The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01750

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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

"Jewish. Floridian
i
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume -5 Number 33
Miami, Florida, Friday, August 17. 1962
Two Sections Price 20*
Fraternal Body
Attacks Shrug
Off of Bigotry
1 Special Report
The > e Department's refusal
l indicate any displeasure over
t ivernn it inspired anti-Semitism
in the S: .el L'nion has been sharp-
It critic ?d in a statement by the
\Vorkm( Circle, national Jewish
[ratern; end cultural organization.
\'at I Chanm. the organiza-
tion's ral secretary, called the
artment attitude "sadly
r : of the attitude that
prevail* during the Hitler period.
There ns to be a feeling." he
said, t:. the Jews must be sacri-
I ced :he larger diplomacy of
the nal i Apparently, we haven't
yet li. .! that persecution Is a
cancel hich, if permitted to
gulfs all of society."
Tli- State Department in-
nouncec its "hands off" policy in
turnirc cown a proposal by Sen.
Thomas J. Dodd, Connecticut
Oemocit, that President Ken-
nedy recall the U.S. Ambassador
at Mosccw for two weeks "for the
publicly declared purpose of re-
porting to the President on the
persecution of Jews in the Soviet
Union."
In writ rg to the President. Sen.
I'odd noted that "the American
people r. .c watched the mounting merit's rejection of his proposal.
persecu; of the Jews in the Sov- on the grounds that recall of the
ith a combined sense of Ambassador from Moscow for this
helplessness." purpose could do more harm than
London Flights Resumed;
Israel Out of Soblen Case
ISKAU-UJ. KllATIONS SHAKEN PACt 6-4
STATtMINT BY KtP. fAKBSTHN PACt 114
OLD LIBELS RIFE
NATHAN CN4NIN
. cnfininq pretest
JERUSALEMIsrael on Tuesday ordered its nationally-
owned airline. El AI. to resume (lights to and from London. The order,
rescinding previous instructions suspending London flights by El AI.
followed the cancellation of a request by the British Government which
had demanded that El AI fly the convicted espionage agent. Dr. Rob
lert A. Soblen. to the United States. An El AI spokesman here said:
1 "We are no longer a party to the Soblen affair and are not unhappy
about the situation "
MORE HARM THAN GOOD
ths ago, the Workmen's
: the lead in organizing
- viet anti-Semitism, and
thai the protest would
i d "indefinite!) in var-
s lot -
II
State Dep't. Rejects Plea
For Move on Anti-Semitism
WASHINGTON(JTA>Sen Thomas J. Dodd, whose request that
America's Moscow Ambassador be recalled for two weeks to Washing
ton to report on Soviet anti-Semitism was turned down by the State
Department, asserted this week he will continue to urge such an
official step by the United States Government.
Commenting on the State Depart---------------------------------------------
Shtarkes Out
On Bail After
Eleven Months
(In New York, A. M. Sonnabend.
j president of the American Jewish
Committee. issued a statement
saying: "The American Jewish
Committee believes that the cause
of justice would best be served by
Anti Jewish
Propaganda Up
In Guatemala
GUATEMALA CITY (.ITAi -
After some months of relative ab-
sence of overt anti-Semitism, j
the prompt return of Dr. Robert, new wave of anti-Jewish activities
Soblen to the United States. We nas spread in this country, result
therefore support our State De-''n8 '" grave concern among Guate-
partment's efforts to facilitate his mala s 1,500 Jews. Anti-Semitic
return and commend the efforts leaflets are being distributed wide-
that have been made by American '>' D>' mail, large quantities of
Jewish leaders in asking the Is- anti-Semitic literature have made
raeli Government to take steps ,neir appearance in book shops,
which would complete Dr Soblen's and one of the leading newspaper
good to the Soviet Jews. Mr Dodd
stated "I intend to continue to
v Indignation Week to "r,;;o ,h:, lne Departmenl of State
thai currently the Work- ^ n
li 560 branches in 31
Canada are being ask-
rialize the execution in
years ago of 24 first-
take vigorous action i" express its
Indignation and the indignation of
the American people over the state
directed program against the help-
It ss Jewish- minority in the Soviet
Pointing out that indignation
against the treatment of Jews in
the Soviet Union has been ex-
Ccrfinued on Page 9-A
Continued on Page 16-A
SCOTLAND YARD IN ACTION
Britain Crushes Nazi Units;
Raid Home Headquarters
ROCXWftl BACK HOMC
PAGt 3-A
LONDON (JTA) The Brit- the premises all of the Naii ap-
menl cracked down on purtenar.ces. Crowds gathered
?cists here last weekend. outside the he3dquarters. packed
headquarters of Colin the street in front of the build-
ing, shouting "Dirty Nazis, Go
Home!"
National Socialist move-
i arching the homes of
ritish Naii and Fascist
LONDON- .JTA)The young Is-
raeli religious teacher. Shalom
Shtarkes whose extradition is be
ing sought by the Israeli Cover:',
men! in connection with the kid-
naping of his nephew, Yossele
Schumacher, was released on bond
this week from Brixton prison.
lie was jailed 11 months ago fol-
lowing the Israeli extradition re-
luest, and was held pending the
rendering next month of a decis.....
b> the House ol Lords on his ap-
peal from a British court judg
menl uph tiding the extradition re-
quest.
Four associates ol shtarkes
guaranteed the E300.000 sterling
$84,000) bail which was set by a
London judge
Although the Schumacher boy
was returned to hi.< parents last
month after he was found living
with a family in New York City,
the Israeli Government has indi-
cated that they still want Shtarkes
publishers in the country is print-
ing a series of articles attacking
.lews and the Jewish religion.
Letters addressed to many non-
Jewish businessmen and profes-
sionals in Guatemala attack prom-
inent .lews here by name, calling
attention to various anti-Semitic
canards like the false "Protocols
of the Elders of Zion" and other
such literature. The letters ad-
vise that these books "should be
brought to Guatemala by
truckload." Leading hook stor< -
thai Dr. Soblen came are carrying some of these books
journey to the United States.")
Israel's part and actions in
the Scblen affair were reviewed
here by a spokesman for the
Foreign Ministry. "The proced-
ures now initiated in Britain,"
the statement declared, "indi-
ca*c the correctness of the as-
sumption by the Israel Govern-
ment that a solution could be
found without any of the parties
beinq required to act against its
own laws."
Recall in
Continued on Page 8-A
Continued on Page 3-A
Knesset OK's Savings Plan;
B-G Denies A-Production
tl SALl M tJTA Israel's daj Meanwhile, work is pi
;,t this week adopted the sing lure on the construction of
government's saving plan The the new Parliament Building .
dan i- designed to "soak up" part which '.'.round was broken I
u the higher cost-of-living allow- months ago The building is ex
.,me- -ranted last month to the pected to be completed bj
vast majoritj of Israel's salary middled 1964
and wage earners The allowances
had been increased to compen-
sate Israelis for higher prices that
resulted from the devaluation of
the pound last February
With the passage of this bill.
brought back to Israel in connec- Parliament adjourned until about
tion with his role in the case Oct. 15, following the Sukkot holi-
In other business completed
before the adjournment, the
Knesset defeated two opposition
motions to debate the supplying
of military uniforms to West
Germany by an Israeli firm. The
Continued on Page 6-A

firsl time such action
; oeei taken since the start ol
er's intensrficati m of
anti-Jewish activities,
'"h- in a scries of riotOUl
;' held both by Jordan'- group
'nd 'he Fascist British l'nion. led
-aid Mosley
While Jordan himself looked
on. a doien Scotland Yard plain-
'Icthesmen searched his head-
quarters thoroughly Friday night,
90.ng through filing cabinets, re-
moving documents, flags and
P"0'ograph$ of Ac'olf Hitler and ;
"udolf Hess off the walls, pilinj !
"P Nan uniforms and taking from
Meanwhile, other Scotland Yard
c fficers raided the homes of var
ii us Nazi and Fascist leaders, con-
fiscating oilier materials found in
those homes All the searches
were carried out uiiiler an order
issued by a Juige of the High
Court under a section of the Public
Order Act of 1936 that prohibits
nuasi military organisations
At the very time the raids were
being carried out. a motion calling
upon the British Government to
amend the Public Order Act in such
a way as to outlaw "incitement to
violence by advocates of racial
hatred" was passed unanimously
Continued on Page 7-A I
Nasser Rockets Stir Up No Scare
By JOSHUA H. JUSTMAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) Nass-
er's rocket rattling evoked no scare
in Israel. The firing of the four
Egyptian rockets and the display
of a score of others at Cairo's
three,hour military parade are not
considered an immediate military
threat Their claimed accuracy
and range are questioned by ex-
perts here, and it would appear
that some time will have to pass
before Egypt's rocket- become op-
erational.
However, the rockets have mark-
id the road upon which Nasser is
moving in his avowed aim to wipe
Israel off the map. a road which,
B8 the Cairo parade showed, is dot-
ted with Tt'16 heavy jet bombers.
each capable of carrying a 10-ton
bomb load; the latest MIC. 21 jet I
firhters; T 54 tanks, and heavy
guns.
The rockets have shown that
Nasser has now embarked on a
wide plan of technological ad-
vancement and though, like in
the field of rocketry, one may
assume that in the other fields,
too, the advancement will be bas-
ed chiefly on imported know-how,
ather than on the achievements
of Egyptian scientists, it does
not minimixe the dangers that
such a course poses to the secur-
Continued on Page 8-A


Page 2-A
+Jewish ncrtdlar
Friday. August 17, 1952
USY Institute Will
Bible Theme
Spot
Prayer and the Prayer Book"
will be the theme of the Southeast
region, United Synagogue Youth,
nth annual Leadership Training In-
stitute. Starting Wednesday and
continuing tor eight days, the en-
campment will be held at Camp
Blue Star in Hendersonville, N C.
Two hundred teen-age boys and
girls are expected to attend.
Among the innovations to be in-
troduced this year is a counselor-
in-training program designed lor
college men and women with an
interest and aptitude in group
leader-hip and In Jewish religious
life.
A group of 15 trainees will take
courses in comparative religion,
religious philosophy, and in
group work techniques. Other
USY registrants will attend spec-
ial classes on the history and de-
velopment cf the Jewish Praysr
Bock and will study the crucial
role that prayer plays in the re-
ligious life.
A faculty of leading religious
educators of the Conservative
movement will serve as academic
instructors, They will also act as
advisors to the young people w ho
will conduct the major affairs oi
the camp.
Rabbi Allen Rutchik, director of
the Southeast region, will direct
the camp and supervise the couti-
selor-in-training porgram Rabbi
Mayer Abramowitz. of Temple Men-
orah. Rabbi Irwln Cutler, of Tem-
ple Emanuel, Lakeland, Fla., and
Abraham Gittleson, education di-
rector of Beth Torah, will serve
on the faculty
.lack Fleet, vice president >l the
Southeast region, Jacksonville.
Fla.. will serve as USY camp
chairman, and Mr. and Mrs. Al
Meyers, of Montgomery, Ala., will
be the head counselors
Spons wl
n.ciw m< it -
Vim rici
;,rt oil \
Another Jew Sentenced
Rcbbi Mayer Abramowitz. oi Temple Menorah. holds a plan-
ning session with members of the delegation of United Syna-
gogue Youth who will accompany him to the annual Leader-
ship Training Institute encampment at Blue Star Camp in
Hendersonville, N.C. Lett to right are Rabbi Abramowitz,
Ted Cooper Dick Friedman, Mark Slavin. Jerry Liebermcn
and Barbara Segal.
Air France
Names Manager
By Special Report
Max Albert, formerly assistant to
thtf vii \ or sidenl f r sales In
Pans, has been appointed commer-
cial services manager for the
North. Central American and Car-
ibbean Division of Air France. The
announcement was made by Henri onn)enl were reported in the news
LONDON JTA Another
Soviet Jew has been singled out b>
the Soviet Union for a long prison
term on charges ol having -;
ulated in gold coins." according
to .i Moscow dispatch received here
today. The Jew is I sher I Reznik.
oi Moldavia, near the Rumanian
border. His trial, conviction and
sentencing to eighi years' impris-
Menorah Youth
Off to Conclave
\ delegation ol seven United
Synagogue Youth members from
Temple Menorah. headed bj Rabbi
' ibramow.tz. will Join over
2oo leei agers I m six southeast-
,al Leadershp
lute encampment in
v,,i, "" '" "ens,ve
eight-daj -' idJ i':-':; sesslon
i,v the Conservative
Synagogue ol
encampment ill
22 and continue
hAut Star Camp,
rsom die N I
Rabbi Abramowitz will direct a
workshop for the teen-agers, con-
sistir.g of eight lectures entitled,
"The Bible ar.d Daily Life." Also
included in the program are re-
ligious services, Torah seminars,
chapter programs, discussion on
subjects of vital mterest to
Jewish youth, Folk-dancing, sing-
ing, social programs, water
sports ani athletics.
The i SY proi-ram al Templi
VIenoi ire.-.*
Vmerican life
and is ""''''
chip eople ol junior huh
i evels The
conducts
morn-
speakers
for the best in
?&, pest
'control
service
i
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Lesieur. Air France general
manager for the division.
In his new position Aioert directs
the French airline's sales activities
in the division, which comprises six
regions and 43 districts in the Uni-
ted States. Canada. Mexico. Cen-
tral America, and the Caribbean.
During World War II, the Air
France manager served as an offi-
cer in the 5th Armored Division ol
the French Army. He was award-
ed the Croix de Guerre at the bat
tie of the Crossing of the Rhine.
paper Sovetskaya Moldavia The
Soviet court claimed Reznik ha I
been a member ol a "big merchant
family" in Bessarabia
makI M.LIEBERMAN.SONS
roomy*.*.r. Miami i.;. ...
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
Phone JE 1-3595
MS MICHIGAN AVE MIAMI IEACH
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and
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CONTAINS:
Mea's and other staple foods
such as sugar, r'.cs, etc.
For delivery by Bosh Hashona
place your order now wifh
UNITED HIAS SERVICE
425 LAFAYETTE STREET
New York 1, NY.
Express your feelings to your loved ones .
SEND FLOWERS from the
BLACKSTONE FLOWER SHOPS
One of the oldest in Greater Miami Just Phone
Serving you 24 hours ... 7 days UNion 6-1233
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PtrsenjhirO Atltnl'*"
anl Ctrl tt Dfll'l


Friday. August 17, 1962
*J(nist nrrUHfiirtr
Page 3-A
* Rockwell Back in U.S.
After Hot Deportation
WASHINGTON _(.JTA> Amen
i Nazi Party leader George
f.ockwcll was back in the United
States this week after British offi
i ...- deported him from England
I re he had none to attend an
international conclave of Fascists
Rockwell, who was arrested in
London after a nationwide search
t -. British plainclothesmen assist
ed by U.S. agents, was unceremon-
i isly plated aboard ; Pan Amer-
rways plane which flew
1 to Boston.

Wave of Hate
Literature Noted
in Guatemala
Continued from Page 1-A
havi e\ idently bur, ship-
: ere fi m Mexico.
nte Marroquin Rojas, pub-
an evei ing | apt r is fi a
rticles hich he had writ-
such fantastii char
. thai "the Jew displa< e the In-
i ans fi n their lands by building
. houses for themselves "
. attacks the Jews in the
L'niti States and asserts in oni i I
. articles thai "the only sti ti
who knew hi to defend the
esten world Iron I mmunism
v. as Hitler
DOC RAW
EI/ERYNiGHT
xc.pt o.fln
SUNDAY Q'UlF
Scotland Yard men took from
his belongings the money for the
payment of his fare. They said
they had a right to do so under
the Aliens Order Act. Rockwell,
it appeared, had flown from the
Unlt.J. Stts with only a one-
way ticket. He was in this coun-
ii/ m tn quest" of Colin Jor-
dan's British National Socialist
Party, and addressed an en-
campment conducted by that
movement in rural Gloucester-
shire.
One result ol Rockwell's brief
sojourn in Britain, which he en-
red quietly via Ireland, was the
discover; in the latter country of
.i \.i/. headquarters. The dis-
covery of the Irish center in a
an nth ol Dublin, was
made b> British Scotland Yard
investigal and representatives
of In land's Ci i..... Invest gatii n
Di visit
They wei kwell's
movement! ffom the moment he
had arrivi I 5 air at In Ian
Sham rl to his 1 \ entual
landii g in this 1 lespil
Homi l iffii 1 : an ......nsl his ad-
mission into Britain.
The Scotland Yard and CID
crews found, it was said that,
involved in the Rockwell case,
was a nest of Nazis with a sub-
urban Dublin headquarters. In
the house near Dublin, the CID
men found photographs of Adolf
Hitler and swastikaemblaioned
Nazi flags in nearly ev?ry room.
The CID has put "a close watch '
on the Irish Nazis.
\- ,. n suit ol Rock

Fast ions
centl;
this week l t the 1
nsider l<
Fascist
-.
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June!-Sept. 15
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Photo taken in 1S53 shows (left to right* Rabbi
Tibor Stein, spiritucl leader of Beth Jacob Con-
gregation. Miami Beach; Mr. and Mrs. Simon
Hanan, of Mexico City, brother-in-iaw and sis-
ter c; Rabbi Stern; Hcbbi Judah L. Maimcn.
world leader of Mizrachi, who passed away
severcl weeks ace; and Pinches Pelei, editor
of Panim el Panim, Israel: picture weekly.
Rabb; Mcimon was a veteran Zionist, first
Minister of Religions for Israel, and propon-
ent for the reestablishment of the Sanhecnr.
cncier.t Israel's relicicus court cf lew. Race;
Stern was invited to Chicago in 1952 to meet
with Rabbi Maimon for the founding of an
Institute cf Judicial Research, which would
prepare men for the Sanhedrin. In May, 1953,
when this photo was made, Rabbi Stern again
held a number of conferences with Rabbi Mai-
mon for the achievement of a working foimula
between the Israel Supreme Court and the
Chief Rabbinate. On the occasion of the
risil Rcbbi Stern presented Rabbi Maimon
with his then just published two-volume "Eter-
nal Law."
Dade
Federal
Savings
has 5
convenient
offices to serve
Dade County
e

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OUR RESOURCES^EXCEED
-
185 MILLION DOLLARS


Friday. August 17. 1962
Page 4-A
"iJewish Floridian
CFHCE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
Telephone FR 3-4605
Teletype Communications Miami TWX
MM 396
,o->- hv Thf Jewish FIiridlkB
Second-ClMS Tostagf Paid at Miami, r
F?.ED K. SHOCHET..............Editor and Publisher
LEO MINDLIN..............................Executive Editor
SUMA M. THOMPSON..........Asst. to Publisher
K.-V.r,:h
The Jewish Floridian i '
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
v, L0CilAre, Thr. Year. I-C 00
On, Year S5.00 ^ jcwn Upon ReqlJt
ISRAEL BUREAU
Sheraton Hotel Tel Aviv. Israel
RAY U. BINDER.................._ Correspondent
Number 33
Volume 35
Fridav. August 17. 1962
17 Ab 5722
Israel's Need to
Obtain Weapons
Milton Friedman's report from
Washington on how Israel sees
the current buildup of Soviet arms
;n Nasserland hits the nail sguare-
]y on the head. (See Page 14-A.)
For all the State Department's
explanations" and comparative
re: capita statistics on U.S. aid
to Egypt and Israel, the fact can
not be escaped that American as-
sistance to what is left of the Uni-
led Arab Republic spells the dif-
ference between a Nasser who
would have to devote himself ex-
clusively to bettering the lot of his
people at home and a Nasser
who can now, instead, siphon off
huge sums from his domestic bud-
get to buy military eguipment
tagged for an ultimate war
cgainst the Jewish State.
In putting the polite lie to U.S.
rationalizations, he also incisively
debunks the Keating-Halpern
Amendment and tags it squarely
lor what it is: a sop to the Amer-
ican Jewish voter, who sees no
respite from the tacit pro-Arab
policies adopted by our govern-
ment dating back to the opening days of the
first Eisenhower-Dulles Administration.
The amendment to the recently-passed
Foreign Assistance Bill would restrain the U.S.
from giving aid to countries whose policies or
practices show prejudice to American citizens,
but the purpose of the amendment is neutral-
ized by the nature of its own provisions: There
is nothing compulsory about them.
And, as our report from Washington indi-
cates, the State Department has already shown
c massive determination to yawn in the face
of the amendment, which is hardly more than
c month dry on the books. Willy-nilly, the
U.S. seems compulsively inclined to build up
Nasser.
strains of daily challenge with consummate
ease.
To "newcomers" like the U.S.. the assid-
uous spirit no less than the letter of the law
must be enshrined to the fastidious end.
None of this implies that the action against
the Nazis in Britain will mean the end of the
Colin Jordans there or of the Sir Oswald Mos-
leys. But it puts England's purpose on rec-
ord as we here have still failed to do.
Conviction Not the Issue
during (he week
... as i see it
by LEO MINDLIN
WE ACCEPT almost as a
matter of custom Israel's
scientific achievements. Jews
have played a singularly sig-
nificant roll in this field for
a long time. The same holds
true for music in Israel, which
is a reflection of Jewish musi-
cal preemenince throughout
the world, particularly in the
performii t arts. I supposi
this can tc understood socio-
The United Fund 1962 Goal
The United Fund of Dade County this
week announced its goal of S2,847.962 for the
1962 fall campaign.
This community welfare organization sup-
ports 39 member agencies dedicated to better
living in Greater Miami.
As evidence of our area's determination
British authorities seem to have acted Xo meet ,he upcoming goal, many South Flor-
more forthrightly with their home-grown Nazis ida businesses have already signed up for
than we do here in the U.S. No American can participation in the United Fund's fair share
scy, with any degree of intelligence, that re- plan.
spect for law and the rights of the individual Thus, our community is by now well on
is of a lower order in England than here. the way toward mobilization for the '62 UF
What, then, is the difference? Why were drive. The goal represents Greater Miami's
the authorities so unhesitating, for example, in minimum needs to support the budgets of the
smashing the headquarters of the Nazis and fund's participating agencies. All of these
in deporting George Lincoln Rockwell? This concern themselves with a wide variety of
would be akin to our own FBI's seizure and human welfare programs.
search of the Rockwell offices in Arlington, Many United Fund programs directly
Va., and of the confiscation of hate literature benefit you as an individual throughout the
and propaganda material there or of the yearsometimes without your knowinq about
deporting of Sir Oswald Mosley in the event their UF affiliation. To help make sure of
Unit-
he decided to join forces with Rockwell at.
say, a Union Square rally in the future.
The difference does not lie in conviction.
The British are no less dedicated to the prin-
ciples of democracy; nor are they any less
fastidious about dealing with those who would
seek to destroy these principles. In point of
fact, the opposite is true.
We pride ourselves on being the oldest Tuesday that she ^MtS^^^f^
working republic in the world, but this is a case closed so far as her government fs con-
None of
the continuation of these services,
ed Fund. Help meet the 1962 goal.
A Matter of Viewpoint
To avoid the British "deadline." the Gov-
ernment of Israel cancelled its airline flights
?ueX0n.haWl'h 1Srael'S t e
case closed
mere hair-splitting matter of words. Our own cerned. the flights were resumed"
history, proud though it may be, can not like this, of course, tells the whole w,
England's, trace its freedoms back to the thir- first place, Britain had no auiLr !T e
teer.th century and Magna Carta. When a any deadlines. In the sec dl 'mPS6
people are as free as the British, and for as can only speak for herself- a's If6' 'Srael
long a period of time, they become less sensi- the Israeli announcement' SDV c, !,rr'e o!
tive to what is for them the allegedly fragile nowhere near being en route ha'
nature of self-rule. Theirs matures into a rough- The case may be "closed but tl '
ond-tumble democracy capable of taking the seems very much on disDlav ^
,. .h!v-, h level of creativity an example of our heritag,
riencc When Je h. so fe
rooted in c.ui wnere |u, ^e.-.cral ticnonuc and soeu,
,J:,nh. I he seek
. arsnip? scienc. .- know : today,
knowledge based on exper.ment rather tha.
reason is a rclativelj modern phenomenon emerging out of
aissai l evelopment.
. 5| ..,,. t0 science, especial!) in areas still valuing
as fundamental adjunct to research, was merely .,
Krday adaptation of the inherited Jewish .negation toward re-
i,..,u- study All of "inch tends to explain tr.< great scientific
Xvement'sin Israel today, no less than those of Jewish scientists
i 0ther countries achievements that arc remarkable in themselves
but also inordinate in their frequency and value t< the incidence of
Jew.- in the worlds population.
But if sociological theories shed light on th. existence of the
achievements thej make them no less phenomenal. Among other-.
1 have in mind the recent report of the develop! en! by 1- leli -, .
enlists of crystals that facilitate the bouncing of radio beams off thi
planet of Venus l also havi in mind the visit several weeks ago
of Shimon Peres, Israel Minister ol Defense, i. Paris for a round ol
undetailed disc i "'I' French military lead) i -
MAIL'S SIGNIflCANT STtATMfC CONDITION
IF THE nature ol thi talks remain unreported, they nc rthelcss
,.ir a oi i ol speculation, especially because the Peres
visit came at preciselj the same time thai France announced thi
termination of her experimental atomic bomb firings in the Sahara
and the launching ol full-scal< production of A-weapons prototypes So
one at this time can publicly affirm or deny th< substance of the
speculation, which briefly suggests that President Charles de Gaulle's
nuclear research program launched in the face of oppo-iti; n to it
by the United state- and the Soviet Union, if for different reasoi -
was largelj the result of French capital and Israeli science
But I would suspect that at least some of the speculation is
rooted in fact Israeli technolog) ha- certainly demonstrated the
know-how, and the political ties between the two countries undoubt-
edly afford- the easy opportunity for such cooperation. Nothing here
-t- that the French atomic achievement is more glorious or
significant than what the experts have already declared it to be: a
friendly piece of de Gaulle blackmail, capable at some future time of
forcing the U.S. into a nuclear war against the Soviet bloc on French
rather than American terms, and admittedlv without the striking
power equivalent to our own or that of Great Britain.
But "significance' in matters pertaining to an atomic arsenal
is relative. This kind of thing, along with the nuclear reactor now
going up in her midst, thus makes Israel an even more potent factor
than the most optimistic evaluations of her tactical and strategic
condition previously surmised arid they have been optimistic-
enough heretofore.
: : -
NATION At BAR KIMS A KlAtnr IN SCIfNCf
BARALLEL ACHIEVEMENTS of far greater scope may be marked
up to Jewish scientists in the Soviet Union. No less an official
than Nikita Khrushchev has repeatedly singled out for praise th<
highly-regarded contribution- of Jews to the Soviet space program.
Even if it ha- been praise offered in a necessary and continuing
effort to deny thi existence of Soviet anti-Semitism, this does nothing
to diminish the fact (if the contributions themselves.
The other fan ol the coin certainly boasts as many Jewish sci-
entists in Western nuclear research. If the earlier sociological ex-
planation for Jewish preeminence in the field remains valid here,
then the prevalence of Jewish accomplishment hardly requires addi-
tional comment save for one exception:
I take the sectarian approach to such matters with a hea\>
heart by now dull to the soporific that in art and science there ar<
no national, racial, or religion- barriers. The spectacular Soviet
space achievement earlj this week leaves me profoundly saddened
precisely because at least national barriers, if no others, are a very
real adjunct indeed to the science experience today. This is tru.
particular!) because the lion's share of scientific impetus in our
time derives from the socio-economic war between the dominant
East-West ideologies.
I must confess that I here have in mind less the possibility i I
future nuclear battles capable of blotting out human civilization-
than of the race for the moor, and subsequently for the stars. To
be perfectly blunt about it, 1 am hoping for a total bust so far as
such project- are concerned To bolster mv hope. I rely heavily on
the seemingly lethal Van Allen belt and the Einstein limit tc
velocities
ASSUMING THf MU Of COO
pACT is THAT i don't entertain many prospects for success in th.
ultimate spelling out of mans failure. If the Van Allen belt is
unpenetrable, u ,s probably impenetrable only today, and will yield
.nScC'C. J 'uin"m,da""n """"Tow. If it ,s true, as Einstein ha^
uggested. that no speed- ,n the universe can exceed that of light,
tlm ,tK"iin probabl-v ,ru* o"'y r today. (Didn't Dr. Einstein s> -
wnrl,i i "*' lhe cateories of the Newtonian mechanistic
-on, ,,,,,, *11 conceivW that he may himself be refuted at
t ma ,n T I ,?" "0d 0ther lin,i,s ,0 hu" *P"C potcn-
'outions to*'*00d fall away before what are now fanciful
n^ritarTASlrn.'^ ""^ *- Wwfd '" h"
COmfoS f-Tk CCTta-^ l"n!lnu' 'o hope for man's failure. I take
H lot uounTh I"y "f "n"'S ta""* UD"n ,h* human t:"'-'
to he dawn Tilh* humar Pagination. This may throw me back
ocked nZnli "m' when ""' refutation of geocentrism
EetdheP >r< But experience ha. since shown
Ibihti tobeliev, is mankind's perfeel
univ, '' "< himself an grown in the
without n and successfu
-Jtd on Pag 10-A


Friday, August 17. 1962
+Jewlstt Ikrkiian
Page 5- A.
LETTER TO THE I0IT0R -
Columnist Knocked for 'Gagging' With Britain
EDITO" The Jew'ih Floridian:. As soon a< the news broke, thejerful, has the right to order Israel share with Leo Mindlin their re-
Las: week a", editorial in The l S s'a,l> ''"Partment requested jto transport him to any country. : actions to his column of Aug. 10.
Miami News charged Israel with Soblen's return, although it had no, Israel's refusal to comply denotes While I am neither, I do regard
ingriftil tor surrendering 'x,,a(li,ion treaty with Israel. Be- character and moral greatness. international law as deserving of
the spj E 'Men at the demand of "r'' ,h;' ccurl could act- Ben-C.ur-
the I- Yet I same editorial ion ordered Sob!en deported for
completi ignor England's re- i|!egal entry and declared that the
fusal t ey a si ular demand. I;,T "f H'"urn ;IS vM :,PP|lcablp
It sho. be ram mbered that ''.' criminals. He was put on a
HARRY SIMONHOFF deference not only for its attain-
Miami roents hut even more for its poten-
,, tial in helping men achieve a
REPLIES MR. MINDLIN \0U>hre mn.
, ,.v, dld !ag. peaceful society of nations. There-
at Israel's iMtid that I no fore I invite his attention to the
It shou! be mbered that mn,Jn.a|s- He waf P"1 on a .. Israel's ,tand thai /. no fore I invite his attention to t
Britaii .in. .m the U.S.A ane which pro......led to Athens, ,,,.r ,.., A. Soblen following:
more I ins Israel could "en. to London. Soblen, who had ( v.,(.-, ,. ; Somc provisions of internatioi
ever h. :, to re ive for the next '"l:"'1 m*dlc,n* inflicted wounds :....; .......;. ........ ,.w m serve protect ,
100y. in.h" Momen and wrist, and innocent even at the risk of r*
tional
the
innocent even at the risk of per
mitting a few guilty to go unpun
BuM News as mild'*"^ical^treatment Hia wounds l alongs the itta : upon Israel t '', V.iMv',ni .....' ished-shades of our own Constitu-
by th. r Jewish Flor ;.",,. r'flrv 1, :- tion International law regarding
" ,;( ;" th ec! d ...I oMiH-as." 'u""on extradition appears to be of this
wrote ly 1 .- benl on a ,,,Jt :>P''
coursi
sell "
honor >
petulai .
him :i
il
ol us
not i"'
son in
w til
bizan
gall,"
a widi
Onlj
Arab 1
Cou lie
peel :
only |
hypocri
for th-
protm i
,,- t,, ||,.,.. After Soblen's departure, many '<
. ,,;, nger of dis Israelis awoke to the implications
,:.., ,. strange if his deportation If England
the ADI. would include '"';'1 -''"" nim temporary asy-
ink ami Sem- ,:nK "i"!1 "'>' ""' Israel? Was it
Pj0USi ,,.,. those i tice lo give him the bum's rush
k,.,,., ,, Mindlin can- ;*,cil|i < hearing? Britain permit
e his sual sound rea- >d him to test his appeal for
! ac. ite knowledge sanctuary in her courts, but not
pi,, ,,.. a, "Israel's 'srael. Some asked how does any-
ehavicr." 'consummate ,ne know whether Soblen was en-
aei's -sp nsibUity on tit,cd l0 remain under the Law of
ietj oi p il.tical fronts." Return l,nlc*s ,he cour' examined
, ins status and rendered a decision'.'
:n i member "f the
;uc r the American As for being a criminal, many
Judaism would one ex- Israelis looking at the tattooed
ference to Israel "not lumbers on their arms, remem
c;,l i .-,. bul social bered when they were branded
or "cavalier disregard criminals. Nor could they produce
::nc:p:<5 )f international proper documents for legal entry
.nto foreign countries. Many ref-
Igees were illegal entrants into
,'a> tine under the British man-
iale. Some obtained admission
into foreign lands on passports of
lead people. Many had to pre
tend Catholicism to enter South
American republics, and were aid
Acti ', Israel's conduct in
the Set en an wis neither un-
wise ':- unfair. In June, an
El A! E aeing J*t landed in Is-
rael'; airport, Lyrda, and the
passt'gers auickly passed
hrouc-. ;mmiqrit;-n. Someone
recogr ic-d Robert A. Soblen,
who flee New York after jump-
ir.i flOOjOM bail put up by some
trustiry people. H had come
in un:i his brother's passport.
When :: ifrontec1 with his de-
ceptic- he p'e3ded "haven of
refuge jnder the Law of Re-
turn c' the Exi'es and engaged
a lawy* at T?l Aviv.
in : .' i Mi s'
it time ii
it'ithoul hun : .
:
quences leu-isli soi-ereigni\ must
rrtsfonsib litj or be
used j> j bludgeon .::.::-.: the-
tragedies 0/ our r-1' hutorji pro-
foundly sad though these may be
Indeed ij there be relevance ln-rt- .
ui jll. 11 is iliul Britain'] handling 0/ !
r'j c- issue .1 masterpiece i'f diplomacy
balancing j genuine regard for de ,
mocracy until luper-jophisticaled chi-;
caner\ ought to constitute an object
from which Israel might u-ell I
learn man) things Finally, as a
member of die Flondj board of the
Anti-Defamation League 1 would be
prompted 10 reconsider my afjdi-
ation were iccasional -'..! u-elrin-
tended criticism i>J /irjel to warrant
an ADI. Libel <>J anti-Senute .>t
only lor myse
Ami rr. sn
The circumstances under which
interratioral extraditon takes
place are most carefully circum-
scribed. Even when the appre-
hension of a most heinous crimi-
nal is at issue, international law
ar.d practiceinvoking the prin-
ciple of sovereigntyforbids an-
o'her nation the slightest action
implying any degree of author-
ity in the nation in which the
criminal has taken refuge. Inter-
national law requires the surrend-
er of a fugitive criminal only if
the relevant nations are partners
to an extradition treaty. In the
absence of a treaty, extradition
is the exception, not the rule.
Our Supreme Court has ruled,
that the United States may not
surrender a fugitive in the absence .
of such a treaty or, alternately, a
. special law of Congress. In 1947.
bui for any ether a foreign embassy in Washington
asked our government to deliver
to the foreign authorities an em-
ployee accused of embezzling state
. funds. Our Department of State
refused, explained that. "It is a
dition exists apart from treaty."
Such treaties are by no mean *
simple agreements about criminals
as a class. They not only limit, by
specification, the crimes to be con-
sidered "extraditable," but often
include many reservations that
favor the fugitive, e.g.. that if th-;
penalty for the crime is not sin:.
i! both nations, it is not extradit-
able.
All the foregoing applies to ordi
nary criminals Those guilty if
political crimes, naturally, rece
even more consideration under the
law Political offenses ..re. as 1
rule, entirely excluded from ex
n "A fugitive must not b 1
surrendered if the offense ... be
. political ." reads a ;
1 in a treaty between th. S
and France According to the H
vard Research Draft C invent
on Extradition, the term "; liti
[fense" includes treason, sediti
n 1 1 spiona e Internati mal
. practii e seem to he 1 1 -
- side
While it would be naive to
:magine that the Israeli Govern-
ment's reluctance to act in de-
livering Soblen to American jus-
tice is urrelated to Israel's do-
mestic politics, it may be ungen-
erous to assume that this is all
thai is involved. Soblen's circum-
stances seem to entitle him to
refuge under the rules and prac-
tices of international law.
It may be that we are witnessing
what is in part a struggle between
Israel's positive national purpose
and political cosmetologyif I may
borrow Mr. Mindlin's words. At
least, those who look to Israel for
more than "normal" national nobil-
ity may hope so.
Whether or not this aspect of
Soblen's case is weighty in the Is
raeli Government's deliberation--,
it is proper for civil libertarians ( 1
enlarge their interest to include in-
ternational situations.
TO PREVENT
COSTIY
CONFUSION
IN COUNTY
GOVERNMENT

id by European priests who per- EDITOR. The Jewish Floridian:
milled the deception in order to Israe)i rt.presentatives. official, well established principle of inter
save human life A summary ex- appointed will and should national law that no right to extra
piilsion without a hearing smacked
of then- experience in Fascist
states,
Mr. Mindlin's glib assertion
that a Communist cannot be a
Jew raises the question: what
were Trotiky, Kamenoff, Radek
or Litvinoff? Uibecks, Jews, or
Tartars? And he gags at Is-
rael's stand that England has no
right to order El AI to carry
Soblen to New York. He for-
gets that Soblen was deported
after two days in Israel, but he
remained in England at least 45
days. Did his illegal entry in
Israel make him the responsi-
bility of the Jewish State?
There are many airlines flying
from London to New York besides
El AI. The peremptory and arro-
gant British order to a sovereign
state recalls the times when Jews
were without human rights in Eu-
rope and had to obey or suffer
dire consequences.
Yea, Mr Mindlin' From the
standpoint of diplomacy or public
relations, the statesman Ben Cur-
ion might have been justified in
deporting the spy Soblen. But no
state, no matter how large or pow-
RABBI MORDECAI POOET
Temple Judea
Coral Gables
AUG. 21
CITIZENS COMMITTEE
FOR
GOOD GOVERNMENT
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
I enjoy reading Leo Mindlin's
editorials. I find them provocative
and stimulating.
His Aug. 10 column on the Sob-
len case and the Israel Govern-
ment hit the nail on the head.
ABE GUREWITZ
Miami Beach
MIAMI SEAL, CERTIFICATE &
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savings account that earns dividends, yet which has none of the
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2750 S W 2?nd Street


Friday, August 17. 1982
Page 6-A
9>_lewistFlcrMtor
Soblen Case Recks Israel U.S. Relations
had
der
that
Dr Soblen part in the matter. Emphasis h" .
i rael im was laid on tie view that Isrj
heen expelled I >m '_-__ anH muU n(), become "a party to Br.'.
pointed out that
be expelled fro.
That ?a'cT concluded Israel's ain's extradition procedures.'
WASHINGTON(JTARelations between Israel and the Lnited
States were shaken this week by widespread attacks in Congress and
by leading American newspapers over Israel's refusal to yield to
British and American demands that El Al. Israel National Airlines.
fly Dr. Robert Soblen trom London to this country to begin serving
a life sentence for spying for the
Soviet Union.
Although both Britain and Israel
were involved in keeping Dr. Sob
Worts to in fion.
It
was Rep. Walter who. during
,en in a London prison. | -. SttS
am insisting that onl-El Al 11> ; io ,)n ,he loor ,)f CongwM
the American paychiatrat to New ^ fessl0n.
York, it was Israel that bore the P h h, ,
brun, of the attacks by Congress., J* B5t*m kwt.
men and in the American press
Debate in Congress over the
issue centered around the intro-
duction by Rep. Francis E. Wal-
ter, Pennsylvania Democrat, of
two bills to terminate all further
immigration from Israel and to
deny American landing rights to
El Al Israel National Airlines in
liberalize immigration laws.
Kep. Walter, who is chairman of
both the House Immigration Sub-
committee and the House Commit-
ee on I'namerican Activities, made
it clear that he held Israel to
blame for the impasse in the Sob-
len case and that he thought re-
taliation against the Jewish State
was in order.
ReP. Leonard Farbstein. New
York Democrat and member ot tne
House Foreign Affairs Comjnittee.
told the House it was aston.shin,
aBd -irrational" that "the^slwW
be people who have picked upon
Israel as the culprit of the whole,
sad Soblen affair "
Rep Farbstein said it was "amaz-
ing" that no one here has lost pat- j
ience with British legalistic quib-
bling as to methods of disposing!
S this case, instead of handling,
the issue in a "straightforward |
way. Britain deciced to Pl
upon Israel to act on its benalt.
he stressed. He pointed out that
Israeli law. under the changed
conditons arising from the delay
in England, have put Israel to *
situation where Israel's flying of
Soblen to New York would amount
to "extradtiion, whereas Israel law
permits no more than expulsion."
Chairman Emanuel Celler, of
the House Judiciary Committee,
Mid that his committee would
' automatically" refer the bill
proposing a ban on Israel immi-
gration o the subcommittee head-
ed by Rep. Walter. Rep. Celler
said that "Israel should stop
sparring" anc> return Dr. Soblen
to New York.
Anton- the American newspapers
critical ol the Israeli position in
the Soblen case was the Xew York
World Telegram and Sun, which
emanded that Israel "have done
with the foolishness" and return
I)r Soblen to New York The New-
York Post on the other hand. >cor-
, the Knesset ed those who criticize Israelitorits
unwillingness to take back Dr sob-
len. The Post said that such cnt-
j les "overlook the goodwill shown
Israel's atomic reactor in the In Israel in promptly ordering his
dustry Minister Pinhas Sapir. who \egev. now under construct ion. expulsion when he first sought
recalled the opposition's abortive lne Prime Minister said, as well refuge there."
debate on the supply of Uzzi sub- as tne nuclear reactor completed i In Jerusalem, meanwhile. Is-1
machine guns to West Germany. in 1930 with United States assist- raeli officials voiced concern over
said that the sale of uniforms was\ance were both designed for the sharp reaction over the case in
within the framework of normal 1 peaceful purposes. He reiterated i the American press, as well as by
exports Israels standing offer for com-, reports from the Israel Embassy'
,. ... ------------ ,,. plete disarmament in the Middle in Washington and Israeli Con-
Mr tapir said Germany a* expressed regret over sulates that some Jewish leaders
7h hrL?h 12 ZIm 'e fact that neither the United were exerting pressure on Israel
hil 7n ,?.? TfiJnTrnrl ., nor the Soviet Union was to yield on the Issue There was
SSS, 'S^S&SS J -B- a la-nation reso- g^gm* he Jgainst
year. During that period, he said. Iut,0n proposed in the Lnited Na- the BriUsh pressures on l>rael It
Knesset OK's Forced Savings;
Gurion Denies Atom Production
Continued from Page 1-A
motions were rejected by votes
of 50 to 28.
opposition Herut and Mapam
deputies, who described the --ale
of the uniforms to West Germany
as a "grave shame." urged the
government to intervene and can-
cel the order. The uniforms are
being manufactured by the Ata
textile firm. Commerce and In-
hostile Arab states, and regional
disarmament, as he attacked a
motion proposed by the left-wing
Mapam Party and the Commun-
ists. The two parties demanded
that Parliament engage in full-
scale debate on those issues.
rejected the motions overwhelm-
ingly.
tions General Assembly last year,
calling for direct Arab-Israeli
exports to the United Kingdom in-
creased by 50 percent, and to the
United States by 60 percent. P63" talks-
In an address before Knesset Th OVerBBBt leader pointed
adjournment. Prime Minister Da- '>u',tha<- only last week, the Knes-
vid Ben-Gurion denied again that set s own committee on security
Israel is producing atomic wea- and external affairs heard reports
Rabbi Edwards
To be Honored
Temple B'nai Sholom will hold
a cocktail party and reception as
a farewell to its rabbi emeritus.
pons. Any reports to that effect, he aD0ut E8ypf* new rocketry pro- | Rabbi Sheldon Edwards on Sunday
declared, are "fabrications de-
liberate or unconscious."
The Prime Minister spoke to
Parliament about atomic devel-
opments, Israel's years-long in-
sistence on peace talks with the
gram and the latest threats by | at 8 p.r
Egypt's President Gamal Abdel
Rabbi Edwards i~ leaving to re-
Nasser to destroy Israel. That turn ,0 his a, Lntvt,rslty
committee, he said, was scheduled
of Iowa, after visiting the concre-
te hold another session this week. gation ,hc pas, & weekg"
and the debate on these matters ',
At the same time, the congrega-
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I Chananie for the beginning of his
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ple.
Also to be honored at the recep-
tion will be the new and prospec-
tive members of the congregation
'Showboat' ot Dade Heights
Dade Heights Jewish Congrega-
I tion's Camp Judah was to present
"Showboat" under the direction ot
\ Mrs. Arline Foster at the congre-
gation this Thursday at 7:30 p.m.
: Camp awards were also to be given
' out.
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Fiiday. August 17. 1962
* Inflsli nrrtdfi&r
Page 7-A
Temple Israel Will Offer New Curriculum Here
New members of (he board of governors of National Children's
Cardiac Hospiial meet informally to familiarize themselves
with the expanding needs of the nationally-known, free non-
sectarian hospital devoted exclusively to rheumciic and con-
genital heart disease in children. Judge Milton A. Friedman
(left) and Mort Fe'.dman. of the hospital's building committee
(::ght). explain the new building program to Eli Breger and
Charles Goldstein.
Britain Crushes Nazi Quarters;
Hate Movement Material Taken
Continued from Pag* 1-A
bj a meeting of the London Coun-
l Council.
Th resolution had been intro-
duced by Sir Isaac Hayward,
'fader of the, County Council, and
ceclared: "The Council, while ad-
hering to principles of free
speech, is concerned by the na-
ture of recer.t disturbances in this
country, and requests Her Maj-
esty's Government to, consider
amending the law so that incite-
ment of violence by persons, ad-
vocating racial hatred and Dis-
crimination may become a crim-
:nal offense."
Jordan this week >ent a fetter to
I ome Secretary Henry Brooke.
I rotesting against the raids and re-
nuesting the immedaite return of
our property He announced that
h< \\a> planning another meeting
ir England for the coordination ol
tional Socialism "throughout the
world." A Nazi encampment con-
i cted by Jordan at Gloucester-
shire last week had been atten fed
by a number of foreign Nazis, in-
cluding George Lincoln Rockwell,
leader of the American Nazi Party.
R'eptiVts here stated that, at that
parley. Jordan was elected'"
world leader of the Nazis, although
Rockwell had presumably, at first,
competed for that designation.
Temple Israel will introduce a
new curriculum this year which
provide- formal Jewish religious
8 d U C a t i on f r 0 m kindergarten
through the adult years. Registra-
tion for members of the Reform
synagogue, celebrating its 40th
year, is now being held.
The present 1.-, year program,
the first in this area to include a
full senior high department in the
Sunday school program, will he
augmented with four texl courses
for adults at the college level this
year. A professionally-trained staff
of 40 teachers will present the new
curriculum, which will continue t<>
stress the concepts of Cod and
ethics from a Reform and modern
point of view.
From the study of "A Child's
Orientation to God, Ethics and
Prayer" to the "Study of Sci-
ence and Religion." the curricu-
lum at Temple Israel is aimed
at educating the child for Jew-
ish living in modern America.
In addition, a full teen-age pro-
gram is part of the Sunday
morning's activities in the new
Youth Lounge.
Rabbi Morris W. Graff will give
a course on ""Comparative Relig-
ions"' each Saturday morning, fol-
lowed by a class on the Bible by
Prof. Sidney L Besvinick. of the
University of Miami.
Dr. Joseph R. Narot. Temple Is
rael's spiritual leader, will inaug-
urate a course on the "History of
the Jews'' on Sunday mornings,
and Seymour Samct. director of
the American Jewish Committee,
will teach a course on "Judaism
and its Relationship tc Modern So-
cial Problems."
A full Hebrew program is
offered as p;:rt i.i Tempi* Israel's
educational program, leading to
Bar Mitzvah. with a three-year
minimum requirement and advan-
ced studies beyond Hebrew
.air III jjgb\ CjUj
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t49 N.E. 1st St., Miami, FR 4-260*
Beth Torah Adds to Faculty
Three instructors will join the
staTf of Beth Torah Congregation
religious school this year. Abra-
ham J. flittelson. educational di-
rector has announced.
Mrs, Herbert Comm will join the
pre school staff. Sne has ta\ight
in this area (or the past five years,
an i served as kindergarten teach-
er in the recreation department of
th> Citj ot North Miami Beach.
She has several degrees from the
University of Illinois, and special-
izes in the fields of arts and crafts
and music.
Joining the Hebiew sCiiOO] staff
will be Mrs Michal C.ruen and
Mrs Morris Levin Mrs. Grucn
has been a member of the pre-
school faculty for the past four
years She formerly taught in
both the Sunday and Hebrew
schools of the Israelite Center, and
is a native of Spring Valley. NY.
She attended Syracuse University.
Mr- Levin was formerly audio-
I visual director of the religious
school in Glencoe. Ill. as well as
' instructor in Hebrew at that in-
I stitute and at B'nai Torah in High
I land Park. 111. A graduate of
' Hcrzl College and the College Ol
i Jewish Studies, both in Chicago.
. she has served as an assistant our-
' ing the past two years at Beth
I Torah.
Registration in all divisions of
1 the religious school program trom
I pre-school to post confirmation will
j continue every weekday from 9 to
3. and Sunday from 9 to 12.
Jalis Factory in Soviet
PARIS iJTA A factory' t>
produce taleisim i prayer shawlsi
has been established in the Sov
iet I'nion. it was reported here in
an article in the mass circulatior.
newspaper L'Aurore by M Zitroi.i.
French-Jewish journalist who rt
turned from a three-week visit to
the Soviet I'nion The writer said
that the talis factory was located
on the outskirts of Moscow.
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Pullman passengers have all these advantages
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iufllBBSNBiB
H^^'^PtiymM.v2
Pcce 8-A
fjenlstjfloridiar
Nasser Rockets Stir Up No Scare
Continued from Page 1-A
ify of Israel and to the stability
of the area as a whole.
One cannot help being amazed at
1he new wave of optimism that has
.gain overtaken Washington in its
appraisal of Nasser. Once more, he
i being portrayed as a man whose
thief concern is the internal devel-
cf stability.
Two recent addresses delivered
fcy Nasser should have dispelled
any illusions one might have wish-
ed to harbor regarding Nassers
real objectives. No amount of
wishful thinking can obscure his
blunt utterances.
As far as Israel is concerned, he
I hid nothing. Standing alongside
the rockets, he declared they were
aimed "south of Beirut," and he
amplified this "laconic" statement
by declaring frankly that the
Egyptian army is strengthened and
will continue to expand until
Egypt's war machine is ready for
London Flights Resumed;
Soblen Case Seen 'Closed'
Continued from Page 1-A
1. Israel on June 26 with false
papers, that he was immediately
detained, and expelled on July 1.
the statement stressed the govern-
ent's position which held that a
iugitive lrom justice, properly
Tried and convicted by American
courts, could not benefit from Is-
rael's Law of Return. The state-
ment pointed out that that posi-
1,on had been voiced explicitly by
Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion
and endorsed by a majority of the
Knesset.
With the expulsion of Dr. Soblen.
the statement noted. "Isracrs part
in this case was terminated. He
v. as no longer under Israel's juris-
diction, and thus there was no
lasis for involving Israel or El Al
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, in any further steps regarding
Soblen. Any participation by the
Israel Government or by an Israeli
| aircraft or vessel in the removal
'or deportation of Soblen from Brit-
ain to the United States would I
have been contrary to Israeli law.
Therefore the Israel Government
could not take such action."'
The statement emphasized that |
| "at no stage was the Israel Gov- j
ernment asked by the United |
States to take action not in con-:
Jormity with Israel's law."
Meanwhile, it was learned here,
Prime Minister David Ben-Gur-
ion has replied to a number of
American Jewish leaders, who
had requested that Israel fly Dr.
Soblen to New York, by reiter-
ating that Israel was not in posi-
tion to flout its own laws. He
stressed that a spokesman for
the U.S. Department of State
had said, on June 28, that the
United States was not asking Is-
rael to violate its own laws by
returnig Dr. Soblen.
"Our attitude toward Soblen,"
Mr. Ben-Gurion stated in his re-
ply to the American Jewish lead-
ers, "is no different than yours.
Already in early July, I told Is-
rael's Parliament that Soblen was
expelled because he had entered
Israel fraudulently, and that our
Law of Return does not apply to
a criminal of his category."
There are two reasons why Is-
rael cannot extradite Dr. Soblen
to the United States, Mr. Ben-Gur-
: ion's letter pointed out. First, the
I proposed Israel-American extradi-
tion treaty has not yet been rati-
fied. Secondly, even if the treaty
; were in effect, it would not pro-
vide for extradition of a political
prisoner and Dr. Soblen's crime
of espionage is a political crime.
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the task of "solving the Palestine
question." His War Minister. Mar-
: shal Amer, was even more out-
' spoken, quite frankly talking about
the obliteration of Israel.
Thus one wonders on what wasn-
ington is basing its assumption-
j and so telling Israel-that Nasser
does not mean war.
Likewise, one is stupifu'ri at trie
talk emanating from Washington
about Nasser's contribution to the
stability of the area. Hero again
it was enough to listen to his
speeches in order to get the picture
straight,
In his speeches, carried on the
air, Nasser openly called upon
the Syrian people to revolt
against its government. He even
went as far as to indicate Egypt's
readiness actively to assist them
in this task. That his utterances
were taken seriously is indicat-
ed by the fact that, within 48
hours, Damascus requested an
urgent meeting of the Arab Lea-
gue to deal with this new Nasser
threat to Syria's independence.
And Mr. Nasser did not confine
his tirade of subversion to Syria
alone. His call for revolt went out
also to the people of Jordan to
throw off the yoke of their "traitor
King." And the threat to King
Hussein was followed by a similar
threat directed at King Saud. of
Saudia Arabia, for whom Nasser
found no more fitting description
than "thief."
ThusNasser's obvious contribu-
tion to the stability of the are.i as
a whole, so much hailed nowadays
' by Washington. Surely Washington
knows that this "contribution" by'
Mr. Nasser is not wholly confined
to speeches only, nor to 'die Arab
countries alone.
A total of S650.ooo.000 was the
amount of economic aidin various
formsthat flowed into Egypt from
jthe West during the past year,
[since July. 1961. Of it. more than
a third came from the U.S.A.. and
ber share will no doubt grow fol-
lowing the "successful" talks con-
ducted about two months ago ID
,,. pnvnfs Finance
Washington bj Egypt
Minister el-Keissumi This vas
;,momlt Of Western aid came, o
;.(U1I,e. on top of the aid furnished
by the Soviet bloc.
I, is a fair estimate that in the
pJItn roonthsclose to a b- -on
Hollars poured mto Nassers
SIS WhS did 'I- money go?
Was t utilized for the ra.smg of
The standard cf living o, the P.-
pie? The grm picture of the
conditions of the Egyptian masse
painted 'hese days by a number
of informed observers, .nclud.ng
the New York Times, may serve
as an indication where the^e vast
amounts went-into Nasser's war
chest, into more bombers more
tanks and now, more rockets.
Nasser's rocket rattling should
serve as a grim warning to all those
who, in Iheir appraisal of Nasser
,,,,, his aims, indulge in wishful
thinking and take the "conven-
Friday, August 17, 1962
lent"and dangeroutroad of self.
,'elusion.
Surely, Israel can be no party
to that.
Irida
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Jnday. August 17. 1962
+JtM/slh Flkridian
Page 9-A
Marilyn
And Drugs
By MAX LERNER
U Thant Asked to Judge Dispute
It is hard to think of the movie world or the American life with-
,,; her as part of the landscape. When you said "Marilyn" you never I
(I to add the last name. She was of our time and place and bone of
cultural bone. She was found dead in her home in Hollywood with
e phone in her hand. In a recent book on suicide in Calnornia
sychologisU assert that the act of suicide is in itself "a cry for heip '*
, cannot know what sharp immediate sens,' of desolation triggered
. impulse to death and led to her emptying the bottle of pills that
fered final forgetfulneas, but those who knew Marilyn knew that the
-l few months of her lite were a continuing cr> for help, and no
, answered.
----- -----
If you regard life as basically absurd, as a number of philosophers
he inquest into the motives of a suicide seems a curious mis-
ected waste ol energy. The real inquest, they say, should be into
W lives of the living to see what keeps them alive in a world of
.bsurdity. Doubtless Marilyn was nnuhinj: but the birdbram she por-
...Mil in her pictures and had a considerable strain of philosophic in
Jit Though she apparently had come to feel that life's trial balance
ad swung heavily into the red. seemingly she had everything to live
!i r She was pretty; she was famous: her name was on the marquees:
i still commanded front page stones and appearance on magazine
overs; she was only 36. and after a decade of stardom she was not
' at the end of her career.
Like some others in a glamor market of Hollywood, she was a
-ure of pathos wracked by inner storms of insecurity and fear. Her
.ate life after three marriages lay in ashes around her. The woman
knew that millions of nameless men all over the world carried her
their fantasies also felt herself a failure with the few men in her
ediate life who counted with her She had reverses in her movie
reer had been dismissed by 20th Century from her last picture
-signment or, the charge of malingering, and faced a hostile movie
istry whose producers feared to take a chance with her publicized
i rament.
Despite the jauntiness of her talk, in several recent magazine
terviews, she feared that her star was fading, and she had few to
r the reassurance for which she had always hungered, but for
her need had recently become a matter of life and death Gal-
ntlj she tried to muster an indifference to the bulfctings of fortune.
will go by," she told an interviewer for Life, "and so long I've
: you. fame." But the gallantrv was a surface thing to cover the
rtured depression. The moment came when the self-destructive
i ["balanced the life-force in her and further life became intolerable.
----- -----
There aro Mme things that make you despair about people, oof
because they are stupid or evil, but because they get themselves
taught in stupid institutional ruts with evil results.
If ever there was a hardship case where state abortion laws need-
relaxing to serve human purposes, it is the case of Mrs. Robert
Finkbine in Phoenix. Ariz. She cares about children so much that
he had four and was planning to have a fifth. But she also cares
about the dignity and meaning of life, and when she found that a
"ranquilizer drug she had taken thalidomide had caused thous-
nds of malformed births in Europe, she did not want to inflict on
fe the indignity of bringing into the world a limbless twisted child
-hich. if he lived, would curse his parents for the monstrous joke they
. we! on him.
Hut the hospital authorities, who had the word of a panel of doc-
' rs about the probable effects of thalidomide. played it safe and
efused to permit an abortion, putting the burden of decision on the
ourts. And .ludge Yale McFate. whose name seems to come out of
rim modern "Threepenny Opera'" and to symbolize the steel trap
hich the law builds and gets caught in. has thrown the case out of
It is an intolerable choice which should never have been imposed
two sensitive people. There ma> well Ik- others in the I'S. and
' who will have to face the same choice, since there are stdl
: thousands "f thalidomide tablets unaccounted tor. Hi
espair, "i m> opening sentenci with the people who cannot deal
with rules but let thi i lies ride them, and whose rigidity
ngs e\ :l in its w ake
fate would have it. Judge McFate's rigid ruling cam<
in thi first death of an American child attributed to thali-
urred it Ni t York I don't want to blame the judge un-
jBjfc He had his judicial rules I observi and technically 'i.-' i as
" : suit mci real lefem anl
------
What the Finkbines really were asking for was relief from a harsh
There i~ more burden on th< hospital authorities wh< lade
refu : than on the judgi v.ho refused to take over their
esopnsibilitj Yet between them they managed to forget that the
met ion of both the law and medicine is to serve life, instead ot life
twisted to make the conventions if law and medicine safe
it should be clear that noon* in the case was arguing foi legalised
bortions in Arizona, or any other state The only question was
"ether, given an anti-abortion law. there is room in it for flexibility
i an unforeseen disaster strikes like the widespread one involving
the very untranquil tranquilizer
Actually the decision, whether or not to give a mother relief from
the statute, should not involve the adversary process of the courts.
*hich was never intended for such an issue. Every state, no matter
technical
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)Is- j
rael this week suggested that I' |
Thant. acting secretary-general of
the United Nations, intercede in a '
dispute with Jordan, over solar
evaporation pans for salt on the
! Dead Sea shores. The proposal
was made in a letter to the Security
Council by Michael S. Comay, Is-
rael's permanent representative
here.
Prior t > issuing a copy of a letter
he had sent to the president of the
Security Council, Comay conferred
with .Mr. Thant. During the h:ilf-
hr-ur talk, the Israeli Ambassador
made his request for the N chief's
intercession in person.
Jordan had complained to the
Security Council on this issue on i
Julj 20, charging that Israel had
violated the 1949 Israeli-Jordanian
armistice agreement by placing .
salt-evaporation pans in an area
coinciding with the boundary line
drawn up in 1922, during the Brit-
ish Mandatory regime. This week's
letter by Mr Comay was in reply-
to that complaint.
Ambassador Comay pointed out
that Jordan had once made a com-
plaint on the issue, back in 1954.
had withdrawn the complaint in
1955. "and the location and opera-
tion of the salt pans was not con-
tested by Jordan for six years."
Israel made it clear it could not
understand why Jordan chose to
make an issue of the salt pans
again at this time.
Fraternal Unit
Hits State Dept.
For Bias Snub
Continued from Page 1-A
rank Yiddish writers and journal-
ists which he characterized as one
of the most shameless acts of antl-
SemitiC brutality perpetrated out-
side of Hitler's Germany in mod-
ern times."
He emphasized that, while
many of the Communist victims
of Stalin's rule-by-murefer have I
b*tn "rehabilitated" under '
Khruschev by acknowledgment of
the injustices done them, "not
one of the executed Jewish writ-
ers has been so rehabilitated."
"However much Khruschev may;
differ from Stalin." Chanin said,
"he apparently concurs completely
in Stalin's design for cultural and
religious genocide in Russia's com-
munity of three million Jews."
"It is a very sad day for us, in-
deed." he said, "if in our desire
to play practical politics with
Khrushchev, we are prepared to
acquiesce in this genocide"

