet Named to
Of Temple Judea Beginning Aug. 4
Rabbi Mordecai Podet will be the,..Pod* was assianed.ro active doty
new spiritual leader of temple Ju-| in Octottor, MR. "JJJ'jJJ
dea, Ben Essen, president of the
Temple, announced this week.
Essen said Rabbi Podet will as-
sume his duties and officiate at his
first service here on Friday night,
Aug. 4 A reception for the new;
spiritual leader will follow the ser-,
vice.
to the U.S. Naval Training Cen-
ter at Great Lakes, III-, he later
became the Navy's only Jewish
chaplain in t h e Mediterranean
area, serving the U.S. Sixth Fleet
and NATO.
Since December. 1954, he has oc-
cupied the Temple B*nai Israel pul-
Rabbi Podet's present pulpit, pit in Salt Lake City. Among his
which he has held tor the past seven other activities, Rabbi Podet is
years, is at Congregation B'nai Is-. president of the Salt Lake B'nai
rael in Salt Lake City. Utah.
Essen explained that Rabbi
Podet can not arrive in Miami
sooner to join the Coral Gabls
congrgation because he. is pres-
ently a lecturer at the Summer
Institute of World Religions spon-
sored by the University of Utah.
Free X-Ray Unit
At Aged Home
A mobile chest x-ray unit, on loan
from the Florida State Board of
Health, will be parked at the Jew-
ish Home for the Aged, 151 NE
52nd St., on Tuesday, July 11.
Free chest x-rays will be avail-
able from 9 a.m. to 12 noon, and 1
to 4 p.m.
The mobile unit is part of a
three-unit program locally spon-
sored by the Dade County Tubercu-
losis Assn., which opened a free
x-ray drive on Wednesday, and is
scheduled to run through July 28
in a variety of locations through-
out the Dade county area.
*
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*Born in New YoiVCityTRabbi
Podet received the AB degree from
Western Reserve University, where
he won the Handy Prize in philoso-
phy. He did graduate work in prilso-
losophy at the University of Chica-
go and in Jewish studies at semi-
naries in Chicago and Cleveland.
In 1951, Rabbi Podet was award
ed the Hebrew Union College, re-
by the Hebrew Union College, re-
ceiving at the same time the Dr
David Neumark Memorial Prize.
A year before, he had received the
Nelson and Helen Glueck Prize
and, in 1949, the Kaufman Kohler
Prize.
Following his ordination, Rabb:
Podet assumed the pulpit of Tern
pie Emanuel in Utica, N.Y., where
he was instrumental in organizing
the Brotherhood Council of Utica
concerned with interfaith and inter
racial relations. He was also active
in the Oneida Historical Society and
the Family Service Assn.
Commissioned
the U.S. Naval
as chapiain in
Reserve, Rabbi
forty-Niners Have Meeting
Forty-Niners of Temple Emanu
El were to have a social meeting on
Thursday, 7:30 p.m.. in Sirkin Hall.
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B'rith and serves on the executive
boards of the Salt Lake Family
Service Society, Salt Lake Jewish
Community Center, Salt Lake Sec-
tion of the American Civil Liber-
ties Union, Utah Citizens Commit-
tee for Civil Rights, and the Salt
Lake Jewish Family Service Socie-
ty
the Utah Assn. for the United Na-
tions, belongs to the Central Con
ference of American Rfebbis, and
is o"h its Commission on Jewish
Theology. His affiliations alsso in-
clude membership in the Military
Chaplains Assn. of the U.S.A., Salt
I Lake Community Welfare Council,
I Salt Lake chapter of the National
! As.*n. for the Advancement of
I Colored People, Salt Lake chapter
of the Utah Assn. for Mental Health,
Assn. of Jewish Chaplains of tho
Armed Forces, and the Salt Lake
Rotary Club.
Rabbi Podet is lecturer ir the |
Department of Philosophy and
Religion at Westminister College,
counselor for Hillel at the Uni-
versity of Utah, and chaplain of
U.S. Naval Reserve at Ft. Doug-
las.
go.
He is a member of the board of and daughter.
Rabbi Podet is married to tho
former Norma C. D. Yondjver,
daughter of Dr. Celia Davis and the
late Dr. Nafthali Yonovec, of Chica-
They are the parents of a son
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>


lly 7. 1961
+Jeisf> ftcricfiar
Page 3-A
Ultimate Triumph Seen Over Blue Laws Opinion
/
4h~
RAMM MAX SHAPIRO
Kabbi Shapiro
issumes Pulpit
it Beth Emeth
eturning to the pulpit after an
Mince of seven years, Rabbi
tax Shapiro is the new spiritual
eader of Beth Emeth Congrega-
tion. He succeeds Rabbi David
iHerson.
Edward" A. Aberman, president
[of Beth Emeth, said here that the
post was unanimously offered to
Rabbi Shapiro by the congrega-
tion.
Rabbi Shapiro was formerly
.spiritual leader of Beth David Con-
gregation for 22 years. He enter-
ed the ministry at the age of 21.
The spiritual leader will can-
duct his inaugural sarvica at
Bath Emeth, 12250 NW 2nd eve.,
or Friday evening, with Cantor
Hyman Fin* randaring the musi-
cal portions of the liturgy.
During his tenure in Miami, Rab-
bi Shapiro served as president of
the Greater Miami Rabbinical
Assn., president of Jewish Social
Service Bureau, and was a mem-
ber of the faculty of the University
of Miami.
For many years, ne represented
Greater Miami Jewry on the Mi-
ami Round-Table over radio. He
is a former budget chairman of
the Greater Miami Jewish Feder-1
alion, executive member of Com-1
munity Chest, now the United j
Fund, and of the National Con- j
ference of Christians and Jews.
Continued from Page 1 A
Jewish merchants and others who1
close on Saturday for religious rea-
sons to-avoid the- double- penalty
imposed by compulsory Sunday
closing laws.
Pfeffer, author of the 19 page
analysis, is a recognized authority'
on church-state law. He wrote the
friend-of-the-court brief in the Sun-
day law case submitted to the high
court by the National Community
Relations Advisory Council and the
.synagogue Council of America.
The report described the Su-
preme Court decisions upholding
'.he constitutionality of Sunday
.aws as a "serious setback to all
(hose commited to the principle of
religious freedom and strict sepa-
ration of church and state." There :
were, however, a number of 'bright
spots" in the rulings which must
be included in evaluating their real
significance, according to Pfeffer.
He noted, for exampie, that the
high court did not rule out all fu-
ture judicial attacks on Sunday
laws. Citing a statement in the
majority opinion of Chief Justice
Warren, that a compulsory closing
statute might be held unconstitu-
tional if its purpose was "to use
the State's coercive power to aid
religion," Pfeffer commented:
"If the court should at some
future time be prepared to invali-
date Sunday laws it may be able
to do so in reliance on this sen-
tence without finding it necessary
to repudiate its 1961 decisions."
A significant shift in the Court's
attitude toward Sunday law during
the past decade was noted in the
report. In 1951, it was recalled,
the Supreme Court dismissed an
appeal in the Friedman case, in
which the American Jewish Con-
gress represented a New York kos-
her butcher challenging the State
compulsory closing law. In refus-
ing to hear the case for want of a
substantial Federal issue, the
Court indicated it deemed the argu-
ments so lacking in merit as not
even to warrant oral argument, ac-
cording to the report.
"In 1961." Pfeffer said, "not only
did the Court review the case, but
three of the nine justices showed
themselves to be convinced of the
validity of the argument insofar
as it concerned Sabbatariansthe
same argument it had dismissed
without a hearing ten years earl-
ier." He added:
"Certainly it is not quixotic to
hope that in the not-to-distant fu-
ture two additional Justices may
be won over and thus a majority
obtained on the religious liberty
issue as it affects Sabbath-observ-
ing Jews and Seventh Day Adven-
tists."
A largely overlooked but "ex-
tremely significant" aspect of the
Sunday law decisions, the report
noted, was the reiteration by the
Supreme Court of its interpreta-
tion of the First Amendment, origi-
nally laid down in the 1947 Everson
case and repeated in the 1948 Mc-
Young Adult Muskale
Young Adult Friends of Israel,
an affiliate of the Zionist Organi- i
zation of America, had a musicale
Saturday at the Royal Palm hotel. |
Rabbi Feldman
I At Miami Hebrew
Miami Hebrew Congregation has
[engaged Rabbi Lionel Feldman as
[director of its expanded educatio-
nal program.
Under Rabbi Feldman's supervi-
sion, modern teaching methods and
Iproved curriculum will be incor-
rated throughout the Sunday
iool, post-Bar Mitzvah classes,
i-age youth programs, and adult
(rening lectures.
I Rabbi Feldman will be available
the synagogue throughout the
Immer for further information.
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Collum case, as barring all aid to
religion and erecting a wall of gene-
ration between church and state.
Only three of the Justices who par-
ticipated in those deci?lon.< Brack.
Frankfurter and Douglas, are still
on the court, it was recalled.
By reaffirming this interpreta-
tion, the six new justices have
made clear that the high court
is still unanimous in the view that
the First Amendment is to be
broadly interpreted to prohibit
"laws which aid one religion, aid
all religions, or prefer one reli-
gion over another," the Ameri-
can Jewish Congress analysis
said.
Another positive result of the
Sunday law cases, according to
Pfeffer, was the clarification by
Justice Douglas of his majority
opinion in the 1952 Zorach case
holding that "we are a religious
people whose institutions presup-
pose a Supreme Being." This sen-
tence, it was noted, has been used
by some groups as justifying gov-
ernment involvement in religious
affairs for the purpose of aiding
religion.
In his dissenting opinion on the
Sunday law cases, however, the re-
port pointed out. Justice Douglas
went "out of his way" to explnin
the statement, asserting in his
words that "if a religious leaven
is to be worked into the affairs of
people, it is to be done by individ-
uals and groups, not by the govern-
ment." 1
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Page 4-A
P-JewitfncrldNar)
Friday. July 7, 1961
>Jewish Floridian
OfTICE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
Telephone FR 3-4605
Teletype Communication* Miami TWX
MM 396 ..
FRED K. SHOCHET........Editor and Publisher
LEO MINDLIN ........................ Executive Editor
PaMMwd < :.t 1'< N.E Sixth Str.-.i. Miami I. Florida.
Becond-ClMa PmU< BM Miami, Florida.
The Jew.sh Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and
the Jewish Weekly. Member of the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate, Worldwide News
fervice,. National Editorial Asm.. American Aim. of
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Assn.
Th<- ./"-Wish r1<.>ldln dOM DOl CIMrMltM th Kaxhruth
.f i h<- in- n handlM iivrti.ii-d in it* column*.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
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One Year $5 00 Three Years $1000
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ISRAEL BUREAU Telephone 4 2861
202 Ba Yehuda Tel Aviv, Israel
RAY U. BINDER Correspondent
Volume 34
Friday. July 7. 1961
23 Tcrmmuz 5721
Number 27
Gratuitously Insulting Reply
The State Department reply to Rep. Sey-
mour Halpern, of New York, is a masterpiece
ol commitment to nothing. On the surface, the
reply repeats the (lassie reasons for our gov-
nenti inability to Instrucl the Arab nations
Oi how they shall deal with American citizens
wish faith,
Bui bent nth it. lies the Department's clear
r< .' !nn< i to i i so There is ampli pn i -lent
for Ihe U S. I" follow in the mattoi ol I (corning
lirm with countries abroad thai force us to
i distinctions among our citizens on the
i ol iheii religious affiliations.
Particularly interesting about the reply is
Its liming, which comes bo closely on the heels
of Senate Foreign Relations Committee Chair-
man Pulbright's d Ihe foreign uid bill Stipulations that recipients
of American aid be free of discriminatory
practices.
ThoBe considerations, however, pale be-
itide this fundamental fact: An American legis-
lator has Leon denied a visa to the Dhahran
Air Bane in Saudi Arabia because he is Jew-
ish; and tho U.S. Government is willing to "ex-
lain" the Saudi action on the basis ol the
rael-Arab conflict.
Rep. Halpern is neither an Israeli nor an
Arab. Rep. Halpern is a citizen of the United
States. Rep. Halpern is a duly elected mem-
ber of the House of Representatives of the Uni-
ted States Congress.
Rep. Halpern is neither flamingly oratorical
nor unreasonable when he calls the State De-
partment reply a "gratuitous insult" to his
patriotism. It is a compounding of the insult
that the reply comes from Assistant Secretary
of State Brooks Hays rather than from Dean
Rusk, himself, to whom the letter was ad-
dressecL
Here is another instance where State De-
partmenl policy, whatever that may mean,
tuils to reflect the spirit of President Kennedy's
attitude on this question.
w
., ..-**.,
Latest Diplomatic Outrage
The arrest cf Israeli diplomat Sharett
In the Soviet Union is another example of Com-
munist fabrication when fabrication fits Mos-
cow's pin pose.
Soviet charqess declare that Sharett was
caught "red-handed" in the process of spying.
This is certainly an apt phrase, if nothing else,
but it only compounds the classic difficulty in
all efforts at communication with the Russians.
The Communist view of democracy, war,
1 >u-e and a host of other concepts is totclly
different fiom our own. Indeed, the Commun-
i t definitions ol the terms are different.
When Soviet officials attack Jews, it may
vety well be an anti-Semitic act. But there is
e lo il than lhat. The attack against the
foi his unwillingness to succumb to
process ol cultural pulverization reiuscl
lud< m and become a part ol
nominator of Ccmnn.
1 I)
Th,|,; ol the vaguest "Jewish
by Sharett could have be-
il 10 the Soviet state, and thereic-e
\ ing."
if then is any explanation at ell to the
latest Russian diplomatic outrage, it must he
' iTP.
A Fragmentary Beginning
The majoi news from Israel theee davs
continues to b* lann trial In a m
re dramatic thin as ore
days than the I
rankly to bor^ a 0
Thr mpaign
re
n Am
bei ; :.
ii-Al MAKES AVIATION HISTORY
emphasize the prevalence of conflicting opin-
ions rather than the possibility of solution.
If nothing else, this is a sharp answer to
critics of the country, who tend rather glibly
to remark that Israelis don't particularly care
about the refugees and what happens to them.
The Kennedy letters to the Arab leaders
are probably a major factor in bringing the
issue to the fore, and again they raise a good
deal of speculation both with respect to their
content and to the impact they have had. The
Israelis, themselves, are particularly frank in
their curiosity on this score; many are the elec-
tioneering platforms in the current campaign
on which orators accuse Prime Minister Ben-
Gurion of all kinds of crimes, ranging from
secret refugee concessions to President Ken-
nedy on the occasion of their meeting in New
York to charges that his return to office would
mean an immediate implementation of these
concessions.
Israeli and American Jews have repeat-
edly called the Arab refugees an Arab polit-
ical football, which is tossed about for personal
gain by the Arab leadership, who don't really
care what happens to the refugees themselves.
This is certainly true. But the entire ques-
tion is more than that, and the charges merely
obscure the fact that Israel, and perhaps even
American Jewry, will someday have to face
up to some kind of a solution. Perhaps the
debate during the heated election campaign in
Israel today is a fragmentary beginning.
Self-Adjusting Blue Laws
The major statement issued by Leo Pfeffer,
of the American Jewish Congress, en the future
oi the blue laws and the recent Supreme Court
decision protecting their continuation tends to
give substance to this major consideration:
The lost word has not been spoken on the
laws, either by the people or by the court,
itself. In Pfeffer's view, the maiority opinion
leaves the door open for future reexamination
of the decision.
At this time, in the court's view, the blue
laws merely protect the sanctity of Sunday as
a day of rest. It does not consider them a
state protection of sectarian church practice.
But the opinion candidly suggests that the
justices may very well be wrong. It also in-
dicates a predisposition to be sho\
Pfeffer believe* that at the opportune time
the court will be shew;-. and will alter its
* see il rws will
hen- ,-d ,heir own view to meet the needs
C- a ^n is
rttei I piivate conscience unrekr.ed" to the
state.
the week
.. as i see it
by IE0 MINDLIN

FLORIDA Sen. Sma.hers has
introduced an interesting
fllirillO fFlP U'PPk P'ece of legislation which, in
UUllllg lllv ffl/l/IV his vjeWi wouid go a long way
toward making the state De-
partment more accessible and
responsive to the foreign pol-
icy ideas of the Presi-ent. Sen.
Smathers is to be applauded
for his proposal. A3 of now,
the President can appoint 89
ambassadors to nations abroad
and 81 other officers. But, according to the Senator's curre.-.t Wash-
ington Newsletter (No. 220), the State Department today employs
some 14,000 persons. Many of them, he indicates, occupy important
positions involving the shaping of U.S. foreign affairs. They are also
"frozen into their jobs by Civil Service."
Declares Sen. Smathers: "They can be removed only after
lengthy legal procedures." What his legislation proposes is t o author-
ize the President "to make such changes as he deems ad.-able in
the higher ranking personnel of the State Department (covering)
. those employees whose basic rate of pay exceeds $8,000 a
year."
The logic of the Smathers bill is incontrovertible. Over the
decades, the State Department has emerged as one of the most im-
portant arms of our lederal government. The reasons are apparent:
The evaluation or U.S. significance in world aiiairs is today less a
function of domestic than of foreign policy. While a healthy political,
social and economic atmosphere at home contributes telhng.y to the
country's prestige abroad, it is in the realm of international c'.plomacy
that questions ol sheer survival emerge with all ihe force and ter-
ror to which Hie war between Ea.-t and West has become heir.
-s- : :-
UPS AND DOWNS OF STATE DEPARTMENT AUTONOMY
AND IT IS lure, clearly, thai the State Department reigns supreme.
^ The Smathers proposal .-imply aims to get at the career em-
ployees in the Department who "defend policies they advocated over
the years even though these policies might not be workable today."
This would remove a major stumbling block in the path of the
President, who traditionally is responsible for our conduct ir. foreign
affairs, but who has had an increasingly difficult time in the process
of fulfilling it. Emerging as a fact is the pattern of the weak Chief
Executive, who tends to be balanced by a strong State Department;
while strong ones frequently find it just about impossible to mold
the Department into an approximate reflection of their Views.
The history of State Department autonomy during the past nine
years make a fascinating and sometimes revolting study. Under
the leadership of a weak President like Mr. Eisenhower, the Depart-
ment responded to the rule of John Foster Dulles to become the
virtual mainspring of U.S. Government prestige (!) and aathority.
Given the same leadership, but a less militant Secretary of State,
Christian Herter, the Department eclipsed its erstwhile dominant and
dominating spokesman to take on the sometimes vague ar.d some-
times amusing guise of a rudimentary Big Brother.
With a change in administration and a third Secretary of State,
Dean Rusk, the Department must now adapt itself to sthi newer
methods of operation aimed at retaining the strength of its power
continuum. It must, in effect, determine how to reassert its autonomy
in the face of a strong President, if only by self-deelaratior.. and to
a Department head with an even weaker image than his predecessor's.
-:- .. .f
THE MYTH OF BIPARTISAN FOREIGN AFFAIRS
THUS, WHAT HAS developed in the highest echelons of the federal
government is a never-ending struggle for rule over the nation's
most vital policy-making affairs. This compromises the responsibility
of the President to the people who have placed their trust in him
and to the tasks for which he was elected.
Furthermore, the pointed power struggle is the father of a
strange paradox: that, compared to another, one Chief Executive and
his political party may be expected to reflect large ideological differ-
ences in the framing of domestic policy concepts, but only small dif-
ferences in their execution; while in the realm of foreign affairs, it
is assumed no differences will be apparent at all.
To begin with, the new Kennedy Administration belies the bland
view of Democratic and Republican similarities at home. The im-
mediate Kennedy triumphs in legislation relating to social security,
housing and minimum wages, and the still-pending though admittedly
dim hope for success in federal aid to education these amor.c many
others in a six-month period contrast brilliantly with eight tears of
domestic legislation under President Eisenhower.
But more important is the fact that alleged similarities are pre-
sumptions based on an equally alleged bipartisan anproac^ to for-
eign affairs. While it was virtually a heinous crirne for anyone
Republican or Democrat, to criticize Mr. Eisenhower, it is v ith con-
summate ease that Mr. Eisenhower, himself, publiclv ridiculed Pres-
ident Kennedy on the eve of ihe President's recent depar jre for
\ lenna.
:
-:-
THE STUMBLING BLOCK TO KEEPING A PRC,ISE
QOES THE State Department encourage the myth of fci partisanship'
It would take an insider to knew, and judging bv Sen Snathers'
statistics, no leas than by the intent cf his proposed legislation not
*?*? ln ; Kennedy qualifies at an insider. Indeed: the mrpose
' X \,:;;,or vory laudable b Civil Service pr lectJ .0 from
kej state Department personnel u tc make him one
During the course of his c. for the Presidency last sum-
mer. Mr. Kennedy declared his proposed program of setter to the
American people. By a brilliant coup over the Rules Committee and
expert liaison with pivotal leaders in the House and Senate the
President is now dedicating himself tc the task of fulfUun""' suh
stamial part of the program relating to domestic af airs In he
ofai!nTen!,onreign ****' "'* ^ ^ ^"tient
Before some of these, the President has since demurred less in
the name of m partisanship than I s a res It of conservTiuI LJ J.
But with respect to others. Mr KennedyTsimn^^^i?^gl,t"
sr-i BESKrs
rAwssB.? SSSrsS
espc c Fancies me) onetimes
--
More ... I


Friday. July 7. 1961
vJewisfi fhrHrfirin
Page 5-A
* /.' :-.--.''-' *,.., -.,,., ., ,. ........ I- .... .-. ,.... --,.. ,

14 "One of the Nation's Oldest and Largest
AND tOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIA Ml
Statement of Condition
At the close of business June 30, 1961
ASSETS
.
MAIN OFFICE 101 East Flagler Street
The Dade Federal Story is more than
a story of impressive buildings of stone
and steel... it is a chapter in the
history of a growing community. .
For.more than a quarter of a century,
Dade Federal Savings and Loan Association ;
of Miami ha^s not only provided a safe,
convenient and profitable.place for the
sayings of people from all walks of
life;, but it has also loaned more than
300 Million Dollars to over 33 Thousand ,
individuals or families to buy, build or
refinance homes. Throughout the years,
)arje'jederal, its savers.and its
tome loari members, have contributed
ubstantialiyJO.the'-phenomenat .
growth of Miami and Dade'County..
Our Directors, Officers and Staff cordially
invite you to make use of the thrift and
home financing facilities of our Association
as well as the many other convenient
services available to you.
JOSEPH M. LIPTON
President
Cash On Hand and In Banks $ 4,897,764.38
United States Govt. Bonds 13,359,252.96 $ 18,757,017.34
.......... 142,771,722.32
First Mortgage Loans ................
Tederal Home Loan Bank Stock........
Loans on Savings Accounts............
Buildings, Land and Equipment.........
Real Estate Owned ..................
Deferred Charges and Other Assets
2.225.OO0.CO
619.646.19
5,303.151.93
92.808.44
425,769.23
BRANCH OFFICES
TOTAL ASSETS $170,215,115.50
LIABILITIES AND RESERVES
Allapattah Branch 1400 N.W. 36th Si.
Savings Accounts......................
Advances From Federal Home Loan Bnr.k .
Loans in Process .......................
Escrow Funds .........................
Other Liabilities.......................
Income Collected in Advance............
Surplus and Reserves...................
$150,595,933.67
4.o::,c:c.c3
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534.012.56
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TOTAL LIABILITIES AND RESERVES $170,215,115.50
Edison Center Branch 580C N.W. 7th Ave.
Earn a full six-month dividend December 31st. Open or add to your jggggg.-^
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N. Miami Branch11379 N.W. 7th Ave.

!.*.*;>''
*g~pz*
BOARD OF DIRECTORS:
JOSEPH M. LtPTON. President
CHARLES BEATTV; Viet Preside**
LEO ROBINSON Vice Prmideitt
GUS FEUER Oepfrai Counsel
GEORGE A. PRICEVice President
SAMUEL UPTON m#*tor
...
LEONARD &ARR Treasurer
RONALD A. UPTON Assistant to the Present
MiLFORD L. CLEMENTS VieePresident and Secretary
...
d
PER
ANNUM
(current
dividend
rote)


Page 5-A
-Jewist Her Mian
Friday, July 7, 1961
Eichmann Tires Court in Denying Responsibility
Continued from Page 1-A
er Gestapo COlopel openly rebuked
hifi attorney. This happened when
Servatius, acting in accordance
with instructions from Presiding
Justice Moshe Landau, said he
would skip some documents. Eich-
mann gave his lawyer a look of
open disapproval and in reply to a
question, snapped back -,as is plain
fiom the documents we skipped"
and went into an intricate explana-
tion.
Justice Landau again admon-
ished Eichmann to end his inter-
minable monologues and to reply
briefly and specifically to the point
ol questions But Eichmann was
not to be restrained.
In his substantive testimony, the
witness stuck to his strategy of
u>ing any one of several formula
answers to dispose of the incrimi-
nating prosecution documents
which Dr. Servatius introduced in
questioning. Eichmann either!
lacked authority, or was carrying
out superior orders, or was not pres-
ent at the time, or simply did not
remember.
One such document was an In-
ternational Red Cross report on
a visit to the Theresienstadt con-
centration camp near Prague
and an interview with Eichmann
in Prague. The report called
Eichmann a man "who played a
first rate part in all these con-
centration campsa Reich pleni-
potentiary in the SS," Hitler's
Elite Guard of sadists and mur-
derers. "This document does not
correspond to the truth," Ei |i-
mann retorted. "I had no role.
I had no authority."
There was a memorandum from
Eichmann to SS Maj- Theodor Dan-
necker, who had asked what was
to be done with the children of the
Jews in France rounded up after
Galician Jews
Forming Branch
The United Galician Jews of
America are currently planning to
establish a branch in Greater Mi
ami
Alex Hirschenfang, of the Shore
Club hotel, is the charter organi-
zer of the branch. Hirschenfang
is a national vice president of the
Galician Farband,
Establishment of the Greater Mi-
ami unit was authorized at a re-
cent national convention of the Far-
band in New York City.
A luncheon at the Shore Club will
be the site of the new unit's char-
ter meeting, with Hirschenfang act-
ii as host.
the assassination by the Czech un-
derground of Heydrich Retnhardt.
the hangmr.*ef the SS. Eichmann'
replied, according to the memoran-
,um. that when deportations were
resumed to Nazi-held Poland, "the
train> with children can roll." A
misleading document, said Eich-
mann. He had issued the order only |
after approval from "above." Could
he prove it? Well, said the Nazi.
11 days passed between Danneck-
er's request and the approval from
his office. Had he acted on his own.
he declared, it would have been
done immediately.
The generally successful efforts
ol his Gestapo department for Jew-
ish affairs to evade pressures of
foreign governments for release of
their Jewish nationals was another case of obeying superior
order-, he declared. SS chief Hem-'
rich Himmler had issued a flat or-
der against the release of any Jews
and interventions even by the Ger-
man Foreign Ministry were there-
fore, in vain, he said
In other testimony, Eichmann re-
turned to another favorite theme
to the effect that whenever hi>
limited powers permitted, he tried
to help the Jews The occasion was
>': 'c
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a discussion of the treatment of
the Jews of Austria after the Hitler
rcgTrnThar. swallowed up that coun-
try. Eichmann claimed he was re-
sponsible for saving Jews from ar-
rest and for getting others released
from concentration camps during
the time he was head of the Nazi
Central Emigration office in Vienna
shortly before Hitler invaded Po-
land and touched off World War II.
The defense testimony went in-
to a description by Eichmann,
at the request of his attorney, of
his alleged efforts to faciliate
the transfer of the remains of
Theodor Heril from Vienna to
Palestine in 1939. Eichmann said
that Dr. Josef Loewenhertx, head
of the Vienna Jewish community,
came to him, "knowing that no
other official would listen to him.
"He knew my attitude toward
Jewish problems. I had to busy
myself with this matter which was
not my concern, run around to
various offices, and I said to Loe-
wenhertz "if I bother about your
troubles, you should bother about
mine You should obtain the possi-
bility for emigration of an additio-
nal 8.000 Jews in exchange for my
enabling the transfer of Herzl's re-
man-
Eichmann said that he told the
,Jewish leader that such an arrange-
ment -would give justification"
presumably to his superiors "for
my dealing with the Herzl affair."
He did not explain why the ar-
rangements fell through. Herzl's
remains were removed to Israel af-
ter the war.
Eichmann flatly denied the post-
I war testimony given by Siegfried1
; Seidl, a commander of the Theresi-
enstadt camp, who testified at his
war crimes trial that Eichmann had
signed an order for the execution
ot nine Jewish inmates of the camp
for smuggling out letters warning
other Jews of the Nazi genocide
plans.
Eichmann insisted that he did not
have authority to order executions
in the camp. He also gave the
version of prosecution documents
that he visited the camp after the
executions were carried out.
They'll See Revue
The summer staff of the Lear
School will have a dinner and see
the nightclub revue, "Playmates
ol Paris," on Friday evening in the
Deauville hotel's Casanova room.
Richard Lear is in charge of ar-
rangements.
SUPERIOR STAMP & SEAL WORKS
MANUFACTURERS Of RUBBER STAMPS
CORPORATION SEALS and SUPPLIES
CHARLIE MERZ, Owner
NOW LOCATED AT
613 N.E. 1st Ave.
FR 4-1034
Fosset+'s Prescription Pharmacy
Huntington Medical Building
168 S.E. FIRST STREET MIAMI, FLORIDA PHONE FR 4-7691
One of the largest and Most Complete Prescription
Pharmacies in the World
W. E. FOSSETT, Founder
THE McCUNE COMPANY
CONSULTANTS APPRAISERS
MIAMI
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-S-


Friday. July 7. 1961
+Jewish nnricfitn
Page 7-A
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BEGIN TO EARN i/lYIDENDS AS OF JULY 1, AT OUR CURRENT RATE OF 4% PER YEAR.
11
i
First Federal Savings
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI
W. H. Walker. Chairman
America's Oldest Federal Largest in the South
RESOURCES OVER 300 MILLION DOLLARS


Page 8-A
*Jewish ncrkttan
Friday. July i. 1961

Majority Believes Adolf's Trial Fair
WASHINGTON (JTA) The orous protests. The protests in
Eichmann case has served mainly j turn, brought in a Federal inves-
to confirm the impression most, tjgatjon anr] Nicolas Eichmann de-
Americans received 15 years ago i
Dcvid Luchins. ninth grade graduating student of the Hebrew
Academy, receives the Journalism Award, presented annually
by The Jewish Floridian, from Donald Swartz, assistant prin-
cipal, English Department of the Academy, at the school's
recent grcduation exercises in the Algiers hotel.
Congressman Charges Insult
En Fracas Over Saudi Visa
Continued from Page 1-A
receiving U.S. assistance, on a
basis of equality with any other
American ciiizen. I hereby form-
ally request the Department of
Stati to assist me in obtaining the
sary visa lor this conli in-
private tour at my own ex-
i
i Halpern >;>id: "My work
and private travel are those of an
A i tan. They have nothing to
d< ith my personal faith, and I
an :iockcd that the Department
is convinced that it would be
sum and coercion.' as you put it.
to defend (he rights of Americans
abl ad in rations benefiting from
U.S. assistance programs.''
Rep. Halpern termed it "per-
iling" that the State Department
pciicy d:ffered from that voiced
by R. Sargent Shriver, Jr., head
of *he Peace Corps, who told the
Senate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee that the Peace Corps
would not assist nations that dis-
criminated against its personnel
on grounds of race or religion.
Rep. Halpern said 'the evasive
and equivocal stand of the State
Department is in sharp contrast
lc/ that of Mr. Shriver. I can see
no reason, if the Peace Corps can
effectively insist on defending the
religious and racial rights of its
l>( rsonnel, why the State Depart-
ment cannot implement the same
policy."
Houseware Show Scheduled
Sept. 29 and 30 and Oct. 1 have
been set as dates for the 1961 an-
nual Southeastern Regional House-
wares. Hardware and Gift Show
sponsored by Florida Housewares
Club at the Fontainebleau hotel.
acct rding to Mel Ro^enstein, club
president.
after the Nuremberg trials rather
than to shock them into a new
awareness of the horrors of the
Nazi regime, according to a sur-1
vey of American public opinion on
the Eichmann case made by the
American Institute of Public Opin
ion the Gallup Poll.
John Fenton, managing editor of
the institute, reported to the Na- '
tional Community Relations Ad- ;
visory Council that the major ef-
fect of the trial on American opin-
ion was a reminder of the evidence
it heard 15 years ago. He dis- j
closed that awareness of the trial
among the American public had j
been exceptionally high 87 per- j
cent and noted that 71 percent,
of those polled thought that the
holding of the trial had served a
useful purpose.
The poll showed marked dif-
ferences of opinion as to whether
Israel was justified in putting
Eichmann on trial for the mur-
der of six million Jews before
. an Israeli court. Thirty-five pr-
' cent said that trial by an inter-
national tribunal, was prefer-
able. An overwhelming ma-
jority 72 percent expressed
the belief that Eichmann was
receiving a fair trial.
Mr. Fenton said that on balance,
if the Eichmann trial had had any
reaction in American public opin-
ion, the positive aspects would out-
weigh negative effects.
Meanwhile. Nicolas Eichmann.
25 year-old son of the Nazi crim-
t inal. has left the United States j
following protests of his anti-
1 Semitic expressions here by the
Jewish War Veterans of the L'.S.A
and an investigation by the Justice
Department.
A spokesman for the U.S. Immi-
i gration Service disclosed that Nic-
olas Eichmann had departed "vol-
untarily" trom the United States
via the Miami International Air-
port on a liight bound lor South
America. It is presumed he is
now back in Argentina.
Nicolas Eichmann's anti-Jewish
I and pro-Nazi statements here, ex-
pressed while propagandizing on
oehali of his lather, generated vio-
lent controversy and led to viim-
parted from the country after only
25 days visit. He had arrived with
the stated intention of remaining
much longer to write and to seek
American oacking for his father.
NOW- FULLY AIR-CONDITIONED I
S/S FLORIDA
3-DAY CRUISES FROM MIAMI TO
AS8AU
Rivkend Heads
Biscayne Club
Leonard Kivikind is president of
the newly-formed Bi < yne
Shore Optimist ( lub oi Miami
Beach, organized as a result of the
merger of Biscayne and South
re Optimist Clubs.
Other officers a r e William S.
Parker, first vice president; Jo-
seph L. Goodman, second vice pres-
dent; Byron L. Sparber, secretary;
and Emanuel Alster, treasurer.
Board of directors include Samuel
Alter, Bart Giordano, Isidore Karp,
Louis B. Masin, S. Myron N e w-
mcyer, and Robert H. Schwartz.
The S/S FLORIDA is your "floating hotel" tor
2 delightful nights at sea; 2 full days and a night
docked in downtown Nassau, convenient to Bay
Street shopping, Paradise Beach ... all attrac-
tions! ALL (8) meals included ALL ocean-
view staterooms spacious, open-air deck*
(the full length of the ship!) everything
tor your complete cruising pleasure. Calypso
Band, Entertainment, Dancing, Captain's Cock-
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fast served in your stateroom!
Sailing Tuesdays and Fridays 5:00 PM
$
54
from
Round-trip
J39uP
t Compare v j
and you'll GO S
New Gates Will
Be Dedicated
Dedication ceremonies of the new
gates at the entrance to their ceme-
tery plots will he held by Macca-
bee Lodge, Knights of Pytnias, on
Sunday, l p.m., at Mt. Sinai Ceme-
tery.
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz, spiritual
leader of Temple Ner Tamid. will
officiate at t h e dedication cere-
monies.
President of the organization is
Irving Kaufman. Sam Avms is
vice president; Phil Jaeoby, secre-
tary; and Harry Rubinstein, trea-
surer.
RO
For reiarvofioni tee any Travel Agent or
HO
STEAMSHIP CO, m* no.t.wm wow nMm
TRAVELING'
(' .'.I .1 I I ..,1 V
AIR
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Mill
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Call
GUS
SHAW
MAW IKAVEl SERVICE. Inc
N I i >i. ',, Miami H. IK 4 2604

I
Travel ire

ancLzpleaAure...
DE LUXE STREAMIINERS Pullman private rooms
end reserved reclining coach seats
SPACIOUS tOUNGES, including tavern-observation
cor, for all passengers
DELICIOUS DINING CAR MEALS ihree for os
little as $4.40
GAY "HOSPITALITY HOUR1' in the afternoon -
complimentary Florida cror.&e juice and coffee
REGISTERED NURjE, P&ssenger Service Agent
MORNING AND AFTERNOON DEPARTURES!
THE SILVER METECR
Leave Miami........................9.00 A.M., E.S.T.
THE SILVER STAR
leave Miami.......................12.40 P.M., E.ST.
REDUCED 30-DAY ROUKD-TRIP COACH AND
PULLMAN-TRAVEL FARES TO THE NORTH-
NOW TO NOV. 15
Typical round-trip J NEW YORK ....... .570.71
COACH FARES A WASHINGTON...... 51.35
from MIAMI T PHILADELPHIA...... 62.97
(Plui tox and nominal chargo for reserved coach ic-at each way)
Widest variety of inclusive trips to choose from, in New ,
England, Canada. THEATRE TOURS IN NEW YORK
CITY, too! See the big Broadway hits from orchestra
seats! Tour prices also include hotel and sightseeing.
SI! YOUR TRAVIS AGENT; phone, write or vi.it your
nearos Seaboard office.

let ui arrange
car rental before
yo*f departure.
FOR COMPLETf INFORMATION, PULLMAN AND COACH RESERVA-
TIONS: PleoM phone FRanklin 14611 or call in person: 173 E. Flagler
ilVVj N-.W- 7,h **- Miomi; 1553 Woshinoton Av.., Miami Beach,
1240 5.C. Eleventh Are., Hialeah; West Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood.
W. J. FICHT, O.P.A.


idoy. July 7. 1961
+Jewisii noridffon
Page 9-A


A
GIANT STEP
MIAMI BEACH FEDERAL
SAVINGS & LOAN ASSOCIATION
Comparative
STATEMENT OF CONDITION
at the close of business June 30, 1961


ASSETS
Cash and Securities of the
U.S. Government and Agencies,
First Mortgage Loans
Loans on Savings Accounts
Federal Home Loan Bank Stock
Office Buildings, Equipment
and Parking Lots
Real Estate Owned
Other Assets
TOTAL ASSETS
June 30, 1960
$ 21,787,180.00
114,818,607.50
75,900.00
1,653,800.00
5,436,608.30
30,966.45
390,584.87
$144,193,647.12
June 30, 1961
$ 16,402,453.95
137,132,562.90
103,035.88
2,036,400.00
5,305,079.52
101,945.87
262,308.14
$161,343,786.26
LIABILITIES
Savings Accounts $126,378,000.08
Federal Home Loan Bank Advances 2,000,000.00
Loans in Process
Other Liabilities
Unearned Income
Surplus and Reserves
TOTAL LIABILITIES
3,962,407.16
523,518.42
323,230.85
11,006,490.61
$144,193,647.12
$142,653,437.16
2,000,000.00
3,043,701.42
523,418.59
963,700.81
12,159,528.28
$161,343,786.26
FINANCIAL
SECURITY
M>
SAVE-BY-MAIL.
We pay the
postoge both
ways.
WHAT YGU SAVE... YOU i\(M
And your savings earn extra money...
liberal dividends automaticaily added to
your account by Miami Beach Federal.
Follow the footprints to a successful, se-
cure future. The first Giant Step is the
hardest and the most rewarding.
JOHN E. SHUEY
Director
MILTON WEISS
Vice President
HENRY 0. WILLIAMS
Director
PAUL C WIMBISH
Director
Over $2,649,000 in dividends paid to our
members June 30, 1961
We make no charge to transfer your funds to Miami Beach Federal
from anywhere in the United States. Funds placed on or
before Monday, July 10 earn dividends from July 1st.
MIAMI BEACH

CURRENT
DIVIDEND
4%
PER
ANNUM
FEDERAL
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
MAIN OFFICES: Lincoln Road Mall at Washington Avenua JE 8-5511
CHICK THE BRANCH OFflCI MOST CONVENIENT FOR VOO
301 71st Straat 260 Sunny Islas Blvd. 18330 N.W. 7th Av
755 Washington Ava.
Miami Baach Miami Baach Sunny Islas
JE 8-SCTI Je 8-5511 Wl 7-S54S
FREE PARKING AT ALL OFFICES
Miami
NA 1-3601


^
Page 10-A
+Jewisti Fkwktian
Friday, July 7. 1861
Spy
Problem
By MAX LERNER
]n anv creative efforl to win the world political war, what place is
there for spies? To put the question so badly seems a betrayal of
democratic principle. Yet the survival of democracy may depend on
its capacity to hold its own in the dark underworld and political in-
lolligence. .
T;;e spy problem is hih on the agenda of things to be solved b>
th< democratic world. The BritL-h and the Americans have very dif-
Eci I kinds of spy headaches. The British headache, after the re-
ce 1 spate of intelligence leaks, is that of security. The American
hci lache despite the current Irvin Scarbeck spy case) is not that of
SC< rit) but of the uses to which intelligence material is put.
in the post-Cuban mood of S< H ;. made into the Central Intelligence Agency, to reorganize it and
I new direction, No one can doubt that Allen Dulles' usefulness
over and that he must go. But the more important question is
!:, the CIA functions are to be organized and performed in the fu-
ture.
_ V- _fc- - IF YOU WANT a digest of all the critical, damning things that
h been written about the CIA. you will find it in a full-scale report
bj Fred .1 Cook (Nation. .June 24). Some of the things Cook has
i from the printed sources are valuable when put together, as
his material on CIA operations in Guatemala, Iran. Northern
i :. na i ffshore islands, and Laos.
But when he ries to prove Allen Dulles' pro-German bias by hi-
Ues ...Ui German industry. I get the same feeling I do when Krushchev
that Kennedy is controlled by the "ruling economic circles'' ol
f.S and when Cook hints darkly about Dulles as pro-Nazis and
miti the < J result is to make me question his own judgement
11 matt< rs
ma :< is, I fear, a field where someone who dep on writ-
atom is like a man trying to review .< dance recital by
idi hi hail and interviewing someone who has read the
program noti -.
the INQUIRIES into the I \ Jen. Maxwell Taylor and Chair
of M IT. will be more knowledgable. But they win have to
ni n thems Ives to the main chargi against the CIA which Cook
m i ctively, despite his ineous material. It is the charge
th; : : IIA has nol been coni with gathering intelligence but has
gi its bailiwick and tried to carry through "operations," as
a, 1 Laos
looks pretty good, until you examine it more closely. II that
\ there was to it. then Kenned; ould in crysl
A .,,. to do is issue orders to the I [A to stick to it itl ng, to
gat er and evaluate intelligence, and leave the operational side to
c
to whom? The State Department? Thai onl; tl State
D ml into trouble when it has to run a secret operation with
ho would be much harder to disown >t cs
tl erativi Ol an independent spy agency, The Army, or the
' ici's.' The same applies to 'hem. Clearly, when you have
i ercover operational jobs to do, then you need an undercover agen
1} j lo them.
thus, EVEN IF YOU distinguished between gathering intelli-
gence and operating on it, there must he some agency lo do both tune-
t' s, It must be so organized that the U.S. government is not answer-
for it under international law, yet the government is responsible
f< i t to the American people and the free world, since it is a function
U'it lias to be performed.
1 suspect that the job will be done best if it is done in a coordi-
nated way. The trouble with the Cuba operation was not that the
ie men exercised both functions, but that the wrong men did the
wrong kind of men.
Any reorganized agency will have to gather the right political in-
ttj geoce, which requires a type of mind very different from the tra-
ditional CIA sleuth. The men who will operate on that intelligence
w'il require the same type of mind. It must understand the nature of
the Communist mentality, the power of ideas, the differences between
communism and revolutionary nationalism, the power of color in the
world today, the hold that social reform has upon the masses and elites
of the undeveloped nations.
-&- -&- -&-
WHAT I AM SAYING is that the U.S. needs a small group of men
to direct the intelligence and strategy of the world politcal war. These
.' H r. must guide the undercover work for that political war, along with
the open activities which must be openly acknowledged.
1 don't care what name is used for these men and their agency,
provided they have a clear philosophy and strategy of action which
; (i v beyond military weapons and beyond formal diplomacy. In wag-
ing the political war the free world cannot depend on what Henry I.ea
called "the valor of ignorance."
Israel Newsmen
Prove Globke
Knew of Plot
~JERUSALEM (JTA) Israeli
newspapers this week featured ex-,
cerpts from the Nuremberg war |
: crimes trial protocol, showing that
West Germany's present State Sec-
retary, Dr. Hans Globke. had
known about the Nazi mass execu- j
, tions of Jews several years before
World War II ended.
Dr. Globke. principal aide to
West Germany's Chancellor Kon-
rad Adenauer, has denied such
'awareness. After Adolf Eichmann
brought his name into the Eich-
mann trial defense. Dr. Globke re-'
marked in an interview at Bonn
that he had not learned until after
the was was over-about the Nazi
program lor the annihilation of the
Jews
Admitting that he had written
the official, legal commentary of
the Nuremberg racist laws under
the Hitler regime. Dr. Globke has
insisted that he had tried to help
Jews, and that he had not known
of the mass executions of Jews un-
til after the collapse of the Nazi
regime.
According to the newspapers.
however, the Nuremberg protocols
cite Dr. Globke as admitting to an
American prosecutor, during cross-
examination at the Nuremberg
trial, that "well-informed circles in
Germany" knew oi the mass ex-
ecutions of .lews from ion
broadcasts and through word ol
mouth brought back to the civilian
population by German soldiers on
leave troni the Western front.
HARDEMAN INSURANCE AGENCY, INC.
John V.Hardeman and John V. Hardeman, Jr.
30% SAVINGS ON AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE
"AIL TYPES OF INSURANCE"
2722 Ponce De Leon Blvd. Phone HI 3-4607

