The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

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:
AA00010090:01377

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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
lewwiislbJEIIiDiciidliiaun
Combining THE IEWISH UNITY and THE IEWISH WEEKLY
28Number 26
MIAMI. FLORIDA, FRIDAY. JUNE 25. 1954
PRICE: TEN CENTS
mate Opens Hearings On Mutual Security Aid
|e, Churchill
iy Discuss
istern Scene
BHINGTON (JTA) -r Presi
Eisenhower indicated at his
onference this week that the
jrael situation will be dis-
when he meets Friday and
veral days thereafter with
i Prime Minister Sir Winston
hill and Foreign Secretary
Edtn.
resident did not mention the
st specifically but made it
hat the informal talks will
jtely cover all world problems
kid that no one could mention
|jec< which will not be dis-
Defense and State Depart-
are expediting plans to
gthen Iraq militarily. It wa
fed thi- week that top-ranking
[officer* have been invited to
United States. Major General
'Never Seen a Jew on a Farm in Iowa': LeCompte
Fires Anti-Zionist Broadside
A.
^5^-
1
By MILTON FRIEDMAN
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
WASHINGTON A .socially-prominent Congress-
woman emerged as the leading antagonist against
Israel during closed door hearings of the House
Foreign Affairs Committee on pending foreign aid
legislation. She is Rep. Frances Payne Bolton. of
Cleveland, who is reputed to be the wealthiest mem-
ber of the House of Representatives.
A 1904 product of Miss Spences School for Girls
and a card-carrying member of the Daughters of the
American Revolution, Mrs. Bolton is a Republican.
She is chairman of the .subcommittee on Near East-
ern Affairs of the House Foreign Affairs Committee.
An estimated 25 percent of Mrs. Bolton's con
stituency is made up of persons of the Jewish faith.
She once purchased a $2,500 State of Israel Bond
and otherwise indicated friendly interest in causes
dear to the vast majority of American Jews. More
recently, however, she took note of anti Israel ad-
dresses by Assistant Secretary of State Henry A.
Byroade before the anti-Zionist American Council
for Judaism and at Dayton, Ohio. Since Byroade is
in charge of Near Eastern affairs for the State De-
partment and operates with the authority of the
Administration. Mrs. Bolton apparently concluded
that the time had come to speak her mind
A transcript of the recent foreign aid hearings
has been made public. It reveals that Mrs. Bolton
accused Israel of having "transgressed" against the
Battle Act by allegedly reshipping strategic mate-
rials to the Soviet Union. Norman S. Paul, regional
director of the Foreign Operation Administration,
immediately informed her: "I am not aware that
they have violated the Battle Act." But she never-
theless asked the F.O.A. and the State Department
to "be gracious enough to look into the situation
very, very carefully about the Battle Act."
Mrs. Bolton questioned whether Israel was really
a democracy. "Also." she said, "what about their
being such a bulwark against Russia? Haifa was at
one time the center of Russian propaganda. I be-
lieve there is a great deal that goes out from Tel
Aviv ... It troubles me very much ."
The creation of Israel was discussed by the com-
mittee. At this point, a State Department official
said an attempt was made after World War II to
bring European Jewish refugees to the United
Stassen Praises
Progress Made
By Jewish State
WASHINGTON (JTA>The Sen-
ate Foreign Relations Committee
began closed door hearings this
week on the Arab-Israel situation
as part of its hearings on the Mut-
ual Security Act of 1954.
The hearings of the Senate body
follow the recent session of the
House Foreign Affiars Committee
at which two policy-formulating of-
ficials of the State Department
Henry A. Byroade and Arthur Z.
Gardinerpresented critical views
of Israel and indicated that the
State Department favors reduction
in American economic aid to Is-
rael and an increase of aid to the
Arab countries.
While the State Department of-
ficials' views were unfriendly to-
States to avoid trouble in the Near East. Mrs. Bolton I wards Israel, Harold Stassen, direc
interjected that she had information that a plan to
liberalize American immigration laws "was abso-
lutely in the making and it was stopped by the
Zionists in order to create the situation in Pales-
tine."
Mrs. Bolton accused Israel of letting its land
Continued on Page 4 A
U.S. Presents Note to Israel
Governments Border Tension
JERUSALEM (JTA)An Ameri- Johnston, President Eisenhower's
can note on Arab-Israel border se- Personal envoy,
curity
.?.:
was this week handed to
Premier Moshe Sharett in his Jeru-
salem office by Francis Russell.
American Charge d'Affaires. It is
understood that the note also rep
Sir Winston Cfcorchill
. talks beflie) Friday
hammed Rafig Arif. Chief of
of the Iraqui Army, and Brig-
er Abbass Ali Ghalib. command
I general of the First Iraqui Di-
jon, have accepted invitations,
Department- of the Army con-
ned thi- week.
Concern ever the threat to Mid-
East security caused by pro-
ved American military aid to
I and Saudi Arabia has been ex-
tssed by the American Federa-
ln of Labor and the Congress of
fcrnational Organizations, it is
trned here.
Iln letters addressed to Secretary
State John Foster Dulles, both
groups protested against
nerican military aid to these
tries because, they said, it
puld be ineffective in slopping
Pmmunism in the Middle East.
Moshe Sharett and several mem-
bers of his Cabinet on the Amer-
ican-proposed plan for develop-
ment of the Jordan Valley's re-
,. sources began here. A report on
resents the views of'Vt.tls'h theUlkswas parted* the Q*
^r^rStSowl'^r^nir^ived Israel
Washingtonfor consultations Friday and immediately wen to
witI the state Department last confer with Premier**
week-prated to the Israel brief comment upon his arrival, he
Premier is believed to suggest:
1. Replacement of Gen. Vagn
Bennike as head of the United Na-
tions truce supervision organiza-
tion and replacement of his stall
by a new team of observers whi
would include British officers; 2.
strengthening the UN 'fen"
staff by providing it with he 1 cop-
ters; 3. widening the powers of tm
chairmen of the four mixed arm s-
tive commissions; 4. marking out
all border lines; 5. agreement b
both Israel and Jordan to partici-
pate in MAC meetings and renewal
of the Israel-Jordan agreement giv-
Ul 111 VUllimv." |
declared that his four days of talks
with Arab representatives in Cairo |
last week were exploratory and in-
conclusive. Beside the American
plan, the Arabs and Israel have
each offered a plan for develop
ment of the region.
Meanwhile, the Israel Cabinet
discussed the killing by Jordanians
last weekend of three Israelis at
he border settlement of Mevoot
Betar and on the general border
'"' A government spokesman re-
ported that the three victims were
members of a five-man crew which
giv- memrjers oi a ... ---- (h
uW^in discretionary powers .' wen, to ft,n *~ ttj
cross Israel territory from the Gaza
tor of the Foreign Operations Ad-
ministration, spoke favorably of
Israel at the House committee hear-
ings. At the same time, he blamed
both the Israelis and the Arabs for
not getting together fqr direct
talks.
Mr. Stassen also told the commit-
tee that he was of the opinion that
progress in developing Jordan-
American relations "is not satisfac-
tory." He said that "the tension in
Jordan, vis-a-vis Israel, is very ex-
treme, and that frequently mani-
fests itself in a reaction against the
United States and against United
States personnel. That makes it
difficult at times to carry out the
technical cooperation program."
Mr. Gardiner told the committee
that the United States Government
believes that "there is some justi-
BULLETIN
WASHINGTON (JTA)The State
Department announced this week
extension of economic aid or Jor-
dan. The new agreement with Jor-
don provides for a tentative alloca-
tion of $8,000,000 and enters into
operation immediately. The first
project includes the shipment of
supplies for water and irrigation
projects desired by Jordan.
strip to the Hebron area.
Talks between Ambassador _Enc
S .me'^khaki-dad Jordan^
fication for Arab fears that if the
population of Israel were to expand
materially through further immi-
gration, that it would be humanly
impossible to maintain those peo-
ple within the confines of the pres-
ent state."
He directei the attention of corn-
it h the Sten gun replied. His gun mittee members to the speech de-
rf,f,pr I few bursts He and livcred recently at the conference
jammed after a few PB_" he American council for Juda-
another man in the party Jent for j ism by Assistant Secretary of State
help When reinforcements arny-'
ed there were bloodstains on the
$m,000 in Bond Sales to be R^aledlm Monday^
An estimated $500,000 in Israel
fend sales this year will be record-
by Monday night, when famed
">or Jan poerce gjws a special
oncert on behalf of bonds in the
'ami Beach Auditorium starting
8;3lr p.m.
Officials of the Israel Bond Or
janiration revealed that following
Founders' Dinner in Westview
$325 000. Balance at present
SHt $440,000. and the comm'-
^ ln,1ne*ehot' a Suns
pressed the ""P*..1' cfinOu0 by
would invest another $60,000 o>
concert time. .^r
Two free tickets to the con cert
are being given to each purchaser
Development Issue Bond.
a statement from the com-
mittee declared here.
wc of the committee
collected when thejeome^ ^
aUd;,0Sal bSs will be set
up'UereThey can turn in the.
tending the con cert, an d w
| -There are plenty f KjJ|UieIls
^ntry Club, which launched the available and ^now that c i ^ been approached Bonds
* Development Issue in this ar- of the Greater M,am'^aW' chase ol Development
| the t0tai had reached some > want to miss this outstanding
and re-
free tickets at the Audi-
to urn Monday night. Workers
will be present in the lobby as of
6:30 p.m.
Noted pianist Warner Bass is
travelling to Miami with Mr. Peerce
and will accompany the star of the
Metropolitan and San Francisco
Opera Companies in his special
'"More than 40 civic and fraternal
Continued on P9 2 A
Henry A. Byroade who dealt with
the Arab fear of passible "terri-
torial expansion" on the part of
Israel. ..
Mr. Gardiner criticized Israel for
withdrawing from the Israel-Jor-
danian Mixed Armistice Commis-
sion and said that Jordan could not
ba, blamed for the mass murder of
Israelis at Scorpion Pass, in the
Negev.
Maj. Gen. George C. Stewart, di-
rector of the Office of Military As-
sistance, said that "if we were at-
tempting to support considerable
forces in that area ... the manu-
facturing facilities in Israel would
be most valuable."
Rep. Frances Bolton, of Ohio,
chairman of the Near Eastern Sub-
committee of the Foreign Affairs
Committee, accused Israel of violat-
ing the Battle Act.


PAGE 2 A
+ ftmts*ncrMtatl
$50,000 in Sales to be Revealed
Continued from Page 1 A
organizations have pledged their
support of the concert and have
appointed delegates to the central
committee in charge.
A meeting of the committee was
held earlier this week in the Shel-
borne Hotel. Manfred L. Minzt-r.
Jr., city manager, urged the com-
mittee to every effort in order to
make the concert a nttOMI
"This is the first opportunity
that members of the Miami com-
munity have had of purchasing the
new Development Issue on a gen-
eral level.'' he declared, explain-
ing; that earlier sales had been
limited to a minimum investment
of $1,000 ."
Htlltr
Heller to Head
Florida JWV
Daniel Neal Ileller. a Miami at-
torney, was elected state com-
mander Ol the Jewish War Veter-
an Sunday as
si .me 3 00 dele-
gates ended their
annual two-day
convention at
the Roi.ey Plaza
Hotel. Miami
Beach
He succeeds
William II Bon-
der el Weal Ml
ami rtati com-
mander during
.'.i-i year.
Othei off cers elected were Rob-
ert Pishkind, Tampa. smhIih rice
I neth (' Braid
junior vice eon-
]
The JWV A l
Tessii S ... Gabl<
Fried Levine, ol v.
Miami -^ elected a lea prea
Idem and Rboda Deutsch, Holb
I i ice president.
ilutiom passed bj the veter-
an- group a-ked Congress to out-
law .the Communist part} and lam
basted "unconstitutional tactics ol
Sen Joseph McCarth) ol Wiacon-
fcin
."laqu for imt-'andinR contri-
butions to ciimmunil) projects
were awarded to Mrs Sidaej Wein-
trauh. Miami, chairman of the
Mothers March on Polio for the
pa-t >i\ year-, Dan Mahone>. pub-
lisher ol the Miami Daily News;
and Rabbi Alfred VYaxman of West
Miami. Itate chaplain of the JWV
At a banquet that concluded the
c .entmn Sundaj night, Harrj I
Madison Detroit, national com-
mander .if the j\vv. expieased
himseli not at all satisfied" with
donation- from Florida to date to
help war orphans and crippled vet
erans in Korea.
Madison, who recently visited I
Korea, described it as ,-a land of
terrible devastation in which the
people are destitute and devoid of
everything."
Special mention was made of the
bond luncheon held for first time
by Miami Beach B'nai B'rith Bond
chairman Meyer Teigman gave a
report, claiming that "an impor-
tant start" had been made and
expressed the hope that other
lodges in the area would follow
suit in the near future.
Greater Miami Chairman Jacob
Sher attended a meeting of the
Board of Governors of the Israel
Bond Organization held in New
York ("My this week. He reported
latest figures on bond sales and
received the congratulations of the
Governors when he noted that to
date in this area 20 Trustees, those
who had invested a minimum of
$10,000 had been recruited
Target for Miami this year is
$750,000 compared with the na-
tional overall quota of $75,000,000.
While in New York, Sher also
conferred with Jan Peerce On his
return, he revealed that Peerce
will devote his program to popular
classics and traditional Yiddish
ballads
I certainly hope that the general
public of Miami will follow the
example set by leaden of the com-
munity in setting the pace for the
re-t of the country." Sher declar
ed "We must fill the auditorium
for this concert."
At the same time it was learned
that Mr> Monte Selig. chairman
of the Women's Division, will \isit
Israel next month under auspices
of the Israel Bond Organization and
as a member of a delegation of ten
w..:nen from across the I'mted
States.
Mi. nil] ll> via Kl Al and spend
some throe vceka on fact-finding
tour of key centers and develop-
ments in Israel The delegation
will also have the opportunity of
conferring with leaders of the Is-
raeli Government, m charge of the
COUntT) I development
Mrs Selig Visited Israel in 1948
under similar circumstances, when
ill a i-1 nember ol .. -t> mittee appointed by the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation. On this
trip she will be able to see at first
hand progress made since that
time.
FOR RENT
FRIDAY
Office la Otyaaaia BW*. WIN
racee-tiea, ttlaeaiaa aad secretarial
service. Mr. Raad, Flsaae 12 153*.
woatoti
(?otfi(ete
rlJTi
High School Girls
* Now Available
$1S a*d Fare Weakly
As Mathers' Nehters
ACE EMPLOYMENT SEIVKE
Phaste 9 3407
GEORGE KR0NENG0LD
CMBKATING NfS 30th ANNIVUSAtY IN TW rtJVfi tmm*
INVITES YOU TO JOIN HIS ^^
FIRST FLORIDA ISRAEL-EUROPE TOUR
You will spetwl Rooh Haehona. Yem Klppur. Succotr, in |,rM. u.l
Franc*. Belgium. Holland, Switzerland and Italy Sail Aue t i 1
Return October 21. M Days alleapenae tacortcd tour. H
TOURIST S'720
CABIN 11135
DAY WORKERS
S5 I $6 oust Fare
Hotel MolSt Porters Dishwashers
Colored Maids-fart TIsm er Fall
Time ia Private We Bits
ACE EMPLOYMENT
1(7 N.E. let Av*. Ph. f.
No Charge to Employer
The MUTUAL FUND idea
in ISRAEL:
"PIA"
An initptnitnl trmtl inreitiaf in
'tr tS feoa'.n* Israel securities.
Dividends in $$
In 1952 and 1953,
paid 8% net
Frit*: $71 per lOOpoo.d unit
M.mmum: 5 units
AMERICAN PALESTINE
SECURITIES COMPANY
50 BI0AD STREET
NEW TORK CITT
Whitehall 4-5*54
(tit*. 1*31;
350 Lincoln Road
MMsanina Phone 5-5419
Entrance on Washington At*.
OCULISTS
* Prescriptions Filled
* Lenses and Frames
Duplicated
* Large Selection in Lateet
Style*
S. el. Intilman
A Al. Rpphun
HEBREW BOOK STORE
417 Washington A**.
Miami B*ach
Between Fourth and Fifth Sta.
Hebrtrw RaUgtoua Suppllaa
For Synagogue* and Prli
Us*. Also tor Hahtww
o-nee T3io
TaUphon* fc-MlJ
Israel Certificates
FIRST CLASS -SI 1
USTFN TO STATION WMIl SUNDAY, 10:30 AM. 1140 ON 101*2
FOOD to ISRAIL fhe eaty way!
Service tor lerael Strip Certificatea 'or |10. IIS, Hi and 1M
Parcel Certificates tor your choice of seven kosher parcels, tHO-ia'aXl
independent Tours, Steamship and Airline Tickets Everyantr,
GEORGE KR0NENG0LD TRAVEL SERVICE
NUAMI OEFICE: 903 Chaiair af Commerce Ilia
Tsleaaaai 2-7*31 Seattay 144115
riEW YORK OFFICE. Hotel Governor Clinton
CHICKEN SOUP5
ft<>WVU YflavorM, stisfm
golden chicken st$p.
With Matuk Uk
Kreplach
Rice fly.
IT THE laKEIS OF "OrtllTTlSF"" lUNSAlftll
Distributed by PALM DISTRIBUTORS, IRC.
14 N Z. 24th St. Miami 37, Flo. Phone
VENETIAN NURSING AND CONVALESCINT HWtf
(F.rssserly Deealas Nartiag Home
CONVALESCENT* INVALID* CHRtONIC *CE0
REGISTERED NURSES 24-HOUH NURSING CARE
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TELEPHONE 9 7640 Mr. east Mrs. NeNiea SF**"' **** ^
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CHAFELS IN MIAMI AND MUNI ll*
3
SSSMWT m^hooi fo soys SUMMTAtT thsouch h.ch school
DAY SCHOOL FO* BOYS AND CIRLS AND MODERN KINDKROAKTIN
Mailing Addrt".:
P O. Box 588
Oxford School
"On Biscayne Bav"
MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA
1204 WesT AVBWVI
Phoke 58-3271
A SCHOOL DEDICATED TO THE EDUCATION OF THE WHOLE CHILD
"R^dino. writtno. orithmrtlc" ore merely part ol a greater and mare rtgnificant
educational task.
Oxford School stresses the importance of teaching its students how to be happy
^ and adjusted individuals through a unique educational program based on
the most enlightened method* in the field of child guidance and training.
Extra added educational feature optional religious education (including Bar
Mitzva) at no additional cost.
Complete program of land and water sport*. Supervised play and recreation
after school hours for all students.
For registration and information for the fall term call 58-3271. or writ*: OXFORD
SCHOOL, P. O. BOX 588, MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA.
Ttc most valuable |!
pot session of Riverside
is tLc good will of the i
families we serve.
i
ivenidc
MEM I RIAL III H.*
FUNEIAl DIMCTOIS
TWO CONVENIENT LOCATIONS
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West Flagler 20th Ave.

MM
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14.NOVN AMtviANCI "l< ^^
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w mbw vatwi 74* \W wU AmmMt&m A
NMnn as*wx w"""


IY, JUNE 25. 1954
jbi Kronish
tends Meet .
,i Leon Kronish, spiritual
jof Temple Beth Sholom, left
L to attend the annual meet-
the Central Conference of
Ecan Rabbis at the Lake Tarle-
hub in Pike, New Hampshire.
L regular session* of this old-
Bd largest organized Rabbini-
Lip in the Unlte In Tuesday evening and will
through Sunday. June 27.
(Monday and Tuesday, Rabbi
[ish attended the special meet-
Mi Education and of the Execu-
fBoard of the Central Confer-
I of American Rabbis, of which
1 a member.
|e Executive Board consists of
labbis from every part of the
Jtry and supervises the activi-
the 700 members of the
while the National Com-
mon on Jewish Education pre-
s the curricula for the relig-
schools of the 450 congrega-
j which comprise the Union of
trican Hebrew Congregations
'commissions authors to pre-
new textbooks nd deals with
kers regarding the advance-
It of Jewish religious education
he United States.
Jabbi Kronish will also be one of
[panelists, along with Percival
dman. noted architect and de-
of the new Temple Beth
Limn, in a workshop on syna-
jue architecture.
Men Wedding Feted
^"ifty years of marriage were re-
celebrated by Mr. and Mrs.
er Shapiro. 2361 SW 25th ter.,
a dinner for friends at the
cadero restaurant. The couple
married at Fall River, Mass.,
ere Shapiro, now retired, was in
building supply business.
Masada Schedules
Sunday Eve Dance
Miss Gloria Waldman is recent-
elected first vice president of Ma-
sada Miami Beach Young Zionist
District.
Miss Waldman
has undertaken
the chairmanship
of Masada's "Mid-
Sum mer'i Night
Dance" on Sun-
day evening,
June 27, 9 p.m..
in the casino of
the Hotel Monte
Carlo. %
Dancing will
be to the music of
Bob Novak and
hi3 Continentals. An all-star floor
show is being planned.
For the past three years. Masa-
da has presented its "Mid-Sum-
mer's Night Dance" on the last
Sunday in June. This year, accord-
ing to Jerry Miller, president of
the district, the proceeds of the
affair will be used for the Kfar Sil-
ver Agricultural Training School
now being built in Israel.
Assisting Miss Waldman are
Leila Gross, Lillian Bails, Archie
Goodwin, Howard Stein, Sybil Kap-
lan and Lee Brody.
^MsMhridktn
"W m a mm of summer fund u.____
raising events to be sponsored by
the Greater Miami Aux.liary, Jew-
ish Consumptives' Relief Society
will be a car.l party on Wednesday
evening. June 30. 8:30 p.m., at the
Blackstone Hotel. Mrs. Irving
Metz, chairman, and Mrs. Sol
PAGE 3 A
Schwartz, co-cnairman, announce
that tickets will be on sale at the
door.
Proceeds of this and all fund
raising events of the Auxiliary are
used to help patients confined in
local tubercular wards and for
those confined in the free non-sec-
tarian national sanitorium in
Spivak, Colorado.
Wednesday, June 30, 8:30 p.m.,
Eleanor Roosevelt Chapter, B'nai
B'rith Women, will meet at the
home of Mrs. Ida Optner, 2353 SW
24th ter. The affair will be a mem-
ber-bring-a-member barbecue.
Mill Wo/dman
NOW!
BY POPULAR DEMAND
SAM HMSCH proudly prtsuttt
Kay Francis
AND A BROADWAY CAST
in
I'Black Chiffon"
a mcHoiocicAi mrsrur
NIGHTLY (txceet MmoT)
THROUGH JULY 4th
|Matinee> Saturday and Sunday
Bex Offict 0tn 10 10
|Adm, i::, 1.85 z.JO tax Inc.
BILTM0RE PLAYHOUSE
151 N.W. 40th ST. MIAMI
Phone 7-1842
AMPLE PARKING
trjrife about.
Stewart ft. Goldstein
Stewart Goldstein
TobeBarMitzvah
Stewart R. Goldstein, son of Mr.
and Mrs. I. C. Goldstein, will be-
come Bar Mitzvah during Sabbath
morning service of the West Mi-
ami Jewish Center.
Rabbi Alfred Waxman will offi-
ciate.
Stewart is a student of Kinloch
Junior High School and has at-
tended Hebrew School at the West
Miami Jewish Center for a num-
ber of years.
He will be awarded the Bar Mitz-
vah Examination Certificate of the
Miami Bureau of Education.
C A 2V B OPE X 1XG
Tuesday, June 29ih
HERMAN'S
T 11 C T l f W3 iff*3 KOSMK
MEAT and POULTRY
H Veers m Street, Miemi leech Mew Movine
ft New twd EelerfMl Quarters
"TO ifTTIt SMVI THl HIBIK"
1053 Washington Ave.
*<" Meat Cat to Veer Order m Tee like- Triiweee tt rerlttt.ee -
et the Riflht Price Ceeae In end See At Ditftrteet
Under Supervision of Rabbi Moses Mescheloff
F*K DELIVERY PHONE 5-9808
it's dividend time
Ckse Federal!
Thousands of thrifty Chase members are
celebrating the substantial increase in their
Chase insured savings accounts 1# watch-
ing their savings grow.,. as Chase Federal
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PAGE 4 A
i*,u* rinrfdkHl
i5?AY.
ruth
Published v.ry Friday alnea 1*27 by tha JtwUh
Floridian at 120 N. E SiMth Street. Miami tf. WorMo.
Entered second-class matter July 4. 1*30. at the Pott
Office'ot Miami. Fla.. under the Act of March .' The Jewish Floridian hat absorbed the Jawiah l"T'ty
and the Jcwuh Weekly. Member of the Jewish Teie-
Graphic Aaency. Seven Arta Feature Syndicate, World-
wide News Service. National Editorial Association. Amer-
lean Association of English-Jewish Newspapers. Florida
Press Association.__________________________________
FRED K. SHOCHET............Editor and Publisher Volume 28
LEO M1NDLIN .................................. News Editor _____
vjenist Meridian
OFFICE and PLANT --120 H E. Surth Strom
Telephones 2-1141 2-8213________
3 00
u
One Year
c c B l P T I O N PA
tVoo T* VV*
T E S
Friday. June 25. 1954
Sivan 24. 5714
Number 26
Sigma IIV! I a Tau Award
International collegiate sorority Sigma Delta
Tau confers its 1S54 Achievement Award on
Mrs. Nathaniel Levin Saturday evening.
The Jewish sorority, which has chapters on
ruses throuahout the United States and
Canada, has chosen wisely. The award takes
notice of Volunteer Service on Behalf of Hu-
manity and Education." and Mrs. Levin's activi-
ties here are certainly both professional and
energetic in this field.
For one thing, she has played a major role
in the Haven School for retarded children at
Kendall since her arrival in Miami during
World V.'ar II. For another, in conjunction with
her physician husband, she has applied her
talents in the direction of speech rehabilitation
following the total removal of the cancer-inlect-
ed larynx.
Together with Dr. Levin, she formed the Flor-
ida Laryngectomees Association and has help-
ed many persons, who would otherwise live in
the pale of silence, to resume their normal
places within the community as responsible
and fruitful individuals with much to contribute
to us all.
These achievements hardly take into account
Mrs. Levin's energetic activity on behalf of
Employ the Physically Handicapped Commit-
tee here, nor does it stress her important con-
tributions to the National Council of Jewish
Women. Jewish Social Service Bureau and oth-
er many worthwhile organizations.
Sigma Delta Tau is currently in Miami for
the first time, participating in its 17th biennial
convention at the Sea Isle Hotel. In recognizing
the manifold creative facets of Mrs. Levin's
contribution to the community in which she
lives, the sorority does not present the award
to one of its own members. Rather it is taking
cognizance of the achievement of a woman
who has demonstrated her universal value be-
yond question.
We take this opportunity of welcoming Sigma
Delta Tau to Miami and of wishing the sorority
well in its future endeavor.

Intelligent Warinoxw
It is an intelligent thing that we put up our
guard against extremists in the matter of infil-
tration and the forthcoming American Jewish
Tercentenary.
Experience has taught us that the subversive
is a skilled master at identifying himself with
the noblest ideals and most respected organiza-
tions even as he plots their downfall.
Thus, we are being warned in ample time
to watch out for irresponsible leftist radicals
who may seek to further their vicious aim
through respectable association with the Ter-
centenary.
But it also seems important that we tread
softly in the matter of deciding who shall and
shall not participate in the celebration. There
can be little more sacred to the Jew than his
inviolable civil liberty, for it is that among
other things, which grants him the right to his
private religious determination as a citizen of
these United States.
Our time is now fraught with tension, and we
can conceive of nothing more offensive than
for us to make a mistake as a result. To chas-
tise an individual with different opinions from
ours in the name of security would mean that
we are defeating the very precious freedom
we seek to guard.
We must be doubly certain as we screen
participants in the Tercentenary for possible
subversives. This will be the true measure of
our wariness. No one wants the proud record
of 300 years of Jewish achievement in America
Hsl^Np#tWP^

During The Week .. .a8
By LIO MINDLIN
^V'^^V^V^Xr^V^V^V^V^V^'V^V^V^
KAY FRANCIS APPEARED IN A
I Si
Start at the llVginning
United Nations Economic, Scientific and Cul-
tural Organization, better known as UNESCO.
' urn engacenu.1
more Playhouse on Tuesday evening With her came r"
by Lesley Storm, a play which producer Sam Ilirsch clu
few words to the opening night audience as "TOmStJaL
more serious" than he had heretofore presented at the v
The dramatic work itself was written by the w,ii nf '
ps>chiatrist. and it reflects all of the qualities of an aL*
Freudian who must have peeped throu n-jderabW
- I keybola In gather her material. Mr Hii Kcarrm
il the Biltmore a "psychological thriller and taken (rs
I point alone it is exciting entertainment and r .larding thea
But playwright Storm virtually demand- imrn her
h.-r wort be observed in the light of dramatic inteum
'with leitmotif, symbol.-, mental lltne
and psychiatric resolution. In those term-, it
Black Chiffon."
THE PLAY IS A HYBRID of man. IMant etbj
Ib-onian domestic problem abound. Then :- the com.
element in which relations are examined between families am
tied by marriage and in which little good i- -aid of anyone hL
save that said by future bride and groom whose hyper.-er.^tisj]
bilities are not to be trusted in any case.
As well, there is the refinement of our age the ei _
'the fraternal" situation between parent and child and the i_
singly frank and equally intense examination of the hatred ail
pareat and child are capable of experiencing within the domejstL
work. Above this pastiche is glazed the refinement of mofatM
Freudian netwerk replete with psychiatrist and the shamelesS
of familial cannibalism for all to regard as a means of exymjJ
sonal feelings of guilt according to ancient Greek tradition
Briefly, Miss Francis plays the role.of an upper middle cust
whose son is to be married in a few days The tragic sen^ofl
pending loss of him causes the protagonist to commit a petty|
the stealing of a black chiffon bedgown in a i.i-hionable I
partment store. Caught by authorities, she mu-t appear in cm]
answer the charge brought against her.

LESLEY STORM'S UNREALISTIC USE ol a psychiatrist, M
Eliot's in "The Cocktail Party." immediatel> shatters herhennnj
bound super ego so that she reveals to him that which is,
unknown to her and which would have taken a competent |
the better part of two or three years to determine Thus, n
rivalry' between fatuer and son for the mother affections is i
the alter ego of her hatred for both of them.
Rivalry in this case has meant the dissolution of her to
has published a booklet, "The Race Question we ,! iearn that thf. mother's unbridled love toward her
and Modern Thought." from the Protestant point
of view. Interviewed by UN reporters this
week. Dr. Visser T Hooft. secretary general of' sources to the point where the theft proves an easy means
the World Council of Churches and a man who
has had much to do with the publication of the
booklet, found himself put on the spot by a
series of searching observations.
Notably, the gentlemen of the press asked
Dr. Hooft what his organization, which repre-
sents more than 160 Protestant, Anglican and
Orthodox churches in 48 countries throughout
the world, intended doing about the many anti-
Semitic references in the New Testament.
For example, it was such quaint hate pas-
sages about the Jews from John. "Ye are ol
your Father the Devil, and He was the first
murderer," that "inspired" many early, ardent
Christians to look upon anti-Semitism as a vir-
tue rather than a sin and that set the pattern
for two thousand years of bigotry which still
reigns unchecked.
We are sorry to observe that Dr. Hooft's reply
to the UN journalists was evasive at best. Ex-
pressing hope that the countless offensive pas-
sages in question would be "clarified," he non-
theless doubted that they could ever be ex-
punqed. Our only answer to the secretary gen-
eral's pious orthodoxy in the matter of a form
of prejudice that gave birth to the twentieth
century Hitlerian genocide effort is the remark
of the late Thomas Sugrue. a member of the
Catholic church.
"Nothing can be done about anti-Semitism."
said Sugrue. "until somethings is done about
Christianity."
A Warm fnWoption
Eric Johrv.ton is now in Israel conferring with
Prime Minister Sharett and other government
officials. President Eisenhower's special envoy
to the Near East has a U.S.-sponsored water
plan in his hip pocket for development of the
River Jordan's water potential.
Mr. Johnston previously visited Arab leaders,
and he has been non-commital about his re-
ception among them since his arrival in the
Jewish State. This gives us cause for much
wonder, especially since he had been told
quite explicitly by Arab spokesmen in America
not to bother making the trip when he was on
the verge of doing so several months ago.
In any event we trust his reception in Israel
left little to be desired, and we are certain that
Israeli leaders will offer him as
herself and her family. Punishment here i- implicit and i
one sense, father and son are declared guilty for having
heroine to the brink of disaster. In another, that disaster i
in its social context and its effect upon an upper middle clasl
family living in London's Chelsea Embankment
a
THE CREAT IRISH POET William Butler Yeats said tbaj
and drama without symbols reduce themselves to mere storj
fail to inhabit the world of art. The theft, pivotal in the i
addition to the significance H projects thusfar also comes iifcfj
share of Freudian determination. In a threshold schizoidiir
the protagonist stands st the foot of her soon to-be daughter**
night and observes her asleep in a black chiffon bedgown
theft of a similar article of apparel reveals a willingness toi
a rivalry of her own for her son's affection-
The unlikely element in the play is the lucid and cooperawtj
ner in which the heroine responds to psychic abreaction, 8es*M
to psychoanalyze in turn her husband, son and daughter, as wj
recognize, in a, high point of social refinement, her duty to
upper middle class mores of the Chelsea Embankment.
All of which leads roe to believe that Leslej Storms m
writing were such that can be drawn from among the bo"4f
cates who attend sessions with Park Avenue psychiatrists. Tan si
because, with better literary and prime source coaching. ber<
gifted pen could nave told us more.

I THEREFORE CHOOSE TO REMAIN immune to her fc
I take the play as a serious psychological study. More a"*prfL
Hirsch's point of view which apparently emphasizes good MJ*I
He must certainly be praised exceedingly for the courage"""
played in his latest venture at the Biltmore.
Mr. Hirsch insists upon bringing year round serious m
Miami, and he seems to be doing it. The highly aesthetic gr*
whose wail for good theater has been a long and heart *"r*"l
so many years, had best support Mr. Hirsch's valiant wort an.*
shall certainly, and not-without reason, cast itself in it
sincere dilettante.
As for Miss Francis' dramatic ability, it must be era
theater people with tar greater discernment than mine i
have the temerity to judge her artistry apart from voicing nuaJ
on equally minor personal likes and dislikes Suffice it to r
vital and lovely as in those days not long ago. when as a >oj
at her on a vast screen from the balcony section of our an
movie.
LeCempto Fires Anti-Zionist V#W
At Kcnnto I ommhH MSA Hc*"JI
much coopera-
tion as possible in the matter of softening bor-
besmirched by undesirables. But we must also der difficulties and harnessing me power of the
avoid besmirching it ourselves. Jordan River to everyone's advantage.
Continued from Pose 1 A
"lie fallow" and alleged that Is
raelis are no good as farmers and
even avoid such hard work. She
recommended the Arabs ss super-
ior agriculturalists.
Ren. Karl M. LeCompte. an Iowa
Republican, observed that "ss fsr
as producing food, those people are
not fanners. I nave sever seen a
Jew on a farm in Iowa ." I8y-
roade interjected: "That has been
one of the troubles in Israel .
Regional director Norman Paul
of the F.O.A. came to the defense
of Israelis. He told the committee.
"They are learning to become larm-
ers. 1 think the f acts on their agri-
cultural yields are q"
ive
intei
,rnlf|''
-'ied: "W
, gall"
BUI ram ..
Mrs. Bolton. She^J^gi
Arabs who have bee" -
thoie sgncultursl Ij^tf
have to sit ^^b*j
tbe farm element
John V. *?_<* I.
of Byroades w"^drfi
to the American tea
ol the Foreiftn M"


^
125,1954.
HJm/stirhrirfirtr,
jty National Bank Breaks
esources Exceed Five
iC ceremonies held
L,i construction of
fcity National Bank
building. Commu-
tes to take up oc-
fneW home by the
cr this year.
|fture featuring Mi-
L.{ drive-in teller
11. located on the
i.llin- ave. at 96th
c, ,!!. Designed by
\1\. to encompass
' space, the build-
*eTn design is ac-
free h i Pan'
h(.ight. The corn-
el inferior will
n in mod-
, i nty.
Je landscaped park-
I easy accea
|ve. 96th St., and Bal
wjtb spacious park-
Baisden, of Copeland, Therrel &
Baisden, Attorneys; Carl W. Black
burn, Blackburn Brothers Truck
ing, Clairton, Pennsylvania: C. L.
Clements, St., president of ( hasc
Federal Savings and Loan A
tion; August Gciger. president of
Geiger Properties Inc.: Robert <
Graham, retired manufacturer of
Washington, Indiana
Dr. Kurt Peiser, executive a
vi-t.mt to chairman of the Board
of Food Fair Stores. Inc.; Robert
A. Peterson, Copeland. Therrel &
Baisden; Dan K Raskin >
of the Public C.i- Company; Wal
icr B. Schott. president ol v,
K. Schott Investment Co
sniiary Corporations, Cincinnati,
Ohio; Harold A. Stein, pn
Stein Motor Car Co., Inc., Ford
Agency, Mt. Vernon, New York
George B. Storer. president. Stor
er Broadcasting Company; Catch
ings Therrel of Copeland. Therrel |
home, Community & Baisden; Ben Turchin. hotel and
[I night depository real estate investor; F. Lowry
PAGE 5 A
Weidberg Unveiling
The dedication of a monument
to the memory of the late Clara
i Weidberg. formerly of 29 Sevilla
ave.. Coral Gatlos, will take place
Sunday, June 27, 11 a.m., at Mt.
Nebo Cemetery wiili Rabbi Morris
iSkop officiating. Mrs. Weidorg is
jsurvived by her husband. Naphtali
, A., one daughter, Mrs. Lenoro
Preehling, one brother and two si-
tail. Arrangement i are in charge
of Thurmond Monument Company.
Friends and relatives are asked to
attend.
IS TIME FOR
fposit box facilities
services currently
at their temporary
Collins ave.
[National Bank open-
try 15, of this year,
of approximately
of la>t week, their
i were in excess of
lollars.
dude F. Lowry Wall,
he Board; C. L. Clem-
sident; Catchings
president; Kenneth
Pico president; C. L.
vice president; J. J.
lassistant vice presi-
;. Gibbs, cashier.
Community Nation-
[ Directors are Fred R.
Unveiling
Wall, president of Miami Beach
First National Bank; Stanley F.
Whitman, real estate broker.
Community National Bank of Bal
Harbour is a member of the Fed
eral Reserve System and FDIC.
F. Lowry Wall, chairman of the Board, and Charles L. Clem-
ents, Sr president of Community National Bank of Bal Har-
bour, inspect pile driving equipment at the site of Community
National Bank's new building, 9600 Collins ave., Miami
Beach, preparatory to groundbreaking ceremonies which took
place Monday.
Aitutime
'STIM
Tain
Tarn
THE PERFECT CRACKER,
Party, wxial. Milfk or luncheon
Tam Tant'i lofi tot cruiuhy munchln"!
Ill the fintu. nakioi frknd a l CXI W.
... IT! ihc pcrictt uik-bum IO all youy
fatohic bc*cri|ei, juices andsjreada!
A This Jymfcol h Ytui AUMW
STUICUST KAWMUTH I fINJS' UAllTYi
AMAZING NEW COFFEE
THE CANTORS' CHOICE
tion of a monument
h"i of the late Etta
formerly of 1521 SW
[be held Sunday, June
, on the National Jew-
Alliance Plot of the
Memorial Park Ceme-
abbi S T. Swirsky offi-
Smolowitz is survived
and Israel; a son Al of
City, and four daugh-
i Queen of Miami, Char-
Qni.ui and Marian Mey-
I-l.md and Jean Kuntz
kti'ii. DC; also eight
fen and three great
fen Arrangements are
pf Palmer's Miami Monu-
panv Friends and rela-
sked to attend.
5HER POULTRY
SLASHED
|red on Prtmiie* Under
on of Ratibu MeichUi
ky and Ever.
Km
A LI.
Liva Wt.
Or,at A
rvce or Shochat Charge
MAN POULTRY
fTON AVI. COt. 1st ST.
_* tUm sitm
liversal Jewish
5jopea (in English)
t," Home or Gift
|"WIST tETTEt SEIVKI
K0.?'^1"? TpinB
PHONE 4-US2
39c
[DABLE DOMESTIC HBLf
FALE DAY WORKERS
[1 EMPLOYMENT
SERVICE
sto 8trt Phmnu ,-t4t1
"S'DENBERO. Owimt
* H. OSER, MS.
J***M tomHttrr
""^ fctttKU
S|^der! No. a grind! But millions of .iny
WAVOR WM of 100* P- "--> bur>
.... s U mUi *k*> rirHs*f.
OW.rly unlike old-sty* """^V,
^uT, o, ^ik bt tat. *Prirl
(Th, ,upJrb, roter,resh coffe* ^^^
y^ Jie famous M-xwe. ** Buds"!
Conned into miihons J an ^ burst.
You jo* add hot water od ins
in2 Flavor Buds" flood your cup with the nchest,
Z, delicious coffee you've ever tasted... oo the
Sabbath and every day!
SAVES tOO MONIY, TOOI Economical Instant
M^el. House saves you up to 25c compared to a
fmui of o.d-faShioned ground "^^^
THE
,1 (W -
.__________-' -.......""""'




