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:
AA00010090:01746

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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
T eJewish' Floriidian
Combining THE lEWSH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
-oluroe 35 Number 29
Miami. Florida. Friday. July 20. 1962
Two Sections Price 23*
Jewish Center Criticism
'Unjustified/ Survey
Reveals in Connecticut
HUD MNK4U
Ifcc
HARTFORD. Conn. (JTA)
Jewish Center leaders throughout!
Connecticut disagree -.harply with
criticisms against Jewish Centers
recently leveled in a symposium
I in "Conservative Judaism," organ j
of the Rabbinical Assembly of1
1 America.
The Conservative publication had
Moused Centers of not being in-:
j trinsically Jewish, holding that
I their programs are not sufficiently
: Jewish, declaring that the profess-
[ ional leadership in Centers lack
I Jewish background and commit-
ment, stating that the Jewishness
WASHINGTON ^. Schwartz, an attorney here who | nal.
eializte in refugee problems rhe Connecticut Jewish leader
otr.tr humanitarian causes.' here has surveyed all the major
be appointed by President jewjSn Centers in the state on this
?nned> ts head of the State De- j controversy. With only Briige-
krtmeot'i Bureau of Security and porfg Jewish Community Center
onsular Affairs, it was reported nol yet replying, responses criticiz-
re. Ir that post, he will be in ing the 'Conservative Judaism"
karge, snong other duties, of im- vjews on the issue have been made
igrati<' visas, passports and Dy center leaders in Hartford, New
JFK Appoints
chwartz New
Migrant Boss
SHIMON PERfS
. tit'f tatisfird
Buenos Aires
Synagogue Is
Gunned Down
BUENOS AIRES (JTA) Machinegun bullets were sprayed agains:
a synagogue in Buenos Aires this week, the first anti-Semitic incident
since a key Argentine official warned early this month that his gov-
ernment would crack down hard on elements responsible for the spate
of such incidents in recent months. The machinegunners fled after
the attack in which no one was
efuget affairs.
Mr. Sdr* artz. who is 46. is gen-
ral counsel of the intergovern-
lervtal committee for European
igratior He was formerly re-
iration director for the United
ItionC International Refugee Or
uiizatios.
Haven, Stamford and Waterbury.
While no Connecticut Center
had been named specifically in
the symposium conducted by
"Conserative Judaisn-." all the
Center leaders who nave replied
to the Ledger survey oppose the
principal views of the Conserva-
tive symposium, seeing the views
as, among other things, "divi-
sive" as between Centers and
synagogues.
Murraj Shapiro, executive direc-
tor <>f the Hartford Jewish Center,
called the symposium's attack "un-
warranted." At the very time the
symposium was written, ho pointed
out. the Center was in the midst
of a series of meetings with repre-
sentatives of temples and syna-
gogues, and a joint five point pro-
file program
dentists
Beep' Venus
JERUSALEM (JTA) An Is-
'li scientist disclosed this week
it Hebrew University laborator-
have developed special crystals gram was adopted
a type which have been use.I Called tor
transmit and receive radar gig-
Is tn and from the planet Venus
The disclosure was made by Dr,
e<'\ 11 in connection with an
Btnoiinct rnent that the first world
pferenct on paramagnetic reson-
ce was opening at the Hebrew
hiversitj with the participation
|f ISO scientists from it countries,
icludin. the United States and Sov
t Russia other countries send-
"1.
\ calendar clearance
Continued on Page 8-A
Peres Talks
With French
JTABy Direct Teletype
PARIS Shimon Feres. Israel's
Deputy Defense Minister, said
Tuesday he was "satisfied" with
the results of conferences on Mon-
day with Pierre Messmer. the
French Defense Minister, and Gas-
ton Gaplewsky, Minister In Charge
ol Nuclear Development.
Peres, who was scheduled to re-
turn Tuesday to Israel, was accom-
panied at the meetings by Adm.
Mordehai Limon, the new head of
the Israel Defense Ministry mission
in Paris
An official spokesman said that
the Israeli defense official dial;
the Israel Defense Ministry Mission
try."
(Speculation was meanwhile rife
here on the relationship between
the visit of Peres and the announce-
ment by the French Government
on Monday that France had finally
lift the atomic bomb experimental
stage and would now launch a full-
fledged plutonium bomb production
schedule, i
hurt.
i was being used by "Machiavellian
News of the attack on the Se-' forces" to destroy "the entire foun
ohardic synagogue came as Dr. dation of Argentine society" in j
Isaac Goldenberg. president of the plan in which the "destruction of
DAIA. the central organization of Argentine Jewry" was Dot the ulti-
Argentine Jewry, was holding a mate end but enly the means. He
press conference He pointed out added that Latin American leaders
that the latest manifestations of "must understand" that "Nazi ag-
anti-Semitism constituted only "the gression was just as dangerous as
latest explosion" in a campaign Communist aggression" and that
that had existed for years. He I it was "a tragic error" to behave
said the events had not started that "Communism can be fought
with the June 21 abduction and with Nazism."
torture of Graciela Sirota. a 19- He also expressed the gratitude
year old university student. lof ArRentinc Jewry to the Jewish
Dr. Goldenberg said that the Telegraphic Agency for its report
anti-Semitism could not be con- in *<* 8V Public opinion out-
sidered ended by the warning
issued by Dr. Carlos Adrogue.
Minister of the Interior. He said
that during the recent attacks,
Argentine Jewry "had stood firm
and united," the letter however,
more from "instinct than from
organizational alignment."
He warned that anti-Semitism
side of Argentine "the opportunity
to learn the facts of what has been
transpiring here."
The "great dignity and dis
cipline" shown by Argentine Jewry
during the crisis was praised by
1>: I>rael Goldstein, world pre-
sent of the Keren Hayesod. on i
Continued on Page 11-A
Israel Disbands Medical
Team Destined for Algeria
r
Continued on Page 2-A
Soviet Union Charged With
Using Jews as New Scapegoats
LONDON(JTA)Condemning the Government of the Soviet Union
for pursuing a policy which uses the Jews as a scapegoat. Sir Karnett
Janner. president of the Hoard of Deputies of Itritish Jews, appealed to
the USSR to mitigate the severe sentences recently meted out against
Russian Jews accused of "economic crimes." and to conduct a
campaign of "enlightenment--------------------------------------------------
against anti-Semitism" in the
USSR
Sir Bamett made his statement
in addressing a meeting of the
Board of Deputies. He pointed out
that, in the last year. 28 of the 46
death sentences passed in the
USSR against persons convicted
of economic and currency" of-
fenses had been decreed against
Jews Declaring that 'in no other
country would such savage penal-
ties he imposed for such crimes in
peacetime," he stated
JERUSALEM (JTA) Medi-
cal teams, comprised of Israeli ex-
perts in medicine and hospital ad-
ministration, were ready to leave
for Algeria, but the teams were
- anded Monday, following the
anti-Israel statement made last
ay bj the Algerian Provisional
Government, joining the anti-Israel
front 0| oilier Aral) countries.
It was revealed here that the re-
quest to Israel for medical aid was
initiated by Algerians some time
ago The lining up with the other
Aral) nations against Israel was,
therefore, considered here as a
step taken under pressure from
Cairo.
Official qcarters here have de-
clined to comment on the Alger-
ian, anti-Israeli statement. But
the attitude in Algiers was seen
here as leaving no prospects for
normal relations between Israel
and Algeria. Unofficially, it was
pointed out here that Israel did
not ask for an exchange of diplo-
matic relations between the two
countries. Israel's official recog-
nition of independent Algeria a
week ago, it was noted, was an-
nounced only to prove to African
states, friendly to Israel, that Is-
rael was not "pro-French" on the
Algerian question.
Political circles in Paris mean-
Continued on Page UA
SAYS VERDICT WAS TO MILD FOR CRIME
German Press Hits Hunsche Sentence
SIR BARNlTT jANNH
. vrjes nti'ligofion
"This figure represents an in-
explicably high proportion of the
total, even after making full al-
lowance for the fact that Jews
are largely city dwellers." Addi-
Continued on Page 6-A
FRANKFURT (JTA Some
Of the leading newspapers here this
week denounced the mildness ot
the sentence meted out by the local
court against Otto Hunsche. one ot
Adolf Eichmann's principal war
times aides, who sent 1.200 Hun
garian .lews to their deaths at
Auschwitz. At the same time.
Heinz Wolf, the chief prosecutor
here, announced he would appeal
against the light sentence to a
higher court.
During his long. 11 week trial.
Hunsche, I captain in Hitler's SS.
who had worked with Kiehmann at
Budapest, Berlin and Prague, had
been charged with "complicity" in
the murder of the 1.20(1 Hungarian
.lews whom he had sent to Ausch-
witz in 1944.
However, despite evidence
showing that he knew where the
dcported Jews had been sent, he
was convicted only of "coopera-
tion" with their murderers. The
court sentenced him, theoretical-
ly, to five years' imprisonment at
hard labor.
The court also deducted nearly
four years from the sentence, al-
lowing "time off" lor a previous 27-
month prison sentence Hunsche
had served for war crimes, as well
as 19 months "off" for the time he
Continued on Page 3-A


Friday. July 23. 1332
Page 2-A
-Jewlsti ncrkfian
l^itTc^eTschool Prepares For Registrot.on
Staff of the religious school at the Israelite Center are (left to
right) Rabbi Morton Malavsky. Tova Osman. Ethel Soft, and
Sholem Epelbaum.
Miami Federation Launches Plans to Host
CJFWF General Assembly Here Next Year
Greater Miami will stand in the
spotlight of the American Jewish
community next year as Federa-
tion celebrates its 25th anniver-
sary and simultaneously plays host
to the General Assembly of the
Council df Jewish Federations and
Welfare funds.
Named by Federation president
Sidney Lefccurl to tako charge <>'
planning for both events is Mrs
Stanley C Myers, j Federation
vice president
Lefcourt said a year-round
series of events is beirn planned
to denote Federation's Silver An-
niversary. The CJFWF general
assembly will bring to the Miami
area about 1,200 top leaders of
the American Jewish community.
Israelite Center
i now preparing for a
rollmenl than in past years
cording to an announcement this
week The religious school facil
ities are available both to mem-
bers and non-members of the Cen-
ter
"Again this year, the easy pay-
ment plan for tuition will be in ef-
fect." the announcement declared
This enables a lamilv to have
their children attend the Israelite
Center Hebrew and Sundaj schools
for a nominal monthl} tuition fee "
Faculty of the school will be
directed by Rabbi Morton Ma-
lavsky, who is now launching his
tenth year as spiritual leader of
the Israelite Center. He will
serve as principal and educa-
tional director of the school.
Sholem Epelbaum will serve as
Hebrew school instructoi and as-
sistant to Rabbi Malavsk> Epel-
baum i- a graduate i f the Ten i>
ers Semii ar> in WilnJ>, and a:
I principal and teacher ol the He-
brew Academy and Ray School In-
stitute in Havana. Cuba, before
coming to the United States Dur
ing the pasl year, he taughl in the
Hebrew High School Department
ol the Bureau ol Jewish Education
and at Templi Sinai, So Miami
Tova Osman is a graduate <>t
Teachers Senunan in Tel Aviv,
Israel, and taughl in Miami Beach
at the Hebre\ Vcademj She will
teach in the Hebrew school ol the
r along with Mrs.
Herzlia In-
Hebrew school Israelite
larger en Ethel Safl
ac Mr- Salt studied at
and was on the Israelite
All Is
stitute
Center faculty last year.
raelite Center Hebrew teachers are
fully accredited, as is the scho.,1
itself, which meets the standard-
and requirements set forth by the
Bureau of Jew ish Education ot
' Greater Miami
Rabbi Malavsky serve- on Ihe
Rabbinical advisory committee of
the Bureau of Jewish Education
and is a member of the Bureau's
committee of review.
Co-chairmen of th? board o*
education of the Israelite Center
are Bernard I. Gelbert, former
chairman of the board of direc-
tors of the Israelite Center, and
Mrs. Esther Richman.
Gelbert served as president of
the Israelite Center Men's Club for
three year- In Bangor, Me b
lore coming to Miami Gelbert was
Brotherhood pie.idem of Cor
gatlon Beth Israel and a tr
,; its educational conimi-te-v
Mr- Richman ha- b fen c i
lien acttvitj chairman of
Dora Stein Sisterhood of the r-
te Center for the past thre
and was active in the ---i
,. | reli school in Flint. M
bef< re coming to Miami.
ORKIN PEST
CONTROL SERVICE
mice $
roaches
$^pV
cwice
Israel Scientists
Beam to Venus
Continued from Page l-A
ing deleuates are Italy.
Britain and France.
The meeting will be held on Mi
ami Beach in November, 1963, Lef-
court said. This year'.- conclave
is being held in Philadelphia.
Community leaders from all
parts of the United Slates and Can-
Japan, a(ja atttnd the sessions. "More
than any other single gathering,
Paramagnetic resonance make- this general assembly meeting
possible transmission an-i reception brings together the top leadership
of high power radar signals and of the American Jewish common
very low power electromagnetic.ity." Lefcourt said,
waves. The field is of interest to
civilian and military industry and
to the medical profession.
Prof Levy noted that the special
crystals can be used to transmit
sharply focussed light rays which]
theoretically could be used to sup-
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Fiidcy. July 20, 1962
* k**isf Fhrrirfi^ir
Page 3-A
.tcnura summon ueii; was nost ai iua nume lu me uiivjuy
treakfast of the Greater Miami Israel Assn. Looking on (from
left] are Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Revitz. president-elect of the
organization; and I. Gerslenhaber. vice president of Zim Lines.
'. :.e:s of the luxury SS Jerusalem.
vice president in Florid.-: i
the signing up of more than 50 per-
sona either anxious to repeal last
year's tour or to join for the fi Ft
time the growing famil} of Z m -
cruising passengers.
Among those who hi ready
signed a> good-will cruise passen-
gers are Mr. and Mr- Maurice
Revitz. Mr. and Mrs Leonard Solo-
mon. Mr. and Mrs Joseph Lipton.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Popick. Mr
and Mrs. Sidney Ansin. Mr. and
Mrs. Max Weitz. Mr. and Mrs So!
Cohen. Mr. and Mrs. Loins DeCov-
ney, Mrs Rebecca Brenner Mrs.
Naomi La Pine. Mr. and Mrs. Jos-
eph Greenberg, Mr. and Mrs Max
Deakter. Mr. and Mrs S. Berlant.
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Frankel. Mr and
Mrs. M. Tessler of Mew York. Dr.
and Mrs. Lawrence Wcston. Mr
and Mrs. Sam Liechtenstein, the
Misses Ann and Susan Berkowitz.
Jay Berkowitz. Mr and Mrs David
Walowitz, Mrs B Stein. Mrs Riba
Solomon. Mr. and Mrs Herman
Mi Mrs 1
: t I L
Mr. ar.ri Mrs. Joseph Field: Mr.
and Mrs. Da' Mr and
ill Edward Grei niield Mi
Mrs i!< rn ai B i Mr nd
Mrs Edward VYeithorn, Mr and
Mrs Sam Mallow. Pr. and Mrs
Manuel Yavelow. Mr and Mrs.
Nathan Sokol, Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Schiffman. L. Hirsch. Mr and Mrs.
Isaac Donen. Mr. and Mrs. Max
Krauss. Mr- Elsie Belsky. Mr and
Mrs. Ira Friedlander Mr. and Mrs
Ben Essen, Mrs Rae Kessler. Mrs.
Ida Gurlov. Mrs Diane E. Sond-
berg. Mr. and Mrs. Sanford Aywell,
Dr. and Mrs Milton Lubarr Mr
and Mrs. Ruben Hamburg. Mr.
and Mrs. Meyer Baskin. Mrs. R.
Horvath, Mr and Mrs. Sam War-
shawer. Mr, and Mrs. Jack Sperl-
ing. Mr and Mrs. Robert Revitz,
Mr and Mrs. Phil Revitz. Mr d
Mrs Jack Bernstein. Rabbi and
Mrs. Irving Lehrman. Rabh, and
Mrs, Leon Kronish, and Rabbi and
Mrs Mayer Abramowitz
To Set Up Border Committee
JTABy Direct Teletype
JER1 SA1 EM Representatives
[ Israel a lecided Tues-
day to set up a permanent joint
nittei to c onsider effective
measurt to hall border incidents.
The sessi i Mas th< second such in-
formal meeting -ince a clash near
Mount Zion on July 4.
German Press Hits Verdict
Continued from Page 1-A
had b< i .....-. ,..:.: tl
just con< lud d
Btesl The
I : ankii rter Rui
nd i
Criticizing both the verdict ai th' tnal
the sentence, -he Frankfurter All- : -:-- secutor
mi niiivim, i laiiAiuiivi rwa *------------- ---- -
gemeine Zeitu that H n- his summati n to I ur
sche will probi e onlj hrei requested i si tence for Hun-
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mmM..-jiMs*^^:

. i fi to right are Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Sokol, Mrs. Sidney King,
end Mayor King, of Suifside, at a breakfast Sunday of the
Sreatei Miami Israel Assn., where some 50 persons signed
en as passengers for the organization's 12-day Shalom Cruise
: the SS Jerusalem next Nov. 8 to 20.
Greater Miamians Join Throng for Zim
12 Day Shalom Cruise Aboard Jerusalem
SHALOM CKUISl SOCIAL SUNDAY PAGl IB
Dade
Federal
Savings
has 5
convenient
offices to serve
Dade County
- mm
ALtAPATTAH BRANCH
1400N.W.3SthST.
Miami Israel Assn me'
ikfa on Sundaj at the
ai h home of Mr and Mrs
Solomon, noted industrial-
ist and on< of the founders of the
association
DOG RACING
EVERY MIGHT
KXCEPT
SUNDAY
NO MINOR!

Maurice Revitz. president-elect,
announced that the first social
venture of the organization will be
;i gala 12-day good-will cruise to
>e\en Caribbean islands Nov. s to
20, "We are inviting all Greater
Miamians t<> join us and extend
our friendship to friends of Israel
there during the eruise, which will
he held on hoard the Zim Lines"
luxury SS Jersalem."
Kabhi Mayer Abramowitz, spiri-
tual leader of Temple Menorah.
said at the breakfast that the
name Jerusalem, in ancient He
brew means 'City of Peace.' which
singularly symbolizes the purpose
of our Shalom Cruise
The 12-day peace cruise has also
been given the blessings of Kabbi
David Shapiro, president of the
Greater Miami Rabbinical Assn..
and spiritual leader of Temple Sinai
ol Hollywood: Rabbi living Lehr-
man. of Temple Kmanu-KI. and
Rabbi Leon Kronish, Temple Beth
Sholom
Rabbi Abramowitz stressed that
various good-will functions on the
( aribbean islan Is will be arranged
to make the <.v\n~<- "a memorable
com muni t) affa of good-will and
understanding with our neighbors."
Akiva Goffer, youngest Zim Lit
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Page 4-A
9-Jml^ncridlar
Friday. July 20. 1962
"Jewish Floridian
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
Telephone FR 3-4605
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FEED K. SHOCHET..............Editor end Publisher
LEO MINDLIN..............................Executive Editor
SI1MA M. THOMPSON..........Assl. io Publisher
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RAY U. BINDER......._...............Correspondent
Volume 35
Friday. July 20. 1962
18 Tammuz 5722
Number 29
Argentine Danger
Signals Today
The bombing of a synagogue
is Euenos Aires, and now the lat-
est terroristic attacks against Jew-
.sh buildings there, are extreme
danger signals that constitute the
sign of the times in Argentina.
The statements that have thus
lea been made by government
leaders are of course welcome as
an indication of Argentine repud-
iations of the rising tide of anti-
Semitism.
Nevertheless, the terrorism con-
::nues. with considerable betray-
al of evidence that, despite the
repudiations, there prevails an ac-
ceptable undertow of official Jew-
hatred on many levels of Argen-
tine life today.
A firmer attitude against big-
otry by government, church, and
community leaders is of course
the foundationstone for any hope
the Jewish community of Argen-
tina may have about its future.
Current reports indicate that
the Vatican is now taking a stern
and punitive view of the clergy's
role in the most recent manifestations of Nazi
prototype anti-Semitism. In this predominant-
ly Catholic country, such intercession is par-
ticularly welcome.
Reports also reflect the non-Jewish business
community's continuing willingness to join
Jewish businessmen in protest measures
against the violence. These are all happy
signs. But they should not weaken our focus
on the larger meaning of the times. Argen-
tina today is a danger signal for Jews every-
where.
iff'''"'" '' :'
The Color of Bigotry
The attack against a Jewish businessman
in Harlem by "Black Nationalists" was rightly
repudiated by such noted Negro leaders as
Jackie Robinson, former baseball star.
Robinson, a topflight business executive to-
day, hit the nail on the head when he declar-
ed that there is no difference between brands
of bigotryor colors of bigotry. Black, he said,
is as bad as white.
All of which reminds us of the sensitive
position in which many Jews of the South find
themselves in these times of racial tension
emerging from the 1954 Supreme Court rul-
ing on desegregation.
that the Jewish State is not a foregone reflec-
tion of conservative French opinion.
To seal the meaning of this honest and open
gesture, Israel immediately organized a medi-
cal corps which was to leave for Algeria with-
in days of the government's formal acceptance
of Israeli recognition.
Sadly, acceptance never came. Instead, in
return, came a barrage of anti-Israel propa-
ganda from free Algerian leaders. The worst
had been expected, and the worst emerged.
The bloody Algerian war for independence
was now made bloodier by its submission to
Nasser's pan-Arabism.
Algeria's choice is a sad one; it is a choice
that puts to grave question the brand of free-
dom for which her leaders fought and died.
Immigration Marches On
President Kennedy's naming of Abba
Schwartz as head of the State Department's
Bureau of Security and Consular Affairs, which
makes him, among other things, head of the
nation's immigration business, is certainly a
bright light in a dim field of endeavor during
the past decade.
Immigration has been a thorn in the Amer-
Small Town Southern Rabbi
Sets Sights on Race Relations
By CHARLES MANTINBAND
ADL Bulletin
am a rabb. from a small "uthera town, but I trusl I am not ., ,
I nN | i past fifteen years, my labors in the vineyai
.,f the I ord I en in Alabama and the Magr.< lia State of Mississi
icon conscience for years, pricking the dispar-
Jews here, and in other Southern states, ity between the methods that we practice and TW0 DtClSiONi TO MAKE
-small
ir M-Sip,
j ^ ,h,:; i attended the segregated school? (f \irginn
', .,', ,,,, ., ..,:-. placid and gracious in thit part of the country
runs with the here The South is mr.
and sometimes noisy, but th silence in re'pectablt middU class society. Th voices heard are
those ol the blatant raucous segregationist. Sensitive souls, with
vision and tin eouragi >: the Hebrew prophets, are drown<
and indifferent, seldom articulate I
is "Come weal, come wot. My staus is quo
The anti-Semitism that exists in Dixie has taken a new turn.
Sine.' the historic I S Supreme court school decision in Maj
anti-Semitic forces havi joined some of the reactionary element
'[>!> their trade Happily these forces which ha\t tried to
themselves into thi raci problem have largely lailed. It ren
,,,, ...,!., dUa|like Admiral Crommelin, who was last \pril
in his bid for th< United States Senati from Alabama-to
continue their ant Sen efforts The thousand? of piece- ot
..,..., that havi been sent into Mississippi in recent
months havi beci rejected .- unAmerican,
[VlRYONl SAYS THf SAMl THING
Through the attorney General's office, lh< Federal
continues nto the denial ol thi franchise, thi I
ndcr th< law, the lack of jot opportunity-
thi abolition of a school system tl
Still, in industry on the I
pus. and in our ci tome progress ha.- been ma e 1
states remain thi resistanceAlabroa, Louisiana M -
issippiand Mi probblj bold out ti the bitter
For two years, l ser\ed as Mississippi ?;ati chairman
Council oi Hun in Ri latii i For fifteen years, 1 have been m the
board ol the S epioral Council, a non-political, bi r
cational group I havi beet frequently asked t( visit many c
campuses, whiti and Negro, to speak on aspecti of Judaism ind thi
theme. "What can Negro leadership learn from Jewish experienci
in dealing with the intricate problems of intcrgroup relation^
My congregation has In en troubled about these public appear-
ances. They want to k< 11 harmony in the congregation. The} fear
reprisal, harassment, violent-! No amount of as>urance ha allayed
their misgivings
I do not use the pulpit for crusading purposesalthough after
the Emmett Till lynching, 1 utilized Yom Kippur to hold forth on
"What Mississippi Has to Atone For." Again 1 raised my voice in
wrath and indignation afur the Mack Parker scandal. And when my
temple's board urged that I cancel my visits tr Negro colleges 1
told them I would, on condition that I also refuse invitations to white
colleges and be allowed to inform the authorities why. When the
board urged that I refrain lrom speaking on the race problem. 1
said I would if the daily press would also fall in line. The truth is
that everybody -peak? on the subjects I dobut they do it behind
closed doors and in whispers. Such, alas, is our current pattern of
behavior.
A HANK NWSFAHKS fKONT APPKOACH
lulY VIEWS ON thi evils of segregation and the danger of our
White Citizens Council have become well known. In 1958. while
my wife and 1 wire abroad, the WCC took advantage of our absenci
to write to on< of our prominent temple member? that it vas
time to get rid ol the mischief making rabbi" orthere followed thi
inevitable threat"we cannot be responsible for the consequences
Six months later, whin a national foundation contributed
to the Hattiesburg templi in honor of what they deemed m>
approach om in dealing with the race issue.'- our board was
panicky and hesitant about accepting the money Our member-
afraid of reprisals Thi | t- was accepted only after I mad. it
clear that if n were refused the temple would not only losi
> DUl '' ell As i result of thi- position, I rei
a "ve-to-oni oritj approval, and ultimately life tenure.
some years earliei afiei a skirmish with a Mississippi L'nited
s,ates Senator who insisted that race relations in Mississippi
well nigh perfect my hometown paper headlined it? front page story,
Local Rabbi Says !,..,. Relations Stink" I survived only bi
other papi r- in thi S< nth ant Isewhere in our nation covered the san -
''rv Ul" rtstraint. What I had actually sai
a line from Hamlet, Mj ofl .-.-, ,. great, it smells to heavi
even more so than Negro leaders, frequently
fake the brunt of criticism voiced by uninform-
ed segregationists for the allegedly "key Jew-
ish role" in integration campaigns.
Two sad things are a concomitant of
these attacks, one of them bitterly ironicthat
some Jews are as opposed to the 1954 ruling
cs their most ardent Southern neighbors. The
second is that anti-Semitism also raises its ugly generally, one of" his major campS
head in th* Npnrn mmmnnilv <-,o cnrlnlnm^l k^,rl,;.. 1____i_ ._ .1 ... T a
the principles we preach. What is emblazon-
ed at the foot of the Statue of Liberty in the
poetry of Emma Lazarus is far from the intent
of the National Origins Quota System and the
even more specific purpose of the McCcrran-
Walter Immigration Act.
During his two terms in office, President
r made this act. and immigration
issues.
|^OW DOES A rabbi in thi di I p South hold on and continue his nun-
My
head in the Negro community, as sociological harking back to the bitter legislative
studies in this area of inquiry so carefully point inspired by the original McCaVan-Walter B
out-and as the Jewish businessman in Harlem which was ultimately passed over President
can verify. Truman's veto in 1950.
Algeria's Sad Choice
of ^V^ h6re imP'y ,hat ,he PPointmen,
of Abba Schwartz will overturn the nations
dismal immigration record in one fell swoop
is unique that President Kennedy singled
The State of Israel was quick to recognize
c free and independent Algeria as a sicfn of w;Lnl!lshing,oni0n for a Ps< whose
its own
M Africa.

istrj if he speaks his mind and stands for truth and Justice'
"r> i- thai it a rabbi lives in a communitv long enough and earns
ne reputation for hard work, integrity, and public service, people uill
enn to say. "Well h maj t a bit queer and out of step, but let him
alone. He a good fell.
In order to remain in the South and be worthv of my Jewish
n.rn.ue, i had twi decisions to make. The first was that there
couia ue no distinction between any of God's childrenthe pigmen-
wuon of skin could be no more important than the color of eyes
ine second was that I would never sit in the presence of bigotry and
wh,nV, 'l',m "' give M8ent- d0 m* look for ,rouble' bUt
hen hate is evident. I must protest.
A new day ia dawning The rabbi's role of teaching Judaism to
umu u it i,n'1 ln,Pretinj it to the outside world presents
iu a challenge. The small group of rabbis in theis area who work
,:h,'. '-,./" ,mprov ''" relationi draw encouragement from
ultim '"" b,,,ll*-,MIH. marking oi time, retreats-but
ultimately victory must .
newly-emerging T K meQSc-re ]USi dozen Y"*
it? ., oug5lt rm(3lna n"-Semitic comments on
In addition. Israel was also frank thi, w T^^JES? f'm ReP F^ncis Wal-
week to confess to the ulterior motive behind and that brouaht another diincu' !
he: rapid recognition of Algeria: il had been leader Sen He-ber- '2u ? .' '
meant to suggest to extremist elements there tears. Lehman, of N.
r of reprisal CM this 1 am sure
11


Friday, July 20. 1362
+Jenlsl) flcrldlter
Page 5-A
So. Africa Deplores Anti-Semitic Materials
Rabb: I 'arc H. Tanenbaum, of New York, director of inter-
religious affairs for the American Jewish Committee, has been
namec consultant to the Pius XII Religious Education Re-
source Center, central source for Catholic religious educa-
tional r.-.::terials at Maryarove Colleqe. Conferring with Rabbi
Taner.: aum are Sister Mary Johnice (left1 and Sister Mary
Elizabe.r., both of the Immaculate Heart of Mary Order, and
co-dire: "s of the Center.
LETTER TO THE EDITOR -
Reader Urges Israel Gov't
To Drop Schumacher Case
EDITOR "He Jewish Flsridiin:
Tin 'b -.-elle Schumacher case
is nn i r a family alfair. and
thanks I The lira '1 Government,
ii ha.- n ir.to i Jewish national
affair -e significance cannot
even > appraiset properly at
this tin !
The >. ?*rness if :he Israel Gov-
ernmei per-.-cuv the most im-
portant : of th Jewish people
in theii > ii imeiand endangers
the unil >f the people and also
crlair I. -ic conceptions of the
Jewish :th. rhe government
agencii .I'xllr:.; :V> case are
rloin_ utm >-' ) widen the
divisioi hi:ween the reliKious and
the seci population, by distort-
ing am presenting the facts in a
false I..- which creates haired
amoiu : ; eopl .
Th *et nt, published by
the ocernmeot agencies, in
which ?*ey aecus? Jewish relig-
ious grc.os of organizing a "Holy
War" against Israel, and of hav-
ir.i es-i : ished headquarters for
this pi-:ose, which appeared in
your ..-tit issue, proves that
these agencies *.- trying to
achieve 'heir p.--i.t by divid-
ing th r-eople, *nd this can lead
to irrtt-. -able da"aje.
The rijht of a grandparent to
prevent his grandchild from being
taki'n to Soviet Russia by its ir-
responsible and unconscionable
parents is a question which could
he discussed, but certainly should
not be used as a political weapon
to persecute the group that is the
mainstay of the Jewish State.
Maybe it wasn't only the ri^ht. but
the duty, of the relatives to act
in this manner.
Unfortunately, the Israel Gov-
ernment, which is dominated by
party interests, isn't aware of the
fact that it is supported and back-
ed by world Jewry for the one
main reason that Israel represents
the Jewish homeland. World Jew-
ry is not interested in any social
istic experiences or any other form
of politics than to accomplish the
basic Jewish ideals.
For the sake of unity anil fair-
ness, these persecution actions
sheuld cease, and the entire affair
should be forgotten. The Jewish
people can do well without the
publicit) which these government
agencies are promoting a:.mist the
religious uroups that are. after all.
the hard-core people of the Jewish
nation.
GEORGE GOLORING
Miami Beach
CONVALESCENT HOME
MIAMI S NEWEST, MOST MODERN HOME
built expressly for individual care of the
convalescent, chronic and geriatrics patient.
Co~plefely air-conditioned The finest nursing staff
Specious, gjrden-like grounds Moderate rates
Recreational areas indoors and outdoors
Member National Geriatrics Society.
SAMUEL E REDFEARN. Administrator.
JOHANNESBURG(JTA'-The
Deputies indicated this week that
the country, particularly from the
creased lately.
Maurice Porter, vice chairman, i
told a meeting of the board at
I which the increased flow of such
material was reported, that the im-
portance of some recent anti-Jew-
ish incidents "should not be exag-
gerated." He cited the bimbing
last month of sculptor Herman
Wald's monument to martyred
European Jews in Johannesburg's
WVstpark Jewish Cemetery, recent
swastika dauhings on some syna-
gogues, and a scurrilous telegram
from a former Nazi agent. Robey
! l.eihbrandt. to Helen Suzman, a
member of the South African Par-
liament.
Porter told the board that
"South Africa has its share of
the lunatic fringe and the execu-
tion of Adclf E i c h m a n n was
bound to have repercussions."
He noted that the Justice Minis-
try had made it clear that it
did not defend Leibbrandt, who
was imprisoned for treason dur-
ir/j World War II, and who is
now trying to organize a right
wing movement in South Africa.
The Jewish leader also noted as-
surances that the government
would act when racial feelings
were incited and trouble was
created. He added that, while
"this assurance was welcomed.'
we could have wished that the con-
demnation of Leibbrandt's tele-
Israel Hopes
For Peace
JTABy Direct Teletype
JERUSALEM Israel will
achieve peace with the Arab world
in the next decade or at least know
that peace is much closer. Prime
Minister David Ben-Gurion told
members of the United Jewish Ap-
peal Young Leadership Mission on
Tuesday.
He said he hoped this goal would
be achieved, if not because Ol
goodwill on the part of the Arabs,
than as a result of moral pressure
by the world's emerging new inde-
pendent states, particularly those
in Africa.
The Prime Minister listed three
other main goals which h said he
hoped would be reached in the
next decade. One was an in-
crease of Israel's population by
cn million, the second was the
development of the Negev. in-
cluding the creation of 15 more
development towns, and the third
was the lifting of the level of edu-
cation for Israelis.
He said, in reply to questions,
that he did not anticipate any mass
immigration of American Jews in
the immediate future. He added.
. however, an appeal to young Amer-.
! ican Jews to strengthen their ties
! with Israel by learning the Bible
in its original language, studying
Jewish history, and by person-to-
person contacts through visits to
Israel.
Members of the mission also were
received by President Ben-Zvi and
were guests at a luncheon given
by Mrs Golda Meir, Israel's For-
eign Minister. They also met with
Labor Minister Yigal Allon. They
visited the JDC Malben Old Age
Home and flew to the Negev for a
study of that part of Israel and
the Port of Eilot. The mission was
to complete Its formal sessions
Thursday at a dinner at which they
were to hear a report from Aneh
Pincus, Jewish Ageac) treasurer
South African Jewish Board of
anti-Semitic material coming into
United States, seemed to have :n
gram and his alleged private army
had been more forthright "
The former Nazi agent sent the
telegram to Miss Suzman last
month, after she publicly attacked
his new movement. In the tele-
gram, Leibbrandt told Miss Suz-
man that "Mordecai alias Karl
Marx, lather and founder of mod-
ern Communism, was a cur- :
Jew."' The Postmaster General
sent an apology to Miss Suzman
inng that the telegram sho
il have been accepted by the
Post Office, because of a pOSta
oa:i on ollcnsive messa -
Second Camp Session
Second camp session of four
.....ks be [an on July its at T n
pie Sinai of North Miami. Infor-
mation is available at the Ten
a! 1480 NE 123rd st.
14601 Northeast 16th Ave., at W. Dixie Hwy.
Tel. Wl 5-7631 Miami 61, Florida
Frisco Plans New Center
SAN FRANCISCO (JTA)
Ground was broken for a new
Peninsula Jewish Community On
ter in Belmont, a suburb of San
Francisco, at special ceremonies on
June 24.

SUMMER
TIME FOR
THOUGHT
Summer Is the tint* ef year when, according
to tradition, life slows down and there is
time for reflection. In practice, most folks
seem to devote themselves to high-energy va-
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things they enable us to see where we've
been and where we seem to be going. One
of the most satisfying aspects of reflection
is to look at a savings account that's grown
through the years. Your personal down pay-
ment on tomorrow. Are you putting aside a
bit of today's earnings for tomorrow's needs?
It's a good idea. A good place to do it is at
WASHINGTON FEDERAL where savings are
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Page 6-A
+ lenitffltrM&i"
Friday, July 2:
Soviet Union Charged With
Using Jews as New Scapegoats
account in a Moldavian new -
which indicated that two oth-T
aom itn Jewish names were
plicated and might have been
prisoned The account (ailed to
Specify what imprisor.T.ont mig
have been imposed on the
-Taken in conjunction with other tw0. Moldavia is a Soviet pr
anti.jewish manifestations." Sir 0n the Black Sea
Barnctt declared. -Mich as the ou Th rages on synagogues in remote ais- ^ ^ |mpspd on semyon Kapor
tricts and. above all. the connnuea ^^ prop(,rty was eonfiscat
refusal ol the Soviet authorities i Kjh(i) Klemman. a factorv
Continued from Paoe I*
tionally. he noted, "the accounts
of the court hearings, oft-n con-
ducted as show trials, reveal a
distinct, anti-Jew.sh bias.
Artist's conception of .he Jewish Chapel in the arate chape s for P^^^SccSd
new Air Force Academy Chapel a. Colorado Jews. The Jew.sh C^pel will be-ded.ca
Springs, Colo., which has been furnished and as par. of .he series of events^be.ng planne
equipped by .he Na.ional Jew.sh Welfare during the year-long observ, e cen
Beard The Air Force Academy Chapel is the tennial of the Jewtsh military chaplaincy,
first sanctuary to house under one roof sep-_____________________________________------------------
Governors Confab Backs Prayer in School
NEW YORK 1.ITA1 With only
Go\. Nelson A. Rockefeller of New
York abstaining, the governors of
the other 49 stares voted last week
at their annual conference in
Hershey, Pa., to petition Congress
to adopt a constitutional amend-
ment that would invalidate the Su-
preme Court's ruling against of-
ficial prayers in public schools.
The resolution adopted by the
governors urged 'the Congress of
the United States to propose an
amendment to the Constitution of
the United States that will make
clear and beyond challenge the
acknowledgement of our nation
and people of their faith in God,
and permit them the free and vol-
untary participation in prayer in
our public schools."
"The freedom of every person
to worship or not to worship, as
his conscience dictates, is fun-
damental to American society.
Until the whole question can be
considered in terms of the fun-
damental precept of freedom of
religion, which was the basis of
Hie constitutional provision up-
on which the Supreme Court
based its opinion, I shall abstain
from the endorsement of any
hasty action by the Governors
relating to amendment of the
Constitution of the United States.
Any such proposal should cer-
tainly have the fullest possible
study and discussion before the
Governors offer an opinion."
n-anl th Jew sh community reas
I enable facilities to pursue its enl
,ral and religious life as a recog
mz.'d naticnalit> in the 1 SSR.
there is a growing conviction thai
. traditional line ol finding in
the Jew a scapegoat fi economic
and other ill- :, heinj per-... I ..
the USSR "
Pointing out thai
countries have fro '""
proterted againsl the. leath sen
tcnces and their execution, the
British Jewish lea ler c ritinued
We again appeal with all i inn -'
ness to the Soviet au iwritii I
mitigate the severitj il ''<-<
..; Another law permits recital tences, having regard to the
of the Lords Prayer in public fenses for which the) were ml
ed: ti. conduct a can | en
lightenmenl againsl anti-Semitism
and. In other ways to allay the ap
A Gibbons reported he had re- h,.,w|nn.. u|m.h are wido|j (e||
ceived 3.500 signatures to a pen p ^ ,.,,. ..,. .,,.
tion that would ask President Ken- linlty m the LSSR
nedv and Congress to impeach the
schools
In Tuckahoe, N Y Mayor Milton
six U.S. Supreme Court justices
who voted against prayers in pub-
lic schools. The petition would
also ask Congress to pass a Con-
stitutional amendment which would
specifically permit prayers in the .
schools. .Mayor Gibbons, a Demo-
crat and a Roman Catholic, said
he would seek circulation of the
petition in other states and locali- j
ties around the country.
In Washington. Label A. Katz.
national president of B'nai B'rith,
Prison terms totaling 33 years
were imposed on four Jews in
Moldavia who were convicted on
charges of "illegal gold and cur-
rency transactions," it was mean-
while reported here Monday
from Moscow.
The reports were based on an
er, received eight years. Two v.
en. Frieda Goldaman, a housew
and l>r Sura C.lusinaii. former., a
staff member in a Kishinev
clinic, each was sentenced tu
> ear terms
Shrinks Piles
Without Surgery
Stops Itch-Re.ie?es Paia
IWw York. N.Y.( Sprcial) For tho
fir-it time science has found a D w
healing- substance with the as*, m
Ishing ability to shrink her:-. >r-
rhoids, stop rectal itch ani 'a
relieve pain-without surgery
In case after case, while gently
relieving pain, actual reduction
(shrinkage) took place.
Mo-it amazing of all result*
were so thorough that ufferara
made astonishing statements liko
"Piles hava ceased to be a>
problem!"
The secret is a new healing- sub-'
stance (Bio-Dyne) -discover
of a world-famoue research
institute.
This substance is now available)
In tupttotilory or ointment f-rrm
under the name Preparation tf.
At all drug counters.
In New Jersey, that state's Gov
The chairman of the Governors ernor, Richard J. Hughes, staled addressing the 86th regional con
Conterence announced after the that he would tight efforts to in- vention of B'nai B'rith. deplored
measure had been passed that validate New Jersey laws dealing i|u. abusive nature'' of criticism
adoption was "unanmous." Mow- with school prayers. In 1950. the directed against the Supreme
eve Gov Rockefeller immediate- New Jersey State Supreme Court Court, calling Mich attack- a dis
Ij rose to announce he had ab- had upheld laws making il manda- turbing demonstration of irrelig
stained Later, the New York State tory to teach in the public schools jous behavior in the name of re
chief executive said: five verses from the Old Testa- ligion." He condemned all 'provoc
___ ___ ative slanders" directed againsl
the Court b) public officials
Artists Scheduled Congregation Gets New Home, ln ,.hlaiil.lphlil. Rabbi Morris
Tf\ ko ah UrtrtA MILWAUKEE (JTA Con.' I'ivkh.ilz. presidenl of the Hoard
IO De On nana ot Rabbis, ssued a statement on
yreuation r.manu-El of Waukesha. K i, i. .1 i. i
The Loft on the Mile, new art hehali ol the Board, "welcoming
eallerv oneniny Mondav at 3'0 whlch for ^ years h"8 ^e" meet" the Supreme Courts decision. "The
gallery opening Monday at 3 o 1Mg in rented quarters has mov. Court." he said, speaking for the
Miracle Mile, Coral Gables, will ed into a permanent new home, entire Board, "has done the coun-
have at least four of the artists The new temple include- a sane- try and religious liberty a great
represented in the opening show on | tuary, rabbi's study and library, six service in summoning iis back to
school classrooms, a community fust principles namely that in
meeting hall and kitchen. The tern- the American system, religious ed-
ple will serve Jewish families in ucation i> not the province of gov-
.-even towns around Waukesha eminent."
SAFE-KEEPING
...for pennies a day
at
limber.
Ye.if ta\ Rrve
f^> -'.em. FedtrtV
Dtp wit Insurance
Corporation
A J. HAINMS
Chairman e the too'*
hand for the premiere.
Robert Hurwitz, Miami advertis-
ing executive who is president of
the Loft, will introduce local artists
Ton) Scornovacca and Eugene Mas-
sin. Italian artist Roberto Martinez,
and American artist Elaine De
h<>< riing
The show will run from July 23
to Sept IS
FREE TO OUR READERS!
24-Year Hebrew-English
Calendar. 32 pages. All
dates and Hebrew equiva*
|ents and days of the week,
Oct. 1940 to Sept. 1U64.
'Important Jewish holidays
(fo 1970.
For free copy write to H. J.
Heinz Company, Dept. J2,
1'itUourgh 3J. Pennsylvania
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(FOR TEMPLE OR SYNAGOGUE*
Abundance of Parking Area
FOR SALE or LEASE
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Wi can answer your phone in your own name. Less
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THE EQUITABLE LlfE ASSURANCI SOCIETY Of THI UNITED STATES


Friday. July 20. 1962
-Jenlsti FkrkMan
Page 7-A

'
Jewish Parents Seen More Permissive
By JANE BRODY
MADISON, Wis.Should child's
ideas be seriously considered in
making family decisions? If you
belong to a conservative Jewish
congregation, chances are you'll
say yes. But if you're a Roman
can be sweet and even tempered
with her children all day
Other psychologically desirable
Ettitudes expressed most frequent-
ly by the Jewish parents arc that
withdrawing behavior in children
can be more of a problem than ag-
gressive behavior, ami that parent-
Catholic or Conservative Baptist. %vho ovcrprotect their children may
you're likely to say no. recent re- -; more harm than good
W'hiteman, who is director of
the University of Wisconsin PsychO'
Educational Clinic, also tested the
cfiects of religious affiliation upon
a person's conception of himself.
The Baptist fai;h Strongly enipha
Mi. and Mrs. Bernard Tytell. 1310 SW 20th St., Miami, aboard
the Grace Line ship Santa Rosa before departing from Port
Tverglcdes for a cruise to New York City and the Caribbean
it lands.
Knesset OK's Soblen Ouster;
Cabinet Wins Confidence Vote
lUSALEM tJTA) Israi -
i ament support* d th<
it ( ..-: ment in th d >rtation
i Robert A. Soblen d< teal
ii.-i non-confidence motions i> a
2 The Hi rut Partj
,''..
i u ster David Bi i
n : i i; e ri the Government
I l. of the c..-< : It Soblen
* fled :<: I.-rael to ... id serv
i lift si ntence in th< Uniti d
- for i -pi'': age for Russia.
i ( : :im< '-linister told the Knes
mi that :hi expulsion was carried
(i : .: ir laws involving illegal
entry, He rejected opposition
charges that the expulsion action
was motivated by pressures of the
I .. Males Department of State
The Prim* Minister said the
CrC vernmervt had been unaware of
*ie fact that an American detec-
tive attended the deportation and
t icmmit suicide on the departing
plane and was landed in Britain.
Ben-Gurion reiterated that
Israel cannot become a haven for
criminals from abroad He also
disclosi that when the American
Ai bassador approached him on
II' <^s, he told the envoy that it
v purely an internal Israel; af-
of
Is
recogaiz< lasl week the urgency
the demand tor debate on the
sue.
Previously Minister of the In-
terior Mi-hi Shapiro told the Knes-
set thai Dr. Soblen had not asked
permission to remain in Israel un-
der the La a of the Return but even
i. he lia.i. it would have been re-
[used him.
Ir. a reply to questions by Com-
munist deputies, the Interior Min-
ister said deportation of Dr. Sob-
len was in line with the Gov-
ernment's policy against giving
a haven to criminals from other
countries. He also stated that
the expulsion was not an act of
extradition to the United States
as or.e of the deputies had im-
plied.
In reference to criticism that the
expulsion action wrSS for a serious-
ly sick person, the Minister declar-
search by Prof. Haul H. White-
man. University of Wisconsin psy-
chologist, reveals
In his study of how religious af-
filiation affects parents' ideas about
themselves and their children
Whiteman tested 30 parent couples
from each of the three congrega-
tions. He drew his 180-person
sample from the Minneapolis area,
equating the educational level and
Socio-economic status of the groups.
Personality and attitude tests
revealed surprising similarities
between Catholic and Baptist par-
ents and some striking differ-
ences between these groups and
Jewish parents, according to
Whiteman For example, he
found that Jewish parents en-
courage their children to speak
up more than do Catholic and
Baptist parents. This, he feels,
may be related to the less rigid
authority structure characteristic
cf present day Judaism as com-
pared with the other two reli-
gions.
"The Jewish group." Whiteman
states, "may be characterized as
having the least closed system of
lieliefs and disbeliefs hinging on
absolute authority As parents, they
are more likely to interact flex-
ibly and democratically with each
oihcr_an: their children
"Catholics, however, most closely
follow ritual and doctrine under
rigid authority." Whiteman con-
tinues. As predicted, the study
showed they tend to deal more dog-
matically with their children and
exclude outside influences a- much
as possible.
Whiteman assumed that, of the
three, the Baptiit faith places the
greatest demands on its followers
to niamtaui rigid moral standards,
Such pressures, he expected, would,
give rise to tension. If such ten-
sion lacked a suitable outlet it
would create interpersonal con-
flicts such as marital difficulties.
The strength of Catholic atti-
tudes on the issues Whiteman
studied tended to fall somewhere
between that of the other two
groups, usually closer to Baptist
opinion. Generally, Whiteman
concludes, the study supports the
belief common to both clergy and
laity that a particular religious
orientation constitutes a unique
way of life.
At least, Roman Catholics. Con-
servative Jews, and Conservative
Baptists show differences in their
the individual's personal re- day-to-day behavior, as well as in
to achieve acccpiahil- religious beliefs However, these
differences cannot always be pre-
dicted, nor are they as great as
might be expected, he cautions.
sponsibility
ity to God. and gives its followers
the least opportunity to excuse be-
havior contrary to religious pre-
scription As Whiteman predicted
from these assumptions. Baptists B'nai ShoJorn Breakfast
expressed the highest degrees of'
responsibility and emotional con-, Special breakfast and school reg-
trol. They also reflect the opinions istration will he held at Temple
aud follow the standards of their B'nai Sholom in opa-Locka on Sun-
group more than the others, day at 10:30 a.m.