Private Pool
Beach and
Cabana Colony
HOTEL
At 24th ST., MIAMI BEACH
rmatlor
JE 1-0331
Entertainment
$
Daily
Per Pen.
Dble. 0 Miami Lodge
Ins-taKs Officers
i slii II Fellerman was
idi ni ol i h e Greater Miami
Lodge of En Sons of Israel at
dinne cert n ony in the Famous
week
Many Levy, special deputy m
charge of Florida, also installed
Sol il Edwards, Vice president:
Irving S. Richter, treasurer; In.
Berkowitz, financial secretary; and
Neil Lebin, recording secretary.
Trustees are Louis Gluckstern,
Sol SchmertZ, Manuel Fried, and
Samuel R. Murray. Installed tyler
was Samuel Silver.
Metro Judge Fred N. Barad was
guest speaker of the evening.
ENJOY HEALTHFUL
IV MB Out
McWhmlMnMU
HENRY E. MANGELS
COMPANY
3550 N.W. 58th Street
Ph. NE 5-1391
To Serve You is
Our Pleasure
Ed. J. Vischi
Real Estate in All
its Branches
12486 N.E. 7th AVENUE
Phone PL 4-4661
Miller Electric Co.
of Miami, Inc.
QUALITY CONTACTING & SERVICE
3905 N.W. 37th Ct.
Ph. NE 3-2686
>
NORTON TIRE CO.
I! I (m.ciIj li II
UNCi 1924
Smiley
HELD OVER!
GRAND OPENING SALE
CELEBRATING THE OPENING Of OUR NEW, MODERN TIRE CENTER
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one to a family while they last
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, and bin bonui discount saving* en
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if r
TRADE-IN SALE
YOUR
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proportionately high trade-in
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TIRE 1
MIAMI
*50 W.FIaglerSt
MIAMI
4900 NW 2nd Ave
* SOUTHWEST
6779 SW 8th |l,
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ten
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5930 South Dixie
* MIAMI BEACH
1454 Alton Road
* NORTH MIAMI
13360 NW 7th Ave.
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29 No Dixie Hwy.
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203 S Federal Hwy.
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2832 W Broward
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* HOMESTEAD
30100 S. Federal
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KEY WEST
540 Green St
II III | mm**.***
.***.. -.a


Friday, July 7. 1961
+J noridliain
Page 11-A

iff
-.->**#
w'lui.wiwiin>-.,.t i ...jtn------ iitmi|mii i
lH^
.' I
m

,
s*^
iM
mid-year
reflections...
A time to reflect on the months that have passedand
the months ahead. We have seen tremendous strides for-
ward in this wonderful community of ours. As our population
grows, more homes, more roads, conveniences and addi-
tional services are required. New enterprises evolve and
with them new job opportunities. We at Chase Federal are
happy to play an active part in this continuing growth .. .
helping our customers to greater security through Insured
Savings and sound Home Ownership, based on low-cost
CHASE mortgage loans.
eze^
.
C. L. Clments. Pres.
V
*&J
.-. -
JUNE 30, 1961
STATEMENT OF CONDITION
ASSETS
Cash on Hand and in Banks $ 3,754.309.33
U.S. Government &
Government Agency Bonds 12.320.904.71 $ 16.075,214.04
Mortgage Loans ................... 96,621,434.56
OtherLoans ............................. 102,002.49
Loans on Savings Accounts ..... 294,540.18
Stock in Federal Home Loan Bank ... 1,478,000.00
Office Building. Including Parking Lots 1,150,789.86
Real Estate Owned ............................. 55,600.02
Furniture and Fixtures ............................ 307,829.04
Other Assets ..................................... 337,072.77
TOTAL........... $116,422,482.96
LIABILITIES
Savings Accounts ,...............................$107,028,432.86
Loans in Process ................................
Advance Payments by Borrowers
For Taxes, Insurance, etc. ...................
Deferred Credits and Other Liabilities...........
General Reserves...............$ 6,539,152.46
Surplus.......................... 1,223,978.90
891,270.96
266,416.88
473,230.90
7,763,131.36
TOTAL...........$116,422,482.96
w
m
F
I*
. CHASE
kc*-'_r e e R A l .**^i
CHASE
FEDERAL.
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
5 CONVENIENT LOCATIONS
LINCOLN ROAD, ON THE MALL AT 1100
ARTHUR GODFREY ROAD. 425 AT SHERIDAN
COLLINS AVENUE, AT 75th ST.
SURFSIDE. 9564 HARDING AVE.
NORTH MIAMI BEACH. 163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER


Page 12-A
vJwisti fhridiar
Friday. July 7. 19GI
State Dep't. Agrees to Nix Bias Test
RABBI MORRIS SHOP
CANTOR HERMAN GOTTLIEB
Rabbi Skop, Cantor Gottlieb Form Hew
Temple Beth Shirah in So Dade Here
Rabbi Morris Skop and Cantor
Hi'.-nun Gottlieb arc organizl
new congregation for unaffiliated
residents in the South Dade area.
Bcih have now officially left their
posts at Temple Judea.
The now congregation, to be
known as Temple Beth Shirah.
will be based on the Reconstruct
tionist Jewish philosophy o! Rabbi
Mordecai Kaplan, distinguished
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
Greater Miami's Largest & Oldest
Supplier for Synagogues,
Hebrew & Sunday Schools.
Wholesale & Retail
ISRAELI GIFTS AND NOVELTIES
417 Washington Ave. JE 1-9017
Lakeside
MEMORIAL PARK
AND
GARDES MAUSOLEUM
"THE SOUTH'S
MOST BEAUTIFUL
JEWISH CEMETERY"
N.W. 25th ST. at 103rd AVE.
educator and author. Meat
the Temple's name is "Sanctuary
oi Song."
a founder's meet I charter
social will he held at Beth .Shirah s
temporary quarters in Sumland
Hall. 11539 So. Dixie buy., on Sun-
daj J" 8 P m
Announcement will be made
at the meeting by Milton T. Ray-
ncr, chairman pro tern, of the
proposed purchase of land, the
schedule for Sabbath and High
Holy Day services, and plans for
the religious school.
Rabbi Skop. formerly with Tem-
ple Judea for 12 years, is active
in civic and communal affairs. He
served on the Coral Gables Inter-
racial Committee, and is now on
the board of the Dade County
Mental Health Society.
He is a graduate of Ohio State'
University and the Jewish Insti-
tute "i Religion.
Cantor Gottlieb j, with Tem-
ple Judea for four years, and i-
' a e ol the s (.,i
Music and Education ol New Vork.
I1" is a charter member of the
hmjujb iiwwii i an inn
ISRAELi REUGSCIIS STORE
13J.7 Washin.jtcn Avp. JE 1-7722
ALL HEBREW SUPPLIES FOR
I SYNAGOGUES & JEW'SH HOMES
J We Cai ry 3ar Mitrvah Records
GORDON
FUNERAL
HOME
FR 3-3431
FRanklin 9-1436
710 S.W. 12th Avenue
Miami, Fla.
HARRY GORDON
PRESIDENT
IKE GORDON
FUNERAL DIRECTOR
GRANITE MEMORIAL ARTS
T..ur
MEMORIAL CONSULTANTS
"Serving the Jewish
Community Exclusively"
STUDIO and OFFICE
1249 S.W. 8th Street HI 4-21 f 7
AFFILIATE OF THITRMOND VONUMFNT CO
Continued from Page 1-A
State Department thinking, but
\Vas submitted to Congress by
President Kennedy to indicate
Administration policy. Talbot
I d that it could be taken out
without objection from his Depart-
ment.
In Sen. Fulbrighfs view, the
measure served no ether purpose
than to mollify domestic political
considerations detrimental to
American objectives abroad
The passaoe facin elimina-
tion was a declaration support-
ing "freedom of navigation in
international waterways, and
recognition of the right of all
private persons to travel and
pursue their lawful activities
without discrimination as to
race or religion."
This was contained in a pre-
amble to the operative parts of
the bill and replaced, a stronger
anti-discrimination measure con-
tained in the iast Mutual Security
Appropriations Act. It would re-
place Section 108 of legislation for
tho fiscal year ending June 3D.
Section 108, adopted last year,
was never implemented because
Rabbi Baumgard
Due on Radio
Message of Israel, a regular
coast-to-coast radio presentation,
will feature Kabbi Herbert Baum-
gard, spiritual leader of Temple
Beth Am. South Miami, on its pro-
gram Sun.-;ay. 10:30 a.m., over the
American Broadcasting Company's
local affiliate, radio station WQAM.
In a special salute to the Ameri-
can Southland, Rabbi Baumgard
will discuss "Is God Dead?''
The program is part of a nine-
week summer series sponsored by
the I'mon of American Hebrew Con-
cations and its Adult Jewish E
ucation Department.
the Executive Department, under
both Administrations, did not see
fit to use the authority provided.
The section said it is the sense
oi Congrats that any attempt by
foreign nations k> 'create distinc-
tions because of their race or re-
ligion among American citizens in
the granting of personal or com-
mercial access or anw other righls
ouieiwise availaole to U.S. citue^
generally, is repugnant to our rir,
ciples: and in all negotiations be-
tween the United States and for<
eign states arising as a result of
funds appropriated under this title,
the principles shall be applied ai
the President may determine."
American Conference of Certified
Cantors, the Cantors Assembly of
erica, and the National Assn.
ol Temple Educators.
Miami Leaders
To Tour Hospital
Over 50 prominent business and
civic leaders, all friends of the
late Mayor Abe Aronovitz, have re-
sponded to Miami Mayor Robert
King High's call for a ceremonial
tour of Cedars ol Lebanon Hospital
on July 11 at 4 p.m., exactly one
year after the passing of the de-
parted mayor.
The tour of Cedars, to be led by
High and Samuel T. Sapiro, presi-
I ol Cedars of Lebanon, will be
marked by a tribute to Mr. Arono-
vitz offered by Judge Milton A
Friedman, with whom Mr. Arono-
vitz was affiliated.
The ceremony of tribute is sched-
uled for the fourth floor of Cedars
which, w hen completed, will be
known as the Abe Aronovitz Memo-
rial Pavilion. The pavilion will
ultimately be devoted to the study
and treatment of heart diseases.
Among Miamians participating in
the July 11 tribute are McGregor
Smith, John Pennekamp, former
U.S. Sen. Claude Pepper, Robert
M. Haverfield. Sidney M. Arono-1
vitz and other members of the1
Aronovitz family
Most of those attending will be
escorted to and from Cedars in
a caravan of Yellow cabs and lim-
ousines, offered for the occasion by :
Stanley and William Siegcl.
Cedars of Lebanon Hospital, a
S4.5O0.00O project, is about 75 per-
cent completed, and scheduled to
open in the Metropolitan Medical
Center late this fall
i iiii imiTiiiiM" MhW
[Miami Hebrew Book Storel
1585 WASHINGTON AVE.
Miami Beach JE 8-3840
Hebrew Religious Supplies for
Synagogues. Schools & Private Use
ISRAELI & DOMESTIC G.FTS
Palmer
Memorials
"Miami's Only
/wish
Monument
Builders" Sip H. PALMbt
Exclusive Dealer
"ROCK OF AGES"
FAMILY MEMORIALS
To live in
Hearts We
Leave Behind .
Is to Live
Forever.
1-1? i _._
Scheduled Unveilings
SUNDAY, JULY 9, 1961
Mi. Mtfca Cemefery
JACOB BANDES, 2 p.m.
iVf. Sinai Memorial
Park Cemetery
MOSES HERSZHORN, 10:30 a.m.
R. H. Ever
TUESDAY, JULY 11, 1961
SARAH BENJAMIN, 10 a.m.
\ .
"May T Souls R e p at

PALMER'S
MIAMI MONUMENT CO.
3279 S.W. 8th Street
HI 4-0921 Phones Hi 40922
.**
.wise
ESS^
visions require time
Surely it is only good sense to devote as much
attention to selecting* family burial estate
as you would to making your will. Yet so often
one tends to postpone this important derision
until an emergency arises. Isn't today the
best time to start planning? Why not find out
about Mount Nebo now. Here, in Miami's finest
and oldest Jewish cemetery, a Perpetual Care
Fund exceeding S 100,000, guarantees .he
permanent beauty and care of Mount Nebo. You
rvver pay for maintenance taxes and
Moments, cannot be levied And
Mount Nebo is so serenely lovely so
accessible so n ell established ... it has already
been the choice of over 4.000 JewUh families. '
h) not secure lull details?
MIAMI'S MOST BEAUTIFUL EXCLUSIVELY JEWISH CEMETERY
Mount Nebo Cemetery
5505 N.W. 3rd Street, Miami, Florida
Please send me, without obligation, full informa-
tion on family Burial Estates in Mo-mt Nebo.
Name..................
Address....................
^,,v.................Zone-----State___
w///<
650S Northwsst 3rd Str*t
Phona MOhawk 1-7693


'Friday. July 7. 1961
+Jewisti ihrklian
Page 13-A
iramiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiHiniiii iiiiuiimmmi Lniiiiiiiiiiiiinmiiiiiiiiinniiiiii'iM
GEMS OF WISDOM |
W* observe lovingly Israel's cus- |
toms. KOOK. I

- Everything according to local cus-
torn. MISHNA. I
* *
Customs are unwritten laws, not I
engraved on pillars or inscribed on I
paper, which may be eaten by I
moths, but impressed on the souls =
of those living under the same con- I
stitutwn. PHILO.

When you come to a town, fol-
ia its customs. provkrb. I

Customs of later generations are
Torah. rashi.
* *
' Never deviate from custom. I
When Moses ascended on high he =
4Jf -no bread, and when the angels I
Ime doivn below, they ate bread.
TALMUD.
* '
Each Jewish custom has some- I
.l m it which may be inferr-
ed poetically and thus acquire a
muinely modern form, with pi
i,"-' a wholly new and important
ritual content. zhitlovskv
k
3n iayni s
nej
'3
1014S
Xifc
wn nil nmtf? t\?vm*r\
v t T I : T T ;------
**b nx inx niptt1? hddx
T v TV It: t : t
P T : t: -: I T
jos inn )3n T""? .iTKJ
is;? p>**3p>*,s irfoy .ir?r n"7X
naiDx did'? intm trxgfi p9
qp .ns^n iy *]inn ijnk^
:*:intf rnisaa ttDf?i
-: t : t : t
x nrisaa .onsfljhivaa
m nntosp -is1? torotf
an a**? napi ,nai
raa .njtf a.?1?*? "ib1?
^nx fiimon naigonstf
trial?1? a^aoa .r# rra ja-in
lix .ns* jj *?rtr?3 ftfrtty
-n ,T",?V ipnnu? ,^9fng
t-p^n anrix ron?1? rnan
, riDipsn nx vb n^a ,0*nlB
ETTIiTiJ iCJffl DT^8?
ri3i-ii?n na'apna nniaj?^
(lynVto irtt nn resins)
TRANSLATION -
Each of Us Can Break
Records in Living Judaism
By RABBI SAMUEL MENDELOWITZ
Hollywood Beth Sholem
Our century will be known in the annals of history as a record-
breaking era. Jets fly at a faster pace; humans run a mile faster than
they have ever done before. The atomic age has brought numerous
accomplishments which may be classified as record-breaking. Every
days news brings word of a goal surpassed.
The practice of breaking records is the privilege of the few. Mile-
runners, pilots, scientists, inventors these are the people who break
the records most of the time. The ordinary man does not get a chance.
We read of them, but rarely participate in them.
In Judaism, we believe in the axiom. 'Because of me and for me
the world was created." With this thought in mind, every Jew can be
a record-breaking individual. You may ask: What formula do we
follow to become record-breakers? When we can report the Federation
drive above its goal, or that synagogues are filled to capacity on a
Sabbath, or that there is increased enrollment in religious school, we
share in these record-breaking events.
s
e r v 1 c c s
Jhi s lA/e c k e n J
Information 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.
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 CaNyl. ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever.
ANSHE EME8.
Conservative,
president.
2533 SW 19tn iv*.
Maxwell Silberman,
MMMMRI asMMMMM.....unmimmtHw.......
SAYINGS OF FATHERS
BETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd ave. Con-
servative. Rabbi Norman Shapiro. i
Cantor William W. Lipson.
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th ave. Orthodox
Rabbi Solomon Schiff.
----------
BETH EMETH. 12250 NW 2nd ave.,
Conservative. Rabbi Max Shapiro.
Cantor Hyman Fein.
KYl 8:18 p.m. Kabbl Max Shapiro's
Inaugural sermon: "My Return \,, the
Rabbinate."
----------
BETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ave. Or-
tnodox. Rauoi H. L.ouis Hotimart.
----a-----
BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington
Ch. 1:2
Simon the fust was one of the
last survivors of the Great Assem-
bly. He used to say, Upon three
things the u'orlcf is based: upon the
Tenth, upon Divine service, and
upon the practice of charity.

Verse J
Antigonos of Soeho received the
tradition from Srtnoti the Just. He
used to say, He- nol li\e servant.'
who minister to their master upon
the condition of receiving a re-
Each of us can become part of the record-breaking brigade by i ave Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor stem. ward; but be U\e servants ivho
observing the Sabbath as a family unit, by praying daily and giving Ca"t0r Maur*ce_fMamches- j minister to their mastei without the
thanks to the Almighty, by never turning down a worthy cause, by BETH kodesh. 11551 Qua.i Roost dr., cond
<|i r Hi' Leader*." Saturday 7 a.m. Ser-
mon: Porl :"n of the \V ek."
dealing honestly and justly with our feUowmaa These acts" will" not' ,-""!?'"> V**^^. u: "The Lad-
reach the headlines of our press, nor be announced by the commenta-
tor: but they are oi prcat importance in the life of the individual, which
affect our community and humanity at large.
By making our world a better place to live in. we become part of a
record-breaking brigade to protect our society and to see it flourish.
"Because of me and for me the world was created" to make it a
better place in which to live and to raise our children.
veil.
He-ai i'ii he upon
BETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave.
Orthodox. Julius Saperc, president.
Verse -1
Jose, the: son of Yoezer, of Zere-
BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ave. Or- dah, and Jose, the son o\ Tochan-
tnodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky 0j Jerusalem, received the tra-
beth torah. 164th st. and ne nth dition from the preceding. Jose, the
on of Yoezer, of Zeredah. said
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
Why is the afternoon service
called "Mincah?"
The Tosafot commentary (Pesa-
him 107a) claims it is because an
offering called "Mincah" was of-
fered every afternoon in the tem-
ple. While it is true that a "Min-
cah" offering was also offered
every morning, the morning service
having another name (Shacharit).
leaves the afternoon service to be
called by the name of "Mincah."
Furthermore it is claimed that
Elijah's prayers were heard dur-
ing the afternoon service, and
probably it was just at the time
that the Mincah offering was being
brought upon the alter (Berakoth
6). Maimonidcs (Commentary to
the Mishnah) claims that the ex-
pression Mincah
lllllllllllimilllll ill! Iltl'llllllllinlllllllllllll :ill!>lll lll|li:il:i:il'III lllllllll :lll'l|||l|l||l|l|lll|
This page is prepared in co- j
I nfieranon with the Spiritual Lead- |
I ers of the Greater Miami Rabbin-
I cal Assn.
RABBI MAX A. LIPSCH1TZ
Coordinator
Contributor:
RABBI SOLOMON SCHIFF
Gems of Wisdom
I'lmiwyHiwH"""1!!................Hlj"
tion that the three daily prayers
correspond to the daily sacrifices,
there is no daily sacrifice after
dark and thus the most that can
be said is that the evening is the
time when the offerings burn out
on the alter. However, the rabbis
refers to the j are careful to point out that even
period of the day and not to the through the evening service may
The Department for Improving
the Country's Landscape had as-
sembled in one spot all the antiqui-
ties discovered and planted an at-
tractive garden. Near the garden
we saw the statue of a Greek god-
dess. We had a hrief picnic in the
trees and went back to fly north-
ward along the coast to Haifa.
Frcm there we continued by car.
which brought us to the cave-tombs
at Bet Shearim. In these caves,
discovered some 25 years ago,
many Jews were buried 2,000 years
ago. The Sanhedrin sat at Bet
Shearim after the destruction of
the Second Temple. A beautiful
garden has been planted around
the tombs that have been unearthed
Electric lighting installed by the
Department for Developing Histori-
cal Sites revealed to us the places
10 which Jews had been brought
lor burial from the immediate sur-
joundings and distant countries and
c|pn from remote Yemen.
(Brit Ivrit Olamit)
sacrifice. The afternoon
were known as Mincah.
hours
Nachmanidies (Commentary -to
the Pentateuch, Exodus 12:6)
claims that the afternoon period
is known as Mincah because it is
at that time that the sun seems
to "rest" in the sense that it has
reached its noonday peak and is
now "retreating."
not represent any sacrifice, it is a
traditional requirement in the full
sense of the term.
Rabbi Korf Off
On U.S. Tour
ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip-
schitz. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschen-
baum.
Friday 6:46 p.m. Sermon: "Portion of
the Week." Saturday 8:45 a.m. Bar
MltEvah: Robert, son of Mr. and Mrs.
.Iai-k Rmlnii-k; Joel, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Morris Nagler.
----- -----
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.
FLAGLER-GRANADA. 50 NW 51st
pi. Conservative. Rabbi Gerald
Lerer. Cantor Fred Bernstein.
Friday 6:30 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m.
'
HEBREW ACADEMY. 918 6th st. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Alexander Gross.
------------>
HIALEAH REFORM JEWISH CON-
GREGATION. 1160 W. 68th at., Hia-
leah.
HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI. 1201
Johnson st. Conservative. Rabbi
David Shapiro. Cantor Yehudah
Heilbraun.
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
ter. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Louis Cohen.
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Self.
MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION.
1101 SW 12th ave. Traditional.
----------
OHEV SHALOM. 911 Normandy dr.
Orthodox. Rabbi Phineas Weberman.
------ -----
SOUTHWEST CENTER. 6438 SW 8th
st. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice i
Klein.
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. 2320!
NE 171st st. Rabbi Max Zucker.
TEMPLE QETh AtA. i950 N. Kendall
dr., S. Miami. Retor
Rabbi Abraham Korf left Wcd-
The term is j nesday for an extensive summer
thus traced to a root meaning "to|triD through the southeast United
rest." Another commentary
claims that the term Mincah indi-
cates the idea of "turning"' or
"leaving." since the day is turning
or leaving at that time. The fam-
ous Abudraham claims that Adam
sinned during that particular time
oi the day.
*
Why is the everting service known
as "AAaariv?"
The term either indicates the di-
rection of the setting sun (west),
or it indicates the notion of mix-
ing, in the sense that it is in the
evening hours that day and night
intermingle.
*
Why is there a ot-estion of the
relative importance of the
Maariv service?
Uates.
Rabbi Korf is
egional director
if the Florida
.ranch of the
Ierkos L'Inyonei
'hinuch, with cf-
ices at 2921
Sheridan ave..
.Iiami Beach.
During his trip,
labbi Korf will
,isit many Jew-
KMBbi KURr' jsh communities
and distribute publications 01 the
Merkos, central organization for
Jewish education of the United
Lubavitcher Movement.
The Torah dissemination pro-
gram of the Merkos embraces the
North and South American ccnti-
| Let thy house he a meeting house
; for the wise; sit dmidst the dust of
I their feet; and drinl; in their word* I
unh thirst.
*
Verse 6
Joshua, the sun of Perachyah. .
'_ and N't'"', the Arbelite, received
the tradition from the preceding.
I Joshua, the son of Perachyah, said,
I Provide thyself a teacher; get thee
I d companion, and judge all men
charitably.
* *
Verse 14
He used to say. If I am not for 1
myself, who will be for me' And
if 1 am only for myself. What am
/' And if not now, when?

Verse 17
Simeon, his son, said. All my
days 1 have groum up among the
9 wise, and I have found nought of
better service than silence; not
learning but doing is the chief 1
thing, and whoso is profuse of =
j words causes sins.
i ...iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimniniiiiniiiM
Rabbi Lipschitz on TV
Rabbi Max Lipschitz, spiritual
leader of Beth Torah Congregation,
will appear Sunday morning as
^iiest on the weekly television pro-
gram sponsored by the Greater Mi-
ami Rabbinical Assn. Rabbi Lip-
RaDbi Herbert' SChita will discuss "Jewish Ethics."
Baumgard*. Cantor Charles Kodner. The program is Seen Over WCKT
rlday f:S0 p.m. nunltar Worshipjer- ch 7 t 10 m Cantor Ben-Zion
H
vi
Kodner. Blessing
liirthcla> s In July.
Kirschenbaum will offer a group of
liturgical selections.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF HOLLY-
WOOD. 1351 S. 14 ave. Reform
Raobi Samuel Jatfe.
----
TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM tf Holly-
wood. 1725 Monroe st. Conservative,
ay s p.m. i-i i urda y :> a.m.
----------
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 144 Chat*
ave. Liberal. Kabbi Leon Kromsn
Cantor Davla Conviser.
----- -----
TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW
22nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi Harrv
L. Lawrence.
-------------- ---------------1
TEMPLE EMANL'-EL. '.7C1 A'ashino
ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi irvnt
Lehrmnn. Cantr.r Hirsrh Adler.
. 6 30 p.in Bat ill '... : a.m 8 i
mon: "Soul Po\i
----------
TEMPLE lSn,L.. '37 WF. 19th it
Reform. RabD' Joseph R. Narot
Cantor Jacob Bernstein.
TE'MPLE JUDEA.
Liberal.
320 Palermo eve.
In accordance with the conten-I nents.
Temple Sinai Names Exec
New York University school of edu-
cation, and has served in admini-
strative po-itions in public agencies
Temple Sinai oi North Miami an-
nounces tne appointment of Dr. Irv-
ing D. Bernsti as executive
retary and educational director
His duties v on AuS 1v
. Dr. Bernstein is a graduate oi
. nd industry, here and in N e w
York, including an executive posi-
tion with the Greater Miami J^w-1TBMPLB
-.. Federation.
TEMPLE MENORAH. 820 7'th st
Conservative. Rabbi W-.aver Abram
owitz. Cantor Edward Klein.
----- -----
TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th St. am
Tatum Waterway. Modern TrHdi
tional. Rabbi Eugene Latovitz. Can
tor Samuel Gorr.fcera.
---- -----
TEMPLE SINAI Nu. MIAMI. r210
NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi Bennt
M. Ws"ach.
-. -|'i e |
TEMPLE ZAMORm. 44 Zamora ave.
Conservative. Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz.
Prldaj >' p.m. Saturdaj ft:4." a.m. Ser-
mon: "Life's Meaningful Momenta."
':nr Mltsvah: Harry, son of Mr. and
Mrs Arthui Rosen Naming "f Mr.
and Mi n :. Ison'a new
hur.
TEMPLE ZION. 720 SW 17th st.
Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Wax-
man. Cantor Jacob Goidfarb.
----- -----
TIFERETH 'SRAEL. 6500 N. Miami
.-.ve. Raobi \athan Zwitman. Can-
tor Albert CNantz.
YEHUDAH MCSHE. 13630 W. Dixie
hwy. Conservative. Rabbi Sheldon
Stc'.nmetz. Cantor Maurice Neu.
P rlday 8:15 p.m G uesl speaker,
Murrj Bllverschein, vice president "f
!.. Congregation; "ESxcerpta from, the
Ti rah."

YOUNG ISRAEL. P90 NE 171at at
Ortnor'ix. F.-L'ti Sherwin Stauber.
TIFERETH JACOB. b
go Way. Conservative. RabD
Leo Heim.
iiiiiiiuiiiumnnmnHBsi
CANDUUGHT1NG TIMt
23 Tammuz 7:02 p.m.
1
^._ l. j ':. :.:.: :" '::'i
s


Page 14-A
+Je#lsi> ncridian
Friday. July 7. 1961
Browsing With Books: By HILARY M1NDL1N
A Veteran Newspaperman Brings Back His Story
INGATHERING: By Robert Gamxey. 265 pp. Den-
ver: Golden -Sell Press, 2400 Curtis Street. $4.50.
ROBERT GAMZEY, editor of the "Inter-mountain
Jewish News." a Denver weekly newspaper,
visited Israel in 1949. and again in 1960-61. The
fruits of his first-hand observation blossomed orig-
inally in a series of articles which appeared each
week in his newspaper. This book is the collection
of the articles, chapter by chapter. While it has
many good parts, it also has many disappointments.
Most disturbing, perhaps, is the form. News-
paper columns do not. in and by themselves, make
a book. If they did. every columnist would own a
shelf of handsomely bound volumes with his name
marching down each of the spines. A book is two
covers and some pages held together by glue and
form. In this case, what was needed was a re-
shaping of the articles to give some sense of con-
tinuity and movement to the observations of a vis-
itor, or at the very least, a grouping of related sub-
jects, so that there would be a collection in the true
meaning of the word. What one has, instead, is an
endless dipping in, rather than a full immersion.
What was needed, too, was a blue pencil to
remove some of the many repetitions of thoughts
Capitol Spotlight:
By MILTON FRIEDMAN
Eichmanns of Old to Handle Atomic Weapons
OF
Washington
Adolf Eichmann
ISRAEL'S TRIAL
is secretly deplored by some State
Department officials on grounds that
elements in the Western democracies
stem less responsive to the Berlin crisis
than desired.
These officials blame the "untime-
ly" revival of the Nazi issue. Eich-
mann's guilt is not questioned. It is agreed that he ob-
viously performed a particularly notorious job under Hit-
ler. But other Germans, who played far more important
roles in the Third Reich, are now our partners and allies.
The other Germans gassed no Jews and commanded
no concentration camps. They merely built the Nazi
economy, industry, and war machine that made possible
aggression against many countries and the functioning
of the Gestapo and S.S.
The Communist bloc is now attacking West Germany
through propaganda. Moscow harbors aggressive de-
signs on Bonn's independence. Bonn's Generals are seek-
ing atomic warheads from the United States for German
use although the NATO commitments already guarantee
U.S. military support.
United Nations listening Post: By SAUL CARSON
Nasser Turns Frisky
United Nations
THE WORD HERE, during these days
' when apparently nothing signifi-
cant is going on at the United Nations,
is: "Nasser."'
As active as Khruschev himself on
a larger front, these "quiet" days, is the
United Arab Republic dictator in his
own, special region. He has mounted
an offensive on both the political and economic fronts
and is not letting his military posture stay rusty either.
In the opinion of highly qualified observers here, he bears
close watching, for his prime target is Israeland any-
thing concerning Israel's security is of vital interest to
many here.
First, one disposes here of the phony war of words
staged by Nasser and Khrushchev of late. Suddenly, the
Cairo press and the Moscow pressboth controlled and,
therefore, speaking the minds and acting on the direc-
tives of their respective governmentsstarted attacking
one another. Was this for realor were they kidding the
world? The conclusion is that the latter was true.
Even while the verbal fireworks flew fast, Soviet
MIG-19 jet fighters and monstrous T-54 tanks were being
unloaded at Alexandria. According to published figures-
figures coming officially from the USSR or the CAR, and
known to observers herethe United Arab Republic is
now receiving almost one-fourth of all the military aid
being given by Moscow to non-Communist countries. Be-
tween 1955 and March 31 of this year, the UAR received
a total of 8443,000,000 worth of military aid from the So-
viet Union. In addition, there have been Soviet grants
and loans to the UAR, for so-called peaceful purposes
amounting to $788,000,000. That makes a total of $1,231,-
000,000 contributed by Khrushchev to Nassers kitty.
"War of words?" asks a well-known Western diplo-
mat here. "Has there been any announcement about
Nasser returning any of this hardware to Moscow or re-
jecting further shipments?''
Meanwhile, under Nasser's aegis, the Arab League De-
fense Councilconsisting of the Arab states' Defense and
Foreign Ministershas decided to set up a joint military
command. It is obvious that such a command would aim
us guns at Israeland not at anyone else. It won't be
easy to establish that joint command, because of infra-
Arab rivalries, jealousies and mutual mistrust. But the
decision has at last been made-and it could happen, if
sufficient steam is pressured behind Nasser's anti-Israeli
campaign and provocations.
Meanwhile, too, it is noted, Nasser is tightening up
the Arab Leagues economic apparatus, trying hard to
form in the Middle East an Arab equivalent of Europe's
Common Market. Agam-who is the target? Israel of
course. '
ifu3a\nma*has s,arted again to fire Ws g* <>t
iJ?V k Sl1 and Israeli workn laboring near
Lake Tiberias on the preliminaries to the Jordan River
water development project.
There is concern in the West over whether Bonn is as
devoted to free world ideals as it is to German nationalist
ambitions. Is Bonn the tail that will wag the NATO dog?
NATO, watchdog of freedom, finds Bonn a growing prob-
lem. Who watches the watchman?
The German generals who would control atomic
arms are the same officers who served Hitler in impor-
tant capacities. They hold ribbons and decorations for
various invasions. They shot no Jewish civilians. But
they subjugated nation after nation, enabling the Eich-
manns to do their dirty work.
Gen. Friedrich Foertsch, new Chief of Staff of the
Bundeswehr. led Nazi military attacks along with other
"new" German military leadersGens. Heusinger and
Speidel. Do such men have the integrity and morality
to entrust them with atomic weapons that could unleash
global carnage?
Chancellor Adenauer, whde personally beyond re-
proach, sees fit to retain Hans Globke as his State Secre-
tary. Eichmann testiied in Jerusalem that Globke, who
headed a Nazi Interior Ministry sub-section during the
war, helped establish machinery to legalize anti-Jewish
actions. Globke was previously charged by more reliable
sources. As a Nazi attorney, he wrote commentaries on
the Nuremberg laws and helped enforce those laws. To-
day he claims some of his best friends were Jews, and
that he was really helping the Jews all along.
In Washington, West German Ambassador Grewe as-
sures newsmen that Globke was OKonly a government
worker doing his job. Ambassador Grewe adds that the
Communists are trying to discredit Bonn through denun-
ciation of Globke. In this observation, he is absolutely
correct. Soviet cynicism is apparent in the number of ex-
Nazis high in East German Communist officialdom. Yet,
Ambassador Grewe was himself a Nazi Party member.
William L. Shirer recently reported that the Bonn
diplomatic corps included many who were, in the old
days, young Nazis on the make.
The West Germans have an answer for American
Jews. Today Bonn is backing Israel through reparations
payments and trade. Prime Minister Ben-Gurion is
quoted on the "New Germany." The Berliners are on
the firing line in defense of American freedom. Jews,
according to the Germans, should forget the past and
support Bonn because the Sino-Soviet bloc threatens all
humanity.
It is one thing to accept political realities. But it is
something else to honor individuals who built Nazi power
Hermann J. Abs. head of the Deutsche Bank under Hitler
and quotations in the book. This, again, is a prob-
lem art'lt'-fl-*"""* the direct transplantation of col-
umn material to a book, and one which grouping
might have corrected. After all, in Jewish life or-
ganization is very important.
On the brighter side, however, shines a good
reporters zeal for facts and the objective, right-to-
thc-source approach of a long-time newspaperman-
thirty years, incidentally. Speculation is anathema
to the reporter; quicksand analysis may be the tool
of the interpreters, but the reporter digs lor heavier
ground. Editor Gamzey visited, for example, an
Israeli prison, and in a fascinating chapter writes
of a rehabilitation system which puts American
penal philosophy to shame. Chapters on schools,
Yemenites, Kurds, the whole problem of Oriental
and western Jews in "culture collision," on irrelig-
ion, politics, the Lavon affair, collectives, civil and
religious authority indicate the wide range of the
book and, while much of the material has been
well-chewed, much is also fresh, both in outlook and
interest.
In sum, while the format of the book is naive
to the poin: of injury, there is more there than meets
the eye. One may perhaps have to forgive a vet-
eran newsman some of his foibles. He does, after
all. bring back his story.
Off the Record
By NATHAN ZIPRIN
Gone from the Path
4T THIS TIME of the year, when our
" theological institutions turn out
new young men for the rabbinic pas-
ture, I often ponder my own wrestling
with the angels. My father, as pious a
chassid as could be found on both sides
of the ocean, wanted this, his first-born
son, to be a teacher and preacher in Is
rael. So anxious was he about that
path for me that he was even willing to make what ap-
peared an incomprehensible compromisethat I enter the
Schechter Seminary, as the Jewish Theological Seminary
was known at the time among the Jews of my East Side.
In the end I resisted persuasion and did not become a
rabbi, though I am sure if father were alive he would de-
light at least in the fact that his oldest son has so often
turned to preachment.
There are some who will question this assertion, but
it seems to this corner that the rabbinate in the past
decades has become the core and periphery of Jewish
activity. The rabbi in the Jewish communities of this
country is not only a religious and spiritual leader, but
. also the center and guide of social life and its expression,
the generating force behind Jewish activity and respon-
sibility.
In the old days, and in the countries most of us stem
from, the rabbi's functions were circumscribed by a mo-
dus vivendi that was so Jewish that there was no need for
him to go beyond his rabbinical duties. True enough,
there were times when the rabbi turned preacher, using
his pulpit to chastise and to warn and to caution, bin
more often than not the purpose of the sermon was not so
much to remind the congregation of its religious duties as
to bring home some religious, moral or ethical lesson. Bis
was named here to the "International Honorary Council" Genera in those days were pious people who had never
ol a group planning a government-approved 1962 Interna- slra.v't-d from path and frount. The purpose of the sermon
tional Economic Development exhibition to be held in
Chicago.
Eric Johnston is president of the "Center for Inter-
national Economic Growth." sponsors of the undertaking
honoring Mr. Abs. It is a private project to combat Com-
munism by "economic and social development throughout
Ihe free world." President Kennedy endorsed it as a re-
sponse to "aspirations of people everywhere for a better
then was merely to hold up the torch of Torah before
those who followed.
Today, under changing circumstances and in a world
of pressing currents, the rabbi's functions transcend the
religious arena. The rabbi today represents the synthesis
between the Jew and his environment. He is the vehicle
harmonizing the daily conflicts with Jewish lore and law
and tradition. He is the pillar against alienation and as
similation and by education.
Panorama:
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
Vacations
AT TH,S
and the Man from Monticello
TIME of the year
thousands of Americans wil
pack off in their cars seeing th<
country on their vacations. Many]
Will travel to Virginia, to Monti
cello, the shrine of the author o
the Declaration of Independence.
We may take pride in the fac
that it was to Uriah P. Levy tha'.
we owe the preservation of this shrine. After Jeffer-
son's death, it was proposed to divide up his estate
and sell it as lots. It was Uriah P. Levy who fore-
stalled that catastrophe by buying and keeping the
estate intact until a later generation realized this
was sacred ground.
The visitor to Monticello will admire the archi-
tecture. Jefferson was his own architect. One will
stop and linger over some of the novel mechanical
features. Jefferson had an inventive mind. He in-
stalled a kind of crude system of air conditioning.
"***.....m.....m,m,mmmm^m ,.....mmlim
There is the old swivel chair: Jefferson was the
first to contrive that type of chair. Jefferson had a
fondness for the gadgets which we of this generation
enjoy in such great abundance.
Monticello is Italian for small mountains. This
little mountain is the Sinai of America. The rabbis
noted that Sinai, too, was a small mountain, as
mountains go. God chose it, the rabbis tell us. be-
cause it was not so big. It was humble. Jefferson
has been called "the Moses of Democracy "
was humble too. He tried to keep the date of his
birth a secret to prevent any birthday celebrations.
He has been called the greatest American. Jeffer-
son hewed to the straight line of truth. He be-
lieved in popular rule but would not bow down to
any of the false idols that the multitude might set
up.
Jefferson was the author of the Bill for Reli-
gious Toleration in the Virgin* Legislature. The
bill had a hard fight.
iwuMmamiimM...... ., ,tMMHI)WwtinMmlwwM4a-
r
\
___U