Republican Gets
Race Under Way
Congressional campaign of Rob-
ert A Pi terson, Republican candi
date for Congress in Districl Three
in North Dade, got under way this
week with his announcement that
precinct organizational work had
been completed and other facets
ol the campaign set to 0
A conservative Republican, Pe-
terson is running against former
C s Sen Claude P i p pe r in a
race for tne new congressional
seat According to Peterson, he
intends to campaign as "a true Re-
publican waging an all-out battle
again a Democrat for a national of-
fice from this areaa 'first* in
South Florida history '
Peterson, who is a former FBI
, agent, and immediate past presi-
hat kind of abortion statute it has. should provide for a technical dint of (he Greatcr Miami Cnme
board of decision, including psychiatrists, sociologists and social work- Commissjon staled that "Now js
H is called rigidity. No law should be closed so tight that it does (ive reprcst.ntatjon for the people
ot allow tor a crack of humanity in it.____________________________ of the Third District in the Con-
HZZZ^^^^__^^^ gress f tne United States."
Peterson has conducted his cam- '
paign on the pledge that he will
run "strictly on the issues, allow-
ing the voters to decide whether
they want the things I stand for."
Only three months remain before
voters go to the polls in Novem-
ber.
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I


Page 1C-A
*-Jewlstfh>ridHarJ
Friday. August 17. 1982
Increased Rolls Prove Active Center Movement
By SANFORD SOLENDER
Indicative of the progress of tlie
Center movement is the growth of
it.' membership from 427.000 in
1945 to 670.000 in 1961. Center
rosters have risen particularly in
the expanding age groups, such as
Children, teen-agers, and older
adults. Participation of whele
Jamily groups through family
memberships has strengthened
the effectiveness of Centers. Cen-
ttrs have moved into new areas of
Jewish residence to make their
services more available. Center
memberships typically conform to
1 cardinal Center principle of in-
Clusiveness of all segments of the
Community. Persons of every re-
J gioui denomination, those who
are secular Jews, and persons of
ever) ideological persuasion and
crganizational interest in Jewish
life are members of Centers. Jew-
ish Community Centers truly are
irs:rumer.ts of the whole commun-
ity
I /I :n a serits
by Sard :' Solendtr in defense
"Jewishness" oj lk |eu>-
\sh Community Center move-
ment. Solender. executive vice
president of the National Jew-
ish Welfare Board and pres-
ident of tlie \.uiiiul Confer-
ence >! Social Welfare pre-
sent, d thest remarks in um ad-
dress before flic unmul confer-
ence "' the .\..rn'ii.il Assn. of
Jewish Center Workers ji At-
.. UK CltJ -\ / /tine 3 111
recent article on the
m Conservative Juda-
: red wide contra-
i omment.
to advance their good relation-
ships. The Center has not been
and is not the competitor of any
of these organizations, but rather
their partner in a common task
It is essential to recognize that
the Centers' problems are those
which afflict all of American Jew-
ish life. Lack of knowledge about
their heritage on the part of most
Jew.-, incomprehension of the mod-
on behalf of the total Jewish com I ,.,,1^;,^.,, aml meaning of this
Sell-Examination
munity. ? heritage f the jrroat challenge*
of present day living, failure of
Jewish forms and practices to
come alive as instruments for sig
The dramatic progress of e nificanl Jewish living, and the
Jewish Community Center in snortage of qualified Jewish pro-
America has been marked by a fessional personnel affect the ten
characteristic preoccupation
with
leaders

self-examination. Center
have been profoundly aware of the
major problems they must solve
if Centers are to contribute fully
to American Jewish life. It is in-
dicative Of the Centers' strength
that their leaders address them-
selves so persistently and with
such forthrightness and frankness
this expanding trend. Combined l0 lnt,jr problems.
Center budgets of $7 million in
The growth of the financial re-
sources for Center work reflect
Jewish Representation
1945 exceeded S23 million in 1961.
Support by Center participants
rose to 60 percent of the total in
, 1961. with Centers somewhat less
The development of Center lay i dependent on community subsidies
leadership is striking. Lay lead! than in 1945. The community sub-
b( rs have benefited from local, re-. sidy has been an essential safe-
standing of the Center's objectives, guard of the community character
their commitment to the Center's Iof the Center. The importance of
Jewish purposes, and their con-!these programs to the Jewish com-
cern for the implementation of' munity has been recognized and
these goals. Center board mem- ; reaffirmed continually by Jewish
bers have benefied from local, re- j federations and welfare funds
gional. and national training pro- whose grants to Centers climbed
grams. Center boards have the from two million dollars in 1945
same remarkable representative-1 to over six million dollars in 1961.
ntss of every Jewish interest as The Center's value as a part of the
the Center membership, which! total community's resources has
;.rerates_ a constant interplay of,been evidenced by a rise in Com-
different points of view on the I mifnity Chest and United Fund
Cetter's policies and practices, i grants to Centers from over one
This is a faithful reflection of the million dollars in 1945 to more ;
community itself, and the process''ban four million dollars in 1961.
of Center policy making is one of ~. ...
community education. I The community orientation of,
Centers is revealed by the qualitv
The expansion of Center facilities i of their cooperation with all types
is phenomenal, a recognition Cen- \ of community groups syna-
te-r effectiveness requires a mod-1 gogues, bureaus of Jewish educa-
tion, attractive and functional j tion. national Jewish youth groups,
physical setting. The total capital! organizations concerned with the
value of Center facilities estimated 'mental and physical health of the
at $42 millions in 1945, more than [Jewish community, and federa-
doubled to S10TJ million by 1961, tions. In recent years statements
with many additional new build- of relationships between the Cen-
ir.gs being planned. !ter and these bodies have served
THE WEEK... US I SEE II
Continued from Page 4-A
then we will have brought the
meaning of the Garden of Eden
1c the maximum condition of its
purpose. In the achievement of
universal knowledge and immor-
tality the ultimate prizes ir
our race for the stars men
will have cast off their divine
image, themselves to assume the
role of God. Particularly for
Jews, whose science today is a
modern manifestation of their
religious scholarship yesterday,
such possibilities are devoutly to
be deplored. If Genesis does not
tell us why. then tomorrow- his
tory -urely will.
I WATERMELON TIME "*** %
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)
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>
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>
No institution experiences such
dynamic growth, however, un-
less it responds to people's inner-
most needs. Centers have .grown
because of American Jewry's
deep conviction that Centers
meet some of their vital require-
ments. The American Jewish
community has acted on the
principle that strengthening Cen-
ters is essential to meeting com-
munity needs. Only this can ex-
plain the remarkable support
which the Center has evoked.
The vigor and strength of the
Center movement in America
today is such that it cannot be
affected adversely, even by ex-
treme and unwarranted claims
loudly proclaimed by a small
group.
(ter to the same degree that the>
do any Jewish institution. Every
i Jewish organization, be it the -yna
igogue, the Jewish school, the fed-
eration, or the Center is attempt-
ing to cope in it.- own way with
these concerns Each organization
is struggling t" make its partic-
ular contribution to their resolu-
tion, and to deal with the con-
sequences of these problem.- for
the organization
it is completely comprehensible
charitable comment which can ha
profferei is lhat for the mosl part
these writers an uninformed ai to
the cont n pcrarj character ol tha
renter. cularl) the course
f its recenl i ev< lopment. Eitl f
Ihey hav< nd taken the troubh to
discover thi facU or they an i :
willing tc acknowledge the actual
situation.
There is manifested in these
articles a ck of current infor-
mation on Center purposes, meth-
ods of work, programs, personnel
and membership policies. What
pitfalls there are when sweeping
generaliiations are made without
the benefit of careful study and
when conclusions are reached
from limited or special experi-
ence! Perhaps the Center move-
ment itself has failed adequately
to interpret the exicting new ad-
vances which art so rapidly and
substantially altering the char-
acter of the Center today.
It i- mat :< stlj clear that some
of these articles are less a con-.d-
ered analysis c: the Center as it
exists tod;;> th;.:. an institutionally
that the emergence ol the Center oriented attack from fixed and
;,- a dynamic, modern American unaltered position The present
Jewish institution has given pause argumentaticn of several of the au-
to some. It is understandable that thor- i- similai to that expressed
the irresistible surge of the Cen- by them it. j r.< r \ears They have
ter in the last decade and a half not appraised the Center as it ac-
has evoked uneasiness among those tually serves Jewish life today, r.or
who would thrust back the untold
ing of indigenous, modern patterns
of American Jewish living.
Had the writers of these articles
examined critically and objectively
the problems of the Center and
constructively pointed (o the ways
of coping with them, tills would
have been a commendable act of
Jewish leadership But their de-
structive intent require- reflec-
tion and explanation The most
have they reugnized that as a
dynamic social institution, the Cen-
ter is constantlj growing, chang-
ing and e\c \ E They seen; in>
tent onlj ri n ..king an ideological
point, irrespective of what the
fact- indicateor the degree :o
which thi lacts vary from those
which suppcrl 'Mir unchangil g
view
NEXT WEEK: Rejecting
Mettclilhic Religion
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MEOAUION owo.,


lay, August 17, 1352
+Jenist norMfor-
Page Il-A
ongressman Says We're 'Picking on Little Guy'
rjrtiST i2^2i!2J hrr ? deal con [,. in tr.t Robert Sobfcn ca j(.l "' triends. but such words are such a framework of law. She ha
..,, Cap.tol H.I! loit u;et Appear-! aPPartly used lightly and free- gone out of her way to stress that
ithin
as
i the An? 9 issue of rite Coif
otmJ Record PP A6U1-2. are
Polloifing rtmjrlj) :
ly. I can think of few examples! her laws would make it quite im-'
of acts by a foreign government ; possible for her to take Soblen to
which would prove the spirit of : New York, since under the chang-
is quite astonishing, and more Srartii^hi"i&^^!2 ^ editions prevailing because!
a little irrational, that there | l^^Thefir^l"""1^ f of the delay ,n Britain, such act.on I
Id be people who have picked I should now clearly amount to ex-
, Israel as the "culprit" in the I Why Not Britain? tradition, whereas Israel law per-
le sad Soblen affair. A simple' vt mi i m'ls no more tnan expulsion. If i
ipitulation of "he cold facts i .,:," H .' !" a.s -a? situ-! Britain realizes this, and Israel!
ws how completely illogical [ "i"?:..1 not. d._^ne J* and. left her in no doubt on this matter ,
unfair this is:
. ... anon. a\
how completely illogical ..; ,u.t --------......----------
--. I straightforward thing, but found during the whole time, why then I
When Soblen attempted to en-
Israel illegally, the Govern-
it of Israel reacted in the most
edy and efficient manner and
the utmost extent compatible
Israel'! own laws; indeed
no more ***V of dealing does she persist again and aga
With the matter than to pick upon in her attempt to force Soblen u
Israel to act on its behalf. If Is- on the Israelis. ^.j ful,
tin
jp-
rael did not ask Air France to tTat'*this7s~7\h7mosUikeiy way:
take Soblen out. and Urael after 0f returning him to the U.S.?
all did not want Soblen on its soil
any more than Britain does, why Indeed might ask why so little
per.-ons have criticized the .then does Britain require El Al was done "" apparently by both
eminent of Israel for having [to act on its behalf? If Israel sent lne government of this country
gedly stretched the framework Soblen out on an El Al plane. and "f Greal Br''an to obviate
U laws rather widely in acting could not Britain have sent him ,nis ev*-'ntuality after Israel had
t did on the first >f July, when Out quickly on BOAC. or upon an Sl'rvi''1 t,|oar notice that her hands
laced Soblen n the first out- American airplane, or indeed have were now ,il'1'- '< ls almost in-
l El Al plane In spite of the;handed him over to the nearest comprehensible that under such
American Consul? clear circumstances we should be
blaming neither ourselves nor the
C. Israel's actions right at the British but of all people the 1s-
very beginning left no doubt raelis Arc we by any chance
whatsoever that, as far as was
compatible with the widest pos-
sible interpretation of its own
laws, Israel would help this
country. Of course, no one ex-
pects even one's very best
friends to break their own laws,
and I understand that this fact
has been stressed by the State
Department spokesman. I be-
lieve that the Secretary of State
explained to a member of this
House the problems connected,
with the fact that his offense is
! not internationally recognized as
Since that time, and purely extraditable.
a use t vigilance.
Un has found himself in Brit- i Yet why could Israel find a
fur several weeks now. and swift way of action on the first
leems rather amazing that no of July and why does Britain ap-
her ha lost patience with pan-nth expect Israel to do twice
jttsh legalistic quibbling as to what Britain is clearly not pre-
thiuls of disposing if this case, pared to do even once? If Britain
i .ill surely the real problem has any intention whatsoever of
S tint COnceB| legaUsma in the seeing Soblen returned to the IS.
ely formal sense >f the word, why then does she insist on forcing
t not the case that Soblen ar- him back into Israel's hands after
rier Air France and vet once, and after Israeli authorities ,0 9et a l,n,e ovd and
I not recall thai the Govern-"have stressed for over a month moreover over a secondary is-
t Of Israel made any attempt i that their hands are now entirely *"
mtc Air France to lepart with tied by the developments which
en although it too, could very have arisen out of several weeks
ih have sheltered behind such of legalistic quibbling in Britain?
uses Too. the Government of D. Israel is a country of law.
el exp< lied Sablen and placed and surely we would not wish her
upon one of El AC-s own air- : to be otherwise She has already
?mpts of his lawyer to prevent
The government of Israel has
(fined this step as an act of
fpulsion. There is no reason to
nbble about legal terminology
it is in any case clear that what
ke Government of Israel did on
fat day did not, to say the very
ist, make it at all difficult for
? blen to find himself back in
It country. Whoever may have
goofed" in not keeping an eagle
fe on Soblen either in New
ark or upon that plane it is
brely not the Israelis whom we
kn blame for that.
picking on the little guy'" It is
easier to press -mall countries
than large ones
Utmost Already Done
! Could it not be clearly proved
that if Israel is in trouble at all
now it is because she was overly
eager to be helpful to us on the
first of July Is this the kind of
lesson we want to teach the
world? Maybe if we sit a little
and think a little and permit ir-
rationality and illogic to pass we
may feel just a little ashamed.
I do not think that there is
sir.-jle country in the whole free
world which has lest to "prove"
as to where it stands than the
democracy of Israel. There is
no single country including those
formally allied to the U.S. whose
stand over fourteen years has
I been more consistently unequi-
vocally and single mindedly on
less at fault than anyone else
in order to simply forget all this,
to sweep it aside, to drop it
overboard, and abuse and bully
our sincerest and most genuine
friend.
referring to yesterday's (Aug. 8)
editorial in the Philadelphia In-
quirer, which says:
Cut Red Tape
"There is a feasible way for the
British to cut the legalistic knot
that has kept the unwanted Robert
Soblen in their hands: simply place
the Soviet spy on a plane that will
return him to the U.S. The Brit-
ish have denied Soblen political
asylm. and they want the El Al
airline which brought the fugitive
to England to take him off their
hands and carry him to New York
. Israel has had its own trouble
with the spy when he fled there
after jumping S100.000 bail in New
York. The Israeli Government
charged him with illegal entry and
promptly sent him off on the flight
intended to return him to this
country. Now that the problem
has become Britain's, the Israelis
are disinclined to take orders
from the British Government on
Soblen's disposal ... It would be
unfortunate if a bj product of his
maneuvering should be friction be-
tween the U.S. and our friends in
Britain and Israel ... El Al is
not the only airline available for
pas-.me. The spy could be flown
back on an American airliner,
thus ending the bizarre case as
far as both Britain and Israel are
concerned. If the British quibblers
consider that it would not ba
cricket for them to place the fugi-
tive bodily in a U.S. airliner, son.:
other arrangement could surely be
made Possibly the British
would be agreeable to transfer
Soblen as a fugitive illegally in
England to the custody of the
American Embassy, from where
he could be taken to a. U.S. bound
plane.'*
Ar>r,^^rMr^rXr>^^^Mr^Aia
FRh
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In conclusion. I should like to
] cite a few excerpts from one of
the very rare sane and balanced
pieces of writing to have appeared
so far on this sad matter. I am
There is
only one
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i-g*.-*^t( [f&fcptgA. fggfWMB *>..? *
Page 12-A
+Jewlst ncrkJinn
School Enrollment Hits Record Peak
Samuel Reinhard, chairman of
admissions committee of the He-
brew Academy, has reported that
according to the present rate of
IU w students enrolling for the com-
ing school year, the Academy s
student body will reach its high-
est peak, ilore than .75 new stu-
c'ents have been accepted by the
school's board of admissions.
in order to accommodate the
many students coming from such
distant sections as Hollywood,
South Miami. Coral Gables an I
West Miami, the school is planning
t(l purchase two additional buses
The new features of the -
tins year are the opening of a bi-
lingual nursery program ";'h the
most modern facilities available
. For those students who have not
had the opportunity to receive an
Academv education during the ele-
mentary school years, a special
Junior High Department has been
opened
According to Rabbi Alexander 5.
Gross principal, the. Hebrew Aj*d
emv's enrollment has grown from
six firsl grade students in 1947.
housed in a one-room school house,
I r sent enrollment ol n
i students The presenl
ties in the new building will
immodate m< i
li nts
The Hebrew \i ademy. the
Friday. August 17, 1962
dav school in the Southeastern rei7
ion of the United States, with t
complete Elementary and Junior
High Department, will be the only
completely air-conditioned school
in the entire region
Palmer
Memorials
"Miami's Only
Jewish
Monument
Builders"
Campers of the Temple Menorah Day Camp culminate their
activities with a visit to the new Hebrew Academy. Rabbi
Alexander S. Gross, principal, explains the various sections
of the building and the history of the school to the young
visitors. Herzl Honor, Temple Menorah's principal, conducted
the tour.
Temple Beth Am Now Registering
Temple Beth Am is now register
ing students for religious school
which will start on Saturday. Sept.
8.
Classes will be held on Saturday
and Sunday mornings. All confir-
mation classes, grades 8. 9 and 10.
will be held on Saturday mornings.
Mrs. Harry Ross is principal of
the religious school. An enroll-
ment of 1,000 students is anticipat-
ed. Hebrew classes will begin on
Wednesday. Sept. 5.
Registration is also being taken
for the nursery school, which will
start on Sept. 4 under the direction |
of Mrs. Marshall Goldblatt. There'
are a few openings available for
the fall session.
Camp Beth Am is in session for
an additional two weeks. Marshall
Fisher is camp director.
RELIABILITY QUALITY SERVICE
Hi GELB
Monuments
INC
140 SW 57 Ave.
Fne Blocks
Jjom Mi. }\ebo
Ph?MO 1 8583
7 Years Experience of
Specializing in
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For All Jewish Cemeteries
tit
j\ew York Represent.
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71 Ingrahm Street
Brooklyn, N.Y.
The lewis Monument Co.
78-15 Myrtle Ave.
Queens, N.Y.
GELB MONUMENTS INC.
Phone MO 1-8583
Social Singles Dance
soring a dance on Saturday eve- j
ning, Aug. 18. at the Roney Plaza
hotel.
GORDON
FUNERAL
HOME
FR 3-3431
FRanklin 9-1436
710 S.W. 12th Avenue
Miami, Fla.
HARRY GORDON
PRESIDENT
IKE GORDON
FUNERAL DIRECTOR
\Sl SPECIALIZE in
CONDOLENCE
BASKETS
From $7.50 We Deliver
FRUIT CIRCUS
Lakeside
MEMORIAL PARR
AND
GARDEN MAUSOLEUM
"THE SOUTH'S
MOST BEAUTIFUL
JEWISH CEMETERY"
N.W. 25th ST. at 103rd AV
TU 5-1689
LOOK fOK
twostoky
WHtTt BUILDING
Miami Hebrew Book Store|
1585 WASHINGTON AVE
Miami Beach JE 8-3840
Hebrew Religious Supplies for
Synagogues Schools & Private Use
ISRAELI 4 DOMESTIC GIFTS
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
Greater Miami's Largest & Oldest
Supplier for Synagogues,
Hebrew & Sunday Schools.
Whaleso/e t Retail
ISKAHi GIFTS AND NOVELTIES
417 Washington Ave. J 1-9017
CARIBBEAN
MARBLE COMPANY
it proud lo announce
their affiliation with
the nationally known
CLARK MEMORIALS
We have also been given
the exclusive dealership for
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We specialize in building
Jewish Monuments .

Our work is guaranteed
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7232 SW 42nd Street
MO 1-4055
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* PERSONALIZED
MEMORIALS
AUTHOHIItO
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1789 BISCAYNE BLVD.
FR 4-2710 FR 4-8783
H P\LMtR
Inclusive Dealer
"ROCK OF AGES"
FAMILY MEMORIALS
ran
Scheduled Unveiling*
SUNDAY, AUGUST 19, 1962
lakeside Memorial Park Cemetery
MINNIE ALBIN, 11 a.m.
Rabbi M : Sk
"Ma> Theit S .'> Repose
in Eternal Peace'"
PALMER'S
MIAMI MONUMENT CO.
3279 S.W. 8th Street
HI 4-0921 Phones HI 4-0922
GRANITE MEMORIAL ARTS
/Jewish Division of)
THURMOND MONUMENT CO.
INVITES YOU TO VISIT THEIR SHOWROOMS AND DISPLAY
MAY WE SERVt
YOU AS WE HAVt
so many prims
3253 S.W. 8th STREET HI 4-1614 -HI 4-2157
_______MEMORIALS Of BEAUTY DIGNITY AND PERMANENCY
MONUMENTS
MAUSOLEUMS
GRANITE & BRONZE MARKERS
MARBLE BENCHES VASES
HI 6-6009
.pigHt way and a wrong
Certainly you would not ,{, f0f an emergency '
to (ore- you mto taL.ng out life insurance .'. thia
is something you consider calmly, and
^echonof v ?,er'h'7u-h inve.tig.tion. LWt
soleciion of.vour farmly Memorial Plot men, ,h, ,Jn ,
Miaou, concern? Of course..Th.f. why you'll
want to find out about Miami*, finest and
P.m.. Ir ^ *ni,',"> ". Mount Nebo*.
Perpetual Ure Fund (large.! Jnv |ora, j^,.,,
gladl) given, in your home or b> mafl.
way
Moon, Nej0 Cemelery, 5505 N.W. 3rd St.. Mlonrt, flo J
Please tend me. KUhout obligation, full informa
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550S Northwoat 3rd Stroo..
Phone MOhawlt l-769i
3eixl)cJbei>-j


tiday. August 17. 1962
+Jewlsii nr-rklinn
Page 13-A
GEMS OF WISDOM
Honor your father-in-law and :
m-law. because henceforth
lJit\ are your parents.
apocrytii ^
?
Idren may not be farted fr, m
parents nor a wife from her
.. ,-.!: .; :'.c: be CMpttX e.
PHILO

" tu een tu i
I rep en thi tame pillow,
YIDDISH PROV Kl
amine the lepri
tu SIFRI
*
C .* .: '. '
.. rabbi the> are all
, p rabbii for the)
,-ier.
I M MUD SHI Bl lit

III peJ loi-ei liu u i/e ai himself
[ more than him Iren in the right
for their earls
Ml"D vi BAMOl

r>M .. I in
..
ZOHAfl

Iti ne lew is
Mi D
A <7L %Ah O/JW
tavni s
r^ellgioHS d-^ife
[\efiqicH s_ Vlahet
J lie ^ lc s
New Synagogue Built
I IBERTY, N.Y.(JTA)Ground-
leaking ceremoniei for Congre-
alinn Ahavath Israel's new syna-
llgue, religious school, social hall
nl gymnasium were held here.
[ore than $210,000 for the build-
was raised during a seven-
leek tampaign in which more
kan 300 families participated, it
fa.- arrmunced.
|Educjtionl System Faces Crisis
WINNIPEG - A warning
h Winnipeg's Jewish education-
system faces a crisis, unless
krents of children attending the
fewish day schools here accept a
feater share of the increasing
is involved, was issued here by
1- Morantz, president of the
Ki-h Welfare Fund, and Harold
prwartz, chairman of the Welfare
und s education committee.
Paradoxically," the leaders
kill, "the looming crisis stems
\ ivorable conditions we bare-
had the courage to hope for a
I ago." Schools supported by
f' Jew ish Welfare Fund last
fcar, they said, received 35 per-
k'H of all L'JA funds reserved for
f g beneficiaries and nation-
. si t\ ices
Only Rabbi in Odessa Dead
[LONDON (JTA) A report re-
|ived here this week from Odes-
id that the only rabbi in that
Rabbi Diamant. died. No
lias been named to replace
|m. the report stated. It gave no
lact date of the rabbi's death.
Jewish. School System Integrated
Bl rpPALO (JTA)-An Integra-
->>tem of Jewish education
been agreed upon here by the
lajur organizations concerned.
M will go into effect for the next
pdemic year, beginning Sept. 1.
1 agreement has been accepted
k'l approved by the United Jew-
Federation, the Bureau of Jew-
Education, and the Buffalo He-
|ew School, as well as the boards
directors of the following con-
legations: Temple Emanu-El.
fth David-Ner Israel. Ahavas
Chun Lubavitz, Sinai and Beth
[Under the new plan, the Buffalo
brew School, founded here 60
I ago, will discontinue oper-
pg its own school, but will act
clearing facility, Integra-
p '- own students into exl
tional schools under a tui-
ment.
Faith Produces Confidence
When We Know' God
By
RABBI SAMUEL MENDELOWITZ
Hollywood Beth Sholem
I onc< heard a lesson a mother
gave her Inquiring six-year-old.
The child asked her what God was
like, and the mother answered by
taking two glasses of water anil
etting them down on the kitchen
table.
She said taste from this glass,"
and she pointed to the first. The
child drank. -Now take some of
this granulated sugar, put it into
the second glass, and stir it well."
The child did it -Now drink the
water." the mother suggested.
"And tell me. how does it taste?"
The child told the mother of the
sue see the SUgar?" The child replied
thai she could notthat she could
Onl) taste it.
"That is just the way ,.> in His world, We never see Him.
But, because we know thai there
are sweet, kind and good people in the world, even though we cannot
set Cod. we know that He makes things that way. Just like sugar in
the glass of water." the mother replied.
In this simple explanation of the basic qualities of life, there is
profound depth. The mother was speaking of God in the language
of a six year-old. But. in a sense, she peneirated into the deepest
reaches of man's soul.
Very often we use words as a substitute for our lack of real feel-
ing. But we cannot truly understand something until we have also
felt it. The mere mouthing of high-sounding syllables is not enough;
it is sometimes rather deluding.
Strangely enough, the things we come to know through our per-
sonal feelings turn out to be the simplest to explain. That is because
' we are not relying on the thoughts and descriptions of others alone.
We have something important to say when the words grow out of our
Own inner experiences.
This mother was probably able to explain God to her child in this
profoundly simple way because she confidently felt that way herself.
jThe psalmist said, "Taste and you shall see that the Lord is good."
,This mother had herself tasted, and knew what to say to her child.
God is more than a concept to be discussed, debated or analyzed.
God is known not so much by what He is, as by what He does. Only
when God is personally experienced, can faith produce confidence.
S
e r v i c c s
J lx i s LUc e k e *t J
Information to be included in the Reiigicus Services column
must be in the News Room of The Jewish Fioridian not later
than Friday, a.m., preceding the week of publication. All re-
leases received after that time will be returned as proor of
their lateness.
RABBI SAMUU MtNDHOWITZ
. inner experience
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
Why art Talmudic passages includ-
ed in the daily prayers as part
of the liturgy?
The Rabbis have seen to it that
the daily prayers should he an ex-
perience in study as well as in
prayer Since every Jew was ob-
ligated to study the Torah every
day. and so many have no time
or capacity for it. some Talmudic
passages were included in the
prayer liturgy so that one's duty
to study would thus be nominally
discharged.
Naturally, the selections were
chosen so" as to be pertinent and
thus, for example, the Talmudic
passage relative to sacrifices is
used so as to keep one mindful of
the fact that our prayers are com-
memorative of the sacrifices of
eld. Another reason is offered by
some scholars which contends that
this practice was instituted as a
practice against the Karaites who
did not recognize the Divine source
of the Oral Law.
Including passages of the Tal-
mudic literature in the liturgy along
with Biblical passages places the
stamp of authority on Oral Law.
Furthermore, some of the pass-
ages were especially selected be-
cause they touched on topics which
were the particular points of con-
' troversy between the Kabbinites
and the Karanites. such as the
kindling of the Sabbath candles,
etc.
*
VVht is the origin of ?* cnoir
which assists the cantor in the
Synagogue Service?
U, -rein to have HO dOCUmi
evidence for the existence of ch
earlier than the tenth century. It
. that the choir -
1 M,|!li,;.[V "I .111 It. 11 '.,i. !', I. I'H'IIMin
This page is prepared in co-
I operation with the Spiritual Lead-
ers of the Greater Miami Rabbin-
col Assn.
RABBI MAX A. LIPSCH1TZ
Coordinator
Contributor:
RABBI SOLOMON SCHIFP
Gems of Wisdom
an interesting origin. Congrega-
tions in olden times wanted to make
sure that the Cantor made no de-
viation or mistakes in the litiurgy.
They therefore assigned two help-
ers who were really "prompters"
to watch him and prompt him lest
he make a mistake.
Later on. when written prayers
were available, these helpers assist-
ed him with the melody rather
than the text, especially since there
was an established tradition in He-
brew prayer for the melody as well
as the text.
*
Why do pious Jews have weddings
performed in the pen ir?
The usual reason offered for this
is that the stars above are an omen
of fertility and good fortune, as
seen from the fact that the Al-
mighty promised Abraham that his
children would be as the stars
(Genesis 15:5). There are some
who claim that there was a more
practical basis; that is the fact
that the synagogue was not large
enough to accommodate all the
guests and so the affair was held
in the courtyard of the synaj
Sonu read an historical idea into
this practici
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Cariyle avc
Orthodox. Rabt>> isaao bver.

ANSHE EMES. 2533 SW 19th ave.
Conservative. R. Yuskc, president.

BETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd ave Con-
servative. Rabbi Norman N. Snapiro.
Cantor William W. Lipson.
e
BETH EL. 500 bw mn ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi Solomon Schitf.
---- ----
BETH EMETH. 12250 NW 2nd ave.
Conservative.
Frlda> s;]-, |, ,,, s, imon: "Ou
Nam. Satuida} 15 ;. m

BETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi H. Louis Rottman.
e
BETH JACOB 301-311 Washington
ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Titor Stern.
Cantor Maurice Mamches.
I riilaj i Sutui u.m
Sfimon : w ithoul Trail -
ciulllzi : -
e
BETH KODESH 0' SW "2th ave.
Mod er n Traditional. Rabti Max
Shapiro. Cantor Fred Bernstein.
K'ii!.i> ''. '. |. In s.itui'ln> IT, ;, li.
Si rniuri "The \ Bird

BETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave.
Orthodox. Julius Sapero, president.
~ #
BETH TFIL.AH. 935 Euclid ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Joseph F. Rackovsky.
e
BETH TORAH. lMtn st. "d NE 11th
ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip-
schitz. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschen-
baum.
; l-"i nlii\ >; p.m Saturrla} v 15 i m. Bar
Mltzvah Man. Bon ( Mr. and Mm
Wilfred I'sir.ff; \k,U, ton ol Mr.;
and Mra Victor \'i< km ss.
e
! CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 1544.
Washington ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Abraham Strassfeld.
--
CORAL WAV JEWISH CENTER
Conservative. 8755 SW 16th St.. Mi-
ami. Rabbi Samuel April. Cantor
Gershon Levin.
Friday 8:*8 p.m. Saturday s- a.m.
Sermon: "Croaalns; Jordan ami Con-
frontrns: Anak." Bar Mruvah: J-ff-
n-v. son of Mr. ami Mrs. Bob Hinder.
e
OAOE HEIGHTS JEWISH CONGRE-
GATION. 1401 NW 183rd St. Con.
servative. Rabbi Harold Richter.
Cantor Emanuel Mandel.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Guest speaker, Sam-
uel Reanlck, relialoua chairman, will
apeak on "Exploring God'a Kingdom."
Saturda) 8:J0 a.m.

FLAGLER GRANADA. 50 NW 51st
pi. Conservative. Hyman Coverman,
president.
Pridaj 8:30 p.m Saturday 8:30 a.m.
Itai Mltsvah: Harvey, son Mr. and
Mm Murras Scnulman. Pulpit guest.
Rabbi David Rosenfeld, will officiate
al all sei vices

FT. LAUDERDALE EMANUEL. 1801
E. Andrews ave. Reform. Rabbi
Richard M. Leviton.
-e-
HEBREW ACADEMY. 918 6th at. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Alexander Gross.

IhiALEAH REFORM JEWISH CON-
GREGATION. 555 W. 49th St.. Hia-
leah. Reform. Rabbi Marius Ranson.

HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI. 1201
Johnson st. Conservative. Rabbi
David Shapiro. Cantor Yehudah
Heilbraun.
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
ter. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Louis Cohen
1-; Ida) 8:30 P,m Saturdaj 8:80 a.m
illWUS
SAYINGS OF FATHERS
R .- I, hi cartful t<
thi SI .....id to M) the
\! ........ I '. thou pMyeft, re-
card not thy | flyer as a |ixed mech-
anical u -' -rr<~
mercy and u'-.< be/or trie All-
I as It U -ci:.l For he U crje-
i,iu- and full of mercy, slow to
ounding i" lovtng
^mdneu a iteth him of the
evil), and K nol uncled in thtn<
..... .

K I ...... of Siuimm:u
mid i:: :'i honov
b< ... dear ti thine own
thine associate
! be li'x t th< ret i ranci for Hi} mas-
:. and thi trance J
t, \\t tl t fea Heat tn,

R. .1. I fd is li\*
..... te-chan th world to
com< rrepari thyself in the ante-
chambei mayett enter
into tht hall.

Hi used : soy, Better is one
hour rep< :: nci and good di di
in this world than the trriole life ,
of tin km rid ti come; vet better u
on hour 11 blwsfulneM of tpirii
in ih< i t< come than tn<
uihoh lif oj this world.
structioals*. nitt I Morris Skop.
Cantor Herman Gottlieb.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Bermon: "Tomor-
row's Judaism Today." Mr. ami
Mrs. i-.ni- (is honored before tht-ir
trip to larael Saturday 10:30 a.m.
Sermon: '"Book: Deuteronomy."
e
TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly-
wood. 1725 Monroe st. Conservative.
Rabbi Samuel Mendelowita.

TEMPLE BETH SHO'.OM. 4144 Chase
ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronish.
Cantor David Conviser.

TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW
22nd ave. Conservative. Rabb. Henry
B. Wernick.
Pfldaj 8:30 p.m. Sermon: "Maimon-
iiit--. the Man and hli Creed," Rabbi
Bmeritui S-Tieldon Edwards. Oneg
Shabbat hoat: Mr. ami Mrs Max
Marcus In hi nor of the coming mar-
irini;. of their daughter, Betty, i" Mor-
. ii- \\.i~- Saturday 8:80 a.m Ser-
imon: "Together, You and 1"

TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washing-
ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor Hirsh Adler
-
, TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 19th St.
Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot.
Cantor Jacob Bornstein.
-.-
JTEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo ave.
Liberal-Reform. Rabbi Mordecai
Podet. Cantor H Richard Brown.
--
.TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 75th st.
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram-
owitz. Cantor Edward Klein.
'KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Seif.
Frlda> ,; "" p.m Baturdaj a.n
s. rmon: "Th.- Vi;\h- t Ci nsi les His
,,....,., jl
MINYONAIRES.'3737 Bird rd. Modern
Traditional.
-^
iOHEV SHALOM. 911 Nermsndy dr.
Orthooox. RabBi Phftseas Weberman.
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 645
Collins ave. Cantor S. Nachmias.

SOUTHWEST CENTER. 6438 SW 8th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice
Klein.
i 8:15 p m S< rmon: "'I He-
llevi Baturday 9 ajm. Bar Mltsvah
Roy, son "f Mr and Mrs, Larry
Michel
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN 1085
NE 183rd St., Miami Gardens rd.
Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan.
----
TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. Kendall
dr.. So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi
Herbert Baumgard. Canto- Charles
Kodner.
! ,\ 8:80 p.m. Herman lals will
, el ; (i, -, : \ :, I'.il. -I > i' ;il. r,
I-'. ,/ i :. ii-:. n Sal n 'I. >
a.m i M :?v..iv Ntark, son ol Mrs
i Ruth i anson
e
TEMPLE BETH EL OF HOLLY-
WOOD. 1351 S. 14 sve. Reform
Rate SamuaJ Jaffe.

-evple BE-"H S'-RAH. Sunlland
i -. I, 11648 ic. D xe hwy. Rt,.
,TEMPLE NER TAMIL). 80th st. and
Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi-
tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz.
--
(TEMPLE SINAI OF NORTH MIAMI.
12100 NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi
Daniel M. Lowy.
JTIFERETH ISRAEL. 6600 N. Miami
ave. Conservative. Rabbi Nathan
Zwitman. Cantor Albert Glantz.
----
TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 881
Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabbi
Leo Heim.
TEMPLE ZAMORA. 44 Zamora ave..
Conservative. Rabbi Hershei Brooks.

TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th at.
Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Wax-
man.

YEHUCAH MOSHE. 13630 W. Dixie
hwy. Conservative. Rabbi Sheldon
Stemmetz. Cantor Maurice Neu.

YOUNG ISRAEL. 990 NE 171 St.
Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwin Stauber.
CANDIEUGH7ING T/Mf
17 Ab 6:40 p.m.