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ON THE OCEAN AT aj7tll STREET, MIAMI BEACH
cri that Dr. Soblen was subjected The Jewish group, on the other
uilneii M
Banqu
pclal Occi
i ItsaH
linn,
at. or
islon
to a physical examination, before
he was expelled, which found him
fit to travel. The Minister also
told thl Knesset that Dr. Soblen's
attorney had three full days in
which to seek a Supreme Court
Stay, and that it was not the func-
tion of his Ministry to advise at-
torneys on procedures for their
clients.
: Harari, of the Liberal Par
tj said the non-confidence motion
v based on the Government's "ig
i ring the rule of law" in its speed) Judge Friedman Honored
i ipulsion of Soblen and also to pro-
It s1 '.he Government "attempt to
deprive the opposition of an oppor-
tunity to express itself on Mich
intent important matters The
latter comment referred to the re-
t. ... by the Knesset presidium to
Supreme Lodge of B'nai B'rith
honored Judge Milton A. Friedman,
retiring president of District Grand
Lodge 5. at its conclave in Wash-
ington by awarding him a National
Citation of Service Plaque.
hantl. is under the least rigid pres
sure and should have the fewest
problems in marriage. Whiteman
continues.
But Jewish parents indicated
more often than the others that
marriage is not always serene
that even two people in love can
have arguments, that sometimes
a wife has to demand her rights.
Such a realistic attitude, although
seeming less harmonious, is con-
sidered more desirable according
to psychological and sociological
standards.
The Jewish group also indicated
greatest acceptance of reality by
recognizing that irritation is inevit-
able in family life. It's a rare
mother, they noted most often, who
f
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fS3?flE"*
Pcge 8-A
>jeUtn*rid"*n
Friday. July 20. 1962
Left to right are the newly-elected national president of the
Zionist Organization of America, Dr. Max Nussbaum, of
Beverly Kills, Calif., being congratulated by Louis B. Rud-
r.ick, of Coral Gables, recently reelected national vice pres-
ident, at the first meeting of the new administration's National
Executive Council in Washington. D.C.. last week. Rudnick
:s the only national vice president from the seven-state South-
east region.
Jewish Center Criticism
Considered 'Unjustified'
Continued from 1-A
'.-. ni for both adults and youth to
It administered by the Center
2. A leadership training course
'o be offered by Center personnel
I youth leaders of congregations.
'"3. A seminar on behavior prob-
lems to be offered by Center per-
onnel for the professional person-
nel of congregations.
"4. A lecture-forum series to be
.'ponsored by the congregations
;.nd the Center on subjects of Jew-
:-h interest, and
"5. An institute of Jewish stud-
-t s to be offered by rabbis for mem-
bers of the Center staff."
Louis Lotstein, president of the
Jewish Community Center of
Stamford, declared that "the type
of divisiveness sparked by the
symposium can only result in
continuing discord and unproduc-
tive relationships." He pointed
out that, for 30 years, "the local
Permit Saturday Swimming
[NCINNATI fJTA) The
n Co mm unity Center of Cm-
nnati began this week its second
- of permitting swimming in
>ol on Saturdays. Off
faid an evaluation of the umi ex-
lence included much favorable
.'nimerit about the Sabbath atmos-
fti rte I ifter consultation with lay
.nd religious leaders >! the Jewish
nunity. Among the rules
established for Sabbath use o| the
officials said, was a ban on
:he use of money at th* Center anil
i ban on smoking in the Center.
religious institutions and the Cen-
ter have enjoyed a rich coopera-
tive relationship, one that has
benefited all of Stamford Jewry.
We have developed sound and
friendly relationships with all the
rel'gious institutions in our com-
munity. These have been mutual-
ly beneficial."
Mr. Lotstein quoted statements
by local rabbis to back his conten-
tion about excellent relationship-
between the Center and the reli-
gious institutions. Among the spir-
itual leaders he quoted were Rab-
bi Joseph Ehrenkranz, of Congre-
gation Agudath Sholom; Rabbi
David W. Pearlman, of Temple
Beth El; and Rabbi Samuel Silver,
of Temple Sinai.
William Cohen, executive direc-
tor of the Waterbury Jewish Com-
munity Center, declared that his
organization backs a statement on
the subject made recently by San
ford Solender, executive vice-pres-
ident of the National Jewish Wel-
fare Board. In that statement, Mr
Solender asserted that: "It is neith-
er the purpose, nor the function,
nor the desire of the Jewish Com-
munity Center movement to take
tl place, either in the Commun
itj "i- in tact, ol sj na tie mem-
i rship and or participation."
Louis M. Shanok, executive direc-
tor ol the New Haven Jewish
tnunity Center, cited a statement
hi- Center made recentlj to the
fleet thai "the Jewish Community
Center an 'he synagogue are tied
by bond- of kinship in -coking the
goal of building a Jewish commun-
ity of men and women conscious
in their obligations to God an.I
their fellowmen."
Council Pamphlet Questions Zionist Loyalty
By Special Report
with Israel officials. "Brief' con-
tinued. Prime Minister BenGurion
NEW YORK-Thc recent clash y^ attacked Dr Goldmann
' for this action thm issue accord-
of Israel Premier
Ben Gurion wit!
Dr. Nahum Coldmann. president
ing "Brief." was not "the pro-
of the World Zionist Organization.(p|ictJ (lf Goidmanns engaging in
has raised the question of whether djpi0matic activity, but the matter
-unregistered for- of whether he followed Israels
, ', en." in the United States in wishes satisfactory 1- terms tin .ion.
Sf cuCt edhion of "Brief." a struf8gle between the t.Zionist
newsletter produced b> the Amer- |eaders as "mereb foi control of
iean Council lor Judaism. ihe reins el power
The publication reproduced The publication noted the dis
May :27 news item from the Jeru- tinction between
salem Posl headlined
Constitution which guarantees us,
and all Americans, state- lolelj -
individuals. No foreign sovereign-
y, with which the Unite States is
associated in friendly relations.
ma) legally attempt to :;- American citizens or. he basis
of their faith an addr onal sys-
tem 'f national rights acd obliga-
Goldmann
as Foreign Agent' in I'S "
The Israeli paper referred
New York Time- newspaper re-
port of an American citizen '1':'
Goldmanni conferring with a for-
eign embassy .Israel prior to talk-
ing with a State Department of-
ficial and there presenting the
Embassy's ideas a- his own
"Brief" quoted the Jerusalem
Post further: "Whatever influ-
ence on Israels behalf American
Jewish leaders have had in
Washington has been based on
their assertion that the proposals
they put forward as American
citiiens are what they believe
to be in the best interests of the
U.S. Dr. Goidmanns actions, as
described by Fellows (the New
York Times correspondent) with
quotations from Goldmann him-
self appeared to be those of an
unregistered a.gent of a foreign
power."
Tin' current Council newsletter
explains that Dr. Goldmann ha.I
mel with an Assistant Secretarj
ol State ol the United State- and
an official of the United Nation- to
urge certain action on hehTllf (it
ihe state of Israel The American
Council tor Judaism newsletter
pointed out. "Though lie Is a:.
American citizen. Dr Goldmann
like other Ziom-t and non-Zionist
leadersregularly presses tor spe
cine military, economic or political
aid for Israel in Washington and
at the IN
Despite the fact that Dr. Cold-
mann had cleared his action first
ious and
ihe / i nisi Israel s<
perverted the
peopleh.....I it"" political nation-
al entity which il mislea
calls the Jewish pcopli
which it claim-,
law. recognition
,if national rights and n sponsibil
ities "
The Com
ship betweei ''
ish pecpleh.....I' and religious or
Juda
ism "
The nationalistic concept of
'the Jewish people," it added,
"is expressed and implemented
in legislation, policies, action
programs and public declarations
of the Zionist-Israel sovereignty."
The new-letter emphasized, "As
American anti-Zionists we repudi
ate all such claim- and action- in
behalf of this 'Jewish p< i pie' col
lectivity because our 'rights and
political -' pendent i x
clusiveh upon thi I ted St h
BOOKKEEPER
FULL CHARGH
AvailabU 7 er 3 devs ??:'y.
ABE LEVINSrs
HI 3-8381
Ex-Nazi Gets life
SAARBRUCKEN, w. Germany
(JTAiKurt Koellner. 54, a former
SS officer and Nazi security police
officer, was sentenced this week by
the jury court to a lifetime term
in prison at hard labor for partici-
pating in the killing of Jew- in
Chortkow, Galicia, during World
War II. Some 60 witnesses from
Poland, Austria and West Germany
te-tiiied against him
GOLFERS
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im


Triday. July 20. 1962
+Jmist> RkridHcin
Page 9-A
Negro Leaders Flay Anti-Semitic Picketing
NEW YORK (JTA iNcgro
Iracler.s in Harlem wire splil this
week over charges that a liroup
Oi Black Nationalists had used
anti-Semitic slogans in their pro-
test against plans by a Jewish bus-
inessman to open a restaurant in
the Negro an a.
The restaurateur. Sol Sin.cer. of-
fered to reduce the racial tensions
by asserting he was ready eiiher
t" take in Negro partners in the
proposed restaurant or to sell out
to Negro**. He made the offer
alter undergoing three weeks of
miiitant and occasionally anti-
Semitic picketing.
i
The picketing was denounced by-
Jackie Robiiison. a former star
baseball player, who is now vice
president of a coffee company
v.hich operates a chain of restau-
rants including several in Harlem,
and by A. Philip Randolph, presi-
dent of the Brotherhood of Sleep
ing Car Porters. Both are leaders
in the Negro community.
Randolph called a press confer*
once lo discuss Singer's offer anrt
to denounce 'provocative, inflam
matory" tactics of the Black \;<
tionalists. He said that they hart
chanted such slogans as "Jew go
awayblack man stay." Robinson
;aid: 'All my life I have beer*
fighting against Ibis same thing as
it applies io Negroes Black su-
premacy Is ills) as bad as >vhite
?upremacj."
Jsccr Schindler (left), a Germcn businessman from Frank-
in Jerusalem by invitation of the Israel Govemmer/ to
c:!e a new street in honor of Christians who saved Jew-
lives during the Nazi reign of terror.
v(, Israel Honors German Who Laid
Life on Line to Save Jews
.t *
By Special Report
icar Schindler calls himself a
:'.inng Christian. He guides
- life according to the Ten Com
lltS and believes he has
:i nothing that makes him bet
than his fellowmen.
more than 1.000 persons.
ever, he is almost a saint, al
lie considers it a matter ot
th.it he disobeyed Adolf
ann*s extermination orders
m thousand people ought to
Fit they are Jews. And
. I : their ]l\i S.
-i.if Schindler. at 35 a success
. -sman from the Sudeten-
- sent to occupied Poland
to "Aryanixe" Jewish-own
: rn -
Others given similar jobs,
Schindler did not rob Jews
' their property. He enlarged a
factory vith his own mon
manufactured enamelware.
tmploying local Jewish workers
v :!iis point, his unobtru-ive
le with the Gestapo began
..!! Jewish workers were or-
dismissed, Schindler enlarg-
ed his factory again in order to
ploj more Jews. Some 150 Jews
re on his payroll in 1940 In 1943
"here were 900. and by the en.i of
" war. more than 1,100.
Fi r a while, it was possible to
these Jews to move unhind
I etween factory and ghetto
ally, Eichman's minions be-
irrest Schindler's men ;,s

*.
Iked to and from work
vi d Schindler Into action.
Ilimmler ordered the 'final
of the Jewish problem in
1 were being liqui-
camps establish-
i built a camp of his
" courtyard of his fac
'tu workers lived
' then- chil ren
U
able al one lime
i railwaj cars I
GORDOnTwOHNGA^
SHEET METAL WORKS INC.
JM8 N.W. 10th Av*. FR 3-7180
"" your root -*paird now; you
- nf root liter.
Sjtlttl-tery Work Dy
I rrced Men"
ing Jews to a death camp. When
the cars were opined, they contain-
ed 16 corpses, and those still alive
U: ked like skeletons. With his
wife, Schindler set up a hospital
in the factor) courtyard and man-
d to obtain three Jewish doc-
tors who nursed the undernourish
ed back to health.
Around this lime, Schindler also
began to arm h:s workers with
weapons. He got decent clothes
fcr them by bartering jewels for
textiles and finally eve i setting
op a tailorshop. Thus they await-
ed the er.i of the Naii era. As
it approached, Schind>r took the
Jews to the American zone of oc-
cupation.
After the war. having lost all bis
property in the Sudetenland,
Schindler settled m Prankfurt-on-
the-Main In his poverty. Jewish
organizations gave him what help,
they could. Everything he under!
took to earn a living remained with-
out success, however.
Then, the Jews he had helped,
went into operation for him Half
of them are living in Israel, the
rest are scattered throughout the
world, so that they are a kind of
worldwide organization The Ger-
man Federal Government recently
gave Schindler $12,500 as restitu-
tion for what he lost during the
Sazi period.
Among the Jews in I-rael saved
b) Schindler are judges, lawyers.
doctors and prominent business
men. It was they who sent him his
t.< ke! for a trip to Israel and in
; him to staj with them recent
Ij
In Maj I. 1962 the Israel G >
enl im iti S< hindler to
,ii ru al< m for a sp ial ceremi i
ceremon; I as the
[drop for thi
i streel ii
is Gei
led oi
i i. "Har llazikaron"
ml [Ren ce.'
Tlu sti r; im mi Ii in-
ll I : atlOl v ..;..: 5, I I
hristians v ho saved
,es of Jews tiring [hi N
\ id no oni mon Oscai
Schindli r symbolizi < these i le
i
i
4.
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
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FR 4-2710
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* 7th Am
SOUTH MIAMI 5930 South Dlulf H KIT WtST 540 Ceeen St


HAUANDAU 39 Noith Oni, Hwy * HOMESTEA0 30100 South Federal H..,


H0UTW00D 703 South fideul h-y
Ft laudrid^le 1580 South Federal Hy

)A 5-3136 3705 Soulh Dai Bl.d
W HOUYW0OD A 0I7 Hollywood Boulevard t Stete Roed m YU 7-0450
1*37 Wt!t Broward Blvd


Poge 10-A
vJenisfi fkridiftr
Nation Marks 100 Years for Jewish Chaplaincy
By Special Report
The first rabbi to minister to
till needs of American soldiers of
lh< Jewish faith was a New York-
er who successfully lobbied just a
hundred years ago for correction
ol the law which official restrict-
ed chaplaincy service to clergy-
men "of Christian denomination.- "
The story of the rabbi, the Rev.
Dr. Arnold Fischel. onetime lead-
er of New York's Congregation
Shearith Israel, was highlighted
during this recent American Jew-
ish History Week observance spon-
B< red by the American Jewish His-
tc r;cal Society. Theme of the ob-
84 rvance was "The Centennial of
tht Jewish Chaplaincy Services in
the United States "
Although Dr. Fischel won the
change in law that made the Jew-
ish chaplaincy an official fact, he
served only as volunteer in minis-
tering to Civil War Jewish GIs. He '
was never commissioned. It was.
ir. fact the denial of his commiss-'
Rabbi Ferdinand Sarner,
first Jewish regimental chap-
lain in the U.S. Ministering to
the 54th New York Volunteer
Regiment in the Union Army,
he was wounded at Gettys-
burg, first of a long line of
rabbis to see battle action
with U.S. troops.
Hifl Excellency Michael M. N. Kamaliza (right), Minister of
Health and Labor of Tanganyika, discusses ophthalmic serv-
ices lor his country with Prof. Isaac C. Michaelson, chief of
hedassah's Department of Ophthalmology, during a recent
visit to the Hadassah-Hebrew University Medical Center on
the western outskirts of Jerusalem. Looking on (center) is Dr.
Kclman J. Mcnn, director-general of the Hadassah Medical
Organization. Prof. Michaelson recently returned from a
survey of eye diseases in Tanganyika and has made a series
of recommendations for their eradication.
Washington Federal Dedicates Bidg.
ion that led to the lobbying
through protests, petition.-, editor-
ials, sermons and lettersand to
the change in law.
The first Jewish chaplain com
missioned by the American Gov-
ernment in fact the first Jew-
ish chaplain commissioned by any
governmentwas the Rev Jacob
Frankel, cantor of Rodeph Shalom
Congregation, Philadelphia His
commission was dated .sept. 18.
1862 By the simple act of signing
hi- appointment as a military hos-
pital chaplain, Abraham Lincoln in-
augurated an era of new status for
Judaism: unquestioned equalitj for
the Jewish faith alongside Chris-
tian denominations in the spectrum
of Jewish religious life.
A Regimental Chaplain
Frankel served the .1 e w i li
wounded in the Philadelphia area
from the date of his appointment
throughout the remainder of the
war A second Rabbi, Bernhard
II Gotlhelf. of Louisville, received
a similar appointment on May t>.
1863. He served 18 military hos-
pital-, including two in near-by In-
diana, and the chaplaincy staff was
so small that he tried to serve
Christians as well as Jews.
A few weeks before Cotlhelf's
commission was signed, the officers
ol the 54th New York Volunteer
Lecture Slated
For August
Four lectures planned by the Bu-
reau of Jewish Education will be
given during August at the Jew
i-h Home for the Aged
Tin- sessions are scheduled for
four consecutive Friday mornings
from iu to n a.m., and will include
a question and answer period
First in the series will be giv-
en en Aug. 10 by Leo Mindlin,
executive editor of The Jewish
1 Floridian, who will talk on "Eich-
man and Capital Punishment."
"The Jew.- in the Civil War"
will be the title of the talk given
by Harry Simonhotf, Miami attorn-
ey and noted historian, on Aug. 17
Film strips will accompany the
lecture on Theodor Herzl" by
Herbart Zvi Berger, assistant di-
rector of the Bureau of Jewish Edu-
cation, Aug. 24; and Louis
Schwartzman, executive director
of the Bureau of Jewish Education
will j.peak on "A New Look at
Israel Today'' on Aug. 31.
Washington Federal Savings and
lt,;,n As-n has officially dedicated
its new building at 1234 Washing-
ton ave.. Miami Beach
The three-story structure, with a
four-story tower, has the same
type of outside solar screen used
on other Washington Federal build-
ings.
Elaborate landscaping has been
prtvided with an inside-outside
f< untain and pool, and a waterfall
has been built against a support
cciumn inside the front window.
Overlooking the new accounts
*e*tion cf the spacious lobby is
huge mosiac mural of a dollar
till. On the second floor, a 400
iq. ft. community meeting room
Swim Party Saturday
A swim part} sponsored bj
* Ida Sisti rhood, will be
'' at the home
of Mrs. Irwin Marshall. i5i SW
i m will include
garni and lam ... and refn h
menu 51 r I
can seat 400. The room can be
divided by a sliding wall into
two rooms, each with its own
platform, speaking system, and
lights.
"It is particularly gratifying to
dedicate this new building"." said
Arthur H. Courshon. board chair-
man, "next door to the office where
we opened Washington Federal's
first office less than 10 years ago
With $250,000."
Jack D. Gordon, president, added
that since that day the savings and
loan institution had forged rap-
idly ahead, with Washington now
having passed the $100,000,000
mark in resources.
Washington Federal has four of-
ficethree in Miami Beach and
one in No. Miami Beach,
vmmi -Ss_ Co||
I Gus
SHQW
H**W tftAVB tfRVttf inc.
149 N.E. 1st St., Miomi, Hi 4-2604
Srt~MSii.p ^
TRpiQRE
Pnvate Pool
Beach and
Cat a >-.. Cmony
HOTEL
At 24th ST., MIAMI BEACH
Write
ror
Informatlor
and
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JE --0331
Air Conditioned Room*
Private Beach and Pool
Parking on Premie
Cocktail Lounge
Dining Room
'a Entertainment
Daily
'' Per,.
lOble.Occ.
Regiment elected the nations first
Jewish regimental chaplain Rab-
bi Ferdinand Sarner. formerly of
Rochester, N.Y., served with his
men through many battles. Includ-
ing the crucial battle at Gettys-
burg. He was wounded at Gettys-
burg and discharged for disabilit)
after hi- recovery in a military
hospitallust in a long line of rab-
bis to see action with American mil-
itarj forces.
The board of delegates of Am.r
ican Israelites, a central Jewish
organization in Civil War day-, led
the national movement which suc-
ceeded m broadening the chaplain
cj law to include Jewish clergj
men Dr Fischel's I.'lining ex-
periences, recorded in the annals
of the American Jewish Historical
Society (Vol. 12), throw interesting
light on Lincoln's attitude- to
ward- Jews.
"All the influential gentlemen
assured me it would be impossible
for me to get an audience," the
rabbi reported to Henrj I Mart.
i resident of the board ol delegates
from Washington,
Lincoln's Attitudes
Undismayed by these forecasts
Fischel -tood on line at the White
House with hundreds of others, in
eluding some who. as they told
him. had been waiting three days
From among these, he was "at once
invited" into the President's room
and "received with marked cour
testy, he wroti
Mr Lincoln, he said, "question-
ed me and then told m< he fully
admitted the justice of mj remarks;
thai he believed the exclusion of
Jewish chaplain- to havi been al-
together unintentional on th< pan
of Congress and that somi I
ought to be done to meet this
i .i-i
A day later Dr Fischel n
ed a note from Lincoln which de
scribed the law ;,. deficient" and
said "I shall try to have a new
law broad enough to cover what
is desired bj you on behalf of the
Israelites.'"
Not long after, both Houses of
Congress adopted without dissent a
Iridoy. ]uly 20. 1S62
change in t>, l* tBtbflfiZWg U*
appointment ..- .haplaio's of "reg-
ularly ordain** ministers," tb<
recommended bj some mthoruted
ecclesiastical bedj The appe.i.t-
ment ol Fran* "< -u
ter
Another larly Chaplain
Another earl) Jewl h chaph -n
wa- Micha Philadelphia Hebrew teacher Be-
fore the law u..- changi the 65th
Regiment ol tin 5th Pe tnsylvania
Cavalry, km wi as ram'1:" it's Drag-
oons, had elected him, Bui when
a YMi'A worlu iravelii through
the camp- disci vi red t he w;.s.
he was comj > lo i n Trc
Cameron's Dragoons, c nmandi d
by Col. Max l ii sti in i tyal ai d
forthright Jew. were n tilling to
abandon tht r < fforts ha\ i .
.). wi-h chat lair The promptly
, lectt d Ral I i I hi I tl e pi it.
Fischel api f< i nmissii i,
(mi under the law. this denitd.
The denial lei li Fische] lispatch
as a lobbyist n Washing n, when
he served as i rl lim lui li i
chaplain to tl > Ji wish toundci .
while ivorkii | U i hi i aged li -
isiation.
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Friday, July 2C :
* lemisti fkjrkitftr
Page H-A
Tarbuth Foundation Begins Four New Projects
*!
By Special Report
initial allocation of $50,000 has been Reports on the progress oi I a
NEW YORK The launching of mad: 2 "> facilitate the introrfuc- extensive plans now being draft) i
....... lion ni Hphrout lanoiiaoa pAnraac m ll,r the implementation of the Tar
(he first four educational and nil- n\U ngua* "M- n buth Foundations program will
tural projects by the Tarbuth '",hhl "~" *cbooi* :""< colleges in presented at a Natlll|lal conferen -
FoundationFoundation for the ad- ,ho l nited States, in cooperation on Hebrew Culture, sponsored t
vancement of Hebrew Culture and ul,h ,ne National Hebrew Culture the Foundation, to be held in New
Education-together with initial al- CouncU. for which an initial amount YorkHdu5ing ,h'' weekend of N
locations totalling more than $100.- of S25.000 has been allocated; 3) 17 and 18
000 for their implementation, was initiation of a program of Hebrew Khan, newly-elected honorjr/
announced bore following the first instruction In summer camps and chairman ot the Foundation, at 1
annual meeting of the organiza- institutes, for which a similar allo- P. E Gilbert, former French An-
tion held in its headquarters at 515 cation of $25,000 has been voted; bassador to Israel, will arrive herd
''"'k ave- I' providing of in-service training to address the conference.
The Tarbuth Foundation was in-j *or teachers of Hebrew in commun-
corporated earlier in the year for jes tackto-| teachers' seminaries. ,.In a ?tatement issued follow,-.
[fon 5SSS.15R: 2s\ KMaWng pubiic rurther detaib oi K:,ir Era i.j;
sm.?^ r ^t
Executive and president of tha
He. d.clared th;
the rise of Israel Hebrew has j:
Picnic-atyl s^pp-j; jwuited Temple Beth Am members who
hjrtd their "Family Day" at Westbrooke Country Club. Mr.
and Mrs. Harry 3jrr watch while young Rickie Stoya is led nounced with initial sifts bv Abra- series of modern' Hebrew dissics u
by his panents, Mr. and Mrs. Al Stoya. Temple Beth Am ham and Jacob Goodman, of New tt, cn member* spe:;'. the aiternoon swimming, and after supper York, including a large allocation taining the original Hebrew text. c,ujr..,i a(i v^got together r ~iovies, art classes, and other activities at
the club.
More Buildings are Bombed
Bl"EN"s AIRES'JTA>New anti-Jewish violence flared in
Buenos \ nday. when bombs were thrown by unknown
iNtltr! i.i two Jewish-owned buildings. There were no
injuries a:: i i ;es were slight Police did not seize any
suspacts m tea attacks.
Bt> fir-; h'imb was thrown against a Jewish cooperative.
_^^^P second at a building that fermerl\ housed the Jewish
daV sewsp i.i -r. Die Preaae. The bombers apparently were
r.t of fict that the newspaper moved to a building a
away, eiirht months ago. A car parked in front of the
Fg wa- slightly damaged.
- London. R. M. Carvalho. president of the Anglo-Jewish
ed a Jeta jation which presented to the Argentine Ambas-
here a memorandum sharply protesting the wave of anti-
c manifestations in Argentina. The memorandum pointed
It anti-Semitic propaganda and incidents in Argentina had
-ed in the last two years.
lentine Synagogue Gunned
for an accredited college for He- vocalized, with introduction, notes Jews of the WorW '
brew studies and teachers' trainin
in New York
Dr. Emanuel Neumann, world
Zionist leader, original sponsor
of the Foundation, was elected
president. Abba Eban, Israel
Minister of Education and former
Israel Ambassador to the United
States, was elected honor ary
chairman, and Abraham Good-
man, chairman of its board of di-
rectors Other officers elected at
the annual meeting include Mr.
David Morgenstern, secretary;
and Jacob Goodman, treasurer.
At the same time, the board of
directors of the Foundation was en-
larged by the addition of four prom-
inent Jewish leaders: Dr. Abba
Hillel Silver, of Cleveland; Ben-
jamin Harris, of Chicago; Samuel
Daroff. of Philadelphia; and Prof
Shalom Spiegel, of New York.
The four educational and cultural In the field of Hebrew teachers'
projects announced include: lithe training. Dr. Neumann said that "it education in the United States,
publication of a series of modern was planned to develop such a without any political or denomtm-
Hebrew classics designed to meet practical program for in service tional alignment, and depends i
the needs of students of Hebrew in training in cooperation with the the individual gifts of gener ,
high schools, colleges and teach American Association for Jewish donors for carrying out its prog*
ers* seminaries, for which an Education rams and objectives
mnued frem Page 1A
the j il United Jew-
aign particularly
DA! I lad lined that
n prevailed current!)
e might d p
said d the -hock of
Jew: h | uth over the
. le i nanj of them to
i about emigrating
line federal police, prob-
sourcej ii the disturb-
cided ar>d searched the
4 six o-i ir-'rations, three
n;.i
ONLY 2 HRS. AWAY BY
' "EXPRESS" BOATS
OIICINAL "M0M" IIMINI CRUISE DOH'T ACCEPT A SUBSTITUTE
CALL ANYTIME FOB RESEflVATIOMS
6R0UP RATES ORGANIZATION FUND-RAISING PLANS
* WORLD'S ASTIST. SAFtST
PASSENGER iOATS
* AMIRICAN 'i.AGSHIPS
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FLORIDA BAHAMAS LINES
Dupont Plaa Hotel FR 1-1436
and vocabulary. A number of out-
standing scholars and professors of
Hebrew are being invited to edit
the series under the supervision of
an editorial board, headed by Dr.
Abraham Halkin. of the College of
the City of New York and the Jew-1
ish Theological Seminary, in cc-|
operation with the Department of
Education and Culture of the Jew
ish Agency, and the Jewish Educa-
tion Committee of New York.
The program of Hebrew in-
struction in summer camps and
institutes will include the publica-
tion of pedagogic material design-
ed for this purpose, it was fur-
ther announced. A special com-
mittee is now engaged in study-
ing both the problems and poten-
tialities in this field, with a view
to recommending the methods to
bo pursued.
Obviously alluding to rtcen-
public discussions in rabbinic
circles regard ng the rolo of He-
brew in Jewish life. Dr. Neu
mann asserted that "today He
brew is not only the sacred ton-
gue, the language of the Bib *
and the Prayer Book, but alsi
the language of a contemporary
Hebraic civilization flower.-g
once more in its historic setting.
He added: 'Hebrew is the key
to the religious literature and sp:r
tual treasures of the Jewish people,
as well as a vital cultural link be-
tween modern Israel and the Du-
.spora. In both its aspects, spiri-
tual and cultural, it is irreplac-
able and indispensable for creative
Jewish survival."
The Tarbuth Foundation is an in-
dependent Institution dedicated t<*
the cause of Hebrew culture an-i
of the extreme right and three
associated with Communists. A
number of persons were arrest-
ed and released after lengthy
questioning.
(The Indian Express, influential
dailv newspaper in New Delhi.
blamed Argentina's "tradition of
giving asylum" to Nazis and Fas-
cists for the recent anti-Semitic
manifestations in that country.
"Argentine." said the newspaper,
"has extended asylum to men
whose crimes against hunianit>
make them unwelcome in any
other civilized country ")
To Miamians Whe Are Specialists in
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ENJOY THE BEST OF VACATIONS
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. All the requisites for luxurious vacationing are here .
Superb accommodations Continental cuisine, sump!
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dancing (2 orchestras world-famed CANAY for Latin rhythms;
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D'fspana


r%;:Sg*am?i^(g!i!gg>gtm
Page 12-A
+Jewlst thrkttan
Friday. July 20. 1962
Bureau of Jewish Education Announces
Formation of Committees for Next Fall
The committees of the Bureau of
Jewish Kduc-ation for the coming
school year have been announced
by Joseph Cohen, president of the
Bureau.
Meyer A. Baskin. retiring presi-
dent of the Bureau, will serve as
chairman of the budget and fi-
nance committee, which helps to
develop the budget of the Bureau
for presentation to the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation.
Se-ving as his cocha:rman is
Leo Robinscn, with Sol Goldman,
Oscar Mamber, Fred Barad, Hy-
land Rifas, Joe Zalis, Max Meis-
el, John Temple, and Joseph
Cohen as members.
Al Sherman has been designated
chairman of the Bureau's adult
education committee, with Melvyn
Frumkes as co-chairman. Mrs. Jos-
eph Duntov, Rabbi Morris Horo-
vitz. Saul Rabin. Joseph Abelow,
M. A Baskin, Herbert Bloom.
Joshua Sta.llin. Stanley Bartel.
Rabbi Samuel April. Mrs. Alfred
Stone Mrs. Dorothy Kreiger Fink.
Louis Schwartzman. Herbert Ber-
ber. Dr. Nathaniel Soroff. Meyer
Samberg, Fay Feinstein, Zvi Rosen-
kranz, and Herbert Bloom are in-.
eluded in this committee to help
develop community celebration of
Jewish Book Month and to stimu-
late adult education throughout the
community.
Mrs. Joseph Duntov has been re
appointed chairman of the Bu-
reau's library committee, with Mrs.
.lo.-eph Abelow as co-chairman
Other members include Dr. Philip
Gotlieb, Morris Honigbaum, Dr,
Isaac L'nterman, and Rabin Nor-
n Shapiro, who will recommend
- for purcl ase al '!;>' librarj.
and suggest circulation policy
Building committee of the Bu-
reau, taking care 11 repairs and im-
provements, includes Max VI
ih aim: an. Mrs. Matilda Ratner,
Morris Fox and Charles Gottlieb as
membei -
The Bureau's committees include
a boar: of review, which reviews
. pplications of teachers for coi
gations in arbitration of controver-
sies. Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers
is chairman, with Judge Fred
Barad as co-chairman and Sidney
Aroncvitz. Rabbi Morton Malavsky,
M. A Baskin, Sol Goldman, Avi
Kay, Louis Schwartzman, and Mrs
Joshua Stadlan as members
The Bureau's Board of License
reviews applications for licensing
of all teachers and implements
the teachers Codes of Practice
Israel Mourns Passing Away
Of Rabbi Maimon at 87
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israel
mourned the death of Rabbi Ye-
hudah-Leib Hacohen Maimon, who
was buried this week in Jerusalem
after funeral services and a pro-
cession through the capital's streets
led by President Ben-Zvi, Prime
Minister Ben-Gurian and members
ol Israel's Supreme Court and Cab-
inet.
Rabbi Maimon, who died in a
Tel Aviv hospital at 87. was Israel's
first Minister for Religious Affairs;
and the last of the Orthodox lead-
ers who founded the world Miz-
rachi movement in 1904
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In accordance with his wishes,
there was no eulogy at the grave-
side, but Speaker Kaddisti Luz,
of Parliament, read solemn eu-
logies in the Knesset.
Rabbi Maimon's last will left
his huge library of 40.000 volumes,
to his only daughter, Mrs. Geula
Raphel. wife of Deputy Health Mm
ister Yitzhak Raphel, with a re-
quest that no part of the library
be sold
Born in Bessaradia as Judah Leib
Pishman, he received his rabbinic-
al education in Lithuania and then
returned to Bessarabia where he
held the post of rabbi in Ungeni
from 1905 till 1913. In 1913 he emi-
grated to Palestine Although he
resigned from the Israel Cabinet in
1951 in a dispute with Premier
David Ben-Gurion over the educa-
tion of immigrant children, he was
highly respected by the Premier,
In one of the letters written
recently by Mr. Ben-Gurion to
Rabbi Maimon, the Premier said:
"If you were Minister for Reli- j
gious Affairs, relations between
Orthodox and non-religious Jews
would be considerably better."
An author of many books and:
one of the greatest world authori-
ties on Jewish Religion. Rabbi
Maimon founded the Rabbi Kook
Institute in Israel which has pub-
lished hundreds of books in the
field of Judaica.
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now in operation. Sol Goldman
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kowitz, Rabbi Solomon Schiff.
Joshua Staclan, Abraham Gittel-
son, Herz! Honor, Dr. Isaac Un-
termar., and Rabbi Shimon Azu-
lay.
ii- Mamber has been appoint-
ed cha rman ol the teacher place-
men! committee of the Bureau,
which recruits an i plan- :
:..' in all Jei isti h ols here
Other members of the committee
le Rabbi Shim n Azulay, Dr
Isaac I .'.;,i man. Mrs. Joshua Stad-
I; n and Louis Schwartzman
jamin Meyers will again chair
:iv Bureau's nominations commit-
Ice, which presents a slate of of-
ficers and delegates al lai i
the general membership of the Bu-
reau He will be assisted b> M A
Baskin, Sol Goldman, Max Meisel,
Rabbi Irving Lehrman, and Joseph
Cohen.
A new committee of the Bureau.
the public 11 lations committi
interpret the Bureau's r ile in the
community, will be headed bj Mrs.
Louis Glasser This committee will
consist of Mrs. M. A. Baskin. Ed
Cohen. Ezra FlMgOld, Sol Gold
man. Leo Robinson. Leonard Barr.
and Max Bower.
During the past year, the Bu-
. teacher welfare committee
. tttempted to bring retirement
and insurance programs to e
tional personnel of all the schools
The committee is headed bj Leo
Robinson, chairman, with Melvyn
Frumkes a.- co-chairman, Louis
schwartzman. Albert Ossip and
Joseph Posl .i- members
A rew committee on second-
ary education is now in forma
tion to interpret the need of
higher education for Jewish
youth. Judge Fred Barad is
chairman, with Herbert Berger,
Mrs. Louis Glasser, Joseph Sachs,
Saul Rabin, Herbert Harari and
M. A. Baskin as members.
The Bureau consults with r
of the communit> through its
binical advisory committee, cor
f >:sting of the ral'bis of the large;
| affiliated schools The committ.';
includes Rabbis Mayer Abramo-
witz. Solomon Schiff, Leon Kronish,
Irving Lehrman, M >n Malavsky,
j eph R Narot, M wdecai Podet,
Norman N Shapiro, and Alfred
VYaxman,
M SPECIALIZE in
CONDOLENCE
BASKETS
From $7.50 We Deliver
FRUIT CIRCUS
1789 BISCAYNE BLVD.
FR 4-2710 FR 4-8783
GORDON
FUNERAL
HOME
FR 3-3431
FRanklin 9-1436
710 S.W. 12th Avenue
Miami, Fla.
HARRY GORDON
PRESIDENT
IKE GORDON
FUNERAL DIRECTOR
A
Lakeside
MEMORIAL PARK
AND
GARDEN MUSOLUM
"THE SOUTH'S
MOST BEAUTIFUL
ERY"
N.W. 25th ST at 103rd AVr.
TU 5-1689
100K TO*
TWO-STOUT
WHITE BUILDING
GRANITE MEMORIAL ARTS
'Jewish Division of I
THURMOND MONUMENT CO.
INVITES TOU TO VISIT THEJ* SHOWROOMS AND DISPLAY
MAI rVf SftVI
YOU AS W HAVt
SO MANY OmitS
3253 S.W. 8th STREET HI 4-1614 -HI 4-2157
jUMOUusorjtAmr DIGNITY and PIRMANCNCY
wise
r^AAK^
cisions require time
Surely u n only good irate to devote as much
mention to .electing* family burial ettate
a* you would to nuking %our hill. Yel to often
one tend, to postpone toil important de. i.ion
until an emergency jr.,.-,. !, t0,|JV |he
beat time to Mart planning? Why not find out
bout Mount Nebo no. Here, in Miami', fine..
and olde.1 Jr,h Cemetery, a Perpetual Care
run.l exceeding 1100.000, guarantee, .he
permanent beauty and can of Mount Nebo Yo*
never pay lor nuintenanee |JX,., anj
Meumenti. annol be levied And >
Mourn Nebo i. *, sereaWt /.,/,
;"-';' *MuuM>M .. it ha. .Iread,
been the cho.ee of over 4,000 Jewuh f.......-
*h) not MCUK lull detail,'
MtAAfrsMosriMnM e*CL Mount Nebo Cemetery
5505 N.W. 3rd Slr.el, M,om, f|or|)a
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Name
Zone State
man
S505 Northwest 3rd Stro.t
Phone MOh.wk 1-7693


Friday. July 20. 1962
* */-*> H*rMlnn
Page 13-A
OF WISDOM
rijf,, JtveiT'. -..' sun dmll let
Und Tf.d and lit /allow thai I
tha poor Of your people may eat.
EXODUS. I
*
Toa shall
comer of your field nor gather the
gleaning of est \eave
them to th:
LEVITICUS
Because
the garde-
. uproot not 1
Sn C7L WeJn* Of JHi
iami s
r^Qiigious J-^ijc
- M -HARIZI,
*
u..... ( when all crafts-
',< ..,- farming.
VI BAMOI


On the .
in the Mr,
r*wuh f*r.:
viU be soli c
Only
the reder :
were ploughed
.: lengthifuc bucim
mi < profitable
IBID
thi plough is again
'...:,f> i>/ the
thi Jewish question
hi r:i
nil if the toil is
. [hi
Ml VDI : I
A ce
3r "
a*} Wgke
I
zi m i k
i
I
m
? y n n j g jj
..
Leaders Defined by Moses
Have Difficult Task Ahead
By RABBI MAURICE KLEIN
Southwest Jewish Canter
True and sincere leadership is
defined in the Torah portion of
this Sabbath, in the Sedrach of
"Pinchas," chapter 27. verses 12-
17. Moses, who led the Jewish peo-
ple from oppression to freedom,
the man who unified a disorganiz-
ed and resigned horde of slaves
into a proud sovereign constitution-
al nation, is now told by God that
he will not enter the promised
land with the children of Israel.
He is commanded to ascend to the
summit of Mt Nebo so that he may
see the land of Israel from the top
of that historic mountain, though
he can not enter the landwhich
was his ultimate dream
Yel personal bitterness and re-
bellion did not dominate his
thoughts. His primary concern
was that hi_. people, the Jewish people, now more than ever, needed a
devoted, gentle, and understanding leader Instead of trying to plead
his own cau.se. thai perhaps the decree could be averted and perchance
mercy would prevail, lie only pleads the cause of the Jewish people.
"Let appoint the Lord thi God of all the Spirits ol .ill flesh, a man
iiver the congregation, who may go out beiore them, and who may
come in before them and who may lead them out. and who may bring
them in: that the congregations of the Lord be no; as sheep, which have
DO shepherd "
With these immortal and sublime words, tin great teacher and
unselfish leader leaves us and generations to come a blueprint for the
chief qualifications of leadership. Note that nothing is mentioned
about a leader blessed with the an of oratory or the mastery of per-
formance.
"Who may go out before them and may come in before them." In
plain language, this simply means, a man who leads with action, who
will come and go and do things, in short, a man who leads by doing
more than by preaching. If throughout the generations the principles
of religion have been distorted and corrupted, it is not the fault of
religion, but the fault of those who misused it
s
e r v i c c 3
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
their lateness.
oiafcw
RABBI MAURICl KLUN
. proof by deeds
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle avt.
Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever.
F*l .. > T p m Sal i mun: "Thi u .. .. i i : \~.
....

ANSHE EWES 2533 SW -,9th ave.
Conservative. R. Yusko. president.

BETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd ave Cen-
servative. Ratbi Norman N. Shapiro
Cantor Williarr. W. Icon.

BETH EL. 50C Sw win ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi Solomon Schiff.
BETH EMETH.
Conservative.
1225C NW 2nd ave.
BETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ave. Or.
thodox. Rabbi H. Louis Rcttman.

BETH JACOB 301-311 Washington
ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tiber Stern.
Cantor Maurice Mamches.
-
BETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave.
Orthodox. Juliul Sr.pero. president.

BETH TFILAH. S35 Euclid ave. Or.
thodcx. Rabbi Jcseph F. Rackovsky.

BETH TORAH. ic:n si. and NE 11th
ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip-
schiti. Cantor Een-Z.on Kirschen.
bium.
. 6 p Ml >.! .:r. ., : Bai
Mr/'. ,,l. Stevei n ol .\: i anil Ml k
; urjsi llb< l; v ..;,. I. -.!. ..! Mi
Mi rZugt n. Pal

CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 1544
Washington ave. Orthodox. RabOi
Abraham Strassfeld.

CORAL WAY JEWISH CENTER
Conservative. 8755 SW 16th St.. Mi-
ami. Rabbi Samuel April. Cantor
Gershon Levin.
will be relumed as prooT of
SAYINGS OF FATHERS
( ..rtrr Y 10
7' i r< ..-< seven mar\t i f an un-
....: .. .. even o/ a wise man.
Th< c .....loei not speai{ be-
i him w>; is greater than he
-.I I doet ItOI brrji( 111
1 < speech o\ his felloui, he
:. itol hasty : answer, he itues-
:., .... ,:.._ tl th subject mat-
:, and onsu i rs u the point '"
speal :he first thin first,
and l it ... I last, "ti;jr.i;'i>: iliur
u hich -.i has m I und wood lit
... .. and lif
innli. T'ic '"
ii -. .... : ii :. ht found in

,:...'.. II t
nthi should not pvi his
othen .: .. thai
d cur but will not
I nself. his i againsl
i his ou hi i gu t- and
ti giei is a saint hi
. u.ll u : d i not
' ti giv< u a U'l ted
1 man.
DADE HEIGHTS JEWISH CONGRE-
GATION. 1401 NW 183rd St. Con.
servative. Rabbi Harold Richt-r.
Cantor Emanuei Mandel.
I riday B:1S p.m, Sermon: "The C
Win ^ana maa^nnn
iatfK '^ no ,-isixn"ito
Sin
nant ol I't-.-n-, Batorday v 50 a.m.
Religion like anv other I'-'i" Mluvan: Bertram, son of Mr
tool or weapon, if unworthy hands employ it, proves destructive. There S? M^fand^M?^ .lVi""11,V..1mn.'" "'"
are a good many who disavow religion because they see inconsistencies |
between preaching and practicing. 'p^.n" rvG.,^NAHm. cov.rm.n.
It is up to the type of leaders defined by Moses to attract those j president, cantor Georoe Goldberg,
who have severed their ties with spiritual institutionsnot by words i t>iiia> i.so p.m. Saturday
T'.r't ..: '.u- qualities among I
J those thu: sir hffcire the wist: they I
| are Idje a Sponge, a funnel, at
^ strainer, vj a Steve: a sponge, U'hith 1
suc^f up everything; a funnel, a
I which It ;s in at one end and oul 1
|jt the other, a strainer, u'hich lets a
50 NW Slat I the u'ine pass out and retains the
lets a sieve, u'hich lets out the
bran and retains the fine flour.
30 a.m. =
' but by deads. It is up to them to provide proof that the divine teach
i ings of religion encompass the whole fabric of our lives in our private,
social and national relationships, according to the design of the prophet
J Mica:
"And what the Lord doth require of thee? Only to do justly and
j love mercy and to walk humbly with Thy God."'
Here, "do" is the keyword, based upon the principles bequeathed
33J71 *"im ]1"l3n ''"in to us by the "Prophet of Prophet,-." when he said: "Who may go out
before them and who may go in before them."
iVIlEr-lKa "7113 sD'jW
r3g .Vmg ^5; f*jp?
la sin Dixna D^acsn
IDic ,D--inn |a a*a
rar na "?a ^nioi *|9I?
,U*tB ,D'33X ,naiK
D-yoW "trsa .nai.T
Ipima pm ra~i 33JH
[i ,.. 1 T -
^05^ la prn.nn1?
\SIATI0N -
dement in the Basor Tract
Finance Minister. Mr. I.evi
has called upon this young
|Jion in the country to settle
ew region, the Tract of the
Stream.
of the rainwater of the
and Negev hills flow down
ream. Parts of this stream
lifferent names: Nahal
Im" or "brook") Beersheba.
Habasor, and at its end:
"iaza.
le summer the stream is dry.
[the rainy season, it sudden-
wit h water from the moun-
^verflowing and angrily rush
ig and sweeping away with
its path; earth, stones.
>nd vehicles. When the in-
> df the Negi \ hear ;i dls-
they know that the flood
I mi that the) had bet-
from the stream.
I> by Ent Ivnt Olamitj
cAmow Li our
Mam
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
What is the meaning of the term
"Am ha-Aretx"?
In its most recent usage the ex-
pression "Am rla-Aretz" came to be
used as a term of contempt or de-
gradatioo, .signifying an "ignorant
person" or an "immoral person "
In the Bible the term, more or less.
was interpreted literally as "the
people of the land" or "the repre-
sentatives of the people 0/ the
land" (Gen. 23:12). In its early
Tanaaitic usage the term was used
to connote a "farmer, a person
(whose occupation is with) the
earth."
In .ludea. after the Restoration
period, the populace was divided
into two classesthe priests and
the levites on the one hand and
the "am ha-aretz" (landed folk)
who were mainly farmers It was
only after Judea was conquered by
the Ptolemies that a third class of
tradesmen and manufacturers en-
ainliir- TU.Iin.:! -I H..... an"! ' -
This page is prepared in CO-
? operation u ;th the Spiritual Lead-
I ers of the Greater Mumi Rubbin-
I cal Assn.
RAfcfe! MAX A. L1PSCHITZ
Coordinator
Contributor:
RAtBI SOLOMON SCH1FP
Cemi of Wisdom

FT. LAUOEROALE EMANU-EL 1801
E. Andrews ave. Reform. Rabbi
Richard M. Leviton.

HEBREW ACADEMY. 918 6th it. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Alexander Gross.
a
HIALEAH REFORM JEWISH CON-
GREGATION. 555 W. 49th st.. Hia-
leah. Reform. Rabbi Marius Ranson.
a
HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI. 1201
Johnson st. Conservative. Rabbi
David Shapiro. Cantor Yehudah
Heilbraun.
a
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
ter. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Louis Cohen.
a
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Seif.
a
MIAMI HEBREW CON GR EGaT'ON.
1101 SW 12th ave. Modern Tradi-
tional. Rabbi Max Shapiro. Cantor
Fred Bernstein.
| Frldaj 6 15 p.m, Saturday 8:15
Sermon: "CrjUdllty of Rights.*'
a
MINYONAIRES. 3737 Bird rd. Modern
Traditional.
r\ ic.
gatlon.
ci nducted by Junior Conijre-
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washing,
ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor Hirsh Adlcr
-
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 19th at.
Reform. Rahbi Joseph R. Narot.
Cantor Jacob Bernstein.
m
TEMPLE JLDfc~. 320 Palermo ave.
Liberal. Rabbi Mordecai Podet.
Pilday 8:15 p.m. Guaal si.ik,r l>r
Harrj E. Wolk of th l County
Medical Aann will il>onss "Medicare
.t:,ii 'r Soclallied Madlclna-"
a
TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 75th it.
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram.
owiti. Cantor Edward Klein.
a
TEMPLE NER TAMIL". 80th st. and
Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi-
tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Can-
tor Samuel Gomberg.
a
TEMPLE S'NAI OF NORTH MIAMI.
12100 NE 15th ave. Reform.
hi 1.1.
1 "Am ha-Aretz." there are those
I who wish to say that in its pre-i nt
' usage the term denotes those who |
are mainly concerned with "earthly j
things" having no appreciation for|
"higher" or "heavenly" thing
such as culture or religion.

What is the significant* of the
term "Chaver"?
In its Biblical usage the term j
was used to denote a "friend" or
OHEV SHALOM. 911 Normandy dr.
Orthodox Rabbi Phineas Weberman.
------a------
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 646
Collins ave. Cantor S. Nachmia*.
. JS)
SOUTHWESfee*TER. 6438 SW 8th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice
TEMPLE ADATH VFSHURUN. 1C25 !
NE 183rd t.-, Miami Gardens rd. ]
Rabbi Max Zueker. Cantor Abra-
ham Reisman.
TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. Kendall,
dr, So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi [
Herbert Baumgard. Cantp- Charles
Kodner.
PYldAj l:to P.m. Services. ti> b< r-a.i i
b> Sylvan Hvltsman. Guest speaker
\l,l\>n r'nimkis: "Tho l..iu ol thi
Land Thou s-liall Kfo| Separate**'
15 p.m.
a
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami
ave. Conservative. Rabbi Nathan
Zwitman. Cantor Albert Glantz.
I y I i in Tniv. rsily Sab-
hath." Sermon '"*4V Meel In our Bals
Kamedrlsh!" Cnlverslt) graduatea
and students '.: debate th quaatlon
j "Shi ill Shakespean Shylock !' Re-
:.d to thi Library Shelves?" A
reception in honor "f Greater Miami
eulleai men -''"i women will i>. hosted
bj the Sisterhood following > r\ [ t
day 9 a m,
TEMPLE BETH EL OF HOLLY-
WOOD. 1351 S. 14 avs. Reform
Rabbi Samuel Jaffe.
tered the picture. As farming be-1 "associate." In its early Tanaaitic
came less and less prevalent in
Jewish circles, the term "Am ha-
Aretz" developed into a term of
mockerynot for fanners, but for! an(j tithing, in contradistinction to
usage it came to represent a city
dueller who was observant and
cautious about the laws of purity
any ignorant or irreligious person.
It is interesting to note that the
same thing happened to the Latin
term pagan".* (pagan which ori-
ginally meant rustic and later came
to mean an irreligious person
the English word boor which origi-
nally meant I mt r and
rude <>r :.
individual. In the cast of the term
the farmers who might not be so
careful. Later it was applied to
a learned man or a scholar. After
the destruction of the Temple, it
was used to denote a candidate
for the Sanhedrin. Modi rn
seems to have reverted back to
its Biblical origin, and tin
1" or
in the general
TEMPLE BETH SHIRAH. Suniland
Hall, 11539 So. Dixie hvy. Recon-
structionist. R a 11.1 Morris Skop.
Cantor Herman Gottlieb.

TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly-
wood. 1725 Monroe st. Conservative
Rabbi Samuel Mendelowita.
a
TEMPLE BETH ShOVOM. 4144 Chase
ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronish
Cantor David Conviser.
j Up m Sal lu-da) U 15 m
Rabbi Elijah Palnlck
HlnVl 1 ..i
Hi, I'i
a
TEVPLE BNAI SHOLOM. 166CC N v\
rr-C ave. Conservative. Rano. Henr>
B. We-r c
TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 851
Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabbi
Lee Heim.
a
TEMPLE ZAMORA. 44 Zamora ave.
Conservative. Seymour Hinkes, can-
tor.
a
TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th st.
Conservative. Ratbi Alfred Wan-
man.
a
YEHUDAH MOSHE. 13630 W. Dixie
hwy. Conservative. Rabbi Sheldon
Steinmeta. Cantor Maurice Neu.
a
YOUNG ISRAEL. 990 N 171 st.
Orthcdcx. Rabbi Sherwin Staubcr.
ajaBBBsaa
*


. i
N
CANDLEUGH7ING T/AfE
18 Tamjnuz 6:59 p.m.


pcge 14-A
+Jeni$t Ml rfcffan
Foreign News Letter By JOSHUA JUSTMAN
7: day, July 20. 1962
Cl
Alternate View of the Dialogue: Fruitful Talks Took Place I
Jerusalem
THE THREE-DAY "Am-
erican Israel Dia-
logue.-' sponsored by the
American Jewish Con-
gress, that took place
here, was a unique affair
which, one hopes, will
have served only as a be-
ginning. The -dialogue''
has neither exhausted the
subject matter nor provid-
ed answers to the problem
raisedthere were no win-
ners and nd losersbut it surely pointed the way
for a sober and wider evaluation of the basic and
vital problems confronting the relationship between
the two great Jewish communities,
In his opening address Dr. Joachim Pnnz ob-
served that the purpose of the conference was not
to reiterate -polite phrases about Israel and our-
selves" and indeedand fortunatelyi( never did
take such a course. There was a rather blunt pres-
ents: "- and even il the desire to be
blunt i a r rii >: so m < ol I nts a bit
( -.: ..- .; served the main pur| si nd the
i ctive,
ais I were as n thi y
od the debate revei li d as many
eem<
utlook.
significant^ thi 11 stion around
.. i ati was g | since the i si
State : Israelthe question ol
| C.S.evoked little argument. Stan-
... .i president ol the American Jewish
. -- as knocking on an open door when he
chargi tl thi ci 11 I Ami ricai ry to mij
Isr...... -oup was doii g a grei i sservice to
;e it creati the impression among Amer-
thai American Jews had some kind of dual
. itj
In fad < n Ben-Gurion. when urging a closer
tween*American Jews and Israel.
. mass immigration of Ameri-
H >..- urging Jewish parents to set
:. for ,i year's study to Israel hoping that
f them would eventually come to settle. There
was of course expressed the wish for increased aliyah
Vmericpn Jews, and more than that, the vital
need for it. but, unlike in the past, there was evident
ri'i.-.;,nee of the tactreluctant as it
might be on the side of the Israelisthat imrni) n
tinn from the U.S. would in the foreseeable future
more than a trickle.
: -m that proved to bi most controver-
as the center of long and heated del
Panorama:
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
Maj. Noah and Algiers
""^YJORDECAi manuel noah recalled
iw* once walking with his grandfather in
hiladelphia, when a benevolent old gen-
leman passed by. "That's Benjamin
franklin," said his grandfather.
That was a long time agoabout 150
ears have slid down the drain since that
lappened. Noah was to become a lead-
I ng editor and if he were to awaken to-
day, no doubt he would fir-t look at newspapers and there
would be a lot to surprise him. but reading the news about
Algiers, he would no doubt say. "Seems like old times."
Noah was the first American consul at Tunis, serving
Ihe entire area of what were known as the Barbary States.
It was an important post, because the area of Algiers.
Tunis and Tripoli, was perhaps the most sensitive of all
the foreign areas as far as America was concerned. In
the first American was with these states. We had
I war then even before we knew it. John Adams the first
ambassador of the U.S. in London after the American
Revolution first learned about the war when he went to
pay his respects on the envoy of the North African Mates
The envoy received him mo^t cordially and then told him
eiiout the existence of the war.
Adams couldn't understand how there could be a war
without the Americans even knowing about it but the en-
' ?ined to him that since the U.S. did no, have a
' paying them tribute, war automatically exi
The Barb;." si tes lived on piracy and if any u
I baksheesh, vessels of Mich
t Noah's duti.
- -. He was auth ...
an.
M I nations paid the requir. i m it
i them u
Hie governments
tioi if. the
Someone had th
:bv.,hV.
;
t whether a full Jewish life was possible outside
(| Israel and, related to it. whether the Jewishness
ii the American Jewish community had a chance
survival.
Mr. Ben-Gurion accepted the submission that a
separate Jewish community could exist in the U.S.
I ut what would the prospects be when the I S
it comes a unitary nation? True, there would still
tc Jewish religion, but is not Jewish religion a na-
tional religion? Also Abba Eban declared that the
American community's "Jewish identity and sense
of historic purpose can probably only be preserved
> our action and influence." and Professor Nathan
Rottenstrcich agreed with Ben-Gurion that a full
Jewish life was possible only in Israel attributing
Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINDLIN
Voyage
Heard in Land
THE LANDMARKS OF A PEOPLE. A Guide tc
Jewish Sites in Europe Ey Bernard Posfal and
Samuel H. Abramson. 270 o?. 32 pages of photo-
grcphs. Ir.dex. New York: Hill and Wang. $5.95.
MIDSUMMER, and the 50U1 Vo> -
n 'ut- land For I
reamer at hon e. 1 pub-
n : rector ol the N Jewis
. nd Samuel A.
.....e United Jewisl
ffii :.: kind of guidel It is the I
nt ry-by-countrj y-city. in
formation on i merest n both
... | thi [roi
The bo '; gives the hist*
countrywhen they first cami
nevii bad! 11 i I < I
. rhat they i onl ributed lai as e)
(hi and their recent :..' r .. 50 gives
. y information on koshi estauranti
at' as, Jew ish Infoi mi enters, Israeli l
. les Mosl fascinating ol all. of course, ;- the
systematic listing, in each city, of tiU.ce- to see,
which includes synagogues i lettos,
tes parks, museums, birthplaces o| famous
lews lil r u it -. and so on,
One learns, for instance that the Jewish T
Hall in Prague has a clock with Hebrew letter-, with
Is thai run backwards; that there are Jews
buried in the Kremlin wall; where the Memori
thi Unknown Jewish Martyr is; and thai there is
.. kosher kitchen in the retreat Hitler built to
important Nazis One also learns which coun-
try last had a reigning Jewish princess, and the
intriguing stor) of the country which, legend ba-
it, offered its throne to a Jew in the tenth century.
A rabbi in this city used to a-k all his con ri
nts who were Europe-bound to bring him back
. prayer book from each country that they visiti
"Not that I really collect prayer book-, he said
"but becausj then I would be assured that thej
thought about being Jew. wink they were
they would have to seek out ,. synagogue and
talk to the Jews there. They would have had to be
conscious ol Jewishness at least once in every
country."
To read tins book is to walk centuries back into
.lewi-h history, as one cannot do in America It
speaks with a consciousness that is almost heart
rending m the proud bitterness ol Jewish history in
Europe, and its indelible mark en the land
0// the Record:
By NATHAN ZIPRIN
. uperiority" to Isra. >od
: outside Israel
WbX Dr. Joachim Priiu conc'e. that organiz-
, America! Jewry and Jewish eoucation at
kindergartei level." most of th< tmencu speaker"
rejected the dark pr&i km r .rdmg
,.;. ol the community's :< ishnes^
indee. never before did the i on of Israels
I emacj as thi focus ol Jewish Ufe
. ,; ,,, such sharpness i met with such
.,,.-. We are not i: i -' assimila-
-, sing our identity ( ui future is not
rh ,., thundered Mr Lcv.i Don'l -a>
kaddisl said Dr Sol L <'..- of the New
City College, who claimti al Vmencan
jewTJ (ering a golden age ol creativeness and
nhi s'e acl ii mentshe said- no less for
\ cai Ji wr> than for Israi
;,.. -.. forcefully echi I we con-
ihal Israel was nol lh i : pla< undi r
,..-. ire a full Ji wish lifi ( t. be d<
that l Ftence of a Jewish ci unity as as-
free demo rat and surely
.... such as thi IS e of I \mer-
.!:., e ha
:


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. he *m stcd. the probli
., ,. be Ji v -
ihe i
: visa-vis I
israi I was 1 Ernst $
nghl but

func-
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is
Is n
-
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Dr s
0 By HERBERT G. LUFT
Element of Survival
i
I OU RUSOFF anic in Yeai
Zero, thi
tun recen .. ;
lie studio-. lasy st iry
a tomoi
rrow
the
S ati ;
- i removed.
se of survb i hat
n avci
. rip is
r home, their
iped out ii ic
- dlM uss
iginallj rr.aterj titli I Sui
been n labeled Pi Vi ar / ro
lells u
i rein
' ppen ii
rtstn are um xpt eti
' director ,,11,1 .-. .-., film with
" his wif. ai : vva in
tchtl thi chil ren ol il vivin
' of A Ticai
' in sthe 1 espoi 1 tor
hei high bud-
The Raven ;,. ,.. b,
: Po wh Petei Urn ami Vincent
billing undi (> Corman's di
team responsible for tn. npany's cur
,' .. r"ror bati onuiti -n.'i- .tones
1- tni -. m thor.
This 'Times' Ad Was Certainly Not Fit to Print
lift uin ii.iax. .,___ .
yJE HAD ALWAYS thouaht that the
guiding principle oj the Ni
to carrj only copy that is "fii
We now -a :iy lean, that the
' apparently apply where
''tit motil is involved.
We have long kn
nymore in :
ventieth century vet
se those product*,
even th h it
'
, :
' th npu .