lay, July 7. 1961
* kmlsti fhri&ian
Page 15-A
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY QIVBN that
tie undersigned, desirlns to ciiKage in
business under the fictitious name of
JOb'T SANDWICH SHOP at 143 N E.
|rid Avenue, Miami. Florida, Intend to
sister *WI f the Circuit Court of Dade County,
AARON Al. PERL-MUTTER,
r> HVMAN BRODSKY,
5f>4 partner
loldman, Goldstein \- Paciier
k::o.. West Hauler Street
Hand. Florida
utorne>s for Registrant!
6/23-30. 7/7-14
r MYBHU
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 53043-A
|N RE: Estate of
FRED Z. PELLETIER
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persona Hav-
tig Claims or Demands Again*I Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
jired to present any claims and de-
mands which you may ha\e against
the estate of FRED Z. PELLET IKK
deceased late of AROOSTQOK Coun-
ty. MAINE, to the County Judges of
~)ade County, and file the same in
Ktheir offices, in the County Courtr
Ihouse in Dade County. Florida, with-
lln eight calendar months from the
[date of the first publication hereof,
the same will be barred.
ALVIA M. PELLETIER.
Executrix of the Estate of Fred
Z. PELLETIER.
IJ. DAVID LIEHMAN
t Attorney .
21 South Krame Avenue
' Homestead, Florida '
8/23-30,7/7-14
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY
No. 61C 6246
C.ERALDINE ANN
RACHMELOW1TZ,
Plaintiff.
vs.
DAVID RACHMELOWITZ,
a/k/a DAVID ROCKWELL,
1 >efendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: DAVID RACHMEU>WITZ,
a/k/a DAVID ROCKWELL
c/o Mrs. Bessie Rachmelowi tz
P.O. Box 157
Woodridge, New York
YOi:, DAVID RACHMELOWITZ,
a/k/a DAVID ROCKWELL, are here-
by notified that a Bill of Com;ilaint
for Divorce has been tiled against
)"U, and \ou are required to ie vt
copy of your Answer or I'leadlni? to
the Bill of Complaint on the plaintiffs
attorneys. PALLOT, SILVER, PAL-
LOT, STERN & MINTZ, JI7 Blscajrne
Building, Miami. Florida, and file
the original Answer or Pleading in
the office of the Clerk of the Circuit
Court on or before the 17th dav of
July, A.D.. 191. If you fail to do so.
judgment by default will be t'iken
against you for the relief demanded in
the Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIIH.W
DONE and ORDERED at Miumi,
.Florida, this 13th day of June, A.D.,
'1961.
E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk
Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida
; Deputy Clerk
Irallot, Silver, Pallot, Stern & Mintz
Attornejt. for Plainliff
[317 Biscayne Bldg.. Miami, Fla.
S/16-23-30. 7/7
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY
CASE NO. 61C 6197
*OBBY E. KINO,
Plaintiff,
lETTY'I* KINO.
Defendant.
NOTICE TO APPEAR
TO: RETTY L. KINO
Box 27
Woodlawn Btal Ion
Lowell, North Carolina
TOW MM: HEREBY NOTI*TED that
suit for divorce h is !" 11 ed
Igalnsi you anil you are required to
girve i copj of your ansM r plead-
ig to th I 'omplalnl I >r I <>
he Plaintiffs Attorn. .I DAVID
LlEBMAN, 20 S.E. I'ir.-i Vven ie, Ml-
iini. Florida, an.I rile tl.....rlglnal in
tie office of the Clerk !iroult
Pourt on >" before the 18th laj of
Inly A.I'. lySl, otherwise, the allege-
,ion of said Complain! 'or Divorce
.ill be taken as confessed by y >u
Date.! this ISth daj of June, AD.
B>61.
E. B LEATHERMAN
Circuit i nit. [Hide Coui >rida
peal) By: E n. LANWAY,
Deput} "lr-rk
|. DAVID LIEHMAN
Utorncv for Plaintiff
S.E. First Ave.
liami, Florida
J/18-23-30, 7/7
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
LEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY
No. 61C 4136
fOLOMA PARET VTDAL,
Plaintiff
vs.
LNUEL H*IS V1DAL.
Defendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
>: Manuel Luis Vidal
Hotel Regina 901
Calle Industria No. 410
Habana. Cuba
[You. MANl'FL LUIS V1PAI".. Hotel
Bglna 901, Calle Indus-. "- I 4t0.
abana, Cuba, are required to file
^ur answer to the complain! for di-
ne with the Clerk of '1 e
purt an i serve a copy thereof
|no P. Negrettt, Attornej 91 111
kngr< n lg., in N.E !nd V' enue.
U ml, Florida, on
Si. or els complaint m>'
oonf
- 1 -111 .
E i: LEATHKR.V If
Sir.-Mi' I I 'ad- '
eal) : M. CAV
D, put}
6/ 16
BY HEM3Y IEONARD
.;:i,,i>:;::-' w
"Hannah and I would be so nappy if our
son, David, would only grow up to bo
a needle-worker, too."
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY
No. 61C 6212
NORMA TILLER JACKSON,
Plaintiff,
JAMES D. JACKSON.
Defendant.
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
TO: JAMES D. JACKSON,
Residence unknown.
You are hereby notified to serve a
copy of your answer to the suit for
divorce filed against you by the plain-
tiff. Nornia Tiller Jackson, on plain-
tiff's attorney. W. Kent Jameson, 1764
N.VV. .Itith Street, Miami, Florida, and
file the original with the clerk of the
undersigned court on or before July
14, 1961. or judgment by default will
be entered against you.
Dated at M.aini. Florida, chis 13th
day of June, limi
E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk
Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida
(seal) Bj !:. H. LAHWAT.
D"puty Clerk
6/16-2.:-30. 7/7
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 52906
IN RE: Estate of
NATHAN B. MELTZ
D 'ceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present an) claims and demands
which von may have against the es-
tate of NATHAN B. MELT/.' de-
ceased late of Dade County, Florida,
to the County Judges of Dade County,
and file the same in their offices in
the County Courthouse in Dade Coun-
ty, Florida*, within eight calendar
months from the date of the first
publication hereof, or the same will
be barred.
anna NELLY KERSHAW
Executrix
IRVINfJ NATHan SON
Attorney
1674 Meridian Ave
Mi uni Beach, Florida
6/16-2:1-30. 7/7
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 52943-C
IN UK K
LILLIAN LEVtNE,
Dei ea
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
'I'.. All Cre llto ind Al Person
Ing .'ii" ir D m inda kgatnst Said
i:.-' ate
v."i eby notified and r iuli
ed i,, pre :: < I claims and ,|.- I
which hi\r against th es-
tate of LILLIAN LEV1NE. i
lati "f i '..di' i' mty, Florida, to the
'ounty Judges I' ide 'o inty ,v. \
Hie the nvme ." *h>-ir ifflc -s In the
County Courthouse in I'ade County,
Florida, within eight calendar months
from th- date f the first p ibl catl ;.
, '.I I 1.1 b i rre I
OAV1D >B\ n';-:. Administrator
Of the ffis! Lillian Levin",
I V...I
MARVIN I WIENER, Attorney
for Administrator
Bin Ainslej Bldg Miami .".2. Fla.
4" 8/16-2.1-30. 7/7
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 61C 6437
MAE O. BANFORD,
Plaintiff.
vs.
OEOROE A SANFORD,
Defendant
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
You. Oeorge A. San ford, address and
residence M/8gl George A Banford,
HMK-2fij- BfJ-J U.8.S, Splegal Orove,
LSD: .12 0/0 Fleet Post Off N
fork, New v irk, ire required to file
your answer to the complaint with
the olerk of the above Court and
serve cop> thereof to ii
Cohi n, Ml i n ) I '.".'. Congi
,,... m pi irida, >n or before
lulj 2'. 1961 oi else .-'i t wl
. i i ii
,.. ,. ,.-. K \- -i
lit Court, 11 County, ^>
I > K ii. LANW AY,
6/23-3
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 61C 6820
FRIEDA SHINE,
Plaintiff,
vs.
HENRY SHINE,
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: HENRY SHINE
You are hereby netified that a Bill
of Complaint for Divorce has been
filed against you, and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your Answer
or Pleading to the Hill of Complaint
on the plaintiffs Attorney. ZEV W.
KOOAN, 420 Lincoln Road. Miami
Beach 39, Florida and file the original
Answer or Pleading In xthe office of
the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or
before the 2nd day of August, 1961.
If you fail to do so, judgment by de-
fault will bt- taken against you for the
relief demanded in the Hill of Com-
plaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week tor tour consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED al Miami.
Florida, this 26th day of June. A.D.
1961.
E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk,
Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida
i.-.al' By: WM. W. STOCKING.
Deputy Clerk
6/30, 7/7-14-21
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 61C 6769
SONDRA LEE WYNNE.
Plaintiff,
vs.
THOMAS' RICHARD WYNNE.
Defendant.
NOTICE OF SUIT;
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: THOMAS RICHARD WYNNE
Address I'nknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a Complaint for Divorce has been
filed against you, and you are here-
by ordered and required to serve a
OOpy of your Answer to the Complaint
filed against you in the above Court,
on the Plaintiffs attorney. LEONARD
H RL'BIN, U.I2 Metropolitan Hank
Building, Miami 32, Florida, and to
file the original in the office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court. In and for
Dad-' County, Florida, on or before
the 2nd day of August. 1961, otherwise
th, allegations of said Complaint will
be taken as confessed by you and a
Decree Pro Confesso will be taken
against you for the relief demanded
in said !ompl lint.
DONE AND ORDERED al Miami.
Dad.- County. Florida, this 26th duj
of June, 1961.
i: B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk,
Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida
(seal) Bj WM W STOCK I Nil,
Deputy clerk
.; JO, 7 7-1 1-81
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
Ills' N" HERS WASH N DRY at 409
E-.oan.la Way. Miami Reach. lor-
ida intends to Pegls't.-FsaId" name with
the clerk of the Circuit Court of Dads
Count) Florida.
FLORENCE E. FRET
EDWARD H TERM)
Attorney for Purchase!
2.739 \ w 95th Street
Miami, Florida
7/7-11-21-2N
- NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
JAMES a. Id AND UP STORES al
1200-1206 N.W Srd Avenue, City ..t
Miami, Had,- County. Florida, Intends
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court oi Dade County,
Florida.
MORRIS SEKETSKY
as Sole Owner
7/7-14-21-2*
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY QIVBN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
THE MALL MESSENGER at 1529
Jefferson Avenue. Miami Beach. Fla..
intends to register said name with
the Clrk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
STANLEY STEWART
PUBLICATIONS. INC.
Sole Owner
GERALD BERKELL
Attorney for Applicant
1222 N.E. 163rd Street
No. Miami Beach
7/7-14-21-28
No I lUB UNUfcH
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY CIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
MODERN TREND KITCHENS at 9021
S.W. 29th Terrace, Miami intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of lhide County,
Florida.
BEATRICE NEIMAN
Sole f ner
HAROLD STRL'MPF
Attorne> tor Applicant
Biscayne Bldg Miami. Fla.
6/16-23-30. 7'7
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, d.-siiing to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
3410 BAR at S4I0 N.W 27th Avenue
Intends to register said name with
the Clerk Of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida
C.EOROE II FCRNES8
Sole Owner
KESSLER & OARS
Attorneva for apDUoant
1998 S.W. First Street
Miami. Fla PR 3-3181
6/23-30. 7/7-14
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 530O4
IN RE: Estate of
MORRIS J. GOLDIN
I ceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of MORRIS J. Goi.DiN deceased
late of Dade County, Hot ida, to the
County Judges of Dade County, and
file the same m their offices in the
Count) Courthouse in Dade Count...
Florida, within eight calendar months
from the da'e of the first publication
hereof, or the same will be barred.
/s/ ANNETTE GOLDIN
Administratrix of the Estate of
Morris 1 Qotdin, deceased.
MYERS. HEIMAN ft KAPLAN
By /s/ LOUIS I IE I MAN
Attorneys for Administratrix
1150 S.W 1st St
Miami, Florida
6/30. 7 7-14-21
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 61C 6893
BARBARA SCHWARTZ.
Plaintiff.
MICHAEL SCHWARTZ.
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: MICHAEL SCHWARTZ
1745 B. 18th St.
Brooklyn 29, NY
You MICHAEL SCHWARTZ are
hen by notified that a Bill of Com-
plaint for Divorce has b>-.n filed
against you, and you are required to
serve a copy of your Answer or Plead-
ing to the Bill of Complaint on ttu
plaintiffs Attorney. FINK EL AND
El.KIN, 618 Dade Federal Building.
Miami 32. Florida and file the orig-
inal Answer or Pleading In the office
of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on
or before the 1st day of August, 1961.
If you fail to do so, judgment b) de-
fault Will be taken against you for
the relief demanded In the Bill of
Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
. ach ft I itlve w eeka
in THE JEWISH PI i tRIDIAN
: i '\ :: \N1> IRDERED al U
Florida, this 2sth day of June, a D.
B. B. LEA ['HERMAN,
Cir
i \
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No 53034-A
IN RE Bsl .: >(
BELLFOUR !'. RAY, a k/a
R ('. RA\
Deceas
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To ah Credit i ind \; Persons Hav-
ing "laims ii ii Ii Vgalns! Said
I :-:, ie:
> ii"'i''i.-ii and requir-
ed to ;: isenl i n claims ii nd de i and*
which you maj have against the es-
BELLFi );: !: KAY. a k a
B B RAY, deceased late of Dade
Coui la, to tin- 'ountj '
.: : lade ty, i nd file thi sa
:heir off! I the County Courthouse
In Dade County, Florida, within eight
calendar months from the date oi th.
ftrsl publi. itl m hereof, or the same
a ill be ban
STANLEY M. I'RITD
DAVID Coo OMAN
!o-l Executors
STANLEY M bred
Attorns)
si i Sej bol I Huilding
Miami 32, Fla
6/16-23-30. 7/7
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
solicits your legal notices.
We appreciate yrjur
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
Dial I It 3-4605
for messenger service
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY
No. 6IC 6228
I'YVEX W. ADAMS.
Plaintiff, !
vs.
ISABKLLE R ADAMS. ',
Defendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: IHABELLE R. ADAMS
#6 Mark Drive
Chelsea Estates
New Castle, Delaware
YOI* ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED to
serve a copy of your Answer to tho
Complaint for Divorce filed against
vou, on Plaintiff's Attorneys, BERN-
STEIN & MILLER. Congress Build-
in*, Miami 32. Florida, and to file tho
original thereof with the clerk of tho
above Court on or before the 17th day
of July. 1961. otherwise a Decree Fro
Confesso will be entered against you.
Dated, at Miami, Dade County,
Florida, this 13th day of June. 1961.
E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk
Circuit Court. Ihide County, Florida
(seal) !'>: M. CAVALARIS,
Deputy Cle,rk
6/16-23-30.7/7
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 52362-C
IN RE: Estate of
OABOR KRIS AN
a/k a CAI'a >lt Kill SON
i leceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Pet sons Hav-
ini; Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed present any claims and deiiian Is
which vou may have against the es-
tate of GABOR KRIS AN a/k/a IA-
BOR KRISON deceased late oi Dart*
County. Florida, to the County Judges
of 1'ade County, and file the same in
their offices in the County Courthouse
in Dade County. Florida, within e.^hl
calendar months from the date of tho
first publication hereof, or the s.nio
ill be barred.
ALEXANDER KRISON,
Ex.. ul .r
Goldman, Goldstein & Pacsier
Attornej
2303 West Piaster St.
Miami, Plortda
6MS-23-30. 7/7
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 52661-B
IN RE: Estate of
Ii >.\ MOSKOWITZ
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All 1'ersons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate
You are hereby notified anil requir-
ed to present any Claims and demands
which \ou may have against the es-
tate of IDA MOSKowITZ deceased
late of Dad,. County, Florida, to tho
Count) Judges Of Dade Counts, and
file the same In their offices in tho
County Courthouse in Ihuie County,
Florida, within eight calendar months
from the date of the first .publication
hereof, or the same will be barred.
OERTRl'DE CRE EN IS
PAUL KWITNEY
Attorn, v
120 I.in. .,!n Road
Miami Bench 38, Florida
t -! 1-2:1-30
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 52972-B
IN RE: Estate of
ESTHER \\ ELVER SCHNEIDI it
D, c a NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Po All C .nl All Persons 11 iv-
Ing Claims or Demands Igalnsi Said
Esl n
You an herebj notified ind requli -
i pi -.lit any i lalms and dot u la
whi ii you maj have against the
of ESTHER WRINER SCHNKI-
I >ER Ii eased lit. of I' "I ''" inty,
Florida, to the Count} Judges of Da la
County, and file the same in their of-
fice* In the County Courthouse in Dado
County, Florida, within elghl calendar
months from the date of the first pub-
lication hereof, or the mini- ml bo
bat red.
MAI KV .1 SNYDER
Executor
I'.KHARD ALT8HULER
Attornej
.i(>4 Sevhold Building
Miami ".2. Florid 1
6'9-16-23-30
ATTENTION ATTORNEYS!
CORPORATION OMJ TV ITS
Lowest Prices Quickest Delivery
in South Florida
Call THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN at
Fit .1-4005


Page 16-A
+Jewish fhrkliair
Friday. July 7. 1961
FLAGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI
STATEMENT OF CONDITION
June 30, 1961
ASSETS
Cash on Hand and in Banks
U.S. Government and Government Agency Obligations
$1,900,049.11
3.897,108.05
Total Liquidity
First Mortgage Loans
Loans on Savings Accounts
Stock in Federal Home Loan Bank
Land, Buildings, Improvements and Equipment
Deferred Charges and Other Assets
Net
TOTAL ASSETS
LIABILITIES AND RESERVES
Savings Accounts
Loans in Process
Escrow for Taxes and Insurance
Other Liabilities
Deferred Income
Reserves and Surplus
TOTAL LIABILITIES AND RESERVES
$ 5,793,057.16
33,399.30"4.77
170.942.34
560,000.00
817,075.76
659.939.11
$41,905,319.14
$33,941,315.81
661.782.25
226.595.66
54,575.46
19.287.56
2,001.762.40
$41,905,319.14
IS
BOARD OF DIRECTORS
Paul H. Marks. President
Nathan Meltzer. Investments Seymour D. Keith, Counsel
Alfred B. Parker, Architect Robert L. Rice, Vice President
Henry E. Wolff, Realtor C. Guthrie Babcok, Realtor
Col. Loper B. Lowry, V.P. Gulf Life Insurance Co.
*
The history of Flagler Federal reflects growth, liquidity and reserves
the three prime essentials of a sound financial institution.
The insured savings of approximately 20,000 account holders are pri-
marily secured by first mortgages on homes. We know of no safer in-
vestment. These savings are contributing to the progress and economic
stability of the Metropolitan Miami area.
On December 27, 1961 (our sixth anniversary), the Officers and Direc-
tors of Flagler Federal Savings look forward to the opening of our new
downtown main office building with the most modern and convenient
facilities for our savers.
current a/i.ival rote
DOWNTOWN:
100 N. E. 2nd AVENUE
BRANCH:
BISCAYNE SHOPPING PLAZA
FLAGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI



J
n
j
by ISABEL GROVE
>(: oman s
"WorU
' 3fe\w]*L]bi Flor idian
A dream she has clung to since she was 13 years old came
ue for Sandra Levy this summer when she scholar
ed by Young Judaea to work and study el Sat;-
Hra is a graduate of Stern College, Women's Division of Yeshi< i
in New York, has been teaching Hebrew at B .. icd was
.je only recipient of the award in Florida SI k to
i attend a briefing seminar in New York and will then fly to Jeru-
salem to study and teach, as well as do field work in the kibbutz
with Young Judaeaa groups .
\ i to be outdone, brother Leonard, who grad from Mi-
ami Beach High in June, won a four-year sch larship awarded
by Chase Federal Savings and I.oan Assn.. which will use to-
ward a medical degree, starting with pre-med c at the Uni-
versity of Miami in September Outstandin. pie are
the children of the late Mr. and Mrs. Eli Levy .
Another student combining education with community service
is Marianna, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alex Y rman, of
Miami Beach ... A junior at Florida State, she has been appointed
a delegate to represent her school at the National Hillel confer-
ence in Starlight. Pa., the end of August Meanwhile, she is
serving as a Volunteen at Mt. Sinai Hospital in pediatrics, and in
a few weeks will attend a summer session at the University of
North Carolina in Chapel Mil.
Perennial globe-trotters. Etta and Harrv Jaffe. of Treasure
Island, leaving soon for their 12th tour abroad They'll spend
a week in New York with the many friends they have made on
previous trips, who are planning a farewell cocktail party for them
on the SS Brazil which will take them across the Atlantic .
Then they will travel to Norway. Denmark, Sweden. Copenhagen
and Leningrad in Russia, these being the last areas in the world
they haven't already covered Three years ago. the Jaffes
toured Europe and Israel Two years ago. it was the Far East,
Tokyo Japan, and Manilla ... In between, there were trips to
South America They'll return to the United States at the end of
the summer and go on. to Chicago to spend the holidays in Septem-
ber with their son, his wife and their two children, their daughter,
her husband and their two youngsters .
A "dream vacation" planned by Abe and Jean Eisenbers an I
Dr. and Mrs. A. R. Hollender, all of Miami Beach, for the fall .
They'll leave New York the end of August aboard the liner Coronia
for a 30-day. 13-port Mediterranean cruise, which will make stops
at cities in Greece, Spain. Portugal and Italy When they re-
turn from Europe, the Eisenbergs will make their 27th visit to
Hot Springs, Ark., where they'll be for Jeans birthday on Oct. 20
. Abe will celebrate his natal day aboard ship Sept. 24.
a*
A belated honeymoon for Mr and Mrs. Lanny Leff, who
stretched the holiday weekend to an entire week in Nassau .
The former Elaine Brenner and Lanny were married last year,
but this is the first chance they've had to get away Before
they left, they had the fun of entertaining first-time visitors, the
Alvin Maisels and the Mel Seigels. from Mobile. Ala. ... In spite
of all they had heard about our fabulous Gold Coast, the reality
bowled them over .
Isa. accompanied of course by parents, Stanley and Norma
Cheren, houseguest of grandparents the George Cherens. of 927
Hardee rd. They're here from Tallahassee where Stanley is
an art student at Florida State ... His brother Barry, who will
enter his junior year at Wharton School at the University of Penn-
sylvania in the fall, getting a little ahead of the game by attend-
ing summer session at the University of Miami .
Another family reunion, in the Lewen home on Treasure Is-
(land Clustering around Grandma Cream (Fan's mother' are
'daughter and son-in-law Sarah and Mac Glasser. with son Arbie,
* 11, of New York City And from the West Coast, son
-ream, formerly of the Bookworm on Miracle Mile in the Gables,
row a partner with Leon Uris in the. naturally. Exodus B i
shop in Sherman, Calif. And nephew Ed Lewen. now proprietor
Bf the Gables shop.
. -
A happy trip to the Big Town for Sidney and Lee Ohrbach .
family dinner parties galore with her parents, his mother an!
various cousins, aunts and uncles There's also a brand new
saby relative to see, and a perspective relative to meet at the
engagement party for a nephew ... In addition to all that gaiety
nd a round of play-going, Lee is planning extensive shopping
Ohrbach's, of course .
The David Millers, of La Gorce dr., planning a trip to New
fork too, but not until September, when Dave, who is president
. the Miami Beach Men's Fashion Guild, will arrange a dinner
kt the Hotel Warwick for the Gotham manufacturers .
Selma (Mrs. Lou) Fried returned from New York with just
lough time to say "hello" and "goodbye" again Picked UP
riend Edna (Mrs. Jimmie) Chapman, and off they went for I
&w weeks in Hot Springs. Ark. Coming back, it will be turn-
pout, for then Edna will take off for the Big City to await the
rrival of her second grandchild via the Junior Chapmans.
gLccepting the position of patent attorney for the Ford Motor
Detroit is Stuart Lubitz, son of Mrs. Yetta Lubitz. of Miami
Hans to join his bride-to-be, Linda Garden, in St. Louis soon
nd the wedding of her brother, Martin, to Mary Burnett, of
iity Linda, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Garden,
fcal Gables, will get her sheepskin from the University of
kl in February and is planning her own wedding for March .
It. and Mrs. Louis Heiman enjoying a vacation in Jamaica.
there seems to be a rash of card parties this summer .
le Israel just had a nice one Mrs. Fred Fenton, Mrs.
B"t D. Grossman and Mrs George Graham seemed to be every-
at once ... It wouldn't seem like Temple Israel if you
't greeted by the perennial hostess, Mrs. Lee Meyers, always
it and smiling.
Miami, Florida, Friday, July 7, 1961
Section 3
Mrs. Dorothy Aronovitz, widow of the late
Mayor Abe Aronovitz, points to one of the
rooms in the Aronovitz Memorial Pavilion at
Cedars oi Lebanon Hospital during the hos-
pital's annual meeting last week. When com-
pleted, the pavilion, encompassing the fourth
floor at Cedars, will be devoted to study and
treatment of heart diseases. Looking on (left
to right) are Stanley C. Myers, Cedars board
chairman; Dr. Morton Halpern, chief of staff,
Samuel T. Sapiro, president of Cedars; and
Sidney M. Aronovitz, Cedars trustee. Miami
Mayor Robert King High is chairman of the
Abe Aronovitz memorial committee.
Cedars Fund Cites $1 Million Total;
$318,000 Needed to Open Hospital by Fall
At the first annual meeting of
Cedars of Lebanon Hospital trus-
tees, bondholders and contributors
last week, Samuel T. Sapiro. presi-
dent of Cedars, stressed the need
f- 3'8.ono in cash to open the hos-
pital by late falL
"Although we've about reached
the million dollar mark in pledges
and contributions," Sapiro said, "in-
creased activity to speed payments
of old pledges and to secure new
cash contributions will be our main
objectives during the remainder of
the summer. We need cash to
open '
With almost SI.000.000 contributed
to the Cedars development fund,
a balance of about $3,500,000 is still
needed to complete and pay far
Cedars of Lebanon Hospital, ac-
cording to Sapiro.
Braving inclement weather,
Cedars backers heard board
chairman Stanley C. Myers de-
scribe construction progress,
"Cedars is about 75 percent com-
pleted," Myers stated, "and when
finished, it will be an integral
part of the huge Metropolitan
Medical Center quickly taking
shape in midtown Miami."
To illustrate construction pro
gress, Myers narrated color slides
taken of the hospital last week. Toe
slides dramatized t h e expensive
equipment and facilities that must
be paid for through the communi-
ty's support of Cedars of Lebanon,
In answer to Myers" plea for
more building funds, a", additional
S33.250 was pledged during the
meeting from those in attendance
who had contributed to the devei >,>
ment fund previous *
After i elivering his presi tent's
report. Sapiro called on Sidney M.
Aronovitz, Cedars trustee, to an-
nounce the nomination of 13 new
trustees to the Cedars board.
Financial statement was read by
S K. Dronstein. hospital admini-
strator. Although it showed im
ponant gains from the previo is
year, the statement bore out Si
piro's statement that the Cedar,
campaign mus: V k-.-pt in full gear.
The Women's \ try of Cedars
of Lebanon acted is hostesses, and
served refreshmei ifterthem
was ad ur
Estelle Hoberman, artist-wife of Surfside Councilman Louis B.
Hobermcn, at an exhibition of ten of her oil paintings in the
lobby of the Sheridan Theatre on Arthur Godfrey rd.' The
"one-man" show includes portraits and still lifes which have
previously won ribbons at qroup shows. Mrs. Hoberman'3
paintings have been on view at the Lincoln Road, Washing-
ton, Miami Beach, Roney Plaza, Surfside Public Library, and
Chase Federal Savings and Loan Assn. Art Galleries. Her
exhibit at the Sheridan Theatre will be open through the end
of July.
Forty-Niners
Mapping Picnic
The Forty-Niners of Ten
Emanu-El. the I .union's c I
for senior citizens, were to meet
on Thursday evening in Sirkin Hall
to finalize plans for an all-day
boat picnic outing Sunnay. July Ifi.
Reservations for individuals or
parties were to be handled at the
social on Thursday evening, ac-
cording to Irving Schatzman. pres
ident of the Forty-Niners.
The outing will feature, music,
dancing and entertainement, as
well as an ail-day sightseeing ex-
cursion.


Page 2-B
+Jenisi> Ikr/cUan
Friday. July 7, 1961
Herring for Light Summer Meals;
Just Flip the Jar Lid and Serve
A highly effective way to woo
heat-weary appetites is with V:ta
herring in cream or wine sauce.
The tangy goodness of herring adds
a refreshing touch served as an
appetizer, in a main dish salad, or
in a sandwich. The traditional
home-style herring is ready to
serve just as it comes from t h e
glass jar.
For a first course that's ready
with a flip of the lid, open a jar of
herring and place fillets on a let-
tuce leaf. Top with several rings
of onion from the Vita herring jar.
Next time you go shopping, plan
to pick up several jars of Vita her-
ring so your family can enjoy de-
licious light meals suited to the
summer's soaring temperatures.
Cool them off with these mouth-
watering suggestions from the Vita
home economists:
A herring and salad platter will
prove a light treat on a hot night
Arrange the following on chilled
dinner plates: Vita herring, either
in cream or wine sauce, on a let-
tuce leaf, potato salad, cucumbers,
small whole pickled beets, sliced
tomatoes, radishes, olives and dill
pickles.
Looking for something new in
sandwiches? Have a "hernng-
furter Split a frankfurter roll
and lUl.witii. herring,in_cr.eam or
wine sauce. Garnish with Vili
pickles.
Herring makes a fine lunches,
salad for those who tote their noon
day meal. Place the herring m j
wide-mouth vacuum bottle and ,>
will stay refreshingly chilled. .
For a colorful confetti salad af.f
petizer. add some diced green pe
per and radish slices to the herrm;
| in sour cream.
j Picnicking? Include two or tluc
j jars of herring in cream or wu
, sauce in your ice chest. Serve o
paper plates with plastic forks.
These are just a few of the man
ways you can serve herring. Tji
your own combinations, too, an
j see how easy it is to keep cool vvil
light summer meals.
Past President Given Gift
Have a carefree summer and discover the wonderful ready-to-
serve convenience of Vita herring fillets available at food
store dairy cases. They can be served as appetizers, in salads
and sandwiches.
Israel Launches Three -Stage
Rocket from Secret Base
By Special Report i
TEL AVIV-The Israel Govern-1
ment Wednesday announced that
its scientists had fired a multi-
staged rocket 90 miles into space,
thus making Israel the seventh in
the world to enter the face for the
conquest of outer space.
The made in Israel rochet,
named "Shavit Shtayim," which
in Hebrew means Meteor II, was
successfully launched from an
unannounced mase in the Medi-
terranean. The rocket is re-
ported by tsraeli scientists to
weigh 560 pounds. Israel is thus
the first Middle Eastern nation
to have accomplished the re-
merkable feat.
The three-stage rocket firing
was termed a "complete success"
by military officials, as well as
Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion
and other high government person-
alities, all of whom witnessed the
launching.
According to Israeli scientists,
the rocket, to be used for 'meteor-
ological research." is powered by
"local raw materials."
At the Wednesday night meeting
of the Ladies' Auxiliary, Jewish
War Veterans, North Shore Post
677, Mrs. Sidney Schoen. president,
presented an attache case to Mrs.
Max LeVine, past president, newly-
appointed Florida State Depart-
ment president.
The tropny for veterans service
won by the Auxiliary at the recent
Florida convention, as well as ci-
tations from servicemen's Centers
and aid to Israel, were displayed.
only 1IEIXM V\X*S
could do such wonderful
things for salads!
Tonight, make your salad too
templing to resist! It's easy with
any one of Hellmann's tanta-
lizing dressingsFrench ... Old
Homestead* French ... or
New Julian. All three give
Try
HELLMANN'S FRENCH
So subtly
spiced...
so aromatic
salads fuller, zestier flavor ,
more enticing aroma. Try them
soon...with meat or dairy
meals. They're sure to become
a family favoritejust like
Hellmann's* Mayonnaise!
She Will Visit Father
Mrs. Sidney L. Schoen, 75 NW
120th st., president of Ladies' Aux-
iliary". Jewish War Veterans, North
Shore Post 6T7, is flying to St. John,
New Brunswick, Canada, to spend
I we weeks with her father, Samuel
Meltzer.
Kswer
*4i
TO LOW
CALORIE MEALS
Solve that weighty problem .
serve plenty of nutritious, flavorful
August Bros. Sread mad*
from select spring wheat flour .
contains no shortening.
P
I
!
KOSHER ZION
J 100% POM BSf PRODUCTS
Salads dressed m Hellmann's new Italian ire
.S^es,'iy sp'.cJ'.fnd !rJ ,he on|V ltln Orb-
ing made with Mazola* Corn Oil, your Holdaii
guarantee ot special nutritional goodness.
Hellmann's Old Homestead French Dressing
spreads rich garlicky flavor and tangy aroma
through your salads.
All certified Kosher-Parve
IF YOU LIKE HELLMANN'S MAYONNAISE
YOU'LL LOVE HELLMANN'S DRESSINGS
WllMi-.^......
'.vXW>A
PEPPERED BEEF
o LIVER SAUSAGE
FRANKFURTERS
CORNED BEEF
PASTRAMI
B0L0CN*.
SALAMI
LtfJM KmSE* SUPERMARKETS ir$TAU(,A||TS
KOSHER ZION
JfflSffi COMPANY OF CHICAGO
1S9 South Wster Marfcet, Chi.ag. 8, l!li.i,
s y* CO. ;nc.
I AMI P
>EARR
Deep
rich
mellow
tasty...
MCHLESS!
no other cheese
in the world
hits the spot like
GENUINE
IMPORTED
SWITZERLAND
SWISS
CHEESE

I
Buy it sliced or in a biff
tasty chunk today for
sandwiches, omelets,
salads, canapes ... for
breakfast, lunch, sup-
per and icebox raiding:.
It's the one cheese
everybody loves for
true ta'am of Switzer-
land !
Ta'am
of
Switzerland!
:
it


riday. July 7, 1961
Jmlst) fhrkUan
Page 3-B
iss Universe
o be Chosen
Miss Universe Beauty Pageant,
featuring lovely girls from nations
hroughout the world, will be the
ite of competition for the coveted
'Miss Universe title when the pag-
eant gets under way here.
Headquarters for the event,
which will run through July 16,
are at the Roney Plaza hotel on
Miami Beach.
Opening ceremonies will be Sun-
day evening at Bayfront Park. Miss
United States preliminaries are
scheduled for next Wednesday,
8:30 p.m., at Miami Beach Conven-
tion Hall.
Representing the State of Israel
of 1961 is Atida Pisanti.
Coronation Ball will be at the
Fontainebleau hotel on July 16.
MISS ISRAEL 1961
Summer Camp
Will Register
The Temple Emanu-EI summer
(lav camp, for children between 4
and 12 years of age. will begin the
second four-week session of its
eight-week program on Monday.
July 17. according to Milton Fein-
stein. camp director. Applications
for registration are now bein^ ac-
cepted in the Temple office at
1701 Washington ave.
The camp program includes
swimming, swimming instruction. ;
arts and crafts, music, dancing,
weekly Sabbath service followed
by Kiddush, and weekly excursion j
trips, such as the one taken to!
the Junior Museum last week
Future field trips will include
visits to the Seaquarium, Dressel's
Dairy Farm, and other points of
interest in and around Dade coun-
ty.
Camp hours are from 9 a.m. to iAmmm. na ? D..ki;~
4 p.m.. Monday through Friday. "*? Pen P"*>llC
with bus transportation provided to Dade Heights Jewish Congrega-
and from the camp, which is head- tion's library is open to the public
quartered at the Temple's new during July and August on the
North Branch at 77th st. and Dick- first Wednesday of each month
ens ave. from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m.
ATIDA PISANTI
J lie j^alms
CONVALESCENT HOME
MIAMI'S NEWEST, MOST MODERN HOME
built expressly lor individual care of the
convalescent, chronic and geriatrics patient.
Completely air-conditioned The finest nursing staff
Spacious, garden-like grounds Moderate rates
Recreational areas indoors and outdoors
Member National Geriatrics Society.
SAMUEL E. REDFEARN. Administrator.
Weekend for Two
'Prize' at Carnival"
A weekend for two on the SS Ba-
hama Star, of the Eastern Steam-
ship Company, will be the major
item at Camp Ma-Ka-Bee's annual
auction and carnival scheduled for
Wednesday, 4 to 7 p.m.
Some 100 items of merchandise,
including dinners in Greater Mi-
ami's finest restaurants, hotel and
motel weekends, and merchandise
including beds, tools, appliances,
| garden supplies and clothing, will
l be sold at auction to the highest
bidder.
In addition, 15 booths will await
those who attend the carnival. Sup-
per will be served at a nominal
charge. Prizes will be available to
all participants.
Similar fund raising activities
are being conducted at Camp Sha-
lom, Miami Beach YMHA Branch
ot the Greater Miami Jewish Com-
munity Center. Camp Ma-Ka-Bee
operates at the Miami YMHA
Branch.
Camp carnivals make it possi-
ble for many youngsters to at-
tend a summer camp program
who would otherwise be unable
to cio so because of lack of finan-
cial resources.
At Camp Kadimah. sponsored by
the Southwest Branch of the Great-
er .Miami Jewish Community Cen-
ter, a special Maccabeah theme
highlighted this week's activities.
! while scheduled for the next week
is a camp movie, and camp news-
paper combined with a show. The
I show will help with the camp scho-
j larship fund.
At Camp Noar, North County
YMHA Branch, the weekly theme
consisted of activities connected
with the sea and water safety. The
Oneg Shabbat highlighted a pre-
sentation of Israeli songs and
dances.
The four day camps, serving more
than 400 children, are sponsored by
i the Greater Miami Jewish Com-
I munity Center, a beneficiary of the
United Fund and the Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Federation.
Annual 'Fun Meeting'
Sholem Lodge. B'nai B'rith. will
hold Its annual "fun meeting" for
men only at the Regal Brewery,
b'37 N'W 13th st.. on Tuesday. 8
p.m. Guests of members are wel-
come,
MB HtrHOUHO MOVKmm
14601 Northeast 16th Ave., at W. Dixie Hwy.
Tel. Wl 5-7631 Miami 61, Florida
SAM LEVITEN, Agent
Bekins Van Lines to West Coast
Local 1 Long Dittanca Moving t Storag.
Full or Part load
Fro* Estimates
FR 9-7654
ATLAS MOVING *
STORAGE
WAREHOUSE
DAY & NIGHT PHONE SERVICE
THEY'LL NEED THE HOME
Make your home ante for your family
by aaklnc now about our
Mortgage Redemption Plan
NAT U\\S
3200 S.W. 3rd Avenue, Miami
Phones FR 3-4616 or HI 6-9981
personalized service at the
blackstone flower shops
where you get more for
your money ... un 6-1233
24-hour service except rosh hashono and yom kippur
Answerite. Inc.
TELtPHONl ANSWEKING SERVICE
"At Your Service"
DAY
EVENING
NIGHT
WE SERVE THE
JEfferson, UNion,
Highland, FRanklin
EXCHANGES
For Information Call
FR 3-5581
Dade Commonwealth Bldg.
young florida shop^-
COTTON WIAC SHIRTS
AT A PIGGY
BANK PRICK
2.99
Reg. 4.98! A very special purchase!
Come be a real "smarty" and snap up
scads of over-shirts for little money!
Washable cotton, roll-up sleeves, side-
buttoned vents, collared V neckline.
Shock-shaded prints, vivid solids, in
sizes 5 to 15.
Young Florida Shop, third floor miami.
At all five Burdine's stores.


Puq* 4-3
^Imist fkrH&r
Friday. fuly 7
Maxwell Fassle
To Resign Post
v -
-
> -
--
-
: M
IWV. =?T
p...'- :..- '
Greater Miami Delegation to Attend if you like
Bond Leaders Conterence in Israel

ti .
- '
AJTWfi.. fASiil*
Harold Kramer is New AJCong. Director;
Regional Meeting to be Held Wednesday


.
Robinson Chairs
Hospital Drive
-

V i z: iZl -f :-
fertnc* :* *'' l^S V-> Mj.
- ; 1 5 ': s' -z tAn >:*
5 rinnfc '- i*d Mrt i---'~
= .-, v- -r Kn S 1 l~ Si J"
M- j-c v-, 5j z .---> > -
Ph >* 5i ;- ": D- !-= v
S i j >:- > M 1 2
i .- ; ;
-

'

.

-

-

.

~* *- i < -V-- T*u
!
....



-> ; SS^MO I
". >:: =* .
Brandeis Women
In Games Party

.
- I U ] ; "-*
S*s*- ~ x I ,*-
~ M t ; 1 : .-.-c : ; : -
*-" ~ ** ii'C t z
mmmra f --. ?.;.-;.-
**<~ m cj mm i -c i -. -*^
nr-n.-.- *.. m : .

Piano Students"
Hold Recital
:i ^;ii
WANTED
CANTOR
for the
High Ho^y Days
' > -.- |. xm. m-
>M.IM Kiln r*-; him. =.
llt\T \ 1 \K
i
TETLEY
TEA
1
A TRADITION
IN JEWISH
HOMES j^
SINCE 1837 ^^S
Y. tixre 1 Yom To> iptril 10
th. fcM t .."* crushed"
t t fultaH rfn^h *nJ >'mu-
U..^>c richer u>ic and plcjv
ore ith r<>ur Oeishigi '"J
rr IckigS od bttweca meal
MORE PEOPLE US1

nirn tnan ti
Til no rooo VAIUI

-
i
AT 000 TOtS IVUIVHHIM
SRAfl SAUSAGE CO
'" :. ; -^ =? MM'
BAAL
SHACHRIS
a -
-- .
ASK FOR
npmw
BAKERY PRODUCTS
-' r": :^~- li a a -
CHA^ "OUS BAGE:5
^r- pqm t im ^
J 1-------
KREPLACH
Ravioli
IN SAUCE
You'll love
M
SS
CHEF BOY-AR-DEE
CHEESE RAVIOLI
Htar family. |usts. --
that re* Italia" flavor cwsdbf
tam*d CM Bo* A' D Tf()w
lit; p "\ n ii
laf;. DhatM s -eri4
v, savory tomato sj irl
crie*s? sasond f ul-
) So n last >ni
e., )fl ?( '-:.- J ^
r tc; ..', x\f
15^ per Nn
J NOW!
?
: for mogic-a5M meokJ
! WWi-
LNO
KOSHER
:
'SLICED bologna;
. MfltNO
KOSNIt
OLOOMA
AsJt for AH
WIINO RosW rtOD'JCTS
Corned Bef. Pas* ami,
Salami, Bologna,
Krispit Frankfu'*ers
WILHO KOSHER
SAUSAGE CO.
2111 N.W. lOtfc AVUfll
Ft 1-45S;


1961
Jritfcf HcrkHan
Page 5*
n
the r^ealvn of <^ocietu
Siegels on Trip After Wedding

I. HfLDOH tMNNAN

VM. MAKV'N H i (Oil
&,
tne> 0d In th
mmnir f the Diplomat e.n unhurrltd,
Pllf >mntlT. ot-OOkn ear-vice thai rr.akee)
> event *? your ecceeioej.
Eisenman, Berg
Say Vows Here
Anita Ji > Sheldoi
E sen man mere married n Sun
daj. Julj 2
hotel wi'Ii Rabbi Miirri- Ski >p of!
latins; at tht I 0 p.m ccn mi
which was followed bj ;i roceptio"
and dinner in :h. sky room "l tin
For her we the bridi i host
lh laci
bod it e pethi an
mi cairn -
and
'
best
S '.

10 Nl

if V
e I'mversil I I
i
f Miami lie]
01
Eis -
v,
ku
...
i i

Mr and Mrs Marvin II Stegcl
ire mra hTWiFX'moon in MVliKV flHTJ
Icapulco foUanHng their wedding
ij July 2 ai the Duponl
Plaza hotel. Rabbi Mayer Abram
owiti officiated jt the H o'clock
er< mi nj mhu m \n.i~ follow*
cepti
The j11 i i in ; wn
.is w hit* i hantillj la
Mth mi d pearls o> er hi i
vith lot '..'! rt i1 sli i vet Her
ingertip illusion \ eil w ;is atti
c a crown of seed pearls and :r;
le i ..i- ii arried white
irchids and libe-ol the \ allej
Matron ol hon ir was Mrs Phyl
is Weiss and Mrs Elaj ne Kap
n Mrs Shi la G ai d Mrs
pt Col '. re bri lesn i
Mitchell (ioldberg was ringbt
1 ten
.
The new bride, is tht' daughter
4 Mr and Mrs .1. ss,-" ( nhen. of
mmi w< si ,.\- Miami Beach She
is a iate of Miami Beach
High in I < ret arj for a lav* fit n
'i- re
h ind son of Mr Robert
1540 SV. 29th ave is a
M lami Beach Hi| h
has a BBA degree from tin*
rsit) "f Miami, where he
was advertising manager of the
Hurm am a member ol I ."I ami
Ink and Alpha De Is s ma He is
il\ mployed a ml di
r c tor of ..' < ounting and I
mi thods .ii Jackson Mi mi rial Hos-
,d Dade Count) Department
I !!.-p. Is and is workin
:'. pe a I night it
hi t M law si hool
i nuple ill
M..
in1 nil
have a truly luxurious
weKjcimg
i:
.b.r U".

THE DIPIOMAT
BOTH H0 COUH' Ct*
10 C< '.or*
atoll,.M t> iu Vm rwe.
ln*o>mtien Demnic
J
rveuJpoCicuj
A la Carte
LUNCHEONS i DINNERS
Low Calorie or Regular Dets
Perfect For CARD PARTIES
REASOMME PRICES
px
HOTEL/HEALTH RESORT
VtMITIANCAUSIWAV MIAMI BI ACM
CtiiM^lll a
)l t 46-1 A-J
at the exciting
liMots eieiinei-
at sirs4Ii pnew!
h*f\f tt m wte* r?s 'a- I
M !.< -ncM naraferrent
SMI I ..... *ecn
iarv ,'-v went ;< nwdi 'ess
.du could
yt i i
mo i
. *. < .
nambcfhers it tin
i hi "
let ova wand o^ i
IN s*-"* i'K MM use1
CwjoH is sm
Coterinq h\anavr
Call ESTEILE POLAK

Seville-
** ^
Also Available
Stricf/v Kosher Cntcinq
JEfferson 2-2511
CeANFKONT. 29X* TO 30th STREETS. MIAMI BEACH
Complete Ceteting PaaWMM for lKt
Special P'ty ied in superb fathloft
within a luxurious setting that
H i rejWacl ytiur good taste.
CONHBMATIONS MCtPIIOfN WIDOINO* ^'
8ANOUITS MUTING* FAITHS t^x'C
A Tele a tete or a gala celebiatioak
*ith J.500giiet.
QDeauville
Superviseel Kosher Catering Available
ILL COLORING. Catering Director
PHONI: UN 5-8511

on run ocbian at rtr. twstt. aaiAawi siacm
Invitation te ha.e your funetioo eare-eo by
ontainebieag anperta.. .with u> fiieal
wiaine, Mvaraoea "< aarviaa worthy ef tha
wanaa moat Saautifgi hotel.
ANQUETt WEDDINGS RECEPTIONS
Alt A-mllob'e
PtOSHfR CATERIN9 end ERSONALrZEO
PONTAINEBLEAU CATIRINS) AT YOUR HOMl
Ca. '
jllf.on 88811
HZ9* fl1 <* *! 44,k ITIIH !- !
Have tHaal
Business Meeting,
Banquet, or
6peclal Occasion
g# You'll find complefa
^f facilities to exactly sotisfy
? your ne^dt in the Kismet,
"T Aladdin, Scheherazade antl
W Rubaiyat Rooris, be it for a
^ wedding or o private party I
foe Inlofmatlonl
HAZEL ALLISON
CATERING DIREr'OI
JE 1 6061
atetti St. A Colllnei Ave.