PAGE 6 A
Hf-ictntrtmwj

Barbara Joyce Greenfield Chooses
Chantilly Lace for Double Ring Rites
At a 6 p.m. candlelight ceremony
on Sunday. June 13, in the Saxony
Hotel, Miss Barbara Joyce Green-
field, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Irving Greenfield, 40 Star Island,
became the bride of Frank Jordan
Levin, son of Mr. and Mrs. Max
Levin, Miami Beach. Rabbi Moses
MescheloM officiated-.
Soloist was Mrs. David Drucker.
Motif of the wedding was ice blue,
which was carried out during the
ceremony reception and formal
dinner.
Best man was David Earl Green-
field, brother of the bride. Mrs.
Kenneth Cohen, sister of the
groom, acted as matron of honor.
Junior maid of honor was Dianne
Alice Greenfield, sister of the
bride. Acting as bridesmaids were
Rhoda Rubin. Betty Goldstein, Har-
riet Pathman. Shirley Foderman
and Arlene Cohen.
The bridal gown of white chan-
tilly lace and nylon tulle over pow
dor blue taffeta was styled in an
off shoulder lace bodice fitted with
illusion A midriff of draped tulle
highlighted the waistline. Lace
point on hand gauntlets comple-
mented her short sleeves.
The bouffant skirt of nylon tulle ______________________________
with [Miners of lace- at each side I %
fell into a chapel train A tiarra Miss I'llICl'I'lIS \\ CCIS
oi !ace and seed pearls held the
bridal veil of blue silk illusion
She earned white orchids on a
Bible.
The bride was graduated from
the Whitefield School, Miami
Beach, and attended the I'niversity
of Miami. Mr. Levin attended Suf-
folk University in Boston and spent
two years overseas in Germany
with the United States Army.
After an extended honeymoon
Mrs. Frank J. Itvim
Paul Chimes Here
in New York City, the couple are
taking a Villa at the Del Mar Man-
or. 9511 Collins ave.
Mr. and Mrs. E. Gelfand. ma-
ternal grandparents of the bride,
flew in from Chicago to attend the
wedding.
Mrs. Greenfield selected a mauve
tulle waltz-length gown with long
torso effect, featuring appliqued
iridescent sequins and mother of
pearl. The gown was complement-
ed by a white orchid corsage.
Mrs Levin selected a shrimp
pink imported chantilly lace waltz
length gown with matching acces-
saries and an orchid corsage.
All attendants carried sprays of
blue carnations
Pink trimmed the white lace
dress which Miss Eleno Sara Futer-
fas wore for her Sunday wedding
She became the bride of Paul
Chimes at the home of her parents.
Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Futerfas. 1303
SW 16th st.
Her fingertip veil was "some-
thing borrowed," and she carried
white orchids on a Bible.
Mrs. B. L. Abbott was her sister's
only attendant. Her dress was
street-length and green and white.
She wore a pink carnation corsage.
David Siegel was best man for
Mr. Chimes, son of Mr. and Mrs. M.
Chimes. New York, NY.
Rabbi Morris Skop. Coral Gables
Jewish Center spiritual leader, of-
ficiated.
Dinner at Betty's restaurant fol-
lowed the 11 a.m. ceremony. The
couple then left on a trip to New
York.
Mr Chimes is stationed at Key
West aboard the USS Howard W.
Gilmore.
Philipstahls Will
Travel in Europe
Miss Mama Roberta Hankoff
and Pfc. Stanley Philipstahl were
married in a 2 p.m. ceremony on
Sunday at the Monte Carlo Hotel.
Rabbi Irving Lehrman. spiritual
leader of Temple Emanu El, offi-
ciated at the double ring rites.
The bride's parents are Mr and
Mrs Nat H. Hankoff. 475 South
Shore dr. Mr. Philipstahl is the
son of Julius Philipstahl. Linden-
hurst. NY., and the late Mrs. Phil
ipstahl.
Given in marriage by her father,
newlywed Mrs. Philipstahl wore a
ballerina-length bridal gown of
chantilly lace over satin with scal-
loped scoop neckline and cape
sleeves. The fitted bodice and full
skirt ended in scallops at the hem-
line.
Her tiered veil of French illusion
extended from a tiarra of applique
lace medallions. She carried baby
white orchids with shower of ste-
phanotis on a white Bible.
The brides sister, Mrs. Nolan
Sweet, was matron of honor.
Bridesmaid was Miss Mona Ruben-
stein. They wore pink and blue
striped organza and carried feath-
ered carnations with delphinium.
Best man was Theodore Burton
Hankoff. brother of the bride.
Nolan Sweet and Andrew Geller
ushered.
The couple will honeymoon in
Paris. Switzerland, Austria and
Germany.
/
d
Mn.
fhi/i.st.M
Mutters Wed iu
(iables Ceremony
On their way to Chicago by auto-
mobile are Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Bernard Mutter, following their
wedding on Saturday, June 19, 8:30
p.m.. at the Coral Gables Women's
Club. Rabbi Simon April officiat-
ed.
The bride is the daughter of Mr
and Mrs. Reuben Feinberg. 1510
SW 9th rt. Mr. Mutter's parents
are Mr. and Mrs. Louis Mutter, 363
SW 12th st.
Given in marriage by her father,
the bride was attired in chantilly
lace gown made with fitted bodice.
l 11* Mar
Gloria
'Toad* nr*1
Mr. Davk
and Mrs.
">gton dr., ]
Mi* h^
H'8h School J
Ohio suu i?1
'he Bachelor', j
Mrs. HmrmU I. CiattW,
(iinsburgs to Live
In Miami Beach
The Harold Ernest Ginsburgs are
now on their honeymoon in San
Juan, Puerto Rico, ana tney will
reside here at the conclusion of
their trip.
The couple were married on Sun-
day in the chapel of Har Zion Tem-
ple in Philadelphia, Pa., by Rabbi
David A. Goldstein.
The bride, who is the former
Rosamunde Sklaroff. is the daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Sklaroff,
Philadelphia. The groom's parents
are Mr. and Mrs. John M. Ginsburg.
4435 Royal Palm ave., Miami Beach,
who flew North for the wedding.
Newlywod Mrs. Ginsburg was at-
tended by her sister, Rachel Sklar-
off, maid of honor; her cousin, Mrs
William Fraimow, matron of honor:
the Mini Judith Birenbaum and
Barbara Spitz, bridesmaids.
Milton D. Rosenau, Jr., of Roway-
clip of satin studded with pearls ton, Conn., was best man Ushers in
sweetheart neckline and ballerina-
length skirt.
She wore matching point-on-
hand gauntlets, and her three-tier-
ed veil of illusion fell from a leaf
r
A PHOTOGRAPHY
far All Occasions
3D C010* r
BUCK 1 WHITE
HALfH BARGTEIL
Miss Goldberg is
Home for Summer
Miss Suzanne Joyce Goldberg,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs Morris R
Goldberg. 2970 SW 17th it, Miami,
is home from Northwestern Ini
versify at Evanatoo, Illinois. i..r the
summer
She is a member of Sigma Delta
Tau sorority and sorority repi
tativc to the Siudent Service Fund
A radio and television major at
Northwestern, Miss Goldberg has
been active in radio work this past
year. She is on the production and
continuity staffs of the umw-i .itv"
radio station WNUR. and has done
some radio acting with the North-
western group at NBC in Chicago.
She has also had parts in Uni-
versity Theater, and University
Workshop plays.
and iridescent* The bride carried
a cascade bouquet of white orchids
and stephanotis.
Miss Sandra Rosen was maid of
honor in a ballerina-length dress
of pink lace and tulle over taffeta,
with matching eton jacket. She
carried a fan-shaped bouquet of
orchid carnations. Roberta Figur
and Elayne Berzok were brides-
maids. Miss Figur wore cham-
pagne nylon tulle embroidered in
gold lame with matching stole.
Miss Berzok's dress was blue tulle
with bouffant ruffled skirt and
matching stole.
Abby Fae Baumoehl was flower
girl and wore a yellow organdy
dress trimmed with white lace and
matching eyelet duster.
Best man was Harvey S. Gold.
Ushers included Michael Mutter,
the bridegroom's brother, and Sid-
ney Feinberg. the bride's brother.
Bernard Schaft. friend of the
bride's family, acted as soloist.
Newlywed Mrs. Mutter graduat-
ed from Miami Senior High School
and is attending the University of
Miami, in her junior year, on a
four-year scholarship She was
elected sweetheart of Alpha Phi
Omega, men's national service fra-
ternity for 1953-54v
The groom graduated from Mi-
ami Beach High School and receiv-
ed the BS degree in Biology from
the University of Miami this
month He is also an alumnus of
Emory University and will return
in the fall to study for a Master's
degree in Biology at the UM.
He is a member of Alpha Phi
Omega, national service fraternity,
and a student affiliate of the
American Chemical Society.
M' (ail
ny is Delta Phil
heit taught a I
tary School hen.
Mr. DavioM :
University. Be i
tion business ii]
couple will hit I
ding.
eluded Leonard Jacobs. West
Orange, NJ.; Nathaniel Ringold,
Philadelphia; Herschel Sklaroff.
Philadelphia; and Edward L. Stein.
Reading, Pr.
The bride received the AB de-
I gree on June 17 from Temple Uni-
versity. Mr. Ginsburg is a Cornell
University alumnus.
Bridal Sli
A shower lot I
was held by lirv)
and her dau|
day at their Go
in Coral Gables.]
is Mr. Jack: I
Kragin Bar!
The Bar Miti
Kin. son of Sir. ay
Fragm. 3120 SW I
place on Saturday,]
Israelite Center.
SonnUf KOSHER CATEI
Weddings Bar Mitzva
Buffets Garden Parties
}
f
1
1
1
CATERING
A Complete Seme*
No Parry Too Small No Party T-o Up
775 Dade Boulevard Miji **J
Phone 3-V952 If No Anew* Call ?
l'ndr Rabbinical Supcmuci
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Of THl WOfftD
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Specializing
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store Highrtt market
B in United Statet. Con..
Canada. Israel. United
complete supplies i
amis largest stamp
prices paid ',
for collections and duplicates:
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SHOP
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1954
tarries
Juate
Ll officiated at
1 ceremony unit-
Is Ann Clein and
.rites were held
Y and Mrs. Sam-
|W 21st rd.
I daughter of Mr
I Clein. 330 NW
L given in mar-
ker. She wore a
tulle, with fitted
int >kirt.
land stephanotis
tyble.
Laid of honor for
le pink and car-
desmaids Sandl
Robbie Freeman;
J the bride, wore
Kink roses.
land Judy Clein,
de, were junior
s brother. Rob-
gt man Acting as
I Clein. brother
nd Howard Rose,
er of the bride-
, Rose attended
of Miami and
member of Phi
rorit>.
dated from UF this
fed h^ commission
enant in the Army.
eta Bcla Tau fra-
loncymoon includes
the Great Smoky
Mountains They
bhinglon until the
orts to Fort Eustis,
+Je*lst,Fk>rMP>n
/Mrs. Allan I. toj*
Annans Wed in
Patio Ceremony
Barbara Rosen, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Max Rosen, 6840 SW 25th
st., and Henry A. Arman, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Coe, 1845 SW
24th st., were married in an out-
door ceremony in the patio of the
Garden restaurant on Sunday.
Rabbi Alfred Waxman, West Mi-
ami Jewish Center spiritual leader,
officiated at-the 1:30 p.m. double
ring rites.
The bride was given in marriage
by her father. She wore a white
ballerina-length gown of rose point
lace over taffeta and a rose point
lace tiara from which fell a three-
tier veil of illusion. She carried a
cascade of white roses, orchids aid
stephanotis.
' Betty Coe, sister of the bride-
groom, and only attendant, wore
pink organza and tulle and carried
a nosegay of pink roses. Murray Ro-
sen, brother of the bride, was best
man.
A reception at the Garden follow-
ed the ceremony. The couple will
reside in Memphis, Tenn., after
their honeymoon tour through
Florida and Georgia.
Ann Jacobson Weds
Norman Luger in
Elites at Empress
Ann Shirley Jacbson became
Mrs. Norman Luger in a 4 30 p m
ceremony on Sunday, June 20. at
the Empress Hotel. Rabbi Simon
April. Miami Hebrew School and
l ongregatiun spiritual leader, offi-
ciuted.
The bride ll the daughter of Mr
and Mrs. Irving Jacobson. 435 SW
19th rd. Given in marriage bv her
parents in the hotels Coronation
Room, newlywed Mrs. Luuer was
attired in white nylon tulle over
taffeta with a scoop neckline, ber-
tha collar embroidered in irrides-
cent paillettes and fitted bodice.
Her bouffant tulle skirt ended
in a sweep train. The four-tiered
veil of French illusion fell from
a crown of lace and irlidescenl se-
quins.
Maid of honor was Miss Yettie
Linial, the bride's aunt. She chose
pink taffeta and tulle. Wearing
pink organdy for her sister's wed
ding was Joy Rosilyn Jacobson.
flower girl.
The groom's parents are Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Luger, of Newark, N.J.
Acting as his best man for his
brother was Sandford Luger. Ush-
I ers included Morton Brisker. Mel
I vin Orbach. Ralph Jacobson and
Milton Linial.
The bride attended the Univer-
sity of Alabama, where she was
affiliated with Delta Phi Epsilon
sorority, and the University of Mi-
ami.
PAGE 7 A
Rabbi Arrives Here
Rabbi Jerome S. Bass and his
bride arrived in Miami this week
to spend their vacation with his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin
Bass, of 56 NE 5st st. Rabbi Bass
is spiritual leader of Congregation
B'nai Abraham, Butler, Pa.
Gets Degree with Honors
Frederick R. Scher, 2100 SW
16th ter., Miami, has been gradu-
ated cum laude from Harvard Uni-
versity with the Bachelor of Laws
degree. He is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Herbert Scher, community
leaders here.
W 111 II.J1 -1X.U11I
Mrs. Norman luger
Mr. Luger also studied at the
University of Alabama, where he
met his bride. His fraternity was
Sigma Alpha Mu.
A reception and dinner followed
at the Empress. Out-of-town guests
included Mrs. Morris Linial, the
bride's grandmother; Miss Yettie
Linial, New York; Ben Linial, the
bride's uncle: Milton Linial. York,
Pa.; Mr. and Mrs. David Jacobson,
her uncle and aunt of Tulsa. Okla.;
Mr. and Mrs. Max Linial. also an
Card Party Planned
Sisterhood of the North Shore
Jewish Center will sponsor a card
party at the Johnina Hotel on Sun-
day evening, June 27, 8 p.m. In
charge of information are Mrs. Lil-
lian Korson and Mrs. Fred Jonas,
president.
DPhiE Alumnae to Meet
A potluck luncheon given by Del-
ta Phi Epsilon alumnae will be
held June 26 at the home of Mrs.
Herbert Bernstein, 4540 North
Michigan ave., Miami Beach. The
luncheon will honor recent gradu-
ates of the University of Miami wr->
are members of Delta Phi Epsilon.
uncle and aunt of Orlando, Fla.
Mrs. I. Stein, the groom's aunt;
Mr. and Mrs. Max Berman, his
uncle and aunt; and Mrs. Yetta
Dubbin, an aunt, all of New York.
HVERSITY of MIAMI SUMMER SYMPHONY
JOHN BITTli, CM*Wf*
Sunday, 8:30 p.m.
RICCI
VIOLINIST
75c
S?WS2!5i?S?== "-"iJE
o* snap tr m. m. *v*tfr*vm.
STRICTLY
meat Market
FEATURING PRIME & CHOICI MEATS & FRESH KILLED LOCAL POULTRY
19th STREET^
ALTON ROAD
19th ST. ENTRANCE MIAMI REACH
COME SHOP WHERE VARIETY IS GREATIR,
QUALITY IS HIGHER and PRICES ARE LOWER
Features Good All This Week
U.S. CHOICI
CORNED BEEF
U.S. CHOICI STANDING
RIB ROAST
SHANKS or
NECKS of
LAMB
YOUR CHOICI
POUND
69
YOUR CHOICI
25
POUND
ALSO
piHmvARiiTrwii*^
POULTRYl MO HAROt PO* WRVMJR C* PIATHWI
^.RTH.^V.RV,S.ON OP RAM. JOHPH l RACKOVKY----------
HOURS. rtrM0AM*l:Wr>A




PAGE 8 A
4 imrl0>sy Air aril
Winner* MAttted
Leo Eisenstein, chairman of the
Courtesy Committee of the Miami
Beach Chamber of Commerce an-
nounced the winners, of the cour-
tesy awards for the month of June.
Winners of the $25 government
bonds given for courteous acts on
Miami Beach are. Samuel Smith.
U.S. I'oM Office Department; Mrs.
S.n .i Fulton. Miami Beach Federal
Loan and Savings Association; Ed-
ward Roland. Senior Park Fore-
man, City of Miami Beach: Eddie
Subbott, Miami Beach Motors; and
Mr- Elsa Reese. Burdines Miami
Beach Store.
The winners will receive their
Courtesy Awards, one each week
on radio station WKAT. The U.S.
Sh: ings Bonds for the year around
program were made available by
Sh'pan! Broad. Mercantile Nation-
al Bank: William D. Pawley. Miami
Bearti Railway Co.; C. L. Clements.
Ca.-e Federal Savings and Loan:
an Bead! Federal Savings and Loan.
Gets 'Key Man' Award
The I'nited States Junior Cham-
ber of Commerce has presented
Paul Nee Delman. of Miami Beach.
With the "Key Man" award for out-
standing sen-ice in the field of
Traffic Safety
In recognition of the interest
Shi un by young people in ciuc af-
faii s, Delman and his family have
hi i award a free week'.* holiday
I .- Klackstone Hotel

QUARTERLY
INTEREST
Your Savings Earn
Interest
FOUR TIMES A YEAR
a! the annual rate of
2%%
on deposits to $15,000
at the
MERCANTILE
NATIONAL BANK
of MIAMI BEACH
INTEREST PAYMENT DATES:
January 1
April 1
July 1
October 1
SOPHIE TORETZKY
t H
i Hiaila] Bun i -
a-e !.. Ml Ja k II I Mi-.
tun da ugh ten \li> N'lnaa Chikanow
M II t Ml
.in.l aeven
In Ml Mi
MRS ESTHER MARKS
filed Jut) I i iii \. fork 1*11; -I,.
uri i\e.|
O) hi l li .-!. in.i \ i. ,,| [|, .
M Thui
Itlv eiMile MrlU"i fc<| l"h|. |
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
UTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN ANO
FOR DAOE COUNTY. FLORID* IN
CHANCERY n0 l70a>
. I l:! Plaintiff,
I -
K VTK I "i
NOTICE BV PUOLICATION
' k \ ri-: i \..ri:i
Weal
Ml \ V
I
'.|.l.. ..I i l-i.
'ilt .1 (
'
Intlfr,
I Mi HI! .;
' laf* of the < CoM (U or b-
rrwlat
ill.. Hill ..i i ,n Ih. i.jj,,,
1 I.- >-.ii

..r J in ; i
i: i LEATHER MAX,
'Ink of ft,. .
I'.,.i. i
B) WM (l HTltTKINO,
MERCANTILE DEPOSITORS
WILL RECEIVE INTEREST
JULY FIRST
Start Saving Here Today!
,N COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
DAOE COUNTY. FLORIDA
No. 26U7
I > ,TK |>|
HI I..-H..N \ |....... ,
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR FINAL
DISCHARGF
i. viTi! <*-
rr Final I
IER8HON Al-lJI
ii i i' ..' .fi the ; A ,
< II.AN n i.n i 'ounti Judei
"v."-.'.'"
d da.. .4
' HARRT \r.;i
max n l!
vin hi i: j. Ai-.ii--
Vttorneyii fr (.,
B,Udto,.MUml riortd.
^fRCANTILE NATIONAL BANI
o# aiiMi aicH
'COIN 10*0 *,isc
MaiHINCOM 4f*U
SNEPAM IROAD, rV..e.f
'aeral Da*** UliriMI Cora,
later*, lad. Atcaeal to Stl.tM
NOTICE UNOER FICTITIOUS
v., .. NAME LAW
, NOTICB IS lieilRBT r-.iVKN thai
lh* un.l. r-,r..| daalrtaR to enaa. In
?'J \K >*' III Mi.,-,,,
MAI RICS I \vv, ri
BU MUDOKB "wn-r
Attori >;.|, I ,..!
.'3. Lin
>.|<
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY HITEN lhal
.... ii,..I.-,-,*,,. dealrln, toe**e*
.lh Avenue Mend, ,., ,
h. rierk ,.f ,l
rull Court f I *. ,-(.u,1. ,.-,...
^.Ml.V. ,,.. 0w..r
/Ii 7/2--|
O h i I ii a r i e B
LOUIS BANKS
6*. farmarty "i IIH Oaapl i.ivii Mi-
ami Itrach. iih-k.'.I nw\ on PrMar.
June l. hi a li-:.l hoapital Mi BbbBJ
-aa a wholaaale lira iliHirilmior ml
i. urvlv.-.l bj lil wife Batfcar; I
'lauahler. Shiriev ..nd a non. Roll.lW
KemalnH wi-.. aeal to N#wl*, N J .
r..i taiiliia and Intarmenl Arrant*-
mania w.-i.- In rharti '' Me-
III*.I l.ll l 'liu]...|
MRS FANNI TRAWRIG
v. ..i si: s\v mi >i .(K..I iTi
V uaiiM- ..f N. > York. Mia. Traurla
live.1 h*rp Iti w.ii- Sh.- K aunU'-l
S) ,i tun. Si.lii.. ..f MLiiiil; l*i.
riaiiKhterx. Mlaa Cella Traoiia im.l
tin II..1111..I1 S.hw.iii. I.lli .1 Ml
anil; on.- trandchlld. an.I lw.< ar.-ul
ri ,11.1, hil.lr. n Harvloea Ware held ill
nnirtna Funaral Home Burial f..il..-
e,i iii mi Waaa canv
SOLOMON KATZ
li. <( l-'i". Kralrie .. Miami I'- k
died June U, Mi Kail rama here It
raara fram Naa Yark, ".i
rellre.1 fi~h il< ller Kurvlvora In-
.11.1. 1 daiaibter, Mian Rebecea KatS.
dI Mia al 11...... ,n.| i.. other -la.ial,
tara .i"i iwa ioBA all a4 New v.ik
The iw.i> a~aa -m lo Mi mi. .11.. \ v
. i.,ii 1.1 I., the Hi. el -
- ,'.. Manorial Haatil Miami Baaea
MRS. ANNA BUXBAUM
i- ..r .". i '..Uiii-. .i. tied iin.- IT
Set \ I. es werr held In lh.- K'l- -I.
Miami iv., ii i in. burial In
mi N.-i-. I'.m.ieri sii.- laaraa m..
^..ii^ Marlla and > ib ind ilauth-
Mlaa Paallnt Buxbaum, all <
1 llea.ll.
LOUIS LAWRENCE DRESNER
IS, died in ihe Valaran'i Adn
li..ii Hoapllal In ''a! I
r World War II
..f I hi Beai h I....I.-. '
Knlthta of rulii.... Mi Draaaei araa
employed bj Imariraa Tarraaan and
Ti. r.....pan; ..f Miami He w a|
i.m .ii raaMaal f.i ihte.. .. ,na j
'-..,,, Boaton, Mnaa Hurvlvon Inel
bin Ife. Kulh i.iiImi M.url- n.niher. ]
Karbel, nU line.- alatera. all of I
i..i, >. r \ .*. an I burial aere held In j
ttoeton, with H.-ilnian Eunei il Cha
'I, h lie. of local i hi*
ARTHUR JACOBS
.i ,.r .'..-r.-i (*ollln> in. i ii i
! i ., M '. Mi
n -i lal Chap. in aaja
+Jewist>rbr*mw}
MRS. ROK IDtLtTtlN
61 of ItSt Meil.li.in a\e Miami
Hearh. dle.l M.....I... Kh cam
ISO fioin N.e l"i ">
Survived bj l..' hanbaml. BavM. Bar
mother. Mi. Hay Upahay, -i n. a
York ''in. an.I one i.tn >en i,>
..,. i,. i.i ii Nl Yorl 'in
MRS SARAH BILVtRMAN
;:: of III. Sli.rl.laii ui
Khi ha.l lived heir I' yeara
Mm.\'il In Hi" .lailali'ei Ml" llll.la
Mailer an.i Mlaa 1-aiaal.eth Silieinian.
..f Miaii" Ueach, ||Hd a <'n. M
,.i N. i. York i n> MHTVtpat ald
in Ilia li.K-i.irJV Mnnoiial Liiapel. Ml
ami IkMM-b :uri il followed In Ml.
Sill I I .111. lei 1
BENJAMIN a-UCHKOFe"
Jl?. of ISrft MW ltth ave.. died Tue.
In He had lived here l >ear> ,n,r
an a.ilie phHanlhroMl.t if, |, ,
jjewlak BfSta. Kuivlvor- are hla alt,
a K.n. M.K-ry Mall la. ..f \:
Hearh. and two dauthleri.. yr, n
Kvldman and Mlaa Rather M.
trVtotl Weir hell In ||
Rhreretda Memorial Chapel,
iliulal followed at Ml. X.-Ik. Camaleii
LIBBY'S
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b Reporters Question Eric Johnston's Neutrality
i NATIONS (AJP)-Eric
[special representative of
Fismhower, dropped in
'for a visit with Secre-
l i Dag Hammarskjold
wss corps on the eve of
are for the Middle East
is making another at
Bring the Arab States and
Ether on the U.S.-sponsor-
fdevelopment project
the press conference Mr.
stated that he and Mr.
fcjold "were in complete
It as to objectives and
[ The UN has established
its own interdepartmental Commis-
sion under Dr. Ralph Bunche for
study of the various water projects.
and Mr. Johnston indicated that
his own efforts are in full co
ordination with those of the UN
Commission.
Reverting that he was going to
the Middle East with three specific
blueprints, the original U.S. plan
and two newly-submitted schemes
from Israel and the Arab states.
the Eisenhower envoy admitted
that his job of finding some com
mon ground on which the parties
concerned could agree would not
be an easy one. He believed, how-
ever that the very fact that the
Arabs have finally consented to dis-
cuss the matter was in itself en
couraging Mr. Johnston still held
to his original view shared by
Eisenhower and the State Depart-
ment that once the economic
problem is solved through the
water projects, offering jobs to
tens of thousands of refugees, the
political differences and border
tensions would diminish
During the question period. Arab
News Agency correspondent Levon
Reshishi.in a former Jerusalem-
iBwiislh-JEIliQjpidliigyn
FLORIDA
FRIDAY. JUNE 25. 1954
SEC. B
lie asked Mr. Johnston whether
he was a member of the pro-Israel
American Christian Palestine Com-
i mittee, mentioning the fact that his
name still appeared on the group's
! stationery.
1 When Mr. Johnston replied that
he was not a member, Keshisnmn
countered with the question:
"When did you resign?" Hesitat-
ing for a moment. Mr. Johnston
stated that he resigned on Novem-
ber 6, 1953. and that at present he
had no connection whatsoever with
the group. Most of the correspond-
ents did not know that Mr. John-
ston had been a member of the
ACPC which is constantly taking
the Arabs to task for their anti-
Israel stand.
Some thought that his former
affiliation with this group might
well give ground for Arab suspi-
cions as to his real intentions.
Anticipating Arab reactions to
, the White House envoy's visit in
Cairo on June 12, Keshishian in-
quired further: "Could the Arab
plan be implemented alone?" Mr.
Johnston, answering cautiously,
made it clear that all the pUns
would be ^iven careful considera-
tion and tnat Tic hjfd Mdpes that a
tfnffred scheme satisfactory to all
ttte parties wou'la Tje accepted.
Once such a plan has been agreed
upon, he said, its implementation
would of a necessity come under
UN jurisdiction.
Arab unwillingness to cooperate
i with Israel leaves little hope of
success to Mr. Johnston's mission.
But, it is felt here, that regardless
1 of this fact, his trip to the Middle
, East will give no one an oppor-
tunity to say that the United States
j under the Eisenhower administra-
tion did not make an effort to help,
both financially (121 to 200 million
i dollars are offered) and technically
in an attempt to solve the present
plight of the Arab refugees.
Mrs. Levin to Receive
Achievement Award
V

__ L

| |.
L the sale of Development Issue State of Israel Bonds are the following members of the
L Beach B'nai B'rith Committee. Seated are Daniel Broad. Vice Mayor Harold Spaet
[Meyer Teigman. Standing (left to right) are Samuel Stein. William Agronove, William
ptein, Gil Balkin and Gershon Miller. _______ _________
an Says Arms Agreement is
Source of Near East Irritation
Mrs. Nathaniel M. Levin has been
! chosen by Sigma Delta Tau to re-
I ceive the international collegiate
'sorority's 1954 "Achievement
Award for Volunteer Service on
Behalf of Humanity and Educa-
tion."
Presentation will be made Satur-
day evening. June 26. at the Formal
Awards Banquet which will climax
the sorority's 17th biennial conven-
tion at the Sea Isle Hotel.
Mrs. Morton A. Grant, national
president of the sorority, who is
also a resident of Miami, will make
presentation of Sigma Delta Tau's
highest national award for a non-
member.
The Sigma Delta Tau Achieve-
ment Award was instituted in 1938
and .Mr.-. Levin who will be the
fourth recipient will be recog-
nized for her "outstanding volun-
teer work" for the Haven School
for Mentally Retarded Children.
The award was first presented to
the late Mrs. Hannah Solomon,
founder of the National Council
of Jewish Women. In 1948. the
sorority honored Mrs. Marilyn Tall-
man Applebaum. of Chicago, for
her work with Hillel and the B'nai
B'rith foreign student exchange
program, and in 1952 the award
was presented to Mrs. Lucille Lorie.
of Toronto, president of the Na-
tional Council of Jewish Women of
Canada, who is also known
throughout the Dominion for her
charitable work.
Mrs. Grant is presiding at the
sorority's first Florida convention
which is now being held at Miami
~ (JTA) Israel Ambas-i dice that objective. The task is
Abba Eban last week said I now to see now far centain recent
here is no doubt at all that
uican Iraq arms agreement:
constant verbal disparage-
of Israel's most cherished
nts and associations contra-
* basic purposes of friend
md peace which the United
Government has sincerely
fcted."
fcEban spoke at a dinner here,
*d by the Israel Bond or-
ation. His address was inter-'
I by observers as an answer
em remarks by Henry A. By-
J Assistant Secretary of State
pastern Affairs,
el's security faces a double
. the increase of Arab
Py and the effects of recent
Pments in the policies of the
Powers," Mr. Eban said.
hostility is inevitably in-
. n by obsequious deference to
[alleged fears of Israel, as well
the conclusion of military
Jements with the most vio-
lnd extremist Arab govern-
The effects of such a pol-
annot I* cured by offering
|J toe Arabs and verbal as-
r*s to Lsrael.
pcent statements by American
I!!? r of fr'en<*hiP fr
'and peace in the Middle East
V'Portant insofar as they fur-
l'agreed basis of principle
["' Aner.ca and Israel can
Pe their positions and poli-
[.^"ther.u.fopmo,,.
hm .,bJeCtiv ,h* hoP*
"mating acts which pre
iMiu it la S1V" ...(, -------- -----------------
Palestine dispute. However, he Beach. More than 100 delegates
added that he knew of no develop-
ments of any significance in this
issue.
Mr. Hammarskjold told a press
conference that the UN Security
Council was in an "extremely com-
plicated situation." Although
had not met for some time, that
did not mean that nothing was go-
ing on, he stressed. He asserted
Ihft there were private discussions
among the delegations.
He said that it was not much
Continued on Page *_____
and representatives of active chap-
ters at universities throughout the
United States and Canada, and
alumnae leagues in many principal
cities, have come here for this in-
ternational meeting.
The Miami Alumnae League of
Sigma Delta Tau whose more
than 60 members represent alum-
nae of 18 of the sorority's 28 chap-
ters is hostess to the conven-
tion One of the features of the
convention was a sightseeing trip
which included a visit to Haven
Set Sunday at Sterling Hotel
actions and utterances conform
with declared aims of policy."
"There is no doubt at all," Mr.
Eban continued, "that the Amen
can-Iraq arms agreement and a con-
stant verbal disparagement of Is
reel's most cherished sentiments
and associations contradict the ba
sic purposes of friendship and
peace which the United States Gov-
ernment has sincerely reiterated
Individual acts of policy should
surely be brought into harmony
with bask principles. The stability *Untlnn
of (be Middle East requires an ear -, Amdi'IlUI 1 nStdUClllOn
ly effort to repair the harm done He01li ACUUVtny a
to Israel's confidence and secur-
fly."
Ambassador Eban said the crux
of the problems was that the Arab
states refuse to make peace with
Israel whereas Israel desires
friendly relations. He *
the meaning of "Jordan's headkmg
flight from her armistice oblig--
tions and from the table of the
Security Council."
He told the Toledo community
that there was no surer way of de-
fending Israels security than b>
increasing her economic strcngtn
and productivity. "For this rea-
aon." he said. Israelis "can "either
rest themselves, nor invite then-
friends in the Jewish communities
to celebrate any respites from the
task of consolidation."
United Nations Secretary Gener-
al Dag Hammarskjold meanwhile
denied in New York that he Unit-
ed Nations was "asleep in the
School in Kendall. This school has
been the League's philanthropic
project since the alumnae group
was organized in 1951.
The Miami League recently pre-
sented a check for $1,000 to Haven
School in memory of Mrs. Ben No-
vack. and additional funds will be
raised to furnish a new classroom
at the school to be known as the
"Anna Rubin Novack Room." Mrs.
Novack was a member of Sigma
Delta Tau at the University of Ala-
: bama.
Dr. and Mrs. Levin and their
> two sons came to Miami from Phila-
I delphia during World War II while
| Dr. Levin was on duty with the
1 Navy. When he returned to civil-
I ian life, he entered private prac-
I tice in Miami, and the family es-
|tablished permanent residence
here. ._
Mrs. Levin, who is currently
I serving as vice president of the
I Haven School Board of Directors.
was active in the formation and
I opening of the Haven School in
1950.
In addition to her work for Hav-
en School, she has been active in
the National Council of Jewish
Women and recently completed
two years as president of the new
Miami Division, whose project dur-
ing her administration-was the es-
tablishment of full facilities for
preschool age blind children in the
public school system. While serv-
ing as NCJW Community Welfare
chairman of the Greater Miami Di-
vision in 1947, she worked to se-
cure a specialized training-program
for the preschool deaf and hard
of hearing children.
In collaboration with Dr. Levin,
in whose office she has been assist-
ing for many years, a program of
speech rehabilitation following the
total removal of the larynx for can-
Continued on Pega 5 B
Annual installation ceremome
of the Hebrew Academy w. 1 take
plaCe on Sunday evening. June 27.
J, a dinner in the Sterling Hotel.
urer; Harry KoreUky, co-treasurer;
Daniel M. Broad, financial secr-
etary; Nathan Ginsburg. corre-
sponding secretary; Sidney Rubino-
wit* recording secretary Max Sil-
verberg. general secretary: Sol
a ainnn n......... verberg, general secrem*. ~*
According to Judge Charles ** gg* auditor; and Dr. Irw.n
ler of the Municipal Court, named J H Makovsky, medical advisor
chairman of the evemn^olk^wing
are the officers to be instaliea.
IIIL uu*'-----"
B. I. Binder, president;!Dr. David
S Andron. honorary P"^;
fe-SsFSaS
Many officers and Board mem-
bers now out of town plan to re-
turn for the occasion," Gertler said.
The slate will be installed by
Rabbi Alexanders. Gross, principal
of the Academy.
Assisting in arrangements for the
evening are Joseph Rase.Irving
Firtel, Frank Bnckman. Alex Mil
ler Allen Goldberg. Sol Goldman
and Mrs. Sidney Rubinowitz, presi-
Continoad on Pag* 12 B
Mrs. Nathaniel lavte
. SDT hanars bar


PAGE 2 B
Klfwist>ncrAMrL
Israelis Seek To Survive Summer Heat
, By NURA LASKY
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
JERUSALEM During the sec-
ond half of May things visibly slow-
ed down in Israel, as the people
concentrated on surviving what
they thought was the worst heat
wave they could remember. The
present one always seems the worst
heat wave, but there are some
which many remember, such as the
one of 1935. when for a fortnight
life seemed to stop entirely.
Israel's heat waves, which in
Mandatory times used to be called |
"Khamseen." (Arabic for 50, for I
legend has it that there are 50 such
nasty days in the year) and has
now been renamed "Sharav." (He-
brew for heat), are brought by
easterly or southerly or southeast-
erly desert winds. It is just plain
hot. with temperatures often well |
above 100 degrees, and when there ;
is a breeze, it's a hot one too. Tel
Aviv's Sharav is accompanied by
extremely high humidity which
makes one drip all day. and in Jeru-
salem and the Negev it's so dry
that your tongue sticks to your
gnu. Water runs hot from the
tap. Usually a Sharav lasts a few
days; the longer it lasts, the more
enervating it gets, of course The
recent one lasted two weeks.
"They should live through a New
York nr Washington summer." say
the Yanks, 'and they'd love it'
here'' Tho*e who have lived
through one say "here's a differ
ence firstly, one knows it- com-'
ing and whoever can get away does
0 In Israel there- no getting
wa) trom it And then there are
air conditioned places and gadgets
to tight the heat; we don't have
gadgets in Israel, except for elec naked and periodically fling them
tr.cfans I selves into the bathtub Tilled with
Of course, there are quite a nunv TO,d "f"roTdv SlijS
ber of Israelis, too. who think ^^^SJ^SSSTiZ
Sharav i* the best thin* that cam -
happen and who don't understand*. "r ^^J&jXtl,
what the fuss is about and why the "PY *' ^&^Li !
weather should be the most im-1 *>ee*
portant subject of discussion. They
pity the poor miserable creatures
who seem glued to the water Up.
But they are just as unpopular
long time and know what it's all
about." and wear dense layers of
dark clothes even in the most broil-
ine heat. Neither method seems to
during the hot spells as are their *'P- though
opposites those who feel a Shar | Some believe in drinking enor
av in their bones days before it j mous quantities of hot[^ tea pothers
starts and begin to be miserable.
remain miserable while it lasts and
a-e still miserable when it's over.
fry the time they stop being miser-
able, a new Sharav is waiting
around the corner.
Israelis are still figuring out the
best methods for surviving these
horrible spell.- Some believe in
keeping shutters and windows clos-
ed day and night, since only hot
air can come in anyway Others
tear the windows wide open, hop-
ing for a gust of wind at some
time Some suspend wet sheets
across the rooms.
Some run around the house stark
Exhibit Held at
Shelborne Hotel
An exhibition of products and ,
services supplied by allied mem
beck of the Miami Beach Hotel As- ,
sociation was on display all day j
Thursday. June 24. at the Shel- j I
borne Hotel, according to Lee C.'
Ezell. chairman of the committee
in charge of the exhibition
It was the first such "services
show ever attempted and is slat-
ed to become an annual event of
the allied members.
The entire lobby of the Shel-
borne was transformed into an
auditorium, where some 43 exhibi-
tors showed products ranging
from the latest in air conditioning
to the newest in hotel supplies, j
Many of the products had a
home and apartment house appeal]
in addition to their hotel purpose,
and the general public has been in-
\ited to become familiar with the
goods.
William Villemaire. Paul Bar-
nett. Lowell Hartsfield and Ber
nard L. Weinberg were ap-
pointed to coordinate the exhibit
Space was allocated on the ba
si.- of reservation which was'
handled by the Hotel Association.
Avedon Lighting Corp arranged
for illumination of the various
displays.
According to Ezell, virtually all
products necessary to the conduct
and maintenance of hotels are
made or distributed In this area !
"and the exposition familian/ed
local businessmen as to their avail-1
ability."
Reelected treasurer oi the
Dade County Community
Chest is Leonard L. Abess.
member oi the acoountinq
accounting firm oi Abess,
Morgan. Altemus & Wein-
berg. Abess served aa presi-
dent oi the organization fol-
lowing its reorganization in
1950.
say that's silly, you only sweat it
out. "But you must sweat, other-
wise you get dizzy." say the for-
mer. The latter believe in enor-
mous quantities of cold liquids,
and children of course believe in
"Arctic." the national ice cream
brick which sells by the hundreds
of thousands Some eat lots of salt,
saying the body needs it, but it
makes them thirsty.
Housewives hate their kitchens
even more than usual, and since
nobody is hungry anyway, and
since a heat wave brines fast-ripen-
ing tomatoes and fruits to the mar-
ket, that's the fare the family will
get
One does one's shopping in the
, early morning and late afternoon,
' when the sun doesn't beat down so
1 fiercely Around noontime the
i streets are much quieter than us-
ual. One postpones all but the
most urgent errands and calls till
"after the Sharav." Air condition
I ed movie houses there aren't
many of them do an overflow
business But "Redleys Ice Re-
vue." which was held in a "bet"
hall in Jerusalem during that spell,
extended its tour, for it did people
a lot of good to watch acrobat*
on a stage full of ice.
Doctors have a lot of work in
j Sharav days, what with blood pres-
| sure troubles, stomach upsets,
I "general weakness." Everything
I comes out in those days. "The
rlinic's quiet." said a neighboring
physician, "people caot drag
themselves over. 1 make home
visits all day long." He himself
leaked as though he needed a doc-
tor "General .weakness, you
know." he explained
Tempers are frayed during a
long spell of Sharav, and children
often get spanked and don't know
what for. Heeds and limbs ache
all day. People only emerge from I
their lethargy at news tisne. to li-
ter) to lee weather terecast. "Shar ,
avic conditions will continue, tern
peratures win be higher than nor ,
mal." says the announced after 15
minutes of news in which brush.'
field and other fires and locust
invasions figure prominently (The
weather men tend to be pessi-'
mistic, for if the weather returns'
to normal faster than they predict.;
nobody will attack them.) And re-
signedly, people shut off the radio
and take another shower and drink
another bottle of beer.
Only the tourists seem to enjoy I
the heat waves. But so did we. the
first summer in this country. For
the doctors say that this sort of
weather has an "accumulative ef-
fect" which will make itself felt
progressively worse the longer one
lives in Israel. With unabated teal
the tourists do their sightseeing
in air conditioned buses, though
("to take in as much as possible"!
and don't even leave out the Ne-
gev which is hotter than any other
part of the country and often
I plagued by sandstorms. "Nothing
I compared to a New York or Wash
ington summer," say the tourists.
Maybe, but to the Israelis, a
seemingly never-ending Sharav is
bad enough.
trim?
JVO-i
*'<. ytt
*'*''' "an i__
Nt thai, .'71
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TIT
SUITS YOU
TO A "T"
First Air Course Slated
Regular meeting of the Ladies'
Auxiliary of Coral Gables Post
No. 243, Jewish War Veterans,
was held on Tuesday. June 22.
8 p.m.. at the Coral Gables Jewish '
Center The second lesson of a!
first aid course was given to
members by Anshel Rakoff. mem-
ber of the Post. He is an authoriz-
ed teacher for first aid. The course
consists of 14 lessons to be given
once a month.
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JUNE
25. 1?54
ZJfZl'tnrrlrtor,
Goldstein, president of
lan Linen Service Co.. has
tinted chairman o he
lections Committee of the
Miami Jewish Federation.
"n-mnouqeed,^. Stanley
president.,t, *!> (
^n-acoepfd-^'P*^ for
consecutive year and im-
announced
made shortly
drive of
that plans
for a swift
outstanding
stein Again to Head Federation
ctions Group; Cleanup Slated
' pledges made by local contributor*
to the Combined Jewish Appeal
Goldstein was appointed by My-
ers following the first official meet
ing of the group's Executive Com-
mittee on June 22.
Goldstein's committee consisting
of 40 comrminiU' leader* expect to
go into action within the week in
order to meet the critical need for
funds by the 54 health and welfare
agencies which are beneficiaries in
the Combined Jewish Appeal.
Through Goldstein's efforts last
year, thousands of dollars were
raised at the time of the serious
food and housing shortages in Is-
rael. He has served many years
in the Federation Campaign I abi
net and is an active member of the
Federation's Executive Committee
>"HfcJri /g K> and the Board of Governors.
He served for several years with
the Budget Committee which exam
ines requests for allocation- to
agencies and studies the needs and
requirements of beneficiary insli
tutions of the campaign.
Goldstein is also active in B'nai
B'rith, having served as a president
of B'nai B'rith lodges in Atlanta.;
Birmingham and West Palm Beach
He was president of Temple Israel!
in West Palm Beach and is a tru.v
|M on the Board of Temple Israel
of Miami.
Two y*ears ago. Goldstein was'
appointed special representative of
the Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion to the National leadership
Conference of the United Jewish |
Appeal in Washington, DC, where
he presented Federation's Check
for $100,000 in behalf of the Great-
er alia/ni community to meetUJA's
emergency needs at that time.
PAGE 3 B
Eban Says U.S. Arms Agreement With
Iraq is Source of Near Eastern Irritation
Continued from Pagt 1 B
use to have public meeting of the
<.'iwm*il until some kind' of an
agreement satisfactory to most par-
ties had been reached. Generally
speaking, he averred that there
W a no change in the Palestine situ-
ation which "calls for any com-
ments from me."
Mr Hammarskjold was asked
about the Israel project for devel-
opment ol the Jordan River. He
replied th;it a- long as negotiations
were going on the so called Amer-
ican Jordan Valley Plan it would
only confuse the issue if other al-
ternatives were brought into dis-
cussion. The Secretary General
felt that it would be.the duty of
the. UN to take responsibility for
whatever plan was adopted for de-
velopment of the Jordan.
Dr. Rosenfeld in Talk
Greater Miami Chapter of the
National Nephrosis Foundation
held an open meeting on Monday.
June 21, 8:30 p.m., at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. A. Edgar Miller.
Sam A. Goldstein
mil Open
isir Camp
than ISO stuaent musicians
Expected to attend the sixth
University of Miami Sum-
ilusic Camp which opens Sat-
June 26.
that number, Fred McCall,
andmaster and founder-direc-
the camp, explains that the
sidtnee campers will repre-
7 Florida cities, three Geor-
ounties and Chicago. 111. The
of the group will be day
ers from the Greater Miami
Seymour Samet. Southeast
Area director, American Jew-
ish Committee, has been
awarded the Master oi Edu-
cation degree at commence-
ment exercises of the Univer-
sity oi Miami. While major-
ing in Human Relations stud-
ies at the university, Samet
was invited to membership in
Kappa Delta Phi, national
education honor society, and
Phi Alpha Theta, national his-
tory honor society. A student
of the graduate faculty at Co-
lumbia University, Samet is a
candidate for the Doctor of
Philosophy degree there.
Star Chapter Installs
I be
gistration for the day campers
Friday morning at the I'M
room, from 9 a.m. until noon.
ians. as well as out-of-town
fans, can be enrolled in the
if they are in or above the
h grade and have the recom-
dai^Hi of their bandmaster.
resting both music training
recreation, the campers will
weekly concerts, open to the
ic on Sunday afternoons in the
Student flub.
fid Closing Exercises
Hosing exercises were held for
Igious School students of Miami
brew School and Congregation
IThursdaj Honor certificates
I awards were presented to chil-
for outstanding attainment.
Goldstein has been particularly
active in the field of human rela-1 Officers at Ceremonies
tions, serving with distinction as'
vice chairman of the Anti-Defama-
tion League Executive Committee
for the Florida Region. In 1953,
be was national convention chair-
man of the Linen Supply Associa-
tion of America and directed ar-
rangements for the, national meet-
ing held at the Hollywood Beach
Hotel
" He is an active member of the
1 Masonic Lodge and is a mem-
numerous trade, civic and
organizations.
Barithord Named Music,
Arts league President
Harry Barnhard has been named
president.of the Miami Beach Mu-
sk 4c Arts League.
Elected'vice president at a final
musical assembly held by the or-
ganiiation in the Roney Plaza Ho
tel last week was Thomas Armour.
Executive vice president is Ruth
Brot man
Stella Glass will be treasurer
Other office* include Anita Karns,
financial secretary; Eve Meyers, re
cording secretary: and Lenore
Hauer. corresponding secretary
Installation is scheduled by the
organization in the fall.
Phyllis Roskin has been installed
president of Star Chapter, B'nai
B'rith.
Other officers who assumed their
posts at recent ceremonies in the
Club Room of the Biscayne Terrace
Hotel were Myra Haas, vice presi-
dent: Norma Berger. secretary.
Lorraine Albert, treasurer; and
Sheila Anderson, chaplain
Installing officer was Mrs. Tina j
Katz. Miss Roskin and Dottie Bal-!
ber were in charge of the affair.
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a.auNNin,ruiMr)ti