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R-
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in
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tlfl
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PrfdOT. ': -' -'
* UwUlh florid far
Page 15-fl.
LEGAL N3T1CE
ICE B> PL 3LICATION
pet t ; JLIT OF THE
"TH JUDIC M. CIRCUIT OF
^Bt'A IM *ND "OR DADE
JJBl'-TV NJ-ANCERY.
MAR*' v
I;
ISL IT FOR O '. DRCE
Iv .!: HILL > M
\ nil in
|i
. ,-.'. I thai a lull
U| il e has I..- II
I I >OU lire I. -
,, .......f ) "ll An-'. I
ji i ... tl '<" ot 'omplalnl
".. \ irney, Ronald i.
i s i.-, i North
I'ih i i file n..... in
..- i". Una in the irffl. i
, : III Court "H
Ktl.....f ItlgUMl 1968
,i .. j-: Igment i-> de
. .,.. n nut you fnt .
led In 'he Bill of I
,..., iithllshed oni
... 'in. eeks
. |SH PI 'R1DIAN
: ,< Mia
| il ,hil\ A !
r MHM
"Bf HENRY LEONARD

i i

\ HERM xN, Clerk,
i nty Plorlda
K VI I. V XI V N .

:\ x
.1 SI
'1
: ;
IE C RCU'T C?U^T OF THE
j\- Jl D I CIRCUIT OF
[orca IN i\D-5ROADE
JL'NTV i\ CM NCERY.
So 6?C S52J
|_v \| ': \ N i
\ RIN
lUf. I 'IV v N in I
.1 Dl'NCAN
|.i |K> nl MARCIA
i: IROE I..
USE
.'\ '
,. n\9
[OTiCE BV PUBLICATION
N'XA hi.I
i VK M.-KENNA
\
\. .1 .1 -V
RK n SOTIF IED Ihnl
i .-. Morts.
. I ;ii.i|.i.| IV to-
|\ i '! ol Si I Ion '.
ii South. I: i .:. 3D Kant
elm In i .'! ''" itn\.
.1 igalnsl v .ii. .n I \ ...i
llj i lip) ..f \ .. 11 f
,-ndltiii -ii.- i 'omplainl
k -. MIMN .V
txi !.. .-. in- Build-
fi.mi Kin I i .n.l fll- thi-
ll \- I'!, idlni in th.-
i k if the i 'Irculi
i.i-f. ihe .'.iii Uay ..f
. r ill to .1" so.
r: ,:li u ill be taken
*! th.- retlel demanded
I int
i la; "f July, 1968
rHRRMAN, Clerk.
In' i.l :. le I 'ount) Florida
K M I.VM X\
.rk
J.B-11 -" 87
IE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
[AND FOR DAO COUNTY.
[FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 5633-A
of
PXET SHERM \ N s xdlS
HOT'CE TO CREDITORS
1 ind All !'! ..... Hax
I niatnt- Aicalll-I .- lid
^s.gn^EWiSK Fun
ENffrfM.
JEWELERS
&&i&t$S!k
mm
^W&%#^
..iCvv^
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER^
FICTITIOUS NAIViE L.AW
NOTICE IS HEREBY HIVEN
I the undersigned, desiring to engagi
h mini >>* 'iti'l.i the fi' 'ifIoua nui
KKlM't) IHSCi ICNT CENTI i:~
1611 Waehlnston Avenue, Miami
I leach, Klorida Inti nds to reg
name writ Ii the 'lerk '. I'
i "ourl "f l lade Com t> PI. i
\\ ASHIXllTi IN I il:i ': COMPANY
Ki >VNER & MANNHKIMER
Attorney!* for VVanhlnKtoti fh -
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR TAX DEED
Chapter 20722 Acts of 1941
File AA-20733
N< r;> l: IS HRRKIIY UIVKN that
Mlalean Realtj .v Invi Btm.....
noldet of Count) t'ertlfleati
!..... y of J um
A I' It'.io.lias filed -.ni' In mv office,
nttd hai for a tux
!. ,.,| .. I..- iHStleij I- :-! I -
... In..- I hi follow int lie-
-.-i |bed pi ..|": IJ in l he Counl
I 1.1. State ..f I-' |o.lt
I ...i 311 Rlock I I-
Hialeah I Hh \.1.1 n Plat Hook '-"'
Pagre 18 in lb. Count} id l>adi
State of Florida
The imeimmrtil mid |
iii-i.-- the said certificate wrv In the
ti.nn. of ; I-: F*manuel
I nl.-- -.mil ei Ifli lb nhall be n -
ib rmed m cordlnu tn law. the prop
n> .li-.s. : il'-il herein will bi ncild :
the biKh.-i let the "ourl Houae
iloot ..ii I he : Ira) Moi da In he month
of Auguat. I9W, which \* thi 6th da)
..I August. ]"-'
iMi.-d tbl- :ird da) -i Jul)
I-: r. UKATHERMAN, Clerk nl
i'ii.....i '"-.'ii i I '.i'!- i "iiniv. Klorida
laeall By R M IJCEPER
1 leput i 'lei k
7 6-1S-JO-21
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNOER
FICTIT.OUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY HI' i:n that
tii. iiiidemlgned, denirlnv l ciucagi
ne* uii'i. ili. -I i> n;ime
ol liENERAI. RCII.DERS h '." K
loth Aventti Hialeah, Kim i l.i intend
; i i :! -:.i m. With he I'll
I the i "il. Ill i 'out I ..f I '
Florida
WILLIAM l> CollEN
Ri IN M.I i V IKK
VIARM IN S I'ASSKI.
VV ;.. iii 1. t'ohel
ii ml Ronald \gi
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE C RCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERV.
No. 62C 7128
NR1 -IIA I.I'ISA MARI iESIi'
Plaintiff,
ll.MI, EDl'ARl M i MAIM >i:- '
I i.ml,nit.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
l"o RAl'L ICI il'AKUi i M m: -.
IH3.2S : i: ad. Apt IC
Koreal llili-. Ne Yoi k
I: A II. El ll'ARI MARDES1 "
.....
plaint for l 'Ivorce has
agalnal you, and you an
Ing to the Bill ..f Comida t
plaintiff* Attorney, AINSI.E
l-l'.KI ill-:. ITS' Weal Flagl I SI
Miami. Il- ityi file the
Answer or Pit adli g In thi
the '' i ol he Cln ult t' >ui I :
the .'.ill day of August
you f.iil to .1"
limn win be taken against
the relief demanded In the
i 'omf>lalnt
Thla notice shall be pill
i.-h week i"i- four i -i eks
in THE JEWISH l-'l.' IKIOIAN
I 'NE AN1' i iR] iEKF:I at
I- Im Ida, !ln> :M|ili da> of Jum K.D
E H NBATHERMAN, C
i 'ir. nil i '."in. I nl. i 'ounl
Iseal) B) l< \l I.V \l \N
I leput) 'lerk
VINSI.EE R KERIUE
At tome) tor Plaintiff
I7n2 W Flagli i si Miami S-">, !" i
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
* Jen ist fhrSdli3ir
solicits your legal notices.
We appreciate yonr
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
Dial Fll 3-1005
for messenger sendee
-NOTICE 0= SUIT
or
OROER OF PL'BLiCAT- ;...
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT 0= THS
ELEVENTH JLD'f A_ =- QF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOa Di^E
COUNT> INCMl\; = il', ,
No 62C '95%
v\-.
"
ii Ian1
suit fop d voRca
. \
-
\
i -ely
notified thai I ir
'.
serv- a iy
I i i :
.- -,
\ \ \' iLlCASTRO.
- >V > -. \-. ,--il
....
i ... I" if I |Q
...... .....
-. .-;.-,. I
i fall t I ...... ,,.
,r
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY UIVBN that
the infl^rslgned, dcslrlna to emeag< In
business undei the fictitious name of
' .>. R BAR 945" N.W 27th Ave-
nue. Miami interrda i" register >..M
iiiuii. with hi Clerk ( th. i "In ull
Court "i hade County, Florida
Mi IS \M i'i iRr
B) : M I. 'oppi rmaii, \ i> I'i
HARRY /IKKUNl'-K
\ i i-.i n- \ r... i \\ ner
iL-'i Lincoln Road; Miami Beach
J/.|
. tl relief lem inde I in tl >i
_______________________' '':-'-- ,int
___------
_,,rf2TJF,!;.. ._ .
v -,Fl. :\:\ l!l\ EN that BONE ANO OROER nl,
' -' ,rldii thla "'. 11> i>.
- .
i: B LEA rHERM \N. I
rt. Dad.
B\ K M ;.vm \N
' -rk
the underalgned, deal) ng -
I business under the twi
'i i ii.- of 1) I 'aribbean Handbag <' i
-.],, .. illvlslnn of Caribbean Shoe Corp
and .' i Tom Shoe Co., id
I'arlbbean Shoe Corp., intends
Ister said namea with the Clerk '
Ihi i 'In mi Court "1 I Wde Counl
l lorbla
CARIBBEAN SHI E C> l'.l'.
.'.". s w Ktn Street
Miami. Klorida
MARVIN 1 WIENER
Attorne) for Caribbean Shoe C
7 13-20-2"
I
1 eh) nutlfle I mil r.....id
! ind di '-:i nds
h ive igalnsl the --
>h ? ni.in S Ii lis de-
lati i i-I.- Count). I-''- dt
|C i i.-.-- if ilade i
.ni.- iii theli offices
I 'ourthouse in I lade
w 'liiri -i\ alendai
the l ite .f the ur-i
Ion hereof, .r the same will
-.I
- ISRENDA s vi-lis
- W xi. ri -i: s rxi.K
\ B WIENER
H
l I WIKNKR, Attorney
" lldli
"'
T 6-13 80-87
NOTICE UNOF.R
ICTITIOUS NAME LAW
E IS HEREBY HIVEN thai
I ring to encagi in
' riot in.-ii- name .-i
Nursery School .< i
- i'ii Street, Perrlhe, Flor-
id* I l-.-'^i-l i >:ii.l li.illli-
1' i. "f the 'Ircull i 'oui t "i
aim i"..i .i i
I.Ei H, X TSI'KANO
le ..\\n.-i
nbei < \ ReUman
* f- r xppllcam
: -:
OTICE UNDER
TI0US NAME LAW
IS HERJ>:BY GIVEN that
ni d, desiring to engage In
let the fictitious name ..f
I -.: N vx- i |3rd St .
'' Ida ini.-ii'l> i.. reglstel
' iih the Clerk of the clr-
i l-ix.1i- c.xuntv, FlorldN.
IT I.. Rlt'HARnSON
XI KIOSK I
-Vj.|.Ii.- int
7 1-13-80-17
UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
- HEREBY HIVEN that
n. .1. desk um to engage
'i '' r t he flcl in.ni- mi me
flON RE8TACRANT al
\. *>..... -i
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
No. S6333 B
IN in-: ESTATE F
SIMON STIU'.NTN
I i. .-used
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Tn X'l Creditor* :",,, All Per**Bs Hav-
ink Clatms or Bemandi" AajMtTIM Said
Estate
You, and each of v -n are hereby
notified and required t" i-r.....m !'
claims .ind demands which you, of
either ol you nun hav< against the
estate of BIM'>N STRl'NIN -i......I
lute of Bade County, Florida, to the
Honorable County Judges of Bade
County, and file the same In theli ol
flees in the Count) Courthouai In
Badi Count) Plorlda, within six
cal< ndai months from thi date ol
first publication hereof SaM claim* ''
,.r d. ni.iiid.. i" contain the b gal id-
dreaa ..f the claimant and to be woni
:,. ,n,i presi nted as if." said, .-r
same a 111 be ban ed
Ihiti-.l June 89th. a 11 196!
First publication on Jul) 6th, 196!
JOHN STRl'NIN
ESTHER COHAN
x- Executors < thi Las! xx ill and
Testament of SIMON STRl'NIN.
l >.. .., -, ,i
i xi liNKil.. Attorne)
I"l K 1-1 tglel Strei i
Miami :-'. Florida
Attorne) for o.-K\-1 utoi -
7 6-13-20-87
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HERERT HIVEN that
the undersigned, dealrlng to engagi In
business under the fictitious nan.....f
MIDWAY BAR bi 8388 N.E :'n.l x-..-
nue, Miami Florida Intend t.- reglater
-aid name with ihe Clerk : the Cir-
cuit Court ol l mi!. County, Florida.
XLPREP x.Nlii:itsiiN-
I" '.XIKNIC I >K i'Ii'i'i i
HENRT A KAMI'
.\ttnrn.-x for Midway 1i.it
1814 Washington x\.
Mlhml Reach, Florida
7 .19.-*A-i3
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY IN CHANCERY
No. 62C 7429
FTCANK KAY tJLAZFTRROOKS
Plaintiff,
N x.ncv IM il Mil-: i ILvAZEBRi KS
Defendant,
ORDER TO APPEAR
YOU, NANCY DODQE ULAZE-
HROOKS, 80 "I".!,> ius Lane. New-
l.iirypi.i i. Mass., are required to servi
copj of your answer In the Com-
plaint f..r divorce on Plaintiff's attor-
ney Claude M. Barnes, 803 Calumet
I'.llr Miami. F'la nnl file the orig-
inal answer In th.- office of the Clerk
..f the Circuit Court mi or before the
IN COUNTY JUDGES' COUaT
DADE COUNTY. CLORIJ4
No -17059-B
ESTATE! iP
Ml 'IIAI-.I. KEN < !
MICHELE BENAR '
ased
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR
FINAL DISCHARGE
N'i I'I' 'I iy given that I h iv*J
: mi final report i
i- mai Discharge \ Itnlnistr ir
. ta of -ii-- iti if Mvh tel i >
tk i Mli hele I lenai -- ind
- .:. the 13 > -;.
.ii ippl) to the Frank B.
; i m ling Ir i iunt) i It* 1 'i lo
i '-iiiiir\. Florid i ipproval sahl
i- i .'.'i-
\ 'I A .1 th no
>f Michael l lei i ikn Mtvheto !>;
n.ir... dei i-- i
Th llth da *-
SAItlN'i i R : tNZO,
A.iii.iii str itor x
F'Al'NCE, TIN'- XN
lOllCt L'F PUCL CIIUN
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
NO. 62C7005
MIK K ELLIS,
Plaintiff
- \.--
Rosenk In.- <
Attorn, m>
\ tl i
r>u
I III:' I'i I: F a.
Ki:i< t .i fm
ICE
T \ I
Xvenue, Miami, Klorida
with
- .-.mi-, .timiiii. r
'< i .-- i i.l Main.- w in
Hi.- Cln ufi .int nf I '.i.l.-
rlda
BAY INN ..K MIAMI
-I XI KANT CORJP
Ri i mi: ii xx-1-ink i.e.
Presi I -ir
.x- ki:ssi.i:i:
ir Holld i> inn nf
urant i ,
ling, 'i iml, Pla
I -' 7 ''., It, 10
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11th CIRCUIT. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY
CASE NO 62C 6270
CLARA c XIK I x
Plaintiff,
vs
TRISTAN X HARC1A,
Defendant
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
TO TRISTAN x IIARCI x
,;i XX'.'-t '.' Street
n- w York City. N Y
! YOI.', TRISTAN A HARCI x. 61 x\
.; Street, x.-w York City, N.Y., are,
required to file youi anM-er '" the,
complaint t"i dlv....... with lh< ll< rk
he above Court, anc : a ci py
thereof upon 'lino P. Naarettl. ''i'";
,,,.v. -,|ii-ii Congress i'i.I Hi Nl-
Jnd I venue, Miami I lorlda, on oi
before the 87th da) ol July. IWJ, or
.1-.....nplainl will taken -- '
Bated thla ttnd day ..r June, I96S
I-; It LEATHEKM XN
v rk of Hi' I ir-a.i I ourl
(aeal) B) C I. xi X \n DER
l lepul.v Clerk
.; -. 7 6-18-80
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HERERT fllVEN lhal
the undersigned, desiring '" engage
In hiisln.-ss under the flctltloui njnn
..( PERMCD al M "4 Alnste) Building,
Miami Plorlda Intend to r.-si-t. i said
with the Clerk ( the Circuit
,,f Bade Count), Rlqrld*.
ROBERT I. KERMAN
MILTON PERMAN
JOAN A lill.MEK
HERBERT HCH W KITZ RR.
KVI'LYN CLARK
I'arin. i -
6 89, 7 M3-i0
l lefendanl
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
I'i I. -inn. Rills
2131 Lot usl Btrel
Philadelphia, Pvnnsylx-anla
You JEANNE ELLIS, ate hereb)
notified thai a Bill Complaint for
Blvorci has '- n filed against you,
mi .....ii .|di. .1 servi a cop)
,-t >.,in \ nwi i .a Pl< adlng t.. the
Bill ol Complaint on th. Plaintiff's
attorney. SI'OLAR & MfCHNICK,
_-_--T i -1 Street, Mi.hi Beach II.
i\..m.1.i and ni- il" original \n-u.i
or Pli ading in thi offici .-i thi Clerk
..I ill. Circuit Court on oi bi fore the
aiih dux .'i July, 19*3 it you i. ii
tn do Judgmi ni b) default will be
i.k. n against jou for thi r- lb i d< -
ii ..i in ihi- Rill ..f Complain!
This notlci shall l- published once
. a.-h week for fopi consecutlvi weeks
In THE JEWISH Pl.'iKllil.X.N.
Imi.N'I-: ANI' ORDEREP al Miami,
Plot Ida, tin- 27th daj ol Jum \ I'
1962
I-: B I.K.XTIIKKM.XN. Clerk,
circuit Court, Bade County, Florida
IsealJ R) K M I.Y.XIXN.
I'. put) Cli rk
.-...
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 56253-A
IN RE K.-i......f
M xRY I-: Jl illNSi i.N,
13th day of August, 19(8, or a decn
pro confesao will l.....ntered igalnsl
you Bated July 10, 1968
E B LEATHERMAN, Clerk,
Circuit Curt, Bade County. I-
[seal) II) E II l.AN xx A)
Deputy Clerk
7 13-80-27 '
12 Congress Bldg
Miami 32, r l-'ll I I
x for Adtninl --..- TA
- x' ,t
NOTICE OF SUIT
or
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 62C 7463
IX.XIKS R ORJMSHAW,
Plaintiff,
\ -
KIMSHAXX-
, re
in -
I'
. a -.
na.....
Curt
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
T. All Creditors and All Persona Hav-
In*.- Claims oi l'.-nianil- Am Intel Said
Estate:
You are hereb) notlfb d and n
.(iiir.ii i.. presenl an) claims and de-
mands which "ii ma) havi against
thi state of xi XKY i: JOHNSON,
.1.. ased lali ol Bade < 'ount) Florida,
t.. th. Count) Judges Of Bade Coun-
t). and fill Ho "i" in dupllcati and
as prnvlded In Section 7;:: 16, Plorlda
Statutes, in th.-ii offioea in the Coun-
t) Courthouai It I i......"ount) I lot -
i.ia. within six calendar months i nm
th- time of ih. fl!"t publication hert
of oi ih. sam< will I., barred
Bated al Miami, Florida, this
da) "i .Inn.. A l 1948
OEl IRGIA M.X1-: MADGE
As Blti' im in
l-'ir-t publication ol ibis n..n.
ill. 29th da i ol June, 1962.
il.xriil-: M BARNES
Attorne) foi i-'.x.-. utrl
102 ( 'alniii.-l Bids
'. 7 :-lo-20
ESTHER XI I xx
p.-ti mlaiil
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: Bsthel M Ikivis tlrimshaw
You Esther M Davis !rli
hi i b) ii"ini.-i thai a Bll
plalni for Dlvor
against you, and
-., \ ;i cop) of yo
Ing to ih.- Bill of Complaint on the
PI intiffs Attorney, HAYES xx tk >D,
Sit lul Blscas n. Bldg Mian
Pla ..n.i file the original Answer oi
Pleading In the ..ffi.'.- "f the C
thi i 'ii. nit curt on ..r before the
13th da) oi August, 1962 If you fall
1.. .1.. -... judgment i" default will !>
taken against you for the relief !-
inan.l. d iii the Bill of Complaint
This notice shall be published once
each week for foi.....nsecutlvi weeks
In Til I-: l BWISH PL' >R11 IAN
DONE XN'I' i d:l iKill-:I > al Miami.
Florida. Ihts 10th day ..f Jul) A D
1963
I-: It LEATHERMAN, Cl< rk
Circuit Court, Bade Count). Florl la
iseal) i-.i i: n i.anxvay.
Deputy Clerk
HAYES WOOD, SR
101 Blsca) n- Bldg
Miami, I-la
XII,nn. v lor l-lllilltiff
7/11-80-27, 8/3
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THS
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU T OP
FLOR'OA. IN ANO FOR OAO =
COUNTY i\CHANCERY
No. 62C 73
THE WILLIAMSBI R IH SAVIN i
BANK,
Btlff
RCDOLPH \i 'HINi iER n I
[CATHERINE VICHIN'lER ifo,
Defen lants
NOTICE OF SUIT
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MIAMI SEAL, CERTIFICATE &
STAMP CO.
CORPORATION SUPPLIES RUBBER STAMPS
LEGAL FORMS and LABELS
936 S.W. 8th STREET Miami, Florida
FR 3-6327



*Jewlst rhrMto*
Friday. July V.
\^::
Israel Explains Ban on Sale of Pounds inJ-^
.... _______ ., ,.. ,t possible for the VS. to use '" ', rri,nCv and not in
WASHINGTON (JTA) A
spokesman for the Israel Embassy
here Tuesday explained why the
Government of Israel could not
agree to the request of the U.S.
Government, to make available a
total of $500,000 of American-held
Israel currency, accruing from the
sale to Israel of American surplus
toods. to be used by the U.S. for
resale to American tourists going
to Israel.
ed, '?> Government of Israel
was fully understanding of the
spirit of me U.S. requett, and
met this request through certain
modifications of its agreement
with the U.S Government.
These modifications, in effect,
enable the U.S. to finance cer-
tain activities in US-held cur-
rency and not in dollars, with
consequent easement of the U.S.
dollar outflow. Thus, these mod-
ifications would alleviate the posi-
tion more than the request to
THE JEWISH HOME
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Closed Saturdays
$*
The spokesman stated that a j t,on more """ "TV '
hasic reason for Israel's inability make .variable "< *
to concede this request during the, to the value of J5C0.O00 for sale
negotiations was that Israelis for to Amer.can tour.sts.
eign exchange control regulations Th> kesman gavc the follow
provide that all exchange transac-1 t,xampU>s of theSe modifica-
tions with private individuals must I.J^ which were in,nKiut.,,,| into
be handled through commercially i%2 agreement between the
banks j jjg an(j Israel. In the first place.
'However/'the spokesman stat- the previous agreement had made
Drop Algeria
Medic Team
Continued from Page 1-A
while predicted that the position of
the remaining Jews in Algeria will
definitely become as difficult as
that of the Jews in Tunisia and
Morocco, since the Provisional Gov-
ernment of Algeria has placed it-
self in the camp of Israel's en-
emies.
The prediction was based on the
statement made last Friday at a
press conference in Algiers by
M'Hammed Yazid, Information
Minister of the Provisional Govern-
ment, in which he said that Al-
geria's attitude toward Israel was
"exactly like that of the other Arab
states.'' and that "Palestine is an
Arab country occupied by Israel,
therefore Israel is a state we can-
not recognize."
He stressed that this position
had nothing to do with the posi-
tion of the Jews in Aljeria. He
said that, in Algeria, the Jews
had exactly the same status as
.Moslems, and that Jews might
be expected to hold key positions
in the new Government. How-
ever, this part of his statement is
taken here with a good deal of
suspicion.
International circles in Geneva,
including the Red Cross, the World
Health Organization and some of-
ficial- at the European headquar-
ters of the United Nations, reacted
with amazement Monday, when it
was disclosed thai the Algeria's
Provisional Government has re-
jected acceptance of voluntary,
Jewish medical teams read) to pro-
vide aid during the grave health
situation in Algeria. They express
ed astonishment over the "racist"
attitude apparently taken in Al-
geria.
i, possible fr the 0.8. to use its
[sraelheld currency o pay onl>
, for transportation and travel ex-
In,es for those U.S. officials who
Pavel to Israel under the Agrtcul-
tural Trade Development ami
Assistance Act.
Israel has now agreed lhat such
unds can be used wrlihoul restric-
,ion |o finance travel and Irans-
Tortation expenses of all L.S. uov-
' rnment personnel tnvaUngM
, ,rom Israel and. in addition.
UCh funds may be used tor all I >
Government personnel, without re-
striction, traveling through Israel
I to any destination." the spokes-
man said.
Further." the spokesman point
ed out. "the Israel Governmen
ad offered to the Government ol
the U.S that certain services and
contracts undertaken in Israel by
industrial establishments on behall
of ,he U.S. could be paid in U.S.
hold Israel currency and not in
dollars. Th.s offer by the Israe
Governmem to the U.S. could if
utilized, enable considerable dollar
. savings."
A further instance of Israelis
response to the spirit of the U.9.
request concerns the question of
U S expenditures on marketing
research in agriculture Pi-
lous agreements, the U.S. Gov-
ernment could uttliie yrw*-
mately JSOO.000 worth U.S.-
held Israel currency and convert
it into currencies of third coun-
tries for the purpose of finan-
cing agricultural marketing re-
search outside Israel, which is *
interest to the U.S. In the new
agreement, this facility n con-
siderably expanded, and the U.S.
is now in a position to convert
almost 51,000,000 of U.S.held ift
rael currency into foreign cur.
rervcies .* thu purpose.
In addition, the amount of rj
held Israel currency available for
conversion into other currenewt
to finance international education-
al exchange activities has been m-
creased by $100,000. "The net ef.
feet of all these modifications.''
the spokesman concluded, "wj.
that Israel had proved herself fully
responsive to the spirit an,! motivj
(ion of the U.S. request
Detroiler Wins Scholarship
DETROIT (JTAiThe Gen.
L. A. Marshall Scholarvhip of
Wayne State University in Detroit.
in conjunction with Bar-Han Uni-
versity of Israel, has hern award
ed to Jerome M. Kutnick. of De-
troit. it was announced here Uuj
week. The scholarship bearing the
name of Gen. S. L. A. Marshalljj
Birmingham. Mich, provide*,
tion >.
'
-


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[
the
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owian s
"WcM
by ISABEL GROVE
Kabhi and Mrs. Tibor H. Stern and daughters, Tiki and Judy,
have just returned from a motor trip which covered a good deal of
the East coasl ... Of especial interest to the girls were the many
historic sites identified with the Civil War. Washington, DC.
lamest own Williamsburgh, and Charleston ... In New York, their
was a happy family reunion with daughter Kochelle and her hus-
band, Steve Kevelson. who recently returned from a honeymoon
trip to Europe and Israel And a farewell to still another daugh-
ter, Joyce, a junior at the Fashion Institute of Technology in New
York, who jetted off to Israel on a tour with the Religious Zionist
Youth Summer Institute.
- -
First litters from Cece Cohen to her parents. Sol and Claire
Cohen, full of a 15-ycar-old's enthusiastic impressions On the
Israel Summer Seminar sponsored by the Hebrew Culture Society,
first Stop for the 30 girls and boys was Holland, where Cece re-
pealled every word of "The Diary of Anne Frank. as she visited
''the Amsterdam home where Anne lived, and the old Jewish quar-
ters After Switzerland and Italy, the group will take a Zim
liner from Naples to Haifa and live in university dormitories while
they Stud) 'he life and mix with the young people in Israel for
lour weeks Then Marseilles and Paris, where they will stay in
.1 Jewish Youth hostelry, and finally, home.
-
Four charming hosteses at a delightful luncheon last Tues
la) in the Monsignor room Guests of honor were two future
brides, Rita Kaplan who will say "I do" to Edward Ginsburg on
Aug. 19, and Barbara Vibbert who will marry Jere Lehman on
Vug. 5 Unfortunately, the latter was detained in Kansas, so
sent a charming and gracious note instead .
Honey-haired Rita lovely in a sheath of alternating bands of
white lace and pink embroidered linen with tiny bows at the waist
line Flanking her at the head table, her mother. Dorothy (Mrs.
Leon) Kaplan, her sister. Linda (Mrs. Richard) Brickman, her
grandmother, Mrs. Bertha Hinder, and her aunt, Lee (Mrs. Ben)
Singer And the mothers of the prospective bridegrooms, Mrs.
Ben '/.ion i Ruth I Ginsburg and Mrs. Jean C. Lehman, with her
mother, Mrs Jeanne Rothschild
Strategically seated among the 40 guests at the tables dec
irated with white wedding bells and wedding fans, hostesses Ruth
Mrs, Alexander I Bobbins, Esther (Mrs. Sidney I Schwartz. Virginia
Mr- Harry) Orleans, and Myra 'Mrs. Aaron) Farr joined by her
sister, Mrs Aaron Goldman, and her mother. Mrs. Jeannette
Goode

A household shower on Tuesday for another bride-elect,
Sandra DeLeon. who exchanged vows with David Goldstrich. son
iij Ml and Mrs. Emanuel Goldstrich, on Sunday Red silk
shirtmaker on the guest of honor very attractive against the white
and silver decor ot the tallies ornamented with tiny brides and
tiny umbrellas Gay afternoon at the home of Mrs Mickey
Kiaus co-hostess, with Mrs. Louis Gidncv was attended by many
members i i the wedding party, including the bride's mother. Mrs
Philip DeLeon, the bridegroom's mother. Belle, and his sister
Inch .
Sparkling heart-shaped diamond on the third [inger, left hand
if .mother future bride. Diane Green Her parents. Mr and
Irwin William Green. 6165 Pine Tree di nave announced
i engagement of their daughter to Arthur Borm.sk>. son ol Mr.
Mr* Charles Borinsky, ol New Jerse) A winter wedding i-
being planned.
- -
Harriet (Mrs Leonard) Gross, of Lakeviev. dr., who attended
wedding ol her son. Robert, to Phyllis Goldstein in Buffalo
Sunday, has wedding plans of her own She'll exchange
vows with Joel Stark on Aug 27 Joel is the brother of Miss
Ethel stark, conductor ot the Montreal Women's Symphon) Orch-
stra, who was guest conductor with the University of Miami Sum
mer Symphony Orchestra at the Miami Beach Auditorium this
nth Harriet and Joel, who will sail on the ss Carolia tor
' month-long Mediterranean cruise, will meet Miss Stark in Rome
A concert tour of Europe this summer will find her not too
from there Robert and Phyllis, who are on a wedding
' lica, and Harriet and Joel will all be back on Miami
h about the same tune Robert is a law student at the
rsit) ol Miami
-
The Ben Cleins have just returned from Atlanta, Ga where
ittended an annual fa mil) reunion with almost 90 relatives
Judy, Bob and I'alti accompanied their parents, but oldest son
lei, a junior at Georgia Tech, is in camp this summer at the
\- Force Base in Myrtle Beach. S.C Former Miamiaiis
visited by the Cleins are Ben's brother Edward and his wife,
'"mice Other members of the elan who journeyed to the re
nion from this area are Mrs Sadie Clem. Mr and Mrs Sam A
oldstein Mr and Mrs Burton Goldstein and son. and Mr and
Nii- Charles Goldstein and son Also Heiman and David Clein,
who are the sons ol l'.env Clein, Mr and Mrs Hilhard Clem and
laughter, and Manuel Lubel .
A relaxed week doing nothing more strenuous than walking
bowling and swimming for ike and Florence Gordon while staying
I the Landmark hotel in Sarasota .
Murray Lazarus and his daughter. Mrs. Frances Goldman,
Jetted to Europe Tuesday and will spend a month visiting the
principal cities in France. England. Italy and Switzerland .
Off to Europe and Israel on the tour sponsored by the Great
'i Miami National Council of Jewish Women are the Larry Gil-
berts and the Sol Karps. leaving from Idlewild Airport this Fri-
la) Before returning to Miami, the Gilberts will spend a week
in Atlantic City to visit with daughter and son-in-law. Yvonne and
Steve Winig, and their two children. Linda and Gary They'll
be home in late August
- -
Myrtle and Saul Srole. most recently of Highland I'ark. III..
here with their sons. Billy 14. and Mason 11, for a visit with her
mother. Mrs. Louis Zeientz They're leaving soon for a two-
year stay in Monrovia, Liberia Saul is with the Agency of
International Development program ..
The Lichtmans, Gideon and Esther, and their three. Beth
Debra. Robin and Bruce, spending the summer at Reed College in
Portland, Ore. where Gideon is studying mathematics under I
[National Science Foundation grant ...
Allan Heilpern. of Bayfront Manor apts.. has left for a two-
fweek vacation in Costa Rica.
^Jewish Floridian
Miami, Florida, Friday. July 20, 1962
Section B
Family Service
Unit Hears Plans
At the July 10 board meeting >f
the Women's Committee of Jewish
Family and Children's Service,
plans were revealed for the or
ganization's fall membership tea
President Mrs Irving H. Fell in-
troduced the member.-hip vice pres-
ident, Mrs. Allen Herron. who has
been formulating plans for the af-
fair.
The tea will be held on Sept. H
at the Eden Roc hotel, and the
Acorn Players theater group will
present "Eye of the Hurricane."
Plans were also announced for
a membership contest, and ar
rangements for a major fund-rais-
ing affair, to be held in the fall.
At a dinner dance last Saturday night are Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Seitlin (left), one of Beth David's most active couples, and
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Herold. Mrs. Seitlin is president of
Beth David Sisterhood, and Mr. Seitlin is president of the Men's
Club. In addition, they have both become active in West-
brooke Country Club's social affairs, where the dinner dance
was held.
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Essen (left) and I. Gerstenhcber. of Zim
Lines, discuss the breakfast Sunday at the Essen home for
friends of the Greater Miami Israel Assn.. sponsor of a 12-day
Caribbean cruise Nov. 8 to 20.
Shalom Cruise Breakfast at Essen House;
Consular Corps to Lead Aug. 1 Fete
Mr and Mrs Ben Essen will be
hosts at their home. 133!* Coral
Way, in Coral Gables, for break
fast Sunday. 10 a in to friends
and community leaders planning
the Shalom Cruise leaving Miami
on Nov. 8 to 20 aboard the Zim
Lines" SS Jerusalem
Essen is a noted attorney here,
raconteur, and active in many
Jewish community organizations
He is past president of Temple
Judea.
Essen said that the purpose of
the 12-day mission of goodwill to
seven Caribbean islands "is to
bring Greater Miami Jewry into
closer contact and friendly ties with
Israel. What better way than on
a gala, luxury cruise aboard an
Israel ship featuring an Israeli
crew and Israeli environment?"
I. Gerstenhaber. of Zim Lines.
together with Akiva Goffer, of
the Zim Miami office, will be at
the Sunday breakfast to answer
questions about the cruise and ac-
cninmo'ations Last Sunday, some
5H Greater Miamiaiis signed on for
the cruise at a breakfast at the
home of Mr and Mrs Leonard
Solomon In Miami Beach
Meanwhile. Maurice Kevitz. pres-
ident-elect of the Greater Miami
Israel Assn sponsors of the cruise,
has announced a moonlight cruise
aboard the MS Calypso for Wed-
nesday evening. Aug 1. under the
joint auspices of the Hon. Fernan-
do Rodriguez Pastor, dean of the
consular corps of Miami, and the
(ireater Miami Israel Assn
Those sailing on the 12 day Shal-
om cruise aboard the SS Jerusalem
in November will be guests of
Zim Lines for the Aug. 1 Calypso
event. Some 250 passengers are
expected to attend the plush black
tie event In addition to Revilz.
other officers of the Greater Miami
Israel Assn include Ben Essen,
Leonard Solomon. Sidney Ansin.
Jack Popick. Max Weitz. and Fred
K Shochet.
Biscayne Chapter
Holds 'Coffee'
On Monday. July 7. Biscayne
chapter of the American Jewish
Congress held a "President's Cof
fee" at the home of Mrs Albert
Zuckerman. president.
Mrs. Dolly Raum. new program
chairman, presented the 1962-&!
schedule, which will include social
evenings, programs designed to im-
prove the community, and a Labor
Day weekend for A.IC member.- at
the Diplomat hotel.
Mrs Al Augenstein, past presi-
dent. Biscayne chapter, and Mr-
Lillian Mamlet, regional president
for the Southeastern area o| Flor
Ida discussed the aims and hisl
ol \ir
Miami Lodge
Slates Luncheon
Miami Lodge No -43 of the l
ed Order of True Sisters will hoi:
a luncheon and card party at the
Algiers hotel. Wednesday, Aug I
as part of the annual celebration
ol "True Sisters Daj."
Mrs Joseph Winters of New York
City is the national president
UOTS Mr- Bernard Lowenthal,
Miami Beach, is president of M
Lodge.
The COTS, organized in 1846, in-
cludes 45 lodges throughout the
country which carry on progr
Ol non sectarian philanthropy The
pi ganization's national project.
I ()TS Cancer Service, aids in the
treatment, care and reha bill tat
ol more than 250,000 cancer pat
ients annually.
(Irani- are given to hospitals for
the purchase of radioactive iso-
topes, or for support of blood banks
for leukemia patients Gift and
lean dosets, which include cancer
home care equipment such as beds,
wheelchairs, dressings and mater-
ial for occupational theraphy, are
also maintained.
Deed Club Maps
Masked Ball
At a dinner meeting held at the
home of Mr- Sheldon Spector on
Wednesday evening, further plans
were made for the Deed Club's
seventh annual masked ball to be
held Saturday evening. Nov. 3.
Theme of the affair will be "The
Young at Heart." and funds rais-
ed will go to the National Chil-
drens Cardiac Hospital and the
Hope School for Mentally Retard-
ed Children.
President of the group is Mrs
Leonard Wolfe, and Mrs Stanley
Cohen is chairman of the ball.


Page 2-3
kjenhf Heritor
Friday. July 20, Wzl
Mr. and Mrs. David Braun and Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Goldberg
get together for Westbrooke Country Club's "Ming-Swing"
dinner dance. The foursome were among 400 members and
guests who attended .:-.e ;ecer.' ever.; i:i the club's Grand
Ballroom.
Students in Midst of Heart Work
The it students w ho >ach on
a $300 summer scholarship from
the Heart Assn. of Greater Miami,
have completed half >f the ten-
week laboratory assignment
Working in research in laborator-
ies in Dade county, the students
are showing intense interest and
considerable progress.
Assigned to the University of
Miami Laboratories are Marian
Klum. of North Miami Senior High,
psychiatry; Arold Klein, of North
.Miami High, microbiology; Mari-
lyn Kir.sky. of Hialeah Senior Huh,
pharmacology; and Diane irwin. >f
Miami Jackson High, dermatology.
Assigned to the University >( Mi-
ami Biochemistry Laboratory are
Frank Annis, of Mi3nn Norland
High; Jane Johnson, Coral Gables
High; and Robert Belmaker. of
North Miami Senior High
If you like
Cox. of Southwest Miami Huh. and
Michael Telson, >i Miami Reach
ir issigned to the Univer-
-: u Miami Chemistry Labora-
tory.
Barry Wilhelm, >: Miami Senior
High, is assigned to Cordis Corp..
makers of artificial lung machines.
Patricia Hall, of Coral Gables
Senior Hull. :< working in the Diag-
nostic Laboratory at Variety Chil-
dren's Research Foundation. As-
signed to Howard ilu.:hes Medical
Institute m biochemistry are Mary
Hough, if Immaculate Academy,
John Foy, )f Archbishop Curley
High, and Daniel Kesden, of North
Miami Senior High.
Dr. Leonard Lenhoff is chairman
of the Hear; Assn.'s summer schol-
arship program, and Myron McKier-
nan, science instructor at Miami
Regina Beach Senior High, is co-chairman
j! the ?r igrara
KREPLACH
fcavioH
IN SAUCK
UT Denfo/ Unit Meets
lay 1. Kislak. 1962 campaign
chairman >t the United Fund of
Daie County, was principal speak-
er at the initial organization meet
in.' if the Miami Beach Dental di-
vision at the Lincoln Lane restau-
rant >n Wednesday morning.
Dr. Meyer Eggnatz. chairman of
the division, said that the dental
division this year will enroll 100
percent of the dentists on the
Beach as United Fund contributors
while mosl ol us >;"'' enJ> '
costls vacation lasting all summer,
we can pretend to bj treating our-
selves lo delicacies which we nor
mally don'l enjo) as pan "' "
regular meal- w.th sweetbreads
we can pamper ourselves by dining
elegantly even though we remain
it home Sweetbreads arc .. I"n
m-v fond, but so delicious and easy
t,.' prepare thai occasionally Ihej
are well worth whatever dent in
the budget they make
Since the sweetbreads oi older
animals an- reddish and lough.
veal sweetbreads which are white
..ml tender, arc those generally
used. They arc sold either b> the
pound or a- connected pairs con
>;>imu of the thymus gland ol the
(neck and the heart sweetbreads
which are found in the bodj prop
er. The pairs maj var> m size
so it is more accurate t<> purchase
them by the pound, and to plan on
three servings from each pound
Sweetbreads are very perishable
.Mid Should be cooked till' da\ pur
chased or frozen tor later use
Mosl directions suggest thai they
be soaked in cold water before thej
are prepared- a process already
performed m koshering 'Hie large
veins and tougher membrane- are
then removed, in a few recipes
the sweetbreads are raw at the
, start, but lor most they are pre-
1 conked by simmering in salted wat-
er to which a tablespoon of lemon
juice or vinegar has been added
1 For dishes which will require fur-
ther cooking allow 12 to 15 nun
utes. depending on tin- size oi the
pairs For -al.nl-. at bast 20 min-
utes are necessary, lo cook them
completely. The sweetbreads are
now drained thoroughly, then
cubed or sliced.
One of the favorite methods ol
preparing sweetbreads is to bread
cubes in egg and crumbs, saute
them in a little shortening, and
serve them on toast, with the short-
ening from the pan poured over
all. Equally well liked are sweet
breads sliced and sauleed with
mushrooms, or heated in sauces
In Deviled Sweetbreads the spice
and sauce contrasts well with the
blandness ol tin- meat, and also
utilizes some ol the liquid in which
it simmered. For a delightful
change from chicken, trj a -.dad
, sweetbreads when combined
with cucumber-. ,s this one i-. the
result > ><> refreshing and cool
u,n delighl Ihe appetite on the
hottest daj
Devilled Sweetbreads
i |ii sweetbrea -
i tablespoon parve margarine or
chicken fat
l tablespoon prepared mustard
been added, until the sweet:
ire thoroughly cooked. Dram,
chill, and cut into slice- .,
1 4 inch thick Peel the <
;-.. slue in half lengthwise
mt ci"-s\use into very thm
Cover the cucumber with th, ..
anil let stand (or 20 minute- '. .
ofl the salt and drain thoro
Sl.cc the scallions thin Co
In. sweetbreads, cucumber i
scallions with iust enough in ,v
naise to moisten Chill thorough-
!v Before serving pour ofl
liquid which may accumulate \
range on a bed of greens ,u
nish attractively with tun
wedges, slued hard-cooked
.,h| ripe olives This
serves
olives This
;t to 4 i;enerousl>
1 ; :
2-3
Ire
teaspoons lemon mice
cup liquid in which sweel
hnads cooked
ihl> ground pepper '"
s;,|! to tasll
lues Imt white i"'1-'
I'recook tin- sweetbreads '"'
minutes in simmering, salted
lo which one tablespoon ol li
juice has been added Cut into one
inch cube- Melt the tat in a sauce
pan over medium beat and I l<
in the mustard Stir in the eel
I liquid and lemon juice Ad I
the sweetbreads and stir gentl>
until hot. Lower the heat and sim
n,er tor five minute- Season lu
tasti with -.di and pepper Cut
the toa-t into quarters place on
a platter and cover with the l>e\
llleil Sweetbreads Tills .miuilllt
serve- three
Sweetbread and Cucumber
Salad
I lb, sweetbreads
i'j medium-sized cucumbers
:i scallions. both winte ami green
part-
Mayonnaise
II teaspoons salt
l're-cook the sweetbreads tor
about
salted
-poon
2o minutes m simmering,
water to which one table
lemon juice or vinegar has
NEW!
TETLEY
ICED TEA IS
GESHMAKSTE!;
JUS'
h*
itn
eatt
You'lD love
MEATLESS
CHEF BOY-AR-OEB
CHEESE RAVIOLI
Hear family, guests, cheer for
that real Italian flavor created by
lamed Chef Boy-Ar-Dee. Tender
little macaroni pies...filled with
tangy Italian Cheese...simmered
with savory tomato sauce and
cheese...seasoned the real Ital-
ian way. So much tastier and
easier than the frozen kind. So
much thriftier, toocosts only
bout 15c per servingl
THE TINY
LITTLE
TEA LEAVES
give fullest
strength
and flavor!
C1lfc uufcr Mrirl toie..,oa of
BW Jacob Cahat.
Social Singles
Planning Dance
Single adults an- invited to at
tend a mid-Summer dance Salur
da> evening at the Ronej Plaza
hotel sponsored b> the B'nai B'nth
Social singles
The affair is in honor ol the 50
couples lio haw met and married
since the group was organized
Over -ix years ago.
Social functions are held several
tune- a month, with ,, varietj ol
programs from dances and night
dub aflairs to private parties for
members only. With 11;, members
at the present time. ,i limited num.
her oi openings toi-
ls now available
WILNO
KOSHER
SALAMI
'
ne members
Sugunne
mJliMO
KOSHER
QUOEDQAWMI
AJi pure beef
Ask lor All
WILNO Kosher PRODUCTS
Corned Beef, Pastrami,
Salami, Bologna,
Krispit Frankfurters
IN5TS.NT
OR
REGULAR
hull \nr
MsriJMiniH
CA10III '111
IMVIt IWHWtn
aftl b>i(M wMtutl
Km- i (..,-,,{
on litlmm|!
tonoi t'MOVDJ
ioi uaiitki
WW C.I0IH Dmt
lAHt uM
*-oi. lorrii ,-
mr 75t
U 1Mb l!J0
GUARANTIED NON-FATTENING!
WILNO KOSHER
SAUSAGE CO.
(of Chicago)
MIAMI BRANCH
2181 N.W. 10th AVENUE
Phone FR 1-65S1
Deep
rich
mellow
tasty...
V
0C0SS!
no other cheese
in the world
hits the spot like
GENUINE
IMPORTED
SWITZERLAND
SWISS
CHEESE
Buy it sliced or in a bif
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!