Page 6-B

row
an ng in
_. fast 1 Miami B< ach as
5ts. and dec: *t i.> live here lr. r
here they havi thi ast 14 years
: third da> in Miami. Ruth became
chairman of a Hadass
that staii th< ball rollii It the time thai
pres pie EmanuEl
S nd Miami Beach .'tin.or and Senior
----- High School PTA she sai i would n<
------ nt of thi M f the Na
nal W mi n*s Committei -
rsity. of which she was a I inding i -.irti r
member Most inten it her dai .
bara. chi I'nh 11
A!! thii ga\ e Bi
prii ritj '
As al
>h zations and Xati
Ji si '.'. Dotes hav<
h comment )U r hat .. is
st distinctive Us
as well
epoint v Ruth at : Bi like conc< r and n usi
garni f cards
siting Li
Rosofl t Ft. Mot
Vviva. ua.>
born on Jact
;

IS JUst
tig
* *
SURPRISE SURPRISE .
just t
1 -till mi!!.
nvitation said fi
!" th.
rtl
ne for the Senior Lubvs
1
eneb
-
' ... .
.
ALL ?EVEN OF THEM
five Cvpen;
2
a.
' x
I eS.gh-Pei
TODAYS MONDAY
WhO ,,,,, .
" j ..w,V :,h......-
^add,nou>inhrlom,1,|,rm,^, r milk
When Bertha (Mrs David, Phiiis-
"Made in Hair." me she no,lctd that th, label ..,)
Miss Brawer Now
Mrs. Steinberg
monj S
came the brid<
the
r follow
[i m by Rab
e select)
tilly


-., rn

with |
ffanl i

She ci i '
.... i
Maid of "
ndi -<: i..
>ii
., .
Steinbei -
.. ii
Tin _:
Wa>ne
Da\ I Gary 1
shers
Da Mrs 1
".; \. Mi
v I
:'.'
.....IS
inettes
t<
H
Mi
I'.
i
in N
McCieod Amend.
To be Debated
spoi
: the Mi '
the Mel
Sept.
Mr> i! r'ranl
[i

r th<
: the evenl
Friday. July 7
f
-',
MRS JODNlf SJIINBIBC
MS. M4X SlUCHAK
Miss Kusens Weds Medical Student
Ti mpli







and aft
through Floi
W ill llVf || -;,, J
mpletes I ]
TH|

CAH6Hf
... AcV*
DOWNSTAIRS ROOM
:
I
IT IS NOT TOO LATE
K LORIOUSWEE.
OF EDUCATION ANI N \AEN1 HROUGH CAMPING
INSTRUCTION IN AIL ACTIVITIES ALL SPORTS ATHIET.C EVENTS
A ;-; .
SAILING
BASEBAI
-

N
SV. "."
rif;

RY
ALL INCLUSIVE
4 WEEKS FEE INCLUDE FRAN P RTAT.ON $295.00
SESSION STARTS JULY 19, 1961
F0R ENR0UMENT AN '^ORMAT.ON PH0NE ,MMED1ATEiy
Camp Universe Oxford, Florida
Te enhnno H:._- __ m
Telephone Miami
FR 4-5US
Jacksonville EX 8 2027
Oxford SH 8-2770
MIAMI RESERVAT.ON OFFICE ,900 SW 3,d a
____^ 5 W 3,d Avenu*. Miami, Flood.


,dcy July 7. 1961
A of L< baaon Him
..,! meeting last
Duponl Plata hotel
hospital 11 i
ded the atru ;i\
dressed smafl
i hie nimmer

i Sapiro chair-
Diviajou of
, ,, pm nl fund was
\ blue -ilk print.
: > .1 tx autiful ami >
Julius Spector looked
., two piece wed
, knit -uit Attractive as
- \ii- Herbert Gelernter
..w blue and white silk
ti hinj |acket
\ preside nl
I evin, uor<
i Italian knit, ami
h \ Aronovili
ii i -ilk shirt
i tt< r in.in ennai
i > ith ; (ire-- .mil
r cord Look
.. blur and white
. isl mi i < i at
Un
!.. warn
S I Rama
m huh she
Mrs H
i \
. *
/>n -- on Di
w h< Id .i
their homi hoi
ind his I
. Mrs Mai
i >h< ath ol liti o\ > r
with na
h< i chow
i
i-en Her dn -
i

i'j i Mrs Kichard
lc r .if the groom
., hei i
.ill illi: : ', COttOII
eocil siin
'l ith .i blouson bodice
full e lottgh la nmu
un-. rffect
; -. i ol the
'he rei i pin n
Award* ii .. -< holarsl
mi her wa) o Israel
M Albert Dubbii
looking in ;i \ <
whiti i i Iti in hei -km
icen under the hum' lent hnh
covered the I .>< k yard was Mr-
Irving Gordon In wedgewood
11> moj ;.!-' I linei sheath
red .t low scooped m kline
-i: m' with flesh colo i ision
topped with a petei n col
La trimmed w;th whit< cavier
beads
An orange -.Ik paislej prinl
wa- thv selection Mechanic; and Mr- Meyer Sch
warti hose na\ \ < >< i. tte
sheath Mr- John Ft Her aa
-.ri lippin : a cocktail in thi air
onditioned Florida room
m Bring a sheer blush i i ba
i -!' ath trim n r I u itti s> m
etrical narrow an i hing
i d silk satin.
TRAVELING Iti M I n li.i
* : reieptu the
unl and urn Mr and
Mr- Morris (lot Mrs
dres fi at ured
print it- b ack ai
ton, with .i low V m
. nl
wore a chart Iin-

pro
i. N.
irilh .i
Inch-... i sum
un r '
Graj
i ilac
-i !l
i l slip l Mi.....
ll. i full wa* i in in
III. H
New Agreement
.!! RI SALI M ITA
k port of !
ns, n
m a* am hi re b> Mei
hem i'. rectoi i ol
the ii h i Mini try of 1
'l he pacl as enn n d with
, ountr) Mr Ba
riai -..id h ithout discli sing i h
..I the counl
Chekanows Will
Live in Gables
Given in marriage r>\ h-r father.
Gloria Schri iber and Fred I h. ka
now were united in a double-ring
ceremony performed by Rabbi
Morris Skop on Sunday evening,
Julj 2. ai the Algiers hotel, where
a dinner reception followed
Parents of the newlyweda are
Mr and Mrs Sol Schreiber, 3820
Hai lano si Coi al Gabli and Mr
an.I Mr- Albert Chekanow
S\\ 17th -i Miami
For hei thi bridi 11
.. floor lei n of silk ot
with fitted lai e b< lici The illu-
lion veil
and the her conl ri
Bible will
Maid of honoi Bell and
bridesmaids ii i ludi d S
ler. Roberta Karen and Marjorie
Kani: sisters ..f the brid< and
her.......ii Mart i Si hwarti
The groom's beat mar was Da
vid Sarbi j and Da> i man, Charles Rayfii Id and
Michael Juara his cousin > ied
i-hi rs
The new Mrs Chekanow is ,i
graduate "i Coral Gabli s. nior
ll.^h ami i- currentl) attending
ihe l niversity of Miami, and serv-
ed in the Coast iiuard
Th. couple ill live in
Coral Gables on iheir return from
hnie\ moon
SUNDAY EVENING. JULY 9th, at 8:30 P.M.
HOWARD BARLOW
'MUSICAL FAVORITES THROUGH THI TEAfS"
soloist FRED CUSHMAN, Tenor
RESERVED TASIE CHAIRS S? 73. $3 25 MEZZ g&SI BALCONY $1 25.
UM S1MPHONY Off. MO I 4960 MB AUDITORIUM. JE 1 0477
Cordel.a't. Fa 3-5123. Am,don HI 6-2114
Beach Artist's Work Seen
s.iks f jfth Vvi ii w ill displa)
ten i- inj prizi wii
by Rej na '> utei man Miami
rtisl startii U.l> IT
Earl paintu typii I of i
fercnl countr; and will be i< a
lured in
.1
I i...
. -.

Att'
PARSONS
3410 CORAL WAT
Opea Monday Nit9
711
163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTEI
Opm Mendey ond fnday
ft,ft 'Til
A-l EMPLOYMENT
DOMESTIC HELP
DAY WORKERS
Ph. FR 9 8401
DRAPERIES
SUP COVERS
BEDSPREADS
AND
UPHOLSTERING
EXPERTLY DONE
UKMS TO SUIT TOUR BUDGET
Call Eves MO 7-1976
BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER
CONVALESCENT HOME
NON PROFIT NON SECTARIAN
SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY
Under Strict Supervision of th* Ortnodo* Va.id Mjkiih'th of Florida
Rabbi Dr. laaac M. Evtr. Director
24 HOUR NURSING DOCTORS ON CALL
ALL DIETS OBSERVED CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS
MODIKM fQUIFatfajT HHtMSMINGS mtnOOf BUIIDIN6
310 Collins Avt). Ph. JE 2-3571 Miami Bwch
Flowers for Your Wedding
WEDDINGS
UNLIMITED, Inc.
1669 Coral Way HI 6-7144
ASK ABOUT OUB SPECIAL
fo june aaioss
a Br.d.ii Flower* Coraagea
Wedding Bouquets
Trmplr and Rectptimn Drcerefien<

MRS. FBI* CHtKANOW
Page 7-B
Miami Children
Attend Camp
.. c!.,l mp Judaea in rlenderaonvUle,
N.C spoi ed by the Southern
/'inrii-i Youth Commission, include
Carol Assae Barbara Ann Mium.
Robert and Nancy Marx Sandra
and Fred Wang, Janice Winer
Martin Rcsenthal, Zvl Honor Na
than H< un S:< 11 idler Shellie Mil
Perrj l .it Bonnie SolU. Mit
i-h< ll Kelm \i : i.. Rosenzwi i|
.nl Barbara Vogel
The i a i p be in it- tir>t full
imer ol op< i lion an June Jo
and i -i to .fiNi youngstera from
to IS an in the
..... iponi ii
ing ns Hadassah and
th Zionist irgamzation of Ann i
ica
Berrn rei lor of the
'i'. :. Zii Youth Commia
toi Assistant
'i;-- (..- Bnel ; ional
ecto Brooklyn Zionist
'. it.'i i on who ha- In it
head ct amp 1 .-l Ye>
hudah
Included on the staff are Mrs.
Herald I' Suit/ ol ... mi, and Mr
ai d Mr- t ri l'.. i I Haifa and
Tel Ami
CARIB MIAMI MIRACLE fg3st
"A-l .'Ot (5*. OAJLh
Open 1 43 || Open 10.45 || Open 1 1 45 [
Vi4i6 ip tke ynavce*
t*%, a, c&*-<7 &*uj fate.
I
r
FRED ASTAIRE
| DEBBIE REYNOLDS
LILLI PALMER
TAB HUNTER
bncaratai
a
a
TODAY

M,
I i.- a.liJ-X f "
mmJ 6u**4er
, v.-
Oren 6 45
SW TODAY
1
AFUUBODltD WO< AS FINE A
PfRfOBMANCt AS CUVliX HAS GfVfN'
Lkirsnce Olivier
the Entertainer"
.:-. NER
parkway^ "theatre shq** 7**30
O, n 6 j0 ,-------------, ft
"If e League of Gent!emcn
JjaHMHIS R!GU PATR'tR F\iiR0 iniBBOROlXH
faCHT'.*"; i"r^a^T^".
.tvt*r- m
niar
LADIES!!
there s a MAGICIAN in the neighborhood
-L WHO
CHANGES OLD FUINITJM
INTO HtWlffl
AT HALF THE COST OF NEW
HE CHANGES LIGHT WOOD INTO 0ARK
A DARK WOOD INTO LIGHT
------------------- F-tUS ---------------------
EXPERT UPHOLSTERY IN ALL FABRICS
MARSICANO BROS.
7345 S.W. 8th ST. CA 1-8219
CORAL GABLES
CONVALESCED HOME
A i 'if .V and n \ Oiphert
! T i. r 1 <-u 1 .
74 HOUR REGISTERED NURSING SERVICE
SPECIAL DIETS OBSERVED
ALL ROOMS ON GROUND FLOOR
PRIVATE BATHROOMS
AIR CONDITIONED SWIMMING POOL
SPACIOUS GROUNDS A SCREENED PATIO
Ferdinand H. Roaenthal, Director Owner
K. i in. i AMI l>u Ml Sin.il II.... w Uml *
1'ir Jewish Hoim fi kfd, I'uistiupgh
7060 S.W. 8th ST., MIAMI, FLORIDA
CA 6-1363


I\rg 8-E
+Jmt&ilrrHirtr
Double-Ring Rites For Glassmans
A MndleMghl double-ring cere
,r. performed b> Dr Irving
.-. Judith 1 efco
:: on Sun
M
Mrs
i I sit f Mexu
} l niv rsit) <>*
M i
For ber ur.iiii.n- -h ehon I
heath i 9* '""' ''"
\,w York
shed with

... and
. i. wi1
i
'jur smaids
N'ancj '
lirell. > nthia
Debbie
-
-
11. [room's
. -


v

\
Friday. July ? ]%
. -, Foundation, according to Dr r...
5pn Smothers is Chairman ?\
3en" iWM" ro> president of tlM elupte, t>
Florida Sen Geow Smatben ^^ mt.cUnK of _
^2T ,in w.U be Oct. It
SENSATIONAL -
^^1 .... [ HOHId
I
S^SO OAUT p.. pc,e-
\ E c
. a L G
AND ALL THIS
FREE'!!
S.pt 10 Sm,l. C-< $i0
CAWtiNG to INP/VIO
UAIS ond GROUPS,
l S- j- ng Ao,o
Man> -e. a 3,
g out S- .
Eatr* Charge 1


).Ii.i*.
.-'I'd* Sn.. j
a lays* Mr*

CWTUU Ml COMOITHWHK M CtW FllWE MCH & POOL
. CHARlfS S.'lt'fBMAN
Temple Vows For Silvermcns

-



v N
FOR THE FINEST IN KOSHER CUISINE
..... RESTAURANT
" & CATERERS
The Royal Hungarian
731 V\.isn ng'-n A.
Telephone Jf 8-54C1
M
h
Sc
- ;
VBS. NC*i\ CLiSSMAH
Sinslej
LOW SUMMER RATES'
AMERICAS FINEST
CTll KOSHER
VAC-,',ON RESORT
c
rVHY TRAVEL
wo is you can
EN. OY >OJRSElF (
HERE
david rosncr m
IEKJW
- : ;
.' ;.." u !!>
F-on. JNon 61831
RIVIERA TO RESTAURANT
^RGASBORD $1 6 ALL YOU CAN EAT!
. \G DINNERS FRIDAY NIGHTS & SUNDAYS
de Leo" o'c*. Co^il Gables
r -

l J Sal
a
at
SAND ELL *JJ Strictly Kosher Caterir.g
..: '.' rZVAMS BEDDINGS PARTIES
74.1c: COLUI JE '*. BE -.CH FLA
JN : f .. Ph. UN V-S2:8
Con
1


When you move
to town...or to
a new home...
Yo u r V." e I c o m e Wa go i1
Hostess will call with a
isket of girts... and
friendly greetings from
ir religious, civic and
business leaders.
If you, or othe rs you
know, are moving, be
sure to phone Welcome
HI 84994
KING
ARTHUR'S
COURT
The
SINGING STRINGS
DINNER SUPPER
MIAMI
SPRINGS
VILLAS
50C Deer Run TU 8-4521
All m.ss :: o___
HARCLD POST ird IRVIN GORDON
GORDON and PONT
*>M KOSHEB CATIRIRI V*^
\m m '' fcofi dotutrtt fo ctniurt kf**t W *
170 N. W S'h ST MIAMI PHONE PR 9 79H
Under Ihe Supervn er 4 -H^ Be'h D-n p* G'eftr Mu^i
OPEN HOUSE WIDOiNCS BAR MiTZVAHS IfCEPTtONS
I in. S and Dinner $*rr*d DUv
CANDLELIGHT INN
In Th M*rt 0 Coc*nut C'C"
. sg.
IRVING
IAIBSON
tligate
owers
LOUNGE I
RESTAURANT
NO COVfR
MO MMIMUM
ARtKT
fttamn
opcwrtp*
'ff MMm
5M'fl
ALL-EXPENSE TRIP FOR TWO
2 WEEKS-ENGLAND & SCOTLAND
BOAf W
morld Itoder in /ff tra*tl]
JlTA .
TADmONAl
OP(N HfARTH
COOKfRY
* V'W -
Now Open
New Preview Restaurant
AND LOUNGE
UNOE THE MANAGEMENT OF TOM TRULlS
40 Yrofi ltporiaH
for reserve! ons phone HI 3 2038 or HI 3-7989
3622 CORAL WAY


July 7. 1961
*JelstFk>rktf>r
Page 9B
Dade Federal Funds In Record High
.,
ii
lecelia Brooks receives a plaque at a testimonial dinner
.onor given by the Alumni Assn. of the Cecelia Brooks
ool for Real Estate and Mortgage recently held at the
He hotel. Dr. Henry Blum, making the presentation,
:nou.sly elected first president of the association.
:.e founded. Some 250 alumni, in addition to officials
Florida Real Estate Commission, Florida Mortgage
ind the presidents of the Miami Beach and Mi-
of Realtors attended the function.
>th Torah Has Varied Program
Joseph M Lip:on. president ot
Dade Federal Savings and Loan
sssn reported tii:~ wreck that in
creased savings in the first six
months or ih- year have carried
the association's resources to ;i
record high over $170 million
Savings accounts n
than I1S0 million
Dade Federal's reserves are now
in excess of $12 milli n d rs Lip
i' ealed, and i.'. ings a< mints
hold) i- shared 11 fM 00
Is for : h e fn it half of 1961
1934, Dade

have received dividi i .
B and .> hall mill
Federal
thai the six lend
Iced m one i u luld
. ome to moi > thai i
each one as high bs Dade Federal's
) ffice bull n E
Flagler st
H< starl
mall)," Lipton noted, and the
real estate market fia i I ,
ip to an) degree How ever, Dade
Federal has continued to make
home loans in satis)
"Despite the uncertainties th;it
keep appearing <>n the horizon,
Dade Federal Savings and Loan
tssn expects to onjoj .mother ex
cellent year We look forward t
an Improvemeni m the m rtgage
market, and there i> every rea
to believe that the savings inflow
will continue t its present pace,
or better, as the ye ir moves ig.**
NEW YORK CITY
for i
and
rtant business
asure
TIMES SQUARE
! ,. ...,.
HOTEL WOODSTOCK
AID ,--. Vgr.
Re
129 WEST 43 ST.
for
tingles S*
FABULOUS SUMMtK *
* WtlKir PACKAGE
the MADISON
color brochure
SS doublet $10 SI]
JUDSON 2-5000
on
of your V '-..
m a*
ATLANTIC
COS3 fp;
59s

CITY
65JO-

l
N ? N
B i-ycl ng on Bo > t
ALL Bob 8a it
,
F r? E s"rl p
. ., P irty
P i PREE attraction* <, i *<
Mti i^.i En tart a nn -it
Won'S Bmgo. T \. S
ft- GAIA JULY 4th PACKAGE -ft
4 DAI S27 $30

tion-d Ot ,nn B
Cockta - *o European Plan

Area Code 609, Ph. 344 3191
will he guest
- il Men Cluh breakfast
< .in .< m at Beth Torah
ill
Mumi.iN i \ enine the i lull-
board will meet in the school
building
Rabbi Mas LipschiU trill lead a
discussion on Thf Proprietj <>(
Invocation at Public Gatherings
on Mood \ evening, Julj 31
lowed i>^ .i 'Fun Nite" sponsored
by Geoi Sachs \ ice president
which will mcludi lames and r-
f refitments
\n all daj w atermelon picnii is
p i rd fur Sundaj tug 13 at
Haulo\ 11 W esl sh< Iter 1
end nt the pa lot Included
in the da) activities will be
swimming and fishing and ice
cold watermelon supplied b) the
Men's Club with Ben Karp i rial
man in i harge of distribution
'Operation Abolition' Showing
Temple Menorah Singletons will
shots the i ontrot ersial moy le, Ope
rati n sbolition, a) meetii i on
Sundaj evening at I 10 p m (J ies
tioa and answer period will follow,
Single men 33 to .: years ol age ami
women 35 to v> years old are wel
come t" attend A soi al hour w ill
conclude the program
l, elegiac* artfully blended
inn t-rn Si. ratoa comfort In
11 towa, Tare* rauowtv l
luranta including Koov-Tiki
Polym bra I.....I
* Sb< ratoa extra values,
free parking, air-conditioning
l- mi I) Plan Single r;' i
M $M ,n. $ln ,.|# $|J ;,il yr
tWlli"' i ,| '
J/./.'l'.l WON, lh<
I secones,
|PLaza 10961.
he SHERATON-
IT. ROYAL HOTEL
MONTKIAL
there's more of everything at
BROWN'S
FABULOUS JERRY LEWIS THEATRE CLUB
CATALINA INDOOR POOL I HEALTH CLUB
It s no secret' We pamper our guests-you'll
find that BROWNS is heaven on earth-All
Sport Activities-Pruate I ake- Aquacade Out-
door Pool-tlevator Serv.ce-A.r Conditioning
-Delectable Food -Supervised Children s Day
u>*3 Camp-N.te Patroi-2 KtaJdft Pools.
Fill OOlf -2 NIW P.O.A. COURSIS
UDGIT RATIS
Entntoinment footuret SkSfl or Rroodwoy ond Hollywood
Commoout Dancing. He.b Sherry Orch. -Pete Terrace lal.n Moi
Nat Brooks in the Brown Derby- Gene Horm Group
BEBNIE MIUER M C.
JERRY LEWIS TEENAGE CLUBHOUSE AND PRIVATE POOL
PLANNED SOCIALS I FUN GALORE
CONVENTIONS ARE A SPECIALTY OF THE HOUSE
neant
^JSwAO
iifciAi earts rot hid win conventions)
Iharles A
Lillian
L*ch Sh.ldruk., N.w York
BROWN'S -'
Hu.l.yvilU 4M
WRITE FOR COMPLETE INFORMATION
r*..........
r.rmtrl, DUNG!AGGAN INN
I
COME UP TO ^*
9 ^ -
'In fhe land of the Sky'
HENDERSONVILLE, N. C.
Art Selections on View
Prom July 9 through \ i.
: inville Gallei ies m ill exhibit
i from thi- ;.....nin.ni
ol Mr snd Mrs William
coi listing ol rotonac, Re
.!.,., lima, Nayant,
I Puebla pieces l sculpture
i mi man show <>( .1 u k *m iroso
\.ill run concurrent!} h Jul>
SPECIAL RATES
Through August 27in
lAmtnian W)
3 MEALS
MS OAT WtfKir BASIS
CHILDREN'8 per day
I
I!
I
L FisrMAfl
. EXCEL
0 ll-hola Choma-omhip Golf Court* iwrb/
40 x 72 H. fnvaio Frtth-walor Pool
Dancing O Moviot Camos
Fnhing O Hoitt Back Riding
EXCELLENT MEALS .
Gilberts Off
On Orient Tour
r> Gilbert life u
analyst and life member "i
Million Dollar Round la bit has
been led t>v the lleiji M il
Life Insuranci Co ol Tok> o Ja
pan \i-ii there for tin excha
of ii irmation in life insurai
-,i i ti < hniques
Gilbert ,k one of the life in
surance men from Miami who
tended the European conference in
1998 ui lei Pn >idenl Eisenhouei >
l'i iipu to People Progi am
Hi is presid
Yehudah Moshe and Ma:
- \ ho Uve in Ni rth
Miami w ill leave for the Ol cnl
\ in and m ill also attei
. insurance educational sem
in Hoi i l.iw an
.. I..-. ^^^.. w*-w-M^a-4ai>*4--^^
Tj '." ins Who Ar<* >;
in
THE ART OF RELAXATION
ENJOY THE BEST OF VACATIONS
at the Finest Northern Resort
IN
T.NG PFNN f NIANOS
......'WiUUBJi*......... ................V........
.---
'S
Only 2 Jet Hours from Miami
Galen's Limousine service from Phila. Intl. Airport
fne SNOW PMCf of VACA1I0NLAND
Galen's Galaxy
of STARS
ft Mril Petssf
-ft Harvay Stona
ft Sra Kraft Oancan
ft larry Slorch
-ft Sally Slaua
ft lot Chwaloi
Many other TV and
Stage HearJI'rferi
D'Etpana
I
J
Go Galen for the truly memorabh holidaj you so richl) de
\ii the requisites for luxurious vacationing ;ir here
Superb accommodations Coi il cuisuii sump
service Interesting sports progi Private imj i
.hip 18 hole ^"if course; (Frei to weeklj ests Sun
bathing al Forest Glades Pool Bowling and tennis
Sophisticated socii events S ihtlj entertainment ind
dancing 12 "i world-famed I way for Latin rhyl
\\i- Pisher for American Swing in the smart suppei I
elegance of the Colonnades Ballroom Summer stock th
s, your travel agent < GALEN HALL Hotel and Country Club
WERNERSVILLE, PENNA Ph: Reading, ORchard 8-8011
11 \ B


Page 10-B
*Jeistfkrkfar
Friday. July 7
1381
As a gift to subscribers. The Jewish Fior.d in present 'ree
for the asking a corsage to each mother or a 3ar or Bas M.tzval
P O Box
Requests should be addressed to Corsage for You
2973 Miami 1, Fla., one month in advance. Include th n 1 ne
of the Bar or Bas AA.tzvah, date and place of the ceremony,
home address and telephone number. The corsage wm_be
forwarded to you courtesy of Blackstone Flower Shops in time
for the occasion.
Lawrence Simon
Bar Mitzvah oi I a rence s<
Mr and Mrs Donald Simon 19331
NE 19th ave., was celebrated Sat-
urda> morning July I, al Temple
\ lath Yeshurun. with Rabbi Jonah
Caplan officiating
Lawrence is an eighth .r.i dent .it Norland Junior High
in his honor, his parents I
the Oneg Shabbal on Krida> eve-
ning. June 30. thi K
services v
. i eccption homo in
Robert Rudnick
\ -
80 NE 171 -'
mornn
8 with Rabbi Mi
Robert is a seventl
lent at North 5
h School
loel Na't'.er
Robert Sudnkk
\
or w


N.<-)'er
Ji 1
\
-
8 al Beth
/ Sti iCom inche, to rescue
ristal in thi
d prod i igether." Acaden
winnei SI .. tar in thi
outdoor adv- al a in color, ope sdnesda
ib, Miami M;rac!e, 163:d Strei

Plans Finalized For ADL Seminar In Ft. Lauderdale
Plafo'aYe finalized"!** the third
Bnnual ,\l>l. leadership training
conference, announced A i>:iw Rayvis ADL chairman, scheduled
f0r thi> weekend al the Beech
Club hotel in Fi Lauderdale
Over i'* Florida B'nai B nth
leaders will !>< m attendant al
the workshop with representatioi
from Jacksonville Lakeland Tam
pa. St. Petersburg, Sarasota Day
1 ach. and Palm Beach to
gether \wili large number ol
Broward and Dade count) resi
dents
Highlighl "i the weekend coi
ence will I the keynote presen-
tation b) Irwin Schulman, direc
tcr of the S thcentral n :
fice ol the VDI n
12:30 p m S hulmai
, l nivi rsit) ol Di law an
d u irk in
and "-'s
if North 1
He has also traveled e.tetvt.^
ly throughout tho Asian and (
ropean continoiKs. In ,
(w year* tinea his arrival
N|
Now Orloarn, Schulman h, .
lowed closoly the aetivitiaa. ,
various hato orfaniiations, ,^
did considorooblo invaitig,^
of tho Ko Klur Klan arc \imii,
groups operating in Lovm**
Mississippi and Arkansas
s, isions m loadenhip ]r*m
will !> hrld Friday evt
.ill day Saturday, with
Shabbal to feature a pr<
film on academU
The Freedom t> I
1 1. rated by Mrs Herbs
pres lent ol 1
chapter ( H nai K nth
- e
IRWIN SCHUlMdN
Miami Elks Set For Convention

ii 1

Fit
I
swards w ill be
* \ ening to 1
Florida B'nai H'nth lea
H y-vis I
!
'

named I I '

hi a
Rul<
Also named were
deput) Marvin Kimmel, ol Miami
and
committi 1 Thoma* Smith,
ol Miami ; f th<
public t) mmittei
Gum \ imi. chai
:iu mortal service con \
M
Ml.iini I
\
'
:
Camp Avir Opens
Fourth Season


I



j; 1 5251 Close* S
Sunshine Bakery
BLUM 'OH HOSHIR Hi
Specializing in WED? NG
& BAR MITZVAH C IS
Tou Calf rVf DlilV.
Ordrri S? or .Mere fR;
1043 WASHINGTON
MIAMI RIACH 3? ftOt
UWf Of fty ftDWir manAQ
Gtavr.o? m'urvH m-


1
jmyi
/?
ri

RtAVA
'

FREE
FREE
FREE
Yes"' You will receive one ol these beautiful,
expensive gifts absolute!) free when you
open up sour investment .mount at M.I p
tints include 100-piere silverware s-t. GE
Toast-R-Oven, GE electric fan, electric coffee
serving s*-t. and 400-daj clock, Open your
inveatment account and take your pick.
MORTGAGE INVESTMENT FOUNDATION .
INSURED INVESTMENTS
1313 WASHINGTON AVENUE
Teu JE 8-5549 OPEN 9-S OAICV.
i
This frst pf| iffsf s
ood ibt
M.imi Br- fhea
. t-r>ent
Jlt'On Int

' .(Hi anrtoi nut
trie oftice persona"?
p>rase MM) ihe coupon
below lot compile
inroirnation conceininj
n< m.estment
Kiount at M I f.
FIDELITY
CAPITAL FUND
Prospectus-Booklet?
FIDELITY CAPITAL FUND I
MUTUl FUMD nan.
cn apitai appreciation pos.:
tot fon' Faff ''oip<.i 1
f"<3 co.po' NOW '-
COBURN A MIODLEBROOK
INCORPORATED
! turn
235 NE. Tttf. It. Miami
TELEPHONE PLta *
Amm m-1 f, fiDtL'Tr C"
'UNO rro.#.c'.. I^l ,' r
Fla
Nom
AJd,
C,tr
i'Ct
Mortgage Investment Foundation, Inc.. Dtpt. tr 1
121] rVdjhmgton Ave Mijm. Beach (KmiJi
I am interested ,n leam.ng mo,e aMut ,n In*,,.) in,tn^,i KCOgn,
at M 1 I and ho* I can get m, tie gi*i
1 _
tMt MM 0 IESS
LEE AUTO TRIM
SHOP
CUSTOM MADE SPORT
TOPS A SEAT COVERS
rBH tSTlMATfS
D.M Clw* Cr,4 Car^t Aiop-^a
ran FAtKiNe
!550 N.W 36h Street
NE 5^)522
"AMI
NC
aopus
AMI BEACH
* SATUROAV
Ot
l*lf
fo uma hi alt h visit r*
MIAMI HEALTH INSTITUTi
Fkytical Thereby ,4y Car^il.**
Ceiteral Dianatu ana' liar
Calaak Irrifotiatt
Cak.aefi mm4 Manta^a
Ultra Saax Taeraaf
7235 Biscayite Blvd.
PtaOttf PI I-7M4


iday. July 7. 1961
*k**istth*Hi*r
Page IIP
"W
Frederick Greenman, AJComm. Chief,
Passes Away in New York at Age 68
- LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
/
\
HOWARD BARLOW
toward Barlow
Fifth Concert
if Pop' Series
Howard Barlow. rrviMc director
y. radio and television, will bo
piesl conductor on Sunday of the
'Diversity of Miami Summer
hrmphonj Orchestra "Pop" ccn-
r<-rt it the Miami Beach Auditor
|um SoliM will ). Pred I'u.shman.
iii>r
The season's fifth "Pop cob
r>'rt .n the summer -ones will
pen with Rossini'i "Overture to
|he B irher el Sei I le," followed
\ I bopio'i "Polonaise" and Tue
1 i Bamba de \ era I'ruz
rrtml's 'Donkej Serenade." De-
nial's 'Hitual K:re Dance .ml
Copland's "Hoe Down Rodeo are
lOftf orchestral selection- to be
ard on the program
Cuthman will be htrd in two
rial. "Che Gelid* AAenina,"
Puccini'* "Le Boheme."
ind fK* Flower Song, from Si-
's "Carmen," in addition to
ra popular m4d*e. F-riml's
'Someday," Rodoors "Younger
van Springtime." and Herbert's
Thino Al
NEW YORK Frederick K
Greenman, president Of the Ameri-
can Jewish Committee and a promi-
nent Nest York attorne) and edu-
cational an.i civic leader, died here
June 2i after a briet Illness Me
was (BJ ve.u old
Greenman was chairman ol the
committee on planning and devel-
opment, which supervised a pro
fected pl.m lor i ten year expan-
sion and growth ol Ne York State
University The committee's
recommendations ire adopted by
(Jo\ Bockelcller and the Board of
Regents
Mr. Greenman was elected as
tht tonth president of mo Ameri-
can Jewish Committee on April
30. I til. He was a trustee of
New York State University and
served as president of United
Neighborhood Houses in New
York, an agency which coordi-
nates the 34 settlement houses
there. A graduate of Harvard
College and Harvard Law School,
where he served as editor of the
Harvard Law Review, Greenman
w*s chairman of the alumni ad-
visory committee on debating at
Harvard.
Paul Baerwald
Lon.; active in many philanthro-
pic, civic an.i religious organisa-
tions, Greenman was an honorary
president <>t the New York Federa-
tion of Reform Synagogues and a
tmstee and vice president ol i :n
pie Efimanu-Ei, New York City He
waa j past chairman ot the United
Jewish Appeal allotment commit-
ee and Of its Lawyers DtVlSlOO
Mr Greenman, who for two years
the post as chairman .if AJC's
executive board, served with the
United States *rmj in both World
Wars, rising from the rank of pn
vate m World War I to i >l inel dur-
ing the World War II
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
No tlC 4'io
.IV M HI -Mil ./.
Plal
. -
MArU.'RI,IN'U : /
I
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
- /
<:'',
-.1-
MAH IN Sl'ARKZ i I

ir< |
*H li.
.... v.
v.
.,,
\ M
\ .-: ... ,
.
' ITIIKK.MA.N
It r
i:> .\ \t \\ \. ,
i :-h

NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR
FREE DEALER'S LICENSE
N'UTICK li Hm -h-
ii le-Mgi i loHNN I.- o i.k M.-
r'ANO. f July.
'.,
in '.. | .i
. .- ., .
for i'i mi C! irl i. ir a I pense
taki h ii imi con
trl her ind I
fre. dealer 11
I rl I I : -;'
-
FOHNNIE !..>- a ; \ \.
' 7-H
Dead at 89
| Barlow is Ion? known for his ap-
iran.ee> on radio and television's
mous "Firestone Hour A na
of Ohio, no* living in Pound
Jjje. NY. he also ha directed
my of the nation's outstanding
nphonic organizations, including
New York Philharmonic, the
Jladelphia. Lo. Anelev Chica
Rochester Cleveland and
UreaI Symphonies, and others
paahman begen hi- earner as i
loprano in Connecticul and
it studied at th-- Cincinnati Con
hral rv of Mils., ,:>.f the Man
itai s. hool of Mi tie The young
lor hai been j m-mrxT of the
Li Mid of M imi the NBC
i i on ind the Pro
of Ha.
He is luate ol the
1 ol v in sch
I i last I at a
oi ncerl m i l
NEW York JTA) Paul
Baerwald, philanthropist and re-
tired American banker, a founder
>f -he Joint Distribution Commit-
tee, later chairman ard honorary
chairman of the JDC, died July 1.
it his rammer home at Elberon
N .r Ha a ia 8*
He us- a Imi a former honorarv
chairman of the United Jewish Ap-
peal, a member Of the UJA'S n.i
tiooal campaign executive com-
mittee, and the philanthropist m
name the Paul Haerwald
1 of Social Work in France
was named Joseph Meyerhoft.
general chairman of the I'JA. ex
pressed "profound regret" over
Mr Baerwald's passing
Mr Baerwald was a leader in
farm resettlement organizations
for Jew., in the 1920'I He held
honorary degrees from Hebrew
I'nion College and the Jewish Theo-
logical Seminar
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS H ,. N
" ll: ^ .-
- n i m
' igI Ai,
::--.-
'
' int I
; ,v k i s \
hi a > a i; r i I -
Ml
hat


-
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'
'
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY,
FLORiOA IN PROBATE
No. 53183-C
n RK Kai ,-. -
A IT. MA
1..... -
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
l*o A v Ha>
.-.-'.. .i \ Mali
. ''"
ire ....
i and requin .... in
in i i- i i .1- a
< '. I [a in si th.
' s.M'I. MARX -..- .i
'I'i- Ki irida '..- Hon
' I I :n
cy. and file l
ni i loun
thin i | H .n
late of the (
- i..
- hi i
I.- -iv ,m ;
''.
Imi- Jul) a ;
M \i:\
v ra t rl a I -,.
-. Marx li i -.
' A Kla
KL-RY STi 'N
V '' \ !: -T.l---.i-
i ad Rl in
V ... K
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTK'IS I* HKRKHV UIVI N that

. :.--.:. -li.- I i
i iM.mi.K' ; \i. ni' kl i| rs -u
A \\- .... II. II
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NOTICE JNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAVA
'
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! .ii
1:141 S.W : i '
vfian.i. I i
ii
iriSa
M I ; I
l i.
BCK
" 1 ?.
IN THE COUNTY JLOGE'S COURT
IN ANO FOR OAOE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No M2">
IN RI i
RAf> AKI.K IKINA
,-...l
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
: \ '. V |
.- i wmai v.;.. nm .s.,.,1
lati
Von i | | -^.
n- -,.| .!
" indi whl m.,i '..,.
>r KAFFJ lONAH
l< .. : lal i li 'ountj r
mi : .
ind ". ...
in th.- rountj Courtl
I M li I a
monthk (r
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* I be I i-il
ERNY i vwi.-i-r.
Aa Exi il ;...'.
Dontdlo, ['i-i...i.i.,i
I.Afl'i: M II VK\!_-
\ I rn-i
IN 'i imol IiliU 10 N K :t.| Ave
M ami i'
: : :i
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCLIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR OADE
COUNTY IN CHANCERY.
No 6-C 6835
MKYK11 PAN
P
\ -
:h> PAN : /.
I total .l.i nt
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO DOROTHY PA.VITZ
Its; i:.i~- \i ... aland Wi
Mamphl r- .
Tou hm-i.v n I thai i Bin
:: for I \
:i;.-j Bpalnai ind \ in
notice by publication
in the circuit court of the
eleventh judicial c rcui' >'
florida in and for dadl
county in chancery,
No 61C 6551
PKTER Dl I'Jti
. ..
\ -
M A R Y 11
.
Su T FOR DIVORCE
' ii M \ 1
...
'
You. MARY 1
i unt U
.ii
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- \ .' BI.'HiV
Mln i-ila.
VI '*
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I .....-... i,. ..) ,
' SH I \\
IK'XK iM' i >RIH RK at M
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II
K. B LEATHKRMAN i i
". i
B) M CAVAt.Al
1 ; It) '.! ^
SAM Hl/O-iM .
. 9 K v Mia ii
v .
I. 7/7-M

NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIHCUiT COURT OF Tue
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C RCU J*-"
FLORIOA IN AND FOR D*5
COUNTY IN CHANCeRV.
No 6'C 6548
i.Ai'i-K y ; \i:. \ \
I i:r1 to .-.-> I COP) >f >or An- HAKA H : VKI.AM',
> iding to the Bil I i Plain!
pt&tal ..n -h. |>lalntlfl ~ Attorne)
FAMEH 9 MOKSKY. IN Lin. .In rHBtMKJBI SAI^TONI
K i.i.l Miami Beach, tloelda, : (.. I r-
the onain.il Anvwer oi i'1-..unu li TO T.....Ion
the office if tin ^ ol ha Cli
run Ci.ii:: .n ,.i before tha rth da)
..f Aug i.t. : : If you fall i. a.. -.
ludameni b default iii &
apt No. 216
.".... S',en ,i Road
Chi. v Blla i
You Thi -i ire s, >-. herebsj
GENERAL AUTO REPAIRS
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Full Text

PAGE 1

Friday. July 7. 1961 +Jewish nnricfitn Page 7-A Where People come First ...for Saving with Securit y and Earnin g Power! It's never too early to start saving regularly, in order to develop the qualities of thrift and self-reliance which are so important to every youngster and adult. And regardless of age, you'll find it pays to save where you enjoy both liberal dividends and the security afforded by the South's largest savings institution. More than 245,000 persons have entrusted their savings to FIRST FEDERAL, because they know their funds are protected by experienced, conservative management and by exceptionally strong reserves — which now exceed* twenty-five million dollars. Too, these savers know that FIRST FEDERAL pays the highest dividends consistent with safety, and accounts are insured up to $10,000 by a permanent agency of the United States Government; Whether your account is large or small, you always will receive a warm welcome at America's Oldest Federal... where people come first. YOUR ACCOUNT WILL BE WELCOMED BY FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS OF MIAMI... AND YOUR SAVINGS RECEIVED UP TO AND INCLUDING MONDAY, JULY 10, WILL BEGIN TO EARN i/lYIDENDS AS OF JULY 1, AT OUR CURRENT RATE OF 4% PER YEAR. 1 1 %  i First Federal Savings AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI W. H. Walker. Chairman America's Oldest Federal Largest in the South RESOURCES OVER 300 MILLION DOLLARS


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Page 8-A Jewish ncrkttan Friday. July i. 1961 Majority Believes Adolf's Trial Fair WASHINGTON — (JTA) — The orous protests. The protests in Eichmann case has served mainly j turn, brought in a Federal investo confirm the impression most, t j gat j on anr ] Nicolas Eichmann deAmericans received 15 years ago i Dcvid Luchins. ninth grade graduating student of the Hebrew Academy, receives the Journalism Award, presented annually by The Jewish Floridian, from Donald Swartz, assistant principal, English Department of the Academy, at the school's recent grcduation exercises in the Algiers hotel. Congressman Charges Insult En Fracas Over Saudi Visa Continued from Page 1-A receiving U.S. assistance, on a basis of equality with any other American ciiizen. I hereby formally request the Department of Stati to assist me in obtaining the sary visa lor this conli inprivate tour at my own exi • i Halpern >;>id: "My work and private travel are those of an A i tan. They have nothing to d< ith my personal faith, and I an •:iockcd that the Department is convinced that it would be SUM and coercion.' as you put it. to defend (he rights of Americans abl ad in rations benefiting from U.S. assistance programs.'' Rep. Halpern termed it "periling" that the State Department pciicy d : ffered from that voiced by R. Sargent Shriver, Jr., head of *he Peace Corps, who told the Senate Foreign Relations Committee that the Peace Corps would not assist nations that discriminated against its personnel on grounds of race or religion. Rep. Halpern said 'the evasive and equivocal stand of the State Department is in sharp contrast lc/ that of Mr. Shriver. I can see no reason, if the Peace Corps can effectively insist on defending the religious and racial rights of its l>( rsonnel, why the State Department cannot implement the same policy." Houseware Show Scheduled Sept. 29 and 30 and Oct. 1 have been set as dates for the 1961 annual Southeastern Regional Housewares. Hardware and Gift Show sponsored by Florida Housewares Club at the Fontainebleau hotel. acct rding to Mel Ro^enstein, club president. after the Nuremberg trials rather than to shock them into a new awareness of the horrors of the Nazi regime, according to a sur1 vey of American public opinion on the Eichmann case made by the American Institute of Public Opin ion — the Gallup Poll. John Fenton, managing editor of the institute, reported to the Na' tional Community Relations Ad; visory Council that the major effect of the trial on American opinion was a reminder of the evidence it heard 15 years ago. He disj closed that awareness of the trial among the American public had j been exceptionally high — 87 perj cent — and noted that 71 percent, of those polled thought that the holding of the trial had served a useful purpose. The poll showed marked differences of opinion as to whether Israel was justified in putting Eichmann on trial for the murder of six million Jews before an Israeli court. Thirty-five pr' cent said that trial by an international tribunal, was preferable. An overwhelming majority — 72 percent expressed the belief that Eichmann was receiving a fair trial. Mr. Fenton said that on balance, if the Eichmann trial had had any reaction in American public opinion, the positive aspects would outweigh negative effects. Meanwhile. Nicolas Eichmann. 25 year-old son of the Nazi crimt inal. has left the United States j following protests of his anti1 Semitic expressions here by the Jewish War Veterans of the L'.S.A and an investigation by the Justice Department. A spokesman for the U.S. Immii gration Service disclosed that Nicolas Eichmann had departed "voluntarily" trom the United States via the Miami International Airport on a liight bound lor South America. It is presumed he is now back in Argentina. Nicolas Eichmann's anti-Jewish I and pro-Nazi statements here, expressed while propagandizing on oehali of his lather, generated violent controversy and led to viimparted from the country after only 25 days visit. He had arrived with the stated intention of remaining much longer to write and to seek American oacking for his father. NOWFULLY AIR-CONDITIONED I S/S FLORIDA 3-DAY CRUISES FROM MIAMI TO AS8AU Rivkend Heads Biscayne Club Leonard Kivikind is president of the newly-formed Bi < yne Shore Optimist ( lub oi Miami Beach, organized as a result of the merger of Biscayne and South re Optimist Clubs. Other officers a r e William S. Parker, first vice president; Joseph L. Goodman, second vice presdent; Byron L. Sparber, secretary; and Emanuel Alster, treasurer. Board of directors include Samuel Alter, Bart Giordano, Isidore Karp, Louis B. Masin, S. Myron N e wmcyer, and Robert H. Schwartz. The S/S FLORIDA is your "floating hotel" tor 2 delightful nights at sea; 2 full days and a night docked in downtown Nassau, convenient to Bay Street shopping, Paradise Beach ... all attractions! ALL (8) meals included ALL oceanview staterooms spacious, open-air deck* (the full length of the ship!) everything tor your complete cruising pleasure. Calypso Band, Entertainment, Dancing, Captain's Cocktail Party. Midnight Snacks, Continental Breakfast served in your stateroom! Sailing Tuesdays and Fridays 5:00 PM $ 54 from Round-trip J 39u P t Compare v j and you'll GO • S New Gates Will Be Dedicated Dedication ceremonies of the new gates at the entrance to their cemetery plots will he held by Maccabee Lodge, Knights of Pytnias, on Sunday, l p.m., at Mt. Sinai Cemetery. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz, spiritual leader of Temple Ner Tamid. will officiate at t h e dedication ceremonies. President of the organization is Irving Kaufman. Sam Avms is vice president; Phil Jaeoby, secretary; and Harry Rubinstein, treasurer. •RO For reiarvofioni tee any Travel Agent or HO STEAMSHIP CO, • m* NO. t .wm • wow n M m TRAVELING' (•' .'.I .1 I I ..,1 V AIR STlAMSHIP I Mill %  -•> ".'.%*> v iwW:>: :/% %  Call GUS SHAW MAW IKAVEl SERVICE. Inc N I i >i. ',, Miami H. IK 4 2604 I Travel ire ancLzpleaAure... DE LUXE STREAMIINERS Pullman private rooms end reserved reclining coach seats SPACIOUS tOUNGES, including tavern-observation cor, for all passengers DELICIOUS DINING CAR MEALS ihree for os little as $4.40 GAY "HOSPITALITY HOUR 1 in the afternoon complimentary Florida cror.&e juice and coffee REGISTERED NURJE, P&ssenger Service Agent MORNING AND AFTERNOON DEPARTURES! THE SILVER METECR Leave Miami 9.00 A.M., E.S.T. THE SILVER STAR leave Miami 12.40 P.M., E.ST. REDUCED 30-DAY ROUKD-TRIP COACH AND PULLMAN-TRAVEL FARES TO THE NORTHNOW TO NOV. 15 Typical round-trip J NEW YORK ....... .570.71 COACH FARES A WASHINGTON 51.35 from MIAMI T PHILADELPHIA 62.97 (Plui tox and nominal chargo for reserved coach ic-at each way) Widest variety of inclusive trips to choose from, in New England, Canada. THEATRE TOURS IN NEW YORK CITY, too! See the big Broadway hits from orchestra seats! Tour prices also include hotel and sightseeing. SI! YOUR TRAVIS AGENT; phone, write or vi.it your nearos Seaboard office. let ui arrange car rental before yo*f departure. FOR COMPLETf INFORMATION, PULLMAN AND COACH RESERVATIONS: PleoM phone FRanklin 14611 or call in person: 173 E. Flagler ilVVj N -. W 7,h **•Miomi; 1553 Woshinoton Av.., Miami Beach, 1240 5.C. Eleventh Are., Hialeah; West Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood. W. J. FICHT, O.P.A.