PAGE 4 B
UN Reflects Unique World
UNITED NATIONS (AJP) This
international world center, belong-
ing equally to sixty nations repre-
senting all parts of the globe in-
cluding Israel, is the most unique
and singular uniteo governmental
body ever known to mankind. Its |
very existence bode well for the
future.
From the very moment the visi-
tor enters the eight block com-
pound along New York's East River
h( i- no longer or "American soil "
He finds himself, in fact, under
the jurisdiction of a world govern-
ment administered by a capable
Secretariat headed by the congenial
Swede Dag Hammarskjold. In the
event any crime or felony be com-
mitted, the person involved would
be brought before a special UN
Security "Court" which would han-
dle the case for adjudication. It
would be up to this "Court" to de-
cide whether or not to turn the
case over to American authorities.
The Security Police, composed of
nationals from member nations in-
cluding some twelve young men
of the Jewish faith, represents the
finest type of officers known to the
world They appear as true proto-
types of the future "one world
police Their whole demeanor is
ruled by a spirit of grace and cour-'
te-y.
The international aspect of the
UN, however, has raised many!
quest urn n Among these is one that
was recently brought up by a Se-
curity guard. He wondered what
exactly would be the legal status of
a child suddenly bom within the
I'N confines to a visiting woman
or staff worker. Would the baby
be an American? Or, would a
precedent be set po>ing a new
problem for legal authorities to de-
cide whether the child be consider-
ed a "UN baby" belonging to the
sixty member nations'* This is only
one of many complicated iMMt
facing this International City.
Universality Rules
But there is another aspect to the
UN little known about on the out-
side This concerns the spirit mo-
tivating the 3.400 staff workers and
the 150 newspapermen who make
the IN their center of daily activi-
ties. As one of them, this writer
can testify to the fact that here
one cannot help being overwhelm
ed by a ipirit of universality, a
feeling of association with an inter-
national "something'" that repre
sents the symbolic answer to what
men have vainly sought for ages,
namely, one world, in which race,
color and creed, "have" and "have
not-, among nations, mean noth-
ing. No matter whom you are.
Indian. Ethiopian. Israeli. Cuban.
Arab. Anglo-Saxon. Slav. Chinese
or Scandinavian, whether Chris-
tian. Jewish. Mohammedan. Hindu
or even Agnostic: no matter how
you dress and what you wear, you
GLOBAL SHO]
ADL Organizes Statewide Workshop in
Human Relations to be Held This Summer
The holding of .summer work-
shop* in human relations at three
of Florid*'! institutions of higher
learning has been announced by
Gilbert J Balkm. director of the
Florida Regional Office. Anti-De-1
tarnation League of B nai B'nth.
Dedicated primarily to the teach- '
ing of democracy and good human
relation- in the school classroom,
the schedule of summer workshops!
in Florida this year i- as follows:
July 6 7Florida Normal and '
Stvriing Open*
Summvr Soanon
Sterling Hotel this week opened
for the first summer mm in1
the hiolnrj of Miami Beach kosher
hotel-
David Rosner. owner-director re
ported that summer inquiries and
resenation- are coming in at a
very good rate With the Ster-1
ling's new summer price policy, j
we hope to attract local residents |
who want a vacation in a hotel
where dietary' laws are observed."
he added.
All of the facilities of the Ster!
ling are in operation, just the way
they are in the winter, including
the Starlight Room night club.
Two of the most popular Sterling
features, the main dining room and
the outdoor dairy snack bar. are
both in full operation under the
supervision of David Rosner and
Sam Rosner
Other features include the spe-
cial television theater, private syna-
gogue, where daily services are
held, air conditioned rooms and
the varied services of a deluxe
oceanfront hotel.
The present summer leMOn will
last until Labor Dav.
Industrial College. St Augustine
July 13 14Florida Southern
College. Lakeland
Emphasis will be placed at the
workshops on the demonstration of
films and other audio-visual aids
utilized in teaching intergroup edu
cation, as well as on additional pro-
gram aids available to the public
schools through the ADL's educa-
tional program.
Local community leaders in Tam-
pa. St. Augustine and Lakeland are
cooperating with the ADL's Florida
office in the summer workshop ar-
rangements. In charge of local ar-
rangements in Tampa is Mrs Wil
ham B Wolfson. ADL chairman of
the Tampa B'nai B'nth Women's
Chapter Rabbi Malcolm Sparer, of
First Coagrcgatioa Sons of Israel
in St Augustine ii coordinating ar-
rangements for the work-hop pro
gram at Florida Normal and Indus
trial College.
In lakeland. Max J Selig. a mem
the faculty of Florida South-
ern College, is in charge of the
local workshop arrangements "We
hope through the three workshops
in human relations at Florida col-
leges and universities this summer
to meet and discuss with an exten
si\e cross section of Florida teach-
ers methods, techniques and mate
rials utilized in teaching democra-
cy in our school classroom." Balkm
stated
Among the ADL films which will
be demonstrated at the workshop
programs will be "The High Wall."
"Heritage." and "The Toymaker "
I get the feeling of "belonging." The
spirit of absolute equality pervades
the whole atmosphere, and, as far
1 as the Secretariat staff worker* are
I concerned, the political wranglings
i do not interfere with this feeling
\ There is nothing like it in the
i whole world, not even in free
I America where discrimination still
exists. The casual visitor, too. gets
into this marvelous mood when
touring the granite and glass-en-,
closed edifices whose stately archi-
tectural schemes spell out 'The
Shape of Things to Come."
All this promises something. And
so long as nations discuss and de-
I bate* their political differences.
, there is the hope that with time
some common basis will be found.
I The IN is still in its infancy, and
mistakes must be expected. The
I public, accustomed to reading only
about the political squabbles, has
' entirely overlooked the other, most
important, non-political aspect of
the IN concerning the truly mter-
; national spirit permeating all those
I thousands of staff workers who
spend their time working for the
common good of all the nations.
i Moreover, outsiders have also ov-
erlooked the vital non-political
global work being accomplished by
the specialized agencies in the
fields of Education (UNESCO);
agriculture (FAOl: health (WHO);
labor .II.ii'. aviation (ICAO); and
child care (UNICEF).
A Coins Concern
The UN. unlike its predecessor,
the League of Nations, is a going
concern Statesmen now agree that
it represents the only hope of the
world During the press conference
with Secretary General Dag Ham-
marskjold this week, the Swedish
diplomat emphasized that "it is a
fact that the UN. by its very na-
ture, is an organization which must
stand, and stand firmly, for faith in
one world We all know." he con-
tinued, "that the words "one world'
nowadays have a somewhat curi-
ous interpretation in some quar-
ters, an interpretation of appease-
ment. This is not a fact. I think
we can dig much deeper and come
down to what are fundamentals in
the world political situation."
Wolfson Named Board
Member of WTVJ
Richard Wolfson. legal director
for WTVJ and Wometco Theatres,
has been named to the Board of Di-
rectors of WTVJ. Inc.. according to
announcement this week by Mitch-
ell Wolfson. WTVJ president.
Wolfson received a BS degree
from Harvard College in 1942 and
graduated from Yale Law School in
1944. where he gained tbe Bache-
lor of Law degree.
He served as law secretary to
Judge Thomas W Swan of the
United States Court of Appeals for
the Second Circuit in 1944-45 and
as law secretary to Justice Wiley
Rutledge. L'nited States Supreme
Court. 1945-47
He waa in private practice in New
York between 1947 and 1952 Dur-
ing this period he co-authored
"Wolfson & Kuriand. Jurisdiction
of the Supreme Court of the Unit-
ed States" published in 1951. He
joined WTVJ and Wometco in Jan-
uary. 1952
Dr. Salit Reflected President
Off Synagogue Council
NEW YORK (JTA) Dr. Nor-
man Salit, of New York, has been
reelected for a second term as
president of the Synagogue Coun-
cil of America, it was announced
here The Synagogue Council is I
the central national Jewish organ
ization which represents the Ortho
dox. Conservative and Reform Jew
ish movements in America.
Begler School Names
Soifer to Camp Post
Mrs Jack Begler. director of the
Begler Day Camp, announced the
engagement of Fred Soifer as head
counselor for the camp Soifer,
now residing at 10270 East Bay
Harbor dr. Bal Harbor, i- well
known as athletic director and
leader of youth groups
A graduate of the University of'
Miami. Soifer is past president of
the Florida chapter of the National |
Honorary Athletic Fraternity. He
is former head counselor at the
Town Branch of the Greater Miami
Jewish Community Center.
The Begler Day Camp, open to
residents of surfside. Bal Harbor.
North Dade and adjacent commu-
nities, is for children from five to
12 years old. The camp period is
from June 21 to August 13.
Miami community leaders at th rroni__
hanmHU Atochul. a found of'll olSU *?L^U**i
to be established in America, is now undur r--ir,.^tj j
will admit iU fixt ck- in Sept^nb." US? COD*tiUC^>n md
Economic Condition Improves,
Stassen Tells Senate Body
WASHINGTON (JTA) Israel
is in a "much stronger position"
economically today than it was a
year ago. the Senate Foreign Re-
lations Committee was told this
week by Harold E. Stassen, director
of the Foreign Operations Admin-
istration. Mr. Stassen testified in
support of the Administration's
Foreign Operations program for
the coming fiscal year. "During
the past year," Mr. Stassen said,
"we have worked very closely with
the Government of Israel in estab-
lishing improved techniques of as-
sistance and greater stability in
debt management and balance of
payments arrangements."
Federal Court Upholds Bon
On National Student Group
ALBANY (JTA) A special
three-judge Federal court has up-
held the State University of New
York's ban on national fraternities
and sororities on the campuses of
the 22 colleges, agricultural
schools, medical schools and other
institutions of higher education
under the State University's juris-
diction. The State University out-
lawed national social clubs from
the schools last year on the grounds
fiat the national groups force lo-
cal chapters to discriminate in
membership against Jews and Ne-
groes. At that time, the Univer-
sity gave the social groups until
1958 to complete the mechanics of
disaffiliation. A total of some
21.000 students are affected by the
regulation.
Jewish Communities
Counseled on Prejudice
NEW YORK (JTA) A report
meant to guide Jewish communi-
ties in dealing with anti-Semitic
incidents was issued here by the
National Community Relations Ad-
visory Council, coordinating body
of the American Jewish Congress.
Jewish Labor Committee, Jewish
War Veterans, central Jewish- reli-
gious bodies and more than 30 lo-
cal and regional Jewish community
councils. The recommendations
contained in the report have been
endorsed by more than 60 social
scientists and community leaders
Ben-GwieeAskjL,.
Pieneerioay^'
I hi. AVIV (jta, ^
m'rr "-vid B ,sra' >ouththisW?J
a s'gle. unified 2
"* and to dedicated
>-"'hs between the il
!"^ together b,*1
ot Education. Wbn7
arrived at the amuy
ambulance which rueu
from Tel Am p
youngsters roared ft
Ben-Gunon was the M
t the rally and spoJ5
and a half.
ON Observer Sep|]
'Frustrated' M j^,
Dl'l.lTH (JTA) -1
followed by the bad*
armistice commode*]
haustive and fr
for the United
involved." David M U
Secretary of State f|
tions Affairs, told i
Medical Association l_
Key said the work in
armistice rommisdoetj
area was. however,^
maintain the armistieM
ing time to work settlement of the seriWj
plicated problems'
Reports Israel Hi
Arabs Termed WWI
JERl'SALEM (JTAi-l
published, in the Amerhf]
linking the arrival aM
last week of Franca j(|
American Chirg* tfl
rael. with alleged bnrif
attack S> ria and Lefcml
mer were descnW
spokesman of the iorfl
Ministry as "wildat i
"It is odd that stone, it
crop up with predK*4 i
planned' attacks," the s
said, lie pointed Nil
time the predicted dank
ed and nothing his I
stories, he said, were thai
ed after a short while ittjj
date of attack"
70th Birthday of Israel's
President Marked in N.Y.
NEW YORK (JTA) More than
2,000 guests, who packed the grand
ballroom of the Hotel Commodore,
took the first slap* to restore the
ancient birthplace of the Macca
bees, heroes of the Hebrew War of
Liberation of the second century
B.C, as a tribute to Yitzhak Ben
Zvi, president of Israel, on the oc-
casion of his 70th birthday. The
celebration took place under the
auspices of the Labor Department
of the Jewish National Fund, in co-
operation with all Labor Zionist
groups in the United StatesPoale
Zion. Pioneer Women and Farband-
Labor Zionist Order.
lernstein Tells Cootl
He Ceded Red Storlin
NEW YORK (JTA) -j
Bernstein, the shipowner,!
in Federal Court here a
that he had signed over I
Star Line he controlled el
trustee m Germany iir"
cause he **~ convineeli
the only way he could f
release from a NM> F"
former (ierman shipows.1
now an American flU|
the Holland-Amend u*J
acquired the Red SUMf"
the Nazis for SllOOOW
JDC and JCA Announce Aid
For Immigrants in Australia
LONDON (JTA) An initial
grant of 20.000 pounds ($56,000) to
aasfari Jewish immigrants to estab-
lish themselves in Australia and to
pave the way for further Jewish
immigration to that country was
announced here this week by Vic-
tor Girmounsky. director-general of
the Jewish Colonization Associa-
tion, and Moaes W. Beckelman. ov-
erseas director of the Joint Distri-
bution Committee. The funds will
be made available to the Federal
Jewish Welfare Society of Australia
to administer in behalf of the two
organuaions.
Stateless iHWHf*"*
Te Remala in ***
RIO DE JANEIR? **Jj
Brazilian immigrsW"
in an abrupt rev** *.
ruled that all stateless I
entered this country
dUtt visas niarrt-yj
nent residents de*rt'
ulation which banea!"
stateles> P*^J-,||
expected to **!.
persons, a number
Jewish refugees.
Morrison Says S*^
Mandate Brocofctr
The mandate ^m
Israel **&**& i *j
ing the .dm.n^stratw- ,|
ecessor m ofh <"
Govern""'"1


SjSBsbHte&ssi)
PAGE 5B
ips to be on Left-Wing ^4 /^>rf Mrs. Nathaniel Levin Slated to Receive
KTtifcSWcK&^tSirr?.....Acn'wment Award of Siqma Delta Tau
st or front organizations." nR "f """Bemoratlon" and; J w (JTM -Jewish or-
rfoMhoul the country
rthj.s week against a
L to organiw celebra-
trthcoming American
Jtenary-
L,,n...x.' Lean Jewish Tercen-
Ljttee, announced tr*t
Lrccntcnar> committee
JESubhed in 1952 for
Lf planning the overall
ervance this fall and
sooth anniversary ot
bment in the United.
State:
accepted
munist
Mr. Bernstein referred to a re-
port carried this week in the New
York Daily Worker, announcing
that a committee for the 800th an
nivcrsary of Jewish Settlement in
tin I nit.-(I States had issued a call
Iq all Jewish organizations, socie-
ties, trade unions and cultural in
sti'utions to take part in a prelmin
ary conference June 19. to explore
"the best ways and means for mark-
ing and celebrating the 300th an-,
niversary in the most Impressive
manner by American Jews i>f all
walks of life and every point of
view, and in a manner that would
contribute toward the safeguarding
and furthering of our democratic
freedoms and cultural achieve-]
ments."
In a statement on this commit
tee and the conference it i> call
ing, Mr. Bernstein said: "It is be-
lieved that the meeting is being ar-
ranged under the auspices of the
YKUF (Yiddisher Kultur Farbandi
The American Jewish Tercentenary
Committee is In no way connected
with this group or the June 19 con
ference."
Meanwhile, in a special message
to the Legislature, New York's Gov,
Thomas Dewey called the Tercen-
Continued from Page 1 B
cer was begun. Together, Dr. and
MM Levin have trained hundreds
Of individuals to talk again, follow-
wurgery of the larynx, Togeth-
er, in 1952. they formed the Plor-
ida Laryngectomeei Association
is interwoven m the fabric ol this' ,nc- wi,n the help of many reha-
Ideals, its spiritual biUtated individu
aid the first Jewish settleri in
New Aniswraam symbolized the
aspirations of all pioneers
He saidI action i.> the Legisla-
ture wouj,| >pHamiM the respect
of th* people ol this State of all
cnaasta for fallow eiteeas whose
contribution to our common cause
this
all who felt that
organisation micht serve to
help those needing thi- special type
"i rehabilitation in order to re-
sume normal activities and
pation.
occu-
values. it- intellectual greatness
ami its devotion to human libert)
Senate Majority Leader Walter
J Mahonev. introducing the re..,
lution in the upper house, said it
conveys in small part qw common A- Executive Secretarv for u
appreciation of our feUowcitizen* ,,,. ftSEjefj ""
of the Jewish faith and our grati- ment
tude to them tor what they have
done to build with all a new tatton tor outstanding servic
civilisation and Mrs Ovcta Culp Hobby
'' '!l!0 years" ington, D.C., during the
ace-
Miami Chamber of Com-
merce, Mrs Levin presented a ci-
world Of peace
freedom for the
in Wash
Parade of
Progress Exposition on Employ-
ment of the Physically Handicap-
ped in April.
She has also served on the Jew-
ish Social Service Board and the
Executive Committee of the Dade
County Medical Society Auxiliary,
and has worked with the Miami
Cub Scouts.
While the Sigma Delta Tau
Achievement Award will be pre-
sented primarily for Mrs. Levin's
work in the establishment and
growth of Haven School, the soror-
ity will also honor her for her un-
tiring efforts and fine achieve-
ments in the many other fields of
"volunteer service on behalf of hu-
manity and education."
tetrjc C. Weiss
Club Member
Maule Here
Weiss, a member of
Club, an organization
|only of those who have
orked within the Arctic
umed duties June 1, as
manager of Maule In-
bc.
brings to Maule many
pvy construction experi-
I under all climatic con-
the last ten years, he
-mated with the inter-
f known "heavy" construc-
bi Morrison-Knudson Con-
pmpany ol Boise, Idaho.
past several years, he
production manager in
rgeiif the building of im-
flroads, bridges and dams
the lulled States. Alas-
Jut h America.
joining Morrison-Knud-
i served as assistant to
Ralph E. Mills of the
Construction Company
J Virginia, the firm which
^st several years has done
portion of all the rock
equired for the construc-
ts dams in the southern
the I'nited States.
was born in San Bernar-)
jifornia He attended Pasa-
liforma. public schools and
n engineering at the Uni-
California.
initiated into the Arctic
* living in Point Barrow,
prthernmost tip of Alaska,
[ was engaged in supervis-
J'lding of the famous
Mined.
teis-e. have one daughter
II live in Coral Gables,
II have his offices at
Pled Road Plant.
mhipg Still
*ble at U of M
Weinkle, chairman of
purship committee of the
<-"uncil of Jewish Wora-
anrwunced that applica-
stiU being accepted for
'an scholarships to the
"' of Miami.
^1* must be residents of
area and must have
wed in the upper third
nast. They should enclose
' fecommendation from
EL "' ""'!. Rabbi
lh0 r" Utter ,ho'd be
F"* Council office, 135 NW
Miami.
Make Bugs Die
Before They Grow
With the appearance of warm
! weather, the pesky bugs here are
| increasing. And as they multiply.
so do troubles. For bugs are,a
bother. They annoy, infest the
home with germs and cause loss to
possessions.
Bugs enter homes in many ways.
They can be brought into the house
in groceries, fresh vegetables or
fresh fruits. Household pets are
carriers, and sometime even peo-
ple unknowingly bring them in on
their clothing.
Health authorities are warning
housewives that the only really
clean homes are bug free homes.
So housewives are advised to clean
and spray to rid their premises of,
the feeding and hiding places forl
germ-laden bugjs.
Bugs will rarely breed in a well-,
kept home. To reduce the chances j
for bugs to breed, remove garbage.
bits of food, lint, scraps of waste
fabrics and other accumulated ma
terials.
For roaches and waterbugs. treat ;
all cracks and crevices until damp
or wet, using an oil can, paint
brush or sprayer. Apply under
sinks, drain boards, stoves, refrig-
erators, cabinets, drawers, base j
boards and pipes through walls and
floors.
For ants, paint or spray until I
wet. Treat around door sills and |
window frames wherever ants'
travel. Apply in crevices or shelves
and drawers and in openings
around water pipes, heat ducts,
electrical outlets and baseboards.
Use oil can to squirt cracks and
crevices. Pour into center of ant
hills.
For scorpions and spiders
these bugs are dangerous in any
home but present no problem when
properly treated treat dark cor
ners, cracks and crevices, closets
and basements. Spray or paint
door and window sills and other
places where these bugs can enter
the home. Repeat treatment until
no insects are found.
For outdoor control of flies, mos-
quitoes, wasps and June bugs spray
infested areas. Spray surfaces
where insects alight, including win
dows, screens, doors and garbage,
cans. Repeat as needed.
For carpet beetles, make local
ized applications to areas of the
floor and baseboards, directing
spray into cracks and under car
pets where insects may be found
Treat crevices, cracks or closets
and infested areas of shelving Re
peat as necessary ,
For the prevention of superficial
growth of mold and mildew, make
thorough and repeated spray appli-
cations to affected surfaces only.
When mold is heavy, repeat app -
cation after allowing surfaces to
dry. Then, no more moldy closets.
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Moan
PAGE 6 B
RELIGIOUS DIRECTORY
ZAMORA JEWISH CENTER will
h .Id Friday evening senriees at 6
p.m. Lester Shapiro will officiate
in the absence of Rev. Rudolf E
Brill Saturday morning services
ire at 9 a.m. Sunday and weekday
HI ifr will be held at 7 a.m.

FLAGLEK GRANADA JEWISH
COMMUNITY CENTER will hold
Friday evening services at :45
p.m. Saturday morning services
re at 9 a.m. Rev. Leo Heim will
officiate and preach on the topic:
The Korachs and the Trouble
Makers." Mincha is scheduled (or
J30 p.m., followed by Shalos Seu-
d is Maariv will conclude the Sab-
l.-lh observance

NORTH DADE JEWISH CEN-
TER will hold Friday evening serv-
lies at 8:15 p.m. Monthly open
i rum will be conducted by Rabbi
Henry Okolica Cantor Maurice
Neu will render the musical por-
I .ns of the liturgy. Lucille Moore
will direct the choir Saturday
: nrning services are at 9 a.m..
\ hen Sheldon, son of Mr and Mrs.
Prize Winning Author to
Be Given Another Award
NEW YORK Herman Weak,
I ilitzer Prize winning author of
The t .one Mutiny, will be hon
. .>d with another award
Wouk ha> been singled out to
H ceive a special award of "out-
- tainting literary achievement and
-trvice" at a presentation of spe-
< ,il preview program honoring the
American Jewish Tercentenary
\ inch will take place at Andron s
; km Lake Hotel, Loon Lake, New
York.
Currently visiting relatives
:nd friends in Israel. Rudy
R. Adler (extreme left", of Mi-
cimi Beach, is shown stand-
ng in the Festival ol Flags
at the Foot of King David's
omb in Jerusalem.
Jack Pickover. becomes Bar Mitz-
vah. Dairy services are at 7 p.m.

BETH JACOB CONGREGATION
will hold Friday evening services
at 6:45 p.m. Saturday morning
services are at 8:30 a.m. Mincha
will he at ;43 P.m.. followed by
Shalos Seudos. Daily services are
at 7:30 a.m. and at 6:4* ** 7:16
Mi
TEMPLE ISRAEL of Miami will
hold Friday evening services at
815 p.m.. with Dr. Jacob U. Kap-
lan. Rabbi Emeritus, officiating
Cantor Jacob Bornstein will render
the musical portions of the liturgy.

TIFERETH ISRAEL NORTH-
SIDE CENTER will hold Friday
evening services at 8 30 p.m.. with
members of the congregation offi-
ciating Cantor Albert Glantz will
render the musical portions of the
liturgy. An Oneg Shabbat will fol-
low tendered by Mr and Mrs Louis
Frankel in honor of their daugh-
ter marriage Saturday morning
services are at 9 a.m.

RETH DAVID SYNAGOGUE will
hold Friday evening services at
6:45 p.m. Saturday morning sen
in- are at 9 a.m. Daily services
are at 7 30 a.m and 6:45 p.m.

WEST MIAMI JEWISH CENTER
will hold Saturday morning serv-
ices at 9 a.m., conducted by Rabbi
Alfred Wax man. Subject of the
sermon will be the Weekly Por-
tmn Stewart R Goldstein, son of
Mr and Mrs I. C. Goldstein, will
become Bar Mitzvah. A reception
will follow Mincha is at 6 p.m.

KNESETH ISRAEL CONGRE-
GATION will hold services Friday
night at 6:15 pm Saturday morn-
lag at 8 30 am Saul Mermgoff will
peak on the (Object: "Tyranny
and R< hellion Louis Dublin will
conduct a class in Talmud at 3 p.m.
Mincha i- at 6:30 p m Cantor Ab-
raham Seif will officiate.

TEMPLE SINAI, Hollywood, will
hold PffSaj evening service- at
8:30 p.m. Rabbi David Shapiro will
preach on the topic: "What Makes (
for a Happy Marriage." The Oneg
Shabbat will be sponsored jaaatlr
by young married couples. Satur-
day morning services are at 9 a.m .
when Rev. Mordechai Haalman will
assist Rabbi Shapiro. Subject of
the sermon wall be on the Weekly
Portion. Daily morning services
are at 9 a.m.

BETH .SRAEL CONgRtCAjlOjr
will'bold Friday evening; rw-
at 6:30 p-m. Saturday learning
services are at a.m. Class raT
Perek will be conducted by H
enberg at 5:30 p.m. Mincha is at
6:30 p.m.. followed by Shalos Seu-
dos. Daily services are at 7:30 a.m.
and 7 p.m.

TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM will
bold Friday evening services at ,
8:15 p.m. Guest speaker will be
Dr Benjamin-B. Rosenberg, execu-
tive director of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation. Saturday morn-
ing services are at 10:45 a.m.
. .
TEMPLE EMANU-EL will hold
' Friday evening services at 6 p.m.
I Saturday morning services are at
I 9 a.m. Rabbi Irving Lehrman will
officiate and preach on the topic:
"The Faith of an American." Can-
[ tor Philip Brummer will render
the musical portions of the liturgy.
Daily services are in the chapel
j at 8 am. and 7 p.m.
sea
ISRAELITE CENTER will hold
' Friday evening services at 6:30
pm Saturday morning services
are at 8 a.m. Rabbi Morton Ma-
lavsky will officiate and preach
on the Weekly Portion Cantor
Samuel Salkow will render the mu-
sical portions of the liturgy How-
ard rragin. son of Mr and Mrs.
Nat Fragin. will become Bar Mitz-
vah. Mincha is at 6:30 p.m.. fol-
lowed by Shalos Seudos

CORAL GABLES JEWISH CEN-
TER will hold Friday evening serv-
ice- at 8.15 p.m. Cantor Irving
Robinson will officiate.
Tercenteniry Group Tells
Of Mrs. Levin, Simonhof f, TjO
Rabbi Joseph ft. Mirot. chairman
of the Greener Masai Tercentenary
Committee, has announced appoint
meal of four community welfare
to potitkMs weth the cen>
The group will dafect plane for
observance of the JOOtll aunWec
sary of the American Jewish com
munity in this area between Sep-
tember 12. 1854. and May, 1955.
Named to serve as vice chairmen
with Rabbi Narot are Mrs. Nathan-
iel Levin, George J. Talianoff and
Harry Simon huff. May C. Gettinger
was appointed secretary.
Rabbi Narot has communicated
with every major Jewish organisa-
tion in Dade County, requesting ap-
pointment of a Tercentenary' chair
man from each group to attend fu-
ture meetings for the purpose of
planning a unified Tercentenary
program during the period set by
the National Committee.
It was suggested Ahat local or
ganizlUen'sfHpn now" to ievote mi.
of its monthly meetings next year
to the Tercentenary theme, point-
ing nut thai the local committee
will help provide speakers, films,
film strips, literature and dramatic
materials for presentation.
Urging further support to this
major event in American Jewish
life. Rabbi Narot suggested that
the Tercentenary theme become a
regularHeature at all organization
meetings and that three to five
minutes be devoted to the observ-
ance of the anniversary at all major
events.
Local Tercentenary committees
have been formed in more than
(Complete and 5bepenJaHe cJille
IAMI TITLt
& distract Co,
IS YEARS OP TITLE SERVICE IN DADE I
ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE MSI
124 SHORELJUID ARCADE
Listen To
SCHACHTER'S
New Yiddish Program
Nggf Sender, WMEM, 12 it 1 M
this pretreai is tttt first end bet tk
lartsit listeeief essisect
Fsetsrs* ns Jewish Philetsfkcr
NORMAN R. LYONS. News
MAHOID TU8K, CMneilmes, end
SMOSNANA SffCTOt
J00 cities tfcj
Stales to pko,
to emphasize thjg^
Portomties ,"*'
V4*t Freedom-
In connects*
&*V ceJe^raiieT",
documentary hX^
Awry ha, htnjSi
Rahhi Karat hat a
organization repnWf
are being receiftd
the complete lot,].
he announced shortly
I WANT MY)
Estsh,
UM
2
An. isfcmi,1
FLO Mil
D AIR I H|
HOMOG0QS
Vitamin "V Ml :
MUk nodus
Dam Prat**.
TlaT.
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ralYadinHas L^F^HM^F^M^jSt
mur LfWIS At huKhM" irto tor W" ^ Israel it would he |jRW##e|p kJjJli 11
K0" LBW' the United Naiioas. General Yadin but /' W?^J* ". er chief 0f staff _u ..... ,. .......
,TM0(t LEWIS
fclATIONS-M a chief of
fe'years old, he would be
extraordinarily young
k. former chief of staff
I Major General Yigael
i.mpr chief of staff of
[a former
! Majo
ao and he la BOW 37
rbis soT J how youthful and vital
I State is.
I rather, the late Profes-
Sukcnik. General Yadm
' ologist, and since quit-
, he has been writing
Ut one of the four scrolls
[which his father acquir-
Ifoast year, he has done
Lrk at the British Mus-
Gfffitor this book which
hilHBS as his thesis for a
at the Hebrew Univer-
JtWJd be said that the
lj<*l'oI >taff has now gone
the United Nations, General Yadin
was a soldierly figure with bis dip-
ped moustache and erect military
bearing. When he ridiculed the pre
tentions of the Iraqui Army to be
the defenders of the Middle East
and the gullibility of the Ameri
ctaOttBMheving they could be. he
was speaking from the experience
' ttf-Wattn who had known his army
and its capabilities for six years
and two yeSfs really well as he put
it.
General Yadin had this to say
about the "new spirit" which State
Department officials aTe saying
could be developed by the United
States among the Iraqui troops: "If
they lacked the will to fight against
the Jews whom they hate the worst.
I can figure-what their willio fight
against others is going to be like."
Os, as he put it in another way.
the Iraqui Army lavishly equipped
with the latest American weapons
would undoubtedly cause trouble
would be a nuisance,
but as far as the general Middle
Eastern military situation and the
world balance of power were con
eerned, it had no importance what
soever.
General Yadin recalled contemp-
tuously that the whale Iraq Army
[ailed, to. diioge small British
brigade from its position at Hab
biniyah during the Second World
War, and the whole Iraq Army with
the whole Egyptian Army, the
whole Syrian Army, and the whole
Lebanese Army, had been ignomi-
nously defeated by the small Israeli
Army in the Palestine War.
But what if the Iraq Army were
trained by the Americans and run
by them more or less, then it
wouldn't be a menace to Israel,
would it? Judging from his ex-
perience in these matters, the for-
Cypen to be Installed President
mi Beach Civic League on Sunday
:en will be installed
president of the Civic
r Miami Beach in the
Room of the Hotel
ceed< Leonard Cpleman,
tonnes on the Board of Di-
tffiters to be installed that
-gabbi Irving Lehrman
us~ J*> Perlmutter. first
kident; Allen Goldberg.
Vic* president; Harry B.
tretary; and Murray Shel-
Isurer.
ghl ot the annual banquet,
*^;

expected to draw many city, county
and state officials among some 200
persons, is the naming of the 1953
"Outstanding Citizen of the Year,"
with Dr. Leonard H. Finn heading
the committee to determine the
successor to civic leader Siegfried
Geismar, who won the award for
his efforts during 1952.
Cypen. former Municipal Court
judge of Miami Beach, has had a
distinguished record of civic and
community work. He was president
of the Men's Club of Temple
Emann-El for two years, a member
of the Board of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, assistant to
City Attorney Ben Sheppard and
vice president of the Civic League.
Approximately 35 persons have
been nominated for the "Outstand-
ing Citizen" title to the committee
which includes Herbert and Fred
Abrams, Jake Ehrlich, Ted Gold-
stein, Ernest Kass, Elvin Kobrin,
George Stearn and Harry Zuker-
nick. The field is being narrowed
down with some dozen names to be
announced shortly
The Civic League, organized in
1934, is one of the oldest organiza-
tions on Miami Beach. The dinner
starts at 7 p.m.
mer chief of staff said that
would. The Arab Legion of Jordan
was not only run by the British, it
had British officers, but it took
part in the Palestine War and com-
mitted one of the worst crimes of
that war by shelling the city of
Jerusalem.
There is no doubt that General
Yadm impressed the correspondent
at the luncheon not only with his
military assessments but with his
archaeological accounts. He said
that the scroll on which he had
done his thesis was generally ac-
cepted to be 2,000 years old, that a
carbon 14 test of the linen in which
it was wrapped revealed this.
General Yadin described the
scroll as "easy to read but difficult
to understand." He said that it con-
tained a prediction that there
would be seven battles between the
Sons of Light (the people of Israel)
and the Sons of Darkness (the
Arabs) and that each side would
win three battles but the Sons of
Liht would finally prevail.
N
Tifereth Israel Women
To Meet on Monday
Regular meeting of the Tifereth
Israel Northside Center Sisterhood
wu la.e place on Monday, June 28,
8:30 p.m.
On the agenda will be discussion
of plans for a picnic to be held at
Crandon Park July 25th.
Mrs. Herman Goldfarb, chairman,
said that the meeting will also in-
clude a musical program. Soloist
is Mrs Ixiuis Falk. accompanied by
Mrs. A. Zeitzew.