Face 14-A
+Jeist flcrSdiar
:j, August 17, 1SE2
Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINDLIN
('
Ornate Tapestry of a Rich and Petty Jewish Society
m ..,1,1.,.. ,' emphasis,
DIAMOND. By Brian Glanville. 441 pp. New York: Far-
rar, Straus and Cudahy. $5.50.
B'
IRIAN GLANVILLE'S novel collects thirty years ol
trivia in the life of a London Jewish family. It begins
with the marriage of Dr. Jack Diamond to Dolly Ruben.
and it meticulously chronicles the change in the lovely
and shy bride to an assertive, dominating, self-righteous-
woman. Diamond changes too. of course: he has begun
as a good, sensitive fellow, and. since he continues to
love Dolly, he changes to match. The ether two main
characters in the book are the Diamond children. Mich
ael and Gillian, who function as the eyes of truth; they
see their parents, particularly Dolly, all too clearly.
Needless to say. they get along badly with them, and much
of the book is devoted to ceaseless agonies of that struggle.
That's what the total effect is supposed to be Wh.it
actually happens when you read the book Is somewhat
different, and far more interesting. The technique is
Capitol Spotlight:
By MILTON FRIEDMAN
New Frontier in Mid-East as Evasive as Ever
Washing
THE ADMINISTRATION IS finding it
' increasingly difficult to explain why
still refuses to provide any significant
defensive arms to an anti-Communist
nation. Israel, threatened by the rockets.
n:iss:les. and .jet- of a Soviet-armed "neu-
tral," Nasser'.- Egypt.
This issue i- clearly destined for a
crisis in coming months. Israel, it seems, is the only
anti-Communist nation in the world experiencing such dil-
I..... in obtaining American help to defend itself against
i viet-equipped and Soviet-trained enemies
The United States provi les military equipment to Jor-
dan, Lebanon, and other Arab states. Russia supplies the
of the Arabs. But if America helpe darm Israel,
the State Department says, it would constitute an arm;
rac The race is already on. with one side running un-
ained.
UN Listening Post:________By SAUL CARSON
Human Rights Talk
United Nation?
HE RECENT
^ Semitii incidents in two Latin
American countriiArgentina .
Uruguayai d the < ncern f
Latin Ami ri Jewry some
now over the danger oi overl
Semitism have placed into
focus the fact that, actually, rac-
ial and religious bias are on the agenda of the
Ei d Nations.
has to be done now is to put a fire un-
slow-moving UN proceduresan;l do something
instead of continuing endless, year-long, frustrat-
ing debate. There are signs here that, during the
i v session of the General Assembly, to open Sept
.8 something may be done. And if something is
donelet the record be straightit will be done
by the small nations here, and not by the big ones,
no' even by the Big Two Westerners, the United
States and Britain.
Specifically, here is what's on the agenda: 1) A
resolution condemning "manifestations of racial
prejudice and national religious intolerance." 2
Further debatenot necessarily actionof the two
craft covenants dealing with human rights. Those
covenants have been under debate here since 1954.
That's a matter of eight years. The conclusion of
that debate, and advancement of those drafts toward
action by the Assembly, could be pushed forward
this year, ifif the Big Two of the West really
wanted such action.
Many delegations here, from the smaller nations,
especially from among the new members represent-
ing newly-hberated countries, cannot begin to un-
derstand why the United States and Britain are
dragging their feet when it comes to human rights
issues. They can understand, even if they disagree
with, the attitude of the Soviet Union and the en-
tire Soviet bloc Naturally, the Communists would
not want an international law forbidding violations
of human rights. But lew here grasp the motiva-
DS Ol the Big Two which are always talking about
human rights.
The United States has never ratified the United
Nation- Convention Against Genocide, which was
ted on December 9. 1948. Neither ha- Bi
mly thn eek the 1 vernmenl
ally in the House of Commons that it is
sed to ratification <: the anti-G
m As for the U S '. one can h
hen the subject
in our Congn -- Clearlj nor '.
.
On ti-G
:. I I
then : s. the Univi i tion oi II
pted. 1 Deo
.:. en They .
I W i
st, to bury thi
al debate. The el ntions
he adoption oi thi
tion. But thi nd on.
Any Latin American democracy can easilj gel
ican equipment by merely citing tear- oi Cubi \i'
Castro's lorces have fewer Soviet jet bomber- and fight
ers than Egypt. There are also more Soviet bloc mill arj
technicians and instructors in Egypt and more Egyptian
officers being trained in the Soviet Union.
Nor has Castro been able to test-fire military roi
like Nasser has done. Israel has beer, getting me equip-
ment from France at tremendous expense. However.
Soviet weapons of such ultra-modi rn design are ;
into Egypt that French source- are inedeq
Stale Department officials are praising the "new
Nasser for his alleged devotion to peaci and progress
'l hey ignore his open threates to "Algerianize"' the Israel
dispute, his bellicose display oi military rocketry, his sup-
ersonic Soviet TU-16 jets and so forth. All this our of-
ficials view as merely propaganda show for domestii
opini ::.
Accordingly, the State Department has recommi
;' ceased aid and loans to Nasser am! the coi
of any really important military equipment to [srai
Even though Soviet technicians are w thi
Egyptian military establishment, the Stati I
failed to object when West Germany shi]
lectronic and gui ance equipment for the Egypt
ets 'l he Germans and Russians an
bj no Berlin walls in Egypt, working happilj together on
i ckets to kill [sri i lis
If West Germany shipped strategic n k
i Washington would be in an
ttie "ni has seemi ; ted the
as the previous frontiersthe United States is not
the ..... source oi defensn e arm-
years ago both political parties ma
lign pledgi to safeguard fsr id's >ei
Apologists will tell you that Washington is still n
iul of the Tripartite Declaratii n of 1950 and
sider action, probably through the : n N'ati :.-
Israel were atttacked. The trouble is thai thi -
veto would forestall any effective IN rem<
t -.-.' and jet warfare is measured bj hours; [si
fate could in one tragic day.
A moral question has been raised: Should Ami
stand by unconcerned, while the Soviet bloc arm- a
tral" with space age weapon- against a pro-Western dem-
ocracy?
The emotions of Congress were voiced in the Keat-
ing-Halpern Amendment to thi new Foreign Assi
Act. This amendment is non-compulsory and serves main-
ly to apprise the Executive Department of thi
ments of Congress and the American people. It ci lied
on the President to restrict aid to nations, like 1
which use their own resources to buy Soviet arms.
State Department sources have already termed the
amendment "vague" and "unrealistic." They -aid it
would be ignored to avoid offending Nasser, In their
view, it was adopted only as a sop for Jewish voters.
The Administration has failed entirely to explain its
concept of a "new Nasser when the entire mihtan estab
lishment of Egypt is geared to the Soviet Red Army. Red
fleet, and Red air force for training, equipment, spare
parts, and so forth. Egyptian forces have reached the
point where they are entirely dependent on a Soviet ser-
vice of supply and technical manuals originating" in
Moscow.
Between You and Me:
By BORIS SMOLAR
5 given to sudden shifts ci emphasis, so thai
es to the fore, only to give i
ThB reader gets I erefore. several view-
, i2f!tt& .......""V:;;
' er |. never presented As a result, one cannot idei
e father, shattere. though h,s dreams may
, bore: the childret illy obnoxious and
. ful Di }
re I' eming
OH the Record:
By NATHAN ZIPRIN
It's Not That Gloomy
OME WEEKS >-
ilumn-
9 ist madi comment i i
an addn by Dr Simi i
Greenberg : ish Th
ical Semini
vention M< i
Dr Grei ed a
Jewi h

this writei
my |
mui itj
so it
. -. ness

... hose kn i irs is
. : ki
> y notes 11 .....
pts froi
ited I that t
ents a fai
. comi lunii eo in i
no l !' she v i
- is .i mitzvah
'-.;-- tomes. 1
adei W
t is [thai our supph of n mi 11
-
- : 1 tl
try this yi aht in J
e these figures i s 1
class ii thi Rabbinu todaj is
hall times as the avi
-- 5 years ago ["his is p. arly sigi
. thi
h has beei ed in the |
tally all Proti st: Ca h ilic thi
tion?
tion with r< gai I achers, cantors
and other dedicated Jewish i
. rki :- is comparabU i oi only do w<
hi vi on ing people prepi (.for these career-.
the trair..: agree thai
ere previously
lei They are bettei traim academically,
their carei hoice was a real and on. .
:!' stic, and i : nork for their
ideals
saj somethii g ; .., about thesi
' "< 'iterating them rent- and Dr
Gretnbeif |rom the gloomv chergi
Behind Scenes Maneuvering on Ecumenical Eve
THAT IS REALLY go::..
... Jewish
ith thi Ei umei
ncil which opi ts meet
l am :
m manj .
that Jews will
er to th
s
'
' -
' v-e submitted serii
' i
ct>. such as thi
i

:. requests
thi
'
rd I
.' i
'
'

; m thai
-
..Mil.
" hip :
nsitivil

if Je
f
2


Pridcty, August 17, 1932
** l Mnrisffa r>
Page 15-A
1 I
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE Uf.DSR
FICTIT.OU5 MAMS LAW
[I IN thai
i. I | i- 1T1
Ht 140
I-':.-- I Ini ill tn

i
. IX :. VI IRAS
VVWl
.
Carn
- e Divlsl
' I ~
1 i
' l-IT-21
r2AN0
i
- OTICE BY Pu3LICtion
-HE C RCL IT lOURT 0- THE
\thjud: : j:-itof
-irida in n: ':.-1 :os
COUNTY. IN CHANCSflV,
No. 63 : '1.
'..:'
l
iNB
IT FO" DIVORCE
l\'XA K \ ; R
\ VV I I )
i I'
n Lnutat in I
it a Bill
ind ire re-
, rvi A nsw -r
ilni
::- VI ME1.VIS
..... :li Ml-
Florid I file 1
\ i.. .- !-i the
ill, Dei .: I "uurl
th^ -71 11; \
I fall I Igment
, i'V-1 \ ..'I

I .11. "
Weeks
IVISH '.. \\
il Miami
\ l.
:a
. ; i Florida
; i
BY HENRY LEONARD
LEGAL NOTICE
m
"The artis. calls it, vThe Jew to
a Gentile World'."
^
Copr. 1J62, Doywiu tttSmOltm
IN
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
HE COUNTY JUOOE'S COURT
. ..\D FOR DAO: COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN OBT6,
No M33
i Estate..I
VR' iN l\
. ijh

T
I-
NOTICE TO 3R0 TORS
-- 11 t\ -
,lli,- : i i VglitlSI >.li'i
hi n
|,| ,...; ,
\'
it. of ISM'
.I lad "i
l ml re-
. iii'l de-
li n" i- iins'
v iNOVITZ
ui tj Floe-
the Coui ; >f I lade
\ and til. I ipllcate
i |'T. i : 11 IS,
i- 11 statute* iffleei In
f\ .t '. lade <','iin-
: ,. > n d a i
n the flral
- .III.- Will
I
Mian i this ttti
.' itiij \ ::
PAI -.,' ,V "/.
\- \,lTI.!' \
I W I, SPARI
. f.,r Admlnl il !' A.
I i Kd V im !: h Pla
.' ) 1-10-17
IN "HE COUNTY JU03 S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No 56513 3
Estate ol
M \ I 'RICE WE
..
NOTICE TO CR0'TORS
"i- ind ill .11- il .v
\i iili-1 S 11.1
I in I re-
il- i md !'-
' '....., have .'.-.. mm
' "I M VCRI ; m EINSTEIN
I le of Dad Ci inty, Florida,
l> Judges .' Dade '-.11111-
thi ite and
In fl..... Florida
- II In the Coun-
ill- *ounty. Pior-
i uttha ii..in
' fl" i .' .ii here-

I -Miami ,- i this 2 -1J.
\ i
- XEV '.'. \
v- ':\-
itl ii ......
i il i "..
I ,:':. in
r Exi toi
H ; !;;
' Florida
: : 1-10-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAVE LAW
S HERKItY iJIVKN that
ned Ii -i- ii ige In
II- II.mi. ...
It > Hotel nd Apat tmenta ai
ISO] \ .'ti i '' ,i ,. '; il.lea l-1..i'ii i in
nd u.l ii im. with tIi.-
i I'ii in of Mad.
I- I I I .
I I.Al'KK.
RENJ VMIN Mil.I.Kit,
LEON VHD A VRoNSi >.N , M VCRICK II |: K i IFF
l"i>. P..: in. rshlp
rHKi iDl IRE K S'KI.SON
Vttorne Vppll ants
7 27. S 3-10-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY IN CHANCERY
NO 62C 7835
CARMEI.n iR|. \\i" i,
PI i nttfl.
-va-
li isfEt'HISE iRLANI >.
i lefendnnl
NOTICE TO DEFEND
I'" I' ISEPHINE IRLAXDO
iMm i n. '.iii-.-i'i'in .
San r. do S 12-".
i i'
Si, in Ital}
VOl' ARE HEREI1Y
thai i BUI of Complaint
hag ..... flli i .i^.niifi .
.r.- hereby required I
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 62C 8509
KI'U AK1I A SI'RR m:i>.
I Ma nllff,
M \ l{( iARET SI R|< M ; i
11. (. u.l.,
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
I"' VIARCA RET SPRRAl ; i
' ": .'i"'.!!! Stl i
i:.n >i !. I.iiiik Inland, New V
Y"ii. Mrs mi- i i-i',. ,,: h. -. i,.
'in.-.i thai a Kill "f I'oniplalnl
IMvon ii..- I" .ii HI. .1 .i^.iiii-i
and \ ..ii are re<|Uli ed i" s- \ ..
Aiihw or Pleacllnx m
rk
ii,,-

. ..ii.
th
NOTICE BY ojBL!CriON
' he CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
-i-ENTH JUDICIAL C RCUIT OF
s-ORIDA in ANO FOR DADE
BOUNTY. INCHAr;;RY.
No. 82C 8048
PICKER,
....
ICK
lilt
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
'MM I. |'|,'K
'.'.,!.,i .- irno
"- t ,
s\M|.: picker. herebs
.1 Bill ,! .,: ,| tin) l"l
''' l.....n file l i'-' you,
" required to i pop}
'; Anwei .:!, to the
' onmlaint in ftie Plalntlfri
'> WEIXKLE ; KESSLER.
_ '"'l.l Hulldli | Miami It, Kl.r-
' 'He the irlgln ii Answer ..r
; in the office ,.t the ri.Tk ..f
' '" .-' in if ire the
l AUgUi I ,, f:,|l
Kmei bj lefa lit will be
' r"llef de-
BH1 of Crimplntnl
1 ''"; ahall be i> ibllahed once
k for rout ion live weeks
JEM ism PTjORIDI \N
' AMI 'RHEREO ll Minn:.
1 thla L'-.lh -i,y ,- rulj \ |.
.': ii: \ in -:h-.i w ciark.
11 "'"i Da H- .-. i.i
Bj HK,.i
[KLE ,'. is ... 1(
. for |
the Plaintiffh
i:i: .\ Bl'RHEK
Surfsi.i... Miami
an.l flli- Hi. nrlft-
r I Mi adlna in thr nffli
f the Circuit Court on
lmh daj of Si ptember,
(.111 I" .1" KU, J.l.lulu. Ill
ii acalnm
In Hi. l:ill
\. t ii I: i
for Divorce
...ll. ..Mil *":
s.-l \ .- :. ..|i.
Bill "f '.'in
plaint "n tli- Plaintiff's attorney*.
WALTERMAN AN1 Tul'l'V. SOS Bla-
i\n>. Hiiil.lini:. Miami. Florida, and
di- ih- original Answer In the office
.f the Clerk "i the Carroll Pour! on
bel "- tli- :!T>t day Of Aimusi 1942,
In default ( which the Mill "( Com-
plain) will taken as confeaaeil
igaii >..'i
DATEI .I -1! 24, l "-'
i: B LEA rHKRMAX. Clerk
t I' ide Count). Hoi Ida
11 K II I.AMI AY,
n-put) n-ii,
7 :'T, s J-10-17
Mill ..I i '..inplailil
nttiirney, PI.ETCH
'".Hi Street,
Bern Ii B4, Plorida.
i nal A iisw r
..f the 'Ii k
or before thi
r"',_' K > "i
i,\ del lull ill bi take
for the rellel demanded
'omplalnt.
This null... nhall I..* I'lil'lisli.-il once
each week for four rAnaecutlv* weeka
in THE JEWISH KI.iU'.llilAN
DONE AN1> "l;ni:i:i:n at Miami.
Plorldn, tins i;ili day < Augual \ 11
1*62.
i: B I.EATHERMAN, Clerk.
i Mi .-nit '..ii ii l lade Conn 11. Ploi Ida
.-..ii B> M CAVALAR1S,
I'. put)' 'lirk
PI ETCHER A BCROBB
L'tii. 95th Street
Miami li.-ai-h .1. Plorilln
Attorneya for Plaintiff
v 10-17-24-31
N.
fr
bold Bui
. Plot,
1/11, 8/3-10-17
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
irn'K IS HEREBT GIVEN thai
the under* gned, deairlng i" engage In
bualnesa under the fietltloua namea .(
SL'NHAV'EN AI'I'S and BfNHAVEN-
OCEAN Al'i's at a......cean Drive,
Miami !'" '. ii. Ha Intend t" regintei
-ai.l ii."'"- .Nith ill- Clerk "t iii.- Clr-
. irl of I '...I.- 11iit >. Ploi Ida.
PHYLLIS SAMET
11 n.In 1.1.-.1 I" Inli-real I
EPRAIM n 'i U.K and ANNA
IAL-B his wife
, i n in Ided i" Ini.i.'-i i
MAX Nl'HOMOVIC and SERENA
NTH. IMUVIC, hi- wife
i irndlvided 20 Intel -t I
Myera H-iman, Kaplan and Cataman
Attorne) I h Applicanth
I S W lal S-i". t
7 21, ^ 3-10-17
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 62C 7698
mi.iiai:i.i: ARRIXGTON,
Plaintiff,
JAMES VNDREW ARRlNllTOH,
I ui .nt
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO IAMBS ANDREW IRRINGTON
\ ; ,,-- bereb) notified that a Bill
of Complaint for Divorce ha* been
filed <: i nal yoo. i>"il you an- re.
null ,i serve cop) "( your An-
swer ( Pleading (" the Mill "f Com-
plaint n the plalntlfr* Attorney,
SHEVIN GOODMAN .< HOl.TZMAN,
148 Seybold Bldg.. Miami :;:'. Plorida
ami file the original Anawei .>r Plead-
ing in Hi- offh.....f the Clerk of tii-
I'lr.-iili Court hi or before the Slth
dav 'if August. I"!- K you fall ti>
.I., Judgment b) default will be
taken agalnal you for the relief d*-
mande i In the Bill of Complaint
This notice shall be published once
,.:1,i, week i \ "ir consecutive weeka
,n THE h:\vish PL.OR1DI N
I .. N i: AND t>RDEREI> Bl Mia lid,
[.-,. ,.| i, th 'Ii '! "( July. AD.

l: i: LEA "HBRM \N. Clerk,
i tade '"iiniN. Plot Ida
meal) Uj HELEN KESSI.ER
l' .pul t Clerk
; I": i -i ... ll,'lt/.iuall
i -. '. Ml mi'. Pla,
:. \ linan
l'"'"'f- ;.::. ,3-10-17
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE.
No. 56571-C
IN RE Estate ol
SIMON STEINBERG,
I '. i a.s. il
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Credltora and All Persona Hav-
ing Claims ..r Demand* Against Said
Estate
Yi.u .it. herebj notified and re-
quired t> present any claims and de-
mand* which v.'u may have againsi
th.- pstate "i" Simon Steinberg de-
ceased late of I'ad- County, Plorida,
t>, th.- Count) Judge* "f Dade County,
and file tli- aume In duplicate ..u.l a*
.1 |i Si tlon T:.". 16, Hoi Ida
n thi-lt offtci in tli- '"iiii-
Courthii e in Dade County, Plor-
,i., within six alendai mont hs
: ii. Hun ol he in st publication here-
.,'. ", i;.. me "ill be barred
Dated al Miami. Plorida, thla Ulili
da) "f Jul) A l' .....3
MINNIE STEINBERi:
\- ExecutriN
i'ii-1 publication < tHi- notice on
i ih. 27th da. of Jul) 1962.
ST WI.KY M PRED
Attoi ne) for Executrix
sh s.-. I...i.i Building
Miami 32, Ploi Ida
______ T 27, > 3-10-17
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBT GIVEN thai
the underslg.....1. desiring i" engage In
business undei ill- fictitious nun' "t
TOWN HAM, TONIGHT at 21010
N E -''iUi Avi nui Miami 62, Plorld
Intends
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
No. 56536-A
IX RE Estate of
HENRIBTT \ III I .si:\K VTII.
I>. ...i.s.'d
NOT CE TO CREDITORS
Tn All Credltora and Ml P------1 II iv-
Ina Claims "i D-manda Against Said
! ||
\ i.....'I.) notified ami re-
quired tli i'.-,i,t an) 'latin- and m.hi.i- n In. I M ... ha vi against
ii- estate ..f Henrietta Hllsenrath
di. '- I Ii..... I >...! i 'ount). Flor-
ida, in II" Count) .Iii.Il. "I I '...l.
County, and (il. tli. sam,. in dlll'li-
i-ati ami a- ,>-* Ided in s.. i li.i : 16,
I- :.: .I.i Stl Hi -. in ill. ii "id, ,ii
th- Count) Courthouse In Dadi t'oun-
n. Ploi Ida, nliin -i\ rali ndar
nmntha fnn thi linn ol ihi first
i"ii hereof, ..i ill.- aami will
be l.al'.'l
I >ati il at XI .in,' Floi Ida, tliis- iilsi
day "f lnl\ \ I' 1962
MIAMI MEAi'H I-'IIIST NATI. BANK
By: Sanford B Pierce, Trust Offli r
\ i-'\' .in. i
Flral puldli aii.i. ..' ii, i.i.....i,
' .ia. ..( August, 1962.
I IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 56733-C
MX RE Ksti......i
Bl MM MA RKl di'.
i Deceased,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
T" VI i"......- and All Pi is..,,. Hav-
' 'l.uiiis i.| I lemaild* \- mi-' Said
ll
Yi.u ,ii. hi n b) ii. i fii .1 :,n:\ i. -
preaeni an; i lams and de-
- ,1- n I,.. li ...I ma) hu vi agaii
hi atati ui BPXIM M \ RKl IPP
.'.'- .1 late of I lad.- '"iiii!.\ Cl.,i .
, Ida I., iii. 'mint) Judgea .( I lade
i' anil ill.- iii. -am. in dupll-
ii. 'ii. Ir in. in the ''..11111.
"ourI lae In I Hide i 'ount) I-.
ihin alx an ml.ii month* trim
: Hi- first puhlii hi lull hi
,in.- \\ ill be ha I i"l Thla -
I" del in Si li.ai 7 !'..! Ida
Si llltes
I' I '' I'
"1 Jul) A.I'. 191
BENJAMIN BALL, Executor
II i: ma vi:i:s. Attm m Estate
I*1S Co gn Bldg.
Mian I Ida
S i" 17 I
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
*Jef%ef fiorktiQ/n
solicits your legal notice*.
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service art legal
rates .
Dial FR 3-1605
for messenger service
THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 56196-C
, IN RK Estate of
ISIDORE UERSON
Deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Tn All Credltora and All Pi rai n* II.,'. -
1 lug Claim* "i I lemand* Againal Said
I ".!., ||
Ifoii in hen I.) notified and re-
in ii"-' nt an) .lain and de-
> in. li ai ma. ha>
"" estate of IS'IDURE GERSON, de-
.-..-. d lati ( l lade ount). Florida,
I., tin- Count) Judgea of Mad. Coun-
t) and Hie th. -
i- |>n.\ id. .1 hi Si .ii"ii 733 16, Florida
Statuti li ,.if ... in the i
Com thoiisi In I >adi Ci int) Flor-
d n thin alx i all ndar nmnlht
lie of ilu- first publli iti. hen
thi -..,-'. ,."!,, barred
Dated ai Miami. Florida 6th
\ 1 1962
VIIRAH \ \l \I \ssi:i.
RICHARD K PINK
v- Administrators
of thla nol.....ii
iln> "i August, : ii .
RICHARD K F'INK
Attorne) foi Ei lati
I liai ... i Building
vi'"
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLOR.DA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 62C 8199
n \N RKBARHICR,
Plaintiff,
\ s
VKTHI'R P REMARBER,
I'. fi ndant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
Tl YRTHCR P RER vi:i:KI;
20- 27 Seagirt Bnulei ard
Far Rnckaway. Ix>ng island
New 1 .
VtH' ARE HBRF7BY N'OTIPIED that
I Vimplnlnt fm I ii\.,', haa hi. ti
filed agalnal > mi, and you an i
quired i" servi .. copy "( your An-
bwi it I Mead ins. thereto on A W \
BRENNER MEYERS, Attorn.) for
Plaintiff, 120 Lincoln Road, Miami
Reach Florida, and (Hi I hi orla nal
-in the office ..( Hi. Merit of
ih. Circuit i'.int. ..ii "i before the
31 al da) of August, 1962 l( you fall
i" ii.. s". judgment, b) default, ^dl
be taken igalnsl > >i for Ihe relief
demanded In the i 'omplalnt
DONE 1X1' ORDERED at Miami,
I'ad. County, Florlila, this .nuh day
.f .Inl.. 1962
F: i: I.i: CrHERM W I :
I'lri-uii i'ourt. Mad. Count) I rids
(seal I R) i: 11 LAXWAY
I'. i.iii \ Clerk
s 3-10-17-24
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE BY PUBLICA- ;,
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL ClRCL T OF
FLOR.DA IN AND FOR 3A3
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 62 C 764)4
F'RAN'l l.s \.\ \', 'Y .-
P
\ .-
M \RTIN SBI.TZER,
Defendant. ',
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
Tl MARTIN SEI.TZ1
" an !'..' -.. ,
tlyn, New '
' Viartin Seltzt't no-
. that a Bill di foi for
Dlvorci has been I ,
ami you are serve a
Answer nr Pieadins the
Bill ol aim "ii ih- P
i:., i man .s Duhig 102 Vlns-
ley Bldg Miami 32, Fl "i l i ind
th. oi ig Inal Answer or Plea dins '
Ihe Mel k of the "It
irt "i or bef..... thi 291 i) if
August, 1962 If you fall to d
- I rill i
against \ "ii for the t l
P.ll of C nplali
v n tlci ahall la
-aih week for foui il i i
in THE JEWISH
DONE \N.....IDERED it VI
..th da) of J il) D.
M
E B I.EATHERM V.N I
'' n. ,; Dade Co i
(seal) 11) HELEN KESS
11. |.ii'. Mel x
IL VY.M VN & 1*111 H ;
902 Ainsle) Bldg
Miami ::.'. Florida
.17-84
NOTICE BY PUBLICAT ON
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORiOA IN AND FOR OAOE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERV,
No. 62C 8113 vii-
S t'HARI.ES VI d.l'l-:.
Plaintiff,
vs.
IRENE B VOLPE
Defend int
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
Ti IRENE l: VOLPE
s"i Independi nee iii
Charlotte, Not Ih Ca rnllr I
1 IRENE B VOLPE. in
ll thai li Bill "f Ci
Divorce has been filed against
and you ave required to serve >.
of \"in Answer or Pleading to the
Bill "i Complaint "n ;h- plali i
Attorney, Victor Levlne, 316 Ingra-
R nl line :C. Florida, and :
original Vnswer or I'l-aJine in the
oflli of ih- iMark of the Cii
Court "n or before tn- 3rd day .f
September, 1962 If m fall to d" so,
judgment by default w-iil b- taken
against yon ( r the reliel demanded
in t h. i-iii "i i 'omplalnt.
This nutlte ahall be publishi
each week for fctur conae. r ve weeks
in THE JEWISH PLOR I DI AN
DONE AND ORDERED at VI
I- lorlda, thia 3nth da) "f Jul) A D,
1962
i: r. LEATHKRMAN Clerk
I'lr.-iiii Court, 11 id. Count) Fl i
'-an B) HE1.EX KESSLER,
Deput) Clerk
VICTOR LEVINE
s i". [ngraham fiuildim:
Mi ,mi 32. Florid*
v11 .i ii. > for Plaintiff
- I '-:-::
NOTICE UNDER **
FIC'l www .>..._ wAW
Nl ITICE is HEREBY GIVEN th It
ih. undersigned, desiring to engage i
- under the fictitious naa
ALBA RESTAURANT .. SANDWICH
SHOP at 1623 N.W r.tth Street, lin-
i.ali. Ploi Ida int. mi.- t.i regiatei i
name .\nli the Clerk "( the Circuit
ri "i i i.i'i'. i "ount.. Fli ii ..i i
JOSEPH KIM.I.MAN
VRONOV1TZ, SILVER A S.'IIKR
Attorne) s f"i i iw I.- r
': \ in -1. > Building
Miami ..- i
i-l -;
-rk .
ii n ly
JOHN II Dl'HIG
vglstei -aid name with i* -- Vttnrne) f"i Rxi
f the Circuit Court
Florida
AKN'i 'I.I EISEN
1010 N B 26th Axe.
Miami !. Pla
Mad. ""-' '
FR 9-2644
Bldg Miami 32, Pla.
- j-io-n
1-10-17
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NiiTH'l-: IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, deslrina tn engage In
bualnasa uml-r ihi- fictitious name ol
ABAL VLLSTATE8 VAN LINES at
111 N.W 7:' Terrace, Miami Intend*
to register said name with thi Clerk
of the Circuit Court "I Mad. i'..11111..
Plorida
EASTERN VAN LINES, INC.
Ki IVNER S VI VNNHELMEB
Attorneys ("i Eastern Van Lines, Inc.
_______________________7 27. ::-1-1T
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring t" engage in
iin-iii"-.- under the fictitious nami "(
PARTS CONTACT I.EXS LABORA-
TORY al W2K I., .l-iiii" lid. Coral
i table* I la nti nds In reglsti i .....I
nam- with the Clerk "f tli- i
r.nill "I Mad- Ciiunty. Kl..rida
PARIS OPTICAL CO., INC.
\vi 'i.K ,v i.i:mi.11 ii
Attorneys for Paris Optical Co., Inc.
t n, t-io-17
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE.
No. 56605-A
IN RE Estate ..f
HELEN VV STRE \M.
I......-. NOT.CE TO CREDITORS
To All IYedItnra and VII Pi I Hav-
Ina Claim* "i Demands Agalnal Said
i: -.,-.
A'"ii ai li. la ml id. d and i. -
quired i>> presenl an> clalma and de-
mand* which you mav bavi against
ih. estati ol HELEN \> STRE VM
deceased lati of Dadi County, Flor-
ida, t" Hi.- Count) Judgea ..i Dadi
"ounl. and flli the sam. in thi ir
oft i.. In thi 'ount) 'ourthousi In
Mad. Count) Plorida, within si\ ral-
endai months from thi Ante "f the
':i-i publication hereof, iii- game
ill he !...'. .1
VRNB A STRE VM, JB .
Inlatrator
\ i\si.i:i-: R PERI 'IE
Vttol n. j
i ;>: West Plnglet Stl i al
Miami i6, Plorida
8 3-10-17-24
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
iii. undersigned, desiring to engage in
in -- under the fictitious i i if
MIAMI AGENCY INSURAN 'B
UROCP at 227 Seybold Building. Ml-
PloHda Intends to mgiater -1 l
I n.iin. \.nii the Clerk "i the C
' "ourl "f l 'ad.- Count). Florid i
JOHN Si'lUK. iVVITZ
Sole i iw ii-r
AINSLEE R PERDIE
Attorne) for John Schurowlta
17s;' West Plagler Streej
Miami 35, Florida
3-10-17-Jt
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME-LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN ;ht
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
i.ii-in. s* under tli- fictitious name if
HOLIDAY ON WHEELS VACATI IN
I' VCK VOE PL VN ai sill S VV
Tel Miami. Florida intends to p-
Isti i tin said name uii thi
"i iii. circuit Court ..( Dade County.
Florida
KMi'ltlMA Pl'BLICITY Ci IUN
INC.
Wi ILP A I.EMLICH, Vttoi neyi
944 Si ybold Bldg Miami
B .'.-10-17-24
OlS
IVJQUST BROS R>:
^
^aaal


Page 16-A
fJfH ist fkrilltr
Friday. August 17
TE
State^trSiuTbTMove to Hit Red Bigotry
^ I ... ,.i.. !.. H..trmitie that it has become evid
Continued from Page 1-A
pressed in the U.S. Congress,
Sen. Dodc1 said: "I believe that
the temporary recall of our Am-
bassador for the express purpose
of reportirg on the persecution
of the Soviet-Jewish community
would have been one of the most
effective measures open to us for
underscoring American indigna-
tion over this cruel revival of
Hitlerite ptrscution."
The State Department's views
were convoyed this week in a let-
employed againsl religious groups
and racial minorities during the
Stalin era.
it is not clear from the avail-
able information whether police
action against various individual
.Uws has its actual basis in anti-
Semitism or whether this arises
from the presently intensified cam-
paign "I the Soviet authorities to
>iamp out black marketeenng,
speculation and other economic
crimes involving illegal manufac-
turing, theft or misappropriation
ot state property, bribery of of-
hronic abuses.''
) H imoossible "to determine that it has become evident thai
sidered it impossio" anti-Jewish persecution in the Sov-
u-hether Soviet Jews are aeuw .^ Unionis ..a deliberate acton
ately being singled oul as -lews for (he par( of the communist Central
a disproportionate amoui* "f C()n": (;0vernment to find scapegoats for
demnation and victimization. Iie an economic system that is full ,
acknowledged a continuing "Jong- flaW8
,,.,, soviet campaign against re-
but did not tec'
ficials and other C
ter to Sen. DocM by^Assistant Sec- ^ ^ Department official stat-
ed.
CAPT. KENNETH MIYIRSON
Miami Captain
Is Base Director
Capt. Kenneth M. Meyerson is
now base director of administrative
services at RAF Station, Greeham
Common, England.
A graduate of Trinity University,
San Antonio. Tex., and a member
of Sigma Alpha Mu, Capt. Meyer-
son was previously assigned to
Davis-Moftthan AFB, Ariz.
He is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Jack M. Meyerson, 1616 Euclid
ave., Miami Beach, and his wife
is the former Shirley Ruth Kanter.
of San Antonio.
UF Sets Goal
At $2,847,962
The United Fund of Dade Coun-
ty has set its 1962 fall campaign
oal at $2,847,962. representing a
4.4 per cent increase over the total
amount raised last year.
Announcement of the goal was
made by Jay 1. Kislak. 1962 fall
campaign chairman, at a special
hoard of trustees meeting.
The goal had been determined by
recommendation of the 35-member
budget committee after carelul
study of the needs of each of Unit-
ed Fund's 39 member agencies
"We are confident that the peo-
ple of Dade county will make
every effort to raise every dollar
that contrib'uors are willing and
able to give," commented John B
Turner, chairman of the board.
Slogan for the campaign is: "Help
Them AllAll At Once." Official
opening of the campaign will be
Sunday, Nov. 4. designed "United
Fund Sunday."
Although the neighborhood soli-
citation will not begin until Novem-
ber, it was emphasized that firms
are now being asked to register as
United Fund chapter plan firms,
agreeing to one employe solicita-
tion per year, and that tor United
Fund. Over 1(H) firms have signed
to date.
The United Fund of Dade Coun-
ty supports the programs of 39
health, welfare and character
building agencies whoso services
are available to all.
retary of State Frederick G. Dut
ton who saiJ: "Despite the reports
of more forceful action against
Soviet Jewry, and other religious
groups, it still does not seem that
the Soviet authorities have decid-
ed to return on a large scale to
the extremely repressive methods
He noted that "the majority of
Jews arrested have been accused
of such acts, considered criminal
under Soviet law and susceptible to
harsh sentences up to and includ-
ing capital punishment He con-
ligion general!)
an extreme, new antiJeuish cam-
paign was taking place.
The Stale Department thought j
it preferable if those concerned
about Soviet Jewry acted as pri-
vate individuals and through pri-
vate organizations to bring perse-
cution to the notice of world pub-
lic opinion, ani cited the United
Nation Commission on Human
Rights as a possible helpful
agency interested in such data
On the floor of the Senate, mean
while, Sen Kenneth B. Keating.
New York Republican, charged
Through the crackdown on lo-
cal I e d "black-marketeer-
Keating said, the Russia:,- wen
"trying to put all the blan ,, 1
small minority, when the (ailure
of Communist planning. Commun-
ist management, and the very abil-
ity of the Communist economic
system to meet modern in
needs, is involved "
The Senator urged a United Na-
tion Human Rights Commission in-
vestigation of human right- in the
Soviet Union. He held thai both
the Soviet and former Czar;-; r-
mines turned upon the Jews it
scapegoats.
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
lite Homo. You may contribute, take
tax deduction or w will pay cash
for tamo. Romembor wa ara NOT
profit-making organization Wa
are helping your community to Itaep
Ha dignity. By helping others you
are helping yourself! Manufacturers
and jobbers-rem.mber-w. can use
II your dutcasts 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

35?


I

MAKE YOUR DREAMS COME TRUE
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August fst SaV'ngS aCCUnf n befre Au9USt 20,h and ea div*ends from
Walk-up Savings Window Open 8:00-9:00 a.m. and 3:00-5:30 p.m.
Over $55,000,000.00 in Resources
SAVINGS INSURED UP TO $10,000 BY THE FEDERAL SAVING ,^.,
ut l bAVINGS LOAN INSURANCE CORPORATION

h
4
I-, Current Annual Ra|
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101 N.E. 1st AVE.
BRANCH
BISCAYNE SHOPPING PLAZA
SE HABlA ESPAN0L
FEDERAL


the
^^ n A
>/ j ft
771
by ISABEL GROVE
ation <>r. hind and sea almost over for thi Sit E Rul
. Pine Tree Drive Circle Left he re the mici.Ie of Jul)
spent several weeks visiting Washington, Gotham Town and
: .trs Now they're aboard the SS Santa Paula for a to-tii
., ....ding home .
Terry (Mrs. Edward) Newman giving her family in Shawinigan
- Canada, a chance to get acquainted with new deb Susan, jusl
three months old Husband Eddie will complete the group
. he joins them with the family French poodle. Zelda A
i :i. Quebec will round out the trip before the Newmans head
i .
They may be setting a good or ba:l example, depending on
cl generation is judging, but the Irving Westins, of Miami
1'each, are baby-sitting with their grandchildren in Teaneck. N.J..
y son Alan and his Bea a chance to tour Europe .
Geographically, a small hop for Mrs Minnie Weiner from
home, at 2993 SW 2nd St.. to the Breakwater hotel on Miami
. ih for a five-week vacation But the daily swimming and
t:cising on the 10th street beach provided a wonderful change
Utine Celebrated with a family dinner at the Bon Fire
. staurant last Saturday evening Joined by half dozen close
i nds, her son and daughter-in-law. the Sam Weiners. and their
Michael Fifteen-year old Michael returning to Culbert
tarj Academy in a fev weeks

As exciting year ahead for Linda Aranoff ... A June graduate
Ircm Stern College in New York, she's leaving on the SS Zion in
September for Israel, where she will attend the Hayim Greenberg
:utc in Jerusalem on a scholarship Her brother, Daniel.
. recent alumnus of Chicago Jewish Academy, is returning to con-
.( his education at the Academy's college Parents of the
jounj people are Mr and Mrs. Abe Aranoff. 1401 Bay dr .
Capt Robert Alan Sterling, serving in the United States AF.
passed the Florida State Board dental exam Son of Bernard
sterling, he's an alum of Miami Beach High, the University of
orida, and the University of Pennsylvania dental school Mar
ned to the former Nancy Jane Pepper, daughter of Dr. and Mrs
. x Pepper. Dr Sterling will be stationed at Dyess AFB. Abilene,
i lor two years Then plans to live and practice in Greater
ami .
Judy Clem and Eunice Tall, members of the National Fcdcra
tion ti Temple Youth of Temple Beth Am. attending a training
session in Cleveland. Ga. The Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregations recently opened a camp there for NFTY members from
ft southeastern part of the country Other young people at-
:.:l this first session are Richard Abel. Susan Bernstein and
' [xr.ii Lieberman.

Sky Lake Camp'- 26th annual visitor's day was the signal for
dozen Miami Beach parents to rush to Sautee, ('.. ior a
" I-t of their ofispring from whom they had been separated for
long weeks Seen in the stampede, the Charles Dreisens.
and Mrs Irvin Feibus, Jack Weinstein. the Jules Levitts. Mr
Mrs Sam Jackcwitz. Mrs. Tom Trent. Mrs. Philip Segal. Mrs
: Lrnstein and daughter Judy. Mrs. Wendi Wolff and sin Leigh
and Dr. and Mrs. Michael Fischer .
Thi 33rd wedding anniversary celebration of his parent.- and
[ipation in the festivities sent Joseph Molien and his wife.
I Cutlet Ridge, to Buffal.i When he's home. Molien serves as
- icit of Temple Beth Am Brotherhood .
His vis .. \ is, Mrs. Stanley Wellins. president of the Temple's
ttrhood, will be chairman of the children's dancing classes t<
held there during the coming winter season Events cast
I shadow before include an opening luncheon a; thi Dupont
itfa a fall fashion show by Hartley's.

. In November before the Morris Btiir.o.i- an back in
Morton Towers apartment "if thi Russians allow us to re
Before the) Jo behind the Iron Curtain, they'll tour
Asia, Ali ica and Israel .
thi Karmel hotel :n Loch Sheldrake, NY. art Mr and
era i KravetZ and their twins, guests of their parent-. Mr.
Mr? Julius Jacobs, who own the place All art from
decor lor th< grand ballroom a1 Westbrooki Country
sa'.urda) night when the young people take tor i. "Ten.
' the August Moon Party"' ... But the dancing to the
: the Blue Notes Trio will take on a strictly American
More conventional social function for the adult mem-
' the club the following Saturday will be a terrace dance.
phi swim and supper party Temporarily deserting thi
-'-. president of the club. Sheldon Kaj Motoring his
I velyn and son Howard to Gainesville for a look -set at the
1 'ersitj of Florida campus which Howard will trod COm St |
' '' .
'< ar.ri Lou Goldman, of Coral Gables, now in Cltveland
visiting in New York with daughter. Ilene. who just had a
1 bej
* *
Iher (tuple back from a week in New York. Fayc and
Rubin, who -put their time choosing men beautiful
foi their Maynard-Page .
known musical comedy star, Bill Easthan. in Mrs. Fur
Plck'j part) at the University of Miami's tin:;! "Pop" con
'"' Sunda) He's leaving soon to fulfill several TV comi
1 MeanwhiU his latest picture. "Cinerama Holiday," verj
I ....
many, many thai hi is making a stead: !c
' I ghland Park He | U i Baitimtit a lew weeks age foi
encj surgery.
oman s
IVorU
"dfewisli Floridian
:.--.. .-:o::cic Fr;day, August 17. 1S62
Section
Jftcxj C^xcnange kS
Vs.
Werni r- KHhn
tr.K. jiairr iovinworth
Werni r-Khhn
fUti. HAK01D MtlZGlU
Metzger, Gordon On Jamaica Tour
Al.t: o honeymoon .n Jtmaica.
>,'r. anc Mr.-. Harold Donatf Met/.-
gei will livi .: 2;<7i Coconut ave .
Coconut Grove. The) exchanged
vows on Sunday, Aug. 12. at the
Seville h tel. Rabbi Morris A.
Skop periormed the early evening
itremony. which was followed by
k. reception at thi hotel.
For her wedding, the former Miss
Phoebe Rat (ior. on wore a floor-
length gown of pcau de soie with
thru quarter length sleeves and
sweetheart neckline trimmed with
ret mbroidered alencon lace.
The gracefully-draped full sweep
train was highlighted by a bustle-
type bow. The lace pillbox crown
matched the gown and the bouquet
Mas *bite orchids and stephanotis
Attending the bride were her
sister, Marion Gay Gordon, maid of
honor. Marilyn Burke and Felice
Janover. bridesmaids, ami Jeffrey
Janover, ringbearer
Besl man to the bridegroom was
bis broth'" Sheldon Neal Metzger,
and Emil shir and Larry 1-erson
served as ushers
Pal ling in the ceremony
were Mrs. Lena Janover. the bridt's
maternal grandmother, and Mrs.
Fannie Laub and Mr. and Mrs Sam
Baden, paternal and maternal
grandparents of the bridegroom.
Daughter ot Mrs. Ada Gordon
Woolf. 2920 SW 19th ter.. and the
late Harry L. Gordon, the new
Mrs. Metzger is an honor graduate
ol Miami Senior High and the Uni-
versity ol Miami school ot bu-i
ness administration. She is a mem-
ber ol Alpha Lambda Delta and
Beta Gamma Sigma, national hon-
orary scholastic societies, and Gam-
ma Sigma Sigma, national servicf
sorority
Her husband is a graduate of Mi-
ami Edison Senior High, where he
belonged to the Key Club and the
bantl He attended junior collegi
and graduated from Radio Elec-
tronics-Television School ol Miami,
and is now a certified electronics
technician with National Airline*
lit U also member of the Coast
Guard Reserve.
Parents of the bridegroom are
Mr .and Mr.-. Lee Metzger. 142<
NW 90th st
Miami Women To Attend Confab
Sixteen Miami women will be
in Denver. Colo., on Aug. 16 to 20
to help launch construction of the
Medical Research Institute at the
American Medical Center, a free
nonsectanan hospital for cancer
research and treatment.
They will alsi attend a confer-
ence of the National Council of
Auxiliaries whose voluntary contri-
butions have maintained the Den
vet hospital since 1904.
Attending from the Coral chap-
ter are Mrs Max Bogner. Mr-
Irving Wallick. Mrs David Ben-
dell Lnd Mrs Philip Stoller; Mrs.
Stanley Kaplan and Mrs. Ben Pas-
ta!. Biscayni chapter; Mrs Mur-
ra) Levrant, Mis. Henrietta War
haftig and Mrs. David Cohen. Fla-
mingi chapter; Miss Hannah Hast-
mar,. Greatei Miami chapter; Mrs
Alan Herts Richard
Pai:^ er; Mrs. Naih-
anie) Klein. Mrs Ralph Hall. Mrs
Albert Walk and Mrs. Irving Ros-
e-nbaum. Tropical chapter.
Highlight ol the conference will
be a ceremony honoring the auxil-
iary members enrolled as associate
founders of the new research in-
stitute, which will specialize in
basic antl clinical research in both
etneer and chronic chest disease
The delegates also will be brief-
ed by the hospital's scientists on
advances in cancer treatment de-
veloped at the hospital This in-
cludes a new synthetic hormone
being used ^nh some success it.
treatment ol breast cancer.
In addition to reports by Dr. Rob-
11". a Huseby. director of rest arch.
. i ,. Dr Virginia Downing, chief
(: cam 11 m rvice. the deli gi ti -
will hei ns to < v and fa<
lilies t< providi for 3C0
sufferer! oj at ..need canct:.
For Other Eric**! Storii
see Psei < *d 5-B
Lovenworth Rites
Unite Couple
Susan Helene Goodman and Jer-
ry Lovenworth exchanged nuptial
vows on Sunday. Aug 12. at the
Barcelona hotel, where a reception
followed the ceremony. Now hon-
eymooning in Nassau, the young
couple will live in Miami on their
return.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs Martin Goodman, 5114
SW 5th ter. A graduate of the Uni-
versity of Miami, she served as
president of Gamma Sigma Sigma,
the Association of Childhood Edu-
cation, and the School of Educa-
tion Student Government.
Son of Mr. and Mrs. Emanuel
Lovenworth. of Miami Beach, tht
bridegroom is a graduate cf the
University of Miami and vice pres-
ident of Tau Delta Phi
Miss Kane Weds
Richard Blank
Susan Brenda Kant became the
bride of Lt. Richard Norman Blank
at the Doral Country Club on Sat-
urday evening. Aug. 11. Rabbi
Max Shapiro officiated at the
c'ruble ring ceremony, which was
'a lit wed by a reception and formal
c inner at the club.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs Lewis T Kane. 2055 So.
Miami ave Her husband's parents
: re Mr and Mrs. Michael Blank,
i 201] So. Miami avt.
Given in marriage by her father,
the former Miss Kane selected a
rallerina-length gown of peau de
soie. It featured a bouffant skirt,
fitted shirred bodict with a yoke
of imported alencon lace, and cap
sleeves. She carried white orchids.
Matron of honor was the bride's
sister. Mrs. Robert Brandon, and
her maternal grandmother. Mrs.
Bessie Morris, and paternal grand-
mother, Mrs. Anna Cohen, partici-
I ated in the ceremony
Stuart Green-teir. served as the
bridegroom's best man. and ush-
ers were Robert Brandon. Howard
Schweitzer, Sandy Left and David
Rosen.
The new Mrs Blank is a graduate
ol Miami Senior High and Walsh
Business School lit r sororit) is
Phi Delta Gamma
Lt Blank is also ;. graduate of
Miami Senior High and has a de-
from the Unlversit) of Miami.
n enl hi is serving in the
i rce
The newlyweds are spending
honeymoon in Nassau
\r 1
MM. SICrUlC V.LHl


Fcge 2-B
+ }ei*tth'i1 Friday, August 17. 1S62
JVLrci* Z)Uni J~*** <" .................-.
ol
HUM UMWITI
Beach Lovely
Is 'Sweetheart'
- Lebowitz. 16-
\, .,r ._.":- if Mr and Mrs.
-- V, 47th st.
.. as :- of the
s< chapter if De Molay.
\ ..-. at M ami Beach Senior
H -" ill :" ''"
pter eetheart
-
- t the Stal
Florida
. startii Sun-
.
-. >nd :r.
the WKAT's Miss Sch I Oul
.-.--. Teen Contest." ar
..-. arded a cert::..ati I merit
from the L*nivesity of Miami for
her i articipati thi M in
mer drama workshop
By ISABEL GROVE
s, feature of the coin
ceremonj at Miam
asi June was ih-' a
am. -One
. ected .n compeUtiori
nts l inking in the lop
. I the class was tall,
Marci Satin. "1 have to
' gh grades," she
its. "but I enjoy it. so don t
.... thoughtful, 17-year-
a is no) certain at the
hich of four careers open
:- -he will pursue. She i> a
puuust. an excellent linguist,
tnendously interested in med-
icine ..nd feels a strong pull to the
iramatic theatre.
A- a preliminary test to he used
guide. sfUrcia is spending the
mer working as a nurses aide
ill the New York Hospital. "I'll
out very quickly.'" she ex-
..... first, whether I have the
ctamina required to fit into that
Ddly. whether I my-
ill be happy in those sur-
lings."
~.ptember. Marcia will enter practlca
he ersity of Pennsylvania as
: ment and language major. A member of the National Honor
- -.o find out what kind Society, the attractive teen-ager
her fine red
he IlitttU'
,,| the caliber o\
,:1dersh.,. nnJ sch
m by miW.....IHM '""'
i senior class.
iU.rt,mplihhl and charrnins
,, ,he middle daughter ot
.... popular teachii
.. Nautilus Jumo
, m-i.t Mar> I
(he Wharton
Junior !Z^
School, ^z:
- -
nance
MABCIA SATIN
. fine record
minded young lady. I'm looking
forward to meeting people with a
regional and religious background
that is different from mine. 1
have some pel theories which 1
hope don't shrivel when exposed to
experience."
: ':.
ied at school as vice pre.M-
a pi rson I am outsi ie of the h_.
[ve been accustom- dent ol the Latin Club, president

here.' states the orderly-
Beth Shirah Sets
Member Social
Menorah Tea
At Krauss Home
Temple Menorah Sisterhood's
member bring a member" tea
will be held at the home of Mrs
Max Kra i 6400 Uliton rd.. Alli-
son Island, ar. Wednesday, at 1
p m.
Entertainment will include a
sk:t
h >"
if the French Club, recording sec-
retary ol Bel a Service Club, vice
presidenl of her homeroom, and as
an auditorium usher
she was .i member of the Honor
English class for four years, the
Honor Math class for three years,
and the Honor Biolog> and Chem-
istry classes
Mania was awarded the Satin
Mathematics Medal, the North
Shore Optimist Award lor the high-
est average in three years of jun-
High
a iiinior .
ol Pennsylvania, where
majoring in corporation f
Young Wendy is "Friend-
, in her ninth grade at Nan
dins Junior High.
\ happ> close-knil group, where
everyone is encouraged to re id ex
tensiveb and express ideas freely,
the family i- planning to go to
Paris and the Sorbonne during
Mama's college summer vacation
Roosevelt Women g
Slate Social Here
l anor Roosevelt chapter B i ai
Women, will have an lei
t ream social" on Wednesday i '
ning at the home of Mrs Chesti r
Bromli v 9420 SW 58th ter.
I .-man of the mcmber-l
mber swim party are Mrs \
mii Weinstein and Mr- David
Polow Mrs Man i -> I
i ,ii ihc program.
Mrs Hewitt Weiss, I .--electi
. fficer "i District 5 BBW
will be introduced Plans I
rummage sale in August and a
fashion -how in November a ill b<
. -..--<:
H0RINE Blij"
CERTIFIED
KOSHER
AND PARVEO
AJAX
Southwest Center Registering
ithwest Jewish tenter i ac-
Rabbi and Mrs
will be hosts at
- A Skop
their home in
ntitled "Hats Off to Sister- ^school h U Aw rd. o,'-;- -u.dents tor ,,,,stratum in
a certificate ,or academic achieve Hebrew and Sunday schools
Membership chairman is Mrs menti and ^Language Medal, 0n Sunda>' m0.rn'ns tl"
Lawrence Westori. and program
Ccral Gables on Saturday to the ad- chairman is Mrs. Joseph Feldman.
visory council, new members and Sisterhood president is Mrs. Ray
^jtsts of Temple Beth Shirah.
Charles Sekel. membership chair-
man, will introduce the guests,
and Lee Martin will explain the
arrangements for the High Holy
Days. Cantor Herman Gottlieb
will indicate the regisirauon sche
dule for the religious and Hebrew
school, and Rabbi Skop will ex
plain the development of the Re-
constmctiopist ideology in Juda-
ism.
Mrs Jack Semberg. Sisterhood
president, and Louis Greene. Men's
Ciub president will outline organ-
ization plans for the con
L' :. R th, adviser) chairman will
exhibit the drawing of the future
tuildint plan- for the
': atgomery lr prepared bj Sey-
m< .r Drexler, architei I
Morse
to noon. Rabbi Maurice Klein will
She was also nominated for the hold conferences with parents En-
American Legion Award, and was rollmeni may be on a member >>r
a runner-up for the French Medal. I non-member basi
is used in over 3 times:
as many New York .-
is:- homes as any ot t
cleanser because A <
has new i slant C" ;
re Blea I I *
cut stubbc n food sta s
In seco-:s. For sta -s,
greasy film, b'ack r.t
marks, nothing clea-s
nd bleaches better t a.i
new A, ax.
Product of Colgate-Palmolrvt
BB Women
Plan Weekend
.' men of
Deau-
(rom Saturday 1
day Sepi it
*
: shows ii
a free
barge
Suganne
Hmsr-uLum
U10M-/M
uoi* iwuwm
KK'4 (iXMt
ttr-'JK\mt4
oaot-*fnov
(MtMKTta.
u* uaotf ca
%.: uM
4-oi. lomi -.
r /a
mmtttm
GUASANTIS) NON-FATTENING'
Day Dreaming On The Esplanade
Here on the blue Mediterranean, you may sit in the sun. gaze out to
sea and dream of ships sailing by with cedars from Lebanon fcr
Solomon's Temple, and of Jonah embarking in the belly of a whaie.
nearby. Here on the Esplanade, one experiences deep feelings for
Israel's ancient glories, mingled with the 20th Century excitement
of Tel Aviv. For here are people from many lands, smart hotels.
European and Oriental restaurants, theaters and cales. opera and
symphony, colorful shops... all expressing the Simcria of Vodern
Israel.
Sipping Yuban Coffee
Every sip of Yuban is a Simcha in itse te;.-se it is the worlri's
richest coffee. The secret is aged coffee beansaged like the best-
flavored wmes and cheese. Then added tc 'i-tan s blendfor deep,
dark, delicious taste.
YUBAN
II cum oi aituu louti
Hie Simcha Coffee
Kktiti'i PARVE