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Friday. July 7. 1961 vJewisfi fhrHrfirin Page 5-A % % % %  /.' %  : %  -.-%  •.•''-' %  %  *,.., -.,,., ., .„ ,. ........ I.... .-. ,.... %  %  • %  --,.. 14 "One of the Nation's Oldest and Largest AND tOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIA Ml Statement of Condition At the close of business June 30, 1961 ASSETS MAIN OFFICE 101 East Flagler Street The Dade Federal Story is more than a story of impressive buildings of stone and steel... it is a chapter in the history of a growing community. For.more than a quarter of a century, • • Dade Federal Savings and Loan Association ; of Miami ha^s not only provided a safe, convenient and profitable.place for the sayings of people from all walks of life;, but it has also loaned more than 300 Million Dollars to over 33 Thousand individuals or families to buy, build or refinance homes. Throughout the years, )arje'jederal, its savers.and its tome loari members, have contributed ubstantialiyJO.the'-phenomenat growth of Miami and Dade'County.. Our Directors, Officers and Staff cordially invite you to make use of the thrift and home financing facilities of our Association as well as the many other convenient services available to you. JOSEPH M. LIPTON President Cash On Hand and In Banks $ 4,897,764.38 United States Govt. Bonds 13,359,252.96 $ 18,757,017.34 142,771,722.32 First Mortgage Loans Tederal Home Loan Bank Stock Loans on Savings Accounts Buildings, Land and Equipment Real Estate Owned Deferred Charges and Other Assets 2.225.OO0.CO 619.646.19 5,303.151.93 92.808.44 425,769.23 BRANCH OFFICES TOTAL ASSETS $170,215,115.50 LIABILITIES AND RESERVES Allapattah Branch —1400 N.W. 36th Si. Savings Accounts Advances From Federal Home Loan Bnr.k Loans in Process Escrow Funds Other Liabilities Income Collected in Advance Surplus and Reserves $150,595,933.67 4.o::,c:c.c3 1,777.G ,4.21 534.012.56 392.631.13 669.907.20 12.242.711.73 Tamiami Branch190i S.W. 8th St. TOTAL LIABILITIES AND RESERVES $170,215,115.50 Edison Center Branch 580C N.W. 7th Ave. Earn a full six-month dividend December 31st. Open or add to your jgg ggg.-^ Dade Federal Savings account on or before July 10th. No charge for transfer of funds from any point in the U.S.A. N. Miami Branch—11379 N.W. 7th Ave. !.*.*;>'' *g~pz* BOARD OF DIRECTORS: JOSEPH M. LtPTON. President CHARLES BEATTV; Viet Preside** LEO ROBINSON Vice Prmideitt GUS FEUER Oepfrai Counsel GEORGE A. PRICE Vice President SAMUEL UPTON m#*tor ... LEONARD & ARR Treasurer RONALD A. UPTON Assistant to the Present MiLFORD L. CLEMENTS VieePresident and Secretary ... d PER ANNUM (current dividend rote)



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^ Page 10-A +Jewisti Fkwktian Friday, July 7. 1861 Spy Problem By MAX LERNER ]n anv creative efforl to win the world political war, what place is there for spies? To put the question so badly seems a betrayal of democratic principle. Yet the survival of democracy may depend on its capacity to hold its own in the dark underworld and political inlolligence. T;;e spy problem is hih on the agenda of things to be solved b> th< democratic world. The BritL-h and the Americans have very difEci I kinds of spy headaches. The British headache, after the rece 1 spate of intelligence leaks, is that of security. The American hci lache despite the current Irvin Scarbeck spy case) is not that of SC< rit) but of the uses to which intelligence material is put. in the post-Cuban mood of S< H <•xammatior.. several inquiries are ;. made into the Central Intelligence Agency, to reorganize it and I new direction, No one can doubt that Allen Dulles' usefulness over and that he must go. But the more important question is !:, „ the CIA functions are to be organized and performed in the future. V_fc-t cs tl erativi %  Ol an independent spy agency, The Army, or the ici's.' The same applies to 'hem. Clearly, when you have i ercover operational jobs to do, then you need an undercover agen 1} j lo them. THUS, EVEN IF YOU distinguished between gathering intelligence and operating on it, there must he some agency lo do both tunet' s, It must be so organized that the U.S. government is not answerfor it under international law, yet the government is responsible f< i t to the American people and the free world, since it is a function U'it lias to be performed. 1 suspect that the job will be done best if it is done in a coordinated way. The trouble with the Cuba operation was not that the ie men exercised both functions, but that the wrong men did the wrong kind of men. Any reorganized agency will have to gather the right political inttj geoce, which requires a type of mind very different from the traditional CIA sleuth. The men who will operate on that intelligence w'il require the same type of mind. It must understand the nature of the Communist mentality, the power of ideas, the differences between communism and revolutionary nationalism, the power of color in the world today, the hold that social reform has upon the masses and elites of the undeveloped nations. %  &' -&-&WHAT I AM SAYING is that the U.S. needs a small group of men to direct the intelligence and strategy of the world politcal war. These .' H r. must guide the undercover work for that political war, along with the open activities which must be openly acknowledged. 1 don't care what name is used for these men and their agency, provided they have a clear philosophy and strategy of action which ; (i v beyond military weapons and beyond formal diplomacy. In waging the political war the free world cannot depend on what Henry I.ea called "the valor of ignorance." Israel Newsmen Prove Globke Knew of Plot ~JERUSALEM (JTA) Israeli newspapers this week featured ex-, cerpts from the Nuremberg war | : crimes trial protocol, showing that West Germany's present State Secretary, Dr. Hans Globke. had known about the Nazi mass execuj tions of Jews several years before World War II ended. Dr. Globke. principal aide to West Germany's Chancellor Konrad Adenauer, has denied such 'awareness. After Adolf Eichmann brought his name into the Eichmann trial defense. Dr. Globke re-' marked in an interview at Bonn that he had not learned until after the was was over-about the Nazi program lor the annihilation of the Jews Admitting that he had written the official, legal commentary of the Nuremberg racist laws under the Hitler regime. Dr. Globke has insisted that he had tried to help Jews, and that he had not known of the mass executions of Jews until after the collapse of the Nazi regime. According to the newspapers. however, the Nuremberg protocols cite Dr. Globke as admitting to an American prosecutor, during crossexamination at the Nuremberg trial, that "well-informed circles in Germany" knew oi the mass executions of .lews from ion broadcasts and through word ol mouth brought back to the civilian population by German soldiers on leave troni the Western front. HARDEMAN INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. John V.Hardeman and John V. Hardeman, Jr. 30% SAVINGS ON AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE "AIL TYPES OF INSURANCE" 2722 Ponce De Leon Blvd. Phone HI 3-4607 Private Pool Beach and Cabana Colony HOTEL At 24th ST., MIAMI BEACH rmatlor JE 1-0331 Entertainment $ Daily Per Pen. Dble. 0 NORTON TIRE CO. I! I (M.CIIJ li II UNCi 1924 Smiley HELD OVER! GRAND OPENING SALE CELEBRATING THE OPENING Of OUR NEW, MODERN TIRE CENTER 30100 S. Federal Highway, Homestead FREE nothing to buy SERVICE AND DOLLAR DISCOUNT BOOK VALUE one to a family while they last 5* Free Brake Adjustment Free Tire Rotation Free Tire Repair and bin bonui discount saving* en **.'*> tires, beltcries, broke refining ond / other lerviccs every ccr needs. Get ^Sa^.^ "cur Free Coupon Book Today. if r TRADE-IN SALE YOUR OLD TIRES ARE WORTH or more on purehaso of B.F.G. Llfesaver sizes 820x18 & 950x14 against regular factory list price. proportionately high trade-in aMowonces on other sixes li types EASY CREDIT Open a Norton Charge Account — It's Good for a Lifetime! NO RED TAPE iASY TERMS Faster Service Always OPEN 24 HOURS A DAY AND ALL DAY SUNDAY 5300 N.W. 27th AVE. ^\" "fj NORTON!^ TIRE 1 MIAMI *50 W.FIaglerSt MIAMI 4900 NW 2nd Ave SOUTHWEST 6779 SW 8th |l, &S ten SOUTH MIAMI 5930 South Dixie MIAMI BEACH 1454 Alton Road NORTH MIAMI 13360 NW 7th Ave. HALLANDALE 29 No Dixie Hwy. HOLLYWOOD 203 S Federal Hwy. FT. LAUDERDALE 2832 W Broward Blvd. HOMESTEAD 30100 S. Federal Highway %  KEY WEST 540 Green St I—I III | %  mm**.*** %  *•* %  —*.. -.a



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Page 4-A •P-JewitfncrldNar) Friday. July 7, 1961 >Jewish Floridian OfTICE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street Telephone FR 3-4605 Teletype Communication* Miami TWX MM 396 .. FRED K. SHOCHET E ditor and Publisher LEO MINDLIN Executive Editor PaMMwd < %  •ldln dOM DOl CIMrMltM th Kaxhruth .f i hu-e and a host of other concepts is totclly different fiom our own. Indeed, the Communi t definitions ol the terms are different. When Soviet officials attack Jews, it may vety well be an anti-Semitic act. But there is e lo il than lhat. The attack against the •• foi his unwillingness to succumb to process ol cultural pulverization reiuscl lud< m and become a part ol %  nominator of Ccmnn. 1 I) • Th,|,; • %  ol the vaguest "Jewish %  by Sharett could have beil 10 the Soviet state, and thereic-e \ ing." if then is any explanation at ell to the latest Russian diplomatic outrage, it must he iTP. A Fragmentary Beginning The majoi news from Israel theee davs continues to b* la nn trial In a M re dramatic thin as ore days than the I rankly to bor^ a 0 Thr mpaign re n Am bei ; :. ii-Al MAKES AVIATION HISTORY emphasize the prevalence of conflicting opinions rather than the possibility of solution. If nothing else, this is a sharp answer to critics of the country, who tend rather glibly to remark that Israelis don't particularly care about the refugees and what happens to them. The Kennedy letters to the Arab leaders are probably a major factor in bringing the issue to the fore, and again they raise a good deal of speculation both with respect to their content and to the impact they have had. The Israelis, themselves, are particularly frank in their curiosity on this score; many are the electioneering platforms in the current campaign on which orators accuse Prime Minister BenGurion of all kinds of crimes, ranging from secret refugee concessions to President Kennedy on the occasion of their meeting in New York to charges that his return to office would mean an immediate implementation of these concessions. Israeli and American Jews have repeatedly called the Arab refugees an Arab political football, which is tossed about for personal gain by the Arab leadership, who don't really care what happens to the refugees themselves. This is certainly true. But the entire question is more than that, and the charges merely obscure the fact that Israel, and perhaps even American Jewry, will someday have to face up to some kind of a solution. Perhaps the debate during the heated election campaign in Israel today is a fragmentary beginning. Self-Adjusting Blue Laws The major statement issued by Leo Pfeffer, of the American Jewish Congress, en the future oi the blue laws and the recent Supreme Court decision protecting their continuation tends to give substance to this major consideration: The lost word has not been spoken on the laws, either by the people or by the court, itself. In Pfeffer's view, the maiority opinion leaves the door open for future reexamination of the decision. At this time, in the court's view, the blue laws merely protect the sanctity of Sunday as a day of rest. It does not consider them a state protection of sectarian church practice. But the opinion candidly suggests that the justices may very well be wrong. It also indicates a predisposition to be sho\ Pfeffer believe* that at the opportune time the court will be shew;-. — and will alter its see il rws will hen,-d ,heir own view to meet the needs C a ^n is rttei I piivate conscience unrekr.ed" to the state. the week .. as i see it by IE0 MINDLIN %  F LORIDA Sen. Sma.hers has introduced an interesting fllirillO fFlP U'PPk P' ece of legislation which, in UUllllg lllv ffl/l/IV his v j eWi wou id go a long way toward making the state Department more accessible and responsive to the foreign policy ideas of the Presi-ent. Sen. Smathers is to be applauded for his proposal. A 3 of now, the President can appoint 89 ambassadors to nations abroad and 81 other officers. But, according to the Senator's curre.-.t Washington Newsletter (No. 220), the State Department today employs some 14,000 persons. Many of them, he indicates, occupy important positions involving the shaping of U.S. foreign affairs. They are also "frozen into their jobs by Civil Service." Declares Sen. Smathers: "They can be removed only after lengthy legal procedures." What his legislation proposes is t o authorize the President "to make such changes as he deems ad.-able in the higher ranking personnel of the State Department (covering) those employees whose basic rate of pay exceeds $8,000 a year." The logic of the Smathers bill is incontrovertible. Over the decades, the State Department has emerged as one of the most important arms of our lederal government. The reasons are apparent: The evaluation or U.S. significance in world aiiairs is today less a function of domestic than of foreign policy. While a healthy political, social and economic atmosphere at home contributes telhng.y to the country's prestige abroad, it is in the realm of international c'.plomacy that questions ol sheer survival emerge with all ihe force — and terror — to which Hie war between Ea.-t and West has become heir. -s•:• •:UPS AND DOWNS OF STATE DEPARTMENT AUTONOMY AND IT IS lure, clearly, thai the State Department reigns supreme. •^ The Smathers proposal .-imply aims to get at the career employees in the Department who "defend policies they advocated over the years even though these policies might not be workable today." This would remove a major stumbling block in the path of the President, who traditionally is responsible for our conduct ir. foreign affairs, but who has had an increasingly difficult time in the process of fulfilling it. Emerging as a fact is the pattern of the weak Chief Executive, who tends to be balanced by a strong State Department; while strong ones frequently find it just about impossible to mold the Department into an approximate reflection of their Views. The history of State Department autonomy during the past nine years make a fascinating — and sometimes revolting — study. Under the leadership of a weak President like Mr. Eisenhower, the Department responded to the rule of John Foster Dulles to become the virtual mainspring of U.S. Government prestige (!) and aathority. Given the same leadership, but a less militant Secretary of State, Christian Herter, the Department eclipsed its erstwhile dominant and dominating spokesman to take on the sometimes vague ar.d sometimes amusing guise of a rudimentary Big Brother. With a change in administration and a third Secretary of State, Dean Rusk, the Department must now adapt itself to sthi newer methods of operation aimed at retaining the strength of its power continuum. It must, in effect, determine how to reassert its autonomy in the face of a strong President, if only by self-deelaratior.. and to a Department head with an even weaker image than his predecessor's. -:.. .f THE MYTH OF BIPARTISAN FOREIGN AFFAIRS THUS, WHAT HAS developed in the highest echelons of the federal government is a never-ending struggle for rule over the nation's most vital policy-making affairs. This compromises the responsibility of the President to the people who have placed their trust in him and to the tasks for which he was elected. Furthermore, the pointed power struggle is the father of a strange paradox: that, compared to another, one Chief Executive and his political party may be expected to reflect large ideological differences in the framing of domestic policy concepts, but only small differences in their execution; while in the realm of foreign affairs, it is assumed no differences will be apparent at all. To begin with, the new Kennedy Administration belies the bland view of Democratic and Republican similarities at home. The immediate Kennedy triumphs in legislation relating to social security, housing and minimum wages, and the still-pending though admittedly dim hope for success in federal aid to education — these amor.c many others in a six-month period contrast brilliantly with eight tears of domestic legislation under President Eisenhower. But more important is the fact that alleged similarities are presumptions based on an equally alleged bipartisan anproac^ to foreign affairs. While it was virtually a heinous crirne for anyone Republican or Democrat, to criticize Mr. Eisenhower, it is v ith consummate ease that Mr. Eisenhower, himself, publiclv ridiculed President Kennedy on the eve of ihe President's recent depar jre for \ lenna. %  :• -:THE STUMBLING BLOCK TO KEEPING A PRC,ISE QOES THE State Department encourage the myth of fci partisanship' It would take an insider to knew, and judging bv Sen Snathers' statistics, no leas than by the intent cf his proposed legislation not *?*? ln ; Kennedy qualifies at an insider. Indeed: the mrpose X \ ,: ; ; ,or vory laudable b Civil Service pr lectJ .0 from kej state Department personnel u tc make him one During the course of his c. for the Presidency last summer. Mr. Kennedy declared his proposed program of setter to the American people. By a brilliant coup over the Rules Committee and expert liaison with pivotal leaders in the House and Senate the President is now dedicating himself tc the task of fulfUun""' suh stamial part of the program relating to domestic af airs In he of a i nTen!,on reign ****' "'* ^ !" ^ ^"tient Before some of these, the President has since demurred less in the name of m partisanship than I s a res It of conservTiuI LJ J. But with respect to others. Mr KennedyTsi m n^^^i?^ gl,t sr-i BESKrs rAwssB.? SSSrsS espc c Fancies me) onetimes %  • %  %  More ... • I



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riday. July 7, 1961 Jmlst) fhrkUan Page 3-B iss Universe o be Chosen Miss Universe Beauty Pageant, featuring lovely girls from nations hroughout the world, will be the ite of competition for the coveted 'Miss Universe title when the pageant gets under way here. Headquarters for the event, which will run through July 16, are at the Roney Plaza hotel on Miami Beach. Opening ceremonies will be Sunday evening at Bayfront Park. Miss United States preliminaries are scheduled for next Wednesday, 8:30 p.m., at Miami Beach Convention Hall. Representing the State of Israel of 1961 is Atida Pisanti. Coronation Ball will be at the Fontainebleau hotel on July 16. MISS ISRAEL 1961 Summer Camp Will Register The Temple Emanu-EI summer (lav camp, for children between 4 and 12 years of age. will begin the second four-week session of its eight-week program on Monday. July 17. according to Milton Feinstein. camp director. Applications for registration are now bein^ accepted in the Temple office at 1701 Washington ave. The camp program includes swimming, swimming instruction. ; arts and crafts, music, dancing, weekly Sabbath service followed by Kiddush, and weekly excursion j trips, such as the one taken to! the Junior Museum last week Future field trips will include visits to the Seaquarium, Dressel's Dairy Farm, and other points of %  interest in and around Dade county. Camp hours are from 9 a.m. to iA mmm n a &f D..ki;~ 4 p.m.. Monday through Friday. %  %  *? P en '• P "*>llC with bus transportation provided to Dade Heights Jewish Congregaand from the camp, which is headtion's library is open to the public quartered at the Temple's new during July and August on the North Branch at 77th st. and Dickfirst Wednesday of each month ens ave. from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. ATIDA PISANTI J lie j^alms CONVALESCENT HOME MIAMI'S NEWEST, MOST MODERN HOME built expressly lor individual care of the convalescent, chronic and geriatrics patient. • Completely air-conditioned • The finest nursing staff • Spacious, garden-like grounds • Moderate rates • Recreational areas indoors and outdoors Member National Geriatrics Society. SAMUEL E. REDFEARN. Administrator. Weekend for Two 'Prize' at Carnival" A weekend for two on the SS Bahama Star, of the Eastern Steamship Company, will be the major item at Camp Ma-Ka-Bee's annual auction and carnival scheduled for Wednesday, 4 to 7 p.m. Some 100 items of merchandise, including dinners in Greater Miami's finest restaurants, hotel and motel weekends, and merchandise including beds, tools, appliances, | garden supplies and clothing, will l be sold at auction to the highest bidder. In addition, 15 booths will await those who attend the carnival. Supper will be served at a nominal charge. Prizes will be available to all participants. Similar fund raising activities are being conducted at Camp Shalom, Miami Beach YMHA Branch ot the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center. Camp Ma-Ka-Bee operates at the Miami YMHA Branch. Camp carnivals make it possible for many youngsters to attend a summer camp program who would otherwise be unable to cio so because of lack of financial resources. At Camp Kadimah. sponsored by the Southwest Branch of the Greater .Miami Jewish Community Center, a special Maccabeah theme highlighted this week's activities. while scheduled for the next week is a camp movie, and camp newspaper combined with a show. The I show will help with the camp schoj larship fund. At Camp Noar, North County YMHA Branch, the weekly theme consisted of activities connected with the sea and water safety. The Oneg Shabbat highlighted a presentation of Israeli songs and dances. The four day camps, serving more than 400 children, are sponsored by i the Greater Miami Jewish ComI munity Center, a beneficiary of the United Fund and the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. Annual 'Fun Meeting' Sholem Lodge. B'nai B'rith. will hold Its annual "fun meeting" for men only at the Regal Brewery, b'37 N'W 13th st.. on Tuesday. 8 p.m. Guests of members are welcome, MB •HtrHOUHO MOVKmm 14601 Northeast 16th Ave., at W. Dixie Hwy. Tel. Wl 5-7631 Miami 61, Florida SAM LEVITEN, Agent Bekins Van Lines to West Coast Local 1 Long Dittanca Moving t Storag. Full or Part load Fro* Estimates FR 9-7654 ATLAS MOVING STORAGE WAREHOUSE DAY & NIGHT PHONE SERVICE THEY'LL NEED THE HOME Make your home ante for your family by aaklnc now about our Mortgage Redemption Plan NAT U\\S 3200 S.W. 3rd Avenue, Miami Phones FR 3-4616 or HI 6-9981 personalized service at the blackstone flower shops where you get more for your money ... un 6-1233 24-hour service except rosh hashono and yom kippur Answerite. Inc. TELtPHONl ANSWEKING SERVICE "At Your Service" • DAY • • EVENING • NIGHT WE SERVE THE JEfferson, UNion, Highland, FRanklin EXCHANGES For Information Call FR 3-5581 Dade Commonwealth Bldg. young florida shop^COTTON W IAC SHIRTS AT A PIGGY BANK PRICK 2.99 Reg. 4.98! A very special purchase! Come be a real "smarty" and snap up scads of over-shirts for little money! Washable cotton, roll-up sleeves, sidebuttoned vents, collared V neckline. Shock-shaded prints, vivid solids, in sizes 5 to 15. Young Florida Shop, third floor miami. At all five Burdine's stores.



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Friday, July 7. 1961 +J noridliain Page 11-A iff -.->**# %  w'l ui.wiwiin——>-.,.— t i— ... j t n i itm i |m i i i lH^ .' I m • % % %  • %  s*^ iM mid-year reflections... A time to reflect on the months that have passed—and the months ahead. We have seen tremendous strides forward in this wonderful community of ours. As our population grows, more homes, more roads, conveniences and additional services are required. New enterprises evolve and with them new job opportunities. We at Chase Federal are happy to play an active part in this continuing growth .. helping our customers to greater security through Insured Savings and sound Home Ownership, based on low-cost CHASE mortgage loans. eze^ C. L. Clments. Pres. V *&J .-. • •JUNE 30, 1961 STATEMENT OF CONDITION ASSETS Cash on Hand and in Banks $ 3,754.309.33 U.S. Government & Government Agency Bonds 12.320.904.71 $ 16.075,214.04 Mortgage Loans 96,621,434.56 OtherLoans 102,002.49 Loans on Savings Accounts 294,540.18 Stock in Federal Home Loan Bank ... 1,478,000.00 Office Building. Including Parking Lots 1,150,789.86 Real Estate Owned 55,600.02 Furniture and Fixtures 307,829.04 Other Assets 337,072.77 TOTAL $116,422,482.96 LIABILITIES Savings Accounts $ 107,028,432.86 Loans in Process Advance Payments by Borrowers For Taxes, Insurance, etc. Deferred Credits and Other Liabilities General Reserves $ 6,539,152.46 Surplus 1,223,978.90 891,270.96 266,416.88 473,230.90 7,763,131.36 TOTAL $116,422,482.96 w m F I* CHASE k c*-'_ r e E R A L .**^i CHASE FEDERAL. SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 5 CONVENIENT LOCATIONS LINCOLN ROAD, ON THE MALL AT 1100 ARTHUR GODFREY ROAD. 425 AT SHERIDAN COLLINS AVENUE, AT 75th ST. SURFSIDE. 9564 HARDING AVE. NORTH MIAMI BEACH. 163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER



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Puq* 4-3 ^Imist fkrH&r Friday. fuly 7 Maxwell Fassle To Resign Post v • -• > -:• M IWV. • =?T p...':•..- Greater Miami Delegation to Attend if you like Bond Leaders Conterence in Israel ti %  AJTWfi.. fASiil* Harold Kramer is New AJCong. Director; Regional Meeting to be Held Wednesday • •• %  • Robinson Chairs Hospital Drive %  V i z: iZl •-f :fertnc* : %  *•'' l^S V-> Mj. ; 1 5 %  ': s %  -z tAn %  > :* 5 rinnfc %  'i*d Mrt i---'~ = .-, v-r Kn S 1 •l~ Si J" Mj-c v-, 5J — z .--•-> •>• PH >* 5i ;": D!-•= v • S i • J >:%  •• > %  • M 1 2 •• i .; ; %  • • • %  %  %  ~* • *•- %  i < — -V-T*u .... -> *• ;• SS^MO I ". • • >:: =* Brandeis Women In Games Party I U ] %  ; -* S*s*~ x —* I • ,*%  ~ M %  t %  ; 1 : .-.-c : ; : *-" ~ ** ii'C • • t z mmmra f •--. ?•.;.-;.**<~ m CJ MM i -c i -. -*^ nr-n.-.•• *—.. m : Piano Students" Hold Recital :i • ^;ii WANTED CANTOR for the High Ho^y Days > -.|. xm. m>M.IM iptril 10 th. fcM t .."••* crushed" t t fultaH rfn^h nJ >'muU..^>c richer u>ic and plcjv ore •ith r<> ur Oeishigi '"J rr IckigS od bttweca meal MORE PEOPLE US1 nirn TNAN ti Til no rooo VAIUI i— AT 000 TOtS IVUIVHHIM SRAfl SAUSAGE CO '" :. • ; -^ =? MM' BAAL SHACHRIS a • %  %  %  ASK FOR npmw BAKERY PRODUCTS -' r" : : ^ ~ LI A a CHA ^ "OUS BAGE:5 ^rPQM T i— M ^ J€ 1KREPLACH Ravioli IN SAUCE You'll love M SS CHEF BOY-AR-DEE CHEESE RAVIOLI Htar family. |usts. -•• that re* Italia" flavor cwsdbf tam*d CM Bo* A' D Tf()w lit; p "\ n • ii laf;. DhatM s -eri4 v, •• savory tomato SJ irl crie*s? sasond f •%  ul•) So n last •" >ni e „. •• )fl % ( '-:.-• J ^ r •" tc;— ..', x\f %  15^ per Nn J NOW! • &f : for mogic-€a5M meokJ WWiLNO KOSHER : S L ICED BOLOGNA; MfltNO KOSNIt %  OLOOMA AsJt for AH WIINO RosW rtOD'JCTS Corned Bef. Pas* ami, Salami, Bologna, Krispit Frankfu'*ers WILHO KOSHER SAUSAGE CO. 2111 N.W. lOtfc AVUfll Ft 1-45S;



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1961 Jritfcf HcrkHan Page 5* n the r^ealvn of <^ocietu Siegels on Trip After Wedding I. HfLDOH tMNNAN VM. MAKV'N H i (Oil &, tne>d In th mmnir f the Diplomat e.n unhurrltd, Pllf >mntlT. •ot-OOkn ear-vice thai rr.akee) • %  > event *? your ecceeioej. Eisenman, Berg Say Vows Here Anita Ji > Sheldoi E sen man mere married n Sun daj. Julj 2 hotel w I 'II Rabbi MiirriSki >p of! %  latins; at tht I 0 p.m ccn mi which was followed bj ;i roceptio" and dinner in :h. sky room "l tin For her we the bridi i host lh laci bod it e pethi an mi cairn %  %  and %  best S '. • 10 Nl • if V e I'mversil I I i f Miami lie] 01 Eis v, ku ... i i %  Mr and Mrs Marvin II Stegcl ire mra hTWiFX'moon in MVliKV flHTJ Icapulco foUanHng their wedding IJ July 2 ai the Duponl Plaza hotel. Rabbi Mayer Abram owiti officiated jt the H o'clock er< mi nj M h u M \N.I~ follow* cepti The j1 1 i i in ; wn %  .is w hit* i hantillj la %  Mth MI d pearls o> er hi i vith lot '..•'! rt i 1 sli i vet Her ingertip illusion \ eil w ;is atti c a crown of seed pearls and :r; le i ..iii arried white irchids and libe-ol the \ allej Matron ol hon ir was Mrs Phyl is Weiss and Mrs Elaj ne Kap n Mrs Shi la G ai d Mrs pt Col '. %  re bri lesn i Mitchell (ioldberg was ringbt 1 %  ten %  The new bride, is tht' daughter 4 Mr and Mrs .1. ss,-" ( nhen. of MMI w< si ,.\Miami Beach She is a iate of Miami Beach High in I • %  •< ret arj for a lav* fit n 'ire h ind son of Mr Robert 1540 SV. 29th ave is a • M lami Beach Hi| h has a BBA degree from tin* rsit) "f Miami, where he was advertising manager of the Hurm am a member ol I • ."I ami Ink and Alpha De Is s ma He is • • il\ mployed a %  ml di r c tor of ..' < ounting and I mi thods .ii Jackson Mi mi rial Hos,d Dade Count) Department I !!•.-p. Is and is workin :'. • pe a I night it hi t M law si hool i nuple ill M.. in 1 nil have a truly luxurious weKjcimg i: .b.r IU VM rwe. ln*o>mtien Demnic J rveuJpoCicuj A la Carte LUNCHEONS i DINNERS Low Calorie or Regular Dets Perfect For CARD PARTIES REASOMME PRICES px HOTEL/HEALTH RESORT VtMITIANCAUSIWAV • MIAMI BI ACM CtiiM^lll a )l t 46-1 AJ at the exciting liMots eieiineiat SIRS4II pnew! h*f\f tt m wte* r?s 'aI %  %  M •!.<• -ncM naraferrent SMI I *ecn iarv ,'-v went •;< nwdi 'ess .DU could • yt i • i %  mo i •.• *. • < %  nambcf—hers it tin i HI "• %  let ova •' wand o^ %  i • • IN s*-"* i'K MM use 1 CWJOH is sm Coterinq h\anavr Call ESTEILE POLAK • %  • Seville** ^ Also Available Stricf/v Kosher Cntcinq JEfferson 2-2511 CeANFKONT. 29X* TO 30th STREETS. MIAMI BEACH Complete Ceteting PaaWMM for l K t Special P'ty ied in superb fathloft within a luxurious setting that %  H i rejW ac l ytiur good taste. CONHBMATIONS • MCtPIIOfN • WIDOINO* ^' 8ANOUITS • MUTING* • FAITHS t ^x'C A Tele a tete or a gala celebiatioak *ith J.500giiet. QDEAUVILLE Superviseel Kosher Catering Available • ILL COLORING. Catering Director PHONI: UN 5-8511 ON run OCBIAN AT •rtr. •TWSTT. aaiAawi SIACM Invitation te ha.e your funetioo eare-eo by ••ontainebieag anperta.. .with u> fiieal •wiaine, Mvaraoea •"< aarviaa worthy ef tha wanaa moat Saautifgi hotel. •ANQUETt • WEDDINGS • RECEPTIONS Alt A-mllob'e PtOSHfR CATERIN9 end ERSONALrZEO PONTAINEBLEAU CATIRINS) AT YOUR HOMl Ca. %  jllf.on 88811 HZ 9 fl1 •<* %  44,k ITIIH • !%  • •! %  € %  Have tHaal Business Meeting, Banquet, or 6peclal Occasion g# You'll find complefa ^F facilities to exactly sotisfy •? your ne^dt in the Kismet, "T Aladdin, Scheherazade antl W Rubaiyat Rooris, be it for a ^ wedding or o private party I foe Inlofmatlonl HAZEL ALLISON CATERING DIREr'OI JE 1 6061 atetti St. A Colllnei Ave.



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Page 12-A vJwisti fhridiar Friday. July 7. 19GI State Dep't. Agrees to Nix Bias Test RABBI MORRIS SHOP CANTOR HERMAN GOTTLIEB Rabbi Skop, Cantor Gottlieb Form Hew Temple Beth Shirah in So Dade Here Rabbi Morris Skop and Cantor Hi'. -nun Gottlieb arc organizl new congregation for unaffiliated residents in the South Dade area. Bcih have now officially left their posts at Temple Judea. The now congregation, to be known as Temple Beth Shirah. will be based on the Reconstruct tionist Jewish philosophy o! Rabbi Mordecai Kaplan, distinguished REPHUN'S HEBREW BOOK STORE Greater Miami's Largest & Oldest Supplier for Synagogues, Hebrew & Sunday Schools. Wholesale & Retail ISRAELI GIFTS AND NOVELTIES 417 Washington Ave. JE 1-9017 LAKESIDE MEMORIAL PARK AND GARDES MAUSOLEUM "THE SOUTH'S MOST BEAUTIFUL JEWISH CEMETERY" N.W. 25th ST. at 103rd AVE. educator and author. Meat the Temple's name is "Sanctuary oi Song." A founder's meet I charter social will he held at Beth .Shirah s temporary quarters in Sumland Hall. 11539 So. Dixie buy., on Sundaj J 8 P m Announcement will be made at the meeting by Milton T. Rayncr, chairman pro tern, of the proposed purchase of land, the schedule for Sabbath and High Holy Day services, and plans for the religious school. Rabbi Skop. formerly with Temple Judea for 12 years, is active in civic and communal affairs. He served on the Coral Gables Interracial Committee, and is now on the board of the Dade County Mental Health Society. He is a graduate of Ohio State University and the Jewish Institute "i Religion. Cantor Gottlieb J, with Temple Judea for four years, and i' a e ol the s %  %  ( .,i Music and Education ol New Vork. I 1 is a charter member of the HMJUJB IIWWII i an inn ISRAELi REUGSCIIS STORE 13J.7 Washin.jtcn Avp. JE 1-7722 ALL HEBREW SUPPLIES FOR I SYNAGOGUES & JEW'SH HOMES J We Cai ry 3ar Mitrvah Records GORDON FUNERAL HOME FR 3-3431 FRanklin 9-1436 710 S.W. 12th Avenue Miami, Fla. HARRY GORDON PRESIDENT IKE GORDON FUNERAL DIRECTOR GRANITE MEMORIAL ARTS T..ur MEMORIAL CONSULTANTS "Serving the Jewish Community Exclusively" STUDIO and OFFICE 1249 S.W. 8th Street HI 4-21 f 7 AFFILIATE OF THITRMOND VONUMFNT CO Continued from Page 1-A State Department thinking, but \Vas submitted to Congress by President Kennedy to indicate Administration policy. Talbot I d that it could be taken out without objection from his Department. In Sen. Fulbrighfs view, the measure served no ether purpose than to mollify domestic political considerations detrimental to American objectives abroad The passaoe facin elimination was a declaration supporting "freedom of navigation in international waterways, and recognition of the right of all private persons to travel and pursue their lawful activities without discrimination as to race or religion." This was contained in a preamble to the operative parts of the bill and replaced, a stronger anti-discrimination measure contained in the iast Mutual Security Appropriations Act. It would replace Section 108 of legislation for tho fiscal year ending June 3D. Section 108, adopted last year, was never implemented because Rabbi Baumgard Due on Radio Message of Israel, a regular coast-to-coast radio presentation, will feature Kabbi Herbert Baumgard, spiritual leader of Temple Beth Am. South Miami, on its program Sun.-;ay. 10:30 a.m., over the American Broadcasting Company's local affiliate, radio station WQAM. In a special salute to the American Southland, Rabbi Baumgard will discuss "Is God Dead?'' The program is part of a nineweek summer series sponsored by the I'mon of American Hebrew Concations and its Adult Jewish E ucation Department. the Executive Department, under both Administrations, did not see fit to use the authority provided. The section said it is the sense oi Congrats that any attempt by foreign nations k> 'create distinctions because of their race or religion among American citizens in the granting of personal or commercial access or anw other righls ouieiwise availaole to U.S. citue^ generally, is repugnant to our £rir, ciples: and in all negotiations between the United States and for< eign states arising a s a result of funds appropriated under this title, the principles shall be applied ai the President may determine." American Conference of Certified Cantors, the Cantors Assembly of erica, and the National Assn. ol Temple Educators. Miami Leaders To Tour Hospital Over 50 prominent business and civic leaders, all friends of the late Mayor Abe Aronovitz, have responded to Miami Mayor Robert King High's call for a ceremonial tour of Cedars ol Lebanon Hospital on July 11 at 4 p.m., exactly one year after the passing of the departed mayor. The tour of Cedars, to be led by High and Samuel T. Sapiro, presiI ol Cedars of Lebanon, will be marked by a tribute to Mr. Aronovitz offered by Judge Milton A Friedman, with whom Mr. Aronovitz was affiliated. The ceremony of tribute is scheduled for the fourth floor of Cedars which, w hen completed, will be known as the Abe Aronovitz Memorial Pavilion. The pavilion will ultimately be devoted to the study and treatment of heart diseases. Among Miamians participating in the July 11 tribute are McGregor Smith, John Pennekamp, former U.S. Sen. Claude Pepper, Robert M. Haverfield. Sidney M. Arono1 vitz and other members of the 1 Aronovitz family Most of those attending will be escorted to and from Cedars in a caravan of Yellow cabs and limousines, offered for the occasion by : Stanley and William Siegcl. Cedars of Lebanon Hospital, a S4.5O0.00O project, is about 75 percent completed, and scheduled to open in the Metropolitan Medical Center late this fall i IIII— imiTiiiiM" MhW [Miami Hebrew Book Storel 1585 WASHINGTON AVE. Miami Beach — JE 8-3840 Hebrew Religious Supplies for Synagogues. Schools & Private Use ISRAELI & DOMESTIC G.FTS PALMER MEMORIALS "Miami's Only /•wish Monument Builders" SIP H. PALMbt Exclusive Dealer "ROCK OF AGES" FAMILY MEMORIALS To live in Hearts We Leave Behind Is to Live Forever. 1-1? i _._ Scheduled Unveilings SUNDAY, JULY 9, 1961 Mi. Mtfca Cemefery JACOB BANDES, 2 p.m. iVf. Sinai Memorial Park Cemetery MOSES HERSZHORN, 10:30 a.m. R. %  H. Ever TUESDAY, JULY 11, 1961 SARAH BENJAMIN, 10 a.m. \ • "May T Souls R e p at %  PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. 3279 S.W. 8th Street HI 4-0921 Phones Hi 40922 .**• .wise ESS^ visions require time Surely it is only good sense to devote as much attention to selecting* family burial estate as you would to making your will. Yet so often one tends to postpone this important derision until an emergency arises. Isn't today the best time to start planning? Why not find out about Mount Nebo now. Here, in Miami's finest and oldest Jewish cemetery, a Perpetual Care Fund exceeding S 100,000, guarantees .he permanent beauty and care of Mount Nebo. You rvver pay for maintenance taxes and %  Moments, cannot be levied And Mount Nebo is so serenely lovely so accessible so n ell established ... it has already been the choice of over 4.000 JewUh families. h) not secure lull details? MIAMI'S MOST BEAUTIFUL EXCLUSIVELY JEWISH CEMETERY Mount Nebo Cemetery 5505 N.W. 3rd Street, Miami, Florida Please send me, without obligation, full information on family Burial Estates in Mo-mt Nebo. Name Address ^ ,,v Zone State w///< 650S Northwsst 3rd Str*t Phona MOhawk 1-7693