Friday. July 2C. 1962
+Jc*teli fftridfiar
Page 3-B
ANN GREENHOUSE: YOUTH OP THE WEEK PART THREE
c_5/ie ^L^cams ^Atbout f^eople by JL^ancyitacje J^Huau
By ISABEL GROVE
of the new careers thai
>, icon opened to women in the
decade or so tempi vivacious,
. > Ann GreenKbus A straight
..-.;ur High, Ann ha* always want
. teach.
Teaching is a wonderful ca-
.... she says enthusiastically.
teacher gives something of
. ., .t as well as knowledge, to
.- idents, and at the same time
has the opportunity to learn
. things from them."
Besides." she adds with her
|) smile, I like people. I like
bi with people, and I like !>
: them if l can."
li is this eagerness to serve with-
being overbearing which has
for Ann many honors for "out-
m nding dependability, service,
leadership, patriotism and scholar-
Ship." In 1962, she received the
ual Youth Award of the Na-
tional Conference of Christian.; and
. a- the Good Citizen Certificate
-i nsored by the Daughters of the
American Revolution, the Ameri-
,. Legion Award, the Elks' Most
'.. uable Student Award. Miami
Senior High's Student Council Ser-
,. Key and the Thorn McAn
ership Award
|| is from her parents. Mr -.ml
.lack Greenhouse, both of
m were born m Europe, that
frequently hears this axiom:
hi chance to serve goes along
ANN GREENHOUSE
. spirit of people
with all the other wonderful op-
portunities available in this great
country where people are born to
freedom."
An only child. Ann recalls with
happiness her early years "My
parents." she reminisces, 'filled
my life with childrens' pleasures,
learning and love "
The family has belonged to Beth
David Congregation for 13 years.
Ann has been active in the 1 SV
group and was sponsored by Beth
David for the seventh annual Lead
ership Training Institute in 1958.
Since her confirmation two years
ago, she ha- served as a teacher's
aide in the Sunday school pro-
gram.
Honors started for Ann at Shcn
andoah Junior High, where she
was elected "Best Scholar" uf her
graduating class and won a letter
for academic achievement
At Miami Senior High Ann
served on the Girls Council
for three years, the last one as
vice president: was secretary of
Quill and Scroll, journalism honor-
ary; belonged to the Pep Club,
Junior Exchange Club. Student
Council Cabinet, and Honoria Girls
Service Club.
She was elected to the Spanish
National Honor Society: Tri Alpha:
Phi Sig: Mu Alpha Theta. Mathe-
matics club; National Honor So-
ciety; and was a runner-up in the
Miami Herald Silver Knight
awards in social science.
Ann is particularly proud of hav-
ing taken honors in English, and
was highlighted as a Miami News
Top Teen, a Miami Herald's To-
day's Teen, a "Sting Sweetie" in
her school paper "Times." and
was elected to the yearbook's Hall
of Fame.
Very much interested in writing
and journalism. Ann enjoyed every
moment on the staff of the "Mia
hi" and served as the yearbook's
1982 editor "I hope to be able to
work on one of the college publi-
cations," says versatile Ann.
The energetic junior miss even
finds time for hobbies. She has
studied piano and violin for many-
years and loves bowling and horse-
back riding In her senior year,
she discovered a new outlet for her
talents when she played the lead
in the school play. 'Ask Any Girl."
This led to a professional engage-
ment during the summer at the
Gallery Playhouse in "Glad Tid
mgs "
Ann has accepted a scholarship
from Chatham College, a liberal
arts college foi girls in Pittsburgh,
and will enter in September. "Chat
ham has an excellent language de-
partment." she explains, "and I
plan to study French in addition
to Spanish. I'm also interested in
the junior year of stud) abroad
which is part of Chatham's cur
riculum.
"In addition. I think I'll be hap-
piest at a small school. *nd Chat-
ham has only about 550 students.
Besides I ha\ 1 a > en to live in a
cold climate. I've even started ice
skating here in anticipation nf all
the winter sports I expect tc en-
joy up north."
Eighteen-year-old Ann's opinions
on boys, dates and marriage are
mature and considered. To rate
very high with her a boy should
be "intelligent, thoughtful and
have an adventurous spirit As
of this moment, at least, she is op-
posed to "going steady."
Quitting college to marry "doesn't
make much sense" to Ann because
"college is more than a place to
prepare for a career The things
learned there, the confidence to
face life and feel comfortable with
people these are just as impor-
tant as being a wife, a mother, a
professional, or all three "
Discussing the pressures and
tensions in the world today Ann ad-
mits "I do worry and wonder about
what may happen The only way
to move toward peac< is under-
standing people, and as the great-
est country in the world, the Uni-
ted States must s< ; a good ex
ample and -u tl it that the peo-
ple of th world km w more about
us.
"That's why 1 wanl n teach
languages !f I work m :;iis coun-
try I will stress mor< than the
syntax and vocabulary of a dif-
ferent tongue : ... : stress its
spirit and tht -1 oj IbOK whi
speak it."
NEXT WEEK: Bob Payton.
Miami Beach H-gh School. '62.
SMffM PARNESS
Sheila Porness
To be Sweet 16
Mi-s Sheila Harness will cele-
braU her sweet sixteenth birthday
at a dinner dance given in her hon-
or by her parents.
Sheila is the daughter of Mr and
Mrs Max A Harness The func-
tion will be on Sunday at the Is-
raelite Center
A junior at Miami Senior High,
the teen-ager is a member of the
school hand and serves as treas-
urer of Hillel BBC
Shalom Women
Planning Affair
Shalom chapter. B'nai B'ritb
Women, will have an "Early Bird"
paid-up membership affair Tuesday
evening, July 31. at the home of
Mrs Al Wldlan. 19235 SW 92nd rd.,
Whispering Pines
Tht evening will include swim-
mini: refreshments and instruc-
tion (in lifesaving by mouth-to*
mouth resuscitation, illustrated
vith a film and demonstration.
In charge of the function are
Mr> Stan Scherer and Mrs Wid-
lan
tuning, movies, food and fun were the order of the day
when the Brotherhood of Temple Beth Am held a "Family Day"
I Westbrooke Country Club. Enjoying the outing are Joe
Molien, president of the Brotherhood, and Mac Meyers and
s family, including Glenn, Arlene and Mrs. Meyers (Martha).
Friendly Visitors Seeks Volunteers
hi Friendly Visitors volunteer
provides the opportunity
individual to contribute di-
to the well being and happi-
inother person
nod to furnish companion
people who never have \ isi
the program. ;i United Fund
' ''> includes attentions as sim-
as chatting, reading aloud, shop
igether, sharing a hobby, go-
ing to the library or keeping an ap-
pointment with the doctor or den-
tist.
A first step toward becoming a
Friendly Visitor is seeing the film,
"This 1- My Friend." which will
be shown M0nd.1v morning. 10 a m .
in the Community Services bldg.,
395 NW Is) St., Rooms H and C.
Questions and diSCUSSiOn will fol-
low the film.
Beth Torah
Day Camp Show
Hy Tadelman. camp director, has
announced that Camp Ha-Ge-Gab's
first evening show, produced and
directed hy Mrs Arthur Cohen,
dancing and dramatics instructor,
was presented to campers, parents
and staff last week
Costumes and arts and crafts dis-
pfay were under the direction Of
Mrs Harry Scherr and Mrs Charles
Heyman
Last week, camper* visited the
Bell Telephone Co and the Miami
News. This week, the children
will have an all-day picnic in Grey-
nolds Park
Parents interested in enrolling
their children lor the second per-
iod of camp beginning July 23 may
call the Beth Torah Congregation
office for details and Information
INE
s.uisli.nf fat-hions
trend < ::< .
In the
south
Shcp Bs"c n ; for ?re South's widest esscrtn-erts .
besi in values newest in fashion irc heme trends.
Use cne c' ccr Sunshine Credit plans 10 sr-cp the
nicest v>c> 'c own what ycu want when ycu want it.
Shop mondjy nd fnday niflhtv mismi mumi b>f i 3rl hm. fl laudardalo. wait p 'ICE FURNISHED ROOM FOR RENT in
;"vote home, SW Section, to a busi-
"? couple, lady or nurse. All home
"vileges. TV, phone & kitchen if re-
quested. Convenient to shopping ond
!. Very reasonable. Call HI 6-9706
GENTLEMAN WISHES
ROOM AND BOARD
>N KOSHER HOME. Only Roomer.
Call JE 8-1022
Kadimah Chapter
Gets Boat Ride
Kadimah i hapter of Pioneer
Women will hold a boal ride on
Sunday, Julj 22
The boal will leave from Pier 5,
City Yacht Basin, at 5 30 p m.
Proceeds are for child rescue
work m Israel. Co-chairman of the
function are Mrs. Fred Sandier.
Mm Joseph Feld, and Mrs. Will-
iam lierson
DO YOU KNOW THAT ONLY
BABAD SELTZER is non-fattening
end good for your health? BABAD SEITZER contains 100% pure filtered
*oter, is salt free and sugar free. For FREE HOME DEIIVERIES in Miami
end Ft. Lauderdale call
FR 1-0789 or JE 8-2763
Asthma Confab
Opens July 22
The 55th annual convention of
the free, non -sectarian Children's
Asthma Research Institute and
Hospital and Jewish National Home
for Asthmatic Children in Denver
will take place July 22 to 25
Dade-Broward delegates include
Mrs Lee Poliner, Council presi
dent: Mis Adolph Stempel, Great-
jer Miami Mrs Marvin Guberman,
Lorber; Mrs Samuel Baumel,
North Dad.'; Mi- Harry Friend,
Peshkin; Mrs Sidne) Ritterman,
Miami Beach; Mrs Marvin Soko-
low, Breath of Life; and Mrs. Babe
Dinner. South Broward
Reports on new development- in
treatment and research in asthma
and allergies, care rehabilitation
and research center for intractable
a-thmatic children which i- a med-
ical resourse to asthmatic children
in this community, will be given
at the convention.
BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER
CONVALESCENT HOME
NON PROFIT NON-SECTARIAN
SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY
Under Strict BupOrvlllon o the O'thodcx Vaad Hakashruth of Florida
Raooi Dr. Isaac H. Ever. Director
24-HOUR NURSING DOCTORS ON CALL
ALL DIETS OBSERVED CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS
MODERN EQUIPMENT FURNISHINGS F/REPS00F BONDING
310 Collins Ave.
Ph. JE 2-3571
Miami Beach
MJGUST BROS Rte
Express your feelings to your loved ones .
SEND FLOWERS from the
BLACKSTONE FLOWER SHOPS
C-ie cf the eldest in Greater Miami Just Phone
g vcj 24 hers 7 days UNion 6-1233
listen to Radio Stotion WKAT, 1360 on your dot, every Sunday at
7:35 P.M., to the comments of the
HONORABLE JUDGE MALVIN ENGIANDER VICE MAYOR OF MIAMI BEACH


Friday. July 20, 1962
Tcae 4-B
1
4-rctnces tsL^chman
We
the
Women
3n tLc^cJm of Society
to
UUIAH
WOMAN OF THE WEEK
\vh-n Lillian Goodman and her sister. Ks.hcr. moved her,
M .mi Beach and bought an apartment building. Esther tookone ook
at the small kitchen and said: "This is too small for both of:uf Eithei
you Stay in or 1 ill Lillian didn't hesitate a minute, and an>uiml
Vou s(av in the kitchen and be the chief cook III do the sampling
That's the way it has been ever since. Lillian
is the first to admit that, without her sister's
help, she couldn't have been as active in or-
ganization work as she is today.
B,.rn and raised in St. Louis. Lillian, train-
ed to be a bookkeeper. She was in charge Ol
the office in her father's and brother's very
extensive wholesale tobacco and candy busi-
ness. While she was interested in Hadassah
in St Louis, most of her free time was spent
in Eastern Star, of which she was worth)
marton. During the war. the business was
sold, and the three brothers and their sisters
came to Florida. All brothers were interested
in community affairs. In 1946. 1. R. Goodman
went to the Zionist Conference in Switzerbnd.
With a background of Zionism in the family.
they all became more ardent as Zion's need
grew greater.
Lillian was invited to a Hadassah tea in 19-16 She was president
tf the Professional Women's 'jroup for three years. When her brother.
] R.. died in 1952,because of his dedication to Israel, the organization
jrroup changed its name to I. R. Goodman group, and insisted that
Lillian be president.
Presently, she is president of the Miami Beach chapter, consisting
<'. 14 groups, and one new one in the process of being chartered The
chapter includes some 4.200 womenand no wonder Lillian has no time
lo bowl. swim, and play tennis like she used to do.
She and her sister have just returned from Israel. They went :<-
delegates of Temple Emanu-El to the World Council of Synagogues
conference in Jerusalem Lillian is on the board of the National
Women's League. Twenty-one countries were represented, but what
she found the most interesting were the three delegates from Bom-
bay dressed in beautiful saris, who spoke perfect Hebrew.
She couldn't get over the change in Israel since her last visit in
1958. From her hotel, the Holy Land, she could see all of Jerusalem-
including Hadassah Medical Center at Kiryat Hadassah. She says that
Hadassah's name is blessed in Israel, and most people are inclined
to add: "Just like your name is blessed here. Lillian."
BON VOYAGE HAVE A GOOD TIME!
It's just a little jaunt around the world for Frances (Mrs. Samuel1
1-eckerman this time. Millicent (Mrs. Leonard) Beldner had a lew
of her friends for lunch at the Eden Roc to help speed her on her way.
Inez Krensky ate and ranshe was busy with the Miss Universe Pag-
ant Among guests were Frances (Mrs. Jack) Katzman, Lillian (Mrs.
Alfred) Swirlen and Sybil (MrS. Maxi Weitz. Sybil and her husband
ire going on the same trip that Frances is taking. Dark-haired Flor-
enct 'Mrs Arnold! Rubin was glad to take a breather and came for
lunch. She was getting her three daughters. Jill. Debby and Betty
lean, ready for camp. Just multiply nametapes by three' Nancy,
the youngest daughter, will remain at home to keep the home fires
j
SEVER ON SUNDAY
'.: :. Saturda> afternoon thai Mi er Robbins, whosi i
"..::. and the Judge Milton I- ''; Imans .vhose son is R i
mans se soi Sidney All
| ]
taking a t f these 1 I States
sit aroun I sing the inti I Watt -;
: i .
Sylvia 1 to summer s
..
rj dull.
n n thi j saw In and M
hi unterfeit ; th seeing It
* t
RELAXING NOT FISHING
ind Mrs Leslie Bukst< wn at .....
: had dinner at Green I rl :th Dr. and Mr- V
Sylvia was the fact that .-he had missed Mr. and Mi
' Fair- I! makes such a nice drive dowi I
ace Wonder il -:. r< ally is sorry \ ei -'.- i see-
>ple who go down Guess she isSylvia is that kind ol
gal.
WALL TABLE CLOTHS
A fancy white parasol with gold tassles proclaimed that it u- ;
.... shower. The pile of attractively-wrapped gif;> testified to ;;
Helen (Mrs. John) Temple served lunch around the pool to the guests
she h.id invited to a linen shuwer for Rita Kaplan, whose marriagi
Edward Ginsburg will take place in August. Most everyone pri
was an "aunt" to Rita, mclud-ng her real one. Lee (Mrs. Ben Sil
ind Eddie's aunt. Irene (Mrs Leo I Cohen. The two mothers Ruth
(Mrs. Ben-Zion) Ginsburg and Dotty (Mrs. Leoni Kaplan, got just'as big
h thrill as Rita did as the packages were opened. Rita's grandmother"
Mrs. Bertha Rinzler, had the seal with the best view. For a few min-
utes. Rita lost the center of attention when her sister. Linda < Mrs
Richard) Biickman. cut her own birthday cake. Among guests were
Sari ( Mrs. Maurice) Furman and her mother. Mrs. Gertie Levine Marcie
(Mrs. Aaron) Kanner. Sylvia (Mrs Sidney) Lefcourt. Nettie i Mrs Wy
and) Rifas. Martha (Mrs. Stanley C) Myers. Savde (Mrs Max''Pee-
per, Hannah (Mrs. Herbert; Scher, and Elaine (Mrs. Kirvin, Shafton
Schuchmans Say
Vows on Beach
An early evening ceremonj
the Deauville hotel on Sunday.
July 15. united Bonnie Levine and
Myron Lee Schuchman. with Rabbi
Norman Shapiro officiating
Following a reception and
,-er the newlyweds left for a hot
evmoon trip to Mexico City and
icapulco. On their return, the)
will live at 6174 Can-ell. India
c lis, lnd
For her wedding, the bride i
a champagne pink veil ai a
featuring imported alencon la
the bodice and applique
accordion-pleated -kin She
ried whitie orchid- and white S
on her confirmation Bible.
Maid of honor was Barbara Le
vine, the bride's sister, and Ben
Pearl. Mania Pearl. Elaine SI
Jerilyn Rosenthal. .>"<\ Cind) Jack-
son were attendants Frai
Sachs was flower girl
Daughter oi Mr and Mrs Jos-
eph A. Levine. 435 SW 30th rd.. the
new Mrs Schuchman gr
from Miami Senior High, ail I is
past vice president of Phi Delta
Gamma Council.
Parent- oi the bridegroom an
Mr and Mrs Harry n Schuchman,
of Indianapolis Now in the -
iron business, he attended Culvei
Military Academy. Indiana Univer-
sity, and Los Angeles Col
His brother Larr) Schuchi
(
* *
w.rmi Kahn
(MRS. MVKON SCHUCHMAN
,en ed est : ooms-
men were St( v< Lcvi R
I Grai nil Bar
rj Schucl rer was
Summer Views
Globetrotter* Dan and lieiene
1.liter have just returned to theh
Sunset Island home after ten weefa
of letting to every foreign countrj
and major city between Havre and
Hong Kong. This is their fifth
round-the-world vacation, but they
found the sights and sound -
cinating as ever
Dan, co-owner of the : ii
Versailles and San Soui hotels,
turned a practised eye everj
rcsori they stopped at, and vows
'big and expensive as the) arc
they can't hold a candli
best on Miami Beach "
Last stop en route home
| Flamingo hotel in Las
\ hen- Lifter i- partner with Morns
Lansburgh
4
Armand Cera mi ha- n j ...
turned from Europe whi
: in ihe French and British
Amateur Golf championships, en-
tertaining, with his wife Donna, at
inner at Tony's Fish Market.
Id and Tony Sweet an
and owners of the eater)

There is a future swim mil
in the Harry Lin.sky famil) Daugh-
ter Patty was winner in thi
tor six-year-olds at the
club. Her father flew in from Chi-
cago, w hen- he's SU| crvisini thi
interior design of the ne Bevei
Savings and Loan Ass
beam at Patty.
Miss DeLeon Picks Peau de Soie Gown for Her Rites
With th. long
ing l hei Ihei
Lee DeL lack
strich exi dai ..- vows oi
Sunday. July i">. at the Algiers
hotel Ral I M r Vbramow it/
and Cantor Edward Kli u :
I thi noon cer. which
.. as followed b) rec< ption ai the
hotel
The princes- styh bridal
ol ivorj -ilk peau di ll and alen-
con hue had three quarter length
sleeves A cr ib) pearls
held the veil, and the bouquel had
whiti roses stepl
v'- le was the
" --' Inch maid
v -
Son of Mr. and Mrs, F
Goldstrich, 6844 Harding avi the
bridegroom had his brother, Bert
/ Goodwin, for best man La*
rence DeLeon and Richard Wallet
rved as ushers.
The new Mrs. Goldstrich is tht
laughter of Mr. and Mrs Philip
11. Leon. 900 S. Stillwater dr A
June graduate of the Universit) Miami, she attended Miami Beat*
Senior High and the Univers I
Florida.
Her husband is an alumnus ol
Miami Beach Senior Huh and the
University of Pennsylvania whur-
ton School of Finance
New address for i
couple is 1177 Marseille
nrZf^/BJBJH/HfEJH/H/H/HSE/BJD

s
MRS. DAVID GOIDSTR.'CH
W *
I CUSTOMERS BRINGING THIS AD
; WILl RECEIVE 10 : CREDIT
AT TIME Of PURCHASE.
Joseph
Cli7\cr/y _^ />;;-

>






!,.,
:
C '-.
Attir J
- '.
w "' : Couiu J
'-- '' Kill J
PARSONS |
3410 CORAL WAY \
Cpei Monday Nite *
ND YOUR FRIEN
^RKLING NEW SALON
Now Located in the
SEABOARD LIFE
MED!CAL BUILDING
1451 N. Bayshore Drive
s

From Jordan Mai
: ARKING PROBLEMS
' DOORMAN PARKING
THURSDAY EVENINGS
J!e,'var' ,c a""e vou of the same honest.
ce"v?HUS and. uP",0"date serv.ee you've re-
. "e 17 years Mr. Joseph and his
staff have served you. K

Call FR 3-3666
For Appointment


-,dcy. July 20. 1962
Jpw/#> flrrfrfi/iin
Page 5-B
North Dadc chapter of Worn
. American ORT held a
Lwim part> and barbecue Satur-
i.ii: at the home of Mrs.
Gilbert, president <>f the
Guests were attired in an
iment of clothes, from swim
to cottons, For the oc-
Mrs Gilbert welcomed
,, ,i black denim striped
with a large pink flower
. pi ckci Matching col-
pink buttons trimmed the
i r si ..ms.
Mrs Stanley (Jcller chose a
pieci matching slack set in
blue and white with an
idered floral motif creating
it-meal stripes. The Gay 90s
*hou and skit was produc-
Mrs Celia Freed. She was
. necking on members of the
iasi Ahile wearing a multi-col-
rn pnnl arnyl blouse and ice
i .hurts. Blue denim in the
\ -ha pi was worn by Mrs Bea
Oversize white but-
and white fringe trim on
. ; were the only details
Iress
lace overblbuse topped
ite pleated skirt worn by
Mr- Hi rbi it Yudine, and blue
broidery trimmed the
shirtwaist on Mrs. Rose
Mrs Michael M
chose a black and
checked gingham with
i rcular -kirt Her bodice was
fitted, and the -kirt featured ap
Lpliques of large black discs con-
nected with streamers of black

A AMONG thus,- m swim suits
> nji ylng tht- oversize pool and
en Mr- Irving Brown, in
striking purple and white stripe
*ith a low back. Mrs. Arthur
Blcckman chose a semi-draped
- ''x floral print of tones
1 of blues and greens.
'> reen metallic swim suit
n bj Mrs Julius Rabl
lilac tones blended
reen, and it was topped
beach robe. Brocad-
a in blue -reen and
purple was the choice of Mrs
Howard Horn.
Mr> Sheila Baron selected an
arnyl over blouse featuring ver
tical stripes of coin dots and flow-
ers in blue- and greens on a white
background. White duck pants
completed her pool ensemble.
Pink cotton Jamaica-length shorts
wire topped with a white ruffled
"Liz" blouse by Mr- lliiward
Horn
The finale oi the Gaj 90's Swim
Suit fashion show had all the
models at poolside. Mrs. Albert
Kershner wore black pantaloons
trimmed in white lace, a black
and white-striped shift top trim
med with black lace, and an old-
fashioned ruffled swim cap. when
the other models pushed her into
the pool The more modern, con
ventional swim suits were worn
for the aquacade and underwater
treasure hunt.
*
ENJOYING the antic- were Mrs
* Milton Firtel. who is acting
vice president in charge of spec-
ial projects. She chose a conti-
nental silk ensemble, with her
I lack dynast) pants from Hong
Kong and the honey-colored calyp-
so blouse from .lamacia. Past
president, Mrs Gerald Freed,
Chose a floral print in gold and
brown on white ribbed cotton.
Her bodice was fitted, and the
shirt was molded into a bell sil-
houette,
Mrs. Jack Blumberg was in
white arnyl jersey. Her sleeve-
less bodice had a modified sweet-
heart neckline, and the skirt was
pleated Gold lame pants were
worn by Mrs. Andrew Wei--.
Gold lame- lace over black was
the fabric in her tunic length
jacket. Another vice president.
Mrs Hy Mallinger. chose black
as her color for the evening. Her
offthe-shoulder cotton lace knit
bodice was tied with tassels at
the -boulder seams The full cot-
ton -kirt was hand-painted with
8 daisy pattern, and then had red
poppies appliqued into the field
of daisii -
MISS 10AN tOSS
Loss, Levin
Betrothal Told
Mr and Mrs. Martha Loss. 5849
SW 16th ter announce the en-
gagement of their daughter. Joan,
to Ronald Levin, son of Mr. and
Mrs Abe Levin, of Jacksonville.
Fla
A graduate of Miami Senior High,
the future bride i.- a senior at the
University of Florida, where she is
on the cabinet of the student gov-
ernment. Her sorority is Delta
Phil Epsilon.
Her fiance attended the Univer-
sity of Florida and is presently at
the University of Maryland dental
school He belongs to Tau Epsilon.
Forum Slated
At Tifereth Israel
Rabbi Nathan H. Zwitman will
had ii symposium on "Shylock in
the Realm of Anti-Semitism" in
which university students will par-
ticipate. An open public forum at
Oneg Shabbat will follow the Friday
night services at Temple Xtfereih I
Israel
Pulpit guest will be I)r .lack A
Kapchan. professor of psychology
at the University of Miami t in
versity graduates and students de-
bating the position of Shylock on
the American scene will be Nor
I man Kntin. graduate, school of
education, University of Miami;
i Norman Gorbach. third year. Uni-
versity of Florida: .terry Hochfel
sen. third year. University of Mi-
ami; David Lerner, graduate. Uni-
versity of Florida; and Marion
Querido, Herbert Roberts, and
Daniel Zwitman. sophomore, Uni-
versity of Miami, preparing for
the ministry.
SfDNfr GOLDIN
Miss Querido is a graduate of
the University of Pennsylvania
school of dental hygiene, and is
continuing her studies at Columbia
University Herbert Robert-, grad-
uate of the University of Miami, is
the recipient of a scholarship to
the Hebrew University, and will
leave for Jerusalem in August.
The forum will close with a re-
port on the Governors conference
on education hy Rabbi Zwitman.
who gave the opening invocation
at the Americana on Wednesday
Sinai Announces
New Executive
Ml. Sinai Hospital this week an-
nounced the appointment of Sidney
Goldin, of Baltimore Md as ad
ministrative assistant.
Goldin come- to ML Sinai here
from ML Sinai Hospital of Chica-
go, where he took his residency in
Hospital Administration, com-
pleting the requirements for an
MS degree from the Medical Col-
lege of Virginia.
He attended two year-; of law
school at the Universit) of Balti-
more, and holds a Bs in business
administration
'Merry Widow,' Franz Allers Due On UM Podium
r
~V*-^- 0>"i 4g^B
*""* 1 PW \ ^B-:
14l i 33ml* r*
kOgp
|ij
i Laughton and Walter Pidgeon seem to be in an
ative mood in this scene from "Advise and Consent."
| h takes you behind-the-scenes in Washinqton politics.
\ "nry Fnda, Don Murray. Peter Lawford, Franchot Tone and
ene Tierney are also featured in this film now at the Carib.
i "am" Miracle and 163rd Street Theatres.
have a truly luxurious
wedding
fashion show
on/,.
""-Seville
MOTlk
It, !?.!,c,l,,,w' "Ponced management,
cpert staff-all to serve you for much less
than you, could imagine. Remember-
K1 iL E a"a''-whether for 10 or 1,000-
* served with the same gracious easel
K(rV.ErfUC,?.lERING AVAILABLE
CAU tSmUHHAKtU 22511 W- t*
^^^gONJ^Jg,!, TQ so,,, STRtET9. MIAMI BEACH
Franz Lehar's first and most
popular operetta. Die Lustige
Witwe"The Merry Widow"will
be presented in concert form by.
the University of Miami Summer;
Symphony Orchestra on Sunday
evening in the season's seventh
*'l'ops"' concert at Miami Beach
Auditorium.
Franz Allers, music director of
the Broadway musical hits. "My
Fair Lady" and "Camelot," will
, conduct the all-Lchar program,,
with soprano Gloria Aliani and
tenor William I hard singing the
title roles in English
Modern operetta was born when
1 "The Merry Widow" was first pre-
seated in 1905 iin Vienna, with Le-
; har himself conducting. There
were other operettas before Lehar's
masterwork was presented, but
"The Merry Widow" set the stan-
dard for musical taste, continuity
of plot, and romantic enchantment.
The operetta, premiered in New
York in 1907, ran for a record 416
performances
Conductor Allers recently di-
rected "The Merry Widow" at a
performance in Carnegie Hall,
receiving wide acclaim for his
conducting. One of the most ver-
satile conductors in the nation to-
day, Allers has frequently been a
guest conductor with symphony
orchestras -n Washington, DC,
Philadelphia, Dallas, and Buffalo,
as well as being featured in reg-
ular guest appearances at the
Robin Hood Dell in Philadelphia,
Lewisobn Stadium in New York,
and Grant Park in Chicago.
Before leaving "Mj Fair Lady"
and assuming the conductorial reins
i i the new Lerner and Loewe mus-
ical "Camelot" in 1961, Allers tour-
ed the Soviet Union for eight weeks
with the "My Fair Lady" com-
pany, conducting an orchestra com-
posed entirely of Russian music-
ians, During this time, he also
was invited to conduct a program
of all-American music with the
Kiev Philharmonic Orchestra His
appearance at the "Pops" will be
his fifth as guest conductor of the
University Of Miami Symphony
Orchestra.
Soprano Gloria Aliaini and tenor i
William Diard (Mr and Mrs Diard
in private life I combine vocal
beauty with handsome appearance
and engaging personality They
first appeared together in 1955. in
a Miami production of the Puccini
opera. "La Boheme." Since that
time, they have toured the United
; States and Canada in both con
cert and recital Mr Diard also
toured as a soloist with the Rob-
ert Shaw Chorals He has appear
ed with the New York City Opera
Company in numerous operatic pro-
ductions.
mm
:/7 a*ir Su4t4er TnriAv
Open 6:45
*$ atastPhneia-
SUNDAY, JULY 22, AT 8:30 P M.
FRANZ ALLERS, conductor
GLORIA ALIANI, Soprano WILLIAM DIARD, Tenor
in front lehar's "THE MERRY WIDOW"
(In Concert Formi
SINGLE TICKETS 12.76 .it U-M Sym Oft. MO 1-4960:
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WORDS & MUSK"
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JUNE ALLYSON
JUDY GARLAND
LENA HORNE
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CYD CHARISSE
JANET LEIGH
Technicolor
I
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Ph. Jl 1-3*01



Pcge 6-B
Jenist fk>rid/for
SANfORD ARANOff
UNDA ARANOff
Miami Beach Students Win Honors
A young Miami Beachite wil
Uad a panel discussion on The
Age of the World" at a convention
Cf the Association of Orthodox
Jewish Scientists next Labor Day
i; Upstate New York.
He is Sanford Aranoff. 25. au-
thor of a recently-published paper
oi the same name.
The vouthful scholar is the son
of Mr and Mrs. Abe Aranoff. 1401
Ka\ dr. Miami Beach. He has just
received a S500 increase in his fel-
lowship at New York University.
Gershwin Lodge
Installs Officers
Open installation of officers of
George Gershwin Lodge 196,
Knights of Pythias, was held on
Tuesday evening at Hibiscus Mas-
Temple.
Adolph Kachlen. past grand chan-
of the State of Florida, in-
i d tJie entire slate headed by
Kenry Herman, chancellor com-
mander, and the officers of the
(Jtorge Gershwin Benevolent Assn.,
.Max Marin. president.
Sam Ross was program chair-
and the evening included en-
nment. dancing and refresh-
ments.
where he is studying for a PhD de-
gree in nuclear physics.
The increase makes the fellow-
ship worth $3,200, in addition to
which he receives free tuition.
The brilliant Beachite has no
teaching duties, and devotes all
his time to study and research.
Young Aranoff has a cum laude
AB degree from the University of
Miami, and is a graduate of Miami
Beach High School. He formerly
attended Yeshiva Torah Vodaath
in Brooklyn. N.Y
He is one of seven children in
the Aranoff family, which this
week also joyfully received the
news that Linda Aranoff. 21-year-
old June graduate from Stern Col-
lege for Women of Yeshiva Uni-
versity in New York City, ha- just
won a scholarship to Israel
Victor Levine
Named Special
Asst. by Ervin
\ Mum. attorney, active >n local
civic and .icw.sh community af-
fair<. has been name I Sp< cial
Assistant Attorney General for the
State of Florida by Attornej Gen-
eral K.chard W. Ervin
He is Victor Levine, of .-> SW
31st rd., a resident here lor more
than 30 years. #
Levine is past chlel bark., o
the varietj Club, which sponsors
Variety Children's Hospital. He
has been on the board of directors
! the University of Miami Law
Alumni since 1941. and for four
terms was president ol (he !'
School Alumni Assn
He is a member of Phi Epsilon
Pi social fraternity, and was its
alumni advisor here for five
years. Levine has also been on
the board of the Juvenile Coun-
cil of Dade County.
He is actively affiliated with
B'nai B'rith. formerly social dircc-
lor for the Hillel Foundation on
the University of Miami campus
and has taken part in local Israel
Bond campaigns.
Levine is married to the former
Rosalvn Daum. now a faCUlt)
member at Miami Senior High
School, and the couple have four
sons: Paul, a junior at the Uni-
versity of Miami; Stephan. who
will enter the freshman class ol
the University of Florida engineer
infl .-ihool in September; Robert.
15. a student at Coral Gables High
School; and Andrew. 11, who at-
tends Coral Way Elementary
School.
The Levines are affiliated with
Beth David Congregation.
JUDAH EVER
Friday. July 20. 1962
Ever Graduates
From Yeshiva Hi
judah Heshel Kver. son .>: :
[aac Hirsh Ever, spiritual lei
of Agudath Israel Hebrew Institute,
has graduated from the Yeshiva
University High School in New
York Cit>
During his senior year, .In. h
served as a justice of the dormitory
court '
Mathematics is one of his fav-
orite subji ct and the graduati
will major in accounting a: I
University >f Miami starting in
September,
Dr Ever's two younger -,
Dennis and Sh Idon Norman i.. .,
graduated from Junior High School
ol the Talmudical Academj i
timore and will continue then i
cation thi-< il 'he fall.
New Youth Camp Opens in Georgia
The scholarship, for one year, is
to the Chaim Greenberg Institute
there. Linda is also a Miami Beach
High graduate
KING
ARTHUR'S
COURT
The
SINGING STRINGS
DINNER SUPPER
MIAMI
SPRINGS
VILLAS
500 Deer Ran TU 8-4521
ART BRUNS, Co-Owner
Hospital Group
Names Garfield
Appointment of Joseph A Gar-
field as chairman ol the newly-
combined ways and means, public-
ity, and public relations commit-
tee for National Children's Cardiac
Hospital has been announced by
Leo Robinson, president of Miami's
nationally-known free, non-sectar-
ian children's heart disease hos-
pital.
"As the move to our new $2,500,-
1)00 facilities in the Metropolitan
Medical Center approaches" said
Kobinson. "the various functions
ol this committee become increas-
ingly important and interdepend-
ent, and we felt it imperative to
unify these activities into one vital
unit in our committee organiza-
tion."
Garfield. real estate investor and
developer, and founder and former
president of Miami Bottled Gas,
until he sold his interests in 1960,
will be assisted by a number of
veil-known Miannaiis. Committee
members working with him include
George Coury, Joseph li Gardner,
l.ee Ratner, Lou Poller, Nai \\ aid-
man. Louis Lemberg. Bob Rubin-
stein, Sidney M. Kain and Henrj
Dreyfus,
Rabbi Palnick
At Beth Sholom
Dunna the absence of Rabbi
Leon Kronish. spiritual leader 4
Temple Beth Sholom. Rabbi Elijah
Palnick, director of the Hillel
Foundation at the University of
Alabama, will conduct the week-
|j Sabbath worship, and will be
available |or all Rabbinic services
Cantor David Conviser is conduct-
ing musical activities at the new
National Foundation of Temple
Youth Camp in Cleveland. Ga.,
during the month of Julj
High school and college students
from every part id' the United
State- and Canada attend the-e n.i
tional leadership institutes, and
Cantor Conviser has participated
in the National Federation of Tem-
ple Youth program for many year-
He will return to the Beth Sholom
pulpit on Friday evening. Aug :>
and will begin preparing the adull
and children's choirs for tin High
lloh Days service-
Temple Zion
Family Day
It will be "Family Day' at
Westbrooke Country Club for Tern
pie Zion congregation on Wednes
da)
Members will have from 10 to
10 for swimming, tennis, handball
volleyball, and shuffleboard
Picnic suppers will be served
and evening movies shown for
youngsters David Dresner i- chair
man lor the get-together,
The Southeast Council t ampin
Stitute of the Union of American
Hebre Congregations ha- begun
. National Youth Leadership ses
moil- at its new facilities in Cleve-
land, Ga. Designed to serve youth
and adults of th. Reform-Liberal
temples throughout the Southeast
region, the camp v. as opened on
July 1 and will b dedicated on
Sunday. Aug. 5
Some 60 Miami youth have enroll-
ed in regional sessions which will
he held Aug. 1 to 12 and Aug. 13
to 2-1 An adult retreat is schedul-
ed for Aug 2i to 27 The first -c-
sion will providf leadership train-
ing of an inspirational nature. Un-
der the guidance of Rabbi Edward
L. Cohn. of liirmingham. Ala a
staff of rabbis ami specialists will
lead the discussions and seminars,
Second session, under the lead-
ership of Rabbi M> Knoxville. Tenn.. and Rabbi 1' Irv-
ing Bloom, of Mobile. Ala will
.I. al with The Way to Holiness."
Rabbi Herbert M. Baumgard. ol
Temple Beth Am. Mr and Mrs Jos-
eph Yanich. of North Miami Beach.
William Cohen, youth advisor of
West Palm Beach, and Rabbi Will-
iam Sajowitz. Southeast regional di-
rector are included in this sum-
mer's faculty Cantor David Con-
\ iscr. of Temph I eth sholom. is
serving as director ol music fur
Beach Dentist
Elected Vice Pres.
A Miami Beach dent I Si will be
world president oi the Lions Club
International in thru years Dr
Walter Campbell, former president
of the Miami Beach 1.ions Club.
was named third vice president at
' world convention of Lions in
[Vice, France, la-t week
Tin- is tantamount to election to
he presidency, a- the official steps
up one echelon each year until he
reaches the summit
Dr. Campbell is a former gov-
eiior of the Lion- District of Flon
da His next promotion, to second
vice president, will take place in
the summer oi 1963 at the interna-
tional convention of Lions schedul-
ed for Miami Beach.
!> V,li< nal Fe oration of T. n ; c
Youth -issm ,
The cami is built on 200 acn >\-.
land, bounded by 5.000 acre- .1
National Forest Preserve, in the
foothill- ef the Blue Ridge Moun.
tains All facilities, including the
dining hall. SEFTY youth lounge,
health lodge, recreation building,
unit liKlgir and cabins, are locat-
ed around thi circumference ii a
12-acri lake
There art still openings for eith-
er or both session*. Campers are
limited ti these in grades id, 11 and
12 A chartered bus will provice
transportatici from Miami directly
to camp,
Michael Patipa
Bar Mitzvah
Mich... I .' pa. son of Mr. and
Mrs Eugeni Patipa, vuli obstr.,
his Bar Mitzvah on Saturday. .It: y
2'.. at B. tf. D rah Congregation
Michael i.tnnded the Hehr. w
Academj l< r live years and con-
tinued hi- lb ; '
-tudic- at I
reau if
Education
completed Ihird
grade at th< Bu-
reau of Jl -1
Education, enter-
ed the book re-
view contest t
the Bureau and
won a pri/i
Michael Pofipo He is an Honor
Boll -Indent at North Miami Beacll
Junior High school in the I Mil
grade
H,- di votes a lot ol hi- tm 10
studying I iolog) and he also i lays
the clarinet.
r
NIWIY
OECORftTtO
-*^WROMWELLHOTEL
On The Occon ot 20th Street MIAMI BEACH
0,
ABE CEFTER k.
i rum ft uc-un-viuw, corner rtuoms ana all
House One Price None Higher.
S*00 PER PERS. DAILY S/50 PER
Double Occupancy 0 sing|e Occupancy
Steal*
-' Koxh
other Kooms in the
150 PER DAY
- I\ -,. t Alt ,( I-
FREE 7th Day ."' & n,eal8 ay 6 aay
7 v. ice. 1 ,-,im to Scot 28
Dietary laws 8, Sabbath Observed. Under Supervision ol Rabbi Ever
^"9T$0Se;V,CeS ?,,y f"" Time h9ioeh on Premises FREE:
aJ!'"10, fe.ach r N ght Palrol Cha.se Lounges & Mats Entertainment Nightly & many
other star features Private Beach & Pool. V
CABANAS WITH PARKING AT REASONABLE RATES.
CALL ABE GEFTER, JE 4-2141
RESERVE NOW TOR THE H/GH HOLIDAYS
BIRTHDAZE
Erica, born July 7 in Warren 0
a first child lor the former Lois
Priedland ami Jot Brenner She
is the firsl grai d< hild for Hie Leon
ii M Friedlands and a birthdaj
pri senl to Mr Priedland. who will
now have doubli -. 1 1 lebrate
all future July 7 Xt-v
tuts an
Erica's an
HA1I0NAUY FAMOUS... J
1 or so run
THI rAlUlOUS ZEIGU
KOSHER CUISINf I
2EI0ERS' v7
RitzPlaza.
. Hom ct MtMM1
SUMMER SPECIAL
,q d.-. ly Per Person
Q He Occ. to Aug
90 ot 140 rojm'
INCLUDES FULL COURSE
BREAKFAST & GOLRME
0 NNER DAILV
BUDGET FAMILY PLAH ,
I No cnarge for child
loccupying same room ,
Icnts Norn ehg. loi "
FREE PARKING
PP'\ATEBEAC-
WIEME ROA--
E\TF RTAIN M
RES. CALL it l-tgj
L
E3.
II TIE KlU II 17th Jl WIW U"
? OPEN FRIDAYS & SUNDAYS FOR THE SUMMER SEASON
. Serving Food At Its Best As Always
\ The Royal Hungarian -cs Restaurant
731 Washington Avenue Telephone JE 8-5401
? CATERING FOR EXQUISITE BAR MITZVAHS AND
k WEDDINGS AT REASONABLE PRICES
ITOJtfi 5CT. ? Sa j M FR^T"


r. July 20. 1962
+Jenisfi fhrrtmr
Page 7-3

i
>
Oii
t it a r
t c $
I
MRS. DORA COHEN
7v uf .ml 1'iijllna .w. Mlnml Bea. h,
di.-.l June 21 She was .. In. mi i
ber uf Hadassah, Jewish HoYne foi
"' v..-,i and Blkur Chollm, and a
past president f Beth Tfllah si.-t.-r-
11.....' Murvlvlna are ;. soft, Isndore
>xv' dauKhtera, Mr- Prltile Alter and
Mi- Sarah Neumark, and seven
Rrandi hildren Sen Ice* were In New
York with RrrersMe Memnrthl ('haou
-!- in chance local!)
MISS MARIAN FISHER
4., of IS6 NE :' ImI .-I died Jill) : 2
Shi i.mi. here :'" yearn ago from Loa
\ nuclei, .hi.I >i ms ;i left a I se. tarj
Surviving are her mother, Mr- Anna
l-'i-li. i. .in.i ,i Mater. Mr- Gertrude
Marks Services were Julj IS In Oor-
ilon PYlneral II..in.-
ill. .1
e:e:itlv installed officers of Kinneret chapter of Mizrachi
. :i are bottom row (from left) Mesdames Sylvia Binkler.
ag vice president; Irene Mermelstein. treasurer;
ohie Shrager. president; and Riggie Levenson. past presi-
Top are Mesdamee Gert Block, recording secretary;
Herskowitz. corresponding secretary. Charlotte Roth.
ership vice president; and Esther Berlin, program and
vice president. Installation ceremonies were con-
Rabbi Solomon Schiff at the Continental restaurant.
ABRAHAM GOUZ
ISJit Red ril.. Hlnleah.
while travellna In Greece He came
here I" yearn .is.-', from New Vork and
wan a I mei He war .i mem-
ber ..i Temple Tlfereth Jacob und
wan i i leran '< World Wai I Sur-
i IvInK ii'i hi- wife, Ida four sous
Ini'ludliia Philip and !.....nard; II
hlldi. ii iiv. hrothei and i wo
- -' r. Si ii i. .-- \\. ri held in New
Vork -
ll) ii. .mi. here 22 ear*
'--. from Pittsburgh, and wan .i n
tired -.i1.-in.in Surviving are hlM
wife, Ida; :i ion, :i daughte thri
ulsters, i w.. grandchildren and one
rn i i indchlld Si n Ices wet Julj
1" in Riverside Memorial Che pel, Al-
ton r .1
MRS GERTRUDE LaROCHE
7L'. ..r 2H22' Sheridan ave., Miami
ii. in h, died Julj 8 She came hen 11
yearn ago from ci.\ eland i i
Ing are ;i daughter, Mr.- (tertrude
Biork, two Bisters and .i brothel Sel
y|i-en er< under the direction "f
Rlvi i -ui. Memorial 'hapel
RALPH I. POLIEN
IT. ol 242 Meridian ,.\~ Miami
died Julj II. .miii. hi i
iKo fi ..in New v..i k and wan I i
'n\ ei II. wa i in.ml., i of in '.ii
Fellows and Knights ..f PytnUs Sur-
viving .ii. In- wife, Mildred: tv.. -..n-
Phlllp .in.i Michael two la igiitt-rs.
I'.I.im Sui and Elaine; threi ulster*
in.i Ills mothel Servlcen i. J iij
IT. In Rlvi rslde Me.....i-i:*I i 'hapi I. Al-
ton i.l
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S CO JRT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
No. 54783-B
IV RE Estat.
DKBY .-VI11'.
I .... .1
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUT :N
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
Ni i ri' 'E In hen bj given thai
ii'.-iI mj Final R< porl and Pel II n foi
DiaU-ibulloa and h'lnal DlaeWarge in
Kxei ni..i ..f Hi. .-st.it. : >ESHV
SAI il'. 'I.. eased and thai un I I
daj of AUKUSt, "." -. ill upulj to the
Honoiahli '.u111 > Judges ..f !
. 11 >it>. I I..I i.l., ,. j.-lld
Final Repori ..ml for dlstnbutl I I
filial discharge .i- Ex. cutor of the -
tate of the above-nameil .le> L
Thin .-Hi daj of Julj
LEON KAPLAN
Executor ..I Estati il
I'. i.\ Sadd 11. !
Mj re, Heimu n, Kaplai .\ in
Attorney* for Exi
I I"... s W l-i Street
Minn I PI.
: i
i S:c
local coordinator :or Mizrachi Women.
JAMES NELSON THOMPSON
H I'lne Tree di died Julj III
He en me here -' > am ago ii .m .\.
v..ik ..ml wan retired restaurant
n. i He wan .. in. ml., i ..I thi Blkn
Vork v ilil. II. "lull Sui -
rig i- hln wife, Bllll. Kaj Set \
greetings xnd made presentations of Mother-Daughter
ELZA H NUCE
il !" Pan A i .- ..I dr.. i "utlei
died .lulv 9 II. ...m. .....i
' Milo and :..- .i fir. in-;.. lor Itll
Ihe Mi.hi i B.....h fir. .1. lull rn, tii foi
' > .ii -. and Ii "I In en n nli th. Ml
i mi Bench engitit el it.!-- riepa I
Inn ai. hln ife, Hal. I V. I.i-
'iK.I hel Mi M :-\ \u. r\\.. -
Ion I. ..nl N. In..n .; ,. dau
.- iven in New Vork with local hi Mrs Verona I. Vollrath, and h si*-
nt- bj Riversld. Memorial ter. Mlsn Murj Servlcei
C '-
Jabbi Stern Back Rabbi Abramowitz on tv
:rom New York;
.auds Court Rule
: r H --:: lual
jregation,
i trip to
y rk I lai ticipated
n ajor conferen lealing
teeting of the
| lox R i ibis if the
\ Ra ib 3t irn par-
i latccl in .i disc iss i I the re
I the 5 ipre ne Court
1 Ne. Vork Regents
I
According to R*Ssi s'irn, "It
wrong to mW. r- ruling a
fwish issue if 333jsition to
Her religious qr3j?i in th
kuntry. The ruling yf the Su-
krfine Court actujily leaves
utters status quo. for it mere-
joholds the guaranties o^ the
'si Amendment. O'ffertnt rul-
5 would constitute a chansje in
M American way jt lif."
i Stern said it a practice
\' is ill" al, ever m {h its vie
' punis led, "does not
iffensi 11 all prac-
a. .,- Je nusl under
tsitive way to
' : '....... i- t.i
re and mord 'ho >
f menl ol >h lay
v executn \ neeting of the
Zionisi Organization of
i Rabbi Si rn ital that
";' ventual ah tUV. i;i of the
1 ^ enc> will cl sar ill- prob-
ol .. 'dialogue the Gov-
['"'''' Israel tl ;.i its dif-
lepartments, be the spokes-
: Israel All political Zion-
'-.l'll/..ll(l[l- ,' ,.;,,;,
conflicl with go\ rnmental
I '"> of a n >i ;-i state.
[ th Is
I be lii ,, .ligjon
: hilanthrop; "
YOUR
TELEPHONE
PRO==;?LY
ANSWERED
ls YOUR GREAT!:f5r
BUSINESS ASSET
Answerite, Inc.
jTelephone Answering
Service
"The S >ven Stars" will be th-
subject il i iik ')> Rabbi Maya
Abramov il i, spiritual leader nt
Temple Menorah, on "Still Small
Voice." w l.!> program sponsored
bj the Greater Miami Rabbinical
Assn Rabbi Abramowitz will dis-
cuss the Shalom Cruise tn seven
Caribbean l > I a tl ;l Nov. 8 to 20
aboard the Zim Lines' SS Jerusa
lem under the sponsorship ol the
Greater Miami Israel Assn. The
rabbinical ;: igram is seen Sun
days, to a in iver WCKT eh. 7.
'hapel
MRS LILLIAN EDELL
.1 ; -I '..Iliiis ave di. .1 .lul> Sh.
hi : I \... i urfn from New
Vork Sin w .1- .. in. it.i.. ... I IihIhi.
- ih. J-w lull ll...... for I hi Aiced anil
Slntei II.....I nl Temple H. 'Ii Minlmn
\ Ini....... Mlcl M two
Mi- Ktta Wetin and Mr*
M ii Sh. i. mill .. 1.1..ill. "hai 1
.ii Si-rvicei.
i -i
12 In Rlvi i -i.l. M.IM..I la I rhap.
Ion ..I
LEGAL NOTICE
Jeff
SERViNG
arson Union
Highland FRanWin
:xecur,ve Office
PR 3-5581
vUGUST BROS o w
Is thr BUST'
Camps Open
Second Session
More than too children of ele-
mentary school Bge enrolled in Ihe
second half >t the Greater Miami
Jeutsh Community Center Day
Camp program which began on
Monday, according to Efraim H.
Gale, executh e director
These children, served in various
parts "f Dade county, are in camps
directed bj professionally-trained
-octal worker- specializing in
group work. During the year-
round program, camp directors
serve a- lirectors of the various
GMJCC branches
Dunn.; the first week of the sec-
ond peri":. Camp \".ir concluded
its -Carnival Week" and opened
Know Your Florida Week This
has included doing homage to the
suit.. o| Flori la through song and
dance and Ither planned group ac-
tivities. Next week will be "Ship
wreck Week" and overnight hik-
ing.
At Camp Shalom activities have
included the themes, "Wild West"
and -Cold Rush." More than 150
campers will trace the history ol
the lulled States, and they will
make costumes of the period.
Groups will construct an assayer's
Office, anil a Treasure Hunt will
be held, with gold painted roeks. as
well as a He-tern -tyle cook out
Xe\[ week- theme will be Around
ihe World in Five Days
At Camp Ma-Ka-Bee the circus
theme highlighted this past week's
activities Special attention was
paid to the exhibits of animals. In-
cluding 1 Visit to the Humane So
. ciety An ither highlight of the
program was an mtercamp softball
game, with Camp Shalom of the
Miami Beach Y. Next week's
theme will include a talent array
presented at Crandon Park by all
member- if the camp.
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
XOTII'K l> HKRKl'.Y i'.IVKN thai
In ui id i Hlicneil i|, sir Inn i" in.'-, in
In. uii.i. r the fi.i itioiiT- mi tin
.lull I', in I'XIVKItSAI, TKAHINU AN'li IMS-
M-n ::.,: I'hapel Vlton i.l 'KIIII'TOKS X.W :r.l
.i .. i n-idii intend In -
KOLMAN LURIA Kiel -.ml n.iii- with III. .'Lk ol th.
i| l.'ili.l lto>lll I'lllll Mm ..! I '...I. '... K"|i
lleui II dl. il Jills 13 iti \. II..v. ti i.l..
t'onii ll. ...in.- here yearn iik-. liAUNKTT I'HII.MI'S
\m-..iii... .-..iiii. ..ii.l had lieen IIAItnl.li i!< "1.1'MAN
ownei ..i .i -.... i ii.-- II. it turtle) for Vppll.....1
w .- .. m of the iJreatei Miami -'" S lei \^-
II. hrew \. ...I. : ) Ti n ;.l. Knianii I-:.. Mian i
I'onKretcal..... Relh Tfilah Heth I- : "" -
.ml the Iim-iiI i.ui-ii V.T...M..1 Kund
II. nn member of th. Jewiah notice UNDER fictitious
Home for the Vu.-.l Survlvinii i name law
...i,-. tn-ii dauithlere, Includlnn NoTll'K IS III-:i:i-:i:Y HIVKN thai
l.. ii., I.urla, I wo -i-i.i-. I.", ui ..nl ihe umleralKiied. ileehinn n-..-.
ren and three icreat-Krandehll- hu>liiene undei th. fieiltlouii name ..i
Iren Servleei- were held Jurt 13 In lKI.TA IXIM STRIKS ..t numbei
XeH Ha\en N K l"-ili Sir.-, i In the fount) ol
I ..-..I. I '- :.. i.-m-t. i ill.
SAMUEL ROSENBLOOM on Id name with the .'l.rk :' ihi I'll-
-i uf i : Meridian in Miami Keai-h euil 1'ourl ol Ihtdi I'ount), Klorldu
Jul\ 13 He nmi hen ."- .ear* Knted n Miami. Klorlda. Ihi* ITU.
IKu ti..... \- Y..rk in.i .v..- .. i. !) of Jul). I."-'
Hi.-.I :!..rn.-i He "is I i...-t i.l-.-.-- OERHARPT RI < HRR
Idem ..f ii" Natural Hygiene and -,u "wnJ
Y.-u-.-i:.. ihi Socle t) ..i Mlunl Survlv- VKTHI I: \^ K.Mll.l.'K
tK i- hi- wlfi Ann.i Sin wen *tl. ne) foi Applli-nul
fuls r. m Newman I- m. -.1 Home ;"" Riwa.vm lli.ulevard
________ M iml, l- loi hln
MAURICE (SMOKYl IIE'.LBRANT -S7, M"
i'..i. ..i 11320 NK 11th ". Bleea) n.
|.,rl. died .Inh 13 A lop narcotics- NOTICE BV PUBLICATION
: i.t the I'.S Treanur) Impart- 'N the CRCUit COUT of the
f. |3 yeara. he ura< K I narcotic ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
:- mil tieddlem tT.in .in end ol OF FLORIDA in and FOR DADE
Ihe globe to Hi. ..111.i H. .pelll hln DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
retirement i-earn raialns inlaturc N^ 62C7tS94
pnlm* lot sale to nlfl ho,w n, Sou in KRA.Ni'KS NAM Y SKl.TZhR,
Florida Surviving In In- wfi \nn. rlalntiff,
Servlcen were Jul) 1 ill lioidon l-'i. "v*- .......
. ,,,.. MARTIN SKI.TSSKR.
1.. fi rulanl
MRS ANNIE NULV1AN SUT FOR DIVORCE
:..: Hardlnn nve.. M.....I Hea.-h. '''' MARTIN SKI.TZER
,11,,I ,iiii> ... Shi ...in.- hen < ''-' '-'-: i'h sl
' ;. from l'..!l River Mam Suivn '''k>>'< >- .'';.*,.
Ing are her ana. I. Max. and '- MARTIN i-hl.TZKR ;
. daughtei Mm Ida Wansel S. '! tij.lll h.| that a IHI
i. .-- were ii. hall River with Newman f"i IMvon-. hax he. riled agalnal
,l Hoim n charg. "<> >..... reuulred I.. .-rvi
., ,..;.. ..! \ ,.i|. AllHWl] f.. ...hill:
GEORGE SAMUEL YAO^RMAN to ol Complaint on Hi-
14, of HH3I SW I7lh -t.. .....I J'.li l" ['"''J'f" """'' ,,';V\\,VN *
Hi came here 12 year* ago from "hl :M" "*'-', """",' md.K 1 'V'".n '"
,-agu .,,i m.i- th. .in,., .i gin H..;;-i.. "'.' "''<"' ">-"!!, x";;'-
-.,-. He wan .. membei of th. I'oial '" Pleadlnn In Ih. ufflc. of th. l.rk
Wa) Jewish ('enter, and h an < '' ''", Ircult i url jm or bef.
World War ll Surviving in- !th l.....' lugual l2. If you fal
nil.. Ketl) two -ni-. si'--, and ;..... udgment I.) default will b.
Hnnlel .. daughter. Barbara hie mo- | <\en agajnat ';"''; 5*,_r*f. d'
ther, .. In .ih. i and a -i-i. r Si-i
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S C "> 3T
IN AND FOR DADE COIN"",
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
No. 56.199-C
IX RE I tut.
II \ RRY A Si I\\ VRTZ
I .. ..-.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Pi All v-
nit Claims I -.,: i- -' i
i ..,.. notil
ed to pris.iil ai
man.In w hlch i ou ma h.. i -i
e of II VRRY \ Si'HV
deceased late of 0
... -. mi. "nunl y Judge* a
' ill* > :. II.i t th< '
il. nnd .,.- |iroi id. .I in Sect r
i I... i.l,. Slal I. i : il i
h< i 'ounl i i ii I n I le <
I III' I R Wl...... K i
....... the time uf the Aral i
icreof. or the -
1 ..it. d at Mia i i.
\
.1 KRI 'Mi: K .-' u'-y 1 R '
An Hxerul
l-'lral |iublt<*:ltlon rl
lull
Rli'HARP K r'lXK
e) f.-i Kxe.
I :i-. ., i n. iliillil
re Jul) I! in l.'i'l" ii l-'iii'.'.l II..in.
LOUIS M. HERSKOWITZ
of 1677 l..-ii..\ ..i.- Mi mi Hi i.
Cantor Marbein
Will Officiate
tiiHinled in th. Rill ol Complaint.
Thin ii..'. ii -li.ill lie publlshi .1 oni.
leach rteeK ': folll "iis. lllll. Weekn
in I'lIK IKWIMI 1-1.. .1111 i| AN
I .VI-: \ \ i iRI 'KRI :i hi Miami,
I ...ri,i... thin 17th da) of Jul). A.P
:".:
K. ll I.KATHKRM XV. '
. rcuil Court. I ad. 'ounl >. I- loi Ida
,. 'IT Hit ..III i s. ill l
H) i: ii i. \.v\\ \\
l.. put) I'b-rn
i: w maN a I'tiii.;
.'.' Alnnl. v l:ld
- l.|l
i]
South Beach Men's Club
South Beach Men's Club u.i- to
have an jpeti swim and splash pat-
ty after a regular meeting this
Thursday, 1 p.m., al the Sands
hotel Walter B. Lebowitz, presi-
dent nt the club, has announced
plan lor the irganization's month!)
dinner me.....i n Aug 2 at the
South Gate rs hotel Slate At-
tornej 1 Qerstein will ad-
Saul Schwartz,
i organization,
Will j:: BJ I M
Cantor Zvi H Marbein will offi Miami 12, hlorlda
e.ale at High Holy Day services of x;"....."f'" ll"""r'
Agtldath Israel Hebrew Institute.
Herman Weintraub. -.resident, an- |N th^J^cJn^cjrued,0,t^r1ourt
nounced this week. in and for dade county.
Cantor Marbein has served at the FLOmDNA0 56427PcBATE
Sephardic Orthodox Congregation i., rk i-i......i
Iin Toronto. Canada: the Sephardic a^kxaxueh aubert
Congregation of Portland, Ore.: ihe i v 11 rreditom ami ah ci.u- Hav-
Jewish Center of Forest Hills I.I.: |JW g" IVmamli Agalnni
_ | >..!.! 1-.-l.lt.
li'nai Sholotn t onreation. Brook v,. .,,, ,.,,i, ,,( you ., hereb)
ilyn NY.: and 'he Riverside Syna ";< requlre.1 to preaenl an)
I ,. .,., Iiuii.s and .1. in.in.I- which you,
gOglie in New I OrK CUV. elthel of >......lai have aitainnl Ihe
For nine consecutive years Can- estate of AI.KXANUER ai.iii:i;i .1.
' j 1 ,.,-..' i.l. ..f Dade Pounl), Florida,
tor Alarbein was presiden' and see .,. .,,,. Honombli Count) Judsen ni
telarv ueneral of the Jevish Mm- l>ade 1'ount.v. and fll. the name In
' .. ,. their .ni..- 111 ill, Count) Courlhnum
isters Cantors Assn. ror tin- past ln lhl(1( ,..,.,,,, ,-......,., n,,hi, *\*
1 eiuht vears he has been director ilendat nonth- from the dati of ihi
. 1 ,-__.__ c_.:.,... nisi publication he.....I Said claim*
;of Ihe Original Cantors Seminars ,,eK,andn 1..... tain the local ad-
for Higher Cantorial Strdles in >-- th. claimant and m h* *wnrn
.. |^ t>. .....I prevented an iforenaid, "i
wew >01 k. 11H, ,n 1,, ,,.|,,., ,1
Cantor Marbein is n graduate ol KateJuii i> \ n
Yeshiva Institute. Union College ,. ^.U^\^ ,V\^'.
and ihe Conservator) of Music in vi.kxanhkr auikrt,
Milan, Italy, where he received ,.i|M l,i,uJl^ ^;"...... ,,,
degrees as professor "di bel hkxry a k\mi
canto." composer, conductor and }}''"'' '*' ,
, *^ 1124 Waithlruiton Avenua
choir leader. .1 .,,, 1.,.,. 1, Florida
Spiritual leader of Agndath 1- )' '.'N!:;1,'..'.'[..,.
reel is Kabbi Isaac Lvcr.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF T~
ELEVENTH JUD'CiAL CIRCUIT Q|r
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY, IN CHANCERY
No. 62C 76r2
Tin-: wii.i.i \Msr.i K' ill
~ wi v.is BANK
Pin 1.tiff.
va
i.iu is HARnl.n i.i-:i.\\ 1:1.1, 11 '
>;.\ll. ; I.KI>\VE1.1.. liia ife. 11 1
I AI'RBNl'E HKNKON u A sill;:, v
IIKXSl >N. hi- 11 if. .
I lefendanla
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO: I.KWIH HAH. .I.l. I.KI'WKI.I.
and il.MI. .; I.IM WELL,
hi- wlfi
I'M 1 K T Street
. 'hat l"it.. 1. Not th Ca
Y..ii .11. hen h notified thai
\ aptioned .. tlon han
-. : e 1 in-: .'i hi : he 1: 1
the Kle\ anth Judli lal
cull "f Florida in and for Dadi 0
t> 10 !.,t ,. low .1 mortgagi
follow mi; .1. -. 1 Ibed :...1 prop.
I...1 1". Rlock 12, PINE TREE MAN
OR SECTION THREE, m 0
In th. plal thereof. 1 orded In : il
Book So, al Paire 17 nl the ;
rei*ordn ..1* Dade County, Hor Ii,
together with V igld Refrluer-
itoj FI-122-5S, r ft'aa
Wi-l ". Venetian Blind..
You at r. iiulred to fll. -
:. plalnlin"'- complaint witli 8
..( th. al reaald Court, 1 .1
-. t \ 1 ..|.i hi 1 iii.'h plalnl
\! miti.v kink. 1 ith 1
Federal BIrtg Mi imi, H.......
not Liler than An. 1
Decree Pro t'onfeunn "ih be entere-t
..t.uiist you.
I ... ted .lull 18, 1962
1: B LBATHERMAN
'l. rk ..( ih. ."ii. iii Court <
IsvhII Bj K M I.YMW
I teput) Clerk
MARTIN KINK
\:-..i 11. i t..i Plalntlfl
1 itli l-|....i 1' ide Fi i- ,
Miami 2, Florida
; 1 j: ". 10
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OP
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 62C 7653
Till-: WII.I.I \.\ISI I KHII
S \ VI V.IS RANK,
Plaintiff,
STEPHEN 11 \u. 'i.n mi:. 1.in-: I
,.ii AIOA MILLHEISBR, hi* -
I 1- II" hi MIS
NOTICE OF SUIT
Tl' .- I'KI'IIKV II \l:i 'I.l. \|i 1.1,- .
HEISBR and AII'A MILL-
HEISBR, hln wit.
I1S.1 18th Vvei.....
Brooklyn, N Y
y,.ii hi hereb) notlfh \ th 11 th
ahovi capttoned action han been 1
atltuted ngalnal you in the Clt 1
Court "i Hi- EleA .-nth Judicial Clr-
cull "i Florida In and for Dade Coun
t) I.* foreclose ;. mortsage upon the
follovvlni described real propert)
Lot 14, Rlock Tl NORWOOD IIK I'll
ADDITION SKi'TI'iN ONE,
rordlna to the Plal thar -.f. :- coi .
a in Plal Rook ;" al Pi : lS .i
Hi. Public Recordn ( I .ide
Florida, together with V'en.......
lilin.i-
\".-ii are required t" file your
nwer to plaintiff n complaint with Me
' the aforesaid Court and
ipj thereof upon pla
Clt 1-
-. I .
"- 1 .' "I" < !!. 1 I > I ('lllll fi
attorne) MARTIN FINE, I Ith FI 1 ir,
1 ia.I. F'edi ...I Bid* Mlam >.
not later than Augual 26 .1
1..... 1'... -..ni. --., \* ;,| 1,. -,t
.,^.1 in-i \ ..11
I '1.1. .1 Jul) 16
K B I.I-: VTHERM \v
1 'l.i k ,.f the C i
Im all II) Is M 1.1 '
1 iepul)
\1 VRTIN FINE
Vtlornei foi P
: Ith I- loor 1' ide
Miami 12 1
- 0 27. 8/3-10