Friday, August 17, 1962
vJenlsm flbrldH.nr
Page 3-B
W
Shoshana Ladies
Slate Eye Tests
Shoshana chapter, B'nai B'ruh
Women, in cooperation with the
Dade County Optometric Assn.,
will co-sponsor a tree visual screen-
ing mi Monday, Aug. 2". at the
Miami Gardens Shopping Plaza, 4500
NW [88rd st., 9 a. m. to 4 p.m.
Eye checks will be given to chil-
dren *irom 7 to 17 years of age.
free of charge, and will include
near and distant vision, depth per-
ception, incus and coordination of
both eyes, and muscle balance. A
report will be mailed to parents
advising them of the results.
Children must be accompanied
by B parent or briny a written con-
sent with them. This i> the fourth
year that the women of Shoshana
chapter have participated m this
program.
Lebowitz is Speaker
Walter Lebowitz. Miami Beach
attorney, was to address the South
Beach Men's Club this Thursday
evening at the Washington Federal
Savings and Loan Assn.. 1244 Wash-
ington ave. ills subject is "(ran
don Amendments."
Mr. and Mis. ]ere Alan Lehman are on their way home to
Overland Park, Kan., after honeymooning at the Fontaine-
bieau hotel. The former Barbara Vibbert and the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Jean C. Lehman, Miami Beach, were married on
Sunday, Aug. 5. in the chapel of Temple Beth Sholom. with
Rabbi Elijah F. Palnick officiating. Following the ceremony
a reception for 150 was held at the home of the senior Leh-
mans, 51 N. hc:e dr.
Cafe Jardin Suisse Old World Vision
A recent ai rival to the sophisti-
cated ti Greater Mi
ami i- th> rdin Suisse ol
the Rone) Plaza h< tel, where con-
tinental d< ci i. authentic Swiss-
French cuisine, and ultra-fine serv-
ice reign supn
Though printed In French, the
menu is translated for non
and offers .. i variety "i deli
cacies from Switzerland and
France.
Included are cheese fondue.
New and delicious!
WILNO
A-
atriAMI -*->
ILNO
KOSHER
SLICED
PASTRAMI
Ask tor All
WILNO Kosher PRODUCTS
Corned Beef, Pastrami,
Salami, Bologna,
Krispit Frankfurters
Kashruth
Quality
Flavor
WILNO KOSHER
SAUSAGE CO.
(of Chicago)
MIAMI MANCH
2181 N.W. 10th AVENUE
Phone FR 1-6551
crepes, tournedos of beef, and deli-
cious soups, plus imported wines,
in it- and liquors.
The new cafe is under the per-
sonal direction of Ronald Spetal-
nick, protege of the famel Ecole
Hoteliers in Lausanne, Switzerland.
Spetalnick .i- formerly director oi
operations for the Restaurant Asso-
ciation ol New York
The Swiss decor is highlighted
bj carved woodwork and shining
brass and copper Colorful cos-
tumes of n ds and yellow-, ii
ed from Switzerland, are worn by
waiters and waitresses
The menu, translated or not,
then is always headwaiter Jacques
Cohen to ad\ ise the diner on what
to pal ii he suffers anj indecisions
in tin- veritable European cornu-
copia here five years from
France, speaks five languages
equal facility, and has no difficulty
in making fjuests "'e Cafe Jar-
din Suisse li el right at home.
Price- are reasonable, and pat-
rons maj choose to dine on the
outdoor terrace, at the indoor
counter, or .it tables. There is
also a gourmet take-home to
home catering department The
Roney Plaza, itself a \ ision ol Old
World stateliness, fits the atmos-
phere of the Cafe Jardin Suisse to
.1 "I.'"
Isabel Grove
Flagler Sets Up
School Program
Registration for Flagler-Granada
Jewish Center and Hebrew school
will be held on Sunday. Aug. 26,
and Sept 2. from 10 a.m. to noon
Samuel Hollander, a veteran of
2") years in the Miami Sunday
school system, has been engaged as
principal and teacher of the con-
firmation class. The staff includes
professional and licensed teachers.
Flagler-Granada Camp has end-
ed its season Program, under the
guidance of the youth activity com-
mittee, with Hollander as chair-
man, included arts and crafts.
swimming, sports and dramatic-
Two dramatic productions. "The
Flora Drum Song" and "Over the
Rainbow." with over To children
participating, were presented dur-
he summer,
The camp was under the direc-
tion of Erwin Mar-hall, a principal
in the Hade county school sj item,
and a staff of professionals.
BB Youth Plan
Variety Tag Day
About 500 members of the B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization will par-
ticipate in the South Florida Coun
cil seventh annual Tag Day on
Monday, Aug 27. from 9 am. to
9 p.m. Identified by canasters and
clearly-marked tags, they will cov-
er the area from Hollywood to
Homestead.
All fund- collected are for the
Variety Children's Hospital, which
accepts patients without regard to
race, color or creed, who pay only
what they can afford.
Sponsored by Variety Club- In-
ternational, the hosiptal is now
building a half-million dollar ad-
dition to open In October, which
will accommodate 2.000 children
in South Florida who are in need
of psychiatric care.
Chairing the drive are Bill Flfen-
bein and Linda Baum. President
is Fred Camner.
Sinai Founders
To be Honored
On Tuesday evening, Temple Si-
nai will celebrate builder-founder
night during tlu regular Temple
services.
Mam speaker will be Robert
Newman, attorney, and president of
the Southeast Council of the L'nion
oi American Hebrew Congrega-
tions,
All of the charter and founder
members ol the Temple will be cit-
ed for the part they played in.
establishing Temple Sinai in its
earliest year-.
New spun Hid leader. Rabbi Dan-
iel M. Lowy, will officiate.
CONGREGATION
YEHUDAH MOSHE
NOW ACCEPTING
REGISTRATIONS
FOR
HEBREW and
SUNDAY SCHOOL
KINDERGARTEN-NURSERY
Daily 9:30 to 5
Sunday 9:00 to Noon
13630 W. Dixie Hwy.
PL 1-0283
SOUTH MIAMI BRANCH of the
BETH DAVID RELIGIOUS SCHOOL
Offering an Intensive Jewish Education
OPEN NOW FOR REGISTRATION
77th Avenue & S.W. 104th Street
iNcar Palmetto Bypass & S. Dixie Hwy.)
NEW MEMBERS WELCOME
NURSERY FOR CHILDREN 3-5 Available to non-members at well.
For Information Call School Office FR 1-1882
BETH K0DESH
(formerly Miami Hebrew Congregation)
1101 S.W. 12th AVE. FR 1-6334
WORSHIP WITH US DURING HIGH HOLIDAYS!
MAKE YOUR RESERVATIONS NOW!
Enroll your child at our Hebrew School. School Semester
begins Sept. 4th. Phone office for information!
MAX SHAPIRO, Rabbi IRVING JAC0BSON, President
Ji&dea Women
Have 'Coffees1
Sisterhood of Temple Jurlea Will
have a "Let's (let Acquainted" cof-
fee on Wednesday from 10 a.m. >
noon at the home oi Mrs. Frank
Toback, 5130 Donatello, Coral
Gables
On Wednesday, Aug. 29. Mrs. Hy-
nian Relkin. 3600 Anderson rd\,
Coral Gables, will be hostess.
Mrs. Louis Easton. of Coral
Gables, was hostess last Wednes-
day morning
Southwest Center Picnic
Southwest Jewish Center and
Sisterhood is having u joint picnic
and sunn party at Crandon Park
on Sunday at pit I! from 10 a m.
to ti p m. Chairmen for the daj
are Mr, and Mrs, Jerry Simms

Bunahine fashions
trend setter
In the
south
"?*>
Shop Burdine's for the South's widest assortments .
best in values newest in fashion and home trends.
Use one of our Sunshine Credit plans to shop the
nicest way to own what you want when you want it.
Shop monday and friday nights, miami miami beach 'til 9
163rd irae. ft. UudardaU, wail palm kxach 'til 930
only HELLMANN'S
could do such wonderful
things for salads!
Tonight, make your salad too
tempting to resist! It's easy ith
any one of Hellmann's tanta-
lizing dressingsFrench... Old
Homestead* French... or ^-
Italian. All three give your 3
salads fuller, zestier flavor.r?
more enticing aroma. Try them.
soon... with meat or dairy
meal-. They're sure to become a
family favorite just like'
Hellmann's* Mavonnauel
Try
HELLMANN'S FRENCH
So subtly
spiced...
so aromatic
HELLMANN'S
aiaXH MfSMM.
Salads dressed in Hellmann's Italian are s
zestily spicy. Discover Hellmann's unique
combination ol tangy herbs, choice spices,
plus a tantalizing trace ol garlic.
Hellmann's Old Homestead French Dressing''
spreads rich garlicky flavor and tangy aroma
^through your salads.
All certified Kosher-Parve
IF YOU LIKE Hill MANX'S MAYONNAISE
YOU'LL LOVE HELLMANN'S DRESSINGS,


Pcge 4-B
Jen/stnoriytir
Friday. August 17, 1962
3n t/te^ealm of Society
Schwartz, Meyers
Exchange Vows
Rose Kmelia Meyers an Saul Schwartz were united in mar-
riage on Sunday. Aug. 12, at Tempi.'
Israel, with Rabbi Joseph R NarOI
performing the earl) evening cere-
mony. A reception and dinner at
the Temple followed.
Parents of the newlyweds arc
and Mrs. Nathan .Meyers, Hk>2
Mr.
WOMAN OF THE WEEK
Dector, lawyer, banker, chief: Lilly (Mrs. Alfred) Stone can check
off her four sons Richard, Nathaniel and Robert. Benjamin is still
in school, but it is already clear that he will be a chief in whatever
he chooses to do. The three grandchildren fit right into this picture
Lilly met her husband in New York at school, where she was studying
drarra. She was just ready to get serious about her acting ability: in-
stead she got serious with Alfred. They have been living here more ...v .............
than thirty years. Lilly brought up her children in the Blackstone neckline and brief sleeves,
hotel, one of the landma
ily. and built by her hu
mans hotel children are.
Max
N\V 1st st., and Mr and Mrs.
Schwartz, 817 Meridian ave
For her wedding, the bride chose
a floor-length gown of .-ilk organza
and recmbroidered alencon lace
The bodice featured a scooped
White
backgroi
Lilly has watched Miami grow during
these thirty years, and has done her share in
helping it -row. She loves to travel and see
what Jewish communities are doing elsewhere.
She feels that every where the people are grad-
man.
Now teaching at the Merrick
Demonstration School, the new
Mrs. Schwartz is an alumna of Mi-
ami Senior High and the Univer-
sity of Miami. Her husband grad-
------- ------......- ---- r-I---- --~ o- .mij ui .tliailll. II.'I HUM.all.1 glBU-
ually becoming more aware of the beauty of ated from Miami Beach Huh and
IlKl'llL- i .1.1 I > I i : n Jsalaaa I 1____________ ____I -____
uur
Judaism and developing a desire to know
more about Jewish history, literature, cus-
toms and prayers.
She is so in love with all things Jewish,
that Lilly can never say "no" whenever she
is asked to serve. She is on the board of the
Bureau of Jewish Education, coordinator for
the five chapters of Mizrachi. youth chairman
for Temple Emanu-El. in charge of the Jewish
Festivals Group at the Jewish Home tor the Aged, and leader for the
Jewish Study Discussion Group of National Council of Jewish Women.
These activities are in addition to all of the extra projects that
corre up. Lilly likes to read and listen to music, and she attends all
of the concerts and opera productions here.
At present, she is taking advantage of the pool at the Shelborne
hotel, where the Stones are now living. She is truly living the kind
of life that she advocates for everyone studying and learning the
history and traditions of the Jewish people and abiding by the wisdom
ot their great leaders. This has enriched her life of that she is
positive.
- _Srf
MORE BIRTHDAYS
Kathy Lewy had a birthday party for her husband. Jim. She
played it cool and had a big birthday cake that only said. "Happy
Birthday. no names. There were three other birthdays Lois (Mrs.
jrv,. i Beinhorn. Sylvia (Mrs. Milton) Friedman, and Dr. Harold Aus-
,lZCtr' J'm fleW '" from Clearwater- getting home just in time for
the buffet supper. Everyone came in shorts and slax. Dancing teach-
er Mark Dallas proceeded to teach, not the cotillion in which he in-
structs the children at Temple Israel, but the newest South American
dance called the Pachango. Afterwards, the guests changed and went
svvirr.ming in the pool. Among them were Al and Joan Kahn, Ira and
piar.e Mogul. Dr. William Schiff and his Trudy. Dr. and Mrs. Simon
Markovich. and Lee and Audrey Unger.
* *
ALL OVER
Ann Gn>ssman and her husband. Murrav. are back home after a
delightful vacation at the Diplomat. Their three daughters are also
havir.g a grand time. Pamela is at Camp Osceola. Cynthia is going
to n:gnt school so that she can enter the University of Miami in the
fall ;s a sophomore. And Dawn writes wonderful letters from Europe
while on her eight-week tour there. She was thrilled with the ruins
01 Rome and an Italian production of the opera. "Aida." where she
saw 700 people on the stage at one time. Meanwhile, back at home
Anr. insists that her own vacation was fabulous, since she spent so
much of her time with Miss Israel who was recuperating from the
rigors of the Miss Universe Pageant. Ann said Judith Mazor is just
as sweet as she is pretty, with big brown eyes that are so effective
with her blonde hair. What did Ann talk about? Bonds for Israel
what else? (Ann is on the Israel Bond committee here.) What did
they do' Took dancing lessons. What did they eat? What Miss Israel
adored American salads.

FIRST STOP
The first postcard from Sam and Edith Margolis came from Ice-
Ian.!. They're off on a lovely cruise on the SS Argentina that goes to
Denmark. Sweden and Russia, among other ports of call. There were
no icicles on the card from Iceland: also there was no stamp Wonder
how it arrived?
*
ANOTHER VISITORS DAY COMES AND GOES
Stanley and Joni Tate and Bart and Jackie Cohen went up for
Parents Visiting Day at Camp Pinewood "where the children are.
the University of Miami and is an
accountant.
When they return from a honey-
moon in Jamaica, the young couple
will live at 4456 W. Flagler -t


MRS. HfRBfRT SCHWARTZ
MRS. JOHN LOWRY
-!
Lowry, Robinson To Live in N.Y.
New York cay will be the future t"r Social Research. He is 'he -11
home of the former Marcia Robin-[of the late Mr and Mr> Michael
son and John Cyril Lowry uho ex-iA Lowry, of New York City.
changed nuptial VOWS on Saturday,
Serving a- his best man wa- .' i
mm- (Iratz. and Bernie Weiner and
Marvin Schiller were groomsmen
Kadimah Chapter
Meets Thursday
Aug. 11. in Temple Judea. (oral
Gables. Rabbi Mordecai Podel
performed the late evening cere-
mony, which was followed by a
reception at the Temple.
Now honeymooning in the Ba-
hamas, the young couple's new ad- j
dress will be 219 West 16th st Kadimah chapter. Pioneer Wom-
N.Y.C. i en. will hold a special open mej;
A full length sheath of white ^^ Z^LT^t c^a^
chantilly lace over satin with peau SjJwZ.I^J^ ^""m
de sole side panels was the brides Z' ^f h ,hMrs ,J,>st/Ph F,eU
choice for her wedding. She car-; *' "* *' h *ho r-^shments.
ned calla lilies. Maid of honor .h"'?^ ,^M ??**. *'" 12
was Sarah Robinson. Pennv Se.d-' l\ ^'na"" to the group of
i a hand embroidered, lace-trimme I
linen table cloth and matching
erman and
bridesmaids.
Nora Gordon were
. .*
*
W-rn-r-K.hu
MRS. HOWARD ROSCNBCRG
The new Mrs Lowry'S parents
are Mr. and Mrs Arthur H Rob-
inson, 25S Stt Slsl ave. She is a
graduate of Miami Senior High,
and attended the University oi Lon-
don school ot economics and poli-
tical science, and Northwestern
University, she is a member of
Theta Sigma Phi, journalism hon
orary
Tin- bridegroom is an alumnus of
Queens College and the New School
napkins made by Mrs. Samuel Max
Machtei
Serving on the committee ar<
Mesdames Lillian Cohen. William
Gruber, and (Vie Segal, chairmen.
and Rose Rrody, Teenie Deutsc.i.
K Kalman, Milton Kessler. David
Meltzer, Harold Shapiro and Jacob
Weiss
President ol the group is Mrs.
Jacob Haffel
Rosenbergs Say Vows in Dupont
Harlene Lauri Pulaski. daughter new Mrs Rosenberg is
normandie
| yip. theatre
Open 1:43
>)triealre|
Opn 6:43
The Tates and C^hen^ stayed,%"h^^^ rChids and "lyof-the-val-
ed the visiting contingent nightly. Saturday, the camp held a swim- s M
mine meet and put on a play. Sunday, the parents started at nine-
thirty, went through routine camp activities, had lunch and left at
two o'clock at which time they were thoroughly worn out. Among
parents who are always more glad to see than to be seen were Art
and Vi Kahn. Fred and Selma Nankin. Marvin and Marge Jacker the
Dr. Lewis G. Glueckaufs and Dr. and Mrs. Marvin Meitus.
of Mr. and Mrs George Pulaski
1850 SW 18th St., became the bride
of Howard Gene Rosenberg on Sat-
urday night. Aug 11. at the Dupont
Plaza hotel, where a reception and
dinner followed in the Cloud Cafe.
Rabbi Morris A. Skop officiated
... i ----- "'i' 'iinaica, me new
Attended by Toby Grossman and lyweds will live at 2000 Douglas rd
Mrs. Fay Kohn, maid and matron' t-'oral Gables
of honor, the bride wore an off-
white, floor-length gown. It tea
tured an illusion neckline, dropped
shoulders, puffed sleeves, fitted
bodice, and a crushed and draped
chiffon overskirt which fell to a
long train. Her bouquet was of
white orchids
.. member
or the Joint Education Council and
Psycholog) Club Her husband
who will attend the University ol
Maryland dental school, belongs to
Alpha Epsilon Pi and was editor
01 the Business Bulletin.
After a trip to Jamaica, the new

A*AAAM*A*A***A**** *i^*iAi*<%NNNVVVVVVAnA/l'VVVVVi.
N0W-Y0U TOO CAN BECOME A TOP BRIDGE PLAYER'
MODERN POINT-COUNT SYSTEM.
Phone for Invitation to a Free Demonstration Lesson.
VENETIAN ISLE BRIDGE CLUB 1929 Boy Rd. JE 2-6223
*M^A*A*A*AA*AA**A****.....**Vl^^^^vrYy|lVWlM^^
of Mr. and Mrs. Aivin A.
Rosenberg, of Ft. Pierce, the
bridegroom's best man was Rob-
ert London. Bart Feiler and Har-
vey G. Friedman served as ushers
The young couple both graduated
from the University of Miami The
Rabbi Stern on Television
Rabbi Tibor Stern, spiritual lead-
er of Congregation Beth Jacob
will speak on the "Jewish Worship
Hour this Sunday, U ... ve*
TOOAY
Opn6:4J
taste o.hneii
>g a truly luxurious
wedding
fahiuaniv
iashior show
Seville
D J n q i, a
MafcMess fjdRties, experienced men*.
'Pert staff-,,, t0 ^ JJ 2KT*
i


Friday, August 17, 1962
* l>~Utnrrl-tl**r
Page 5-B
THE final 'Pop" concert by the
' Universitj of .Miami played to
a full house with Skitch Hendei-
son as conductor. Amoni; tho-r
enjoying the music was Mrs Louis
Glasser in pale grey alencon lace
iver liyht pink silk. Her sheath
-kirt had a hip-length tunic over-
skirt of scalloped lace Her
laughter, Sonya, chose a sheer
|cotton voile in a blue and green
"l iral print. A small yellow
iral print on white was the
h lice of Mr>. Henry Fishman
1 he front oi her sheath .-.kirt was
triple-tiered and trimmed with
small self-fabric bows
Mrs Louis Rosenthal was in an
in cotton print Her multi
ired dress, which almost look-
I like silk had a bateau neck-
and a full-pleated skirt
Beige silk was the choice ol
Mrs Florence Pick. Her two
e ensemble featured a light
je sheath with a full-length
silk coat, The coat was
I painted with silver and gold
.in almost plaid effect Large
hip pockets on her sheath were
aNo hand painted.
Favoring the classic casual
. >s. were Mrs. Edward Paster-
in a pale blue eyelette cot-
in shirtwaist, and Mrs Alfred
Long in a black silk sheath shirt-
* ii-t The wife of Judge Jack
Fa Ik chose a black waffle pique
.Mih a wide slashed bateau neck-
line and a deep flounce near the
(hem Miss Phyllis Solomon wore
i lemon yellow sharkskin sheath
with a blouson bodice, and tie
s csh of the same fabric.
*
kJRS. Harold Spaet selected a
n" Goya red silk alpaca sheath
iid tailored matching jacket.
Their guests for the concert were
the Irving Spaets, who are visit-
ing from New YorkMrs Spaet
choosing a citron colored silk
moss crepe sheath for the oc-
casion. Her high, rounded neck-
line was banded with a narrow
trim of white, which cascaded
i iwn the entire front of her
' --
\ warped s.lk taffeta sheath in
. muted floral print was worn
Mrs Henry Shier. Her cape-
lette. which was turned back to
torm a small cuff, was lined in
emerald green silk, and designed
also to he worn at the waist and
create a full peplum. Mis. Mel
vin Richard chose a champagne-
colored silk sheath shirtwaist em
broidered with gold c o 1 o r e d
thread into an all-over medallion
pattern
Beige colored linen in the pop-
ular basket weave was the fabric
in Mrs Irwin Blocker's sheath
skirt and matching overblouse.
An oversize foliage print in char-
coal and tangerine created an
unusual effect Her daughter.
Merne. wore a golden yellow cot-
ton with a full skirt and rolled
lie straps at the shoulders. Mrs.
Jack Sandier chose a lemon-col-
ored dotted swiss with a full bouf-
fant skirt Her fitted bodice had
a high rounded neckline, which
was piped in white, and small
while bows were used to close
the front of her bodice
*
A white silk organza sheath with
** multi-sized polka dots in black
was the choice of Miss Marie
Ciorte A free-flowing pannier
from the back of the neckline
tapered down to the hem. and
was detailed in black peau de
soie. Mrs Abe Kasow bought her
white silk ensemble in Italy. The
sheath dress had a few red flow-
ers embroidered on it, and her
chanel style jacket of illusion
over silk was completely hand-
embroidered with red flowers.
Mrs. Joseph Krefetz topped her
black silk crepe sheath with an
evening jacket of black silk satin,
which featured dropped parasol
sleeves. Raw silk of black and
white was worn by Mrs. Ben Es-
sen. The bodice of her sheath
dress was cut into a capelette ef-
fect with a slashed asymmetrical
line across the front. Mrs. Akiva
Goffer's muted gold silk dress and
jacket ensemble were from Is-
rael.
Mrs. William A Weintraub
wore a French silk roman stripe
dress, which had the dropped
waistline and pleated skirt. A
matching chiffon stole completed
her ensemble.
Miss Young Weds
Miami Attorney
A mid-afternoon ceremony united
Maxine L. Young and Stanley J.
Bartel on Sunday, Aug. 12, at the
Dupont Plaza hotel, with Rabbi
Morris Skop officiating.
After a honeymoon in Mexico,
the young couple will live at 310
SW 15th rd.
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Har-
; ry Young, 2500 SW 23rd St., the
bride was given in marriage by
her father. She was attended by
her sisters. Judith Young, maid of
honor, and Andrea Young, flower
girl.
The new Mrs. Bartel attended
Lasell Junior College and Boston
University. Her husband is a grad-
uate of Miami Senior High, and at-
tended Harvard College where he
was elected to Phi Beta Kappa. He
graduated, magna cum laude. from
Harvard Law School, and is now
a practising attorney in Miami
with the firm of Guilmartin and
!iartel.
Son of Mr and Mrs. Ralph Bar-1
'I. 110 W. 28th st. Hialeah. tin
bridegroom's best man was his
brother, Alan Bartel.
:BIRTHDAZE:
First Ruskin heir. 9 lb. Keitot
Jonathan, born July 22. .New par-
ents are Ileene and Lloyd L Rusk-
in. Miami Beach attorney. Mr, and
Mrs. Dan B. Ruskin are the grand-
parents.
t
Lori Beth, born Saturday, join-
ing sisters Julia and Sherry Par-
ents are Mr. and Mrs Al Roscoe.
AIM. STANltr BARTU
Stones Reveal
Lynda's Troth
Mr anil Mrs. Henry Stone. 3711
Riviera dr announce the engage-
ment and approaching marriage of
their daughter. Lynda Charlene. to
Edward Charles Lewen.
The prospective bridegroom is
the son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold
Lewen. of the Terrace Towers. Mi-
ami Beach, and grandson of Mr-
Yetta Cream.
The bride-elect is a graduate Of
Coral Gables High and is now at-
tending the University of Miami
Her fiance attended New York
Military Academy, and is an alum-
nus of the University of Miami.
He now operates the "Bookworm"
on Miracle Mile.
The young couple will be mar-
ried on Nov 25.
Elrod, Marks \
Eye Dec. Rites
Mr. and Mrs Bernard Elrod,'
IT20 SW 32nd ct.. announce the en-
gagement of their daughter, MiUi
l.'ae. to Harold Bernard Marks, son,
ol Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Marks.
625 SW 49th ter.
The bride-elect is a graduate of
Miami Senior High and attended
the University of Miami She was
a member of Debs BBG and also
served as corresponding secretary,
recording secretary, vice president
and president. She was sweetheart
of Hurricane AZA and belonged to>
Phi Sigma Tau Council.
The prospective brideyroorrr
graduated from West Philadelphia
High, the University of Miami, and,
the University of Florida school of
pharmacy. He was secretary of
Beta Sigma Rho and a member ,>
Rho Pi Phi. pharmaceutical fra-
ternity, and Mortar and Pestla
Pharmacy Assn.
A reception will be held Sunday
afternoon. Aug. 26. in honor o
the young couple at the Elrod]
home.
A December wedding is planned.
LTNDA STOM
Teen-Agers Will Attend Confab
Orthodox Ladies
To Meet Sunday
Florida chapter of the Women's
Branch of the Union of Orthodox
Jewish Congregations of America
will meet on Monday, 1:30 p.m., in
the community room of the Miami
Beach Federal bldg.
Mrs. Harry Personik will pre-
side, and plans for activities and
events in the coming year will be
discussed, including the annual
conference to be held in March.
Schedule of study sessions to be
led by Mrs. Alfred Stone will also
be discussed.
Camp Program Extended I
Congregation Yehudah Moshe
Camp Avir has extended its sea-
son for another week from Aug. 20
to 24. Program for the week will
include camp-wide participation in
a color war. Every child who
wishes to participate in the extra
week must register
Thirteen North Dade teen agers.
members of the Beth Torah Con
gregation chapter of United Syna-
gogue Youth, will attend the an
nua Leadership Training institute'
W" !>. held at Camp Blue Star. \lrn
dersonvllle, N.C., from Aug. 22 to
3'i -|
Theme of the porgram will be
"Pi Iyer am Prayer Book." with
Rabbi Alan Rutchick. director of
the Southeastern region of United
Synagogue as director, and Abra
ham J Gittelson, education direc-
tor of Beth Torah, serving as an
instructor.
USY provides a program of re-,
limous. educational, cultural, soc-
ial and athletic activities for boys
nd uirls form 13 to 18. During
the summer months, weekly Thurs-
day night dances for teenagers of
the area art held.
Members attending the institute
include Eileen Band. Roberta
Band, Michael Segall, Susan ('.kick.
Bonnie Greenspan. Ted Kloth. Ber-
nard Ginsburg. Susan Weinstock.
Cathy Sandier. Tonie Donnerstag,
Gilda Abramowitz. Lois Herman
and Eilene Mandel.
CUSTOMERS BRINGING THIS AD
Will RECEIVE 10% CREDIT
AT TIME OF PURCHASE.
CANTOR
Seeks Position for High Holy Days
or Toor Round.
Call UN 5-8806
PHYSICIAN
DRIVING TO NEW YORK
would take man or couole.
Help driving.
JE 1-0422, Dr. Swados.
WE HAVE MOVED......(air conditioned)
Art Schools Gallery
INtOU NOW
PL 4-8511
DRAWING & PAINTING
GRADUATt INSTRUCTION
BASIC A ADVANCED COURSES
JUNIOR I ADULT
SMAU GROUPS FORMING
8246 N.E. 2nd AVENUE
Specializing
m
Formalj
Cocktail Gowns
Bnjjl Attire
Mother of the Bride Gowns
Mother e/ the Groom Gowns
Bar Mitzedh Geumj
PARSONS
3410 CORAL WAY
Open Monday Nite
Til 9
.J al. '
i>f 7
Living
Insurance
by Equitable
... but FOR KEEPS] j
Now your family can have a lift* *
rimo bold on their horn* with
Living Insurance by Equitable. An
Equitable Mortgage Repayment "
Plan pay* off the mortgage if you
dieprevent* forced tale, lots Of I
equity, rental to stranger*. Most *
important, it mean* a continuing
life for your family in a home or
their own. To learn more about
how you can help ktep your fanv
ily in their home, juat call your
Man from Equitsblei
CALL OR WRITE
SHIM Y S. Kit \l Ml It
Representative
Associated with the W. L. Pearson Agency
245 S.E. 1st Street, Suit* 220 Miami 32, Florida
i ic i-.-<; i
THE EQUITABLE LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY OF THE UNITED STATES
The Hebrew Academy of (irealer Miami
A-l EMPLOYMENT
DOMESTIC HELP
DAY WORKERS
Ph. PR H401
ANNOUNCES the continuation of its
DAILY, SABBATH and HIGH HOLIDAY SERVICES
*t the now building
2400 Pinetree Drive, Miami Beach
Daily Minyan 7:30 A.M. Sabbath Minyan 9:00 A.M.
SYNAGOGUE COMMITTEE
Jacob Ceaen, Caairnsen
REGISTRATION FOR THE COMING SCHOOL YEAR
NOW OPEN CALL 532-6421
MAM*AAAn*innMnMnA^^^^^^^^^^MVVVVy^


Page 6-B
+Jelst fkridfor
Friday. August 17.
19G2
RABBI ARTHUR OLE/SKY
Temple Menorah
Assistant Rabbi
Maurice Revltz, president of
Ti-mple Menorah, announces the
appointment of Rabbi Arthur'
Oleiky as assistant to Rabbi May-
er Abramowitz. spiritual leader of
the Conservative congregation.
Rabbi Oleisk.'s fust assignment1
will be to conduct community High
Holiday services in Temple Menor-
ah^ Social Hall, which will be
transformed into a house of wor-
ship with the addition of a Holy
Ark and pulpit. Assisting Rabbi
Ole sky will be a cantor.
Since Tempi.' Menorah's seating
Capacity Of over l.OOO is reserved
exclusively for its members-hip, the
ioi ... hall "ill be opened for over-
flow Rosh Hash na and Yom Kip-
pur services, which begin this year
on Sept. 28.
"Associate Temple member-hips
will : e offered al nominal dues
rates to those worshipping in the
hall. In thi> way." Revttz
said, "affiliation with a Temple is
within the economic reach of all
who 50 desire." .Membership pnv-
il !g( and use of Temple facilities
throughout the year will be made
ble to associate members.
Ai honor student of the Jewish
Th< I igical Seminary. Rabbi Oleis-
kj studied in Israel, and has been
affiliated with Conservative tem-
ple- in Minneapolis. New York and
null Active in -ynagogue
movements, he Has served as
n al firsl vice president of
United Synagbgue Youth, and ad-
to youth groups both in the
; I Stal id rael
ces in Ihe main sanctuary
and social hall will be coordinated
by Rabbi Abramowitz.
Annual Card Party Held
' ual card party given by the
s mod of '! mple Ad ith Yesh-
urur ..a- held in W e d nes I a
at 1Q25 \K Miami Gar-
dens dr.
TETLEY
.ICED TEA IS
GESHMAKSTE!
*f*
r.
-&)
"THE TINY
LITTLE
TEA LEAVES"
give fullest
strength
and flavor!
Crfi(!t] KhraM Ptrr*
r.rftr itrict upfviiQO t(
JUaui Jicob Coluo.
INSTANT
OR
REGULAR
Dr. Narot Will
Write New Series
Dr. Joseph if. Narot. spiritual
leader o( Temple Israel of Great-
er Miami, "ill write a new series
of "Letters to My Congregation"
this year.
"A Preface to Well-Being." the
letters, written each week in the
Temple Israel Bulletin, will be a
sequel to the recently-published
book of letter- which Dr. Narot
had prepared oh "An Introduction
to a Faith."
The Rabbi's "Introduction to a
Faith" dealt with direct religious
themes, such as God, reward and
punishment, heaven and hell,
ritual and prayer. "A Preface
to Well-Being" will treat more
personal areas which are involv-
ed in religious faith and practice
but which must, in Dr. Narot's
view, be considered in them-
selves.
Such themes as work, pain, sne-
er.-- and failure, popularity, friend-
ship, children, luck, and competi-
tiveness will be discussed by Dr.
Narot.
These books go to Temple Israel
members and to Temple Israel
alumni at colleges and universities
throughout the country, and rab-
bis and laymen in other cities.
Miirachi Men to Meet
Men's Mizrachi, Hapoel :;
rach, Religious Zionists of Amer-
ica, will meet the first Tuesday Ol
every month at the
Federal bldg., 12 4
a\ e
nr Washington
Washington
Gordon Named
To School Unit
.lack D. Cordon, member of the,
Dade School Board, and president
ol Washington Federal Savings and
Loan Assn., is the only person from
the Greater Miami area to be in-
cluded on the National Committee
for Support of the Public Schools.
according to an announcemenl this
week.
Dedicated to increasing support
for public schools, the new group
includes many leading Americans,
Among them are Gen. Omar N
Bradley, former chairman. Joint
Chiefs of Staff: James B. Conant,
president emeritus. Harvard Uni-
versity; author John Hersey; for-
i mer Kansas (iov. Alfred M. I.an-
don; Herbert II. Lehman; and poet
Carl Sandburg
Gordon has been asked by the
I new committee to make his sug-
gestions "as to the kind of stud-
ies, conferences, publications, and
Dale Vickness
Bar Mitzvah of Dale Vickness
WUI be celebrated Saturday morn
ing Aug 18 at Beth Torah Congre
,tion with Rabbi
Max Lip-chi:
ficiating.
Dale is a grad-
uate of Beth Tor-
ah's H e b r e
school and was a
Lieutenant in the
safety patrol for
two years. He re-
ceived the Jew
ish Home for the
Aged Award for
outstanding service to his school.
Parents ol the Bar Mitzvah are
i
VICtr vK'kn\h,ui
,,..., NE tenth ter, No. Miami
Beach. Their son Stephen was con-
firmed al Beth Torah three
,, Maternal grandparen -
Mr and Mrs Max Sodorofsky.
\ reception will beheld Sa
evening at the Barcelona hotel ia
Honor -; ;hr occasion
Dale VicJiness
Michael Novick
Shalom Congregation wi I
.,. ,,, the Bar Mitzvah if
So ick during Sal
services, Aug is. I
\ Weberman will
ether projects and activities
which the national committee
should engage."
"Basic premise of the new com-
mittee is that real estate can no
longer continue as the sole base for
school taxes." Gordon said "The
group believe- that primary re-
sponsibility for support is local, and
that only when this is inadequate
.-houid ih' state and federal re-
sources be called on."
Ohei
lx the
Michael
morning
Phineas
;. Il
Michael i- the son ol
Mrs Henrj Novick, of
Vei sailles He i II
Junior High and Ihe
school Ol <'V\ Shalom.
Mr. an l
7130
Na a'
relig
Insurance Company Opens
Kossoff-Cypen Insurance C.eti-^
pain announces the opening ol if-
fices a! 825 Arthur Godfrey i< 1 .
Miami Beach. President is Bing
Kossoff. Benjamin Cypen is vice
president, and E. C King is secre-
tan treasurer.
m
DAIRY DISHES SNACKS
TASTE BETTER WITH BREAKSTONE'S
(just as they always have)
Anyway you slice it, a tempting spread! Put the best where it belongs-on your table lf onnn w
custom. Anytime you serve, pick Breakstone's and enjoy the really fresh creamy ri Id l^w *
dairy- products can't duplicate. Dairy > or friendly snack, make L^
good dairy tq^ you from
jassnaaci


August 17, 1962
IfctlillJt fhridliar
Page 7-B
w
i
Beth El Maps
Registration Here
!> -' rH re i and Sun-
day schoi i eing accepted
Bl Beth E i in regation.
Activities for the now semester
include sti infensrfred'"program ot
prayers, Hebrev reading, ens!inns
and ceremonies, history, Junior
S| hbath and Holiday se'rviccs, and
:i Tfiliv club, which meets every
Sunday morning.
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
N' I'lOK IS HEREBY tilVKN
111' mi.I. I -iK...... ill Nil lift In ii_. .
I .. Illl
of ANiSEI.Iql'K FOR I.I I. INC ELS I-
CERTiF CAT i. OF
CORPORA! c DISSOI ION
IN th: name and by th =
ORI1 Y C~ TH E STATE
OF FLCR D A
Ti i Will i.\
jmedian-of-the-Year" Dick Gregory, honored by the Amer-
Jewish Congress Women's Division "for his contributions
lumor and wit in the fight against bigotry and bias," re-
res an original oil painting done by a young Israeli at
Louise Waterman Wise Youth Center in Jerusalem, built
supported by the AJCongress women's group. Left is
tice Justine Wise Polier, honorary president of the AJCon-
^ss women's group. Right is Kate Krautheimer, chairman
ie luncheon honoring Dick Gregory.
Hebrew school sessions begin
or Tuesday, Sept 4, and Sunday
school begins on Sunday, Sen'. 9,
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
F CTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HI RKIM OIVEN lllHl
i he till! I.--1 ins. In engage in
business under ihi flctiitous name .t
LolK'S m i .!; i. viiENi'Y .u ij.'.j
N.K sth Ave., Nurlh Miami. Flu., In-
tends :., regtstei said name with Ihe
'|i rls nl I hi I "In nil Colirl ..i I lade
i 'ounij. I In Id
i.i-ii-: 11x1:1.1.
s 17-21-31, : T
11.1 AXUKUyl i: nl I24 ve., ....... ; I- VII mil, FI in- ndr '.-.. |
1. .
nl Hip rip I Court i" WARI'I.K, .III S'KW Yi iltK I
I I" "... V. iltK Till i.MAS '. Mi-CAB
UM'lll'i: K \IV >N XKW Vi H!K NI.W YoRI
I .\ Lit ii .in M ,
VI for A1 Mini Kiiron ,i, -
42" I.in. ,.ln ltd., M.H 1 hi Still. .-I 1 ,.\KK MoNI
17-24- : i i' \ .'i 1 ". ratim in
--------------------------- IT -
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT TALLAHASSEE, I.K) (X -< I S n
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, e State ol
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE,
No. 37324 B Mmust.
IX I:! I :- liti .,r Illl Si
I'll I I.I I' MAI >KH Stati ..i I .-'-.
I >. .I'll!
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE :' 'I I'll Stttl
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION -howlng ';.. dissolution sui-l
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
Xi 1TI1 I: 1- lii t .-I., given lhal
inior Unit
B'nai Sholom
J r Congregation of Temple
I, sholom h:is been reorganiied
|Rabbi Sheldon Edwards, Ai ;i
meeting, the following new
- were elected: chairman,
I: of directors, .Kick Kinsell;
sidcnt, Rodney Max; rabbi,
hen Cowan; cantor, James Lew
vice presidents, James Lewis,
Xeal Mornick; secretary, Alan
rg; treasurer. Robert Zitrin;
lectors, Linda Lewis, Eric Merl,
lice Greenfield, and Terry Mix
flu- president of the Junior Con-
(u at ion will serve as a liaison
leer to the congregation, and
0 be invited to attend meetings
[the congregation's board of di-
btors.
; hi Junior Congregation mem-
fship is drawn from post Bar
Bas Mitzvah and pre-confirma-
teen-a{;ers.
Insurance Executive Back
Fred Stone, who is associated
with the Miami-Hatkind Agency of
the Home Life Insurance Company
<>! New York, has just returned
Irom New York where he partici-
1 ,-iieil 111 an advanced underwrit-
ing seminar. Stone, who has al-
ready written well in excess of a
million dollar- lor 1962, has been
among leader- of the company, and
at thiN point is second in the coun-
try for toial production for the
first seven months i>f the year.
ifereth Jacob
Ipens Assembly
)n Wednesday, at 8:30 p.m..
(nple Tifereth Jacob in Hialeah
. have an open assembly for par-
Is who are interested in register-
Iheir children at the Temple's
bo]
In year's curriculum for kinder-
en. Hebrew and Sunday school
be discussed.
legislation for classes will be
in the Temple office on Sun-
\. Vug. 26, from 10 a.m. to noon,
office is also open daily Mn-
Ihrough Friday. 9 a.m. to 1
Temple Cotillion
Names Teachers
Mr and Mrs Bob Mandell have
been appointed instructors of the
Cotillion at Temple Judea for the
season beginning Oct. 25.
Mandell has lived in this area
for 11 years. He received a BA
degree from the University of Mi-
ami in 1955. having worked his
way through school as a dancing
teacher Since 1957. he has been
teaching social studies at the Hen
ry H Filer Junior High in Hia-
leah.
Registration for the Temple Cotil-
lion is now open to seventh, eighth
and ninth grade children. Mrs.
Melvin Schwartz. Sisterhood pres-
ident, is Cotillion chairman.
NOTICE UNDER
F.CTITIOUS NAME LAW
Xi'Th K IS HKHKHY OIVEN thai
thi undei -il'ii. il. destrins In engage in
business under 11.. 11 me of
1- krrantes mini .v l.iwi >K
s |'i IRK hi -.:., S W t.i AVi mi. .Mi-
.1 ml. Florida Intend* to reglstei
name with i h. '.. k f the Cln nil
Court ..r Hade I'ounly, Florida
WIL.UA MY RLE FBRRANTE
Sole nel
AlillNi IVITS! SII.VKH .v SCHKR
'-
1
\l Illl i.i
- IT-2t-:ll. 7
\CTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HKKKHY OIVEN lhal
ing to engage in
lillslni -- linili i 111 fli III 1..11-
i lit EASY KIP STfH HI I'" linn
Ni Ii Miami 1'-. nch ''-'. I
id name with the
Clerk nt ihi I'ln ull 'oui I nl I >ade
Kin Ida
m i-.ii.i-:
LAUD I Ki HIM AX
\ III 1X1 .Vi IV. SI EVER .\ Si 111:1:
e.VH fi ,i nl-
.. ; Alnsli y Bull
Miami -. Florid I
s 17-24
have fill .1 :. I- ti.,1 Id port and I', ti
lion for Distribution .hi.I Klnal His-
I1.11 ge :i- l-:.s.. 111..1 nl ihi .-..-. nl
I'llll.ll' MADES .1. .,-.,!: 11 nd thai
..11 the iTiii da) -.1 September, 11)62,
will H|ipl> I., ih,- Honnralili Count)
ludge* ..1 I i.i.1. 1 'ount>. Floi Ida, i.-i
approval of wild Klnal lleporl and for
"li-i i-iliiii i.,ii and final dlm-hai-fti
l-:\.. 111..1- of ihe i-ytate nf I lie above-
named ib di nl Tin- 1:111 ii;i>
AugUHt, m2
S VMCKI. MAUKS
I Ad IH MA I >KS
SKYMl Hi; I SIMI i.X
SIM)i.X, HAYS & ;i;rxii\vi-:u.;
All,ii ne> -
liil \in-i. \ llullillng
Miami, Klorlda
S 17-24-31. : '.
Now, il,. T. fll
-
11 s'ei-ri In ~f
ertlf) I.- Hi.
1- .ili-! led III
.inn-, on 111 ol in, law na\ n
1 oiupllsd with
IX WITXKSS VVIIKKKOK, I have
hi unto -.1 hi hand and ii .if
.in \. .1 Hi. 1; ., Si ;il "f ili^
Stati of Kloridu, .11 Tallah.i-.- <.
11 CMpli !. (in- iih sixth day
VniCST. \ I) 196!
. .. 1 TI ill All A.MS
Sei r state
- : '-2
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY
No. 62C 8677
K am 1 7. i'i dil'i ii:.\ rii ix, .. 1 !.. 1 hia
. in |h.ration,
I'lali
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY
No. 62 C -1217
:i.i;i 1X1 ika s M \'iii 11,
Plain
HAKRY I- MAi'IIIK.
I >. 1. ndanl
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
1T1 II MIRY I-' M Vfl I'I.
lb -i.l- ti.-, imki
Yl il ARK HKHKHY XnTIr IKH that
11 i'oii pli Ini foi 1 -... t. ha* In n
fil, il ajcaiiiMI >'ou hj 1:1.1:1 1X1 il: \ B,
M \i 111:1: und hi ref< ire, you ari re-
1 ---I! \ II- T II || l|.
i'Ii i- ilki n! -v hi and nervi a
ipon .-' V.MI'KI. I'i 1 I.I-
I'AS riU 1. Vili mi -. : -i I'lalntlfl
SUIT TO FORECLOSE MORTGAGE K.V4 17th Vvenue Miami :;.".. Klorlda,
'I'll MllRTllXS I.KVIX nil ol lefon Si itelllbel III, I'."
It'1SKMARIK V I.i:\IX a ,'-. Confetw A-1
s Kingston Avi nue
'In.- n?o 11 llllnolv i' VTKI 'Hi of A
yoi' ARE HKRKBY NilTjKIKIl thai
,, I'nmplalnl In |-i-. ... rerlaln l; I.KATHKRMAX
iiioiluain ..11 ih. following .1. -. 1 bedj erk o| ih. I'lli-ult Court
VltlRRIS II KAI.I.ISl iX Vli 1RT1 '\
S 1.i:\IX .....1 Hi iSKM VRIK V
I.KVIN| Ii..- u li. .
: fi ndanift
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
I :,.!.

t School
>w Registering
1 nlimited, art gallery, studio
..' 8246 NE 2nd ave w ill
' 1 nrollmenl on Aug 22.
or 1- Warren Soned, mural-
esigner and lecturer, former-
faculty of the University
Riami and the Dado count)
-(riools
I 1 mi 1- open for classes in
"iii'- Dram ing an I paint-
media will be taught on
I from beginning to ad-
m
fODENSTEIN UNVEILING
>| .1 Mi ma
HARRY BODENSTEIN
' T \ 1 .'
I ii Mian R
,bndoy, August 19, ot 2:30 p.m.
Ceti n-ii/i
\ inmv
1- survived by
V'etta daugl tci Mm
Miami Beach
i(N 1 Yorli
\-v ... California;
n and (oui
' dren
ii n .,- ,,,1 ii- Board
I ii El, where he
' ': t.n twenty two
d In lv /
Doral Appoints
Catering Manager
Doral Hotel and Country Club in
Miami has announced the appoint-
ment of David Kovae to the post
of catering man
ager. A veteran
of 20 years in the
hotel and cater
ing b u s i n e s -
prior i" joining
Doral. Ko\ ,.i was
with ihe Ameri
cana hotel in Hal
Harbor.
Kovac's career
dates b .1 c k to
hotel school in
France, and his first employment
was with the famed Alcron hotel.
in Prague. Czechoslovakia, known
as the "Hotel of Royalt> He
0 has been engaged in catering
in Belgium, Switzerland, Austria
;'i'.il Germany Other American
assignments were with the slid
burne and Claridge hotels in At<
lantic City.
Kovac 1- a resident of Miami.
and 1- a member ol the Interna-
tional Geneva \-.-n.
KOVAC
Local Artist
Given Grant
Eugene Massin, local artist,
whose works are shown exclusive-
ly at the Loft on the Mile art gal
lery in Cora! Gables, has been
awarded a grant from the Font
Foundation Program in Humani-
ties and Artl
The Ford honorarium was award
ed under the Foundation's program
or scenic design.
NOTICE BV PUBLICATION
IN THE ClRCU T COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No 62C-6687
ANITA NEW TON.
Plaint I
EDWARP NEWTON and FIRST
FEDERAL KAVlN VSSl m'IATI. IN 1 >F MIAMI.
I ', I, 11,1..11I-
SUIT FOR SUPPORT A.
MAINTENANCE AND
UNCONNECTED WITH DIVORCE
TO KI'WAKH s NEWTON
.....' >:- Sir, ,1
I'l, Btwlch,
.\luin;iu..-ivi. Eaaland
You, I-Mwhj'iI S X,-Ul,lll. AT' llt-ll--
bj iiniiii.-il that a Mil ..f Complaint
i.ii Supporl Ai .MiiiuUnuni.-, \- I'n-
, nun. .-teil With lli\,.r,-,- hafl !-, n fll,-d
.i:;iiii-i >,.n. and you are required lo
nerv< .i i "i-> of your Ausw.r or Plead-
ing ili. Bill ..f Complaint "" ih,
Plaintiff's Bttorn,->. ai..- schonfeld.
120 Lincoln Road, Miami Baaoh, Flor-
ida and file the orijtlnaJ Answer or
Pleading in thi ..fli.-, ..t ih. ci.-ik ..f
1 1, nil 1 '..nil ..11 ..t before the
:7th da> ..f s. |.i.ml.. 1. Ii"'.'.' if you
fall In .'.. -. luditinenl b> ilefaull will
be ihK. n .iciiin-i >..n for ihe relief
ib manded In Ihe BUI "f Complnlnl
Tiii- n..11.. -hill be published ..in-,-
. .1. ii \\.,-k foi four ronsei'Utlve tveeks
in THE .IKWISII I'l.1 il'.llil AX
lniXI-: \.XI' ORDERED nl Miami,
I- lorida, Ihls llh da) ..f AuaiiHt, A [>,

1: II I.K VTHERMAN, Clerk.
1 'in nil I'ourl I >adf i 'otinij Kloi Ida
iseall
\l'.i: s. IL i.N'KKI.D
1 in I.I.....Ill II
|| !'