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iday. July 7. 1961 *k**istth*Hi*r Page IIP "W Frederick Greenman, AJComm. Chief, Passes Away in New York at Age 68 LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE / \ HOWARD BARLOW toward Barlow Fifth Concert if Pop' Series Howard Barlow. rrviMc director y. radio and television, will bo piesl conductor on Sunday of the 'Diversity of Miami Summer hrmphonj Orchestra "Pop" ccnr<-rt it the Miami Beach Auditor |um SoliM will •).• Pred I'u.shman. %  iii>r The season's fifth "Pop COB r>'rt .n the summer -ones will %  pen with Rossini'i "Overture to |he B irher el Sei I le," followed \ I bopio'i "Polonaise" and Tue 1 i Bamba de \ era I'ruz rrtml's 'Donkej Serenade." Denial's 'Hitual K:re Dance .ml Copland's "Hoe Down — Rodeo are lOftf orchestral selectionto be ard on the program Cuthman will be htrd in two rial. "Che Gelid* AAenina," Puccini'* "Le Boheme." ind fK* Flower Song, from Si's "Carmen," in addition to ra popular m4d*e. F-riml's 'Someday," Rodoors "Younger van Springtime." and Herbert's Thino Al NEW YORK Frederick K Greenman, president Of the American Jewish Committee and a prominent Nest York attorne) and educational an.i civic leader, died here June 2i after a briet Illness Me was (BJ ve.u old Greenman was chairman ol the committee on planning and development, which supervised a pro fected pl.m lor i ten year expansion and growth ol Ne York State University The committee's recommendations ire adopted by (Jo\ Bockelcller and the Board of Regents Mr. Greenman was elected as tht tonth president of mo American Jewish Committee on April 30. I til. He was a trustee of New York State University and served as president of United Neighborhood Houses in New York, an agency which coordinates the 34 settlement houses there. A graduate of Harvard College and Harvard Law School, where he served as editor of the Harvard Law Review, Greenman w*s chairman of the alumni advisory committee on debating at Harvard. Paul Baerwald Lon.; active in many philanthropic, civic an.i religious organisations, Greenman was an honorary president <>t the New York Federation of Reform Synagogues and a tmstee and vice president ol i :n pie Efimanu-Ei, New York City He waa J past chairman ot the United Jewish Appeal allotment commitee and Of its Lawyers DtVlSlOO Mr Greenman, who for two years the post as chairman .if AJC's executive board, served with the United States *rmj in both World Wars, rising from the rank of pn vate m World War I to i >l inel during the World War II LEGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA No tlC 4'io .IV M HI -Mil ./. Plal MArU.'RI,IN'U : / • I NOTICE BY PUBLICATION •. / <:' %  %  -.1• MAH IN Sl'ARKZ i I %  ir< • | *H • li. .... v v. • .,, %  \ • M %  \ .-: ... %  %  ITIIKK.MA.N It r i:> .\ \t \\ \. i :-H NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR FREE DEALER'S LICENSE N'UTICK li Hm •• ,• -h• ii le-Mgi • i loHNN •• %  I.o I.K M.r'ANO. %  • f July. %  •'•., %  %  %  in '.. | %  %  .i %  • .-• ., for i'i •. %  • mi C! irl i. ir a I pense taki h II • %  imi con trl her ind I fre. dealer 11 %  % %  • I rl I I : -;' FOHNNIE !..• %  > A %  ;• \ \. • 7-H Dead at 89 | Barlow is Ion? known for his apiran.ee> on radio and television's mous "Firestone Hour A na of Ohio, no* living in Pound Jjje. NY. he also ha directed my of the nation's outstanding nphonic organizations, including New York Philharmonic, the Jladelphia. Lo. Anelev Chica Rochester Cleveland and %  UreaI Symphonies, and others paahman be g e n hiearner as i loprano in Connecticul and IT studied at th-Cincinnati Con hral rv of Mils., ,:>.f the Man itai s. hool of Mi tie The young lor hai been j m-mrxT of the Li Mid of M imi the NBC i i on %  ind the Pro of Ha. He is luate ol the 1 ol v in sch I i last I at a •oi ncerl m i l NEW YORK JTA) — Paul B aerwald, philanthropist and retired American banker, a founder >f -he Joint Distribution Committee, later chairman ard honorary chairman of the JDC, died July 1. it his rammer home at Elberon N .r Ha a ia 8* He usa IMI a former honorarv chairman of the United Jewish Appeal, a member Of the UJA'S n.i tiooal campaign executive committee, and the philanthropist m %  name the Paul Haerwald 1 of Social Work in France was named Joseph Meyerhoft. general chairman of the I'JA. ex pressed "profound regret" over Mr Baerwald's passing Mr Baerwald was a leader in farm resettlement organizations for Jew., in the 1920'I He held honorary degrees from Hebrew I'nion College and the Jewish Theological Seminar NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS H ,. N • ll: ^ .n i m •' %  igI • Ai, %  : :--.' •' int I %  ; ,v k i s \ hi a > a i; r i I Ml hat %  • %  *l I • IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY, FLORiOA IN PROBATE No. 53183-C N RK Kai ,-. A IT. MA • 1 -• NOTICE TO CREDITORS l*o A v Ha> %  -'.. .i \ %  Mali ''" ire • .... • i and requin • .... • in in i ii i %  .1a •< • '. I [a in si th. s.M'I. MARX !• -..-• .i •'I'i• Ki irida • •'..Hon • I • •• I %  :n cy. and file l ni •. i loun %  • thin i | H .n late of the ( i.. HI i .• • I.-iv ,m ; •'•• %  IMIJul) A ; • M \i:\ v ra t rl a I • %  •, %  -. Marx li i -. • A Kla KL-RY STi 'N V '' • • \ !:• -T.l---.ii %  ad Rl in V ... K NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTK'IS I* HKRKHV UIVI N that • :.--.:. • -li.I i %  i IM.MI.K' •; \i. ni' kl i| rs -u A %  %  \\%  .... II. II I ... I r .A iKIl >A CKARS SVM M \.' i iN -v i \K Ni I\ ITZ, SIM KR H H %  :K • • i %  a Si \ M ,. %  K • NOTICE JNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAVA i %  .II 1:141 S.W : i vfian.i. I • i • • ii iriSa M I ; %  I l i. BCK %  1 ?. IN THE COUNTY JLOGE'S COURT IN ANO FOR OAOE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No M2"> IN RI i %  • RAf> AKI.K IKINA ,-...l NOTICE TO CREDITORS : \ %  %  V | • %  .i wmai •v.;.. nm .s.,.,1 lati Von i | | -^. %  n%  • -,.| .!• %  indi whl m.,i '..,. >r KAFFJ lONAH l< .. % % % %  : lal %  i %  li 'ountj r %  • mi %  : ind ". • • %  ... in th.rountj Courtl I M li I • %  a monthk (r %  I %  '• : .: % % %  viltli* I be I i-i—l ERNY i vwi.-i-r. %  Aa Exi il ;.••..'.• Dontdlo, ['I-I...I.I.,I •I.Afl'i: M II VK\!_\ I rn-i IN 'i imol IiliU 10 N K :T.| Ave M ami i' : : :i NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCLIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY IN CHANCERY. No 6-C 6835 MKYK11 PAN P %  \ • :H> PAN : /. I total .l.i nt SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO DOROTHY PA.VITZ Its; i:.i~\i ... aland Wi Mamphl r• Tou % %  •• hm-i.v n • • I thai i Bin %  :: %  for I \ %  %  :I;.-J Bpalnai ind \ %  in NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C RCUI' >' FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADL COUNTY IN CHANCERY, No 61C 6551 PKTER Dl I'Jti %  .. \ M A R Y 11 %  %  Su T FOR DIVORCE II M \ 1 • ... You. MARY 1 i unt U .ii i I in • i -.-•-.. || > • : • %  • %  %  %  ilaintiffi \ •.' BI.'HiV Mln i-ila. VI '•••* nn m the of) f tl i %  • \ : • i i is• i I ,. • I %  ....-... i,. ..) SH I \\ IK'XK iM' i >RIH RK at M %  \ \> II K. B LEATHKRMAN i i • %  %  %  i B) M CAVAt.Al 1 %  ••; %  It) • '.••! ^ SAM Hl/O-iM %  .••• 9 K %  v Mia ii v %  • I. 7/7-M NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIHCUiT COURT OF Tue ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C RCU J*-" FLORIOA IN AND FOR D*5 COUNTY IN CHANCeRV. No 6'C 6548 %  i.Ai'i-K y %  ; \i:. \ \ • • I i:r— 1 to .-.-•>• I COP) >f >or AnHAKA H %  : VKI.AM', > iding to the Bil I i %  •• Plain! pt&tal ..n -h. |>lalntlfl ~ Attorne) FAMEH 9 MOKSKY. IN Lin. .In rHBtMKJBI SAI^TONI K i.i.l Miami Beach, tloelda, • : (.. I %  • r, %  the onain.il Anvwer oi i'1-..unu li TO T I on the office if tin %  • ^ ol • ha Cli run CI.II:: .n ,.i before tha rth da) ..f Aug i.t. : •• %  : If you fall i. a.. -. ludameni b default iii & %  • • apt No. 216 .".•..•. S',en ,i Road Chi. v Blla i You Thi -i ire s, %  %  >-. herebsj GENERAL AUTO REPAIRS Hooin s TEXACO SKBVICE Uarnattea SaaciolMta Get • Oik lotteries Tires "Service with e Sasife" 470 N.W. Stti STtin PHONI rt 3-953J .-..•-• • the ra I that %  ;• hi in the B ...int ind r Tin* notice sh.ili lpuSilehed on i %  • eei •* i ip) |-o M each a • % %  • • i-utive a^^k.v•• %  Iti • in PHK JKWISH FI.ORIt'lAN la'nl v man, IK.NK AMi URUJCKBUl Ml M...mi %  '* I I %  • nthm !7ih day v |i Blda M %  I i in I • ondelence s -' • e • / v~ rf v^v.rf^v .*\^v — ^^^^W^^W^^WW^v^<\. i %  %  .' \ nil RM vs • • — ltv I. >\ | .i \ I ••• :•. i %  JAVKS M< t -'is V v •• •. r or | : : i • askel •ifully 4• • '• • Digr, • to Suit the Occas : WINDOW SPECIALISTS SJRVlCt WE RE PROUD OF 1 Maintenance Inc. REPAIRS AND VAINTENA.NCE OF ALL TYPii WINDOWS ANO JALOUSIES Complete Stock of Replacement Parts 3427 N Miami Ave. Miami 37, Fla. FRanklin 3-5491 "Prompt Doy and Night Service" >1<4 Olt>ll< K-IIOl ITT PLUMBING CONTRACTORS rOI SALES, SERVICE 01 IEFAIRS PHONE PI 7-0406 •443 PAtKeVAf DRIVE MIAMI SHORES. flORIO* NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAVE LAW N : H'l: IS rIKKr RY !IV N ... %  | %  flltltl M \ \ '• %  \ Ith Av M| a ..... itl N !( WINS S ~ I n, %  h i ill Court • %  .'in • IMI for the relief • ni-a *e ka •I IKVY ISH I >RII>IAN N IN IIKI at S \ II • I KATHKRMAN I>a • i \ A \ I \ V Vf.i.-I 4 V 'MECOl\"> JlOOE'iC: IN AN .HE COLN • FLORiOA IN PROBS I E Nfl UM'-C %  IMKS Ji \ %  NJTlCc TO CEOlTORS V •• %  III! I notified and i i BV PuSl l TI ON IN THE C RCl T COL %  3 C El /ENTH JO'CIAL C'l FLORIDA N ANO FOR OS CO*ST > \ CHAN RV, N I \.; LNISS!, \ \ SL IT FOR O'V ORCE > N Road \ IA Not* I'NiJVA ... • %  from $750 BATTERIES for ALL AMERICAN and FOREIGN CARS Experts on Slarter and Generator Repairs BATTERIES — GENERATORS — STARTERS HI-VOLT IIATTEKKY INC. SALES A SERVICE at Home or On rhe Road 13S0 N.W. 7th Avenue FR 9 3451 1345 S. Dixie Highway MO 1 5357 %  %  i* l Floi Dtvurei ... ,„, I to aerve a 1 unt) ind file i r your Anew In .; -i I'll. oui arltl eight Alton M>MAN i the I a |Ai Mian i • i \r • i • • of • i .. v II I'll' 'V \> %  • KI'KN S9 NARtl %  • \ \ • %  ir n e) %  N v (hud Ms j 1739 ibcayiM llvd. I FR 4-2710 FR 4-8733 [ I -_ : FURNISHERS & INSTALLERS Inlaid Linoleum Asanaif R.bber T. NOER JUS SAME I .11 I •i •EVERY INSTUUT!ON GUARANTEED 2loJ N W. ?6Hl S'REET 'horn for frt* OX 1-6J1



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idoy. July 7. 1961 +Jewisii noridffon Page 9-A %  A GIANT STEP MIAMI BEACH FEDERAL SAVINGS & LOAN ASSOCIATION Comparative STATEMENT OF CONDITION at the close of business June 30, 1961 ASSETS Cash and Securities of the U.S. Government and Agencies, First Mortgage Loans Loans on Savings Accounts Federal Home Loan Bank Stock Office Buildings, Equipment and Parking Lots Real Estate Owned Other Assets TOTAL ASSETS June 30, 1960 $ 21,787,180.00 114,818,607.50 75,900.00 1,653,800.00 5,436,608.30 30,966.45 390,584.87 $144,193,647.12 June 30, 1961 $ 16,402,453.95 137,132,562.90 103,035.88 2,036,400.00 5,305,079.52 101,945.87 262,308.14 $161,343,786.26 LIABILITIES Savings Accounts $126,378,000.08 Federal Home Loan Bank Advances 2,000,000.00 Loans in Process Other Liabilities Unearned Income Surplus and Reserves TOTAL LIABILITIES 3,962,407.16 523,518.42 323,230.85 11,006,490.61 $144,193,647.12 $142,653,437.16 2,000,000.00 3,043,701.42 523,418.59 963,700.81 12,159,528.28 $161,343,786.26 FINANCIAL SECURITY M> SAVE-BY-MAIL. We pay the postoge both ways. WHAT YGU SAVE... YOU i\(M And your savings earn extra money... liberal dividends automaticaily added to your account by Miami Beach Federal. Follow the footprints to a successful, secure future. The first Giant Step is the hardest and the most rewarding. JOHN E. SHUEY Director MILTON WEISS Vice President HENRY 0. WILLIAMS Director PAUL C WIMBISH Director Over $2,649,000 in dividends paid to our members June 30, 1961 We make no charge to transfer your funds to Miami Beach Federal from anywhere in the United States. Funds placed on or before Monday, July 10 earn dividends from July 1st. MIAMI BEACH CURRENT DIVIDEND 4% PER ANNUM FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION MAIN OFFICES: Lincoln Road Mall at Washington Avenua JE 8-5511 CHICK THE BRANCH OFflCI MOST CONVENIENT FOR VOO 301 71st Straat 260 Sunny Islas Blvd. 18330 N.W. 7th Av 755 Washington Ava. Miami Baach Miami Baach Sunny Islas JE 8-SCTI Je 8-5511 Wl 7-S54S FREE PARKING AT ALL OFFICES Miami NA 1-3601



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Page 16-A +Jewish fhrkliair Friday. July 7. 1961 FLAGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI STATEMENT OF CONDITION June 30, 1961 ASSETS Cash on Hand and in Banks U.S. Government and Government Agency Obligations $1,900,049.11 3.897,108.05 Total Liquidity First Mortgage Loans Loans on Savings Accounts Stock in Federal Home Loan Bank Land, Buildings, Improvements and Equipment Deferred Charges and Other Assets — Net TOTAL ASSETS LIABILITIES AND RESERVES Savings Accounts Loans in Process Escrow for Taxes and Insurance Other Liabilities Deferred Income Reserves and Surplus TOTAL LIABILITIES AND RESERVES $ 5,793,057.16 33,399.30"4.77 170.942.34 560,000.00 817,075.76 659.939.11 $41,905,319.14 $33,941,315.81 661.782.25 226.595.66 54,575.46 19.287.56 2,001.762.40 $41,905,319.14 IS BOARD OF DIRECTORS Paul H. Marks. President Nathan Meltzer. Investments Seymour D. Keith, Counsel Alfred B. Parker, Architect Robert L. Rice, Vice President Henry E. Wolff, Realtor C. Guthrie Babcok, Realtor Col. Loper B. Lowry, V.P. Gulf Life Insurance Co. The history of Flagler Federal reflects growth, liquidity and reserves — the three prime essentials of a sound financial institution. The insured savings of approximately 20,000 account holders are primarily secured by first mortgages on homes. We know of no safer investment. These savings are contributing to the progress and economic stability of the Metropolitan Miami area. On December 27, 1961 (our sixth anniversary), the Officers and Directors of Flagler Federal Savings look forward to the opening of our new downtown main office building with the most modern and convenient facilities for our savers. current a/i.ival rote DOWNTOWN: 100 N. E. 2nd AVENUE BRANCH: BISCAYNE SHOPPING PLAZA FLAGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI



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I\rg€ 8-E +Jmt&ilrrHirtr Double-Ring Rites For Glassmans A MndleMghl double-ring cere • ,r. performed b> Dr Irving %  -. Judith 1 efco :: on Sun M Mrs • i I sit f Mexu •} • l niv rsit) <>* M i For ber ur.iiii.nh ehon I heath ••! •• i • 9* '•""' ''" \,w York shed with %  ... and i. wi1 i 'jur smaids N'ancj lirell. > '• nthia Debbie %  11. [room's %  %  %  %  v %  \ %  Friday. July ? ]% -, Foundation, according to Dr r... 5pn Smothers is Chairman ?\ 3en iWM ro> president of tlM elupte, T> Florida Sen Geow Smatben ^^ mt cUnK of •^2T ,in w.U be Oct. It £ SENSATIONAL ——^——^1 .... [ HOHId I S^SO OAUT p.. pc,e\ E c • •. A L G AND ALL THIS FREE'!! S.pt 10 Sm,l. C-< $i 0 CAWtiNG to INP/VIO UAIS ond GROUPS, • l S• j ng Ao,o • • Man> -e. a 3 • %  g out S. • Eatr* Charge 1 %  ).Ii.i*. • .-'I'd* Sn.. j A lays* Mr* CWTUU Ml COMOITHWHK M CtW • FllWE MCH & POOL CHARlfS S.'lt'fBMAN Temple Vows For Silvermcns %  • v N FOR THE FINEST IN KOSHER CUISINE ..... RESTAURANT & CATERERS The Royal Hungarian 731 V\.isn ng'-n A. Telephone Jf 8-54C1 M h Sc ; VBS. NC*i\ CLiSSMAH Sinslej LOW SUMMER RATES' AMERICAS FINEST CTll KOSHER VAC-,', ON RESORT c rVHY TRAVEL wo is you CAN EN. OY >OJRSELF ( HERE DAVID ROSNCR m IEKJW : ; • • %  .' • ;.." • u !!>• F-on. JNon 61831 RIVIERA TO RESTAURANT ^RGASBORD $1 6 ALL YOU CAN EAT! \G DINNERS FRIDAY NIGHTS & SUNDAYS de Leo" o'c*. Co^il Gables r l J Sal a at SAND ELL *JJ£ Strictly Kosher Caterir.g • %  ..: '.' rZVAMS • BEDDINGS • PARTIES 74.1c: COLUI JE '•*. BE -.CH FLA JN : f ..• Ph. UN V-S2:8 Con 1 When you move to town...or to a new home... Yo u r V." e I c o m e Wa go i1 Hostess will call with a isket of girts and friendly greetings from ir religious, civic and business leaders. If you, or othe rs you know, are moving, be sure to phone Welcome HI 84994 KING ARTHUR'S COURT The SINGING STRINGS DINNER • SUPPER MIAMI SPRINGS VILLAS 50C Deer Run • TU 8-4521 All M.SS : : o HARCLD POST ird IRVIN GORDON GORDON and PONT *>M KOSHEB CATIRIRI V*^ \m m ''•• fcofi dotutrtt fo %  ctniurt kf**t W 170 N. W S'h ST MIAMI PHONE PR 9 79H Under Ihe Supervn er 4 -H^ Be'h D-n p* G'eftr Mu^i OPEN HOUSE WIDOiNCS BAR MiTZVAHS IfCEPTtONS I in. S and Dinner $*rr*d DUv CANDLELIGHT INN In Th M*rt 0 Coc*nut C'C" •. sg. IRVING IAIBSON tligate owers LOUNGE I RESTAURANT NO COVfR — MO MMIMUM %  ARtKT fttamn opcwrtp* '•ff MMM 5M'fl ALL-EXPENSE TRIP FOR TWO 2 WEEKS-ENGLAND & SCOTLAND BOAf W morld Itoder in /ff tra*tl ] JlTA TADmONAl OP(N HfARTH COOKfRY *•• • V'W • Now Open New Preview Restaurant AND LOUNGE UNOE THE MANAGEMENT OF TOM TRULlS 40 Yrofi ltporiaH for reserve! ons phone HI 3 2038 or HI 3-7989 3622 CORAL WAY



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,dcy July 7. 1961 A of L< baaon HIM ..,! meeting last Duponl Plata hotel • hospital 11 i ded the atru ;i\ dressed smafl i hie nimmer • i Sapiro chairDiviajou of ,, pm nl fund was %  \ blue -ilk print. : > .1 tx autiful • ami > Julius Spector looked ., two piece wed knit -uit Attractive as \iiHerbert Gelernter ..w blue and white silk ti hinj |acket %  \ preside nl I evin, uor< i Italian knit, ami • h \ Aronovili ii i -ilk shirt i • tt< r in.in ennai • i • > ith ; (ire-.mil r cord LOOK .. blur and white isl mi i < • i at • Un • •!.. warn S I Rama M huh she %  Mrs H i %  \ />N -on Di w h< Id .i their homi hoi ind his I %  Mrs Mai i %  >h< ath ol liti o\ > r with na h< i chow • • %  i i-en Her dn -• %  i %  %  i'j i Mrs Kichard lc r .if the groom ., hei i .ill illi: : ', COttOII eocil siin • 'l ith .i blouson bodice full e lottgh la nmu un-. rffect ; -. i ol the • %  'he rei i pin n Award* ii .. -< holarsl mi her wa) o Israel M Albert Dubbii looking in ;i \ < %  • %  whiti %  i i Iti in hei -km icen under the hum' lent hnh covered the I .>< k yard was MrIrving Gordon In wedgewood 11> • moj ;.!-'• I linei sheath red .t low scooped m kline -i: m' with flesh colo i ision topped with a petei n col La trimmed w;th whit< cavier beads An orange -.Ik paislej prinl wathv selection < i. tte sheath MrJohn Ft Her aa -••. %  ri lippin : a cocktail in thi air %  onditioned Florida room m Bring a sheer blush i i %  ba i -!'• ath trim n r I u itti s> m etrical narrow an • i hing i d silk satin. TRAVELING Iti M I n li.i : reieptu the %  unl and urn • Mr and MrMorris (lot Mrs %  dres fi at ured print itb ack ai ton, with .i low V m nl wore a chart Iin• %  pro i. N. %  irilh .i Inch-... i sum un r Graj i ilac -i !l i l slip • l Mi ll. i full wa* i in in III. H New Agreement .!! RI SALI M ITA K port of ns, n M a* am hi re b> Mei %  hem i'. %  rectoi • %  i ol the ii H i Mini try of 1 '• % %  • 'l he pacl as enn n d with ountr) Mr Ba riai -..id H ithout discli sing i h • ..I the counl Chekanows Will Live in Gables Given in marriage r>\ h-r father. Gloria Schri iber and Fred I h. ka now were united in a double-ring ceremony performed by Rabbi Morris Skop on Sunday evening, Julj 2. ai the Algiers hotel, where a dinner reception followed Parents of the newlyweda are Mr and Mrs Sol Schreiber, 3820 Hai lano si Coi al Gabli and Mr an.I MrAlbert Chekanow S\\ 17th -i Miami For hei thi bridi 11 .. floor lei n of silk ot with fitted lai e b< lici The illulion veil • and the %  her conl ri Bible will Maid of honoi Bell and bridesmaids ii i ludi d S ler. Roberta Karen and Marjorie Kani: sisters ..f the brid< and her .ii Mart i Si hwarti The groom's beat mar was Da vid Sarbi j and Da> i ied i-hi rs The new Mrs Chekanow is ,i graduate "i Coral Gabli %  s. nior ll.^h ami icurrentl) attending ihe l niversity of Miami, and served in the Coast iiuard Th. couple ill live in Coral Gables on iheir return from %  hnie\ moon SUNDAY EVENING. JULY 9th, at 8:30 P.M. HOWARD BARLOW 'MUSICAL FAVORITES THROUGH THI TEAfS" SOLOIST FRED CUSHMAN, Tenor RESERVED TASIE CHAIRS S? 73. $3 25 MEZZ g&SI BALCONY $1 25. UM S1MPHONY Off. MO I 4960 MB AUDITORIUM. JE 1 0477 Cordel.a't. Fa 3-5123. Am,don HI 6-2114 Beach Artist's Work Seen s.iks F jfth Vvi II w ill displa) ten i%  inj prizi wii by Rej na '> utei man Miami rtisl startii U.l> IT Earl paintu typii I of i fercnl countr; and will be i< a lured in .1 I —i... -. • %  Att' PARSONS 3410 CORAL WAT Opea Monday Nit9 711 • 163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTEI Opm Mendey ond fnday ft, ft 'Til • A-l EMPLOYMENT DOMESTIC HELP DAY WORKERS Ph. FR 9 8401 DRAPERIES SUP COVERS BEDSPREADS AND UPHOLSTERING EXPERTLY DONE UKMS TO SUIT TOUR BUDGET Call Eves MO 7-1976 BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER CONVALESCENT HOME NON PROFIT — NON SECTARIAN SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY Under Strict Supervision of th* Ortnodo* Va.id Mjkiih'„th of Florida Rabbi Dr. laaac M. Evtr. Director 24 HOUR NURSING — DOCTORS ON CALL ALL DIETS OBSERVED — CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS MODIKM fQUIFatfajT HHtMSMINGS mtnOOf BUIIDIN6 310 Collins Avt). Ph. JE 2-3571 Miami Bwch Flowers for Your Wedding WEDDINGS UNLIMITED, Inc. 1669 Coral Way HI 6-7144 ASK ABOUT OUB SPECIAL fo JUNE aaioss a Br.d.ii Flower* • Coraagea • Wedding Bouquets Trmplr and Rectptimn Drcerefien< MRS. FBI* CHtKANOW Page 7-B Miami Children Attend Camp • %  .. c!.,lt full imer ol op< i lion an June Jo and i -i to .fiNi youngstera from to IS an in the %  %  iponi II ing ns Hadassah and th Zionist irgamzation of Ann i ica Berrn rei lor of the 'i'. •:. Zii Youth Commia %  toi Assistant 'i;-(•.•.%  • Bnel ; %  • ional ecto Brooklyn Zionist '. it.'i i on who haIn • it head ct amp 1 .-l Ye> hudah Included on the staff are Mrs. Herald I' Suit/ ol ... mi, and Mr ai d Mrt ri l'.. i I Haifa and Tel AMI CARIB MIAMI MIRACLE fg3s t "A-l %  .'Ot (5*. OAJLh Open 1 43 || Open 10.45 || Open 1 1 45 [ Vi4i6 ip tke ynavce* t*%, a, c&*-<7 €&*uj fate. I r FRED ASTAIRE | DEBBIE REYNOLDS LILLI PALMER TAB HUNTER bncaratai a a TODAY M, I i.a.liJ-X f %  mmJ 6u**4er %  .• v.Oren 6 45 SW TODAY 1 AFUUBODltD WO< AS FINE A PfRfOBMANCt AS CUVliX HAS GfVfN' LKIRSNCE OLIVIER THE ENTERTAINER" %  : • ••. NER parkway^ "theatre SHQ** 7**30 O, n 6 J0 ft "If e League of G ent!emc n JjaHMHIS R!GU PATR'tR F\iiR0 iniBBOROlXH faCHT'.* "; i "r^a^T^". .tvt*rm niar LADIES!! THERE s a MAGICIAN IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD -L£ WHO CHANGES OLD FUINITJM INTO HtWlffl • AT HALF THE COST OF NEW • HE CHANGES LIGHT WOOD INTO 0ARK A DARK WOOD INTO LIGHT F-tUS EXPERT UPHOLSTERY IN ALL FABRICS MARSICANO BROS. 7345 S.W. 8th ST. CA 1-8219 CORAL GABLES CONVALESCED HOME A i 'if .V and %  N \ Oiphert %  %  • T i. r 1 <-u 1 • 74 HOUR REGISTERED NURSING SERVICE • SPECIAL DIETS OBSERVED • ALL ROOMS ON GROUND FLOOR • PRIVATE BATHROOMS • AIR CONDITIONED • SWIMMING POOL • SPACIOUS GROUNDS A SCREENED PATIO Ferdinand H. Roaenthal, Director Owner K. i in. i AMI l>u Ml Sin.il II.... w Uml 1'ir Jewish HOIM fi kfd, I'uistiupgh 7060 S.W. 8th ST., MIAMI, FLORIDA CA 6-1363



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Page 5-A -Jewist Her Mian Friday, July 7, 1961 Eichmann Tires Court in Denying Responsibility Continued from Page 1-A er Gestapo COlopel openly rebuked hifi attorney. This happened when Servatius, acting in accordance with instructions from Presiding Justice Moshe Landau, said he would skip some documents. Eichmann gave his lawyer a look of open disapproval and in reply to a question, snapped back -, as is plain fiom the documents we skipped" and went into an intricate explanation. Justice Landau again admonished Eichmann to end his interminable monologues and to reply briefly and specifically to the point ol questions But Eichmann was not to be restrained. In his substantive testimony, the witness stuck to his strategy of u>ing any one of several formula answers to dispose of the incriminating prosecution documents which Dr. Servatius introduced in questioning. Eichmann either! lacked authority, or was carrying out superior orders, or was not present at the time, or simply did not remember. One such document was an International Red Cross report on a visit to the Theresienstadt concentration camp near Prague and an interview with Eichmann in Prague. The report called Eichmann a man "who played a first rate part in all these concentration camps—a Reich plenipotentiary in the SS," Hitler's Elite Guard of sadists and murderers. "This document does not correspond to the truth," Ei |imann retorted. "I had no role. I had no authority." There was a memorandum from Eichmann to SS MajTheodor Dannecker, who had asked what was to be done with the children of the Jews in France rounded up after Galician Jews Forming Branch The United Galician Jews of America are currently planning to establish a branch in Greater Mi ami Alex Hirschenfang, of the Shore Club hotel, is the charter organizer of the branch. Hirschenfang is a national vice president of the Galician Farband, Establishment of the Greater Miami unit was authorized at a recent national convention of the Farband in New York City. A luncheon at the Shore Club will be the site of the new unit's charter meeting, with Hirschenfang actii as host. the assassination by the Czech underground of Heydrich Retnhardt. the hangmr.*ef the SS. Eichmann' replied, according to the memoran,um. that when deportations were resumed to Nazi-held Poland, "the train> with children can roll." A misleading document, said Eichmann. He had issued the order only | after approval from "above." Could he prove it? Well, said the Nazi. 11 days passed between Dannecker's request and the approval from his office. Had he acted on his own. he declared, it would have been done immediately. The generally successful efforts ol his Gestapo department for Jewish affairs to evade pressures of foreign governments for release of their Jewish nationals was limited powers permitted, he tried to help the Jews The occasion was • %  >'„: 'c ^PAtlUR no ; o 030'iS r ROOFING CO. M Y.oci fa Miami MQM Dependability Re-roofin 9 Repair* All Type Reef* — Since 1920 ASI FOR FREE ESTIMATES ON ROOFING Phone FR 3-6244 FOSTER ELECTRIC COMPANY, INC. Electrical Contractors *.E~>£S' T AL %  COMMERCIAL INDUSTRIAL ALTERATIONS MAINTENANCE PAIU FOSTU, .resident AIR CONDITIONING and ADEQUATE WIRING 2244 W. FU61U ST. HI 1-2671 Nights, Sundays 4 Holidays Dial Ml 3-0922 a discussion of the treatment of the Jews of Austria after the Hitler rcgTrnThar. swallowed up that country. Eichmann claimed he was responsible for saving Jews from arrest and for getting others released from concentration camps during the time he was head of the Nazi Central Emigration office in Vienna shortly before Hitler invaded Poland and touched off World War II. The defense testimony went into a description by Eichmann, at the request of his attorney, of his alleged efforts to faciliate the transfer of the remains of Theodor Heril from Vienna to Palestine in 1939. Eichmann said that Dr. Josef Loewenhertx, head of the Vienna Jewish community, came to him, "knowing that no other official would listen to him. "He knew my attitude toward Jewish problems. I had to busy myself with this matter which was not my concern, run around to various offices, and I said to Loewenhertz "if I bother about your troubles, you should bother about mine You should obtain the possibility for emigration of an additional 8.000 Jews in exchange for my enabling the transfer of Herzl's reman Eichmann said that he told the ,Jewish leader that such an arrangement -would give justification"— presumably to his superiors— "for my dealing with the Herzl affair." He did not explain why the arrangements fell through. Herzl's remains were removed to Israel after the war. Eichmann flatly denied the postI war testimony given by Siegfried 1 ; Seidl, a commander of the Theresienstadt camp, who testified at his war crimes trial that Eichmann had signed an order for the execution ot nine Jewish inmates of the camp for smuggling out letters warning other Jews of the Nazi genocide plans. Eichmann insisted that he did not have authority to order executions in the camp. He also gave the version of prosecution documents that he visited the camp after the executions were carried out. They'll See Revue The summer staff of the Lear School will have a dinner and see the nightclub revue, "Playmates ol Paris," on Friday evening in the Deauville hotel's Casanova room. Richard Lear is in charge of arrangements. SUPERIOR STAMP & SEAL WORKS MANUFACTURERS Of RUBBER STAMPS CORPORATION SEALS and SUPPLIES CHARLIE MERZ, Owner NOW LOCATED AT 613 N.E. 1st Ave. FR 4-1034 Fosset+'s Prescription Pharmacy Huntington Medical Building 168 S.E. FIRST STREET MIAMI, FLORIDA PHONE FR 4-7691 One of the largest and Most Complete Prescription Pharmacies in the World W. E. FOSSETT, Founder THE McCUNE COMPANY CONSULTANTS — APPRAISERS MIAMI Established 1914 FRanklin 3-7796 TICKETS TOURS CRUISES HOLIDAY HUNTERS TRAVEL AGENCY PLANNED INTERNATIONAL TOURS "We Can Be of Service to You on Your Next Holiday Hunt" 5830 Sunset Drive, So. Miami MO 6-2516 Baby Die-Dee Diaper Service "•! 4 f f i Ml 4 f S Fit ST An Exclusive Laundry for Diapers and Baby Clothes till N.W. 10th AVENUE PHONE FR 9 5593 CARPET LAYING and REPAIRING c e i 5 UGS CLEANED DYED and DEMOTHED 26 S.W. South River Drive Phones FR 9-1155 & FR 1-2007 A€E RUG < I I \\l Its FURNITURE CLEANING uV e Paid V* The • rice of Central Air Conditioning • If your home hat a warm air heating system! Complete the fob by installing a modestly priced YORK Cooling Unit Uses existing blow* r and ductwork which can save you hundreds of dollars on installation! e Ultra Silent. Sound isolators, mufflers and insulators absorb vibrations. Refrigerating unit is located outside the house. e Ultra Economical twin cooling systems save on operating coats. Second system shuts off automatically on mild days. O 30% Mora Humidity Removal thanks to York's exclusive Cooling Maze Coils. O Longer Peak Performance Assured by pistons equipped with automotive-type piston rings. 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July 7. 1961 *JelstFk>rktf>r Page 9B Dade Federal Funds In Record High ., ii lecelia Brooks receives a plaque at a testimonial dinner .onor given by the Alumni Assn. of the Cecelia Brooks %  ool for Real Estate and Mortgage recently held at the He hotel. Dr. Henry Blum, making the presentation, :nou.sly elected first president of the association. :.e founded. Some 250 alumni, in addition to officials Florida Real Estate Commission, Florida Mortgage ind the presidents of the Miami Beach and Miof Realtors attended the function. >th Torah Has Varied Program Joseph M Lip:on. president ot Dade Federal Savings and Loan sssn reported tii:~ wreck that in creased savings in the first six months or ihyear have carried the association's resources to ;i record high — over $170 million Savings accounts n than I1S0 million Dade Federal's reserves are now in excess of $12 milli n d rs Lip %  i' % %  ealed, and i.'. ings a< mints hold) ishared 11 fM 00 Is for : h e fn it half of 1961 1934, Dade • have received dividi i %  B and .> hall mill Federal thai the six lend %  Iced m one i u luld ome to moi > %  thai i each one as high BS Dade Federal's ) ffice bull n E Flagler st H< starl mall)," Lipton noted, and the real estate market fia i I ip to an) degree How ever, Dade Federal has continued to make • home loans in satis) "Despite the uncertainties th;it keep appearing <>n the horizon, Dade Federal Savings and Loan tssn expects to onjoj .mother ex cellent year We look forward t an Improvemeni m the m rtgage market, and there i> every rea to believe that the savings inflow will continue t its present pace, or better, as the ye ir moves ig.** NEW YORK CITY for i and rtant business •asure TIMES SQUARE ,. ...„,. • HOTEL WOODSTOCK AID • ,-%  • % %  Vgr. Re 129 WEST 43 ST. for • tingles S* FABULOUS SUMMtK WtlKir PACKAGE the MADISON color brochure SS doublet $10 SI] JUDSON 2-5000 on of your V '•-• %  %  • %  m a* ATLANTIC COS3 FP; 59 s %  CITY 65 JO l • N ? N B i-ycl ng on Bo > t ALL BOB 8a it %  F r?£ E s rl p •., P irty P i PREE attraction* %  <, i %  *< Mti %  i^.i En tart a nn -it Won'S Bmgo. T \. S %  ftGAIA JULY 4th PACKAGE -ft 4 DAI S27 $30 %  • tion-d OT ,nn B Cockta( Invocation at Public Gatherings on Mood \ evening, Julj 31 lowed i>^ .i 'Fun Nite" sponsored by Geoi Sachs \ ice president which will mcludi lames and rf refitments \n all daj w atermelon picnii is p i %  rd fur Sundaj tug 13 at Haulo\ 11 W esl sh< Iter 1 end nt the pa lot Included in the da) activities will be swimming and fishing and ice cold watermelon supplied b) the Men's Club with Ben Karp i rial man in i harge of distribution 'Operation Abolition' Showing Temple Menorah Singletons will shots the i ontrot ersial moy le, Ope rati n sbolition, a) % %  meetii i on Sundaj evening at I 10 p m (J ies tioa and answer period will follow, Single men 33 to .: years ol age ami women 35 to v> years old are wel come t" attend A soi al hour w ill conclude the program l, elegiac* artfully blended inn t-rn Si.• ratoa comfort %  In 11 • towa, Tare* rauowtv l luranta including Koov-Tiki Polym bra I I Sb< ratoa extra values, free parking, air-conditioning lmi I) Plan Single r;' i M $M ,n. $ln ,.| # $|J ;,il y„ r tWlli"' i• ,| J/./.'l'.l WON, lh< I secones, |PLaza 10961. he SHERATONIT. ROYAL HOTEL MONTKIAL there's more of everything at BROWN'S FABULOUS JERRY LEWIS THEATRE CLUB CATALINA INDOOR POOL I HEALTH CLUB It s no secret' We pamper our guests-you'll find that BROWNS is heaven on earth-All Sport Activities-Pruate I akeAquacade Outdoor Pool-tlevator Serv.ce-A.r Conditioning -Delectable Food -Supervised Children s Day u> *3 Camp-N.te Patroi-2 KtaJdft Pools. Fill OOlf -2 NIW P.O.A. COURSIS %  UDGIT RATIS Entntoinment footuret SkSfl or Rroodwoy ond Hollywood — Commoout Dancing. He.b Sherry Orch. -Pete Terrace lal.n Moi Nat Brooks in the Brown DerbyGene Horm Group BEBNIE MIUER M C. JERRY LEWIS TEENAGE CLUBHOUSE AND PRIVATE POOL PLANNED SOCIALS I FUN GALORE CONVENTIONS ARE A SPECIALTY OF THE HOUSE neant ^JSwAO iifciAi earts rot HID win CONVENTIONS) Iharles A Lillian L*ch Sh.ldruk., N.w York BROWN'S -••' Hu.l.yvilU 4M WRITE FOR COMPLETE INFORMATION r* !" r.rmtrl, DUNG!AGGAN INN I COME UP TO ^* 9 ^ 'In fhe land of the Sky' HENDERSONVILLE, N. C. Art Selections on View Prom July 9 through \ i. %  : inville Gallei ies M ill exhibit i from thi; nin.ni • ol Mr snd Mrs William coi listing ol rotonac, Re .!.,., lima, Nayant, I Puebla pieces l sculpture i mi man show <>( .1 u K *m iroso \.ill run concurrent!} h Jul> SPECIAL RATES Through August 27in lAmtnian W) 3 MEALS MS OAT WtfKir BASIS CHILDREN'8 per day I I! I L FisrMAfl EXCEL 0 ll-hola Choma-omhip Golf Court* iwrb/ • 40 x 72 H. fnvaio Frtth-walor Pool • Dancing O Moviot • Camos Fnhing O Hoitt Back Riding EXCELLENT MEALS Gilberts Off On Orient Tour r> Gilbert life u analyst and life member "i Million Dollar Round la bit has been %  %  led t>v the lleiji M il Life Insuranci Co ol Tok> o Ja pan • \i-ii there for tin excha of ii • irmation in life insurai -,i i ti < hniques Gilbert ,K one of the life in surance men from Miami who tended the European conference in 1998 ui lei Pn >idenl Eisenhouei > l'i iipu to People Progi am Hi is presid Yehudah Moshe and •' Ma: \ ho Uve in Ni rth Miami w ill leave for the Ol cnl \ in and M ill also attei insurance educational sem in Hoi i l.iw an .. % % % %  I.. ^^^.. w *w M ^a-4ai>*4--^^ TJ '." • ins Who Ar<* >; in THE ART OF RELAXATION ENJOY THE BEST OF VACATIONS at the Finest Northern Resort IN T.NG PFNN f •• "• NIANOS % %  %  WiUUBJi* %  V. .--'S Only 2 Jet Hours from Miami Galen's Limousine service from Phila. Intl. Airport fne SNOW PMCf of VACA1I0NLAND Galen's Galaxy of STARS •ft Mril Petssf -ft Harvay Stona ft Sra Kraft Oancan ft larry Slorch -ft Sally Slaua ft lot Chwaloi Many other TV and Stage HearJI'rferi D'Etpana I J Go Galen for the truly memorabh holidaj you so richl) de \ii the requisites for luxurious vacationing ;ir here Superb accommodations Coi il cuisuii sump service Interesting sports progi Private imj i •.hip 18 hole ^"if course; (Frei to weeklj ests Sun bathing al Forest Glades Pool Bowling and tennis Sophisticated socii events S ihtlj entertainment ind dancing 12 "i world-famed I WAY for Latin rhyl \\iPisher for American Swing in the smart suppei I elegance of the Colonnades Ballroom Summer stock th s, %  your travel agent <


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Page 2-B +Jenisi> Ikr/cUan Friday. July 7, 1961 Herring for Light Summer Meals; Just Flip the Jar Lid and Serve A highly effective way to woo heat-weary appetites is with V:ta herring in cream or wine sauce. The tangy goodness of herring adds a refreshing touch served as an appetizer, in a main dish salad, or in a sandwich. The traditional home-style herring is ready to serve just as it comes from t h e glass jar. For a first course that's ready with a flip of the lid, open a jar of herring and place fillets on a lettuce leaf. Top with several rings of onion from the Vita herring jar. Next time you go shopping, plan to pick up several jars of Vita herring so your family can enjoy delicious light meals suited to the summer's soaring temperatures. Cool them off with these mouthwatering suggestions from the Vita home economists: A herring and salad platter will prove a light treat on a hot night Arrange the following on chilled dinner plates: Vita herring, either in cream or wine sauce, on a lettuce leaf, potato salad, cucumbers, small whole pickled beets, sliced tomatoes, radishes, olives and dill pickles. Looking for something new in sandwiches? Have a "hernngfurter Split a frankfurter roll and lUl.witii. herring,in_cr.eam or wine sauce. Garnish with Vili pickles. Herring makes a fine lunches, salad for those who tote their noon day meal. Place the herring m j wide-mouth vacuum bottle and ,> will stay refreshingly chilled. For a colorful confetti salad af.f petizer. add some diced green pe per and radish slices to the herrm; | in sour cream. j Picnicking? Include two or tluc j jars of herring in cream or wu sauce in your ice chest. Serve o paper plates with plastic forks. These are just a few of the man ways you can serve herring. TJI your own combinations, too, an j see how easy it is to keep cool vvil light summer meals. Past President Given Gift Have a carefree summer and discover the wonderful ready-toserve convenience of Vita herring fillets available at food store dairy cases. They can be served as appetizers, in salads and sandwiches. Israel Launches Three -Stage Rocket from Secret Base By Special Report i TEL AVIV-The Israel Govern-1 ment Wednesday announced that its scientists had fired a multistaged rocket 90 miles into space, thus making Israel the seventh in the world to enter the face for the conquest of outer space. The made in Israel rochet, named "Shavit Shtayim," which in Hebrew means Meteor II, was successfully launched from an unannounced mase in the Mediterranean. The rocket is reported by tsraeli scientists to weigh 560 pounds. Israel is thus the first Middle Eastern nation to have accomplished the remerkable feat. The three-stage rocket firing was termed a "complete success" by military officials, as well as Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion and other high government personalities, all of whom witnessed the launching. According to Israeli scientists, the rocket, to be used for 'meteorological research." is powered by "local raw materials." At the Wednesday night meeting of the Ladies' Auxiliary, Jewish War Veterans, North Shore Post 677, Mrs. Sidney Schoen. president, presented an attache case to Mrs. Max LeVine, past president, newlyappointed Florida State Department president. The tropny for veterans service won by the Auxiliary at the recent Florida convention, as well as citations from servicemen's Centers and aid to Israel, were displayed. only 1IEIXM V\X*S could do such wonderful things for salads! Tonight, make your salad too templing to resist! It's easy with any one of Hellmann's tantalizing dressings—French ... Old Homestead* French ... or New Julian. All three give Try HELLMANN'S FRENCH So subtly spiced... so aromatic salads fuller, zestier flavor more enticing aroma. Try them soon. w ith meat or dairy meals. They're sure to become a family favorite—just like Hellmann's* Mayonnaise! She Will Visit Father Mrs. Sidney L. Schoen, 75 NW 120th st., president of Ladies' Auxiliary". Jewish War Veterans, North Shore Post 6T7, is flying to St. John, New Brunswick, Canada, to spend I we weeks with her father, Samuel Meltzer. Kswer *4i TO LOW CALORIE MEALS Solve that weighty problem serve plenty of nutritious, flavorful August Bros. Sread mad* from select spring wheat flour contains no shortening. P I KOSHER ZION J 100% POM B S €f PRODUCTS Salads dressed m Hellmann's new Italian ire S ^ es, 'i y sp '. c J'.f nd r J ,he on| V ltln Orbing made with Mazola* Corn Oil, your Holdaii guarantee ot special nutritional goodness. Hellmann's Old Homestead French Dressing spreads rich garlicky flavor and tangy aroma through your salads. All certified Kosher-Parve IF YOU LIKE HELLMANN'S MAYONNAISE YOU'LL LOVE HELLMANN'S DRESSINGS %  %  WllMi. ^ '•.vXW>A • PEPPERED BEEF o LIVER SAUSAGE • FRANKFURTERS • CORNED BEEF • PASTRAMI • B0L0CN*. • SALAMI LtfJM KmSE* SUPERMARKETS ir$TAU( A||TS KOSHER ZION JfflSffi COMPANY OF CHICAGO 1S9 South Wster Marfcet, Chi.ag. 8, l!li„.i, s y* CO. ;NC. I AMI P >EARR Deep rich mellow tasty... MCHLESS! no other cheese in the world hits the spot like GENUINE IMPORTED SWITZERLAND SWISS CHEESE I Buy it sliced or in a biff tasty chunk today for sandwiches, omelets, salads, canapes ... for breakfast, lunch, supper and icebox raiding:. It's the one cheese everybody loves for true ta'am of Switzerland Ta'am of Switzerland! • %  : it



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J n j by ISABEL GROVE >( %  : ,> ment fund previous After i elivering his presi tent's report. Sapiro called on Sidney M. Aronovitz, Cedars trustee, to announce the nomination of 13 new trustees to the Cedars board. Financial statement was read by S K. Dronstein. hospital administrator. Although it showed im ponant gains from the previo is year, the statement bore out Si piro's statement that the Cedar, campaign mus: V k-.-pt in full gear. The Women's \ try of Cedars of Lebanon acted is hostesses, and served refreshmei • ifterthem was ad ur Estelle Hoberman, artist-wife of Surfside Councilman Louis B. Hobermcn, at an exhibition of ten of her oil paintings in the lobby of the Sheridan Theatre on Arthur Godfrey rd.' The "one-man" show includes portraits and still lifes which have previously won ribbons at qroup shows. Mrs. Hoberman'3 paintings have been on view at the Lincoln Road, Washington, Miami Beach, Roney Plaza, Surfside Public Library, and Chase Federal Savings and Loan Assn. Art Galleries. Her exhibit at the Sheridan Theatre will be open through the end of July. Forty-Niners Mapping Picnic The Forty-Niners of Ten Emanu-El. the I .union's c I for senior citizens, were to meet on Thursday evening in Sirkin Hall to finalize plans for an all-day boat picnic outing Sunnay. July Ifi. Reservations for individuals or parties were to be handled at the social on Thursday evening, according to Irving Schatzman. pres ident of the Forty-Niners. The outing will feature, music, dancing and entertainement, as well as an ail-day sightseeing excursion.