Page 3-B
JenistnrriJter
Friday. July JQ I9fi5
1200 FREE
MERCHANTS
GREEN STAMPS
FREE! FREE!
FREEZER SALE!
There's one sure guide to more enjoyable eating: choose your
meats and poultry at your nearest Food Fair Kosher Meat Store.
You'll get SELECT QUALITY at ECONOMY PRICES, while the cut
and trim assure you of better cooking and tastier meals. For
maximum SAVINGS, stock your freezer during this sale!
We will CUT and WRAP your freezer purchases at no extra charge. Please place your order
EARLY for the wholesale CUTS you desire.
Every Pound of Meat Sold with a Money-Back Guarantee!
r BEEF
Forequarters
165 to 175 IB. AVERAGE
PIUS 500 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
3 4# lb.
BEEF
CHUCK
90 to 100 LB. AVERAGE
PIUS 300 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
53i
WHOLE RIB
OF BEEF
c
lb.
BREAST
OF BEEF
89
lb.
30 to 35 POUND AVERAGE
PIUS 100 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
WHOLE .... 10 to 12 LB. AVERAGE
PIUS 100 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
RACK OF
LAMB
5 to 6 LB.
AVERAGE
89
c
lb.
PLUS 25 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
CHUCK OF
LAMB
15 to 20 LB.
AVERAGE
59
c
lb.
PIUS 50 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
GENUINE GRADE "A" WHOLE LIVER -
10 LB. AVERAGE
PIUS SO MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
49
c
lb.
Calf Liver
2'2 LB. AVERAGE
I
.25
lb.
PIUS 25 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
PRICES IN THIS AD EFFECTIVE THROUGH JULY 27
NOW SIX KOSHER M EAT STORES TO SERVE YOU EVEN BETTER
2091 CORAL WAY r*. .. EVtN BtTTEK
2091 CORAL WAY
MIAMI
CORAL WAY
AT S.W. 87th AVE.
Westchester Shoppi^ P|,
2662 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD
IN HOLLYWOOD
163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER
NO. MIAMI BEACH
19th ST. at ALTON ROAD
MIAMI BEACH
MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
10th STREET and WASHINGTON AVENUE
AT MIAMI BEACH
YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD FAIR


Full Text

PAGE 1

Friday. July 23. 1332 Page 2-A -Jewlsti ncrkfian l^itTc^eTschool Prepares For Registrot.on Staff of the religious school at the Israelite Center are (left to right) Rabbi Morton Malavsky. Tova Osman. Ethel Soft, and Sholem Epelbaum. Miami Federation Launches Plans to Host CJFWF General Assembly Here Next Year Greater Miami will stand in the spotlight of the American Jewish community next year as Federation celebrates its 25th anniversary and simultaneously plays host to the General Assembly of the Council df Jewish Federations and Welfare funds. Named by Federation president Sidney Lefccurl to tako charge <>' planning for both events is Mrs Stanley C Myers, J Federation vice president Lefcourt said a year-round series of events is beirn planned to denote Federation's Silver Anniversary. The CJFWF general assembly will bring to the Miami area about 1,200 top leaders of the American Jewish community. Israelite Center i„ now preparing for a rollmenl than in past years cording to an announcement this week The religious school facil ities are available both to members and non-members of the Center "Again this year, the easy payment plan for tuition will be in effect." the announcement declared ••This enables a lamilv to have their children attend the Israelite Center Hebrew and Sundaj schools for a nominal monthl} tuition fee Faculty of the school will be directed by Rabbi Morton Malavsky, who is now launching his tenth year as spiritual leader of the Israelite Center. He will serve as principal and educational director of the school. Sholem Epelbaum will serve as Hebrew school instructoi and assistant to Rabbi Malavsk> Epelbaum ia graduate i f the Ten i> ers Semii ar> in WilnJ>, and a: I principal and teacher ol the Hebrew Academy and Ray School Institute in Havana. Cuba, before coming to the United States Dur ing the pasl year, he taughl in the Hebrew High School Department ol the Bureau ol Jewish Education and at Templi Sinai, So Miami Tova Osman is a graduate <>t Teachers Senunan in Tel Aviv, Israel, and taughl in Miami Beach at the Hebre\ Vcademj She will teach in the Hebrew school ol the r along with Mrs. Herzlia InHebrew school Israelite larger en Ethel Safl ac MrSalt studied at and was on the Israelite All Is stitute Center faculty last year. rae lite Center Hebrew teachers are fully accredited, as is the scho.,1 itself, which meets the standardand requirements set forth by the Bureau of Jew ish Education ot Greater Miami Rabbi Malavsky serveon Ihe Rabbinical advisory committee of the Bureau of Jewish Education and is a member of the Bureau's committee of review. Co-chairmen of th? board o* education of the Israelite Center are Bernard I. Gelbert, former chairman of the board of directors of the Israelite Center, and Mrs. Esther Richman. Gelbert served as president of the Israelite Center Men's Club for three yearIn Bangor, Me b %  lore coming to Miami Gelbert was Brotherhood pie.idem of Cor gatlon Beth Israel and a tr ,; its educational conimi-te-v MrRichman hab fen c i lien acttvitj chairman of Dora Stein Sisterhood of the r te Center for the past thre %  and was active in the •--• %  i ,. | reli • % %  school in Flint. M bef< re coming to Miami. ORKIN PEST CONTROL SERVICE mice $£ roaches $^PV cwice Israel Scientists Beam to Venus Continued from Page l-A ing deleuates are Italy. Britain and France. The meeting will be held on Mi ami Beach in November, 1963, Lefcourt said. This year'.conclave is being held in Philadelphia. Community leaders from all parts of the United Slates and CanJapan, a( j a a tttnd the sessions. "More than any other single gathering, Paramagnetic resonance makethis general assembly meeting possible transmission an-i reception brings together the top leadership of high power radar signals and of the American Jewish common very low power electromagnetic.ity." Lefcourt said, waves. The field is of interest to civilian and military industry and to the medical profession. Prof Levy noted that the special crystals can be used to transmit sharply focussed light rays which] theoretically could be used to supFUND RAISER A Personal and Respected Approach to Your Building Fund and Membership Campaigns. "My Speciolty Synagogue Campaigns" CONSULTATION ON REQUEST Call Wl 5-7164 Take advantage ol the Summer Months. Give thoughl now to a Membership Drue that will Prove Effective 11• September. PRESCRIPTION OPTICIANS FASHION CENTER OF THE SOUTH Largest Selection in latest Styles for Men and Women ERIE PAKK1NG SPACE IN REAR CONVENIENT TO BUStS 728 LINCOLN ROAD (On the mall) Phone JE 8-0749 OCUUSTSPMSCRIPTIONS fllllD CONTACT LENSES LET US PERPETUATE Our Names Forever By Building the New Ci*y ME AMI in ISRAEl •-• ) ) %  • f J N Mnyshie Friedberg JE S-&U4 Rabbi Joseph E. RackovsV* &f %  4 5 MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BUIPhono JE 13595 IS VCGUST BROS ftw is rhc ntsr' DAILY PICK-UPS TO NEW YORK M. LIEBERMAN & SONS ply energy to spaceships. Experi ments have indicated that these rays can melt steel at distances of 700 feet. -INSURANCE ONE STOP AGENCY JIWILRY—FURS— MISCILLANIOUS PLOATIRS AUTOMORILI LIARILITY ft PHYSICAL BAMA*I limit* to moat year *—4\ TtM Afoacy that CAN My YIS1 Doit lot yo.r 9Mt My "It Ca't %  Bon*" ACKERMAN INSTANCE AGENCY, INC. „ fiSf w VL • n iL0CAL AND LONG DISTANCE MOVING TO AND FROM Compfefe and Dependable Tiffe Service IAMI TITLE NEW JERSEY • PHILADELPHIA • lAtTIMORt ALBANY • WASHINGTON • I0ST0N PROVIDENCE and all other points Week'/ Service Fire Proof Constructed Storage Warehouse ton Ave., Miami Beach Dial JE 8-8353 CENTER PHARMACY, INC. Sol Hilpern Alan Heilpern 9727 N.E. 2nd AVENUE MIAMI SHORES Phono; PL 1-2924 ROOF LEAK? CALL VICTOR CONN Let us repair it or apply a new one. For free estimate phone: ACME ROOFING CO. JE 8-7255 34 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE 104 Northeast First Street Telephone FRanklin 3-8432 WE INSTALL GLASS FOB EVERY PURPOSE t10n PR0NT PLATE AND WINDOW GLASI rWairure Topi, Beveled Mirron end Rtsifrering Our Specialty L & G. GLASS AND MIRROR WORKS 136 S.W. Ith ST. Morrii Orlia Phono PR MM "Progressing with Our Many Satisfied Customer." ANOTHER LOCATION FOR Y0UI CONVENIENCE C0ULT0N BROS. •Air* "MAlltf" "NAT" TOU, TfJUC0 oy Coral Way & S.W. 27th Ave. 840 S.W. 8th Sf. 1W. A Alton Rd MIAMI BEACH 1I$0 Norm.nd, Or JEHonon 1-1151 ">-lRd..,S W .17lhSl MIAMI MI3-22J1 :'"' S S'asbe-g. F une -al Dirteto Abe E.senberg • leonafd Wb#ft trthur Zw^iaenihjl



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Page 6-A + lenitffltrM&i" Friday, July 2: Soviet Union Charged With Using Jews as New Scapegoats account in a Moldavian new which indicated that two oth-T aom itn Jewish names were plicated and might have been prisoned The account (ailed to Specify what imprisor.T.ont mig have been imposed on the -Taken in conjunction with other tw0 Moldavia is a Soviet pr ant i.jewish manifestations." Sir 0 n the Black Sea Barnctt declared. -Mich as the ou Th in the 1 SSR. there is a growing conviction thai „„. traditional line ol finding in the Jew a scapegoat fi economic and other ill:, heinj per-... I .. the USSR Pointing out thai countries have fro • '"" proterted againsl the. leath sen tc nces and their execution, the British Jewish lea ler c ritinued • %  We again appeal with all i inn -' ness to the Soviet au iwritii I mitigate the severitj il '' %  < %  -< %  „„ %  ..; Another law permits recital tences, having regard to the of the Lords Prayer in public fenses for which the) were ml ed: ti. conduct a can | en lightenmenl againsl anti-Semitism and. In other ways to allay the ap A Gibbons reported he had reh ,., w|nn .. u|m h are wido |j (e || ceived 3.500 signatures to a pen p ^ ,.,,. „„„ „ ..,. .,,.„ tion that would ask President Kenlinlty m the LSSR nedv and Congress to impeach the schools In Tuckahoe, N Y Mayor Milton six U.S. Supreme Court justices who voted against prayers in public schools. The petition would also ask Congress to pass a Constitutional amendment which would specifically permit prayers in the schools. .Mayor Gibbons, a Democrat and a Roman Catholic, said he would seek circulation of the petition in other states and localij ties around the country. In Washington. Label A. Katz. national president of B'nai B'rith, Prison terms totaling 33 years were imposed on four Jews in Moldavia who were convicted on charges of "illegal gold and currency transactions," it was meanwhile reported here Monday from Moscow. The reports were based on an er, received eight years. Two v. en. Frieda Goldaman, a housew %  and l>r Sura C.lusinaii. former., a staff member in a Kishinev clinic, each was sentenced tu > ear terms Shrinks Piles Without Surgery Stops Itch-Re.ie?es Paia IWw York. N.Y.( Sprcial) For tho fir-it time science has found a D %  w healingsubstance with the as*, m • Ishing ability to shrink her:-. >rrhoids, stop rectal itch ani 'a relieve pain-without surgery In case after case, while gently relieving pain, actual reduction (shrinkage) took place. Mo-it amazing of all result* were so thorough that %  ufferara made astonishing statements liko "Piles hava ceased to be a> problem!" The secret is a new healingsub-' stance (Bio-Dyne) -discover of a world-famoue research institute. • This substance is now available) In tupttotilory or ointment f-rrm under the name Preparation tf. At all drug counters. In New Jersey, that state's Gov The chairman of the Governors ernor, Richard J. Hughes, staled addressing the 86th regional con Conterence announced after the that he would tight efforts to invention of B'nai B'rith. deplored measure had been passed that validate New Jersey law s dealing i| u abusive nature'' of criticism adoption was •"unanmous." Mowwith school prayers. In 1950. the directed against the Supreme eve Gov Rockefeller immediateNew Jersey State Supreme Court Court, calling Mich attacka dis Ij rose to announce he had abhad upheld laws making il mandaturbing demonstration of irrelig stained Later, the New York State tory to teach in the public schools j ous behavior in the name of re chief executive said: five verses from the Old Testaligion." He condemned all 'provoc ative slanders" directed againsl the Court b) public officials Artists Scheduled Congregation Gets New Home, ln ,. hlaiil lphlil Rabbi Morris Tf\ ko AH UrtrtA MILWAUKEE (JTA Con.' I'ivkh.ilz. presidenl of the Hoard IO De On nana ot Rabbis, ssued a statement on yreuation r.manu-El of Waukesha. K i, i. .1 i. i The Loft on the Mile, new art hehali ol the Board, "welcoming eallerv oneniny Mondav at 3'0 whlch for ^ y ears h" 8 ^e" meet the Supreme Courts decision. "The gallery opening Monday at 3 o 1Mg in rented quarters has mov Court." he said, speaking for the Miracle Mile, Coral Gables, will ed into a permanent new home, entire Board, "has done the counhave at least four of the artists The new temple includea sanetry and religious liberty a great represented in the opening show on | tuary, rabbi's study and library, six service in summoning iis back to school classrooms, a community fust principles — namely that in meeting hall and kitchen. The ternthe American system, religious edple will serve Jewish families in ucation i> not the province of gov.-even towns around Waukesha eminent." SAFE-KEEPING ...for pennies a day at limber. Ye .if TA\ Rrve f^> -'.em. FedtrtV Dtp wit Insurance Corporation A J. HAINMS Chairman e the too'* hand for the premiere. Robert Hurwitz, Miami advertising executive who is president of the Loft, will introduce local artists Ton) Scornovacca and Eugene Massin. Italian artist Roberto Martinez, and American artist Elaine De h<>< riing The show will run from July 23 to Sept IS FREE TO OUR READERS! 24-Year Hebrew-English Calendar. 32 pages. All dates and Hebrew equiva* |ents and days of the week, Oct. 1940 to Sept. 1U64. 'Important Jewish holidays ( fo 1970. For free copy write to H. J. Heinz Company, Dept. J2, 1'itUourgh 3J. Pennsylvania CENTRALLY LOCATED INSTITUTIONAL BUILDING (FOR TEMPLE OR SYNAGOGUE* Abundance of Parking Area FOR SALE or LEASE 1023-45 S.W. 27th Avenue, Miami, Fla. YOU GET MORE CALLS WHEN YOUR PHONE IS ALWAYS ANSWERED Wi can answer your phone in your own name. Less than $5 per week for • full time Telephone Secretory. ANSWERITE, INC. TELEPHONE ANSWERING SERVICE Phone JEfferso-i 8-0721 A. YARMARK Phone WI 5-5044 P.O. 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Triday. July 20. 1962 +Jmist> RkridHcin Page 9-A Negro Leaders Flay Anti-Semitic Picketing NEW YORK — (JTA — iNcgro Iracler.s in Harlem wire splil this week over charges that a liroup Oi Black Nationalists had used anti-Semitic slogans in their protest against plans by a Jewish businessman to open a restaurant in the Negro an a. The restaurateur. Sol Sin.cer. offered to reduce the racial tensions by asserting he was ready eiiher t" take in Negro partners in the proposed restaurant or to sell out to Negro**. He made the offer alter undergoing three weeks of miiitant and occasionally antiSemitic picketing. i The picketing was denounced byJackie Robiiison. a former star baseball player, who is now vice president of a coffee company v.hich operates a chain of restaurants including several in Harlem, and by A. Philip Randolph, president of the Brotherhood of Sleep ing Car Porters. Both are leaders in the Negro community. Randolph called a press confer* once lo discuss Singer's offer anrt to denounce 'provocative, inflam matory" tactics of the Black \;< tionalists. He said that they hart chanted such slogans as "Jew go away—black man stay." Robinson ;aid: 'All my life I have beer* fighting against Ibis same thing as it applies io Negroes Black supremacy Is ills) as bad as >vhite ?upremacj." Jsccr Schindler (left), a Germcn businessman from Frankin Jerusalem by invitation of the Israel Govemmer/ to c:!e a new street in honor of Christians who saved Jewlives during the Nazi reign of terror. v ( Israel Honors German Who Laid Life on Line to Save Jews .t By Special Report • icar Schindler calls himself a :'.inng Christian. He guides life according to the Ten Com • lltS and believes he has :i nothing that makes him bet than his fellowmen. more than 1.000 persons. ever, he is almost a saint, al lie considers it a matter ot th.it he disobeyed Adolf ann*s extermination orders M thousand people ought to FIT they are Jews. And I : their ]l\i S. %  -i.if Schindler. at 35 a success -sman from the Sudetensent to occupied Poland to "Aryanixe" Jewish-own : rn • Others given similar jobs, Schindler did not rob Jews their property. He enlarged a factory vith his own mon manufactured enamelware. tmploying local Jewish workers v :!iis point, his unobtru-ive le with the Gestapo began ..!! Jewish workers were ordismissed, Schindler enlarged his factory again in order to ploj more Jews. Some 150 Jews • re on his payroll in 1940 In 1943 "here were 900. and by the en.i of "• war. more than 1,100. Fi r a while, it was possible to these Jews to move unhind I etween factory and ghetto ally, Eichman's minions be%  irrest Schindler's men ;,s *. Iked to and from work vi d Schindler Into action. Ilimmler ordered the 'final of the Jewish problem in 1 %  were being liqui• camps establish%  i built a camp of his %  courtyard of his fac 'tu workers lived • %  thenchil ren %  %  U able al one lime i %  railwaj cars I GORDONTWOHNGA^ SHEET METAL WORKS INC. JM8 N.W. 10th Av*. FR 3-7180 "" %  ••• your root -*paird now; you • %  nf root liter. Sjtlttl-tery Work Dy I • %  • rrced Men" ing Jews to a death camp. When the cars were opined, they contained 16 corpses, and those still alive U: ked like skeletons. With his wife, Schindler set up a hospital in the factor) courtyard and man%  d to obtain three Jewish doctors who nursed the undernourish ed back to health. Around this lime, Schindler also began to arm h : s workers with weapons. He got decent clothes fcr them by bartering jewels for textiles and finally eve i setting op a tailorshop. Thus they awaited the er.i of the Naii era. As it approached, Schind>r took the Jews to the American zone of occupation. After the war. having lost all bis property in the Sudetenland, Schindler settled m Prankfurt-onthe-Main In his poverty. Jewish organizations gave him what help, they could. Everything he under! took to earn a living remained without success, however. Then, the Jews he had helped, went into operation for him Half of them are living in Israel, the rest are scattered throughout the world, so that they are a kind of worldwide organization The German Federal Government recently gave Schindler $12,500 as restitution for what he lost during the Sazi period. Among the Jews in I-rael saved b) Schindler are judges, lawyers. doctors and prominent business men. It was they who sent him his t.< ke! for a trip to Israel and in ; him to staj with them recent Ij %  In Maj I. 1962 the Israel G > enl im iti S< hindler to ,ii ru al< m for a sp ial ceremi i ceremon; I as the [drop for thi %  i %  streel ii is Gei led oi i i. "Har llazikaron"— ml [Ren ce.' Tlu sti r; im mi Ii inll I : atlOl v ..;..: %  5, I I hristians v ho saved ,es of Jews tiring [hi N \ id no oni mon Oscai Schindli r symbolizi < these i le i i 4. 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 < < i WATERMELON TIME IS HERE! Er Pcy Ice-Cold Slices at Our Tables -Or Take Out) USD HALVES AND WHOLE TH/pjp*K fQ~Z PHONE IN YCU ORDERS FR 4-2710 FR 4-8783 1789 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD W Pack 'em Rita Here! |Op. Dally ft $- f AM 10 P.M. rV^V^W^^*^ > > > > -> > > > .b B.F. Good rich EN EL 500 W. FLACLER ST. HABLAMOS ESPAN0L NORTON TIRE CO. MAIN STORE: 5300 N.W. 27th AVE. OPEN 24 HOURS AND ALL DAY SUNDAY VISIT OUR NEW WEST HOLLYWOOD STORE: 6017 HOLLYWOOD BLVD. UMITiD TIMi ONLY! 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Page 3-B JenistnrriJter Friday. July JQ I9fi5 1200 FREE MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS FREE! FREE! FREEZER SALE! There's one sure guide to more enjoyable eating: choose your meats and poultry at your nearest Food Fair Kosher Meat Store. You'll get SELECT QUALITY at ECONOMY PRICES, while the cut and trim assure you of better cooking and tastier meals. For maximum SAVINGS, stock your freezer during this sale! We will CUT and WRAP your freezer purchases at no extra charge. Please place your order EARLY for the wholesale CUTS you desire. Every Pound of Meat Sold with a Money-Back Guarantee! r BEEF Forequarters 165 to 175 IB. AVERAGE PIUS 500 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS 3 4# lb. BEEF CHUCK 90 to 100 LB. AVERAGE PIUS 300 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS 53i WHOLE RIB OF BEEF c lb. BREAST OF BEEF 89 lb. 30 to 35 POUND AVERAGE PIUS 100 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS WHOLE .... 10 to 12 LB. AVERAGE PIUS 100 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS RACK OF LAMB 5 to 6 LB. AVERAGE 89 c lb. PLUS 25 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS CHUCK OF LAMB 15 to 20 LB. AVERAGE 59 c lb. PIUS 50 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS GENUINE GRADE "A" WHOLE LIVER 10 LB. AVERAGE PIUS SO MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS 49 c lb. Calf Liver 2' 2 LB. AVERAGE I .25 lb. PIUS 25 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS PRICES IN THIS AD EFFECTIVE THROUGH JULY 27 NOW SIX KOSHER M EAT STORES TO SERVE YO U EVEN BETTER 2091 CORAL WAY r !" *. ..„ EVtN BtTTEK 2091 CORAL WAY MIAMI CORAL WAY AT S.W. 87th AVE. Westchester Shoppi^ P|„, 2662 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD IN HOLLYWOOD 163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER NO. MIAMI BEACH 19th ST. at ALTON ROAD MIAMI BEACH MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS 10th STREET and WASHINGTON AVENUE AT MIAMI BEACH YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD FAIR



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f\ n i *J u [ the njj. owian s "WcM by ISABEL GROVE Kabhi and Mrs. Tibor H. Stern and daughters, Tiki and Judy, have just returned from a motor trip which covered a good deal of the East coasl ... Of especial interest to the girls were the many historic sites identified with the Civil War. Washington, DC. lamest own Williamsburgh, and Charleston ... In New York, their was a happy family reunion with daughter Kochelle and her husband, Steve Kevelson. who recently returned from a honeymoon trip to Europe and Israel And a farewell to still another daughter, Joyce, a junior at the Fashion Institute of Technology in New York, who jetted off to Israel on a tour with the Religious Zionist Youth Summer Institute. • First litters from Cece Cohen to her parents. Sol and Claire Cohen, full of a 15-ycar-old's enthusiastic impressions On the Israel Summer Seminar sponsored by the Hebrew Culture Society, first Stop for the 30 girls and boys was Holland, where Cece repealled every word of "The Diary of Anne Frank. as she visited ''the Amsterdam home where Anne lived, and the old Jewish quarters After Switzerland and Italy, the group will take a Zim liner from Naples to Haifa and live in university dormitories while they Stud) 'he life and mix with the young people in Israel for lour weeks Then Marseilles and Paris, where they will stay in .1 Jewish Youth hostelry, and finally, home. • Four charming hosteses at a delightful luncheon last Tues la) in the Monsignor room Guests of honor were two future brides, Rita Kaplan who will say "I do" to Edward Ginsburg on Aug. 19, and Barbara Vibbert who will marry Jere Lehman on Vug. 5 Unfortunately, the latter was detained in Kansas, so sent a charming and gracious note instead Honey-haired Rita lovely in a sheath of alternating bands of white lace and pink embroidered linen with tiny bows at the waist line Flanking her at the head table, her mother. Dorothy (Mrs. Leon) Kaplan, her sister. Linda (Mrs. Richard) Brickman, her grandmother, Mrs. Bertha Hinder, and her aunt, Lee (Mrs. Ben) Singer And the mothers of the prospective bridegrooms, Mrs. Ben '/.ion i Ruth I Ginsburg and Mrs. Jean C. Lehman, with her mother, Mrs Jeanne Rothschild Strategically seated among the 40 guests at the tables dec irated with white wedding bells and wedding fans, hostesses Ruth Mrs, Alexander I Bobbins, Esther (Mrs. Sidney I Schwartz. Virginia MrHarry) Orleans, and Myra 'Mrs. Aaron) Farr joined by her sister, Mrs Aaron Goldman, and her mother. Mrs. Jeannette Goode %  • • A household shower on Tuesday for another bride-elect, Sandra DeLeon. who exchanged vows with David Goldstrich. son iij Ml and Mrs. Emanuel Goldstrich, on Sunday Red silk shirtmaker on the guest of honor very attractive against the white and silver decor ot the tallies ornamented with tiny brides and tiny umbrellas Gay afternoon at the home of Mrs Mickey Kiaus co-hostess, with Mrs. Louis Gidncv was attended by many members i i the wedding party, including the bride's mother. Mrs Philip DeLeon, the bridegroom's mother. Belle, and his sister Inch Sparkling heart-shaped diamond on the third [inger, left hand if .mother future bride. Diane Green Her parents. Mr and Irwin William Green. 6165 Pine Tree di nave announced i engagement of their daughter to Arthur Borm.sk>. son ol Mr. Mr* Charles Borinsky, ol New Jerse) A winter wedding ibeing planned. Harriet (Mrs Leonard) Gross, of Lakeviev. dr., who attended wedding ol her son. Robert, to Phyllis Goldstein in Buffalo Sunday, has wedding plans of her own She'll exchange vows with Joel Stark on Aug 27 Joel is the brother of Miss Ethel stark, conductor ot the Montreal Women's Symphon) Orchstra, who was guest conductor with the University of Miami Sum mer Symphony Orchestra at the Miami Beach Auditorium this •nth Harriet and Joel, who will sail on the ss Carolia tor month-long Mediterranean cruise, will meet Miss Stark in Rome A concert tour of Europe this summer will find her not too from there Robert and Phyllis, who are on a wedding lica, and Harriet and Joel will all be back on Miami h about the same tune Robert is a law student at the • rsit) ol Miami • %  The Ben Cleins have just returned from Atlanta, Ga where ittended an annual fa mil) reunion with almost 90 relatives Judy, Bob and I'alti accompanied their parents, but oldest son lei, a junior at Georgia Tech, is in camp this summer at the \Force Base in Myrtle Beach. S.C Former Miamiaiis visited by the Cleins are Ben's brother Edward and his wife, '"•mice Other members of the elan who journeyed to the re •nion from this area are Mrs Sadie Clem. Mr and Mrs Sam A %  oldstein Mr and Mrs Burton Goldstein and son. and Mr and N iiCharles Goldstein and son Also Heiman and David Clein, who are the sons ol l'.env Clein, Mr and Mrs Hilhard Clem and laughter, and Manuel Lubel A relaxed week doing nothing more strenuous than walking bowling and swimming for ike and Florence Gordon while staying •I the Landmark hotel in Sarasota Murray Lazarus and his daughter. Mrs. Frances Goldman, Jetted to Europe Tuesday and will spend a month visiting the principal cities in France. England. Italy and Switzerland Off to Europe and Israel on the tour sponsored by the Great 'i Miami National Council of Jewish Women are the Larry Gilberts and the Sol Karps. leaving from Idlewild Airport this Frila) Before returning to Miami, the Gilberts will spend a week in Atlantic City to visit with daughter and son-in-law. Yvonne and Steve Winig, and their two children. Linda and Gary They'll be home in late August Myrtle and Saul Srole. most recently of Highland I'ark. III.. here with their sons. Billy 14. and Mason 11, for a visit with her mother. Mrs. Louis Zeientz They're leaving soon for a twoyear stay in Monrovia, Liberia Saul is with the Agency of International Development program .. The Lichtmans, Gideon and Esther, and their three. Beth Debra. Robin and Bruce, spending the summer at Reed College in Portland, Ore. where Gideon is studying mathematics under I [National Science Foundation grant ... Allan Heilpern. of Bayfront Manor apts.. has left for a twofweek vacation in Costa Rica. ^Jewish Floridian Miami, Florida, Friday. July 20, 1962 Section B Family Service Unit Hears Plans At the July 10 board meeting >f the Women's Committee of Jewish Family and Children's Service, plans were revealed for the or ganization's fall membership tea President Mrs Irving H. Fell introduced the member.-hip vice president, Mrs. Allen Herron. who has been formulating plans for the affair. The tea will be held on Sept. H at the Eden Roc hotel, and the Acorn Players theater group will present "Eye of the Hurricane." Plans were also announced for a membership contest, and ar rangements for a major fund-raising affair, to be held in the fall. At a dinner dance last Saturday night are Mr. and Mrs. Louis Seitlin (left), one of Beth David's most active couples, and Mr. and Mrs. Richard Herold. Mrs. Seitlin is president of Beth David Sisterhood, and Mr. Seitlin is president of the Men's Club. In addition, they have both become active in Westbrooke Country Club's social affairs, where the dinner dance was held. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Essen (left) and I. Gerstenhcber. of Zim Lines, discuss the breakfast Sunday at the Essen home for friends of the Greater Miami Israel Assn.. sponsor of a 12-day Caribbean cruise Nov. 8 to 20. Shalom Cruise Breakfast at Essen House; Consular Corps to Lead Aug. 1 Fete Mr and Mrs Ben Essen will be hosts at their home. 133!* Coral Way, in Coral Gables, for break fast Sunday. 10 a in to friends and community leaders planning the Shalom Cruise leaving Miami on Nov. 8 to 20 aboard the Zim Lines" SS Jerusalem Essen is a noted attorney here, raconteur, and active in many Jewish community organizations He is past president of Temple Judea. Essen said that the purpose of the 12-day mission of goodwill to seven Caribbean islands "is to bring Greater Miami Jewry into closer contact and friendly ties with Israel. What better way than on a gala, luxury cruise aboard an Israel ship featuring an Israeli crew and Israeli environment?" I. Gerstenhaber. of Zim Lines. together with Akiva Goffer, of the Zim Miami office, will be at the Sunday breakfast to answer questions about the cruise and accninmo ations Last Sunday, some 5H Greater Miamiaiis signed on for the cruise at a breakfast at the home of Mr and Mrs Leonard Solomon In Miami Beach Meanwhile. Maurice Kevitz. president-elect of the Greater Miami Israel Assn sponsors of the cruise, has announced a moonlight cruise aboard the MS Calypso for Wednesday evening. Aug 1. under the joint auspices of the Hon. Fernando Rodriguez Pastor, dean of the consular corps of Miami, and the (ireater Miami Israel Assn Those sailing on the 12 day Shalom cruise aboard the SS Jerusalem in November will be guests of Zim Lines for the Aug. 1 Calypso event. Some 250 passengers are expected to attend the plush black tie event In addition to Revilz. other officers of the Greater Miami Israel Assn include Ben Essen, Leonard Solomon. Sidney Ansin. Jack Popick. Max Weitz. and Fred K Shochet. Biscayne Chapter Holds 'Coffee' On Monday. July 7. Biscayne chapter of the American Jewish Congress held a "President's Cof fee" at the home of Mrs Albert Zuckerman. president. Mrs. Dolly Raum. new program chairman, presented the 1962-&! schedule, which will include social evenings, programs designed to improve the community, and a Labor Day weekend for A.IC member.at the Diplomat hotel. Mrs Al Augenstein, past president. Biscayne chapter, and MrLillian Mamlet, regional president for the Southeastern area o| Flor Ida discussed the aims and hisl ol \ir Miami Lodge Slates Luncheon Miami Lodge No -43 of the l ed Order of True Sisters will hoi: a luncheon and card party at the Algiers hotel. Wednesday, Aug I as part of the annual celebration ol "True Sisters Daj." Mrs Joseph Winters of New York City is the national president UOTS MrBernard Lowenthal, Miami Beach, is president of M Lodge. The COTS, organized in 1846, includes 45 lodges throughout the country which carry on progr Ol non sectarian philanthropy The PI ganization's national project. I ()TS Cancer Service, aids in the treatment, care and reha bill tat ol more than 250,000 cancer pat ients annually. (Iraniare given to hospitals for the purchase of radioactive isotopes, or for support of blood banks for leukemia patients Gift and lean dosets, which include cancer home care equipment such as beds, wheelchairs, dressings and material for occupational theraphy, are also maintained. Deed Club Maps Masked Ball At a dinner meeting held at the home of MrSheldon Spector on Wednesday evening, further plans were made for the Deed Club's seventh annual masked ball to be held Saturday evening. Nov. 3. Theme of the affair will be "The Young at Heart." and funds raised will go to the National Childrens Cardiac Hospital and the Hope School for Mentally Retarded Children. President of the group is Mrs Leonard Wolfe, and Mrs Stanley Cohen is chairman of the ball.



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Friday, July 2C : lemisti fkjrkitftr Page H-A Tarbuth Foundation Begins Four New Projects %  By Special Report initial allocation of $50,000 has been Reports on the progress oi I a NEW YORK The launching of mad : 2 "> facilitate the introrfucextensive plans now being draft) i ....... lion ni Hphrout lanoiiaoa pAnraac m ll,r the implementation of the Tar (he first four educational and nil•' n \ U ngua M n buth Foundations program will %  tural projects by the Tarbuth '" ,hhl "~" cbooi : ""< colleges in presented at a Natlll|lal conferen Foundation—Foundation for the ad,ho l nited States, in cooperation on Hebrew Culture, sponsored t vancement of Hebrew Culture and ul,h ,ne National Hebrew Culture the Foundation, to be held in New Education-together with initial alCouncU. for which an initial amount York H du 5 ing ,h '' weekend of N locations totalling more than $100.of S25.000 has been allocated; 3) 17 and 18 000 for their implementation, was initiation of a program of Hebrew Khan, newly-elected honorjr/ announced bore following the first instruction In summer camps and chairman ot the Foundation, at 1 annual meeting of the organizainstitutes, for which a similar alloP. E Gilbert, former French Antion held in its headquarters at 515 cation of $25,000 has been voted; bassador to Israel, will arrive herd ''"' k ave I' providing of in-service training to address the conference. The Tarbuth Foundation was in-j or teachers of Hebrew in communcorporated earlier in the year for j e s tackto-| teachers' seminaries. ,. I n a ?tatement issued follow,-. [fon 5SSS.15R: 2s\ K MaWng pubiic rurther detaib oi K:,ir Era i. j ; !" s m .?^ r ^ T Executive and president of tha He. d.clared th; the rise of Israel Hebrew has J: Picnic-atyl s^pp-j; jwuited Temple Beth Am members who hjrtd their "Family Day" at Westbrooke Country Club. Mr. and Mrs. Harry 3jrr watch while young Rickie Stoya is led nounced with initial sifts bv Abraseries of modern' Hebrew dissics u by his panents, Mr. and Mrs. Al Stoya. Temple Beth Am ham and Jacob Goodman, of New tt ,„ c„n—New anti-Jewish violence flared in Buenos \ • nday. when bombs were thrown by unknown iNtltr! i.i two Jewish-owned buildings. There were no injuries a:: • %  i i ;es were slight Police did not seize any suspacts m •' • tea attacks. Bt> fir-; h'imb was thrown against a Jewish cooperative. _^^^P second at a building that fermerl\ housed the Jewish daV sewsp i.i -r. Die Preaae. The bombers apparently were r.t of • fict that the newspaper moved to a building a away, eiirht months ago. A car parked in front of the Fg waslightly damaged. London. R. M. Carvalho. president of the Anglo-Jewish ed a Jeta jation which presented to the Argentine Ambas•here a memorandum sharply protesting the wave of antic manifestations in Argentina. The memorandum pointed It anti-Semitic propaganda and incidents in Argentina had -ed in the last two years. lentine Synagogue Gunned for an accredited college for Hevocalized, with introduction, notes Jews of the WorW brew studies and teachers' trainin in New York Dr. Emanuel Neumann, world Zionist leader, original sponsor of the Foundation, was elected president. Abba Eban, Israel Minister of Education and former Israel Ambassador to the United States, was elected honor ary chairman, and Abraham Goodman, chairman of its board of directors Other officers elected at the annual meeting include Mr. David Morgenstern, secretary; and Jacob Goodman, treasurer. At the same time, the board of directors of the Foundation was enlarged by the addition of four prominent Jewish leaders: Dr. Abba Hillel Silver, of Cleveland; Benjamin Harris, of Chicago; Samuel Daroff. of Philadelphia; and Prof Shalom Spiegel, of New York. The four educational and cultural In the field of Hebrew teachers' projects announced include: lithe training. Dr. Neumann said that "it education in the United States, publication of a series of modern was planned to develop such a without any political or denomtmHebrew classics designed to meet practical program for in service tional alignment, and depends i the needs of students of Hebrew in training in cooperation with the the individual gifts of gener high schools, colleges and teach American Association for Jewish donors for carrying out its prog* ers* seminaries, for which an Education rams and objectives mnued frem Page 1A the J %  il United Jewaign • particularly DA! I lad lined that •n prevailed current!) e might d •' p said d the -hock of Jew: h | uth over the le i nanj of them to i about emigrating line federal police, probsourcej ii the disturbcided ar>d searched the •4 six o-i ir-' rations, three n;.i ONLY 2 HRS. AWAY BY "EXPRESS" BOATS OIICINAL "M0M" IIMINI CRUISE • DOH'T ACCEPT A SUBSTITUTE CALL ANYTIME FOB RESEflVATIOMS 6R0UP RATES • ORGANIZATION FUND-RAISING PLANS WORLD'S ASTIST. SAFtST PASSENGER iOATS AMIRICAN 'i.AGSHIPS BBAND NCW VESSELS SPECIflCAL^r OESlGNEO foa SULFSTREAM RADAR. SHIP TO SHORE RAOIO ON TIME" SCHEDULE DUTY-FREE SHOPPING FREE LAVOVEB PRIVILEGE GUARANTIED A SMOOTHER CROSSING AND MORE TIME ON 1IMINI THAN TOU GET WITH ANT OTHER IOAT CO. FR 1-4802 D.port Miami ar Miami laaek C at C Dock. D.Po.t Plaia Miami Stack Ctar. Miami FLORIDA BAHAMAS LINES Dupont Plaa Hotel FR 1-1436 and vocabulary. A number of outstanding scholars and professors of Hebrew are being invited to edit the series under the supervision of an editorial board, headed by Dr. Abraham Halkin. of the College of the City of New York and the Jew1 ish Theological Seminary, in cc-| operation with the Department of Education and Culture of the Jew ish Agency, and the Jewish Education Committee of New York. The program of Hebrew instruction in summer camps and institutes will include the publication of pedagogic material designed for this purpose, it was further announced. A special committee is now engaged in studying both the problems and potentialities in this field, with a view to recommending the methods to bo pursued. Obviously alluding to rtcenpublic discussions in rabbinic circles regard ng the rolo of Hebrew in Jewish life. Dr. Neu mann asserted that "today He brew is not only the sacred tongue, the language of the Bib and the Prayer Book, but alsi the language of a contemporary Hebraic civilization flower. -g once more in its historic setting. He added: 'Hebrew is the key to the religious literature and sp:r tual treasures of the Jewish people, as well as a vital cultural link between modern Israel and the Du.spora. In both its aspects, spiritual and cultural, it is irreplacable and indispensable for creative Jewish survival." The Tarbuth Foundation is an independent Institution dedicated t<* the cause of Hebrew culture an-i of the extreme right and three associated with Communists. A number of persons were arrested and released after lengthy questioning. (The Indian Express, influential dailv newspaper in New Delhi. blamed Argentina's "tradition of giving asylum" to Nazis and Fascists for the recent anti-Semitic manifestations in that country. "Argentine." said the newspaper, "has extended asylum to men whose crimes against hunianit> make them unwelcome in any other civilized country ") To Miamians — Whe Are Specialists in THE ART OF RELAXATION ENJOY THE BEST OF VACATIONS at the Finest Northern Resort C^a/cw


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Friday, July 20. 1362 +Jenlsl) flcrldlter Page 5-A So. Africa Deplores Anti-Semitic Materials Rabb: I 'arc H. Tanenbaum, of New York, director of interreligious affairs for the American Jewish Committee, has been namec consultant to the Pius XII Religious Education Resource Center, central source for Catholic religious educational r.-.::terials at Maryarove Colleqe. Conferring with Rabbi Taner.: aum are Sister Mary Johnice (left 1 and Sister Mary Elizabe.r., both of the Immaculate Heart of Mary Order, and co-dire: "s of the Center. LETTER TO THE EDITOR Reader Urges Israel Gov't To Drop Schumacher Case EDITOR "He Jewish Flsridiin: Tin 'b -.-elle Schumacher case is nn i • • r a family alfair. and thanks I The lira '1 Government, ii ha.•• n ir.to i Jewish national affair -e significance cannot even >• appraiset properly at this tin The >. ?*rness if :he Israel Governmei per-.-cuv the most important : of th • Jewish people in theii > ii imeiand endangers the unil >f the people and also crlair I. -ic conceptions of the Jewish :th. rhe government agencii .I'xllr:.; :V> case are rloin_ • utm >-' ) widen the divisioi hi:ween the reliKious and the seci • population, by distorting am presenting the facts in a false I..which creates haired amoiu : ; eopl %  Th *et nt, published by the ocernmeot agencies, in which &f *ey aecus? Jewish religious grc.os of organizing a "Holy War" against Israel, and of havir.i es-i : ished headquarters for this pi-:ose, which appeared in your ..-tit issue, proves that these agencies *.-• trying to achieve 'heir p.--i.t by dividing th r-eople, *nd this can lead to irrtt-. -able da"aje. The rijht of a grandparent to prevent his grandchild from being taki'n to Soviet Russia by its irresponsible and unconscionable parents is a question which could he discussed, but certainly should not be used as a political weapon to persecute the group that is the mainstay of the Jewish State. Maybe it wasn't only the ri^ht. but the duty, of the relatives to act in this manner. Unfortunately, the Israel Government, which is dominated by party interests, isn't aware of the fact that it is supported and backed by world Jewry for the one main reason that Israel represents the Jewish homeland. World Jewry is not interested in any social istic experiences or any other form of politics than to accomplish the basic Jewish ideals. For the sake of unity anil fairness, these persecution actions sheuld cease, and the entire affair should be forgotten. The Jewish people can do well without the publicit) which these government agencies are promoting a:.mist the religious uroups that are. after all. the hard-core people of the Jewish nation. GEORGE GOLORING Miami Beach CONVALESCENT HOME MIAMI S NEWEST, MOST MODERN HOME built expressly for individual care of the convalescent, chronic and geriatrics patient. Co~plefely air-conditioned • The finest nursing staff Specious, gjrden-like grounds • Moderate rates • Recreational areas indoors and outdoors Member National Geriatrics Society. SAMUEL E REDFEARN. Administrator. JOHANNESBURG—(JTA'-The Deputies indicated this week that the country, particularly from the creased lately. Maurice Porter, vice chairman, i told a meeting of the board at I which the increased flow of such material was reported, that the importance of some recent anti-Jewish incidents "should not be exaggerated." He cited the bimbing last month of sculptor Herman Wald's monument to martyred European Jews in Johannesburg's WVstpark Jewish Cemetery, recent swastika dauhings on some synagogues, and a scurrilous telegram from a former Nazi agent. Robey l.eihbrandt. to Helen Suzman, a member of the South African Parliament. Porter told the board that "South Africa has its share of the lunatic fringe and the execution of Adclf E i c h m a n n was bound to have repercussions." He noted that the Justice Ministry had made it clear that it did not defend Leibbrandt, who was imprisoned for treason durir/j World War II, and who is now trying to organize a right wing movement in South Africa. The Jewish leader also noted assurances that the government would act when racial feelings were incited and trouble was created. He added that, while "this assurance was welcomed.' we could have wished that the condemnation of Leibbrandt's teleIsrael Hopes For Peace JTA—By Direct Teletype JERUSALEM — Israel will achieve peace with the Arab world in the next decade or at least know that peace is much closer. Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion told members of the United Jewish Appeal Young Leadership Mission on Tuesday. He said he hoped this goal would be achieved, if not because Ol goodwill on the part of the Arabs, than as a result of moral pressure by the world's emerging new independent states, particularly those in Africa. The Prime Minister listed three other main goals which h said he hoped would be reached in the next decade. One was an increase of Israel's population by cn million, the second was the development of the Negev. including the creation of 15 more development towns, and the third was the lifting of the level of education for Israelis. He said, in reply to questions, that he did not anticipate any mass immigration of American Jews in the immediate future. He added. however, an appeal to young Amer-. ican Jews to strengthen their ties with Israel by learning the Bible in its original language, studying Jewish history, and by person-toperson contacts through visits to Israel. Members of the mission also were received by President Ben-Zvi and were guests at a luncheon given by Mrs Golda Meir, Israel's Foreign Minister. They also met with Labor Minister Yigal Allon. They visited the JDC Malben Old Age Home and flew to the Negev for a study of that part of Israel and the Port of Eilot. The mission was to complete Its formal sessions Thursday at a dinner at which they were to hear a report from Aneh Pincus, Jewish Ageac) treasurer South African Jewish Board of anti-Semitic material coming into United States, seemed to have :n gram and his alleged private army had been more forthright The former Nazi agent sent the telegram to Miss Suzman last month, after she publicly attacked his new movement. In the telegram, Leibbrandt told Miss Suzman that "Mordecai alias Karl Marx, lather and founder of modern Communism, was a cur: Jew."' The Postmaster General sent an apology to Miss Suzman inng that the telegram sho il have been accepted by the Post Office, because of a pOSta oa:i on ollcnsive messa %  Second Camp Session Second camp session of four ks be [an on July its at T n pie Sinai of North Miami. Information is available at the Ten a! 1480 NE 123rd st. 14601 Northeast 16th Ave., at W. Dixie Hwy. Tel. Wl 5-7631 Miami 61, Florida Frisco Plans New Center SAN FRANCISCO — (JTA) — Ground was broken for a new Peninsula Jewish Community On ter in Belmont, a suburb of San Francisco, at special ceremonies on June 24. SUMMER TIME FOR THOUGHT Summer Is the tint* ef year when, according to tradition, life slows down and there is time for reflection. In practice, most folks seem to devote themselves to high-energy vacations. But thought and reflection are good things they enable us to see where we've been and where we seem to be going. One of the most satisfying aspects of reflection is to look at a savings account that's grown through the years. Your personal down payment on tomorrow. Are you putting aside a bit of today's earnings for tomorrow's needs? It's a good idea. A good place to do it is at WASHINGTON FEDERAL where savings are insured and earn generous dividends. Why not open your account today at any convenient WASHINGTON FEDERAL office ... or, if you prefer, save by mail. WASHINGTON FEDERAL SAVINGS 111 LOAN ASSOCIAT'ON Of MIAMI HACK 1701 Meridian Ave.1234 Washington Ave.1133 Normandy Dr, JE 8-8452 699 N. E. 167th St. • 945 -7675 ) JACK D COKOOM AHTMU M COUHSMOM WK AT -FM FROM BRAHMS TO RARTOK You'll Hear the World's Finest Music on W K AT • FM 93.1 on your FM dial MIAMI'S ONLY ?^-z CLASSICAL MUSIC STATION Programming h'.Qlz LIVE ConrPrtsI W K A T FM