SM or Phono Mo
NAT GANS
3-4616 4-9981
LIFE INSURANCE NEEDS
Metropolitan Llfo Ina Co.
07 Blacayno Bldg.
11 W. Floglor St.
Irn'ng Cypen
Soluskin Honored
Election to Board
mtt ol the Greater Miami
01" I he Jewish ( onsump
lelief Society served coffee
Mtgrammed sandwiches
8 the initials "ZG." in honor
Soluskin, who was recently
to the National JCRS Board
wees al the organization's
'"on held in New York.
Goluskin has served as
"t of the local chapter for
terms
ktion ,,[ the chapter is to
'-'' mney for the benefit of
r. 0O* receiving care at the |
N 'he nine year existence of
M auxiliary a number of pa-
I'rom this area received treat-
I'1 Denver at the JCRS
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PAGE 8 B
Lm*i*t>fkriem9r
Beach Planning Board
Appoints Three Committees
Appointment of three commit-
ti el f the Miami Beach PlanninR
Board has been announced by
I.-ruis Shafkin. chairman.
Joseph Gardner, veteran boaTd
member, has been named to head
;i committee surveying a previous
recommendation for the e.stablish-
n en\ of multi-level garages in the
city. Morris Gold and Gerald Seh
wrartz also were named to the com-
mittee.
Tom Bowler and Schwartz were
).,imed to a committee to study the
i. Mobility of erecting a "major mh
station of the police department in
the area north of 63rd Street
Schwartz made the motion, -ec
. : ded hj Douglas Raff, pointing
out that growth of the North
Shore section has far outstripped
estimates made only three years
;i.m."
\ special committee, comprising
all of the board members, was >;>
i inted !> Shafkin with Schwarta
ii- chairman The group will -tud>
; proposal in till m and tfc
Pelican inland, underwater citj
tract of 104 acres Incited north of
In Lido Island
The committee also will study
motion DJ Schwartl that :i cause
v. > linking Miami and Miami
I.. idi he built to pas- either
ouch "r m the immediate vicin
it\ of Pelican Island "
Library to Show
Old Garbo Classic
Miami Public Library will pre-
sent the -econd in its B> He
i -' i ries of film classics on
29 8 30 p.m
Included on the program will be
rns ever shown pub
licly m theaters in 1895%
Thej an Grand Cafe. Boulevard
d< Capucines, Pans' "Empire Thea
tre, London;" "Koster & Bial'j
Music Iljlj. New York:" "Keith's
I nion Square Theatre. New York:"
len tfusee, New York."
The other film to be shown on
day will be "Anna Chn-tie.
. in Greta Garbo, Charles Birkfrd
. d Harte D/eaaler This Kugene
I Ni ill pla) was translated to the
:. for Miss Garbo'a drst talkie.
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE LNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW

p
- KRV

'
i
:
I
I H kRRY HOL /
I m
NOTICE ONOER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
N-nTlfi: |. IIKRBBV IIIVKM I i
Irtnt l rni
Ihr !,. k
l- .11. H I'.l RTAI HAS r II
" >'<'>. Vtian i .. ii.i,. mu-adu ..
" uli the I'U-ik ..f
I 'if.mi Coort ..( |..,,i. ,
Ida.
' tMKS rvi i.
kX H SII.YKK
si lot luulleant
r*oM KuUrlm*. Miami I
." T t--l
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
\"TI>-|; is IIKKKBV IHVKN thai
iiii.Ur-lirn.il. .I-Mriua to .
- unrtei id,, fi. in,..,,.. .
M Til TRANSPORT BKRVII'E. .,.
I I (el ,i .mi. Mi.on, l>arh.
i w Ida. Intend* i.....(later
th the Clerk of th,- I'lr. ,ili -..,.
Ii .|<- Count' Klorlda
RKUAKU si'Iivm:- inv
., Klorlda i"t|......lion
Bj ll.Miitv HOI.TZM w
l .-ni.ni
1:1.II Mll> A MI'IK.ir
V lot nr) fi.i i '.i uoi .in..ii
I
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
VOTK'K IS IIKRK1IV r-.IVKN Ihul
inderi-ljmod, unalrloa t.. annas* In
i -in,--- mh.I,-i ih.. ricttli,mi- naiii, ..f
l: I I Mil.i: A I'Tll TRANJCPORT
SKRVK'R, m III" lrrx*l Avrjuia, Mi
Uearti hlorlda laiaai to reateaei
-. .1 nama with th,- i'!^i k ,.f tac <'ii -
i i '..ni t tof 1 '..I. i'..nni v. Kloil.iii
1:1:1.1 m:i.i: bERVICEM. INC
.. KIrldH mmiii '
n- HARRY ll'il.TZMAN
PaaaMmt
I HARD A Ml KulK
Attorneyi fot CorpomtSMtf
:'. 7/;'-!"-l
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY C1IVBN that
Hi,- nn.ler-icn-il. ilcplrliift to ,iikuk** In
IwalneM limler* the rfctlliuna iim- of
(M'HTOM CLEAVERS I..UNI>HY
i i:. I :> ,v W. 17th Ava., Miami, la land
|.. ri-Kietar ai >< ih,- Circuit Court ot l>a.
Klorlda i
.IOKKI'H liULUEN. Sole Owner
.-i
,2-H-U
_FHmAY
9
'at
'iv&ezm
tm\
I A
N
LJ
Phi Sigma Tau Council recently honored mothers with a moth er-daughter tea at the home of Mrs. M. Feingold.
the annual affair are (bottom row) Caryl Feldman. Sandra Zee, Barbara Seitlin, Hermine Robinson. Linda Miller,
Berg, Janice Kate and Helen Lesnick. Second row are the Mes dames Cohen. Zee, Seitlin. Robinson. Miller, Berg, foil
Lesnick Third row are the Mesdames Hyman, Safer. Milberg, Abbott, Sworta, Fogel and Duchon. Shown (fourth rot).]
Marley Hyman, Barbara Safer. Sharon Milbert. Judy Abbott. Shelly Swortz, Roberta Fogel and Marlene Duchon. Atthetl
way are Mcwcie Feingold. Mrs. Feingold, Marilyn Edelstein, Mrs. Edelatein, Joan Edelstein, Yvette Fogel. Judy Sterling and)
Sterling.
HILL YORK
SAYS:
Iftv HM4
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can 11.iv for itself
ggvgg linnpw over
by IflO I!
This ttoteanent may sound unbelievablebut we
have already demonstrated and proved it to the
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When we say that we can PROVE this state-
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I O I
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25.1954
SMkUtettm
eri Can Notables... Michael Gratz: The Jew of 1791
By HARRY SIMONHOFf*
..fc.' column, ttttimtii eerlei tmtilUi,
^"'."tenorych*i~ h*l*-*thmrt to
By HARRY SIMONHOFF
v on character, Emerson devotes an illuminat-
ion on the merchant. "There are genius** in
W a" in war, or the state, or letters; and the
his or that man is fortunate is not to be told.
ml man that is all anybody can tell you about
SS-s observation might well apply to Michael
capable business man of the 18th century, be-
i business had become departmentaliied and
itized in the modern corporation.
I f ratt was born in Silesia, not too far from the
der Besides learning in the Yiddish speaking
somehow got some modern education, at least
flong for a broader life in distant England. With
Bernard, he arrived in London to work for his
alomon Henry, a merchant of considerable im-
Together with good English manners he ac
aste for business in a land at that time excelling
_ in commerce and shipping. Longing for travel
Ffor India, to which the fabulous legends of Marco
clung. In Madras, he found the change of be-
nabob shut off by the monopolistic East India
which had its own Clive or Hastings eagerly
[the opportunity to start fortune hunting. Return
lindon. he received a letter from his old brother,
[to turn over his job in the counting-house of
anks. a highly successful trader in Philadelphia.
long, Bernard and Michael formed a partner-
[* lasted all their days. Following the example of
fcsman in London, they aimed at importing and
g. In a short time, brigantines were taking they;
Dd grain to France to be exchanged for wine ana
om Amsterdam cargoes of spices, silks, and tea
Lck to Philadelphia. With Solomon Henry in Lon-
kake connections in Europe and Michael's contacts
I the partnership was on the way to gigantic inter-
trade Their wares being sold in all the colonies;
ni- were solicited in New Orleans and Guadaloupe,
and Halifax. In touch with co-religionists in
I Newport. Michael sought to emulate Aaron Lo-
ael
and
J:a Hr*^ ,0 CUraCa" mr*ttSlk PfrdrJ0SfePh *"""" '"dian trader and .and
ho. t sM nHCrr4",ea; A Ship CaP,a,n Prep-ring to tofllSSE ^ l 'Urn 'h betot Mil and carry dispatches to Philadelphia sX*J?. ?ihe,r.trad,?8 Posts such articles as were crude
RaSa^^^ss "The Rising
Tat boat. Voyaging to C^uZSLSfJff^
was preparing to
about to usher in Friday"e"^ No STS?tS?,,!!J"
violating the Sabbath. "Bemg uTsha .a.' L """"".l
not,ce to Bernard of a safe land/ng "* enUKh
OB his return, the Stamp Act was causing high excite-
ment A reactionary English cabinet seemed ben? on d v-
mg the colonies to revolt Mass meetings were plcdgine
patriots not to wear imported clothes A petition to cese
all importation was circulated among the merchant ,
Ct'1 anndUM S Ef^rtT^" U' 0f bu"""-
But B and M Gratz threw in their lot with their adopted
country and ,n 1765 signed the Non-Importation ReTolu
Wnile rushing about to establish a far flung trading
empire, Michael had visited Joseph Simon of Lancaster
then the outpost town of Pennsylvania's white settlements.
The nabob of Lancaster recognized a kindred spirit in the
young go-getter. Fond ol partnerships, he offered the
Gratz brothers a share in one of his many enterprises The
association became invaluable to the young business men
as yet strange in a new world. It provided additional out-
lets for imported merchandise; it opened new vistas to
their energies and capacities; it enable them to grasp the
possibilities of acquiring and colonizing land But most
important, it enabled Michael to marry Simon's daughter
and raise that large famous family of capable sons and
beautiful daughters, one of them Rebecca Gratz, the orig-
inal of Scott's Rebecca in Ivanhoe.
Land Acquisition
Parliament ultimately repealed the Stamp Act. but
Lord North's cabinet continued its restrictive policies
aimed at confining American business to rum. tobacco.
and slavery. It was, therefore, opportune for the Gratz
brothers to turn their attention towards the hinterland
They struck the right time. Activities on the seaboard
were shifting to the interior and the ablest minds foresaw
that continued immigration would create a demand (or the
plentiful soil that was less valuable than money. Large
land companies were forming with the participation ol
such prominent men as Franklin. Washington. Patrick
Henry, Jefferson. Robert Morris. James Wilson, and many
others. Some Jewish merchants joined these syndicates
"hers organized their own companies. B. and M GraU
became deeply involved in land dea.s and finally sur-
owners.
actured in the colonies. They entered the fur trade, by
EJfVES Pfitble in colonial America. Their vast
ratts of land being useless without settlements, they had
to become colonizers. With such associates as Joseph Si-
mon, the keen w.tted Scotsman William Murray, the
shrewd negotiator Joseph Groghan. who left the Benjamin
franklin group to join them, B. and M. Gratz operated on
he grand style and played an important part in linking
the Ohm and Mississippi valleys to the Atlantic seaboard.
I he Revolution curtailed business and colonization, and
Michael Gratz transferred his energies to the war effort.
I he government could not muster a single ship to oppose
the mighty sea power of Britain. The Continental Con-
gress urged all patriots to fit out "private-men-of war to
seize and destroy the enemy." Gratz moved to Virginia
and became active fitting out boats on the Potomac. His
privateers preyed on English commerce and helped to
break the blockade.
Another important service was helping George Rogers
Clark in his dash thru the wilds of Illinois as far as De-
troit. This expedition secured the great Northwest Terri-
tory to the U.S. He furnished supplies but was paid back a
small part of the $7,000 he advanced.
Colonization
The contributions of Michael Gratz in early colonization
have not been adequately studied. References to his enter-
prises lie buried in the archives of many states. There is,
however, sufficient data to indicate his part in founding
many "governments," as the early settlements were called,
in the Mississippi and Ohio valleys. After the Revolution
he became involved in the project of draining the Dismal
Swamp and planning a new colony in what is now West
Virginia and northeastern Kentucky. He had a goodly
share in opening the west to the Mississippi. From his own
correspondence, we can see his activities in the world re-
gions of Pennsylvania and Virginia, and in that vast ter-
ritory that subsequently became Ohio, Indiana. Illinois,
and Kentucky. If history has been remiss, then geography-
has preserved his memory in "Gratz" on the Kentucky
River and "Gratztoun" in the Pittsburg area.
ischewitz Scientific Testing Kitchen
res High Quality of Beet Borscht
Inch, tangy chilled dish
, more and more, on sum-
bus these days that
freshing drink so much in
i warm weather approaches
lich has a distinctly fam-
ite to most of usand it
lhave. It's our old friend,
-that same tasty, satisfying
up that was the pride of
kitchennow zooming
lo popularity as a modem
| to modern meals,
sparing her borscht, Grand-
Jld never have dreamed of
p> but the finest ingredients
tender garden fresh beets
'enough seasoning to bring
lir full, natural tang. For
(good borschtderives Its
farly pleasing taste from the
if,
fs especially important to re-
today, when most women
F,r borscht all prepared and
<> serve Only fresh-picked,
beets can give borscht its
Mural flavor. A borscht
[is sharp or sour to begin
d experts point out, usual-
Jims excessive irmounts of
KP' ingredients to disguise
e (or lack of taste) of cold-
] or inferior bets.
Bional tartness or sweetness,
Nntain. should be added at
pie. with your own pure sea-
-a dash of lemon, a bit of
P p'neh of salt depending en-
on how v.,,,, yourself, prefer
kith ?S is essen'al to
rn a borscht that gives you
I ; na'ura" flavor of fresh-
' 'resb-cooked garden beets
produce and consistently
"u .' qilali,y '" > borscht.
Man.schewitz Companv has
.,,nIM',C'al >c"'n,'f'c home
complete with all the mod-
Ic 1 *** needed to
Instantly'on the flavor and
'he beets and the
sons, purchasing the prime new
literally follow the sun and the sea-
crops as they mature in each of the
country's beet-growing regions. As
each fresh crop is brought in for
cooking, it is immediately tested
in line with The B. Manischewitz
Company's rigid standards and spe-
cifications of quality.
Once the beets pass these pre-
liminary tests, they are washed,
steamed, peeled and trimmed with
the utmost carethen cut into
crisp, lender segments and cooked
under ideal home-kitchen condi-
tions, to bring out the rich, re-
freshing flavorof the beets. And as
each batch of borscht eomes from
the kettle, back it goes to the
home-kitchen laboratoryfirst, t"
determine its sugar and mineral
content (Manischewitz Borscht is
an excellent source of iron, copper
and other body-building minerals),
and then, to a battery of expert
food tasters, who must pass on
every batch of borscht.
The final step------packagingis
accomplished by sealing Mani-
schewitz Borscht in sterilized vacu-
um jars, to retain all Its wholesome
quality, all its delightful taste until
you takj It home from your groc-
er's to serve with meals or as a
refreshing drink.
Hot or cold, clear or creamed, the
first thing you'l! notice about Mani-
schewitz Borscht is the taste of the
beets, full rich, satisfying, to give
you a borscht the like of which
yon've 'never tasted beforeMani-
schewitz Borscht another fine
kosher food by the bakers of Main
schewitz Matzos and Matz<
| ucLs.ST.
Swartz Named to
Oxford School Staff
Oxford School announced this
week the appointment of Donald
Swartz to its elementary school
staff.
Swartz. a recent graduate of the
University of Miami, will assume
his duties in September when the
Oxford School, now under construc-
tion at 1204-1208 West ave, opens
for its first school year.
In addition to his duties in the
elementary school division, Swartz
will assist in the social and ath- (
letic departments. He has taught
in several Dade County elementary
schools and was graduated from
the U of M with special awards for'
scholastic achievements
Swartz is also doing gradual!'
work in child guidance and elemen-1
tary school education. He Is I
member of Kappa Helta Phi, na-
tional educational honorary fra-
ternity, and was for five year- 5U-
pervisor of aquatics for the Coral
Gables YMCA.
In addition to acting as a scout-
master, he has been on the admin
istration staff of children's summer
camps for the last five years
Rabbi Skop fo Attend Meet
Rabbi Morris Skop. Coral Gables
Jewish Center spiritual leader, will
attend the Conference of American
Rabbis to be held in Pike, New
Hampshire, and participate in the
workshops there, according to an
announcement this week.
SPfND YOUR SUMMER VACATION IN THE BLUE RIDGE MOUNTAINS
Osceola Lake Inn
HENDERSONVIllE, NORTH CAROLINA Joe Rubin, Owner-Mgr.
WEEKLY RATES Through July and August $55 Per Person
SPECIAL FAMILY SEASONAL RATES
New Swimming Pool end Children's Woding Pool
Jewish-American Cuisine 3 Meols Doily.
All Rooms with Shower or Bath.
ShuHleboord, Ping-Pong, Handball, Rowing, Fishing, Oolf, Horseback
Riding, Wienie Roasts, etc.
CALL OR WRITE: P. 0. BOX 764, HENDERSONVILLE, N.C. PHONE 9156
Spend your vacation in the
Sloe Ridge Mountains
The Horowitz
Kosher inn
331 First Ave., W.
Hendersonville, N.C.
32nd SEASON
Fine Ko.her food.. Pr'P'r American Style by e,,r "v"'
Write or phone M0 lor re"'"
tioni All room, -ah private and
connecting bath..
,, ..... ,i .- ipervlnlon ol
I'll.It !
v Hurowiti
YOUR CHILD can learn to PAINT and
PLAY IN THE BAND!
Join this delightful and educational
Music and Art Camp now !
8 WEEKSJune 28 to August 20
Musical Activities
Painting Sculpture Crafts
Full Athletic Program
including Swimming at the King Cole Pool
4 to 13 years of age, inclusive
Registration Now Being Accepted Brochure on Request
>ormandv Music & Art Camp
...ttT. MIAMI BEACH, FLORI0A
,02' Tp -Member Private Sen../. Ass.ci-tion ef Dade Ml
" PHONE 86-6811
t^^^-^sr-^^^^
Prod
Mm-
IS ;'hsuff,cip"t ^ppiy of
K "" yea, roUnd they
Named Chairman
Victor I. Eber and David M Gor
don have been named to committee
chait.-nanships of the Dade Count)
Certified Public Accountants, ac
cording to an announcement this
week by A B Wiener, president
IA"JlY KWV*TKHIS fm, t.m,4 Summer t..^f
DUNCRAGGAN INN
AM*m~""" on M,r SOth '* Ct m
.r r**** ** IfSMMINt) M $6000 A Wf
MhV mIT' v*' Horto. Hl.nch. .nd eld L.wi.
Mountain. HeNDKReONV^LLE. N C.
*m
Camp Umatilla
fo. tOTS AND GIRLS
Just 4 Hours from Miami
M A SECTION NEVER TROUBLED
SERIOUSLY BY POLIO!
PHILIP i CMAIT0N
.ue.fi..l Director .* ~* '
ftojtf <"'"' C,mp '"'"''
Fe. fdrrtiw lntormoti.n
CALL 86-4576
wr.""-
__, wour child can have a full camping
e^^7Vn;r6ee0;:-rt:.y..UVe.,. Because S.MCHAH is rig*,
here on Miomi Beach.
r I k J T U A U AN UNUSUAL JEWISH-AMERICAN DAY CAMP
b I M t II A II F0R BOYS and GIRLS BETWEEN 4 12 YEARS
To be conducted at the Floridian Hotel
540 WEST AVENUE, MIAMI BEACH
Pool n Premises
Fishing
Dietary leeH 0sered
. Israeli Dancing Art. and Cr.ft.
. Sports H.t lunches
Transportation Furnishe*"
nieiCTOtS- Mari.ri. Ent, Malc.n. P. F-rmon, G.rtmd. Fallick
d Shushonnah S#oct.r


PAGE 10 B
-JtmisHhrltMem

GMJCC Summer Camps in Full Swing
Enrollment for the day camping
program of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Community Center is now past
the 300 mark, and no openings re-
main for the first four-week pe-
riod beginning June 21. according
to word here this week.
The Center' operates three day
camps at its Beach Branch. Town
Branch and Flagler-Granada Cen-
ter, for an eight-week season. Mon-
day through Friday, from 9 a.m.
to 4 p.m.
Boys and girls, from 5'z through
12. can also enroll for the second
period which begilU July 19 and
which i> rapidly filling up in ad-
vance Campers are being a-signed
to groups of their own afC with an
. enge "f 12 to 15 campers per
group
Each group iN under the uper-
\ i>ion of two counselor! All en
ior coonaelon arc of college age
and over. Plant arc now being
made for an Intensive week of
coun-clor training Ix'ginning June
14
The camper- enrolled for the
first four week period arc as fol
iws
TOWN BRANCH
I
Mai
i M

1
- .kola, Kthi

J..I I Si IT k .
I".
I .'.'
!(!:. I .
rlea i:
ird Kaplan.
v la i Merlin, W
oarooaky, Martin
I l;. .1 Tt n. hi-: .
- \l i \\ -
R nlaml. Arthur EShranl
Billy Tf mil, I'
R1I K. nb*rg, Ronald Frankal, Paul
1 vi.u, Ka rru a mi. i m<-> -
Zionists to Meet
At Onvpola inn
The CKceola Lake Inn. Hender-
sonville. N C. a resort hotel in
the Blue Ridge Mountains on Lake
Osceola. is now open to October 1
The hotel has been owned and op-
erated by Joe Rubin for the past
14 years
A private -wimming pool, kid-
dies' wading pool, hand ball, ping
pone, shufflcboard. golf, riding. [
boating and fishing are some of the
artivitiei to be found there
The kitchen is under the super-
vision of Mr. Etta Widder. Hun-
garian Jewish chef
The Zionist Organization of
America, the Southeastern Region
<>f Atlanta. Ga will hold its Zion-
ist -ummer seminar at OaCOOla
Lake Inn from July 2 through 5
German Judge Threatened
For Sentencing Nazi Killers
( -fhot|ovaki71
'" "netini. A
nf mas., mj.
Gam
es
FRANKFURT (JTA) A Ger
man judge who sentenced two Nazi
war criminals to prison for mur
dering Jews during the Na*i inva
sion of the Soviet Union has re
reived annonymous telephone
threats to his life, it was revealed '
here. The lurfge. Dr. Eberhard j^iJ^H
Hartmn bflriiiiH/ sjrirj lha( ,h part'vn tem" *|<
telephone caller spoke in a cul atRpm TiTS
tured voice and gave the pseudo m the' afl*i
m of Heydhrh. the former ,., Z %*
Party
Administiation of the Heart Association of Greater Miami
changed this week, with the retirement of Dr. Milton S. Saslaw.
(left), as president. Others shown 'from left) are Dr. Morton M.
Hulpern, who assumed the presidency; Dr. Paul Unger, who
was chosen president-elect to take office a year hence; and
Paul Walker, renamed chairman of the Board.
Dr. Schneider Elected
Dr S G Srhneider. Miami Beach
optometrist, was reelectci lecrc
l.ir> nt the Florida Optometric As-
loeiation at St. Petersburg. Dr.
Schneider is president of the
Southeast Florida Optometric As-
sociation.
\ / i 11. \;. i 11 i: -. r
r l: 1 s
Horowfta. Hai vej Saia
.. |ai< Roberl W
K i i -. Mii-hin W
Allan M Hi RIi hard '.-i (man
'..'.. i.. \ in,
!...:. Rln
< s..ii.i Karen Hornwlta Pa ila
la Kill-n ilrmnl sii.
Mi k. Jerri -Jane I' > n, Lin-
now
\ k. Btemerman Ruaan Backer-
man, i:..i.. i i.i Mi, alei \- n i Mi
Jnann Karnlrka, Hunan Oertman, Uar*
j i- Ann (ilia Bomaieln, Uada
Berkowlta. llalre Ofaowlts, Barbara'
Ann Capp. Roberu Kaix. HUlaa Bran-
ni inn nngi r c:.i rtel Robm i
riiyll'v / i,. -111.11 Ml, l||.. MarR..|.
is. I'h> IIik lievln, Rot-belle Komlrka,
(Joraaa, Katbartna Kamp, Na-
talie Levtni \orma lirinun. Ml-
-belle Draaaar, Bnaroa Hunt-l. Naomi
Trow, Juan M.rnfieW. n Backer,
Han bi i'bar inn. Maiulm pi n-dk-i. Ail-
rtenne Allen.
BEACH RANCH
Helena J-.utt Alu.mlir. iwm.-i Ap-
l^lmutll. Jimeph llauili. I'heril H. U
erinan. Judith UeMnei. Carol Bennett,
KUen lirrkawlta. Paul Herwoalli.
Kalh\ Kinder, Bob llni-hner lUrlwr.i
Brookmtra, K-ali
."luart Boaeay, jii\ Onbba,
iv.iiia Cohen, CoaaUraca Coaaa, Nan-
cj Minn. Hiihard Oiibtn. Nami
Imidam, Ji(fr\ I nut. h.
Lyaa Ebrtnswelc, Jaffre) Khriirn.
' -.in. Myia Epaleln, Lola
haatow, Ki-imlne Keldman. Kdoanl
Klnkel. Lam M-hi..-in. J..-. ph Oar-
ateln, Judiih (Jaalen, J iduh Hordon,
K..iiiie Uravaon, l...m- rireenwab),
"rr> G.....kupf. David Maliim. Judy
llalprin. Rolanal Maueinann. Kuweil
:.!> Hit-,!,. Mylei Horn-
ii Ihi\|i| Howard
i laanherg. Hherrj Jacoba, R-
berta J\er. Ina Juima, Donna Kern
Ki ii l rankle Keaaler, J..-
banna Kiltaln. l"rieclUa Klpnla, Roberl
Kiiiit.-i i.im Kupfer, AJIen Kurt-
well, l-.ilih Landwrhr, Jeffrej Ijind-
hi Rlehard Law! Allen Lei i. Sot -
man Lin. Jerrj I.Unman. M
Maim Jan Malaler, Paul Maim. Brura
Melnlkoff, i si, --, .. .i., v,,,,
' Bonn) M I hi Morria
Salhanaon, Barbara N>-wman.
ia Jan \.-\ I. v.
u k nanlel Pardn Bin i
I-..1K.-I Joel PallaaUo, Nell Port.
1 I, I'hillp It h i, Ml ii
Drake Rest I I tana Rich-
i: Paul Itnieiilii-ra.
Barb i Koaenkuna. .nil Rubin, J< fl
Ka M | i Hi S.iniiii-I. la.uis llall
Bleei Brhlff. Matben
i.ii Noi ma s.-iiulix. Barry
.1 ii
i.im Hrhwarta, Charlea Bacrato,
RoaalU Begrato, Cnrla Beroltn, Bvaan
sii..i.. Barn small. Roberta Small.
Max Htelncarl, HamueJ sielnaaii. Jef-
i.i S'litun Jeaaica Takee. i;n.n
TttompaoB, Daild Tul.ln. I>a\i.l Vine.
Janlre Wall. Charles Walaey, Saundra
w.i- K.iin.'th Waaton, iNnmo Wln-
ilr.i Wlnlrra. Melanie W.ilff.
lamls YankiM-r. KenJamln Zilill.
FLACLER GRANAOA
I'.iiin irinaid. Aitlnii ('..bin. Larr>
Da nahy. Lor) Danaky, Larn Kaplan.
I.ur> Maniera. l:..l~-ii Moore, tntvld
IVraell. Alan Slirnll. Ii. Mitchell
Htrumpf, Jan /.leder. Judy Anlin. Ior-
iiia Cohen, Am\ Hann. Carole Kaye.
I'iiin> Masti-ia. Ileli in Itamer, Renee
K.ieentlial. M.IUi. Sl.lnei. M\ra
Waller, Una Wlnnlck, Judith New-
man.
Ftiiiw-rt Aliman, Ijirrv Berrln. Ijirry
laik. Key moor h. Michael Krle.1-
man. Ja> Klein. Brui e Itubln. Marc
Wamsti-ln, y d W.lli-h. Kammy
Wester, NUrk Itotli. .Ieffr> llnthtna.
Stuart QreenberK. Diane leln. KaU
CXrverman, Diane Da\D. Muraarat
KokaoM. Lynn UaRoa. Tina Oenandaa.
Bbtrtel OaWbaia. Bberrl Hh-ach. Ru-
an Ramei. Harriet Ordoarer, Rally
hacka, BaTM Seiral. Ua4R sluane
Roberta Rueamaa. WUaja Travara,
Suidra Welnateln, I.- .mi< Wilklnil.
laturrn Kiohti, tiilmr Cohea, K.lward
Auruatinr. I'hilip Cohen, Scntty Dan-
-ki. U..,:.| Klein, \l. n.ir.l Mellman,
it ii..i.i Uabarmaa. Ira Mehb-r. Wllot
Millwood. Ml- lia.-l It ulel. Steven
Strauaa. I'eti-r Tomaon, Stephen Trau-
man. Mark Welainjter, Kbeldon Win
in. k. II.iwanl Ri.M-nlierK. Harold Hal-
liirn.
Bteven Aucu-tlne, waltar Itlacker.
lUcnard kenon, jmvph Lawrwaoa,
Klchard Ijix. Dannj it..... Nell Backa,
anrder, Miv-hael Btrauaa, JerTri
Htrumpt, Petal Taubar. Toay Tom-
aon, ciiai'ii-s Wolatager, Damn 7.it-
man la alb H
JacquelUM rarhle, Norma Kaplan.
: it L i i Ann Marfolla, R..a-
i e Rlvkln. Bonnie Bone, Roberta
Trauman. Ktephanla Welklnd, Kmrn
Kleiner, Karaa hampaon, I:. | ox
Itampann
Yiddish Classical Hour
NEW STATION NEW TIME
STATION WWPB
1450 on Your Dial
WWPB proudly presents
YIDDISH CLASSICAL
HOUR
Th Dean ef Jewish C.mmtnt.t.n
MORRIS NASATIR
CVIRT SUNDAY
km
9:39 t* 11 am
ListM Ta Oar
New Ftatora
THl KAMI'S
C0*Hl*"
ftaturiaa
tabbl lat.it Cat Ml
PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO.
MVxmi's On*
And Only
JEWISH
MONUMENT
BUILDERS
Large Stock
On Hand For
Immediate
Dolivojryl
Serving the Jewish
Community Since 1926
Exclusive Dealers
ROCK of A6ES
MEMORIALS
GLASS
FOB EVERY
TORE niOITT FLAT* ud WINDOW GUkU
morvs onus i.viSfS'gSSS



CIFJM CHEESE ISO
CREAM CHEESE IN THE
JEWISH NOME UMIESS ITS

look for fhe name
occeptod for genara'ions
" Jewish homes .

r3i

A fovorile foe g
Breokstooe^CrMaL,
preferred becoujri(
creamier, smoother. IWJ
spread for bageh
... the ideal com
lox, whitefish, ondali
tmoked fish. And jo,
and thrifty in (hot ho*)^
big V* lb. pacVogt
I
Oaaaral Repair ea aU Maka Trucka u4 Cat
BacUlo and Aaatylena WauHaj
COULTON BROS. GARAG
Wracfca Kabullt Body Rapalra tad Ptlaaj
*>+ rVkl!| aad Dalrrary Wrackar hnH
J44, 2-445J MUtf
Featuring
'The World's Most
ExcitingM
Gemmlme Honker
FORM0S
, frankfurters
^* Salami
>^ BoIogna
Viverwurst


25, 1954
EOAL NOTICE
-Jewlstrhrlditn
LEGAL NOTICE
NELSON
1 filer "id ""'",
P^toOlB I.AVIDSON
NAME ^(.|VEN th.t
* OAKS
Tfor Ai>l'l'"
glrr Bt
"i2-s ____^
NAME LAW ,
L. HKIiKHV CIVKN that
W",h. f iuii.id. name of
E tor AwSlcanta
plaglef St.
,CE~UN0ER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
- ,S MKKKKY OIVBM that
iism-d. deeirlng to engage In
r3dM Hi- "( ijtlou" name of
CREATIONS, .ii H N.-
|" ime will "' leriLP* .}"
fturiof I ''""> Horhta.
renato le\ I
CBEtlTd nHVIKTO
HKIMAN A K AI'LAN
j for Applicant!
IBM
I ^^^^^
FlCE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
i; IS HKRKHY lllVEN that
trslgned, l--i "*fi_ engage "1
un.l.r th. fi. iThoua name of
LMUNOS lKAI TV SALON,
nrk St MUml Spring*. In-
rrcirtiT >."i'l "Mi"'- lth the
bf h. Tii. ii I Court of LK.de
fiorids
DoRIsi M BEVERLY, owner
F*r 7 '?
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HKRKHT CIVKN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious mm.....f
SAI'NIIKB'H CROCKKT. t I2S W.
h In Kl-r Hi-. Intend* to register sal.l
nante with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of ftade County. Florida.
HUWAKH A SAI NDKKS
LEGAL NOTICE
M tNmT,??,.BV PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TMC
IS-n-JrTa ^D'CIaVcIrCUIT OF
t?'iA 'N AND FOR nn
wm7v-.'N Ch*NCERYNo
MARIAN R MANDELL
VII
DAOE
1697*3
I 'l.i int iff.
LEGAL NOTICE
PAGE 11 B
BA1 I, Manhki.l. Defendant
SUIT FOR OIVORCt
TO: SAI-I. MANhl.l.l
IN_CUNTY JUDGES' COURT
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
No. 26055
re estate of
nSV^^of'^t^.&'to^ake
APPLICATION FOR FINAL
DISCHARGE
St Intend* to register said mm, w.lli
the Clerk f the Circuit 'hum of Hale
County, Florida.
BETTY BEEMAN
KKSSI.KK UAIIK
Attorney* for Applicant
17*1 W. Ftagler St.
4/11-18-25 7/2
NOTICE UHOER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IX HEREBY OIVKN that
the undersigned, desiring t,, engag. In
business under the flctltlou* name of
FREDS BAR. at 222 N.W. tli Si In-
tend* to register aald name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Hade
County. Florida.
FRED JAKOEK
kkssi.hr A OARS
Attorneys for A|plicant
17*2 W. Flakier St.
S/ll-ls-23 7/2 __________________
nd file the oiU.-m.il Anewei or Plea
liur In th. office ,,( ik.. i 1,1k ,,f ,|.
Cireuit court ,,n ,.r before the 12th
la> f July. 1!>.4 If yotl fall to do no.
Judgment ii\ default will i. taken
against you for tin- rellel demanded
In th.- lull of CompUlnl
TMi notice ahull i.....ibllihed once
each week l,r f,,ur consecutive weeks.
THC JEWISH FLORIIHA.N
AM' ORDERED M ,iml,
thla 7th da) "f Juno, A.D.
DONE
Florida,
i^:,i
of .Inn... i!i;,i
TURK M:wM.^-"K,!r '":l^l:,t
< Lincoln Road. Miami Beach, Fin
Attorney* r,r Adminlstfator i..,
hi: \ i\iau I. Hcneaifer
i if I'ounael
I IS-ti 7 :'
LEGAL NOTICE
im ru?TiCE T0 CREDITORS
N TJ?Jf_C0"JSJV JUDGES' COURT
Si AH9 F0R DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE, No. 32*756
In Re: ESTATE OF
'HAIil.ES J
IN
E II I.EATHKRMAN,
Clerk, Cln nil Court,
i >..,i. Count;. Florida
B] M C URKEN,
M'lr, ult Cuit Sea 11 I. ity Clerk
CHARLES l RODNER
Atturm-v fnr I'l.iliuifl
UTJ N \V 3ti)i HI \h.in i. VI......,i
;, il-ll-tt : J
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY (1IVKN that
the *ndert.|-ned. de*IHns to inEas. In
hualne** under the flctltlou.-. name of
HAL'S BAR. at SMS S.W. kill St In-
tend* to rettlKter aald name with th.
Clerk of the Circuit Court of I>ade
County, Florida.
MARIAN II CALKINS
KKSSI.KK A OARS
Attorney* for Applicant
17SJ W Hauler St.
f/ll-l-25 7/2 _____
riCE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
HEREBY GIVEN that
.1. il Ins to engage In
th,- flctltlou* name of
IIAl'i: H \RDWARB, ..t '?'
felt Stiret, North Miami, Hor-
|rnu> I" .i i,l name with
i nf the Circuit Court of Ihtde
>,'ik 1'K.ATi'H, *ole ownr
SILVER f. MlI.l-oY
. Ir I'.ruim Peatch
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HERUKY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring t,, engage In
bulnea under the fletUloi>* name of
WRWTINQHOL'SK SKI.K SERVICE
LACNHROMAT. at M* S.W. "fh
Str,ct. Miami. Klorlda. intends to ie>r-
Isler said name with the Clei k f the
t'lrcuil Court of Hade County. Florida.
HAKOIJ' I>RUSI'. Sic. Owner
AMOR BKN3AM1N
Attorney for Owner
6/11-18-2* cr ,7/2 ,.v_______
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE. IS IIKBKJIY UlVKj th.it
the uno*rHglf dniflng i" engSgc i
liuslnaa* uraaee the flctliloua njne ol
KCR-O-MATIC WATKR HHATER
MTO co, at 6 ami, Intend to register aald nan* uilh
the clerk of the Circuit Cwurt ( Dadc
County, Florida
NATHAN RTRAI'SS
I-hX) RCMOR
S/4-11-18-25
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
BTICE BY PUBLICATION .
H CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SNTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
UA IN AND FOR DADE
TY. IN CHANCERY, NO. 1SS7TS
HKR\JCK KIMKU I'lalntlff
WIIJ.IAM KI.MKI..
Defendant.
SUIT^OR DIVORCE
IAKKY 'WILLIAM K1MEL.
Ijwranoe Street
wnstsiiii. North Carolina
l arf hereby notified that a Hill
nplalnt f,.r Divorce has been
ilnst you, and you are required
a co|i> ol > our Answer or
Int to the Kill of Complaint on
1mnt!ff< Attorney. SANFoltl)
p IM S.E. :nd Avenue, Miami.
and rile the original Anawer
ding In th. offloa of th.- clerk
Circuit Court on or-before the
"f July, l'.M If you fall to
Judgment bj default will be
Ualn*! you for the relief de-
I in th, Bill ol Complaint.
hall I., published once
"k foi four consecutive week*
IE JEWIRH 1'UHtllHAN
|NK ANIi ORDERED at Miami.
Ihl* tth day .,f June, A D
E II I. i:\TIIKRMAN.
' lerk. Circuit Court.
1 lad. founts. Florida
By M R. MCRRAY.
ru uebJ; "r"u,y c,erk
rn'y for ll.iintlff *
,. M Av'' Miami J2, Fla.
'", 7, 2
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
l"N THE-COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AMp.'FOR DADE COUNTY
N PROBATE, No. 31124-B
,TK <#F
tKTTK MAYER a'k'a
CTTK ToWNSKND
llecoa-, ,1
ore and All reraona Hav-
or Demands Against Said
FLORIDA.
In Re
RUTrt
KITH
M
To AU
ing Cr
Be tale:
You, and each of you. are hereby
notified and required to present any
claim* and demands which you. or
either of you. may have ag.iint the
estate of RUTH BABETTfl MATER
a/k/a RUTH BABETTE 1 o\\ NM'-N '
MAYER, deceased lair of Hade ; oiii.-
ty. Florida, to the Honorable County
Judge* of Hade County, and file the
name in their office* In the Aunt)
Courthouse In Hade County. Honda,
within eight calendar month* from
the date of the first publication here
of. Said claim* or demands to con-
tain the legal addles* of the claimant
and to be aworn to and iwcsenteil ..."
aforesaid, or *ame will be barred.
Dale May 28. A.D. 19M.
EVERETT A MATER.
As Administrator of the
RUTH BABbTPTB MATER
a k a RUTH BABKTTh
TOWN8END MAYER.
KKSST.KR A CARS
Attorney for Everett A. May el
6/4-11-1K-:.'._______________
IN THE CIHCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLOR.
IDA. IN CHANCERY. No. IMSol
AFOI'ST HEEIIERC and ANN \
REEBERQ, hi- i. f< Plaintiff*,
\ i
'.. A. WITHAM, M M lb lEFER,
t al.. H- f. nd, ii'-
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
Tn: '" .\ WITH \M address un-
known: M M HOEFER, address
uiiknow ii. .in,! if inai ne.I. thi lr
unknown apouaew, if Uvlng, and if
,i, id. all unknoan heirs, rti -
vlaeea, legAti, grantei
t,,is or oth.-r parties elalming by,
through, under ..i against any of
said defendants, a/ho are nol
known to I" de.i,I oi .ilii- and
,,M other pei eon* oi pai ties oth< r-
h*v in* ,.i lalmlng any
i urht. title, laim ,.i Inti 11 In
.mil to the following 01
i,i,,i 11 aituati I) Ing and 11 n(
in i i.,,i. i intj. Florida, to l
The "< l l.l* feel of Lots -'. ',
I. Ill,,, k I. SUXRHINE PARK,
rdlng the Plal then ol
I in rial Book ". I
,.f the Public Recoi I
County, Florida
YOL' m:i: HKREBT NOTIFIED
thai ull i" nulel title thi
,i... rlbed i-iop. m >i.'- be< i riled
against you th- iaove-i
.....-. and you are hen b) '
.,. serve eouj ol your anewei i
Hill of c.iiipi.iini herein ;>n nlain.
rlff- attorney. R1CHARH K Ki. .1.1.
KINK 412 Congress Building, Miami.
Florida, and file the original in Hi.-
offlc. of the Clerk of tie Circuit Court
on ,.. before th-- l* day of_** I*j4.
Otherwise default i be entered
Clerk of 111' Plri ull Court,
l*il.. ciniy. Florida
By M c OllEEN.
Dentlty '"i.rk
l/lell-H -
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DAOE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 170084
ALVIN BEOEL, Plaintiff,
1 R
JEANNETTE BEOEL, Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO JEANXBTTE BEOEL
'. Chadlkon Street
' leleron, Sew York
or
JEANNETTE BEGEL
Address and residence unknown
You .ii- hereb] notified thai a Itill
of l*omiibilnl f"i Divorce has been lil-
d against jrou, and you are required
io serve .i eopj <>f your Answer or
IMeadina i" the BUI "f Complaint on
Hi, ulalntlffs Attorney, HENRY M.
c.MN. and file the oi Iglnal Answi r or
ng in ih. office of the Clerk of
the C reult Court on or before the 1Mb
da) ,,f July, lM li you fall to do so,
j idgmenl bj default will be taken
iu-.iiii-i you for the relief demanded
in the mil of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
- I, ii wi k t" ecutlve weeks
In THE JEWISH PLORIDIAN,
HONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, thla lth day "f June, A.D.
CHARLES FlfMA^k/'a/k/a
< I PISH MAN a/k/a
CHARLES JACK FI8HMAN,
re ... .. Daoenai
TO All realtors and All Person* Hav-
ing 'la,,,,* or Deiiiands Aga-inst Bald
Lstate;
Toil, :in notified and requMM to resent any
claims and dtmand.- whicli, you, or
either of you, may have against tlie
estate of CHARLES I KISHMAN. de-
ceased late of Had- County, Fleets
to the Honorable C Hade County, and file the same in
their offices In the County Courthou-e
in Dad- County, Florida, within eight
calendar months from tlie date of the
flrsl publication hereof. Said etalme
01 demands to contain the legal ad-
dress of the claimant and to he sworn
lo and presented as aforesaid, or same
will he haired.
Date May II, A.D. 19:,4.
NORMA P. SIBGEL
JOSEPH S KISHMAN
As Co-Executors of the I^i-t
Will and Teslamenl of
CHARLES J. KISHMAN,
Deceased.
MALVIN ENOLANDER
Attorney for Co-Executors
/4-ll-H-K
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
hUHiness under the fictitious nain- of
CRAMER'S AITO SERVICE, at v,i.",
B. i ikeechobee Road, Hlaleah. Fta .
Intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dale
County, Florida.
I.K/.AK MOTORS. INC.
IRVING SCHULMAN
Attorney for Applicant
I Lincoln Koad Bldg.
I l-ll-iv-:'-.
l'.,i.
HENRY
Attorney
..
K B I.EATHKRMAN,
Clerk, Circuit Court,
I qtde 'ounty, 1 lo
Bj WM. W, STOCKING,
ourl Seal) Depul) Clerk
M CAIN
for I'lalntlff
1 l.i.
.'-'..
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IH HEREBY OIVI
Ihi n di reigned, dealt ina lo i n
I -ii- -- under the fletll is nann
W SIHiW FRAME FORM '" '
isl :".r,l Mri. Hlaleah, Hor-
la intend to register said name with
the Clerk ol thi Circuit Court "i Daoe
County, FtorkJa. .
11 Win BLUMBERG
JOSHl'A .1 SEii.M, ..........
I \\\ KH.VCi: P PI 'M.I I. JR.
JACK SCHILL1NGER
\ m;,,N M KANNER
Ml,.ril-i for Window l-ianie 1 "I nl I 0.
il 1-11-18-23
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DAOE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 1700*5
HELENA L1SCZZO, Plaintiff,
\ s,
i-HiLir L18CZZO, Defendant
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: I'liii-il' i.isry./.n
Residence and Address i..nkn..n
or
I'lllLII" I.ISIZX.ii
!"i Taylor Street
Roi hester, New York
You are hereby notified that a i.m
of Complainl for Divorce has been
filed against you. and you are renulr-
.,i to serve s copy of your Answer or
Pleading lo the BUI of Complaint r.n
ih, plalntifrs attorney, HENRY M.
CAIN 318 West Futgler St.. Miami.
Florida, and file Hi- origtnaj Answ. -
,.. Pleading In the office of the < leik
of the Circuit court on 01 hefore the
1Mb day of July. lH.'.t If you fall to
,i -,. judgment by default will be
taken against you for the relief de-
manded in the mn of Complaint.
n
l'.CI.
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
eYri-L- ,NAME LAW
PTIi K is HKRERT Q1VEN that
lerslgned, de-hing to engage In
under Ihe fictitious nan.- of
P lAllKKr. a. 1201 N.W. Sth
h"'.;;ds; to> reglstei ^alrt name
the i lerk of the <-u.-uk Court of
County, Florida
R8AAI.AM C,,,,W'^T2
K?'
Biscayn BMg,
NOTICE BY PLiBLICATlON
ElE^TcH^cuuDTcfAoLlJc:R;uF,T;Ho
c^unVOyA,n,Nch:KcOeryOn0.^
HERMAN FRANCIS, Plaintiff
DOW>thT n:*n-is i>"'"1
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: DOROTHY FRANCIS
41 Brooklyn Avenue
Brooklyn, New York
You are hereb> notified tha
' ^"^""Vo^and' nu ".....
' popi of your M
r.i'.i
been
filed ggalnsi
ed to er>.
notice by publication
^eTvHeEntChR^dTcPalURc;r?uF,^
ELEANOR L. F1KLMAN, Plaintiff,
(ll'l-T 111 III' -" .........*-------------
DONE tND ORHEREH at Miami.
..ii,I.,, this Hth day of June.-AH.
K II. I.KATHERMAN.
Clerk, circuit Court.
rjade County, Florida.
l-.v WM. W. STOCKIKO.
Deputy <- lerK
U.VIn' .1, B1ELMAN, Defendant
T iMAIN J. KIKl.MAN
.. Park Terrace
N-w York. NY.
You <<.....luired to
East