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eJewish Floridian Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and WE JEWISH WEEKLY <* %  lolume 34 — Number 27 Miami. Florida, Friday. July 7. 1961 Two Sections — Price 20* AJCONGRESS EXPERT IN PREDICTION See Ultimate Triumph In Battle to Modify Opinion on Blue Laws £y Special Report NEW YORK — Despite the Supreme Court decision upholding Sunday-closing statutes, the longrun trend toward ultimate discard of all blue laws will continue unabated. :: was predicted hero in a report issued by the American Jewish Congress. The report, written by Leo Pfeffer, general counsel of the American Jewish Congress, forecast three developments arising out of the recent ruling of the court: • A temporary spurt of legislative and administrative action to enact new Sunday laws, to strengthen those already on the books and to institute more vigorous enforcement. e Launching oi a drive to "modernize" Sunday laws by exempting additional varieties of commercial activity on Sundays. • Intensification of efforts to obtain exemptions for Orthodox Jews. Seventh Day Adventists and other Sabbatarians who observe Saturday as their religious day ot rest. The document expressed "reasonable optimism" over the chances of legislation to exempt Sabbatarians from Sunday law. For the first time, it was noted, a leading Catholic newspaper, the Boston "Pilot," editorially endorsed the idea of such an exemption provision. This may be an indication, according to Pfeffer. that official Catholic policy which has long advocated strict Sunday law observance, might now be changing to permit Orthodox Continued on Page 3-A U.S. Legislator Charges Insult In Visa Protest 110 PfEFfEft initial strengthening Ousted Diplomat Calls Red Arrest Sharett a Take' COPENHAGEN — (JTA) — Yaacov Sharett, First Secretary of the Israeli Embassy at Moscow, who was ousted by the Soviet Govern-: mer.t last weekend, accused the USSR on .his arrival here on his way home to Jerusalem of trumping up 'a fake espionage charge" against him. Mr. Sharett said that he and his Eichmann Continues Ho Hum Of Denying All Responsibility AMERICANS KUEVI TWAl IS FAIR PAGE -A GIOBKE KNEW ABOUT PIOT PACE 10-A JERUSALEM (JTA) — Adolf ; annihilation of 6,000,000 Jews in Eichmann. the Nazi war criminal Europe during the Second World charged with master-minding the | War. resumed testimony this week — after nearly two weeks of direct j questioning by defense attorney •' Robert Servatius. The accused | has attempted to explain away ini criminating evidence in prosecu< tion documents by attributing such ; material to bureaucratic inaeeura cies and careless record keeping. Eichmann also began what may I he his final week of direct testimony facing the growing impatience of the three-judge tribunal and an increasingly cool relation-: ship between the accused and his own defense counsel. All three justices have, on numerous occasions, admonished the defendant not to embark on lengthy discourses over irrelevant details in reply to questions. Eichmann's differences with his attorney were climaxed last weekend over attempts by Dr. Servatius, at the direction of the three judges, to eliminate unnecessary documents and testimony in an effort to speed the trial. Upon completion of Eichmann's i direct testimony, the prosecution ; will get its first chance at cross! examining the defendant, who y under oath %  growing signs of mutual '-• between Eichmann and Dr. Servatius were climaxed at the 83rd session of the trial when the formContinued on Page 6-A wife were arrested last Thursday at Riga. He stated that both he and Mrs. Sharett had been "handled roughly" by the Russian police. In announcing his ouster, Tass, the official Soviet news agency, had declared t.iat the Israeli diplomat had been "caught redhanded in espionage." Yaacov Sharett is a son of Moshe Sharett, Israel's former Prime Minister, who was the Government's Foreign Minister for a number of years. The Israel Foreign Ministry on Monday denounced the expulsion by the Soviet Union of an Israel Embassy official as "a case of flagrant provocation by the secret police." The statement was issued as a comment on the announcement by Tass. the Soviet news agency, on the reasons fcr the expulsion ot Yaacov Sharett, the First Secretary of the Israel Embassy in Moscow. The Foreign Ministry described the Tass statement as "a tissue of falsehoods from beginning to end. Neither this Israeli diplomat nor any olher Israeli diplomat has ever engaged in espionage or dissemination of anti-Soviet material in the Soviet Union. •This is a case of flagrant provocation by the secret police." the Foreign Ministry asserted. The statement added that "the propa[ ganda aims" of the Tass report "are obvious, and it is unlikely to deceive anyone." WASHINGTON — (JTA) — Rep. Seymour Halpern. of New York, told Secretary ot State Dear. Rusk that the State Department's position on discrimination against American citizens of the Jewish faith by Saudi Arabia was "indicative of a tendency of appeasement." The effect, he asserted, "is the translation of Arab bias into United States discrimination among its own citizens, officials and employees." The New York Congressman's charges came in a letter replying to a communication from the State Department dealing with the refusal of Saudi Arabia to grant him a visa for a stop-over at the Dhahran airbase. The letter, signed by Brooks Hays. Assistant Secretary of State, said that, as long as the Arab-Israel conflict continued, the Arab States "will normally refuse entry to persons who have strongly supported Zionism or Israel. Rightly or wrongly, they view such activity as inimical to their security interests." The State Department official. dealing with Mr. Halpern's questicn as to why Sect en 193 of Hie Mutual Security Act had not been invoked, said that "discriminiti.n is a worldwide problem, and is scarcely likely to be eliminated by pressure or coercion." Tme clause g'ves the President discretionary oower to withhold Mutual Security aid from a country discriminating against American citizens because of their race or religion "What is required, said Mr. Hays, "is on whic iv I p %  < %  y break : IO tices Alluding to the State Depart oenl reference to the Arab position thai a visit such as his might be "inimical to their security interests." Rep. Halpern said: "I find such reasoning a gratuitous insult to my patriotism as an American citizen, and certainly will insist that the Department defend my rights to travel freely abroad in any nation Continued on Page 8-A MIGHT IMPEDE FRIENDSHIP EfFORTS State Dep't. Agrees With Fulbright to Nix Bias Clause WASHINGTON—(JTA)—The State Department has agreed with Chairman J. W. Fulbright, of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, on elimination of a clause from the new Mutual Security bill aimed al Arab discrimination affecting Israel and American Jews, it was learned this week from official sources. Chairman Fulbright. Arkansas Democrat, concerned lest the Arab states take offense at the anti-bias expression, raised the matter in recent days with Philip Talbot, Assistant Secretary of State for Near Eastern Affairs. Stressing the desire for improved Arab-American relations. Sen. Fulbright discussed the clause with Talbot at a closed, "executive session" of the Foreign Relations Committee. Sen. Fulbright said he could see no useful purpose in the anti-bias clause being retained in the bill. He obtained Talbot's agreement on this. Sen. Fulbright questioned whether tbe clause was in the true national interest, and indicated it might impede current efforts to improve United States relations with Arab states. Talbot explained that the clause, in Section 102 of the preamble to the a.i bill, was not reflective of Continued on Page 12-A Robert Briscoe, who became Dublin's first Jewish Lord Mayor in 1956, was again elected to that office this week by a 22-21 vote of the City Council. A former president of the Irish Board of Schechita and former member of the New Zionist Executive under Vladimir Jabotinsky, Briscoe was named Lord Mayor in 1956 when hU name was drawn from a bat after a tie vote in the Council. -(JTA). JFK Pal in Secret Talks With Arabs WASHINGTON — (JTA> — The persona! views of Arab leaders on Arab-American relations will be reported to President Kennedy this month by Judge Edmund R. Regt Crowley, La. He is described a "persona! friend" of Mr. Kently wh I has been quietly visiting Arab capitals in the wake of ledy'a recent letter to Arab 1 • Heads of State. The State Department declined to comment on the Re j except to say he had deliver: I a lecture at Amman, Jordan m "the pro: : the indivi in the American legal system." and that Judge Reggie had observed at first hand the plight of the Arab refugees. Judge Reggie's trip, according to authoritative sources, was informal and unofficial, although Mr. Kennedy had asked him to return w Washington with a personal reporl for the White House. [t ippeared, from inquiries, that (he Executive Department sought to avoid publicity of the met" (a between Judge Reggie and \ a Arab rulers. The Reggie undertake ing was described as consistent with a number of current moves, some secret, to improve ArabI American relations.


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Page 6-B ROW an ng in _. fast 1 Miami B< ach as 5ts. and dec: *t %  i.> live here lr. r here they havi thi ast 14 years : third da> in Miami. Ruth became chairman of a Hadass that staii th< ball rollii It the time thai pres pie EmanuEl S %  nd Miami Beach .'tin.or and Senior — High School PTA she sai i would n< %  nt of thi M f the Na nal W mi n*s Committei • rsity. of which she was a I inding i -.irti r member Most inten it her dai bara. chi I'nh 11 A!! thii ga\ e Bi %  prii ritj As al • %  >h zations and Xati Ji si '.'. Dotes hav< h comment )U r hat .. is st distinctive Us as well epoint v Ruth at : Bi • %  like conc< r and n usi garni f cards siting Li Rosofl t Ft. Mot Vviva. ua.> born on Jact ; %  IS JUst tig SURPRISE SURPRISE just t 1 • -till mi!!. nvitation said fi th. rtl ne for the Senior Lubvs 1 eneb ... • • ALL ?EVEN OF THEM five Cvpen; 2 a. x I eS.gh-Pei TODAYS MONDAY £ %  WhO ,,,,, • %  %  • j ••..w,V :, h ^add,nou> i n„hr l o m 1 ,|, rm ,^, r milk When Bertha (Mrs David, Phiiis"Made in Hair." me she no,lctd that th, label ..,„) Miss Brawer Now Mrs. Steinberg monj S came the brid< %  the r follow [i m by Rab e select) tilly • %  • %  -., rn %  %  with | ffanl i %  %  She ci i '• .... i Maid of ndi • -•<: i.. >ii ., Steinbei .. ii •• Tin _: Wa>ne Da\ I Gary 1 %  shers Da • %  Mrs 1 ". ; \. Mi v I •:'. %  • %  IS inettes t< H Mi I'. i in N McCieod Amend. To be Debated spoi •: the Mi the Mel • Sept. Mr> i! r'ranl [i %  %  • r th< : the evenl Friday. July 7 f -', MRS JODNlf SJIINBIBC MS. M4X SlUCHAK Miss Kusens Weds Medical Student Ti mpli • %  %  %  %  %  and aft • through Floi • W ill llVf || -;,, J mpletes I ] TH| C A H6Hf ... AcV* DOWNSTAIRS ROOM : I IT IS NOT TOO LATE K LORIOUSWEE. OF EDUCATION ANI N \AEN1 HROUGH CAMPING INSTRUCTION IN AIL ACTIVITIES ALL SPORTS ATHIET.C EVENTS A ; %  %  ; SAILING BASEBAI % %  %  %  N SV. "." % %  RIF; • %  RY ALL INCLUSIVE 4 WEEKS FEE INCLUDE FRAN P RTAT.ON $295.00 SESSION STARTS JULY 19, 1961 F0R ENR0UMENT AN '^ORMAT.ON PH0NE MMED1ATEiy Camp Universe Oxford, Florida Te enhnno H:.___ m Telephone Miami FR 4-5US Jacksonville EX 8 2027 Oxford SH 8-2770 MIAMI RESERVAT.ON OFFICE ,900 S W 3,d A ____^ 5 W 3,d Avenu*. Miami, Flood.



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T Page 2-A +Jewlst> norldton Friday, July 7, 1961 Israel High Court OK's Conviction Of Science Spy JERUSALEM — (JTA>— The Supreme Court of Israel unanimously upheld this week the conviction of Prof. Kurt Sitte, 51, expert on cosmic radiation, on three counts of espionage. It dismissed a fourth count on which the Czechoslovakborn scientist had been convicted in Haifa District Court. All charges involved transmittal of information to an unidentified foreign power from 1955 to 1957. Prof. Sitte was head of the Physics Department at the Haifa Institute of Technology and deputy to the director of its research department. Prof. Sitte, who is not Jewish, had lectured in British and American universities. While in prison, Prof. Sitte has been permitted to keep a large scientific library, continuing research work. Pulpit Rabbi Mordecai Podet Named to Of Temple Judea Beginning Aug. 4 Rabbi Mordecai Podet will be the,..Pod* was assianed.ro active doty new spiritual leader of temple Ju-| in Octottor, MR. "JJJ'jJJ dea, Ben Essen, president of the Temple, announced this week. Essen said Rabbi Podet will assume his duties and officiate at his first service here on Friday night, Aug. 4 A reception for the new; spiritual leader will follow the ser-, vice. to the U.S. Naval Training Center at Great Lakes, III-, he later became the Navy's only Jewish chaplain in t h e Mediterranean area, serving the U.S. Sixth Fleet and NATO. Since December. 1954, he has occupied the Temple B*nai Israel pulRabbi Podet's present pulpit, pit in Salt Lake City. Among his which he has held tor the past seven other activities, Rabbi Podet is years, is at Congregation B'nai Is-. president of the Salt Lake B'nai rael in Salt Lake City. Utah. Essen explained that Rabbi Podet can not arrive in Miami sooner to join the Coral Gabls congrgation because he. is presently a lecturer at the Summer Institute of World Religions sponsored by the University of Utah. Free X-Ray Unit At Aged Home A mobile chest x-ray unit, on loan from the Florida State Board of Health, will be parked at the Jewish Home for the Aged, 151 NE 52nd St., on Tuesday, July 11. Free chest x-rays will be available from 9 a.m. to 12 noon, and 1 to 4 p.m. The mobile unit is part of a three-unit program locally sponsored by the Dade County Tuberculosis Assn., which opened a free x-ray drive on Wednesday, and is scheduled to run through July 28 in a variety of locations throughout the Dade county area. *£ Z5*> V3GUST BROS i\y E I Is the BEST' PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. ''Miami's Leading Memorial Dealers" Serving the Jewish Community Si/ict 1924 MIAMI'S ONE AND ONLY JEWISH MONUMENT BUIIDERS CATKINS EXClUSIVEiy TO THE JEWISH ClIENTElf GUARANTEE!) FINEST QUALI1T MONUMENTS AT LOWEST PRICES IN MIAMI I GRAVE MARKERS HEADSTONES FOOTSTONES Only $35.00 Why Pay More? Buy for less at Palmer's and Save 1 All Monuments Custom Made In Our Own Shops wifhia 3 Deft I 3277-79-81 SOUTHWEST 8th STREET Bunu t HI 40921 Next to Corner at 33rd Avenue PHONES: ^ H Qq 2 2 "Progtessing with Our Many Satisfied Customers" ANOTHER LOCATION FOR TOUR CONVENIENCE C0ULT0N BROS. "ART" -MAURT" • "MAT" TOUR TEXACO BOY1 Coral Way & S.W. 27th Ave. 140 S.W. 8th Si ATTENTION:Rabbis, Cantors. Synagogue Counselors ANSWERITE TELEPHONE ANSWERING SERVICE AVAILABLE AT ALL HOU?S Prompt, Courteous & Confidential SE C JEfferson, UN.on, -J, ar ,d FRanklin For Information Cal! FR 3-5531 *Born in New YoiVCityTRabbi Podet received the AB degree from Western Reserve University, where he won the Handy Prize in philosophy. He did graduate work in prilsolosophy at the University of Chicago and in Jewish studies at seminaries in Chicago and Cleveland. In 1951, Rabbi Podet was award ed the Hebrew Union College, reby the Hebrew Union College, receiving at the same time the Dr David Neumark Memorial Prize. A year before, he had received the Nelson and Helen Glueck Prize and, in 1949, the Kaufman Kohler Prize. Following his ordination, Rabb: Podet assumed the pulpit of Tern pie Emanuel in Utica, N.Y., where he was instrumental in organizing the Brotherhood Council of Utica concerned with interfaith and inter racial relations. He was also active in the Oneida Historical Society and the Family Service Assn. Commissioned the U.S. Naval as chapiain in Reserve, Rabbi forty-Niners Have Meeting Forty-Niners of Temple Emanu El were to have a social meeting on Thursday, 7:30 p.m.. in Sirkin Hall. ^ppSe eWiCC PRESCRIPTION OPTICIANS FASHION CENTER OF THE SOUTH Largest Selection in Latest Styles for Men and Women fftll PARKING SPACE IN REAR CONVENIENT JO BUSES 728 LINCOLN ROAD On the Mall) Phone JE 8-0749 OCULISTS' PRESCRIPTIONS TILLED CONTACT LENS£S 'poiipm *S tpv l-rii Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky •4S MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BEACH Phone JE 1-359S ROOF LEAK? CALL VICTOR CONN Let us repair it or apply a new one. For free estimate phone: ACME ROOFING CO. 0X1-1321 B'rith and serves on the executive boards of the Salt Lake Family Service Society, Salt Lake Jewish Community Center, Salt Lake Section of the American Civil Liberties Union, Utah Citizens Committee for Civil Rights, and the Salt Lake Jewish Family Service Society the Utah Assn. for the United Nations, belongs to the Central Con ference of American Rfebbis, and is o"h its Commission on Jewish Theology. His affiliations alsso include membership in the Military Chaplains Assn. of the U.S.A., Salt I Lake Community Welfare Council, I Salt Lake chapter of the National As.*n. for the Advancement of I Colored People, Salt Lake chapter of the Utah Assn. for Mental Health, Assn. of Jewish Chaplains of tho Armed Forces, and the Salt Lake Rotary Club. Rabbi Podet is lecturer ir the | Department of Philosophy and Religion at Westminister College, counselor for Hillel at the University of Utah, and chaplain of U.S. Naval Reserve at Ft. Douglas. go. He is a member of the board of and daughter. Rabbi Podet is married to tho former Norma C. D. Yondjver, daughter of Dr. Celia Davis and the late Dr. Nafthali Yonovec, of ChicaThey are the parents of a son DAILY PICKUPS TO NEW YORK M. LIEBERMAN & SONS LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE MOVING TO AND FROM NEW JERSEY • PHILADELPHIA • BALTIMORE ALBANY • WASHINGTON • BOSTON PROVIDENCE and all other points Weekly Service fire Proof Constructed Storage Warehouse 655 Collins Ave., Miami Beach Dial JE 8-8353 WE INSTALL GLASS FOR EVERY PURPOSE STORE FRONT PLATE AND WINDOW CLASS furniture Tops, Bevehd Mirrors ami Retilvering Our Specialty r% L & G. GLASS AND MIRROR WORKS 136 S.W. 8th ST. Morris Or tin Phone FR 1-1363 INSURANCE & ONE STOP AGENCY JEWELRY—FURS— MISCELLANEOUS FLOATHS AUTOMOBILE LIAIILITY 1 PHYSICAL DAMAf> Limits te meet year Beadl The Aqeficy that CAN say YISI Dee't let year ogent toy "It Coa't Ba D< ACKERMAN INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. IT M.L 1st AYE. FR 1-2611 • FR I I HE NEWEST AND MOST L Of CHAPELS... •oucus IOAO miru IN CORAL w.u veza&d A FAMILY TRADITION Based Upon Indication te Service Tee Ultimate in Comfort SO Tears of Eiperiertct Moil Modern Facilities Personalned AttantiM and Car* to Detail ... MEMORIAL CHAPELS U3S Wash.ngton ,en ue i 9tn anf j Ilton „ Mi 1250 Normandy Or,, a JEfferson Mill Ooueta* Road at l.tf m/*s?reei n l? M3R(l ,.„,. Urne $. BUiOerg. funeral Director >



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ty. July 7, 1961 +.*i§t>ncridSar Page 3-B iss Universe be Chosen MISS ISRAEL 1961 Universe Beauty Pageant, kiring lovely girls from nationtjghoul the world, will be the n| competition for the coveted L i inverse title when the pegJi gets under way here idquarters for the event. [, A ill run through July lfi. tne Roaej Plait hotel on imi Beach Opening ceremooiei will bo Sun evening at Bayironl Park Mum Stati preliminaries are [, iied for next Wedneada) i. | %  • ti Miami Beach (' %  •men Hall tenting the SI itc DI larael \ Pisanti it ion Ball "ill be at the eau hotel on Julj it; lummer Canp ill Register %  i Emanu El summer twee i I e will I" of its Mi da} ci ling to M ilton Fein i an no mple of! %  • nstro I incing, .1 weekly exi u is thi %  %  %  %  A ill II'.' the S i Dressi i her points ol in .mil n ii.n lUI '• 1" • la; througl Kridaj i | u id Dick Weekend for Two 'Prize' at Carnival A weekend for two on the SS Bahama Star, of the Eastern Steamship Company, will be the major item at Camp Ma Ka-Bee'.anniril auction and carnival scheduled for Wednesday 4 to 7 p.m. Some UK) items of merchandise, including dinners in Greater Miami's finest restaurants, hotel and motel weekends, and Bierchan lilC Including bads, tools, appliances, garden supplies and clothing, will !>< told at auction to the highest bidder In addition. IS booths Will await those who attend the carnival, Sup per will be served at a nominal charge Prizes will be available to all participants Similar fund raising acti> ities iii being conducted at camp Sh.i lom, Miami Beach YMII \ Branch ol the Greater Miami Jewish Com munit) Center Camp Ma-Ka-Bee %  %  pi rat< s al the Miami N Mil \ Branch Camp r irnivals make it possible for many youngsters to atlOfld a tummar camp program who would otherwise be unabie to do so because of lack of financial resources. v amp I., dimah • ol Ireal i i %  : nity Cei ler a ipei lal Mao bean I this week while scheduled for tin nexl week is ,i camp ni"\ ic, and camp new mbincd %  I he M ill help with tin i amp scho ip fund. \t i .imp Noar, North County YMHA Branch, the weekly then. consisted of activities connected with the sea ami water safetj i %  Shabbal highlighted %  pre i, ( l I.,, hts Jewish I "" "' Israeli songs and librj ry i Ihe publu lances during Julj and \ tint on the 1 The four day camps serving mon ol .,ch month than 100 children, are sponsored bj the Greatei Miami Jewish i mui > r %  beneficiarj ol 1 • iti d Fund and the tin Mi ami Jew ish Peder ition AJIDA PHANll Library Open fo Public CONVALESCENT HOME MIAMI'S NEWEST, MOST MODERN HOME built expressly lor individual care of the convalescent, chronic and geriatrics patient. • Completely air-conditiuned • The fines* nursing staff • icious, garden like grounds • Moderate rates • Recreational areas indoors and outdoors Me-nber National Geriatrics Society. S \Mi El I HI l>l 1 ARN AJmmutTM 14601 Northeast 16th Ave., at W. Dixie Hwy. Tel. Wl 57631 Miami 61, Florida Annual 'Fun Meeting' B a B nth. will %  men ml) il the Ri gal Brewery. KM t'li s< on I uesday B P m Guests of m. mbei com** SAM LEVITEN, Ag.nl Bfhini Van Lmei to West Coast local 4 long Diin<. Maying 4 Storage *JA full or fact load • % %  / IM" I IMBIBI *_ i-if %  € %  :• Free f stimatet FR 9-7654 AIIAS MOVING I STOftAOE WAREHOUSE OAV A NIGHT PHONE SERVICE BXJFUDinSTE'S young florida shOp\ /fwfcrf 1. THEY'LL NEED THE HOME \i..k. v..ni home mti %  r j ir I i taking] BO ah il i Mortgage/ Rc*cl.iptlori Plan N AT A BT 8 3200 S.W. 3rd Avenue Miami •hones FR 3-4614 or HI 6 9981 personalized service of the blackstone flower shops where you get more for your money ... un 6-1233 24-hour service excepf rosh hashono one 1 yom kippur Answerite, Inc. TtllMONl ANSWftrNG SIRVICE "At Your Service" • DAY • EVENING • NIGHT WE SERVE THE JEfferson, UN.on. Highland, FRanklin EXCHANGES For Information Call FR 3-5581 Dad. Commonwealth Bldg. IOTTO\ ~JA T SHIRTS AT A I'H.t.Y II\>K run l 2.99 Reg. 4.98! A very special purchase! Come be a real "smarty" and snap up scads of over-shirts for little money! Washable cotton, roll-up sleeves, sidebuttoned vents, collared V neckline. Shock-shaded prints, vivid solids, in sizes 5 to 15. Young Florida Shop, third floor miami. At all five Burdine's stores. M



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Page 10-B *Jeistfkrkfar Friday. July 7 1381 As a gift to subscribers. The Jewish Fior.d in present 'ree for the asking a corsage to each mother or a 3ar or Bas M.tzval P O Box Requests should be addressed to Corsage for You 2973 Miami 1, Fla., one month in advance. Include th n 1 ne of the Bar or Bas AA.tzvah, date and place of the ceremony, home address and telephone number. The corsage wm_be forwarded to you courtesy of Blackstone Flower Shops in time for the occasion. Lawrence Simon Bar Mitzvah oi I a rence s< Mr and Mrs Donald Simon 19331 NE 19th ave., was celebrated Saturda> morning July I, al Temple \ lath Yeshurun. with Rabbi Jonah Caplan officiating Lawrence is an eighth .r.i evening. June 30. thi K services v i eccption homo in Robert Rudnick \ 80 NE 171 -' mornn 8 with Rabbi Mi Robert is a seventl lent at North 5 h School loel Na't'.er Robert Sudnkk \ or w • • %  N.<-)'er Ji 1 \ 8 al Beth / Sti iCom inche, to rescue ristal in thi d prod i • igether." Acaden winnei SI .. %  tar in thi outdoor adval a in color, ope sdnesda ib, Miami M;rac!e, 163:d Strei Plans Finalized For ADL Seminar In Ft. Lauderdale Plafo'aYe finalized"!** the third Bnnua l ,\l>l. leadership training conference, announced A i>:iw weekend al the Beech Club hotel in Fi Lauderdale Over i'* Florida B'nai B nth leaders will !><• m attendant al the workshop with representatioi from Jacksonville Lakeland Tam pa. St. Petersburg, Sarasota Day 1 ach. and Palm Beach to gether \wili •' large number ol Broward and Dade count) resi dents Highlighl "i the weekend coi ence will I • the keynote presentation b) Irwin Schulman, direc tcr of the S thcentral n %  • %  : fice ol the VDI n 12:30 p m S hulmai l nivi rsit) ol Di law an d u irk in and "-' s if North 1 He has also traveled e.tetvt.^ ly throughout tho Asian and ( ropean continoiK s In ••, (•w year* tinea his arrival N| Now Orloarn, Schulman h, lowed closoly the aetivitiaa. various hato orfaniiations, ,^ did considorooblo invaitig,^ of tho Ko Klur Klan arc \imii, groups operating in Lovm** Mississippi and Arkansas s, isions m loadenhip ]r *m will !>• hrld Friday evt .ill day Saturday, with Shabbal to feature a pr< film on academU • The Freedom t> I 1 1. rated by Mrs Herbs pres lent ol 1 chapter ( H nai K nth e IRWIN SCHUlMdN Miami Elks Set For Convention • • • ii 1 %  Fit I swards w ill be \ ening to 1 Florida B'nai H'nth lea • %  H y-vis I • named I I '• • %  %  •hi a Rul< Also named were deput) Marvin Kimmel, ol Miami and %  • %  • committi 1 Thoma* Smith, ol Miami ; f th< public t) mmittei Gum \ imi. chai :iu mortal service con \ M Ml.iini I \ %  : Camp Avir Opens Fourth Season %  %  I %  %  %  j; 1 5251 Close* S Sunshine Bakery BLUM 'OH HOSHIR Hi Specializing in WED? NG & BAR MITZVAH C IS Tou Calf rVf DlilV. Ordrri S? or .Mere fR; 1043 WASHINGTON MIAMI RIACH 3? ftOt UWf Of fty ftDWir MAN AQ Gtavr.o? m'urvH m%  %  1 jm y i /? ri RtAVA '• FREE FREE FREE Yes"' You will receive one ol these beautiful, expensive gifts absolute!) free when you open up sour investment .mount at M.I p tints include 100-piere silverware s-t. GE Toast-R-Oven, GE electric fan, electric coffee serving s*-t. and 400-daj clock, Open your inveatment account and take your pick. MORTGAGE INVESTMENT FOUNDATION INSURED INVESTMENTS 1313 WASHINGTON AVENUE • Teu JE 8-5549 • OPEN 9-S OAICV. i This frst pf| iffsf s • ood • ibt M.imi Brfhea t-r>ent Jlt'On Int • .(Hi anrtoi nut trie oftice persona"? p>rase MM) ih e coupon below lot compile inroirnation conceininj n< m.estment Kiount at M I f. FIDELITY CAPITAL FUND Prospectus-Booklet? FIDELITY CAPITAL FUND I MUTUl FUMD '• nan. cn apitai appreciation pos.: tot fon' Faff ''oip<.i 1 f"<3 co.po' NOW '-• COBURN A MIODLEBROOK INCORPORATED %  turn 235 NE. Tttf. It. Miami TELEPHONE PLta AMM M-1 f,„ fiDtL'Tr C" 'UNO rro.#.c'.. I^l ,' r Fla Nom AJd,„ C,t r i'Ct Mortgage Investment Foundation, Inc.. Dtpt. tr 1 121] rVdjhmgton Ave • Mijm. Beach (KMIJI I am interested ,n leam.ng mo,e aMu t ,n In*,,.) in,tn^,i KCOgn at M 1 I and ho* I can get m, tie gi*i 1 tMt MM 0 IESS LEE AUTO TRIM SHOP CUSTOM MADE SPORT TOPS A SEAT COVERS rBH tSTlMATfS D.M Clw* Cr,4 Car^t Aiop-^a ran FAtKiNe !550 N.W 36h Street NE 5^)522 "AMI NC AOPUS AMI BEACH SATUROAV Ot l*lf fo uma HI ALT H visit r* MIAMI HEALTH INSTITUTi Fkytical Thereby %  ,4y Car^il.** Ceiteral Dianatu ana' liar Calaak Irrif otiatt Cak.aefi mm 4 Manta^a Ultra Saax Taeraaf 7235 Biscayite Blvd. PtaOttf PI I-7M4



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Page 12-B 9#mr"f nrrH'^r Friday. July 7. \%\ | 1M 1TBICT A~0 COIMTAHT wravwM TNI <*THO0OX VAAO MAKAJMUITM Of H.OM0A Ml lAAC Hi"*" I**"' Food Fair Kosher Moat Srorot aro Plodgod to Givo rko Boat Quality at HM lowost Prico or Your Monoy Bock / meat aiid v poultry PRICES IN THIS AD EFFECTIVE THRU FRIDAY JULY 14 ITm RIGHTS RESERV ED I 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 iZCONOMY 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 CHOICE OR PRIME Forequarters AQ C lb. 175 LB. AVERAGE WHOLE RIB OF BEEF CHOICE OR PRIME 63 c lb. 32 POUND AVERAGE BEEF CHUCK 110 LB. AVERAGE CHOICE OR PRIME 49 c lb. BONELESS TRIMMED BRISKET OF BEEF 12 LB. AVERAGE 83s CHUCK OF LAMB 13 LB. AVERAGE 43 c lb. BABY GENUINE Steer Liver 10 LB. AVERAGE 43 c lb. Calf Liver 10 LB. BUCKET • It 77 c lb. 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. W*sreS#ter Shoppi^j P'tit 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 MCCHANTS G..IN STAM* YOU. EXTRA .ONUS AT f OOO FA..



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lay, July 7. 1961 kmlsti fhri&ian Page 15-A LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY QIVBN that tie undersigned, desirlns to ciiKage in business under the fictitious name of JOb'T SANDWICH SHOP at 143 N E. |rid Avenue, Miami. Florida, Intend to sister *WI4 partner loldman, Goldstein \Paciier k::o.. West Hauler Street Hand. Florida utorne>s for Registrant! 6/23-30. 7/7-14 r MYBHU IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 53043-A |N RE: Estate of FRED Z. PELLETIER Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persona Havtig Claims or Demands Again*I Said Estate: You are hereby notified and rejired to present any claims and demands which you may ha\e against the estate of FRED Z. PELLET IKK deceased late of AROOSTQOK County. MAINE, to the County Judges of ~)ade County, and file the same in Ktheir offices, in the County Courtr Ihouse in Dade County. Florida, withlln eight calendar months from the [date of the first publication hereof, the same will be barred. ALVIA M. PELLETIER. Executrix of the Estate of Fred Z. PELLETIER. IJ. DAVID LIEHMAN t Attorney 21 South Krame Avenue Homestead, Florida 8/23-30,7/7-14 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY No. 61C 6246 C.ERALDINE ANN RACHMELOW1TZ, Plaintiff. vs. DAVID RACHMELOWITZ, a/k/a DAVID ROCKWELL, 1 >efendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: DAVID RACHMEU>WITZ, a/k/a DAVID ROCKWELL c/o Mrs. Bessie Rachmelowi tz P.O. Box 157 Woodridge, New York YOi:, DAVID RACHMELOWITZ, a/k/a DAVID ROCKWELL, are hereby notified that a Bill of Com;ilaint for Divorce has been tiled against )"U, and \ou are required to ie vt %  copy of your Answer or I'leadlni? to the Bill of Complaint on the plaintiffs attorneys. PALLOT, SILVER, PALLOT, STERN & MINTZ, JI7 Blscajrne Building, Miami. Florida, and file the original Answer or Pleading in the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 17th dav of July, A.D.. 191. If you fail to do so. judgment by default will be t'iken against you for the relief demanded in the Bill of Complaint. This notice shall be published once each week for four consecutive weeks in THE JEWISH FLORIIH.W DONE and ORDERED at Miumi, .Florida, this 13th day of June, A.D., '1961. E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida ;r I • • %  %  %  <> he Plaintiffs Attorn. .I DAVID LlEBMAN, 20 S.E. I'ir.-i Vven ie, Mliini. Florida, an.I rile tl rlglnal in tie office of the Clerk !iroult Pourt on >"• before the 18th laj of Inly A.I'. lySl, otherwise, the allege,ion of said Complain! 'or Divorce .ill be taken as confessed by y >u Date.! this ISth daj of June, AD. B>61. E. B LEATHERMAN Circuit i %  %  nit [Hide Coui >rida peal) By: E n. LANWAY, Deput} • "lr-rk |. DAVID LIEHMAN Utorncv for Plaintiff S.E. First Ave. liami, Florida J/18-23-30, 7/7 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE %  L EVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY No. 61C 4136 fOLOMA PARET VTDAL, Plaintiff vs. LNUEL H*IS V1DAL. Defendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION >: Manuel Luis Vidal Hotel Regina 901 Calle Industria No. 410 Habana. Cuba [You. MANl'FL LUIS V1PAI".. Hotel Bglna 901, Calle Indus-. "I 4t0. abana, Cuba, are required to file ^ur answer to the complain! for dine with the Clerk of '1 e purt an i serve a copy thereof |no P. Negrettt, Attornej 91 111 kngr< n lg., in N.E !nd V' enue. U ml, Florida, on Si. or els • complaint m>•' %  oonf 1 •-111 %  E i: LEATHKR.V If S ir.-Mi' I I 'ad' %  • • eal) :•• M. CAV D, put} 6/ 16 BY HEM3Y IEONARD .;:i,,i> : ;::-' w "Hannah and I would be so nappy if our son, David, would only grow up to bo a needle-worker, too." LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY No. 61C 6212 NORMA TILLER JACKSON, Plaintiff, JAMES D. JACKSON. Defendant. ORDER OF PUBLICATION TO: JAMES D. JACKSON, Residence unknown. You are hereby notified to serve a copy of your answer to the suit for divorce filed against you by the plaintiff. Nornia Tiller Jackson, on plaintiff's attorney. W. Kent Jameson, 1764 N.VV. .Itith Street, Miami, Florida, and file the original with the clerk of the undersigned court on or before July 14, 1961. or judgment by default will be entered against you. Dated at M.aini. Florida, chis 13th day of June, limi E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida (seal) Bj !•:. H. LAHWAT. D"puty Clerk 6/16-2.:-30. 7/7 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 52906 IN RE: Estate of NATHAN B. MELTZ D 'ceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or Demands Against Said Estate: You are hereby notified and required to present an) claims and demands which von may have against the estate of NATHAN B. MELT/.' deceased late of Dade County, Florida, to the County Judges of Dade County, and file the same in their offices in the County Courthouse in Dade County, Florida*, within eight calendar months from the date of the first publication hereof, or the same will be barred. ANNA NELLY KERSHAW Executrix IRVINfJ NATH AN SON Attorney 1674 Meridian Ave Mi uni Beach, Florida 6/16-2:1-30. 7/7 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 52943-C IN UK K LILLIAN LEVtNE, Dei ea • NOTICE TO CREDITORS 'I'.. All Cre llto ind Al Person Ing .'ii" ir D m inda kgatnst Said i:.-' ate v."i eby notified and r iuli ed i,, pre % % %  :: < I • claims and ,|.I which • • hi\r against th estate of LILLIAN LEV1NE. i %  lati "f i '..di' i' mty, Florida, to the • 'ounty Judges • I' ide 'o inty ,v. \ Hie the nvme ." *h>-ir ifflc -s In the County Courthouse in I'ade County, Florida, within eight calendar months from thdate f the first p ibl catl •;. '.I I 1.1 b i rre I OAV1D >B\ N' ; -:. Administrator Of the ffis! %  % %  Lillian Levin", I V...I MARVIN I WIENER, Attorney for Administrator Bin Ainslej Bldg Miami .".2. Fla. !" 4 8/16-2.1-30. 7/7 LEGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 61C 6437 MAE O. BANFORD, Plaintiff. vs. OEOROE A SANFORD, Defendant NOTICE BY PUBLICATION You. Oeorge A. San ford, address and residence M/8gl George A Banford, HMK-2fijBfJ-J U.8.S, Splegal Orove, LSD: .12 0/0 Fleet Post Off N • fork, New v irk, ire required to file your answer to the complaint with the olerk of the above Court and serve %  cop> thereof to II Cohi n, Ml i n ) I '.".'. Congi ,,... M pi irida, >n or before lulj 2'. 1961 oi else .-'i t wl %  • i i ii • ,.. ,. •. %  %  • %  .-. K \, -i lit Court, 11 % % %  County, ^> I > K ii. LANW AY, 6/23-3 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 61C 6820 FRIEDA SHINE, Plaintiff, vs. HENRY SHINE, Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: HENRY SHINE You are hereby netified that a Bill of Complaint for Divorce has been filed against you, and you are required to serve a copy of your Answer or Pleading to the Hill of Complaint on the plaintiffs Attorney. ZEV W. KOOAN, 420 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach 39, Florida and file the original Answer or Pleading In x the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 2nd day of August, 1961. If you fail to do so, judgment by default will bttaken against you for the relief demanded in the Hill of Complaint. This notice shall be published once each week tor tour consecutive weeks in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN. DONE AND ORDERED al Miami. Florida, this 26th day of June. A.D. 1961. E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk, Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida i.-.al' By: WM. W. STOCKING. Deputy Clerk 6/30, 7/7-14-21 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 61C 6769 SONDRA LEE WYNNE. Plaintiff, vs. THOMAS' RICHARD WYNNE. Defendant. NOTICE OF SUIT; SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: THOMAS RICHARD WYNNE Address I'nknown YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a Complaint for Divorce has been filed against you, and you are hereby ordered and required to serve a OOpy of your Answer to the Complaint filed against you in the above Court, on the Plaintiffs attorney. LEONARD H RL'BIN, U.I2 Metropolitan Hank Building, Miami 32, Florida, and to file the original in the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court. In and for Dad-' County, Florida, on or before the 2nd day of August. 1961, otherwise th, allegations of said Complaint will be taken as confessed by you and a Decree Pro Confesso will be taken against you for the relief demanded in said !ompl lint. DONE AND ORDERED al Miami. Dad.County. Florida, this 26th duj of June, 1961. i: B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk, Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida (seal) Bj WM W STOCK I Nil, Deputy clerk .; JO, 7 7-1 1-81 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of Ills' N" HERS WASH N DRY at 409 E-.oan.la Way. Miami Reach. !• lorida intends to Pegls't.-FsaId" name with the clerk of the Circuit Court of Dads Count) Florida. FLORENCE E. FRET EDWARD H TERM) Attorney for Purchase! 2.739 \ w 95th Street Miami, Florida 7/7-11-21 2N NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of JAMES a. Id AND UP STORES al 1200-1206 N.W Srd Avenue, City ..t Miami, Had,County. Florida, Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court oi Dade County, Florida. MORRIS SEKETSKY as Sole Owner 7/7-14-21-2* NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY QIVBN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of THE MALL MESSENGER at 1529 Jefferson Avenue. Miami Beach. Fla.. intends to register said name with the Clrk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. STANLEY STEWART PUBLICATIONS. INC. Sole Owner GERALD BERKELL Attorney for Applicant 1222 N.E. 163rd Street No. Miami Beach 7/7-14-21-28 No I lUB UNUfcH FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY CIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of MODERN TREND KITCHENS at 9021 S.W. 29th Terrace, Miami intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of lhide County, Florida. BEATRICE NEIMAN Sole f ner HAROLD STRL'MPF Attorne> tor Applicant Biscayne Bldg Miami. Fla. 6/16-23-30. 7'7 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, d.-siiing to engage in business under the fictitious name of 3410 BAR at S4I0 N.W 27th Avenue Intends to register said name with the Clerk Of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida C.EOROE II FCRNES8 Sole Owner KESSLER & OARS Attorneva for apDUoant 1998 S.W. First Street Miami. Fla —PR 3-3181 6/23-30. 7/7-14 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 530O4 IN RE: Estate of MORRIS J. GOLDIN I •••ceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or Demands Against Said Estate: You are hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands which you may have against the estate of MORRIS J. Goi.DiN deceased late of Dade County, Hot ida, to the County Judges of Dade County, and file the same m their offices in the Count) Courthouse in Dade Count... Florida, within eight calendar months from the da'e of the first publication hereof, or the same will be barred. /s/ ANNETTE GOLDIN Administratrix of the Estate of Morris 1 Qotdin, deceased. MYERS. HEIMAN ft KAPLAN By /s/ LOUIS I IE I MAN Attorneys for Administratrix 1150 S.W 1st St Miami, Florida 6/30. 7 7-14-21 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 61C 6893 BARBARA SCHWARTZ. Plaintiff. MICHAEL SCHWARTZ. Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: MICHAEL SCHWARTZ 1745 B. 18th St. Brooklyn 29, NY You MICHAEL SCHWARTZ are hen by notified that a Bill of Complaint for Divorce has b>-.n filed against you, and you are required to serve a copy of your Answer or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on ttu plaintiffs Attorney. FINK EL AND El.KIN, 618 Dade Federal Building. Miami 32. Florida and file the original Answer or Pleading In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 1st day of August, 1961. If you fail to do so, judgment b) default Will be taken against you for the relief demanded In the Bill of Complaint. This notice shall be published once ach ft I itlve w eeka in THE JEWISH PI i tRIDIAN : i '\ :: \N1> • IRDERED al U Florida, this 2sth day of June, a D. B. B. LEA ['HERMAN, Cir • i \ IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No 53034-A IN RE Bsl .:•• >( BELLFOUR !'. RAY, a k/a R ('. RA\ Deceas NOTICE TO CREDITORS To AH Credit i ind \; Persons Having • "laims II ii Ii Vgalns! Said I :%  :, ie: > ii"'i''i.-ii and required to ; %  :• isenl i n claims II nd de i and* which you maj have against the es%  BELLFi ) %  • ;: !: KAY. a k a B B RAY, deceased late of Dade Coui la, to tin• 'ountj .: : lade ty, i nd file thi sa :heir off! I the County Courthouse In Dade County, Florida, within eight calendar months from the date oi th. ftrsl publi. itl m hereof, or the same A ill be ban STANLEY M. I'RITD DAVID Coo OMAN !o-l Executors STANLEY M BRED Attorns) si i Sej bol I Huilding Miami 32, Fla 6/16-23-30. 7/7 ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! solicits your legal notices. We appreciate yrjur patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rates Dial I It 3-4605 for messenger service LEGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY No. 6IC 6228 I'YVEX W. ADAMS. Plaintiff, vs. ISABKLLE R ADAMS. ', Defendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: IHABELLE R. ADAMS #6 Mark Drive Chelsea Estates New Castle, Delaware YOI* ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED to serve a copy of your Answer to tho Complaint for Divorce filed against vou, on Plaintiff's Attorneys, BERNSTEIN & MILLER. Congress Buildin*, Miami 32. Florida, and to file tho original thereof with the clerk of tho above Court on or before the 17th day of July. 1961. otherwise a Decree Fro Confesso will be entered against you. Dated, at Miami, Dade County, Florida, this 13th day of June. 1961. E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk Circuit Court. Ihide County, Florida (seal) !'•>: M. CAVALARIS, Deputy Cle,rk 6/16-23-30.7/7 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 52362-C IN RE: Estate of OABOR KRIS AN a/k a CAI'a >lt Kill SON i leceased NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Pet sons Havini; Claims or Demands Against Said Estate: You are hereby notified and required %  present any claims and deiiian Is which vou may have against the estate of GABOR KRIS AN a/k/a IABOR KRISON deceased late oi Dart* County. Florida, to the County Judges of 1'ade County, and file the same in their offices in the County Courthouse in Dade County. Florida, within e.^hl calendar months from the date of tho first publication hereof, or the s.nio ill be barred. ALEXANDER KRISON, Ex.. ul .r Goldman, Goldstein & Pacsier Attornej %  2303 West Piaster St. Miami, Plortda 6MS-23-30. 7/7 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 52661-B IN RE: Estate of Ii >.\ MOSKOWITZ Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All 1'ersons Having Claims or Demands Against Said Estate You are hereby notified anil required to present any Claims and demands which \ou may have against the estate of IDA MOSKowITZ dece a sed late of Dad,. County, Florida, to tho Count) Judges Of Dade Counts, and file the same In their offices in tho County Courthouse in Ihuie County, Florida, within eight calendar months from the date of the first .publication hereof, or the same will be barred. OERTRl'DE CRE EN IS PAUL KWITNEY Attorn, v 120 I. in. .,!n Road Miami Bench 38, Florida t •-! •1-2:1-30 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 52972-B IN RE: Estate of ESTHER \\ ELVER SCHNEIDI it D, c a ER Ii %  eased lit. of I' "I ''" inty, Florida, to the Count} Judges of Da la County, and file the same in their office* In the County Courthouse in Dado County, Florida, within elghl calendar months from the date of the first publication hereof, or the MINIml bo bat red. MAI KV .1 SNYDER Executor I'.KHARD ALT8HULER Attornej .i(>4 Sevhold Building Miami ".2. Florid 1 6'9-16-23-30 ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! CORPORATION OM J TV ITS Lowest Prices — Quickest Delivery in South Florida Call THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN at Fit .1-4005