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Fiidcy. July 20, 1962 k**isf Fhrrirfi^ir Page 3-A .tcnura summon ueii; was nost ai iua nume lu me uiivjuy treakfast of the Greater Miami Israel Assn. Looking on (from left] are Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Revitz. president-elect of the organization; and I. Gerslenhaber. vice president of Zim Lines. '. :.e:s of the luxury SS Jerusalem. vice president in Florid.-: i the signing up of more than 50 persona either anxious to repeal last year's tour or to join for the fi Ft time the growing famil} of Z m cruising passengers. Among those who hi ready signed a> good-will cruise passengers are Mr. and MrMaurice Revitz. Mr. and Mrs Leonard Solomon. Mr. and Mrs Joseph Lipton. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Popick. Mr and Mrs. Sidney Ansin. Mr. and Mrs. Max Weitz. Mr. and Mrs So! Cohen. Mr. and Mrs. Loins DeCovney, Mrs Rebecca Brenner Mrs. Naomi La Pine. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Greenberg, Mr. and Mrs Max Deakter. Mr. and Mrs S. Berlant. Mr. and Mrs. Sol Frankel. Mr and Mrs. M. Tessler of Mew York. Dr. and Mrs. Lawrence Wcston. Mr and Mrs. Sam Liechtenstein, the Misses Ann and Susan Berkowitz. Jay Berkowitz. Mr and Mrs David Walowitz, Mrs B Stein. Mrs Riba Solomon. Mr. and Mrs Herman Mi Mrs 1 : t I L Mr. ar.ri Mrs. Joseph Field: Mr. and Mrs. Da' Mr and ill Edward Grei niield Mi Mrs i!< rn ai B i Mr nd Mrs Edward VYeithorn, Mr and Mrs Sam Mallow. Pr. and Mrs Manuel Yavelow. Mr and Mrs. Nathan Sokol, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Schiffman. L. Hirsch. Mr and Mrs. Isaac Donen. Mr. and Mrs. Max Krauss. MrElsie Belsky. Mr and Mrs. Ira Friedlander Mr. and Mrs Ben Essen, Mrs Rae Kessler. Mrs. Ida Gurlov. Mrs Diane E. Sondberg. Mr. and Mrs. Sanford Aywell, Dr. and Mrs Milton Lubarr Mr and Mrs. Ruben Hamburg. Mr. and Mrs. Meyer Baskin. Mrs. R. Horvath, Mr and Mrs. Sam Warshawer. Mr, and Mrs. Jack Sperling. Mr and Mrs. Robert Revitz, Mr and Mrs. Phil Revitz. Mr d Mrs Jack Bernstein. Rabbi and Mrs. Irving Lehrman. Rabh, and Mrs, Leon Kronish, and Rabbi and Mrs Mayer Abramowitz To Set Up Border Committee JTA—By Direct Teletype JER1 SA1 EM Representatives [ Israel a lecided Tuesday to set up a permanent joint nittei to c onsider effective measurt to hall border incidents. The sessi i Mas th< second such informal meeting -ince a clash near Mount Zion on July 4. German Press Hits Verdict Continued from Page 1-A had b< i %  ,..:.: tl just con< lud d Btesl The I : ankii rter Rui nd i Criticizing both the verdict ai th tnal the sentence, -he Frankfurter All•: : -secutor mi niiivim, i laiiAiuiivi rwa • — gemeine Zeitu that H nhis summati n to I • ur sche will probi • e onlj hrei requested i si tence for Hunmonths' imprisi nmenl .. resull ol FREE ISRAEL BOOK 45 PICTURES AND MAP OF ISRAEL V. "PURCHASE OF YUBAN THE SIMCHA COFFEE A' fOUR LOCAL STORE cr E'c'cs* from Instant tin .vrap: r %  ::. dr Yuban and adI to JEWISH FLORIDIAN P.O. Box 2973 Main Post Office Miami 1, Fla. mmM..-jiMs*^^: i fi to right are Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Sokol, Mrs. Sidney King, end Mayor King, of Suifside, at a breakfast Sunday of the Sreatei Miami Israel Assn., where some 50 persons signed en as passengers for the organization's 12-day Shalom Cruise : the SS Jerusalem next Nov. 8 to 20. Greater Miamians Join Throng for Zim 12 Day Shalom Cruise Aboard Jerusalem SHALOM CKUISl SOCIAL SUNDAY PAGl IB Dade Federal Savings has 5 convenient offices to serve Dade County %  mm ALtAPATTAH BRANCH 1400N.W.3SthST. Miami Israel Assn me' ikfa • on Sundaj at the ai h home of Mr and Mrs Solomon, noted industrialist and on< of the founders of the association DOG RACING EVERY MIGHT KXCEPT SUNDAY NO MINOR! Maurice Revitz. president-elect, announced that the first social venture of the organization will be ;i gala 12-day good-will cruise to >e\en Caribbean islands Nov. s to 20, "We are inviting all Greater Miamians t<> join us and extend our friendship to friends of Israel there during the eruise, which will he held on hoard the Zim Lines" luxury SS Jersalem." Kabhi Mayer Abramowitz, spiritual leader of Temple Menorah. said at the breakfast that the name Jerusalem, in ancient He brew means 'City of Peace.' which singularly symbolizes the purpose of our Shalom Cruise The 12-day peace cruise has also been given the blessings of Kabbi David Shapiro, president of the Greater Miami Rabbinical Assn.. and spiritual leader of Temple Sinai ol Hollywood: Rabbi living Lehrman. of Temple Kmanu-KI. and Rabbi Leon Kronish, Temple Beth Sholom Rabbi Abramowitz stressed that various good-will functions on the ( aribbean islan Is will be arranged to make the <.v\n~<"a memorable com muni t) affa %  • of good-will and understanding with our neighbors." Akiva Goffer, youngest Zim Lit Open or add to your Doc'e Federal Savings 4fe f\\ h Account by Friday, July r %  •• w^. 20 • TAMIAMI BRANCH 1901 S.W. 8th ST. EDISON CENTER BRANCH 5800 N.W. 7th AVE. MAIN OFFICE 101 E. FLAGLER STREET


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Page 4-A 9-Jml^ncridlar Friday. July 20. 1962 "Jewish Floridian OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street Telephone FR 3-4605 Teletype Communications Miami TWX MM 396 FEED K. SHOCHET Editor end Publisher LEO MINDLIN Executive Editor SI1MA M. THOMPSON Assl. io Publisher The Jtwif.i i •••.': • SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Art* „ t -f M One Year te.00 !" r. V rS C 0.t of Town Upon Request ISRAEL Bl'REAU Sheraton Hotel Tel Aviv. Israel RAY U. BINDER C orrespondent Volume 35 Friday. July 20. 1962 18 Tammuz 5722 Number 29 Argentine Danger Signals Today The bombing of a synagogue is Euenos Aires, and now the latest terroristic attacks against Jew.sh buildings there, are extreme danger signals that constitute the sign of the times in Argentina. The statements that have thus lea been made by government leaders are of course welcome as an indication of Argentine repudiations of the rising tide of antiSemitism. Nevertheless, the terrorism con::nues. with considerable betrayal of evidence that, despite the repudiations, there prevails an acceptable undertow of official Jewhatred on many levels of Argentine life today. A firmer attitude against bigotry by government, church, and community leaders is of course the foundationstone for any hope the Jewish community of Argentina may have about its future. Current reports indicate that the Vatican is now taking a stern and punitive view of the clergy's role in the most recent manifestations of Nazi prototype anti-Semitism. In this predominantly Catholic country, such intercession is particularly welcome. Reports also reflect the non-Jewish business community's continuing willingness to join Jewish businessmen in protest measures against the violence. These are all happy signs. But they should not weaken our focus on the larger meaning of the times. Argentina today is a danger signal for Jews everywhere. iff'''"'" • '' :' %  • The Color of Bigotry The attack against a Jewish businessman in Harlem by "Black Nationalists" was rightly repudiated by such noted Negro leaders as Jackie Robinson, former baseball star. Robinson, a topflight business executive today, hit the nail on the head when he declared that there is no difference between brands of bigotry—or colors of bigotry. Black, he said, is as bad as white. All of which reminds us of the sensitive position in which many Jews of the South find themselves in these times of racial tension emerging from the 1954 Supreme Court ruling on desegregation. that the Jewish State is not a foregone reflection of conservative French opinion. To seal the meaning of this honest and open gesture, Israel immediately organized a medical corps which was to leave for Algeria within days of the government's formal acceptance of Israeli recognition. Sadly, acceptance never came. Instead, in return, came a barrage of anti-Israel propaganda from free Algerian leaders. The worst had been expected, and the worst emerged. The bloody Algerian war for independence was now made bloodier by its submission to Nasser's pan-Arabism. Algeria's choice is a sad one; it is a choice that puts to grave question the brand of freedom for which her leaders fought and died. Immigration Marches On President Kennedy's naming of Abba Schwartz as head of the State Department's Bureau of Security and Consular Affairs, which makes him, among other things, head of the nation's immigration business, is certainly a bright light in a dim field of endeavor during the past decade. Immigration has been a thorn in the AmerSmall Town Southern Rabbi Sets Sights on Race Relations By CHARLES MANTINBAND ADL Bulletin %  AM A rabb. from a small "uthera town, but I trusl I am not ., ,„ I nN | i past fifteen years, my labors in the vineyai .,f the I ord I % %  % %  en in Alabama and the Magr.< lia State of Mississi icon conscience for years, pricking the disparJews here, and in other Southern states, ity between the methods that we practice and TW0 DtClSiONi TO MAKE -small ir: the Hebrew prophets, are drown< • • and indifferent, seldom articulate I is "Come weal, come wot. My staus is quo The anti-Semitism that exists in Dixie has taken a new turn. Sine.' the historic I S Supreme court school decision in Maj anti-Semitic forces havi joined some of the reactionary element '[>!> their trade Happily these forces which ha\t tried to themselves into thi raci problem have largely lailed. It ren ,,,, ...,!., d Ua |—like Admiral Crommelin, who was last \pril in his bid for th< United States Senati from Alabama-to continue their ant Sen efforts The thousand? of pieceot %  • ..,...•, that havi been sent into Mississippi in recent months havi beci rejected .unAmerican, [VlRYONl SAYS THf SAMl THING T HROUGH THE ATTORNEY General's office, lh< Federal continues nto the denial ol thi franchise, thi I ndcr th< law, the lack of jot opportunitythi abolition of a school system tl Still, in industry on the I pus. and in our ci tome progress ha.been ma e 1 •• states remain thi resistance—Alabroa, Louisiana M •issippi—and Mi probblj bold out ti the bitter •• For two years, l ser\ed as Mississippi ?;ati chairman Council oi Hun in Ri latii i • For fifteen years, 1 have been m the board ol the S epioral Council, a non-political, bi r cational group I havi beet frequently asked t( visit many c campuses, whiti and Negro, to speak on aspecti of Judaism ind thi theme. "What can Negro leadership learn from Jewish experienci in dealing with the intricate problems of intcrgroup relation^ My congregation has In en troubled about these public appearances. They want to k< 11 harmony in the congregation. The} fear reprisal, harassment, violent-! No amount of as>urance ha allayed their misgivings I do not use the pulpit for crusading purposes—although after the Emmett Till lynching, 1 utilized Yom Kippur to hold forth on "What Mississippi Has to Atone For." Again 1 raised my voice in wrath and indignation afur the Mack Parker scandal. And when my temple's board urged that I cancel my visits tr Negro colleges 1 told them I would, on condition that I also refuse invitations to white colleges and be allowed to inform the authorities why. When the board urged that I refrain lrom speaking on the race problem. 1 said I would if the daily press would also fall in line. The truth IS that everybody -peak? on the subjects I do—but they do it behind closed doors and in whispers. Such, alas, is our current pattern of behavior. A HANK NWSFAHKS fKONT APPKOACH lulY VIEWS ON thi evils of segregation and the danger of our White Citizens Council have become well known. In 1958. while my wife and 1 wire abroad, the WCC took advantage of our absenci to write to on< of our prominent temple member? that it vas %  time to get rid ol the mischief making rabbi" or—there followed thi inevitable threat—"we cannot be responsible for the consequences Six months later, whin a national foundation contributed to the Hattiesburg templi in honor of what they deemed m> approach om in dealing with the race issue.' our board was panicky and hesitant about accepting the money Our memberafraid of reprisals Thi | twas accepted only after I mad. it clear that if n were refused the temple would not only losi > DUl ''• •• %  ell As i result of thiposition, I rei a "ve-to-oni • oritj approval, and ultimately life tenure. some years earliei afiei a skirmish with a Mississippi L'nited s,ates Senator who insisted that race relations in Mississippi well nigh perfect my hometown paper headlined it? front page story, Local Rabbi Says !,..,. Relations Stink" I survived only bi other papi rin thi S< nth ant Isewhere in our nation covered the san -• '' rv Ul rtstraint. What I had actually sai a line from Hamlet, Mj ofl .-.-, ,. great, it smells to heavi even more so than Negro leaders, frequently fake the brunt of criticism voiced by uninformed segregationists for the allegedly "key Jewish role" in integration campaigns. Two sad things are a concomitant of these attacks, one of them bitterly ironic—that some Jews are as opposed to the 1954 ruling cs their most ardent Southern neighbors. The second is that anti-Semitism also raises its ugly generally, one of" his major campS head in th* Npnrn mmmnnilv <-,o cnrlnlnm^l k^,rl,;..„ 1 i_ ._ .1 ... T a the principles we preach. What is emblazoned at the foot of the Statue of Liberty in the poetry of Emma Lazarus is far from the intent of the National Origins Quota System and the even more specific purpose of the McCcrranWalter Immigration Act. During his two terms in office, President r made this act. and immigration issues. |^OW DOES A rabbi in thi di I p South hold on and continue his nunMy head in the Negro community, as sociological harking back to the bitter legislative studies in this area of inquiry so carefully point inspired by the original McCaVan-Walter B out-and as the Jewish businessman in Harlem which was ultimately passed over President can verify. Truman's veto in 1950. Algeria's Sad Choice of ^V^ h6re im P'y ,hat ,he PPointmen, of Abba Schwartz will overturn the nations dismal immigration record in one fell swoop is unique that President Kennedy singled The State of Israel was quick to recognize c free and independent Algeria as a sicfn of !" w;Lnl!l !" shing,oni0n for a P s < whose its own M Africa. %  istrj if he speaks his mind and stands for truth and Justice' r > ithai it a rabbi lives in a communitv long enough and earns ne reputation for hard work, integrity, and public service, people uill enn to say. "Well h maj t„ a bit queer and out of step, but let him alone. He a good fell. In order to remain in the South and be worthv of my Jewish n.rn.ue, i had twi decisions to make. The first was that there couia ue no distinction between any of God's children—the pigmenwuon of skin could be no more important than the color of eyes ine second was that I would never sit in the presence of bigotry and wh,nV, l ,m "' give M8ent d0 M* look for ,rouble bUt hen hate is evident. I must protest. A new day ia dawning The rabbi's role of teaching Judaism to umu u it i,n 1 ln, Pretinj it to the outside world presents iu a challenge. The small group of rabbis in theis area who work ,: h ,'. '-,./" ,mprov %  '" relationi draw encouragement from ultim %  '"" b,,,ll *- MIH. marking oi time, retreats-but ultimately victory must newly-emerging T K meQS cre ]USi dozen Y"* it? ., oug 5 lt rm( 3 lna n"-Semitic comments on In addition. Israel was also frank thi, w T^^JES? f m Re P F ^ncis Walweek to confess to the ulterior motive behind and that brouaht another diincu' he: rapid recognition of Algeria: il had been leader Sen He-ber'2u ? .' meant to suggest to extremist elements there tears. Lehman, of N. r of reprisal CM this 1 am sure 11



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Poge 10-A vJenisfi fkridiftr Nation Marks 100 Years for Jewish Chaplaincy By Special Report The first rabbi to minister to till needs of American soldiers of lh< Jewish faith was a New Yorker who successfully lobbied just a hundred years ago for correction ol the law which official restricted chaplaincy service to clergymen "of Christian denomination." The story of the rabbi, the Rev. Dr. Arnold Fischel. onetime leader of New York's Congregation Shearith Israel, was highlighted during this recent American Jewish History Week observance sponB< red by the American Jewish Histc r;cal Society. Theme of the ob84 rvance was "The Centennial of tht Jewish Chaplaincy Services in the United States Although Dr. Fischel won the change in law that made the Jewish chaplaincy an official fact, he served only as volunteer in ministering to Civil War Jewish GIs. He was never commissioned. It was. ir. fact the denial of his commiss-' Rabbi Ferdinand Sarner, first Jewish regimental chaplain in the U.S. Ministering to the 54th New York Volunteer Regiment in the Union Army, he was wounded at Gettysburg, first of a long line of rabbis to see battle action with U.S. troops. Hifl Excellency Michael M. N. Kamaliza (right), Minister of Health and Labor of Tanganyika, discusses ophthalmic services lor his country with Prof. Isaac C. Michaelson, chief of hedassah's Department of Ophthalmology, during a recent visit to the Hadassah-Hebrew University Medical Center on the western outskirts of Jerusalem. Looking on (center) is Dr. Kclman J. Mcnn, director-general of the Hadassah Medical Organization. Prof. Michaelson recently returned from a survey of eye diseases in Tanganyika and has made a series of recommendations for their eradication. Washington Federal Dedicates Bidg. ion that led to the lobbying— through protests, petition.-, editorials, sermons and letters—and to the change in law. The first Jewish chaplain com missioned by the American Government — in fact the first Jewish chaplain commissioned by any government—was the Rev Jacob Frankel, cantor of Rodeph Shalom Congregation, Philadelphia His commission was dated .sept. 18. 1862 By the simple act of signing hiappointment as a military hospital chaplain, Abraham Lincoln inaugurated an era of new status for Judaism: unquestioned equalitj for the Jewish faith alongside Christian denominations in the spectrum of Jewish religious life. A Regimental Chaplain Frankel served the .1 e w i li wounded in the Philadelphia area from the date of his appointment throughout the remainder of the war A second Rabbi, Bernhard II Gotlhelf. of Louisville, received a similar appointment on May t>. 1863. He served 18 military hospital-, including two in near-by Indiana, and the chaplaincy staff was so small that he tried to serve Christians as well as Jews. A few weeks before Cotlhelf's commission was signed, the officers ol the 54th New York Volunteer Lecture Slated For August Four lectures planned by the Bureau of Jewish Education will be given during August at the Jew i-h Home for the Aged Tinsessions are scheduled for four consecutive Friday mornings from IU to n a.m., and will include a question and answer period First in the series will be given en Aug. 10 by Leo Mindlin, executive editor of The Jewish 1 Floridian, who will talk on "Eichman and Capital Punishment." "The Jew.in the Civil War" will be the title of the talk given by Harry Simonhotf, Miami attorney and noted historian, on Aug. 17 Film strips will accompany the lecture on Theodor Herzl" by Herbart Zvi Berger, assistant director of the Bureau of Jewish Education, Aug. 24; and Louis Schwartzman, executive director of the Bureau of Jewish Education will j.peak on "A New Look at Israel Today'' on Aug. 31. Washington Federal Savings and lt,;,n As-n has officially dedicated its new building at 1234 Washington ave.. Miami Beach The three-story structure, with a four-story tower, has the same type of outside solar screen used on other Washington Federal buildings. Elaborate landscaping has been prtvided with an inside-outside f< untain and pool, and a waterfall has been built against a support cciumn inside the front window. Overlooking the new accounts *e*tion cf the spacious lobby is huge mosiac mural of a dollar till. On the second floor, a 400 iq. ft. community meeting room Swim Party Saturday A swim part} sponsored bj • Ida Sisti rhood, will be '' at the home of Mrs. Irwin Marshall. i5i SW i m will include garni and lam %  .. and refn h menu %  51 r %  I can seat 400. The room can be divided by a sliding wall into two rooms, each with its own platform, speaking system, and lights. "It is particularly gratifying to dedicate this new building"." said Arthur H. Courshon. board chairman, "next door to the office where we opened Washington Federal's first office less than 10 years ago With $250,000." Jack D. Gordon, president, added that since that day the savings and loan institution had forged rapidly ahead, with Washington now having passed the $100,000,000 mark in resources. Washington Federal has four office—three in Miami Beach and one in No. Miami Beach, vmmi -Ss_ CO|| I Gus SHQW H**W tftAVB tfRVttf inc. 149 N.E. 1st St., Miomi, Hi 4-2604 Srt~MSii.p ^ TRpiQRE Pnvate Pool Beach and Cat a >-.. Cmony HOTEL At 24th ST., MIAMI BEACH Write ror Informatlor and Reiervat ens JE --0331 • Air Conditioned Room* • Private Beach and Pool • Parking on Premie • Cocktail Lounge Dining Room 'a Entertainment Daily '•' Per,. lOble.Occ. Regiment elected the nations first Jewish regimental chaplain Rabbi Ferdinand Sarner. formerly of Rochester, N.Y., served with his men through many battles. Including the crucial battle at Gettysburg. He was wounded at Gettysburg and discharged for disabilit) after hirecovery in a military hospital— lust in a long line of rabbis to see action with American militarj forces. The board of delegates of Am.r ican Israelites, a central Jewish organization in Civil War day-, led the national movement which succeeded m broadening the chaplain cj law to include Jewish clergj men Dr Fischel's I. 'lining experiences, recorded in the annals of the American Jewish Historical Society (Vol. 12), throw interesting light on Lincoln's attitudeto wardJews. "All the influential gentlemen assured me it would be impossible for me to get an audience," the rabbi reported to Henrj I Mart. i resident of the board ol delegates from Washington, Lincoln's Attitudes Undismayed by these forecasts Fischel -tood on line at the White House with hundreds of others, in eluding some who. as they told him. had been waiting three days From among these, he was "at once invited" into the President's room and "received with marked cour testy, he wroti Mr Lincoln, he said, "questioned me and then told m< he fully admitted the justice of mj remarks; thai he believed the exclusion of Jewish chaplainto havi been altogether unintentional on th< pan of Congress and that somi I ought to be done to meet this i .i-i A day later Dr Fischel n ed a note from Lincoln which de scribed the law ;,. deficient" and said "I shall try to have a new law broad enough to cover what is desired bj you on behalf of the Israelites.'" Not long after, both Houses of Congress adopted without dissent a Iridoy. ]uly 20. 1S62 change in t>, l* t B t bflfiZW g U* appointment ...haplaio's of "regularly ordain** ministers," tb< recommended bj some mthoruted ecclesiastical bedj The appe.i.tment ol Fran* "< •••'• •* u ter Another larly Chaplain Another earl) Jewl h chaph -n waMicha lo i n Trc Cameron's Dragoons, c nmandi d by Col. Max l ii sti in i tyal ai d forthright Jew. were n tilling to abandon tht r < fforts ha\ i .). wi-h chat lair The promptly lectt d Ral I i I hi I tl e pi it. Fischel api %  f< • i nmissii i, (mi under the law. this • denitd. The denial lei li Fische] %  lispatch as a lobbyist n Washing n, when he served as i • rl lim lui li i chaplain to tl > Ji wish toundci while ivorkii | U i hi i aged li %  isiation. IIOTEI?('ll\FlKMi V V ELECTRIC GLASS BOTTOM ^^ IOATS ITS DONE VA SHERWWS EXCLUSIVE ELECTRONIC COM1HTEHI Just call Plauc 1-0961. SHERATON HOTELS 65 hole'* •' • %  t<' i US inHwn mUiici j..i i.m-M ^1 T~*tt CH*UONMTP "*h. „ *eojMir enjoy every minute %  w BkNNt • I ... em per o, ur ; controlle 7; o m o ; $ n -beout.f., twj„. ca c0 ^ ...and be entertained. Plenty'of B flhH,ft "* Spring.... flaLy &* Ml • = %  %  ipnn of name entertainers. rc.!owr„., ondbeo ,_ (ifuIco ofbec; ^_ w" to tcgo, Moy, Moooge, HOTEL and BATHS I T I 11; ••" rt -T? j., %  • -•••• %  %  %  j. i& : %  •* %  ; %  %  ,J NAT.ONAL PARK, ARKANsf^



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Friday. July 20. 1962 *•/-•*> H*rMlnn Page 13-A OF WISDOM rijf,, JtveiT'. -..' sun dmll let Und Tf.d and lit /allow thai I tha poor Of your people may eat. —EXODUS. I • Toa shall comer of your field nor gather the gleaning of est \eave them to th: —LEVITICUS Because the garde%  • %  uproot not 1 Sn C7L WeJn* Of JHi iami s r^Qiigious J-^ijc M -HARIZI, • u • %  ( when all crafts',< ..,farming. VI BAMOI • On the in the Mr, r*wuh f*r.: viU be soli c Only the reder : were ploughed .: lengthifuc bucim •• mi %  < profitable IBID thi plough is again '...•:,f> i>/ the thi Jewish question hi R:I nil if %  • the toil is • [hi Ml VDI : I A ce 3r •a*} T p m Sal i .!• .:r. ., • : Bai Mr/'. ,,l. Stevei n ol .\: i anil Ml K %  ;• urjsi llb< l; v ..;,. I. -.!. ..! Mi Mi rZugt n. Pal — • — CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 1544 Washington ave. Orthodox. RabOi Abraham Strassfeld. — • — CORAL WAY JEWISH CENTER Conservative. 8755 SW 16th St.. Miami. Rabbi Samuel April. Cantor Gershon Levin. will be relumed as prooT of SAYINGS OF FATHERS ( ..rtrr Y • • 10 7' i r< ..-< seven mar\t i f an un. ..: .. .. even o/ a wise man. Th< c loei not speai{ be%  i him w>; is greater than he -.•I I doet ItOI brrji( 111 1 < speech o\ his felloui, he :. itol hasty :• answer, he itues:., .... %  ,:.•._• tl th subject mat:, %  and onsu i rs u the point '" speal :he first thin first, and l it ... I last, "ti;jr.i;'i>: iliur u hich -.i has m I und wood lit ... • .. and lif innli. T'IC %  ii -. • .... :• • ii :. ht found in • ,:...'.•. II t nthi • should not pvi his othen %  .: .. thai d cur but will not I nself. his i againsl i his ou hi i gu tand ti giei is a saint hi u.ll %  u : d i • not %  • • ti giv< u a U'l ted 1 man. DADE HEIGHTS JEWISH CONGREGATION. 1401 NW 183rd St. Con. servative. Rabbi Harold Richt-r. Cantor Emanuei Mandel. I riday B:1S p.m, Sermon: "The C Win ^ana maa^nnn iatfK '^ no ,-isixn"ito Sin nant ol I't-.-n-, Batorday v 50 a.m. Religion like anv other I'-'i" Mluvan: Bertram, son of Mr tool or weapon, if unworthy hands employ it, proves destructive. There S? M^fand^M?^ .lVi"" 1 1,V.. 1 mn.'"• "'" are a good many who disavow religion because they see inconsistencies | • — between preaching and practicing. 'p^.n" rv G .,^ NA Hm.„ cov.rm.n. It is up to the type of leaders defined by Moses to attract those j president, cantor Georoe Goldberg, who have severed their ties with spiritual institutions—not by words i t>iiia> i.so p.m. Saturday T'.r't .. %  : '.uqualities among I J those thu: sir hffcire the wist: they I | are Idje a Sponge, a funnel, at ^ strainer, VJ a Steve: a sponge, U'hith 1 %  suc^f up everything; a funnel, a I which It ;s in at one end and oul 1 |jt the other, a strainer, u'hich lets a 50 NW Slat I the u'ine pass out and retains the lets a sieve, u'hich lets out the § bran and retains the fine flour. 30 a.m. = but by deads. It is up to them to provide proof that the divine teach i ings of religion encompass the whole fabric of our lives in our private, social and national relationships, according to the design of the prophet J Mica: "And what the Lord doth require of thee? Only to do justly and j love mercy and to walk humbly with Thy God."' Here, "do" is the keyword, based upon the principles bequeathed 33J71 *"im ]1"l3n ''"in to us by the "Prophet of Prophet,-." when he said: "Who may go out before them and who may go in before them." iVIlEr-lKa "7113 sD'jW r3g .Vmg ^5; f*jp? la sin Dixna D^acsn •IDic ,D--inn |a a*a rar na "?a ^nioi *|9I? ,U*tB ,D'33X ,naiK D-yoW "trsa .nai.T Ipima pm ra~i 33JH [i ,.. 1 T •^05^ la prn.nn 1 ? \SIATI0N dement in the Basor Tract Finance Minister. Mr. I.evi has called upon this young |Jion in the country to settle ew region, the Tract of the Stream. of the rainwater of the and Negev hills flow down ream. Parts of this stream lifferent names: Nahal Im" or "brook") Beersheba. Habasor, and at its end: "iaza. le summer the stream is dry. [the rainy season, it suddenwit h water from the moun^verflowing and angrily rush ig and sweeping away with its path; earth, stones. >nd vehicles. When the in> df the Negi \ hear ;i dlsthey know that the flood I mi that the) had bet%  from the stream. I> by Ent Ivnt Olamitj CAMOW LI our r Harrj E. Wolk of th l County Medical Aann will il>onss "Medicare .t:,ii 'r Soclallied Madlclna-" — a — TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 75th it. Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram. owiti. Cantor Edward Klein. — a — TEMPLE NER TAMIL". 80th st. and Tatum Waterway. Modern Traditional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Samuel Gomberg. — a — TEMPLE S'NAI OF NORTH MIAMI. 12100 NE 15th ave. Reform. hi 1.1. 1 "Am ha-Aretz." there are those I who wish to say that in its pre-i nt usage the term denotes those who | are mainly concerned with "earthly j things" having no appreciation for| "higher" or "heavenly" thing such as culture or religion. • • • What is the significant* of the term "Chaver"? In its Biblical usage the term j was used to denote a "friend" or OHEV SHALOM. 911 Normandy dr. Orthodox Rabbi Phineas Weberman. a SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 646 Collins ave. Cantor S. Nachmia*. — JS ) — SOUTHWESfee*TER. 6438 SW 8th St. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice TEMPLE ADATH VFSHURUN. 1C25 NE 183rd t.-, Miami Gardens rd. ] Rabbi Max Zueker. Cantor Abraham Reisman. TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. Kendall, dr, So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi [ Herbert Baumgard. CantpCharles Kodner. PYldAj l:to P.m. Services. ti> b< r-a.i i b> Sylvan Hvltsman. Guest speaker \l,l\>n r'nimkis: "Tho l..iu ol thi Land — Thou s-liall Kfo| Separate**' 15 p.m. — a — TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami ave. Conservative. Rabbi Nathan Zwitman. Cantor Albert Glantz. I y I • i in Tniv. rsily Sabhath." Sermon '"*4V Meel In our Bals Kamedrlsh!" Cnlverslt) graduatea and students %  '.: debate th quaatlon j "Shi ill Shakespean Shylock !••' Re:.d to thi Library Shelves?" A reception in honor "f Greater Miami eulleai men -''"i women will i>. hosted bj the Sisterhood following >• r\ [ % % %  t day 9 a m, TEMPLE BETH EL OF HOLLYWOOD. 1351 S. 14 avs. Reform Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. tered the picture. As farming be-1 "associate." In its early Tanaaitic came less and less prevalent in Jewish circles, the term "Am haAretz" developed into a term of mockery—not for fanners, but for! an( j tithing, in contradistinction to usage it came to represent a city dueller who was observant and cautious about the laws of purity any ignorant or irreligious person. It is interesting to note that the same thing happened to the Latin term pagan".* (pagan which originally meant rustic and later came to mean an irreligious person the English word boor which originally meant I mt r and rude <>r :. individual. In the cast of the term the farmers who might not be so careful. Later it was applied to a learned man or a scholar. After the destruction of the Temple, it was used to denote a candidate for the Sanhedrin. Modi rn seems to have reverted back to its Biblical origin, and tin 1" or in the general %  TEMPLE BETH SHIRAH. Suniland Hall, 11539 So. Dixie hvy. Reconstructionist. R a 11. 1 Morris Skop. Cantor Herman Gottlieb. — • — TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Hollywood. 1725 Monroe st. Conservative Rabbi Samuel Mendelowita. — a — TEMPLE BETH ShOVOM. 4144 Chase ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronish Cantor David Conviser. j • Up m Sal lu-da) U 15 .• m Rabbi Elijah Palnlck • HlnVl 1 ..i Hi, I'I — a — TEVPLE BNAI SHOLOM. 166CC N v\ rr-C ave. Conservative. Rano. Henr> B. We-r c TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 851 Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabbi Lee Heim. — a — TEMPLE ZAMORA. 44 Zamora ave. Conservative. Seymour Hinkes, cantor. — a — TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th st. Conservative. Ratbi Alfred Wanman. — a — YEHUDAH MOSHE. 13630 W. Dixie hwy. Conservative. Rabbi Sheldon Steinmeta. Cantor Maurice Neu. — a — YOUNG ISRAEL. 990 N£ 171 st. Orthcdcx. Rabbi Sherwin Staubcr. %  ajaBBBsaa % % %  i N CANDLEUGH7ING T/AfE 18 Tamjnuz — 6:59 p.m.


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%  Pcge 6-B %  Jenist fk>rid/for SANfORD ARANOff UNDA ARANOff Miami Beach Students Win Honors A young Miami Beachite wil Uad a panel discussion on The Age of the World" at a convention Cf the Association of Orthodox Jewish Scientists next Labor Day i; Upstate New York. He is Sanford Aranoff. 25. author of a recently-published paper oi the same name. The vouthful scholar is the son of Mr and Mrs. Abe Aranoff. 1401 Ka\ dr. Miami Beach. He has just received a S500 increase in his fellowship at New York University. Gershwin Lodge Installs Officers Open installation of officers of George Gershwin Lodge 196, Knights of Pythias, was held on Tuesday evening at Hibiscus MasTemple. Adolph Kachlen. past grand chanof the State of Florida, ini d tJie entire slate headed by Kenry Herman, chancellor commander, and the officers of the (Jtorge Gershwin Benevolent Assn., .Max Marin. president. Sam Ross was program chairand the evening included en%  nment. dancing and refreshments. where he is studying for a PhD degree in nuclear physics. The increase makes the fellowship worth $3,200, in addition to which he receives free tuition. The brilliant Beachite has no teaching duties, and devotes all his time to study and research. Young Aranoff has a cum laude AB degree from the University of Miami, and is a graduate of Miami Beach High School. He formerly attended Yeshiva Torah Vodaath in Brooklyn. N.Y He is one of seven children in the Aranoff family, which this week also joyfully received the news that Linda Aranoff. 21-yearold June graduate from Stern College for Women of Yeshiva University in New York City, hajust won a scholarship to Israel Victor Levine Named Special Asst. by Ervin \ Mum. attorney, active >n local civic and .icw.sh community affair<. has been name I Sp< cial Assistant Attorney General for the State of Florida by Attornej General K.chard W. Ervin He is Victor Levine, of .-•> SW 31st rd., a resident here lor more than 30 years. # Levine is past chlel bark., o the varietj Club, which sponsors Variety Children's Hospital. He has been on the board of directors „! the University of Miami Law Alumni since 1941. and for four terms was president ol (he !••' School Alumni Assn He is a member of Phi Epsilon Pi social fraternity, and was its alumni advisor here for five years. Levine has also been on the board of the Juvenile Council of Dade County. He is actively affiliated with B'nai B'rith. formerly social dircclor for the Hillel Foundation on the University of Miami campus and has taken part in local Israel Bond campaigns. Levine is married to the former Rosalvn Daum. now a faCUlt) member at Miami Senior High School, and the couple have four sons: Paul, a junior at the University of Miami; Stephan. who will enter the freshman class ol the University of Florida engineer infl .-ihool in September; Robert. 15. a student at Coral Gables High School; and Andrew. 11, who attends Coral Way Elementary School. The Levines are affiliated with Beth David Congregation. JUDAH EVER Friday. July 20. 1962 Ever Graduates From Yeshiva Hi judah Heshel Kver. son .>: : [aac Hirsh Ever, spiritual lei of Agudath Israel Hebrew Institute, has graduated from the Yeshiva University High School in New York Cit> During his senior year, .In. h served as a justice of the dormitory court Mathematics is one of his favorite subji ct and the graduati will major in accounting a: I University >f Miami starting in September, Dr Ever's two younger -, Dennis and Sh Idon Norman i.. %  .,• graduated from Junior High School ol the Talmudical Academj i • timore and will continue then i cation thi-< il 'he fall. New Youth Camp Opens in Georgia The scholarship, for one year, is to the Chaim Greenberg Institute there. Linda is also a Miami Beach High graduate KING ARTHUR'S COURT The SINGING STRINGS DINNER • SUPPER MIAMI SPRINGS VILLAS 500 Deer Ran • TU 8-4521 ART BRUNS, Co-Owner Hospital Group Names Garfield Appointment of Joseph A Garfield as chairman ol the newlycombined ways and means, publicity, and public relations committee for National Children's Cardiac Hospital has been announced by Leo Robinson, president of Miami's nationally-known free, non-sectarian children's heart disease hospital. "As the move to our new $2,500,1)00 facilities in the Metropolitan Medical Center approaches" said Kobinson. "the various functions ol this committee become increasingly important and interdependent, and we felt it imperative to unify these activities into one vital unit in our committee organization." Garfield. real estate investor and developer, and founder and former president of Miami Bottled Gas, until he sold his interests in 1960, will be assisted by a number of veil-known Miannaiis. Committee members working with him include George Coury, Joseph li Gardner, l.ee Ratner, Lou Poller, Nai \\ aidman. Louis Lemberg. Bob Rubinstein, Sidney M. Kain and Henrj Dreyfus, Rabbi Palnick At Beth Sholom Dunna the absence of Rabbi Leon Kronish. spiritual leader 4 Temple Beth Sholom. Rabbi Elijah Palnick, director of the Hillel Foundation at the University of Alabama, will conduct the week|j Sabbath worship, and will be available |or all Rabbinic services Cantor David Conviser is conducting musical activities at the new National Foundation of Temple Youth Camp in Cleveland. Ga., during the month of Julj High school and college students from every part id' the United Stateand Canada attend the-e n.i tional leadership institutes, and Cantor Conviser has participated in the National Federation of Temple Youth program for many yearHe will return to the Beth Sholom pulpit on Friday evening. Aug :> and will begin preparing the adull and children's choirs for tin High lloh Days serviceTemple Zion Family Day It will be "Family Day' at Westbrooke Country Club for Tern pie Zion congregation on Wednes da) Members will have from 10 to 10 for swimming, tennis, handball volleyball, and shuffleboard Picnic suppers will be served and evening movies shown for youngsters David Dresner ichair man lor the get-together, The Southeast Council t ampin Stitute of the Union of American H ebre Congregations habegun „. National Youth Leadership ses MOILat its new facilities in Cleveland, Ga. Designed to serve youth and adults of th. Reform-Liberal temples throughout the Southeast region, the camp v. as opened on July 1 and will b dedicated on Sunday. Aug. 5 Some 60 Miami youth have enrolled in regional sessions which will he held Aug. 1 to 12 and Aug. 13 to 2-1 An adult retreat is scheduled for Aug 2i to 27 The first -csion will providf leadership training of an inspirational nature. Under the guidance of Rabbi Edward L. Cohn. of liirmingham. Ala a staff of rabbis ami specialists will lead the discussions and seminars, Second session, under the leadership of Rabbi M>„ V,li< nal Fe oration of T. n ; c Youth -ISSM The cami is built on 200 acn >\-. land, bounded by 5.000 acre.1 National Forest Preserve, in the foothillef the Blue Ridge Moun. tains All facilities, including the dining hall. SEFTY youth lounge, health lodge, recreation building, unit liKlgir and cabins, are located around thi circumference ii a 12-acri lake There art still openings for either or both session*. Campers are limited ti these in grades id, 11 and 12 A chartered bus will provice transportatici from Miami directly to camp, Michael Patipa Bar Mitzvah Mich... I .' pa. son of Mr. and Mrs Eugeni Patipa, vuli obstr., his Bar Mitzvah on Saturday. .It: y 2'.. at B. tf. D rah Congregation Michael i.tnnded the Hehr. w Academj l< r live years and continued hilb ; •' -tudicat I reau if Education completed Ihird grade at th< Bureau of Jl -1 Education, entered the book review contest t the Bureau and won a pri/i Michael Pofipo He is an Honor Boll -Indent at North Miami Beacll Junior High school in the I Mil grade H,di votes a lot ol hitm %  10 studying I iolog) and he also i lays the clarinet. r NIWIY OECORftTtO -*^WROMWELL HOTEL On The Occon ot 20th Street MIAMI BEACH 0, ABE CEFTER k. i rum ft uc-un-viuw, corner rtuoms ana all %  House One Price None Higher. S*00 PER PERS. DAILY S/50 PER Double Occupancy 0 sing|e Occupancy •• Steal* -' Koxh other Kooms in the 150 PER DAY I\ % %  -•,. t Alt ( IFREE 7th Day ."' & n,eal8 • ay 6 aa y 7 v. ice. 1 ,-,IM to Scot 28 Dietary laws 8, Sabbath Observed. Under Supervision ol Rabbi Ever ^" 9 T $ 0 Se ; V,CeS ? ,,y f "" Time h9ioeh on Premises • FREE: a J!'" 1 0 f e ach r< i om Se f ; P arkin 9 od oins "el • 0oy Camp & N ght Palrol • Cha.se Lounges & Mats • Entertainment Nightly & many other star features • Private Beach & Pool. V CABANAS WITH PARKING AT REASONABLE RATES. CALL ABE GEFTER, JE 4-2141 RESERVE NOW TOR THE H/GH HOLIDAYS BIRTHDAZE Erica, born July 7 in Warren 0 a first child lor the former Lois Priedland ami Jot Brenner She is the firsl grai d< hild for Hie Leon %  %  ••ii M Friedlands and a birthdaj pri senl to Mr Priedland. who will now have doubli -. 1 1 lebrate all future July 7 Xt-v tuts an Erica's an HA1I0NAUY FAMOUS... J 1 OR so run THI rAlUlOUS ZEIGU KOSHER CUISINf I • 2EI0ERS' v 7 RitzPlaza. Hom • ct • MtMM 1 SUMMER SPECIAL ,Q D.-. ly Per Person Q He Occ. to Aug •90 ot 140 rojm' INCLUDES FULL COURSE BREAKFAST & GOLRME 0 NNER DAILV BUDGET FAMILY PLAH I No cnarge for child loccupying same room Icnts Norn ehg. loi • FREE PARKING • PP'\ATEBEAC• • WIEME ROA-• • E\ T F RTAIN M RES. CALL it l-tgj L E3. II TIE KlU II 17th Jl WIW U" %  % OPEN FRIDAYS & SUNDAYS FOR THE SUMMER SEASON Serving Food At Its Best As Always \ The Royal Hungarian -cs Restaurant 731 Washington Avenue Telephone JE 8-5401 % CATERING FOR EXQUISITE BAR MITZVAHS AND k WEDDINGS AT REASONABLE PRICES ITOJtfi 5CT. ? Sa j M FR^T"



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pcge 14-A +Jeni$t ML rfcffan Foreign News Letter By JOSHUA JUSTMAN 7: day, July 20. 1962 Cl Alternate View of the Dialogue: Fruitful Talks Took Place I Jerusalem T HE THREE-DAY "American Israel Dialogue. sponsored by the American Jewish Congress, that took place here, was a unique affair which, one hopes, will have served only as a beginning. The -dialogue'' has neither exhausted the subject matter nor provided answers to the problem raised—there were no winners and nd losers—but it surely pointed the way for a sober and wider evaluation of the basic and vital problems confronting the relationship between the two great Jewish communities, In his opening address Dr. Joachim Pnnz observed that the purpose of the conference was not to reiterate -polite phrases about Israel and ourselves" and indeed—and fortunately—i( never did take such a course. There was a rather blunt presents: % %  •"and even il the desire to be blunt i a r rii > : so m < ol I nts a bit % %  ( -.: ..%  .; served the main pur| si nd the i ctive, ais I were as n thi y od the debate revei li d as many eem< utlook. %  significant^ thi 11 % %  %  stion around .. i ati was g | since the i si State %  : Israel—the question ol %  | C.S.—evoked little argument. Stan... .i president ol the American Jewish -as knocking on an open door when he chargi tl thi ci 11 I %  Ami ricai ry to mij %  Isr • -oup was doii g a grei i sservice to ;e it creati the impression among Amerthai American Jews had some kind of dual itj In fad < n Ben-Gurion. when urging a closer tween*American Jews and Israel. mass immigration of AmeriH >..urging Jewish parents to set :. for ,i year's study to Israel hoping that f them would eventually come to settle. There was of course expressed the wish for increased aliyah Vmericpn Jews, and more than that, the vital need for it. but, unlike in the past, there was evident ri'i.-.;,nee of the tact—reluctant as it might be on the side of the Israelis—that imrni) n tinn from the U.S. would in the foreseeable future more than a trickle. : -m that proved to bi most controveras the center of long and heated del Panorama: By DAVID SCHWARTZ Maj. Noah and Algiers ""^YJORDECAi MANUEL NOAH recalled iw once walking with his grandfather in %  hiladelphia, when a benevolent old genleman passed by. "That's Benjamin franklin," said his grandfather. That was a long time ago—about 150 ears have slid down the drain since that lappened. Noah was to become a leadI ng editor and if he were to awaken today, no doubt he would fir-t look at newspapers and there would be a lot to surprise him. but reading the news about Algiers, he would no doubt say. "Seems like old times." Noah was the first American consul at Tunis, serving Ihe entire area of what were known as the Barbary States. It was an important post, because the area of Algiers. Tunis and Tripoli, was perhaps the most sensitive of all the foreign areas as far as America was concerned. In the first American was with these states. We had I war then even before we knew it. John Adams the first ambassador of the U.S. in London after the American Revolution first learned about the war when he went to pay his respects on the envoy of the North African Mates The envoy received him mo^t cordially and then told him eiiout the existence of the war. Adams couldn't understand how there could be a war without the Americans even knowing about it but the en%  % %  ?ined to him that since the U.S. did no, have a paying them tribute, war automatically exi The Barb;." si tes lived on piracy and if any „ u I baksheesh, vessels of Mich t Noah's duti. %  %  He was auth ... an. M I nations paid the requir. i m it i them u Hie governments tioi if. the Someone had th %  : b v.,hV. ; t whether a full Jewish life was possible outside ( | Israel and, related to it. whether the Jewishness ii the American Jewish community had a chance survival. Mr. Ben-Gurion accepted the submission that a separate Jewish community could exist in the U.S. I ut what would the prospects be when the I S it comes a unitary nation? True, there would still tc Jewish religion, but is not Jewish religion a national religion? Also Abba Eban declared that the American community's "Jewish identity and sense of historic purpose can probably only be preserved > our action and influence." and Professor Nathan Rottenstrcich agreed with Ben-Gurion that a full Jewish life was possible only in Israel attributing Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINDLIN Voyage Heard in Land THE LANDMARKS OF A PEOPLE. A Guide tc Jewish Sites in Europe Ey Bernard Pos f al and Samuel H. Abramson. 270 o?. 32 pages of photogrcphs. Ir.dex. New York: Hill and Wang. $5.95. M IDSUMMER, and the 50U1 Vo> -• n 'utland For I reamer at hon e. 1 pubn • : rector ol the N Jewis nd Samuel A. %  e United Jewisl ffii :.: kind of guidel It is the I nt ry-by-countrj y-city. in formation on i merest n both ... | thi [roi The bo '; gives the hist* country—when they first cami nevii bad! 11 i I < I • rhat they i onl ributed lai as e) (hi and their recent :..' r .. 50 gives y information on koshi estauranti at' as, Jew ish Infoi mi enters, Israeli l les Mosl fascinating ol all. of course, ;the systematic listing, in each city, of tiU.ceto see, which includes synagogues i lettos, tes parks, museums, birthplaces o| famous lews lil r u it -. and so on, One learns, for instance that the Jewish T Hall in Prague has a clock with Hebrew letter-, with Is thai run backwards; that there are Jews buried in the Kremlin wall; where the Memori thi Unknown Jewish Martyr is; and thai there is .. kosher kitchen in the retreat Hitler built to %  important Nazis One also learns which country last had a reigning Jewish princess, and the intriguing stor) of the country which, legend bait, offered its throne to a Jew in the tenth century. A rabbi in this city used to a-k all his con ri nts who were Europe-bound to bring him back prayer book from each country that they visiti "Not that I really collect prayer book-, he said "but becausj then I would be assured that thej thought about being Jew. wink they were —they would have to seek out ,. synagogue and talk to the Jews there. They would have had to be conscious ol Jewishness at least once in every country." To read tins book is to walk centuries back into .lewi-h history, as one cannot do in America It speaks with a consciousness that is almost heart rending m the proud bitterness ol Jewish history in Europe, and its indelible mark en the land 0// the Record: By NATHAN ZIPRIN u periority" to Isra. >od : %  outside Israel WbX Dr. Joachim Priiu conc'e. that organiz, America! Jewry and Jewish eoucation *• at kindergartei level." most of th< tmencu speaker" rejected the dark pr&i KM r .rdmg ,. ; ol the community's :< ishnes^ indee. never before did the i %  • on of Israels I emacj as thi focus ol Jewish Ufe ,„; ,,•, such sharpness i met with such .,,.-. We are not i: i %  -' assimila%  -, sing our identity ( ui future is not rh ,., thundered Mr Lcv.i Don'l -a> kaddisl %  %  %  said Dr Sol L <'..of the New City College, who claimti al Vmencan j ewTJ (ering a golden age ol creativeness and nhi s'e acl ii % % %  ments—he said%  % %  no less for \• %  cai Ji wr> than for Israi ;,.. • -.. forcefully echi I we con• %  ihal Israel was nol lh i •: %  pla< undi r •,..-. ire a full Ji wish lifi ( t. be d< that l • Ftence of a Jewish ci unity as as• • free demo rat %  and surely .... %  such as thi IS e of I \mer%  .••!:., e ha : -• • %  %  •. %  he *m stcd. the probli ., •,. be Ji V ihe i :• visa-vis I • israi I was 1 Ernst $ nghl but %  funcA'l not ;. is Is n %  : %  %  %  %  Dr s 0 Corman's di team responsible for tn. npany's cur ,' .. r ror ba ti onuiti -n.'i.tones 1 • tni -. m thor. This 'Times' Ad Was Certainly Not Fit to Print lift uin •II.IAX. ., yJE HAD ALWAYS thouaht that the guiding principle oj the Ni to carrj only copy that is "fii We now -a :iy lean, that the apparently apply where %  %  'tit motil is involved. We have long kn nymore in : ventieth century vet se those product*, • even th h it •: • th npu M Tl REl in n4 tlfl in*