I 7-.'I SI. !> 7
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IX THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLOR.DA IX AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. INCHANCR>.
No. 62C 8112
1111X I 'i 1H. V N1' A S
HI VNNK H roHANVAS
k.\\ II III (DIN
. s H hi;El >ERP Is
H, fi
SL IT FOR DIVORCE
Ti I l>l \NNE II 'I'llANCAS
\xxI 11 m>i>i.x ., k .,
IMANNE II I KEI 'Eltll Is
Von ri 1 Hill
, I V
f 1 led 1 nd y 1 u 11
in.. ,1 Ai
- \,.- ..t 1 il^adhiB lo 1 h,- BIH nl mi
lilainl intlff'H mi. i n- >.
luSH 1; i: 1 111 x h hlnaton
II, Miami
h' nrnl.-i in
r Hi linn Ihi iffli M 'b K
,- id .
IW .
fail 10 do smi -li will
lakei ., ::.i iti-T ,"i foi
led in Ihe Hill of Cnni|i
EWISII h'l.OUIDI AN
HONK ISP 1 iKDKREH
' -lii-. 2ttth llH A I'
I.K VTHERM VN i'Ii Ik

Bj l"'X vl.D TAl' I'ENII i\.

lOSli RBI'I
\ v .
I .

-
property. sitnui
da, lo-wli
Hi, ,ni,l ih. W "i I.'-' I" BIik ;,
J. of SEVENTH VVENI K V VRK
rdlnR In Ihe I'lni theri
orded in I'l.11 Book IT, "ii I'u
I ihe I'uhlii Iti f I i.i.i. Coun-
ty. I lord .
h.1 bei ii filed .m-ni -1 ynu. ind nu
|Ulred In -! .....p)
Annwer or Plendlns: I" Ihe Complaint
' ..ii ihe plalntiffii attoi ney, LEON \
KPSTEIN, I2n Lincoln Road, Miami
1:. .,i ii. i'l.,! I'l.1. and file the
\ :..-\i. r "i I .1 Mini In thi
1I1, clerk <>i the Clreull Court, on or

. :
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 5681' -C
IN RE : -' I'-
ll. ISK PKRK ICI.
I .!- 'I
To All 1 'ii illl imam III Pel son* Hav-
ing i'Iiiiiii- or I'.-ti.ii i- Agalnm Said
li
V" 1. .in.! ... ii you, are hereby
not if led and re elaiinw and dt-mnndia which you,
..',', ,......, : : ... n- .iii.i 11, n,.inu> iii<-ti vi.11. ,.r
""."'1,lu l','", rt. '- """" ihei "i you. ma) have ngalnal ihe
I If you fall to do ..i.'.t, rll|lUl |(,,s,. t _. ,,.,.,., ,.,,,.
i'i di fault will '" taken against you
I for the relief demanded In Ihe Com-
plaint,
this NOTICE shall be published
once each weak for four consecutive
weekv In THK JEWISH KLORIDIAN
HiiXI-; AND ORDERED .it Miami,
Florida, this mli da) ..f August, Ih;j.
E B LEATHERMAN, llerk
Circuit Court, Hade County, Florida
(seal) By: HEI-EN KGSSLER
Deputy Clerk
s 17-2-1-31, v 7
f Hade County, i"!"i da, i" tbe iion-
urabli Count) Judges "f Dade Coun-
ty, .mil file ih, .-.nu. 111 their offlcaa
in 1 in I'l'inu Coucihouaa in Dad
County, Florida, within *\x ualendai
months from ihi dati < fh lirst
puhllcatliHi hei-i.f. Said cUiiiiis or
demands to contain ihe legal address
of tin- 1 hiiinani anil UD be sworn to
and presented as aforesaid, r same
will be b.irr*d.
Dated AiiRust n. AI- UM2
HiiRiiTHY sacks. Executrix
CARL I'll'KI.. Executor
SYLVIA LEICHTER, Executrix
As Aiii-illary Executors of th,- l^ist
Will anil Testa men I "f Ko>. Perkalt
11.. a-. .1
HENRY NORTON
An. 1 n. \ fir- Executors
s IT.gl.Jii, !./7
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No 62C M62
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. S6759-B
IN RE: Beta.....f
ETTA RREHLAW
I'.. ..,-. ,1
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To aii Creditors .....1 All Persons Hav-
ing Claims i.i I i.-nian.ls AgalnSI >a -I
Rstati
Vou ai In 1 eb) notified and r, -
quired t. presenl an) elalms and *! -
mands \i hi.-h you ma) havi againsl
the estate ..t ETTA URESUAW di
.ii-.-.l lai. >f Hade Count), Florida, BERNICE CoI'LTKR
lo ihe Count) Judges ol Hade Coun- I'lali I
lv, and fib1 the same in diiplicati
.111.1 as provided In Seetloi 13.16, WILLIAM col LTER,
h'lorlda Stamtes, In Iheh ,.ili. .- in ivfendanl i
iln- .. 11111 s. ii I'.i'l' SUIT FOR DIVORCE
County, hloridn within -is nilendai TO WILLIAM Cti
I !T"in ihe time of ih. is] Woodland Hrlvi
I'lii.li. at Ion hi '."i. "i hi -a n ^ ill nt Hllh
ban .I i ; i Kliurgh, I mis) \\ iinin
Mated nl Miami I Ih Vou WILLIAM I'OI'LTEH .i
li' Von i-'. l.ll !!- ireb) notified lhal H Bill ol
FREI IRH B VI11.1.Ml | ,, ;,.,. i......|, ,i
\s l-.xei'itl ih (i .,,i i are rei|
i-1 n r Ihi .. ,. ,..,.,. i v..,,!- vnsv r or
Il d r Aus iding to Ihe Hill of I 'on plaint on
HARRIS. RiUHNSoN WKISSh.L ,i HAYMAN .v
\ ii- t ti. for h.Xi ctll
i 'i 111'; Kin-i, i Rids \i
i ml t i 'ml \ns\i -r
. i ni Ih i.i ih. i
- i'ourl ....... befori
.- -. i, ... | ,
- i It; default
will
i com-

-li.. I! Im publlshi
ee ii 11 vi
ii i: .i h:\\ isi i i'i oridi \ x
I" INK \.X|. ORDKREII ,n Ml I.
IJIh I' .
M :
- :.
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE CO'JN I \ .
FLORIDA. IX t'ROFlAre.
No. 56623-A
ix i:i: Kstnti of
w il.Ill I.M1XI. .- Bl'RLKIN,
He,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To i Ml IV rsns llav- \ ... \ I .
!l^ I 'I.I Illl? \ -.llll-T .-.,1.1
' r It I EATHERMAN f
^ ire heri llrii -,-. mi -...,,-; i ...... 'ount)
Utilred to p Ims and di ,., :;.. HELEN KESSI.ER,
luall.l- will. It \..ll iit.ix hllVl IlKatnsI ;\ Clerk
llii .- II.III-.I.MIXi: .- BI'H UAVMAN .V IH'IHO
LKIN deceased lale of I'.i.l. Bldi:
lln. In Ihe Coin i-s of I Hull \l,., ,,, |'|. |
. In iliipllc .I. mi, for I'l
I-1..! i-l.i Slatules.ii Ihelr ofl --------
Count) Court I NOTICE UNDER
-is ralendat FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
notice is hereby uivkn that
g, in
nu.ii- nai
it Miami. I'l..- i "'), KAI'FKMAN CICARKTTK SERVICE
inlj A H. al :i Northeast i in. Streel M
NORMAN II IJOLDSTEIN Ida Intindu I. i-.i
1 \ the Clerk innit Cm t ..f
publli HtInn .'I i In- ii.'i lei Count) Fli
day of AugUf II MEIER Hi ILL VNDER K MI'I'M A X
i. 'it hal, ioldsti :n ,v Krassi \i......ft
Administrator rd N. Mi
N.K v'ttoi
Nortl Beacl I i ids i Hollandi i K. I
10-17


Page 8-B
Jewlsl fhridliar
Friday. August 17, iggj
3*i
UNDtR THE STRICT AND CONSTANT 10CAI RABB IN/CM
SUPfRV/S'O', M TlBORH.STfRN
FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS
TAKES PRIDE
ANNOUNCING TO OUR CUSTOMERS
The Introduction of the Finest
KOSHER MADE Chicken Produced
'ZION KOSHER POULTRY"
This Seal is the Mark of Quality and Kashrutft You're
Serving Your Family the Finest When You Serve
'ZION KOSHER POULTRY"
As a Special Introductory Offer, we, at Food Fair Kosher Markets
Ask You to Try This Chicken with a Guarantee to Satisfy or
Your Money Cheerfully Refunded!
ZION KOSHER
PULLETS or BROILERS
Save 20c LB. on this Introductory Offer
NOW SIX KOSHER MEAT STORES TO SERVE YOU EVEN BETTER
2091 CORAL WAY | CORAL WAY i
AT S.W^AVE. U3rd ST- SHOPP,NG CEN
_______________________________________' W*hr Shopping P,.z. [ NQ> M,AM| BEACH
2662 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD
IN HOLLYWOOD
19th ST. at ALTON ROAD
MIAMI BEACH
lCih STREET and WASHINGTON AVENUE
AT MIAMI BEACH
AT FOOD FAIR


Full Text

PAGE 1

tiday. August 17. 1962 +Jewlsii nr-rklinn Page 13-A GEMS OF WISDOM Honor your father-in-law and : %  m-law. because henceforth lJit\ are your parents. — APOCRYTII ^ • &f • Idren may not be farted fr, m parents nor a wife from her .. ,-.!•: .; :'.c: be CMpttX e. „ PHILO • • tu een tu i I rep en thi tame pillow, YIDDISH PROV Kl amine the lepri tu SIFRI • C %  %  %  • • .: '. %  .. rabbi the> are all • p rabbii for the) •,-ier. I M MUD SHI Bl lit III pe JM .. I in • • %  .. ZOHAfl • • • Iti ne lew is Mi D A <7L %AH O/JW tavni s r^ellgioHS d-^ife [\efiqicH s_ Vlahet J lie ^ lc %  s New Synagogue Built I IBERTY, N.Y.—(JTA)—Groundleaking ceremoniei for Congrealinn Ahavath Israel's new synallgue, religious school, social hall nl gymnasium were held here. [ore than $210,000 for the buildwas raised during a sevenleek tampaign in which more kan 300 families participated, it fa.arrmunced. |Educjtionl System Faces Crisis WINNIPEG -— A warning h Winnipeg's Jewish educationsystem faces a crisis, unless krents of children attending the fewish day schools here accept a feater share of the increasing •is involved, was issued here by 1Morantz, president of the Ki-h Welfare Fund, and Harold prwartz, chairman of the Welfare und s education committee. Paradoxically," the leaders kill, "the looming crisis stems \ ivorable conditions we barehad the courage to hope for a I ago." Schools supported by f' Jew ish Welfare Fund last fcar, they said, received 35 perk'H of all L'JA funds reserved for f %  g beneficiaries and nation. si T\ ices Only Rabbi in Odessa Dead [LONDON — (JTA) — A report re|ived here this week from Odes• %  id that the only rabbi in that Rabbi Diamant. died. No lias been named to replace |m. the report stated. It gave no lact date of the rabbi's death. Jewish. School System Integrated Bl rpPALO— (JTA)-An Integra->>tem of Jewish education been agreed upon here by the lajur organizations concerned. M will go into effect for the next pdemic year, beginning Sept. 1. 1 agreement has been accepted k'l approved by the United JewFederation, the Bureau of JewEducation, and the Buffalo He|ew School, as well as the boards directors of the following conlegations: Temple Emanu-El. fth David-Ner Israel. Ahavas Chun Lubavitz, Sinai and Beth [Under the new plan, the Buffalo brew School, founded here 60 I ago, will discontinue operpg its own school, but will act clearing facility, Integrap 'own students into exl tional schools under a tui• ment. Faith Produces Confidence When We Know' God By RABBI SAMUEL MENDELOWITZ Hollywood Beth Sholem I onc< heard a lesson a mother gave her Inquiring six-year-old. The child asked her what God was like, and the mother answered by taking two glasses of water anil etting them down on the kitchen table. She said taste from this glass," and she pointed to the first. The child drank. -Now take some of this granulated sugar, put it into the second glass, and stir it well." The child did it -Now drink the water." the mother suggested. "And tell me. how does it taste?" The child told the mother of the sue> isaao bver. — • — ANSHE EMES. 2533 SW 19th ave. Conservative. R. Yuskc, president. — • — BETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd ave Conservative. Rabbi Norman N. Snapiro. Cantor William W. Lipson. — e — BETH EL. 500 bw mn ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Solomon Schitf. • BETH EMETH. 12250 NW 2nd ave. Conservative. Frlda> s;]-, |, ,,, s, I mon: "Ou Nam. Satuida} 15 ;. m — • — BETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ave. Orthodox. Rabbi H. Louis Rottman. — e — BETH JACOB 301-311 Washington ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Titor Stern. Cantor Maurice Mamches. I riilaj • i %  Sutui u.m Sfimon %  %  %  %  • %  : %  w ithoul Trail ciulllzi : — e — BETH KODESH 0' SW "2th ave. Mod er n Traditional. Rabti Max Shapiro. Cantor Fred Bernstein. K'ii!.i> ''. '.•• |. In s.itui'ln> IT, ;, li. Si rniuri "The \ %  • Bird — • — BETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave. Orthodox. Julius Sapero, president. ~ # — BETH TFIL.AH. 935 Euclid ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Joseph F. Rackovsky. — e — BETH TORAH. lMtn st. "d NE 11th ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lipschitz. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschenbaum. ; l-"i nlii\ >; p.m Saturrla} v 15 i m. Bar Mltzvah Man. Bon %  •( Mr. and Mm Wilfred I'sir.ff; \K,U, ton ol Mr.; and Mra Victor \'i< km ss. — e — CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 1544. Washington ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Abraham Strassfeld. -•CORAL WAV JEWISH CENTER Conservative. 8755 SW 16th St.. Miami. Rabbi Samuel April. Cantor Gershon Levin. Friday 8:*8 p.m. Saturday sa.m. Sermon: "Croaalns; Jordan ami Confrontrns: Anak." Bar Mruvah: J-ffn-v. son of Mr. ami Mrs. Bob Hinder. — e — OAOE HEIGHTS JEWISH CONGREGATION. 1401 NW 183rd St. Con. servative. Rabbi Harold Richter. Cantor Emanuel Mandel. Friday 8:15 p.m. Guest speaker, Samuel Reanlck, relialoua chairman, will apeak on "Exploring God'a Kingdom." Saturda) 8:J0 a.m. — • — FLAGLER GRANADA. 50 NW 51st pi. Conservative. Hyman Coverman, president. Pridaj 8:30 p.m Saturday 8:30 a.m. Itai Mltsvah: Harvey, son ••! Mr. and Mm Murras Scnulman. Pulpit guest. Rabbi David Rosenfeld, will officiate al all sei vices — • — FT. LAUDERDALE EMANUEL. 1801 E. Andrews ave. Reform. Rabbi Richard M. Leviton. -eHEBREW ACADEMY. 918 6th at. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander Gross. — • — IHIALEAH REFORM JEWISH CONGREGATION. 555 W. 49th St.. Hialeah. Reform. Rabbi Marius Ranson. — • — HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI. 1201 Johnson st. Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro. Cantor Yehudah Heilbraun. ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th ter. Conservative. Rabbi Morton Malavsky. Cantor Louis Cohen 1; Ida) 8:30 P,m Saturdaj 8:80 a.m illWUS SAYINGS OF FATHERS R .I, hi cartful t< thi SI • • id to M) the %  \! ...• I '.• %  thou pMyeft, recard not thy | flyer as a |ixed mechanical u %  •• -• %  %  -rr<~ mercy and u'-.< be/or trie All•I AS It U -ci:.l For he U crjeI,IUand full of mercy, slow to ounding i" lovtng ^mdneu a %  iteth him of the evil), and K nol uncled in thtn< ..... • K I of Siuimm:u mid i:: :'i honov b< ... dear ti %  • thine own %  thine associate be li' x t th< ret i ranci for Hi} mas: %  and thi trance J t, • \\ t tl t fea %  Heat tn, • R. .1. I fd is li\* %  te-chan th world to com< rrepari thyself in the ante• chambei %  mayett enter into tht hall. • Hi used : %  soy, Better is one hour • rep< %  :: %  nci and good di di in this world than the trriole life of tin KM rid ti come; vet better u on hour 11 blwsfulneM of tpirii in ih< i %  ••'• t< come than tn< uihoh lif oj this world. structioals*. nitt I Morris Skop. Cantor Herman Gottlieb. Friday 8:15 p.m. Bermon: "Tomorrow's Judaism Today." Mr. ami Mrs. i-.ni••' %  •• (is honored before tht-ir trip to larael Saturday 10:30 a.m. Sermon: '"Book: ••! Deuteronomy." — e — TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Hollywood. 1725 Monroe st. Conservative. Rabbi Samuel Mendelowita. — • — TEMPLE BETH SHO'.OM. 4144 Chase ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronish. Cantor David Conviser. — • — TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW 22nd ave. Conservative. Rabb. Henry B. Wernick. Pfldaj 8:30 p.m. Sermon: "Maimoniiit--. the Man and hli Creed," Rabbi Bmeritui S-Tieldon Edwards. Oneg Shabbat hoat: Mr. ami Mrs Max Marcus In hi nor of the coming maririni;. of their daughter, Betty, i" Mor. ii\\.i~Saturday 8:80 a.m Serimon: "Together, You and 1" — • — TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washington ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving Lehrman. Cantor Hirsh Adler — • TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 19th St. Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. Cantor Jacob Bornstein. -.JTEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo ave. Liberal-Reform. Rabbi Mordecai Podet. Cantor H Richard Brown. -•.TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 75th st. Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. Cantor Edward Klein. 'KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave. Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield. Cantor Abraham Seif. Frlda> ,; "" p.m Baturdaj a.n s. rmon: "Th.Vi;\ht Ci nsi les His ,,•....,„.,• jl MINYONAIRES.'3737 Bird rd. Modern Traditional. -^ • — iOHEV SHALOM. 911 Nermsndy dr. Orthooox. RabBi Phftseas Weberman. SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 645 Collins ave. Cantor S. Nachmias. — • — SOUTHWEST CENTER. 6438 SW 8th St. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice Klein. i 8:15 p m S< rmon: "'I Hellevi Baturday 9 ajm. Bar Mltsvah Roy, son "f Mr and Mrs, Larry Michel TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN 1085 NE 183rd St., Miami Gardens rd. Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan. —— • TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. Kendall dr.. So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi Herbert Baumgard. CantoCharles Kodner. ,\ 8:80 p.m. Herman lals will el ; (i, -, : \ :, I'.il. -I > i' ;il. r, I '. %  ,/• i :•. ii-:. n Sal n 'I. > a.m i M :?v..iv Ntark, son ol Mrs i Ruth i anson — e — TEMPLE BETH EL OF HOLLYWOOD. 1351 S. 14 sve. Reform Rate SamuaJ Jaffe. — • — -EVPLE BE-"H S'-RAH. Sunlland i -. I, 11648 ic. D xe hwy. Rt,. ,TEMPLE NER TAMIL). 80th st. and Tatum Waterway. Modern Traditional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. -•(TEMPLE SINAI OF NORTH MIAMI. 12100 NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi Daniel M. Lowy. JTIFERETH ISRAEL. 6600 N. Miami ave. Conservative. Rabbi Nathan Zwitman. Cantor Albert Glantz. — • TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 881 Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabbi Leo Heim. TEMPLE ZAMORA. 44 Zamora ave.. Conservative. Rabbi Hershei Brooks. — • — TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th at. Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Waxman. — • — YEHUCAH MOSHE. 13630 W. Dixie hwy. Conservative. Rabbi Sheldon Stemmetz. Cantor Maurice Neu. — • — YOUNG ISRAEL. 990 NE 171 St. Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwin Stauber. CANDIEUGH7ING T/Mf 17 Ab — 6:40 p.m.



PAGE 1

Page 16-A fJfH ist fkrilltr Friday. August 17 TE State^trSiuTbTMove to Hit Red Bigotry ^ I ... ,.i.. • %  !.. H..trmitie that it has become evid Continued from Page 1-A pressed in the U.S. Congress, Sen. Dodc 1 said: "I believe that the temporary recall of our Ambassador for the express purpose of reportirg on the persecution of the Soviet-Jewish community would have been one of the most effective measures open to us for underscoring American indignation over this cruel revival of Hitlerite pt rscution." The State Department's views were convoyed this week in a letemployed againsl religious groups and racial minorities during the Stalin era. •it is not clear from the available information whether police action against various individual .Uws has its actual basis in antiSemitism or whether this arises from the presently intensified campaign "I the Soviet authorities to >iamp out black marketeenng, speculation and other economic crimes involving illegal manufacturing, theft or misappropriation ot state property, bribery of ofhronic abuses.'' ) H imoossible "to determine that it has become evident thai sidered it impossio" a nti-Jewish persecution in the Sovu-hether Soviet Jews are aeuw .^ Unionis .. a deliberate acton ately being singled oul as -lews for (he par( of the communist Central a disproportionate amoui* f C()n ": (; 0 vernment to find scapegoats for demnation and victimization. Iie an economic system that is full %  acknowledged a continuing "JongflaW8 ,,.,,„ soviet campaign against rebut did not tec' ficials and other C— ter to Sen. DocM by^Assistant Sec^ ^ Department official stated. CAPT. KENNETH MIYIRSON Miami Captain Is Base Director Capt. Kenneth M. Meyerson is now base director of administrative services at RAF Station, Greeham Common, England. A graduate of Trinity University, San Antonio. Tex., and a member of Sigma Alpha Mu, Capt. Meyerson was previously assigned to Davis-Moftthan AFB, Ariz. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack M. Meyerson, 1616 Euclid ave., Miami Beach, and his wife is the former Shirley Ruth Kanter. of San Antonio. UF Sets Goal At $2,847,962 The United Fund of Dade County has set its 1962 fall campaign §oal at $2,847,962. representing a 4.4 per cent increase over the total amount raised last year. Announcement of the goal was made by Jay 1. Kislak. 1962 fall campaign chairman, at a special hoard of trustees meeting. The goal had been determined by recommendation of the 35-member budget committee after carelul study of the needs of each of United Fund's 39 member agencies "We are confident that the people of Dade county will make every effort to raise every dollar that contrib'uors are willing and able to give," commented John B Turner, chairman of the board. Slogan for the campaign is: "Help Them All—All At Once." Official opening of the campaign will be Sunday, Nov. 4. designed "United Fund Sunday." Although the neighborhood solicitation will not begin until November, it was emphasized that firms are now being asked to register as United Fund chapter plan firms, agreeing to one employe solicitation per year, and that tor United Fund. Over 1(H) firms have signed to date. The United Fund of Dade County supports the programs of 39 health, welfare and character building agencies whoso services are available to all. retary of State Frederick G. Dut ton who saiJ: "Despite the reports of more forceful action against Soviet Jewry, and other religious groups, it still does not seem that the Soviet authorities have decided to return on a large scale to the extremely repressive methods He noted that "the majority of Jews arrested have been accused of such acts, considered criminal under Soviet law and susceptible to harsh sentences up to and including capital punishment He conligion general!) an extreme, new antiJeuish campaign was taking place. The Stale Department thought j it preferable if those concerned about Soviet Jewry acted as private individuals and through private organizations to bring persecution to the notice of world public opinion, ani cited the United Nation Commission on Human Rights as a possible helpful agency interested in such data On the floor of the Senate, mean while, Sen Kenneth B. Keating. New York Republican, charged Through the crackdown on local I e d "black-marketeerKeating said, the Russia:,wen "trying to put all the blan ,, 1 small minority, when the (ailure of Communist planning. Communist management, and the very ability of the Communist economic system to meet modern in needs, is involved The Senator urged a United Nation Human Rights Commission investigation of human rightin the Soviet Union. He held thai both the Soviet and former Czar;-; rmines turned upon the Jews it scapegoats. 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 lite Homo. You may contribute, take • tax deduction or w will pay cash for tamo. Romembor wa ara NOT • profit-making organization Wa are helping your community to Itaep Ha dignity. By helping others you are helping yourself! Manufacturers and jobbers-rem.mber-w. can use •II your dutcasts 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 %  35? I %  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. rS^nf? ffUndS ^^ anyWhGre m the United States Pen or add to your August fst SaV ngS aCC Unf n bef re Au9USt 20,h and ea !" div *ends from Walk-up Savings Window Open 8:00-9:00 a.m. and 3:00-5:30 p.m. Over $55,000,000.00 in Resources SAVINGS INSURED UP TO $10,000 BY THE FEDERAL SAVING ,^„., ut L bAVINGS • LOAN INSURANCE CORPORATION h 4 I -, Current Annual R a | T^j Pyble (JuarUrly FREE PARKING DOWNTOWN 101 N.E. 1st AVE. BRANCH BISCAYNE SHOPPING PLAZA SE HABlA ESPAN0L FEDERAL



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i-g*.-*^t( [f&fcptgA. fggfWMB *>..? Page 12-A +Jewlst ncrkJinn School Enrollment Hits Record Peak Samuel Reinhard, chairman of admissions committee of the Hebrew Academy, has reported that according to the present rate of IU w students enrolling for the coming school year, the Academy s student body will reach its highest peak, ilore than .75 new stuc'ents have been accepted by the school's board of admissions. in order to accommodate the many students coming from such distant sections as Hollywood, South Miami. Coral Gables an I West Miami, the school is planning t (l purchase two additional buses The new features of the tins year are the opening of a bilingual nursery program ";'h the most modern facilities available For those students who have not had the opportunity to receive an Academv education during the elementary school years, a special Junior High Department has been opened According to Rabbi Alexander 5. Gross principal, the. Hebrew Aj*d emv's enrollment has grown from six firsl grade students in 1947. housed in a one-room school house, I r sent enrollment ol n i students The presenl t i es in the new building will immodate m< i li nts The Hebrew \i ademy. the Friday. Au gust 17, 1962 dav school in the Southeastern re i7 ion of the United States, with t complete Elementary and Junior High Department, will be the only completely air-conditioned school in the entire region PALMER MEMORIALS "Miami's Only Jewish Monument Builders" Campers of the Temple Menorah Day Camp culminate their activities with a visit to the new Hebrew Academy. Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, principal, explains the various sections of the building and the history of the school to the young visitors. Herzl Honor, Temple Menorah's principal, conducted the tour. Temple Beth Am Now Registering Temple Beth Am is now register ing students for religious school which will start on Saturday. Sept. 8. Classes will be held on Saturday and Sunday mornings. All confirmation classes, grades 8. 9 and 10. will be held on Saturday mornings. Mrs. Harry Ross is principal of the religious school. An enrollment of 1,000 students is anticipated. Hebrew classes will begin on Wednesday. Sept. 5. Registration is also being taken for the nursery school, which will start on Sept. 4 under the direction | of Mrs. Marshall Goldblatt. There' are a few openings available for the fall session. Camp Beth Am is in session for an additional two weeks. Marshall Fisher is camp director. RELIABILITY QUALITY SERVICE Hi GELB Monuments INC 140 SW 57 Ave. Fne Blocks Jjom Mi. }\ebo Ph?MO 1 8583 7 Years Experience of Specializing in Only Jewish Monuments For All Jewish Cemeteries tit j\ew York Represent. Goodman Bros. Monuments 71 Ingrahm Street Brooklyn, N.Y. The lewis Monument Co. 78-15 Myrtle Ave. Queens, N.Y. GELB MONUMENTS INC. Phone MO 1-8583 Social Singles Dance soring a dance on Saturday evej ning, Aug. 18. at the Roney Plaza hotel. GORDON FUNERAL HOME FR 3-3431 FRanklin 9-1436 710 S.W. 12th Avenue Miami, Fla. HARRY GORDON PRESIDENT IKE GORDON FUNERAL DIRECTOR \Sl SPECIALIZE in CONDOLENCE BASKETS From $7.50 We Deliver FRUIT CIRCUS LAKESIDE MEMORIAL PARR AND GARDEN MAUSOLEUM "THE SOUTH'S MOST BEAUTIFUL JEWISH CEMETERY" N.W. 25th ST. at 103rd AV TU 5-1689 LOOK fOK TWOSTOKY WHtTt BUILDING Miami Hebrew Book Store| 1585 WASHINGTON AVE Miami Beach — JE 8-3840 Hebrew Religious Supplies for Synagogues Schools & Private Use ISRAELI 4 DOMESTIC GIFTS REPHUN'S HEBREW BOOK STORE Greater Miami's Largest & Oldest Supplier for Synagogues, Hebrew & Sunday Schools. Whaleso/e t Retail ISKAHi GIFTS AND NOVELTIES 417 Washington Ave. J£ 1-9017 CARIBBEAN MARBLE COMPANY it proud lo announce their affiliation with the nationally known CLARK MEMORIALS We have also been given the exclusive dealership for STAR GRANITE We specialize in building Jewish Monuments £ Our work is guaranteed CARIBBEAN MARBLE CO., INC. 7232 SW 42nd Street MO 1-4055 NATIONAL MONUMENT CO. PERSONALIZED MEMORIALS AUTHOHIItO DEALER fOR 1TON> •JUiRH>1789 BISCAYNE BLVD. FR 4-2710 FR 4-8783 H P\LMtR Inclusive Dealer "ROCK OF AGES" FAMILY MEMORIALS ran Scheduled Unveiling* SUNDAY, AUGUST 19, 1962 lakeside Memorial Park Cemetery MINNIE ALBIN, 11 a.m. Rabbi M %  • %  :• Sk "Ma> Theit S .'> Repose in Eternal Peace'" PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. 3279 S.W. 8th Street HI 4-0921 Phones HI 4-0922 GRANITE MEMORIAL ARTS /Jewish Division of) THURMOND MONUMENT CO. INVITES YOU TO VISIT THEIR SHOWROOMS AND DISPLAY MAY WE SERVt YOU AS WE HAVt so MANY prims 3253 S.W. 8th STREET HI 4-1614 -HI 4-2157 MEMORIALS Of BEAUTY DIGNITY AND PERMANENCY MONUMENTS MAUSOLEUMS GRANITE & BRONZE MARKERS MARBLE BENCHES VASES HI 6-6009 .pigHt way and a wrong Certainly you would not ,{, f 0f an emergency to (oreyou mto taL.ng out life insurance .'. thia is something you consider calmly, and ^echonof v !" ? ,er h '7 u h inve.tig.tion. LWt soleciion of.vour farmly Memorial Plot men, ,h, Jn Miaou, concern? Of course..Th.f. why you'll want to find out about Miami*, finest and P.m.. I r ^ ni, "> ". Mount Nebo*. Perpetual Ure Fund (large.! „, Jnv | ora j^,.,, gladl) given, in your home or b> mafl. way Moon, Nej0 Cemelery 5505 N.W. 3rd St.. Mlonrt, flo J Please tend me K Uhout obligation, full informa Um •"• Famil > Bunal EuaZ in Uount'l *• Jrn.Zone. State 550S Northwoat 3rd Stroo.. Phone MOhawlt l-769i 3eixl)cJbei>-j



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Fcge 2-B + }ei*tth'i1nd :r. the WKAT's Miss Sch I Oul .-.-%  Teen Contest." ar ..-.• %  arded a cert::..ati I merit from the L*nive§sity of Miami for her i articipati • thi M %  in mer drama workshop By ISABEL GROVE s, feature of the coin • ceremonj at Miam as i June was ih-' a am. -One ected .n compeUtiori nts l inking in the lop I the class was tall, Marci Satin. "1 have to gh grades," she its. "but I enjoy it. so don t .... thoughtful, 17-yeara is no) certain at the hich of four careers open :-he will pursue. She i> a puuust. an excellent linguist, tnendously interested in medicine ..nd feels a strong pull to the iramatic theatre. Aa preliminary test to he used guide. sfUrcia is spending the mer working as a nurses aide ill the New York Hospital. "I'll out very quickly.'" she ex..... first, whether I have the ctamina required to fit into that Ddly. whether I my%  ill be happy in those surlings." ~.ptember. Marcia will enter pr actlca •he ersity of Pennsylvania as : ment and language major. A member of the National Honor -.o find out what kind Society, the attractive teen-ager her fine red %  he IlitttU' ,,| „„ the caliber o\ :1 dersh.,. nnJ sch M by miW IHM '"•"' %  i senior class. iU rt mp lihhl and charrnins ,, ,he middle daughter ot .... popular teachii .. Nautilus Jumo M-I.T Mar> I (he Wharton Junior !Z^ School, ^z: £ nance MABCIA SATIN fine record minded young lady. I'm looking forward to meeting people with a regional and religious background that is different from mine. 1 have some pel theories which 1 hope don't shrivel when exposed to experience." : ':. ied at school as vice pre.Ma pi rson I am outsi ie of the h_. [ve been accustomdent ol the Latin Club, president %  here.' states the orderlyBeth Shirah Sets Member Social Menorah Tea At Krauss Home Temple Menorah Sisterhood's member • bring • a %  member" tea will be held at the home of Mrs Max Kra i 6400 Uliton rd.. Allison Island, ar. Wednesday, at 1 p m. Entertainment will include a sk:t h >••" if the French Club, recording secretary ol Bel a Service Club, vice presidenl of her homeroom, and as an auditorium usher she was .i member of the Honor English class for four years, the Honor Math class for three years, and the Honor Biolog> and Chemistry classes Mania was awarded the Satin Mathematics Medal, the North Shore Optimist Award lor the highest average in three years of junHigh a iiinior ol Pennsylvania, where majoring in corporation f Young Wendy is "Friend, %  in her ninth grade at Nan dins Junior High. \ happ> close-knil group, where everyone is encouraged to re id ex tensiveb and express ideas freely, the family iplanning to go to Paris and the Sorbonne during Mama's college summer vacation Roosevelt Women g Slate Social Here l anor Roosevelt chapter B i ai Women, will have an lei t ream social" on Wednesday i %  ning at the home of Mrs Chesti r Bromli v 9420 SW 58th ter. I %  .-man of the mcmber-l mber swim party are Mrs \ MII Weinstein and MrDavid Polow Mrs Man i -> I i ,ii ihc program. Mrs Hewitt Weiss, I .--electi fficer "i District 5 BBW will be introduced Plans I rummage sale in August and a fashion -how in November A ill b< -..--< %  : H0RINE Blij" CERTIFIED KOSHER AND PARVEO AJAX Southwest Center Registering ithwest Jewish tenter i acRabbi and Mrs will be hosts at A Skop their home in ntitled "Hats Off to Sister ^school h U Aw rd. o,'-;-u.dents tor ,,,, stratum in a certificate ,or academic achieve Hebrew and Sunday schools Membership chairman is Mrs menti and ^Language Medal, 0n Sunda >' m0 rn ns tl !" Lawrence Westori. and program Ccral Gables on Saturday to the adchairman is Mrs. Joseph Feldman. visory council, new members and Sisterhood president is Mrs. Ray ^jtsts of Temple Beth Shirah. Charles Sekel. membership chairman, will introduce the guests, and Lee Martin will explain the arrangements for the High Holy Days. Cantor Herman Gottlieb will indicate the regisirauon sche dule for the religious and Hebrew school, and Rabbi Skop will ex plain the development of the Reconstmctiopist ideology in Judaism. Mrs Jack Semberg. Sisterhood president, and Louis Greene. Men's Ciub president will outline organization plans for the con L' :. R th, adviser) chairman will exhibit the drawing of the future tuildint planfor the %  : atgomery lr prepared bj Seym< .r Drexler, architei I Morse to noon. Rabbi Maurice Klein will She was also nominated for the hold conferences with parents EnAmerican Legion Award, and was rollmeni may be on a member >>r a runner-up for the French Medal. I non-member basi is used in over 3 times: as many New York .is:homes as any ot t cleanser because A < has new i slant C" ;• re Blea I I cut stubbc n food sta s In seco-:s. For sta -s, greasy film, b'ack r.t marks, nothing clea-s •nd bleaches better t a.i new A, ax. Product of Colgate-Palmolrvt BB Women Plan Weekend .' men of Deau(rom Saturday 1 day Sepi it %  : shows ii a free %  barge Suganne Hmsr-uLum U10M-/M uoi* iwuwm %  KK'4 — (iXMt ttr-'JK\mt4 oaot-*fnov (MtMKTta. u* uaotf ca % %  %.: uM 4-oi. lomi -. r /a mmtttm GUASANTIS) NON-FATTENING' Day Dreaming On The Esplanade Here on the blue Mediterranean, you may sit in the sun. gaze out to sea and dream of ships sailing by with cedars from Lebanon fcr Solomon's Temple, and of Jonah embarking in the belly of a whaie. nearby. Here on the Esplanade, one experiences deep feelings for Israel's ancient glories, mingled with the 20th Century excitement of Tel Aviv. For here are people from many lands, smart hotels. European and Oriental restaurants, theaters and cales. opera and symphony, colorful shops... all expressing the Simcria of Vodern Israel. Sipping Yuban Coffee Every sip of Yuban is a Simcha in itse te ;.-„se it is the worlri's richest coffee. The secret is aged coffee beans—aged like the bestflavored wmes and cheese. Then added tc 'i-tan s blend—for deep, dark, delicious taste. YUBAN %  II cum oi aituu louti Hie Simcha Coffee Kktiti'i PARVE



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Friday, August 17, 1962 l>~Utnrrl-tl**r Page 5-B %  THE final 'Pop" concert by the Universitj of .Miami played to a full house with Skitch Hendeison as conductor. Amoni; tho-r enjoying the music was Mrs Louis Glasser in pale grey alencon lace iver liyht pink silk. Her sheath -kirt had a hip-length tunic overskirt of scalloped lace Her laughter, Sonya, chose a sheer |cotton voile in a blue and green "l iral print. A small yellow • iral print on white was the h lice of Mr>. Henry Fishman 1 he front oi her sheath .-.kirt was triple-tiered and trimmed with small self-fabric bows Mrs Louis Rosenthal was in an in cotton print Her multi ired dress, which almost lookI like silk had a bateau neckand a full-pleated skirt Beige silk was the choice ol Mrs Florence Pick. Her two e ensemble featured a light je sheath with a full-length silk coat, The coat was I painted with silver and gold .in almost plaid effect Large hip pockets on her sheath were aNo hand painted. Favoring the classic casual >s. were Mrs. Edward Pasterin a pale blue eyelette cotin shirtwaist, and Mrs Alfred Long in a black silk sheath shirt* ii-t The wife of Judge Jack Fa Ik chose a black waffle pique .Mih a wide slashed bateau neckline and a deep flounce near the ( hem Miss Phyllis Solomon wore i lemon yellow sharkskin sheath with a blouson bodice, and tie s csh of the same fabric. • • %  kJRS. Harold Spaet selected a n Goya red silk alpaca sheath iid tailored matching jacket. Their guests for the concert were the Irving Spaets, who are visiting from New York—Mrs Spaet choosing a citron colored silk moss crepe sheath for the occasion. Her high, rounded neckline was banded with a narrow trim of white, which cascaded i iwn the entire front of her -\ warped s.lk taffeta sheath in muted floral print was worn Mrs Henry Shier. Her capelette. which was turned back to torm a small cuff, was lined in emerald green silk, and designed also to he worn at the waist and create a full peplum. Mis. Mel vin Richard chose a champagnecolored silk sheath shirtwaist em broidered with gold c o 1 o r e d thread into an all-over medallion pattern Beige colored linen in the popular basket weave was the fabric in Mrs Irwin Blocker's sheath skirt and matching overblouse. An oversize foliage print in charcoal and tangerine created an unusual effect Her daughter. Merne. wore a golden yellow cotton with a full skirt and rolled lie straps at the shoulders. Mrs. Jack Sandier chose a lemon-colored dotted swiss with a full bouffant skirt Her fitted bodice had a high rounded neckline, which was piped in white, and small while bows were used to close the front of her bodice • • A white silk organza sheath with ** multi-sized polka dots in black was the choice of Miss Marie Ciorte A free-flowing pannier from the back of the neckline tapered down to the hem. and was detailed in black peau de soie. Mrs Abe Kasow bought her white silk ensemble in Italy. The sheath dress had a few red flowers embroidered on it, and her chanel style jacket of illusion over silk was completely handembroidered with red flowers. Mrs. Joseph Krefetz topped her black silk crepe sheath with an evening jacket of black silk satin, which featured dropped parasol sleeves. Raw silk of black and white was worn by Mrs. Ben Essen. The bodice of her sheath dress was cut into a capelette effect with a slashed asymmetrical line across the front. Mrs. Akiva Goffer's muted gold silk dress and jacket ensemble were from Israel. Mrs. William A Weintraub wore a French silk roman stripe dress, which had the dropped waistline and pleated skirt. A matching chiffon stole completed her ensemble. Miss Young Weds Miami Attorney A mid-afternoon ceremony united Maxine L. Young and Stanley J. Bartel on Sunday, Aug. 12, at the Dupont Plaza hotel, with Rabbi Morris Skop officiating. After a honeymoon in Mexico, the young couple will live at 310 SW 15th rd. Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Har; ry Young, 2500 SW 23rd St., the bride was given in marriage by her father. She was attended by her sisters. Judith Young, maid of honor, and Andrea Young, flower girl. The new Mrs. Bartel attended Lasell Junior College and Boston University. Her husband is a graduate of Miami Senior High, and attended Harvard College where he was elected to Phi Beta Kappa. He graduated, magna cum laude. from Harvard Law School, and is now a practising attorney in Miami with the firm of Guilmartin and !iartel. Son of Mr and Mrs. Ralph Bar1 '• %  I. 110 W. 28th st. Hialeah. tin bridegroom's best man was his brother, Alan Bartel. : B I R T H D A Z E : First Ruskin heir. 9 lb. Keitot Jonathan, born July 22. .New parents are Ileene and Lloyd L Ruskin. Miami Beach attorney. Mr, and Mrs. Dan B. Ruskin are the grandparents. t Lori Beth, born Saturday, joining sisters Julia and Sherry Parents are Mr. and Mrs Al Roscoe. AIM. STANltr BARTU Stones Reveal Lynda's Troth Mr anil Mrs. Henry Stone. 3711 Riviera dr announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter. Lynda Charlene. to Edward Charles Lewen. The prospective bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Lewen. of the Terrace Towers. Miami Beach, and grandson of MrYetta Cream. The bride-elect is a graduate Of Coral Gables High and is now attending the University of Miami Her fiance attended New York Military Academy, and is an alumnus of the University of Miami. He now operates the "Bookworm" on Miracle Mile. The young couple will be married on Nov 25. Elrod, Marks \ Eye Dec. Rites Mr. and Mrs Bernard Elrod,' IT20 SW 32nd ct.. announce the engagement of their daughter, MiUi l.'ae. to Harold Bernard Marks, son, ol Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Marks. 625 SW 49th ter. The bride-elect is a graduate of Miami Senior High and attended the University of Miami She was a member of Debs BBG and also served as corresponding secretary, recording secretary, vice president and president. She was sweetheart of Hurricane AZA and belonged to> Phi Sigma Tau Council. The prospective brideyroorrr graduated from West Philadelphia High, the University of Miami, and, the University of Florida school of pharmacy. He was secretary of Beta Sigma Rho and a member ,>£ Rho Pi Phi. pharmaceutical fraternity, and Mortar and Pestla Pharmacy Assn. A reception will be held Sunday afternoon. Aug. 26. in honor o£ the young couple at the Elrod] home. A December wedding is planned. LTNDA STOM Teen-Agers Will Attend Confab Orthodox Ladies To Meet Sunday Florida chapter of the Women's Branch of the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America will meet on Monday, 1:30 p.m., in the community room of the Miami Beach Federal bldg. Mrs. Harry Personik will preside, and plans for activities and events in the coming year will be discussed, including the annual conference to be held in March. Schedule of study sessions to be led by Mrs. Alfred Stone will also be discussed. Camp Program Extended I Congregation Yehudah Moshe Camp Avir has extended its season for another week from Aug. 20 to 24. Program for the week will include camp-wide participation in a color war. Every child who wishes to participate in the extra week must register Thirteen North Dade teen agers. members of the Beth Torah Con gregation chapter of United Synagogue Youth, will attend the an nua Leadership Training institute' W" !>.• held at Camp Blue Star. \lrn dersonvllle, N.C., from Aug. 22 to 3'i -| Theme of the porgram will be "Pi Iyer am Prayer Book." with Rabbi Alan Rutchick. director of the Southeastern region of United Synagogue as director, and Abra ham J Gittelson, education director of Beth Torah, serving as an instructor. USY provides a program of re-, limous. educational, cultural, social and athletic activities for boys •nd uirls form 13 to 18. During the summer months, weekly Thursday night dances for teenagers of the area art held. Members attending the institute include Eileen Band. Roberta Band, Michael Segall, Susan ('.kick. Bonnie Greenspan. Ted Kloth. Bernard Ginsburg. Susan Weinstock. Cathy Sandier. Tonie Donnerstag, Gilda Abramowitz. Lois Herman and Eilene Mandel. CUSTOMERS BRINGING THIS AD Will RECEIVE 10% CREDIT AT TIME OF PURCHASE. CANTOR Seeks Position for High Holy Days or Toor Round. Call UN 5-8806 PHYSICIAN DRIVING TO NEW YORK would take man or couole. Help driving. JE 1-0422, Dr. Swados. WE HAVE MOVED ( air conditioned) Art Schools Gallery INtOU NOW PL 4-8511 DRAWING & PAINTING GRADUATt INSTRUCTION BASIC A ADVANCED COURSES JUNIOR I ADULT SMAU GROUPS FORMING 8246 N.E. 2nd AVENUE Specializing m Formalj Cocktail Gowns Bnjjl Attire Mother of the Bride Gowns Mother e/ the Groom Gowns Bar Mitzedh Geumj PARSONS 3410 CORAL WAY Open Monday Nite Til 9 .J al. i>f 7 Living Insurance by Equitable ... but FOR KEEPS] j Now your family can have a lift* rimo bold on their horn* with Living Insurance by Equitable. An Equitable Mortgage Repayment Plan pay* off the mortgage if you die—prevent* forced tale, lots Of I equity, rental to stranger*. Most important, it mean* a continuing life for your family in a home or their own. To learn more about how you can help ktep your fanv ily in their home, juat call your Man from Equitsblei CALL OR WRITE SHIM Y S. Kit \l Ml It Representative Associated with the W. L. Pearson Agency 245 S.E. 1st Street, Suit* 220 — Miami 32, Florida i ic i-.-<; i THE EQUITABLE LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY OF THE UNITED STATES The Hebrew Academy of (irealer Miami A-l EMPLOYMENT DOMESTIC HELP DAY WORKERS Ph. PR H401 ANNOUNCES