Circuit Court Seal)
HENRY M. CAIN
tttorne) for Plaintiff
;;i8 West Mauler St..
tins I -"'
Miami, Fla.
nf
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY QIVBN that
the undersigned, desiring I" engage in
KSlSJas under the fictitious name oi
GRANADA BEAUTY SALoN, atJM
I'leailing t

Bll.ll;,
here
A 11
OTICE OF APPLICATION FOR
TAX DEED
File 51839
--'rein given thai HARRY
1,1 ""l tM SIMu.NHOKF.
Everglades
Tax Sub. Certificate
dated ,i:.
. has filed saM Certlfl-
"V -;d I" '-sue iherJS ,
V|, la s.,1,1 CerUflcate
.lu''". '"'.""inK .leH.-rlbed prop.
lt."u'""l In Hade County, Flo, Ida,
'/'' Hon..! tVetlon
Acre.
il, Town-
' 3 Ernst,
more or
tate
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HKRKHY HI\EN '"
the undleralgnert, desiring to "'"'
bu-inesa under the fi.nt ous name
1-ARADIBE BAR NI> (iRIIX. a '
N W. 27th Ave Intend to icki-l
name lth the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of *VArnEnWLDSTKlN
EDWARD DAVIS
KFJSRLER A. '' VRS
Attorn.i~ for Applicants
1TS2 \V. Hagler Bt.
/-ll-l-li ____----------;
SMAlX-CL^ThtS" COURT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA.
No 523
Mil: RORNKR and SlMrStlN J.
ROSENIIER''.. c"-|M.rliii d' 'UK
AVKN-ri" APARTMENTS. I'lalntlff*.
NIM.LE BI.IMENTHAI. l^-n-'nt.
NOTICE TO DEFEND
T-. NK1.I.K IM.CMKNTIIAf.
Y.;r""A,;rKm,HKRKnY NOTlFfET.
ihat suit has been ....."'''
ill In the above entitled
relief d.-.....nded In Ihe Bin
"pHI%r?/re
norioa, thi '.......> "' """
il I.
(Cir.uii C
| ii IS-fS
K it MCATHWMAN,
Clerk, en. hi rjourt
Bade County,
in M R. Ml
.nit s.
Florida
RBAY
Deput) l"'k
AMENDED NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
FLORIDA INJ" "N, ,697.2
jg^^Si^wSW*.
plaintiff.
' "tiflcate shall -
'" law. tax deed
. ih ;,,, "" Ihe -1st day of
) of June. A.D.
CWl ''"-^T'lERMAN.
i).^ ;:' ,,rru" '>"
,{".*.. ""'!>. Ftortda.
colt Bail u ',; STERRETT.
-8 -^,.,^|) Ueputy Clerk
again*!
aiis.
,,f J.'T...... ''
b^ch"^"coUVra'cV":^!,,. .,', of(|-
ha* been leaued *n,l '> lJ
-Id caus... end that a -..'VJ" ,-',,,,
the claim In thi* cause
will lie I" Id
, lock
the I! dB> ''<* '",-',','
' /'/*h Property un- TSjStfj^W&F'xW- *?.
1 '"I--s ...I ."" T**V c" ent at"
Cuui'tbuuee. -
t V..U ate required i I" 0>*
ent at tnfhear.ne ;3 the Hn.e i
ed in order to avoid a Judgment b) de
'-I'H'.NK-'AN.i'oRnKRK.- ft-'".'!
Hade County Florida, this lt '>
June. A.D. IMf ., .. ,..inN
^^^^
and for l>ad. Couno. Floilda
/a/ LEO SHKINKR
Attorney for rialnUffa i-L.rlda
1*4 Roper UuUdlng. Miami, rlorjaa
k/4-ll-ll-fi
IOHN WEAVER^Defe^nt.
JOHN WEA>
irnia
i"
i ||i n.l
JOHN WBAVW rnknowj
Resldei....... J '' ,,
Y..u are here
f Complaint
. > aueta t m Ul ...1 fill
rtainpuh..sh
^'r'it,',:.
ii
FVrida,
,, WEATHERMAN,
.-.eik. Circuit Cj
Miami, Florida, this the B
' M,';'k':i;' I EATHERMAN.
Oer* of the Clnuit Court,
I hidi n
WM W. STOCKING
Courl Seal! .""> '
i '
.^r'mri.MvN
rta5dffing.A '
fr.-ll.ll
Nor.ce gSffUSr^
,,,.; ,> HEREBY GIVEN
SOT
the under*!*
desirtna '
- nan"
"-''"''I'.Kl'Jil'l'd > S
JOHN

.it
!'" N u :'r Clerk of Hi- Clr-
. 0 Ida
' '.'..; riiA lAMACHU, ""'"
t'l'l. I' > tflER ,
. Hldg.
1-11
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
9-JenisHncridlian
Bolicits your legal notice*.
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates
Phone 2-4366
lor messenger service
Hi WM
Deput) Clerk
.Circuit. ... I :S-.l
,/ii-nt-ii i/i ____
Ha.
TTiTHTIOMTTORHEYS!
Lowest Prices Quickest Delivery
in South Florida
Call the JEWISH FLORIDIAN al
2-4366


LmUa
PAGE 121
Ruggiero Rkci to Perform Vfeuxtemps
Coocerto Sunday on Guarnerious Violin
Lccal Districts Send Negates to Zionist Con*
nv. cm ii hiiiim of i Abe ttarantx. vice vaMw. r> ._ _
Dr
4 Dr. Davtf Ofcrmeui
C far the
Dwinct aw Bahh.
_ Ike Board. Bat*, k.
Beart>brael> in hult
are Fred Bianifaliat tbe Braoard Coan
B Ue*> r-. Sons* DHtrtrt aw Jarrtb Har
a aamfber rt*aa. ma I; *lectea fwMM an-i
Yoanr
wUI be
Kahk. The i
North Share Zaonift
Biecayne Hospital
Holds Officer Elections
*.- -.- m
' m the Port aad PVatan*
to 1
aad tar
aad Jala* Fantasy by T
Aatx ta be
caaerf bj aJdteaf el
aad Anton Dvorak
When Bim a- interraaed us
Kr V'jrk after hi' rc.ara from a
rereat ccorert toar a Carapt and
Ciata America, be n> asked "Are
y -erundr am." he rrsbrd
-What teachers of today da s-oa
fiad start helpful*
"Patafimi' he aud qsacfcJy nab
- tie la his eje I keep rtady
I zaaan Capoee* aad Var-
iation! he roatiaued urmub
The; are aurveioat aad techm
at caa Iran a pear deal
from tbtai Teconieae a larger? a
. i> i oo nit
and it al! Nab down te
ear/ of motion '
Barn is San Franctvx. thirty
a first ar-
ranx famous a rtaaaa, v.
his Saa Francisco debut at
of age aad created a
unit ion ia Ne- York a year later
." M*cca Tempie aod Carnerje
be a tuunnt
Europe, apprarmx with mayor or
rheatrat.
Oar of the ti aordinarv
> la kNn
i*. ha*e rallertad ail tbe Una mad
react mark* aad score* for thr
nofaa. maq of abac* V: P.ro
He dene i_ae* of ha tune ae-
I r* aaj aflhai Daaaarti h
local aaasar tauaw as an effort
Kcerew AitnAe-y t*
Office- ItOtBllaTtiM
ComSamsd Iran- fa I B r*, rajBiei 1. Rarkim bat beer
drat of tbe Hebre. Academy Worn elected chief W staff pi tbe B>
**A PUqar far "Oa:andmt Sen- Te'iTn*prta.
)re to tbe Hebreo Academy- tWf AMhsr
to Kohaan Lara, ptoa- raaode Poriak,
err famnder of tbe Academy Luria. I Dr. rtalrp AkeL
bo recently celebrated bis 83rd j Albert A Pi
txnhday b known for hat philan Mraabars of tbe
thrraor asterest :n Jewish, educa elude Dr Facias,
DoaaL rclimiat aad etfar* I laaaaaa Tern. Dr
rer aad Dr Abe W,
*r*et ji
"n Ultbi
L^fcaab.
tie,
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Mr Surpraei
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serse a plare tu tbe rrarruarr
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bf dtity and pnnletr of
-bat tbe a*-*
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trwtluaci From ^-^*tS
rpar.t. fr-*r co-P*^1 ,
_-rfk-cabe.-wrtJiottrfl*
cam end enjoy new 195
MIAMI BOTTLED GAS,"
t
ONE OF THE SOOTH'S OLDEST AND LAHGEST DISTTUBU**5
M:M|
12a
I
101 W. Flacjler Street
Phone 3-4645
800 N.W. 73rd Street
Phone 844)671
n?j
MIAMI. FLORIDA
WEW HOMESTEAD BRANCH COB. F1AGLE1 cnad B&*


Full Text

PAGE 1

1954 tarries Juate Ll officiated at 1 ceremony unitIs Ann Clein and .rites were held Y and Mrs. Sam|W 21st rd. I daughter of Mr I Clein. 330 NW L given in marker. She wore a %  tulle, with fitted int >kirt. land stephanotis tyble. Laid of honor for le pink and car£desmaids Sandl Robbie Freeman; J the bride, wore Kink roses. land Judy Clein, %  de, were junior s brother. Robgt man Acting as I Clein. brother nd Howard Rose, er of the bride, Rose attended of Miami and member of Phi rorit>. dated from UF this fed h^ commission enant in the Army. eta Bcla Tau fraloncymoon includes the Great Smoky Mountains They bhinglon until the orts to Fort Eustis, +Je*lst,Fk>rMP>n /Mrs. Allan I. toj* Annans Wed in Patio Ceremony Barbara Rosen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Max Rosen, 6840 SW 25th st., and Henry A. Arman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Philip Coe, 1845 SW 24th st., were married in an outdoor ceremony in the patio of the Garden restaurant on Sunday. Rabbi Alfred Waxman, West Miami Jewish Center spiritual leader, officiated at-the 1:30 p.m. double ring rites. The bride was given in marriage by her father. She wore a white ballerina-length gown of rose point lace over taffeta and a rose point lace tiara from which fell a threetier veil of illusion. She carried a cascade of white roses, orchids aid stephanotis. Betty Coe, sister of the bridegroom, and only attendant, wore pink organza and tulle and carried a nosegay of pink roses. Murray Rosen, brother of the bride, was best man. A reception at the Garden followed the ceremony. The couple will reside in Memphis, Tenn., after their honeymoon tour through Florida and Georgia. Ann Jacobson Weds Norman Luger in Elites at Empress Ann Shirley J ac „bson became Mrs. Norman Luger in a 4 30 p m ceremony on Sunday, June 20. at the Empress Hotel. Rabbi Simon April. Miami Hebrew School and l ongregatiun spiritual leader, officiuted. The bride ll the daughter of Mr and Mrs. Irving Jacobson. 435 SW 19th rd. Given in marriage bv her parents in the hotels Coronation Room, newlywed Mrs. Luuer was attired in white nylon tulle over taffeta with a scoop neckline, bertha collar embroidered in irridescent paillettes and fitted bodice. Her bouffant tulle skirt ended in a sweep train. The four-tiered veil of French illusion fell from a crown of lace and irlidescenl sequins. Maid of honor was Miss Yettie Linial, the bride's aunt. She chose pink taffeta and tulle. Wearing pink organdy for her sister's wed ding was Joy Rosilyn Jacobson. flower girl. The groom's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Jack Luger, of Newark, N.J. Acting as his best man for his brother was Sandford Luger. UshI ers included Morton Brisker. Mel I vin Orbach. Ralph Jacobson and Milton Linial. The bride attended the University of Alabama, where she was affiliated with Delta Phi Epsilon sorority, and the University of Miami. PAGE 7 A Rabbi Arrives Here Rabbi Jerome S. Bass and his bride arrived in Miami this week to spend their vacation with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Bass, of 56 NE 5st st. Rabbi Bass is spiritual leader of Congregation B'nai Abraham, Butler, Pa. Gets Degree with Honors Frederick R. Scher, 2100 SW 16th ter., Miami, has been graduated cum laude from Harvard University with the Bachelor of Laws degree. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Scher, community leaders here. W 111 II.J1 -1X.U11I Mrs. Norman luger Mr. Luger also studied at the University of Alabama, where he met his bride. His fraternity was Sigma Alpha Mu. A reception and dinner followed at the Empress. Out-of-town guests included Mrs. Morris Linial, the bride's grandmother; Miss Yettie Linial, New York; Ben Linial, the bride's uncle: Milton Linial. York, Pa.; Mr. and Mrs. David Jacobson, her uncle and aunt of Tulsa. Okla.; Mr. and Mrs. Max Linial. also an Card Party Planned Sisterhood of the North Shore Jewish Center will sponsor a card party at the Johnina Hotel on Sunday evening, June 27, 8 p.m. In charge of information are Mrs. Lillian Korson and Mrs. Fred Jonas, president. DPhiE Alumnae to Meet A potluck luncheon given by Delta Phi Epsilon alumnae will be held June 26 at the home of Mrs. Herbert Bernstein, 4540 North Michigan ave., Miami Beach. The luncheon will honor recent graduates of the University of Miami wr-> are members of Delta Phi Epsilon. uncle and aunt of Orlando, Fla. Mrs. I. Stein, the groom's aunt; Mr. and Mrs. Max Berman, his uncle and aunt; and Mrs. Yetta Dubbin, an aunt, all of New York. HVERSITY of MIAMI SUMMER SYMPHONY JOHN BITTli, CM*Wf* Sunday, 8:30 p.m. RICCI VIOLINIST 75c S?WS2!5i?S?== "-•"iJE •o* snap tr m. m. *v*tfr*vm. STRICTLY MEAT MARKET FEATURING PRIME & CHOICI MEATS & FRESH KILLED LOCAL POULTRY 19 th STREET^ ALTON ROAD 19th ST. ENTRANCE — MIAMI REACH COME SHOP WHERE VARIETY IS GREATIR, QUALITY IS HIGHER and PRICES ARE LOWER Features Good All This Week U.S. CHOICI CORNED BEEF U.S. CHOICI STANDING RIB ROAST SHANKS or NECKS of LAMB YOUR CHOICI POUND 69 YOUR CHOICI 25 POUND ALSO •piHmvARiiTrwii !" !" *^ POULTRYl MO HAROt PO* WRVMJR C* PIATHWI ^.RTH.^V.RV,S.ON OP RAM. JOHPH l RACKOVKY HOURS. rtrM0AM*l:Wr>A



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PAGE 4 A i*,u* rinrfdkHl i5?AY. ruth Published •v.ry Friday alnea 1*27 by tha JtwUh Floridian at 120 N. E SiMth Street. Miami tf. WorMo. Entered •• second-class matter July 4. 1*30. at the Pott Office'ot Miami. Fla.. under the Act of March .' %  chiatrist. and it reflects all of the qualities of an aL* Freudian who must have peeped throu n-jderabW -•• I keybola In gather her material. Mr Hii Kcarrm il the Biltmore a "psychological thriller and taken (rs I point alone it is exciting entertainment and r .larding thea But playwright Storm virtually demandimrn her h.-r wort be observed in the light of dramatic inteum 'with leitmotif, symbol.-, mental lltne and psychiatric resolution. In those term-, it •Black Chiffon." THE PLAY IS A HYBRID of man. IMant etbj Ib-onian domestic problem abound. Then :the com. element in which relations are examined between families am tied by marriage and in which little good i-aid of anyone hL save that said by future bride and groom whose hyper.-er.^tisj] bilities are not to be trusted in any case. As well, there is the refinement of our age — the ei 'the %  fraternal" situation between parent and child and the i_ singly frank and equally intense examination of the hatred ail pareat and child are capable of experiencing within the domejstL work. Above this pastiche is glazed the refinement of mofatM Freudian netwerk replete with psychiatrist and the shamelesS of familial cannibalism for all to regard as a means of exymjJ sonal feelings of guilt according to ancient Greek tradition Briefly, Miss Francis plays the role.of an upper middle cust whose son is to be married in a few days The tragic sen^ofl pending loss of him causes the protagonist to commit a petty| the stealing of a black chiffon bedgown in a i.i-hionable I partment store. Caught by authorities, she mu-t appear in cm] answer the charge brought against her. • • • • • LESLEY STORM'S UNREALISTIC USE ol a psychiatrist, M Eliot's in "The Cocktail Party." immediatel> shatters herhennnj bound super ego so that she reveals to him that which is, unknown to her and which would have taken a competent | the better part of two or three years to determine Thus, n rivalry' between fatuer and son for the mother affections is i the alter ego of her hatred for both of them. Rivalry in this case has meant the dissolution of her to has published a booklet, "The Race Question we ,!„ i earn that thf mother's unbridled love toward her and Modern Thought." from the Protestant point of view. Interviewed by UN reporters this week. Dr. Visser T Hooft. secretary general of sources to the point where the theft proves an easy means the World Council of Churches and a man who has had much to do with the publication of the booklet, found himself put on the spot by a series of searching observations. Notably, the gentlemen of the press asked Dr. Hooft what his organization, which represents more than 160 Protestant, Anglican and Orthodox churches in 48 countries throughout the world, intended doing about the many antiSemitic references in the New Testament. For example, it was such quaint hate passages about the Jews from John. "Ye are ol your Father the Devil, and He was the first murderer," that "inspired" many early, ardent Christians to look upon anti-Semitism as a virtue rather than a sin and that set the pattern for two thousand years of bigotry which still reigns unchecked. We are sorry to observe that Dr. Hooft's reply to the UN journalists was evasive at best. Expressing hope that the countless offensive passages in question would be "clarified," he nontheless doubted that they could ever be expunqed. Our only answer to the secretary general's pious orthodoxy in the matter of a form of prejudice that gave birth to the twentieth century Hitlerian genocide effort is the remark of the late Thomas Sugrue. a member of the Catholic church. "Nothing can be done about anti-Semitism." said Sugrue. "until somethings is done about Christianity." A Warm fnWoption Eric Johrv.ton is now in Israel conferring with Prime Minister Sharett and other government officials. President Eisenhower's special envoy to the Near East has a U.S.-sponsored water plan in his hip pocket for development of the River Jordan's water potential. Mr. Johnston previously visited Arab leaders, and he has been non-commital about his reception among them since his arrival in the Jewish State. This gives us cause for much wonder, especially since he had been told quite explicitly by Arab spokesmen in America not to bother making the trip when he was on the verge of doing so several months ago. In any event we trust his reception in Israel left little to be desired, and we are certain that Israeli leaders will offer him as herself and her family. Punishment here iimplicit and i one sense, father and son are declared guilty for having heroine to the brink of disaster. In another, that disaster i in its social context and its effect upon an upper middle clasl family living in London's Chelsea Embankment a • • • • THE CREAT IRISH POET William Butler Yeats said tbaj and drama without symbols reduce themselves to mere storj fail to inhabit the world of art. The theft, pivotal in the i addition to the significance H projects thusfar also comes iifcfj share of Freudian determination. In a threshold schizoidiir the protagonist stands st the foot of her soon to-be daughter** night and observes her asleep in a black chiffon bedgown theft of a similar article of apparel reveals a willingness toi a rivalry of her own for her son's affectionThe unlikely element in the play is the lucid and cooperawtj ner in which the heroine responds to psychic abreaction, 8es*M to psychoanalyze in turn her husband, son and daughter, as wj recognize, in a, high point of social refinement, her duty to upper middle class mores of the Chelsea Embankment. All of which leads roe to believe that Leslej Storms m writing were such that can be drawn from among the bo 4 f cates who attend sessions with Park Avenue psychiatrists. Tan si because, with better literary and prime source coaching. ber< gifted pen could nave told us more. • • • I THEREFORE CHOOSE TO REMAIN immune to her fc I take the play as a serious psychological study. More a "* p rfL Hirsch's point of view which apparently emphasizes good MJ*I He must certainly be praised exceedingly for the courage""" played in his latest venture at the Biltmore. Mr. Hirsch insists upon bringing year round serious m Miami, and he seems to be doing it. The highly aesthetic gr* whose wail for good theater has been a long and heart *"r*"l so many years, had best support Mr. Hirsch's valiant wort an.* shall certainly, and not-without reason, cast itself in it sincere dilettante. As for Miss Francis' dramatic ability, it must be era theater people with tar greater discernment than mine i have the temerity to judge her artistry apart from voicing nuaJ on equally minor personal likes and dislikes Suffice it to r vital and lovely as in those days not long ago. when as a >OJ at her on a vast screen from the balcony section of our an movie. LeCempto Fires Anti-Zionist V#W At Kcnnto I ommhH MSA Hc*"JI much cooperation as possible in the matter of softening borbesmirched by undesirables. But we must also der difficulties and harnessing me power of the avoid besmirching it ourselves. Jordan River to everyone's advantage. Continued from Pose 1 A "lie fallow" and alleged that Is raelis are no good as farmers and even avoid such hard work. She recommended the Arabs ss superior agriculturalists. Ren. Karl M. LeCompte. an Iowa Republican, observed that "ss fsr as producing food, those people are not fanners. I nave sever seen a Jew on a farm in Iowa ." I8yroade interjected: "That has been one of the troubles in Israel Regional director Norman Paul of the F.O.A. came to the defense of Israelis. He told the committee. "They are learning to become larmers. 1 think the f acts on their agricultural yields are q" ive intei ,rnlf|'' -'ied: "W gall" BUI ram -— .. Mrs. Bolton. She^J^gi Arabs who have bee" £ thoie sgncultursl Ij^tf have to sit ^^b*j tbe farm element John V. *?_££<* I. of Byroades w "^drfi to the American tea ol the Foreiftn M"



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IY, JUNE 25. 1954 jbi Kronish tends Meet ,i Leon Kronish, spiritual jof Temple Beth Sholom, left L to attend the annual meet£ the Central Conference of Ecan Rabbis at the Lake Tarlehub in Pike, New Hampshire. L regular session* of this oldBd largest organized RabbiniLip in the Unlte Saturday and Sunday Bex Offict 0tn 10 10 |Adm, i::, 1.85 z.JO tax Inc. BILTM0RE PLAYHOUSE 151 N.W. 40th ST. MIAMI Phone 7-1842 AMPLE PARKING trjrife about. Stewart ft. Goldstein Stewart Goldstein TobeBarMitzvah Stewart R. Goldstein, son of Mr. and Mrs. I. C. Goldstein, will become Bar Mitzvah during Sabbath morning service of the West Miami Jewish Center. Rabbi Alfred Waxman will officiate. Stewart is a student of Kinloch Junior High School and has attended Hebrew School at the West Miami Jewish Center for a number of years. He will be awarded the Bar Mitzvah Examination Certificate of the Miami Bureau of Education. C A 2V B OPE X 1XG Tuesday, June 29ih HERMAN'S T 11 C T l f W3 iff* 3 KOSMK MEAT and POULTRY H Veers M •* Street, Miemi leech Mew Movine ft New twd EelerfMl Quarters "TO ifTTIt SMVI THl HIBIK" 1053 Washington Ave. *•<" Meat Cat to Veer Order M Tee likeTriiweee tt rerlttt.ee et the Riflht Price Ceeae In end See At Ditftrteet Under Supervision of Rabbi Moses Mescheloff F *K DELIVERY PHONE 5-9808 it's dividend time Ckse Federal! Thousands of thrifty Chase members are celebrating the substantial increase in their Chase insured savings accounts 1# watching their savings grow.,. as Chase Federal pays a generous semi-annual dividend. You can enjoy the happy feeling that comes from financial security, by joining the thriv. ing, prosperous family of Chase savers. Open your Chase savings account now! Individual savings accounts insured to $10,000. Persons with individual accounts plus a joint account have insurance to $30,000. Liberal dividends, compounded semicnnually. Accounts opened or added to by the 10th of the month, earn dividends from the 1st. TWENTY YEARS OF LEADERSHIP AIR CONDITIONERS -i TON—BRAND NEW IN CRATES. 5 YEAR WARRANTY 0 AITON ROAD MIAMI BEACH OwseWerol Savings 1100 LINCOLN ROAD 425 41st STREET 7474 COLLINS AVENUE U .-



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PAGE 4 B UN Reflects Unique World UNITED NATIONS (AJP) — This international world center, belonging equally to sixty nations representing all parts of the globe including Israel, is the most unique and singular uniteo governmental body ever known to mankind. Its | very existence bode well for the future. From the very moment the visitor enters the eight block compound along New York's East River h( ino longer or "American soil He finds himself, in fact, under the jurisdiction of a world government administered by a capable Secretariat headed by the congenial Swede Dag Hammarskjold. In the event any crime or felony be committed, the person involved would be brought before a special UN Security "Court" which would handle the case for adjudication. It would be up to this "Court" to decide whether or not to turn the case over to American authorities. The Security Police, composed of nationals from member nations including some twelve young men of the Jewish faith, represents the finest type of officers known to the world They appear as true prototypes of the future "one world police Their whole demeanor is ruled by a spirit of grace and cour-' te-y. The international aspect of the UN, however, has raised many! quest urn N Among these is one that was recently brought up by a Security guard. He wondered what exactly would be the legal status of a child suddenly bom within the I'N confines to a visiting woman or staff worker. Would the baby be an American? Or, would a precedent be set po>ing a new problem for legal authorities to decide whether the child be considered a "UN baby" belonging to the sixty member nations'* This is only one of many complicated iMMt facing this International City. Universality Rules But there is another aspect to the UN little known about on the outside This concerns the spirit motivating the 3.400 staff workers and the 150 newspapermen who make the IN their center of daily activities. As one of them, this writer can testify to the fact that here one cannot help being overwhelm ed by a ipirit of universality, a feeling of association with an international "something'" that repre sents the symbolic answer to what men have vainly sought for ages, namely, one world, in which race, color and creed, "have" and "have not-, among nations, mean nothing. No matter whom you are. Indian. Ethiopian. Israeli. Cuban. Arab. Anglo-Saxon. Slav. Chinese or Scandinavian, whether Christian. Jewish. Mohammedan. Hindu or even Agnostic: no matter how you dress and what you wear, you GLOBAL SHO] ADL Organizes Statewide Workshop in Human Relations to be Held This Summer The holding of .summer workshop* in human relations at three of Florid*'! institutions of higher learning has been announced by Gilbert J Balkm. director of the Florida Regional Office. Anti-De-1 tarnation League of B nai B'nth. Dedicated primarily to the teach' ing of democracy and good human relationin the school classroom, the schedule of summer workshops! in Florida this year ias follows: July 6 7—Florida Normal and Stvriing Open* Summvr Soanon Sterling Hotel this week opened for the first summer MM in 1 the hiolnrj of Miami Beach kosher hotelDavid Rosner. owner-director re ported that summer inquiries and resenationare coming in at a very good rate With the Ster-1 ling's new summer price policy, j we hope to attract local residents | who want a vacation in a hotel where dietary' laws are observed." he added. All of the facilities of the Ster! ling are in operation, just the way they are in the winter, including the Starlight Room night club. Two of the most popular Sterling features, the main dining room and the outdoor dairy snack bar. are both in full operation under the supervision of David Rosner and Sam Rosner Other features include the special television theater, private synagogue, where daily services are held, air conditioned rooms and the varied services of a deluxe oceanfront hotel. The present summer leMOn will last until Labor Dav. Industrial College. St Augustine July 13 14—Florida Southern College. Lakeland Emphasis will be placed at the workshops on the demonstration of films and other audio-visual aids utilized in teaching intergroup edu cation, as well as on additional program aids available to the public schools through the ADL's educational program. Local community leaders in Tampa. St. Augustine and Lakeland are cooperating with the ADL's Florida office in the summer workshop arrangements. In charge of local arrangements in Tampa is Mrs Wil ham B Wolfson. ADL chairman of the Tampa B'nai B'nth Women's Chapter Rabbi Malcolm Sparer, of First Coagrcgatioa Sons of Israel in St Augustine ii coordinating arrangements for the work-hop pro gram at Florida Normal and Indus trial College. In lakeland. Max J Selig. a mem the faculty of Florida Southern College, is in charge of the local workshop arrangements "We hope through the three workshops in human relations at Florida colleges and universities this summer to meet and discuss with an exten si\e cross section of Florida teachers methods, techniques and mate rials utilized in teaching democracy in our school classroom." Balkm stated Among the ADL films which will be demonstrated at the workshop programs will be "The High Wall." "Heritage." and "The Toymaker I get the feeling of "belonging." The spirit of absolute equality pervades the whole atmosphere, and, as far 1 as the Secretariat staff worker* are I concerned, the political wranglings i do not interfere with this feeling \ There is nothing like it in the i whole world, not even in free I America where discrimination still exists. The casual visitor, too. gets into this marvelous mood when touring the granite and glass-en-, closed edifices whose stately architectural schemes spell out 'The Shape of Things to Come." All this promises something. And so long as nations discuss and deI bate* their political differences. there is the hope that with time some common basis will be found. I The IN is still in its infancy, and mistakes must be expected. The I public, accustomed to reading only about the political squabbles, has entirely overlooked the other, most important, non-political aspect of the IN concerning the truly mter; national spirit permeating all those I thousands of staff workers who spend their time working for the common good of all the nations. i Moreover, outsiders have also overlooked the vital non-political global work being accomplished by the specialized agencies in the fields of Education (UNESCO); agriculture (FAOl: health (WHO); labor .II.ii'. aviation (ICAO); and child care (UNICEF). A Coins Concern The UN. unlike its predecessor, the League of Nations, is a going concern Statesmen now agree that it represents the only hope of the world During the press conference with Secretary General Dag Hammarskjold this week, the Swedish diplomat emphasized that "it is a fact that the UN. by its very nature, is an organization which must stand, and stand firmly, for faith in one world We all know." he continued, "that the words "one world' nowadays have a somewhat curious interpretation in some quarters, an interpretation of appeasement. This is not a fact. I think we can dig much deeper and come down to what are fundamentals in the world political situation." Wolfson Named Board Member of WTVJ Richard Wolfson. legal director for WTVJ and Wometco Theatres, has been named to the Board of Directors of WTVJ. Inc.. according to announcement this week by Mitchell Wolfson. WTVJ president. Wolfson received a BS degree from Harvard College in 1942 and graduated from Yale Law School in 1944. where he gained tbe Bachelor of Law degree. He served as law secretary to Judge Thomas W Swan of the United States Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit in 1944-45 and as law secretary to Justice Wiley Rutledge. L'nited States Supreme Court. 1945-47 He waa in private practice in New York between 1947 and 1952 During this period he co-authored "Wolfson & Kuriand. Jurisdiction of the Supreme Court of the United States" published in 1951. He joined WTVJ and Wometco in January. 1952 Dr. Salit Reflected President Off Synagogue Council NEW YORK (JTA) — Dr. Norman Salit, of New York, has been reelected for a second term as president of the Synagogue Council of America, it was announced here The Synagogue Council is I the central national Jewish organ ization which represents the Ortho dox. Conservative and Reform Jew ish movements in America. Begler School Names Soifer to Camp Post Mrs Jack Begler. director of the Begler Day Camp, announced the engagement of Fred Soifer as head counselor for the camp Soifer, now residing at 10270 East Bay Harbor dr. Bal Harbor, iwell known as athletic director and leader of youth groups A graduate of the University of' Miami. Soifer is past president of the Florida chapter of the National | Honorary Athletic Fraternity. He is former head counselor at the Town Branch of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center. The Begler Day Camp, open to residents of surfside. Bal Harbor. North Dade and adjacent communities, is for children from five to 12 years old. The camp period is from June 21 to August 13. Miami community leaders at th rroni hanmHU Atochul. a found„ of'll olSU *?L^U**i to be established in America, is now undur r--ir,.^tj J will admit iU fixt ckin Sept^nb." US? COD tiUC ^ >n md Economic Condition Improves, Stassen Tells Senate Body WASHINGTON (JTA) — Israel is in a "much stronger position" economically today than it was a year ago. the Senate Foreign Relations Committee was told this week by Harold E. Stassen, director of the Foreign Operations Administration. Mr. Stassen testified in support of the Administration's Foreign Operations program for the coming fiscal year. "During the past year," Mr. Stassen said, "we have worked very closely with the Government of Israel in establishing improved techniques of assistance and greater stability in debt management and balance of payments arrangements." Federal Court Upholds Bon On National Student Group ALBANY (JTA) — A special three-judge Federal court has upheld the State University of New York's ban on national fraternities and sororities on the campuses of the 22 colleges, agricultural schools, medical schools and other institutions of higher education under the State University's jurisdiction. The State University outlawed national social clubs from the schools last year on the grounds fiat the national groups force local chapters to discriminate in membership against Jews and Negroes. At that time, the University gave the social groups until 1958 to complete the mechanics of disaffiliation. A total of some 21.000 students are affected by the regulation. Jewish Communities Counseled on Prejudice NEW YORK (JTA) — A report meant to guide Jewish communities in dealing with anti-Semitic incidents was issued here by the National Community Relations Advisory Council, coordinating body of the American Jewish Congress. Jewish Labor Committee, Jewish War Veterans, central Jewishreligious bodies and more than 30 local and regional Jewish community councils. The recommendations contained in the report have been endorsed by more than 60 social scientists and community leaders Ben-GwieeAskjL,. Pieneerioay^' I hi. AVIV (JTA, ^ m rr "-vid BouththisW?J a s 'gle. unified 2 "*• and to dedicated >-"'hs between the il !"^ together b,*1 ot Education. Wbn7 arrived at the amuy ambulance which rueu from Tel Am p youngsters roared ft Ben-Gunon was the M t the rally and spo J5 and a half. ON Observer Sep|] 'Frustrated' M j^, Dl'l.lTH (JTA) -1 followed by the bad* armistice commode*] haustive and fr for the United involved." David M U Secretary of State f| tions Affairs, told i Medical Association l_ Key said the work in armistice rommisdoetj area was. however,^ maintain the armistieM ing time to work ria and Lefcml mer were descnW spokesman of the iorfl Ministry as "wildat i "It is odd that stone, it crop up with predK*4 i •planned' attacks," the s said, lie pointed Nil time the predicted dank ed and nothing his I stories, he said, were thai ed after a short while ittjj date of attack" 70th Birthday of Israel's President Marked in N.Y. NEW YORK (JTA) — More than 2,000 guests, who packed the grand ballroom of the Hotel Commodore, took the first slap* to restore the ancient birthplace of the Macca bees, heroes of the Hebrew War of Liberation of the second century B.C, as a tribute to Yitzhak Ben Zvi, president of Israel, on the occasion of his 70th birthday. The celebration took place under the auspices of the Labor Department of the Jewish National Fund, in cooperation with all Labor Zionist groups in the United States—Poale Zion. Pioneer Women and FarbandLabor Zionist Order. lernstein Tells Cootl He Ceded Red Storlin NEW YORK (JTA) -j Bernstein, the shipowner,! in Federal Court here a that he had signed over I Star Line he controlled el trustee m Germany iir" cause he **~ convineeli the only way he could f release from a NM> F" former (ierman shipows.1 now an American flU| the Holland-Amend u*J acquired the Red SUMf" the Nazis for SllOOOW JDC and JCA Announce Aid For Immigrants in Australia LONDON (JTA) — An initial grant of 20.000 pounds ($56,000) to aasfari Jewish immigrants to establish themselves in Australia and to pave the way for further Jewish immigration to that country was announced here this week by Victor Girmounsky. director-general of the Jewish Colonization Association, and Moaes W. Beckelman. overseas director of the Joint Distribution Committee. The funds will be made available to the Federal Jewish Welfare Society of Australia to administer in behalf of the two organuaions. Stateless iHWHf*"* Te Remala in *** RIO DE JANEIR? **Jj Brazilian immigrsW" in an abrupt rev** *. ruled that all stateless I entered this country %  dUtt visas niarrt-yj nent residents de*rt' ulation which banea!" stateles> P*^J-,|| expected to **!. persons, a number Jewish refugees. Morrison Says S*^ Mandate Brocofct r The mandate • ^m Israel **&**£& i *j ing the .dm.n^stratw,| ecessor m ofh <" Govern""'" 1





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PAGE 8 B Lm*i*t>fkriem9r Beach Planning Board Appoints Three Committees Appointment of three committi el f the Miami Beach PlanninR Board has been announced by I.-ruis Shafkin. chairman. Joseph Gardner, veteran boaTd member, has been named to head ;i committee surveying a previous recommendation for the e.stablishn en\ of multi-level garages in the city. Morris Gold and Gerald Seh wrartz also were named to the committee. Tom Bowler and Schwartz were ).,imed to a committee to study the i. Mobility of erecting a "major mh station of the police department in the area north of 63rd Street Schwartz made the motion, -ec : ded hj Douglas Raff, pointing out that growth of the North Shore section has far outstripped estimates made only three years ;I.M." \ special committee, comprising all of the board members, was •>;> i inted !•> Shafkin with Schwarta iichairman The group will -tud> ;• proposal in till m and tfc Pelican inland, underwater citj tract of 104 acres Incited north of In Lido Island The committee also will study %  motion DJ Schwartl that :i cause v. > linking Miami and Miami I.. idi he built to paseither ouch "r m the immediate vicin it\ of Pelican Island Library to Show Old Garbo Classic Miami Public Library will present the -econd in its B> He i -' i ries of film classics on %  29 8 30 p.m Included on the program will be rns ever shown pub licly m theaters in 1895% Thej an Grand Cafe. Boulevard d< Capucines, Pans' "Empire Thea tre, London;" "Koster & Bial'j Music Iljlj. New York:" "Keith's I nion Square Theatre. New York:" len tf us ee, New York." The other film to be shown on • day will be "Anna Chn-tie. in Greta Garbo, Charles Birkfrd d Harte D/eaaler This Kugene • I Ni ill pla) was translated to the :. for Miss Garbo'a drst talkie. LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE LNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW %  %  p KRV %  • %  %  i : I I H kRRY HOL / I •• M NOTICE ONOER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW N-nTlfi: |. IIKRBBV IIIVKM I i Irtnt l„ rni Ihr ••!•,. %  K l.11. H I'.l RTAI HAS r II >'<'• %  ••>. Vtian i .. ii.i,. mu-adu •.. %  %  •• uli the I'U-ik ..f I • 'if.mi Coort ..( |..,,i. Ida. tMKS rvi i. kX H SII.YKK si lot • • luulleant r*oM KuUrlm*. Miami I • %  • %  T t--l NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW \"TI>-|; is IIKKKBV IHVKN thai iiii.Ur-lirn.il. .I-Mriua to %  • unrtei id,, fi. in,..,,.. M Til TRANSPORT BKRVII'E. .,. • I I • (el ,i .mi. Mi.on, l>arh. I w Ida. Intend* i (later th the Clerk of th,I'lr. ,ili -..,. Ii .| A MI'IK.ir V %  lot nr) fi.i i '.i uoi .in. .II I NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW VOTK'K IS IIKRK1IV r-.IVKN Ihul inderi-ljmod, unalrloa t.. annas* In i -in,--MH. I,-i ih.. ricttli, MInaiii, ..f l: I I Mil.i: A I'Tll TRANJCPORT SKRVK'R, m III" lrrx*l Avrjuia, Mi Uearti hlorlda l—aiaai to reateaei -. .1 nama with th,i'!^i k ,.f tac <'ii i i '..ni t tof 1 '..I. i'..nni v. Kloil.iii 1:1:1.1 M:I.I: BERVICEM. INC .. KIrldH MMIII nHARRY ll'il.TZMAN PaaaMmt I HARD A Ml KulK Attorneyi fot CorpomtSMtf • :'. — 7/;'-!"-l NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY C1IVBN that Hi,nn.lericn-il. ilcplrliift to ,IIKUK** In IwalneM limler* the rfctlliuna iimof (M'HTOM CLEAVERS I..UNI>HY i i:. I :> ,v W. 17th Ava., Miami, la land |.. ri-Kietar ai %  < ih,Circuit Court ot l>a. Klorlda i .IOKKI'H liULUEN. Sole Owner .-i — ,2-H-U _FHm AY 9 'at 'iv&ezm tm\ I A N LJ Phi Sigma Tau Council recently honored mothers with a moth er-daughter tea at the home of Mrs. M. Feingold. the annual affair are (bottom row) Caryl Feldman. Sandra Zee, Barbara Seitlin, Hermine Robinson. Linda Miller, Berg, Janice Kate and Helen Lesnick. Second row are the Mes dames Cohen. Zee, Seitlin. Robinson. Miller, Berg, foil Lesnick Third row are the Mesdames Hyman, Safer. Milberg, Abbott, Sworta, Fogel and Duchon. Shown (fourth rot).] Marley Hyman, Barbara Safer. Sharon Milbert. Judy Abbott. Shelly Swortz, Roberta Fogel and Marlene Duchon. Atthetl way are Mcwcie Feingold. Mrs. Feingold, Marilyn Edelstein, Mrs. Edelatein, Joan Edelstein, Yvette Fogel. Judy Sterling and) Sterling. HILL YORK SAYS: Iftv HM4 Yorkaiw < omlii loner can 11.iv for itself ggvgg linnpw over by IflO I! This ttoteanent may sound unbelievable—but we have already demonstrated and proved it to the profit of many people in this community! When we say that we can PROVE this statement, we mean exactly thatl We don't mean claims—we don't mean talk —we don't even mean testimonials (although we have plenty of those!) —we mean PROOF! We con supply you with full and complete information about how a Yorfcaire Conditioner con start making extra profits riant away for yowl Road the remarkable and eye-opening "York Fact Finding Booklet!" ___^^____^^___ Snows iWSlOtS'OF NEW l9[4YbRKAlRE CONDITION^ 1 Write or phone us today! There's no obliga tion, of course. HILL YORK 1225 S.W. m ST. PH. 82-1411 Beoch York • Certified York Dixie York • Hill York Browcrd ^^i *& F*£E A C £" TAm s* NIAOQUARJli COtfOtAtlOH roet '* %  I O I M O I