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PrfdOT. %  '•:• -' -' UwUlh florid far Page 15-fl. LEGAL N3T1CE ICE B> PL 3LICATION pet T ; JLIT OF THE %  %  "TH JUDIC M. CIRCUIT OF ^ %  Bt'A IM *ND "OR DADE J JBl'-TV NJ-ANCERY. MAR*' v I; ISL IT FOR O '. DRCE Iv .! %  : HILL > M \ nil in |i ,-.'. %  • %  I thai a lull • • U| il e has I..II I I >OU lire I. ,, f ) "ll An-'. I JI i ... tl %  <" %  ot 'omplalnl ".. \ irney, Ronald i. i s i.-, i North I'IH %  i i file n in ..i". Una in the irffl. i • • : %  III Court "H Ktl f ItlgUMl 1968 ,i .. j-: Igment i-> de •.,.. n • %  nut you fnt •! led In 'he Bill of I ,„..., iithllshed oni • ... 'in. eeks |SH PI 'R1DIAN %  : %  %  %  ,< Mia | il ,hil\ A !• r MHM "Bf HENRY LEONARD %  i i • \ HERM xN, Clerk, • i %  nty Plorlda K VI I. V XI V N • :\ x • .1 SI '1 : •; %  IE C RCU'T C?U^T OF THE j\• Jl D I CIRCUIT OF [ORCA IN i\D-5ROADE JL'NTV i\ CM NCERY. So 6?C •S52J |_v \| %  •': \ N %  i \ RIN lUf. I 'IV v N in I .1 Dl'NCAN |.i %  |K> nl MARCIA %  i: IROE I.. USE .'\ ,. n\9 [OTiCE BV PUBLICATION N'XA HI. I i %  VK M.-KENN A • \ \. .1 .1 %  • -V RK n SOTIF IED Ihnl i .-. Morts. • I ;II.I|.I.| IV to|\ i '••! ol Si I Ion •'•. ii South. I: i %  .:. 3D Kant elm In i • %  '!•• ''" itn\. • .1 igalnsl v .ii. .n I \ ...i llj i lip) ..f \ .. 11 f ,-ndltiii • %  -ii.i 'omplainl k -. %  MIMN .V txi % %  • %  !.. .-. inBuildfi.mi Kin I i .n.l fllthill \I'!, idlni in th.%  % %  i k if the i 'Irculi i.i-f. ihe .'.iii Uay ..f r ill to .1" so. r : • ,:li u ill be taken *••! th.retlel demanded I int • i la; "f July, 1968 %  rHRRMAN, Clerk. In' i.l •:. le I 'ount) Florida K M I.VM X\ .•rk J.B-11 -" 87 IE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT [AND FOR DAO€ COUNTY. [FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 5633-A of PXET SHERM \ N s xdlS HOT'CE TO CREDITORS 1 '•• • ind All !'••! %  Hax %  I •• %  niatntAicalll-I .lid ^S.GN^EWISK FUN £ ENffrfM. JEWELERS &&i&t$S!££k mm ^W&%#^ ..iCvv^ LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER^ FICTITIOUS NAIViE L.AW NOTICE IS HEREBY HIVEN I the undersigned, desiring to engagi •h mini >>* 'iti'l.i the fi' 'if IOUA nui KKlM't) IHSCi ICNT CENTI i:~ 1611 Waehlnston Avenue, Miami I leach, Klorida Inti nds to reg name writ Ii the • 'lerk • %  '. I' i "ourl "f l lade Com t> PI. i \\ ASHIXllTi IN I il:i %  : COMPANY Ki >VNER & MANNHKIMER Attorney!* for VVanhlnKtoti fh LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED Chapter 20722 — Acts of 1941 File AA-20733 N< • r;> l : IS HRRKIIY UIVKN that Mlalean Realtj .v Invi Btm noldet of Count) • t'ertlfleati y of J um A I' It'.io.lias filed -.ni' In mv office, nttd hai for a tux !. ,.,| •.. I..iHStleij I%  • :-! '• I ... In..I hi follow int lie-.-i | bed pi ..|" %  : IJ in l he Counl I 1.1. State ..f I-' • %  |o.lt I ...i 311 Rlock I %  IHialeah I Hh \.1.1 n Plat Hook '-"' Pagre 18 in lb. Count} id l>adi State of Florida The imeimmrtil %  • %  mid | iii-i.-the said certificate WRV In the ti.nn. of ; I-: F*manuel I nl.--.mil ei • Ifli lb nhall be n ib rmed m cordlnu tn law the prop %  n> .li-.s. : il'-il herein will bi ncild :•• the biKh.-i let the "ourl Houae iloot ..II I he : Ira) Moi da In • he month of Auguat. I9W, which \* thi 6th da) ..I August. ]•"•-' iMi.-d tbl:ird da) -i Jul) I-: r. UKATHERMAN, Clerk nl I'II i '"-.'ii i I '.i'!i %  "iiniv Klorida laeall By R M IJCEPER 1 leput i • 'lei k 7 6-1S-JO-21 LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNOER FICTIT.OUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY HI' I:N that tii. iiiidemlgned, denirlnv l ciucagi ne* uii'i. ili. -I %  i> n;ime ol liENERAI. RCII.DERS H '." %  K loth Aventti Hialeah, Kim i l.i intend ; i i : %  -:.i m. With he I'll %  I the i "il. Ill i 'out I ..f I • Florida WILLIAM l> CollEN Ri IN M.I i V IKK VIARM IN S I'ASSKI. VV ;.. III 1. t'ohel II ml Ronald \gi NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE C RCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERV. No. 62C 7128 NR1 -I IA I.I'ISA MARI i ESI i' Plaintiff, ll.MI, EDl'ARl M i MAIM >i:' I '• i.ml, nit. SUIT FOR DIVORCE l"o RAl'L ICI il'AKUi i M M: -. IH3.2S %  : i: ad. Apt IC Koreal llili-. Ne Yoi k I: A II. El ll'ARI • MARDES1 plaint for l 'Ivorce has %  • agalnal you, and you an ui I •: %  the .'.ill day of August you f.iil to .1" limn win be taken against the relief demanded In the i 'omf>lalnt Thla notice shall be pill • i.-h week i"ifour i %  -i %  eks in THE JEWISH l-'l.' IKIOIAN I 'NE AN1 i iR] IEKF:I • at IIm Ida, !ln> : M| ili da> of Jum K.D E H NBATHERMAN, C i 'ir. nil i '."in. I • nl. i 'ounl Iseal) B) l< \l I.V \l \N I leput) 'lerk VINSI.EE R KERIUE At tome) tor Plaintiff I7N2 W Flagli i si Miami S-">, !•" i ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! *• Jen ist fhrSdli3ir solicits your legal notices. We appreciate yonr patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rates Dial Fll 3-1005 for messenger sendee -NOTICE 0= SUIT or OROER OF PL'BLiCAT;... IN THE CIRCUIT COURT 0= THS ELEVENTH JLD'f A_ =QF FLORIDA. IN AND FOa Di^E COUNT> INCMl\; = il', No 62C '95% v\-. • %  II Ian 1 SUIT FOP D voRca \ %  \ %  i -ely notified thai I ir '. serva iy I i i %  : • %  • .• • %  %  •-, \ • %  \ \' iLlCASTRO. >V > -. \ ,--il .... i ... I" %  if I |Q ..... ..... %  -. .-;.-• %  • I i fall t I %  ...... ,,. ,r NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY UIVBN that the infl^rslgned, dcslrlna to emeag< In business undei the fictitious name of %  .>.• R BAR '• 945" N.W 27th Avenue. Miami interrda i" register >..M iiiuii. with hi Clerk ••( th. i "In ull Court "i hade County, Florida Mi IS \M I'I iRr B) : M I. • 'oppi rmaii, \ i> %  I'i• HARRY /IKKUNl'-K \ i i-.i n\ r... i \\ ner iL-'i Lincoln Road; Miami Beach J/.| tl relief lem inde I in tl >i % %  : -,int ___ _,„,rf2 T JF,!;.. ._ v -, Fl < rT !" ?H?, N AME L AW • li i>. %  i: B LEA rHERM \N. I rt. Dad. B\ K M ;.VM \N -rk the underalgned, deal) ng I business under the twi 'i i II.of 1) I 'aribbean Handbag <' i -.],, .. illvlslnn of Caribbean Shoe Corp and .' i Tom Shoe Co., id I'arlbbean Shoe Corp., intends Ister said namea with the Clerk Ihi i 'In mi Court "1 I Wde Counl l lorbla CARIBBEAN SHI E C> •l'.l'. .'.". s w Ktn Street Miami. Klorida MARVIN 1 WIENER Attorne) for Caribbean Shoe C 7 13-20-2" %  I 1 • eh) nutlfle I mil r id %  ind di '-:i nds h ive igalnsl the •->h •? ni.in S Ii lis delati • %  i %  i-I.Count). I-''dt |C i i.-.-if ilade i %  .ni.iii theli offices I 'ourthouse in I lade w 'liiri -i\ alendai the l ite .f the ur-i Ion hereof, r the same will -.I ISRENDA s vi-lis W xi. ri -i: s rxi.K \ B WIENER • • %  H %  l %  I WIKNKR, Attorney lldli %  "' T 6-13 80-87 NOTICE UNOF.R ICTITIOUS NAME LAW E IS HEREBY HIVEN thai I ring to encagi in •' %  riot in.-iiname .-i Nursery School .< i i'ii Street, Perrlhe, Florid* I l-.-'^i-l i >:ii.l li.illli1 • i. "f the • 'Ircull i 'oui t "i aim i"..i .i i I.Ei H, X TSI'KANO le ..\\n.-i nbei < \ ReUman fr xppllcam : -: %  OTICE UNDER TI0US NAME LAW IS HERJ>:BY GIVEN that ni d, desiring to engage In let the fictitious name ..f I •-•.: N vxi |3rd St %  %  Ida ini.-ii'l> i.. reglstel iih the Clerk of the clri l-ix.1ic.xuntv, FlorldN. IT I.. Rlt'HARnSON XI KIOSK I -Vj.|.Ii.int 7 1-13-80-17 UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW HEREBY HIVEN that n. .1. desk um to engage 'i %  r t he flcl in.nimi me flON RE8TACRANT al \. %  >..... -i IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. No. S6333 B IN in-: ESTATE F SIMON STIU'.NTN I i. .-used NOTICE TO CREDITORS Tn X'l Creditor* : ,,, All Per**Bs HavINK Clatms or Bemandi" AajMtTIM Said Estate You, and each of v • -n are hereby notified and required t" i-r m •!'• %  claims .ind demands which you, of either ol you nun hav< against the estate of BIM'>N STRl'NIN -i I lute of Bade County, Florida, to the Honorable County Judges of Bade County, and file the same In theli ol flees in the Count) Courthouai In Badi Count) Plorlda, within six cal< ndai months from thi date ol first publication hereof SaM claim* '' ,.r d. ni.iiid.. i" contain the b gal iddreaa ..f the claimant and to be woni :,. ,n,i presi nted as if." • said, .-r same a 111 be ban ed Ihiti-.l June 89th. A 11 196! First publication on Jul) 6th, 196! JOHN STRl'NIN ESTHER COHAN xExecutors % %  < thi Las! xx ill and Testament of SIMON STRl'NIN. l >.. .., -, ,i i xi liNKil.. Attorne) I"l K 1-1 tglel Strei i Miami :-'. Florida Attorne) for o.-K\-1 utoi 7 6-13-20-87 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HERERT HIVEN that the undersigned, dealrlng to engagi In business under the fictitious nan f MIDWAY BAR BI 8388 N.E :'n.l x-..nue, Miami Florida Intend t.reglater -aid name with ihe Clerk • %  : the Circuit Court ol l MI!. County, Florida. XLPREP x.Nlii:itsiiNI" '.XIKNIC I >K I'II'I'I i HENRT A KAMI' .\ttnrn.-x for Midway 1I.IT 1814 Washington x\. Mlhml Reach, Florida 7 .19.-*A-i3 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY IN CHANCERY No. 62C 7429 FTCANK KAY tJLAZFTRROOKS Plaintiff, N X.NCV IM il Mil-: i ILvAZEBRi KS Defendant, ORDER TO APPEAR YOU, NANCY DODQE ULAZEHROOKS, 80 "I". %  !• %  ,> ius Lane. Newl.iirypi.i i. Mass., are required to servi %  copj of your answer In the Complaint f..r divorce on Plaintiff's attorney Claude M. Barnes, 803 Calumet I'.llr Miami. F'la nnl file the original answer In th.office of the Clerk ..f the Circuit Court mi or before the IN COUNTY JUDGES' COU a T DADE COUNTY. CLORIJ4 No -17059-B ESTATE! iP Ml 'IIAI-.I. KEN < MICHELE BENAR ased NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR FINAL DISCHARGE N'I %  I'I' 'I iy given that I h iv*J : mi final report i imai Discharge • \ Itnlnistr •• ir TA of -ii-••%  iti if Mvh tel i >• • t k i Mli hele I lenai -%  %  ind .:. the 13 > • ; %  .ii ippl) to the % %  %  %  '• Frank B. ; i m ling Ir i iunt) i It* %  1 'i lo i '-iiiiir\ Florid i ipproval •' sahl ii .'.'i\ 'I A .1 th —' no >f Michael l lei i ikn Mtvheto !>;• n.ir... dei i-%  i Th llth da %  '• %  %  *SAItlN'i i R : tNZO, A.iii.iii str itor x F'Al'NCE, TIN'' '• XN lOllCt L'F PUCL CIIUN IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, NO. 62C7005 MIK K ELLIS, Plaintiff \.-Rosenk In.< Attorn, m> %  \ tl i r>u I III:' I'i I: F a. Ki:i< t .i %  fm ICE T \ I Xvenue, Miami, Klorida with .-.mi-, .timiiii. r '< i .-i i.l Main.w in Hi.Cln ufi •' .int nf I '.i.l.rlda BAY INN ..K MIAMI -I XI KANT CORJP Ri i MI: II xx-1INK I.E. Presi I -ir .xKI:SSI.I:I: ir Holld i> inn nf urant i %  ling, 'i iml, Pla I -'• 7 ''., It, 10 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11th CIRCUIT. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY CASE NO 62C 6270 CLARA c '• XIK I x Plaintiff, vs TRISTAN X HARC1A, Defendant NOTICE OF PUBLICATION TO TRISTAN x IIARCI x ,;i XX'.'-t •'.'• Street Nw York City. N Y YOI.', TRISTAN A HARCI x. 61 x\ .; % %  Street, x.-w York City, N.Y., are, required to file youi anM er '" the, complaint t"i dlv with lh< ll< rk %  he above Court, anc -• %  : a ci py thereof upon 'lino P. Naarettl. ''i'"; ,,,.v. -,|II-II Congress i'i.I • Hi Nl Jnd I venue, Miami I lorlda, on oi before the 87th da) ol July. IWJ, or .1nplainl will %  • taken -•' Bated thla ttnd day ..r June, I96S I-; It LEATHEKM XN •v rk of Hi' I ir-a.i I ourl (aeal) B) C I. xi X \N DER l lepul.v Clerk .; -. 7 6-18-80 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HERERT fllVEN lhal the undersigned, desiring '" engage In hiisln.-ss under the flctltloui njnn ..( PERMCD al M "4 Alnste) Building, Miami Plorlda Intend to r.-si-t. i said with the Clerk • %  ( the Circuit ,,f Bade Count), Rlqrld*. ROBERT I. KERMAN MILTON PERMAN JOAN A lill.MEK HERBERT HCH W K ITZ RR. KVI'LYN CLARK I'arin. i 6 89, 7 M3-i0 l lefendanl SUIT FOR DIVORCE I'i • I. -inn. Rills 2131 Lot usl Btrel Philadelphia, Pvnnsylx-anla You JEANNE ELLIS, ate hereb) notified thai a Bill ••! Complaint for Blvorci has '• n filed against you, MI %  ii %  • • .|di. .1 •servi a cop) ,-t >.,in \ nwi i .a Pl< adlng t.. the Bill ol Complaint on th. Plaintiff's attorney. SI'OLAR & MfCHNICK, _-_% %  -T i -1 Street, Mi. HI Beach II. i\.. M.1. i and niil" original \n-u.i or Pli ading in thi offici .-i thi Clerk ..I ill. Circuit Court on oi bi fore the •aiih dux .'i July, 19*3 it you i. ii tn do -•• Judgmi ni b) default will be i.k. n against jou for thi rlb i d< II ..i in ihiRill ..f Complain! This notlci shall lpublished once a.-h week for fopi consecutlvi weeks In THE JEWISH Pl.'iKllil.X.N. IMI.N'I-: ANI' ORDEREP al Miami, Plot Ida, tin27th daj ol Jum \ I 1962 I-: B I.K.XTIIKKM.XN. Clerk, circuit Court, Bade County, Florida IsealJ R) K M I.Y.XIXN. I'. put) Cli rk .-... %  IN THE COUNTY JUDGE S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 56253-A IN RE K.-i. f M xRY I-: Jl illNSi i.N, 13th day of August, 19(8, or a decn pro confesao will l ntered igalnsl you Bated July 10, 1968 E B LEATHERMAN, Clerk, Circuit Curt, Bade County. I[seal) II) E II l.AN xx A) Deputy Clerk 7 13-80-27 12 Congress Bldg Miami 32, r —l-'ll I I x %  %  for Adtninl --..-• TA x' ,t NOTICE OF SUIT or ORDER OF PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. 62C 7463 IX.XIKS R ORJMSHAW, Plaintiff, \ KIMSHAXX, re in I' a -. na Curt NOTICE TO CREDITORS T. All Creditors and All Persona HavIn*.Claims oi l'.-nianilAm Intel Said Estate: You are hereb) notlfb d and n .(iiir.ii i.. presenl an) claims and demands which "ii ma) havi against thi • state of xi XKY i: JOHNSON, .1. ased lali ol Bade < 'ount) Florida, t.. th. Count) Judges Of Bade Count) and fill Ho "i" in dupllcati and as prnvlded In Section 7;:: 16, Plorlda Statutes, in th.-ii offioea in the Count) Courthouai It I i ount) I lot i.ia. within six calendar months i nm thtime of ih. fl!"t publication hert of oi ih. sam< will I., barred Bated al Miami, Florida, this da) "i .Inn.. A l %  1948 OEl IRGIA M.X1-: MADGE As Blti' im IN l-'ir-t publication ol ibis n..n. ill. 29th da i ol June, 1962. il.xriil-: M BARNES Attorne) foi i-'.x.-. utrl 102 ( 'alniii.-l Bids '. 7 :-lo-20 ESTHER XI I %  xx p.-ti mlaiil SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: Bsthel M Ikivis tlrimshaw You Esther M Davis !rli hi i• b) ii"ini.-i thai a Bll plalni for Dlvor against you, and -., \ ;i cop) of yo Ing to ih.Bill of Complaint on the PI intiffs Attorney, HAYES xx tk >D, Sit lul Blscas n. Bldg Mian Pla ..n.i file the original Answer oi Pleading In the ..ffi.'."f the C thi i 'ii. nit curt on ..r before the 13th da) oi August, 1962 If you fall 1.. .1.. -... judgment i" default will !>•• taken against you for the relief !• %  inan.l. d III the Bill of Complaint This notice shall be published once each week for foi nsecutlvi weeks In Til I-: l BWISH PL' >R11 IAN DONE XN'I' i d:l iKill-:I > al Miami. Florida. Ihts 10th day ..f Jul) A D 1963 I-: It LEATHERMAN, Cl< rk Circuit Court, Bade Count). Florl la iseal) I-.I i: n I.ANXVAY. Deputy Clerk HAYES WOOD, SR 101 Blsca) nBldg Miami, Il a XII,nn. v lor l-lllilltiff 7/11-80-27, 8/3 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THS ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU T OP FLOR'OA. IN ANO FOR OAO = COUNTY i\CHANCERY No. 62C 73 THE WILLIAMSBI R IH SAVIN i BANK, Btlff RCDOLPH \i 'HINi iER n I [CATHERINE VICHIN'lER ifo, Defen lants NOTICE OF SUIT :'• i Rl'Dl H.I'll VICHIN .-il KATHERINE AICH1NQBR, his w • %  i x i W ...,i-, % %  77 J New Y irk You i • hereb) 'ha has I..-, n flied a1 "' %  Ptl ne I i I has n are req ilred '" *tli ite I agali i in xn-w.-r oi PI. ilCourt if the 1 lud i ; Clr I of l ion I i iii and %  I'. i%  int) "> :;. .n the ll %  |..w in.; II. .r 31 Block !. FIRST AUDIT J ro CAROL 'IT\ i irdlng to tha PI ,t thel eol Plat Book the Publ • x in i file yoor i'i--' ir t-it of tl I Courl md serve a tiff's l" xi XRTIN FINE IOI I e ,! Bldg Mlai 12, Plorlda I I %  than 14 Aug i' tared igalnsl you. P. B LEATHERN! i\ n Bj E H VNWAT l i t) M xi: riN xc .i ne) for Plalni l( I Rh PIooi :'. le FV IM ii I i l-.J7, B/l 27 Hi OH MIAMI SEAL, CERTIFICATE & STAMP CO. CORPORATION SUPPLIES RUBBER STAMPS LEGAL FORMS and LABELS 936 S.W. 8th STREET Miami, Florida FR 3-6327



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Friday. July 20, 1962 Tcae 4-B 1 4-rctnces tsL^chman We the Women 3n tLc^cJm of Society to UUIAH WOMAN OF THE WEEK „ \vh-n Lillian Goodman and her sister. Ks.hcr. moved her, M .mi Beach and bought an apartment building. Esther tookone ook at the small kitchen and said: "This is too small for both of:uf Eithei you Stay in or 1 ill Lillian didn't hesitate a minute, and an>uiml ••Vou s(av in the kitchen and be the chief cook III do the sampling That's the way it has been ever since. Lillian is the first to admit that, without her sister's help, she couldn't have been as active in organization work as she is today. B,.rn and raised in St. Louis. Lillian, trained to be a bookkeeper. She was in charge Ol the office in her father's and brother's very extensive wholesale tobacco and candy business. While she was interested in Hadassah in St Louis, most of her free time was spent in Eastern Star, of which she was worth) marton. During the war. the business was sold, and the three brothers and their sisters came to Florida. All brothers were interested in community affairs. In 1946. 1. R. Goodman went to the Zionist Conference in Switzerbnd. With a background of Zionism in the family. they all became more ardent as Zion's need grew greater. Lillian was invited to a Hadassah tea in 19-16 She was president tf the Professional Women's 'jroup for three years. When her brother. ] R.. died in 1952,because of his dedication to Israel, the organization jrroup changed its name to I. R. Goodman group, and insisted that Lillian be president. Presently, she is president of the Miami Beach chapter, consisting < 14 groups, and one new one in the process of being chartered The chapter includes some 4.200 women—and no wonder Lillian has no time lo bowl. swim, and play tennis like she used to do. She and her sister have just returned from Israel. They went : afternoon thai • Mi er Robbins, whosi i "..::. and the Judge Milton I'•';• Imans .vhose son is R i •mans se soi Sidney All • %  %  %  • %  | ] taking a t f these 1 I States • sit aroun I sing the inti I Watt -; %  • : %  • i %  Sylvia 1 to summer s %  %  .. • • • • rj dull. • %  n n thi j saw In and M hi unterfeit ; th seeing It t RELAXING NOT FISHING ind Mrs Leslie Bukst< wn at : had dinner at Green I rl :th Dr. and MrV Sylvia was the fact that .-he had missed Mr. and Mi %  FairI! makes such a nice drive dowi I ace Wonder il -:. r< ally is sorry \ ei -'.i see>ple who go down Guess she is—Sylvia is that kind ol gal. WALL TABLE CLOTHS A fancy white parasol with gold tassles proclaimed that it u„; .... shower. The pile of attractively-wrapped gif;> testified to ;; Helen (Mrs. John) Temple served lunch around the pool to the guests she h.id invited to a linen shuwer for Rita Kaplan, whose marriagi • Edward Ginsburg will take place in August. Most everyone pri was an "aunt" to Rita, mclud-ng her real one. Lee (Mrs. Ben Sil ind Eddie's aunt. Irene (Mrs Leo I Cohen. The two mothers Ruth (Mrs. Ben-Zion) Ginsburg and Dotty (Mrs. Leoni Kaplan, got just'as big h thrill as Rita did as the packages were opened. Rita's grandmother" Mrs. Bertha Rinzler, had the seal with the best view. For a few minutes. Rita lost the center of attention when her sister. Linda < Mrs Richard) Biickman. cut her own birthday cake. Among guests were Sari ( Mrs. Maurice) Furman and her mother. Mrs. Gertie Levine Marcie (Mrs. Aaron) Kanner. Sylvia (Mrs Sidney) Lefcourt. Nettie i Mrs Wy and) Rifas. Martha (Mrs. Stanley C) Myers. Savde (Mrs Max''Peeper, Hannah (Mrs. Herbert; Scher, and Elaine (Mrs. Kirvin, Shafton Schuchmans Say Vows on Beach An early evening ceremonj the Deauville hotel on Sunday. July 15. united Bonnie Levine and Myron Lee Schuchman. with Rabbi Norman Shapiro officiating Following a reception and ,-er the newlyweds left for a hot evmoon trip to Mexico City and icapulco. On their return, the) will live at 6174 Can-ell. India c lis, lnd For her wedding, the bride i a champagne pink veil ai a featuring imported alencon la the bodice and applique accordion-pleated -kin She ried whitie orchidand white S on her confirmation Bible. Maid of honor was Barbara Le vine, the bride's sister, and Ben Pearl. Mania Pearl. Elaine SI Jerilyn Rosenthal. .>"<\ Cind) Jackson were attendants Frai Sachs was flower girl Daughter oi Mr and Mrs Joseph A. Levine. 435 SW 30th rd.. the new Mrs Schuchman gr from Miami Senior High, ail I is past vice president of Phi Delta Gamma Council. Parentoi the bridegroom an Mr and Mrs Harry n Schuchman, of Indianapolis Now in the iron business, he attended Culvei Military Academy. Indiana University, and Los Angeles Col His brother Larr) Schuchi ( w.rmi Kahn (MRS. MVKON SCHUCHMAN ,en ed est : oomsmen were St( v< Lcvi R I Grai nil Bar rj Schucl rer was Summer Views Globetrotter* Dan and lieiene 1.liter have just returned to theh Sunset Island home after ten weefa of letting to every foreign countrj and major city between Havre and Hong Kong. This is their fifth round-the-world vacation, but they found the sights and sound cinating as ever Dan, co-owner of the : ii Versailles and San Soui hotels, turned a practised eye everj rcsori they stopped at, and vows 'big and expensive as the) arc they can't hold a candli best on Miami Beach Last stop en route home %  | Flamingo hotel in Las \ henLifter ipartner with Morns Lansburgh • • 4 Armand Cera mi han j ... turned from Europe whi : in ihe French and British Amateur Golf championships, entertaining, with his wife Donna, at inner at Tony's Fish Market. Id and Tony Sweet an and owners of the eater) • • There is a future swim mil in the Harry Lin.sky famil) Daughter Patty was winner in t hi tor six-year-olds at the club. Her father flew in from Chicago, w henhe's SU| crvisini thi interior design of the ne Bevei Savings and Loan Ass beam at Patty. Miss DeLeon Picks Peau de Soie Gown for Her Rites With th. %  long ing l hei Ihei Lee DeL lack strich exi dai ..vows oi Sunday. July i">. at the Algiers hotel Ral I M r Vbramow it/ and Cantor Edward Kli u %  : I thi noon cer. which .. as followed b) .• rec< ption ai the hotel The princesstyh bridal ol ivorj -ilk peau di ll and alencon hue had three quarter length sleeves A cr ib) pearls held the veil, and the bouquel had whiti roses stepl v 'le was the %  -'• Inch maid v %  Son of Mr. and Mrs, F Goldstrich, 6844 Harding avi the bridegroom had his brother, Bert / Goodwin, for best man La* rence DeLeon and Richard Wallet • rved as ushers. The new Mrs. Goldstrich is tht laughter of Mr. and Mrs Philip 11. Leon. 900 S. Stillwater dr A June graduate of the Universit) < %  Miami, she attended Miami Beat* Senior High and the Univers I Florida. Her husband is an alumnus ol Miami Beach Senior Huh and the University of Pennsylvania whurton School of Finance New address for i couple is 1177 Marseille nrZf^/BJBJH/HfEJH/H/H/HSE/BJD s MRS. DAVID GOIDSTR.'CH W I CUSTOMERS BRINGING THIS AD ; WILl RECEIVE 10 : CREDIT AT TIME Of PURCHASE. Joseph Cli7\cr/y _^ />•;; > !,., : C '-. Attir J -• '. w %  •: • Couiu J '-%  %  % % %  Kill J PARSONS | 3410 CORAL WAY \ Cpei Monday Nite ND YOUR FRIEN ^RKLING NEW SALON Now Located in the SEABOARD LIFE MED!CAL BUILDING 1451 N. Bayshore Drive s From Jordan Mai : ARKING PROBLEMS DOORMAN PARKING • THURSDAY EVENINGS J! e ,' var ,c a ""e vou of the same honest. ce"v?H US and u P" ,0 d ate serv.ee you've re. %  "e 17 years Mr. Joseph and his staff have served you K • Call FR 3-3666 For Appointment



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•f£S3? !" flE"* Pcge 8-A >jeUtn*rid"*n Friday. July 20. 1962 Left to right are the newly-elected national president of the Zionist Organization of America, Dr. Max Nussbaum, of Beverly Kills, Calif., being congratulated by Louis B. Rudr.ick, of Coral Gables, recently reelected national vice president, at the first meeting of the new administration's National Executive Council in Washington. D.C.. last week. Rudnick :s the only national vice president from the seven-state Southeast region. Jewish Center Criticism Considered 'Unjustified' Continued from 1-A '.-. ni for both adults and youth to It administered by the Center %  2. A leadership training course %  o be offered by Center personnel I youth leaders of congregations. '"3. A seminar on behavior problems to be offered by Center peronnel for the professional personnel of congregations. "4. A lecture-forum series to be .'ponsored by the congregations ;.nd the Center on subjects of Jew:-h interest, and "5. An institute of Jewish stud-t s to be offered by rabbis for members of the Center staff." Louis Lotstein, president of the Jewish Community Center of Stamford, declared that "the type of divisiveness sparked by the symposium can only result in continuing discord and unproductive relationships." He pointed out that, for 30 years, "the local Permit Saturday Swimming [NCINNATI — fJTA) — The n Co mm unity Center of Cmnnati began this week its second • of permitting swimming in >ol on Saturdays. Off faid an evaluation of the umi exlence included much favorable .' %  nimerit about the Sabbath atmos< %  '.he program, which was fti rte I ifter consultation with lay .nd religious leaders •>! the Jewish nunity. Among the rules established for Sabbath use o| the officials said, was a ban on :he use of money at th* Center anil i ban on smoking in the Center. religious institutions and the Center have enjoyed a rich cooperative relationship, one that has benefited all of Stamford Jewry. We have developed sound and friendly relationships with all the rel'gious institutions in our community. These have been mutually beneficial." Mr. Lotstein quoted statements by local rabbis to back his contention about excellent relationshipbetween the Center and the religious institutions. Among the spiritual leaders he quoted were Rabbi Joseph Ehrenkranz, of Congregation Agudath Sholom; Rabbi David W. Pearlman, of Temple Beth El; and Rabbi Samuel Silver, of Temple Sinai. William Cohen, executive director of the Waterbury Jewish Community Center, declared that his organization backs a statement on the subject made recently by San ford Solender, executive vice-president of the National Jewish Welfare Board. In that statement, Mr Solender asserted that: "It is neither the purpose, nor the function, nor the desire of the Jewish Community Center movement to take tl • place, either in the Commun itj "iin tact, ol sj na tie memi rship and or participation." Louis M. Shanok, executive director ol the New Haven Jewish tnunity Center, cited a statement hiCenter made recentlj to the • fleet thai "the Jewish Community Center an 'he synagogue are tied by bondof kinship in -coking the goal of building a Jewish community of men and women conscious in their obligations to God an.I their fellowmen." Council Pamphlet Questions Zionist Loyalty By Special Report with Israel officials. "Brief' continued. Prime Minister BenGurion NEW YORK-Thc recent clash y^ attac ked Dr Goldmann for this action thm issue accordof Israel Premier Ben Gurion wit! Dr. Nahum Coldmann. president ing ,„ "Brief." was not "the proof the World Zionist Organization. (p|ictJ (lf Go idmanns engaging in has raised the question of whether d j p i 0 matic activity, but the matter „„ -unregistered forof whether he followed Israels ', en." in the United States in wishes satisfactory 1terms tin .ion. Sf cuCt edhion of "Brief." a struf8gle between the %  t.Zionist newsletter produced b> the Amer| ea ders as "mereb foi control of iean Council lor Judaism. ihe reins el power The publication reproduced %  The publication noted the dis May :27 news item from the Jerutinction between salem Posl headlined Constitution which guarantees us, and all Americans, statelolelj individuals. No foreign sovereigny, with which the Unite States is associated in friendly relations. ma) legally attempt to :;- Imme: Contact DAVID DOGC > r Wl 7 4589 •5231 N.E 10th Av.N-rth Mian- Feach. F -,i PROMPT CASH F;R ISRAELI BONOS indicate th? rJtnoniinjt type. numbci it nets. > 1 I. BELL CO. o JX 2 t: i FORC I % %  -• fRC-.X (f. N ". Welcome Wagon celebrates the arrival of each new baby with a friendly call—with a basket of gifts and congratulations of the entire community. .:*J • Be sure to tell Welcome Wagon of the arrival of every new baby in your life. HI 84994 WELCOME WAGON iKl? IM £



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*Jewlst rhrMto* Friday. July V. \^: : Israel Explains Ban on Sale of Pounds inJ-^ .... ., ,„..• ,t possible for the VS. to use '" '„, „„ rri nC v and not in WASHINGTON — (JTA) — A spokesman for the Israel Embassy here Tuesday explained why the Government of Israel could not agree to the request of the U.S. Government, to make available a total of $500,000 of American-held Israel currency, accruing from the sale to Israel of American surplus toods. to be used by the U.S. for resale to American tourists going to Israel. ed, •' &f >• Government of Israel was fully understanding of the spirit of me U.S. requett, and met this request through certain modifications of its agreement with the U.S Government. These modifications, in effect, enable the U.S. to finance certain activities in US-held currency and not in dollars, with consequent easement of the U.S. dollar outflow. Thus, these modifications would alleviate the position more than the request to THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGFD needs for its THRIFT SHOP All your furniture, clothing, linens, dishes, drapes, etc. All proceeds go Towards support of ftio Homo. You may contribute, tike • tax deduction or wo will pay cash for tame Rermmber we are NOT a profit-making organization We or* helping your community to keep iti dignity. By helping others you •re helping yourself! Manufacturert and jobbers—remember—we cen use •II your lulcasts or misfits. Pease call us for early pick-up. THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED THRIFT SHOP 7331 N.W. 27th Avenue Ph. 696-2101 Closed Saturdays $* The spokesman stated that a j t,on more "•"" "TV hasic reason for Israel's inability make .variable ••"•< •* to concede this request during the, to the value of J5C0.O00 for sale negotiations was that Israelis for to Amer.can tour.sts. eign exchange control regulations Th> kesman gavc the follow provide that all exchange transac-1 t xampU>s of theS e modifications with private individuals must I.J^ which were in nK i ut .,,,| into be handled through commercially i%2 agreement between the banks j jjg an( j Israel. In the first place. '•However/'the spokesman statthe previous agreement had made Drop Algeria Medic Team Continued from Page 1-A while predicted that the position of the remaining Jews in Algeria will definitely become as difficult as that of the Jews in Tunisia and Morocco, since the Provisional Government of Algeria has placed itself in the camp of Israel's enemies. The prediction was based on the statement made last Friday at a press conference in Algiers by M'Hammed Yazid, Information Minister of the Provisional Government, in which he said that Algeria's attitude toward Israel was "exactly like that of the other Arab states.'' and that "Palestine is an Arab country occupied by Israel, therefore Israel is a state we cannot recognize." He stressed that this position had nothing to do with the position of the Jews in Aljeria. He said that, in Algeria, the Jews had exactly the same status as .Moslems, and that Jews might be expected to hold key positions in the new Government. However, this part of his statement is taken here with a good deal of suspicion. International circles in Geneva, including the Red Cross, the World Health Organization and some officialat the European headquarters of the United Nations, reacted with amazement Monday, when it was disclosed thai the Algeria's Provisional Government has rejected acceptance of voluntary, Jewish medical teams read) to provide aid during the grave health situation in Algeria. They express ed astonishment over the "racist" attitude apparently taken in Algeria. i, possible fr the 0.8. to use its [sraelheld currency o pay onl> for transportation and travel exIn,es for those U.S. officials who Pavel to Israel under the Agrtcultural Trade Development ami Assistance Act. ••Israel has now agreed lhat such •unds can be used wrlihoul restric, ion |o finance travel and IransTortation expenses of all L.S. uov' rnment personnel tnvaUngM „„, ,rom Israel and. in addition. UCh funds may be used tor all I > Government personnel, without restriction, traveling through Israel I to any destination." the spokesman said. ••Further." the spokesman point ed out. "the Israel Governmen „ad offered to the Government ol the U.S that certain services and contracts undertaken in Israel by industrial establishments on behall of ,he U.S. could be paid in U.S. hold Israel currency and not in dollars. Th.s offer by the Israe Governmem to the U.S. could if utilized, enable considerable dollar savings." A further instance of Israelis response to the spirit of the U.9. request concerns the question of U S expenditures on marketing research in agriculture %  Pilous agreements, the U.S. Government could uttliie yrw*mately JSOO.000 worth •* U.S.held Israel currency and convert it into currencies of third countries for the purpose of financing agricultural marketing research outside Israel, which is •* interest to the U.S. In the new agreement, this facility n considerably expanded, and the U.S. is now in a position to convert almost 51,000,000 of U.S.held ift rael currency into foreign cur. rervcies .* %  thu purpose. In addition, the amount of rj held Israel currency available for conversion into other currenewt to finance international educational exchange activities has been mcreased by $100,000. "The net ef. feet of all these modifications.'' the spokesman concluded, "wj. that Israel had proved herself fully responsive to the spirit an,! motivj (ion of the U.S. request Detroiler Wins Scholarship DETROIT— (JTAi—The Gen. L. A. Marshall Scholarvhip of Wayne State University in Detroit. in conjunction with Bar-Han University of Israel, has hern award ed to Jerome M. Kutnick. of Detroit. it was announced here Uuj week. The scholarship bearing the name of Gen. S. L. A. Marshalljj Birmingham. Mich, provide*, tion >. %  MAKE YOUR DREAMS COME TRUE Your new home can become a reality at FLAGLER FEDERAL. Low cost mortgage funds are available to buy, build or refinance residential properties-80 to 90% of value and over a 30-year period. r, REE J? ANSFER of funds fr <>m anywhere in the United States. Open or add to your Flagler Federal savings account on or before July 20th and earn dividends from July 1st. 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T eJewish' Floriidian Combining THE lEWSH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY -oluroe 35 — Number 29 Miami. Florida. Friday. July 20. 1962 Two Sections — Price 23* Jewish Center Criticism 'Unjustified/ Survey Reveals in Connecticut HUD MNK4U Ifcc HARTFORD. Conn. — (JTA) — Jewish Center leaders throughout! Connecticut disagree -.harply with criticisms against Jewish Centers recently leveled in a symposium I in "Conservative Judaism," organ j of the Rabbinical Assembly of 1 1 America. The Conservative publication had Moused Centers of not being in-: j trinsically Jewish, holding that I their programs are not sufficiently : Jewish, declaring that the profess[ ional leadership in Centers lack I Jewish background and commitment, stating that the Jewishness %  WASHINGTON — ts head of the State Dej controversy. With only Briigekrtmeot'i Bureau of Security and porfg Jewish Community Center onsular Affairs, it was reported nol yet replying, responses criticizre. Ir that post, he will be in ing the 'Conservative Judaism" karge, snong other duties, of imv j ews on the issue have been made igrati<' visas, passports and Dy center leaders in Hartford, New JFK Appoints chwartz New Migrant Boss SHIMON PERfS tit'f tatisfird Buenos Aires Synagogue Is Gunned Down BUENOS AIRES— (JTA)— Machinegun bullets were sprayed agains: a synagogue in Buenos Aires this week, the first anti-Semitic incident since a key Argentine official warned early this month that his government would crack down hard on elements responsible for the spate of such incidents in recent months. The machinegunners fled after the attack in which no one was — %  efuget affairs. Mr. Sdr* artz. who is 46. is genral counsel of the intergovernlervtal committee for European igratior He was formerly reiration director for the United ItionC International Refugee Or uiizatios. Haven, Stamford and Waterbury. While no Connecticut Center had been named specifically in the symposium conducted by "Conserative Judaisn-." all the Center leaders who nave replied to the Ledger survey oppose the principal views of the Conservative symposium, seeing the views as, among other things, "divisive" as between Centers and synagogues. Murraj Shapiro, executive director <>f the Hartford Jewish Center, called the symposium's attack "unwarranted." At the very time the symposium was written, ho pointed out. the Center was in the midst of a series of meetings with representatives of temples and synagogues, and a joint five point profile program dentists Beep' Venus JERUSALEM — (JTA) — An Is'li scientist disclosed this week it Hebrew University laboratorhave developed special crystals gram was adopted a type which have been use.I Called tor transmit and receive radar gigIs tn and from the planet Venus The disclosure was made by Dr, %  e<'\ 11 in connection with an Btnoiinct rnent that the first world pferenct on paramagnetic resonce was opening at the Hebrew hiversitj with the participation |f ISO scientists from IT countries, icludin. the United States and Sov t Russia other countries send"1. \ calendar clearance Continued on Page 8-A Peres Talks With French JTA—By Direct Teletype PARIS — Shimon Feres. Israel's Deputy Defense Minister, said Tuesday he was "satisfied" with the results of conferences on Monday with Pierre Messmer. the French Defense Minister, and Gaston Gaplewsky, Minister In Charge ol Nuclear Development. Peres, who was scheduled to return Tuesday to Israel, was accompanied at the meetings by Adm. Mordehai Limon, the new head of the Israel Defense Ministry mission in Paris An official spokesman said that the Israeli defense official dial; the Israel Defense Ministry Mission try." (Speculation was meanwhile rife here on the relationship between the visit of Peres and the announcement by the French Government on Monday that France had finally lift the atomic bomb experimental stage and would now launch a fullfledged plutonium bomb production schedule, i hurt. i was being used by "Machiavellian News of the attack on the Se-' forces" to destroy "the entire foun ohardic synagogue came as Dr. dation of Argentine society" in J Isaac Goldenberg. president of the plan in which the "destruction of DAIA. the central organization of Argentine Jewry" was Dot the ultiArgentine Jewry, was holding a mate end but enly the means. He press conference He pointed out added that Latin American leaders that the latest manifestations of "must understand" that "Nazi aganti-Semitism constituted only "the gression was just as dangerous as latest explosion" in a campaign Communist aggression" and that that had existed for years. He I it was "a tragic error" to behave said the events had not started that "Communism can be fought with the June 21 abduction and with Nazism." torture of Graciela Sirota. a 19He also expressed the gratitude year old university student. lof ArRentinc Jewry to the Jewish Dr. Goldenberg said that the Telegraphic Agency for its report anti-Semitism could not be conin *<* 8V Public opinion outsidered ended by the warning issued by Dr. Carlos Adrogue. Minister of the Interior. He said that during the recent attacks, Argentine Jewry "had stood firm and united," the letter however, more from "instinct than from organizational alignment." He warned that anti-Semitism side of Argentine "the opportunity to learn the facts of what has been transpiring here." The "great dignity and dis cipline" shown by Argentine Jewry during the crisis was praised by 1>: I>rael Goldstein, world present of the Keren Hayesod. on i Continued on Page 11-A Israel Disbands Medical Team Destined for Algeria r Continued on Page 2-A Soviet Union Charged With Using Jews as New Scapegoats LONDON—(JTA)—Condemning the Government of the Soviet Union for pursuing a policy which uses the Jews as a scapegoat. Sir Karnett Janner. president of the Hoard of Deputies of Itritish Jews, appealed to the USSR to mitigate the severe sentences recently meted out against Russian Jews accused of "economic crimes." and to conduct a campaign of "enlightenment against anti-Semitism" in the USSR Sir Bamett made his statement in addressing a meeting of the Board of Deputies. He pointed out that, in the last year. 28 of the 46 death sentences passed in the USSR against persons convicted of economic and currency" offenses had been decreed against Jews Declaring that 'in no other country would such savage penalties he imposed for such crimes in peacetime," he stated JERUSALEM — (JTA) — Medical teams, comprised of Israeli experts in medicine and hospital administration, were ready to leave for Algeria, but the teams were anded Monday, following the anti-Israel statement made last ay bj the Algerian Provisional Government, joining the anti-Israel front 0| oilier Aral) countries. It was revealed here that the request to Israel for medical aid was initiated by Algerians some time ago The lining up with the other Aral) nations against Israel was, therefore, considered here as a step taken under pressure from Cairo. Official qcarters here have declined to comment on the Algerian, anti-Israeli statement. But the attitude in Algiers was seen here as leaving no prospects for normal relations between Israel and Algeria. Unofficially, it was pointed out here that Israel did not ask for an exchange of diplomatic relations between the two countries. Israel's official recognition of independent Algeria a week ago, it was noted, was announced only to prove to African states, friendly to Israel, that Israel was not "pro-French" on the Algerian question. Political circles in Paris meanContinued on Page UA SAYS VERDICT WAS TO MILD FOR CRIME German Press Hits Hunsche Sentence SIR BARNlTT jANNH vrjes nti'ligofion "This figure represents an inexplicably high proportion of the total, even after making full allowance for the fact that Jews are largely city dwellers." AddiContinued on Page 6-A FRANKFURT — (JTA — Some Of the leading newspapers here this week denounced the mildness ot the sentence meted out by the local court against Otto Hunsche. one ot Adolf Eichmann's principal war times aides, who sent 1.200 Hun garian .lews to their deaths at Auschwitz. At the same time. Heinz Wolf, the chief prosecutor here, announced he would appeal against the light sentence to a higher court. During his long. 11 week trial. Hunsche, I captain in Hitler's SS. who had worked with Kiehmann at Budapest, Berlin and Prague, had been charged with "complicity" in the murder of the 1.20(1 Hungarian .lews whom he had sent to Auschwitz in 1944. However, despite evidence showing that he knew where the dcported Jews had been sent, he was convicted only of "cooperation" with their murderers. The court sentenced him, theoretically, to five years' imprisonment at hard labor. The court also deducted nearly four years from the sentence, allowing "time off" lor a previous 27month prison sentence Hunsche had served for war crimes, as well as 19 months "off" for the time he Continued on Page 3-A



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Friday. July 2C. 1962 +J c te li fftridfiar Page 3-B ANN GREENHOUSE: YOUTH OP THE WEEK PART THREE c_5/ie ^L^cams ^Atbout f^eople by JL^ancyitacje J^Huau By ISABEL GROVE of the new careers thai >, icon opened to women in the decade or so tempi vivacious, ••> Ann GreenKbus£ A straight : them if l can." li is this eagerness to serve withbeing overbearing which has %  for Ann many honors for "outm nding dependability, service, leadership, patriotism and scholarShip." In 1962, she received the ual Youth Award of the National Conference of Christian.; and Athe Good Citizen Certificate -i nsored by the Daughters of the American Revolution, the Ameri,.• Legion Award, the Elks' Most '.. uable Student Award. Miami Senior High's Student Council Ser,. Key and the Thorn McAn ership Award || is from her parents. Mr -.ml .lack Greenhouse, both of m were born m Europe, that %  frequently hears this axiom: hi chance to serve goes along ANN GREENHOUSE spirit of people with all the other wonderful opportunities available in this great country where people are born to freedom." An only child. Ann recalls with happiness her early years "My parents." she reminisces, 'filled my life with childrens' pleasures, learning and love The family has belonged to Beth David Congregation for 13 years. Ann has been active in the 1 SV group and was sponsored by Beth David for the seventh annual Lead ership Training Institute in 1958. Since her confirmation two years ago, she haserved as a teacher's aide in the Sunday school program. Honors started for Ann at Shcn • andoah Junior High, where she was elected "Best Scholar" uf her graduating class and won a letter for academic achievement At Miami Senior High Ann served on the Girls Council for three years, the last one as vice president: was secretary of Quill and Scroll, journalism honorary; belonged to the Pep Club, Junior Exchange Club. Student Council Cabinet, and Honoria Girls Service Club. She was elected to the Spanish National Honor Society: Tri Alpha: Phi Sig: Mu Alpha Theta. Mathematics club; National Honor Society; and was a runner-up in the Miami Herald Silver Knight awards in social science. Ann is particularly proud of having taken honors in English, and was highlighted as a Miami News Top Teen, a Miami Herald's Today's Teen, a "Sting Sweetie" in her school paper "Times." and was elected to the yearbook's Hall of Fame. Very much interested in writing and journalism. Ann enjoyed every moment on the staff of the "Mia hi" and served as the yearbook's 1982 editor "I hope to be able to work on one of the college publications," says versatile Ann. The energetic junior miss even finds time for hobbies. She has studied piano and violin for manyyears and loves bowling and horseback riding In her senior year, she discovered a new outlet for her talents when she played the lead in the school play. 'Ask Any Girl." This led to a professional engagement during the summer at the Gallery Playhouse in "Glad Tid mgs Ann has accepted a scholarship from Chatham College, a liberal arts college foi girls in Pittsburgh, and will enter in September. "Chat ham has an excellent language department." she explains, "and I plan to study French in addition to Spanish. I'm also interested in the junior year of stud) abroad which is part of Chatham's cur riculum. "In addition. I think I'll be happiest at a small school. *nd Chatham has only about 550 students. Besides I ha\ 1 a > en to live in a cold climate. I've even started ice skating here in anticipation nf all the winter sports I expect tc enjoy up north." Eighteen-year-old Ann's opinions on boys, dates and marriage are mature and considered. To rate very high with her a boy should be "intelligent, thoughtful and have an adventurous spirit As of this moment, at least, she is opposed to "going steady." Quitting college to marry "doesn't make much sense" to Ann because "college is more than a place to prepare for a career The things learned there, the confidence to face life and feel comfortable with people — these are just as important as being a wife, a mother, a professional, or all three Discussing the pressures and tensions in the world today Ann admits "I do worry and wonder about what may happen The only way to move toward peac< is understanding people, and as the greatest country in the world, the United States must s< ; a good ex ample and -u tl it that the people of th world km w more about us. "That's why 1 wanl n teach languages !f I work m :;iis country I will stress mor< than the syntax and vocabulary of a different tongue : ... : stress its spirit and tht -1 oj IbOK whi speak it." NEXT WEEK: Bob Payton. Miami Beach H-gh School. '62. SMffM PARNESS Sheila Porness To be Sweet 16 Mi-s Sheila Harness will celebraU her sweet sixteenth birthday at a dinner dance given in her honor by her parents. Sheila is the daughter of Mr and Mrs Max A Harness The function will be on Sunday at the Israelite Center A junior at Miami Senior High, the teen-ager is a member of the school hand and serves as treasurer of Hillel BBC Shalom Women Planning Affair Shalom chapter. B'nai B'ritb Women, will have an "Early Bird" paid-up membership affair Tuesday evening, July 31. at the home of Mrs Al Wldlan. 19235 SW 92nd rd., Whispering Pines Tht evening will include swimmini: refreshments and instruction (in lifesaving by mouth-to* mouth resuscitation, illustrated vith a film and demonstration. In charge of the function are Mr> Stan Scherer and Mrs Widlan tuning, movies, food and fun were the order of the day when the Brotherhood of Temple Beth Am held a "Family Day" I Westbrooke Country Club. Enjoying the outing are Joe Molien, president of the Brotherhood, and Mac Meyers and s family, including Glenn, Arlene and Mrs. Meyers (Martha). Friendly Visitors Seeks Volunteers hi Friendly Visitors volunteer provides the opportunity individual to contribute dito the well being and happiinother person nod to furnish companion people who never have \ isi the program. ;i United Fund %  '•> includes attentions as sim• as chatting, reading aloud, shop igether, sharing a hobby, going to the library or keeping an appointment with the doctor or dentist. A first step toward becoming a Friendly Visitor is seeing the film, "This 1My Friend." which will be shown M0nd.1v morning. 10 a m in the Community Services bldg., 395 NW Is) St., Rooms H and C. Questions and diSCUSSiOn will follow the film. Beth Torah Day Camp Show Hy Tadelman. camp director, has announced that Camp Ha-Ge-Gab's first evening show, produced and directed hy Mrs Arthur Cohen, dancing and dramatics instructor, was presented to campers, parents and staff last week Costumes and arts and crafts dispfay were under the direction Of Mrs Harry Scherr and Mrs Charles Heyman Last week, camper* visited the Bell Telephone Co and the Miami News. This week, the children will have an all-day picnic in Greynolds Park Parents interested in enrolling their children lor the second period of camp beginning July 23 may call the Beth Torah Congregation office for details and Information INE s.uisli.nf fat-hions trend < ::< %  In the south Shcp Bs"c n€ ; for &f re South's widest esscrtn-erts besi in values newest in fashion i r c heme trends. Use cne c' ccr Sunshine Credit plans 10 sr-cp the nicest v>c> 'c own what ycu want when ycu want it. Shop mondjy nd fnday niflhtv mismi mumi b>f i< K 'til 9 3rl HM. fl laudardalo. wait pN KOSHER HOME. Only Roomer. Call JE 8-1022 Kadimah Chapter Gets Boat Ride Kadimah i hapter of Pioneer Women will hold a boal ride on Sunday, Julj 22 The boal will leave from Pier 5, City Yacht Basin, at 5 30 p m. Proceeds are for child rescue work m Israel. Co-chairman of the function are Mrs. Fred Sandier. MM Joseph Feld, and Mrs. William lierson DO YOU KNOW THAT ONLY BABAD SELTZER is non-fattening end good for your health? BABAD SEITZER contains 100% pure filtered *oter, is salt free and sugar free. For FREE HOME DEIIVERIES in Miami end Ft. Lauderdale call FR 1-0789 or JE 8-2763 Asthma Confab Opens July 22 The 55th annual convention of the free, non -sectarian Children's Asthma Research Institute and Hospital and Jewish National Home for Asthmatic Children in Denver will take place July 22 to 25 Dade-Broward delegates include Mrs Lee Poliner, Council presi dent: Mis Adolph Stempel, Greatjer Miami Mrs Marvin Guberman, Lorber; Mrs Samuel Baumel, North Dad.'; MiHarry Friend, Peshkin; Mrs Sidne) Ritterman, Miami Beach; Mrs Marvin Sokolow, Breath of Life; and Mrs. Babe Dinner. South Broward Reports on new developmentin treatment and research in asthma and allergies, care rehabilitation and research center for intractable a-thmatic children which ia medical resourse to asthmatic children in this community, will be given at the convention. BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER CONVALESCENT HOME NON PROFIT — NON-SECTARIAN SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY Under Strict BupOrvlllon o the O'thodcx Vaad Hakashruth of Florida Raooi Dr. Isaac H. Ever. Director 24-HOUR NURSING — DOCTORS ON CALL ALL DIETS OBSERVED — CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS MODERN EQUIPMENT £ FURNISHINGS F/REPS00F BONDING 310 Collins Ave. Ph. JE 2-3571 Miami Beach MJGUST BROS Rte Express your feelings to your loved ones SEND FLOWERS from the BLACKSTONE FLOWER SHOPS C-ie cf the eldest in Greater Miami Just Phone g VCJ 24 hers 7 days UNion 6-1233 listen to Radio Stotion WKAT, 1360 on your dot, every Sunday at 7:35 P.M., to the comments of the HONORABLE JUDGE MALVIN ENGIANDER VICE MAYOR OF MIAMI BEACH