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lly 7. 1961 +Jeisf> ftcricfiar Page 3-A Ultimate Triumph Seen Over Blue Laws Opinion / 4h~ RAMM MAX SHAPIRO Kabbi Shapiro issumes Pulpit it Beth Emeth eturning to the pulpit after an Mince of seven years, Rabbi tax Shapiro is the new spiritual eader of Beth Emeth Congregation. He succeeds Rabbi David iHerson. Edward" A. Aberman, president [of Beth Emeth, said here that the post was unanimously offered to Rabbi Shapiro by the congregation. Rabbi Shapiro was formerly .spiritual leader of Beth David Congregation for 22 years. He entered the ministry at the age of 21. The spiritual leader will canduct his inaugural sarvica at Bath Emeth, 12250 NW 2nd eve., or Friday evening, with Cantor Hyman Fin* randaring the musical portions of the liturgy. During his tenure in Miami, Rabbi Shapiro served as president of the Greater Miami Rabbinical Assn., president of Jewish Social Service Bureau, and was a member of the faculty of the University of Miami. For many years, ne represented Greater Miami Jewry on the Miami Round-Table over radio. He is a former budget chairman of the Greater Miami Jewish Feder-1 alion, executive member of Com-1 munity Chest, now the United j Fund, and of the National Conj ference of Christians and Jews. Continued from Page 1 A Jewish merchants and others who 1 close on Saturday for religious reasons to-avoid thedoublepenalty imposed by compulsory Sunday closing laws. Pfeffer, author of the 19 page analysis, is a recognized authority' on church-state law. He wrote the friend-of-the-court brief in the Sunday law case submitted to the high court by the National Community Relations Advisory Council and the .synagogue Council of America. The report described the Supreme Court decisions upholding '.he constitutionality of Sunday .aws as a "serious setback to all (hose commited to the principle of religious freedom and strict separation of church and state." There : were, however, a number of 'bright spots" in the rulings which must be included in evaluating their real significance, according to Pfeffer. He noted, for exampie, that the high court did not rule out all future judicial attacks on Sunday laws. Citing a statement in the majority opinion of Chief Justice Warren, that a compulsory closing statute might be held unconstitutional if its purpose was "to use the State's coercive power to aid religion," Pfeffer commented: "If the court should at some future time be prepared to invalidate Sunday laws it may be able to do so in reliance on this sentence without finding it necessary to repudiate its 1961 decisions." A significant shift in the Court's attitude toward Sunday law during the past decade was noted in the report. In 1951, it was recalled, the Supreme Court dismissed an appeal in the Friedman case, in which the American Jewish Congress represented a New York kosher butcher challenging the State compulsory closing law. In refusing to hear the case for want of a substantial Federal issue, the Court indicated it deemed the arguments so lacking in merit as not even to warrant oral argument, according to the report. "In 1961." Pfeffer said, "not only did the Court review the case, but three of the nine justices showed themselves to be convinced of the validity of the argument insofar as it concerned Sabbatarians—the same argument it had dismissed without a hearing ten years earlier." He added: "Certainly it is not quixotic to hope that in the not-to-distant future two additional Justices may be won over and thus a majority obtained on the religious liberty issue as it affects Sabbath-observing Jews and Seventh Day Adventists." A largely overlooked but "extremely significant" aspect of the Sunday law decisions, the report noted, was the reiteration by the Supreme Court of its interpretation of the First Amendment, originally laid down in the 1947 Everson case and repeated in the 1948 McYoung Adult Muskale Young Adult Friends of Israel, an affiliate of the Zionist Organii zation of America, had a musicale Saturday at the Royal Palm hotel. | Rabbi Feldman I At Miami Hebrew Miami Hebrew Congregation has [engaged Rabbi Lionel Feldman as [director of its expanded educational program. Under Rabbi Feldman's supervision, modern teaching methods and Iproved curriculum will be incorrated throughout the Sunday iool, post-Bar Mitzvah classes, i-age youth programs, and adult (rening lectures. I Rabbi Feldman will be available the synagogue throughout the Immer for further information. THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AOFD needs for its THRIFT SHOP All your furniture, clothing, linens, dishes, drapes, etc. All proceeds 90 toward* support of the Home. You may contribute, take a tax deduction or we will pay cash for same. Remember we are NOT a profit-making organisation 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 misfit* Pease call us for early pick-up. THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED THRIFT SHOP 5737 N.W. 27th Avenue NE 3-2338 Closed Saturdays TIRED OF SEASONAL LAYOFFS? FULL TIME OPENINGS For Sample Makers AND SEWING MACHINE OPERATORS A NUMBER OF NEW OPENINGS NOW AVAILABLE IN FLORIDA'S LARGEST, MOST BEAUTIFUL SPORTSWEAR MANUFACTURING PLANT. OPPORTUNITY FOR OPERATORS EXPERIENCED ON TYPES OF POWER SEWING MACHINES AND SPECIAL MACHINES. WORK RIGHT IN BROWARD COUNTY IN AIR CONDITIONED COMFORT. FULL TIME YEAR ROUND INCENTIVE RATES. COMPANY CAFETERIA. FREE PARKING, VACATION AND HEALTH BENEFITS PROVIDED. APPLY PERSONNEL OFFICE HYAL INDUSTRIES 2025 McKinley Street HOLLYWOOD, FLA. GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS INC. 2148 N.W. 10th Avt. FR 3-7180 Have your roof repaired now; you will save on a new roof later. "Satisfactory Work by Experienced Men" Collum case, as barring all aid to religion and erecting a wall of generation between church and state. Only three of the Justices who participated in those deci?lon.< Brack. Frankfurter and Douglas, are still on the court, it was recalled. By reaffirming this interpretation, the six new justices have made clear that the high court is still unanimous in the view that the First Amendment is to be broadly interpreted to prohibit "laws which aid one religion, aid all religions, or prefer one religion over another," the American Jewish Congress analysis said. Another positive result of the Sunday law cases, according to Pfeffer, was the clarification by Justice Douglas of his majority opinion in the 1952 Zorach case holding that "we are a religious people whose institutions presuppose a Supreme Being." This sentence, it was noted, has been used by some groups as justifying government involvement in religious affairs for the purpose of aiding religion. In his dissenting opinion on the Sunday law cases, however, the report pointed out. Justice Douglas went "out of his way" to explnin the statement, asserting in his words that "if a religious leaven is to be worked into the affairs of people, it is to be done by individuals and groups, not by the government." 1 Businessmen Know... WeTakeYour Point Of View That's why you'll find it worthwhile to do business it Mercantile. If you're busy P1010JE 8-7831 we'll gladly come to see you. MERCANTILE NATIONAL Ample Free Pailmi TMf MM! • 420 IMCKN ROAO Member Federal Reserve Syitem Federel Deposit Insurance Corp. BANK OF MIAMI BEACH 1 [MAGIC NUMBER! FOR SAVERS There's a time-honored" custom among savings institutions of allowing a full month's dividend earnings on savings received by the I Oth of tha month. I This 10 day graca period allows you to pay those bills that coma around the 1st of tha month and still open or •dd to your account in time to eern 'a full month's dividend. WASHING. I TON FEDERAL has always bean happy to grant this 10 day courtesy period to saven. Why not open or add to your account at any convenient WASHINGTON FEDERAL office on or before the* I Oth of this month. Your savings will ears dividends from tha 1st. WASHINGTON FEDERAL y SAVINGS ond LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI EtACM 1701 Me'id Ml Avenue 1


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Page 14-A +Je#lsi> ncridian Friday. July 7. 1961 Browsing With Books: By HILARY M1NDL1N A Veteran Newspaperman Brings Back His Story INGATHERING: By Robert Gamxey. 265 pp. Denver: Golden -Sell Press, 2400 Curtis Street. $4.50. R OBERT GAMZEY, editor of the "Inter-mountain Jewish News." a Denver weekly newspaper, visited Israel in 1949. and again in 1960-61. The fruits of his first-hand observation blossomed originally in a series of articles which appeared each week in his newspaper. This book is the collection of the articles, chapter by chapter. While it has many good parts, it also has many disappointments. Most disturbing, perhaps, is the form. Newspaper columns do not. in and by themselves, make a book. If they did. every columnist would own a shelf of handsomely bound volumes with his name marching down each of the spines. A book is two covers and some pages held together by glue and form. In this case, what was needed was a reshaping of the articles to give some sense of continuity and movement to the observations of a visitor, or at the very least, a grouping of related subjects, so that there would be a collection in the true meaning of the word. What one has, instead, is an endless dipping in, rather than a full immersion. What was needed, too, was a blue pencil to remove some of the many repetitions of thoughts Capitol Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN Eichmanns of Old to Handle Atomic Weapons OF Washington Adolf Eichmann I SRAEL'S TRIAL is secretly deplored by some State Department officials on grounds that elements in the Western democracies stem less responsive to the Berlin crisis than desired. These officials blame the "untimely" revival of the Nazi issue. Eichmann's guilt is not questioned. It is agreed that he obviously performed a particularly notorious job under Hitler. But other Germans, who played far more important roles in the Third Reich, are now our partners and allies. The other Germans gassed no Jews and commanded no concentration camps. They merely built the Nazi economy, industry, and war machine that made possible aggression against many countries and the functioning of the Gestapo and S.S. The Communist bloc is now attacking West Germany through propaganda. Moscow harbors aggressive designs on Bonn's independence. Bonn's Generals are seeking atomic warheads from the United States for German use although the NATO commitments already guarantee U.S. military support. United Nations listening Post: By SAUL CARSON Nasser Turns Frisky United Nations THE WORD HERE, during these days when apparently nothing significant is going on at the United Nations, is: "Nasser."' As active as Khruschev himself on a larger front, these "quiet" days, is the United Arab Republic dictator in his own, special region. He has mounted an offensive on both the political and economic fronts— and is not letting his military posture stay rusty either. In the opinion of highly qualified observers here, he bears close watching, for his prime target is Israel—and anything concerning Israel's security is of vital interest to many here. First, one disposes here of the phony war of words staged by Nasser and Khrushchev of late. Suddenly, the Cairo press and the Moscow press—both controlled and, therefore, speaking the minds and acting on the directives of their respective governments—started attacking one another. Was this for real—or were they kidding the world? The conclusion is that the latter was true. Even while the verbal fireworks flew fast, Soviet MIG-19 jet fighters and monstrous T-54 tanks were being unloaded at Alexandria. According to published figuresfigures coming officially from the USSR or the CAR, and known to observers here—the United Arab Republic is now receiving almost one-fourth of all the military aid being given by Moscow to non-Communist countries. Between 1955 and March 31 of this year, the UAR received a total of 8443,000,000 worth of military aid from the Soviet Union. In addition, there have been Soviet grants and loans to the UAR, for so-called peaceful purposes amounting to $788,000,000. That makes a total of $1,231,000,000 contributed by Khrushchev to Nassers kitty. "War of words?" asks a well-known Western diplomat here. "Has there been any announcement about Nasser returning any of this hardware to Moscow or rejecting further shipments?'' Meanwhile, under Nasser's aegis, the Arab League Defense Council—consisting of the Arab states' Defense and Foreign Ministers—has decided to set up a joint military command. It is obvious that such a command would aim us guns at Israel—and not at anyone else. It won't be easy to establish that joint command, because of infraArab rivalries, jealousies and mutual mistrust. But the decision has at last been made-and it could happen, if sufficient steam is pressured behind Nasser's anti-Israeli campaign and provocations. Meanwhile, too, it is noted, Nasser is tightening up the Arab Leagues economic apparatus, trying hard to form in the Middle East an Arab equivalent of Europe's Common Market. Agam-who is the target? Israel of course. ifu3a\ nm a* h as s,arted again to fire Ws g !" <>t iJ? V £K S l1 and Israeli work !" n laboring near Lake Tiberias on the preliminaries to the Jordan River water development project. There is concern in the West over whether Bonn is as devoted to free world ideals as it is to German nationalist ambitions. Is Bonn the tail that will wag the NATO dog? NATO, watchdog of freedom, finds Bonn a growing problem. Who watches the watchman? The German generals who would control atomic arms are the same officers who served Hitler in important capacities. They hold ribbons and decorations for various invasions. They shot no Jewish civilians. But they subjugated nation after nation, enabling the Eichmanns to do their dirty work. Gen. Friedrich Foertsch, new Chief of Staff of the Bundeswehr. led Nazi military attacks along with other "new" German military leaders—Gens. Heusinger and Speidel. Do such men have the integrity and morality to entrust them with atomic weapons that could unleash global carnage? Chancellor Adenauer, whde personally beyond reproach, sees fit to retain Hans Globke as his State Secretary. Eichmann testiied in Jerusalem that Globke, who headed a Nazi Interior Ministry sub-section during the war, helped establish machinery to legalize anti-Jewish actions. Globke was previously charged by more reliable sources. As a Nazi attorney, he wrote commentaries on the Nuremberg laws and helped enforce those laws. Today he claims some of his best friends were Jews, and that he was really helping the Jews all along. In Washington, West German Ambassador Grewe assures newsmen that Globke was OK—only a government worker doing his job. Ambassador Grewe adds that the Communists are trying to discredit Bonn through denunciation of Globke. In this observation, he is absolutely correct. Soviet cynicism is apparent in the number of exNazis high in East German Communist officialdom. Yet, Ambassador Grewe was himself a Nazi Party member. William L. Shirer recently reported that the Bonn diplomatic corps included many who were, in the old days, young Nazis on the make. The West Germans have an answer for American Jews. Today Bonn is backing Israel through reparations payments and trade. Prime Minister Ben-Gurion is quoted on the "New Germany." The Berliners are on the firing line in defense of American freedom. Jews, according to the Germans, should forget the past and support Bonn because the Sino-Soviet bloc threatens all humanity. It is one thing to accept political realities. But it is something else to honor individuals who built Nazi power Hermann J. Abs. head of the Deutsche Bank under Hitler and quotations in the book. This, again, is a problem art'lt'-fl-*•"""* the direct transplantation of column material to a book, and one which grouping might have corrected. After all, in Jewish life organization is very important. On the brighter side, however, shines a good reporters zeal for facts and the objective, right-tothc-source approach of a long-time newspapermanthirty years, incidentally. Speculation is anathema to the reporter; quicksand analysis may be the tool of the interpreters, but the reporter digs lor heavier ground. Editor Gamzey visited, for example, an Israeli prison, and in a fascinating chapter writes of a rehabilitation system which puts American penal philosophy to shame. Chapters on schools, Yemenites, Kurds, the whole problem of Oriental and western Jews in "culture collision," on irreligion, politics, the Lavon affair, collectives, civil and religious authority indicate the wide range of the book — and, while much of the material has been well-chewed, much is also fresh, both in outlook and interest. In sum, while the format of the book is naive to the poin: of injury, there is more there than meets the eye. One may perhaps have to forgive a veteran newsman some of his foibles. He does, after all. bring back his story. Off the Record By NATHAN ZIPRIN Gone from the Path 4T THIS TIME of the year, when our theological institutions turn out new young men for the rabbinic pasture, I often ponder my own wrestling with the angels. My father, as pious a chassid as could be found on both sides of the ocean, wanted this, his first-born son, to be a teacher and preacher in Is rael. So anxious was he about that path for me that he was even willing to make what appeared an incomprehensible compromise—that I enter the Schechter Seminary, as the Jewish Theological Seminary was known at the time among the Jews of my East Side. In the end I resisted persuasion and did not become a rabbi, though I am sure if father were alive he would delight at least in the fact that his oldest son has so often turned to preachment. There are some who will question this assertion, but it seems to this corner that the rabbinate in the past decades has become the core and periphery of Jewish activity. The rabbi in the Jewish communities of this country is not only a religious and spiritual leader, but also the center and guide of social life and its expression, the generating force behind Jewish activity and responsibility. In the old days, and in the countries most of us stem from, the rabbi's functions were circumscribed by a modus vivendi that was so Jewish that there was no need for him to go beyond his rabbinical duties. True enough, there were times when the rabbi turned preacher, using his pulpit to chastise and to warn and to caution, bin more often than not the purpose of the sermon was not so much to remind the congregation of its religious duties as to bring home some religious, moral or ethical lesson. Bis was named here to the "International Honorary Council" Genera in those days were pious people who had never ol a group planning a government-approved 1962 Internaslra v 't-d from path and frount. The purpose of the sermon tional Economic Development exhibition to be held in Chicago. Eric Johnston is president of the "Center for International Economic Growth." sponsors of the undertaking honoring Mr. Abs. It is a private project to combat Communism by "economic and social development throughout Ihe free world." President Kennedy endorsed it as a response to "aspirations of people everywhere for a better then was merely to hold up the torch of Torah before those who followed. Today, under changing circumstances and in a world of pressing currents, the rabbi's functions transcend the religious arena. The rabbi today represents the synthesis between the Jew and his environment. He is the vehicle harmonizing the daily conflicts with Jewish lore and law and tradition. He is the pillar against alienation and as similation and by education. Panorama: By DAVID SCHWARTZ Vacations A T TH,S and the Man from Monticello TIME of the year thousands of Americans wil pack off in their cars seeing th< country on their vacations. Many] Will travel to Virginia, to Monti cello, the shrine of the author o the Declaration of Independence. We may take pride in the fac that it was to Uriah P. Levy tha'. we owe the preservation of this shrine. After Jefferson's death, it was proposed to divide up his estate and sell it as lots. It was Uriah P. Levy who forestalled that catastrophe by buying and keeping the estate intact until a later generation realized this was sacred ground. The visitor to Monticello will admire the architecture. Jefferson was his own architect. One will stop and linger over some of the novel mechanical features. Jefferson had an inventive mind. He installed a kind of crude system of air conditioning. %  •*•** m m,m,mmmm^ m „ mmlim There is the old swivel chair: Jefferson was the first to contrive that type of chair. Jefferson had a fondness for the gadgets which we of this generation enjoy in such great abundance. Monticello is Italian for small mountains. This little mountain is the Sinai of America. The rabbis noted that Sinai, too, was a small mountain, as mountains go. God chose it, the rabbis tell us. because it was not so big. It was humble. Jefferson has been called "the Moses of Democracy was humble too. He tried to keep the date of his birth a secret to prevent any birthday celebrations. He has been called the greatest American. Jefferson hewed to the straight line of truth. He believed in popular rule but would not bow down to any of the false idols that the multitude might set up. Jefferson was the author of the Bill for Religious Toleration in the Virgin* Legislature. The bill had a hard fight. %  iwuMmamiimM. ., t „ MM „ HI)WwtinMmlwwM 4 a r \ U



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'Friday. July 7. 1961 +Jewisti ihrklian Page 13-A iramiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiHiniiii iiiiuiimmmi Lniiiiiiiiiiiiinmiiiiiiiiinniiiiii'iM GEMS OF WISDOM | W* observe lovingly Israel's cus| toms. KOOK. I • • • Everything according to local cus§ torn. —MISHNA. I Customs are unwritten laws, not I engraved on pillars or inscribed on I paper, which may be eaten by I moths, but impressed on the souls = of those living under the same conI stitutwn. —PHILO. • • • When you come to a town, folia its customs. PROVKRB. I • • • Customs of later generations are Torah. RASHI. Never deviate from custom. I When Moses ascended on high he = 4Jf -no bread, and when the angels I I me doivn below, they ate bread. %  TALMUD. Each Jewish custom has someI %  .L m it which may be inferred poetically and thus acquire a muinely modern form, with pi i,"-' a wholly new and important ritual content. ZHITLOVSKV K 3n **3p>* s irfoy .ir?r n"7X naiDx DID'? intm trxgfi p9 qp .ns^n iy *]inn ijnk^ :*:intf rnisaa ttDf?i -: • T •: T : • T x nrisaa .onsfljhivaa m nntosp -is 1 ? torotf an a** !" ? napi ,nai raa .njtf a.? 1 ?*? "IB 1 ? •^nx fiimon naigonstf trial? 1 ? a^aoa .r# rra ja-in lix .ns* JJ *?rtr?3 ftfrtty -n T" ?V ipnnu? ,^9fng t-p^n anrix ron? 1 ? rnan riDipsn nx vb n^a ,0*nlB ETTIiTiJ iCJffl DT^8? ri3i-ii?n na'apna nniaj?^ (lynVto irtt nn resins) TRANSLATION Each of Us Can Break Records in Living Judaism By RABBI SAMUEL MENDELOWITZ Hollywood Beth Sholem Our century will be known in the annals of history as a recordbreaking era. Jets fly at a faster pace; humans run a mile faster than they have ever done before. The atomic age has brought numerous accomplishments which may be classified as record-breaking. Every days news brings word of a goal surpassed. The practice of breaking records is the privilege of the few. Milerunners, pilots, scientists, inventors — these are the people who break the records most of the time. The ordinary man does not get a chance. We read of them, but rarely participate in them. In Judaism, we believe in the axiom. 'Because of me and for me the world was created." With this thought in mind, every Jew can be a record-breaking individual. You may ask: What formula do we follow to become record-breakers? When we can report the Federation drive above its goal, or that synagogues are filled to capacity on a Sabbath, or that there is increased enrollment in religious school, we share in these record-breaking events. s e r v 1 c c s Jhi s lA/e c k e n J Information 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. AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 CaNyl. ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever. ANSHE EME8. Conservative, president. 2533 SW 19tn iv*. Maxwell Silberman, MMMMRI asMMMMM unmimmtHw SAYINGS OF FATHERS BETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd ave. Conservative. Rabbi Norman Shapiro. i Cantor William W. Lipson. BETH EL. 500 SW 17th ave. Orthodox Rabbi Solomon Schiff. • BETH EMETH. 12250 NW 2nd ave., Conservative. Rabbi Max Shapiro. Cantor Hyman Fein. KYl 8:18 p.m. Kabbl Max Shapiro's Inaugural sermon: "My Return \,, the Rabbinate." • BETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ave. Ortnodox. Rauoi H. L.ouis Hotimart. a BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington Ch. 1:2 Simon the fust was one of the last survivors of the Great Assembly. He used to say, Upon three things the u'orlcf is based: upon the Tenth, upon Divine service, and upon the practice of charity. • • • Verse J Antigonos of Soeho received the tradition from Srtnoti the Just. He used to say, Henol li\e servant.' who minister to their master upon the condition of receiving a reEach of us can become part of the record-breaking brigade by i ave Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor stem. ward; but be U\e servants ivho observing the Sabbath as a family unit, by praying daily and giving Ca t0r Maur ce f Mamches j minister to their mastei without the thanks to the Almighty, by never turning down a worthy cause, by BETH KODESH. 11551 Qua.i Roost dr., cond <|i r Hi' Leader*." Saturday 7 a.m. Sermon: Porl :"n of the \V ek." dealing honestly and justly with our feUowmaa These acts" will" not' ,-""!?'"> V**^^. u: "The Ladreach the headlines of our press, nor be announced by the commentator: but they are oi prcat importance in the life of the individual, which affect our community and humanity at large. By making our world a better place to live in. we become part of a record-breaking brigade to protect our society and to see it flourish. "Because of me and for me the world was created" — to make it a better place in which to live and to raise our children. veil. He-ai I'II he upon BETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave. Orthodox. Julius Saperc, president. Verse -1 Jose, the: son of Yoezer, of ZereBETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ave. Ordah, and Jose, the son o\ Tochantnodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky ,„ 0 j Jerusalem, received the traBETH TORAH. 164th st. and NE nth dition from the preceding. Jose, the on of Yoezer, of Zeredah. said lll lll|li:il:i:il'III lllllllll :lll'l|||l|l||l|l|lll| This page is prepared in coj I nfieranon with the Spiritual Lead| I ers of the Greater Miami RabbinI cal Assn. RABBI MAX A. LIPSCH1TZ Coordinator Contributor: RABBI SOLOMON SCHIFF Gems of Wisdom I'lmiwyHiwH""" 1 !! Hlj tion that the three daily prayers correspond to the daily sacrifices, there is no daily sacrifice after dark and thus the most that can be said is that the evening is the time when the offerings burn out on the alter. However, the rabbis refers to the j are careful to point out that even period of the day and not to the through the evening service may The Department for Improving the Country's Landscape had assembled in one spot all the antiquities discovered and planted an attractive garden. Near the garden we saw the statue of a Greek goddess. We had a hrief picnic in the trees and went back to fly northward along the coast to Haifa. Frcm there we continued by car. which brought us to the cave-tombs at Bet Shearim. In these caves, discovered some 25 years ago, many Jews were buried 2,000 years ago. The Sanhedrin sat at Bet Shearim after the destruction of the Second Temple. A beautiful garden has been planted around the tombs that have been unearthed Electric lighting installed by the Department for Developing Historical Sites revealed to us the places 10 which Jews had been brought lor burial from the immediate surjoundings and distant countries and • c|pn from remote Yemen. (Brit Ivrit Olamit) sacrifice. The afternoon were known as Mincah. hours Nachmanidies (Commentary -to the Pentateuch, Exodus 12:6) claims that the afternoon period is known as Mincah because it is at that time that the sun seems to "rest" in the sense that it has reached its noonday peak and is now "retreating." not represent any sacrifice, it is a traditional requirement in the full sense of the term. Rabbi Korf Off On U.S. Tour ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lipschitz. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschenbaum. Friday 6:46 p.m. Sermon: "Portion of the Week." Saturday 8:45 a.m. Bar MltEvah: Robert, son of Mr. and Mrs. .Iai-k Rmlnii-k; Joel, son of Mr. and Mrs. Morris Nagler. • 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. FLAGLER-GRANADA. 50 NW 51st pi. Conservative. Rabbi Gerald Lerer. Cantor Fred Bernstein. Friday 6:30 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. —— • HEBREW ACADEMY. 918 6th st. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander Gross. •> — HIALEAH REFORM JEWISH CONGREGATION. 1160 W. 68th at., Hialeah. HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI. 1201 Johnson st. Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro. Cantor Yehudah Heilbraun. ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th ter. Conservative. Rabbi Morton Malavsky. Cantor Louis Cohen. KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave. Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield. Cantor Abraham Self. MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION. 1101 SW 12th ave. Traditional. • OHEV SHALOM. 911 Normandy dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Phineas Weberman. • SOUTHWEST CENTER. 6438 SW 8th st. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice i Klein. TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. 2320! NE 171st st. Rabbi Max Zucker. TEMPLE QETH AtA. i950 N. Kendall dr., S. Miami. Retor Rabbi Abraham Korf left WcdThe term is j nesday for an extensive summer thus traced to a root meaning "to| t riD through the southeast United rest." Another commentary claims that the term Mincah indicates the idea of "turning"' or "leaving." since the day is turning or leaving at that time. The famous Abudraham claims that Adam sinned during that particular time oi the day. Why is the everting service known as "AAaariv?" The term either indicates the direction of the setting sun (west), or it indicates the notion of mixing, in the sense that it is in the evening hours that day and night intermingle. • Why is there a ot-estion of the relative importance of the Maariv service? Uates. Rabbi Korf is egional director if the Florida .ranch of the Ierkos L'Inyonei 'hinuch, with cfices at 2921 Sheridan ave.. .Iiami Beach. During his trip, labbi Korf will ,isit many JewKMBbi KURr' j s h communities and distribute publications 01 the Merkos, central organization for Jewish education of the United Lubavitcher Movement. The Torah dissemination program of the Merkos embraces the North and South American ccnti| Let thy house he a meeting house ; for the wise; sit dmidst the dust of I their feet; and drinl; in their word* I unh thirst. • • Verse 6 Joshua, the sun of Perachyah. '_ and N't'"', the Arbelite, received the tradition from the preceding. I Joshua, the son of Perachyah, said, %  I Provide thyself a teacher; get thee I d companion, and judge all men charitably. Verse 14 He used to say. If I am not for 1 myself, who will be for me' And if 1 am only for myself. What am /' And if not now, when? • • • Verse 17 Simeon, his son, said. All my days 1 have groum up among the 9 wise, and I have found nought of better service than silence; not learning but doing is the chief 1 thing, and whoso is profuse of = j words causes sins. i ...iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimniniiiiniiiM Rabbi Lipschitz on TV Rabbi Max Lipschitz, spiritual leader of Beth Torah Congregation, will appear Sunday morning as ^iiest on the weekly television program sponsored by the Greater Miami Rabbinical Assn. Rabbi LipRaDbi Herbert' SChita will discuss "Jewish Ethics." Baumgard*. Cantor Charles Kodner. The program is Seen Over WCKT rlday f:S0 p.m. nunltar Worship jerch 7 t 10 m Cantor Ben-Zion H vi Kodner. Blessing liirthcla> s In July. Kirschenbaum will offer a group of liturgical selections. TEMPLE BETH EL OF HOLLYWOOD. 1351 S. 14 ave. Reform Raobi Samuel Jatfe. • TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM tf Hollywood. 1725 Monroe st. Conservative, ay s p.m. i-i i urda y :> a.m. • TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 144 Chat* ave. Liberal. Kabbi Leon Kromsn Cantor Davla Conviser. • TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW 22nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi Harrv L. Lawrence. • 1 TEMPLE EMANL'-EL. '.7C1 A'ashino ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi irvnt Lehrmnn. Cantr.r Hirsrh Adler. 6 30 p.in Bat ill '•...• : a.m 8 i %  mon: "Soul Po\i • • • TEMPLE lSn,L.. '37 WF. 19th it Reform. RabD' Joseph R. Narot Cantor Jacob Bernstein. TE'MPLE JUDEA. Liberal. 320 Palermo eve. In accordance with the conten-I nents. Temple Sinai Names Exec New York University school of education, and has served in administrative po-itions in public agencies Temple Sinai oi North Miami announces tne appointment of Dr. Irving D. Bernsti as executive retary and educational director His duties v on Au S 1 v Dr. Bernstein is a graduate oi nd industry, here and in N e w York, including an executive position with the Greater Miami J^w-1TBMPLB -.. Federation. TEMPLE MENORAH. 820 7'th st Conservative. Rabbi W-.aver Abram owitz. Cantor Edward Klein. • TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th St. am Tatum Waterway. Modern TrHdi tional. Rabbi Eugene Latovitz. Can tor Samuel Gorr.fcera. • TEMPLE SINAI Nu. MIAMI. r210 NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi Bennt M. Ws"ach. -. %  -|'i e | TEMPLE ZAMORM. 44 Zamora ave. Conservative. Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz. Prldaj >' p.m. Saturdaj ft:4." a.m. Sermon: "Life's Meaningful Momenta." ':nr Mltsvah: Harry, son of Mr. and Mrs Arthui Rosen Naming "f Mr. and Mi !•• • %  n :.• Ison'a new hur. TEMPLE ZION. £720 SW 17th st. Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Waxman. Cantor Jacob Goidfarb. • TIFERETH 'SRAEL. 6500 N. Miami .-.ve. Raobi \athan Zwitman. Cantor Albert CNantz. YEHUDAH MCSHE. 13630 W. Dixie hwy. Conservative. Rabbi Sheldon Stc'.nmetz. Cantor Maurice Neu. P rlday 8:15 p.m G uesl speaker, Murrj Bllverschein, vice president "f •!.. Congregation; "ESxcerpta from, the Ti rah." — •— YOUNG ISRAEL. P90 NE 171at at Ortnor'ix. F.-L'ti Sherwin Stauber. TIFERETH JACOB. b go Way. Conservative. RabD Leo Heim. iiiiiiiuiiiumnnmnHBsi CANDUUGHT1NG TIMt 23 Tammuz — 7:02 p.m. 1 ^._ L. j ':. :.:.: : %  '::'i s



PAGE 1

---%  -. u • IfHisi-nrrrliir fed Hmm g EMIM MUM -."-ItacoMt MM aonaiHtuJ raady to serve -. %  ;..- ot Vha tawmq Eiilali BTCalobi* 31 I tor% chary :^sea T i wrwMJ n apfioiiiii ..-. >;.-:LS /svae/ Launches Three 5tage AWtaf /ro/77 5erref fo*e 1 a .x ..Th n-o> iA-iwil r*ck > H-br.* mam v***c n, *M wnnnmrtc maw in ft Mcdi ****** by MraaM aaaaaffata o • &f &f 540 ?*vndv NraaJ is nsw &f h* r*t M.d/Ji* E*ttrn n*->^ •n*HcM Hit three itage %  1 :: -I raaaai .powei • ttena Sht WHI Visit Fotktr % %  Batnaj L Bcteaa fa Ml • A president ,f La-aeA- ft'ar Vi %  •', • s %  pug to St Jotu. •-BaaMawiaft fimiila. to ipand •i -.•?*. *ith her father S*m.Jei >ialtaer Perfect A rawer TO LOW CALORIE MEALS So • Htaf mighty p'ab'fn A-9-i* Bsi Vtd I~i •ram talact iprina. wfcaat Flour eanraina no ihorttning. • ntHPfcHncn • 30HEM.AN IT! • BAGEIS • VIENNA • EGG TMST • FBENCM MEAD EG5 MU4 • HAiO BOIU Herring for Light Summer WealsT" Just F!io the Jar Lid and Serve i %  j Past President Given Gift i -,*•! onlv HELL.MAX.XS could do such wonderful things for salads! Tonight make lea %  !• • mil • I en h H ,ii. %  *tea :* I rent h ,f _. New titan Ul •; % %  %  -•.• %  • •• • b meal \i t ib .^ i' i" .. i • • ll i %  Ml. H ..l.~Try HELLMANN'S FRENCH So subtly spiced... so aromatic -.•--. IUHM i • • • OMHMMtHaa AH ccrtaaM tatar-Parre IF VOI LIIE HELLMAN.N S M \Y0W\M: YOILL LOVE HELLMA.Ws DRESSING rkoSHlRZION j mm *mu0mmn i i i i i i i i i i i i i • rumrmrm • (MB KM • P*i;i\ai • IOCOCI* • SAUill yfa l : i/ A '•.. ~ : r ?_•' 2 KOSHER ZIOM %  7a J i mait — -i %  t -%  I i j I • • Deep rich mellow tasty... tnmiss\ no other cHeesel in the world hits the spot i GENUINE IMPORTED SWITZERLAI SWISS CHEESE B :; ;• | %  laaty chunk %  r •aodwichot, la, >' ada, eftDap r breakfast, lui par and icebox •:• Et'i the one r : .ra'a • [ £\


ty. July 7, 1961
+.*it>ncridSar
Page 3-B
iss Universe
be Chosen
MISS ISRAEL 1961
. Universe Beauty Pageant,
kiring lovely girls from nation-
tjghoul the world, will be the
n| competition for the coveted
L i inverse title when the peg-
Ji gets under way here
idquarters for the event.
[, Aill run through July lfi.
tne Roaej Plait hotel on
imi Beach
Opening ceremooiei will bo Sun
evening at Bayironl Park Mum
, Stati preliminaries are
[, iied for next Wedneada)
i. | ti Miami Beach ('men
Hall
tenting the SI itc dI larael
\ Pisanti
it ion Ball "ill be at the
eau hotel on Julj it;
lummer Canp
ill Register
i Emanu El summer
twee i I
e will I"
of its
Mi da}
ci ling to M ilton Fein
i
an no
, mple of!

nstro
I incing,
.1 weekly exi u
is thi

A ill II'.'
the S i Dressi
i her points ol
in .mil n ii.n
' lUI 1"
la; througl Kridaj
i
- | u
id Dick
Weekend for Two
'Prize' at Carnival
A weekend for two on the SS Ba-
hama Star, of the Eastern Steam-
ship Company, will be the major
item at Camp Ma Ka-Bee'.- anniril
auction and carnival scheduled for
Wednesday 4 to 7 p.m.
Some UK) items of merchandise,
including dinners in Greater Mi-
ami's finest restaurants, hotel and
motel weekends, and Bierchan lilC
Including bads, tools, appliances,
garden supplies and clothing, will
!>< told at auction to the highest
bidder
In addition. IS booths Will await
those who attend the carnival, Sup
per will be served at a nominal
charge Prizes will be available to
all participants
Similar fund raising acti> ities
iii being conducted at camp Sh.i
lom, Miami Beach YMII \ Branch
ol the Greater Miami Jewish Com
munit) Center Camp Ma-Ka-Bee
pi rat< s al the Miami N Mil \
Branch
Camp r irnivals make it possi-
ble for many youngsters to at-
lOfld a tummar camp program
who would otherwise be unabie
to do so because of lack of finan-
cial resources.
v amp I., dimah
ol Ireal
i i : nity Cei
ler a ipei lal Mao bean
' I this week -
while scheduled for tin nexl week
is ,i camp ni"\ ic, and camp new -
mbincd I he
m ill help with tin i amp scho
ip fund.
\t i .imp Noar, North County
YMHA Branch, the weekly then.
consisted of activities connected
with the sea ami water safetj i
Shabbal highlighted pre
i, ,(l. I.,, hts Jewish I "" "' Israeli songs and
- librj ry i Ihe publu lances
during Julj and \ tint on the1 The four day camps serving mon
ol .,ch month than 100 children, are sponsored bj
the Greatei Miami Jewish i
mui > r beneficiarj ol
1 iti d Fund and the tin Mi
ami Jew ish Peder ition
AJIDA PHANll
Library Open fo Public
CONVALESCENT HOME
MIAMI'S NEWEST, MOST MODERN HOME
built expressly lor individual care of the
convalescent, chronic and geriatrics patient.
Completely air-conditiuned The fines* nursing staff
icious, garden like grounds Moderate rates
Recreational areas indoors and outdoors
Me-nber National Geriatrics Society.
S \Mi El I HI l>l 1 ARN AJmmutTM
14601 Northeast 16th Ave., at W. Dixie Hwy.
Tel. Wl 57631 Miami 61, Florida
Annual 'Fun Meeting'
B a B nth. will

men ml) il the Ri gal Brewery.
KM t'li s< on I uesday B
P m Guests of m. mbei
com**
SAM LEVITEN, Ag.nl
Bfhini Van Lmei to West Coast
local 4 long Diin<. Maying 4 Storage
*jA full or fact load
/
. IM" I
imbibI *_
i-if' :
Free f stimatet
FR 9-7654
AIIAS MOVING I
STOftAOE
WAREHOUSE
OAV A NIGHT PHONE SERVICE
BXJFUDinSTE'S
young florida shOp\.
/fwfcrf 1.
THEY'LL NEED THE HOME
\i..k. v..ni home mti r j ir I
i taking] bo ah il i
Mortgage/ Rc*cl.iptlori Plan
N AT A BT 8
3200 S.W. 3rd Avenue Miami
hones FR 3-4614 or HI 6 9981
personalized service of the
blackstone flower shops
where you get more for
your money ... un 6-1233
24-hour service excepf rosh hashono one1 yom kippur
,
Answerite, Inc.
TtllMONl ANSWftrNG SIRVICE
"At Your Service"
DAY
EVENING
NIGHT
WE SERVE THE
JEfferson, UN.on.
Highland, FRanklin
EXCHANGES
For Information Call
FR 3-5581
Dad. Commonwealth Bldg.
IOTTO\ ~JA T SHIRTS
AT A I'H.t.Y
ii\>k run l
2.99
Reg. 4.98! A very special purchase!
Come be a real "smarty" and snap up
scads of over-shirts for little money!
Washable cotton, roll-up sleeves, side-
buttoned vents, collared V neckline.
Shock-shaded prints, vivid solids, in
sizes 5 to 15.
Young Florida Shop, third floor miami.
At all five Burdine's stores.
M