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JUNE 25. 1?54 ZJfZl'tnrrlrtor, Goldstein, president of lan Linen Service Co.. has tinted chairman o he lections Committee of the Miami Jewish Federation. "n-mnouqeed,^. Stanley president.,t, *!> ( ^n-acoepfd-^'P*^ for consecutive year and im%  announced made shortly drive of that plans for a swift outstanding stein Again to Head Federation ctions Group; Cleanup Slated pledges made by local contributor* to the Combined Jewish Appeal Goldstein was appointed by Myers following the first official meet ing of the group's Executive Committee on June 22. Goldstein's committee consisting of 40 comrminiU' leader* expect to go into action within the week in order to meet the critical need for funds by the 54 health and welfare agencies which are beneficiaries in the Combined Jewish Appeal. Through Goldstein's efforts last year, thousands of dollars were raised at the time of the serious food and housing shortages in Israel. He has served many years in the Federation Campaign I abi net and is an active member of the Federation's Executive Committee >"HfcJri /g K> and the Board of Governors. He served for several years with the Budget Committee which exam ines requests for allocationto agencies and studies the needs and requirements of beneficiary insli tutions of the campaign. Goldstein is also active in B'nai B'rith, having served as a president of B'nai B'rith lodges in Atlanta.; Birmingham and West Palm Beach He was president of Temple Israel in West Palm Beach and is a tru.v |M on the Board of Temple Israel of Miami. Two y*ears ago. Goldstein was' appointed special representative of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation to the National leadership Conference of the United Jewish | Appeal in Washington, DC, where he presented Federation's Check for $100,000 in behalf of the Greater alia/ni community to meetUJA's emergency needs at that time. PAGE 3 B Eban Says U.S. Arms Agreement With Iraq is Source of Near Eastern Irritation Continued from Pagt 1 B use to have public meeting of the <.'iwm*il until some kind' of an agreement satisfactory to most parties had been reached. Generally speaking, he averred that there W a no change in the Palestine situation which "calls for any comments from me." Mr Hammarskjold was asked about the Israel project for development ol the Jordan River. He replied th;it along as negotiations were going on the so called American Jordan Valley Plan it would only confuse the issue if other alternatives were brought into discussion. The Secretary General felt that it would be.the duty of the. UN to take responsibility for whatever plan was adopted for development of the Jordan. Dr. Rosenfeld in Talk Greater Miami Chapter of the National Nephrosis Foundation held an open meeting on Monday. June 21, 8:30 p.m., at the home of Mr. and Mrs. A. Edgar Miller. Sam A. Goldstein mil Open isir Camp than ISO stuaent musicians Expected to attend the sixth University of Miami Sumilusic Camp which opens SatJune 26. that number, Fred McCall, andmaster and founder-directhe camp, explains that the sidtnee campers will repre7 Florida cities, three Georounties and Chicago. 111. The of the group will be day ers from the Greater Miami Seymour Samet. Southeast Area director, American Jewish Committee, has been awarded the Master oi Education degree at commencement exercises of the University oi Miami. While majoring in Human Relations studies at the university, Samet was invited to membership in Kappa Delta Phi, national education honor society, and Phi Alpha Theta, national history honor society. A student of the graduate faculty at Columbia University, Samet is a candidate for the Doctor of Philosophy degree there. Star Chapter Installs I be gistration for the day campers Friday morning at the I'M room, from 9 a.m. until noon. ians. as well as out-of-town fans, can be enrolled in the if they are in or above the h grade and have the recomdai^Hi of their bandmaster. resting both music training recreation, the campers will weekly concerts, open to the ic on Sunday afternoons in the Student flub. fid Closing Exercises Hosing exercises were held for Igious School students of Miami brew School and Congregation IThursdaj Honor certificates I awards were presented to chilfor outstanding attainment. Goldstein has been particularly active in the field of human rela-1 Officers at Ceremonies tions, serving with distinction as' vice chairman of the Anti-Defamation League Executive Committee for the Florida Region. In 1953, be was national convention chairman of the Linen Supply Association of America and directed arrangements for the, national meeting held at the Hollywood Beach Hotel He is an active member of the 1 Masonic Lodge and is a memnumerous trade, civic and organizations. Barithord Named Music, Arts league President Harry Barnhard has been named president.of the Miami Beach Musk 4c Arts League. Elected'vice president at a final musical assembly held by the organiiation in the Roney Plaza Ho tel last week was Thomas Armour. Executive vice president is Ruth Brot man Stella Glass will be treasurer Other office* include Anita Karns, financial secretary; Eve Meyers, re cording secretary: and Lenore Hauer. corresponding secretary Installation is scheduled by the organization in the fall. Phyllis Roskin has been installed president of Star Chapter, B'nai B'rith. Other officers who assumed their posts at recent ceremonies in the Club Room of the Biscayne Terrace Hotel were Myra Haas, vice president: Norma Berger. secretary. Lorraine Albert, treasurer; and Sheila Anderson, chaplain Installing officer was Mrs. Tina j Katz. Miss Roskin and Dottie Bal-! ber were in charge of the affair. \y& QM yn tra. flobbl ToMDh I. Rackoraky •45 Michigan Avanua Miami Baach Phon 5-3595 Miami Convalescenl Home LEO ALLEN. Director S35 S.W. 12th Avenue Phonea 3-M37 and 9-0278 Soecialiiino in Ore to the Elderly ant | Chron.cally HI. 24-Hour Nur.ino. Sen, Diett Strictly Observed Semi-Priviti Rooma. ice Special Private and EVERYONE LOVES AUGUST BROS, BRWD WNNA -BOHFM/At/RYE *P(JMP£RMCK£L THE BREAD feAT'S NATURALLY <300D Time*Bmoj^JSSJl AUGUST BROS, BREAD •^^^^^ ^F-^^i^^^ m^^. %  V '$Pec/Ue wAo &now choose (Scldcf&fol *(Ae fineU'in funeiut'telwee A service that leaves a lasting remembrance of beauty and reverence and the utmost in considerate attention at a time when most needed GORDON FUNERAL HOME, Inc. MIAMI BEACH 1333 DADE BLVD. Ph. 5-7*77 MIAMI 710S.W.12thAVE. Ph. 3-3431 a.auNNin,ruiMr)ti



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Moan PAGE 6 B RELIGIOUS DIRECTORY ZAMORA JEWISH CENTER will h .Id Friday evening senriees at 6 p.m. Lester Shapiro will officiate in the absence of Rev. Rudolf E Brill Saturday morning services ire at 9 a.m. Sunday and weekday HI ifr— will be held at 7 a.m. • • • FLAGLE K %  GRANADA JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER will hold Friday evening services at :45 p.m. Saturday morning services „re at 9 a.m. Rev. Leo Heim will officiate and preach on the topic: The Korachs and the Trouble Makers." Mincha is scheduled (or J30 p.m., followed by Shalos Seud is Maariv will conclude the Sabl.-lh observance • • • NORTH DADE JEWISH CENTER will hold Friday evening servlies at 8:15 p.m. Monthly open i rum will be conducted by Rabbi Henry Okolica Cantor Maurice Neu will render the musical porI .ns of the liturgy. Lucille Moore will direct the choir Saturday : nrning services are at 9 a.m.. \ hen Sheldon, son of Mr and Mrs. Prize Winning Author to Be Given Another Award NEW YORK — Herman Weak, I ilitzer Prize winning author of The t .one Mutiny, will be hon .>d with another award Wouk ha> been singled out to H ceive a special award of "outtainting literary achievement and -trvice" at a presentation of spe< ,il preview program honoring the American Jewish Tercentenary \ inch will take place at Andron s ; KM Lake Hotel, Loon Lake, New York. Currently visiting relatives :nd friends in Israel. Rudy R. Adler (extreme left", of Micimi Beach, is shown standng in the Festival ol Flags at the Foot of King David's omb in Jerusalem. Jack Pickover. becomes Bar Mitzvah. Dairy services are at 7 p.m. • • • BETH JACOB CONGREGATION will hold Friday evening services at 6:45 p.m. Saturday morning services are at 8:30 a.m. Mincha will he at ;43 P.m.. followed by Shalos Seudos. Daily services are at 7:30 a.m. and at 6:4* ** 7:16 Mi TEMPLE ISRAEL of Miami will hold Friday evening services at 815 p.m.. with Dr. Jacob U. Kaplan. Rabbi Emeritus, officiating Cantor Jacob Bornstein will render the musical portions of the liturgy. • • TIFERETH ISRAEL NORTHSIDE CENTER will hold Friday evening services at 8 30 p.m.. with members of the congregation officiating Cantor Albert Glantz will render the musical portions of the liturgy. An Oneg Shabbat will follow tendered by Mr and Mrs Louis Frankel in honor of their daughter %  marriage Saturday morning services are at 9 a.m. • • • RETH DAVID SYNAGOGUE will hold Friday evening services at 6:45 p.m. Saturday morning sen inare at 9 a.m. Daily services are at 7 30 a.m and 6:45 p.m. • • • WEST MIAMI JEWISH CENTER will hold Saturday morning services at 9 a.m., conducted by Rabbi Alfred Wax man. Subject of the sermon will be the Weekly Portmn Stewart R Goldstein, son of Mr and Mrs I. C. Goldstein, will become Bar Mitzvah. A reception will follow Mincha is at 6 p.m. • • • KNESETH ISRAEL CONGREGATION will hold services Friday night at 6:15 pm Saturday mornlag at 8 30 am Saul Mermgoff will %  peak on the (Object: "Tyranny and R< hellion Louis Dublin will conduct a class in Talmud at 3 p.m. Mincha iat 6:30 p m Cantor Abraham Seif will officiate. • • TEMPLE SINAI, Hollywood, will hold PffSaj evening serviceat 8:30 p.m. Rabbi David Shapiro will preach on the topic: "What Makes ( for a Happy Marriage." The Oneg Shabbat will be sponsored jaaatlr by young married couples. Saturday morning services are at 9 a.m when Rev. Mordechai Haalman will assist Rabbi Shapiro. Subject of the sermon wall be on the Weekly Portion. Daily morning services are at 9 a.m. • • • BETH .SRAEL CONgRtCAjlOjr will'bold Friday evening; rwat 6:30 p-m. Saturday learning services are at "• a.m. Class ra T Perek will be conducted by H %  enberg at 5:30 p.m. Mincha is at 6:30 p.m.. followed by Shalos Seudos. Daily services are at 7:30 a.m. and 7 p.m. • • • TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM will bold Friday evening services at 8:15 p.m. Guest speaker will be Dr Benjamin-B. Rosenberg, executive director of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. Saturday morning services are at 10:45 a.m. TEMPLE EMANU-EL will hold Friday evening services at 6 p.m. I Saturday morning services are at I 9 a.m. Rabbi Irving Lehrman will officiate and preach on the topic: "The Faith of an American." Can[ tor Philip Brummer will render the musical portions of the liturgy. %  Daily services are in the chapel j at 8 am. and 7 p.m. sea ISRAELITE CENTER will hold Friday evening services at 6:30 pm Saturday morning services are at 8 a.m. Rabbi Morton Malavsky will officiate and preach on the Weekly Portion Cantor Samuel Salkow will render the musical portions of the liturgy Howard rragin. son of Mr and Mrs. Nat Fragin. will become Bar Mitzvah. Mincha is at 6:30 p.m.. followed by Shalos Seudos • • • CORAL GABLES JEWISH CENTER will hold Friday evening serviceat 8.15 p.m. Cantor Irving Robinson will officiate. Tercenteniry Group Tells Of Mrs. Levin, Simonhof f, TjO Rabbi Joseph ft. Mirot. chairman of the Greener Masai Tercentenary Committee, has announced appoint meal of four community welfare to potitkMs weth the cen> The group will dafect plane for observance of the JOOtll aunWec sary of the American Jewish com munity in this area between September 12. 1854. and May, 1955. Named to serve as vice chairmen with Rabbi Narot are Mrs. Nathaniel Levin, George J. Talianoff and Harry Simon huff. May C. Gettinger was appointed secretary. Rabbi Narot has communicated with every major Jewish organisation in Dade County, requesting appointment of a Tercentenary' chair man from each group to attend future meetings for the purpose of planning a unified Tercentenary program during the period set by the National Committee. It was suggested Ahat local or ganizlUen'sfHpn now" to ievote mi. of its monthly meetings next year to the Tercentenary theme, pointing nut thai the local committee will help provide speakers, films, film strips, literature and dramatic materials for presentation. Urging further support to this major event in American Jewish life. Rabbi Narot suggested that the Tercentenary theme become a regularHeature at all organization meetings and that three to five minutes be devoted to the observance of the anniversary at all major events. Local Tercentenary committees have been formed in more than (Complete and 5bepenJaHe cJille IAMI TITLt & distract Co, IS YEARS OP TITLE SERVICE IN DADE I ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE MSI 124 SHORELJUID ARCADE Listen To SCHACHTER'S New Yiddish Program Nggf Sender, WMEM, 12 it 1 M this pretreai is tttt first end bet tk lartsit listeeief essisect Fsetsrs* ns Jewish Philetsfkcr NORMAN R. LYONS. News MAHOID TU8K, CMneilmes, end SMOSNANA SffCTOt J 00 cities tfcj Stales to pko, to emphasize thjg^ Portomties ,„"*' V4*T FreedomIn connects* &*V ceJe^raiieT", documentary hX^ Awry ha, htnjSi Rahhi Karat hat a organization repnWf are being receiftd the complete lot,]. he announced shortly I WANT MY) Estsh, UM 2 An. isfcmi, 1 FLO Mil D AIR I H| HOMOG0QS Vitamin "V Ml : MUk nodus Dam Prat**. TlaT. Greater lfisatl Visit Oat I sn o air* aa. a i TR4 leseraeca 'alkies •! Reatet City Titlt Imviance C. Capffef, Serplei t tutrtt* fscssd $J,0e,000 TELEPHONE I "In Our 20th Year ol Community Serrict CAN HUP YOU rV/TH LOW COST, IASY MONTHLY PAYMENT HOME FINANCING to my, BUILD, ammo. pAIR w R!M0QB Coneult our friendly Home Loan Oft** aboul your home financing problems m/ THERE'S NO OBLIGATION I ^u^amf^S^^^^^ JOSCfH M. WION, PratM** 1 i.trl il "* %  ,901 S.W.M**. •SetaONk* I40ON.W.W4U.M S3 HI. nl *-*• RESOURCES IXCIID 57 MILLION WJJLJ, RESERVES IXCIID 3'. MILLION uw*



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PAGE 6 A Hf-ictntrtmwj Barbara Joyce Greenfield Chooses Chantilly Lace for Double Ring Rites At a 6 p.m. candlelight ceremony on Sunday. June 13, in the Saxony Hotel, Miss Barbara Joyce Greenfield, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Irving Greenfield, 40 Star Island, became the bride of Frank Jordan Levin, son of Mr. and Mrs. Max Levin, Miami Beach. Rabbi Moses MescheloM officiated-. Soloist was Mrs. David Drucker. Motif of the wedding was ice blue, which was carried out during the ceremony reception and formal dinner. Best man was David Earl Greenfield, brother of the bride. Mrs. Kenneth Cohen, sister of the groom, acted as matron of honor. Junior maid of honor was Dianne Alice Greenfield, sister of the bride. Acting as bridesmaids were Rhoda Rubin. Betty Goldstein, Harriet Pathman. Shirley Foderman and Arlene Cohen. The bridal gown of white chantilly lace and nylon tulle over pow dor blue taffeta was styled in an off shoulder lace bodice fitted with illusion A midriff of draped tulle highlighted the waistline. Lace point on hand gauntlets complemented her short sleeves. The bouffant skirt of nylon tulle with [Miners of laceat each side I % fell into a chapel train A tiarra Miss I'llICl'I'lIS \\ CCIS oi !ace and seed pearls held the bridal veil of blue silk illusion She earned white orchids on a Bible. The bride was graduated from the Whitefield School, Miami Beach, and attended the I'niversity of Miami. Mr. Levin attended Suffolk University in Boston and spent two years overseas in Germany with the United States Army. After an extended honeymoon Mrs. Frank J. Itvim Paul Chimes Here in New York City, the couple are taking a Villa at the Del Mar Manor. 9511 Collins ave. Mr. and Mrs. E. Gelfand. maternal grandparents of the bride, flew in from Chicago to attend the wedding. Mrs. Greenfield selected a mauve tulle waltz-length gown with long torso effect, featuring appliqued iridescent sequins and mother of pearl. The gown was complemented by a white orchid corsage. Mrs Levin selected a shrimp pink imported chantilly lace waltz length gown with matching accessaries and an orchid corsage. All attendants carried sprays of blue carnations Pink trimmed the white lace dress which Miss Eleno Sara Futerfas wore for her Sunday wedding She became the bride of Paul Chimes at the home of her parents. Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Futerfas. 1303 SW 16th st. Her fingertip veil was "something borrowed," and she carried white orchids on a Bible. Mrs. B. L. Abbott was her sister's only attendant. Her dress was street-length and green and white. She wore a pink carnation corsage. David Siegel was best man for Mr. Chimes, son of Mr. and Mrs. M. Chimes. New York, NY. Rabbi Morris Skop. Coral Gables Jewish Center spiritual leader, officiated. Dinner at Betty's restaurant followed the 11 a.m. ceremony. The couple then left on a trip to New York. Mr Chimes is stationed at Key West aboard the USS Howard W. Gilmore. Philipstahls Will Travel in Europe Miss Mama Roberta Hankoff and Pfc. Stanley Philipstahl were married in a 2 p.m. ceremony on Sunday at the Monte Carlo Hotel. Rabbi Irving Lehrman. spiritual leader of Temple Emanu El, officiated at the double ring rites. The bride's parents are Mr and Mrs Nat H. Hankoff. 475 South Shore dr. Mr. Philipstahl is the son of Julius Philipstahl. Lindenhurst. NY., and the late Mrs. Phil ipstahl. Given in marriage by her father, newlywed Mrs. Philipstahl wore a ballerina-length bridal gown of chantilly lace over satin with scalloped scoop neckline and cape sleeves. The fitted bodice and full skirt ended in scallops at the hemline. Her tiered veil of French illusion extended from a tiarra of applique lace medallions. She carried baby white orchids with shower of stephanotis on a white Bible. The brides sister, Mrs. Nolan Sweet, was matron of honor. Bridesmaid was Miss Mona Rubenstein. They wore pink and blue striped organza and carried feathered carnations with delphinium. Best man was Theodore Burton Hankoff. brother of the bride. Nolan Sweet and Andrew Geller ushered. The couple will honeymoon in Paris. Switzerland, Austria and Germany. / d Mn. fhi/i.st.M Mutters Wed iu (iables Ceremony On their way to Chicago by automobile are Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bernard Mutter, following their wedding on Saturday, June 19, 8:30 p.m.. at the Coral Gables Women's Club. Rabbi Simon April officiated. The bride is the daughter of Mr and Mrs. Reuben Feinberg. 1510 SW 9th rt. Mr. Mutter's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Louis Mutter, 363 SW 12th st. Given in marriage by her father, the bride was attired in chantilly lace gown made with fitted bodice. lgton dr., ] Mi* H^ H '8h School J Ohio suu i? 1 'he Bachelor', J Mrs. HmrmU I. CiattW, (iinsburgs to Live In Miami Beach The Harold Ernest Ginsburgs are now on their honeymoon in San Juan, Puerto Rico, ana tney will reside here at the conclusion of their trip. The couple were married on Sunday in the chapel of Har Zion Temple in Philadelphia, Pa., by Rabbi David A. Goldstein. The bride, who is the former Rosamunde Sklaroff. is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Sklaroff, Philadelphia. The groom's parents are Mr. and Mrs. John M. Ginsburg. 4435 Royal Palm ave., Miami Beach, who flew North for the wedding. Newlywod Mrs. Ginsburg was attended by her sister, Rachel Sklaroff, maid of honor; her cousin, Mrs William Fraimow, matron of honor: the Mini Judith Birenbaum and Barbara Spitz, bridesmaids. Milton D. Rosenau, Jr., of Rowayclip of satin studded with pearls ton, Conn., was best man Ushers in sweetheart neckline and ballerinalength skirt. She wore matching point-onhand gauntlets, and her three-tiered veil of illusion fell from a leaf r A PHOTOGRAPHY far All Occasions 3D C010* r BUCK 1 WHITE HALfH BARGTEIL Miss Goldberg is Home for Summer Miss Suzanne Joyce Goldberg, daughter of Mr. and Mrs Morris R Goldberg. 2970 SW 17th it, Miami, is home from Northwestern Ini versify at Evanatoo, Illinois. i..r the summer She is a member of Sigma Delta Tau sorority and sorority repi tativc to the Siudent Service Fund A radio and television major at Northwestern, Miss Goldberg has been active in radio work this past year. She is on the production and continuity staffs of the umw-i .itv" radio station WNUR. and has done some radio acting with the Northwestern group at NBC in Chicago. She has also had parts in University Theater, and University Workshop plays. and iridescent* The bride carried a cascade bouquet of white orchids and stephanotis. Miss Sandra Rosen was maid of honor in a ballerina-length dress of pink lace and tulle over taffeta, with matching eton jacket. She carried a fan-shaped bouquet of orchid carnations. Roberta Figur and Elayne Berzok were bridesmaids. Miss Figur wore champagne nylon tulle embroidered in gold lame with matching stole. Miss Berzok's dress was blue tulle with bouffant ruffled skirt and matching stole. Abby Fae Baumoehl was flower girl and wore a yellow organdy dress trimmed with white lace and matching eyelet duster. Best man was Harvey S. Gold. Ushers included Michael Mutter, the bridegroom's brother, and Sidney Feinberg. the bride's brother. Bernard Schaft. friend of the bride's family, acted as soloist. Newlywed Mrs. Mutter graduated from Miami Senior High School and is attending the University of Miami, in her junior year, on a four-year scholarship She was elected sweetheart of Alpha Phi Omega, men's national service fraternity for 1953-54 v The groom graduated from Miami Beach High School and received the BS degree in Biology from the University of Miami this month He is also an alumnus of Emory University and will return in the fall to study for a Master's degree in Biology at the UM. He is a member of Alpha Phi Omega, national service fraternity, and a student affiliate of the American Chemical Society. M' (ail ny is Delta Phil heit taught a I tary School hen. Mr. DavioM : University. Be i tion business ii] couple will hit I ding. eluded Leonard Jacobs. West Orange, NJ.; Nathaniel Ringold, Philadelphia; Herschel Sklaroff. Philadelphia; and Edward L. Stein. Reading, Pr. The bride received the AB deI gree on June 17 from Temple University. Mr. Ginsburg is a Cornell University alumnus. Bridal Sli A shower lot I was held by lirv) and her dau| day at their Go in Coral Gables.] is Mr. Jack: I Kragin Bar! The Bar Miti Kin. son of Sir. ay Fragm. 3120 SW I place on Saturday,] Israelite Center. SonnUf KOSHER CATEI Weddings Bar Mitzva Buffets Garden Parties } f 1 1 1 CATERING A Complete Seme* No Parry Too Small No Party T-o Up 775 Dade Boulevard Miji **J Phone 3-V952 If No Anew* Call &f l'ndr Rabbinical Supcmuci "' w w *^- l< W rf W^^ < *v^v M STAMPS COVfIS Of THl WOfftD COINS Specializing 'edvracy. Nations. Alto n<| album* store Highrtt market B in United Statet. Con.. Canada. Israel. United complete supplies i amis largest stamp prices paid ', for collections and duplicates: ACADEMY STAMP.n COIN SHOP iM* M.I. 2nd AVI., MIAMI, flA. •HONI 24711 SUNSHINE FAS! •re*. U.8. sat. off. Miami %  Miami Beach ft Laudardala Wa-H YOU WILL FIND j THE MOST COMPLETE SELECT!^ of BOYS AND GIRLS WEAR ON MIAMI' at MORRIS BROTHERS • MIAMI -f1211 WJISMNGTON AVt*0



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b Reporters Question Eric Johnston's Neutrality i NATIONS (AJP)-Eric [special representative of Fismhower, dropped in 'for a visit with SecreL i Dag Hammarskjold wss corps on the eve of are for the Middle East is making another at Bring the Arab States and Ether on the U.S.-sponsorfdevelopment project the press conference Mr. stated that he and Mr. fcjold "were in complete It as to objectives and [•• The UN has established its own interdepartmental Commission under Dr. Ralph Bunche for study of the various water projects. and Mr. Johnston indicated that his own efforts are in full co ordination with those of the UN Commission. Reverting that he was going to the Middle East with three specific blueprints, the original U.S. plan and two newly-submitted schemes from Israel and the Arab states. the Eisenhower envoy admitted that his job of finding some com mon ground on which the parties concerned could agree would not be an easy one. He believed, however that the very fact that the Arabs have finally consented to discuss the matter was in itself en couraging Mr. Johnston still held to his original view shared by Eisenhower and the State Department that once the economic problem is solved through the water projects, offering jobs to tens of thousands of refugees, the political differences and border tensions would diminish During the question period. Arab News Agency correspondent Levon Reshishi.in — a former JerusalemiBwiislh-JEIliQjpidliigyn FLORIDA FRIDAY. JUNE 25. 1954 SEC. B lie — asked Mr. Johnston whether he was a member of the pro-Israel American Christian Palestine Comi mittee, mentioning the fact that his name still appeared on the group's stationery. 1 When Mr. Johnston replied that he was not a member, Keshisnmn countered with the question: "When did you resign?" Hesitating for a moment. Mr. Johnston stated that he resigned on November 6, 1953. and that at present he had no connection whatsoever with the group. Most of the correspondents did not know that Mr. Johnston had been a member of the ACPC which is constantly taking the Arabs to task for their antiIsrael stand. Some thought that his former affiliation with this group might well give ground for Arab suspicions as to his real intentions. • Anticipating Arab reactions to the White House envoy's visit in Cairo on June 12, Keshishian inquired further: "Could the Arab plan be implemented alone?" Mr. Johnston, answering cautiously, made it clear that all the pUns would be ^iven careful consideration and tnat Tic hjfd Mdpes that a tfnffred scheme satisfactory to all ttte parties wou'la Tje accepted. Once such a plan has been agreed upon, he said, its implementation would of a necessity come under UN jurisdiction. Arab unwillingness to cooperate i with Israel leaves little hope of success to Mr. Johnston's mission. But, it is felt here, that regardless 1 of this fact, his trip to the Middle East will give no one an opportunity to say that the United States j under the Eisenhower administration did not make an effort to help, both financially (121 to 200 million i dollars are offered) and technically in an attempt to solve the present plight of the Arab refugees. Mrs. Levin to Receive Achievement Award %  V %  L | |£. L the sale of Development Issue State of Israel Bonds are the following members of the L Beach B'nai B'rith Committee. Seated are Daniel Broad. Vice Mayor Harold Spaet [Meyer Teigman. Standing (left to right) are Samuel Stein. William Agronove, William ptein, Gil Balkin and Gershon Miller. an Says Arms Agreement is Source of Near East Irritation Mrs. Nathaniel M. Levin has been chosen by Sigma Delta Tau to reI ceive the international collegiate 'sorority's 1954 "Achievement Award for Volunteer Service on Behalf of Humanity and Education." Presentation will be made Saturday evening. June 26. at the Formal Awards Banquet which will climax the sorority's 17th biennial convention at the Sea Isle Hotel. Mrs. Morton A. Grant, national president of the sorority, who is also a resident of Miami, will make presentation of Sigma Delta Tau's highest national award for a nonmember. The Sigma Delta Tau Achievement Award was instituted in 1938 and .Mr.-. Levin — who will be the fourth recipient — will be recognized for her "outstanding volunteer work" for the Haven School for Mentally Retarded Children. The award was first presented to the late Mrs. Hannah Solomon, founder of the National Council of Jewish Women. In 1948. the sorority honored Mrs. Marilyn Tallman Applebaum. of Chicago, for her work with Hillel and the B'nai B'rith foreign student exchange program, and in 1952 the award was presented to Mrs. Lucille Lorie. of Toronto, president of the National Council of Jewish Women of Canada, who is also known throughout the Dominion for her charitable work. Mrs. Grant is presiding at the sorority's first Florida convention which is now being held at Miami ~ (JTA) — Israel Ambas-i dice that objective. The task is Abba Eban last week said I now to see now far centain recent here is no doubt at all that uican Iraq arms agreement: constant verbal disparageof Israel's most cherished nts and associations contra* basic purposes of friend md peace which the United Government has sincerely fcted." fcEban spoke at a dinner here, !" *d by the Israel Bond oration. His address was inter-' I by observers as an answer em remarks by Henry A. ByJ Assistant Secretary of State pastern Affairs, el's security faces a double — the increase of Arab Py and the effects of recent Pments in the policies of the Powers," Mr. Eban said. hostility is inevitably in. n by obsequious deference to [alleged fears of Israel, as well the conclusion of military Jements with the most violnd extremist Arab govern%  %  The effects of such a polannot I* cured by offering |J toe Arabs and verbal asr*s to Lsrael. pcent statements by American I!!? r of fr 'en<*hiP fr 'and peace in the Middle East V 'Portant insofar as they furl'agreed basis of principle ["'„ An er.ca and Israel can Pe their positions and poli[.^"ther.u.fopmo,,. hm „ ., bJeCtiv ,h • hoP* %  mating acts which pre£ iMiu it la S1V" ...(, •• %  — Palestine dispute. However, he B each. More than 100 delegates added that he knew of no developments of any significance in this issue. Mr. Hammarskjold told a press conference that the UN Security Council was in an "extremely complicated situation." Although had not met for some time, that did not mean that nothing was going on, he stressed. He asserted Ihft there were private discussions among the delegations. He said that it was not much Continued on Page and representatives of active chapters at universities throughout the United States and Canada, and alumnae leagues in many principal cities, have come here for this international meeting. The Miami Alumnae League of Sigma Delta Tau whose more than 60 members represent alumnae of 18 of the sorority's 28 chapters is hostess to the convention One of the features of the convention was a sightseeing trip which included a visit to Haven Set Sunday at Sterling Hotel actions and utterances conform with declared aims of policy." "There is no doubt at all," Mr. Eban continued, "that the Amen can-Iraq arms agreement and a constant verbal disparagement of Is reel's most cherished sentiments and associations contradict the ba sic purposes of friendship and peace which the United States Government has sincerely reiterated Individual acts of policy should surely be brought into harmony with bask principles. The stability „*„Untlnn of (be Middle East requires an ear -, Amdi'IlUI 1 nStdUClllOn ly effort to repair the harm done He01€li ACUUVtny a to Israel's confidence and securfly." Ambassador Eban said the crux of the problems was that the Arab states refuse to make peace with Israel whereas Israel desires friendly relations. He %  *• the meaning of "Jordan's headkmg flight from her armistice oblig-tions and from the table of the Security Council." He told the Toledo community that there was no surer way of defending Israels security than b> increasing her economic strcngtn and productivity. "For this reaaon." he said. Israelis "can "either rest themselves, nor invite thenfriends in the Jewish communities to celebrate any respites from the task of consolidation." United Nations Secretary General Dag Hammarskjold meanwhile denied in New York that he United Nations was "asleep in the School in Kendall. This school has been the League's philanthropic project since the alumnae group was organized in 1951. The Miami League recently presented a check for $1,000 to Haven School in memory of Mrs. Ben Novack. and additional funds will be raised to furnish a new classroom at the school to be known as the "Anna Rubin Novack Room." Mrs. Novack was a member of Sigma Delta Tau at the University of Ala: bama. Dr. and Mrs. Levin and their > two sons came to Miami from PhilaI delphia during World War II while | Dr. Levin was on duty with the 1 Navy. When he returned to civilI ian life, he entered private pracI tice in Miami, and the family es|tablished permanent residence here. ._ Mrs. Levin, who is currently I serving as vice president of the I Haven School Board of Directors. was active in the formation and I opening of the Haven School in 1950. In addition to her work for Haven School, she has been active in the National Council of Jewish Women and recently completed two years as president of the new Miami Division, whose project during her administration-was the establishment of full facilities for preschool age blind children in the public school system. While serving as NCJW Community Welfare chairman of the Greater Miami Division in 1947, she worked to secure a specialized training-program for the preschool deaf and hard of hearing children. In collaboration with Dr. Levin, in whose office she has been assisting for many years, a program of speech rehabilitation following the total removal of the larynx for canContinued on Pega 5 B Annual installation ceremome of the Hebrew Academy w. 1 take plaC e on Sunday evening. June 27. •J, a dinner in the Sterling Hotel. urer; Harry KoreUky, co-treasurer; Daniel M. Broad, financial secretary; Nathan Ginsburg. corresponding secretary; Sidney Rubinowit* recording secretary Max Silverberg. general secretary: Sol a ainnn n verberg, general secrem*. ~* According to Judge Charles ** gg* aud itor; and Dr. Irw.n ler of the Municipal Court, named J H Makovsky medical advisor chairman of the evemn^olk^wing are the officers to be instaliea. %  IIIL uu*' B. I. Binder, president;!Dr. David S Andron. honorary P !" "^; fe-SsFSaS Many officers and Board members now out of town plan to return for the occasion," Gertler said. The slate will be installed by Rabbi Alexanders. Gross, principal of the Academy. Assisting in arrangements for the evening are Joseph Rase.Irving Firtel, Frank Bnckman. Alex Mil ler Allen Goldberg. Sol Goldman and Mrs. Sidney Rubinowitz, presiContinoad on Pag* 12 B Mrs. Nathaniel lavte SDT hanars bar



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PAGE 2 A + ftmts*ncrMtatl $50,000 in Sales to be Revealed Continued from Page 1 A organizations have pledged their support of the concert and have appointed delegates to the central committee in charge. A meeting of the committee was held earlier this week in the Shelborne Hotel. Manfred L. Minzt-r. Jr., city manager, urged the committee to every effort in order to make the concert a nttOMI "This is the first opportunity that members of the Miami community have had of purchasing the new Development Issue on a general level.'' he declared, explaining; that earlier sales had been limited to a minimum investment of $1,000 ." Htlltr Heller to Head Florida JWV Daniel Neal Ileller. a Miami attorney, was elected state commander Ol the Jewish War Veteran Sunday as si .me 3 00 delegates ended their annual two-day convention at the Roi.ey Plaza Hotel. Miami Beach He succeeds William II Bonder el Weal Ml ami rtati commander during .'.i-i year. Othei off cers elected were Robert Pishkind, Tampa. SMHIIH rice I neth (' Braid junior vice eon] The JWV A l Tessii S ... Gabl< Fried Levine, ol v. Miami -^ elected a • lea prea Idem and Rboda Deutsch, Holb I i ice president. ilutiom passed bj the veterangroup a-ked Congress to outlaw .the Communist part} and lam basted "unconstitutional tactics ol Sen Joseph McCarth) ol Wiaconfcin ."laqu— for imt-'andinR contributions to ciimmunil) projects were awarded to Mrs Sidaej Weintrauh. Miami, chairman of the Mothers March on Polio for the pa-t >i\ year-, Dan Mahone>. publisher ol the Miami Daily News; and Rabbi Alfred VYaxman of West Miami. Itate chaplain of the JWV At a banquet that concluded the c .entmn Sundaj night, Harrj I Madison Detroit, national commander .if the j\vv. e xpieas e d himseli not at all satisfied" with donationfrom Florida to date to help war orphans and crippled vet erans in Korea. Madison, who recently visited I Korea, described it as ,a land of terrible devastation in which the people are destitute and devoid of everything." Special mention was made of the bond luncheon held for first time by Miami Beach B'nai B'rith Bond chairman Meyer Teigman gave a report, claiming that "an important start" had been made and expressed the hope that other lodges in the area would follow suit in the near future. Greater Miami Chairman Jacob Sher attended a meeting of the Board of Governors of the Israel Bond Organization held in New York ("My this week. He reported latest figures on bond sales and received the congratulations of the Governors when he noted that to date in this area 20 Trustees, those who had invested a minimum of $10,000 had been recruited Target for Miami this year is $750,000 compared with the national overall quota of $75,000,000. While in New York, Sher also conferred with Jan Peerce On his return, he revealed that Peerce will devote his program to popular classics and traditional Yiddish ballads I certainly hope that the general public of Miami will follow the example set by leaden of the community in setting the pace for the re-t of the country." Sher declar ed "We must fill the auditorium for this concert." At the same time it was learned that Mr> Monte Selig. chairman of the Women's Division, will \isit Israel next month under auspices of the Israel Bond Organization and as a member of a delegation of ten w..:nen from across the I'mted States. Mi. nil] ll> via Kl Al and spend some throe vceka on %  fact-finding tour of key centers and deve l opments in Israel The delegation will also have the opportunity of conferring with leaders of the Israeli Government, m charge of the COUntT) I development Mrs Selig Visited Israel in 1948 under similar circumstances, when ill a i-1 nember ol .. -t>WVU YflavorM, stisfm golden chicken st$p. With Matuk Uk Kreplach Rice fly. IT THE laKEIS OF "OrtllTTlSF"" lUNSAlftll Distributed by PALM DISTRIBUTORS, IRC. 14 N Z. 24th St. Miami 37, Flo. Phone VENETIAN NURSING AND CONVALESCINT HWtf (F.rssserly Deealas Nartiag Home CONVALESCENT* — INVALID* — CHRtONIC *CE0 REGISTERED NURSES — 24-HOUH NURSING CARE S>etJaf Dim Strictly Oaftnrest { 1401 N.E. BAYSHORE PUCI (ietweea Vea*tt*a A MtArtfctT Cstswip TELEPHONE 9 7640 Mr. east Mrs. NeNiea %  • SF**"' **** ^ -N^-V^-V—v^-v^-^-vCHAFELS IN MIAMI AND MUNI ll* 3 %  SSSMWT M^HOOI FO SOYS SUMMTAtT THSOUCH H.CH SCHOOL DAY SCHOOL FO* BOYS AND CIRLS AND MODERN KINDKROAKTIN MAILING ADDRT".: P O. Box 588 Oxford School "On Biscayne Bav" MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA 1204 WesT AVBWVI PHOKE 58-3271 A SCHOOL DEDICATED TO THE EDUCATION OF THE WHOLE CHILD "R^dino. writtno. orithmrtlc" ore merely part ol a greater and mare rtgnificant educational task. Oxford School stresses the importance of teaching its students how to be happy ^ and adjusted individuals through a unique educational program based on the most enlightened method* in the field of child guidance and training. Extra added educational feature optional religious education (including Bar Mitzva) at no additional cost. Complete program of land and water sport*. Supervised play and recreation after school hours for all students. For registration and information for the fall term call 58-3271. or writ*: OXFORD SCHOOL, P. O. BOX 588, MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA. Ttc most valuable |! pot session of Riverside %  is tLc good will of the i families we serve. i ivenidc MEM I RIAL III • H.* FUNEIAl DIMCTOIS TWO CONVENIENT LOCATIONS Mimmi MUmiB** West Flagler 20th Ave. MM 1236 W-W^"^ \ turnip r~ 14.NOVN AMtviANCI •••"l< ^^ %  WsU t. NSWWAN, Faaeral Direcw VMU ^T > w MBW vatwi 74* \W wU AmmMt&m A NMnn • as*wx • w"""