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-,dcy. July 20. 1962 Jpw/#> flrrfrfi/iin Page 5-B N ORTH Dadc chapter of Worn • American ORT held a Lwim part> and barbecue Saturi.ii: at the home of Mrs. Gilbert, president <>f the Guests were attired in an iment of clothes, from swim to cottons, For the ocMrs Gilbert welcomed ,, %  ,i black denim striped with a large pink flower pi ckci Matching colpink buttons trimmed the i r si ..ms. Mrs Stanley (Jcller chose a pieci matching slack set in blue and white with an idered floral motif creating it-meal stripes. The Gay 90s *hou and skit was producMrs Celia Freed. She was necking on members of the iasi Ahile wearing a multi-colrn pnnl arnyl blouse and ice i .hurts. Blue denim in the \ -ha pi was worn by Mrs Bea Oversize white but• and white fringe trim on ; were the only details Iress lace overblbuse topped ite pleated skirt worn by MrHi rbi it Yudine, and blue broidery trimmed the shirtwaist on Mrs. Rose Mrs Michael M chose a black and checked gingham with i rcular -kirt Her bodice was fitted, and the -kirt featured ap Lpliques of large black discs connected with streamers of black • • A AMONG thus,m swim suits > nji ylng thtoversize pool and en MrIrving Brown, in %  striking purple and white stripe *ith a low back. Mrs. Arthur Blcckman chose a semi-draped •'' x floral print of tones 1 of blues and greens. '> •' • %  • reen metallic swim suit n bj Mrs Julius Rabl lilac tones blended reen, and it was topped beach robe. Brocada in blue -reen and purple was the choice of Mrs Howard Horn. Mr> Sheila Baron selected an arnyl over blouse featuring ver tical stripes of coin dots and flowers in blueand greens on a white background. White duck pants completed her pool ensemble. Pink cotton Jamaica-length shorts wire topped with a white ruffled "Liz" blouse by Mrlliiward Horn The finale oi the Gaj 90's Swim Suit fashion show had all the models at poolside. Mrs. Albert Kershner wore black pantaloons trimmed in white lace, a black and white-striped shift top trim med with black lace, and an oldfashioned ruffled swim cap. when the other models pushed her into the pool The more modern, con ventional swim suits were worn for the aquacade and underwater treasure hunt. • • ENJOYING the anticwere Mrs %  Milton Firtel. who is acting vice president in charge of special projects. She chose a continental silk ensemble, with her I lack dynast) pants from Hong Kong and the honey-colored calypso blouse from .lamacia. Past president, Mrs Gerald Freed, Chose a floral print in gold and brown on white ribbed cotton. Her bodice was fitted, and the shirt was molded into a bell silhouette, Mrs. Jack Blumberg was in white arnyl jersey. Her sleeveless bodice had a modified sweetheart neckline, and the skirt was pleated Gold lame pants were worn by Mrs. Andrew Wei--. Gold lamelace over black was the fabric in her tunic length jacket. Another vice president. Mrs Hy Mallinger. chose black as her color for the evening. Her offthe-shoulder cotton lace knit bodice was tied with tassels at the -boulder seams The full cotton -kirt was hand-painted with 8 daisy pattern, and then had red poppies appliqued into the field of daisii MISS 10AN tOSS Loss, Levin Betrothal Told Mr and Mrs. Martha Loss. 5849 SW 16th ter announce the engagement of their daughter. Joan, to Ronald Levin, son of Mr. and Mrs Abe Levin, of Jacksonville. Fla A graduate of Miami Senior High, the future bride i.a senior at the University of Florida, where she is on the cabinet of the student government. Her sorority is Delta Phil Epsilon. Her fiance attended the University of Florida and is presently at the University of Maryland dental school He belongs to Tau Epsilon. Forum Slated At Tifereth Israel Rabbi Nathan H. Zwitman will had ii symposium on "Shylock in the Realm of Anti-Semitism" in which university students will participate. An open public forum at Oneg Shabbat will follow the Friday night services at Temple Xtfereih I Israel Pulpit guest will be I)r .lack A Kapchan. professor of psychology at the University of Miami t in versity graduates and students debating the position of Shylock on the American scene will be Nor I man Kntin. graduate, school of education, University of Miami; i Norman Gorbach. third year. University of Florida: .terry Hochfel sen. third year. University of Miami; David Lerner, graduate. University of Florida; and Marion Querido, Herbert Roberts, and Daniel Zwitman. sophomore, University of Miami, preparing for the ministry. SfDNfr GOLDIN Miss Querido is a graduate of the University of Pennsylvania school of dental hygiene, and is continuing her studies at Columbia University Herbert Robert-, graduate of the University of Miami, is the recipient of a scholarship to the Hebrew University, and will leave for Jerusalem in August. The forum will close with a report on the Governors conference on education hy Rabbi Zwitman. who gave the opening invocation at the Americana on Wednesday Sinai Announces New Executive Ml. Sinai Hospital this week announced the appointment of Sidney Goldin, of Baltimore Md as ad ministrative assistant. Goldin cometo ML Sinai here from ML Sinai Hospital of Chicago, where he took his residency in Hospital Administration, completing the requirements for an MS degree from the Medical College of Virginia. He attended two year-; of law school at the Universit) of Baltimore, and holds a Bs in business administration 'Merry Widow,' Franz Allers Due On UM Podium r ~V*-^0>"i 4g^B *""* 1 %  PW \ ^B: 1 4l i 33ml* r kOgp |„ij i Laughton and Walter Pidgeon seem to be in an %  ative mood in this scene from "Advise and Consent." | h takes you behind-the-scenes in Washinqton politics. \ nr y F nda, Don Murray. Peter Lawford, Franchot Tone and e ne Tierney are also featured in this film now at the Carib. i am Miracle and 163rd Street Theatres. have a truly luxurious wedding fashion show on/,. •""-Seville MOTlk It !?.! ,c,l,,,w "Ponced management, cpert staff-all to serve you for much less than you, could imagine. RememberK1 iL E a "a''-whether for 10 or 1,000%  served with the same gracious easel K( rV. E r f U C ,?.l ERING AVAILABLE CAU tSmUHHAKtU 22511 Wt* ^^^gONJ^Jg,!, TQ so,,, S TRtET9. MIAMI BEACH Franz Lehar's first and most popular operetta. Die Lustige Witwe"—The Merry Widow"—will be presented in concert form by. the University of Miami Summer; Symphony Orchestra on Sunday evening in the season's seventh *'l'ops"' concert at Miami Beach Auditorium. Franz Allers, music director of the Broadway musical hits. "My Fair Lady" and "Camelot," will conduct the all-Lchar program,, with soprano Gloria Aliani and tenor William I hard singing the %  title roles in English Modern operetta was born when 1 "The Merry Widow" was first preseated in 1905 iin Vienna, with Le; har himself conducting. There were other operettas before Lehar's masterwork was presented, but "The Merry Widow" set the standard for musical taste, continuity of plot, and romantic enchantment. The operetta, premiered in New York in 1907, ran for a record 416 performances Conductor Allers recently directed "The Merry Widow" at a performance in Carnegie Hall, receiving wide acclaim for his conducting. One of the most versatile conductors in the nation today, Allers has frequently been a guest conductor with symphony orchestras -n Washington, DC, Philadelphia, Dallas, and Buffalo, as well as being featured in regular guest appearances at the Robin Hood Dell in Philadelphia, Lewisobn Stadium in New York, and Grant Park in Chicago. Before leaving "Mj Fair Lady" and assuming the conductorial reins i i the new Lerner and Loewe musical "Camelot" in 1961, Allers toured the Soviet Union for eight weeks with the "My Fair Lady" company, conducting an orchestra composed entirely of Russian musicians, During this time, he also was invited to conduct a program of all-American music with the Kiev Philharmonic Orchestra His appearance at the "Pops" will be his fifth as guest conductor of the University Of Miami Symphony Orchestra. Soprano Gloria Aliaini and tenor i William Diard (Mr and Mrs Diard in private life I combine vocal beauty with handsome appearance and engaging personality They first appeared together in 1955. in a Miami production of the Puccini opera. "La Boheme." Since that time, they have toured the United ; States and Canada in both con cert and recital Mr Diard also toured as a soloist with the Robert Shaw Chorals He has appear ed with the New York City Opera Company in numerous operatic productions. mm : /7 a*i£r Su4t4er TnriAv Open 6:45 *$ atastP„ h neiaSUNDAY, JULY 22, AT 8:30 P M. FRANZ ALLERS, CONDUCTOR GLORIA ALIANI, Soprano WILLIAM DIARD, Tenor in front lehar's "THE MERRY WIDOW" (In Concert Formi SINGLE TICKETS 12.76 .it U-M Sym Oft. MO 1-4960: M B And.. JE 1-0477: Cordelia's FR 3-51231 L' M Ticket Off., FR 4.2305; Am.don's HI 621 14: A.uqro Ms c House. 4448'81 M-e-D's 6 Exclusivelr^South Florida Show A-1 EMPLOYMENT DOMESTIC HELP DAY WORKERS Ph. FR 94401 All New COLONY Theatre WORDS & MUSK" PERRY COMO JUNE ALLYSON JUDY GARLAND LENA HORNE GENE KELLY MICKEY ROONEY ANN SOTHERN CYD CHARISSE JANET LEIGH Technicolor I L.*l*> Mall •• l,. A. | Ph. Jl 1-3*01



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Friday. July 20. 1962 -Jenlsti FkrkMan Page 7-A • '• Jewish Parents Seen More Permissive By JANE BRODY MADISON, Wis.—Should %  child's ideas be seriously considered in making family decisions? If you belong to a conservative Jewish congregation, chances are you'll say yes. But if you're a Roman can be sweet and even tempered with her children all day Other psychologically desirable Ettitudes expressed most frequently by the Jewish parents arc that withdrawing behavior in children can be more of a problem than aggressive behavior, ami that parentCatholic or Conservative Baptist. %v ho ovcrprotect their children may you're likely to say no. recent re-;„ more harm than good W'hiteman, who is director of the University of Wisconsin PsychO' Educational Clinic, also tested the cfiects of religious affiliation upon a person's conception of himself. The Baptist fai;h Strongly enipha Mi. and Mrs. Bernard Tytell. 1310 SW 20th St., Miami, aboard the Grace Line ship Santa Rosa before departing from Port Tverglcdes for a cruise to New York City and the Caribbean it lands. Knesset OK's Soblen Ouster; Cabinet Wins Confidence Vote • lUSALEM— tJTA)— Israi i ament support* d th< • it ( .•.-: ment in th d >rtation • i Robert A. Soblen d< teal ii.-i non-confidence motions i> a 2£ The Hi rut Partj ,' %  • '.. i u ster David Bi i n • : i i ; e ri the Government I L. of the c..-< • : IT Soblen fled :<: I.-rael to ... id serv i lift si ntence in th< Uniti d for i -pi'': age for Russia. •i• ( :• :im< '-linister told the Knes MI that :hi expulsion was carried (i : .: ir laws involving illegal entry, He rejected opposition charges that the expulsion action was motivated by pressures of the I .. Males Department of State The Prim* Minister said the CrC vernmervt had been unaware of •*ie fact that an American detective attended the deportation and t


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r%;:Sg£*am?i^(g!i!gg>gtm Page 12-A +Jewlst thrkttan Friday. July 20. 1962 Bureau of Jewish Education Announces Formation of Committees for Next Fall The committees of the Bureau of Jewish Kduc-ation for the coming school year have been announced by Joseph Cohen, president of the Bureau. Meyer A. Baskin. retiring president of the Bureau, will serve as chairman of the budget and finance committee, which helps to develop the budget of the Bureau for presentation to the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. Se-ving as his cocha : rman is Leo Robinscn, with Sol Goldman, Oscar Mamber, Fred Barad, Hyland Rifas, Joe Zalis, Max Meisel, John Temple, and Joseph Cohen as members. Al Sherman has been designated chairman of the Bureau's adult education committee, with Melvyn Frumkes as co-chairman. Mrs. Joseph Duntov, Rabbi Morris Horovitz. Saul Rabin. Joseph Abelow, M. A Baskin, Herbert Bloom. Joshua Sta.llin. Stanley Bartel. Rabbi Samuel April. Mrs. Alfred Stone Mrs. Dorothy Kreiger Fink. Louis Schwartzman. Herbert Berber. Dr. Nathaniel Soroff. Meyer Samberg, Fay Feinstein, Zvi Rosenkranz, and Herbert Bloom are in-. eluded in this committee to help develop community celebration of Jewish Book Month and to stimulate adult education throughout the community. Mrs. Joseph Duntov has been re appointed chairman of the Bureau's library committee, with Mrs. .lo.-eph Abelow as co-chairman Other members include Dr. Philip Gotlieb, Morris Honigbaum, Dr, Isaac L'nterman, and Rabin Nor• n Shapiro, who will recommend for purcl ase al !; >' librarj. and suggest circulation policy Building committee of the Bureau, taking care 11 repairs and improvements, includes Max VI ih aim: an. Mrs. Matilda Ratner, Morris Fox and Charles Gottlieb as membei The Bureau's committees include a boar: of review, which reviews pplications of teachers for coi gations in arbitration of controversies. Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers is chairman, with Judge Fred Barad as co-chairman and Sidney Aroncvitz. Rabbi Morton Malavsky, M. A Baskin, Sol Goldman, Avi Kay, Louis Schwartzman, and Mrs Joshua Stadlan as members The Bureau's Board of License reviews applications for licensing of all teachers and implements the teachers Codes of Practice Israel Mourns Passing Away Of Rabbi Maimon at 87 JERUSALEM (JTA) — Israel mourned the death of Rabbi Yehudah-Leib Hacohen Maimon, who was buried this week in Jerusalem after funeral services and a procession through the capital's streets led by President Ben-Zvi, Prime Minister Ben-Gurian and members ol Israel's Supreme Court and Cabinet. Rabbi Maimon, who died in a Tel Aviv hospital at 87. was Israel's first Minister for Religious Affairs; and the last of the Orthodox leaders who founded the world Mizrachi movement in 1904 RILIABIUTY QUALITY SERVICE GELB Monuments INC. 140 SW 57 Ave. Fivt Blocks from Mt. \ebo Ph. MO 1-8S83 7 Years Experience of Specializing in Only Jewish Monuments For All Jewish Cemeteries Ts'ete Ti>rl[ Representative* Goodman Bros. Monuments 71 Ingrahm Street Brooklyn, N.Y. The Lewis Monument Co. 71-15 Myrtle Ave. Oueens, N.Y. GELB MONUMENTS INC. Phone MO 1-8583 [Miami Hebrew Book Store 1585 WASHINGTON AVE Miami Beach — JE 8-3840 Hebrew Religioui Supplies fop Synagogues Schools X Private Use ISRAELI & DOMESTIC G.FTS REPHUN'S HEBREW BOOK STORE Creoter Miami's Largest & Oldest Supplier for Synagogues, Hebrew & Sunday School*. Wholesale ft Retail ISRAUi GIFTS AND NOVHTIIS 417 Washington Ave. JE 1-9017 In accordance with his wishes, there was no eulogy at the graveside, but Speaker Kaddisti Luz, of Parliament, read solemn eulogies in the Knesset. Rabbi Maimon's last will left his huge library of 40.000 volumes, to his only daughter, Mrs. Geula Raphel. wife of Deputy Health Mm ister Yitzhak Raphel, with a request that no part of the library be sold Born in Bessaradia as Judah Leib Pishman, he received his rabbinical education in Lithuania and then returned to Bessarabia where he held the post of rabbi in Ungeni from 1905 till 1913. In 1913 he emigrated to Palestine Although he resigned from the Israel Cabinet in 1951 in a dispute with Premier David Ben-Gurion over the education of immigrant children, he was highly respected by the Premier, In one of the letters written recently by Mr. Ben-Gurion to Rabbi Maimon, the Premier said: "If you were Minister for Relij gious Affairs, relations between Orthodox and non-religious Jews would be considerably better." An author of many books and: one of the greatest world authorities on Jewish Religion. Rabbi Maimon founded the Rabbi Kook Institute in Israel which has published hundreds of books in the field of Judaica. NATIONAL Monument Co. Creators of "PERSONALIZED MEMORIALS" Why be forced to purchase a stock item when you can personally create your own design? Our capable staff will gladly assist you. in designing a living tribute to your loved one. Authorized Dealer 3250 S.W. 8th Street HI 6-6009 now in operation. Sol Goldman is chairman, with Judge Fred Barad as co-chairman. Other members include Ben Zion Ginsberg, Herbert Berger, Sue Berkowitz, Rabbi Solomon Schiff. Joshua Staclan, Abraham Gittelson, Herz! Honor, Dr. Isaac Untermar., and Rabbi Shimon Azulay. iiMamber has been appointed cha rman ol the teacher placemen! committee of the Bureau, which recruits an i plan: :..' in all Jei isti h ols here Other members of the committee le Rabbi Shim n Azulay, Dr Isaac I .'.;,i man. Mrs. Joshua StadI; n and Louis Schwartzman jamin Meyers will again chair :iv Bureau's nominations commitIce, which presents a slate of officers and delegates al lai i the general membership of the Bureau He will be assisted b> M A Baskin, Sol Goldman, Max Meisel, Rabbi Irving Lehrman, and Joseph Cohen. A new committee of the Bureau. the public 11 lations committi %  interpret the Bureau's r ile in the community, will be headed bj Mrs. Louis Glasser This committee will consist of Mrs. M. A. Baskin. Ed Cohen. Ezra FlMgOld, Sol Gold man. Leo Robinson. Leonard Barr. and Max Bower. During the past year, the Bu. teacher welfare committee tttempted to bring retirement and insurance programs to e tional personnel of all the schools The committee is headed bj Leo Robinson, chairman, with Melvyn Frumkes a.co-chairman, Louis schwartzman. Albert Ossip and Joseph Posl .imembers A rew committee on secondary education is now in forma tion to interpret the need of higher education for Jewish youth. Judge Fred Barad is chairman, with Herbert Berger, Mrs. Louis Glasser, Joseph Sachs, Saul Rabin, Herbert Harari and M. A. Baskin as members. The Bureau consults with r of the communit> through its binical advisory committee, cor f >: sting of the ral'bis of the large; | affiliated schools The committ.'; includes Rabbis Mayer Abramowitz. Solomon Schiff, Leon Kronish, Irving Lehrman, M >n Malavsky, j eph R Narot, M wdecai Podet, Norman N Shapiro, and Alfred VYaxman, M SPECIALIZE in CONDOLENCE BASKETS From $7.50 We Deliver FRUIT CIRCUS 1789 BISCAYNE BLVD. FR 4-2710 FR 4-8783 GORDON FUNERAL HOME FR 3-3431 FRanklin 9-1436 710 S.W. 12th Avenue Miami, Fla. HARRY GORDON PRESIDENT IKE GORDON FUNERAL DIRECTOR A LAKESIDE MEMORIAL PARK AND GARDEN MUSOLUM "THE SOUTH'S MOST BEAUTIFUL ERY" N.W. 25th ST at 103rd AVr. TU 5-1689 100K TO* TWO-STOUT WHITE BUILDING GRANITE MEMORIAL ARTS 'Jewish Division of I THURMOND MONUMENT CO. INVITES TOU TO VISIT THEJ* SHOWROOMS AND DISPLAY MAI rVf SftVI YOU AS W£ HAVt SO MANY OmitS 3253 S.W. 8th STREET HI 4-1614 -HI 4-2157 jUMOUus o rjtAmr DIGNITY AND PIRMANCNCY wise r^AAK^ cisions require time Surely u n only good irate to devote as much mention to .electing* family burial ettate a* you would to nuking %our hill. Yel to often one tend, to postpone toil important de. i.ion until an emergency jr.,.-,. !„•, t0 ,| JV |he beat time to Mart planning? Why not find out •bout Mount Nebo no. Here, in Miami', fine.. and olde.1 Jr,h Cemetery, a Perpetual Care run.l exceeding 1100.000, guarantee, .he permanent beauty and can of Mount Nebo Yo* never pay lor nuintenanee |JX ,., an j Meumenti. annol be levied And > Mourn Nebo i. *, sereaWt /.„,•/, •;"-';'•• *MuuM>M .. it ha. .Iread, been the cho.ee of over 4,000 Jewuh f *h) not MCUK lull detail,' MtAAfrsMosriMnM e*CL


PAGE 1

r. July 20. 1962 +Jenisfi fhrrtmr Page 7-3 i > Oii t it a r t c $ I MRS. DORA COHEN 7v uf .ml 1'iijllna .w. Mlnml Bea. h, di.-.l June 21 She was .. In. mi i ber uf Hadassah, Jewish HoYne foi "'• v..-,i and Blkur Chollm, and a past president %  •f Beth Tfllah si.-t.-r11 Murvlvlna are ;. soft, Isndore > xv %  dauKhtera, MrPrltile Alter and MiSarah Neumark, and seven Rrandi hildren Sen Ice* were In New York with RrrersMe Memnrthl ('haou •-!in chance local!) MISS MARIAN FISHER 4., of IS6 NE :'• IMI .-I died Jill) : 2 Shi i.mi. here :'" yearn ago from Loa \ nuclei, .HI. I >i MS ;i left a I se. %  tarj Surviving are her mother, MrAnna l-'i-li. i. .in.i ,i Mater. MrGertrude Marks Services were Julj IS In Oorilon PYlneral II..in.ill. .1 e:e:itlv installed officers of Kinneret chapter of Mizrachi :i are bottom row (from left) Mesdames Sylvia Binkler. ag vice president; Irene Mermelstein. treasurer; ohie Shrager. president; and Riggie Levenson. past presiTop are Mesdamee Gert Block, recording secretary; Herskowitz. corresponding secretary. Charlotte Roth. ership vice president; and Esther Berlin, program and vice president. Installation ceremonies were conRabbi Solomon Schiff at the Continental restaurant. ABRAHAM GOUZ ISJit Red ril.. Hlnleah. while travellna In Greece He came here I" yearn .is.-', from New Vork and wan a I mei He war .i member ..i Temple Tlfereth Jacob und wan i i • leran %  < World Wai I Suri IvInK ii'i hiwife, Ida four sous Ini'ludliia Philip and nard; II %  hlldi. ii iiv. hrothei and i wo -'• r. Si II i. .-\\. ri held in New Vork ll) • II. .mi. here 22 ear* %  '--. from Pittsburgh, and wan .i n tired -.i 1 .-in.in Surviving are hlM wife, Ida; :i ion, :i daughte thri • %  ulsters, i w.. grandchildren and one rn i %  i indchlld Si n Ices wet • Julj 1" in Riverside Memorial Che pel, Alton r .1 MRS GERTRUDE LaROCHE 7L'. ..r 2H22' Sheridan ave., Miami ii. in h, died Julj 8 She came hen 11 yearn ago from ci.\ eland i i Ing are ;i daughter, Mr.(tertrude Biork, two Bisters and .i brothel Sel y|i-en er< under the direction "f Rlvi i -ui. Memorial 'hapel RALPH I. POLIEN IT. ol 242 Meridian ,.\~ Miami died Julj '• II. .MIII. hi i iKo fi ..in New v..i k and wan I i 'n\ ei II. wa i in.ml., i of in '.ii Fellows and Knights ..f PytnUs Surviving .II. Inwife, Mildred: tv.. -..nPhlllp .in.i Michael two la igiitt-rs. I'.I.IM Sui and Elaine; threi ulster* in.i Ills mothel Servlcen i. J IIJ IT. In Rlvi rslde Me i-i:*I i 'hapi I. Alton i.l LEGAL NOTICE IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S CO JRT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. No. 54783-B IV RE Estat. • DKBY .-VI11'. I •. • .... .1 NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUT :N AND FINAL DISCHARGE Ni i ri' 'E In hen bj given thai II'. -iI mj Final R< porl and Pel II n foi DiaU-ibulloa and h'lnal DlaeWarge IN Kxei ni.. i ..f Hi. .-st.it. •: >ESHV SAI il 'I. eased and thai un I I daj of AUKUSt, "." -. ill upulj to the Honoiahli %  '•. u111 > Judges ..f "• %  11 >it>. I I.. I i.l., ,. j.-lld Final Repori ..ml for dlstnbutl I I filial discharge .iEx. cutor of the •tate of the above-nameil .le> L Thin .-Hi daj of Julj LEON KAPLAN Executor ..I Estati il I i.\ Sadd 11. %  -• Mj %  re, Heimu n, Kaplai .\ %  in Attorney* for Exi I I"... s W l-i Street Minn I PI. : i i S:c local coordinator :or Mizrachi Women. JAMES NELSON THOMPSON H I'lne Tree di died Julj III He en me here -'• > • am ago ii .m .\. v..ik ..ml wan retired restaurant • n. i He wan .. in. ml., i ..I thi Blkn Vork v ilil. II. %  "lull Sui rig ihln wife, Bllll. Kaj Set \ greetings xnd made presentations of Mother-Daughter ELZA H NUCE il !" Pan A i .-• %  ..I dr.. i "utlei died .lulv 9 II. ...m. i Milo and :...i fir. in-;.. lor Itll Ihe Mi. HI i B h fir. .1. lull rn, TII foi > .II -. and Ii "I In en n nli th. Ml i mi Bench engitit el IT.!-riepa I Inn ai. hln ife, Hal. I V. I.i'iK.I hel Mi M :-\ \u. r \\.. Ion I. ..nl N. In..n .; ,. dau .iven in New Vork with local HI Mrs Verona I. Vollrath, and H si*%  ntbj Riversld. Memorial ter. Mlsn Murj Servlcei • C %  'Jabbi Stern Back Rabbi Abramowitz on TV : rom New York; .auds Court Rule : r H %  %  -•-:: lual jregation, i trip to y rk I %  lai ticipated n ajor conferen •lealing teeting of the | lox R i ibis if the \ %  Ra ib 3t irn pari latccl in .i disc iss i I the re I the 5 ipre ne Court 1 • %  Ne. Vork Regents I According to R*Ssi s'irn, "It wrong to mW. r- ruling a fwish issue if 333jsition to Her religious qr3j?i in th kuntry. The ruling yf the Sukrfine Court actujily leaves utters status quo. for it merejoholds the guaranties o^ the %  si Amendment. O'ffertnt rul•5 would constitute a chansje in M American way jt lif." i Stern said it a practice \ is ill" al, ever m {h its vie punis led, "does not • iffensi 1 1 all prac•A. .,Je • nusl under tsitive way to : %  • • %  it.i re and mord 'ho •>• f menl ol >h lay v '• executn \ neeting of the Zionisi Organization of i Rabbi Si rn ital %  that ; ventual ah tUV. i;i of the 1 ^ enc> will cl sar illprobol .. 'dialogue •• the Gov[ %  '"'''' Israel tl ;.i its diflepartments, be the spokes: Israel All political Zion'-.l'll/..ll(l[l%  ,' ,.;„,, %  ;, conflicl with go\ rnmental I '•" %  > of a n >i ;-i state. [ th Is I be lii ,, .ligjon : hilanthrop; YOUR TELEPHONE PRO==;?LY ANSWERED ls YOUR GREAT! : f5r BUSINESS ASSET Answerite, Inc. jTelephone Answering Service "The S >ven Stars" will be thsubject il i • iik ')> Rabbi Maya Abramov il i, spiritual leader nt Temple Menorah, on "Still Small Voice." w %  l .!> program sponsored bj the Greater Miami Rabbinical Assn Rabbi Abramowitz will discuss the Shalom Cruise tn seven Caribbean l > I a tl ;l Nov. 8 to 20 aboard the Zim Lines' SS Jerusa lem under the sponsorship ol the Greater Miami Israel Assn. The rabbinical ; %  : igram is seen Sun days, to a in iver WCKT eh. 7. %  'hapel MRS LILLIAN EDELL .1 ;• -I • '..Iliiis ave di. .1 .lul> Sh. hi : I •' %  \... i urfn from New Vork Sin w .1.. IN. IT. i.. ... I IIHIHI. ih. J-w lull ll for I hi Aiced anil Slntei II I nl Temple H. 'Ii Minlmn \ Ini Mlcl M two MiKtta Wetin and Mr* M II Sh. i. mill .. 1.1..ill. •. "hai 1 .ii Si-rvicei. • i -i 12 In Rlvi i -i.l. M.IM..I la I rhap. Ion ..I LEGAL NOTICE Jeff SERViNG arson Union Highland FRanWin :xecur,ve Office PR 3-5581 vUGUST BROS o w Is thr BUST' Camps Open Second Session More than too children of elementary school Bge enrolled in Ihe second half >t the Greater Miami Jeutsh Community Center Day Camp program which began on Monday, according to Efraim H. Gale, executh e director These children, served in various parts "f Dade county, are in camps directed bj professionally-trained -octal workerspecializing in group work. During the yearround program, camp directors serve alirectors of the various GMJCC branches Dunn.; the first week of the second peri":. Camp \".ir concluded its -Carnival Week" and opened Know Your Florida Week This has included doing homage to the suit.. o| Flori la through song and dance and Ither planned group activities. Next week will be "Ship wreck Week" and overnight hiking. At Camp Shalom activities have included the themes, "Wild West" and -Cold Rush." More than 150 campers will trace the history ol the lulled States, and they will make costumes of the period. Groups will construct an assayer's Office, anil a Treasure Hunt will be held, with gold painted roeks. as well as a He-tern -tyle cook out Xe\[ weektheme will be Around ihe World in Five Days At Camp Ma-Ka-Bee the circus theme highlighted this past week's activities Special attention was paid to the exhibits of animals. Including 1 Visit to the Humane So ciety An ither highlight of the program was an mtercamp softball game, with Camp Shalom of the Miami Beach Y. Next week's theme will include a talent array presented at Crandon Park by all memberif the camp. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW XOTII'K l> HKRKl'.Y I'.IVKN thai In ui id i Hlicneil i|, sir Inn i" • in.'-, in In. UII.I. r the fi.i itioiiTmi tin .lull I', in I'XIVKItSAI, TKAHINU AN'li IMSMn %  : : .,: I'hapel Vlton i.l 'KIIII'TOKS •X.W :r.l .i .. %  i n-idii intend In %  • KOLMAN LURIA Kiel -.ml n.iiiwith III. .'Lk ol th. i| l.'ili.l lto>lll I'lllll • • Mm • ..! I '...I. '•... %  • • K"|i lleui II dl. il Jills 13 ITI \. II..v. TI i.l.. t'onii ll. ...in.here %  yearn IIK-. liAUNKTT I'HII.MI'S \M-..III... .-..IIII. ..ii.l had lieen IIAItnl.li i!< "1.1'MAN ownei ..i .i -.... i II.-II. it turtle) for Vppll 1 w ... • m %  of the iJreatei Miami -'" S lei \^II. hrew \. ...I. : ) Ti n ;.l. Knianii I-:.. Mian i I'onKretcal Relh Tfilah Heth I• : "" .ml the IIM-III i.ui-ii V.T...M..1 Kund II. nn member of th. Jewiah NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS Home for the Vu.-.l Survlvinii i • NAME LAW ...I,-. tn-ii dauithlere, Includlnn NoTll'K IS II I -:i:i-:i:Y HIVKN thai l.. II., I.urla, I wo -i-i.i-. I.", ui ..nl ihe umleralKiied. ileehinn % %  %  • n-..-. ren and three icreat-Krandehllhu>liiene undei th. fieiltlouii name ..i Iren Servleeiwere held Jurt 13 In lKI.TA IXIM STRIKS ..t numbei XeH Ha\en N K l"-ili Sir.-, i In the fount) ol I ..-..I. I %  ':.. i.-m-t. i ill. SAMUEL ROSENBLOOM on Id name with the .'l.rk ••:' ihi I'll-i uf _• i : Meridian in Miami Keai-h euil 1'ourl ol Ihtdi I'ount), Klorldu Jul\ 13 He nmi hen .".ear* Knted n Miami. Klorlda. Ihi* ITU. IKu ti \- Y..rk in.i .v.... i. %  !) of Jul). I."-' Hi.-.I : % %  !.. rn. -i He "is I i...-t i.l-.-.-OERHARPT RI < HRR Idem ..f ii" Natural Hygiene and ,u wn J Y.-u-.-i:.. IHI Socle t) ..i Mlunl SurvlvVKTHI I: \^ K.Mll.l.'K tK ihiwlfi Ann.i Sin ••wen *tl. ne) foi Applli-nul fuls r. m Newman Im. %  -.1 Home ; "" Riwa.vm lli.ulevard M iml, lloi hln MAURICE (SMOKYl IIE'.LBRANT -S7, M" I'..I. ..i 11320 NK 1 1th ". Bleea) n. |.,rl. died .Inh 13 A lop narcoticsNOTICE BV PUBLICATION : I.T the I'.S Treanur) Impart'N THE CRCUIT COUT OF THE • f.„ |3 yeara. he ura< K I narcotic ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT :mil tieddlem tT.in .in end ol OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE Ihe globe to Hi. ..111.i H. .pelll hln DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. retirement i-earn raialns • inlaturc N ^ 62C7tS94 pnlm* lot sale to nlfl ho,w n, Sou in KRA.Ni'KS NAM Y SKl.TZhR, Florida Surviving In Inwfi \nn. rlalntiff, Servlcen were Jul) 1 '• ill lioidon l-'i. v *. ,,,„„.. MARTIN SKI.TSSKR. 1.. fi rulanl MRS ANNIE NULV1AN SUT FOR DIVORCE :..: Hardlnn nve.. M I Hea.-h. '''•' MARTIN SKI.TZER ,11,,I ,iiii> %  ... Shi ...in.hen % %  %  •< %  '•-'• '-': i h sl % %  ;.• from l'..!l River Mam Suivn ''• %  '••••k >>'< %  •>- .'';.*,.„ Ing are her ana. I. Max. and '• %  %  MARTIN i-hl.TZKR ; daughtei Mm Ida Wansel S. %  tij.lll H.| that a IHI i. .-were ii. hall River with Newman f "i IMvon-. hax he. riled agalnal ,l Hoim n charg. "<> > reuulred I.. .-rvi ., ,..;.. ..! \ ,.i|. AllHWl] f.. ...hill: GEORGE SAMUEL YAO^RMAN to ol Complaint on Hi14, of HH3I SW I7lh -t.. I J'.li l" [•'"'•'J'f" •"""•'•' ,,' ;V \\ ,VN Hi came here 12 year* ago from "hl : M "*'-', """",' md K 1 'V '". n '" ,-agu .,,„i M.Ith. %  .in,., .i gin H..;;-i.. •"'.' "'•'<"' %  ">-"! %  •!, x ";;'-„.,-. %  He wan .. membei of th. I'oial '•" Pleadlnn In Ih. ufflc. of th. • l.rk Wa) Jewish ('enter, and H -••• an % %  < '•' ''", Ircult i url jm or bef. World War ll Surviving %  • in!th l lugual l2. If you fal nil.. Ketl) two -ni-. si'--, and ; udgment I.) default will b. Hnnlel .. daughter. Barbara hie mo| <\en agajnat ';"„' %  •'; 5* r f d ther, .. In .ih. i and a -i-i. r Si-i IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S C "> 3T IN AND FOR DADE COIN"", FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. No. 56.199-C IX RE I tut. II \ RRY A Si I\\ VRTZ I .. ..-. NOTICE TO CREDITORS Pi All vnit Claims %  I -. %  %  : i-' i %  i ..,. notil ed to pris.iil ai man. In w hlch i ou ma %  • h.. i -i e of II VRRY \ Si'HV deceased late of 0 ... -. MI. "nunl y Judge* a %  ill* > :. II.i T th< %  %  • il. nnd .,.|iroi id. .I in Sect r i I... i.l,. Slal I. i : il i • h< i 'ounl i i '•• II • I %  n I le < I III' I R Wl K i the time uf the Aral i icreof. or the 1 ..it. d at Mia i i. \ %  .1 KRI 'Mi: K .-' u'-y 1 R %  %  An Hxerul l-'lral |iublt<*:ltlon rl lull Rli'HARP K r'lXK %  e) f.-i Kxe. I :i-. ., i n. iliillil re Jul) I! in l.'i'l" II l-'iii'.'.l II..in. LOUIS M. HERSKOWITZ of 1677 l..-ii..\ ..i.Mi mi Hi • i. Cantor Marbein Will Officiate tiiHinled in th. Rill ol Complaint. Thin II..'. ii • -li.ill lie publlshi .1 oni leach rteeK %  : folll "iis. lllll Weekn in I'lIK IKWIMI 1-1.. .1111 i| AN I .VI-: \ \ i %  iRI 'KRI :i • HI Miami, I ...ri,i... thin 17th da) of Jul). A.P : %  ".: K. ll I.KATHKRM XV. %  rcuil Court. I ad. 'ounl >. Iloi Ida ,. 'IT Hit ..III i s. ill l H) i: II i. \.v\\ \\ l put) I'b-rn i: w MAN A I'tiii.; ••.'.' Alnnl. v l:ld l.|l i] South Beach Men's Club South Beach Men's Club u.ito have an jpeti swim and splash patty after a regular meeting this Thursday, 1 p.m., al the Sands hotel Walter B. Lebowitz, president nt the club, has announced plan lor the irganization's month!) dinner me i n Aug 2 at the South Gate %  rs hotel Slate Attornej 1 Qerstein will adSaul Schwartz, i organization, Will J:: BJ I M Cantor Zvi H Marbein will offi Miami 12, hlorlda e.ale at High Holy Day services of x; f '" ll """ r Agtldath Israel Hebrew Institute. Herman Weintraub. -.resident, an|N TH ^J^ C J N ^ C J R U E D 0 ,T ^ R 1OURT nounced this week. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. Cantor Marbein has served at the FLOmD N A 0 5 64 2 7 P c BATE Sephardic Orthodox Congregation i., RK I-I. i Iin Toronto. Canada: the Sephardic A^KXAXUEH AUBERT Congregation of Portland, Ore.: ihe i„ v 11 rreditom ami AH CI—.UHavJewish Center of Forest Hills I.I.: |JW g" %  IVmamli Agalnni | >..!.! 1-. -l.lt. li'nai Sholotn t onreation. Brook v ,.„ .,,„, ,.,,i, ,, ( you ., hereb) ilyn NY.: and 'he Riverside Syna ";< requlre.1 to preaenl an) I ,. .,., Iiuii.s and .1. in.in.Iwhich you, •• gOglie in New I OrK CUV. elthel of > lai have aitainnl Ihe For nine consecutive years Canestate of AI.KXANUER AI.III:I;I .1. j 1 ,.,-..' i.l. ..f Dade Pounl), Florida, tor Alarbein was presiden' and see .,. .,,,. Honombli Count) Judsen ni telarv ueneral of the Jevish Mml>ade 1'ount.v. and fll. the name In • .. ,. their .ni..111 ill, Count) Courlhnum isters Cantors Assn. ror tinpast ln lhl(1( ,..,.,,,, ,,., n ,hi, *\* 1 eiuht vears he has been director ilendat nonthfrom the dati of ihi 1 ,-__. c .:.,„... nisi publication he I Said claim* ;of Ihe Original Cantors Seminars ,„ ,, e K,andn 1 tain the local adfor Higher Cantorial Strdles in >•-••• th. claimant and m h* *wnrn .. |^ t>. I prevented an iforenaid, "i wew >01 K. 11H „ ,n 1,, ,,.|,,., ,1 Cantor Marbein is n graduate ol KateJuii i> \ n Yeshiva Institute. Union College ,. ^. U ^\^ ,V\^'. %  and ihe Conservator) of Music in VI.KXANHKR AUIKRT, Milan, Italy, where he received ,. i |M l ,„ i u J l ^ ^;". ,„,„, degrees as professor "di bel „ HKXRY A K\MI canto." composer, conductor and }}''"'' %  • %  •' '*' *^ 1124 Waithlruiton Avenua choir leader. .1 .,„,, 1.,.,. 1, Florida Spiritual leader of Agndath 1)' %  %  • %  % %  .' N : ; 1 •'..'.'[..,. reel is Kabbi Isaac Lvcr. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF T~£ ELEVENTH JUD'CiAL CIRCUIT Q|r FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, IN CHANCERY No. 62C 76r2 Tin-: WII.I.I \Msr.i K' ill ~ wi v.is BANK Pin 1.tiff. va i.iu is HARnl.n I.I-:I.\\ 1:1.1, 11 >;.\ll. •; I.KI>\VE1.1.. liia ife. 11 1 I AI'RBNl'E HKNKON u A sill;:, v IIKXSl >N. hi11 if. I lefendanla NOTICE OF SUIT TO: I.KWIH HAH. .I.l. I.KI'WKI.I. and il.MI. .; I.IM WELL, hiwlfi I'M 1 K T Street 'hat l"it.. 1. Not th Ca Y..II .11 hen h %  notified thai \ • aptioned .. tlon han • -. %  : e 1 in-: .'i HI : he 1: 1 the Kle\ anth Judli lal cull "f Florida in and for Dadi 0 t> 10 !.,T ,. low .1 mortgagi follow mi; .1. -. 1 Ibed :. %  ..1 prop. I...1 1". Rlock 12, PINE TREE MAN OR SECTION THREE, m 0 In th. plal thereof. 1 •. orded In : il Book So, al Paire 17 nl the ; %  rei*ordn ..1* Dade County, Hor Ii, together with V %  igld Refrlueritoj FI-122-5S, r ft'aa Wi-l ". Venetian Blind.. You at • r. iiulred to fll. :. %  plalnlin"'complaint witli 8 • ..( th. al reaald Court, 1 .1 -. t \ %  1 ..|.i hi 1 %  III.'H plalnl \! MITI.V KINK. 1 ith 1 Federal BIrtg Mi imi, H not Liler than An. 1 Decree Pro t'onfeunn "ih be entere-t ..t.uiist you. I ... ted .lull 18, 1962 1: B LBATHERMAN %  'l. rk ..( ih. ."ii. iii Court < ISVHII Bj K M I.YMW I teput) Clerk MARTIN KINK \:-..i 11. i t..i Plalntlfl 1 itli l-|....i 1 ide Fi i, Miami 2, Florida ; 1 J: ". 10 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OP FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. 62C 7653 Till-: WII.I.I \.\ISI I KHII S \ VI V.IS RANK, Plaintiff, STEPHEN 11 \u. 'i.n MI:. 1.in-: I ,.ii AIOA MILLHEISBR, hi* I '• 1II" hi MIS NOTICE OF SUIT Tl' .I'KI'IIKV II \l:i 'I.l. \|i 1.1,. HEISBR and AII'A MILLHEISBR, hln wit. I1S.1 18th Vvei Brooklyn, N Y Y,.II HI hereb) notlfh \ th 11 th ahovi capttoned action han been 1 atltuted ngalnal you in the Clt 1 Court "i HiEleA .-nth Judicial Clrcull "i Florida In and for Dade Coun t) I.* foreclose ;. mortsage upon the follovvlni described real propert) Lot 14, Rlock Tl NORWOOD IIK I'll ADDITION SKi'TI'iN ONE, rordlna to the Plal thar -.f. :-• coi • a in Plal Rook %  ;" %  al Pi :• lS .i Hi. Public Recordn • %  ( I .ide Florida, together with V'en lilin.i\".-ii are required t" file your nwer to plaintiff n complaint with Me the aforesaid Court and ipj thereof upon pla Clt 1-. I "1 .' "I" • % %  < %  • %  !!. 1 I > I ('lllll fi attorne) MARTIN FINE, I Ith FI 1 ir, 1 ia.I. F'edi ...I Bid* Mlam %  >. not later than Augual 26 .1 1..... 1'... -..ni. --., \* ;,| 1,. -,t .,^.1 in-i \ ..11 I '1.1. .1 Jul) 16 K B I.I-: VTHERM \ v 1 'l.i k ,.f the C i Im all II) Is M 1.1 1 iepul) %  \1 VRTIN FINE Vtlornei foi P • : Ith Iloor 1' ide Miami 12 1 0 27. 8/3-10



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Page 2-3 kjenhf Heritor Friday. July 20, Wzl Mr. and Mrs. David Braun and Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Goldberg get together for Westbrooke Country Club's "Ming-Swing" dinner dance. The foursome were among 400 members and guests who attended .: .e ;ecer.' ever.; i:i the club's Grand Ballroom. Students in Midst of Heart Work The it students w ho >ach %  on a $300 summer scholarship from the Heart Assn. of Greater Miami, have completed half >f the tenweek laboratory assignment Working in research in laboratories in Dade county, the students are showing intense interest and considerable progress. Assigned to the University of Miami Laboratories are Marian Klum. of North Miami Senior High, psychiatry; Arold Klein, of North .Miami High, microbiology; Marilyn Kir.sky. of Hialeah Senior Huh, pharmacology; and Diane irwin. >f Miami Jackson High, dermatology. Assigned to the University >( Miami Biochemistry Laboratory are Frank Annis, of Mi3nn Norland High; Jane Johnson, Coral Gables High; and Robert Belmaker. of North Miami Senior High If you like Cox. of Southwest Miami Huh. and Michael Telson, >i Miami Reach ir • issigned to the Univer-:• u Miami Chemistry Laboratory. Barry Wilhelm, >: Miami Senior High, is assigned to Cordis Corp.. makers of artificial lung machines. Patricia Hall, of Coral Gables Senior Hull. :< working in the Diagnostic Laboratory at Variety Children's Research Foundation. Assigned to Howard ilu.:hes Medical Institute m biochemistry are Mary Hough, if Immaculate Academy, John Foy, )f Archbishop Curley High, and Daniel Kesden, of North Miami Senior High. Dr. Leonard Lenhoff is chairman of the Hear; Assn.'s summer scholarship program, and Myron McKiernan, science instructor at Miami Regina Beach Senior High, is co-chairman J! the ?r igrara KREPLACH fcavioH IN SAUCK UT Denfo/ Unit Meets lay 1. Kislak. 1962 campaign chairman >t the United Fund of Daie County, was principal speaker at the initial organization meet in.' if the Miami Beach Dental division at the Lincoln Lane restaurant >n Wednesday morning. Dr. Meyer Eggnatz. chairman of the division, said that the dental division this year will enroll 100 percent of the dentists on the Beach as United Fund contributors while mosl ol us >•;"'' en J> •' costls vacation lasting all summer, we can pretend to bj treating ourselves lo delicacies which we nor mally don'l enjo) as pan "' %  regular mealw.th sweetbreads we can pamper ourselves by dining elegantly even though we remain •it home Sweetbreads arc .. I"N m-v fond, but so delicious and easy t,.' prepare thai occasionally Ihej are well worth whatever dent in the budget they make Since the sweetbreads oi older animals anreddish and lough. veal sweetbreads which are white ..ml tender, arc those generally used. They arc sold either b> the pound or aconnected pairs con >;>imu of the thymus gland ol the (neck and the heart sweetbreads which are found in the bodj prop er. The pairs maj var> m size so it is more accurate t<> purchase them by the pound, and to plan on three servings from each pound Sweetbreads are very perishable .Mid Should be cooked till' da\ pur chased or frozen tor later use Mosl directions suggest thai they be soaked in cold water before thej are prepareda process already performed m koshering 'Hie large veins and tougher membraneare then removed, in a few recipes the sweetbreads are raw at the start, but lor most they are pre1 conked by simmering in salted water to which a tablespoon of lemon juice or vinegar has been added 1 For dishes which will require further cooking allow 12 to 15 nun utes. depending on tinsize oi the pairs For -al.nl-. at bast 20 minutes are necessary, lo cook them completely. The sweetbreads are now drained thoroughly, then cubed or sliced. One of the favorite methods ol preparing sweetbreads is to bread cubes in egg and crumbs, saute them in a little shortening, and serve them on toast, with the shortening from the pan poured over all. Equally well liked are sweet breads sliced and sauleed with mushrooms, or heated in sauces In Deviled Sweetbreads the spice and sauce contrasts well with the blandness ol tinmeat, and also utilizes some ol the liquid in which it simmered. For a delightful change from chicken, trj a -.dad „, sweetbreads when combined with cucumber-. ,s this one i-. the result %  > ><> refreshing and cool „ u n delighl Ihe appetite on the hottest daj Devilled Sweetbreads i |ii sweetbrea i tablespoon parve margarine or chicken fat l tablespoon prepared mustard been added, until the sweet: ire thoroughly cooked. Dram, chill, and cut into slice., 1 4 inch thick Peel the < „•; %  -.. slue in half lengthwise mt ci"-s\use into very thm Cover the cucumber with th, .. anil let stand (or 20 minute'. ofl the salt and drain thoro Sl.cc the scallions thin Co In sweetbreads, cucumber i scallions with iust enough in ,v naise to moisten Chill thorough!v Before serving pour ofl liquid which may accumulate \ range on a bed of greens ,u nish attractively with tun wedges, slued hard-cooked ., h | ripe olives This serves olives This ;t to 4 i;enerousl> 1 ; : %  2-3 Ire teaspoons lemon mice cup liquid in which sweel hnads cooked ihl> ground pepper '" s;,|! to tasll lues Imt white i"' 1 -' I'recook tinsweetbreads '•"' minutes in simmering, salted %  %  lo which one tablespoon ol li juice has been added Cut into one inch cubeMelt the tat in a sauce pan over medium beat and I l< in the mustard Stir in the eel I liquid and lemon juice Ad I the sweetbreads and stir gentl> until hot. Lower the heat and sim n,er tor five minuteSeason lu tasti with -.di and pepper Cut the toa-t into quarters place on a platter and cover with the l>e\ llleil Sweetbreads Tills .miuilllt servethree Sweetbread and Cucumber Salad I lb, sweetbreads I'J medium-sized cucumbers :i scallions. both winte ami green partMayonnaise I I .• teaspoons salt l're-cook the sweetbreads tor about salted -poon 2o minutes m simmering, water to which one table lemon juice or vinegar has NEW! TETLEY ICED TEA IS GESHMAKSTE!; JUS' h* itn eatt You'lD love MEATLESS CHEF BOY-AR-OEB CHEESE RAVIOLI Hear family, guests, cheer for that real Italian flavor created by lamed Chef Boy-Ar-Dee. Tender little macaroni pies...filled with tangy Italian Cheese...simmered with savory tomato sauce and cheese...seasoned the real Italian way. So much tastier and easier than the frozen kind. So much thriftier, too—costs only •bout 15c per servingl •THE TINY LITTLE TEA LEAVES give fullest strength and flavor! C1lfc evening at the Ronej Plaza hotel sponsored b> the B'nai B'nth Social singles The affair is in honor ol the 50 couples lio haw met and married since the group was organized Over -ix years ago. Social functions are held several tunea month, with ,, varietj ol programs from dances and night dub aflairs to private parties for members only. With 11;, members at the present time. ,i limited num. her oi openings toils now available WILNO KOSHER SALAMI ne members Sugunne mJliMO %  %  KOSHER QUOEDQAWMI AJi pure beef Ask lor All WILNO Kosher PRODUCTS Corned Beef, Pastrami, Salami, Bologna, Krispit Frankfurters IN5TS.NT OR REGULAR HULL \nr MsriJMiniH CA10III '111 IMVIt IWHWtn • aftl b>i(M wMtutl Kmi (..,%  ,,{ •on litlmm|! tonoi t'MOVDJ IOI UAIITKI WW C.I0IH Dmt lAHt uM *-oi. lorrii ,mr 75t U 1Mb l!J0 GUARANTIED NON-FATTENING! WILNO KOSHER SAUSAGE CO. (of Chicago) MIAMI BRANCH 2181 N.W. 10th AVENUE Phone FR 1-65S1 Deep rich mellow tasty... V 0C0SS! no other cheese in the world hits the spot like GENUINE IMPORTED SWITZERLAND SWISS CHEESE Buy it sliced or in a bif 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!