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"Jewish. Floridian • i Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY Volume -5 — Number 33 Miami, Florida, Friday, August 17. 1962 Two Sections — Price 20* Fraternal Body Attacks Shrug Off of Bigotry £ 1 Special Report The > • e Department's refusal l„ indicate any displeasure over t ivernn • it inspired anti-Semitism in the S: .el L'nion has been sharpIt critic ?d in a statement by the \Vorkm( Circle, national Jewish [ratern; end cultural organization. \'at I Chanm. the organization's • ral secretary, called the artment attitude "sadly r : of the attitude that prevail* during the Hitler period. There -• ns to be a feeling." he said, t:. the Jews must be sacriI ced :he larger diplomacy of the nal i Apparently, we haven't yet li. .! that persecution Is a cancel hich, if permitted to • gulfs all of society." TliState Department innouncec its "hands off" policy in turnirc cown a proposal by Sen. Thomas J. Dodd, Connecticut Oemocit, that President Kennedy recall the U.S. Ambassador at Mosccw for two weeks "for the publicly declared purpose of reporting to the President on the persecution of Jews in the Soviet Union." In writ rg to the President. Sen. I 'odd noted that "the American people r. .c watched the mounting merit's rejection of his proposal. persecu; of the Jews in the Sovon the grounds that recall of the ith a combined sense of Ambassador from Moscow for this helplessness." purpose could do more harm than London Flights Resumed; Israel Out of Soblen Case ISKAU-UJ. KllATIONS SHAKEN PACt 6-4 STATtMINT BY KtP. fAKBSTHN PACt 114 OLD LIBELS RIFE NATHAN CN4NIN cnfininq pretest JERUSALEM——Israel on Tuesday ordered its nationallyowned airline. El AI. to resume (lights to and from London. The order, rescinding previous instructions suspending London flights by El AI. followed the cancellation of a request by the British Government which had demanded that El AI fly the convicted espionage agent. Dr. Rob lert A. Soblen. to the United States. An El AI spokesman here said: 1 "We are no longer a party to the Soblen affair and are not unhappy about the situation MORE HARM THAN GOOD ths ago, the Workmen's •: the lead in organizing viet anti-Semitism, and thai the protest would i d "indefinite!) in vars lot II State Dep't. Rejects Plea For Move on Anti-Semitism WASHINGTON—(JTA>—Sen Thomas J. Dodd, whose request that America's Moscow Ambassador be recalled for two weeks to Washing ton to report on Soviet anti-Semitism was turned down by the State Department, asserted this week he will continue to urge such an official step by the United States Government. Commenting on the State DepartShtarkes Out On Bail After Eleven Months (In New York, A. M. Sonnabend. j president of the American Jewish Committee. issued a statement saying: "The American Jewish Committee believes that the cause • of justice would best be served by Anti Jewish Propaganda Up In Guatemala GUATEMALA CITY — (.ITAi After some months of relative absence of overt anti-Semitism, j the prompt return of Dr. Robert, new wave of anti-Jewish activities Soblen to the United States. We nas spread in this country, result therefore support our State De-'' n 8 '" grave concern among Guatepartment's efforts to facilitate his mala s 1,500 Jews. Anti-Semitic return and commend the efforts leaflets are being distributed widethat have been made by American '>' D >' mail, large quantities of Jewish leaders in asking the Isanti-Semitic literature have made raeli Government to take steps ,n eir appearance in book shops, which would complete Dr Soblen's and one of the leading newspaper good to the Soviet Jews. Mr Dodd stated "I intend to continue to v Indignation Week to r ;;o ,h:, lne Departmenl of State thai currently the Work^ n li 560 branches in 31 • Canada are being askrialize the execution in years ago of 24 firsttake vigorous action i" express its Indignation and the indignation of the American people over the state directed program against the helpIt ss Jewishminority in the Soviet Pointing out that indignation against the treatment of Jews in the Soviet Union has been exCcrfinued on Page 9-A Continued on Page 16-A SCOTLAND YARD IN ACTION Britain Crushes Nazi Units; Raid Home Headquarters ROCXWftl BACK HOMC PAGt 3-A LONDON (JTA) — The Britthe premises all of the Naii apmenl cracked down on purtenar.ces. Crowds gathered % cists here last weekend. outside the he3dquarters. packed headquarters of Colin the street in front of the building, shouting "Dirty Nazis, Go Home!" National Socialist movei arching the homes of ritish Naii and Fascist LONDON.JTA)—The young Israeli religious teacher. Shalom Shtarkes whose extradition is be ing sought by the Israeli Cover:', men! in connection with the kidnaping of his nephew, Yossele Schumacher, was released on bond this week from Brixton prison. lie was jailed 11 months ago following the Israeli extradition reluest, and was held pending the rendering next month of a decis b> the House ol Lords on his appeal from a British court judg menl uph tiding the extradition request. Four associates ol shtarkes guaranteed the E£300.000 sterling $84,000) bail which was set by a London judge Although the Schumacher boy was returned to hi.< parents last month after he was found living with a family in New York City, the Israeli Government has indicated that they still want Shtarkes publishers in the country is printing a series of articles attacking .lews and the Jewish religion. Letters addressed to many nonJewish businessmen and professionals in Guatemala attack prominent .lews here by name, calling attention to various anti-Semitic canards like the false "Protocols of the Elders of Zion" and other such literature. The letters advise that these books "should be brought to Guatemala by truckload." Leading hook stor< thai Dr. Soblen came are carrying some of these books journey to the United States.") Israel's part and actions in the Scblen affair were reviewed here by a spokesman for the Foreign Ministry. "The procedures now initiated in Britain," the statement declared, "indica*c the correctness of the assumption by the Israel Government that a solution could be found without any of the parties beinq required to act against its own laws." Recall in Continued on Page 8-A Continued on Page 3-A Knesset OK's Savings Plan; B-G Denies A-Production tl SALl M tJTA Israel's daj Meanwhile, work is pi ;,t this week adopted the sing lure on the construction of government's saving plan The the new Parliament Building dan idesigned to "soak up" part which '.'.round was broken I %  u the higher cost-of-living allowmonths ago The building is ex .,me-ranted last month to the pected to be completed bj vast majoritj of Israel's salary middled 1964 and wage earners The allowances had been increased to compensate Israelis for higher prices that resulted from the devaluation of the pound last February With the passage of this bill. brought back to Israel in connecParliament adjourned until about tion with his role in the case Oct. 15, following the Sukkot holiIn other business completed before the adjournment, the Knesset defeated two opposition motions to debate the supplying of military uniforms to West Germany by an Israeli firm. The Continued on Page 6-A %  firsl time such action ; oeei taken since the start ol er's intensrficati m of anti-Jewish activities, '"hin a scries of riotOUl ; held both by Jordan'group nd 'he Fascist British l'nion. led -• %  a id Mosley While Jordan himself looked on a doien Scotland Yard plain'Icthesmen searched his headquarters thoroughly Friday night, 90.ng through filing cabinets, removing documents, flags and P" 0 'ograph$ of Ac'olf Hitler and ; "udolf Hess off the walls, pilinj "P Nan uniforms and taking from Meanwhile, other Scotland Yard c fficers raided the homes of var ii us Nazi and Fascist leaders, confiscating oilier materials found in those homes All the searches were carried out uiiiler an order issued by a Juige of the High Court under a section of the Public Order Act of 1936 that prohibits nua si military organisations At the very time the raids were being carried out. a motion calling upon the British Government to amend the Public Order Act in such a way as to outlaw "incitement to violence by advocates of racial hatred" was passed unanimously Continued on Page 7-A I Nasser Rockets Stir Up No Scare By JOSHUA H. JUSTMAN JERUSALEM — (JTA) — Nasser's rocket rattling evoked no scare in Israel. The firing of the four Egyptian rockets and the display of a score of others at Cairo's three, hour military parade are not considered an immediate military threat Their claimed accuracy and range are questioned by experts here, and it would appear that some time will have to pass before Egypt's rocketbecome operational. However, the rockets have markid the road upon which Nasser is moving in his avowed aim to wipe Israel off the map. a road which, B8 the Cairo parade showed, is dotted with Tt'16 heavy jet bombers. each capable of carrying a 10-ton bomb load; the latest MIC. 21 jet I firhters; T 54 tanks, and heavy guns. The rockets have shown that Nasser has now embarked on a wide plan of technological advancement and though, like in the field of rocketry, one may assume that in the other fields, too, the advancement will be based chiefly on imported know-how, %  ather than on the achievements of Egyptian scientists, it does not minimixe the dangers that such a course poses to the securContinued on Page 8-A



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Friday, August 17. 1982 Page 6-A 9>_lewistFlcrMtor Soblen Case Recks Israel • U.S. Relations had der that D r Soblen part in the matter. Emphasis h" i rael im was laid on tie view that Isrj %  heen expelled I >m '_-_•_ anH MUU n() become "a party to Br.'. pointed out that be expelled fro. That ?a'cT concluded Israel's ain's extradition procedures.' WASHINGTON—(JTA—Relations between Israel and the Lnited States were shaken this week by widespread attacks in Congress and by leading American newspapers over Israel's refusal to yield to British and American demands that El Al. Israel National Airlines. fly Dr. Robert Soblen trom London to this country to begin serving a life sentence for spying for the Soviet Union. Although both Britain and Israel were involved in keeping Dr. Sob •Worts to in ; io „ )n he loor )f CongwM the American paychiatrat to New ^ fessl0n York, it was Israel that bore the P h h ,„ brun, of the attacks by Congress., • J* B5t*m kwt. men and in the American press Debate in Congress over the issue centered around the introduction by Rep. Francis E. Walter, Pennsylvania Democrat, of two bills to terminate all further immigration from Israel and to deny American landing rights to El Al Israel National Airlines in liberalize immigration laws. Kep. Walter, who is chairman of both the House Immigration Subcommittee and the House Commit•ee on I'namerican Activities, made it clear that he held Israel to blame for the impasse in the Soblen case and that he thought retaliation against the Jewish State was in order. ReP Leonard Farbstein. New York Democrat and member ot tne House Foreign Affairs Comjnittee. told the House it was %  •aston.shin, aB d -irrational" that "the^slwW be people who have picked upon Israel as the culprit of the whole, sad Soblen affair Rep Farbstein said it was "amazing" that no one here has lost patj ience with British legalistic quibbling as to methods of disposing! S this case, instead of handling, the issue in a "straightforward | way. Britain deciced to Pl upon Israel to act on its benalt. he stressed. He pointed out that Israeli law. under the changed conditons arising from the delay in England, have put Israel to situation where Israel's flying of Soblen to New York would amount to "extradtiion, whereas Israel law permits no more than expulsion." Chairman Emanuel Celler, of the House Judiciary Committee, Mid that his committee would automatically" refer the bill proposing a ban on Israel immigration o the subcommittee headed by Rep. Walter. Rep. Celler said that "Israel should stop sparring" anc> return Dr. Soblen to New York. Antonthe American newspapers critical ol the Israeli position in the Soblen case was the Xew York World Telegram and Sun, which emanded that Israel "have done with the foolishness" and return I)r Soblen to New York The NewYork Post on the other hand. >cor, the Knesset ed those who criticize Israelitorits unwillingness to take back Dr soblen. The Post said that such cntj les "overlook the goodwill shown Israel's atomic reactor in the In Israel in promptly ordering his dustry Minister Pinhas Sapir. who \ e gev. now under construct ion. expulsion when he first sought recalled the opposition's abortive lne Prime Minister said, as well refuge there." debate on the supply of Uzzi subas tne nuclear reactor completed i In Jerusalem, meanwhile. Is-1 machine guns to West Germany. in 1930 with United States assistraeli officials voiced concern over said that the sale of uniforms was\ a nce were both designed for the sharp reaction over the case in within the framework of normal 1 peaceful purposes. He reiterated i the American press, as well as by exports Israels standing offer for com-, reports from the Israel Embassy' ,. ... ,,„. plete disarmament in the Middle in Washington and Israeli ConMr tapir said Germany a* £ expressed regret over sulates that some Jewish leaders 7h hr L ?h 12 ZIM 'e fact that neither the United were exerting pressure on Israel hil 7n ,?.?„ TfiJnTrnrl ., nor the Soviet Union was to yield on the Issue There was SSS, 'S^S&SS £ — %  J -Ba la-nation resog^gm* he Jgainst year. During that period, he said. Iut,0n proposed in the Lnited Nathe Bri Ush pressures on l>rael It Knesset OK's Forced Savings; Gurion Denies Atom Production Continued from Page 1-A motions were rejected by votes of 50 to 28. opposition Herut and Mapam deputies, who described the --ale of the uniforms to West Germany as a "grave shame." urged the government to intervene and cancel the order. The uniforms are being manufactured by the Ata textile firm. Commerce and Inhostile Arab states, and regional disarmament, as he attacked a motion proposed by the left-wing Mapam Party and the Communists. The two parties demanded that Parliament engage in fullscale debate on those issues. rejected the motions overwhelmingly. tions General Assembly last year, calling for direct Arab-Israeli exports to the United Kingdom increased by 50 percent, and to the United States by 60 percent. P 63 talks In an address before Knesset Th OVerBBBt leader pointed adjournment. Prime Minister Da'> u ', t ha


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Jnday. August 17. 1962 +JtM/slh Flkridian Page 9-A Marilyn And Drugs By MAX LERNER U Thant Asked to Judge Dispute It is hard to think of the movie world or the American life with,,; her as part of the landscape. When you said "Marilyn" you never I • (I to add the last name. She was of our time and place and bone of • cultural bone. She was found dead in her home in Hollywood with e phone in her hand. In a recent book on suicide in Calnornia sychologisU assert that the act of suicide is in itself "a cry for heip '* cannot know what sharp immediate sens,' of desolation triggered impulse to death and led to her emptying the bottle of pills that fered final forgetfulneas, but those who knew Marilyn knew that the -l few months of her lite were a continuing cr> for help, and no answered. • If you regard life as basically absurd, as a number of philosophers %  he inquest into the motives of a suicide seems a curious misected waste ol energy. The real inquest, they say, should be into W %  lives of the living to see what keeps them alive in a world of .bsurdity. Doubtless Marilyn was nnuhinj: but the birdbram she por...Mil in her pictures and had a considerable strain of philosophic in Jit Though she apparently had come to feel that life's trial balance ad swung heavily into the red. seemingly she had everything to live !i r She was pretty; she was famous: her name was on the marquees: i still commanded front page stones and appearance on magazine overs; she was only 36. and after a decade of stardom she was not •' at the end of her career. Like some others in a glamor market of Hollywood, she was a -ure of pathos wracked by inner storms of insecurity and fear. Her .ate life after three marriages lay in ashes around her. The woman %  • knew that millions of nameless men all over the world carried her their fantasies also felt herself a failure with the few men in her ediate life who counted with her She had reverses in her movie reer had been dismissed by 20th Century from her last picture -signment or, the charge of malingering, and faced a hostile movie istry whose producers feared to take a chance with her publicized i rament. Despite the jauntiness of her talk, in several recent magazine terviews, she feared that her star was fading, and she had few to %  r the reassurance for which she had always hungered, but for her need had recently become a matter of life and death Galntlj she tried to muster an indifference to the bulfctings of fortune. • will go by," she told an interviewer for Life, "and so long I've : you. fame." But the gallantrv was a surface thing to cover the rtured depression. The moment came when the self-destructive i ["balanced the life-force in her and further life became intolerable. • • There aro Mme things that make you despair about people, oof because they are stupid or evil, but because they get themselves taught in stupid institutional ruts with evil results. If ever there was a hardship case where state abortion laws needrelaxing to serve human purposes, it is the case of Mrs. Robert Finkbine in Phoenix. Ariz. She cares about children so much that •he had four and was planning to have a fifth. But she also cares about the dignity and meaning of life, and when she found that a "ranquilizer drug she had taken — thalidomide — had caused thousnds of malformed births in Europe, she did not want to inflict on fe the indignity of bringing into the world a limbless twisted child -hich. if he lived, would curse his parents for the monstrous joke they we! on him. Hut the hospital authorities, who had the word of a panel of doc' rs about the probable effects of thalidomide. played it safe and efused to permit an abortion, putting the burden of decision on the ourts. And .ludge Yale McFate. whose name seems to come out of rim modern "Threepenny Opera'" and to symbolize the steel trap hich the law builds and gets caught in. has thrown the case out of It is an intolerable choice which should never have been imposed two sensitive people. There ma> well IKothers in the I'S. and who will have to face the same choice, since there are stdl : thousands "f thalidomide tablets unaccounted tor. Hi espair, "i m> opening sentenci with the people who cannot deal with rules but let thi i lies ride them, and whose rigidity ngs e\ :l in its w ake fate would have it. Judge McFate's rigid ruling cam< %  in thi first death of an American child attributed to thaliurred it Ni t York I don't want to blame the judge unjBjfc He had his judicial rules I observi and technically 'i.-' i as %  : suit MCI real lefem anl • What the Finkbines really were asking for was relief from a harsh There i~ more burden on th< hospital authorities wh< lade refu : than on the judgi v.ho refused to take over their esopnsibilitj Yet between them they managed to forget that the %  met ion of both the law and medicine is to serve life, instead ot life twisted to make the conventions if law and medicine safe it should be clear that noon* in the case was arguing foi legalised bortions in Arizona, or any other state The only question was "ether, given an anti-abortion law. there is room in it for flexibility i an unforeseen disaster strikes like the widespread one involving the very untranquil tranquilizer Actually the decision, whether or not to give a mother relief from the statute, should not involve the adversary process of the courts. *hich was never intended for such an issue. Every state, no matter technical UNITED NATIONS — (JTA)—Isj rael this week suggested that I' | Thant. acting secretary-general of the United Nations, intercede in a dispute with Jordan, over solar evaporation pans for salt on the Dead Sea shores. The proposal was made in a letter to the Security Council by Michael S. Comay, Israel's permanent representative here. Prior t > issuing a copy of a letter he had sent to the president of the Security Council, Comay conferred with .Mr. Thant. During the h:ilfhr-ur talk, the Israeli Ambassador made his request for the N chief's intercession in person. Jordan had complained to the Security Council on this issue on i Julj 20, charging that Israel had violated the 1949 Israeli-Jordanian armistice agreement by placing salt-evaporation pans in an area coinciding with the boundary line drawn up in 1922, during the British Mandatory regime. This week's letter by Mr Comay was in replyto that complaint. Ambassador Comay pointed out that Jordan had once made a complaint on the issue, back in 1954. had withdrawn the complaint in 1955. "and the location and operation of the salt pans was not contested by Jordan for six years." Israel made it clear it could not understand why Jordan chose to make an issue of the salt pans again at this time. Fraternal Unit Hits State Dept. For Bias Snub Continued from Page 1-A rank Yiddish writers and journalists which he characterized as one of the most shameless acts of antlSemitiC brutality perpetrated outside of Hitler's Germany in modern times." He emphasized that, while many of the Communist victims of Stalin's rule-by-murefer have I b*tn "rehabilitated" under Khruschev by acknowledgment of the injustices done them, "not one of the executed Jewish writers has been so rehabilitated." "However much Khruschev may; differ from Stalin." Chanin said, "he apparently concurs completely in Stalin's design for cultural and religious genocide in Russia's community of three million Jews." "It is a very sad day for us, indeed." he said, "if in our desire to play practical politics with Khrushchev, we are prepared to acquiesce in this genocide" Republican Gets Race Under Way Congressional campaign of Robert A Pi terson, Republican candi date for Congress in Districl Three in North Dade, got under way this week with his announcement that precinct organizational work had been completed and other facets ol the campaign set to 0 A conservative Republican, Peterson is running against former C s Sen Claude P i p pe r in a race for tne new congressional seat According to Peterson, he intends to campaign as "a true Republican waging an all-out battle again a Democrat for a national office from this area—a 'first* in South Florida history Peterson, who is a former FBI agent, and immediate past presihat kind of abortion statute it has. should provide for a technical dint of (he Greatcr Miami Cnme board of decision, including psychiatrists, sociologists and social work' Commissjon staled that Now j s


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Pridcty, August 17, 1932 ** l Mnrisffa r> Page 15-A 1 I LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE Uf.DSR FICTIT.OU5 MAMS LAW [I IN thai %  i. I | i• 1T1 Ht 140 I-':.-I Ini ill tn • i IX :. VI IRAS VVWl .• !• %  Carn e Divlsl %  I ~ 1 i •' l-IT-21 r2A£N0 i OTICE BY PU3LICTION -HE C RCL IT lOURT 0THE £\THJUD: : J :-ITOF -IR i DA i N n: : -1 :os COUNTY. IN CHANCSflV, No. 63 : '1. • %  '..: %  •' • l iNB IT FO" DIVORCE l\'XA K \ ; %  R \ VV I %  • % %  I ) i I' n Lnutat in I it a Bill ind ire re, rvi A nsw -r ilni % %  :: %  VI ME1.VIS :li MlFlorid I file 1 \ i.. • • • .!-i the ill, Dei .: %  I "uurl th^ -71 11; \ I fall I • Igment %  i'V-1 \ ..'I %  %  I .11. %  • %  Weeks IVISH '•.. %  %  \\ il Miami \ l. :A • ; %  i Florida ; • %  %  %  i BY HENRY LEONARD LEGAL NOTICE m "The artis. calls it, v The Jew to a Gentile World'." ^ Copr. 1J62, Doywiu tttSmOltm IN LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE HE COUNTY JUOOE'S COURT ..\D FOR DAO: COUNTY. FLORIDA IN OBT6, No M33 i Estate.. I VR' iN l\ IJH T INOTICE TO 3R£0 TORS %  -. 11 t \ ,lli,% %  : %  i '• %  i • VglitlSI >.li'i hi n |,| %  ..; %  \' •. •' %  • it. of ISM' %  • %  .I lad "i • l ml re. iii'l deli n" iiins' v • iNOVITZ %  ui tj Floethe Coui ; %  >f I lade \ and til. • I ipllcate i |'T. %  •• i %  •! : 11 IS, • i• 11 statute* • iffleei In f\ .t '. lade <','iin%  : ,. > n d a i n the flral .III.Will I • Mian i this ttti .' %  itiij \ %  : %  %  : PAI •-.,' ,V "/. \\,lTI.!' \ I W I, SPARI f.,r Admlnl il !' A. I i Kd V im !: %  h Pla • .' ) 1-10-17 IN "HE COUNTY JU03£ S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No 56513 3 Estate ol M \ I 'RICE WE %  .. • NOTICE TO CR£0'TORS •"iind ill !••• .11il .v \i iili-1 S 11.1 • I in I re%  -• il. i %  • md •!'•' have .'.-.. MM %  '• "I M VCRI •; %  M EINSTEIN I le of Dad Ci inty, Florida, l> Judges .' Dade '-.11111thi ite and In fl Florida % % %  II In the Coun• %  ill*ounty. Pior• %  i uttha ii..in • %  • fl" • i .' .ii here%  I -Miami ,i this 2 -1J. \ i XEV '.'. %  • \ v':\• itl %  ii ...... • i il i ".. I %  %  • %  •:':.• in r Exi toi H ; !;••; %  Florida : : %  • 1-10-11 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAVE LAW S %  HERKItY iJIVKN that ned Ii -iII %  ige In • IIII.mi. %  ... •It > Hotel nd Apat tmenta ai ISO] \ .'TI • %  • i '' ,i ,. '; il.lea l-1..i'ii i in • %  nd %  u.l II im. %  with t Ii. i I'II in of Mad. II I I I I.Al'KK. RENJ VMIN Mil.I.Kit, LEON VHD A VRoNSi >.N ,. P..: in. rshlp rHKi iDl IRE K S'KI.SON Vttorne Vppll ants 7 27. S 3-10-11 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY IN CHANCERY NO 62C 7835 CARMEI.n iR|. \\i" i, PI i nttfl. -vali isfEt'HISE %  iRLANI >. i lefendnnl NOTICE TO DEFEND I'" I' ISEPHINE IRLAXDO iMm i n. '.iii-.-i'i'in San r. do S 12-". i • i' Si, in Ital} VOl' ARE HEREI1Y thai i BUI of Complaint hag %  flli i .i^.niifi .r.hereby required I . I Ma nllff, M \ l{( iARET SI R|< M ; %  i 11. (. u.l., • SUIT FOR DIVORCE I"' • VIARCA RET SPRRAl ;• i %  • ":• .'i"'.!!! Stl • • i i:.n >i !. I.IIIIK Inland, New V Y"ii. Mrs MIi i-i',. ,,: h. -. i,. 'in.-.i thai a Kill "f I'oniplalnl IMvon • ii..I" .ii HI. .1 .I^.IIII-I and \ ..ii are re<|Uli ed i" s\ .. AIIHW • %  or Pleacllnx m rk ii,,• ..II. th NOTICE BY ojBL!CriON HE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE -i-ENTH JUDICIAL C RCUIT OF s -ORIDA IN ANO FOR DADE BOUNTY. INCHAr;;£RY. No. 82C 8048 PICKER, .... ICK lilt SUIT FOR DIVORCE 'MM I. |'|,'K '.'.,!.,i • .%  irno "%  t s\M|.: PICKER. • %  %  herebs .1 Bill ,! .,: ,| tin) l"l '' %  •' l n file l -• i'-' you, • required to • • i pop} '; Anwei .:!•, %  to the •' onmlaint in ftie Plalntlfri % %  >• WEIXKLE •; KESSLER. '"'l.l Hulldli | Miami It, Kl.r' 'He the irlgln ii Answer ..r ; %  in the office ,.t the ri.Tk ..f '" .-' in if ire the l AUgUi I ,, f:,|l Kmei • bj lefa lit will be r"llef de• BH1 of Crimplntnl 1 %  '";• %  ahall be i> ibllahed once k for rout ion %  live weeks JEM ISM PTJORIDI \N %  AMI 'RHEREO ll Minn:. 1 thla L'-.lh -i,y ,%  r u lj \ |. .' : ii: \ in -:H-.I W ciark. 11 "'"i Da H.-. I.I Bj HK,.i [KLE ,'. is ... 1( for | the Plaintiff H i:i: .\ Bl'RHEK Surfsi.i... Miami an.l flliHi. nrlftr I Mi adlna in thr nffli • %  f the Circuit Court on lmh daj of Si ptember, (.111 I" .1" KU, J.l.lulu. Ill II acalnm In Hi. l:ill \. %  • t ii I: i • for Divorce ...ll. ..Mil *" %  : s.-l \ .:. ..|i. Bill "f '.'in plaint "n tliPlaintiff's attorney*. WALTERMAN AN1 Tul'l'V. SOS Bla%  i \n>. Hiiil.lini:. Miami. Florida, and diihoriginal Answer In the office .f the Clerk "i the Carroll Pour! on bel "tli:!T>t day Of Aimusi 1942, In default ••( which the Mill "( Complain) will • taken as confeaaeil igaii -• >..'i DATEI • .I -1! %  • 24, l %  -' i: B LEA rHKRMAX. Clerk t I' ide Count). Hoi Ida 11 K II I. AMI AY, n-put) n-ii, 7 :'T, s J-10-17 Mill ..I i '..inplailil nttiirney, PI.ETCH '•".Hi Street, Bern Ii B4, Plorida. i nal A IISW r ..f the %  'Ii k or before thi r"',_' K > "i i,\ del lull ill bi take for the rellel demanded • 'omplalnt. This null... nhall I..* I'lil'lisli.-il once each week for four rAnaecutlv* weeka in THE JEWISH KI.iU'.llilAN DONE AN1> "l;ni:i:i:n at Miami. Plorldn, tins i;ili day < Augual \ 11 1*62. i: B I.EATHERMAN, Clerk. i Mi .-nit '..ii II l lade Conn 11. Ploi Ida .-..ii B> M CAVALAR1S, I'. put)' 'lirk PI ETCHER A BCROBB L'tii. 95th Street Miami li.-ai-h .1. Plorilln Attorneya for Plaintiff v 10-17-24-31 N. fr bold Bui Plot, 1/11, 8/3-10-17 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW irn'K IS HEREBT GIVEN thai the under* gned, deairlng i" engage In bualnesa under the fietltloua namea .( SL'NHAV'EN AI'I'S and BfNHAVENOCEAN Al'i's at a cean Drive, Miami !'" %  '. ii. Ha Intend t" regintei -ai.l ii."'".Nith illClerk "t iii.Clr. irl of I '...I.' %  • 11ii t >. Ploi Ida. PHYLLIS SAMET 11 n.In 1.1.-.1 I" Inli-real I EPRAIM n 'i U.K and ANNA IAL-B his wife i n in Ided i" Ini.i.'-i i MAX Nl'HOMOVIC and SERENA NTH. IMUVIC, hiwife i irndlvided 20 Intel • -t I Myera H-iman, Kaplan and Cataman Attorne) I H Applicant H %  I S W lal S-i". t 7 21, ^ 3-10-17 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 62C 7698 MI.IIAI:I.I: ARRIXGTON, Plaintiff, JAMES VNDREW ARRlNllTOH, I %  %  ui .nt SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO IAMBS ANDREW IRRINGTON \ ; ,,-bereb) notified that a Bill of Complaint for Divorce ha* been filed <•: i nal yoo. i>"il you anre. null ,i • serve %  • cop) "( your Answer •( Pleading (" the Mill "f Complaint n the plalntlfr* Attorney, SHEVIN GOODMAN .<• HOl.TZMAN, 148 Seybold Bldg.. Miami :;:'. Plorida ami file the original Anawei .>r Pleading in Hioffh f the Clerk of tiiI'lr.-iili Court HI or before the Slth dav 'if August. I"!K you fall ti> .I., Judgment b) default will be taken agalnal you for the relief d*mande i In the Bill of Complaint This notice shall be published once ,. :1 ,i, week i \ "ir consecutive weeka ,n THE H:\VISH PL.OR1DI N I .. N i: AND t>RDEREI> Bl Mia lid, [.-„,. ,.| i, th 'Ii '! "( July. AD. %  l: i: LEA "HBRM \N. Clerk, %  • i tade '"iiniN Plot Ida meal) Uj HELEN KESSI.ER l' .pul t Clerk ; I": i -i ... ll,'lt/.iuall i %  -. '. Ml mi'. Pla, :. \ linan l '"'"' f ;.::. ,3-10-17 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE. No. 56571-C IN RE Estate ol SIMON STEINBERG, I '. i a.s. il NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Credltora and All Persona Having Claims ..r Demand* Against Said Estate Yi.u .it. herebj notified and required t> present any claims and demand* which v.'u may have againsi th.pstate "i" Simon Steinberg deceased late of I'adCounty, Plorida, t>, th.Count) Judge* "f Dade County, and file tliaume In duplicate ..u.l a* .1 |i Si %  tlon T : .". 16, Hoi Ida n thi-lt offtci in tli' '"iiiiCourthii e in Dade County, Plor,i., within six %  alendai mont hs : ii. Hun ol • he in st publication here.,'. ", i;.. me "ill be barred Dated al Miami. Plorida, thla Ulili da) "f Jul) A l' 3 MINNIE STEINBERi: \ExecutriN i'ii-1 publication %  •< t Hinotice on i ih. 27th da. of Jul) 1962. ST WI.KY M PRED Attoi ne) for Executrix SH s.-. I...i.i Building Miami 32, Ploi Ida T 27, > 3-10-17 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBT GIVEN thai the underslg 1. desiring i" engage In business undei illfictitious nun' "t TOWN HAM, TONIGHT at 21010 N E -''iUi Avi nui Miami 62, Plorld Intends • %  IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. No. 56536-A IX RE Estate of HENRIBTT \ III I .si:\K VTII. I>. • ...i.s.'d NOT CE TO CREDITORS Tn All Credltora and Ml P 1 II ivIna Claims "i D-manda Against Said • || \ %  • i 'I.) notified ami required tli I'.-,I,T an) 'latinand ...!• i 'ount). Florida, in II" Count) .III.IL. "I I '...l. County, and (il. tli. sam,. in dlll'lii-ati ami a%  %  > %  -* Ided in s. i li.i : 16, I:.: .I.i Stl Hi -. in ill. ii "id, ,ii thCount) Courthouse In Dadi t'ounn. Ploi Ida, nliin -i\ rali ndar nmntha fnn thi linn ol ihi first %  i"ii hereof, ..i ill.aami will be l.al'.'l I >ati il at XI .in,' Floi Ida, t liisiilsi day "f lnl\ \ I' 1962 MIAMI MEAi'H I-'IIIST NATI. BANK By: Sanford B Pierce, Trust Offli • r \ i-'\' .in. i Flral puldli aii.i. ..' ii, I.I i, %  .ia. ..( August, 1962. I IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 56733-C MX RE Ksti i Bl MM MA RKl di'. i Deceased, NOTICE TO CREDITORS T" VI i" and All Pi is..,,. Hav' 'l.uiiis i.| I lemaild* \mi-' Said ll Yi.u ,ii. hi n b) ii. i fii .1 :,n:\ i. preaeni an; i lams and de,1n I,.. li ...I ma) hu vi agaii %  hi %  atati ui BPXIM M \ RKl IPP .'.'-• .1 late of I lad.%  '"iiii!.\ Cl.,i Ida I., iii. 'mint) Judgea .•( I lade %  i' anil ill.iii. -am. in dupllii. 'ii. Ir %  in. in the ''..11111. "ourI lae In I Hide i 'ount) I. • ihin alx %  an ml. II month* trim %  %  : Hifirst puhlii HI lull hi ,in.\\ ill be ha I i"l Thla I" '• del in Si %  li. ai 7 • %  '..! Ida Si llltes I' %  •• I '' I' "1 Jul) A.I'. 191 BENJAMIN BALL, Executor II i: MA VI:I:S. Attm m % %  Estate I*1S Co gn Bldg. Mian I Ida S i" 17 I ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! *Jef%e§f fiorktiQ/n solicits your legal notice*. We appreciate your patronage and guarantee accurate service art legal rates Dial FR 3-1605 for messenger service THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 56196-C IN RK Estate of ISIDORE UERSON Deceased NOTICE TO CREDITORS Tn All Credltora and All Pi rai n* II.,'. 1 lug Claim* "i I lemand* Againal Said I ".!., || Ifoii in hen I.) notified and rein ii"-' nt an) .lain and de%  > in. li ai ma. ha> • "" estate of IS'IDURE GERSON, de%  %  .-..-. d lati ••( l lade %  ount). Florida, I., tinCount) Judgea of Mad. Count) and Hie th. i|>n.\ id. .1 HI Si .ii"ii 733 16, Florida Statuti li ,.if ... in the i %  • Com thoiisi In I >adi Ci int) Flord n thin alx i all ndar nmnlht lie of ilufirst publli iti. hen thi -..,-'. ,."!,, barred Dated ai Miami. Florida 6th \ 1 %  1962 VIIRAH \ \l \I %  \SSI:I. RICHARD K PINK vAdministrators of thla nol ii iln> "i August, : II RICHARD K F'INK Attorne) foi Ei lati I liai ... i Building vi'" IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLOR.DA. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 62C 8199 n %  \N RKBARHICR, Plaintiff, \ s VKTHI'R P REMARBER, I'. fi ndant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION Tl • YRTHCR P RER vi:i:KI; 2027 Seagirt Bnulei ard Far Rnckaway. Ix>ng island New 1 VtH' ARE HBRF7BY N'OTIPIED that I Vimplnlnt fm I ii\.,', • haa hi. ti filed agalnal > mi, and you an i • quired i" servi .. copy "( your AnBWI it I Mead ins. thereto on A W \ BRENNER MEYERS, Attorn.) for Plaintiff, 120 Lincoln Road, Miami Reach Florida, and (Hi I hi orla nal -in the office ..( Hi. Merit of ih. Circuit i'.int. ..ii "i before the 31 al da) of August, 1962 l( you fall i" ii.. s". judgment, b) default, ^dl be taken igalnsl > %  %  > i for Ihe relief demanded In the i 'omplalnt DONE 1X1' ORDERED at Miami, I'ad. County, Florlila, this .nuh day • .f .Inl.. 1962 F: I: I.I: CrHERM W I : %  I'lri-uii i'ourt. Mad. Count) I %  rids (seal I R) i: 11 LAXWAY I'. I.II i \ Clerk s 3-10-17-24 LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE BY PUBLICA;•, IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL ClRCL T OF FLOR.DA IN AND FOR 3A3£ COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 62 C 764)4 F'RAN'l l.s \.\ \', 'Y .P • %  \ .M \RTIN SBI.TZER, Defendant. ', SUIT FOR DIVORCE Tl • MARTIN SEI.TZ1 an !'..' „-.. tlyn, New Viartin Seltzt't no. that a Bill DI foi for Dlvorci has been I •• ami you are serve a Answer nr Pieadins the Bill ol aim "ii ihP i:., i man .s Duhig 102 Vlnsley Bldg Miami 32, Fl "i l i ind th. oi ig Inal Answer or Plea dins Ihe Mel k of the • "It irt "i or bef thi 291 i) if August, 1962 If you fall to d • I rill %  i against \ "ii for the t l %  %  • P.ll of C nplali v n tlci ahall la -aih week for foui -• il i i in THE JEWISH DONE \N IDERED it VI .•.th da) of J il) D. M E B I.EATHERM V.N I '' n. ,; %  Dade Co %  i (seal) 11) HELEN KESS 1 1. |.ii'. • Mel x IL VY.M VN & 1*111 H ; 902 Ainsle) Bldg Miami ::.'. Florida .17-84 NOTICE BY PUBLICAT ON IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORiOA IN AND FOR OAOE COUNTY. IN CHANCERV, No. 62C 8113 viiS t'HARI.ES VI d.l'l-:. Plaintiff, vs. IRENE B VOLPE Defend int SUIT FOR DIVORCE Ti %  IRENE l: VOLPE s"i Independi nee iii Charlotte, Not Ih Ca rnllr I 1 IRENE B VOLPE. in ll thai li Bill "f Ci Divorce has been filed against and you ave required to serve • >. of \"in Answer or Pleading to the Bill "i Complaint "n ;hplali i Attorney, Victor Levlne, 316 IngraR nl line :C. Florida, and : original Vnswer or I'l-aJine in the ofl li • of ihiMark of the Cii Court "n or before tn3rd day .f September, 1962 If m fall to d" so, judgment by default w-iil btaken against yon (• r the reliel demanded in t h. i-iii "i i 'omplalnt. This nutlte ahall be publishi • each week for fctur conae. r ve weeks in THE JEWISH PLOR I DI AN DONE AND ORDERED at VI Ilorlda, thia 3nth da) "f Jul) A D, 1962 i: r. LEATHKRMAN Clerk I'lr.-iiii Court, 11 id. Count) Fl • i '-an B) HE1.EX KESSLER, Deput) Clerk VICTOR LEVINE s i". [ngraham fiuildim: Mi ,mi 32. Florid* v11 %  .i ii. > for Plaintiff I '-:-•:: NOTICE UNDER %  ** %  FIC'l www %  •.>..._ wAW Nl ITICE is HEREBY GIVEN th It ih. undersigned, desiring to engage i under the fictitious naa ALBA RESTAURANT .. SANDWICH SHOP at 1623 N.W r.tth Street, lini.ali. Ploi Ida int. mi.t.i regiatei %  i name .\nli the Clerk "( the Circuit %  ri "i i i.i'i'. i "ount.. Fli ii ..i i JOSEPH KIM. I. MAN VRONOV1TZ, SILVER A S.'IIKR Attorne) s f"i i iw I.r •'• %  : \ in -1. > Building Miami ..i i-l %  ; -rk ii n ly JOHN II Dl'HIG vglstei -aid name with i* %  -Vttnrne) f"i Rxi f the Circuit Court Florida AKN'i 'I.I EISEN 1010 N B 26th Axe. Miami • % %  !. Pla Mad. ""-' FR 9-2644 Bldg Miami 32, Pla. j-io-n 1-10-17 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NiiTH'l-: IS HEREBY GIVEN thai the undersigned, deslrina tn engage In bualnasa uml-r ihifictitious name ol ABAL VLLSTATE8 VAN LINES at 111 N.W 7:' Terrace, Miami Intend* to register said name with thi Clerk of the Circuit Court "I Mad. i '..11111.. Plorida EASTERN VAN LINES, INC. Ki IVNER S VI VNNHELMEB Attorneys ("i Eastern Van Lines, Inc. 7 27. ::-1 % %  -1T NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring t" engage in iin-iii"-.under the fictitious nami "( PARTS CONTACT I.EXS LABORATORY al W2K I., .l-iiii" lid. Coral i table* I la nti nds In reglsti i I namwith the Clerk "f tlii r.nill "I MadCiiunty. Kl..rida PARIS OPTICAL CO., INC. \vi 'i.K ,v i.i: MI. 11 ii Attorneys for Paris Optical Co., Inc. T n, t-io-17 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE. No. 56605-A IN RE Estate ..f HELEN VV STRE \M. I -. > presenl an> clalma and demand* which you mav bavi against ih. estati ol HELEN \> STRE VM deceased lati of Dadi County, Florida, t" Hi.Count) Judgea ..i Dadi %  "ounl. and flli the sam. in thi ir oft i. In thi 'ount) %  'ourthousi In Mad. Count) Plorida, within si\ ralendai months from thi Ante "f the ':i-i publication hereof, ••! iiigame ill he !...•'. .1 VRNB A STRE VM, JB Inlatrator \ I\SI.I:I-: R PERI 'IE Vttol n. j i ;>: West Plnglet Stl i al Miami i6, Plorida 8 3-10-17-24 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that iii. undersigned, desiring to engage in in -under the fictitious i i if MIAMI AGENCY INSURAN 'B UROCP at 227 Seybold Building. MlPloHda Intends to mgiater -1 l • %  I n.iin. \.nii the Clerk "i the C "ourl "f l 'ad.Count). Florid i JOHN Si'lUK. iVVITZ Sole i iw ii-r AINSLEE R PERDIE Attorne) for John Schurowlta 17s;' West Plagler Streej Miami 35, Florida 3-10-17-Jt NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME-LAW NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN ;ht the undersigned, desiring to engage in i.ii-in. s* under tlifictitious name if HOLIDAY ON WHEELS VACATI IN I' VCK VOE PL VN ai sill S VV Tel Miami. Florida intends to pIsti i tin said name uii thi "i iii. circuit Court ..( Dade County. Florida KMi'ltlMA Pl'BLICITY Ci IUN INC. Wi ILP A I.EMLICH, Vttoi neyi 944 Si ybold Bldg Miami B .'.-10-17-24 OlS IVJQUST BROS R>: £ ^ ^ %  aaal



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Friday, August 17, 1962 vJenlsm flbrldH.nr Page 3-B W Shoshana Ladies Slate Eye Tests Shoshana chapter, B'nai B'ruh Women, in cooperation with the Dade County Optometric Assn., will co-sponsor a tree visual screening mi Monday, Aug. 2". at the Miami Gardens Shopping Plaza, 4500 NW [88rd st., 9 a. m. to 4 p.m. Eye checks will be given to children *irom 7 to 17 years of age. free of charge, and will include near and distant vision, depth perception, incus and coordination of both eyes, and muscle balance. A report will be mailed to parents advising them of the results. Children must be accompanied by B parent or briny a written consent with them. This i> the fourth year that the women of Shoshana chapter have participated m this program. Lebowitz is Speaker Walter Lebowitz. Miami Beach attorney, was to address the South Beach Men's Club this Thursday evening at the Washington Federal Savings and Loan Assn.. 1244 Washington ave. ills subject is "(ran don Amendments." Mr. and Mis. ]ere Alan Lehman are on their way home to Overland Park, Kan., after honeymooning at the Fontainebieau hotel. The former Barbara Vibbert and the son of Mr. and Mrs. Jean C. Lehman, Miami Beach, were married on Sunday, Aug. 5. in the chapel of Temple Beth Sholom. with Rabbi Elijah F. Palnick officiating. Following the ceremony a reception for 150 was held at the home of the senior Lehmans, 51 N. £hc:e dr. Cafe Jardin Suisse Old World Vision A recent ai rival to the sophisticated ti Greater Mi ami ith> rdin Suisse ol the Rone) Plaza h< tel, where continental d< ci i. authentic SwissFrench cuisine, and ultra-fine service reign supn Though printed In French, the menu is translated for non and offers .. i variety "i deli cacies from Switzerland and France. Included are cheese fondue. New and delicious! WILNO A•atriAMI -*-•> %  ILNO KOSHER SLICED PASTRAMI Ask tor All WILNO Kosher PRODUCTS Corned Beef, Pastrami, Salami, Bologna, Krispit Frankfurters Kashruth Quality Flavor WILNO KOSHER SAUSAGE CO. (of Chicago) MIAMI MANCH 2181 N.W. 10th AVENUE Phone FR 1-6551 crepes, tournedos of beef, and delicious soups, plus imported wines, in ITand liquors. The new cafe is under the personal direction of Ronald Spetalnick, protege of the famel Ecole Hoteliers in Lausanne, Switzerland. Spetalnick .iformerly director oi operations for the Restaurant Association ol New York The Swiss decor is highlighted bj carved woodwork and shining brass and copper Colorful costumes of n ds and yellow-, ii ed from Switzerland, are worn by waiters and waitresses The menu, translated or not, then is always headwaiter Jacques Cohen to ad\ ise the diner on what to pal ii he suffers anj indecisions in tinveritable European cornucopia here five years from France, speaks five languages equal facility, and has no difficulty in making fjuests •" "'e Cafe Jardin Suisse li el right at home. Priceare reasonable, and patrons maj choose to dine on the outdoor terrace, at the indoor counter, or .it tables. There is also a gourmet take-home to home catering department The Roney Plaza, itself a \ ision ol Old World stateliness, fits the atmosphere of the Cafe Jardin Suisse to .1 "I.'" —Isabel Grove Flagler Sets Up School Program Registration for Flagler-Granada Jewish Center and Hebrew school will be held on Sunday. Aug. 26, and Sept 2. from 10 a.m. to noon Samuel Hollander, a veteran of 2") years in the Miami Sunday school system, has been engaged as principal and teacher of the confirmation class. The staff includes professional and licensed teachers. Flagler-Granada Camp has ended its season Program, under the guidance of the youth activity committee, with Hollander as chairman, included arts and crafts. swimming, sports and dramaticTwo dramatic productions. "The Flora Drum Song" and "Over the Rainbow." with over To children participating, were presented durhe summer, The camp was under the direction of Erwin Mar-hall, a principal in the Hade county school sj item, and a staff of professionals. BB Youth Plan Variety Tag Day About 500 members of the B'nai B'rith Youth Organization will participate in the South Florida Coun cil seventh annual Tag Day on Monday, Aug 27. from 9 am. to 9 p.m. Identified by canasters and clearly-marked tags, they will cover the area from Hollywood to Homestead. All fundcollected are for the Variety Children's Hospital, which accepts patients without regard to race, color or creed, who pay only what they can afford. Sponsored by Variety ClubInternational, the hosiptal is now building a half-million dollar addition to open In October, which will accommodate 2.000 children in South Florida who are in need of psychiatric care. Chairing the drive are Bill Flfenbein and Linda Baum. President is Fred Camner. Sinai Founders To be Honored On Tuesday evening, Temple Sinai will celebrate builder-founder night during tlu regular Temple services. Mam speaker will be Robert Newman, attorney, and president of the Southeast Council of the L'nion oi American Hebrew Congregations, All of the charter and founder members ol the Temple will be cited for the part they played in. establishing Temple Sinai in its earliest year-. New spun Hid leader. Rabbi Daniel M. Lowy, will officiate. CONGREGATION YEHUDAH MOSHE NOW ACCEPTING REGISTRATIONS FOR HEBREW and SUNDAY SCHOOL KINDERGARTEN-NURSERY Daily 9:30 to 5 Sunday 9:00 to Noon 13630 W. Dixie Hwy. PL 1-0283 SOUTH MIAMI BRANCH of the BETH DAVID RELIGIOUS SCHOOL Offering an Intensive Jewish Education OPEN NOW FOR REGISTRATION 77th Avenue & S.W. 104th Street iNcar Palmetto Bypass & S. Dixie Hwy.) NEW MEMBERS WELCOME NURSERY FOR CHILDREN 3-5 Available to non-members at well. For Information Call School Office FR 1-1882 BETH K0DESH (formerly Miami Hebrew Congregation) 1101 S.W. 12th AVE. FR 1-6334 WORSHIP WITH US DURING HIGH HOLIDAYS! MAKE YOUR RESERVATIONS NOW! Enroll your child at our Hebrew School. School Semester begins Sept. 4th. Phone office for information! MAX SHAPIRO, Rabbi IRVING JAC0BSON, President Ji&dea Women Have 'Coffees 1 Sisterhood of Temple Jurlea Will have a "Let's (let Acquainted" coffee on Wednesday from 10 a.m. > noon at the home oi Mrs. Frank Toback, 5130 Donatello, Coral Gables On Wednesday, Aug. 29. Mrs. Hynian Relkin. 3600 Anderson rd\, Coral Gables, will be hostess. Mrs. Louis Easton. of Coral Gables, was hostess last Wednesday morning Southwest Center Picnic Southwest Jewish Center and Sisterhood is having u joint picnic and sunn party at Crandon Park on Sunday at pit I! from 10 a m. to ti p m. Chairmen for the daj are Mr, and Mrs, Jerry Simms Bunahine fashions trend setter In the south "?*> Shop Burdine's for the South's widest assortments best in values newest in fashion and home trends. Use one of our Sunshine Credit plans to shop the nicest way to own what you want when you want it. Shop monday and friday nights, miami miami beach 'til 9 163rd irae. ft. UudardaU, wail palm kxach 'til 930 only HELLMANN'S could do such wonderful things for salads! Tonight, make your salad too tempting to resist! It's easy ith any one of Hellmann's tantalizing dressings—French... Old Homestead* French... or ^ —Italian. All three give your £3—— salads fuller, zestier flavor.r? more enticing aroma. Try them. soon... with meat or dairy meal-. They're sure to become a family favorite — just like' Hellmann's* Mavonnauel Try HELLMANN'S FRENCH So subtly spiced... so aromatic HELLMANN'S •aiaXH MfSMM. Salads dressed in Hellmann's Italian are s zestily spicy. Discover Hellmann's unique combination ol tangy herbs, choice spices—, plus a tantalizing trace ol garlic. Hellmann's Old Homestead French Dressing'' spreads rich garlicky flavor and tangy aroma ^through your salads. All certified Kosher-Parve IF YOU LIKE Hill MANX'S MAYONNAISE YOU'LL LOVE HELLM ANN'S DRESSINGS,



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Page 6-B +Jelst fkridfor Friday. August 17. 19G2 RABBI ARTHUR OLE/SKY Temple Menorah Assistant Rabbi Maurice Revltz, president of Ti-mple Menorah, announces the appointment of Rabbi Arthur' Oleiky as assistant to Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. spiritual leader of the Conservative congregation. Rabbi Oleisk.'s fust assignment 1 will be to conduct community High Holiday services in Temple Menorah^ Social Hall, which will be transformed into a house of worship with the addition of a Holy Ark and pulpit. Assisting Rabbi Ole sky will be a cantor. Since Tempi.' Menorah's seating Capacity Of over l.OOO is reserved exclusively for its members-hip, the ioi ... hall "ill be opened for overflow Rosh Hash na and Yom Kippur services, which begin this year on Sept. 28. "Associate Temple member-hips will : e offered al nominal dues rates to those worshipping in the hall. In thi> way." Revttz said, "affiliation with a Temple is within the economic reach of all who 50 desire." .Membership pnvil !g( and use of Temple facilities throughout the year will be made ble to associate members. Ai honor student of the Jewish Th< I igical Seminary. Rabbi Oleiskj studied in Israel, and has been affiliated with Conservative templein Minneapolis. New York and null Active in -ynagogue movements, he Has served as n • al firsl vice president of United Synagbgue Youth, and adto youth groups both in the ; • I Stal id rael ces in Ihe main sanctuary and social hall will be coordinated by Rabbi Abramowitz. Annual Card Party Held %  ual card party given by the s mod of '!• mple Ad ith Yeshurur ..aheld in W e d nes I a at 1Q25 \K Miami Gardens dr. TETLEY ICED TEA IS GESHMAKSTE! *f* r. -&)• "THE TINY LITTLE TEA LEAVES" give fullest strength and flavor! Crfi(!t] KhraM Ptrr* •r.rftr itrict upfviiQO t( JUaui Jicob Coluo. INSTANT OR REGULAR Dr. Narot Will Write New Series Dr. Joseph if. Narot. spiritual leader o( Temple Israel of Greater Miami, "ill write a new series of "Letters to My Congregation" this year. "A Preface to Well-Being." the letters, written each week in the Temple Israel Bulletin, will be a sequel to the recently-published book of letterwhich Dr. Narot had prepared oh "An Introduction to a Faith." The Rabbi's "Introduction to a Faith" dealt with direct religious themes, such as God, reward and punishment, heaven and hell, ritual and prayer. "A Preface to Well-Being" will treat more personal areas which are involved in religious faith and practice but which must, in Dr. Narot's view, be considered in themselves. Such themes as work, pain, sneer.-and failure, popularity, friendship, children, luck, and competitiveness will be discussed by Dr. Narot. These books go to Temple Israel members and to Temple Israel alumni at colleges and universities throughout the country, and rabbis and laymen in other cities. Miirachi Men to Meet Men's Mizrachi, Hapoel : ; rach, Religious Zionists of America, will meet the first Tuesday Ol every month at the Federal bldg., 12 4 a\ e nr or friendly snack, make L^ good dairy tq^ you from jassnaaci