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25, 1954 EOAL NOTICE -Jewlstrhrlditn LEGAL NOTICE NELSON 1 filer id ""'", P^toOlB I.AVIDSON NAME ^ ( |VEN th .t OAKS Tfor Ai>l'l'" glrr Bt "i2-s ____——^—— %  NAME LAW L. HKIiKHV CIVKN that W",h. f„ i uii. ID. name of E tor AwSlcanta plaglef St. ,CE~UN0ER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW ,S MKKKKY OIVBM that •iism-d. deeirlng to engage In r3dM Hi"( ijtlou" name of CREATIONS, .ii H N.|" ime will •"'• leri LP* .}" fturiof I•• %  •' %  ""> % %  Horhta. RENATO LE\ I CBEtlTd nHVIKTO HKIMAN A K AI'LAN j for Applicant! IBM I ^^^^^ FlCE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW i; IS HKRKHY lllVEN that trslgned, l--i "*fi_ % %  engage "1 un.l.r th. fi. iThoua name of LMUNOS lKAI TV SALON, nrk St MUml Spring*. InrrcirtiT >."i'l "Mi"'lth the bf h. Tii. II I Court of LK.de fiorids DoRIsi M BEVERLY, owner F*r 7 '? NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HKRKHT CIVKN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious mm f SAI'NIIKB'H CROCKKT. t I2S W. h In Kl-r Hi-. Intend* to register sal.l nante with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of ftade County. Florida. HUWAKH A SAI NDKKS LEGAL NOTICE M T N M T ??,. BV PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TMC IS-n-JrTa !" ^D'CIAVCIRCUIT OF £t?'i A 'N AND FOR nn WM7V-.' N C H *NCERYNO MARIAN R MANDELL VII DAOE 1697*3 I 'l.i int iff. LEGAL NOTICE PAGE 11 B BA1 I, MANHKI.L. Defendant SUIT FOR OIVORCt TO: SAI-I. MANhl.l.l IN C UNTY JUDGES' COURT DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA No. 26055 RE ESTATE OF NSV^^OF'^T^.&'TO^AKE APPLICATION FOR FINAL DISCHARGE St Intend* to register said mm, w.lli the Clerk f the Circuit 'HUM of Hale County, Florida. BETTY BEEMAN KKSSI.KK UAIIK Attorney* for Applicant 17*1 W. Ftagler St. 4/11-18-25 — 7/2 NOTICE UHOER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IX HEREBY OIVKN that the undersigned, desiring t,, engag. In business under the flctltlou* name of FREDS BAR. at 222 N.W. tli Si Intend* to register aald name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Hade County. Florida. FRED JAKOEK KKSSI.HR A OARS Attorneys for A|plicant 17*2 W. Flakier St. S/ll-ls-23 — 7/2 nd file the oiU.-m.il Anewei or Plea liur In th. office ,,( IK.. i 1,1k ,,f ,|„. Cireuit court ,,n ,.r before the 12th • la> „f July. 1!>.4 If yotl fall to do no. Judgment ii\ default will i„. taken against you for tinrellel demanded In th.lull of CompUlnl TMi notice ahull i ibllihed once each week l,r f,,ur consecutive weeks. THC JEWISH FLORIIHA.N AM' ORDERED .• %  M ,iml, thla 7th da) "f Juno, A.D. DONE Florida, i^:,i of .Inn... i!i;,i TURK M:wM.^-" K,!r '" :l ^ l:,t < Lincoln Road. Miami Beach, Fin Attorney* r,r Adminlstfator • i.., hi: \ i\iau I. Hcneaifer i if I'ounael I IS-ti 7 : %  '• LEGAL NOTICE IM ru? T i CE T0 CREDITORS N T J?Jf_ C0 "JSJ V JUDGES' COURT Si AH9 F0R DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE, No. 32*756 In Re: ESTATE OF 'HAIil.ES J IN E II I.EATHKRMAN, Clerk, Cln nil Court, i >..,i. Count;. Florida B] M C URKEN, M'lr, ult Cuit Sea 11 I. ity Clerk CHARLES l RODNER Atturm-v fnr I'l.iliuifl UTJ N \V 3ti)i HI \h.in i. VI ,i •;, il-ll-tt : J NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY (1IVKN that the *ndert.|-ned. de*IHns to inEas. In hualne** under the flctltlou.-. name of HAL'S BAR. at SMS S.W. kill St Intend* to rettlKter aald name with th. Clerk of the Circuit Court of I>ade County, Florida. MARIAN II CALKINS KKSSI.KK A OARS Attorney* for Applicant 17SJ W Hauler St. f/ll-l-25 — 7/2 riCE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW HEREBY GIVEN that .1. il Ins to engage In th,flctltlou* name of IIAl'i: H \RDWARB, ..t •'•?'• felt Stiret, North Miami, Hor|rnu> I" .i i,l name with i nf the Circuit Court of Ihtde >,'ik 1'K. ATi'H, *ole ownr SILVER f. MlI.l-oY I„r I'.ruim Peatch NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HERUKY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring t,, engage In bulnea under the fletUloi>* name of WRWTINQHOL'SK SKI.K SERVICE LACNHROMAT. at M* S.W. "fh Str,ct. Miami. Klorlda. intends to ie>rIsler said name with the Clei k f the t'lrcuil Court of Hade County. Florida. HAKOIJ' I>RUSI'. Sic. Owner AMOR BKN3AM1N Attorney for Owner 6/11-18-2* cr ,7/2 ,.v_ NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE. IS IIKBKJIY UlVKj th.it the uno*rHglf dniflng i" engSgc i %  liuslnaa* uraaee the flctliloua njne ol KCR-O-MATIC WATKR HHATER MTO co, at 6 ol > our Answer or Int to the Kill of Complaint on 1mnt!ff< Attorney. SANFoltl) p IM S.E. :nd Avenue, Miami. and rile the original Anawer •ding In th. offloa of th.clerk Circuit Court on or-before the "f July, l'.M If you fall to Judgment bj default will be Ualn*! you for the relief deI in th, Bill ol Complaint. hall I., published once "K foi four consecutive week* IE JEWIRH 1'UHtllHAN |NK ANIi ORDERED at Miami. Ihl* tth day .,f June, A D E II I. i:\TIIKRMAN. lerk. Circuit Court. 1 lad. founts Florida By M R. MCRRAY. ru UEBJ; r u,y c,erk rn'y for ll.iintlff ,. „ M Av '' • Miami J2, Fla. '••",— 7, 2 NOTICE TO CREDITORS l"N THE-COUNTY JUDGES' COURT IN AMp. FOR DADE COUNTY N PROBATE, No. 31124-B ,TK <#F tKTTK MAYER a'k'a CTTK ToWNSKND llecoa-, ,1 ore and All reraona Havor Demands Against Said FLORIDA. In Re RUTrt KITH M To AU ing C r Be tale: You, and each of you. are hereby notified and required to present any claim* and demands which you. or either of you. may have ag.iint the estate of RUTH BABETTfl MATER a/k/a RUTH BABETTE 1 o\\ NM'-N MAYER, deceased lair of Hade ; OIII.ty. Florida, to the Honorable County Judge* of Hade County, and file the name in their office* In the Aunt) Courthouse In Hade County. Honda, within eight calendar month* from the date of the first publication here of. Said claim* or demands to contain the legal addles* of the claimant and to be aworn to and iwcsenteil ..." aforesaid, or *ame will be barred. Dale May 28. A.D. 19M. EVERETT A MATER. As Administrator of the RUTH BABBTPTB MATER a k a RUTH BABKTTh TOWN8END MAYER. KKSST.KR A CARS Attorney for Everett A. May el 6/4-11-1K-:.'. IN THE CIHCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLOR. IDA. IN CHANCERY. No. IMSol AFOI'ST HEEIIERC and ANN \ REEBERQ, hii. f< Plaintiff*, \ i '.. A. WITHAM, M M lb lEFER, t al.. Hf. nd, II'NOTICE BY PUBLICATION Tn: '" .\ WITH \M address unknown: M M HOEFER, address uiiknow ii. .in,! if inai ne. I. thi lr unknown apouaew, if Uvlng, and if ,i, id. all unknoa n heirs, rti vlaeea, legAti, grantei t,,is or oth.-r parties elalming by, through, under ..i against any of said defendants, a/ho are nol known to I" de.i,I oi .iliiand ,,M other pei eon* oi pai ties oth< rh*v in* ,.i • lalmlng any i urht. title, %  laim ,.i Inti 11 • %  In .mil to the following 01 I,I,,I„ 11 aituati I) Ing and 11 n( in i i.,,i. i %  intj. Florida, to l The "< l l.l* feel of Lots -'. ', I. Ill,,, k I. SUXRHINE PARK, •rdlng the Plal then ol I in rial Book ". I ,.f the Public Recoi I County, Florida YOL' M:I: HKREBT NOTIFIED thai %  ull i" nulel title '•• thi ,i... rlbed i-iop. m >i.'be< i riled against you thiaove-i -. and you are hen b) %  .,. serve %  eouj ol your anewei i Hill of c.iiipi.iini herein ;>n %  nlain. rlffattorney. R1CHARH K Ki. .1.1. KINK 412 Congress Building, Miami. Florida, and file the original in Hi.offlc. of the Clerk of tie Circuit Court on ,.. %  before th-l* day of_** I*j4. Otherwise %  default i be entered Clerk of 111' Plri ull Court, l*il.. ciniy. Florida By M c OllEEN. Dentlty '"i.rk l/lell-H — ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 170084 ALVIN BEOEL, Plaintiff, 1 R JEANNETTE BEOEL, Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO JEANXBTTE BEOEL •'. Chadlkon Street leleron, Sew York or JEANNETTE BEGEL Address and residence unknown You .iihereb] notified thai a Itill of l*omiibilnl f"i Divorce has been lil• d against jrou, and you are required io serve .i eopj <>f your Answer or IMeadina i" the BUI "f Complaint on Hi, ulalntlffs Attorney, HENRY M. c.MN. and file the oi Iglnal Answi r or ng in ih. office of the Clerk of the C reult Court on or before the 1Mb da) ,,f July, lM li you fall to do so, j idgmenl bj default will be taken IU-.IIII-I you for the relief demanded in the mil of Complaint. This notice shall be published once I, ii wi %  k t" ecutlve weeks In THE JEWISH PLORIDIAN, HONE AND ORDERED at Miami, Florida, thla lth day "f June, A.D. CHARLES FlfMA^k/'a /k/a < I PISH MAN a/k/a CHARLES JACK FI8HMAN, re ... .. Daoenai TO All realtors and All Person* Having 'la,,,,* or Deiiiands Aga-inst Bald Lstate; Toil, :in reglstei ^alrt name the i lerk of the <-U.-UK Court of County, Florida R8AAI. AM •• C,,,,W '^ T2 K?' Biscayn BMg, NOTICE BY PLiBLICATlON ElE^T c H^ c u u DTcfA o L lJ c:R;u F ,T; H o C^UNV O Y A N ,N CH:KC O ERY O N 0 .^ HERMAN FRANCIS, Plaintiff DOW >TH T n:* N -is i >£"£'" 1 SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: DOROTHY FRANCIS 41 Brooklyn Avenue Brooklyn, New York You are hereb> notified tha ^"^""Vo^and' nu popi of your M r.i'.i been filed ggalnsi ed to er>. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION ^E T V H E E NT C H R ^DTCPAL UR C;R?U F ,^ ELEANOR L. F1KLMAN, Plaintiff, (ll'l-T 111 III' %  -•" DONE tND ORHEREH at Miami. ..II, I.,, this Hth day of June. -AH. K II. I.KATHERMAN. Clerk, circuit Court. rjade County, Florida. l-.v WM. W. STOCKIKO. Deputy (iRIIX. a N W. 27th Ave Intend to ICKI-L name lth the Clerk of the Circuit Court of *VArnE n WLDSTKlN EDWARD DAVIS KFJSRLER A. '' %  VRS Attorn.i~ for Applicants 1TS2 \V. Hagler Bt. /-ll-l-li ____ —-; SMAlX-CL^ThtS" COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. No 523 Mil: RORNKR and SlMrStlN J. ROSENIIER''.. c"-|M.rliii d' 'UK AVKN-ri" APARTMENTS. I'lalntlff*. NIM.LE BI.IMENTHAI. l^-n-'nt. NOTICE TO DEFEND T-. NK1.I.K IM.CMKNTIIAf. Y.;r""A ;rK m, HKRKnY NOTlFfET. ihat suit has been "''' ill In the above entitled relief d.nded In Ihe Bin "PHI€%R?/RE norioa, thi > "' •""" %  il I. (Cir.uii C | II IS-fS K it MCATHWMAN, Clerk, en. HI rjourt Bade County, in M R. Ml .nit s. Florida RBAY Deput) l"'k AMENDED NOTICE BY PUBLICATION FLORIDA INJ" N ,697.2 jg^^Si^wSW*. plaintiff. "tiflcate shall '" law. tax deed ih ;,,, "" Ihe -1st day of •) of June. A.D. CWL ''"-^T'lERMAN. i).^ ;:' ,,rru '••>" ,{".*.. •""'!>. Ftortda. colt Bail u ',; STERRETT. -8 -^ .,^ | ) Ueputy Clerk again*! aiis. ,,f J.'T '' b^ch"^"coUVra'cV":^!,,. .,', of (| ha* been leaued *n,l '•> l J -Id caus... end that a -..'VJ" ,-',,,, the claim In thi* cause will lie I" Id lock the I! dB> ''<*• '",-',',' •/'/*h Property unTSjStfj^W&F'xW*?. 1 '"I--s ...I ."" T ** V c ent at" Cuui'tbuuee. -— t V..U ate required i • I" 0>* ent at tnfhear.ne ;3 the Hn.e i ed in order to avoid a Judgment b) de '-I'H'.NK-'AN.i'oRnKRK.ft-'".'! Hade County Florida, this lt '•> June. A.D. IMf ., .. ,.. inN ^^^^£ and for l>ad. Couno. Floilda /a/ LEO SHKINKR Attorney for rialnUffa i-L.rlda 1*4 Roper UuUdlng. Miami, rlorjaa k/4-ll-ll-fi IOHN WEAVER^Defe^nt. JOHN WEA> irnia i" i ||i n.l JOHN WBAVW rnknowj Resldei J '' ,, Y..u are here „ f Complaint > aueta t m Ul ...1 fill rt ain puh..sh ^'•r'it,',:. ii FVrida, ,, WEATHERMAN, .-.eik. Circuit Cj „ Miami, Florida, this the B M, ; 'K' : I;' I EATHERMAN. Oer* of the Clnuit Court, I hidi N WM W. STOCKING Courl Seal! "• .""> i %  .^r'mri.MvN rt a5dffing. A fr.-ll.ll Nor.ce gSffUSr^ ,,,.; ,> HEREBY GIVEN SOT the under*!* desirtna '• nan" "-' %  '•"''I'.Kl'Jil'l'd > S JOHN %  .it %  '" N u %  :'r Clerk of HiClr. 0 Ida '.'..; riiA lAMACHU, ""'" t'l'l. I' > tflER Hldg. 1-11 ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! 9-JenisHncridlian Bolicits your legal notice*. We appreciate your patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rates • • Phone 2-4366 lor messenger service Hi WM Deput) Clerk .Circuit. •... I :S-.l ,/ii-nt-ii — I/I Ha. TTiTHTIOMTTORHEYS! Lowest Prices Quickest Delivery in South Florida Call the JEWISH FLORIDIAN al 2-4366



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ralYadinHas L^F^HM^F^M^jSt MUR LfWIS At huKhM irto tor W" ^ Israel it would he • |jRW##e|p kJjJli 11 K 0 LBW the United Naiioas. General Yadin but /' W ?^J* ". er chief 0 f staff _u ..... ,. TM 0(t LEWIS fclATIONS-M a chief of fe'years old, he would be extraordinarily young k. former chief of staff I Major General Yigael i.mpr chief of staff of [a former Majo ao and he la BOW 37 rbis soTtaff has now gone the United Nations, General Yadin was a soldierly figure with bis dipped moustache and erect military bearing. When he ridiculed the pre tentions of the Iraqui Army to be the defenders of the Middle East and the gullibility of the Ameri ctaOttBMheving they could be. he was speaking from the experience ttf-Wattn who had known his army and its capabilities for six years— and two yeSfs really well as he put it. General Yadin had this to say about the "new spirit" which State Department officials aTe saying could be developed by the United States among the Iraqui troops: "If they lacked the will to fight against the Jews whom they hate the worst. I can figure-what their willio fight against others is going to be like." Os, as he put it in another way. the Iraqui Army lavishly equipped with the latest American weapons would undoubtedly cause trouble would be a nuisance, but as far as the general Middle Eastern military situation and the world balance of power were con eerned, it had no importance what soever. General Yadin recalled contemptuously that the whale Iraq Army [ailed, to. diioge small British brigade from its position at Hab biniyah during the Second World War, and the whole Iraq Army with the whole Egyptian Army, the whole Syrian Army, and the whole Lebanese Army, had been ignominously defeated by the small Israeli Army in the Palestine War. But what if the Iraq Army were trained by the Americans and run by them more or less, then it wouldn't be a menace to Israel, would it? Judging from his experience in these matters, the forCypen to be Installed President mi Beach Civic League on Sunday :en will be installed %  p resident of the Civic r Miami Beach in the Room of the Hotel ceed< Leonard Cpleman, tonnes on the Board of Ditffiters to be installed that -gabbi Irving Lehrman us~ J*> Perlmutter. first kident; Allen Goldberg. Vic* president; Harry B. tretary; and Murray ShelIsurer. ghl ot the annual banquet, *^; expected to draw many city, county and state officials among some 200 persons, is the naming of the 1953 "Outstanding Citizen of the Year," with Dr. Leonard H. Finn heading the committee to determine the successor to civic leader Siegfried Geismar, who won the award for his efforts during 1952. Cypen. former Municipal Court judge of Miami Beach, has had a distinguished record of civic and community work. He was president of the Men's Club of Temple Emann-El for two years, a member of the Board of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, assistant to City Attorney Ben Sheppard and vice president of the Civic League. Approximately 35 persons have been nominated for the "Outstanding Citizen" title to the committee which includes Herbert and Fred Abrams, Jake Ehrlich, Ted Goldstein, Ernest Kass, Elvin Kobrin, George Stearn and Harry Zukernick. The field is being narrowed down with some dozen names to be announced shortly The Civic League, organized in 1934, is one of the oldest organizations on Miami Beach. The dinner starts at 7 p.m. mer chief of staff said that would. The Arab Legion of Jordan was not only run by the British, it had British officers, but it took part in the Palestine War and committed one of the worst crimes of that war by shelling the city of Jerusalem. There is no doubt that General Yadm impressed the correspondent at the luncheon not only with his military assessments but with his archaeological accounts. He said that the scroll on which he had done his thesis was generally accepted to be 2,000 years old, that a carbon 14 test of the linen in which it was wrapped revealed this. General Yadin described the scroll as "easy to read but difficult to understand." He said that it contained a prediction that there would be seven battles between the Sons of Light (the people of Israel) and the Sons of Darkness (the Arabs) and that each side would win three battles but the Sons of Liht would finally prevail. N Tifereth Israel Women To Meet on Monday Regular meeting of the Tifereth Israel Northside Center Sisterhood wu la .e place on Monday, June 28, 8:30 p.m. On the agenda will be discussion of plans for a picnic to be held at Crandon Park July 25th. Mrs. Herman Goldfarb, chairman, said that the meeting will also include a musical program. Soloist is Mrs Ixiuis Falk. accompanied by Mrs. A. Zeitzew. SM or Phono Mo NAT GANS 3-4616 — 4-9981 LIFE INSURANCE NEEDS Metropolitan Llfo Ina Co. •07 Blacayno Bldg. 11 W. Floglor St. Irn'ng Cypen Soluskin Honored Election to Board mtt ol the Greater Miami 01" I he Jewish ( onsump lelief Society served coffee Mtgrammed sandwiches 8 the initials "ZG." in honor Soluskin, who was recently to the National JCRS Board wees al the organization's '"on held in New York. Goluskin has served as "t of the local chapter for terms ktion ,,[ the chapter is to '-'' m ney for the benefit of r. 0O receiving care at the |


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PAGE 2 B Klfwist>ncrAMrL Israelis Seek To Survive Summer Heat By NURA LASKY Jewish Telegraphic Agency JERUSALEM — During the second half of May things visibly slowed down in Israel, as the people concentrated on surviving what they thought was the worst heat wave they could remember. The present one always seems the worst heat wave, but there are some which many remember, such as the one of 1935. when for a fortnight life seemed to stop entirely. Israel's heat waves, which in Mandatory times used to be called | "Khamseen." (Arabic for 50, for I legend has it that there are 50 such nasty days in the year) and has now been renamed "Sharav." (Hebrew for heat), are brought by easterly or southerly or southeasterly desert winds. It is just plain hot. with temperatures often well | above 100 degrees, and when there ; is a breeze, it's a hot one too. Tel Aviv's Sharav is accompanied by extremely high humidity which makes one drip all day. and in Jerusalem and the Negev it's so dry that your tongue sticks to your gnu. Water runs hot from the tap. Usually a Sharav lasts a few days; the longer it lasts, the more enervating it gets, of course The recent one lasted two weeks. "They should live through a New York nr Washington summer." say the Yanks, 'and they'd love it' here'' Tho*e who have lived through one say "here's a differ ence firstly, one knows itcom-' ing and whoever can get away does •0 In Israel thereno getting %  wa) trom it And then there are air conditioned places and gadgets to tight the heat; we don't have gadgets in Israel, except for elec naked and periodically fling them tr.cfans I selves into the bathtub Tilled with Of course, there are quite a nunv TO,d "f" ro !" Tdv SlijS ber of Israelis, too. who think ^^^SJ^SSSTiZ Sharav i* the best thin* that cam happen and who don't understand*. •" !" r ^^J&jXtl, what the fuss is about and why the •"PY *' .£•£ ^&^Li £ weather should be the most im-1 *>ee* portant subject of discussion. They pity the poor miserable creatures who seem glued to the water Up. But they are just as unpopular long time and know what it's all about." and wear dense layers of dark clothes even in the most broiline heat. Neither method seems to during the hot spells as are their *'Pthough opposites — those who feel a Shar | Some believe in drinking enor av in their bones days before it j mous quantities of hot[^ tea pothers starts and begin to be miserable. remain miserable while it lasts and a-e still miserable when it's over. fry the time they stop being miserable, a new Sharav is waiting around the corner. Israelis are still figuring out the best methods for surviving these horrible spell.Some believe in keeping shutters and windows closed day and night, since only hot air can come in anyway Others tear the windows wide open, hoping for a gust of wind at some time Some suspend wet sheets across the rooms. Some run around the house stark Exhibit Held at Shelborne Hotel An exhibition of products and services supplied by allied mem beck of the Miami Beach Hotel As, sociation was on display all day j Thursday. June 24. at the Shelj I borne Hotel, according to Lee C.' Ezell. chairman of the committee in charge of the exhibition It was the first such "services show ever attempted and is slated to become an annual event of the allied members. The entire lobby of the Shelborne was transformed into an auditorium, where some 43 exhibitors showed products ranging from the latest in air conditioning to the newest in hotel supplies, j Many of the products had a home and apartment house appeal] in addition to their hotel purpose, and the general public has been in\ited to become familiar with the goods. William Villemaire. Paul Barnett. Lowell Hartsfield and Ber nard L. %  Weinberg were ap• pointed to coordinate the exhibit Space was allocated on the ba si.of reservation which was' handled by the Hotel Association. Avedon Lighting Corp arranged for illumination of the various displays. According to Ezell, virtually all products necessary to the conduct and maintenance of hotels are made or distributed In this area "and the exposition familian/ed local businessmen as to their avail-1 ability." Reelected treasurer oi the Dade County Community Chest is Leonard L. Abess. member oi the acoountinq accounting firm oi Abess, Morgan. Altemus & Weinberg. Abess served aa president oi the organization following its reorganization in 1950. say that's silly, you only sweat it out. "But you must sweat, otherwise you get dizzy." say the former. The latter believe in enormous quantities of cold liquids, and children of course believe in "Arctic." the national ice cream brick which sells by the hundreds of thousands Some eat lots of salt, saying the body needs it, but it makes them thirsty. Housewives hate their kitchens even more than usual, and since nobody is hungry anyway, and since a heat wave brines fast-ripening tomatoes and fruits to the market, that's the fare the family will get One does one's shopping in the early morning and late afternoon, when the sun doesn't beat down so 1 fiercely Around noontime the i streets are much quieter than usual. One postpones all but the most urgent errands and calls till "after the Sharav." Air condition I ed movie houses — there aren't many of them — do an overflow business But "Redleys Ice Revue." which was held in a "bet" hall in Jerusalem during that spell, extended its tour, for it did people a lot of good to watch acrobat* on a stage full of ice. Doctors have a lot of work in j Sharav days, what with blood pres| sure troubles, stomach upsets, I "general weakness." Everything I comes out in those days. "The rlinic's quiet." said a neighboring physician, "people caot drag themselves over. 1 make home visits all day long." He himself leaked as though he needed a doctor "General .weakness, you know." he explained Tempers are frayed during a long spell of Sharav, and children often get spanked and don't know what for. Heeds and limbs ache all day. People only emerge from I their lethargy at news tisne. to liter) to lee weather terecast. "Shar avic conditions will continue, tern peratures win be higher than nor mal." says the announced after 15 minutes of news in which brush.' field and other fires and locust invasions figure prominently (The %  weather men tend to be pessi-' mistic, for if the weather returns' to normal faster than they predict. ; nobody will attack them.) And resignedly, people shut off the radio and take another shower and drink another bottle of beer. Only the tourists seem to enjoy I the heat waves. But so did we. the first summer in this country. For the doctors say that this sort of weather has an "accumulative effect" which will make itself felt progressively worse the longer one lives in Israel. With unabated teal the tourists do their sightseeing — in air conditioned buses, though — ("to take in as much as possible"! and don't even leave out the Negev which is hotter than any other part of the country and often I plagued by sandstorms. "Nothing I compared to a New York or Wash ington summer," say the tourists. Maybe, but to the Israelis, a seemingly never-ending Sharav is bad enough. TRIM? JVO-i *'• %  <•. ytt *'*'•'' "an i Nt • thai, .'71 "-CAII ^^ N w o* *e%J ''•"'•*iil ; 'COu.GMca ••"ClCMStf TIT SUITS YOU TO A "T" First Air Course Slated Regular meeting of the Ladies' Auxiliary of Coral Gables Post No. 243, Jewish War Veterans, was held on Tuesday. June 22. 8 p.m.. at the Coral Gables Jewish Center The second lesson of a! first aid course was given to members by Anshel Rakoff. member of the Post. He is an authorized teacher for first aid. The course consists of 14 lessons to be given once a month. Tea Oaa All Tha least Tee Tea eTaet WITHOrT Owlntaa A HlmgU Ounce. DOCTORS RECOMMEND SUGARINE FOR DIABETICS. OVERWEIGHTS AND LOW CALORIE DIETS %  Unal m • Imiilnl Guaranteed Non-Fattening %  eawUe liM ewHfac. &f -Ox. Size Bottle..Only 75c AVAILABLE AT YOUR LOCAL FOOD STORE \N0-J REGULAR HUKJ .!.*.•?! DRYWOOD ERADKAI mm TERM Straight S.Ye, Oj wood or $y| TRUliNOlv MIAMI —MM MIAMI SEACHA Concert To Kcmi .. -.• %  IM„;I featuring .—. BM the celebrated voice of JAN PEERCE Star of the Metropolitan and San Francisco U|cra Companies hi A Program Of Classical and Ira***) MM MIAMI BEACH AUDITORIUM Monday, Juno 28th, 8:30 P.M. fot turtktt MSSSSOSS '•" yAp JAN MM CONCMT COMMITTB *\A ||4 Cef reu Met* ***" rw. turn Builders if Iraawt.l Memorials fir the trot* o mm Jewish Trade MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES RabW S. M. Machtal Director 5505 N. W. 3rd St. Phone 87-9201 Look for the 2-Story White Building Thurmond Monument Co. MA RKERS M100 PLUS CEMETERY CHARGES SSOM9 Interest on Regular SavingsAno*? os ttUMciiuna^ Ciooooadt ft P.iyWe jtwel5,afl AO r A „ N r„ ,NSU*!0 UPTO-.00000 Conoerci.l Banking Sen K BANK***' DRIVE IN TELLERS **" PAN AMERICAN B{ •m OF MIAM



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lewwiislbJEIIiDiciidliiaun Combining THE IEWISH UNITY and THE IEWISH WEEKLY 28—Number 26 MIAMI. FLORIDA, FRIDAY. JUNE 25. 1954 PRICE: TEN CENTS mate Opens Hearings On Mutual Security Aid |e, Churchill iy Discuss istern Scene BHINGTON (JTA) -r Presi Eisenhower indicated at his onference this week that the jrael situation will be diswhen he meets Friday and veral days thereafter with i Prime Minister Sir Winston hill and Foreign Secretary Edtn. resident did not mention the st specifically but made it hat the informal talks will jtely cover all world problems kid that no one could mention |jec< which will not be disDefense and State Departare expediting plans to gthen Iraq militarily. It wa fed thiweek that top-ranking [officer* have been invited to United States. Major General 'Never Seen a Jew on a Farm in Iowa': LeCompte Fires Anti-Zionist Broadside A. ^5£^1 By MILTON FRIEDMAN Jewish Telegraphic Agency WASHINGTON — A .socially-prominent Congresswoman emerged as the leading antagonist against Israel during closed door hearings of the House Foreign Affairs Committee on pending foreign aid legislation. She is Rep. Frances Payne Bolton. of Cleveland, who is reputed to be the wealthiest member of the House of Representatives. A 1904 product of Miss Spences School for Girls and a card-carrying member of the Daughters of the American Revolution, Mrs. Bolton is a Republican. She is chairman of the .subcommittee on Near Eastern Affairs of the House Foreign Affairs Committee. An estimated 25 percent of Mrs. Bolton's con stituency is made up of persons of the Jewish faith. She once purchased a $2,500 State of Israel Bond and otherwise indicated friendly interest in causes dear to the vast majority of American Jews. More recently, however, she took note of anti Israel addresses by Assistant Secretary of State Henry A. Byroade before the anti-Zionist American Council for Judaism and at Dayton, Ohio. Since Byroade is in charge of Near Eastern affairs for the State Department and operates with the authority of the Administration. Mrs. Bolton apparently concluded that the time had come to speak her mind A transcript of the recent foreign aid hearings has been made public. It reveals that Mrs. Bolton accused Israel of having "transgressed" against the Battle Act by allegedly reshipping strategic materials to the Soviet Union. Norman S. Paul, regional director of the Foreign Operation Administration, immediately informed her: "I am not aware that they have violated the Battle Act." But she nevertheless asked the F.O.A. and the State Department to "be gracious enough to look into the situation very, very carefully about the Battle Act." Mrs. Bolton questioned whether Israel was really a democracy. "Also." she said, "what about their being such a bulwark against Russia? Haifa was at one time the center of Russian propaganda. I believe there is a great deal that goes out from Tel Aviv ... It troubles me very much ." The creation of Israel was discussed by the committee. At this point, a State Department official said an attempt was made after World War II to bring European Jewish refugees to the United Stassen Praises Progress Made By Jewish State WASHINGTON (JTA>—The Senate Foreign Relations Committee began closed door hearings this week on the Arab-Israel situation as part of its hearings on the Mutual Security Act of 1954. The hearings of the Senate body follow the recent session of the House Foreign Affiars Committee at which two policy-formulating officials of the State Department— Henry A. Byroade and Arthur Z. Gardiner—presented critical views of Israel and indicated that the State Department favors reduction in American economic aid to Israel and an increase of aid to the Arab countries. While the State Department officials' views were unfriendly toStates to avoid trouble in the Near East. Mrs. Bolton I wards Israel, Harold Stassen, direc interjected that she had information that a plan to liberalize American immigration laws "was absolutely in the making and it was stopped by the Zionists in order to create the situation in Palestine." Mrs. Bolton accused Israel of letting its land Continued on Page 4 A U.S. Presents Note to Israel Governments Border Tension JERUSALEM (JTA)—An AmeriJohnston, President Eisenhower's can note on Arab-Israel border sePersonal envoy, curity .?•.•:• was this week handed to Premier Moshe Sharett in his Jerusalem office by Francis Russell. American Charge d'Affaires. It is understood that the note also rep Sir Winston Cfcorchill talks beflie) Friday hammed Rafig Arif. Chief of of the Iraqui Army, and Briger Abbass Ali Ghalib. command I general of the First Iraqui Dijon, have accepted invitations, Departmentof the Army conned thiweek. Concern ever the threat to MidEast security caused by proved American military aid to I and Saudi Arabia has been extssed by the American Federaln of Labor and the Congress of fcrnational Organizations, it is trned here. Iln letters addressed to Secretary State John Foster Dulles, both groups protested against nerican military aid to these tries because, they said, it puld be ineffective in slopping Pmmunism in the Middle East. Moshe Sharett and several members of his Cabinet on the American-proposed plan for development of the Jordan Valley's re,. sources began here. A report on resents the views of'Vt.tls'h theUlkswas parted* the Q* ^r^rStSowl'^r^nir^ived ,„ Israel £ Washingtonfor consultations Friday and immediately wen to witI the state Department last confer with Premier %  *£* %  • week-prated to the Israel brief comment upon his arrival, he Premier is believed to suggest: 1. Replacement of Gen. Vagn Bennike as head of the United Nations truce supervision organization and replacement of his stall by a new team of observers whi would include British officers; 2. strengthening the UN 'fen" staff by providing it with he 1 copters; 3. widening the powers of tm chairmen of the four mixed arm stive commissions; 4. marking out all border lines; 5. agreement b both Israel and Jordan to participate in MAC meetings and renewal of the Israel-Jordan agreement givUl 111 VUllimv." —,—— | declared that his four days of talks with Arab representatives in Cairo | last week were exploratory and inconclusive. Beside the American plan, the Arabs and Israel have each offered a plan for develop ment of the region. Meanwhile, the Israel Cabinet discussed the killing by Jordanians last weekend of three Israelis at he border settlement of Mevoot Betar and on the general border '"' A government spokesman reported that the three victims were members of a five-man crew which givmemrjers oi a ... % %  •---(h uW^in discretionary powers .' wen, to ft,n *~ ttj cross Israel territory from the Gaza tor of the Foreign Operations Administration, spoke favorably of Israel at the House committee hearings. At the same time, he blamed both the Israelis and the Arabs for not getting together fqr direct talks. Mr. Stassen also told the committee that he was of the opinion that progress in developing JordanAmerican relations "is not satisfactory." He said that "the tension in Jordan, vis-a-vis Israel, is very extreme, and that frequently manifests itself in a reaction against the United States and against United States personnel. That makes it difficult at times to carry out the technical cooperation program." Mr. Gardiner told the committee that the United States Government believes that "there is some justiBULLETIN WASHINGTON (JTA)—The State Department announced this week extension of economic aid or Jordan. The new agreement with Jordon provides for a tentative allocation of $8,000,000 and enters into operation immediately. The first project includes the shipment of supplies for water and irrigation projects desired by Jordan. strip to the Hebron area. Talks between Ambassador _Enc S .me'^khaki-dad Jordan^ fication for Arab fears that if the population of Israel were to expand materially through further immigration, that it would be humanly impossible to maintain those people within the confines of the present state." He directei the attention of cornit h the Sten gun replied. His gun mittee members to the speech derf,f,pr I few bursts He and livcred recently at the conference jammed after a few PB_" he American council for Judaanother man in the party J ent for j ism by Assis tant Secretary of State help When reinforcements arny-' ed there were bloodstains on the $m,000 in Bond Sales to be R^aledlm Monday^ An estimated $500,000 in Israel fend sales this year will be recordby Monday night, when famed ">or Ja n p oerce g j ws a special oncert on behalf of bonds in the %  'ami Beach Auditorium starting 8; 3lr p.m. Officials of the Israel Bond Or janiration revealed that following Founders' Dinner in Westview $325 000. Balance at present SHt $440,000. and the comm'^ ln ,1ne* e hot' a Suns pressed the ""P*.. 1 cfinO u0 by would invest another $60,000 o> concert time. .„^ r Two free tickets to the con cert are being given to each purchaser Development Issue Bond. •• a statement from the committee declared here. wc of the committee collected when thejeome^ ^ aUd ; ,0 Sal bSs will be set up'UereThey can turn in the. tending the con cert, an d w | -There are plenty f KjJ |UieIls „ ^ntry Club, which launched the available and ^now that c i ^ been approached Bonds Development Issue in this arof the Greater M,am'^ aW chase ol Development | the t 0 t a i had reached some > want to miss this outstanding and refree tickets at the Audito urn Monday night. Workers will be present in the lobby as of 6:30 p.m. Noted pianist Warner Bass is travelling to Miami with Mr. Peerce and will accompany the star of the Metropolitan and San Francisco Opera Companies in his special '"More than 40 civic and fraternal Continued on P9 2 A Henry A. Byroade who dealt with the Arab fear of passible "territorial expansion" on the part of Israel. .. Mr. Gardiner criticized Israel for withdrawing from the Israel-Jordanian Mixed Armistice Commission and said that Jordan could not ba, blamed for the mass murder of Israelis at Scorpion Pass, in the Negev. Maj. Gen. George C. Stewart, director of the Office of Military Assistance, said that "if we were attempting to support considerable forces in that area ... the manufacturing facilities in Israel would be most valuable." Rep. Frances Bolton, of Ohio, chairman of the Near Eastern Subcommittee of the Foreign Affairs Committee, accused Israel of violating the Battle Act.