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Friday, August 17. 1962 +Jewlstt Ikrkiian Page 5A. LETTER TO THE I0IT0R Columnist Knocked for 'Gagging' With Britain EDITO" The Jew'ih Floridian:. As soon a< the news broke, thejerful, has the right to order Israel share with Leo Mindlin their reLas: week a", editorial in The l S s a,l> •''"Partment requested jto transport him to any country. : actions to his column of Aug. 10. Miami News charged Israel with Soblen's return, although it had no, Israel's refusal to comply denotes While I am neither, I do regard ingriftil • tor surrendering x,,a(li,ion treaty with Israel. Becharacter and moral greatness. international law as deserving of the spj E 'Men at the demand of r '' ,h; ccurl could act Ben-C.urthe IYet I • same editorial ion ordered Sob!en deported for completi ignor England's rei |! egal entry and declared that the fusal t ey a si ular demand. I;,T f H '" urn ;IS vM :, PP |lcablp It sho. be ram mbered that ''.' criminals. He was put on a HARRY SIMONHOFF deference not only for its attainMiami roents hut even more for its poten,, tial in helping men achieve a REPLIES MR. MINDLIN \0U>hre %  mn. ,. v dld !ag peaceful society of nations. Thereat Israel's iMtid that I no fore I invite his attention to the It shou! be %  mbered that mn, J n a | s He wa f P" 1 on a ..• Israel's ta nd thai /. no fore I invite his attention to t Britaii .in. .m the U.S.A ane which pro. led to Athens, ,,,. r ,.., A Soblen following: more I ins • Israel could en to London. Soblen, who had ( „ v ., ( .-, ,. ; Somc provisions of internatioi ever h. :, to re ive for the next '" l :"' 1 m dlc,n inflicted wounds : ... ; .......;. ........ ,. w m ,„ serve „, protect 100y. in h %  Momen and wrist, and innocent even at the risk of r* tional the innocent even at the risk of per mitting a few guilty to go unpun BuM News as mild "^ical ^ treatment Hia wounds lP'' coursi sell honor > petulai him :i il ol us not i"' son in w til • bizan gall," a widi Onlj Arab 1 Cou lie peel : %  only | hypocri for thprotm i ,,t,, ||,.,.. After Soblen's departure, many %  < % %  • ,•,;•, nger of dis Israelis awoke to the implications ,:„.., ,. s t ran g e if his deportation If England the ADI. would include '"'•• ; 1 -''•"" nim temporary asy• ink ami Sem,:nK i !1 "'•>' ""' Israel? Was it P j 0USi ,,.,. those i tice lo give him the bum's rush k,.,,., • ,, Mindlin can•• ; ,cil| i %  < hearing? Britain permit e his sual sound rea>d him to test his appeal for ac. ite knowledge sanctuary in her courts, but not pi,, ,,..„ a "Israel's 'srael. Some asked how does any•ehavicr." 'consummate ,ne know whether Soblen was enaei's -sp nsibUity on tit,cd l0 remain under the Law of ietj oi p il.tical fronts." Return l,nlc s ,he cour examined ins status and rendered a decision'.' :n i member "f the ;uc r the American As for being a criminal, many Judaism would one exIsraelis looking at the tattooed ference to Israel "not lumbers on their arms, remem c; ,l •• i %  .-,. bul social bered when they were branded or "cavalier disregard criminals. Nor could they produce ::nc:p:<5 )f international proper documents for legal entry .nto foreign countries. Many refIgees were illegal entrants into ,'a> tine under the British maniale. Some obtained admission into foreign lands on passports of lead people. Many had to pre tend Catholicism to enter South American republics, and were aid Acti %  ', Israel's conduct in the Set en an wis neither unwise ':unfair. In June, an El A! E aeing J*t landed in Israel'; airport, Lyrda, and the passt'gers auickly passed • hrouc-. ;mmiqrit;-n. Someone recogr ic-d Robert A. Soblen, who flee New York after jumpir.i flOOjOM bail put up by some trustiry people. H had come in un:i %  his brother's passport. When :: ifrontec 1 with his deceptiche p'e3ded "haven of refuge jnder the Law of Return c' the Exi'es and engaged a lawy* • at T?l Aviv. in : %  .' i Mi s • • it time ii it'ithoul hun : %  : quences leu-isli soi-ereigni\ must rrtsfonsib litj or be used J> J bludgeon .::.::-.•: thetragedies 0/ our r1 hutorji profoundly sad though these may be Indeed ij there be relevance ln-r t ui jll. 11 is iliul Britain'] handling 0/ r' J cissue .1 masterpiece i'f diplomacy balancing J genuine regard for de mocracy until luper-jophisticaled chi-; caner\ ought to constitute an object from which Israel might u-ell I learn man) things Finally, as a member of die Flondj board of the Anti-Defamation League 1 would be prompted 10 reconsider my afjdiation were iccasional -'•..! u-elrintended criticism i>J /irjel to warrant an ADI. Libel <>J anti-Senute .>t only lor myse Ami rr. sn The circumstances under which interratioral extraditon takes place are most carefully circumscribed. Even when the apprehension of a most heinous criminal is at issue, international law ar.d practice—invoking the principle of sovereignty—forbids ano'her nation the slightest action implying any degree of authority in the nation in which the criminal has taken refuge. International law requires the surrender of a fugitive criminal only if the relevant nations are partners to an extradition treaty. In the absence of a treaty, extradition is the exception, not the rule. Our Supreme Court has ruled, that the United States may not surrender a fugitive in the absence of such a treaty or, alternately, a special law of Congress. In 1947. bui for any ether a foreign embassy in Washington asked our government to deliver to the foreign authorities an employee accused of embezzling state funds. Our Department of State refused, explained that. "It is a dition exists apart from treaty." Such treaties are by no mean simple agreements about criminals as a class. They not only limit, by specification, the crimes to be considered "extraditable," but often include many reservations that favor the fugitive, e.g.. that if th-; penalty for the crime is not sin:. i! both nations, it is not extraditable. All the foregoing applies to ordi nary criminals Those guilty if political crimes, naturally, rece even more consideration under the law Political offenses ..re. as 1 rule, entirely excluded from ex n "A fugitive must not b 1 surrendered if the offense ... be political ." reads a ; 1 in a treaty between th. S and France According to the H vard Research Draft C invent on Extradition, the term "; liti [fense" includes treason, sediti n 1 1 spiona e Internati mal • practii e seem to he 1 1 side While it would be naive to : magine that the Israeli Government's reluctance to act in delivering Soblen to American justice is urrelated to Israel's domestic politics, it may be ungenerous to assume that this is all thai is involved. Soblen's circumstances seem to entitle him to refuge under the rules and practices of international law. It may be that we are witnessing what is in part a struggle between Israel's positive national purpose and political cosmetology—if I may borrow Mr. Mindlin's words. At least, those who look to Israel for more than "normal" national nobility may hope so. Whether or not this aspect of Soblen's case is weighty in the Is raeli Government's deliberation--, it is proper for civil libertarians ( 1 enlarge their interest to include international situations. TO PREVENT COSTIY CONFUSION IN COUNTY GOVERNMENT id by European priests who per%  EDITOR. The Jewish Floridian: milled the deception in order to Israe)i rt prese ntatives. official, well established principle of inter save human life A summary exappointed will and should national law that no right to extra piilsion without a hearing smacked of thenexperience in Fascist states, Mr. Mindlin's glib assertion that a Communist cannot be a Jew raises the question: what were Trotiky, Kamenoff, Radek or Litvinoff? Uibecks, Jews, or Tartars? And he gags at Israel's stand that England has no right to order El AI to carry Soblen to New York. He forgets that Soblen was deported after two days in Israel, but he remained in England at least 45 days. Did his illegal entry in Israel make him the responsibility of the Jewish State? There are many airlines flying from London to New York besides El AI. The peremptory and arrogant British order to a sovereign state recalls the times when Jews were without human rights in Europe and had to obey or suffer dire consequences. Yea, Mr Mindlin' From the standpoint of diplomacy or public relations, the statesman Ben Curion might have been justified in deporting the spy Soblen. But no state, no matter how large or powRABBI MORDECAI POOET Temple Judea Coral Gables AUG. 21 CITIZENS COMMITTEE FOR GOOD GOVERNMENT EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian: I enjoy reading Leo Mindlin's editorials. I find them provocative and stimulating. His Aug. 10 column on the Soblen case and the Israel Government hit the nail on the head. ABE GUREWITZ Miami Beach MIAMI SEAL, CERTIFICATE & STAMP CO. CORPORATION SUPPLIES-RUBBER STAMPS LEGAL FORMS and LABELS 936 S.W. 8th STREET Miami, Florida FR 3-6327 "Our savings at FIRST FEDERAL have always paid dividends-and no market changes^' This family's found the secret to security ... a FIRST FEDERAL savings account that earns dividends, yet which has none of the disadvantages of speculative-type investments. Their savings are protected by sound, conservative management, backed by more than 325 million dollars in resources and the largest safety reserve of any Federal in the South. Invest wisely for your family's future with a FIRST FEDERAL savings account which is safe, secure, and earns 4H% per annum, paid and compounded quarterly you'll always know what it's worth! First Federal Savings AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI —_^ W. 11. WALKBR, Chairman America's Oldest Federal.. Largest in the South Where People Come First DOWNTOWN COtAlWAY IIIIU tlVE NORlr MIAMI KENDAU 8380 N E 2nd Avenue 900 N I ] %  ih Street 8727 South Dme Hignny_ 100 N £ 1st Avenue 2750 S W 2?nd Street



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Fiiday. August 17. 1962 *• Inflsli nrrtdfi&r Page 7-A Temple Israel Will Offer New Curriculum Here New members of (he board of governors of National Children's Cardiac Hospiial meet informally to familiarize themselves with the expanding needs of the nationally-known, free nonsectarian hospital devoted exclusively to rheumciic and congenital heart disease in children. Judge Milton A. Friedman (left) and Mort Fe'.dman. of the hospital's building committee (::ght). explain the new building program to Eli Breger and Charles Goldstein. Britain Crushes Nazi Quarters; Hate Movement Material Taken Continued from Pag* 1-A bj a meeting of the London Counl Council. Th resolution had been introduced by Sir Isaac Hayward, 'fader of the, County Council, and ceclared: "The Council, while adhering to principles of free speech, is concerned by the nature of recer.t disturbances in this country, and requests Her Majesty's Government to, consider amending the law so that incitement of violence by persons, advocating racial hatred and Discrimination may become a crim: nal offense." Jordan this week >ent a fetter to I ome Secretary Henry Brooke. I rotesting against the raids and renuesting the immedaite return of our property He announced that h< \\a> planning another meeting ir England for the coordination ol tional Socialism "throughout the world." A Nazi encampment coni cted by Jordan at Gloucestershire last week had been atten fed by a number of foreign Nazis, including George Lincoln Rockwell, leader of the American Nazi Party. R'eptiVts here stated that, at that parley. Jordan was ••elected'" world leader of the Nazis, although Rockwell had presumably, at first, competed for that designation. Temple Israel will introduce a new curriculum this year which provideformal Jewish religious 8 d U C a t i on f r 0 m kindergarten through the adult years. Registration for members of the Reform synagogue, celebrating its 40th year, is now being held. The present 1.-, year program, the first in this area to include a full senior high department in the Sunday school program, will he augmented with four texl courses for adults at the college level this year. A professionally-trained staff of 40 teachers will present the new curriculum, which will continue t<> stress the concepts of Cod and ethics from a Reform and modern point of view. From the study of "A Child's Orientation to God, Ethics and Prayer" to the "Study of Science and Religion." the curriculum at Temple Israel is aimed at educating the child for Jewish living in modern America. In addition, a full teen-age program is part of the Sunday morning's activities in the new Youth Lounge. Rabbi Morris W. Graff will give a course on ""Comparative Religions"' each Saturday morning, followed by a class on the Bible by Prof. Sidney L Besvinick. of the University of Miami. Dr. Joseph R. Narot. Temple Is rael's spiritual leader, will inaugurate a course on the "History of the Jews'' on Sunday mornings, and Seymour Samct. director of the American Jewish Committee, will teach a course on "Judaism and its Relationship tc Modern Social Problems." A full Hebrew program is offered as p;:rt i.i Tempi* Israel's educational program, leading to Bar Mitzvah. with a three-year minimum requirement and advanced studies beyond Hebrew .AIR III jjgb\ CJUJ STtXMSM.e [WCnfll cu/iu/ MOTH ^§&lly "*7 W SHAW IftAVEl SERVKE. Inc. t49 N.E. 1st St., Miami, FR 4-260* Beth Torah Adds to Faculty Three instructors will join the staTf of Beth Torah Congregation religious school this year. Abraham J. flittelson. educational director has announced. Mrs, Herbert Comm will join the pre school staff. Sne has ta\ight in this area (or the past five years, an i served as kindergarten teacher in the recreation department of th> Citj ot North Miami Beach. She has several degrees from the University of Illinois, and specializes in the fields of arts and crafts and music. Joining the Hebiew sCiiOO] staff will be Mrs Michal C.ruen and Mrs Morris Levin Mrs. Grucn has been a member of the preschool faculty for the past four years She formerly taught in both the Sunday and Hebrew schools of the Israelite Center, and is a native of Spring Valley. NY. She attended Syracuse University. MrLevin was formerly audioI visual director of the religious school in Glencoe. Ill. as well as instructor in Hebrew at that inI stitute and at B'nai Torah in High I land Park. 111. A graduate of Hcrzl College and the College Ol i Jewish Studies, both in Chicago. she has served as an assistant our' ing the past two years at Beth I Torah. Registration in all divisions of 1 the religious school program trom I pre-school to post confirmation will j continue every weekday from 9 to 3. and Sunday from 9 to 12. Jalis Factory in Soviet PARIS — iJTA — A factory' t> produce taleisim i prayer shawlsi has been established in the Sov iet I'nion. it was reported here in an article in the mass circulatior. newspaper L'Aurore by M Zitroi.i. French-Jewish journalist who rt turned from a three-week visit to the Soviet I'nion The writer said that the talis factory was located on the outskirts of Moscow. ONLY 2 HRS. AWAY BY "EXPRESS" BOATS ORIGINAL "PROVE*" BIMINI CRUISE • DON'T ACCEPT A SUBSTITUTE] SHERATON CALL ANYTIME FOR RESERVATIONS CROUP RATES • ORGANIZATION FUND-RAISING PLANS WORLD-S FASTEST. 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Eleventh Ave., Hialeah; West Hu jnood Blvd., Hollywood. W. J. FICHT, G.PA. LIBERAL BAGGAGE ALLCs 1 THE ROUTE OF COURTEOUS SERVICE



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iufllBBSNBiB H^^'^PtiymM.v2 Pcce 8-A fjenlstjfloridiar Nasser Rockets Stir Up No Scare Continued from Page 1-A ify of Israel and to the stability of the area as a whole. One cannot help being amazed at 1he new wave of optimism that has .•gain overtaken Washington in its appraisal of Nasser. Once more, he i being portrayed as a man whose thief concern is the internal devel *, '' Jf TentT rcono^lna^onT ABE GEFTER'S ROMWELL c £ Oceanfront at 20th St. • Miami Beach • Private Beach • Cabanas • Pool • Every Boom Same Rate. FREE 7th DAY Room and Meals) II stay 6 days at Adv. Rates to Sept. 28 MPALF $750 ?o y Se P p. P 2S bl < C MEALS m Single Occ. 110 Dly. INCLUDED m EUROPEAN PLAN MOO Maihgiach on PremisesServices Daily. family rates on Request. in any further steps regarding Soblen. Any participation by the Israel Government or by an Israeli | aircraft or vessel in the removal 'or deportation of Soblen from Britain to the United States would I have been contrary to Israeli law. Therefore the Israel Government could not take such action."' The statement emphasized that | | "at no stage was the Israel Govj ernment asked by the United | States to take action not in con-: Jormity with Israel's law." Meanwhile, it was learned here, Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion has replied to a number of American Jewish leaders, who had requested that Israel fly Dr. Soblen to New York, by reiterating that Israel was not in position to flout its own laws. He stressed that a spokesman for the U.S. Department of State had said, on June 28, that the United States was not asking Israel to violate its own laws by returnig Dr. Soblen. "Our attitude toward Soblen," Mr. Ben-Gurion stated in his reply to the American Jewish leaders, "is no different than yours. Already in early July, I told Israel's Parliament that Soblen was expelled because he had entered Israel fraudulently, and that our Law of Return does not apply to a criminal of his category." There are two reasons why Israel cannot extradite Dr. Soblen to the United States, Mr. Ben-Gur: ion's letter pointed out. First, the I proposed Israel-American extradition treaty has not yet been ratified. Secondly, even if the treaty ; were in effect, it would not provide for extradition of a political prisoner — and Dr. Soblen's crime of espionage is a political crime. the New MOTEL MARSEILLES daily per person 3 double occupancy 3C of 116 rooms PRIVATE BEACH POOL AND CABANA CLUB KOSHER ^r MEALS EXTRA FREE TV • FREE PARKING RESERVE HIGH HOLY DAYS! FULL-TIME MASHG.ACH ROSH HASHONA YOM KIPPUR FREE SERVICES ON PREMISES CALL JE 8-5711 OCEANFRONT AT 17th ST. the task of "solving the Palestine question." His War Minister. Mar: shal Amer, was even more out' spoken, quite frankly talking about the obliteration of Israel. Thus one wonders on what wasnington is basing its assumptionj and so telling Israel-that Nasser does not mean war. Likewise, one is stupifu'ri at trie talk emanating from Washington about Nasser's contribution to the stability of the area. Hero again it was enough to listen to his speeches in order to get the picture straight, In his speeches, carried on the air, Nasser openly called upon the Syrian people to revolt against its government. He even went as far as to indicate Egypt's readiness actively to assist them in this task. That his utterances were taken seriously is indicated by the fact that, within 48 hours, Damascus requested an urgent meeting of the Arab League to deal with this new Nasser threat to Syria's independence. And Mr. Nasser did not confine his tirade of subversion to Syria alone. His call for revolt went out also to the people of Jordan to throw off the yoke of their "traitor King." And the threat to King Hussein was followed by a similar threat directed at King Saud. of Saudia Arabia, for whom Nasser found no more fitting description than "thief." Thus—Nasser's obvious contribution to the stability of the are.i as a whole, so much hailed nowadays by Washington. Surely Washington knows that this "contribution" by' Mr. Nasser is not wholly confined to speeches only, nor to 'die Arab countries alone. A total of S650.ooo.000 was the amount of economic aid—in various forms—that flowed into Egypt from jthe West during the past year, [since July. 1961. Of it. more than a third came from the U.S.A.. and ber share will no doubt grow following the "successful" talks conducted about two months ago ID ,,. pnvnfs Finance Washington bj Egypt • Minister el-Keissumi This vas ; moml t Of Western aid came, o ;. (U1I e on top of the aid furnished by the Soviet bloc. I, is a fair estimate that in the pJItn roonthsclose to a b-on Hollars poured mto Nassers SIS WhS did 'Imoney go? Was t utilized for the ra.smg of The standard cf living o, the P.pie? The grm picture of the conditions of the Egyptian masse painted 'hese days by a number of informed observers, .nclud.ng the New York Times, may serve as an indication where the^e vast amounts went-into Nasser's war chest, into more bombers more tanks and now, more rockets. Nasser's rocket rattling should serve as a grim warning to all those who, in Iheir appraisal of Nasser ,,,,, his aims, indulge in wishful thinking and take the "convenFriday, August 17, 1962 lent"—and dangerout—road of self. ,'elusion. Surely, Israel can be no party to that. Irida 1 Family rites on Reques rUINJS WHToB! WILL 6H1M wrrr HOLIDAYS TTONHIGH rill 21" TV-Radio in Rooms, Self-Parking Adiolns Hotel, Day Camp and Night Patrol, Chaise Lounges Mats, Entertainment Nightly. 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Friday. August 17, 1962 *J(nist nrrUHfiirtr Page 3-A Rockwell Back in U.S. After Hot Deportation WASHINGTON _(.JTA>— Amen i Nazi Party leader George f.ockwcll was back in the United States this week after British offi i ...deported him from England I re he had none to attend an international conclave of Fascists Rockwell, who was arrested in London after a nationwide search t -. British plainclothesmen assist ed by U.S. agents, was unceremoni isly plated aboard ; %  Pan Amer%  rways plane which flew 1 to Boston. Wave of Hate Literature Noted in Guatemala Continued from Page 1-A havi e\ idently bur, ship: ere fi m Mexico. • nte Marroquin Rojas, pub• an evei ing | apt r is fi a rticles %  hich he had writsuch fantastii char thai "the Jew displa< e the Ini ans fi n their lands by building •. • • %  houses for themselves attacks the Jews in the L'niti States and asserts in oni i I articles thai "the only sti ti who knew hi to defend the esten world Iron I mmunism v. as Hitler DOC RAW EI/ERYNiGHT %  XC.PT o.fln SUNDAY Q'UlF Scotland Yard men took from his belongings the money for the payment of his fare. They said they had a right to do so under the Aliens Order Act. Rockwell, it appeared, had flown from the Unlt. J Stts with only a oneway ticket. He was in this counii/ M tn quest" of Colin Jordan's British National Socialist Party, and addressed an encampment conducted by that movement in rural Gloucestershire. One result ol Rockwell's brief sojourn in Britain, which he enred quietly via Ireland, was the discover; in the latter country of .i \.i/. headquarters. The discovery of the Irish center in a an nth ol Dublin, was made b> British Scotland Yard investigal and representatives of In land's Ci i Invest gatii n Di visit %  They wei kwell's movement! ffom the moment he had arrivi I 5 air at In Ian Sham %  rl to his 1 \ entual landii g in this 1 lespil Homi l iffii 1 : an nsl his admission into Britain. The Scotland Yard and CID crews found, it was said that, involved in the Rockwell case, was a nest of Nazis with a suburban Dublin headquarters. In the house near Dublin, the CID men found photographs of Adolf Hitler and swastikaemblaioned Nazi flags in nearly ev?ry room. The CID has put "a close watch on the Irish Nazis. \,. n suit ol Rock • Fast • ions centl; this week l t the 1 nsider l< Fascist • %  -. NO MINORS //S t/> St. June!-Sept. 15 DOES YOUR CLUB OR SYNAGOGUE NEED MONEY? for building or for any club project? We can help you raise 10 or 20 thousand dollars, depending on your ability to carry out our very simple plan. No project too large or too small. We furnish all advertising and campaign materials. We have speakers to talk to your finance committee or club. Call Wl 5-7164 COMMUNITY CAMPAIGN PLANNERS Complete and Dependable Title Service M IAMI TITLE & Qktvact Co. 36 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY ESCROWS • ABSTRACTS • TITLE INSURANCE 104 Northeast First Street Telephone FRanklin 3-8432 YOU GET MORE CALLS WHEN VCltR PHONE IS AM AYS ANSWERED We can answer your phone in your own name. Less than $5 per week for a full time Telephone Secretary. ANSWERITE, INC. TELEPHONE ANSWERING SERVICE F-one JEfferson 8-0721 Photo taken in 1S53 shows (left to right* Rabbi Tibor Stein, spiritucl leader of Beth Jacob Congregation. Miami Beach; Mr. and Mrs. Simon Hanan, of Mexico City, brother-in-iaw and sister c; Rabbi Stern; Hcbbi Judah L. Maimcn. world leader of Mizrachi, who passed away severcl weeks ace; and Pinches Pelei, editor of Panim el Panim, Israel: picture weekly. Rabb; Mcimon was a veteran Zionist, first Minister of Religions for Israel, and proponent for the reestablishment of the Sanhecnr. cncier.t Israel's relicicus court cf lew. Race; Stern was invited to Chicago in 1952 to meet with Rabbi Maimon for the founding of an Institute cf Judicial Research, which would prepare men for the Sanhedrin. In May, 1953, when this photo was made, Rabbi Stern again held a number of conferences with Rabbi Maimon for the achievement of a working foimula between the Israel Supreme Court and the Chief Rabbinate. On the occasion of the risil Rcbbi Stern presented Rabbi Maimon with his then just published two-volume "Eternal Law." Dade Federal Savings has 5 convenient offices to serve Dade County e %  • ALLAPATTAH BRANCH 1400 N.W. 36th ST. SEE US FOR LOW COST HOME FINANCING To Buy, Sell, Build Refinance or for Home Improvements • • EDISON CENTER BRANCH 5800 N.W. 7th AVE. MAIN OFFICE 101 E.FLAGLER STREET NORTH MIAMI BRANCH 12370 N.W. 7th AVE. "One of ihe Nation's O/desf and largest" ESade Federal ^SAVINGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION of MlAMI I, 4 / IOSFPH M IIPHW, Prrufatt Savinfra account* ere insured up to f 10,000 by an agency of the Federal Government. PER ANNUM CURT' R-TE ON SAV NGS P/SVABIE I C0VPOUNDED QUARTERLY OUR RESOURCES^EXCEED 185 MILLION DOLLARS



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August 17, 1962 IfctlillJt fhridliar Page 7-B w %  i Beth El Maps Registration Here !>• -' rH re i and Sunday schoi i eing accepted Bl Beth E i in regation. Activities for the now semester include sti infensrfred'"program ot prayers, Hebrev reading, ens! inns and ceremonies, history, Junior S| hbath and Holiday se'rviccs, and :i Tfiliv club, which meets every Sunday morning. LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW N' • I'lOK IS HEREBY tilVKN 111' mi.I. I -iK ill Nil lift In II_. I .. Illl of ANiSEI.Iql'K FOR I.I I. INC ELS ICERTiF CAT i. OF CORPORA! c DISSOI ION IN TH: NAME AND BY TH = •ORI1 Y C~ TH E STATE OF FLCR D A Ti i Will i.\ jmedian-of-the-Year" Dick Gregory, honored by the AmerJewish Congress Women's Division "for his contributions lumor and wit in the fight against bigotry and bias," reres an original oil painting done by a young Israeli at Louise Waterman Wise Youth Center in Jerusalem, built supported by the AJCongress women's group. Left is tice Justine Wise Polier, honorary president of the AJCon^ss women's group. Right is Kate Krautheimer, chairman ie luncheon honoring Dick Gregory. Hebrew school sessions begin or Tuesday, Sept 4, and Sunday school begins on Sunday, Sen'. 9, LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER F CTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HI RKIM OIVEN lllHl i he till! • •I.--1 ins. In engage in business under ihi flctiitous name .t LolK'S M i .•!•; i. viiENi'Y .u IJ.'.J N.K sth Ave., Nurlh Miami. Flu., Intends :., regtstei said name with Ihe %  '|i rls nl I hi I "In nil Colirl ..i I lade i 'ounij. I In Id %  i.i-ii-: 11x1:1.1. s 17-21-31, :• T 11.1 AXUKUyl i: nl I24N XKW Vi H!K NI.W YoRI I %  .\ Lit II .in M VI for A1 Mini Kiiron ,i, %  42" I.in. ,.ln ltd., M.H 1 hi Still. .-I 1 • ,.\KK MoNI 17-24• : i i' \ .'i 1 ".• %  ratim in — IT IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT TALLAHASSEE, I.K) (X -< I S n IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, e State ol FLORIDA. IN PROBATE, No. 37324 B Mmust. IX I: I :-• liti .,r Illl Si I'll I I.I I' MAI >KH Stati ..i I %  .-'-. I >. • • .I'll! % %  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE : 'I I'll Stttl APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION -howlng ; .. dissolution sui-l AND FINAL DISCHARGE Xi 1TI1 I %  : 1lii T .-I., given lhal • inior Unit B'nai Sholom J r Congregation of Temple I, sholom h:is been reorganiied |Rabbi Sheldon Edwards, Ai ;i meeting, the following new were elected: chairman, I: of directors, .Kick Kinsell; sidcnt, Rodney Max; rabbi, hen Cowan; cantor, James Lew vice presidents, James Lewis, Xeal Mornick; secretary, Alan rg; treasurer. Robert Zitrin; lectors, Linda Lewis, Eric Merl, lice Greenfield, and Terry Mix flupresident of the Junior Con(u at ion will serve as a liaison leer to the congregation, and 0 be invited to attend meetings [the congregation's board of dibtors. ; hi Junior Congregation memfship is drawn from post Bar Bas Mitzvah and pre-confirmateen-a{;ers. Insurance Executive Back Fred Stone, who is associated with the Miami-Hatkind Agency of the Home Life Insurance Company <>! New York, has just returned Irom New York where he partici1 ,-iieil 111 an advanced underwriting seminar. Stone, who has already written well in excess of a million dollarlor 1962, has been among leaderof the company, and at thiN point is second in the country for toial production for the first seven months i>f the year. ifereth Jacob Ipens Assembly )n Wednesday, at 8:30 p.m.. (nple Tifereth Jacob in Hialeah have an open assembly for parIs who are interested in registerIheir children at the Temple's bo] In year's curriculum for kinderen. Hebrew and Sunday school be discussed. legislation for classes will be in the Temple office on Sun\. Vug. 26, from 10 a.m. to noon, office is also open daily MnIhrough Friday. 9 a.m. to 1 Temple Cotillion Names Teachers Mr and Mrs Bob Mandell have been appointed instructors of the Cotillion at Temple Judea for the season beginning Oct. 25. Mandell has lived in this area for 11 years. He received a BA degree from the University of Miami in 1955. having worked his way through school as a dancing teacher Since 1957. he has been teaching social studies at the Hen ry H Filer Junior High in Hialeah. Registration for the Temple Cotillion is now open to seventh, eighth and ninth grade children. Mrs. Melvin Schwartz. Sisterhood president, is Cotillion chairman. NOTICE UNDER F.CTITIOUS NAME LAW Xi'Th K IS HKHKHY OIVEN thai thi undei -IL'II. il. destrins In engage in business under 11.. 11 me of 1KRRANTES mini .v l.iwi >K s |'i IRK HI -.:., S W T.I AVi mi. .Mi.1 ml. Florida Intend* to reglstei name with i h. •'.. • k f the Cln nil Court ..r Hade I'ounly, Florida WIL.UA MY RLE FBRRANTE Sole nel AlillNi IVITS! SII.VKH .v SCHKR '%  1 \l Illl i.i IT-2t-:ll. '• 7 \CTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HKKKHY OIVEN lhal ing to engage in lillslni -linili i 111 fli III 1..11i lit EASY KIP STfH HI I'" linn • .•• Ni • Ii Miami 1 '-. nch %  '-'. I id name with the Clerk nt ihi I'ln ull 'oui I nl I >ade Kin Ida M i-.ii.i-: LAUD I Ki HIM AX \ III 1X1 .Vi IV. SI EVER .\ Si 111:1: e.VH fi ,i nl.. •; Alnsli y Bull Miami -. Florid I s 17-24 have fill .1 :. ITI.,1 Id port and I', TI lion for Distribution .HI. I Klnal HisI1.11 ge :il-:.s. 111..1 nl ihi .%  ..-. nl I'llll.ll' MADES .1. .,-.,!: 11 nd thai ..11 the iTiii da) -.1 September, 11)62, will H|ipl> I., ih,Honnralili Count) ludge* ..1 I I.I. 1. 1 'ount>. Floi Ida, I.-I approval of wild Klnal lleporl and for "li-i i-iliiii i.,ii and final dlm-hai-fti l-:\.. 111..1of ihe i-ytate nf I lie abovenamed ib di nl Tin1:111 ii;i> • AugUHt, m2 S VMCKI. MAUKS I Ad IH MA I >KS SKYMl Hi; I SIMI i.X SIM)i.X, HAYS & %  ;i;rxii\vi-:u. ; All,ii ne> liil \in-i. \ llullillng Miami, Klorlda S 17-24-31. : %  '. Now, il,. T. fll 11 s'ei-ri In ~f ertlf) I.Hi. • 1.ili-! led III • • .inn-, on 111 ol in, law na\ %  n 1 oiupllsd with IX WITXKSS VVIIKKKOK, I have hi • unto -.1 HI hand and ii .if .in \. .1 Hi. 1; .,• Si ;il "f ili^ Stati of Kloridu, .11 Tallah.i-.<•. 11 • CMpli •!. (inIIH SIXTH day VniCST. \ I) 196! •• .. 1 TI ill All A.MS Sei r state : '-2 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY No. 62C 8677 K AM 1 7. I'I dil'i ii:.\ rii ix, .. 1 !.. 1 hia in |H. ration, I'lali IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY No. 62 C -1217 :I.I;I 1X1 IKA s M \'iii 11, Plain HAKRY IMAI'IIIK. I >. 1. ndanl NOTICE OF PUBLICATION 1T1 %  II MIRY I-' M Vfl I'I. lb -i.lTI.-, imki Yl il ARK HKHKHY XnTIr IKH that 11 I'OII pli Ini foi 1 -... T. ha* In • n fil, il ajcaiiiMI >'ou hj 1:1.1:1 1X1 il: \ B, M \i 111:1: und hi ref< ire, you ari re%  1 ---I! \ II, T II || %  l|. I'II iilki n! -v %  HI and nervi A ipon .-' V.MI'KI. I'i 1 I.II'AS riU 1. Vili mi -. : -i I'lalntlfl SUIT TO FORECLOSE MORTGAGE K.V4 17th Vvenue Miami :;.".. Klorlda, 'I'll MllRTllXS I.KVIX nil ol lefon Si itelllbel III, I'." It'1SKMARIK V I. i:\IX -• a ,'• %  -. Confetw A-1 s Kingston Avi nue %  'In.n?o 11 llllnolv i' VTKI 'Hi of A yoi' ARE HKRKBY NilTjKIKIl thai ,, I'nmplalnl In |-i-. ... rerlaln l; •'• I.KATHKRMAX iiioiluain ..11 ih. following .1. -. 1 bedj erk o| ih. I'lli-ult Court VltlRRIS II KAI.I.ISl iX Vli 1RT1 '\ S 1.i:\IX 1 Hi ISKM VRIK V I.KVIN| Ii..u li. : %  fi ndanift NOTICE OF PUBLICATION I •:,.!. •t School >w Registering 1 nlimited, art gallery, studio ..' 8246 NE 2nd ave w ill 1 nrollmenl on Aug 22. or 1Warren Soned, muralesigner and lecturer, formerfaculty of the University Riami and the Dado count) -(riools I 1 MI 1open for classes in "iii'Dram ing an I paintmedia will be taught on I from beginning to adm fODENSTEIN UNVEILING >| .1 Mi ma HARRY BODENSTEIN T \ 1 .' • I ii Mian R ,bndoy, August 19, ot 2:30 p.m. Ceti n-ii/i \ % %  in MV 1survived by V'etta daugl tci Mm • • Miami Beach i(N 1 Yorli \-v ... California; %  n and (oui %  dren ii n .,,,,1 ii„Board I II El, where he •' : % % %  t.n twenty two d In lv / %  Doral Appoints Catering Manager Doral Hotel and Country Club in Miami has announced the appointment of David Kovae to the post of catering man ager. A veteran of 20 years in the hotel and cater ing b u s i n e s prior i" joining Doral. Ko\ ,.i was with ihe Ameri cana hotel in Hal Harbor. Kovac's career dates b .1 c k to hotel school in France, and his first employment was with the famed Alcron hotel. in Prague. Czechoslovakia, known as the "Hotel of Royalt> He 0 has been engaged in catering in Belgium, Switzerland, Austria ;'i'.il Germany Other American assignments were with the slid burne and Claridge hotels in At< lantic City. Kovac 1a resident of Miami. and 1a member ol the International Geneva \-.-n. KOVAC Local Artist Given Grant Eugene Massin, local artist, whose works are shown exclusively at the Loft on the Mile art gal lery in Cora! Gables, has been awarded a grant from the Font Foundation Program in Humanities and Artl The Ford honorarium was award ed under the Foundation's program or scenic design. NOTICE BV PUBLICATION IN THE ClRCU T COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No 62C-6687 ANITA NEW TON. Plaint I %  EDWARP NEWTON and FIRST FEDERAL KAVlNF MIAMI. I ', I, 11,1..11ISUIT FOR SUPPORT A. MAINTENANCE AND UNCONNECTED WITH DIVORCE TO KI'WAKH s NEWTON •'• %  % % %  >:•Sir, ,1 I'l, Btwlch, .\luin;iu..-ivi. Eaaland You, I-MWHJ'II S X,-Ul,lll. AT' llt-ll-bj iiniiii.-il that a Mil ..f Complaint i.ii Supporl Ai .MiiiuUnuni.-, \I'n, nun. .-teil With l l i\,.r,-,hafl !•-, n fll,-d .i:;iiii-i >,.n. and you are required lo nerv< .i i "i-> of your Ausw.r or Pleading !•• ili. Bill ..f Complaint "" ih, Plaintiff's Bttorn,->. AI..schonfeld. 120 Lincoln Road, Miami Baaoh, Florida and file the orijtlnaJ Answer or Pleading in thi ..fli.-, ..t ih. ci.-ik ..f 1 %  1, nil 1 '..nil ..11 ..T before the :7th da> ..f s. |.i.ml.. 1. Ii"'.'.' if you fall In .'.. %  luditinenl b> ilefaull will be IHK. n .iciiin-i >..n for ihe relief ib manded In Ihe BUI "f Complnlnl Tiiin..11.. -hill be published ..in-,. .1. ii \\.,-k foi four ronsei'Utlve tveeks in THE .IKWISII I'l.1 il'.llil AX lniXI-: \.XI' ORDERED nl Miami, Ilorida, Ihls llh da) ..f AuaiiHt, A [>, %  1: II I.K VTHERMAN, Clerk. 1 'in nil I'ourl I >adf i 'otinij Kloi Ida iseall \l'.i: s. IL i.N'KKI.D 1 in I.I Ill II • || !' %  •• I 7-.'I SI. !> 7 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IX THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLOR.DA IX AND FOR DADE COUNTY. INCHANC£R>. No. 62C 8112 1111X I 'i 1H. V N1' A S HI VNNK H roHANVAS k.\\ II III (DIN s H hi;El >ERP Is H, fi SL IT FOR DIVORCE Ti I l>l \NNE II 'I'llANCAS \xxI 11 m>i>i.x ., k ., IMANNE II I KEI 'Eltll Is Von ri 1 Hill %  I V %  %  f 1 led 1 nd y 1 %  u 11 in. ,1 • Ai \,...T 1 il^adhiB lo 1 h,BIH nl • '• mi lilainl intlff'H MI. i n>. luSH 1; i: 1 %  111 x H hlnaton II, Miami h' nrnl.-i in r Hi linn Ihi iffli M • 'b • K ,-• id IW %  fail 10 do SMI -li will lakei ., ::.i iti-T ,"i foi led in Ihe Hill of Cnni|i EWISII h'l.OUIDI AN HONK ISP 1 iKDKREH -lii-. 2ttth llH A I' I.K VTHERM VN I'II Ik %  Bj l"'X vl.D TAl' I'ENII i\. %  %  lOSli RBI'I \ v I %  %  %  property. sitnui da, lo-wli Hi, ,ni,l ih. W "i I.'-' I" BIIK ;, J. of SEVENTH VVENI K V VRK rdlnR In Ihe I'lni theri %  orded in I'l.11 Book IT, "ii I'u • •I ihe I'uhlii Iti f I i.i.i. County. I lord h.1 bei ii filed .m-ni -1 ynu. ind nu %  |Ulred In -• %  %  •p) Annwer or Plendlns: I" Ihe Complaint ..ii ihe plalntiffii attoi ney, LEON \ KPSTEIN, I2n Lincoln Road, Miami 1:. .,i ii. i'l.,! I'l. 1. and file the \ :..-\i r "i I "• .1 Mini In thi 1I1, clerk <>i the Clreull Court, on or • : NOTICE TO CREDITORS IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 5681' -C IN RE : -' I'll. ISK PKRK ICI. I '• .!%  'I To All 1 'II illl imam III Pel son* Having I'IIIIIIIor I'.-TI.II iAgalnm Said li V" 1. .in.! ... II % %  you, are hereby not if led and re iii<-ti vi.11. ,.r ""."•' 1 lu l ,'", rt %  '%  """" ihei "i you. ma) have ngalnal ihe I If you fall to do ..I.'.T, rll|lUl ,„ |( ,, s ,. t _. ,,.,.„,.„, ,.,,,. i'i di fault will '"• taken against you I for the relief demanded In Ihe Complaint, THIS NOTICE shall be published once each weak for four consecutive weekv In THK JEWISH KLORIDIAN HiiXI-; AND ORDERED .it Miami, Florida, this mli da) ..f August, I H •;j. E B LEATHERMAN, llerk Circuit Court, Hade County, Florida (seal) By: HEI-EN KGSSLER Deputy Clerk s 17-2-1-31, v 7 f Hade County, i"!"i da, i" tbe iionurabli Count) Judges "f Dade County, .mil file ih, .-.nu. 111 their offlcaa in 1 in I'l'inu Coucihouaa in Dad€ County, Florida, within *\x ualendai months from ihi dati % %  < fh lirst puhllcatliHi hei-i.f. Said cUiiiiis or demands to contain ihe legal address of tin1 hiiinani anil UD be sworn to and presented as aforesaid, r same will be b.irr*d. Dated AiiRust n. AIUM2 HiiRiiTHY SACKS. Executrix CARL I'll'KI.. Executor SYLVIA LEICHTER, Executrix As Aiii-illary Executors of th,l^ist Will anil Testa men I "f Ko>. Perkalt 11.. a-. .1 HENRY NORTON An. 1 n. \ firExecutors s IT.gl.Jii, !./7 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No 62C M62 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. S6759-B IN RE: Beta f ETTA RREHLAW I'.. ..,-. ,1 NOTICE TO CREDITORS To AII Creditors 1 All Persons Having Claims I.I I i.-nian.ls AgalnSI >a -I Rstati Vou ai • In 1 eb) notified and r, quired t. presenl an) elalms and *!• %  mands \i hi.-h you ma) havi againsl the estate ..t ETTA URESUAW di .ii-.-.l lai. >f Hade Count), Florida, BERNICE CoI'LTKR lo ihe Count) Judges ol Hade CounI'lali I lv, and fib 1 the same in diiplicati .111.1 as provided In Seetloi 13.16, WILLIAM col LTER, h'lorlda Stamtes, In Iheh ,.ili. .in ivfendanl i iln•.. 11111 s. ii I'.i'l' SUIT FOR DIVORCE County, hloridn within -is nilendai TO WILLIAM Cti I !T"in ihe time of ih. is] Woodland Hrlvi I'lii.li. at Ion hi '."i. "i %  hi -a n •• ^ ill nt Hllh •• ban • .I i %  ; i Kliurgh, I '• mis) \\ iinin Mated nl Miami I Ih Vou WILLIAM I'OI'LTEH .i •• •li' • %  Von i-'. l.ll !!•ireb) notified lhal H Bill ol FREI IRH B VI11.1.Ml | ,, ;,.,. i |, ,i \s l-.xei'itl ih (i .,, i i are rei| i-1 %  n r Ihi .. ,. ,..,.,. i v..,,!vnsv • r or Il d r Aus iding to Ihe Hill of I 'on plaint on HARRIS. RiUHNSoN WKISSh.L ,i„ „. HAYMAN .v \ iiT TI. for h.Xi ctll i 'i 1 1 1'; Kin-i, i Rids \i %  i ml t i 'ml \ns\i -r i !• %  ni Ih i.i ih. i i'ourl befori .. -. i, ... | i It; default will %  i %  • com%  %  -li.. I! IM publlshi ee II 11 vi •ii i: .i h:\\ ISI i i'i ORIDI \ x I" INK \.X|. ORDKREII ,n Ml I. IJIh I' M : :. IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE CO'JN I \ FLORIDA. IX t'ROFlAre. No. 56623-A ix i:i: Kstnti of w il. Ill I.M1XI. .Bl'RLKIN, He, NOTICE TO CREDITORS To i %  • Ml IV rs„ns llav\ ... \ I %  !l^ I 'I.I Illl? \ -.llll-T .-.,1.1 %  r It I EATHERMAN f %  ^ • %  '• ire heri llrii %  -,-. mi • -...,,-; i ...... 'ount) Utilred to p Ims and di ,., :;.. HELEN KESSI.ER, luall.lwill. IT \..ll IIT.IX hllVl IlKatnsI ;\ Clerk llii .• • II.III-. I. MIXi: .BI'H UAVMAN .V IH'IHO LKIN deceased lale of I'.i.l. Bldi: lln. In Ihe Coin i-s of I Hull \l,., ,,, |'|. | In iliipllc .I. MI, %  for I'l I-1..! i-l.i Slatules.ii Ihelr ofl Count) Court I NOTICE UNDER -is ralendat FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY UIVKN that g, in nu.iinai it Miami. I'l..i "'), KAI'FKMAN CICARKTTK SERVICE %  inlj A H. al :i Northeast i in. Streel M NORMAN II IJOLDSTEIN Ida Intindu I. i-.i % %  1 \ %  %  the Clerk innit Cm T ..f publli HtInn .'I i Inii.'i lei Count) Fli day of AugUf II MEIER Hi ILL VNDER K MI'I'M A X i. 'IT hal, ioldsti :n ,v Krassi \i ft Administrator rd N. Mi N.K v'ttoi Nortl Beacl I • i ids • i Hollandi i K. I 10-17



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Page 1C-A *-Jewlstfh>ridHarJ Friday. August 17. 1982 Increased Rolls Prove Active Center Movement By SANFORD SOLENDER Indicative of the progress of tlie Center movement is the growth of it.' membership from 427.000 in 1945 to 670.000 in 1961. Center rosters have risen particularly in the expanding age groups, such as Children, teen-agers, and older adults. Participation of whele Jamily groups through family memberships has strengthened the effectiveness of Centers. Centtrs have moved into new areas of Jewish residence to make their services more available. Center memberships typically conform to 1 cardinal Center principle of inClusiveness of all segments of the Community. Persons of every reJ gioui denomination, those who are secular Jews, and persons of ever) ideological persuasion and crganizational interest in Jewish life are members of Centers. Jewish Community Centers truly are irs:rumer.ts of the whole community I /I :n a serits by Sard :' Solendtr in defense "Jewishness" oj lk |eu>\sh Community Center movement. Solender. executive vice president of the National Jewish Welfare Board and president of tlie \.uiiiul Conference •>! Social Welfare present, d thest remarks in UM address before flic unmul conference "' the .\..rn'ii.il Assn. of Jewish Center Workers JI At.. UK CltJ -\ / •" %  /tine 3 111 recent article on the m Conservative Juda• : red wide contrai omment. to advance their good relationships. The Center has not been and is not the competitor of any of these organizations, but rather their partner in a common task It is essential to recognize that the Centers' problems are those which afflict all of American Jewish life. Lack of knowledge about their heritage on the part of most Jew.-, incomprehension of the modon behalf of the total Jewish com I ,.,,1^;,^.,, am l meaning of this Sell-Examination munity. % heritage f the jrroat challenge* of present day living, failure of Jewish forms and practices to come alive as instruments for sig The dramatic progress of !" e nificanl Jewish living, and the Jewish Community Center in snor tage of qualified Jewish proAmerica has been marked by a fessional personnel affect the ten characteristic preoccupation with leaders self-examination. Center have been profoundly aware of the major problems they must solve if Centers are to contribute fully to American Jewish life. It is indicative Of the Centers' strength that their leaders address themselves so persistently and with such forthrightness and frankness this expanding trend. Combined l0 lnt ,j r problems. Center budgets of $7 million in The growth of the financial resources for Center work reflect Jewish Representation 1945 exceeded S23 million in 1961. Support by Center participants rose to 60 percent of the total in 1961. with Centers somewhat less The development of Center lay i dependent on community subsidies leadership is striking. Lay lead! than in 1945. The community subb( rs have benefited from local, re-. sidy has been an essential safestanding of the Center's objectives, guard of the community character their commitment to the Center's Iof the Center. The importance of Jewish purposes, and their con-!these programs to the Jewish comcern for the implementation of' munity has been recognized and these goals. Center board mem; reaffirmed continually by Jewish bers have benefied from local, rej federations and welfare funds gional. and national training pro' whose grants to Centers climbed grams. Center boards have the from two million dollars in 1945 same remarkable representative-1 to over six million dollars in 1961. ntss of every Jewish interest as The Center's value as a part of the the Center membership, which! total community's resources has ;.rerates_ a constant interplay of,been evidenced by a rise in Comdifferent points of view on the I mifnity Chest and United Fund Cetter's policies and practices, i grants to Centers from over one This is a faithful reflection of the million dollars in 1945 to more ; community itself, and the process 'ban four million dollars in 1961. of Center policy making is one of • ~. ... community education. I The community orientation of, Centers is revealed by the qualitv The expansion of Center facilities i of their cooperation with all types is phenomenal, a recognition Cen\ of community groups — synate-r effectiveness requires a mod-1 gogues, bureaus of Jewish education, attractive and functional j tion. national Jewish youth groups, physical setting. The total capital! organizations concerned with the value of Center facilities estimated 'mental and physical health of the at $42 millions in 1945, more than [Jewish community, and federadoubled to S10TJ million by 1961, tions. In recent years statements with many additional new buildof relationships between the Cenir.gs being planned. !ter and these bodies have served THE WEEK... US I SEE II Continued from Page 4-A then we will have brought the meaning of the Garden of Eden 1c the maximum condition of its purpose. In the achievement of universal knowledge and immortality — the ultimate prizes ir our race for the stars — men will have cast off their divine image, themselves to assume the role of God. Particularly for Jews, whose science today is a modern manifestation of their religious scholarship yesterday, such possibilities are devoutly to be deplored. If Genesis does not tell us why. then tomorrowhis tory -urely will. I WATERMELON TIME —"*** % < < < < < < < < < < IS MM! Enpoy Ice-Cold Slices at Our Tables ... Or Take Out! ALSO HALVES AND WHOLE 7 $H/p-P€7*sJ -7 PHONE IN YOUR ORDERS FR 4-2710 FR 4-8783 1789 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD We Pack 'em Rite Herel lOpaa Dally & Sun. 9 A.M. • 10 r.M.i ^ .<,frg <> <> <> '> > > > > % ) % > > > No institution experiences such dynamic growth, however, unless it responds to people's innermost needs. Centers have .grown because of American Jewry's deep conviction that Centers meet some of their vital requirements. The American Jewish community has acted on the principle that strengthening Centers is essential to meeting community needs. Only this can explain the remarkable support which the Center has evoked. The vigor and strength of the Center movement in America today is such that it cannot be affected adversely, even by extreme and unwarranted claims loudly proclaimed by a small group. (ter to the same degree that the> do any Jewish institution. Every i Jewish organization, be it the -yna igogue, the Jewish school, the federation, or the Center is attempting to cope in it.own way with these concerns Each organization is struggling t" make its particular contribution to their resolution, and to deal with the consequences of these problem.for the organization it is completely comprehensible charitable comment which can ha profferei is lhat for the mosl part these writers an uninformed ai to the cont n pcrarj character ol tha renter. cularl) the course „f its recenl i ev< lopment. Eitl • f Ihey hav< nd taken the troubh to discover thi facU or they an i :•• willing tc acknowledge the actual situation. There is manifested in these articles a ck of current information on Center purposes, methods of work, programs, personnel and membership policies. What pitfalls there are when sweeping generaliiations are made without the benefit of careful study and when conclusions are reached from limited or special experience! Perhaps the Center movement itself has failed adequately to interpret the exicting new advances which art so rapidly and substantially altering the character of the Center today. It imat :< stlj clear that some of these articles are less a con-.dered analysis c: the Center as it exists tod;;> th;.:. an institutionally that the emergence ol the Center oriented attack from fixed and ;,a dynamic, modern American unaltered position The present Jewish institution has given pause argumentaticn of several of the auto some. It is understandable that thorisimilai to that expressed the irresistible surge of the Cenby them it. j r.< r \ears They have ter in the last decade and a half not appraised the Center as it achas evoked uneasiness among those tually serves Jewish life today, r.or who would thrust back the untold ing of indigenous, modern patterns of American Jewish living. Had the writers of these articles examined critically and objectively the problems of the Center and constructively pointed (o the ways of coping with them, tills would have been a commendable act of Jewish leadership But their destructive intent requirereflection and explanation The most have they reugnized that as a dynamic social institution, the Center is constantlj growing, changing and e\c \ • E They seen; in> tent onlj ri n ..king an ideological point, irrespective of what the factindicate—or the degree :o which thi lacts vary from those which suppcrl 'Mir unchangil g view NEXT WEEK: Rejecting Mettclilhic Religion 1 electric dishwasher does it cleaner, faster...dries, too! • i ... v.. 1 m lerful way tk it cheap IEXTIUHOUR! — A does tha ... ; ; a-udne., too: Dishes ,,.,„„, !** gleam. Everything,, ready for u. You have more free time to em. yyour family...to wbx...to live batter Wcdly. (And. remember, a Flam Electric Water Heater alwayaprovid. extra convemen of hot w.ur with aafety u„d ,,„ peace of mind.) *** %  ** values and easy terms, aee Diahwaahei • -r,i,,,n,appliance dealer or plumbing contractor. -" %  • —"-TOO, ** f I C R I 0 4 • ..IT'S CHCAP£lt, 0 W I R | I I G H I *OA/<>4 0 | P A N ? An Elaine Diihwaihr, *;|| help lo quulily you. hom, fo, ihe MEOAUION owo.,



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the ^^ n A > %  / j ft 771 by ISABEL GROVE ation <>r. hind and sea almost over for thi Sit • E Rul Pine Tree Drive Circle Left he re the mici.Ie of Jul) spent several weeks visiting Washington, Gotham Town and : .trs Now they're aboard the SS Santa Paula for a to-tii ., ....ding home Terry (Mrs. Edward) Newman giving her family in Shawinigan Canada, a chance to get acquainted with new deb Susan, jusl three months old Husband Eddie will complete the group he joins them with the family French poodle. Zelda A i :i. Quebec will round out the trip before the Newmans head • • i They may be setting a good or ba:l example, depending on %  cl generation is judging, but the Irving Westins, of Miami 1'each, are baby-sitting with their grandchildren in Teaneck. N.J.. • y son Alan and his Bea a chance to tour Europe Geographically, a small hop for Mrs Minnie Weiner from home, at 2993 SW 2nd St.. to the Breakwater hotel on Miami ih for a five-week vacation But the daily swimming and • %  t : cising on the 10th street beach provided a wonderful change Utine Celebrated with a family dinner at the Bon Fire staurant last Saturday evening Joined by half dozen close i nds, her son and daughter-in-law. the Sam Weiners. and their Michael Fifteen-year old Michael returning to Culbert tarj Academy in a fev weeks • • • As exciting year ahead for Linda Aranoff ... A June graduate Ircm Stern College in New York, she's leaving on the SS Zion in September for Israel, where she will attend the Hayim Greenberg :utc in Jerusalem on a scholarship Her brother, Daniel. recent alumnus of Chicago Jewish Academy, is returning to con• .( his education at the Academy's college Parents of the jounj people are Mr and Mrs. Abe Aranoff. 1401 Bay dr Capt Robert Alan Sterling, serving in the United States AF. passed the Florida State Board dental exam Son of Bernard sterling, he's an alum of Miami Beach High, the University of %  orida, and the University of Pennsylvania dental school Mar ned to the former Nancy Jane Pepper, daughter of Dr. and Mrs x Pepper. Dr Sterling will be stationed at Dyess AFB. Abilene, • i lor two years Then plans to live and practice in Greater ami Judy Clem and Eunice Tall, members of the National Fcdcra tion ti Temple Youth of Temple Beth Am. attending a training session in Cleveland. Ga. The Union of American Hebrew Congregations recently opened a camp there for NFTY members from ft southeastern part of the country Other young people at• :.:L this first session are Richard Abel. Susan Bernstein and [xr.ii Lieberman. • • • Sky Lake Camp'26th annual visitor's day was the signal for • dozen Miami Beach parents to rush to Sautee, ('.. ior a I-t of their ofispring from whom they had been separated for • %  long weeks Seen in the stampede, the Charles Dreisens. and Mrs Irvin Feibus, Jack Weinstein. the Jules Levitts. Mr %  Mrs Sam Jackcwitz. Mrs. Tom Trent. Mrs. Philip Segal. Mrs : Lrnstein and daughter Judy. Mrs. Wendi Wolff and sin Leigh • and Dr. and Mrs. Michael Fischer Thi 33rd wedding anniversary celebration of his parent.and [ipation in the festivities sent Joseph Molien and his wife. I Cutlet Ridge, to Buffal.i When he's home. Molien serves as icit of Temple Beth Am Brotherhood His vis .. \ is, Mrs. Stanley Wellins. president of the Temple's ttrhood, will be chairman of the children's dancing classes t< • held there during the coming winter season Events cast I shadow before include an opening luncheon a; thi Dupont itfa a fall fashion show by Hartley's. • • In November before the Morris Btiir.o.ian back in • • Morton Towers apartment "if thi Russians allow us to re Before the) Jo behind the Iron Curtain, they'll tour Asia, Ali ica and Israel thi Karmel hotel :n Loch Sheldrake, NY. art Mr and era i KravetZ and their twins, guests of their parent-. Mr. Mr? Julius Jacobs, who own the place All art from %  %  %  decor lor th< grand ballroom a1 Westbrooki Country sa'.urda) night when the young people take tor i. "Ten. the August Moon Party"' ... But the dancing to the : the Blue Notes Trio will take on a strictly American More conventional social function for the adult mem' %  %  the club the following Saturday will be a terrace dance. phi swim and supper party Temporarily deserting thi -'-. president of the club. Sheldon Kaj Motoring his %  I velyn and son Howard to Gainesville for a look -set at the 1 'ersitj of Florida campus which Howard will trod COm St | '' '< ar.ri Lou Goldman, of Coral Gables, now in Cltveland visiting in New York with daughter. Ilene. who just had a 1 bej Iher (tuple back from a week in New York. Fayc and Rubin, who -put their time choosing men beautiful foi their Maynard-Page known musical comedy star, Bill Easthan. in Mrs. Fur Plck'j part) at the University of Miami's tin:;! "Pop" con '"' Sunda) He's leaving soon to fulfill several TV comi 1 • MeanwhiU his latest picture. "Cinerama Holiday," verj I .... • many, many ,'r. anc Mr.-. Harold Donatf Met/.gei will livi .: 2;<7i Coconut ave Coconut Grove. The) exchanged vows on Sunday, Aug. 12. at the Seville h tel. Rabbi Morris A. Skop periormed the early evening itremony. which was followed by k. reception at thi hotel. For her wedding, the former Miss Phoebe Rat (ior. on wore a floorlength gown of pcau de soie with thru quarter length sleeves and sweetheart neckline trimmed with ret mbroidered alencon lace. The gracefully-draped full sweep train was highlighted by a bustletype bow. The lace pillbox crown matched the gown and the bouquet Mas *bite orchids and stephanotis Attending the bride were her sister, Marion Gay Gordon, maid of honor. Marilyn Burke and Felice Janover. bridesmaids, ami Jeffrey Janover, ringbearer Besl man to the bridegroom was bis broth'" Sheldon Neal Metzger, and Emil shir and Larry 1-erson served as ushers Pal • ling in the ceremony were Mrs. Lena Janover. the bridt's maternal grandmother, and Mrs. Fannie Laub and Mr. and Mrs Sam Baden, paternal and maternal grandparents of the bridegroom. Daughter ot Mrs. Ada Gordon Woolf. 2920 SW 19th ter.. and the late Harry L. Gordon, the new Mrs. Metzger is an honor graduate ol Miami Senior High and the University ol Miami school ot bu-i ness administration. She is a member ol Alpha Lambda Delta and Beta Gamma Sigma, national honorary scholastic societies, and Gamma Sigma Sigma, national servicf sorority Her husband is a graduate of Miami Edison Senior High, where he belonged to the Key Club and the bantl He attended junior collegi and graduated from Radio Electronics-Television School ol Miami, and is now a certified electronics technician with National Airline* lit U also member of the Coast Guard Reserve. Parents of the bridegroom are Mr .and Mr.-. Lee Metzger. 142< NW 90th st Miami Women To Attend Confab Sixteen Miami women will be in Denver. Colo., on Aug. 16 to 20 to help launch construction of the Medical Research Institute at the American Medical Center, a free nonsectanan hospital for cancer research and treatment. They will alsi attend a conference of the National Council of Auxiliaries whose voluntary contributions have maintained the Den vet hospital since 1904. Attending from the Coral chapter are Mrs Max Bogner. MrIrving Wallick. Mrs David Bendell Lnd Mrs Philip Stoller; Mrs. Stanley Kaplan and Mrs. Ben Pasta!. Biscayni chapter; Mrs Murra) Levrant, Mis. Henrietta War haftig and Mrs. David Cohen. Flamingi chapter; Miss Hannah Hastmar,. Greatei Miami chapter; Mrs Alan Herts Richard Pai:^ er; Mrs. Naihanie) Klein. Mrs Ralph Hall. Mrs Albert Walk and Mrs. Irving Rose-nbaum. Tropical chapter. Highlight ol the conference will be a ceremony honoring the auxiliary members enrolled as associate founders of the new research institute, which will specialize in basic antl clinical research in both etneer and chronic chest disease The delegates also will be briefed by the hospital's scientists on advances in cancer treatment developed at the hospital This includes a new synthetic hormone being used ^nh some success it. treatment ol breast cancer. In addition to reports by Dr. Rob11". A Huseby. director of rest arch. i ,. Dr Virginia Downing, chief (: cam 1 1 M rvice. the deli gi ti will hei ns to < v and fa< lilies t< providi %  for 3C0 sufferer! oj at ..need canct:. For Other Eric**! Storii see Psei < *d 5-B Lovenworth Rites Unite Couple Susan Helene Goodman and Jerry Lovenworth exchanged nuptial vows on Sunday. Aug 12. at the Barcelona hotel, where a reception followed the ceremony. Now honeymooning in Nassau, the young couple will live in Miami on their return. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs Martin Goodman, 5114 SW 5th ter. A graduate of the University of Miami, she served as president of Gamma Sigma Sigma, the Association of Childhood Education, and the School of Education Student Government. Son of Mr. and Mrs. Emanuel Lovenworth. of Miami Beach, tht bridegroom is a graduate cf the University of Miami and vice president of Tau Delta Phi Miss Kane Weds Richard Blank Susan Brenda Kant became the bride of Lt. Richard Norman Blank at the Doral Country Club on Saturday evening. Aug. 11. Rabbi Max Shapiro officiated at the c'ruble ring ceremony, which was 'A lit wed by a reception and formal c inner at the club. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs Lewis T Kane. 2055 So. Miami ave Her husband's parents : re Mr and Mrs. Michael Blank, i 201] So. Miami avt. Given in marriage by her father, the former Miss Kane selected a rallerina-length gown of peau de soie. It featured a bouffant skirt, fitted shirred bodict with a yoke of imported alencon lace, and cap sleeves. She carried white orchids. Matron of honor was the bride's sister. Mrs. Robert Brandon, and her maternal grandmother. Mrs. Bessie Morris, and paternal grandmother, Mrs. Anna Cohen, particiI ated in the ceremony Stuart Green-teir. served as the bridegroom's best man. and ushers were Robert Brandon. Howard Schweitzer, Sandy Left and David Rosen. The new Mrs Blank is a graduate ol Miami Senior High and Walsh Business School lit r sororit) is Phi Delta Gamma Lt Blank is also ;. graduate of Miami Senior High and has a defrom the Unlversit) of Miami. n enl hi is serving in the i rce The newlyweds are spending honeymoon in Nassau \r 1 MM. SIC rUlC V.LHl



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Face 14-A +Jeist flcrSdiar :j, August 17, 1SE2 Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINDLIN (' Ornate Tapestry of a Rich and Petty Jewish Society m ..,1,1.,.. %  ,' emphasis, DIAMOND. By Brian Glanville. 441 pp. New York: Farrar, Straus and Cudahy. $5.50. B' IRIAN GLANVILLE'S novel collects thirty years ol trivia in the life of a London Jewish family. It begins with the marriage of Dr. Jack Diamond to Dolly Ruben. and it meticulously chronicles the change in the lovely and shy bride to an assertive, dominating, self-righteouswoman. Diamond changes too. of course: he has begun as a good, sensitive fellow, and. since he continues to love Dolly, he changes to match. The ether two main characters in the book are the Diamond children. Mich ael and Gillian, who function as the eyes of truth; they see their parents, particularly Dolly, all too clearly. Needless to say. they get along badly with them, and much of the book is devoted to ceaseless agonies of that struggle. That's what the total effect is supposed to be Wh.it actually happens when you read the book Is somewhat different, and far more interesting. The technique is Capitol Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN New Frontier in Mid-East as Evasive as Ever Washing THE ADMINISTRATION IS finding it increasingly difficult to explain why • still refuses to provide any significant defensive arms to an anti-Communist nation. Israel, threatened by the rockets. n:iss:les. and .jetof a Soviet-armed "neutral," Nasser'.Egypt. This issue iclearly destined for a crisis in coming months. Israel, it seems, is the only anti-Communist nation in the world experiencing such dilI ••• in obtaining American help to defend itself against i viet-equipped and Soviet-trained enemies The United States provi les military equipment to Jordan, Lebanon, and other Arab states. Russia supplies the of the Arabs. But if America helpe darm Israel, the State Department says, it would constitute an arm; rac The race is already on. with one side running unained. UN Listening Post: By SAUL CARSON Human Rights Talk United Nation? •HE RECENT ^ Semitii incidents in two Latin American countrii—Argentina Uruguay—ai d the <• ncern f Latin Ami ri Jewry some now over the danger oi overl Semitism have placed into • focus the fact that, actually, racial and religious bias are on the agenda of the Ei d Nations. has to be done now is to put a fire unslow-moving UN procedures — an;l do something instead of continuing endless, year-long, frustrating debate. There are signs here that, during the i %  v session of the General Assembly, to open Sept •.8 something may be done. And if something is done—let the record be straight—it will be done by the small nations here, and not by the big ones, no' even by the Big Two Westerners, the United States and Britain. Specifically, here is what's on the agenda: 1) A resolution condemning "manifestations of racial prejudice and national religious intolerance." 2 Further debate—not necessarily action—of the two craft covenants dealing with human rights. Those covenants have been under debate here since 1954. That's a matter of eight years. The conclusion of that debate, and advancement of those drafts toward action by the Assembly, could be pushed forward this year, if—if the Big Two of the West really wanted such action. Many delegations here, from the smaller nations, especially from among the new members representing newly-hberated countries, cannot begin to understand why the United States and Britain are dragging their feet when it comes to human rights issues. They can understand, even if they disagree with, the attitude of the Soviet Union and the entire Soviet bloc Naturally, the Communists would not want an international law forbidding violations of human rights. But lew here grasp the motivaDS Ol the Big Two which are always talking about human rights. The United States has never ratified the United NationConvention Against Genocide, which was ted on December 9. 1948. Neither haBi • mly thn eek the 1 vernmenl ally in the House of Commons that it is sed to ratification < %  : the anti-G m As for the U S '. —one can h • %  hen the subject in our Congn -Clearlj %  nor •'. %  On ti-G :. I I then • : s. the Univi i tion oi II pted. 1 Deo .:. en They I W i st, to bury thi %  al debate. The el ntions •he adoption oi thi tion. But thi nd on. Any Latin American democracy can easilj gel ican equipment by merely citing tearoi Cubi \i' Castro's lorces have fewer Soviet jet bomberand fight ers than Egypt. There are also more Soviet bloc mill arj technicians and instructors in Egypt and more Egyptian officers being trained in the Soviet Union. Nor has Castro been able to test-fire military roi like Nasser has done. Israel has beer, getting -• me equipment from France at tremendous expense. However. Soviet weapons of such ultra-modi rn design are ; into Egypt that French sourceare inedeq Stale Department officials are praising the "new Nasser for his alleged devotion to peaci and progress 'l hey ignore his open threates to "Algerianize"' the Israel dispute, his bellicose display oi military rocketry, his supersonic Soviet TU-16 jets and so forth. All this our officials view as merely propaganda show for domestii opini ::. Accordingly, the State Department has recommi ; ceased aid and loans to Nasser am! the coi of any really important military equipment to [srai Even though Soviet technicians are w thi Egyptian military establishment, the Stati I failed to object when West Germany shi] • lectronic and gui ance equipment for the Egypt ets 'l he Germans and Russians an bj no Berlin walls in Egypt, working happilj together on i ckets to kill [sri i lis If West Germany shipped strategic n k i Washington would be in an ttie "ni has seemi ; ted the as the previous frontiers—the United States is not the source oi defensn e arm• years ago both political parties ma lign pledgi to safeguard fsr id's >ei Apologists will tell you that Washington is still n iul of the Tripartite Declaratii n of 1950 and sider action, probably through the : n N'ati :.Israel were atttacked. The trouble is thai thi veto would forestall any effective IN rem< t -.-.'• and jet warfare is measured bj hours; [si fate could in one tragic day. A moral question has been raised: Should Ami stand by unconcerned, while the Soviet bloc arma tral" with space age weaponagainst a pro-Western democracy? The emotions of Congress were voiced in the Keating-Halpern Amendment to thi new Foreign Assi Act. This amendment is non-compulsory and serves mainly to apprise the Executive Department of thi ments of Congress and the American people. It ci lied on the President to restrict aid to nations, like 1 which use their own resources to buy Soviet arms. State Department sources have already termed the amendment "vague" and "unrealistic." They -aid it would be ignored to avoid offending Nasser, In their view, it was adopted only as a sop for Jewish voters. The Administration has failed entirely to explain its concept of a "new Nasser when the entire mihtan estab lishment of Egypt is geared to the Soviet Red Army. Red fleet, and Red air force for training, equipment, spare parts, and so forth. Egyptian forces have reached the point where they are entirely dependent on a Soviet service of supply and technical manuals originating" in Moscow. Between You and Me: By BORIS SMOLAR 5 giv e n to sudden shifts ci emphasis, so thai es to the fore, only to give i ThB reader gets I erefore. several view, £ i2f!tt& ""V:;; er |. never presented As a result, one cannot idei e father, shattere. though h,s dreams may bore: the childret illy obnoxious and ful Di } re I' eming OH the Record: By NATHAN ZIPRIN It's Not That Gloomy •OME WEEKS >ilumn•9 i s t madi comment i i an addn %  • %  by Dr Simi i Greenberg : ish Th ical Semini vention %  %  M< i Dr Grei ed a %  Jewi h %  this writei my | mui itj so it -. ness %  ... hose kn i irs is %  %  : %  ki > y notes 11 pts froi ited I that t •ents a fai %  comi lunii eo in i no l !' %  she v i %  is .i mitzvah '-.;-%  • tomes. 1 adei W t is [thai our supph of n • mi 11 %  %  %  : 1 tl try this yi aht in J e these figures i s 1 • -• class ii thi Rabbinu todaj is hall times as %  • the avi • -• -5 years ago ["his is p. arly sigi %  -• thi h has beei ed in the | % %  tally all Proti st: Ca h ilic thi • tion? • %  tion with r< gai I • achers, cantors and other dedicated Jewish i rki :•is comparabU i oi only do w< hi vi on ing people prepi (.for these career-. • the trair..: %  agree thai ere previously %  lei They are bettei traim academically, their carei hoice was a real and on. :! stic, and i : nork for their ideals • saj somethii g ; •.., about thesi "< 'iterating them %  rentand Dr Gretnbeif |rom the gloomv chergi Behind Scenes Maneuvering on Ecumenical Eve THAT IS REALLY go::.. ... Jewish ith thi Ei umei ncil which opi ts meet l am : m manj that Jews will er to th s %  v-e submitted serii i %  %  ct>. such as thi %  i %  %  %  :. requests thi rd I %  %  .' i ; m thai ..Mil. • hip : nsitivil %  if Je f 2



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Page 2-A +Jewish ncrtdlar Friday. August 17, 1952 USY Institute Will Bible Theme Spot •Prayer and the Prayer Book" will be the theme of the Southeast region, United Synagogue Youth, nth annual Leadership Training Institute. Starting Wednesday and continuing tor eight days, the encampment will be held at Camp Blue Star in Hendersonville, N C. Two hundred teen-age boys and girls are expected to attend. Among the innovations to be introduced this year is a counselorin-training program designed lor college men and women with an interest and aptitude in group leader-hip and In Jewish religious life. A group of 15 trainees will take courses in comparative religion, religious philosophy, and in group work techniques. Other USY registrants will attend special classes on the history and development cf the Jewish Praysr Bock and will study the crucial role that prayer plays in the religious life. A faculty of leading religious educators of the Conservative movement will serve as academic instructors, They will also act as advisors to the young people w ho will conduct the major affairs oi the camp. Rabbi Allen Rutchik, director of the Southeast region, will direct the camp and supervise the coutiselor-in-training porgram Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. of Temple Menorah. Rabbi Irwln Cutler, of Temple Emanuel, Lakeland, Fla., and Abraham Gittleson, education director of Beth Torah, will serve on the faculty .lack Fleet, vice president >l the Southeast region, Jacksonville. Fla.. will serve as USY camp chairman, and Mr. and Mrs. Al Meyers, of Montgomery, Ala., will be the head counselors Spons wl n.ciw m< it Vim rici ;,rt oil \ Another Jew Sentenced Rcbbi Mayer Abramowitz. oi Temple Menorah. holds a planning session with members of the delegation of United Synagogue Youth who will accompany him to the annual Leadership Training Institute encampment at Blue Star Camp in Hendersonville, N.C. Lett to right are Rabbi Abramowitz, Ted Cooper Dick Friedman, Mark Slavin. Jerry Liebermcn and Barbara Segal. Air France Names Manager By Special Report Max Albert, formerly assistant to thtf vii \ or sidenl f r sales In Pans, has been appointed commercial services manager for the North. Central American and Caribbean Division of Air France. The announcement was made by Henri onn) enl were reported in the news LONDON JTA Another Soviet Jew has been singled out b> the Soviet Union for a long prison term on charges ol having -; % %  ulated in gold coins." according to .i Moscow dispatch received here today. The Jew is I sher I Reznik. oi Moldavia, near the Rumanian border. His trial, conviction and sentencing to eighi years' imprisMenorah Youth Off to Conclave \ delegation ol seven United Synagogue Youth members from Temple Menorah. headed bj Rabbi ibramow.tz. will Join over 2oo leei agers I m six southeast,al Leadershp lute encampment in v,,i, "" %  •'" ens,ve eight-daj -' idJ i' : -' :; sesslon i,v the Conservative Synagogue ol encampment ill 22 and continue hAut Star Camp, rsom die N I Rabbi Abramowitz will direct a workshop for the teen-agers, consistir.g of eight lectures entitled, "The Bible ar.d Daily Life." Also included in the program are religious services, Torah seminars, chapter programs, discussion on subjects of vital mterest to Jewish youth, Folk-dancing, singing, social programs, water sports ani athletics. The i SY proi-ram al Templi VIenoi ire.-.* Vmerican life and is '• "•"'''' chip eople ol junior huh i evels The %  conducts morn%  %  speakers for the best in ?&, pest 'control service i ^P^Se &UHCC PRESCRIPTION OPTICIANS FASHION CENTER OF THE SOUTH Largest Selection in Latest Styles for Men and Women fkti PARKING SPACE IN fffAl CONVENIENT TO BUSES 728 LINCOLN ROAD On fhe Moll Phone JE 8-0749 ocwt/srs' pmcRiPT'ONj nuto CONTACT LENSES DAILY PICK-UPS TO NEW YORK M. LIEBERMAN & SONS Make it a HAPPY HEW YEAR for someone in ISRAEL Send through UNITED HIAS SERVICE a Rosh Hashona CARE Kosher food parcel Lesieur. Air France general manager for the division. In his new position Aioert directs the French airline's sales activities in the division, which comprises six regions and 43 districts in the United States. Canada. Mexico. Central America, and the Caribbean. During World War II, the Air France manager served as an officer in the 5th Armored Division ol the French Army. He was awarded the Croix de Guerre at the bat tie of the Crossing of the Rhine. paper Sovetskaya Moldavia The Soviet court claimed Reznik ha I been a member ol a "big merchant family" in Bessarabia MAKI M.LIEBERMAN.SONS • ROOMY*.*. r. MIAMI I.;. ... Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky Phone JE 1-3595 MS MICHIGAN AVE„ MIAMI IEACH • Non-Profit • Kosher • Government Approved • Ration and Tax free $10. and $18.25 CONTAINS: Mea's and other staple foods such as sugar, r'.cs, etc. For delivery by Bosh Hashona place your order now wifh UNITED HIAS SERVICE 425 LAFAYETTE STREET New York 1, NY. Express your feelings to your loved ones SEND FLOWERS from the BLACKSTONE FLOWER SHOPS One of the oldest in Greater Miami Just Phone Serving you 24 hours ... 7 days UNion 6-1233 LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE MOVING TO AND FROM NEW JERSEY • PHILADELPHIA • IALTIM0R! AlBANY • WASHINGTON • BOSTON PROVIDENCE ond all other points Weekly Service fire Proof Constructed Storage Warehouse 1204 Washington Ave„ Miami Beach Dial JE 8-8353 Listen to Radio Station WKAT, 1360 on your d al, every Sunday at 7:35 P.M., to the comments ol the HONORABLE JUDGE MALVIN ENGLANDER, VICE MAYOR OF MIAMI BEACH -INSURANCE —^ ONE STOP AGEN-^Y £\ fV JIWILKY-PURS— MISCIILANIOUJ HO KL\2R^ AUTOMOIILI LIAIILITY I PHYSICAL DA BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER CONVALESCENT HOME NON PROFIT NON-SECTARIAN SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY Un„r ,.* Sup.rvis.on^ "J^H^VMJ**. th ., ,.„„. 24-HOUR NURSING DOCTORS ON CALL ALL DIETS OBSERVED CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS M001BN EQUIPMENT I fUKNISHINGS E/REPROOE BUILDING 310 Collins Ave. Ph. JE 2-3571 Miami Beach ROOF LEAK? CALL VICTOR CONN Let us repair it or apply a new one. For free estimate phone: ACME ROOFING CO. JE 8-7255 WE INSTALL GLASS FOR EVERY PURPOSE STORE ERONT PLATE AND WINDOW GLASJ fyrmtu,, fops, Beveled Mirror, and leuhwing Our Specialty L & G. GLASS AND MIRROR WORKS "Pressing with Our Many Satisfied Customer." ANOTHH LOCATION FOI YOUR CONVEN-ENC, C0ULT0N BROS. -4W• IMP %  W TOO! TIXACO BOY, !" ^ s ; w 2 7,h Avi 84 sw. sth $,. 1 Bin ang Alton NbM L MEMORIAL CHAPELS Al'n Rd MIAMI BEACH 13SO Normandy O, JEfUrton 111 SI ""9ld.,sw 17th $, M.AMI HI 3-3121 S Blashert,. Funeral Direcior I • l-ona.d Z.lbcrt u' Zweigenthal A FAMILY TRADITION Based Vpon Imcitisn It It"'" The Ulti"il'"£•""•" M Ttar *l liper>enc Mtil Miitm ricihtm PtrsenjhirO Atltnl'*" anl Ctrl tt Dfll'l



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Friday. August 17. 1962 Page 4-A "iJewish Floridian CFHCE and PLANT — 120 N.E. Sixth Street Telephone FR 3-4605 Teletype Communications Miami TWX MM 396 ,o->hv Thf Jewish FIiridlkB Second-ClMS Tostagf Paid at Miami, r F?.ED K. SHOCHET Editor and Publisher LEO MINDLIN Executive Editor SUMA M. THOMPSON Asst. to Publisher K.-V.r,:h The Jewish Floridian • i SUBSCRIPTION RATES: „ v, L0CilAre, Thr. Year. I-C 00 On, Year S5.00 ^ jcwn Upon ReqlJ „ t ISRAEL BUREAU Sheraton Hotel Tel Aviv. Israel RAY U. BINDER Correspondent Number 33 Volume 35 Fridav. August 17. 1962 17 Ab 5722 Israel's Need to Obtain Weapons Milton Friedman's report from Washington on how Israel sees the current buildup of Soviet arms ;n Nasserland hits the nail sguare]y on the head. (See Page 14-A.) For all the State Department's explanations" and comparative re: capita statistics on U.S. aid to Egypt and Israel, the fact can not be escaped that American assistance to what is left of the Uniled Arab Republic spells the difference between a Nasser who would have to devote himself exclusively to bettering the lot of his people at home and a Nasser who can now, instead, siphon off huge sums from his domestic budget to buy military eguipment tagged for an ultimate war cgainst the Jewish State. In putting the polite lie to U.S. rationalizations, he also incisively debunks the Keating-Halpern Amendment and tags it squarely lor what it is: a sop to the American Jewish voter, who sees no respite from the tacit pro-Arab policies adopted by our government dating back to the opening days of the first Eisenhower-Dulles Administration. The amendment to the recently-passed Foreign Assistance Bill would restrain the U.S. from giving aid to countries whose policies or practices show prejudice to American citizens, but the purpose of the amendment is neutralized by the nature of its own provisions: There is nothing compulsory about them. And, as our report from Washington indicates, the State Department has already shown c massive determination to yawn in the face of the amendment, which is hardly more than c month dry on the books. Willy-nilly, the U.S. seems compulsively inclined to build up Nasser. strains of daily challenge with consummate ease. To "newcomers" like the U.S.. the assiduous spirit no less than the letter of the law must be enshrined to the fastidious end. None of this implies that the action against the Nazis in Britain will mean the end of the Colin Jordans there or of the Sir Oswald Mosleys. But it puts England's purpose on record as we here have still failed to do. Conviction Not the Issue during (he week ... as i see it by LEO MINDLIN W E ACCEPT almost as a matter of custom Israel's scientific achievements. Jews have played a singularly significant roll in this field for a long time. The same holds true for music in Israel, which is a reflection of Jewish musical preemenince throughout the world, particularly in the performii t arts. I supposi this can tc understood socioThe United Fund 1962 Goal The United Fund of Dade County this week announced its goal of S2,847.962 for the 1962 fall campaign. This community welfare organization supports 39 member agencies dedicated to better living in Greater Miami. As evidence of our area's determination British authorities seem to have acted Xo meet ,he upcoming goal, many South Flormore forthrightly with their home-grown Nazis ida businesses have already signed up for than we do here in the U.S. No American can participation in the United Fund's fair share scy, with any degree of intelligence, that replan. spect for law and the rights of the individual Thus, our community is by now well on is of a lower order in England than here. the way toward mobilization for the '62 UF What, then, is the difference? Why were drive. The goal represents Greater Miami's the authorities so unhesitating, for example, in minimum needs to support the budgets of the smashing the headquarters of the Nazis and fund's participating agencies. All of these in deporting George Lincoln Rockwell? This concern themselves with a wide variety of would be akin to our own FBI's seizure and human welfare programs. search of the Rockwell offices in Arlington, Many United Fund programs directly Va., and of the confiscation of hate literature benefit you as an individual throughout the and propaganda material there — or of the year—sometimes without your knowinq about deporting of Sir Oswald Mosley in the event their UF affiliation. To help make sure of Unithe decided to join forces with Rockwell at. say, a Union Square rally in the future. The difference does not lie in conviction. The British are no less dedicated to the principles of democracy; nor are they any less fastidious about dealing with those who would seek to destroy these principles. In point of fact, the opposite is true. We pride ourselves on being the oldest Tuesday that she ^MtS^^^f^ working republic in the world, but this is a case closed so far as her government fs conNone of the continuation of these services, ed Fund. Help meet the 1962 goal. A Matter of Viewpoint To avoid the British "deadline." the Government of Israel cancelled its airline flights ?ueX 0n .ha Wl h 1Srael S —t e case closed mere hair-splitting matter of words. Our own cerned. the flights were resumed" history, proud though it may be, can not like this, of course, tells the whole w, England's, trace its freedoms back to the thirfirst place, Britain had no auiLr !T e teer.th century and Magna Carta. When a any deadlines. In the sec dl mP S6 people are as free as the British, and for as can only speak for herselfa's If 6 Srael long a period of time, they become less sensithe Israeli announcement' SDV c, !,rr e o! tive to what is for them the allegedly fragile nowhere near being en route ha' nature of self-rule. Theirs matures into a roughThe case may be "closed but tl ond-tumble democracy capable of taking the seems very much on disDlav ^ ,. „. h! v-, • h level of creativity an example of our heritag, riencc When Je h. so fe rooted in c.ui wnere | u ^e.-.cral ticnonuc and soeu, „,J:,nh„. I he seek arsnip? scienc. .know : today, knowledge based on exper.ment rather tha. reason is a rclativelj modern phenomenon emerging out of aissai l evelopment. 5| ..,,. t 0 science, especial!) in areas still valuing as fundamental adjunct to research, was merely ., Krday adaptation of the inherited Jewish .negation toward rei,..,„ustudy All of "inch tends to explain tr.< great scientific Xvement'sin Israel today, no less than those of Jewish scientists i„ 0 ther countries achievements that arc remarkable in themselves but also inordinate in their frequency and value t< the incidence of Jew.in the worlds population. But if sociological theories shed light on th. existence of the achievements thej make them no less phenomenal. Among other-. 1 have in mind the recent report of the develop! en! by 1leli -, enlists of crystals that facilitate the bouncing of radio beams off thi planet of Venus l also havi in mind the visit several weeks ago of Shimon Peres, Israel Minister ol Defense, i. Paris for a round ol undetailed disc i •"'I' French military lead) i MAIL'S SIGNIflCANT STtATMfC CONDITION I F THE NATURE ol thi talks remain unreported, they nc rthelcss ,. ir a oi i ol speculation, especially because the Peres visit came at preciselj the same time thai France announced thi termination of her experimental atomic bomb firings in the Sahara and the launching ol full-scal< production of A-weapons prototypes So one at this time can publicly affirm or deny th< substance of the speculation, which briefly suggests that President Charles de Gaulle's nuclear research program launched in the face of oppo-iti; n to it by the United stateand the Soviet Union, if for different reasoi was largelj the result of French capital and Israeli science But I would suspect that at least some of the speculation is rooted in fact Israeli technolog) hacertainly demonstrated the know-how, and the political ties between the two countries undoubtedly affordthe easy opportunity for such cooperation. Nothing here -tthat the French atomic achievement is more glorious or significant than what the experts have already declared it to be: a friendly piece of de Gaulle blackmail, capable at some future time of forcing the U.S. into a nuclear war against the Soviet bloc on French rather than American terms, and admittedlv without the striking power equivalent to our own or that of Great Britain. But "significance' in matters pertaining to an atomic arsenal is relative. This kind of thing, along with the nuclear reactor now going up in her midst, thus makes Israel an even more potent factor than the most optimistic evaluations of her tactical and strategic condition previously surmised — arid they have been optimisticenough heretofore. •:• •:• -• NATION At BAR KIMS A KlAtnr IN SCIfNCf BARALLEL ACHIEVEMENTS of far greater scope may be marked %  up to Jewish scientists in the Soviet Union. No less an official than Nikita Khrushchev has repeatedly singled out for praise th< highly-regarded contributionof Jews to the Soviet space program. Even if it habeen praise offered in a necessary and continuing effort to deny thi existence of Soviet anti-Semitism, this does nothing to diminish the fact (if the contributions themselves. The other fan ol the coin certainly boasts as many Jewish scientists in Western nuclear research. If the earlier sociological explanation for Jewish preeminence in the field remains valid here, then the prevalence of Jewish accomplishment hardly requires additional comment — save for one exception: I take the sectarian approach to such matters with a hea\> heart by now dull to the soporific that in art and science there ar< no national, racial, or religionbarriers. The spectacular Soviet space achievement earlj this week leaves me profoundly saddened precisely because at least national barriers, if no others, are a very real adjunct indeed to the science experience today. This is tru. particular!) because the lion's share of scientific impetus in our time derives from the socio-economic war between the dominant East-West ideologies. I must confess that I here have in mind less the possibility i I future nuclear battles capable of blotting out human civilizationthan of the race for the moor, and subsequently for the stars. To be perfectly blunt about it, 1 am hoping for a total bust so far as such projectare concerned To bolster mv hope. I rely heavily on the seemingly lethal Van Allen belt and the Einstein limit tc velocities ASSUMING THf MU Of COO pACT is THAT i don't entertain many prospects for success in th. ultimate spelling out of mans failure. If the Van Allen belt is unpenetrable, u s probably impenetrable only today, and will yield .n„ S c C C J 'u in m,da "" n """"Tow. If it ,s true, as Einstein ha^ uggested. that no speed,n the universe can exceed that of light, tlm ,t K "ii n probabl v ,ru o"'y r today. (Didn't Dr. Einstein s> wnrl,i i "*' lhe cate ories of the Newtonian mechanistic -on, ,,,,,, *11 conceiv W that he may himself be refuted at t ma ,n T I ,?" 0d 0ther lin,i,s ,0 hu !" *P"C potcn'out ions to *'*00d fall away before what are now fanciful n^ritarTASlrn.'^ ""^ *Wwfd '" h COmfoS f-Tk CCTta -^ l n!lnu 'o hope for man's failure. I take H lot uounTh I y f n "' S ta ""* UD n ,h human t: "'-' to he dawn Til h humar Pagination. This may throw me back ocked nZnli m when ""' refutation of geocentrism E e t d he P >r< But experience ha. since shown Ibihti tobeliev, is mankind's perfeel univ, %  '' "< himself an grown in the %  • without n and successfu -Jtd on Pag 10-A



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Pcge 4-B Jen/stnoriytir Friday. August 17, 1962 3n t/te^ealm of Society Schwartz, Meyers Exchange Vows Rose Kmelia Meyers an2 Mr. WOMAN OF THE WEEK Dector, lawyer, banker, chief: Lilly (Mrs. Alfred) Stone can check off her four sons — Richard, Nathaniel and Robert. Benjamin is still in school, but it is already clear that he will be a chief in whatever he chooses to do. The three grandchildren fit right into this picture Lilly met her husband in New York at school, where she was studying drarra. She was just ready to get serious about her acting ability: instead she got serious with Alfred. They have been living here more ... v .„.. than thirty years. Lilly brought up her children in the Blackstone neckline and brief sleeves, hotel, one of the landma ily. and built by her hu mans hotel children are. Max N\V 1st st., and Mr and Mrs. Schwartz, 817 Meridian ave For her wedding, the bride chose a floor-length gown of .-ilk organza and recmbroidered alencon lace The bodice featured a scooped White backgroi Lilly has watched Miami grow during these thirty years, and has done her share in helping it -row. She loves to travel and see what Jewish communities are doing elsewhere. She feels that every where the people are gradman. Now teaching at the Merrick Demonstration School, the new Mrs. Schwartz is an alumna of Miami Senior High and the University of Miami. Her husband grad-----r-—I --~ o— .MIJ ui .tliailll. II.'I HUM.all.1 glBUually becoming more aware of the beauty of „ at ed from Miami Beach Huh and IlKl'llLi .1.1 I > I i : n Jsalaaa I 1 %  I • uur Judaism and developing a desire to know more about Jewish history, literature, customs and prayers. She is so in love with all things Jewish, that Lilly can never say "no" whenever she is asked to serve. She is on the board of the Bureau of Jewish Education, coordinator for the five chapters of Mizrachi. youth chairman for Temple Emanu-El. in charge of the Jewish Festivals Group at the Jewish Home tor the Aged, and leader for the Jewish Study Discussion Group of National Council of Jewish Women. These activities are in addition to all of the extra projects that corre up. Lilly likes to read and listen to music, and she attends all of the concerts and opera productions here. At present, she is taking advantage of the pool at the Shelborne hotel, where the Stones are now living. She is truly living the kind of life that she advocates for everyone — studying and learning the history and traditions of the Jewish people and abiding by the wisdom ot their great leaders. This has enriched her life — of that she is positive. _Srf MORE BIRTHDAYS Kathy Lewy had a birthday party for her husband. Jim. She played it cool and had a big birthday cake that only said. "Happy Birthday. • no names. There were three other birthdays Lois (Mrs. jrv,. i Beinhorn. Sylvia (Mrs. Milton) Friedman, and Dr. Harold Aus,l ZC t r '„ J m fleW '" from Clearwater getting home just in time for the buffet supper. Everyone came in shorts and slax. Dancing teacher Mark Dallas proceeded to teach, not the cotillion in which he instructs the children at Temple Israel, but the newest South American dance called the Pachango. Afterwards, the guests changed and went svvirr.ming in the pool. Among them were Al and Joan Kahn, Ira and piar.e Mogul. Dr. William Schiff and his Trudy. Dr. and Mrs. Simon Markovich. and Lee and Audrey Unger. ALL OVER Ann Gn>ssman and her husband. Murrav. are back home after a delightful vacation at the Diplomat. Their three daughters are also havir.g a grand time. Pamela is at Camp Osceola. Cynthia is going to n:gnt school so that she can enter the University of Miami in the fall ;s a sophomore. And Dawn writes wonderful letters from Europe while on her eight-week tour there. She was thrilled with the ruins 01 Rome and an Italian production of the opera. "Aida." where she saw 700 people on the stage at one time. Meanwhile, back at home Anr. insists that her own vacation was fabulous, since she spent so much of her time with Miss Israel who was recuperating from the rigors of the Miss Universe Pageant. Ann said Judith Mazor is just as sweet as she is pretty, with big brown eyes that are so effective with her blonde hair. What did Ann talk about? Bonds for Israel what else? (Ann is on the Israel Bond committee here.) What did they do' Took dancing lessons. What did they eat? What Miss Israel adored — American salads. • • FIRST STOP The first postcard from Sam and Edith Margolis came from IceIan.!. They're off on a lovely cruise on the SS Argentina that goes to Denmark. Sweden and Russia, among other ports of call. There were no icicles on the card from Iceland: also there was no stamp Wonder how it arrived? ANOTHER VISITORS DAY COMES AND GOES Stanley and Joni Tate and Bart and Jackie Cohen went up for Parents Visiting Day at Camp Pinewood "where the children are. the University of Miami and is an accountant. When they return from a honeymoon in Jamaica, the young couple will live at 4456 W. Flagler -t %  MRS. HfRBfRT SCHWARTZ MRS. JOHN LOWRY —-! Lowry, Robinson To Live in N.Y. New York cay will be the future t"r Social Research. He is 'he -11 home of the former Marcia Robin-[of the late Mr and Mr> Michael son and John Cyril Lowry uho ex-iA Lowry, of New York City. changed nuptial VOWS on Saturday, Serving ahis best man wa.' i mm(Iratz. and Bernie Weiner and Marvin Schiller were groomsmen Kadimah Chapter Meets Thursday Aug. 11. in Temple Judea. (oral Gables. Rabbi Mordecai Podel performed the late evening ceremony, which was followed by a reception at the Temple. Now honeymooning in the Bahamas, the young couple's new adj dress will be 219 West 16th st Kadimah chapter. Pioneer WomN.Y.C. i en. will hold a special open me j ; A full length sheath of white ^^ Z^LT^t C^A^ chantilly lace over satin with peau SJJWZ.I^J ^ ^""M de sole side panels was the brides Z !" ^f h h Mrs J,>st /P h F eU choice for her wedding. She car; *' "£* *' h ho r -^shments. ned calla lilies. Maid of honor .h"'?^ „,^M ??**. *'" 12 was Sarah Robinson. Pennv Se.d-' l \ ^' n a "" to the group of i a hand embroidered, lace-trimme I linen table cloth and matching erman and bridesmaids. Nora Gordon were .* W-rn-r-K.hu MRS. HOWARD ROSCNBCRG The new Mrs Lowry'S parents are Mr. and Mrs Arthur H Robinson, 25S Stt Slsl ave. She is a graduate of Miami Senior High, and attended the University oi London school ot economics and political science, and Northwestern University, she is a member of Theta Sigma Phi, journalism hon orary Tinbridegroom is an alumnus of Queens College and the New School napkins made by Mrs. Samuel Max Machtei Serving on the committee ar< Mesdames Lillian Cohen. William Gruber, and (Vie Segal, chairmen. and Rose Rrody, Teenie Deutsc.i. K Kalman, Milton Kessler. David Meltzer, Harold Shapiro and Jacob Weiss President ol the group is Mrs. Jacob Haffel Rosenbergs Say Vows in Dupont Harlene Lauri Pulaski. daughter %  new Mrs Rosenberg is normandie | yip. theatre Open 1:43 >£)triealre| Opn 6:43 The Tates and C^hen^ stayed,„%"h^^^ rChids and "lyof-the-valed the visiting contingent nightly. Saturday, the camp held a swims !" „, M mine meet and put on a play. Sunday, the parents started at ninethirty, went through routine camp activities, had lunch and left at two o'clock — at which time they were thoroughly worn out. Among parents who are always more glad to see than to be seen were Art and Vi Kahn. Fred and Selma Nankin. Marvin and Marge Jacker the Dr. Lewis G. Glueckaufs and Dr. and Mrs. Marvin Meitus. of Mr. and Mrs George Pulaski 1850 SW 18th St., became the bride of Howard Gene Rosenberg on Saturday night. Aug 11. at the Dupont Plaza hotel, where a reception and dinner followed in the Cloud Cafe. Rabbi Morris A. Skop officiated ... i • %  %  "'i' %  •'•iinaica, me new Attended by Toby Grossman and lyweds will live at 2000 Douglas r d Mrs. Fay Kohn, maid and matron' t-'oral Gables of honor, the bride wore an offwhite, floor-length gown. It tea tured an illusion neckline, dropped shoulders, puffed sleeves, fitted bodice, and a crushed and draped chiffon overskirt which fell to a long train. Her bouquet was of white orchids .. member or the Joint Education Council and Psycholog) Club Her husband who will attend the University ol Maryland dental school, belongs to Alpha Epsilon Pi and was editor 01 the Business Bulletin. After a trip to Jamaica, the new A AAAM A A *** A **** *i ^* i A i < %NNNVVVVVVA nA/ l V VVVVi. N0W-Y0U TOO CAN BECOME A TOP BRIDGE PLAYER' MODERN POINT-COUNT SYSTEM. Phone for Invitation to a Free Demonstration Lesson. VENETIAN ISLE BRIDGE CLUB 1929 Boy Rd. JE 2-6223 M ^ A A A AA AA ** A ** ** **Vl^^^^vrYy | lVWlM^^ of Mr. and Mrs. Aivin A. Rosenberg, of Ft. Pierce, the bridegroom's best man was Robert London. Bart Feiler and Harvey G. Friedman served as ushers The young couple both graduated from the University of Miami The Rabbi Stern on Television Rabbi Tibor Stern, spiritual leader of Congregation Beth Jacob will speak on the "Jewish Worship Hour this Sunday, U „.„.. „ ve TOOAY Opn6:4J taste o.hneii >g a truly luxurious wedding •fahiuaniv iashior show Seville D J n q i, a • MafcMess fjdRties, experienced men*. •'Pert staff-,,, t0 ^ JJ £2KT* i •



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lay, August 17, 1352 +Jenist norMforPage Il-A ongressman Says We're 'Picking on Little Guy' rjrtiST i2^2i!2J£ h rr %  ? deal con < done the utma com !" •*[,. in tr.t Robert Sobfcn ca ,„ j ( .l "' triends. but such words are such a framework of law. She ha„ ..,, Cap.tol H.I! loit u; e t Appear-! a PP ar tly used lightly and freegone out of her way to stress that ithin as i the An? 9 issue of rite Coif OTMJ Record PP A6U1-2. are %  Polloifing rtmjrlj) : ly. I can think of few examples! her laws would make it quite im-' of acts by a foreign government ; possible for her to take Soblen to which would prove the spirit of : New York, since under the changis quite astonishing, and more Srartii^hi"i&^^!2 ^ editions prevailing because! a little irrational, that there | l^^Thefir^l""" 1 ^ f of the delay ,n Britain, such act.on I Id be people who have picked I should now clearly amount to ex, Israel as the "culprit" in the I Why Not Britain? tradition, whereas Israel law perle sad Soblen affair. A simple' vt MI i %  m ls no more tnan expulsion. If i ipitulation of "he cold facts i .,:," H .' !" a s a ? situ-! Britain realizes this, and Israel! ws how completely illogical [ "i"?:.. !" 1 not d ._^ ne J* and left her in no doubt on this matter unfair this is: ... anon. a\ how completely illogical ..„„; ,u.t„ -—-. I straightforward thing, but found during the whole time, why then I When Soblen attempted to enIsrael illegally, the Governit of Israel reacted in the most edy and efficient manner and the utmost extent compatible Israel'! own laws; indeed no more *£**V of dealing does she persist again and aga With the matter than to pick upon in her attempt to force Soblen u Israel to act on its behalf. If Ison the Israelis ^.j ful tin jprael did not ask Air France to tTat'*this7s~ !" 7\h7mosUikeiy way : take Soblen out. and Urael after 0 f returning him to the U.S.? all did not want Soblen on its soil any more than Britain does, why %  Indeed • might ask why so little per.-ons have criticized the .then does Britain require El Al was done "" apparently by both eminent of Israel for having [to act on its behalf? If Israel sent lne government of this country gedly stretched the framework Soblen out on an El Al plane. and f Greal Br ''an — to obviate U laws rather widely in acting could not Britain have sent him ,nis ev *-'ntuality after Israel had t did on the first >f July, when Out quickly on BOAC. or upon an Sl rvi '' 1 t,|oar notice that her hands laced Soblen n the first outAmerican airplane, or indeed have were now ,il 1 ''< ls almost inl El Al plane In spite of the;handed him over to the nearest comprehensible that under such American Consul? clear circumstances we should be blaming neither ourselves nor the C. Israel's actions right at the British but of all people the 1svery beginning left no doubt raelis Arc we by any chance whatsoever that, as far as was compatible with the widest possible interpretation of its own laws, Israel would help this country. Of course, no one expects even one's very best friends to break their own laws, and I understand that this fact has been stressed by the State Department spokesman. I believe that the Secretary of State explained to a member of this House the problems connected, with the fact that his offense is not internationally recognized as Since that time, and purely extraditable. a use < %  such lack >t vigilance. Un has found himself in Briti Yet why could Israel find a fur several weeks now. and swift way of action on the first leems rather amazing that no of July and why does Britain apher ha lost patience with pan-nth expect Israel to do twice jttsh legalistic quibbling as to what Britain is clearly not prethiuls of disposing if this case, pared to do even once? If Britain •i .ill surely the real problem has any intention whatsoever of S tint COnceB| legaUsma in the seeing Soblen returned to the IS. ely formal sense >f the word, why then does she insist on forcing t not the case that Soblen arhim back into Israel's hands after %  r ^^rMr^rXr>^^^Mr^Aia FRh£ ISRAEL BOOK 45 PICTURES AND MAP OF ISRAEL WITH PURCHASE OF YUBAN THE SIMCHA COFFEE AT YOUR LOCAL STORE or Enclose label frorn Instant Yuban or snio of tin wraoaround from Regular Yuban with your name and address and send to JEWISH FLORIDIAN P.O. Box 2973 Main Post Office Miami 1, Fla. per Wal v£ mil*-*** tii.irxe ABOTT MOTORS, Inc. 1451 W. FLAGLER ST. Phone FR 3-6765 GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS INC 2148 N.W. 10th Ate. Fl 3-7180 Havi your roof repaired now; you will tew* on a new roof later. "Satufa-tory Work by fcxp.nenced Men" YOUR TELEPHONE PROPERLY ANSWERED IS YOUR GREATEST BUSINESS ASSET Answerite, Inc. Telephone Answering Service SERVING JEfferson — Union Highland FRanklin Executive Office FR 3-5581 30 years of experience fostering good will in business and community life. For information on Welcome Wagon, phone HI 84994