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LmUa PAGE 121 Ruggiero Rkci to Perform Vfeuxtemps Coocerto Sunday on Guarnerious Violin Lccal Districts Send Negates to Zionist Con* nv. CM %  II %  % % %  HIIIIM of i Abe ttarantx. vice vaMw. r> •._ Dr 4 Dr. Davtf Ofcrmeui %  C far the Dwinct aw Bahh. Ike Board. Bat*, K. Beart>brael<— fc *Po—< %  %  >> %  i n hu lt are Fred Bianifaliat tbe Braoard Coan B Ue*> r-. Sons* DHtrtrt aw Jarrtb Har a aamfber %  rt*aa. ma I; *lectea fwMM an-i Yoanr wUI be Kahk. The i North Share Zaonift Biecayne Hospital Holds Officer Elections *.-.m M the Port aad PVatan* to 1 aad tar aad Jala* Fantasy by T Aatx ta be caaerf bj aJdteaf el aad Anton Dvorak When Bim aint erra aed us Kr V'jrk after hi' rc.ara from a rereat ccorert toar a Carapt and C iat a America, be n> asked "Are y i oo nit and it al! Nab down te ear/ of motion Barn is San Franctvx. thirty %  a first arranx famous a rtaaaa v. his Saa Francisco debut at • of age aad created a unit ion ia Ne- York a year later ." M*cca Tempie aod Carnerje be a tuunnt Europe, apprarmx with mayor or rheatrat. Oar of the ti aordinarv > la kNn %  i*. ha*e rallertad ail tbe Una mad react mark* aad score* for thr nofaa. maq of abac* V: P.ro He dene i_ae* of ha tune aeI r* aaj aflhai Daaaarti h local aaasar tauaw as an effort Kcerew A i tn A e-y t* OfficeItOtBllaTtiM ComSamsd Iranfa I B r*, rajBiei 1. Rarkim bat beer drat of tbe Hebre. Academy Worn elected chief W staff pi tbe B> **A PUqar far "Oa:andmt SenTe'i T n*prta. )re to tbe Hebreo Academy tWf AMhsr to Kohaan Lara, ptoaraaode Poriak, err famnder of tbe Academy Luria. I Dr. rtalrp AkeL %  bo recently celebrated bis 83rd j Albert A Pi txnhday b known for hat philan Mraabars of tbe thrraor asterest :n Jewish, educa elude Dr Facias, DoaaL rclimiat aad etfar* I laaaaaa Tern. Dr rer aad Dr Abe W, r *et JI "n Ultbi L^fcaab. •tie, ar lt the Mr what* I tbaak base valae aad serse a plare tu tbe rrarruarr perlorauaf aru** today 1 bf dtity and pnnletr of -bat tbe a*-* en hare aa opportunity to Proceed* for WeUare '.*t4e Temple No 11. Pythian ^tonaonac a saacb* r it. u* A >1 Tkeatrc t H • M : • %  aa Um u --ii i^p i i.i s t i> IM^B ica>ii •s 1-' H.^r. %  E4 MrCwi U>bk Up. Un Cary M.ir A rrar turtir &f • Patrol CM* !>-M > *b — .k*^.._a.^. u • H rvu ^ a.., I, E S^e C 'fJmT^S! Sum. It Kick TfcH 1. T% Lit* MVnu >LK ;;• -^**''raa • o* Se aaai .-> x w tt:Qt '•i hrjnrk With lu4y • A:.n*.: 13M Oan >t '"•-^vT B-rrk TIM Tarn. %  o n>rni ugtn APT! m60N '*rt^ o rfllc-S Aefc t / Afr < r* <^ *••' I I-*T c IJte i • l* %  ; M-B Ca Bob r*aSaa Cur Minn T. T* A-.v^ boh W Joir" Art Lln To *i B* Pk>Uf >: 2 Bar lagan To iw Aaa*oad TwiT l"."" • -art'B-O'VUkr %  %  '' %  •'J K. C)o.'f i IMM'S Mh refrittritK tilt Kteict'ca^'atbatBai tiili-AUTOMATICALLY -mi in t$ yii i citice if f(fCr/?/C ir GAS Mills! 9 • •—-u Jim To K* AU4 To H* Ana cd Jck rkb a J* ... H t-* 4*e AAutbMio 4 IS 4 X a-4 S I 1* luvrniti! s a :OS yhopr^r-* 0tte Mr Viutl T-. AM<4 **" Ar4 atk. U anad TS <;O*#W^, I TatUri 'aS TasTTc^r L'nr-I* Mrt!n VWJ Am Thtar* Ator Glkaua rajTrj Mr_p.|rT ^ncatMir Uour a T Ar,,. SWu. liiA*," J..k of aparta Ma. lUr-^u.' C "^ K .Nx.tt.-atW, R>nl k n Ana rod Ja'k o Sparta Tom l-ka/Umr naac Kdw.r*. K—tTk Kaporta lakariia aan 7m) M T SO I'm Cot A sent | IrU.hwK o< War. Two f. Moamt '.F Tr^airr 1 IT • %  10 '-hnny Vtaertn I S Hnni. Workabop Talnt R 1 U>v LJCJ> FW Int o aiini fiakia :t J PHraM r-t hi i'.tvl.w in, W.* • Man JMr.Vka atorr Ktu4M %  >. UH< ^C:a FV-.r Ftar PTnoum %  Ta.h Vallm _i_*_;" ToW %  „„, u i—-. 11 m NV... Woatkar PIao TbaFa^ 3 "' H:1S To|i>r 1': rn Off ll m> Wmi Oft !__ „,„ n,t 8i fn ^ M Mrt. Nortk Man B d Cadg* ri aa am a al *ft aatdWaf Mi SK TUf NEW SfRVU TODAY AT IMS IS THI iCfCaTOJccaaor to the oW fa ice cube! It is madt j try-kndP utia fc autonaticaIty-b y *' fully automatic frtnf" you can own-tbe new Think of • featura you'd Uke h*] yoar present refrierator. YouU fed' tba new Seraetl Por this r^**" trwtluaci From ^-^*tS •rpar.t. fr-*r co-P*^ 1 _-rfk-cabe.-wrtJiottrfl* cam end enjoy • new 195 MIAMI BOTTLED GAS," t ONE OF THE SOOTH'S OLDEST AND LAHGEST DISTTUBU** 5 M:M| 12a I 101 W. Flacjler Street Phone 3-4645 800 N.W. 73rd Street Phone 844)671 n?j MIAMI. FLORIDA WEW HOMESTEAD BRANCH — COB. F1AGLE1 cnad B&*



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SjSBsbHte&ssi) PAGE 5B ips to be on Left-Wing ^4 /^>rf Mrs. Nathaniel Levin Slated to Receive KTtifcSWcK&^tSirr? A cn 'wment Award of Siqma Delta Tau st or front organizations." nR f """Bemoratlon" and; J %  %  w committee JESubhed in 1952 for Lf planning the overall ervance this fall and sooth anniversary ot bment in the United. State: accepted munist Mr. Bernstein referred to a report carried this week in the New York Daily Worker, announcing that a committee for the 800th an nivcrsary of Jewish Settlement in tin I nit.-(I States had issued a call IQ all Jewish organizations, societies, trade unions and cultural in sti'utions to take part in a prelmin ary conference June 19. to explore "the best ways and means for marking and celebrating the 300th an-, niversary in the most Impressive manner by American Jews i>f all walks of life and every point of view, and in a manner that would contribute toward the safeguarding and furthering of our democratic freedoms and cultural achieve-] ments." In a statement on this commit tee and the conference it i> call ing, Mr. Bernstein said: "It is believed that the meeting is being arranged under the auspices of the YKUF (Yiddisher Kultur Farbandi The American Jewish Tercentenary Committee is In no way connected with this group or the June 19 con ference." Meanwhile, in a special message to the Legislature, New York's Gov, Thomas Dewey called the TercenContinued from Page 1 B cer was begun. Together, Dr. and MM Levin have trained hundreds Of individuals to talk again, followwurgery of the larynx, Together, in 1952. they formed the Plorida Laryngectomeei Association is interwoven m the fabric ol this' ,nc wi,n the help of many reha• Ideals, its spiritual biUtated individu •aid the first Jewish settleri in New Aniswraam •symbolized the aspirations of all pioneers He saidI action i.> the Legislature w ou j,| >pHamiM the respect of th* people ol this State of all cnaasta for fallow eiteeas whose contribution to our common cause this all who felt that organisation micht serve to help those needing thispecial type "i rehabilitation in order to resume normal activities and pation. occuvalues. itintellectual greatness ami its devotion to human libert) Senate Majority Leader Walter J Mahonev. introducing the re.., lution in the upper house, said it conveys in small part QW common A Executive Secretarv for u appreciation of our feUowcitizen* „„„,„„,,. ftSEjefj "" of the Jewish faith and our gratiment tude to them tor what they have done to build with „all a new tatton tor outstanding servic civilisation and Mrs Ovcta Culp Hobby •'•' !l!0 years" ington, D.C., during the aceMiami Chamber of Commerce, Mrs Levin presented a ciworld Of peace freedom for the in Wash Parade of Progress Exposition on Employment of the Physically Handicapped in April. She has also served on the Jewish Social Service Board and the Executive Committee of the Dade County Medical Society Auxiliary, and has worked with the Miami Cub Scouts. While the Sigma Delta Tau Achievement Award will be presented primarily for Mrs. Levin's work in the establishment and growth of Haven School, the sorority will also honor her for her untiring efforts and fine achievements in the many other fields of "volunteer service on behalf of humanity and education." tetrjc C. Weiss Club Member Maule Here Weiss, a member of Club, an organization |only of those who have orked within the Arctic umed duties June 1, as manager of Maule Inbc. brings to Maule many pvy construction experiI under all climatic conthe last ten years, he -•mated with the interf known "heavy" construcbi Morrison-Knudson Conpmpany ol Boise, Idaho. past several years, he production manager in rgeiif the building of imflroads, bridges and dams the lulled States. AlasJut h America. joining Morrison-Knudi served as assistant to Ralph E. Mills of the Construction Company J Virginia, the firm which ^st several years has done portion of all the rock equired for the constructs dams in the southern the I'nited States. was born in San Bernar-) jifornia He attended Pasaliforma. public schools and n engineering at the UniCalifornia. initiated into the Arctic living in Point Barrow, prthernmost tip of Alaska, [ was engaged in supervisJ'lding of the famous Mined. teis-e. have one daughter II live in Coral Gables, II have his offices at Pled Road Plant. mhipg Still *ble at U of M Weinkle, chairman of purship committee of the <-"uncil of Jewish Woraanrwunced that applicastiU being accepted for 'an scholarships to the "' of Miami. ^1* must be residents of area and must have wed in the upper third %  nast. They should enclose %  fecommendation from EL "' ""'!. Rabbi lh 0 r" Utter ,ho 'd be F"* Council office, 135 NW Miami. Make Bugs Die Before They Grow With the appearance of warm weather, the pesky bugs here are | increasing. And as they multiply. so do troubles. For bugs are,a bother. They annoy, infest the home with germs and cause loss to possessions. Bugs enter homes in many ways. They can be brought into the house in groceries, fresh vegetables or fresh fruits. Household pets are carriers, and sometime even people unknowingly bring them in on their clothing. Health authorities are warning housewives that the only really clean homes are bug free homes. So housewives are advised to clean and spray to rid their premises of, the feeding and hiding places forl germ-laden bugjs. Bugs will rarely breed in a well-, kept home. To reduce the chances j for bugs to breed, remove garbage. bits of food, lint, scraps of waste fabrics and other accumulated ma %  terials. For roaches and waterbugs. treat ; all cracks and crevices until damp or wet, using an oil can, paint brush or sprayer. Apply under sinks, drain boards, stoves, refrigerators, cabinets, drawers, base j boards and pipes through walls and floors. For ants, paint or spray until I wet. Treat around door sills and | window frames wherever ants' travel. Apply in crevices or shelves and drawers and in openings around water pipes, heat ducts, electrical outlets and baseboards. Use oil can to squirt cracks and crevices. Pour into center of ant hills. For scorpions and spiders — these bugs are dangerous in any home but present no problem when properly treated — treat dark cor ners, cracks and crevices, closets and basements. Spray or paint door and window sills and other places where these bugs can enter the home. Repeat treatment until no insects are found. For outdoor control of flies, mosquitoes, wasps and June bugs spray infested areas. Spray surfaces where insects alight, including win dows, screens, doors and garbage, cans. Repeat as needed. For carpet beetles, make local ized applications to areas of the floor and baseboards, directing spray into cracks and under car pets where insects may be found Treat crevices, cracks or closets and infested areas of shelving Re peat as necessary For the prevention of superficial growth of mold and mildew, make thorough and repeated spray applications to affected surfaces only. When mold is heavy, repeat app cation after allowing surfaces to dry. Then, no more moldy closets. SOUTH MIAMI SOON! NORTON TIRE CO.'s EXPANSION SALE i 1 00 Gets You ROLLING All Credit Handled by NORTON TIRE CO. You Are Not "Farmed Out" to a Finance Company. U.S. Royal AIR-RIDE 100 LEVEL 1st LINE • 1st QUALITY • BRAND NEW SIZE 640x15 670x15 710x15 760x15 800x15 820x15 LIST BUCKWUl 2270 2380 2640 28.85 31.70 33.10 SALE PRICE 14.95 15.87 17.60 19.24 21.14 21.95 LIST WHIHWtll 27.80 29.20 32.35 35.35 38.80 40.50 SUE PRICE 18.53 19.47 21.57 23.57 25.87 26.95 Buy Them In Sets — Get Foctory Fresh U.S. ROYAL Deluie Heavy Duly TUBES off no additional cost to you. Gel 4 U.S. Royal Air-ride HrM • ff"be for the sole price of the tiret alone. Exchange on Capable Casing or Add $2.00 MOST RESPECTED GUARANTEE World famous U.S. Royal Lifetime Guarantee. Every tire sold by Norton Tire Co. is fully covered by this guarantee without limit as to time or mileage. ^^^^^^_^ MM ^^^^^ ^^ f ^ fJtJ|M U.S. ROYAL FULL-CAPS IOOK UKI NIW • • 670 x 15 .jm 710x15 760x15 WEAR UKI MW • .$7.93 700x15 $8.77 800x15 $9.53 820x15 MmraBg-x \ NORTON SMVINO HOMM HAM 4900 N.W. 2nd Ave. NORTH MIAMI 13360 N.W. 7th Avt. u torn W mmm OUARANTHD UKI MW ...$ 9.50 ar. $M.50 „. $10.50 500 W. Flagler MIAMI BEACH Norton Pol lot Tire Co. 1454 Alton Road MIAMI



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%  ^ !" 125,1954. HJm/stirhrirfirtr, jty National Bank Breaks esources Exceed Five i C ceremonies held L,i construction of fcity National Bank building. Commutes to take up ocf neW home by the cr this year. | f ture featuring MiL.{ drive-in teller 11„. located on the i.llinave. at 96th c %  ,!!. Designed by \1\. to encompass „'„• space, the build* eTn design is acfree h i P an h( .i g ht. The cornel inferior will n in mod, i nty. Je landscaped parkI „ easy accea |ve. 96th St., and Bal w jtb spacious parkBaisden, of Copeland, Therrel & Baisden, Attorneys; Carl W. Black burn, Blackburn Brothers Truck ing, Clairton, Pennsylvania: C. L. Clements, ST., president of ( hasc Federal Savings and Loan A tion; August Gciger. president of Geiger Properties Inc.: Robert < Graham, retired manufacturer of Washington, Indiana Dr. Kurt Peiser, executive a vi-t.mt to chairman of the Board of Food Fair Stores. Inc.; Robert A. Peterson, Copeland. Therrel & Baisden; Dan K Raskin > of the Public C.iCompany; Wal icr B. Schott. president ol v, K. Schott Investment Co sniiary Corporations, Cincinnati, Ohio; Harold A. Stein, pn Stein Motor Car Co., Inc., Ford Agency, Mt. Vernon, New York George B. Storer. president. Stor er Broadcasting Company; Catch ings Therrel of Copeland. Therrel | home, Community & Baisden; Ben Turchin. hotel and [I night depository real estate investor; F. Lowry PAGE 5 A Weidberg Unveiling The dedication of a monument to the memory of the late Clara i Weidberg. formerly of 29 Sevilla ave.. Coral Gatlos, will take place Sunday, June 27, 11 a.m., at Mt. Nebo Cemetery wiili Rabbi Morris iSkop officiating. Mrs. Weidorg is jsurvived by her husband. Naphtali A., one daughter, Mrs. Lenoro Preehling, one brother and two sitail. Arrangement i are in charge of Thurmond Monument Company. Friends and relatives are asked to attend. IS TIME FOR fposit box facilities services currently at their temporary Collins ave. [National Bank opentry 15, of this year, of approximately of la>t week, their i were in excess of lollars. dude F. Lowry Wall, he Board; C. L. Clemsident; Catchings president; Kenneth Pico president; C. L. vice president; J. J. lassistant vice presi;. Gibbs, cashier. Community Nation[ Directors are Fred R. Unveiling Wall, president of Miami Beach First National Bank; Stanley F. Whitman, real estate broker. Community National Bank of Bal Harbour is a member of the Fed eral Reserve System and FDIC. F. Lowry Wall, chairman of the Board, and Charles L. Clements, Sr„ president of Community National Bank of Bal Harbour, inspect pile driving equipment at the site of Community National Bank's new building, 9600 Collins ave., Miami Beach, preparatory to groundbreaking ceremonies which took place Monday. Aitutime 'STIM Tain Tarn THE PERFECT CRACKER, Party, wxial. Milfk or luncheon — Tam Tant'i lofi tot cruiuhy munchln"! Ill the fintu. nakioi frknd a l CXI W. ... IT! ihc pcrictt UIK-BUM IO all you y fatohic bc*cri|ei, juices andsjreada! A This Jymfcol h Ytui AUMW • STUICUST KAWMUTH I fINJS' UAllTYi AMAZING NEW COFFEE THE CANTORS' CHOICE %  tion of a monument h"i of the late Etta formerly of 1521 SW [be held Sunday, June on the National JewAlliance Plot of the Memorial Park Cemeabbi S T. Swirsky offiSmolowitz is survived and Israel; a son Al of City, and four daughi Queen of Miami, CharQni.ui and Marian MeyI-l.md and Jean Kuntz kti'ii. DC; also eight fen and three great fen Arrangements are pf Palmer's Miami Monupanv Friends and relasked to attend. 5HER POULTRY SLASHED |red on Prtmiie* Under on of Ratibu MeichUi ky and Ever. Km A LI. Liva Wt. Or,at A rvce or Shochat Charge MAN POULTRY fTON AVI. COt. 1st ST. %  _* % %  tUm sitm liversal Jewish 5jopea (in English) t," Home or Gift |"WIST tETTEt SEIVKI K 0 .?'^ 1 "? Tpin B PHONE 4-US2 39c [DABLE DOMESTIC HBLf F A LE DAY WORKERS [1 EMPLOYMENT SERVICE sto 8tr „ t Phmnu -t4t1 "S'DENBERO. OWIMT *• H. OSER, MS. J*** M tomHttrr ""^ fctttKU S| !" ^der! No. a grind! But millions of .iny %  WAVOR WM of 100* P"--—•> bur> .... s U MUI *k*> rirHs*€f. OW.rly unlike old-sty* "•"•"^V, ^uT, o, ^ik bt tat. • *P ri rl (Th up Jrb, roter,resh coffe* ^^^ y^ Jie famous M-xwe. *£*£ Buds"! Conned into miihons J a £ n ^ burst You jo* add hot water • od ins in2 Flavor Buds" flood your cup with the nchest, Z, delicious coffee you've ever tasted... oo the Sabbath and every day! SAVES tOO MONIY, TOOI Economical Instant M^el. House saves you up to 25c compared to a fmui of o.d-fa S hioned ground "^^^ THE ,1 (W —. ———""""'



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25.1954 SMkUtettm e ri Can Notables Michael Gratz: The Jew of 1791 By HARRY SIMONHOFf* ..fc.' column, t—tttimtii • eerlei tmtilUi, ^"'."tenory c h*i~ •' h*l*-*thmrt to By HARRY SIMONHOFF v on character, Emerson devotes an illumination on the merchant. "There are genius** in W a" in war, or the state, or letters; and the • his or that man is fortunate is not to be told. ml man that is all anybody can tell you about SS-s observation might well apply to Michael capable business man of the 18th century, bei business had become departmentaliied and itized in the modern corporation. I f ratt was born in Silesia, not too far from the der Besides learning in the Yiddish speaking somehow got some modern education, at least flong for a broader life in distant England. With %  Bernard, he arrived in London to work for his alomon Henry, a merchant of considerable imTogether with good English manners he ac aste for business in a land at that time excelling in commerce and shipping. Longing for travel Ffor India, to which the fabulous legends of Marco clung. In Madras, he found the change of benabob shut off by the monopolistic East India which had its own Clive or Hastings eagerly [the opportunity to start fortune hunting. Return lindon. he received a letter from his old brother, [to turn over his job in the counting-house of anks. a highly successful trader in Philadelphia. long, Bernard and Michael formed a partner[* lasted all their days. Following the example of fcsman in London, they aimed at importing and g. In a short time, brigantines were taking they; Dd grain to France to be exchanged for wine ana om Amsterdam cargoes of spices, silks, and tea Lck to Philadelphia. With Solomon Henry in Lonkake connections in Europe and Michael's contacts I the partnership was on the way to gigantic intertrade Their wares being sold in all the colonies; niwere solicited in New Orleans and Guadaloupe, and Halifax. In touch with co-religionists in I Newport. Michael sought to emulate Aaron Loael and J: a Hr*^ ,0 CUraCa "• mr*ttSl£k Pf r d r J0S f ePh *"""" '"dian trader and .and ho. t sM nH Crr4 ,ea ; A Ship Ca P ,a,n !" Prep-ring to tofllSSE ^ l Urn h but the finest ingredients tender garden fresh beets 'enough seasoning to bring lir full, natural tang. For (—good borscht—derives Its farly pleasing taste from the if, fs especially important to retoday, when most women F ,r borscht all prepared and <> serve Only fresh-picked, beets can give borscht its Mural flavor. A borscht [is sharp or sour to begin d experts point out, usualJims excessive irmounts of KP' ingredients to disguise e (or lack of taste) of cold] or inferior bets. Bional tartness or sweetness, Nntain. should be added at pie. with your own pure sea-a dash of lemon, a bit of P p neh of salt depending en%  on how v.,,,, yourself, prefer kith ? S is esse n'al to rn a borscht that gives you I ; na ura flavor of fresh'• 'resb-cooked garden beets produce and consistently "u .' qilali, y '" > borscht. Man.schewitz Companv has .,,n IM ', C al >c "' n, 'f'c home •complete with all the modIc 1 **••* %  needed to Instantly'on the flavor and 'he beets and the sons, purchasing the prime new literally follow the sun and the seacrops as they mature in each of the country's beet-growing regions. As each fresh crop is brought in for cooking, it is immediately tested in line with The B. Manischewitz Company's rigid standards and specifications of quality. Once the beets pass these preliminary tests, they are washed, steamed, peeled and trimmed with the utmost care—then cut into crisp, lender segments and cooked under ideal home-kitchen conditions, to bring out the rich, refreshing flavorof the beets. And as each batch of borscht eomes from the kettle, back it goes to the home-kitchen laboratory—first, t" determine its sugar and mineral content (Manischewitz Borscht is an excellent source of iron, copper and other body-building minerals), and then, to a battery of expert food tasters, who must pass on every batch of borscht. The final step -packaging—is accomplished by sealing Manischewitz Borscht in sterilized vacuum jars, to retain all Its wholesome quality, all its delightful taste until you takj It home from your grocer's to serve with meals or as a refreshing drink. Hot or cold, clear or creamed, the first thing you'l! notice about Manischewitz Borscht is the taste of the beets, full rich, satisfying, to give you a borscht the like of which yon've 'never tasted before—Manischewitz Borscht — another fine kosher food by the bakers of Main schewitz Matzos and Matz< | ucLs.—ST. Swartz Named to Oxford School Staff Oxford School announced this week the appointment of Donald Swartz to its elementary school staff. Swartz. a recent graduate of the University of Miami, will assume his duties in September when the Oxford School, now under construction at 1204-1208 West ave, opens for its first school year. In addition to his duties in the elementary school division, Swartz will assist in the social and ath( letic departments. He has taught in several Dade County elementary schools and was graduated from the U of M with special awards for' scholastic achievements Swartz is also doing gradual!' work in child guidance and elemen-1 tary school education. He Is I member of Kappa Helta Phi, national educational honorary fraternity, and was for five year5Upervisor of aquatics for the Coral Gables YMCA. In addition to acting as a scoutmaster, he has been on the admin istration staff of children's summer camps for the last five years Rabbi Skop fo Attend Meet Rabbi Morris Skop. Coral Gables Jewish Center spiritual leader, will attend the Conference of American Rabbis to be held in Pike, New Hampshire, and participate in the workshops there, according to an announcement this week. SPfND YOUR SUMMER VACATION IN THE BLUE RIDGE MOUNTAINS Osceola Lake Inn HENDERSONVIllE, NORTH CAROLINA Joe Rubin, Owner-Mgr. WEEKLY RATES Through July and August $55 Per Person SPECIAL FAMILY SEASONAL RATES • New Swimming Pool end Children's Woding Pool • Jewish-American Cuisine 3 Meols Doily. • All Rooms with Shower or Bath. • ShuHleboord, Ping-Pong, Handball, Rowing, Fishing, Oolf, Horseback Riding, Wienie Roasts, etc. CALL OR WRITE: P. 0. BOX 764, HENDERSONVILLE, N.C. PHONE 9156 Spend your vacation in the Sloe Ridge Mountains The Horowitz Kosher inn 331 First Ave., W. Hendersonville, N.C. 32nd SEASON Fine Ko.her food.. P r 'P' r < d rnnVl American Style by e,, r v "' Write or phone M0 lor re"'" tioni All room, -ah private and connecting bath.. %  ..... ,i .ipervlnlon ol I'll. It v Hurowiti YOUR CHILD can learn to PAINT and PLAY IN THE BAND! Join this delightful and educational Music and Art Camp now 8 WEEKS—June 28 to August 20 • Musical Activities • Painting — Sculpture — Crafts • Full Athletic Program including Swimming at the King Cole Pool 4 to 13 years of age, inclusive Registration Now Being Accepted Brochure on Request >ormandv Music & Art Camp ...TTT. MIAMI BEACH, FLORI0A ,02 Tp -Member Private Sen../. Ass.ci-tion ef Dade Ml PHONE 86-6811 t^^^-^sr-^^^^ Prod MmIS ;' h suff,cip "t ^ppiy of K "" yea, ro Und they Named Chairman Victor I. Eber and David M Gor don have been named to committee chait.-nanships of the Dade Count) Certified Public Accountants, ac cording to an announcement this week by A B Wiener, president IA "JL Y KWV*TKHIS fm, t.m,4 Summer t..^f DUNCRAGGAN INN AM*m~""" •••• on M,r SOth '* Ct m .r r !" **** ** IfSMMINt) M $6000 A Wf MhV MIT' v *' Horto. Hl.nch. .nd eld L.wi. Mountain. HeNDKReONV^LLE. N C. *m Camp Umatilla fo. tOTS AND GIRLS Just 4 Hours from Miami M A SECTION NEVER TROUBLED SERIOUSLY BY POLIO! PHILIP i CMAIT0N £.ue.fi..l Director .* ~* %  •'• ftojtf <•"'"' C,mp '"'"'•' %  Fe. fdrrtiw lntormoti.n CALL 86-4576 wr."", %  — wour child can have a full camping e^^7Vn; r 6 e e 0 ;:-rt:. y .. U Ve.,. Because S.MCHAH is rig*, here on Miomi Beach. r I k J T U A U AN UNUSUAL JEWISH-AMERICAN DAY CAMP b I M t II A II F 0R BOYS and GIRLS BETWEEN 4 12 YEARS To be conducted at the Floridian Hotel 540 WEST AVENUE, MIAMI BEACH • Pool n Premises • Fishing Dietary leeH 0sered Israeli Dancing • Art. and Cr.ft. Sports • H.t lunches Transportation Furnishe*" nieiCTOtSMari.ri. Ent, Malc.n. P. F-rmon, G.rtmd. Fallick „d Shushonnah S#oct.r



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PAGE 8 A 4 imrl0>sy Air aril Winner* MAttted Leo Eisenstein, chairman of the Courtesy Committee of the Miami Beach Chamber of Commerce announced the winners, of the courtesy awards for the month of June. Winners of the $25 government bonds given for courteous acts on Miami Beach are. Samuel Smith. U.S. I'oM Office Department; Mrs. S.n .i Fulton. Miami Beach Federal Loan and Savings Association; Edward Roland. Senior Park Foreman, City of Miami Beach: Eddie Subbott, Miami Beach Motors; and MrElsa Reese. Burdines Miami Beach Store. The winners will receive their Courtesy Awards, one each week on radio station WKAT. The U.S. SH: ings Bonds for the year around program were made available by Sh'pan! Broad. Mercantile National Bank: William D. Pawley. Miami Bearti Railway Co.; C. L. Clements. Ca.-e Federal Savings and Loan: an N'lnaa Chikanow M II %  t Ml %  .in.l aeven In Ml Mi MRS ESTHER MARKS filed Jut) I i iii \. %  fork 1*11; -I,. %  uri i\e.| O) hi l li .-!. in.i \ i. ,,„| [|, %  • M Thui Itlv eiMile MrlU"i fc<| l"h|. | LEGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE UTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN ANO FOR DAOE COUNTY. FLORID* IN CHANCERY N 0 l70a> I %  • l:! • Plaintiff, I K VTK I "i NOTICE BV PUOLICATION %  • • K \ ri-: i \..ri:i Weal Ml \ V I '.|.l.. ..I • i l-i. 'ilt .1 %  ( %  Intlfr, I Mi HI! .; laf* of the < CoM (U or brrwlat ill.. Hill ..i i „,n IH i.jj,,, 1 I.>-.ii %  ..r J in ; i i: i LEATHER MAX, %  'Ink of ft,. I'.,.i. i B) WM (l HTltTKINO, MERCANTILE DEPOSITORS WILL RECEIVE INTEREST JULY FIRST Start Saving Here Today! ,N COUNTY JUDGES' COURT DAOE COUNTY. FLORIDA No. 26U7 I > ,TK |>| HI I..-H..N \ | • NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR FINAL „ DISCHARGF i. viTi! %  • <*rr Final I IER8HON Al-lJI ii i i' ..' .fi the %  •; A < %  II.AN n I.N i 'ounti Judei "v." .'" %  d da.. .4 HARRT \r.;i MAX n L! vin HI i: J. Ai-.ii-Vttorneyii f r (•„., B,Udto,.MUml riortd. ^fRCANTILE NATIONAL BANI o# aiiMi aicH '••COIN 10*0 *,„isc MaiHINCOM 4f*U SNEPAM IROAD, rV..e.f '•aeral Da*** UliriMI Cora, later*, lad. Atcaeal to Stl.tM NOTICE UNOER FICTITIOUS v., .. .„ NAME LAW NOTICB IS lieilRBT r-.iVKN thai lh* un.l. r-, r „..| daalrtaR to enaa. In ?'J \ K >*' III Mi.,-,,, MAI RICS I \vv, RI BU MUDOKB %  wn r Attori >;.|, I %  ,..„! .'3. Lin >.|< NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY HITEN lhal .... ii,..I.-,-,*,,. dealrln, toe£**e* .lh Avenue Mend, ,., %  h. rierk ,.f ,l„ rull Court f I *.„• ,( u ,„ 1 ,.-,... ^.Ml.V. ,,.. 0w „.. r /Ii — 7/2--| O h i I II a r i e B LOUIS BANKS 6*. farmarty "i IIH Oaapl i.ivii Miami Itrach. IIH-K.'.I nw\ on PrMar. June l. HI a li-:.l hoapital Mi BBBBJ -aa a wholaaale lira iliHirilmior ml i. urvlv.-.l bj lil wife Batfcar; I 'lauahler. Shiriev ..nd a non. Roll.lW KemalnH wi-.. aeal to N#wl*, N J r..i taiiliia and Intarmenl Arrant*mania w.-i.In rharti '' MeIII*.I l.ll l 'liu]...| MRS FANNI TRAWRIG v. ..i si: s\v mi >i .(K..I iTi V uaiiM..f N. %  > York. Mia. Traurla live.1 h*rp Iti w.iiSh.K aunU'-l S) ,i tun. Si.lii.. ..f MLiiiil; l*i. riaiiKhterx. Mlaa Cella Traoiia im.l tin II..1111..I1 S.hw.iii. I.lli .1 Ml anil; on.trandchlld. an.I lw.< ar.-ul ri ,11.1, hil.lr. n Harvloea Ware held ill nnirtna Funaral Home Burial f..il..e,i iii MI W aaa canv SOLOMON KATZ li. <•( l-'i". Kralrie ..• Miami I'" k died June U, Mi Kail rama here It raara •• fram Naa Yark, ".i •• %  rellre.1 fi~h il< ller Kurvlvora In.11.1. 1 daiaibter, Mian Rebecea KatS. DI Mia al 11 ,n.| i.. other -la.ial, tara .i"i iwa ioBA all a4 New v.ik The iw.i> a~aa -m lo Mi mi. .11.. \ v i.,ii 1.1 I., the Hi. el ,'.. Manorial Haatil Miami Baaea MRS. ANNA BUXBAUM •i..r .". i '..Uiii-. .i. %  tied iin.IT Set \ I. es wer r held In lh.K'l-I. Miami iv.,• ii • %  !•• i in. burial In MI N.-i-. I'.m.ieri sii.laaraa m.. ^..ii^ Marlla and > %  ib ind ilauthMlaa Paallnt Buxbaum, all ••< 1 llea.ll. LOUIS LAWRENCE DRESNER IS, died in ihe Valaran'i Adn %  li. .ii Hoapllal In '• %  'a! I %  r World War II ..f I hi Beai h I....I.-. ••' Knlthta of rulii.... Mi Draaaei araa employed bj Imariraa Tarraaan and Ti. r pan; ..f Miami He w a| I.M .ii raaMaal f.i ihte.. .. ,na j '-..,,, Boaton, Mnaa Hurvlvon Inel bin Ife. Kulh I.IIIMI M.urln.niher. ] Karbel, nU line.alatera. all of I i..i, >. r \ .•*. an I burial aere held In j ttoeton, with H.-ilnian Eunei il Cha 'I, h lie. of local i HI* ARTHUR JACOBS .i ,.r .'..-r.-i (*ollln> in. i ii i i ., M '. Mi n -i lal Chap. in aaja +Jewist>rbr*mw} MRS. ROK IDtLtTtlN 61 of ItSt Meil.li.in a\e Miami Hearh. dle.l M.....I... Kh cam ISO fioin N.e l"i • ">• Survived bj l..' hanbaml. BavM. Bar mother. Mi. Hay Upahay, -i N. a York ''in. an.I one i.tn >en i,> „..,. i,. I.I ii Nl Yorl 'in MRS SARAH BILVtRMAN ;:: of III. Sli.rl.laii ui Khi ha.l lived heir I' yeara Mm. \'il In Hi" .lailali'ei Ml" llll.la Mailer an.i Mlaa 1-aiaal.eth Silieinian. ..f Miaii" Ueach, ||Hd a <'n. M ,.i N. i. York i n> MHTVtpat %  ald in Ilia li.K-i.irJV Mnnoiial Liiapel. Ml ami IkMM-b :uri il followed In Ml. Sill I I .111. lei 1 BENJAMIN a-UCHKOFe" Jl?. of ISrft MW ltth ave.. died Tue. In He had lived here l >ear> n ,r an a.ilie phHanlhroMl.t i f |,„ jjewlak B f Sta. Kuivlvorare hla alt, a K.n. M.K-ry Mall la. ..f \: Hearh. and two dauthleri.. y r n Kvldman and Mlaa Rather M.„ %  trVtotl Weir hell In ||„ Rhreretda Memorial Chapel, iliulal followed at Ml. X.-IK. Camaleii LIBBY'S TOMATO FOOD FAIR INSTANT 2-OZ. JAR IQUAL TO I-LI. MAYFAIR COTTAGE FIRST OF THE SEASON CALIFORNIA HONEY DEW LARGE SIZE 39 Q JUMBO SIZE ROMAN CLEANSER BLEACH QUART •OTTLE





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PAGE 10 B -JtmisHhrltMem GMJCC Summer Camps in Full Swing Enrollment for the day camping program of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center is now past the 300 mark, and no openings remain for the first four-week period beginning June 21. according to word here this week. The Center' operates three day camps at its Beach Branch. Town Branch and Flagler-Granada Center, for an eight-week season. Monday through Friday, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Boys and girls, from 5'z through 12. can also enroll for the second period which begilU July 19 and which i> rapidly filling up in advance Campers are being a-signed to groups of their own afC with an enge "f 12 to 15 campers per group Each group iN under the ••uper\ i>ion of two counselor! All en ior coonaelon arc of college age and over. Plant arc now being made for an Intensive week of coun-clor training Ix'ginning June 14 The camperenrolled for the first four week period arc as fol iws TOWN BRANCH I Mai i M • %  1 .kola, Kthi • J..I I Si IT k I". %  I • %  .'.' %  •!(!•:. %  I rlea i: %  ird Kaplan. v la i Merlin, W oarooaky, Martin I l;. • .1 Tt • n. hi-: \l i \\ R nlaml. Arthur EShranl Billy Tf mil, I' R1I K. nb*rg, Ronald Frankal, Paul 1 %  vi.u, Ka rru • a MI. i M<-> Zionists to Meet At Onvpola inn The CKceola Lake Inn. Hendersonville. N C. a resort hotel in the Blue Ridge Mountains on Lake Osceola. is now open to October 1 The hotel has been owned and operated by Joe Rubin for the past 14 years A private -wimming pool, kiddies' wading pool, hand ball, ping pone, shufflcboard. golf, riding. [ boating and fishing are some of the artivitiei to be found there The kitchen is under the supervision of Mr. Etta Widder. Hungarian Jewish chef The Zionist Organization of America, the Southeastern Region <>f Atlanta. Ga will hold its Zionist -ummer seminar at OaCOOla Lake Inn from July 2 through 5 German Judge Threatened For Sentencing Nazi Killers ( -fhot|ovaki71 '" "netini. A nf mas., mj. Gam es FRANKFURT (JTA) — A Ger man judge who sentenced two Nazi war criminals to prison for mur dering Jews during the Na*i inva sion of the Soviet Union has re reived annonymous telephone threats to his life, it was revealed here. The lurfge. Dr. Eberhard j^iJ^H Hartmn bflriiiiH/ sjrir j lha( h „ part v n tem *|< telephone caller spoke in a cul atRpm TiTS tured voice and gave the pseudo m the' afl *i m of •Heydhrh. the former ,., Z %£* Party Administiation of the Heart Association of Greater Miami changed this week, with the retirement of Dr. Milton S. Saslaw. (left), as president. Others shown 'from left) are Dr. Morton M. Hulpern, who assumed the presidency; Dr. Paul Unger, who was chosen president-elect to take office a year hence; and Paul Walker, renamed chairman of the Board. Dr. Schneider Elected Dr S G Srhneider. Miami Beach optometrist, was reelectci lecrc l.ir> nt the Florida Optometric Asloeiation at St. Petersburg. Dr. Schneider is president of the Southeast Florida Optometric Association. \ • / i 11. \;. i 11 i: • -. r %  r l: 1 • s Horowfta. Hai vej Saia .. |ai< Roberl W K %  %  i i -. • %  Mii-hin W %  Allan M Hi RIi hard •'.-•i (man '..'.. i.. \ in, !...:. Rln %  % % %  < s..ii.i Karen Hornwlta Pa ila la Kill-n ilrmnl sii. • Mi k. Jerri -Jane I' %  > • n, Linnow \ k. Btemerman Ruaan Backerman, i:..i.. i I.I Mi, alei \n i Mi % %  • %  Jnann Karnlrka, Hunan Oertman, Uar* j iAnn (ilia Bomaieln, Uada Berkowlta. llalre Ofaowlts, Barbara' Ann Capp. Roberu Kaix. HUlaa Branni inn nngi r c:.i rtel ROBM I riiyll'v / „ i,. -111.11 Ml, l„||.. MarR..|. is. I'h> IIIK lievln, Rot-belle Komlrka, (Joraaa, Katbartna Kamp, Natalie Levtni \orma lirinun. Ml• -belle Draaaar, Bnaroa Hunt-l. Naomi Trow, Juan M.rnfieW. n„ Backer, Han bi i'bar inn. Maiulm pi n-dk-i. Ailrtenne Allen. BEACH •RANCH Helena J-.utt Alu.mlir. iwm.-i Apl^lmutll. Jimeph llauili. I'heril H. U erinan. Judith UeMnei. Carol Bennett, KUen lirrkawlta. Paul Herwoalli. Kalh\ Kinder, Bob llni-hner lUrlwr.i Brookmtra, K-ali ."luart Boaeay, jii\ Onbba, iv.iiia Cohen, CoaaUraca Coaaa, Nancj •••Minn. Hiihard Oiibtn. Nami Imidam, Ji(fr\ I nut. h. Lyaa Ebrtnswelc, Jaffre) Khriirn. -.in. Myia Epaleln, Lola haatow, Ki-imlne Keldman. Kdoanl Klnkel. Lam M-hi..-in. J..-. ph Oarateln, Judiih (Jaalen, J iduh Hordon, K..iiiie Uravaon, l...mrireenwab), "rr> G kupf. David Maliim. Judy llalprin. Rolanal Maueinann. Kuweil % %  •:.!•> Hit-,!,. Mylei Horn• ii IHI\|I| Howard •i laa n her g Hherrj Jacoba, Rberta J\er. Ina Juima, Donna Kern Ki ii l rankle Keaaler, J..banna Kiltaln. l"rieclUa Klpnla, Roberl Kiiiit.-i i.im Kupfer, AJIen Kurtwell, l-.ilih Landwrhr, Jeffrej Ijind• hi Rlehard Law! Allen Lei i. Sot man Lin. Jerrj I.Unman. M Maim Jan Malaler, Paul Maim. Brura Melnlkoff, i si, --, .. .i., v,,,, %  %  %  Bonn) M I hi Morria Salhanaon, Barbara N>-wman. ia Jan \.-\ I. v. %  u k nanlel Pardn Bin i • % %  I-..1K.-I Joel PallaaUo, Nell Port. 1 I, I'hillp It h i, Ml II Drake Rest I I tana Richi: Paul Itnieiilii-ra. Barb i %  Koaenkuna. .nil Rubin, J< fl • • Ka M | i Hi S.iniiii-I. la.uis llall • Bleei Brhlff. Matben i.ii Noi ma s.-iiulix. Barry .1 II i.im Hrhwarta, Charlea Bacrato, RoaalU Beg r ato, Cnrla Be r oltn, Bvaan sii..i.. Barn small. Roberta Small. Max Htelncarl, HamueJ sielnaaii. Jef•i.i S'litun Jeaaica Takee. i;n.n TttompaoB, Daild Tul.ln. I>a\i.l Vine. Janlre Wall. Charles Walaey, Saundra w.iK.iin.'th Waaton, iNnmo Wlnilr.i Wlnlrra. Melanie W.ilff. lamls YankiM-r. KenJamln Zilill. FLACLER GRANAOA I'.iiin irinaid. Aitlnii ('..bin. Larr> D a n a h y. Lor) Danaky, Larn Kaplan. I.ur> Maniera. l:..l~-ii Moore, tntvld IVraell. Alan Slirnll. Ii. Mitchell Htrumpf, Jan /.leder. Judy Anlin. Ioriiia Cohen, Am\ Hann. Carole Kaye. I'iiin> Masti-ia. Ileli in Itamer, Renee K.ieentlial. M.IUi. Sl.lnei. M\ra Waller, Una Wlnnlck, Judith Newman. Ftiiiw-rt Aliman, Ijirrv Berrln. Ijirry • •laik. Key moor h. Michael Krle.1man. Ja> Klein. Brui e Itubln. Marc Wamsti-ln, y d W.lli-h. Kammy Wester, NUrk Itotli. .Ieffr> llnthtna. Stuart QreenberK. Diane leln. KaU CXrverman, Diane Da\D. Muraarat KokaoM. Lynn UaRoa. Tina Oenandaa. Bbtrtel O aWba ia Bberrl Hh-ach. Ru•an Ramei. Harriet Ordoarer, Rally hacka, BaTM Seiral. Ua4R sluane Roberta Rueamaa. WUaja Travara, Suidra Welnateln, I..mi< Wilklnil. laturrn KIOHTI, tiilmr Cohea, K.lward Auruatinr. I'hilip Cohen, Scntty Dan-ki. U.„.,:.| Klein, \l. n.ir.l Mellman, it ii..i.i Uabarmaa. Ira Mehb-r. Wllot Millwood. Mllia.-l It ulel. Steven Strauaa. I'eti-r Tomaon, Stephen Trauman. Mark Welainjter, Kbeldon Win in. k. II.iwanl Ri.M-nlierK. Harold Halliirn. Bteven Aucu-tlne, waltar Itlacker. lUcnard kenon, jmvph Lawrwaoa, Klchard IJIX. Dannj it Nell Backa, anrder, Miv-hael Btrauaa, JerTri Htrumpt, Petal Taubar. Toay Tomaon, ciiai'ii-s Wolatager, Damn 7.itman la alb H JacquelUM rarhle, Norma Kaplan. • : it L i i • Ann Marfolla, R..ai e Rlvkln. Bonnie Bone, Roberta Trauman. Ktephanla Welklnd, Kmrn Kleiner, Karaa hampaon, I:. | ox Itampann Yiddish Classical Hour NEW STATION — NEW TIME STATION WWPB 1450 on Your Dial WWPB proudly presents YIDDISH CLASSICAL HOUR Th Dean ef Jewish C.mmtnt.t.n MORRIS NASATIR CVIRT SUNDAY km 9:39 t* 11 am ListM Ta Oar New Ftatora %  T Hl KAMI'S C0*Hl*" ftaturiaa tabbl lat.it Cat Ml PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. MVxmi's On* And Only JEWISH MONUMENT BUILDERS Large Stock On Hand For Immediate Dolivojryl Serving the Jewish Community Since 1926 Exclusive Dealers ROCK of A6ES MEMORIALS GLASS FOB EVERY %  TORE niOITT FLAT* ud WINDOW GUkU MORVS onus i.viSfS'gSSS • • • • • • CIFJM CHEESE ISO CREAM CHEESE IN THE JEWISH NOME UMIESS ITS • • look for fhe name occeptod for genara'ions Jewish homes • • r3i • • A fovorile foe g Breokstooe^CrMaL, preferred becoujri( creamier, smoother. IWJ spread for bageh ... the ideal com lox, whitefish, ondali tmoked fish. And JO, and thrifty in (hot ho*)^ big V* lb. pacVogt • • • • I Oaaaral Repair ea aU Maka Trucka u4 Cat BacUlo and Aaatylena WauHaj COULTON BROS. GARAG Wracfca Kabullt — Body Rapalra tad Ptlaaj *>•+ rVkl!| aad Dalrrary — Wrackar hnH J44, 2-445J MUtf Featuring 'The World's Most %  ExcitingM Gemmlme Honker FORM0S frankfurters ^* Salami >^ BoIogna Viverwurst